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The Grand Forks Miner Apr 2, 1898

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Uoo-l Wni;.111 It,.it,I 'I'lironffli ii Timber cil Country, and tlie Valleys
Well Settled-. Important MinlnK
TrmiNUi'l Ion In Montana:—Illg Tunnel I'rnjeet In Idaho,
Secretary Woodman of the Spokane
chamber of commerce hns received un interesting letter from Ira E. MeNutt, who
started from Spokane to walk over the
route to Teslin lake. He arrived in Kamloops in 11) days, and writes as follows:
"1 loljt Spokane on February 10, at 11:30 I
a. in., and arrived at Kamloops March (1,j
at 5 p. in.   As near us 1 have been able !
to learn by inquiry nl points along the
way, I have I raveled 303 miles, walking
nil but. 40 miles of the distance.
"I encountered snow on the divide between Spokane and Colville, and again at
•reenwood mountain and on the Clump
McKinney roud, and 14 miles this side of
©amp McKinney Tho rest of the way
to Pentidon.was good walking
"I came up the west, sido of Lake Okanogan over a good trail for 70 miles.
From Vernon to Kamloops tlio roads were
sloppy witli snow and mud The roads
have been wet nnd sloppy more or less
all tho wny. I have had my feet soaking
wet for four or five days at a time so that
I have hud to stop and wring water from
my socks several times a day, but 1 am
feeling nunc thc worse for my trip. In
fact, I am more able to walk than when 1
"The country has been mountainous
nnd well timbered almost all tlio way, but
the wagon roads are good ones, and follow valleys that are well settled.
"There is but lillie chance for grazing
stock on the May from Spokane to Kamloops, but almost every funnel' hns hay to
sell ut from $8 to $15 per ton. I have
paid all llie way from 15 to 50 cents for
"The distonec from Ashcroft to Vernr.n
is 120 miles by way of Kamloops I understand there is a, shorter trail over the
mountains further south, but it cannot be
traveled for six weeks yet.
"Horses can be had all along the route
fnr from $8 to $25.
"I expect to reach Ashcroft lomorrow
night. 1 havo been walking 17 days. I
am yours on thc trail,
The route taken by Mr. MeNutt wns
by way of Marcus, Grand Forks and
fimp McKinney to Pentieton. This is
only one of the routes to Ashcroft overland from Spokane.' The Willard party,
which left a few* days since, will endeavor
to reach Pentieton by way of Wilbur and
Wild Goos Hill's ferry.
' ('onsolltlntlon lu Montana.
One of the most important r.iining
transju'tions in the history of thc slate of
Montana is the consolidation of Granite
Mountain and Hi-Metallic companies.,
koth big silver properties of Granite county, into one corporation to lie known us
the Granite Bi-Mctullie Consolidated Mining company. Both boards of trustees
havo agreed to the consolidation, which
will result in the starting up of lhe big
properties in the nenr future. Under the
laws of the slate of Montana it is necessary that, the consolidation scheme have
the acquiescence of two-thirds of the
stockholders of each company. 11 is said
that more than this-has already been secured. An agreement signed by belli
hoards of trustees as well ns a circular
lmve been sent out lo each stockholder
in cither company. The amount of the
uipitul slock of the new company will he
11110,000,000, divided into 1,000,000 shares
of the par value of $10 a share; and all
of the slock is to he issued and delivered
ns fully paid and non-assessable, to thc
stockholders of the Granite Mountain and
Hi-Metallic companies in lhe proportion
of two-fifths (or 400,000 share) to the
stockholders of the Granite Mountnin, and
three fifths tb the stockholders of the Bi-
I.onu- Tunnel on Mammoth Mine,
The survey for the new tunnel of thc
Mammoth is now being made. It has gone
far enough to know Hint its lenglh will
approximate -1000 feet, nnd in thai dis
tance it will cut at least three ledges
besides the one on which thc Mammoth
is located, nnd the whole distance will
bc through ground which thc Mammoth
peoplo own. By many, the Mammoth is
considered the giealest mine in Ihe Coeur
d'Alenes, there being but two others
which enn possibly dispute ils right lo
that position, nnd should anything new
of value be encountered in running the
new crosscut tunnel, il, will cosily ho the
greatest. With nearly a mile on the main
lead, nnd several side claims covering
smaller leads| with the longest, continuous
ore chute yet. uncovered in the district;
wilh the highest average grodo of ore on
the South Fork; with un nre chute thnt
produces u higher percentage of shipping
ore than any oilier, und with a tunnel
cutting the lend 2000 feel below lhe apex
it will bo a property Unit would command attention anywhere in llie world.
sheep Creek Claim Sold.
Otto Johnson reports that he has sold
the Sadie claim, on Sheep creek, to a liritish syndicate for $20,000, according to a
report received at ltosslmid. Work on the
properly, according to the terms of sale,
is to commence within two weeks and a
force of not less than si\ men must he employed. The sum nf $5000 is to he paid
on May 2, and the remainder within a
year. Tlie Sadie is one of the first locations mnde on Sheep creek, having hccii
recorded nearly three years since. Mr.
Johnson has done considerable work on
the property. The lead, whicli runs clear
across lhe claim, is 22 feet wide.
In the Providence-CAmp.
News reached Grand Forks) Ii. 0„ this
morning from Providence camp thut the
well known Texas mine bus been sold to
an American company for $20,000, of
which amount 10 per cent was paid in
cash and the balance is to be paid within
30 dnys.   The vendors were Charles Van
Xess and Joseph L. Wiseman of Grand
Forks, hut the name nf the purchasing
company has not been learned.
In  American   Alaska.
According to the statement of C. Den-
liuin of Chicago, who arrived al. Seattle
the other day from Cook's inlet, Alaska,
u rich placer lield 1ms been discovered on
Kcnia peninsula. Tlie discovery was made
in .fanuary by A. It. McCoiinaiighly. The
surface dirt panned $3 to $411 to the pan.
The find is 2000 feet above sea level, and
for Unit reason the creek hud never been
prospected before. Air. Denhain reports
that the mines of Cook's inlet are turning
out very well. The winter bus been nn exceptionally mild one.
lleeent Dividends.
Tlie following dividends have recently
been declared by mining companies!
Gold Mountain, Montana, 2 cents per
share, $11000;  March 5.
The '70 fl. M. & M. Co., Colorado, 2
cents per share; payable March 10.
Wiidman-Mnhoney, California, 10 cents
per share: payable February 20.
Pennsylvania, California, 5 cents per
share, $2575; payable Immediately.
Argonaut, California, 10 cenls per slut
$20,000; March 1.
Morning Slur, California, $0 per share,
$14,400; Mureli 1.
Portland, Colorado, 1 cent per share,
$30,000; payable March  15.
Calumet & Ileclii, Michigan, $10 per
share, $1,000,000; payable April 1.
Congressman Joseph Bailey of Texas,
democratic leader iu the house of representatives, will he a candidate for the
speakership of Unit, body next session.
The central Pennsylvania Methodist
Episcopal conference has voted against
the propositions for equal lay and ministerial representation in tlie general conference.
Police Lieutenant W. F. Burke was
shot and killed by Park Haynes, alias
"The Irish Tinker," a maniac, at San
Francisco, while attempting to arrest hiin
for disturbance of the peace.
(leorge T. Nicholson has been appointed
trullie manager of the Siintii Fe railroad,
to succeed W, F. Hite, deceased.
The Canadian military expedition to
the Yukon, which is to the number of
200 men and officers, will leave Victoria
aboul the middle of April.
A Louisville, Ky., dispatch says that
Eugene Leigh i.s said to have purchased
Plaudit, the favorite in the Kentucky
Derby, fnr $20,000, He is believed to
have noted for an eastern turfman, Phil
Uwycr being mentioned as the real purchaser.
In accordance with the plan decided upon al the last convention of tlie. American
Federation nf Labor, organizers have
been quietly working for the past month
organizing lhe building tradesmen in Milwaukee, Wis., looking to a demand on
May 1 for an eight-hour working day.
'l'he grand jury al Chicago lias returned indictments against George 11, Jacks,
formerly chief of police of Muskegon,
Mich., and William 11. Willows, charging
them witli the murder of Andrew 11. Mc-
Gee. Jacks and Willows, il is alleged,
decoyed McGce to an apartment house on
the south sido several weeks ngo and murdered and robbed hiin.
Colonel John W. McKen/ica well-
known veteran of (lie Mexican war, is
dying in San Francisco. He is a native
of Newark, N. .1., uud was formerly city
marshal of San Francisco nnd colonel of
the First regiment of (he National
Guard of California.
Tlie Missouri supreme court has declared
the inheritance lax law unconstitutional.
All gambling at Dawson City. Klondike,
has been restricted lo "legitimate games."
Five small children of PottBVlllo, l'a.,
ate wild parsnip's, and will probably die
from the poison,
Governor Culberson of Texas has issued
a quarantine against yellow fever on nil
coast points and along the liio Grande.
Penrl Kytinge, tlie actress, is in a New
York hospital, insane from the morphine
Eugene Suitlsby. a prominent poliliciun
of Indianapolis, has been stricken with total blindness.
At. Pulaski, 111., Perry Gardiner, aged
111 years, lured liis comrade, Will Rogers,
into an unoccupied house and killed him.
Measures nre being considered at Bombay, India, to deal more effectively with
llie black plague, from which thousands
of natives are dying.
The French minister for llie colonies has
refused the petition of Mme. Dreyfus, wife
of Captain Dreyfus, lo share the hitter's
imprisonment on Devil's island.
Ill accordance wilh the wishes of Farmer Appleby of Hempstead, X. Y., his widow caused his remains to be cremated and
Scattered the ashes over the fields.
Mny of the leading grain dealers of Illinois ask for the repeal of the law giving
the right, to elevator proprietors to trade
iu the grain of which Ihey arc merely public custodians.
Jim Orr, a versalile and independent
reformer iu Kansas, is working for tlie
passage of a law which will compel eveiy
mon to refrain from signing another ninn's
note without first getting his wife's eon*
A cablegram from London concerning
Mr. Gladstone's health says: "It was his
own wish to be moved to Hawarden with
as lillie delay as possible. Whatever the
precise nature of (he facial pains, neuralgia or the presence of some unhealthy
growth, there can be no doubt thai,
though intermittent, tbey have occasioned
severe suffering, and it necessarily follows
that his physical powers and heart's action have become gravely enfeebled."
The attorney general of Texas bus ruled
that in consequence of the careless drafting of resolutions in (he legislature there
will have to he two stale elections in Texas this year. The regular election of state
Officers will be on the second Tuesday in
November, and a special, election will have
to be held thc first Tuesday, which is the
first day of November, lo pass on some
constitutional amendments submitted hy
the lust legislature, lo he votta on this
SADIE HOLMES, of Snn Francisco, has been a telephone girl lu
Sun Francisco for eight weeks,
her ful iter's reverses of fort une having
forced her lo euru her own living. But
n.i\v fortune smiles, nnd she Is known
as Lady Brelliertoii and bus a fortune
of $1,(1(10,000 and an estate In Wales.
"It ls like a fairy story," Lady Bret her-
Ion said, when asked for details. "The
properly belonging lo Lady Jane Breih-
erton, who died two mouths ago, passed
to my father III her death, by reason of
the Knglish law of entail. This was
not unexpected, bul wlml my father did
not know, until so Informed by the
Loudon lawyers, was Unit the title of
thut portion of the estates that is in
Wales pusses lo the eldest daughter of
the heir. 1 am papa's eldest daughter,
so you see 1 am the fortunate one."
This brief but comprehensive explanation was fully corroborated by tIto
statements of Mr. Holmes uud by documentary evidence In ibe shape of a
bundle of formal legal papers that
were received froni Loudon. Ludy
BretllCI'loll Is 21 years of age und very
The Heatitlfylnii Rath,
ll Is not lufrequontly said Ihnl a
daily b.-itli Is weakening. This Is such
ll great mistake that It I.s difficult to
understand how it is ever made. A
daily bath is Just as necessary lo bodily
purity us dally prayers are to soul
purity, and it should be us conscientiously tnken, In some place, and at
Some lime thut caunot be recalled. Ibis
Observation bus eome to my notice, and
Ils I I'll11) made Its Impression a lasting
one: "A lady bathes mil lo gel clean,
but to slay clean." It is true that remaining loo long In tin.' bath limy be
weakening, but a quick bath In either
very warm or even hoi water, followed
by a cold dash, lias only good effects,
A refreshing and practical bath Is one
lu moderately hoi water with a Utile
sea-salt In H—son-Ball Is practical and
cheap—pure white soup, a sponge and a
clieese-elolb wash-rag. Clieese-elotb ls
both practical ami cheap, at Ibe same
lime sufficiently rough lo remove all
dirl und not rough enough lo scratch.—
Woman's Home Companion.
Artist-f.uui-eute of the Street Arab.
Londou society people are vigorously
applauding lhe artistic work of Mrs.
Henry M. Stanley, wife of the African
explorer. Before her marriage Mrs.Stanley us Dorothy Teiiuunl hnd won a reputation us a painter of poetic pictures
of si reel arubs.    Her work has beeu
less a woman washes or works for a
living she doesn't need lliree meals nny
day of ber life. It takes sysleinalic
work lo consume thai much fuel. Engineers are too clever lo fill the furnace
with coul unless there is a trip 1o make,
an elevator to run or work to do. It
doesn't matter what a mini looks like,
so long as he Is decent and healthy, but j
It is ihe duly of every gentlewoman io i
be as good-looking as her circumstances j
will penult. Women ofleu eat tbem- |
selves ugly, 111 nnd brutal.
WoiKrut* Girl's Great Chance.
"The average home holds out a far
more comfortable time, a more leisurely
life, a healthier existence, and better
wages, than does the office, store or
factory to an Intelligent girl or woman," writes Edward W. Bok of "The
Working-Girl's Great Chance," In the
Ladles' Home Journal. "Tbe same time
devoted, for evample, lo lhe study of
shorthand or typewriting, if givcu to
lhe study of nursing nr domestic service, would mean twice the income to a
bright, steady girl. Unfortunately,
girls will not see this, and thousands of
them who are to-day struggling I hrougb
an existence In llie outer world, could
have far more comfortable lives and
belter wages in excellent homes, How
lhe average girl can deliberately shut
her eyes lo the opportunity which fairly
glares upon her us it good maid, nurse,
companion or domestic of any sort,
pusses average comprehension, There
bus never been u time when mistresses
were readier or more willing to pay
good wages for good domestic service-
wages compared lo whicli the pittance
paid lu shops or factories sinks Into insignificance. And, on the other hand,
lhe .salaries of women in business, as
recent statistics plainly show, are gradually on the decrease because of the
willingness of hundreds of girls to work
for a mere pittance. Every business
house bus to-day walking lisls of scores
ci- hundreds of applicants, while hundreds of bonies cry mil for intelligent
domestic service."
Dr. Palmer, of New Ocleuns, Recently
Celebrated KlaSOlh Birthday.
Rev. Iir. Benjamin Morgan Palmer,
of New Orleans, wbo recently celebrated the Soil) anniversary of bis birth, is
oue of lhe niusl widely kuovvu and
deeply beloved elergymeu In ihe South.
He is pastor oi* the First Presbyterian Church nf New Orleans, oue of
the most beautiful of the churches lu
the Crescent City. I'm- years he has
stood at the head of I'resbylerlaiilsiii
in the South, in*. Palmer In ids prime
was one of i In- must gifted of the pulpit
orators of this cotititry, lie won international I'aine as a preacher, and by
many was considered the superior of
even lieecher.   .lust before the war Dr.
\     \ ' -m     '   t
rev. in:. r.w.Mint.
Palmer was In lhe full tide or his
power as nil orator, and ii was said
ihnl it was his words thai set lhe South
on lire. The slory ol* his III*,. Is [old ill
a pretty liule book which wns published a few years ago, and which Is
called Tin. Broken Home. Year l.y
yea:* he bus seen nil Iris loved ones depart, nnrl lu* is now alone in his old
ii *.'(..
in*. Palmer is considered ns pari of
New Orleans. The cclcbralluii of iris
birthday anniversary i'ccpiilly was au
affair in which lln- whole city was Interested.
