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The Grand Forks Miner Feb 20, 1897

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Steel ranges, Stoves?, Silverware, Granitewaro, Crockorywaro, Glftpsware,
Woodenware, Tinware, Toilet sots
Ot All Kinds, Cutlery, Churns, Sewing machines, Wringers, Washing machines, Window shades, Wagons and Trucks, Furnrce Work, Steam and Pipe
Kitting, Iron Pipe and Fittings, Etc., Etc.
Firstclass Job Shop in Connection.
Wholosalo and Retail
Has Removed to the Basement of Wright & Luther's Store Where
Will Be Pound the
Bridge Street
Grand Forks, B. C,
Grand Forks, B. C.
The Mammoth Hotel of the Kettle River District,
MES. A. V. DAVIS, Proprietress.
Now is the Time
To Invest.
One Hundred Dollars Invested NOW
Will Buy as Much as a Thousand Next Spring,
Wa have now on sale Hie following good properties:—
GROUP OF        )    Onehalf milo from Grand Forks and adjoining the celebrated
TWO CLAIMS.   \    0ONETA mine,    .Vill bo sold as a group or singly.
GROUP OF        )    Ono mile and a half from Grand Forks, quartz ledge, good
TWO CLAIMS.  \    Assays and an immense surface showing of ore,
OVER TWENTY        (    For side- OHBAP in  tho vicinity of the Great   Volcanic
GOOD PROPERIES  \    Mountain and Scuttle milling proporties.
The Above     I    Wo can honestly recommend as good investments.     We oan'go
! toperties      )    you good claims in any particular section at hod-rock prices.
We Offer to Prospectors and Mine-
owners Special Facilities for Quick
Returns as We are in Constant Communication With Capitalists in all
Parts of the Country.
..*»„____- Correspondence Solicited.
'McCarter, Johnson & McCarter,
What (Mir Citizens  Think  of   Into,
potation.    Very Little Opposition is Shown.
40r P. H. rlcCARTER,
Spokane, Washington.
- (Irand Porks, B. C
The bill incorporating the townsite of
(irand Forks into a municipality was introduced in the legislative assembly last
Friday by -Mr. Graham, the member
from Yale, paused the lirst reading, and
was made a government measure,
The bi! also calls for an election to be
held, to determine whether the mucioi
pality will be governed by an executive
of three commissioners or hy a mayo:
and three aldermen.
Tho bills incorporating, the towns ol
Rossland and Nelson were also introduced at the Bnmc session and passed
their tirst reading. After the reading
of these aid several other proposed new
measures the assembly adjounu-d until
Monday last when it was expected thai
the bills incorporating the towns of Nt-I
son, Rossland and Grand ForkB would
be taken tip and passed,
A great ileal of interest has been taken
in tho lown regarding the proposed  incorporation and considerable discussion
has been indulged in as to the ultima!
In orrler to learn tho feeling of otti
citizens on the subject a MlNEB report
er called upon a those of our propertj
holders whom he could find, and pro
pound'-d to them tho query: "What di
you think of incorporation?" Tho ful
lowing is the result:
John A. Manly—After careful investi
nation I am suro it is tho proper thin;,
to do. Without incorporation wo can
not make the improvements necessary to
keep apace with the growth of tho town-
Having about fiOO acres of land witltii
Ihe prescribed limits cf tho muiieipality.
incorporation will affect mo moro thai
any ono person in tho way of taxation,
and I would ceitjinly not favor it uh
less satisfied that it was a benefit. Ac
cording to tho terms of incorporation
the municipal officers are not to recciv-
any salary for two years, and I am oi
tho opinion that by careful managemen
tha revenues derived from licenses ami
other sources will pay the expenses ol
running tho municipality and leave a
largo balance for the necessary improve
tner.te. Of course I am not in favor o:
rushing in and borrowing a largt
amount of money for improvements,
believing it unwise ns it would necessarily increase the taxes.
O. 11. Folger—Up until this week I
was against it, but after investigating il
thoroughly I am satisfied that with
economical officials it will be tho herd
thing we can do. All of the revenues
derived from licenses and other source!
which now goes to the government, wili
be placed into tho tho treasury of tie
municipality and can be utilized at once
for improvements,
P. T, McCallum-*I don't know. W<
can never make a town without it.
Dr.Hepworth—It can not do any harm
Wo need more money for improvements
than the government furnishes. If wi
wero incorporated and the revenues-
taken in by the town could be expended
in improving tho place it would be B
great thing for us.
W. H. Fisher—I have uot fully  mad
up my mind as yet.   Of   course  it  will
bo a line thing provided we get the rigid
kind of men for officials.
J, G.Wright and O. O. Luther—Wi
are strongly in favor of incorporation,
W. K. O. Manly- I signed tho petition
in favor of it and believe it will be good
Ihing. The government has been tali
ing money out of the town right along
and spending it in other parts of the
country. If wo incorporate we can
keep it at home and spend it ln im-
Dr, G, W. Averill - It will be a good
thing in various ways. In the lirst place
it will be an excellent advertisment. In
tho second place we will get the bt Hi lil
of all the money derived from licensee
and taxes within tho municipality tor
local improvements. This money now
goes to tho government and experience
tenches us that very little of il ever gets
back this way. The additional cost in
tho way of taxes will in no way compare
with the benefits to bo derived from incorporation. Yes. you can say I am decidedly in favor of it.
L, A. Manly—I think it is a good
thing By it the money that now goes
fo tho government from licenses and
taxes will go into the municipal treasury
fund and will bo aval-able for needed
local improvements.
J. D. Scare, Sr—I don't know. The
facts are that I am not well enough acquainted with the details of municipality
to express an opinion.
Geo. Minis—I can't say, not having
given the inattor sufficient study to ex
press an opinion, but can not e;;o what
harm could come frotn it.
Jell' Davis- It is a good thing.
II. A. Huntley I like tho idea and am
in with it every time.
Louis Soheifle—] don't like tho idea.
It baa been my experience in small
towns which incorporated that the taxes
were made so hi^h as to drive intending
investors away.
II. A. Sheads    It ,s a step forward.
Andy ((irkland It may be a good
thing and it may not,
Ira Gill -Some v/ays it will bo a good
thing at tl |n others not, 1 do not like
the idea of property owners in one part
of town biting taxed to pay for improye
ments in another part. Otluywiso I
think the scheme is alright.
11. A. Henderson Incorporation is
W, 10. Stacho- I think it will be a
good thing.
F. II. Knight—It will be a good thing.
I believe the licenses and other revenues
will pay the expenses of running the
town without increasing the taxes.
Mr. Ward It will undoubtedly be a
good thing.
A. G, Sutton I have not taken much
interest in this matter. The bill may
puss, but I am of the opinion tho town
iB too small as yet for incorporation.
From the above it"will be Been that
the oppo?ltion to tho measure is su
small thut it can hardly be considered
as such.
Let l.veryone be There.
There will be a mass meeting in the
School house, this evening ut 7:110, for
the purpose of discussing incorporation,
ft iB earnestly requested that overybody
turn mil. regardless of which Hide of
the question they favor.
T.; Fot.i
5chco  District
The theremometer registered 5degrees
below zero Thursday morning.
Mrs. Frank Sears will  leave on   Mon- j
-lay for a prolonged visit to her relatives
in the eastern statos.
C. H. Folger is giving his hotel a gen
oral spring overhauling, which when
LOmpIeted will add much to its already
attractive appearance.
A I. Preslar was a passenger on last
Monday's stage for Marcus. He has
gone on mining business to Russian!
and will teturn in about 10 days time.
The IJoneta .Gold Mining company
owners of lite IJoneta mine on Observation mountain, have put another man
to work in the tunnel that is being run
lo tap the ledge. The tunnel is now in
32 feet, and it ia estiniatod that HO feel
moro will be necessary to strike the
main lead,
Steve F. Hepworth is in town having
been very recently working on tlio Mug
gins ei I'ass creek. This property is
showing iip some excellent oro considering it is all mere surface croppings. As
yet the mineral is gold, copper and iron
lying in a white quartz.
Hugh McGuiar a well known mining
man of this town anil who has been on
a somewhat extended visit to Rossland
and Spokane returned home last Saturday, He g'ves it as Ins opinion thai
quite a number of Spokane capitalists
will invest in Grand Forks properties
within thi- next few weeks.
Julius   Bhrich, of  Colville,   was  an
arrival  last   Wednesday.     Ho is   pail ;
owner of   tho   well   known   Humming
Bird property up the North Fork and is i
Here  with   the   intention   of   securing .
other properties.     Ho  ie accompanied '
by K. 11.   Burdiok, of   tho same place,!
who atso has a\ eye to mining business
in this section,
R, A. Brown returned  Tuoa lay even-|
ing from the Wolverine claim where hi !
lots been  doing  development work for !
some time past,   lit! reports a line show  i
ing being made on  the property.   Sun'
face croppings on tho Wolverine assayed :
81 und at the bottom of the shaft, which
is now down ten feet, tho valtio  hud   in-
creased to £10.   Mr. Brown also brought
in some  fine samples  of  ore  from   the
Minnie claim owned by Dr, Averill, Mr,
Brown and others.     The shaft  on   this
property is now down 10 feet and a shut
put   in on   the footwall   just   before   be
left uncovered a fine snowing of pen
cock iron and coppi • sulphides.
Qr. w. Q. Hqpwqrth, secretary of tlio school
trustees, rei elver] the following letter -nun representative ponal-j (indium yegtorday Harping.
It i,peid:s for -teoif.
\ K'Tiiltl.l. II. C, Ki-li. 11, !-,:-;.-[III.    \V    ll.-l
worth, secretary ml, < >. .1 trustees, Grand Forks. I
IJi-nr sir: I understand thai Grand Forks is
merely an assisted school district at present,
iii-i being properly organized. Vim have the
required number-,I children t.> untitle you tu
be raised into the position of un Organized dis-
triii. iii.- government m such cases being rem.
polled to creel n school house, certain forms
have to be complied with.u petition Eorwa'fded
to tla,- department <-- education asking that
Grand Forks should heeuaoted  Into a BChool
district and h school I se bulil' also defining
the limits ofthe proposed district. I enclose a
form which it will i,e necessary to fill inns
If you hMi to have a school house built it
will be necessary to aol without delay, so that
the application may be in before (he estimates
•in- brought down, otherwise von will have tn
wall until Julie, 18118.
J remain yours truly
Messrs. Manly ami Hepwortji at once set to
work procuring the necessary signatures to the
i etlti and enrolling the children ol scbqol
0 -,'0. As n result it wis found that there were
fit) children of school age In town at present ami
that 12 i e would he here  within tlie m-xt ml
-Itiys. The required petitions and papers will
be forwarded to the department of education,
Postal Statistics.
The reporl of the PostoHlco department,
shortly in he Issued, will show thut tho postal
service of Canada costs the .country 1000.1187,
'which Is the difference between the net receipts
and the expenditure. The income wasjl.ooi,
014, and the outlay 13,805,001. The chief items
of expense an. tor mail contracts, which by
far the greatest part are the railway contracts,
whicli represent Jl,285,333, ami are paid in accordance with a rlxed rate. For the conveyance of malls by land and other than by railways the outlav was $347,080, and by water.
$79,218. The sale of postage stamps u-as$l,785,-
min, for disposing of which the vendors received ?17,620. Front the sale of money orders
there was realized 9100,513 by way of commission, in addition to this $1,300 was issued in
money orders which had not been presented
within the year of issue. This is so much clear
prollt t.i the country. It may he ad-led that the
business of the postoflloe departmenl Is expanding rapidly. Ten years ago the receipts were
(1,001,0110, while hist year they were ?:!,004,000,fill
increase of a million dollars in a doaade; while
theilelieit has not grown with the exnansion
of the service, hut has been diminished. It was
(061,000 in 1885-5, as against $000,000last year.
Robbed of $ioo.
On   Monday   aftorn i   Dr.   Stanley   Smith
who was lying ill iu his room al the Victoria
hotel, was robbod of $hhi by some person as yet
The doctor had beon keeping his money In
the pocket of his vest, which he generally
kept in hed beside him, The money was lying
loose nnd was composed of u fifty dollar bill
and fifty dollars in smaller currency. On Mon
day afternoon the doctor missed the money and
at once notified Provincial Constable Dins-
more who set to work tit onee on the ease nnd
on Tuesday morning arrested Harry McKay on
suspicion of knowing something about the cose
us McKay was employed as n nurse for tho doc
tor at the time the noncy wns stolen. McKay
was brought beforo P. T. McCallum, J. P., on-
Tuesday when, after hearing part of the evidence, the ease was remanded till yesterday at
Midway, when it was to hed- terminedwhether
or not there was sutlieient evidence against tbe
accused to hold him for trial before the County
Court in March.
The Norlhport Bridge.
Work on the combination Meel and iron
bridge across tho Columbia river at Norlhport
is being pushed as fast as possible. At present about thirty men are engaged in putting
up the false work and the force win be Increased to 100 as soon as the material can be got on
the grounds. The structure will rest on nun
solid concrete piers, eased with boiler iron.