Thii, Ag-cd [fitshund Erected a Home
Over His Wile's To nil,.
Col. Elisliii In- Board, one of lhe oldest nud most prominent citizens of t;il-
ini'i* County, On., has receutly had n
small but beautiful elghl-shled resilience erected nbove his wife's grave.
The I'll] mail bus passed lhe four-score
year mark ami during lhe pasl live
years his only solace has been in almost i onsiani i is!is io ilu- grave of her
who for fifty years of life was a devoted wife and I'oiiipniiioii, From lhe
early hours of morning ou nil the lasl
beam of day had faded he would sit aud
fancy Die iuunlmafe f.n-m molderlng
away benonlh ihe grass and flowers
was once more quick with life ami
sharing nguln tho facilities of home.
When  ilu- weather would permit  be
MIIS.   1IKXI1V   U.   STA.Nl.RY,
constantly Improving uml her pictures
have been so full of the rugged poetry
of the si reels that they have won for
her lhe tlile of "artlst-hiuroaie of the
street arab." In all her pictures there
Is a moral that Impresses one like a solemn sermon.
Determined to lie a Widow.
Miss Hsu of Sooehuiv recently married a red flower as a substitute for
her betrothed, who died before the
wedding day. He was a son of Lu Jen
Hsiiing. vice-chancellor of Ihe Imperial
Academy al Pekin, The young woman,
having determined to marry no one
else, adopted Ibis means to enter her
betrothed's family aud so be treated
as a Widow. The people of Soochow
are talking of building a store arch lo
Commemorate Miss Hsu's virtues.
Advice About Katluv.
It wouldu't make so much difference
as io what a woman ate, says a publication which claims to be authority ou
culinary topics, If she would ouly wait
long enough between meals to get hungry, but she doesn't, and there's where
tbe trouble begins. Nature Is a tenacious old jade. Given the time, she
will digest and assimilate almost anything that tlte stomach con retain.  Um
The "Company" Room.
A youug housekeeper, in planning ber
furnishings, should regard Ibe uses ol |
her company room before she decides
upon Its fllllngs. advise* Ibe New York
Post. If It ls 10 be a reception-room
pure and simple, it should lake on the
look of formality which belongs to sucli
mi apartment. If, however. It Is lo be
a reception-room and family best room
besides, Utile touches of use are Indispensable. Where only one room can be
devoted to the combination use of re-
eptlon-rooin, parlor uud perhaps family sitting-room also, lis scheme of furnishing should be very dilt'erenl from
lhat which bends a suite of throe rooms
lo be devoted to these respective purposes, Book shelves tuny Hue lhe walls
lo Ibe height of 5 feel, perhaps, and al
such Intervals us are needed lo store
one's library, lhe furniture being solid
and durable, and of a character thai
will stand exposure to light ami sun.
The rugs and hangings must be of lhe
same order, and If this quality of weal
is taken lino consideration, Ihere Is no
reason why the room may not preserve
ils freshness lo Ibe point of reception
formality, even under constant use.
The trouble Is Unit ihe Inexperienced
furnisher buys for such a hybrid room
the dainty brocatellos and light gilt and
enameled furniture thnt are sold under
the generic term of parlor furniture.
These belong lo the formal reception
room, ami not to the apartment uudei
gonfl.sized stolen diamond for Ibe
chief's use; hence, a great many superb gems are In the dark uiifailioiiieil
caves of a Kaffir headman's establishment. Within a few years enterprising traders have made special expedl-
lloiis and palavers for diamonds so
bidden, with ihe result of successful
bartering for them. Liquor and guns
have been found useful. In some Instances the Buperstitlon of the chiefs
stood in tlie way of traders i'l verlug
valuable stones: but, on Ihr' oilier
liamL a small company working on ihis
Hue of acquisition Is credited with having obtained within four months not
less than two hundred thousand dollars' worth of diamonds, one agent
succeeded III buying of a chief six
slones of more than two hundred
karats each.
Tinsel Fabric nn.I the More Costly
llrocades of liol.l and Silver.
Tinsel fabrics arc the lower priced of
Ihe cloths Into which gold or silver
threads have been woven, in tinsel
fabrics lhe gold I breads are of brass or
copper, glided, and the silver threads
are of while metal. These threads of
metal, originally flue wire, are rolled
Hut and burnished, uud ihey glisten In
the fabric wherever the pattern brings
lliein to the surface. Tinsel fabrics are
made nbout threc-foiirihs uf u yard in
width, ami Ihey sell at 75 cents to $2.51)
a yard. Tbey come lu various colors,
and many of Ihem ure beautiful and
artistic lu design. Some are copies of
old Venetian tapestries. Tinsel fabrics
are used for church and i.n- theatrical
purposes, und sometimes forgowus and
for decorative purposes.
'The cos 11 Ier fabrics, wilh Interwoven
metal threads, ure called gold uud siller brocades. Iu these the gold threads | '
ure of sliver, gold-plated, und ihe silver j '
I breads are of pure silver: the body of
the fabric is uf silk, The brocades are
all beautiful, ami many of them nre exceedingly so. These fabrics lire made
ubout llve-elgliihs of a yard iu width,
ami they sell at various prices uj. io
$25, and some!fines as high as $50 a
yard. The costliest of these fabrics aro
very rarely Imported Into this country,
brocades al $10 aud $12 u yard being
iiIkiui lhe highest priced used here. If
more elaborate fabrics are required
ibey are usually Imported in order. The
liner fabrics, wiib metal threads, unmade in France, tbe commoner kinds in
i lermnny,
Ci.ld   uml   sr!,er   In rides' nre   li.-!'e
used almost exclusively for church purposes, and chiefly for vestnieuts. They
ure Imported In red. violet and green,
and also lu black with sliver threads,
lhe blitr-k aud silver being for mourning,   Gold and silver lu ades are also
used to ii llnilled extern I*
III*.   Charles  I.nndl-eck  Claims u  Sure
Remedy for Tbis Dangerous disease.
Dr. Charles Lundbeck, who, wllh Dr.
Carl Elfstroin, claims to have discovered a positive cure for pneumonia, is
a well-known physician and pathologist
lu Brooklyn. Tin- Iwo physicians hate
been experimenting a lung time on the
cure anil say thai it works like a
charm. No drugs are used. A quantity of blood is drawn from the patient
iu amount varying with his strength.
The average quantity would be about
fifty grams. The Mood Is then prepared
by a process in which beat and time
piny parts In making lhe desired serum.
> blood bus
..rn I i \.
Teacher for Sixty Years.
Miss l'hebe s. Edgar of Kahway, N
J., lias been a teacher for sixty years i
in lhe Sunday school of lhe Second j
Presbyterian Church of that place. Re
eenlly lhe officers and teachers com
meiiiornlcd lhe event and presented hei
with a sot of engrossed resolutions re
oiling lhe good work she has performed, nnd expressing lhe universal es
teem lu which she Is held by lhe com
Karly Woman   Bookkeeper.
The general Impression Unit women
huve ouly recently beeu employed lu
business houses ls not correct. Miss
Kmellue E. Woodbury, who bus jusi
died, was for nearly fifty years Ihe
bookkeeper Iu a Boston business house,
nud she succeeded another woman wbo
hud held lhe sumo place.
would often spend the evening hours
nl her graveside, never quitting lhe
place mull the shades and dampness
of night had eome mi. But this was
not satisfying, and so the structure
shown in ibe Illustration here was
built lhat the old mnu might more conveniently assuage the sorrows of his
closing days.
It is only a short distance from her
grave i" the old, well-furulshed mansion where they dwelt for half u century together. But when she was gone
the place had lost Ils cbiirni. 'The bulls
were lonely and llie fireside desolute.
Nothing could satisfy lhe old man's
louglug. lu lhe new- strut-lure, small
ami circumscribed though It may be,
there Is at hand Unit which alone in
him lu Hie Is de.-ir. Here he can read
or sll alone and think or lend the flowers that adorn ber tomb. At ulght he
finds repose and rest within touch of
die grave he loves so well.
fabrics, ami gold embroidery,
often of ihe costliest description, arc
fur mure commonly used in Europe
lhan lure, both fur church and for military purposes. - New York Sun.
Nelson's Wonderful Feat.
Writers of hlslurlcal reminiscences
have in be masters ni' a certain amount
of accurate Inforniuiion about their
heroes if Ihey wish to avoid mistakes.
if ilu-y mc no:, thoy are sure lo "gel
things mixed."
Nol long since a reviewer in the London Times, writing of a book named
"Roving Commissions,'' related ou his
own nCCOIinl (he following episode of
Nelson, the great admiral!
"While iii chase of Vllieneuve's
French fleet he was Informed of ihe
enemy heaving in sight, at which Information Nelson evinced the highest
satisfaction, and gleefully rubbed bis
As a correspondent of   ihe   Times
points  out.  ihis  Incident    urred   in
1805, Nelson losi his right arm lu lhe
a I lack ou Sun 111 Cruz. Teuerllfe, lu
17U7—eight years prior to bis pursuit of
Vllieneuve's Heel. Il would huve lieen,
therefore, it difficult mailer for hlm tu
"rub bis bauds" iu 1805.
When lhe blood has been prepared it ls
Injected Into the patient from a hypodermic syringe. Patients iu whom the
limns bad become solid recovered in
from tcu to twelve hours. The serum
renders the bacilli of pneumonia liurui-
ss uud thus effects a curt1. Dr. Lundbeck, as .soon as he satisfies himself
Lhat his serum will act iu all kiuds of
cases, wil! publish bis discovery Io the
world, after the custom of all men of
science, lir. Lundbeck has been Iu practice in Brooklyn fur twenty years, and
Is prominently associated with Swedish
singing societies. In*. Elfstrom, his
collaborator, is also a Suede mnl a
graduate of the Carolluska Medical lu-
siiiuic of Stockholm.
urry uml Is Trying to (lit
II  Hack.
r-Watson has .r -
ill Sjirei ties-
Ir-;l,.[cil    ri,'...|ilioll    IO   'I.. r... If    by    BUltlg
lier father in Ibe courts of Honolulu fur
$1..-,(iii.i>ini. she is theduughtcr of Clans
Spreckles, lhe sugar king, and when
ihey wen- living ill Snn Eraucisco u
ton years ago he lavished wealth upon
h.-r.    From  lime to time In* gave her
l.l'.t-W ATS0.N.
"The History of Woman" Is the
unique work which Rev. George WI11U
Cook Is busy compiling,
I he I-'i tioli Diamond.
The South African native, it seems.
Is nol always decorated with lhe mere
trumpery of the trader's wallet or of
bis own purveyance. Ii has become uu
attested fuel Hint excellent diamonds,
and diamonds better than that, are
possessed by chiefs and boarded hy
thein, not so much in Intelligence of
their value as In a firm fetlchisni. The
stones have come to their bands by the
good old-fashioned method uf stealing
thein from the Kimberlcy mines years
ago before the present niinuie wnlcb
agalust gem thieving was Bystema-
llzcd. Diamond-stealing ut present Is
practically Impossible under the peculiar methods of lis prevention. Before
ihe rigid examinations of workmen and
visitor* began to be enforced, native
laborers! often were under a secret
compact wllh their tribal rulers not to
come back from llie mines without  a
The gentlemen uf ibe bar, who not in
frequently have lo lake rebukes I'ron
ihe bench, greatly enjoy a chance lo ]
make u legitimate retort against Ihe
court. The slory Is told Unit a certain
Judge who. during lhe plea of a rather j
prosy lawyer, could not refrain from j
gently nodding bis head In sleep, was
caught at this by Ibe lawyer, who
looked significantly al hlm,
"Perhaps," suid tbejudge, testily nnd
prevarlcailiigly, "the counsel thinks the
court was asleep, but  he may  be assured lhal tbe court was merely cogllll- '
The lawyer Inlked on.   Presently tbo '
judge, again overcome by his somnolence, nodded off and aroused himself'
wllh a liule sudden snouting snore.
"If il please your honor," snld the
lawyer, "1 will suspend my plea until
lhe court shall have ceased to cogitate
"You may go on," said lhe Judge; and
he did mil fall asleep again.
presents until she llnally had $1,500, I
in her own name. Then came Thomas
Watson, a grain speculator, wiih whom
she fell in hive rilul whom she married
secretly. When he learned of tin- wedding Spreckles was wild with auger
ami charged Watson wllh being a fortune hunter. Thereupon Mrs. Waison
returned to her father all the money he
hud given her. Spreckles look It—probably io hcr surprise—and he and bis
daughter have been unfriendly since,
Now she wishes she hail il uud is suing
to gel ii back. Mrs. Watson Is mil and
stately ninl Inherits all her famous
father's pluck and Independence.
Kemarkable Telegraph Lino.
Among the most remarkable works
lu Australia Is Ibe overland telegraph
*roiu Port Darwin io the south of the
continent,  which  was   completed    In i ,'"*v ovl'r after'".?,a !£ "", ",".1'01'
Napoleon's History.
The rise and fall of Napoleon reads
more like a  romance than any oilier
pari of Hie world's history.   A little, 111-
slgnlflcnnl man, a native of half-civil*
Izcd and despised Corsica, Ill-educated,
lll-lonipcred  and  lll-munuercd,  Is accepted  by  ihe proudest, iiollicsi and
| most Intellectual of civilized nations us
lis absolute ruler.    Nol  only  does  It
; make him Emperor after repudiating n
, regal form of government, but wor-
l ships hint almost as a deity, although
' while inking lhe greatest onro of bis
OWU person, be destroys the flower of
ils manhood In useless wars, and by his
I example proves his contempt for the
domestic lies that hold society together.
He conquers every nation Hint meets
hlm lu Ibe field, und is only checked nt
I last by lhe sea and lire northern cold.
j Finally, be is defeated ami banished to
! St. Helena, "where he lived very bap-
1872. Almost lhe whole L'.iuki miles of
lis length wus through unluhnblted
country—-much of it n waterless desert.
The woodeu ]ioles were prepared at lhe
nearest available places, Imt some had
to be carried 850 miles, while lhe Iron
poles were taken an average distance
of 400 miles by land. Over 2,00(1 ions
of material bad to lie carried Into the
Interior, and lhe total cost was $1,850,-
The Kemalns of Babylon.
Tin wealthy Hebrews or Bagdad
now own all that remains of Ihe ancient town of Bnlivlou.
[ not lhe heart to kill his hero. No writer
of fiction would dare to Invent such an
Improbable romance, and if the truth
of the story were uot beyond question
no oue would believe It. Indeed, Archbishop Whaiely wrote, ns a metaphysical Jen d'espril, a pamphlet lu which
he proved to demonstration Unit Napoleon bad uol, nnd never could have,
lived or done what the then Contemporary records of bis career narrated.
The conquests of Mexico and Peru, and
muny of llie exploits of Drake and h)
companions, would also be aUsolu
Incredible if they were uot know
The Bible says It ls more blessed to
give than to receive. All right, you
give; we'll receive.
When n  man's sins flud
they're apt   to  haug  arot1
comes iu again. —a a *-» a ■-■•-'-•
I'UK UlKERIs priuted ou Saturdays, and will
bo nidileil to any 'address In rrjiindii or tliu
United'dintefl fi.r oire yeaf ell r- --ellit ol two
riiijlit-r   4ln jfe cpples IJve ce»!«-
CUXV1UIT AUTKIfrryr-M^M*-' hi; nllejl ill the
'        mis-nit"   | ■ ■: r: r. !    •■■■  I ■■•    .- ■:.:! ,.r
yitAssiKNT :m-vi>;tis *,: ■*>:■; * ir.- erted ul
thereto of li'cgjntiper nonpareil line Urst
Insertion! Advertlicnieiitl runnlijj Jnr 0
shorter pbrioll than'thre's months iiraclaiisod
CIir.RKSl'llX.lKN' K ir- : part  ot  the
Yale Dislriol i ll I     nlcktlooVuiiop live
topics always nicce|)table. Send In >"rrr
news while It i> fresn, and we will do the
JOB PRINTING tur noil out 111 Brat-class style
hi tha shorten! nod
Address F. li. M.-y.Ul'I'KKA SON.
fill ANU   KnKKS, U. I*.