AcroBS the main channel of the stream as Indicated hy low water, the highest pier is eighty
feet and the rails of the truck will he stxty-nlne
feet above low water mark. Three of the spans
are250 feet in length, and three 150 feet, mnk-
ng 1,200 feet of spans. There will he ot least
.Min feet of trestle work at the end ol the span
or 1,711" feet In tlie Iota! length of the bridge
not Including the heavy dirt fills at either end
of the tiestle work. Those in a position to
know, claim when th Is bridge is completed Mr.
Corbin will turn his attention to the construction of a line into this section.
The Last of the Season.
At it rreeting of the Grand Forks So
•-in 1 club last Monday evening, it was
decided ti> give a dunce on Monday evening, Feb. 'J'.', at the Victoria hotel. The
tickets will be 81.00 ouch, supper 50 ceo Is
a plate extra, Members of lite club will
be required I" pay the same us outside s
and their will he no complimentary
tickets. As this is the last dance of the
season il ii expected to be a mammoth
affair. Tickets are on sale at Dr. Hop
worth's drug store and Manly & Averills.
Will improve the Service.
G. W. Williams, Ihe rustling manager oi the
daily stnee line between the Forks aud Marcus,
informs a MINER representative that he has
curoute -i new passenger coach with a carrying
capacity of eleven besides lhe driver, which
will he phicd upon Ihe line with the opening
of the spring travel; also thut eleven head of
new horses hud been purchased to take the
place of those now doing service. Another fo i-
tare oi tho proposed improved service will be
the establishment of a branch Hue to be open
erated from the main line between the Forks
ami Marcus to Bossburg, hy ibis arrangement north hound passengers will he transcr
fcied lo tin- Ilossburg branch and will he landed at that place in time to catch the north bound
train, while passengers front tbe north for the
Forks will take ibe stage at Bossburg Instead nf
Marcus, thereby ani\ lug al the Forks the same
In Favor of Defendants.
A. G, Sutton, barrister, was a pnsscn
get- on iast evening's stage from Pontoo-
Ion having been tu Victoria, where he
went as counsel lor Robert Clark in the
mutter of tho recent contest of ("Hark vs.
ilaynnd McCallum, The history of this
case is to well known to our readers to
need any comment, and was decided by
Judge MeColl in favorof the defendants-.
Important Mining Case.
In the Supreme court to-lay, before Justice
MeColl, the case of Robert Clark vs Hay and N.
McCallum was heard. The action was lo set
aside a certain agreement between tin- parties
respecting ibe Seattle, Butte and Drumlutn
mond mineral claims at Grand Forks on the
ground of misrepresentation and fraud, The
defeudauts entered a counter claim for speciiic
performance of agreement The action was dis
missed with rusts, while on the counter-claim
judgmeut was glvon defendants.—Victoria
News, Feb. 5th.
Still They Come.
II. C. Cayley, barrister, of Vernon
was a passenger on Wednesday's stage
from Penticton, It is his intention to
make the Forks his future home. Air.
Oayley brings an enviable reputation aa a barrister and we bespeak for
him a bright future, See his card in
another column.
The Crown Point N'o. 2 and No. :t. ou Kettle
river above Rock creek havo been bonded to
the R. C. Prospecting syndicate, of which Leslie Hill is general manager. The Crown Point
ledge Is 'ill feel wide, and seems to he made op
of parallel veins of quartz Midi pyrites and
galena. Extraordinary assays have been obtained front theelalms. running far up into the
hundreds of dollars. —Rossland Record.
Duncan McFarland made a trip tc
Marcus this week aftor a load of oats.
H. Meyers of Denvor, Colorado, is in
town and will likely  remain  f:>r eotne-
LaRue perrine left for Spokano a few
days ago, lb- will return in a couple ol
Joseph Caaolic of Roslyn, Wash., waE
a passenger on Monday'e stage from
t-eorgo Young's bouse in the. southern
part of town is nearing completion at a
rapid rate,
Joe ('in mil and John Gargiortof Rose
land, were among tho visitors to tho
Forks this week.
J. C. House one of Boosburg's citizens,
was in the Forks this week and may locate perinantly hero.
F. Fisher and I). Delloworth of Greenwood, wen guests at the Victoria hotel
the first part ot the week.
Wright A. Schorn intend to establish
a fast daily stage between the Forks arid
Bossburg immediately.
Gid, li Propper has taken the pre-
lirainary Bt.ep to become a British subject, having declared his intentions,
.John Seibert of Nelson, U. S.. look
a run over to the metropolis for a few
days this week to enjoy a touch of  city
F. B Bates and W. C. Fox of KbbIo,
are here looking around with a view of
interesting some Kootecay capital dun
i.ig thoir stay.
Miss Zelwood, of Vernon, was an arrival on Sunday last. It is her intention
to open a millenery and dressmaking
William Mader intends to build a new
butcher shop on Bridge street near
II. A. Huntley's store. Work will be
started immediately.
Dr. Averill commenced work this
morning on a store room of good dimensions on one of his lota opposite Kerr
Brother's butcher shop.
.1. A. Russell of Brandon, Manitoba,
was among Tuesday's arrivals. Before
returning Mr. Russell contemplates in
vesting in North Fork properties,
Dr.Smith who has been suffering from
a severe attack of La Grippe for tlio
past fortnight is rapidly improving under tho skillful treatment of Dr. Hep-
John A. Manly leaves next Monday
morning for Bosflland, where he goes to
look after his extensive business interest in that place. Mrs. Manly aecoui-
I anya him.
W. O, Vox can
Go to Fisher's fci Mutton, Pork   and
fresh tish.
John Cargioet of San Jose, California,
was an arrival tho tirst of tho woek and
gives it out cold that a largo immigration from the flowery state will roach
these parts in tne early spring.
Wm. Mader has opened a new
butcher shop in the basement of Wright
& Luther's 6tore, and as everybody
knows, ho is au expert butcher and always hue a line lot of meats on hand.
Mr. Ward, who has tlio contract for
laying the fo nidation for L. A. Manly's
wholesale liquor house, on Riverside
avenue, has been busy all woek getting
the stone for the same on tho ground.
Jed Rogers of Wenatchee, Wash., ie
among the numerous visitors this week.
He expresses himself as being much
pleased with the prospects of thia place
and predicts that it has a groat future
beforo it.
J. B. Gibson of Logansport,  Indiana,
was an arrival tho lirst part of the week.
He isa brother of Richard Gibson and
will remain some little time taking iu
the various mining camps with a view
of investing.
G. F. tlpham, representing tho B. 0.
Mill, Timber and Trading Co., was in
lown yesterday io the interest of his
comp-tny, which is one of the largest in
British Columbia, having large mills at
severin different points,
Geo. Higgins came over from North
port tho early part or the week and reports that town very lively owing to the
rush of laboring mon  to tlie pla x
peeling to secure employment in the
construction   of   the  bridge   across   the
Kerr Bros, have taken charge nf the
butcher shop lately  managed  by Wm.
Milder und will continue the business
The return of this popular ami reliable
linn to the business circles nf the Forks
will be hailed with delight by our citizens, as they deal in none but tlio
choicest of meats at prices that art-
John ii. Wright of the firm of Wright
& Luther, has returned homo from au
extended visit to Sound points. During
bis absence he spent considerable timo
in Tacoma and Seattle, and says that
tho citizens of both of those places are
much exercised over tho resources of
British Columbia; also that there promises to be a big rush to thia section
from those cities with tho coming of
Tho Grand Forks Social club rill donate the proceeds realized from the ball
given Monday evening, to tho school
fund which yet lacks about 815 on
the payment of a wood bill. Aeit ia expected that a sufficient aum will be real
lzed out of this dance to lift thia debt,
next week we will present to our read
ois a tabulated statement of all tho
money received by the committee In
charge of the school alfairF, and the
manner in which tho same has been disbursed. HOW NUMEROUS ARE WE?
PcraonH  Have  IU***,i  r. *.*■*• tilt* il   WTien
It   Wiim   Their   See-ond   Selvca
Committed  tin- Crime.
Dr. It. Osgood Mason, the medical scientist, whose Investigations in psychical
pin nomena have attracted .vide attention,
is about to /nuke public a series of exceedingly im ■resting facts bearing un a
most Import j nt discovery regarding an
actual dual personality.
It Is that a large proportion of the civilized world pons esses alternating personalities.
The strangost feature of the condition
referred to Is that the existence within us
of tho second self is not realized, and yet
It i.s the Impelling force which provokes
the commission of actions totally lorelgn
to the known nature of the Individual, It
shows that th-- novelist's creation of "Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" is not In the least
Improbable. In fact, it is demonstrated
beyond question that there are many persons in this wot Id who are the conglomerate of two Individuals of exactly opposite characteristics.
Even further than this, the facts which
Dr. Mason presents go to prove the truth
of the famous Biblical quotation: "The
sins of the fathers shall be visited upon
the children unto the third and fourth
generation of them that hate mo." This
Is shown by what somo persona are
pleased to Improperly call heredity. Technically, heredity refers to certain personal
peculiarities noticeable in eaon generation
of a family. Tito Biblical assertion, however, Is proved by the fact that frequently
the dual personality ot an individual Is
composed of tlie nature which his father
and mother have directly transmitted to
him, and a second nature or self which is
a direct reproduction of the evil that lay
In nn ancestor three, four or perhaps live
generations before.
It is a matter of common knowledge
that in almost every family there has
been at one time or another a marriage
whicli has given cause for regret, otten
from the fact that the person who has
married Into th- family proved to be of a
nature not at all desirable. It may be the
children which result from such a Marriage will be devoid of the maternal characteristics, and the same statement may
prove Hue of die generation that succeeds
them. Ho it runs along until perhaps Hit
fourth generation following, und then the
child of parents whose natures are all
that could be desired, in whom the splt't
of evil liiids no lodgment, de.-elops a
character such as might have been bestowed upon him by the fiend incarnate.
Then the world marvels and wonders why
this I.s so, but cannot dispute its truth.
Dun] Natures.
Now, then, this is when the nature of
the Individual In whom Satan has all
interest is plainly visible. Dr. Mason's
Investigations und deductions relate to
those who posses these dual natures, and
yet as a rule have sufficient moral eour-
ago to repress, so far as appearances are
concerned, the Mr. Hyde Individuality.
However, sometimes Mr. Hyde will not
down, and then are committed those
strange actions which the world and even
the persons who commit them, lind it impossible to reconcile with the character
of the individual as understood. There
are few persons who have not felt mysterious impulses to stray from the path
of rectitude in a violent and startling
manner. It is these impulses which have
led some medical men to assert that all
humanity is moro or less Insane. Dr.
Mason proves that there Is nothing of the
sort, but that these Impulses are simply
the influence of the second, or evil, self.
The second self Is not necessarily evil,
but It Is an unpleasant fact that generally this is the case. All these things
will be set forth in a statement Dr. Mason
Is soon to issue to the public, containing
the result of his investigations regarding tho dual personality. Ho has given
the members of the American Medical
association something to think of in a
paper read by him before the section on
neurology of that organization, treating
principally of the origin and the medicolegal aspect of the dual personality, lie
"It Is jt well understood fact that certain clearly defined traits or characteristics, either physical or mental, existing
in ancestors near or remote, may, after
passing by one or more generations, at
length crop out distinctly and unmistakably in a later one. Physical peculiarities
or deformities, tendency to certain diseases or peculiar mental characteristics
are frequently in this manner transposed,
■also a peculiar insight into or genius for
certain pursuits, ns for Instance hunting,
fishing and frontier life, a military career, mathematics, music, acting or sci-
entltic pursuits, existing in a marked degree ln some near or remote ancestor,
may he Inherited directly In tho succeeding generations; bin on the other hand,
It may pass over one or more generations to appear ln an unmistakable milliner ln a later one.
The   Contradlctl-ii-,.
"Suppose, for Instance, that live genera
tions back there had appeared a man of
marked and thoroughly bad characteristics  married   to   a   right-minded,   moral,
even religious, woman, that he was a vill-
ller of religion, profane and vicious ln lite
and   unscrupulous   in   ids  dealings  with
others, that the generations which Immediately  succeeded  came under Influences
which, aided by inherited characteristics
from the mother, led to lives of morality,
uprightness,   or  oven   conspicuous   piety.