Carson Lodge I. O. O. F. No. 37.
1. U. U. r. ovenins m s o'clock In iln-lr
hall nt chi-i.ii, 11 rr. .1 oonllal luvjtabiou ex*
curl oil to all sojourn 1111; brethren,
I'. II   NKI.30N, N.G
Wm. M. CI.ABK, It  -:.
CoKBIN gets bin charter and Lhe boom
" I,
H on.
According to the Pioneer, lumber is
" so valuable in Republic that if a man
steals a shingle that he would be arrested for grind larceny "
MiNisti men who scrr.. to knt^v what
ihey are t.ilki ig abou*. say lhat Nelson,
Wish, is goin,' to be the next camp that
will "boom" on tjje reservaita'n.
TilK action 0! the city council r.t the
meeting Woduesdnv, in cutting t-fj all
salaiiys, reminds ono of the man' wbo
locked the barn door after the horse had
been stolen.
TilK unreasonableness ol ccrpe men is
shown by the fact that C. ri. Chut o'r
Colville valley has commenced suit
against his wife for divoice because four
years ago she left tbc ranch and has not
yet teturned.
The fact that Mayor Manly stated on
his recent visit here tbat if Mr. Corbin
*'ot his chatter he expected lo return to
lhe city and remain until after the next
town electron was over, causes one to
su-mise that bo had sonic intention of
re*entcrii u politics.
The Republic 1'ioneer is the name of
a new papei that made its appearance
at Rspubli: last Saturday. It is a six-
column folic, well olitetj and printed by
M mrs. Cleveland aud Drake-, two gentle-
in-'n wbo have hid considerable ne-vs-
'laper expedience.
The action of tbe' Kaslo board of
t ide in passing resolutions requesting
lhe gcvernmint at Ottawa to grant' Mr.
Coibiti a charter, puts a different phase
on ibe feelings cl that community than
'that expressed by £diior King, in V.c-
f-jr.'a last week.
Now "calamity hoiviers ' are crying
that Corbin haj got his charter that
be will'show his gratj'tl tie to Grand
Folks for sending a representative to
0 lawa in his behalf by not coming
within rive nnjes ot the town, i'ou are
w.oug this time.    Guess again.
The eouunis-ion appointed to decide
up ,11 the cause of the blowing up of the
Maine, have decided lhat it was from an
Bxternkl explosion. This conclussion of
the commission means that Uncle Sati;
will bave to li^h't or ','eat ciow," and
every Indication seems to point to the
fact that it will be' the latter.
The board of trule trf Winnipeg
passed resolutions asking the govern
ment not to grant a charter to the Kettle Kiver Valley railway to build into
the Boundary country. Winnipeg, like
Victoria and Vancouver, being a C, P.
R. town, thc action of the board of tiade
will havo but little influence wilh the
government at Ottawa,
Among the amusements this week at
Jiupublic, on the reservation, was a
holdup; a Iree-for-all saloon fight, in
which the bartender got so badly beaten
up that he has to wear a veil; a cutting
affray between two halfbrecds, one of
whom diod from the effects of bij injuries and tbe other is not expected to live.
No wonder they call Republic a "red-
hot" camp.
th; Porto Ueco mine, near Ymir, B. C ,
was among tbe many arrivals in tbe city
ait week. Mr. McMulltn is Con Cos*
g ove's side kicker, apd interested with
bim in a Dumber ol North Fork properties. The object of bis visit here was to
■nake a thorough examination of their
hu.d.pgs in this district, for tbe purpose
f determining wbich ones to open up
this season. As a icsult of this inve-ti-
eyilio.i a force of men have teen put to
work on the May Q i-.en and Lay Over,
Hardy mountain. These claims are near,
or whnt you might say iu Wellington
camp, and the quali.y of ore  found on
hem is said to be similar to that found
.*n tbe Winnipeg and assays all the wny
rrom $12 10 $37. Mr. JlcMuIlei. took
: bout 40 pounds of crc Loin these clui-iis
with hint for thp purpo.-e of making
test run. At present an J-'nglish syndicate has a bond on tbem for a ^cod roriul
sum with fair prospects of it being taken
•    0    •
Smith Curtis, Barrister of Rossland
>vas a visitor in tbc city the last week,
'avirg come over to inspect some N.irili
Kirk propertks, during his stay
Mr, Curtis inspected thc Columbia
claim in Brown's camp as well as sev
eral other claims, from each of which be
took subsranliil samples of ore to Rossland with him for treatment.
Mr, Curt'c is a firm be.iever in the
future of Grand Forks, railway or no
Personal friends of President Van
Home, residing in Grand forks, are authority for the statement that neither
Grand Forks or Greenwood will be favored with a C. P.' Ii, depot but that tbe
company will run right through the
business part of thc towns without stopping. Any town ought to feel proud to
have the C. P. R. pass through it, even
if it don't stop.
comIncPanu GOING-
Sprained His Ankle.
While Mr. J. L. Wiseman of tbis
place was walking along the leading
street in Greenwood, the other night he
stepped off an elevated sidewalk and received a severe sprain of one cf his
ankles. He is at present nursing hi; injured limb, at tiie International hotel in
liioenwood City.
Later -Mrs. Wiseman went oyer to
Greenwood yesterday on the stage and
had Mr. Wiseman brought hor.u last
School Board Meet*.
A meeting of the board of education
was held last Saturday evening at which
tho following off.cers were elected for
the ensuing term; J. W. Jones, president; i. A. Dinsmore, secrerury. A general discus-ion ot school affairs was had
and a number of matters were considered
wbich will doubtless prove of pencfit to
the school system of ihe city.
NOTICE Js herein- given that a special meeting ol the "Pathfinder Mining, Reduction
unit liivesfniirnt coiiiuutiv,Limited LiabilJ-
iv. will be held attlie olliee ol the company, nt
Grand KoH-j, B. C., on Uouaay, the 41I1 dnv ol
April. IS'.IH, nt tiie liour of nimii, lur the Iiillmv-
lug purposes: |a] To'toousider a proposition
to purchase to additional Mineral claims;  [b]
The cssessin"p,t is being douo on tbc
Citv' View', in Skyl.uk cirtip,  '
The incline shaft on the Snowshoe, in
Greebwood cutnp, is down 100 feet.
Several North Fork mineral claims
are being surveyed with a view of crown
l'uncan l^o is, editor of the Boundary
Cieek Timesi was expected home from
Ottawa this week.
Messrs. Inkster and Hansen are doing assessment on the Kankakee mineral claim, in Summit camp.
W, G. MeMynn has sold his one hall
interest in the Marie Stuart in Central
camp, to Randolph Stuart.
The Oddfellows' lodgo at Greenwood
is flourishing and initiation and degree
wo k is being done weekly.
Con Cosgrove and J. J. Mc Mullen are
doir.g asses-rnent woik ou several of
their North Fork prbperties.
Negotiation*; are said to be pending
for tbc sale of the Hamilton and Corkfli
group 0  claim's On Ebb t creek.
A 30-foot tunnel is being run on the
Summit claim, in Suniiu.t camp.' This
property belongs to VV. A. Cotbett.
The Standard clai n in Greenwood
ca.np is oei'rg surveyed. J. A.Coryell,
P. L S , is the artist who is doing the
Cabins are being erected and other
piepaiarions made for tbe commencc-
in'eil: of development work on the Sunset c'laj'm in Deadwood camp.
Dr. Christie qf Greenwood, has received notice from 'Ottawa of bis appointment as government veterinary for
lhe territoVy south of Pentieton.
TbeGreeiiwood saw mill is running day
and night and rives employment to
about 20 men. The daily output ot th-s
mill is rcpoijtd to be 20,000 feet.
The Moqte Cristo and Monte Carlo in
Greenwood camp, have been bonded by
T. Kodeiick to j. Lucy, and (our men
bave been put to work on the property.
Work has been commenced on thc
Minnie antl Golden Horn on Pass creek,
ol which Gyo P. Spiendler is the owner.
A ito foot tuennel is already run on
these properties.
Owing to the bad condition of the
rotids over the mountains a 1 uge portion of tho Height for Greenwood and
Buundiy creek points is being bauled
over the Ketile r ver road ihrough Nel
sou and Midway,
Mr. R, McLeod has finished a contract on the C. O. D., in ijing Lake
camp. When work stopped the shaft
was down 56 feet and a crosscut of 10
feet from tne bottom of the shaft run
in ere wbich assays well.
r'rnr mon aye at work py the Blue Jay,
in Skylark camp. There arc two ledges
on this property and tbc work is being
done on lhe smaller one, a shaft having
been sunk to a depth of 43 feet. Tne
ore is a tinz blende and galena and is
improving with depth.
W. M. Y. Williams, genera) superintendent of the Old Ironsides' company's
holdings in Kootenay and Yale districts
inspected the company's properties in
the Boundary country, last week. The
report nf his visit, to the company, wili
be looked forward to with inteiest as
he has had a large experience in mining
on this continent and the old country.
A rich strike is reported to bave been
made on the Lynbrock claim ih I^ead-
wood camp. This property butts up
against tbe Mother Lode and the ledge
on it is said to be over 50 feet in width
nnd carries ore identical to that fouod
on the Mother Lode lead, A 50-fdot
tunnel and 30 foot shaft comprises the
work already done on tbe claim.
The suit envolviyg thc title of the Boys
claim in Seattle camp came up before
A nong   the   many   mining   men   ol
prominence   who   stopped   over in  the  the supreme court at Nelson, B. C
city,  Inst week, was   D. J. McDonald,  lew days ago.   This claim  was located
inspector of n ines of the pro. ince. Mr.
McDonald was on his way home from a
four of inpection of thc mints cf the di
In '98 by Robert Clark who staked it
with posts only two or three inches in
size.    Mr. Clark not knowing that the
trict and seems to think lhat with thc ns-i law rcquirod stnkes of a larger dimen
surance of ruilway transportation there ! sion, in'iFc/j hearing that the stakes of
ll no doubt but that it will bc the great- j this property were of au illegal'sizr, Mr,
'test nininy; cectipn in tbc province. Mr. I Clark, with the permission of Mining
McDonald has 'under considetation a I Recorder MeMynn, reslaked this claim
proposition from the B. A. C. syndicate in Mis. Cfark'j name, and this time
to accept a lucrative position with them, placed Iej**al stakes on the ground,
jmd in the event of his accepting it, Id; Soon after lb,s was done this claim was
expects to he largely identified with the i jumped by a Mr. Crealman who located
future of the Boundary country. I it on lho ground  that  the first lqcaCon
a   »   o was not abandoned when Mrs piirk rc-
D. M. Snyder, ad old mining man of j staked the property. Tbis'casowas ar
tbis section and formetly pf Olympia,, gu;d before the supreme court at Nel-
Wasb. passed through town last Mon-| soh by Mr. A. C. Sut on who appeared
day en route for Torodo creek on  the I for Mr. Clark, while 1;.   McL.  florin of
Grand For*$s Mining Division.
Mureli •Jl—I'riiiiroBc, Nmlli Fnrk, I). J.   Good.
M & N. Carter'scamft l>. D. Ufunroe.
Mftn;i 26—Kmim., Gland Forks K. Bontley.
knytilGold,Sutherland creek, j?. liutche
Carltou. Eagle Mountain, J.A.MaraJial} etal.
Miinli   av—Ciin.rnot.oie-  Wellington   camp, F.
March ;iO   KM McKoy, Carter's camp, M.  1).
Wliite. '
M»ir..li 23—Surprlse, Kobort Clnrk.
Isfaruli 26—Carry On Praot.,tJ.aiidG. Founder.
March 21— Bolcher.^ Inst, A I.. Rogers to J. II,
Ko>stou'0i ;.4 Interest, J. M". Lloyd to J. j,
'CdJIicldct al.
Keysitiiii'!   %   interest,   J.   Jnckmun  to J. J
Caul ft eld. -    ' '
Koyntone, ki Interest, G. A. McKuyue to W. IJ.
Paton. v
Little Jonny, all Interest, J. M. Kelly to J   F.
Hcnriotta, % Interest, from L. S.Low|sto I'liil
Mureli 25—'Morning Slur, nil Interest, from J. B
Mitchell to-Yf. H. Hickersqri,   '
Botnestake, fdtiho, Trinket hnd Iron Dollar,
^'Interest,  ti. S. Stockton etal'to'j- W,
Homestakc, Idaho, Trinket, Iron Dollar and
Highland Chief, ail interest, J. W. Cheer to
G. 8. Htocktou.
Columbia,J4Interest,J. M.Taylor fo Philip
Shamrock and Thistle, HO Interest in each,
D c. Beach toC.B. Wallls. '
Mecklenburg, all interest, Fred Lang tj C. S.
Tuppof, all Interest, D. A. Good to Golden Era
I'rospectliig and Development co , Lt'd.
Minnie, all  interest,   D. W.  Dillon to   J. J
March 28-Colonel Sellers, H Interest S. It. Reid
to W.J. Robinson.
Drumluminon, all interest, J. K. Kelly to G.
II. Battorfaiid.
Kettle River Mining Division.
March 17—Commander, Copper camp; John
Vagabmitl, Long Lake, G. F, Miller.
March i.s—Iron Mask, Roek creek,T. Curry.
March 10—Gold Dollar, J. J. HIbbard and J.
Brlony, J.J. Hibbard.
March 10 - Did DOUblln, Theodore White.
Buparlor, W. II. Conkleetnl.;
SurpHs.^, Frank Donald.
March li-Alicb Mand, W.T. Smith.
linn Top. Ituckhorn and Blue Bell, Jlion
Dunn et al.
Combination. James Dale.
Mother Lode and Don Julio Fractional, F.
March Hi—North End, J. C. Haas.
March 17—Margaret, Thos. Curry et al.
Mare)) D—King nf the Hills, Greenwood camp,
all interest, C. J. Lund to Thos. White
March 10— MaeUnley, Smith's camp, % interest, A. Ciistinman to A. D. Oliver.
D. K. F., Central, JR lutercst, J. Fisher and
M. M. Kelllherto J. J. Miller.
City View, Skylark camp, %  Interest,  W.  A.
Corbett to E. A. Bielenberg.
City View, Skylark camp, J. P. Harlan and E.
c. Brown to E. A. Blelenbcrg,
Iron Top, Deadwood camp, yt interest, Johu
'"'E. A.Biele'nberg.
BUCkhorn,   Deadwood camp, %  interest,   S.
I.arseu to E. A. Hleleuberg.
ExeelslVO Fract. Deadwood camp, all interest,
E. Miller to E. A.-Blelenb rtj.
Del Monte, Deadwood camp, ao interest, Jas,
h, Steele to T. A. Garland.'
Anaconda, Kootenay and Surprise, Deadwood
camp, K. a. Bletenberg io W. A. Oliver.
Surprise and Bnttetfly, Skylark camp, :i.,  in
'' ' terest, E. A. Bi el en berg to T. A. Garland,
Albambr;*., Bkj'l&rk camp, Vt  iutercat, E. A.
Blelenberg lli'T. A.Garland.*
Ladoga, Deudwood camp, % interest, T. White
to F. J. Miller.
March 14 -Midnight, Deadwood camp, }£  In
terest, J. C. Hass to V. Vaughan.
BhonlXi Greenwood, J-i In terest, J. Sehofield
aflfd Thos. Mcl>on':)el! to C. E. Gattlt.
Ameron, James Moi'kn to G. W. Kumberger.
Marcii IG—Alma, Greenwood camp, •£ Interest,
W. H. Norris to James Beekwlth.
"Vara, Greenwood camp, I. M. McDonald to
' Jas. Beekwlth.
Victoria (option), J. Stevens to Jay P. CJravaJi
March 17— Evening, Smith's camp, >£ Interest,
A. Connor to W. A. Corbett.
Columbia, Summit, camp, -a Interest, John
Meffulrk to W.T. Smith.
March 19—Gem, Deadwood camp, Chas. Hay
to E. A. Bicleuberg,
Blue Bell, Deadwood camp, W. W. (Hbbs to
John Dunn.
Same, % interest, John Dunn to BJ, A. Blelenberg.
Tihtie, Deadwood camp, J. Mulligan to E. A.
•L. A. F., Long Laker-amp,and I. C. W., Skylark camp, J. Dolour to I). Rosa.
Reservation where &|r. Snyder is heavily
interested in some mining interest?. He
tas bean in tbe Trail section for the last
few months and will during this coming
season operate between Eureka camp
and Grand Forks, as he owns several
promising prospects up the North Fork.
It is his tntention Jo move his family
f!o Grand forits tliis spring which place
will   make his  headquarters in  the
• • •
McAIuIlen, superintendent of j
Nelson appeared for the defendant
The case was adpurned till the 15th of
this month.
For Sale,
One of the best farm's oh Grand Prairie;
hearing orchard and small fruit,   for
further parliculrs, address.
W. H. Covert, Carson, B. C.
Eggs For Sale    $1 50 Ker Setting.
Froiii lull-Blood Plymoth RocK cbick-
en».   Premium stock.
' Ge.*i. W. Ingraham.
'U th lnlt.i olio Iron (irey mid one b*vh>
booked Geldluir. No branus vlKloloi ownar
cun liavo 'in' siiine l.y ruiiiiu,- ,,ri tin. undersign*1
cil mnl ]..11 inn cxpi-usos. otlicrwlse tliu unimals
w,u !,ir ileal: wllh aooordlug to Imv. "
1     ,s   •. ' chas. Emmrkt.
crnfiil forks, Maroh Hith, mm.
Contractor and Builder,
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
Plan and specifications drawn, eitlniileB furnished in all kindflof building. Work;strictly
Grrand Forks Sash and Bp§r
Carpenter and Builder,
EstfinBles fnnilshi'il on  Application,   suiri:
Fronts and rixuros n Specialty, '
A sitjjnc ofthe County pourtol Yale will ba
holden ut' '   !
Qrand Forks pn fionday, 9th Day of
May, 1898.
consider a proposition f<»r the Bale of th
ii tinder mineral cl-iim and tovdss a resolu-1
11 to enable the com pan J to dispose ot the
.le or any part of the assets ofthe company; I at n o'clock in the foreneun,
, .tpdischarge ono Jus. E.  Wafter rrom the |    'Bycommand s. R. ALMOND,
pusiiion of director 0! the oompauy* QoverameufOrlice, Orand Forks, /   D. R. C. C
n,   1   *n   1 ihis. I. Paiikinson  I resident,    j       -     gu, u; March lfi. 1896.
DaU'd ut Grand Fo.JtK, March lind. 1608.  '_ _^	
H days after dute I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Land .t Works for per-
mil ion to purchase tin* following described
liinrt situated in tho Oiovooa Division of Yale
pistriet in the Province of Brltltth Columbia.
Commencing at a post marked s. !*> corner at
the southwest corner of Lot 717 North Pork of
Kcttic River thence west forty chains, thence
north forty chains, theme east forty chains,
thence south forty chains to point of emmneueo-
ment containing JfiO acres more or less.'
Kl.LA Cf.AIlK,
Grand Forks, H. C. Jan. 17th, 1808,
Dttteni lirst publication, February 12th. 1808.
pate of last publication, April ictu, ims.
1'   dHys after date 1 Intend ro appiy to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and   Works fur
nermUsiou to purchase the following described
land situate In the district ot Yule and lying
between the Kettle river where it skirls the
south boundary of Lot 71» and the Interna
tioual boundary Lino and more particularly
described bs:—Commencing at a post marked
"0, K. Milbourne'a N. E. comer nud Initial
post" and running thence smith <iti chains,
thence west ho chains, thence North to Kettlo
river, thence cast following Kettle river to Initial post, cputalulnn BOO acres inpjro oi lens.
'll'"' ' 1   »■ CHAULKS  K.'MlUiOURNB.
Dated at Grand Forks, B. c. March 81st, 1808,
Datoof first publtimtlon, Aprlia, 1808,
Date of Imt publjofttioii, June 4th, 1898.
• I
1 "Rock Creek (jolii and Copper Alining Com.
^P Now that Corbin Has Got His Chartere Every-
A one Wants A New Suit of Clothes. m-
| "~" ' *   &
/(S We are Of/eri,ig th:s week a fine (i^e of it/
AS At E&iremely Low Prices.
H Underware^ Dress   Shirts,   Overshirts,
Fine Shoes and Miners' Shoes.
Situate In the Grand Forks Mining Division of
Yale District. Where Located—In Pass Creek
TAKK NOTICE that I. II. G. Brown, Free
Miner's Certificate No. flflA, intend, sixty
days from tne date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for certificate of improve*
l'nouis, for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown
grant of the nbove claim.
And "further take notice that nction, under
section 87, mustbe-commeuced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 12th day of Mutch, ISM.
Date of first publication, March 111, li), 1808.
Date of last publication, May il, 1W.H.
i   Registered tho27th day of January. A. D.,
flKrtt. '  '■■   •■■
iHERKB\ CKUTIFY that I have this dav  rc-
glstercdthe "Rock Creek Gold and Copper
Minlui; Company," as an Extra-Provlnclfll
Company under thu "Companies' Act, 1807." to
carry olit or effect all or hOf-ptthe objects hereinafter set fortli to which tat legislative author
Ity of the'J.egislatiif.. off British Columbia extends. •    •
The head Qffloeoi the Company is situated in
the City cf &'|icbiinc. Sti^tc of Washington.
The rtinViaiit ofthe ca»tol of the Company Is
eiglM Duuderd thousand dollars, divided Into
eight hundred thunsaiiU shares ul one dollar
each. '
The head office oJ ihe company in this Province U Bltuattti hr the citv of Vancouver, and
Johannti WuKJ'rtidiii, Imperial German Consul,
whoso address^**! wo. 002- Granville street, Van-
couvei/is tbe attorney tor the Company.
Tho time of tine existence oi the Company Is
illty years.
The Objects for Which }hc company has been
established are:—     '■ '■■
To buy, sell, lease, bond, explore, mine and
mill aini to do any neeo«^ary work lor thc development and .■pciY/iiini of mining property: lo
construct, maintnlu and operate reduction and
smelting plants or mills for prlvute or public
use; to construct, maintain nud operate trails,
roads, lines of trairftportattoti by land or water;
to build flumes or ditches,' of acquire water
power or water tightttand to lease ami sell the
snme; In fact|o carry on agcneial mining and
reduction hii'-inen-i in all ns various depart-!
ments in confplluncpwfili tlte hnvs of the si,*ie
of Washington and the Provnicc'of British Columbia, Canada, under Which weslifiil  operate.
(Jive under my hand ami seal of oflice at Victoria, Province of Itiititli Columbia, this 27ih
day of January, que thousand eight hundred
aud niuety-eiglifl.' "        ■'•
[L.S.]       '   '" S, Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
Dute of first publication, M)irch 5th, I-SH3.
Dute of last publication, April Oth, 1808,
Situated in the Grand Forks Mining Divison of
Yale District, Where located—In Pass Creek
earn p.
TXKE NOTICE that I, IL G. Brown, Free
Miner's certificate No. 66A, Intend, sixty
,-lays from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mfning Recorder for u certitieate uf improve*
ments, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice thntiicLion.undersce-
tlon :.7, must be commenced before tho issu
ance of such certificate of improvements.
Dated this 12th day of March, 18K7.
marlO'-may 21,1808.
MINERAL   ACT   i8y6. *
Coin Mineral Claim, situate In the Grand Forks
Mining Division   of Yale   District.   Where
located:—On the south side of Newby creek
about one mile  west of the North Fork of
Kettle river.
TAKE NOTICE that I Fred  Wollaston, acting
1   an agent for the Gold Coin Milling company,
Limited liabilities freo in I tier .8  certificate Nn.
8841A-   intend,    sixty    days   from   thc   date
hereof,    to    apply     to  the     Mining   Recorder for a certilicate of improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.   And further lake notice that action, under section 87, miist be commenced before tt}e
issuance of such certificate of improvements.
Dated this 3rd dajtaf February, 1807.
Date nf 1st publJe-illon. Feb. 12th. 180H; date of
last publication/Aft-rU Hith, hith, Vy\)~.
Ontario mineral eluim, situate in the Grand
Forks Mining Division of Yale District.
Where located: Summit camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I William Shaw, Freo
' Miner's Certificate No. 87,520, Intend, sixty
days form the date hereof, to apply to tire 'Mining Recorder for a Certilicate of Improvements,
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grunt of
the above claim,
Aud further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the is-
suauccof such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this ICth day of December, lha7.
"B.   C."    mineral    claim    situate    In    the
Grand Porks mining Divison of Yale district,
Where located:—In Summit camp.
TAKE NOTICE I Isaac H   Mullet, us agent for
I    Albert Keough free miner's certificate No.
fttiJJW,    intend,    sixty   days   from    the   dute
hereof,    to    apply    to   the    Mining    Recorder for u certificate of Improvenienls, for ihe
purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
■Vii'l further take notice that action, under
section 87, must he commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.
I. H. jIallett.
Dated this 7th day of January, 189S,
A sitting of the County Court ol Yale will bo
holden at
Mldwtfj;, yil Saturday, the 7th Day
of May, 1898,
at 10 o'clock In tho forenoon.
Bv command W. G McMYNN,
Government Office, Midway, B. C,(    D, R. C. C
March, 12, lsyrt 1
Assessment Acl and Provincial Revenue Ta»
Act Rock Creek Division ol Yale District. '
I   BlueVitfol.
A\ ^'e 'iaVu JI!SC received
fw% a large quantity of Blue
/l\ VltTOl. Don't overlook
this   fact    when    you
Jeff, Davis
If you waut to praise
gncul   Keeping 6ulbii.s
X*.   f*n they keep tlio Celebrst-
"'w'" «l   Ksnno  Onlou  Si-ed
_ j lur Sale.     Also  ouion
Tliellp*.to»DafeMerc|ianisJ Se""au,i j^ajoikindt
Garden Seeds.
"    '    (MirGIll Uillv.) "*
Physi.:i.)n,surgk5nanp ACCOUCHEUR.
Ctffoiier fu'f Uraud Forkli' Jlluing Division
of Yale District.
OKMOEj-JuliilceHospital, Grand Forks, B. 0,
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Antl Civil Engineer.       "
Office, Midway, h. c.
AErroclnte Member Canadian
r-.ili-li.ly   ol  Civil  Kuglnuers.
Solicitor, Etc.,
OITlce, Main Street,    -   GRANT! FORK3, B.
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Civil Engineer, Etc
Barber Shop.
Centrally Lonntcd.   All Work Oanranteed to ha
First-class in every Kespect.
Bath  Rppms,
Manufacturer of
Spring   Beds,   ]tfattresses-
GRAND   FOKKS,   B.   C.
gtVUvt Filing aud .11 Kinds of Repairing.
dance with the sUltUtOI lhat Provincial
Revenue Tax, ami all otht-r Taxi-s levied
under tbc AieclSniOllt Act, are ninv due lor the
year IHH-i. All Un- iiIiovl* taxes collectable Willi*
In Ilm
Rock Creek Divison of Yale District,
arc puynhlc aiiny otilce at Osoyoos, Yule'''District,
AKsesscd taxes aio collectnple at thp following rates, viz: *
If Paid ou or Before June 30th. 1898,
Three-ilfthsof oneber cent, on real property.
Two and oue-half per cent, on a-ssusseu value
of wild land.
One half of one per cent, on personal property.
On so much of thpinnoincpf any person as
exceeds one thousand dollars, thc rolhiwin^
rates-, namely] Upon snch excess of Income, when the riuiic is not more than ten
thousand dollar**", one prr cent; when BUCh excess Is ovcr leu thousand dollars and not more
than twenty thousand dollars, ono and one-
quarter of one per cent'-, i Whoti such e>;ce*a
is over twenty thousand dollars, one and tone-
half of one per colli. ■
'    If Paid After July 1st, 1898.
Four-fifths of one'per cent, on real property.
Three per cent, on the assessed valuo of wild
land.   •■■■■• ■ 'i
Three-fourths of oue per cent, on personnl
property.- " '
On sa tniiofi of the income of any person as exceeds diiii thousand dollars the following ratij,
1'in.ii such excesswhen the snine Is uot more
than teir'thiiusand dollars, one uud one-quarter
percent, when such cScet-s is over ten thousand UQilarK und less than twenty thousand
dollar*- one nud one half of one per cent; whjjti
such excess is over twenty thousand dollttrsj
pne and three-quartern of one percent. '-~
■ 1'rovincial ReveitVQ Tax 13,00 per capita.
''  0. A; It. Lamuly, Assessor aud. Collector.
Pipypps, 11.-C, Jan.H. 1S9H. •
Qo to
Via McElroy^s
Stage Line.'
Daily stage betwen Grand
Forks. Leaves Grand Korks
7:30 a. in., reaching Eureka
same day. Returning, 'arrives
in Grand Forks at 4 p. m.
DP You Want a Stove?}
If you do be sure to call an4
examine my mammoth stock
which is the largest in the
district. Also a complete line
Our stock is olways kept striclly up
to date la every respect.'.
Tin and Repair Shop in
Connection -—   j,
W.K.C. Manly j
t      Wrougiit Steel Range. Bridge Street, Grand Forks, B. C.     »
C*L>*L>t>*^*>.^'*L>*U-^LJ'S>«^i>»«>i»^ii i»*<J^»^va^»<J»<J<»<J^»3
A. HUNTLY, The'Dnly Place in To?^
neaier iu that Handles F*ruit.
Tobaccp^and Cjgar§,
rcsli Supply Received D.lljr.
Groceries, Salt Meats and Miners Supplies.
gWI'i-ospeetors ami Miners will tlnii It lo their Interest to give me a call belore pvrcli slag
1 can save yon numej.   Full Lino ot Flsliina Tackle Ins' Reoelverl.
Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars^
Thb hotel is located about 12 miles from Grand Foiks up tbe North Fork.
Good Fishing ard Hunting in the vicinity. JJeals served at all hou'S, and
tj,u tjestol si- cping accomrr.odatione. H. P. TORONTO. Proprietor1:
dtasKETTLE   RIVER^tot
1 Dressed Beef Proi/ision Go., Lt'd,
Wholesale ani) Retafl Dealers In
;Fresh and Salt Meatsj
Hams, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
First-Class  Accommodations^ Good Stabling, Termius of
Stage Line From Marcus, Washington.
McAuley & Keightley,
Spokane Falls &
Nelsqu & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The Only All-rail Route,withou| ctniige
of cars, between Spokane, Rowland and Nelson.'
DAILY i:x.:r*l*T SUNOAV.
(iolnp Nortli, Goln« Sontfi
12:12 a. m  MARCUB    3:28 p'.'i'ii
Close Connections at Nelson with steani*jOa|i
fpr Kaslo and all Kootenay l,a)io'i'olnts.      '''
Passengers tor Kellle River and  Boundary
1..IM..1: euimect SLt Marcu; viftl st.*re rlttilir.
■n-^^Grand Forks, B.   C.****y\^
Evirything New and Best Furnished
House, and is in everyway prepared to
welcpme Guests aod provide Good Accommodation
Headquarters for Mining Men. Bet
of Wines, -..iciuors and P|gars. Special
attentio.r paid to Transcieht'tfade.
Boundary Greek Mining
S Financial and Mining Brpkers -4
Groups of cliims Bought for Stock Companies, Etc., Etc
Q. W. WILLIAHS, Manager.
Daily from Marcus to Grand Ferkii
Greenwood City, Anaconda, Boundary Faljs, Midway
and Ail Points on Colville Indian Resevation.
Stage Leives Marcus on the Arrival of the Northbound Train, arriving atjtirand
Forks at 8:45 p. m. Leaves llie Forls at 4:00 a. m., arriving at Marcus in time tq
connect with northbound Train. Pasuenfrero frcip' Kootenay Pw make *:ppnog-
tion at Bossburg goiiig nnd cojji nf,       „■■''■'■'■•• ggggsaes
i .   y*!l?'_'!y'il^S55cES:'fVt?1-? I 1.- 1L_ Ll Jl-™?g,^!'gg??!g^^^y*f,T^1 A.-U_'L^^gtiJlU'.11    g
2 Kettle  River Valley   Railway Charter
Passes the Railway Committee.
fl VOTE OP 54 TO 48.