In  tlte fifth  generation appeared  a man
who, in the midst of these moral and religious environments, was conspicuous for
his profanity, his vicious life and unscru
pulous conduct, so identical with his remote ancestor as to make the connection
undoubted.   Where did this evil tendency
exist during the four intervening generations?   Let us tap the main line between
the two extreme points and see what information may be extracted. In the fourth
generation   was   a   mild,   religiously   inclined woman of delicate health and perhaps   unstable   personality.    From   snme
sudden  shock,   syncope  or  loss   of  consciousness occurs, and on recovery an entirely   new   and   different   personality   Is
found to have taken the place of tho original one.   It professes to be a man and to
the horror and consternation of the good
people surrounding her the patient commences   to   curse,    to   vilify   everything
good, and to unhold sentiments and prac
tices of the most offensive and criminal
character. This newly arrived personality has a chain of memories and individual history quite foreign and unknown to
the primary self, but consistent with
those of the remote ancestor whom we
have considered. In a hour or a day tho
primary consciousness has returned, but
there is not the slightest recollection of
the character which she has represented
in her second personality, and very likely
the case Is diagnosed as temporary Insanity; in ti more primitive ago It would
have been called possession by an evil
spirit. It was in reality the strongly impressed characteristics of a distinct personality, which bad lain dormant ln the
sub-conscious self for three generations
now coming to the surface temporarily
under favoring circumstances in the
fourth, lu another generation It actually
appeared, an atavism, as the primary and
usual personality. In like manner a personality of conspicuous goodness or talent
might pass over many generations of mediocrity or of evil-doers, and appear, a
pleasant atavism, after one or many generations had intervened. Less extreme
personalities might be formed ln like
manner, and more than one might be Impressed upon individuals lu successive
generations, giving rise to the perplexing
and much debated condition of multiplex
personalities. Krafl-Eblng, as we have
seen, found ln his patient 'three psychic.1
existences,' or personalities. Professor
Janet's patient, Mine. It., possessed three
widely different ones, while one of my
own cases presented three, and another
two, alternating spontaneously at longer
or shorter intervals, not including the
cases ln Whl3h changes of personality
were brought about by hypnotism.
Doctrine of lioNpomiil,Hit>.
"With this view of the origin nnd nature of ordinary, as well as alternating
personalities, it is not difficult to determine the medico-legal aspect from which
these cases should be viewed. It is evident, first, that the primary self must not
be held responsible for action, either good
or bad, committed by the second or any
succeeding personality, since it is absolutely ignorant of the doings or even of
the existence of these personalities. It
would undoubtedly be just to restrain the
Individual from violence or wrong doing
during the presence of the personality
committing the wrong, but no longer,
and It would be abhorrent to all our ideas
of justice to take the life of or even to
punish severely the Individual whoso
Identity we have been accustomed to associate with the ordinary self, on- account of wrong doing committed by any
succeeding personality while the ordinary
self was wholly unconscious."
In a certain degree Mr. Mason's assertions coincide with the claims of the the-
osophists regarding reincarnation. While
the Individual in real life is not the exact
prototype, it is held, of a remote ancestor, the characteristics of that ancestor
exist In the form of this second half of
the dual personality, The theosophist
claims that the strange impulses foreign
to the nature of a person are merely reawakened memories. This Is also held to
be true of the occasional realization, when
visiting a strange place, that some time,
and under other conditions, It has been
seen before. This is practically what Dr.
Mason's investigations and deductions
signify, only ho shows that It Is not a
reincarnation, but the transmission of certain qualities and Ideas that have lain
dormant for a century or more to a person whose predominating self Is far apart
from them. It will readily be seen that
there is sufficient room lor argument in
tho Interesting and startling statements
of Dr. Mason to occupy a regiment of
debaters. It Is one of those medical revelations which not only Interest tho scientist and the student of human nature.
hut the entire world.
A Thoughtful  Girl.
"That Is your final answer, then?" said
Walllngford J. Crackenjump.
"It Is," replied Theresa S. Westering-
"Then I have only to add that, life
henceforth has no charms for me. I will
quit It.    I will put an end to myself."
"In what way?' 'asked the girl, apparently touched by her lover's deep dejection.
"I don't know. Poison myself, drown
myself, shoot myself. Any way, every
way, so that I do but end this miserable
existence. But what is It to you, fair
creature and false, which method of death
I choose?"
"Well, If you are bound to commit suicide, and cared to go by the pistol route,
I have a suggestion to make."
"What is It?" he asked hoarsely.
"That you purchase your pistol at my
father's hardware store. Here Is his business card."
Handing him a piece of pasteboard, she
left the room, and Walllngford J. Crackenjump groped his way to the street as
one in a dream.—New York Journal.
II,*,,,her  Living  In   lown  ReeelvuH  u
Letter  From  Him.
Orion Clemens of Keokuk, Iowa, a
brother of Murk Twain, has received a
letter from the noted humorist, who is
temporarily Bojurnlng at London, England, written in a most cheerful and encouraging style. Tlte letter, while largely
of a personal nature and which Mr. Clemens refuses to make public, does not even
hint at anything like the desperate straits
and deep financial embarrassment mentioned in recent cablegrams from tho
English capital. On the contrary, Mark
Twain wrote hopefully of the future and
of bis family affairs. The brother here
says that Mark has been very much depressed and exceedingly low spirited since
the death of a favorite daughter and his
moroseness arising from grief, he thinks,
has probably given rise to the stories sent
out about his personal and financial condition.
Ancient Chilli-..
Tho British Museum contains six chairs,
the earliest examples of the ancient
Egyptian thrones, and all about the same
height as our present ch-alrs. A beautiful one is of ebony, turned In the lathe
and Inlaid with collars and disks of Ivory,
the seat being heavy cane slightly hollowed. Another, of turned and polished
rosewood, has a seat of skin and folds
precisely like our modern folding chair,
but more securely. Both the Greeks and
tho Romans used folding chairs, carrying
them ln tho chariot for use ln the forum,
lecture halls,  and baths.
For   All   I'rnctlcnl   I'uriionca.
'My friend," said the traveler with the skull
cap, putting hiB head out ot the car window aa
the train stopped at a desolate looking village,
"what is the name of this drled-up, God-forsaken place?"
• "That's near enough," responded the dejected
citizen who was leaning against the little red
shanty that served as the railway station.
"Let It go at that."—Chicago Tribune.
Jinn-**-   J.  ITeely,   I.nwyer   ln   Munhii-
ehUNt-tlN, I.a uuhs In  His Sleeve
al Electric Companies.
The first successful attempt to put to
practical use an electric plant, run by a
windmill, has just been accomplished by
J. J. Fcely, a well-known lawyer of Wal-
pole, Mass., with a perchant for mechanics.
With wind as the fundamental factor
this lawyer-mechanic-inventor operates
a private light plant, forces water all over
his estate, operates farm machinery, cuts
wood, turns lathes and fills storage batteries for use ln horseless carriages.
It was no easy task which Mr. Feely
set himself out to accomplish when he
undertook to develop this "windmill electric plant" for his own UBe on his ample
private estate.
From an electrician's point of view the
greatest obstacle and one which It was
claimed could not bo overcome, was the
variability of the wind and the consequent
erratic fluctuations of the electric pressures which rendered their utilization impossible by subjecting the ordinary mechanical connections to excessive and fatal strains.
Early ln his experiments Mr. Feely
found that one of the lirst problems to
be solved was to determine accurately
the wind velocities and efficiencies during the various months of the year.
This was determined by the use of an
anemometer, made especially for that
particular purpose, and very similar to
those ln use by the United States weather bureau, with the exception that while
the government instruments record the
mile rate of the wind, the one made for
Mr. Feely recorded the wind at each 50th
of a mile.
After some months of hard thinking and
harder work, the machinery with all Its
Improvements was finally set In place,
and when all connections were made Mr.
Feely anxiously awaited the first trial
which should demonstrate the failure or
success of his pains and labor.
The windmill proper is the ordinary
kind, common ln all out of town and
county places where there Is no public
water supply. The steel frame or supports extend 50 feet above tho second
story of the stables, as shown ln the
At the top of this frame aro the wheel
and fan which are operated by the wind.
As the wheel revolves under tho influence
of the slightest breeze it operates a series of cog wheels which work upon a long
vertical shaft running from the uead of
the machine to the basement or cellar of
the stable where It communicates with
a second shaft leading directly to the
dynamo of the plant.
From this dynamo lead two sets of
wires. One set carry the current to the
various parts of the estate, where it is
utilized for power purposes and for lighting, while the other set of wires receive
the surplus current and store it in stor
age batteries for use when the fickle wind
Is not sufficiently strong to give power
enough to supply the necessary voltage.
When there Is a high wind there Is naturally a much stronger current than is
necessary and ln order that it may not be
wasted or play havoc with the lights the
surplus energy is led Into these storage
batteries and there kept until needed.
An Orilinnry Windmill.
A feature of this dynamo is that the
same one which generates the current
when there is a breeze also acts as a
motor during a calm and can be used
with the energy always on hand ln tne
storage batteries. This double service by
a dynamo has never before been accomplished.
In the comparatively light breeze which
was blowing when the flrst trial was
made, the wheel of the windmill begun
to slowly revolve, then faster and faster
It went until it looked like one solid piece
of circular wood spinning about In the
A number of electric lights had been
put up In the stable os a test, and when
these were turned on after the windmil
had been working some time, they showed
a brilliant, steady light, the eoual of that
supplied by any electric light company ln
the country.
The experiment was a succes and
a combination of windmill and motor
had been found at such a comparatively
slight cost that the matter of expense
was hardly worth considering.
Once the practicability of the machinery
was assured, Mr. Feely lost no time ln
putting electric lights throughout his
house and stables and about his private
grounds and utilizing the new agency for
various  household  and  farm  purposes.
The whole secret of the success of his
work Is ln the dynamo which ln a nurhber
of ways Is different from the usual elec-
trie dynamo. In an ordinary dynamo the
voltage depends upon tho speed with
which its armature Is driven and It was
found that owing to the various speed
at which the windmill was driven, an
ordinary dynamo would be entirely useless for sueh purposes as Mr. Feely intended, hence it was necessary to con
struct the special one.
In devising sueh a dynamo three
things were essential. It must bo self-
regulating, free from all mechanical
contrivances and above all It must be
The self-regulating part of the requls
Ites was accomplished by a peculiar and
somewhat complicated arrangement of
Its Integral parts and not by any mechanical addition. It required no llttlo
thought and many trials to eventually
accomplish this end, but It was finally
dono and moreover It was done without
adding or taking anything from the
When the dynamo was tried It was
found to work perfectly. By keeping the
voltage constant It was found that substantially all the power of the windmill,
however erratic, could be utilized by
simply increasing the current in proportion to the Increase of the speed of the
During his experiments in ascertaining
the varying changes in the velocity of
the wind Mr. Feery found that there Is
not as great a difference as Is generally
supposed between winter and summer
During the mid-summer months he
found that the wind averaged eight miles
an hour while during the winter months
the average was about *dne miles an hour.
A  Speed Efiuultzer.
One cf the most important features of
this new contrivance Is what is called a
speed equalizer of special construction by
which the surplus energy generated by
high winds is mechanically stored and delivered to the batteries in a comparatively
uniform manner.
As It is necessary that a dynamo must
attain a sufficient velocity to give an
electro-motive force sufficient to overcome
the back electro-motive force of the battery, it was therefore necessary to devise
some means of preventing the current
from the storage battery passing back to
the dynamo when not needed.
This was accomplished by a device
which, when the electro-motive force of
the dynamo rose to a given point, would
connect with the circuit, thereby sending
it into the storage battery, and again
opening the clrcut when, owing to decreasing speed of the dynamo, the electro-motive force falls below that of the
storage battery.
in every way this windmill electric
plant has proved itself a success under
even the most varying conditions. The
lights in the house, stable and those
scattered about ln different parts of tlie
estate burn as steadily as any electric
lights, maintaining an unvarying uniformity, no matter whether there is a gale
blowing or a dead calm.
The entire plant Is as nearly self-acting
as it is possible to make machinery, absolutely no attention being necessary except
once in two weeks when It Is cleaned and
The first cost is practically all the expense and following this example the
time Is not far distant when private electric light plants operated by wind will
be the property of every owner of a country estate when a large number of lights
are desirable.
Cut Off the Signature to Put in Her
Collection  of Autoq-rniih*-.
She was the daintiest little maid that
ever made a hard-working Sunday editor perjure himself by telling her that -die
"really ought to try the magazines." She
came Into the office, bringing with her
an odor of violets and about a ton of
manuscript, and her manner was :lmt of
a young woman making her entrance at
a 5 o'clock tea, says the Chicago Times-
"I was not sure about what you might
like; I never read your paper," she said,
"so I just brought specimens of all my
work. You can read it all, can't you? Of
course If there is anything wrong you
might tell me—I could easily alter it."
The Sunday editor gasped. "Oh, yes, I
could return it, by mail. We are overcrowded just now, and really I—"
"Never mind, I can easily stop in and
see you about them myself. And I
shouldn't expect you to use all of them
this week, you know. I am quite a business woman, I assure you."
"Ye-es," said the Sunday editor. It was
all he could say, he felt faint.
"Yes, indeed. By the way, I have such
a lovely letter of introduction to you. It
is from Mr. Penwell, the author, you
know. He hadn't time to read my work
himself, but he said to bring It to you
as you were such a friend of his."
"Oh! Now, where did I put—here it is
—the letter, you know. As I said, I am
quite a business woman, and while I wish
to be judged quite on my own merits, I
brought it along."
"This Is certainly Mr. Penwell's handwriting, but—but I don't see any signature
to it!"