— .
Who Have Stood By Their Gplors Awarded at Last-
listen For tjie Whistle of the Locomotive in the Kettle River Valley—Good Work done by the
Boundary   Delegation.
iba-gf^^bis ci
you hear the
Corbin got
charter. This
information spread
like wilif-fir*- over
tbo city yesterday
jpgfaiug, notwithstanding Ihit it was
, tbe first day of April
; a steady stream of
visitors called at the
Miner office during the day fo read the
special telegram that had been received
(be evening before from Marcus. The
news was to good to be true. A good
nnny was skeptical and could not be
convinced but that it was one similar
to the one Jeff. Davis teceived some
time ago, and bad come via Cumings
grape vine line. One gentleman, whose
name we will not mention, after be
had examined the dispatch, convinced
himself that there vy.is no "April Fool"
about it, was so overcome with joy that
tears twinkle! down hjs cheeks like
water from a rain's nose with a fresh
coll in his head. Not until thy arrival
of the Spokane Review this morr ingdid
a majority of our people believe that
the report vyas based upon a reliable
Ottawa, Marce 31st, 18^8—[ Special
to the Grand Forks Miner]-The
bill granting a charter to the Kettle
Eiver Valley R'y was up for discussion
before the railway committee aid after
one of the hardest fougat battles of th:
present session v/hs passed by a vote of
fifty four to forty-eight.
This is regarded as a complete victory
for Mr. Corbin and it is now considered
an almost assured tact that he will get
the deserved charter. Mr. Bostock, M.
1*. from your constitency and the entire
lioundary delegation did most val
uable service and to them may be largely
attributed tbe success of the bill. Tbe
tact that tbe railway committee is composed of 175 members and that a Urge
number of the committee absent themselves from t!:e session in order to not
goon record, is evidence tbat some
•;ooJ lobbying was dine by Mr. Bjb
lock and his assistants.
Tie following dispatch from the
Ottawa, March 31.—The app'ication
of the Kettle River Valley Railway Co.,
for a chatter was further discussed in
in tbe railway committee tbis morning
and *»as finally passed by parliament on
a division, by 54 to 48. Some amendments to tbe biil were made, the most
important being one reserving to the
governor general in council power to fix
maximum tolls on ores and to cancel the
charter in case of evasion.
L     *
At last all doubt hai; been removed
and Grand Forks Trill be placed in di
rect rail communication with tbe outside world. This means more to our
people, ant} the Boundary district than
appyars at a casual glapce.
The major part of the country tributary, to this city abounds in mineral
wealth, whose richness is not excelled
on the North American continent. Ail
tbat has been needed fo deyelop this
was transportation facilites, more economical and rapid than wagon and pack
trains.   The railway assures this.
Surplus capital is lying idle in treasure vaults awaiting such opporcunities
f * invest, and the enterprise characteristic of our people, cannot fail to call attention of investors t> tbe advantages
of this district for sale, and profitable
The construction of this railway will
add many thousands of dollars |o the
taxable property. It will encourage
immigration, and stimulate every avenue
of trade.
The news from Ottawa w.-.s received
with the greatest enthusiasm, l'he
gloomy expression on tbs cpunttinances
of business ant} professional men has
given place lo hopeful anjilcs. M chan*
Jes and laborers have common cause for
oy, for they realise worjc will bf plentiful at good wages. ' Tbe firmer? rei lice
with the miners and business men*, tor
they are brought nearer to good markets where there if always a cjemsnd
tor their products.
The Corbin road will be built as rap
idly as men and money can do the work.
The engineers already have tlje more
d'flicult porble.ns of grades, mlv-id.
The bonds have been placed by a New
York broker, and faefjre tbe end of
Kwv«nl|cr the shriek of the loconwiive
s.   -       tr y,    m. .-1-.1.'•   1     .,.  ',     i.-i.    .;
whistles and rattle of cars will greet the
listening air along the banks of Kettle
The exact line of the road is not yet
made public. It would seem most certain that Mr. Corbin will not bridge the
Columbia a second tim;. If -0, then
the road will leave the Spokane &
Northern at Northport, following the
Columbia river to Flat creek; tlience
along that stream towards tbe Kettle
river; thence along lhat river to some
point neai Cascade City; (hence ts this
Almost without exception o.ir citizens
feel that parliament bas acted -vii-rly in
granting this charter, and that home interests have been amply protected, so
far as esport charges are concerned.
Now, let us put aside selfish motives,
and all pull together tq make Grand
Forks what it is justly entitled to be the
chief railway and smelter metropolis of
British Columbia.
C. P. R. Survey.
Engineer Rice, with a corp of survey-
orp have been surveying the line for thr
proposed C. P. R. through this city, the
last week. This survey consists of driving what are called centre stakes from
which the slashers will wcrk on both
sides. It is understood that as soon as
the centre slakes have all been driven
the slashers will be turned on, who will
b: followed by tjje final act of setting
ibe grade stakes.
' Stabbed at Republic.
Last Wednesday evening Republic,
Wash, was the scene of a most atrocious
stabbing affray.
It jjCems that one John Bassett a half-
breed was in Republic la-it Wednesday
with a nice little roll of money and was
drinking freely all day, until about nine
o'clock in tbc evening when he was go
ing from Republic to the old cninp of
Eureka when between the two camps he
was waylaid by an unknown white man
who dew n knife and commenced cm-
ting and slashing the unfortunate half-
breed. The cuts taking effect on his
breast and abdomen.
It appears tbat after satisfying bis
bmtish propensities in this manner the
stranger left in* victim on the trail
to bleed to death, and went bis way.
Thc body of the wounded half breed
was found ealy last Thursday morning
by some prospectors and he was taken
to Dr. Manly's hospital for treatment.
Tbe wounds are pronounced most severe 2nd recovery is doubtful.
The perpretrator of this fiendish
deed has not yet been identified.
Last Saturday, March 26;b, Miss
Peail Preslar was eight years old. In
honor of which, ber mother invited
some twenty of Pearl's liitle girl friends
to a bjrfhday dinner. After lhe guosts
bad spent an hour or two in playing
childish games, the long looked for banquet, which had becn prepared with a
special view of apeasing the appetie of
children, was announced, and tbe scene
that followed was one long to be remembered by those present. There was a
three-story birthday cake, iced and decorated with candies, dainty sandwiches,
lemonade, apples, oranges, nute, rais'ii-r
•j.*id confectioneries of all kinds, tempt
ingly arranged on plates encircled with
wieaths of flowers. After the appetites
of all bad been fully satisfied the little
ones returned to their games for a short
when all returned home feeling that
pearl's birthday party was the juvinal
socjal event of tbe season. Miss Pearl
was the recjpetcnt ot many presents
from her young {friends, who all wished
ber many returns of the day.
Seriously Injured.
A very bad accident occured last
Monday afternoon to Mr. Thomas Cap.
sey an old resident in this section.
It seems tbat Mr. Capsey was in tbe
act of driving a cow home with a horse
which he was riding bareback with only
a rope baiter on, whpn t-is horse stumbled and fell throwing bim with great
force forward on the bony pitt of the
horse's weathers, causing him to fall to
the ground in gregt pain. He was carried a short distance to his home by
some men who happened to bo near,
and Dr. Smith of this place was sent for
at snee, who says that Mr, Capsey's
case was a most serjous one, and tbat
from the symptoms it was most likely
that the unfortunate man had received
a rupture of lhe bladder. Still there is
a chance that he may recover but his
case is unquestionably a critical one.
Mrs. Goodeve IsbUIJ quite Lj..
The bnse bail eefiKOii ie very near at baud.
Ira Gill Inlks of moving to Eureka to live.
Spring /--pems to be lingering in tbe lap of
Dr. Averill returned home from Spokane lust
The people of Grand Forks should have a Jul-
llflcatioh meeting.
Mr. Long, a mining expert from Rowland
visited tbe Patlilinder thin woek,
J, W. Jones Ib preparing /or the boon by laying in a large stock Jf furniture.
Mrs. W. fl. Davey Ifl reported quite siek at her
apartment in tlie Victoria hotel.
t.'I..ude DelluB visited Ureenwojd this week
and came home with a still' neck.
White fish aie bitting in tlie river and tbc
small boy lb eorre^poudiugly happy.
A number of rattle snakes have been killed
already this Be&40tt*ip Mauiy's pasture.
Pat and .Maurice O'Conner have gone to Nelson, B* O.j as defends iu a suit for Icgfij fees.
Ed Ruckles took a load of lumber to Eureka
this week,   lie snys that camp is flourishing.
Jack smith, of the Brady claim, tn stilt hammering away at the drill on hui North Fork interests,
John Donaldson made a flying trip to Republic (he bitter purtoflast week und returned n
few days ago.
A four-horse team load oi express matter arrived from Marcus Thursday. It was on the
road three days.
II. A. Hunt ls doing assessment work on u
minora! claim he haa in MaUy's pnaturt adjoining towu.
H, E, Jicaeh of thc Columbia mine has been
pros pee l'i 1 ig this past week in lhe Immediate
vicinity of Grand  Forks.
Considerable development work if being
done this spring on Momsey creek, where Cupt.
Rigors uwua some eluiins.
Burt. Comstouk camo over from Greenwood
Wednesday evening to meet liis sister who was
expected to arrive on the Marcus stage.
Uncle Johny Ashfield and Robert Harvey arc
doing assessment mork ou a eluim on Murrisey
Oreett- which is said to be showing up well.
Mr, Chas. Van Ness came in Thursday afternoon from Rossiund. lie drove big own team
over which he will keep here in the future,
Meurs. Ueutley and Huntley ;hav<t siurtod to
do tilth* annual assessment work on'one of their
free milling propositions up the North for*-:.
Harry Sbeuds inudoa business trip to Republic, Wash, lust Monday, returning on Wednesday last.   Harry bttya Republic ia a "hot burg."
Geo. lugrabam was a passenger ou last Tuesday's stage for Republic, Wash., where he bus
gone to dispose of some of hia miniug Interests.
Wm. Parr left last Monday with a complete
paekouttit fur lho Reservation un a prospeeaug
tour. Uo expects lu return in ubout a months
'Dave Woodhcud has commenced doing his au-
nuul assessment,^urk. Dave owns u number
uf promising properties in and around Grand
For ten. ,
Tiie genial countenance of W. W. Whitbeck,
recently elected mining recorder at Turudo
creek uu the reservation- was visible on the
streets Just Monday,
The proprietors of the Grand Turks Rrewery
lmve ugreed to disagree, and aa a result u le-
civer iiua been applied for to wind up the business ot that coUccrn.
A. U. While of VVatkertpn, Out., and a brother of M.lt. .\hile, the cuttfrprising jjwrler, was
an anival in the city last week wuh a view ot
becoming a resident.
Ihere will bea meeting of the shareholders
ofthe Path UUder Mining, Reduciioh and Investment Co., at the company's oflice in thin city
at uoon, Monday MarcU 4th.
Andy Kirklaud who has been In tho hospital
at Eureka Buffering from an attack of pneumonia is able to be about ugain uud expects to
lake out his regular run next wceit,.
It is suid that the flrooks Bros, who own
some mining interests on Lone Ranch creek on
the reservutiuu arc piling ore on the dump preparatory for thc udviv;ft of the railway.
Mrs. VV. A. Strong of Spokane, passed through
theeity Thursday enroute lu Republic, Wash.,
where she goes to join her husband who has
opened a bank in thut lively miuingcamp.
A. C.Sutton, barrister, was an arrival in the
city lust Wednesday evening from Nelson, II.
C, wnure he lias been for the last ten days attending a sitting ofthe supreme court iu lhat
place. .
Dick McCarren has bet Johny Keough a one-
fourth interest in a Jot on Ruckle's addition,
against a box of ejgars, thut Corblu would get
bis charter, ltlouksus if Diet had a good
'•smoking hand."
The City Council Holds Another meeting.
The Salaries of the City Clerk and
Mnrshal   l-Oype.iJ   Qff.—A   Large
Amount  of   Other  Business Transacted.
A Car Load of OIL Su
Johny Lnycnx brought some line samples of
ore down from the' Jeannie Mny property yesterday takon from a new strike made
near the sixty-foot shaft. It Is claimed that
they will assay lii-jh iu gold.
Evan Evans, one of the pioneers of Grand
Forks ami lar^uit interested lu real estate sod
mining property in and around the city, eiiino
In on Monday evening's singe, from Idaho where
lie lnm been since last Octoher.
The following from Ihe llosnland Miner will
be of Interest to the people of'lliiB city:  Mrs.
John Manly Is a guest ni ihe Allan.   She will remain here while here while her home at tiruitl I
Forks Is undergoing extensive alterations.
The rush into Eureka continues unabated.
Nine outof every ten going In don'i know what
he is going for except to get th'-ro. The poo-
pleof llrand Forks have one eon'slilalion lu Ihe
fact that they can sit on the fence and see tho
hoys i'o by.
W. J. Barker, superintendent of tho Jew* 1
roise, near orcetiwoorl, was iu tho city. Friday
night, on his way to the Slocan district, where
ho will doubtless become manager of the Van
criuver group ucar sllverton. Mr. Barker is
Just entering the SOtll year of his mining life.
Iho -'standing room only" ■js-n is displayed
nightly at the Cosmos hotel now, The travelling public appreciate ugiroil thing when tbey
get onto It, and the tnaiiageiiient of the Cosmos arc making arrangements to secure outside rooms to accommodate the steady growing
A party consisting of Mayor Manly, Coptfa*;.
tor Davey anil Mr. Addison and wile left hero
last Wi-ilru-M'.iy hy special conveyance for Hons-
burg. Mayor Manly, Messrs, Davev onr| Addison will go to Itosslaud, while Mrs, 'Addison
bus gone on a visit lo her daughter iu Union,
tin lhe liritish Pacific coast.
School Election
At the election held lust S tliirday, Mr.
Geo. Edwards was elected hy' acclamation to fill the vacancy on the board.
During the time fpr nominating candidates, 1. A. Dinsmore read a report
of what had been done since be tool;
office. This report showed all tjie mqiieV
received and paid out up to the present
date an I was very sa'islactory in every
respect, and shows that the educational
affairs of the city nre being cared for in
"y business liko manner l,y the present
Police Commissioner} Meci
i The feoard of Police Commissioners
for *this pity, consisting of Mayor Munly
and Police Magistrate Johnson, md last
Tuesday, when several matters relating
to theeity police system wprediscussed'
Mayor Manly was an arrival in the
city last Tuesday afternoon and shortly
atterwaids a no:ic,p waa posted on thc
door of the city clerk's office, conveying tbe startling information that tnere
would be a special meeting of tbe city
council at i o'clock Wednesday afternoon March 30th.
Promptly at the appointed hour the
meeting was called 10 order by the mayor
with W. K. C. a;**; L. A. Manly and Jeff.
Davis tn their seats. In the absence of
City Clerk Wollaston, Treasurer Addison otliciated as clerk.
A petilion from L. A.,Minly et al asking the council to appropriate fi-,0 to
ward tbe construction of the First street
bridge w.is road by thc ctorl*;-
Aid. Davis said tbat he would like to
know something about how tbe cuntract
lor this bridge bad beon let. It was
common street talk that certain contractors had been discriminated against and
that tbe con:ract had been awarded to
ihe highest and not tbe lowest bidder.
L. A. Manly stated lhat the bid of Fred
Cooper was $|j.a highest, but after tbe
bid> had been opened, it had becn decided to bave the work done by lhe day
and Mr. Cooler had been employed as
foreman of the works.
Aid. Davis wan of the opinion that if
there had been fair-play the bridge could
have been ijujlt fit a considerable less
expense, and therefore moved that the
petition be laid on the table.
Tbe mayor looked at tbe uldcrmen
and the aldermen looked at the mayor
lor sometime and nobody said a word.
Finally the spirit moved aud Aid: L. A.
Manly jncor.ded Mr. Davis' motion,
which on being put lo a vote carried.
A bill from -Solicitor Cayley for $01
for legal services rendered was read by
the clerk, and that gentleman being present made a personal explanation of the
same, which upon the recommendation
ot tbe mayor was referred to ibe finance
A bill for (Eg for printing from M:-
Carter & Sjn was read and roferred to
tbe finance committee.
Contractor p.ivey being present stated
tbat be had at last got the white elephant hue. The fact tbat the boiler
and the machinery for both water and
light plains bad been unavoidably delayed on tbe way tror^ th; factory to Iljss-
burg, and that every member of the
couneil was fully cognizant of the difficulties that he encountered in getting
the boiler from Hossburg to this city.
This all bad entailed a large expenditure. Owing to this delay he bad been
unabls t-( complete his contract as soon
as expected, therefore his obligations
lor ibe boiier and machinery Wi.re now
past due and mud be met. For (his
reason be was forced to request tbe city
to allow hitn an estimate ol $3.ooo.
Mayor Manly called on Inspector Addison for his report.
Mr. Addison stated owing to the fact
that the machine/)- was ;c**,tlei'r-d and it
was impossible to make anything of an
actuate estitmate, and for tbat reason
had requested Mr. Davey to plead bis
own case b- fore the council. The boiler
and all the machinery for both the plants
was hire,excepting thc d) namo,and that
was reported to be on thu road between
here and liossburg and was expected to
arrive almosi any day. That it would
only require aboul (600 to complete tbe
work, and in lus ju gment he considered
that the city was perfectly safe in allowing tbe estimate,
Mayor Manly said that le had made a
careful examination if the boiler and
machinery since his arrival 111 tbe city
and he waa more Ih.n satisfied that Mr.
Davey bad done the t-quare thing by tbe
city. In lis opinion the city bad becn
very fortunate in having one Urge boiler instead of two small ones. He had
been ii.formed on good authority that
the change would save almcst enough in
luel to pay tbe expenses of a man to run
the plant.
The latter statement of the mayor was
corrobated by Aj-j.L. A. Manly.
Mr. D ivey stated tbe bills this estimate ot £8,000 went to pay, included b■ -
tween $1,500 and $2,000 worth of electric
and water works supplies which he had
ordered so that connections could be made
with anyone who desired to have either
water or light system put in. In the
event of the city wanting to control ihis
bus ness he would turn it over to them
on their purchasing the stock he had on
Mayor Manly stated tbat as far as he
was personally concerned that be was
well please 1 with tne plant and could
see no valid reason why Mr. Davey
should not be allowed tbe estimate asked
Mr. Davey called attention to the fact
tbat his contiact with the city called for
a dynamo with a capacity of only 1,000
incondesant lights, and that the one that
he was pu'ling in had a capacity of 1,5-ro
lights, therefore the city was getting
one-hall more lighting power than the
contract called lor.
The mayor asked Aid Davis what he
thought about the matter and be replied that be guessed tsat the best thing
they could do was to allow the estimate
Acting Clerk Addison suggested tbat
the' proper thing lor someone to do
would be to make a motion that the esti*
ma'e be allowed
L. A. Manly taking the que from the
; suggestion of lhe cleik anl made the
I necessary motion. There was a paufe
for a few seconds and finally the mayor
*' -    --   a u-i.      .<        I.' ,     .i ..t--
broke the silence by inquiring il theic !
w.is a second erto the motion. 1
A'd. Davis looked at Cirs. Manly and
wanted to know '"what was   the  matter I
with him tbat he dr.! not second '.he mo- j
lion?"   Cars,  replied "that he wanted j
to give someone else a show."
Aid Davis then seconded the motion,!
which on being put w^s rained.
Mr. Addison stated that he had been |
requested by tbe mayor to make an e*ti
mate of tbe amount necpssary to carry
the ci'y ovyr until snch times as the city
taxes could be collected, and in accordance with tbis request he had prepared
the following statement:
Interest on bonds f 71**1 00
sinking fund *■* — *   tfcn t-tl
Jli.-e cart ninl 5l):l feet of hose     MKj ou
Bul, on Water and UgbCByatsmoontr-ici 3,000 i*.!
<-'»' ley's bill        ,',l yu
Salaries and current expenses     fi'Je uu
The last named item was the tne.'rn.
r.f the mayor bringing up tbc question of
doing away wllh lhe salary iisi. He was
strictly opposed to payinj; for something
that was not to do. The police record
showed tbat Ihere was no necessity foi •;
eity maisbal. He was of the opinion
that it would be a wise move on the part
of theeity to cut all salaries iff excepting that of ihe city treasurer, assessor
and water wo-ks inspector. The trouble in the past had been th .t the council
had meet to often, From now on it wain be different. Hereafter, whenever he
considered it necessary 10 hold a meeting pf lhe council, be would just run
over from Ro.-.sland nnd call the boys together and transact what business there
was to be done. This way there would
ne very little Vi'ork f"r a clerk ;o d , aud
if the pre ent Incombernt dirl nut care
lo perform the duties ol tho 1 tfioe wi h
out a salary, lhat ihere wa* no doubt bin
that Mr. Addition will kir.dly consent to
Mr. AJdison srattd that he was a pcr-
s .m who was not so particular a'-roui the
salaiy as ho was about iheolfite and was
willing to peiform tl e duties 1 f clerk
until such times as the city was able 10
pay a salary.
The idea of cut'ing off all salaries
struck Aid. Davis" in a soft spot and he
fell in with tho mayors idea very readily. Both Al. an.l Cars. Manly were in
favor of retrenchment, provided that ftlr.
Ac'tli.-im would consent to officiate a>
city clerk prnyi'lcd Mr. Wollaston did
cue'to'act without compensation.
Mr. Addison thought that under the
present condition of affairs, thnt the pio-
per thing for tbe riiy to do would be to
combine the various offices, and give
someone sufficient sal.iry, so be could
devote bis enure lime lo the service ol
the city.
This seemed to meet tbe approval o-
tbc council, and by common consent it
was underdo d lhat Mr. Addison was tc
look alter the enure interests of the city
until a new council was chosen,
It was then moved by W. K, C. Manly
and seconded by Alderman Davis, that
the' salary of the city e'erk and marshal
bc temporarily suspended.   Carried,
It w,is decided ih.it'in the case of the
clerk the suspension date fr- IP tbe time
cf the last meeting, and in the case ol
the marshal lhat he be entitled pay to the
end of the present month which expired
April 10.
W. K C. Manly s'atod that it would
be necessary for the council Io pa-s a
re olution authorizing the clerk to order,
under the seal of the city, the hose e irl,
500 fee' of hose and iwo 2-inch nozzles.
A motion lo that effect was then carried.
The question of the pity making a
temporary loan for thc purposes of tueer-
ing current expenses was ne#t brought
up for consideration. Mayor Manly
staled that as Treasurer Addison wan
going to Bossburg, it might be wed for
the council to instruct htm to run up to
Rossland and negotiate the loan required by the cily.
Aid. Davis could not see what policy
there was in curtailing expenses by cut-
ling off salaries and then giving it to
seme one to go Rossland a-d havr- a
good time on, and expressed tbe
opinion -hit the loan" cruld be
done by correspondence, thereby'saving
the expense of the trip.
The mayor said that the only expense
lhat would be attached to tbe trip would
be the cost of going from Bossburg to
Rossland and return, therefore could not
be very much.
.On inocronolW K C.Manly.neconded
by L A Manly. Treasurer Add.son was
instructed to journey to Rossland and
negotiate thiough the Bank <f Montreal
a thr> e month's loan of $5 5C0.
J. K Johnson sratcd that lhe provincial government h^.l a Contract ready
(or ,-he city to sign, fpr Ihe" use of f c
jail, and su-ygested thu the clerk bc instructed to see that the rua tc. was a -
tendid to at once. The clerk was so
The question ol app- inting someone
to fill the vacancy cau .ed by the resign 1
tion cf Aid. Johnson was ntfxi fully dis
cussed. While there mis somy d- ubi a
:o whether or not the com c 1 had the
autho ity to appoint a person to fill tie
viicin :y, in view of tbe fact thai it might
be uece-saiy to hold a nicifing 01 tbe
council during the mayors absence, it
was decid. d to rake a loiig chance and
appo).:t  a i.e -ne.
O.i motion of Aid. D 1 vis, seconded by
W, K. C. Manly, A. C. Fras rcr was ar
pointed to fill the vac ..ney.
There being no further busincs on
the calander on motion of Air*. Davis
the meeting adj turned without dj'.e,
Surveyed Oul.
While Mr. A. E, Shaw, P. L. S. was
inthe act of surveying tie Surprise
claim in Seattle camp it was fo.ind that
the line of the Surprise passed over a
large portion of the Sailor Iky cla:mi
and when lhe survey was completed it
was found tbat tbc part ofthe Surprise
where the work had been done was surveyed out of tbat claim, being within
the side lines of the Sailor Boy. It is
also claimed that in aro her sur\iy
made by Mr. Shaw lhat the Humming
Bird claim has been abbriyiatsd considerably.
r^,*5? -z?':z?'~ja ;.*>-y*
•Brand Forts, B. C.
'S a new House, with new Furniture W
and everything comfortable for the MB
'traveling public, and has  accommo- HR|
tions for a large number of people. W
[I  The  Dining  Room   is   provided  wiih Ste
j!  ey.erytln'ng in the market. rtfa
The bar   is repjeted  with   the  best Ujp
Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Kg;
^ fe&ra&sw&fo Livery $. peecj g
Bridge St., Grand Forks, B. C. i
&3 — ——'-'near ° T-' fiS
i|     Saddle and Pack Horses a Specialty, S
" Open Day and
Freighted '«n Ahuiv* Find
Plenty of Stall Room
Passenger's tnken to all l'i.Hits ln British HP
Columbia .ilifl uu [lii-KcMTVuIiount Ken- £f^
Bono bin   Olve int- » cull nmi get iny [ft,
l'rk'fij    I will iweyou linbt. -JJ
mxx^xxmmozwmxmxx m xx %&
,■■? a-jsrss-su-j*:-**.*--******* &?»*&»»$*>■&
\ »T  G. COOPER,
^ Mniitifiif'tiirer of
| Brick and Lime.
tjp       ( ontriu-tni uf nii kinds of Mn.M-n Wnrk.    H--tI
ijjr   rnntea on work cheerfully given.
All Kiml.-iof.
| House Finish.
I Sash  Factory,,
Store Fronts a Specialty,
Saloon and Store Fixtures,
I Furniture Made to Order, I Plain and
I Fancy Stationery
•fl     All orders will   lojeive  I'rcrtipt
§ attention,
1 K Spraggett,
Grand Forks. B. C.
,-S^^;*^i-?%.*Si*^a^^^^:^;*^;Sj*S5. -^s.^ •
J-y-^'^'^'^-^'^.^^fe-^^^S.S^^ry,   r^fgywjj
l)j you know Hint now in thr timo lo
pick ii]) Property
Before TlifsSnmmor is ovor Will lmve ono
Railroad and Probably two and Property
| Will Double Every 60 Days.
jk Watch this Space For Snaps Every
Wor h. P. ice.
A fine Lot 0" Uivcr.-dde rtvenn \ $ Gljfi 00 f   80100
Good Lot on Winnipeg avenue     ii« 00 200 00
Five room hoiuc aud6Q*fdot Iut  loop mi iww i-o
Lnrgt.-Store onltriitccstreot  2-S00 00 1,600 HO
Good Lot nnd Storu in Upper Grand Forks, 1,050 UO 5fiU UJ
Bedib'.s nJlimdredoilier?.   If vou hnr.'tnythiu; to sell L. t it ...
with toe,   No o.iarfttiUiilfSKt*.*dP u. adu     ' " \H
if you want to Buy anything com • und see me ami I will save ..If
von money.   Aildio.ss Ui
'Secretary Grand Forks Townsite Co.       ,ttji
V--y*^.*^.>K.-Hs;.-«^>s;--<l-C-C-*^-^>t:^"C'*«.*,C;-»>* f
I f^JEf®
Both the iin-tli'1'1 and results when
Syrup of Figsia taken; ii ia pleasant
ainl refreshing tothe taste,and aeta
gently yet promptly on tho Kidney*..
Liver ami Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, ilis*.rls i-olils. headaches ami fovers and cures liahittial
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy oi its kind ever pro.
dnced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable t" the Btoraach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in it>
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have mado it the most
popular remedj known.
Syrup ul Pigs is I.ir sail* in .-il
cent bottles Iry all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who
may nut have it on hand will procure il promptly for any une who
wisheri tn try il. Do not accept any
Formev liiiiiuir-i Girl   in  SUsmourJ   ■-
nn lu d flic tide til Gnn-Atflate*
Miss Edna Cl. Johnson, the mosl enterprising woman in Macon, Mo., has announced herself us Independent candidate
for the office of clerk of the circuit court. ;
Mins Johnson wns Iwirn In La Salle county, Illinois, and Bhe intends to make a
hard light for the office, which is m particularly important one on account ol
Ihe heavy legal work of the county.
The fair candidate is just 22 years of
age, a bright and up to date young woman, very businesslike In all her transactions. She began her political career
in the postoffice. She has also taught
school and been so successful that she has
paved money enough to buy a home for
herself and her parents. She believes in
the ballot lor women, who have, she says,
quite as much interest in good government as men.
"\ am a direct descendant of ilm house
Of Charles Can-oil, who was a signer of
the declaration uf Independence," M'ss
Johnson said, "therefore 1 have a strain
of love for political affairs in my veins;
I nm tho tirst woman to take advantage
of the supreme court's decision authorising women   to  hold  public office,"
(irriiiiin Bmpcror Once Made n Wtity
iiriini by TelcsL'nplii
Mt cattle in Spain stands fair and high
Beside n sunlit bay;
Above it beuds tbe azure sky,
The soft winds round it play.
No toiler from his rest was frtlrred.
When rose its splendid walls,
i No sound of hammer e'er was heard
1     Along its stately balls.
I My castle iu Spain is built of dreams,
Of fancies fair and  free;
Of hope that ever brightly beams,
Of joys 1 yet may see.
And when my heart is worn with care,
With strife and toil and pain;
I leave tbem and go swiftly where
My castle stands in Spain.
There dwell the days of my lost youth,
With cm-h high hope fulfilled;
There -dimes Cull-orbed each sacred truth,
That through my life has thrilled;
There wait for me my loved aud lost,
With al! life's joys attained,
Life's  Htibieon in safety erussed,
And all life's empire gained.
The little cares that round uiy soul
Like liule snakes have curled
Uncoil aud loose each poisoned fold,
Outside lhat fairer world;
Old sorrows dead, old pains forgot,
(lid griefs come uot again,
Tlie heat burns not, the cold chills not,
Where aiy ensile stands in Spain.
Oh. Ship nf Thought, that leaves behind
The lightning nnd the light,
Come forth from rivers of the mind.
Por 1  would ride to-night; .-
And bear tne swiftly, on and on,
Across your liastern main,
To where in beauty, proud and lone,""
My ensile stands in Spain.
Dear lady, with the viulet eyes,   ■
Afar across the tide, ~*
Fur thee my ensile walls arise,
Kor thee its gates swing wide;
And nil the bliss of love we'll share,
Wall; nil love's ways again, ,-*
Km- our lost Eden waits us where
Our castle stands in Spain.
—Chicago Inter Ocean.
There are many good  anecdotes aibomt
the German emperor, and it must he owned that they ail prove tho kaiser .-» have
no small amount of'humor, says the Toronto Chronicle.     The   following,    which
comes from Mr. K-hlers,  the traveler, is
wnmrter Than most.     The  emperor and
Bhlera -were college oh urns  from   Bonn,
eind Uhe emperor never forgot his old col-**!
lege student     al Bonn on special occasions ihe different corps used tu drink  to
one arn»!.1.er,  and   the following set  form j
was always used:     The president, of  Lhe
PaJatlo corps raises his glass, saying: "l ,
have the great honor and    pleasure  tn j
empty my glass in drinking to bhe corps
of Bomssia."     The president of fhn hitter corps then replies: "The corps thanks
and drinks."
On the blrtih of one of the sons of th •
-emperor Killers telegraphed him: "1 have
the great honor and pleasure to empty
my gHasa in drinking to tlie youngest
HO-henzoilern." The emperor promptly ;
wired back: "Tbe youngest Hahenzol-
Jern thanks and drinks."