"Of course not," replied this business
woman, "It Isn't there. I cut It out for
my autograph album; you see, I knew 1
could just tell you it was from him!"
Mirliittiin Vtllntfe Clerk CoiumitN Suicide AVliile Under Arrcat.
Ed J. Wagner, village clerk, committed
suicide at Allegan, Mich., the other day.
He held a shotgun to his breast and pulled the trigger with a string.
He was in charge of the marshal last
night on a $600 shortage being found in
his books, and this morning he asked If
he could go to the office and write a letter. The marshal allowed him to do so,
and while the officer was out on the sidewalk he heard the report of the gun.
Running upstairs the marshal found
Wagner upon the floor, with a big hole
in his chest. His coat, vest and hat lay
on a chair, his collar and necktie were
on the table and a note reposed upon the
desk. The note read: "Fish, Pope and
Sutphin are my murderers." Fish is
prosecuting attorney, Pope president of
the village and Sutphin chairman of the
finance  committee.
Wagner was a member of the Maccabees, A. O. U. W., a member of the fire
department and serving his fourth term
as village clerk.
Farmer Attiicked,llnt Finally  SIiooIm
oil the Top of the Animal's He«d.
For the last three or four wesks the
farmers of West Hurly, N. Y., have 3uf-
ferlng from depradatlons on their sheep'
folds. The farmers determined to hold an
armed vigil. A few nights ago William
Dubois, while In his home, hear3 the
bleating of his sheep. Seizing his -loub'O'
barreled gun, he ran to the fold. Dubois
saw a large black bear trotting into the
open lot with a sheep, and fired at tho animal, tho gun being loaded with bird shot.
Tho beast dropped the sheep and ran at
Dubois, knocked him down and the gun
out of his hands. The bear raised itself
on Its hind legs and opened Its jaws. It
was a trying moment for Dubois, who,
prostrate as he was, managed to recover
his gun and fired the second barrel of bird
shot into the bear's open jaw, tho charge
blowing off the top of the beast's head.
The bear weighed 280 pounds.
CHICAGO   PAYS   $84,480   FOR   DOGS
It HelpH to Swell tlte Sum of $:&,r»i5,-
131.47 for LlcenMeM.
City Collector Maaa, of Chicago, has
sent a statement to the city comptroller
accounting for fees on licenses and taxes
received during 1896. It shows $21,434.60
from amusements, $84,480 from dog 11 -
censes, $18,750 from wholesale liquor dealers, $33,985.09 from wholesale malt dealers, $2,991,965.34 from saloons and $68,811
from the street car companies on car licenses.
FindN   She   Has   Authority,   and   Reminded of Her Duty to Apprehend   CrIminalH.
Sacred Concerts.
Sacred concerts, are they are termed, are
given at the Chinese theater In BoBton on
Sunday eveninga, and a placard bearing this
carefully worded announcement Is posted at
the door: "This being of a religious nature, no
Americana will be admitted; only Chinamen and
their families."
In addition to her duties as police matron Mrs. Emma Taylor will hereafter do
a little detective work, so that Seattle will
be one of the few pouce forces on the
Pacific coast that can lay claim to having
a female detective, says the Times. The
fact that she was roobed while shopping
has spurred her on to become a member
of the detective force. She never knew
that she bad the power to make arrests
or she would be the heroine of a very
clever capture of two shoplifters. Mrs.
Taylor is now looking for the shoplifters
and unless the publication of this Item
causes them to leave the city It will be
but a question of a few days until thc-y
are behind the prison bars. Acting Chief
Sullivan admitted that Mrs, Taylor has
authority to make arrests 'the same," as
he expressed It, "as has any other member of the police force." When asked
about the shoplifting case he refused to
say anything, stating that Mrs. Taylor is
competent to look after cases which come
to her attention.
Nevertheless the story back of Mrs.
Taylor's announced intention of doing detective work In the future Is out. Last
Monday afternoon Mrs. Taylor and her
daughter went up on Pike street to do
some shopping. They went Into one store
of prominence and made a purchase
which Included some ribbon. The clerk
placed her purchase in one package and
Mrs. Taylor placed the package on the
Then she went to another part of the
store to look at some dress goods. When
she returned for her package it was gone.
Mrs. Taylor has detective Instinct about
her. "When she enters a store or any place
of business it is as natural for her to size
up the people present as It is to for a
horse to eat hay when It Is placed before
him. Mrs. Taylor had done that very
thing when she entered the store to make
her purchases. She recalled having seen
two young women standing near her. She
had regarded them as suspicious characters. As soon as she found her package
gone Mrs. Taylor made haste to leave tho
store. She saw the two girls hurrying
down Pike toward another store. Mrs.
Taylor followed them. They entered the
store. Mrs. Taylor entered. They made
a small purchase. Mrs. Taylor went to
the counter, where they were standing
and made some trivial purchase.
When the girls saw her they turned and
left the store. Mrs. Taylor left, too. Once
outside Mrs. Taylor made up her mind to
place the two girls under arrest. She
knew that as a police matron she ha-d vir
tually the same authority that is vested
in a policeman, but she was not positive
about her power to make arrests. She /
hesitated and while she was weighing the
matter in her mind the girls lost themselves in a crowd.
Mrs. Taylor went to police headquarters
and held a consultation with Captain Sullivan as to her authority to make arrests.
Captain Sullivan, it is said, told her that
she certainly had such a right and reminded her of the fact that it Is her duty
to apprehend criminals. Mrs. Taylor was
satisfied and all day yesterday she was on
the lookout for the two young shoplifters,
for she is satisfied that the girls relieved
her of her package. As yet she has not
found them, but she is satisfied that she
wili be able to lay her hands on them In
a few days.
Relative!   of  ChnrleN   G.   HopkiiiHon
Think He Wiih Unduly Influenced.
Twr-nty-nine relatives of the lata Millionaire
Charlt'H Gnin-lison Hopkins have filed papers
in a fiuit in the c'lrviiit court at Kaunas City,
Mo., to break his will. Hopklnn died last fall
and his will bequeathed liin entire estate lo his
secretary and his housekeeper, leaving hut
small bequestH to his relatives. They include
Charles Crandlson Hopkins, nephew, of St.
Louis; Blanche Blther of Saginaw, Mich.,
and Mrs. NarclsBa Nelson of Indianapolis.
Hopkins was 75 years old and unmarried and
his will expressly stated that he had no wife
or issue. To his secretary, Thomns M. Barr,
he gave outright $32r>,000, and to Miss Elizabeth
Calvert, his housekeeper, property valued at
$100,000 or more. The petition to set nslde the
will sets forth that Hopkins, being in his dotage, was unduly Influenced by Barr and Miss
He  MiiNt De Fair.
An Eton headmaster, known as "Flogging
Keate," finding one morning a row of boys
In the Btudy, began, as usual, to flog them.
They were too terrified at the awful little man
to remonstrate till he had gone half way down
the row, when one plucked up courage to falter out: "Please, sir, we're not up for punishment—we're a confirmation class'." "Never
mind," said Dr. Keate, "I muBt be fair all
around, and It will do you good." So he finished them oft
"I talked yesterday to BOO men, all under
conviction,"  eaid one preacher to another.
"You did? Well, that was remarkable!
Where was it?"
"At Sing Sing."—New York Heralcl.
Spokane Falls & Northern
Nelson & Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways,
Leave. Arrive.
7:00 a. m Spokane 7:00p. m.
10:30 a. m Rossland 8:26 p. m.
S:00 a. m Nelson 5:20 p. m.
Close connections at Nelson with steamers for Kaslo and all Kootenay Lake
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with stag*
Kettle River Stage Line.
G. W. WILLIAMS, Manager.
: : :FROM:: :
Marcus to Grand Forks, Greenwood, Anaconda,
Boundary Falls and Midway, B. C,
And all Points on the Reservation.
Stages Leave Marcus on lhe Arrival of the Train.
Leave  Grand  Forks 4:00 a. ro.
Arrive Grand Forks 9:00 p. ra.
Leave Marcus   ...12 ra.
Arrive Marcus 11:00 a.m.
Boundary Hotel
First Class Accommodation. Good  Stabling,   Terminus  oi
Stage Line i-r^m Marcui. Washington.
McAULEY & LUNDY,   -   -   -   -   Proorietors
Financial, : Mining : and : Real : Estate : Agentt,
Investors Sjhown Claims by
an ex peri need man.
A Large List of Good Claims for Sale on Our Hands
C. A. Jones,
5=L~     ^^ff House and Carriage Painting,
11 ( T N   i Plain and Decorative PaPer
P"- - •=^| Hanging,  Kalsomining, Etc.
Grand Forks and Greenwood City, B. C.
Prospector's : Livery, : Feed : and : Sale : Stables
Livery Teams,
. Saddle and Pack Horses,
Ladies Saddle Horses.
Teaming of all Kinds a Specialty. 18 A VERY QUEER CASE
The   Doily   Proved   to   He  Tliut  of  a
Discharged  Patient  From   tlie
Uluekfoot   An> linn.
He  Undertook   to  Hire  it  New  Cook.
Hut  Found  It u  111k  Task.
The woman who (lied in the city jail
and    whose    marvelous    resemblance   to
Mrs.   Rooney   puzzled   so   many   people,
was posilively Identified at the coroner's
inquest as Fannie Gillette, and she was
sent to Butte about a week ago from tliu
Insane asylum at Blackfoot, Idaho, says
the Butte Miner.
The coroner's jury was sworn at 8
o'clock. The first witness to testify was
Ernest Thompson, tbe county Jailer.
He said he had seen the body, and was
not sure of the woman's Identity. Before her death he was quite certain she
was Mrs. Rooney, who had been under
his charge for a couple of days in the
county jail early in January, and who
was later released by Justice Burns. Now
that ho had seen the remains he was
inclined to think himself mistaken.
Deputy Sheriff P. H. Sldley of Center-
ville then took the stand. He was almost
positive the dead woman was Mrs. Rooney, especially as the latter had a small
scar on the side of her nose, which the
deceased also showed.
Patrick Burns, Justice of the peace,
said he had discharged Mrs. Rooney on
January 8. She had come before him
charged with vagrancy, and entered a
plea of guilty, but appealed to the mercy
of the court. She said she was a hard
working woman, and if released would
find employment. She had not been here
very long. Burns turned her loose, and
has seen her several times since. He was
shown the body, and was quite positive
it was that of Mrs.  Rooney.
Dr. McCrlmmon was then called, and
testified as to the woman's condition
when he found her at the city jail. The
drug had already gotten in Its work,
and she was too far gone to be saved.
The next witness was George Miller,
who had just arrived at Butte from
Blackfoot, Idaho.
"I have seen the remains," said Mr.
Miller, "and can positively identify them
as those of Mrs. Fannie Gillette, who left
Blackfoot for Butte exactly a week ago
"Tell the jury what you know about
her," said Coroner Tremblay.
"Up to Monday last," began the witness, "I was employed as an attendant
at the insane asylum at Blackfoot. Mrs.
Gillette was brought there August 19, and
remained until a week ago. She was
not placed in strict confinement, but assisted the matrons in the kitchen. She
said her trouble was due to morphine. 1
saw her several times daily, and danced
with her frequently at the balls given
by the inmates. She was a cheerful woman, a great talker, and perfectly rational after she had been in the asylum
for a few weeks. I often asked her why
she did ask some of her people for relief. She told me she had a sister and a
brother-in-law who is a prosperous physician at Ogden, Utah, but they had cast
her off.
"The authorities of the asylum decided
to send Mrs. Gillette to Butte. She was
accordingly put on the train by a night
watchman, who gave the conductor her
mileage. She was given $2 in money, and
had no baggage.
"When I got to Butte I thought of Mrs.
Gillette, and made some inquiries about
her, but learned nothing. This morning,
near the Walker house, I saw a woman
that I thought was the one of whom I
was in search. I approached and addressed her, whereupon she told me' her name
was Rooney. On looking closely I saw
my mistake, but the resemblance between the two women was remarkable.
"About noon I told an officer that I
was trying to find Mrs. Gillette, and gave
him a description of her. He then took
me to the undertaking rooms and showed me her body, which I at once recognized. I am positive the dead woman is
Fannie Gillette. There can be no mistake."
Mr. Miller identined the clothes that
Mrs. Gillette had on when picked up in
Main alley. He had Issued the cloth of
which they were made from the supply
department of the asylum and described
them fully before they were shown to
Jailer Anderson told how Officer Sted-
man found the woman on a lumber pile
In Main alley near Alluminum street, at
about 1 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, and
brought her to the city jail in a hack,
thinking she was drunk. At 10 o'clock
ln the evening she died.
Deputy Sheriff Sidley entered at this
juncture and said he wanted to acknowledge his error In identifying the body as
that of Mrs. Rooney. He had Just seen
and talked with Mrs. Rooney, and she
was very much alive.
The jury returned a verdict to the effect that Fannie Gillette came to her
death from an overdose of morphine.
There was no evidence to show suicidal
Contribution**   From   tlie   ClMTnriun k-
itn  in  the  City  of Tampa.
There are nbout 300 clgnr facturles In Tallinn, Fla., nnd neighborhood, employing nlinut
7000 hands, writes William E. Curtis ln the
Chicago Record. They are all Cubnns anil use I
Cuban tobacco almost exclusively. Saturday
night, after they have paBBed the paymaster's stand, they go straight to the collector
of the junta, and without a murmur or a regret leave with him their assessment for the
revolutionary fund, whicli Is one-sixth of
the week's wages—one day's pay. When there
Is a pressing call for money the proprietor of
the factory runs It Sunday, and all the operatives, men, women and children, give their entire earnings for the day.. It is a pathetic exhibition of patriotism, and ns most of them
nre devout Catholics they breathe a prayer for
Cuba llbre as the money Is dropped.
Mr. Pigurrado, the mayor of West Tampa,
where most of the factories are, Is the treasurer of the fund and the agent of the junta ln
this section. He sends the money to Jacksonville or New York. The contributors never
know and never inquire whnt becomes of it.
Some of it goes to buy arms and ammunition
nnd fit out filibustering expeditions; more to
pay the expense of mnlntnlning headquuru-rs
at WnBhlngton and New York, and salaries
and hotel bills of agitators. There Is no auditor, no report from the treasurer, no return
whatever to the men from whom It comes,
but with a faith that' is sublime they keep
on paying and praying.
rleiiHniit ExerelNC.
Stern Father*—What were those peculiar noises I heard down here last night? Did you and
young Comeback uncork any of my beer bot-
Demure Daughter—No, papa; we were JUBt
going through  some labial exercises.
Stern Father—Oh, I suppose these new educational fads muBt have their run,—Detroit Free
Batson was of the firm conviction tliat
much of Mrs. Batson's trouble with servant girls arose from the fact that she
was too pliant, too yielding in her management of Ihem.
"You want to be firm at the beginning and lay aown tne law flat before
you engage them. I'd just like to engage a girl or two for you," he said.
"Very well," cried Mrs. liaison, "you
may have that privilege. The cook has
just given warning. I wish you would
stop at the employment office and send
us another."
"I'll do It," said Batson, "and I guess
she'll think she's met her match when
she tackles me!"
Half an hour later Batson, loaded to
the brim with firmness, was seated face
to face with Miss Rosy Noonaii, who
asked, before Batson could open his
mouth: "How many in lhe family'.'"
"Five,  but—"
"And yeez kupe but wan gii-rul?"
"Yes,   but  we hire—''
"An' is It a Hat yeez lives In?"
"Yes,  but—"
"An' have yeez set tubs?"
"Yes, but let me—"
"An' Is there hate an' gas In the glrrul's
"Now, see here—"
"An' how much tolme do yeez   give   a
glrrul out?"
"I want you to—"
"An' is it much comp'ny ye has?"
"No, but—"
"An'   are  there  any    children    In    the
"Yes,   but—"
"How many?"
"An how ould be they?"
"Three and five, but—"
"Are they byes  an'  girruls or  wan  of
wan kind an' wan of the other?"
"Now see here, woman—"
" 'Woman,'    Is    It?    Begorry,    if     Oi'd
wurruk  for anny   wan   thot'd   bo  afther
callin' me 'woman'    instead    av   by   me
roight name!    Oi can see be the cut    av
yer  jib  thot yer  no  gintleman,   an'    Oi
know  you'd be wan av    these    meddlin'
ould hen huzzies that no self-respeotln'
glrrul could abide!   Oi'd not worruk   for
yeez  at  anny  wages,   an'   Ol    pity    the
glrrul   thot   takes  service   wid  de   loikes
av yeez!"
"Did you get a girl?" asked Mrs.
Batson when Batson went home to
"No," he replied meekly. "I guess
you'd better go down in the morning
and see what you can do."
And when Mrs. Batson smiled it
made Batson so mad that he left the table and the house muttering unmentionable things to himself.—St. Louis Post-
I    Farm, Orchard and Range.     1
l I
■«*h*>€ *&*»*e*»*i>&*e*©-€*>*^*&-&-&-<^
An   Italian   Woman   Claiming*   to   He
Heiress of an English llaronet.
Mrs. David E. Whiting, wife of a Grand
Trunk railway lireman, living at South
Bend, Ind., claims to be half heir to a
joint estate In England of over $5,000,000.
Mrs. Whiting says she is of Italian parentage, that her maiden name was Ele-
nora Duce Kerseretto, and that she was
born in Rome HG years ago. She was married at the age of 13, to an Italian army
officer, and later married Sir Henry
Scott, baronet, who died eight years ago,
and from whom she was divorced but a
month when he died. Her dead daughter
was born a month after her husband's
death, and the remaining heirs to the
vast estate were Sir Joseph and Sir Edgar Scott, besides herself and child. The
recent death of Sir Joseph and her own
daughter leaves the estate jointly to Sir
Edgar and  herself.
Four years ago she came to America
and three years ago last Christmas she
married Whiting at Chicago. He is a
poor man. For seven years she has kept
her whereabouts a secret for fear of her
child being taken from her by English
relatives, and she has failed to draw from
her English estate. Mrs. Whiting claims
to have followed the army when with
her husband, and became an expert nurse
—being for a time with Florence Nightingale. The present Pope Leo christened
her and married her to her lirst husband. The estate to which sue lays part
claim consists of a town house at London, a country seat at Attleboro, 00 miles
from London, and a shooting preserve
in Ireland. A letter was received from
a firm of London solicitors under date
of January 17, 1897, telling about 18 months
would be required to settle up the estate.
An annuity of $25,000 goes with the estate.
Experiment!* of a Doctor in Umatilla
County,  Oregon.
The squirrel problem is one whicli lias
never been completely solved In this county, says the East Oregonlan of Pendleton.
To an extent, Increase of the pests has
been prevented by the use of strychnine.
But this method has been successful only
In keeping the squirrel from entirely overrunning the grain fields. No one has yet
proved that the animals can be Inoculated
or otherwise treated so as to accomplish
extermination. Only when this Is done
will the squirrel pest have been removed
and Umatilla county freed from large annual losses.
Dr. C. J. Smith has during the past
year made some experiments which promise to come nearer accomplishing desired
ends than any one whose operations have
come to the notice of the public through
the medium of the East Oregonlan. Dr.
Smith collected a number of healthy
squirrels, and by an ingenious device of
separate cages and the inoculation of virus which he himself has prepared, demonstrated that the squirrels could be destroyed in this manner, provided the
deadly effect of the virus would not run
out when the process had been carried
through the numerous stages necessary
to extensive inoculation. Dr. Smith informed the East Oregonlan that it is
his purpose to pursue Ills experimentation
during the present year, provided his
practice will allow him time. He hopes
to be able to further demonstrate that
the virus can be used on the squirrels
by turning them loose and sending them
among their kind as agents of desl ruction, and the carrying of the fatal disease
which will bring extermination.
Frank B. Clopton has faith in the Pasteur virus, with which he made some
experiments on* his ranch last summer.
The virus Is made ln Chicago, and he proposes to pursue his investigations during
the coming season.
Nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash
are the constituents most likely to be
deficient In soils or most quickly exhausted by the production and removal
of crops. These are known as "essential" fertilizing constituents, and the
value of a commercial fertilizer is determined almost exclusively by the amount
and form of nitrogen, phosphoric acid
and potash which it contains. It does
not follow, however, that all soils or
crops will respond equally to applications
of materials containing these elements,
because the needs of soils and the requirements of crops vary, says Edward
Ii. Voorhees In a bulletin issued by the
department of agriculture at Washington.
Soils differ in respect to their needs for
specific elements, owing either to their
method of formation or lo their management and cropping. A sandy soil Is
usually deficient In all the essential plant
food constituents—nitrogen, phosphoric
acid and potash. On the other hand, a
soli very rich In vegetable matter is frequently deficient In mineral matter, while
a limestone soil is likely to contain considerable proportions of phosphoric acid.
These are indications in a general way,
and they explain why It Is that different
kinds of soil that have not been cropped
differ In respect to their needs In reference to the different fertilizing constituents.
Methods of management and cropping
also exert an Iniluence; for example, soils
of equal natural fertility may not respond equally to uniform methods of fertilization, because In the one case a single
crop, requiring for Its growth proportionately more of one of the essential elements than of another, is grown year
after year, and it may be that the element required is the one that exists in
the soil in least quantity. On the other
hand, crops may be grown that demand
but minimum amounts of the elements in
question; hence its application to the
soil for the one crop may be followed by
largely Increased returns, while for the
other but little if any increase in crop is
In the matter of management, too, a
considerable variation may be observed.
One soil may lose a large portion of its
essential constituents, because no pains
are taken to retain for the use of the
crop the constituents annually rendered
available through the natural agencies
of sun, air and water; while in another,
by means of careful cultivation and the
use of absorbents and catch crops, the
constituents made available are largely
An Important Difference.
Crops differ in respect to their power
of acquiring food. The legumes, a class
of plants which Includes the various
clovers, peas, beans, vetches, etc., differ
from other plants in being able, under
proper conditions, to acquire their nitrogen from the air, and can, therefore,
make perfect growth without depending
upon soil nitrogen. On the other hand,
the various grasses and grains are not
only dependent upon soli nitrogen, but
they must have an abundance during
their most rapid period of growth in order to attain their maximum development. For the latter class of plants favorable results are secured from the
proper use of nitrogenous manures, while
for the former class the application of
nitrogenous manures simply results in
supplying an element which could have
been secured quite as well by the plant
itself, without expense. Illustrations
could be multiplied, though perhaps less
striking than this, showing that the variations in crops in respect to their power for acquiring food are really very
great, and a right knowledge of this fact
has a most Important bearing upon the
economical use of commercial manures.
"The most satisfactory, and, Indeed,
usually the only method," says Armsby,
"by which we can at present determine
the needs of a soil is to ask the question
of the soil itself by growing a crop upon
it with different kinds of fertilizers and
noting the result. Such soil tests with
fertilizers have in many cases given results of much Immediate practical value
for the locality ln which they were undertaken. As a rule, however, farmers have
looked upon such experiments as something too costly and complicated for them
to undertake, and consequently they have
perforce been content to use fertilizers in
a more or less haphazard manner, and
in many cases, no doubt, a great financial  disadvantage."
While such tests are not so difficult or
expensive as is often supposed, it is recommended that before the farmer undertakes them for the first timo he seek the
advice of some one familiar with the details of such work, or, preferably, apply
to the experiment station of his state.
Dorothy Tucker Hum Learned Something   Alioul   Keeping Cows.
If you believe that cows must be turned out In the cold to exercise, just keep
a few in and give Ihem the same feed
and care, and notice which do the best,
says Dorothy Tucker in Farm Journal.
Clean the stable at least twice each
The task will take much less time and
be easier done. The cows can be kept
clean with less time spent and they will
be   much   more   comfortable.
Too much care can not be taken in
keeping the cows clean.
They should be brushed all over from
horns to heels every day.
If any particles of dirt adhere to the
udder that can not be taken off with
the brush, a.sponge and water should
be used, and the udder carefully dried
with a towel.
Pure, sweet milk, cream or butter of
perfect llavor can not be produced if tlie
cows are not  kept absolutely clean.
Did you ever stop to think what a
wonderful animal a cow is? For nearly
a year, twice each day, her generous gift
of rich milk, wuh no uncertainty, Is truly
The man that starves, neglects an.l
abuses her,  is Indeed a brute.
Be generous with the bedding and absorbents.
There Is money ln them. Comfort in
the cows and value In the fertilizers.
Who would let the cows lie on the frozen manure? Not a Farm Journal subscriber,   I  am   positive.
One of the best feeds for milk production is buckwheat middlings and wheat
bran.    This   fed   on   good   ensilage   with
plenty of earB, makes a good and profitable ration. A little uilmeal added will
make  il  still  better.
I'm more Ice in this year, n i.i a serious loss to have  the Ice give out.
Be sure to have a generous supply, so
there need be no trouble with the milk,
cream or butter, or the ice creams or other dainty dishes that are so delicious
during the summer.
So many are troubled by warts on cows'
teats and bags, that a simple remedy
is needed. Grease applied daily will soin
cause them to disappear.
and all except the northernmost part of
Europe harvested. Russia then begins to
gather her grain, more being harvested
in August, when Manitoba, lower Canada,
North Dakota and the northernmost
countries of Europe are the scenes of the
harvest. Sweden, Norway and northern
Russia ure the only wheat fields covered
with the golden grain ln September and
October. Hut just as these crops are
leathered the crops in Peru and South Africa are ready, and In December New
South  Wales gathers her harvest.
From   His   Latent   lul,   Tumble   Over
Hie   Hurdles  at   Ing-lealde   He
Escaped   I nscrutcli-il.
Prevention    Is    Worth    More    Than
Any   of   the   Cures.