It-rlfef Tlm I  It In DanSfCrOUN  Id I'nt n
lint  -lilt   It   lied.
1 learned of what Im t<> me a brand now superstition Just the other day, and I trembla
to think of tl»p risks I lmve been running nil
these years tn my Ignorance of it. snys tlio
Wanhlnffinn Post-, it was at uu informal evening entertainment nt the house ot a woman
i know, nnd in the room set apart fnr tin*
wraps of tha women guests was a maid who
was directed to see to It that nobody's hat
was placed on the hed,* for the laying or ;i
hut ou thp b-M. as tho hostess explained later,
always signifies thc approaching death of nn
intimate friend of the house. The superstition
is, I believe, of Sicilian origin, and It's a very
good superstition, I think. Inasmuch as it
temis to preserve the freshness of dainty hed
p "I suffered fur eight years, and
oould find no permanent relief until
one year ago. My trouble was Change
of Life. I tried Lydia B, Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and relief euiue
almost Immediately, T have taken
two bottles of j
the Vegetable
three boxes
of PlllB,
and havo
also used
the Sanative
Wash, and
must say I have
never had anything help so much. I have better
health than I ever had in my life. I
feel like a new person, perfectly
strong. I give the Compound all tho
credit. I have recommended it to several of my friends who are using it
■with like results. It has cured me of
several female diseases. I would not
do without Mrs. Pinkham's remedies
for anything. There is no need of so |
muoh female suffering. Her remedies
are a sure cure."—MRS. Ella Kiunkk,
Knlghtstown, Ilenry Co., Ind.
By the way, tho leading druggists
tell us that the demand for Lydia 1-1.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
simply beyond their power of understanding; and, what is best of all, it
does the work promptly and well.       |
LET us rest awhile," I suggested, intlientluga elimipof heath*
,'i- rr few yards from the rend
where we stood,
"Yes, I'm quite llred," snld Nora. "I
don'l believe there's nuy while heather
wllliln miles of where we nre."
"Never niiinl; here is plenty of the
purple variety, nud it makes the most
comfortable lounge in the world."
"It looks awfully spidery," she remarked, making a little face. Nevertheless, she seated herself on the tuft
I recommended ns the most luxurious,
nmi I stretched myself In/.lly beside
**(>, no; not that wny! What If any
one saw us'.-"
.She removed my arm from where It
was, nud I had to put li back there
"There isn't a soul about," 1 said,
"How do you know? There! I'm
sure there is some one down at the
burn.   Now, Is It not?"
"That Is n sheep, Nora. Kilt I promise io lulu away my arm if a human
belug nppronehes within two miles.
Will Ihnl do?"
"O, well, please be cni-efiil, Will."
Norn became absorbed in thought,
"One penny," 1 hazard.-rl.
. She blushed,
"Tell me," I begged.
"l don'', like in. It's something I
don't quite understand."
"I .1 explain It."
"Well"—hesitating—"I've been wondering, nt least I've been trying lo
thluk, why you like lo put your linn
around my waist, Will."
"Let ine see," said I, reflectively,
"why do 1 like lo put my arm aroiiud
your waist ?"
"Because I like," I answered, readily.
"Hill what makes you like?"
"It's nice nnd comfy."
"1)0 be serious. 1 want to kuow,
"But, Norn, you know as well as I
do. It's the snme reason that makes
you like ine to do It."
"I don'l like you to do It."
"Then why do you allow It?"
"1 only allow It to please you."
"And unless you can give me a good
reason," she continued, "I shan't allow
U any mole."   1 felt a little cross.
"We've been engaged for live weeks
and three days," 1 said. "Don't you
think it Is rather late for sueh questions?"
"It's never loo late to mend," she returned, cruelly, "and I've just been
thinking these last few days, aud—"
"You lirst effort In thut way?" I Inquired, reveugefully, but she took no
notice nn.l proceeded calmly:
"And I've been wondering If you ever
put your anu round another girl's
waist.    Have you?"
Quito unexpected was this terribly dl-
recl question. I hnd to consider a nio-
"Onee," I began gravely, "I met a
girl."   I paused.
"Well?" s:ild Norn, Impatiently.
"A girl wiih whom I became so
friendly thnt one evening—"
1 paused again.
"Do go on!" -
"1 met her nt n dnnee "
"(I. Will, how could you?"
"I met her ni a dance and danced a
quadrille with her."
"Ves"—eagerly—"and afterwards?"
"There was no afterwards, dear,"
snld I.
I anticipated Nora would he pleased.
She was not.
"Do you mean lo say you dldn'l go
and sit on the stairs or In thc conservatory or"—vaguely—"any where?"
"No," said I.   "Did you?"
Nora was ruffled,
"Will, you are trilling with me."
"I couldn't atl'ord to, dear."
"1 see you won't be serious, and yet I
have something very serious to say to
you. Something that Maud English
told ine Inst night."
"I heard her," 1 sa'd.
Nora slur led.
"0, you eouldu't he.tr what she said."
"Nol quite; but yoU must remember
that the walls of Hick* country cottages
are mostly trade of vaper. You aud
she were talking till nearly 2 o'clock
this morning I suppose she was treating you to a discourse on Davidson."
"Perhaps; but Maud told me also
something tboul you."
"Awfull* good of ber to mention It!"
I leiiini kerj. with affected cheerfulness,
but 1 felt desperately uncomfortable.
It was too bsd of Maud, especially
wheu she had just got engaged to
"What do you think It was?" asked
"I haven't a notion," I replied.
"0, guess," but there was no smile on
Nora's face.
"Well, maybe she was telling how
fiiriunate you were lu having such au
adorable Individual as I belonging to
I laughed feebly.
"Not altogether," said Nora. "She
lold me"—and very distinctly the words
came—"that two summers ago, In this
very place, you used to put your arm
round her waist, and once you kissed
lier! That's all I've got to say, Mr.
I had not heard my surname for quite
a long time, but 1 liked it none tlie belter for lhat.
Nora moved from me, and my arm
slipped l'i*.un ber waist. It was strange
it had remained there through our conversation. 1 became Intensely Interested in a fat spider crawling up my
sleeve, and a great bee sat ou a spray
of heather hard by, wooing lhe sweetness out of the bloom. A lamb on the
hills behind bleated pitifully, and the
noise of water came monotonously from
the rocky cleft below us. The suu
counted for but liule now. There was
a long, long silence between us, but I
fell that Nora was looking at lue, and
at last she spoke.
"Ves."   I was a lillie surprised.
"Why don't you look at me and say
It Isn't true?"
I looked at her but a breath. "It's
true enough," 1 said, briefly,
Silence again. Then: "You're not
frightened of me, are you?" she asked,
sofily; and I felt her hand touch my
"0, Will you can't Imagine how glad
I am!"
"What?" I cried, forgetting my manners.
"(Had I found you out. Would you
mind putting your arms back where it
was not long ago?"
1 put my arm ihere, but I was sorely
"You see, Will," she began, with a
quaint look of trouble lu her eyes, "I
had a confession lo make to you, and—
and it makes It easier uow."
1 drew her closer. Thank God women are nol angels.
"Don't bother to tell It, dear," I whispered.
"0, but I must It'll you. When
Maiulle told me aliout you and herself
I had to tell ber about Mr. Davidson
and myself, for we had just been as
bud. Ami, Will, sometimes I felt so
dreadful at not having told you before.
Often I tried to speak nnd couldn't.
And lhan I wns so glad when Maudle
mentioned you—she didn't like my story
aliout Mr. Davidson—for I felt that I
could at Inst tell you."
"Were you quite sure I would forgive you, dear?" 1 asked, looking down
lulo her eyes.
"Sinners must forgive sluuers," she
whispered very gravely. "Ah, Will,
you don't care any the less, do you?
And you won't think any more of what
I said?"
"I did not think I cared so much, my
Nora, till 1 felt that 1 had lost you just
now. And lhe past Is nothing when I
know that you Hre mine lo-day."
"Aud forever!" she sighed.
"Forever and ever!" 1 added, klssim
her.—St. Paul's.
The tolal number ot codfish tnken
rrom the waters of Alaska is 25,7i.'5,uOO,
of the value or $ll>,8U0,0OO.
A man can hire a horse lu Japan, keep
two servants ami live on the fat of the
laud for about tf'M a mouth.
There are many curious things sold
lu lhe Russian markets, and one can
buy eels and snajtcs aud chicken legs.
Lamb's feet are sold as a great dainty,
and calves' feet are bought for soup.
All through last haying season a
Westbrook (Me.) dog brought eool drink
to the men In the hay Held, going to the
house for It when commanded to do so,
and seeming to lake delight iu making
himself useful.
Kaiser Wlllielm's Russian Barsol
hound travels In a third-class railroad
carriage, with au attendant, ten tickets
being bought for him, as he will uot go
In a baggage car, and objects to
strangers. He once jumped from a
train going at full speed, but was unhurt. A peasant found hlm, and look
en re of hlm till he discovered the owner,
and that lhe Kaiser valued the dog at
$4,600. He then returned the dog with
a bill ror $450, "the finder's legal ten
per cent." The Kaiser cu*: the bill
down to $00.—New York Sun.
The .lew anil the Kohber.
A Jewish peddler, returning home
from his weeks' travels to rejoin his
family ou Ihe Sabbath, as was his
wont, was met by a highwayman who
demanded his money.   Reluctantly he
parted Willi It, counting It Into lhe
hand or lhe robber In the hope that the
delay thus caused might bring some
wayfarer. When he wns finished he
said to Ihe robber, us a sudden thought
came to him: "Meester, won't you
please shoot me a little hole lu my
sleeve so I eau show my vife that
1 met a real, genuine highwayman?"
Aconi moduli ugly he shot a hole lu his
right sleeve, his coat tall and finally
took oft his bat and said: "Now, meester, let ine show my family how near
1 had a hole In my head nud deu (ley
won't be sorry dat I lost uiy money."
'The robber, who had been enjoying the
inn. told hlm that he couldn't because
he had uo more shols. "Now," said
the Jew, seizing Iho villain, whose fire
he had so eleverely drawn, "glf me
back my money."
Preserved from Death, tbe Man Gave
Up His Life to Kellclous Work.
A man, called the "Sailors' Friend,"
was rigged out In his best suit of
clothes on a Sunday morning not long
ago. He carried under his arm a large
roll of magazines aud papers, aud went
from desolate rooms in cheerless boarding houses, all along the city streets
and alleys where the sailors lived.
"Take this, Jack, my boy," he said to
a half-drunken Swede, who was lounging on a broken sofa. There was tender solicitude iu his voice ns lie touched
the stranger on the shoulder and said,
"Read It, read it, Jack! It will trim
your sails tor a better port than this."
Jack did not accept the gift ungratefully. He looked half-pleased and half-
"Hev ye any of 'em with pictures iu
'em?" asked a grizzled old sailor, who
looked as ir lie might add, "If ye don'l
give me one, I'll take it, whether yoll
Kill or no."
"Thank ye, ihank ye!" he added hastily, as au Illustrated magazine was
offered to hlm. Then he burst out suddenly, addressing the Sailors' Friend,
"Ye're a good man!"
"1 hope 1 am," wns the frank reply.
"If everybody wuz trylu' to do ez
much good ez you are, this world would
be a better world."
"1 hope so, uiy friend," wns tbe quick
answer. "When 1 go io heaven, 1 waut
to sail In under a full cloud or canvas,
and not with a jury-rig."
It was very apparent Hint the sailors
—Danes, Swedes, English and Portuguese—appreciated this quick and apt
Over thirty years ago a man shipped
lu Portsmouth on the brig Rlcklugham,
bound tor Cuba. There was a strong
breeze rrom wesl-norlhwesl, nnd It was
very cold. That night sail had to be
shortened. The next morning the gale
had Increased to a hurricane, the vessel
scudding before It like a race-Horse.
This lasted for four days.
On the lirth morning, at 4 o'clock, a
sea broke over lhe ship rrom stem to
8tern, stove ln all the boats, and swept
everything movable from the deck.
The men were ordered to the pumps,
among tmeni the recently shipped seaman. . The brig soon began to leak
badly, lu an hour It became evident
she could not last.long If the gale continued. Notwithstanding tlie terror of
the sea and lhe thunder of the storm,
blasphemy from some ot lhe men was
heard as they bent to the clanking
Darkness came, and In lhe horror nnd
despair ot the night and the storm one
man dropped, In sheer exhaustion, to
his knees. It was an unusual altitude,
and perhaps by Iorce of some old association, he began to pray. 'There, clinging to the rail, dashed at by lhe ocean,
he resolved, with a sincerity like that
of the robber on the cross, that If his
life were saved, he would give it wholly
to the service of Cod.
The vessel rode out the storm. "And
don't you think," said Ihe sailor who
has told llie slory, "ibat the captain
noticed a difference in my attention to
my duties after that, and spoke of U?"
A few months later the rescued sailor
began lhe work for which he is known
on the Maine const as the Sailor's'
Friend. -Youth's Companion,
Wllhelm Helped the Artist.
A year or so ago Prof, Meuzol, one
of the most famous of German artists,
applied lo the proper government official for the privilege of lighting up
Hie music room at Sans Soucl, the
summer palace ot Frederick the Great,
lu order to make sketches for a historical picture he desired to paint. The
official refused permission. He ix-
plalned that such a liberty could not
be allowed; thai It never had been and
uever could be. A few weeks later the
emperor accidentally learned of the incident, and at once sent an alil-ile-
cnliip to Inform I'rof. Meuzel Hint Instructions hai beeu glveu to the custodian of Sans .Soucl to light np lhe
music room tor his benefit on a certain
evening, and that If he could make It
convenient to bring his sketching materials at that time he would have lhe
liberty to make as many studies as he
liked. The artist expressed his thanks
and accepted the Invitation.
When he drove up to lhe portico of
Sans Soucl on the evening named he
was met by a gentleman wearing the
costume of the favorite ald-de-camp of
Frederick the Great, who escorted hlm
Into the palace, where, to his amazement, he found a parly ol twenty or
thirty ladles nud gentlemen dressed In
the costume of the golden age of Germany, when Sans Soucl was the center
of social gayety and the artistic and
literary life of Europe. He was presented to them one after another iu
the names of the historical characters
each represented, and was then Informed by the ald-de-camp, whom by
that time be had recognized as the
emperor himself, that they would sit
as ids models, In order that his sketches might tie accurate and complete. At
the close of the evening a supper was
served In the dining-room of Frederick
the Great lu a manner that was not
only picturesque but absolutely accurate. Hefore supper, however at the
orders of the emperor, the ladles and
gentlemen posed lu the bull room to
represent a party or Frederick the
Great's gnosis dancing a minuet. The
artist made elaborate sketches, which
are being worked Into a historical picture lhat will have great value.—Berlin
letter lu Chicago Record.
Spring Medicine
. ' .1    Only those who have boon   relieved of I years old, when   I    began   giving bin
Hiese two words emphasize   a   necessity \g^t 8ufferillg ean fuMy appreciate   the Hood's Sarsaparilla.   After using two bol
and indicate a remedy. j gratitude with whieh    the   testimonials   ties he is as well as any child."   AIRS.
SPRING—the season when the blood is overflow written in favor of Hoods Sar-   H. 1! It'll ARDSOX, P23 iiusli Street, S
most Impure as a result of the winter's saparilla,   -fust read this: Utile, Wash.
closer confinement, higher living, slower action of the kidneys and liver;
when the humors of all kinds, bolls, pimples and eruptions are most Ha hie to appear; when tho weak, languid condition
of the whole bodily structure demands
and welcomes help.
MEDICINE—that to which the millions
turn at this season—Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla. Tlte original aud only preparation especially adapted to the present
needs of the human family; that which
makes the blood pure and clean as shown
by its thousands of wonderful cures
of dreadful blood diseases: creates an
appetite and cures dyspepsia, as shown
by its "magic touch" in all stomach
troubles; steadies nnd strengthens the
nerves, us proved by people formerly
nervous, now calm and self possessed,
thanks to
-(•. I. Hood & Co.. Lowell,. Mass.:
"Gentlemen: "We use Hood's So ran pa-
rilla as a general family medicine. It"
any of us run down, we always get a
bottle of ilood's Saixapari.Ia as a tonic
My youngest boy.
was a verv delicate
now seven years old, I scrofula troubles.'
ihlld until he was four I Port Angeles, Wash.