S. C. Sweany, Meeker county, Minn.,
wriies iu the Farm,  Stock and Home:
"Please tell me what to do for my
chickens. They got blind In one eye, an 1
It will run something like froth, and after a while lho other one gets blind.
Their beads seem to be enlarged around
the eye and some of them make a rattling sound, but not the blind uny more
than others. It seems to be contagious,
as more are taking it all the time, and
none have recovered from it?"
Answer,—We hoped what we had written heretofore In these columns would
aid our readers in determining what ailed
their fowls, and help them In treating
them. But we will give a little more definite description of the diseases usually
affecting poultry at this time of the
year, and hop- from it and what has
already been written that our correspondent can name the disease, locate the
cause and remove It. and affect a cure.
Dampness, exposure, foul coops and
runs, crowding, general debility, etc., are
responsible for all such aliments. Far
too little attention is usually given to
fowls, and to keeping their houses clean
and comfortable. Our advice, if given
Just as we feel when the fowls are only
common stock, would be to kill and bury
all affected ones, clean up and begin a-
new, If taken in time such cases are
not difficult to cure, but If the disease-
has once obtained a secure foothold, as it
seems to have done in this ease, you will
save time and bother, to say nothing
of the lives of the other fowls, by cutting the heads oft all the worst cases.
The diseases affecting the throat, nostrils,
eyes and head are usually bronchitis, catarrh, canker, diphtheria and roup. Usually any or all of these are called roup.
In bronchitis there is a rattling in the
throat, due to a cold settling on the lungs.
The nostrils often discharge and the eyes
are often Inflamed. In catarrh, which is
a cold in the head, the eyelids become
puffed or swollen, with usually a watery
condition of the eyes, and a glutinous
discharge from the nostrils, sneezing,
ruffled plumage, poor appetite and a general drooping appearance. Neither of the
above are contagious. Tn diphtheria, or
ulcerated sore throat, and canker, the
mouth and throat fill up with a white
mucous, resembling a thick saliva. Little white ulcers are found in the mouth
and sometimes on the tongue. Both diseases are contagious and are often accompanied hy symptoms of catarrh and
roup. Roup is usually caused by neglect
of the minor diseases of the air passages, produced by colds. There is discharge from the nose and eyes, which
becomes thick and very offensive. The
nostrils become filled up and closed by
the discharge. The eyelids become swollen and stuck together. The whole face
often becomes swollen. It is considered
hy nearly all poultrymen to be contagious.
The ailments In poultry are in many
cases identical with those of the hum.tn
body, and require about the same treatment. Prevention is worth more than
the proverbial amount of cures In all
such cases, but where disease has once
gained a foothold we must do the best
we can under the circumstances, and It
should   be  done  at   once.
Scarcity     Is    More    Apparent     Noiv
Than for Years Past.
Colfax, Jan. 27.—Stock oi all kinds, with
the exception of horses, is scarcer in this
county than for a long time. Hogs proved to be unprofitable when wheat reached
the 50-cent mark, and hundreds of heads
have been sold and shipped to various
markets, some going as far as Kansas
City and Omaha. Many more are being
fattened for shipment now and will be
disposed of as soon as they can be placed
in condition. Corn is being shipped in
from Iowa and Missouri to feed them on,
having been found to be much cheaper
than wheat. Fat cattle have been In
strong demand for some time, and buyers have been collecting them together
for shipment to Omaha and other eastern
markets. Montana cattle buyers have also been through the county buying up
all the stock cattle they can get to stock
tho Montana ranges. The winters are
found so severe there that buying young
stock each year is found to be better
and more profitable than breeding them.
There are a gooil many sheep in the
western part of the county, but not so
many as last year, on account of the
scarcity of grass and other feed. Further west. In Franklin and Adams counties, they are more numerous. Horses,
on the other hand, are more numerous
than ever. Practically none have been
sold out of the county for four years and
the bands have gone on Increasing without care or attention, and now lhe ranges
are so short that they are starving to
death  by scores in some districts,
Grain Is Always IN-Ing Harvested
Some Part of the Globe*
"The wheat crop is always being harvested somewhere," said a man on the
Chicago board of trade to a Times-Herald
reporter. "Just now. while the American
farmer Is not thinking of wheat, the crop
of Australia, Chile and tlie Argentine Republic is being put on the market. In
February and March the fields of upper
Egypt and those of India are harvested.
That of lower Egypt, which is irrigated
by the overflowing of the Nile, Is harvested in April, while Syr!?. Cyprus. Persia and Asia Minor also gather crops during that month. Cuba's wheat will also
he gathered in April.
"Texas is the first of the states to send
wheat to the market. This it does during May, at the same time that the fields
of Algeria, central Asia, China, Japan and
Morocco arc making their yields. In June
those of California, Oregon, Mississippi,
Alabama, Georgia, the Carolines, Tennessee, Virginia, Kentucky, Kansas, Arkansas, Utah, Colorado, Missouri, Turkey.
Greece, Italy, Spain, Portugal and lhe
south of France are harvested. July sees
the crops  in the other American  states
A     MAD     MASTIFF     RUNS     AMUCK.
Six    Persons    Bitten     Recently    at
Wheeling,   w.   Va.
Wheeling, W. Va., was ln a state of
torror the other night on account of a
huge mastiff which was running amuck,
afflicted with rabies, biting and snapping
all who came in its way. The animal
first appeared about 10 o'clock at night
ln tho second ward, where its actions
created alarm, and caused tlie police department to send out an alurm to all officers.
Tho dog was a powerful beast, ami
when it attacked Margaiet Schell, an
11-year-old girl, she wus completely at
Its mercy. It chewed her cheek and forehead terribly, making a wound from
whicli the blood llowed freely. Officer
Gardner tried to kill the animal, but
could not get a shot because of the people
on tho street. The dog was next heard
of half a mile away, where It attacked
Richard Kenney, biting him through the
nose very  severely.
About 4 o'clock ln the morning It attacked Victor Bauer, a mail wagon
driver, larcerating his neck and face
badly. Bauer was alone, and though
quite a strong man, he could do little
against the powerful brute.
Shortly after daylight Harry Freeze, a
16-year-old boy was attacked and bitten
through the arm. The ilesh was lacerated for four Inches and the wound is
very severe. A little later John Speldel
met the brute ln the fifth ward, and
escaped into a house, but not till he
had been badly scratched on the hand by
tho dog's teeth.
By this time the police had been massed
from all parts of the city and were hunting the dog. Officer Charles Zimmerman
was tho first to encounter it. He tried
to shoot the dog, but It sprang at him
and as he fired took the revolver and
nearly the whole of the officer's right
hand Into his mouth. The sharp teeth
sank Into the flesh, cutting a gash clear
through the thick part of the hand. Four
more bullets ended the dog's career. Tin.
animal was a monster mastiff and belonged to Fred Goothart.
The police have been busy all day killing dogs supposed to have been bitten by
the maddened brute. Several other persons receiving scratches from the mad
dog, and four or five had their clothing
torn, two men having their coats stripped
from their backs. A movement has been
set on foot to send the victims to the
Pasteur Institute at New York for treatment.
THIS    WAS    TOO    MUCH    FOR    HIM.
Worst  Bore on  Earth  Is   a    Conscientious Bore.
After FIdgely had made half a dozen
trips back and forth across the loom he
turned to his wife and sternly announced
that he would either have to get oul an
injunction or move, says the Detroit Free
"Why,  what  has happened,   dear?"
"It's the old fossil on the corner who is
possessed of the fool idea that she can
'minister to a mind diseased' and 'pluck
out a rooted sorrow,' besides telling you
how to conduct all your business affairs,
decorate your house, raise your children
and have your clothes made."
"But she means well."
"To be sure she does. That's just the
trouble. The worst bore en earth is a conscientious bore. All others you can snub.
Ignore or kick out. But when she swoops
down like an animated benediction, with
her herbs or bottles or volunteer advice,
one can't bear to tell her that she's a
kind old sympethetic mistake and an angelic sort of a nuisance. When 1 say that
it's either move or get out an injunclion
restraining her from trespassing on any
portion of our property I mean that we
must move. I wouldn't have the nerve
to disillusionize the dear old soul. I suppose she takes just as much trouble to
give us trouble as if everything she did
gave us the most profound sense of gratitude. But from her cat nip tea to hor
advice on placing a loan she worries mo."
"Yet you say her good common sense
saved you $20,000 recently, and we know-
she pulled Willie through after the doe-
tors despaired."
"Yes, and that's what hurts. I can I
bear a fussy old woman who knows more
than I do.   We'll move."
A   Sensitive   Eye.
She was a girl of the artistic pattern:
even the clerks of the stamp window appreciated that, it was proclaimed by the
way the colors of her attire blended demurely, but effectively, ficm her parasol
down to the heels of her boots.
"Have you any of the postage stomps
I hat were Issued during the world's
fair?" she asked.
"No," be replied In astonishment.
"They're out of date now. We have
others that give you ju3t as much action
for your 2 cents, however, even il they
are not Quite as large,"
"Oh, 1 know the size doesn't count," she
replied. "I wanted them on nccoum of
the color."
"We've got some very nice colors."
"Yes," she replied, "but I wanted thai
particular shade. I always wear a lavender tea gown when I write, and that is
the only color of postage stamps 1 have
yet found that did not make a shocking
discord ln color."—Detroit Free Press.
Profit  and   Loxn.
"Jnwklns was boasting that he had a
large bank account."
"He has. But the cashier told me the
oilier dny that It would be transferred
to profit and loss account soon, as he did
not think Jawklns would ever pay it."—
As   Usual.
There whs n young man In Calcutta       ';'
Who strove to set folks in a flutta, VI
nn sweet snlrlts de vino
He spent  all his rhino.
And rode to his room on a shuttn.
—Omaha World-Herald.
At last unkind fate i.s dealing gently
with "Unlucky" Clancy, for from his
latest ugly tumble over the hurdles at
Ingleslde he escaped unscralclied, says
the Anaconda Standard.
"That means good luck all the year
round," says the much mangled Jockey.
In gladsome tones as he ruminates over
the many, the very many limes he has
bad the various liunes of his anatomy
warped, cracked aial twisted beneath bis
prostrate mount.
Ami good iuei< ii certainly seems in be
when contrasted win, the long lisi ot appalling mishaps thai brought Clancy his
characteristic nickname, though tew
there are who could find in this one
spectacular fall, divested though H was
of nerve-racking pain, balm for more
than hair a hundred Bear-recorded tumbles on the rare course. Hut Clancy's
faith Is not tu he shaken.
Having his bones broken has become so
much a second nature thai ii is only lho
uneventful mounts that are now noteworthy lo Clancy. In fact, In- has come
lo expect some crushing accldenl every
linn- he lakes ihe Held, and looks upon
Hi. in as in- re Incidents of a day's work.
Out of lhe six hrief years that he has
been hurdling fully two of them have
seen Clancy swathed in bandages, plaster casts and splints. Where another
man with such a remarkable series ol' injuries to his credii would have made
careful nolo of them, this unlucky jockey
has long since losi all definite idea of
when, where and how each terrible fall
was received. To him there is nothing
extraordinary in sueh a shattered and
contused anatomy, and to gef him to
talk upon the subject Is a task approaching Herculean proportions. But the
young hurdler's numerous falls have always been so spectacular thai they have
become a great pari of American turf
Beginning at the crown of his head,
and roughly enumerating, this luckless
jockey has been smashed up somewhat in
ibis wise: Skull fractured from being
thrown against a post; collar hone broken
twice at different times; both shoulders
broken In different races; left arm broken in two places below the elbow; seven
ribs badly fractured, all at one.-; let'! leg
broken in three places below lhe knee;
right leg broken ln three places below the
knee: right leg broken again in Iwo
places below tbe knee; left knee cap nearly kicked off; large slice bitten -an of
calf of righl  leg.
Clancy has had broken fingers an-l
toes, but as In- regards them as injuries
too trivial to be noticed, they are nol
included in lhe black lisi. Bruises, gashes and contusions have left no impression
on Clancy's mind, although iSe^wtTt DCtir
the innumerable sears of them lo his
grave. In his lasi tumble he was badly
shaken up. bin as no bones wur., broken,
making confinement to his room a dread
necessity, be smiles condescendingly on
the fates that have relaxed somewhat ot
their unkindness. His good right arm—
and there are those al the race track who
can attest ils prowess on athletic lines
other than those of handling whip and
rein—seems to be the only pari of his
person to escape the general devastation.
Biggest Capture of tbc Season  Made
in   Raleigh  County,   \\.  Va.
All the law-abiding citizens of lhe country around HInton, W. Va.. except the
revenue detectives and marshals, are at
present showering praise on Mrs. Louise
Riffe and Miss Dacey Mulllns. The officers alluded to are being subjected to a
great deal of chaff on account of the two
women having made an exceedingly clever capture of an illicit whisky still, lie
best haul of the season. Noah Addalr
and Giles Compton have la-en running an
Illicit still for some linn-. They managed
to conceal their whereabouts pretty well
for a while, Inn the women of the community began to notice thai when their
husbands and sons went bunting they
invariably wenl inward a secluded and
desolate mountain hollow, and thai when
they came back they showed unmistakable sinus of having hud more booze than
beasts and  birds.
As wild bees an- located by "lining"
lli-iti lo their trees, so .Mrs. Louise Kill,
an.l Miss Iiaeey Mullins noticed lb-'
course pursued by the errant youths of
the county, and shrewdly guessing lho
cause, they equipped themselves with
axes and di-l a Utile hunting on their
own account, Jusl after dark they came
up with the "shiners," who were making
merry on the produobs of their Illicit
chemistry. WTien ihe women marched
In ihe moonshiners lied in terror, evidently thinking Uncli Sam's agents wero
upon them,   'ihe heroines then proceeded
to demolish lhe slill and  lo smash 11]' '.libs
and barn-Is and make a general wreck
of things. Having completed their work
they   welil   quietly   home.
HOUSE     AND     SENATE     AT     BOISE.
The Oldest  Will.
The antiiiulty of legal methods is curiously
Illustrated by the recent discovery of tlio ol,let-twill extant. This unique document was un-
I earthed by Professor Petrle nt Kaluini, l-.gypt,
an.l Is at least 4000 yenrs old, In its phraseology tin- will is singularly modern in form,
ami It Is said that it might be admitted to
probate today.
Clerk  litre  la Govei  MeCoimcll's
Office   investigated,
liaise. Idaho, Feb. 18.—Both branches of the
legislature adjourned al noon today until Monday.    The business transacted was uf a routine
character. In the house n bill proposing to
make women subject to poll tax whs Indefinitely postponed.
Th-- slate affairs committee submitted a report charging that there were irregularities In
the mutter of issuing warrants for clerk hire
In the governor's office during the lust administration, It charges in fact that Governor
McConnell drew money ln excess of what was
paid   for clerical  assistance.
Black  Walnut  Timber.
FerhapB the first black walnut timber ever
manufactured on the Pacific, coast from Pacific coast timber was sawed a few days ago
at the mill of S. 11. Horton, west of Monroe,
Or., says the Corvnllls Times. The logs came
from old Lancaster, two or three miles from
Junction, and the trees wero planted while the
commonwealth whs still In swaddling clothes.
The logs wero In dimensions from 12 to IR
Inches, and only a few hundred feet nf the
lumber whs made. The fiber Is tough nnd the
gniln    smooth    nnd    susceptible    of    the    high
polish usually seen  In walnut  furniture.
Ill   Winter   in   Chfcngn.
Invention may reach its limit, but there will
always he a now method to slop the coigh that
won't stop.—Adams Freeman. msA
V. II. Mooahtek <SiBon Pboi-bibtobs   I
G, K. Mct'AiiiT.it - - - - Entror. and Manaokk.
The Miner is published on Saturday and will
moiled to Subscriber on payment of Two
. i illars a vear.
Displayed Advertisements K nn Inch per
uiuu.n. A liberal discount allowed on long
I'i.iin-i.*iit Advertisements 20 centB a line nrsi
insertion and Id cents a line for each additional
Local or ceadlug matter notloea J ats each
Job Printing at Fair ratoB. all accounts for
job work and advertising payable on the nrsi ol
l-icIi month. 1'. II- M< I'u'Ti.lt -v. SON.
SATURDAY.   FEBRUARY   20,    L897.
Prom tin- meagre ioforinatii ceived j
(t - un Victoria it is safe to presume that
the incorporation of Grand ForkB is
practically assured, Without doubt the |
present period is tic nest important in
lhe history '>r the town. With tin- pais
age of tnisact we will lay aside the garb
if a village aud assume tho dignity nf
self-government iu all I icai matters ami
the foundation for the building of a city
is lo bo laid, In thisthe responsibilities
lo la- assumed will be great ami necessitate most careful deliberations. This
ttustshould la- placed in the hands of
careful, cool-headed and conservative
business men. The history ot th" incorporation of other towns,notableVan-
couver and Winnepeg, should bo kept
in mind by those who arc delegatfcd to
frame our lirst code of li ws. Nearly in
every instance these places had a sen
son of speculation, which it great man)
thought wits the state of affairs that
might be expected for all time to come,
Every parcel ot land available adjacent
to the original townsite was platted out.
loin sold rapidly within a radius of Ave
miles. Public work done with borrowed money was  carriid on in every part
f the large area, and those who intimated that such a policy was unwise, or intimated that an reaction would follow
and dullness in trade and speculation
would come was cried down us u pessimist and a detrement to the community,
Everyone knows the result. In nearly
every instance these cities had their sea*
sons of depression, the volume of retail
business was reduced to a minimum,
while those engaged in speculative pursuits hud nothing to do. Though little
money was made during those years,
expenses could not bo reduced as the
interest on those loans had to be paid.
Grand ForkB should profit by the ex-
perience oj ao^grB, and place men who
have ueen successful in their own business transactions, in chargeof the affairs
of the municipal govemraent.so the business of the city will be conducted with
thut cautious prudence which tho ne-
' cessitteB of the situation reuuire
dominion government under section 2 t
of the tonus of union; 8401,277.39 on
special deposit and 895,029.77 on account
with tho Bank of British Columbia)
8413,687.44, sinking fund loans on de-1
posit and investment; 88,002.50 due as a
refund from the dominion government,
money paid Kinipple & Morris nnd
Willian Bennett, and duo from the federal government under 47 Vic, chap. 1-1;
815,525.33 advanced to the farmers of the
Frazer for seed in 1896; $657,072 moid-1
gage account Nakusp & Slocan railway;
8 1,225, intirest paid on tho Victoria &
S-duey railway bunds and $24,287.65,
amount paid for it terest on the bonds
of the Shuswap & Okanagau railway in
excess of the dominion subsidy and net
sn: Richard Oabtwriqht a member
of tin- Canadian Liberal cabinet,
now in Washington, I). C, U.
S. A., iu the interest of closer
trade relatione with the United
Slates hit tho nail squarely on the head
when he informed Speaker Reed of the
in.use of representative "that it seemed
to be the idea of the people of each
country that if thoy could build a hijih
I;irilV wall around their own domains
they oould enrich themselves at the expense of thoir neighbors." In conclusion he said "it ,vas hoped that the
United Slates would see that reciprocal
arrangements would benefit both."
Bonds of Electric, Steam
or Horse Car Railways
Persons having   mining or other Properties  that  will
bear investigation, can  have a Company promoted, or
sell th.un, by addressing	
L7 end 19 Broadway, New York City.    London ollicos:— Chiswell  House, No.
L39 Finflbury Pavemont, London, B. C, England.
Thero is not a better Held for prospecting in tbe world than in and around
this district. For miles there is a complete net work of ledges that await their
opening by industrious ana experienced
As an old miner said the other day,
"If it few hundred good miners would
go to prospecting anywhere within a
;t radius of fifty miles in this district
limy would be rewarded by finding good
properties and thereby liolp to inalto
this the banner mining district of the
now northwest. It can be truly said not
one out of a thousand claims, that exist in this district, liaa yet been developed, or actually worked sufficient to
prove their value, and it is reasonable
io presume, that many of those undiscovered properties arc as rich its any
ihat have already been opened up,"
Tbe North Pork of the Kettle river
drains a section of country that is yet
unknown, outside of an urea of twenty
miles distant. It is in a granite belt
i hat is reported to be not only rich in
. old-bearing quartz leads* but in alluvial deposits that ure rich in placers.
\'cry few practical and experienced pros-
pectins have penetrated this country,
consequently there is no information of
u practical nature availible from this
source. The charaoter of the quartz is
free-milling and from what we can loam,
in small vienB, but sufficient from Bur-
face croppings to guarantee their rich*
oess. The auriferous gravel from the
bar and gulch deposits is sufficient also
to warrant a thorough investigation of
the country by men who uro not only
practical miners but experienced prospectors in all branches of the mining
The future of tho (irand Forks district ie indeed bright and tho progress
of this year wi'l bo made upon a very
solid foundation, and to all appearances
the threshold of a new mining era has
been reached.
The public accounts of the nrovince
of British Columbia for the fiscal year
ending June 30, 189(1, wero laid before
the legislative assembly the ether day,
and furnish an unanswerable argument
as to the prosperity of tlie province. A
. decided increase in revenues is shown,
which fact bears witness to the development of our industries during the past
The balance sheet as per treasury accounts at the close, of Juno last shows
total liabilities of $■§,489,868.36, which is
$4,088,291.39 over .assets. These latter
include $583,021.4.0 In the handa of the
li any relibility is to bo put in tho reports that come from over tho line with
spring we may expect a boom that will
rival that of 1819 in California.
Tin; customs receipts at Montreal fell
o!V $255,000 last month compared with
January 189i!
Go Away From Home for News.
In the Vancouver World of tho 12th.
inst. wo lind tho following article re-
gardingGrand Forks, Tho information
contained therein will bo in many respects a surprise to our citizous. Here
is the article:
"Grand Forks, which a year ago had a
population ut 100 people, now has 1,000
and is still growing. Blewitt & Larson
have erecte i huge buildings ut the Volcanic, on the north fork of Ketth rivor,
and have incorporated with their Chicago associates. They are now ready
for development. On the Elsio May.
adjoining the Volcanic* the Aurus Mining Company is sinking a shaft, which
shows fine ore. Mr. lieach, of Rossland,
has a run u tunnel 45 feet on the Co-
lumbia, showing 30 feet of ore, carry-
in-j native and peacock copper. The
seven French claims have been incorporated by Hie French and English
company, composed of Charles, Neil
McCallum and P. T. Mc 'alluin, and aro
showing up well. Development is going
ahead nt Knight's camp on Bonanza
mountain, three miles abovo Volcanic
mountain, The Monita, on Observa*
tion Mountain,overlooking Grand Forks
which is owned by it club of school
teachers, has shown up a ledge of sulphide ore, currying bunches of native
copper. In Summit camp, the Arabel
baa a shaft down 80 foet, showing $00
ore. Tne Ellen' owned by tho Zenda
Mining i o upaiiy, is showing good ore.
John M. Burke is sinking » shaft on the
Oro Dinero, and the shaft on the Emma
bus been extended o0 foot, showing tho
ledge to improve. Quito a number of
discoveries have beon made around
Christina Like.
Instead of Grand Forks having 100
inhabitants a yoar ago and 1,000 n;w we
had less than 100 a year ago and have
now between 400 and 500. If the Elsie
May claim is being worked no one in
(Land Porks has ever hoard of it, except perhaps tho World's informant,
t'he information regarding tho Columbia claim, the English tit French Com*
p oiy's property and Kuight's camp is
practically correct. On the Bonetu, on
Observation mountain, the ledge haB
not as yet boon struck und although a
splendid showing is being mad.-) in the
tunnel tho native eoppor refered to lias
not mado its appearance. Several other
inaccuracies may bo found in the rest
of the article but it is near onough to
the truth to bo passable,
A number of (Irand Fork's people
gathered together last Saturday evening
and took il elclghrido up tho South
Fork to Carson where thoy Bwooped
down upon the cosy little liuuie of Mr.
John McLaren and took it by storm,
A delightful evening was spent with
-Jongs nnd games. As tho hour of 12
drew near Mrs. John A. Manly unci Mrs.
I. II. Oarraher, who hud the affair in
charge, served a dainty lunch of oakes,
sandwiches, coflee, and many other
toothsome delicacies.
Aftor Biipper tho games woro resumed
and kept up until an early hour when
the merry party broke up.
Pleasant Whist  Party.
On Saturday evening last a very
pleasant whist party waBgiven by Mrs.
Averill. A lively eveni ng was spent at
the whist tables aftor which dainty refreshments were served. Music and
social conversation ondod a dolightful
Tho Grand Forks Social Cltlb will
give the last danco of the season Monday evening Feb. ii.
Any pel-son desiring to purchase a
first-claes piano of any make Will find it
to their advantage to call at the Miner
office, '
A good thing, push it alo'ri^   THoBB
fresh liah every Friday at Fishers'.
Items ol Interest Concerning Proposed Lines Thai Tap This Section.
F, Aug. Heinzo, of the Columbia and
Western railway, is said lo be perfecting arrangements for the extension of hiB
road westward to the Okanogan country
as fur as I'endicton, a small town on
Okanagan lake.
Tho Miner is in a position to say that
should this be done, a different route
than the direct oxtension from Rossland
westward will be chosen. Tho Trail
Robson branch of tho system will cross
tho Columbia river at or n'etti Robson,
and after skirting the west shore of that
stream will run along the valley of Oog
reek, a small tributary of the Columbia
vhieh has it source near the summit of
tbo Gold range. Theso lofty mountains
'drni the divide between tho valley of
tbo Columb'a und the Kettle rivor basin,
and will bo crossed by tho proposed
railway running through Burnt pass.