SyMtein Broken   lloiui.
"For 16 years I have   suffered   will,
catarrh and indigestion, and my    wholl
system   was   almost   completely   broke
down.    I had almost abandoned any hoi
of recovery.    1 finally purchased siv bj
j tics of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and its effw
I have been marvelous.    11 has made  |
feel like a new man.   T um able to slj
i well, have a good appetite, and have ga
I ed  several  pounds in weight.    1  rect
! mend Hood's Sarsaparilla to all my .
I low sufferers."   JAMES WILDEK, 0
ville, Wash.
no  Feels  ah   Riff lit.
"Several months ago I was covered w
blotches and sores and had an it hlng
suti.m    all      the    time.       1 read    ;il>
Hood's Sarsaparilla and began taking
and it. soou made mc feel all right,    i believe it to be an excellent medicine for
Hood's Sarsaparilla
IS America's Greatest Medicine because it cures wheu all others fail.      Be sure   to get  Hood's.
The preucher wa» having a soil of a test
meeting by nuking the conf-nvgation questions
on their conduct. "Now, brethren," he Bald,
"all of you who pay your debts will plen.se
stund up."
In rvtfponsa to thin there was an apparent
unanimous  unrlfltne;,
"Now." said the preacher, asking the others
to Hit down, "all those who do not pay will
please stnnd up."
One mnn arose.
'Ah* brother," said the preacher, "why Is
It that you of all the congregation of brethren
should be su different?"
"I don't know, parson," he repllPd, slowly,
-in he looked around over his frlenda and acquaintances, "unless It Is that I'm not a liar,
and 'cause I can't get what the people round
Die owe me."—Boston Journal.
(■rent Britain',. Cool Supply.
The liritish coal fields cover about 9000 square
miles, from which nearly 6,r>00,000,00u tons have
already been taken, and then; yet remain vast
supplies, Prom these figures Mulhall, the Bng-
lish statistician, argues that there need be no
feats of the exhaustion fur lOui) years of the
world's supply of eoal, ns Britain's 9000 miles
of fields are but a Speck In a totul area of 471,-
800 square miles, divided as follows: China and
Japan, 200,000; United States, WO.000; India, &,-
000; RuKFla, 27,000; Great Britain, DOOi France,
18, and Belgium, Spain and other countries,
Though a republican and a rich man,
Vice President Hobart Is qulto democratic in his ways, in this res-poet reminding many of Adlai E, Stevenson.
Five is tho sacred number of the
Chinese, who have five planets, live cardinal points, five virtues, Ave. tastes, five
musical tones, live ranks of nobility and
(ive colors.
Senator    Allison   Is   an    accomplished
j dlnerout, being in great demand on account of "his ability to sustain an enter-
iiining  conversation.    Tiho  senator  lias
' Just passed his slxty-nlntli birthday, but
' really does not look over 53 or ho.
A new plant of extraordinary beauty,
discovered in itho Himalayas, If placed on
a shelf in a moderately warm room, the
dry 'bulb, wiWioot "bavins "been planted,
produces a flower that unfolds the blooms
in midwinter.
Captain A. F. Mahan, whose woiiil-
wfdo reputation as a naval expert 'has
■broiifl'ht 3ilm honor and wealth In the
past few years, appeared In a -New York
pulpit the other day, this beins his lirsl
effort In that direction.   The captain was
'thunderstorms In Jamaica.
At Port Royal, Jamaica, for six
months lu the year thunderstorms are
almost of dally occurrence, and guests
to picnics and garden parlies are usually Invited to assemble "after the thunderstorm."
Smokers try all new five-cent cigars,
and tlniilly expect to lluil one tbat lr
iu good M a ten center,
A Kate System.
A young man of perhaps uot too honest purposes lu life wns lu pursuit of a
tailor who would not be likely to press
hlm loo closely for Ills bills, and was
recommended to a certain ninn.
"No." snld bis tailor, "I uever send
bills to nice people."
"You're just the man for me!" snld
the youth.
"But," added the tailor, "If people do
not pay without belug pestered with
bills, 1 conclude that tbey are not nice
people, nud send the bills right along!"
The youug mnu concluded Hint he
would try nnother tailor.
The Arrogant Fro*?.
Onee on a time, and iu a place
Conducive to malaria,
There lived n member of the race
Of Haua Teuiporarla,
Or, more concisely still, a frog
Inhabited a certain hug.
A hull of Brobdignagiiiu size,
Too proud for condescension,
One morning chnnccii to east his eyes
Upon Ihe frog I mention,
Anil, being lo the manner burn.
Surveyed liini with a lofty scorn.
Perceiving which, the bnclrian's frame
Wilh anger was Inflated.
Till, growing larger, he became
Kgregiously elated,
'   For inspiration's sudden spell
Had pointed out a way to swell.
"Ha, ha!" he proudly cried, "a lig
For this, your mnmmuth torso!
Kor I shall shortly be as big
Ab you—or even more so!"
To which iiu'guilu'picutlnl gush
His bullship simply answered "Tush!*
Ainu! the frog's success was slight,
Which really waB a wonder,
lu view of how with nil his might
He strove to grow rotunder;
Aud, standing patiently the while
The bull displayed u quiet smile.
But nh, the frog tried once too oft
And, doing so, lie busted—
Whereat the hull discreetly coughed
And moved away disgusted.
As well he might, considering
The wretched taste tbat marked the
Heal Lsuguase.
The Japaueae languages la said to
contain 0X1,000 words, every oue of
which requires a different symbol. It
Is quite Impossible for oue mau to
leniii the entire language, and a well-
educated Japanese ls familiar with
ouly nbout 10,000 woixla.
Old Law About Wreoka.
Under old European law wrecked
crews and passengers could be enslaved
and their property forfeited to tilt
crown, or to the lord of the coast upon
which their vessel perished.
It's difficult for n iiiiin to check lib
creditors unless he bus u bnuk ac
What has become of the old-fnshlon
ed woman wbo was afraid of her him
The'Effect of Hound Anion** Its Dales
and Crags.
Mount Tantalus Just outside of Honolulu, ean be made to sing any song
or run any score ln the whole musical
The natives attribute to It all thc
ghosts of the departed warriors said
to inhabit lhe fastnesses round about,
but science has found the real explanation.
Six miles out of Honolulu the precipitous cliffs of Mount Pall rise 2,000
feet above the sea. About 200 feet up
Is a ledge which gives a clenr drop of
more than 1,000 feet. From this conies
the name Pall, or precipice. Here In
ancient Hawaiian history, the great
Ugh I Ing chief, Kiiniehuinehn I., penned
In the vanquished forces of his arch
enemies, Kiiiinlpule and Knliiii.i, nfter
forcing them from field to Held aud
crag to crag lu n terrible mountnin
tight, l-iluiidliig upon this fatal crag,
the remnants of the defeated bands,
lludlug thut no iiunrter would be glveu,
B.nd seeing uo means of escape, leaped
over the precipice. They were dashed
to pieces on the rocks anil debris below. Hundreds lay lu Unit terrible
heap of denili.
To (he east of Pall Is Ibe mountain
called Tantalus. It Is at night timo
only when the plaintive nud strange
sounds are beard which full upon Ihe
startled senses like "lamentations In
the wind," "sirange screams of
At times tbey are loud aud boisterous, liko midnight revels, nnd nguln
they softeu Inlo u complete wall.
These voices which uionu nud
scream and sob about In lhe night
winds are believed to be the spirits of
the warriors whose mangled bodies
lay at. die foot of Pull after that dreadful leap, anil whose manes are still un-
Still these sounds so reverently listened to by lhe Oahll natives enn be
caused by uollilng more than the
ocenu breakers beating on llie windward shore and the plninllve cadence
of the calmer surf below, alternating
wllh Ihe angry nnd wilder scolding of
the storm above, echoing aiming the
dales and crngs of the lofty mountain.
Now, If two persons whose voices
chord should slug from one of the
heights, It will be found thut lhe
mountain will catch up the song and
take It from cliff to cliff, currying it on*
Into the distance In oue direction, and
bringing It back In another, unlll a
perfect round ls obtained.
Then If the two singers suddenly
cense tbeir song tbe mountains will go
on singing it for qulle n long time.
This spot abounds In curiosities. Not
far away Is a large and strange suit
lake. It Is completely shut In from the
ocean by a circle of hills aliout 700 feet
high which girdle It. The I Ide rises and
falls ln the lake as It does lu the big
ocean miles away. Though there Is uo
perceptible tunnel or other connection
with the ocean these tidal conditions
Indicate n subterranean channel underneath the mountains to the sea. Great
quantities of salt were ouce made at
this lake.  This industry is dead now.
Art Nole.
"Williams Is crazy over that palatine of
"No, he isn't crazy. lie linsn't offered lo buy
It yet."—Chicago ltecord.
DON'T IIR I'OI \ui;iti:n.
*\Vo blanket a horso In the warmest
weather nfter a hard drive If he is to
stand in his stnll. We tako violent exercise and do hard manual labor, and very
many tuke no precaution against sudden
ooolliiB off. In case, of the horso, If he
chills, ho will be foundered, ln case of
men and women who aro forgetful
of the consepuencea, they will
suffer soreness and stiffness from
head to foot. If we are thus forgetful, we need not bo so of the fact that
St. Jacob's Oil, used In a case of the kind,
Is one of the best nud surest cures. A
good rubbing relaxes tho stiffened muscles and puts tho Joints to work iiiialn
in good order, ln this sonson of sports
none who enjoy them ought to Mo without a bottle of the oil.
It is said that rthe prince of Wales
makes It it rule to pay for -hiB telegrams,
his boxes nt the theater, his railway
tickets, and, in fact, everything ho uses.
We offer Ono Hundred Dollars Howard for
nny ense of Calarrh that can not be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY &. CO.,  Toledo, O.
We.   tire   linrlerelffneil,     have     known   F.   J.
Cheney for tire last ID years, and believe him
perfectly honorable In all business transactions
and dnnnelnlly able to carry  out any obligations mnde by their Arm.
WI5ST  & TltUAX,  Wholesale  Druggists, Toledo, O.
Di-UHglsts, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is token Internally, noting directly upon Ihe blood and  mucous nur-
faoes or the system.    Testimonials  sent free.
I'rlee 7r,e per bottle', Sold by all Druggists.
Hall's Family rills lire the best.
Tho entire area of tho United States 's
placed at 1,886,017,692 acres, of which 741.-
702,806 ncres ls now owner! by Individual:!
or by corporations of stntes, or has passed out of the control of lhe general government.
j We are asserting In the courts our right tothe
i exclusive use of the word "CASTORIA," and
'   " PITCHBR'8CASTORIA," as ourTrude Mark.
j I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyanuls, Massachusetts,
| wasthe originator of" PITCIIKR'ftCAl* l'ORIA,"
the same thai has borne and does uow bear the
] facsimile signature of CHAS. H, FUSTCHBRoa
i every wrapper, Thlslstiieorigiuai"PiTCHF,R'S
CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes
of the tool hers ol* America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper nnd see thai it Iv
the kind yon have alivuys bought,' aud has the
signature  of CHAS.   11.   HI.KTCllliR  on  the
| wrapper. No one has authority from me lo use-
my name except The Centaur Company of which'.
i Chas. H. Fletcher Is President.
j    Marclt 8, .'%?.        SAMUBL PITCHER, MJX,
At the recent sale In Boston of the library of l'he late Charles Deans a smnlli
quarto of Hi leaves was sold for **4iH>. It
was printed In 1(122, anil is tho history of
the settlement of New England.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the fcet.
It cures painful, swollen smarting feet and
instantly takes the sting out of corns and
bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Alien's Foot-Ease makes
tight-lilting or new shoes feel easy. It Is a
certain cure for chilblains, sweating, damp,
callous and hot, tired aching feet. We
have over 10,000 testimonials of cures. Try
It today. Sold by all druggists and shoa
stores. By mail for 25c. in stamps. Trial
package FltKK. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
To prevent the pedal of a bicycle
catchjjlg in Ibe chain ns Ihe crank re-
volvflfe a curved guard ls attached to
the inner end of the pedal lo strike the
chain and push It back if It files out of
Matrimony often turns love's sweet
dream Into a horrid nightmare.
Schilling's Best baking*
powder ought to sell for
twice as much as the next
best. mb.
Dnuglmtits In l-lurope.
The English huve odd Ideas concerning certain American articles of food.
Oue day a lady at a restaurant lu London espied certain browu, oily-looking
cukes. She pointed them out with a
curiosity large enough to embrace anything new.
"What are those?" she asked.
"Those madam," wus the answer,
"are American doughnuts."
It was a llliel, aud tbe visitor know
It, but she held her peace.
But thc author of "Hired Furnished"
evidently found the real article lu one
of the Channel Islands. One morning
Martin, the faithful woman wbo served
the two travelers In their cottage,
brought In a plateful of dainties never
seen by them In Kugland.
"I thought you might like lo taste
the Jersey wonders," suid she, selling
down her plate,
The Instant those American teeth
touched the disks of golden-browu,
there Issued llience a gush df grateful
"Dough—" piped the lady.
"Nuts!" cried her husband.
"We call thein wonders," snld Mar
tin, smiling sllghlly. "I dou't In the
least mind what you call Ihem, for i
nm sure you like Ihem."
Honest Martin! "Hough" seemed to
her a slight aspersion upon the exquisite bi'owtuiess of her "wonders."
"We have never before seen Ihem In
Kurope," they lold her. "They are not
made In England, nor on Ihe continent.
Perhaps America owes them to the
Channel Islanders who went early to
:*;■> colonies; all hough, lo be sure, the
Dutch vrows of New York made famous ones."
N*ot within living memory has (here
been known so abnormally snowless a
winter In lOuropean Uussla as the present season.
riya Permanently Cured. No tttsor nervousnes
lllo aner lirsl day's use or Dr. Kline's Urest
Nerve Restorer. Hcnd lor lllK HS.00 trial
bottle and treatise. DR. II. IL KLINE, Ltd., !«i
Arch Btreet, Philadelphia, Pa.
A eurlmis fact 'lias been noted by Arctic travelers—enow when at a very low
temperature afbsorbs moisture and dries,
After helnc swindled hy all others, send ussfnmp.
fnr particulars of King Holouion's Treasure, lhe
ONLY renewer ol* manly HtreiiKlb. -MAHI1N
CHEMICAL CO., P. il. Ilos 717. Philadelphia, l'a.
! Birmingham's new meat market, whl.rh
was opened by the lord mayor, Is said to
he one. of the lines! buildings of lho kind
in Europe. It has been "built and fitted
up nt n cost of *pfi00.n00.
I believe my prompt uso nf riso's Curo-
prevented quick consumption.—Mrs. Lucy Wallace. Marqnett. Kans.. Dec. 12, '95.
Recently published statistics show that
more than a million women over the age
of 18 arc employed in factories and work
shops In Clreat Britain,     Eleven per cent
J of them belong to trades unions.
Is it Wrong?
Get It Right..
Keep it Right.
Moore'i H«Vf»led Kmneily wlllijolt. Three-
doiN will make you feel better. Oct It from.
your druggist or any wholeeala drug home, or
from Stawart tt Holmei Drug Co., Seattle.
INDIAN   WARS v..'^..V■?,".-■..,
raatloa Important to mir-rlTor* and irldawa off-
Indian war veteraua. TAWBR A WHITMAN CO-ij
I'<mihIoii aud Patent Attorneys, Waahluitou, D. w
DAnO ^"p ,rftr,,,R llII,J locating Oold or Silver
Kill IN <)rl''   '''*l   ur   ->iirit--l   Iri'imuriM.   Bf.   I>,
ilVl/U FOWl.KR.Hi-x MT.Hoiithinntoii.Coiuu
Oup pound of sbeep'a wool is cnpable   p|. N. t'.
•f producing one yard ef cloth. .   .


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