I) -s'cending into the Kettle river valley,
tbe line will take tlie shortest practical
route to Pentieton wheio it will connect
with the SliUBwap and Okanogan
branch of the O. P. R. and either meet
ho proposed Vancouver, Victoria and
1-lnstern railway, or follow the route of
that line to tidewater, should the peo-
la of Victoria and V incouver fail in
thoir enterprise.
it is an open secret that Mr. Heinze
dies not propose to confine his railroad
building in liritish Columbia to the few
miles of line that he now has from Trail
to Rossland and Robson. His present
great interests in Kootenay have proved
exceptionally profitable; ho is undoubtedly making mors money every day from
hi- smelter than any other individual in
t'ils section of British Columbia. He
has confessed to the full icalization of
the wonderful resources and possibilitos
of this district and continues to place
his profits in such varied interests that
be is, of necessity, hero to stay.
IliB railway system is at the morcy of
th'-C. P. R. on ono en:i and the American railroads at tha other end. lie worked liko a beaver to control the Crow's
N st Pass road to thoEast Kootenay coal
deposits and failed. He is more of a
smelter man than anything else and has
given evideneo that In will lead in that
industry in Kootenay. Tho almost vital
Iiuportancj to him of obtaining an economical fuol supply is undoubtedly the
origin nf the Pentieton extension, with
Itio ultima!-" aim of securing an indo-
pindent railroad communication with
tho Vancouver island coal fields.
Mr. Heinze. is known to havo lots of
financial backing and has able lieuten-
ai ts who aru at present busily engaged
in working cut tangible schemes in connection with what he has already accomplished.—Nelson Minor.
The legislation to bo asked at tho present sessijn of tho provincial legislature
on behalf of projected railways is cer
tiiinly to be important, Amongst the
principal bills coming up will bo an act
for the incorporation of tho Victoria,
Vancouver and Eastern railway, who
propose to build through tho south
rn part of the Province. The other
railway bills are! From Granite Creek,
West Kootenay, to Macaroni Basin and
the White (house mineral district; from
tho head of Lynn Canal to tho Provincial boundary; from Kaslo to Lardo
liver, and thence lo tho head waters of
the Duncan, with a branch to Lardeau;
from Galena bay to within a radius uf
50 miles; from Revelstoke to tbo junction of Uanoe rivir, from Alberni to
Nanaimo; from Glenora to feslin lake;
from Ashcroft to Cariboo; from the
Stickeen river to a point near Deaee
lake Cassiar; from Christina lake to
Ptintlcton and from Bodlington to Nelson: from Fort Steele to Guidon.
Tho Seattle, Wash., PoSt-Intelligencer
of February 11th, contains a long article of more than ordinary iniportanco in
connection with railway information that
is at present available. That portion
which refers to liritish Columbia wo
reprint for the benelit of our readers:
"If tho story, which comes from Victoria, turns out to be true, it will entirely
upset the calculations of many who have
been awaiting the beginning of railroad
building across the line by the Canadian Pacific.
"In brief the Victoria story is to the
effect that the Ci'ow'b Nest Pass road
will be built, but it will not bo the Canadian Pacific that will build it."
"The Poet-Iptelligencer'B informant
stated that the McLean brothers, of
Vancouver, promoters of the Victoria,
Vancouver & Eastern, are now in Vic
tprla, and are to apply to the provincial
parliament for a charter for a road east
that will  enter the mining   districts a
strong competitor with any road or System that may also have eyos directed
that way. Tho same informant also
states that the Canadian government is
i ot disposed at present to grant tbo
Canadian Pacific a charter, and the big
transcontinental system will have to try
The scheme is for a ferry from Nunai-
nio to Vancouver, and from that city
through the Hope mountains to Ross-
liind and Nelson, and then east through
lho much diacuBBod Crow's Nest pass to
The part ot the information that ro-
fe.'s to the route through the Hope
mountains slates that the linn chosen
is one that whs condemned by the Canadian Pacilic engineers as impracticable.
It is not stilted what the reason was for
the condemnation, but tho McLeans are
sulislled With it, as the grade is only one
of 2.'a per cent, regarded as a sinecure
in railroad construction. Il is tho intention uf the projectors to rfin a line
north frond Nelson to Kaslo, on Kootenay lake, and take care of that promising section.
McLean brothers say they have no
en 1 of English capital waiting to find
investment 111 the V., V. & E„ and the
charter is all that is necessary to bring
about the work.
Nelson which is one of tho objective
points of the Victoi'iu.Vancotivor & Eastern-, is ambitious to become a railroad
c :;ter of the mining region, and besides
the application to parliament by I he McLeans, another will also bo introduced
if the constructio 1 of a railroad from
lie llington, near the international bound*
tl iry line, to Nelson with powers to construct and maintain branch lines. Bed*
li. gton is in tho Kootenay valloy, about
ton miles from tho mouth of tho river,
seventy miles from Bonner's Ferry, Plait -, on the main line of tho Great North-
it has been stated before that the
Iroat Northern had in contemplation a
ranch line from somo point on tho main
no in Idaho to a point on the Kootenay
• untry.    Should the road from  Bod-
-gton to Nelso.i bo constructed, it is
1 probable that the missing link of
hirty-tbree miles from Bonners Ferry
: • Bedlingt'on will long remain without
nili'oa'd facilities,   Those who are in a
sifion to talk with certainty say that
li - Kaslo tiz Slocan was built   with  the
sistance of the Great Northern, En*
i.iners of that company have been en-
;i:god for several months past survey-
ns along the upper Kootenay river and
re now in  tbe   vicinity  ot Bedlington.
The construction of theso roads will
i'o lesB than & year if it is decided to
r.ish work. Tho advantages of an all-
ail routo to the Slocan from the main
iii of a transcontinental road aro bo
n inifeBt that it is not worth while point-
ig them out.
A.St G. llammersley, of Vancouver,
n English barrister and corporation
t vyer, is engineering the Nelson end of
h ' connection, and is seeking to enlist
'litish capital in the enterprise."
Carson Lodge I. O. O. F. No. 37.
i, U" v, J. ■ evening at8 o'clock In their
hall at Carson,'B 0. A cordial Invitation extended to all sojourning brethren,
P.B, NELSON, E. 8,
D. D. McLahkn, N. G.
Church Notice.
piIUSliTl'lSRIAN CHURCH—Services every
a. Sabbath in the cliureh at 11 n. 111. and 7:.I0
I- 111. in the Bchool room at Grand Forks. Sab-
■11II1 Bcliool 10:110 a. m. in the school room.
\t Carson weekly 3 p. m.
Ksv. Tnos. I'aton, l'ustor.
And Mining Enginewi   Membcfrdl Quebec Min*
lugSooiety,   Mineral Claims Examined
iiml Reported on.
■La Teacher of
-indent from the College of Music of Clnoin-
mini, and pupil ol the diatiuguishtd Master and
VI il i uist, CIihs. Iliiek'iiH of the Bf/UBSOls Franco
it- Iglau School of the Violin,
OFFICE HOURS — Monday, Wednesday
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 2 to 5 p. m.
Certificate  of   Improvements  Notice.
Seattle Mineral Claim, situate in the Kettle
Ritter Mining Division of Yule District.
win-re looated—-in Brown's camp on tlie west
side ol the North Fork ol Kettle river.
TAKE NOTICE that I, F. Wollaston, acting as
inn-tit for tlie Seattle Mining -v Smelting
Company, (Foreign), Ires minor'a certificate No.
67,145, intend 110 days from tlie ilnte hereof, to
n|i|)lv to the Mining Recorder for u Certificate
of Improvements lor the purpose of obtaining a
i.'n.wii Gram of the aboveolalm.
And  inrlnor take   notice that ni-tlon under
seotlon ■',' innHt be commended before the l-su-
atii-i- m such I ertliiiuie rn Improvements,
Dated this aotli day of November, 1808.
Assessment Act and Provincial Revenue Tax,
Rock Creek Division of Yale District.
NOTICE Ih HKRKHY GIVEN, in nccoribinoo
with the statutes, Unit 1'roviiu iul Revenue
Tut nnd nil Taxes levied under the Assessment
Ai^ are now due for tlie year 1807.
All of tin- nhove liiuiiert Taxes Collectible
within tbe Rock creek Division nf Yale District are pavable at ray oilloe at Osoyoos, B. C.
Provincial Revenue Tax. J8 per year.
Assessed Tuxes are eolleetlhle at the following
ones; viz: —
If jiald on or before June 80, INK":—
Throe-fifths of one percent on Kenl Property,
two and one-half per cent on the assessed value
nf wild land, one-nail of one per cent on Per-
sdnal property. On so much of the income of
linv person ns exceeds one thousand dollars, the
following rules, namely '—Upon such excess
when the siuiie is not more thnn ten thousand
dollars, one percent; when sueh excess- is over
tin thousand dollars and nnl more than twenty
thouiiind dollars, one and one-quarter of one
t>. r cent; when such excess Is over twenty
thousand  dollars,   one  and  one-half of one
If paid'ou or after istof July, 1807:—
Four-fifths of one per cento 1 Heal Property,
lliree per cent on tbe assessed value ni wild
hind, three quarters of one per cenlon 1'ersonnl
Property, "On bo much of the income nl'nny
p raon iu exceeds one thousand dollars the fol-
towing rates, viz:—tfpon Such excess, when tbe
same is not more thnn ten thousand dollars,
• ue nnd one-qUarter of one porceut; when
such excess ts over ten thousand dollars and
not more than twenty thousand dollars, one
and one half of one per cent; when such excess is over twenty Itho isaiid dollars, one nnd
i liree-quarters of one percent.
Ian 2, 1807. C. A.  LAMBLY,
Assessor and Collector.
Should carefully consider
the cost of material, artd
by figuring, find out that
all kiiniB of
Rough and Dressed Lumber
Shingles, Lath, Etc,
can be purchased at the
Grand   Forks
Sawmill ....
No. 341.
"( 'ompanies' Act," Part IV, and amending A GTS,
•KTlie Boniid  Gold Mining Compani'
Registered the Hth day of February, 1R97.
IKKHEHY CERTIFY that I have this day registered "The Bouita Gold Mining Company"
(Foreign), under the ''Companies'Aot," l'art
IV., "Registration of Edreign Companies," and
.unending Acts.
The head Office of the snid company is situated at the City of Spokane,; State of Washington, U. S. A.
The objects for which tlie (.ompitiiy is established are:— To buy, Sell, lease, bond,mortgage
and convey any mining property which Raid
company mnv acquire within British Columbia,
or within.thd United States ol America; to operate said mining property, and tb do all necessary work therein for the development and
operation of tlie same; also, to construct, maintain and operate torailB; roads or lines of transportation,, either by water or Hy land; to build
flumes or ditches, to acquire "water power and
rights, and electric or other motor power, aud
to. lease or sell the Bame; to erect mills,
smelting Ot reduction works for public or private use, and in fact to carry on a general mining business in all of its various departments
in compliance with the laws under which the
said Company shall operate iii the Province of
British Columbia, Canada, and in the United
rftates of America, and to do all other business
which may be incidentally necessary fur the
carrying odt df the general purpose of said
Company. <
The capital stock of the snid. Company ia one
million dollars, divided iutitone million shares
of the par Talus of one dollar each.
Given under my haml and-seal of office at
Victoria, Pr-ovincc of British Columba, this 8th
day of February, 1»'J7.
[L,s.| 3. Y, WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
Watch Repairing My Snocialty.
All Work Warranted.
B.   O,
i 'lias.de BlolsOreen 0 E l'LS,   F.Wollnston P 1.8
Provincial Land Surveyors
Civil Engineers, Etc.
Office In VuuNess' A-liUtiou with J.K. Feather
stun, assayer.
Contractor and Builder,
GRAND   FOURS,   B.   0.
Plans and specifications drawn, estimates furnished on all kinduof building. Work strictly
Bath  Rooms,
RIVERSIDE,       -       *       *        GRAND FORK-J.
Law and Collecting Agency.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
C.  K, SIMPSON,  Propriotor.
Druggists Etc
A Pull Stock of Toilet Articlo3
Always on Hand. Also a Well
Ansorted Supply of
All Roads Lead to Carson.
Dealer in General
■ B, 0,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
A     C. SUTTON.
Barrister at Law,
Notary Public, Etc.
Does all kinds of rcpatriufj ttud horseshoeing.
Work strictly llrstolass.
Barber Shop. r ,
Centrally lofiated.   All Work Gaurauteed to be
First-Class in every Respect.      r;
PtfER A. i PARE,     •      •     PROPRIETOR.
er rnes a Complete Line at
Dry Goods,
Boots and Shoes,
Also a Full Line ot
Harness, Saddles, Bits, Spurs,
Etc., Etc.
The best wire spring in the world Is
made in Grand Forks. I also do all
kinds of fine furniture and other
and Seals,   Agent for the best makes of
Sewing machines,    Also  the Hummer
Prom Grand Forks to Greenwood and
Stage Leaves Grand Porks 6 a- m-
On  Saturdays, Tuesdays  and
Thursdays) and on Monday
Wednesday and Priday
At 7 0'olook a. m*
Makes Oarsou, Greenwood, Anaconna,
liouudarj Falls and Midway.
Provincial Land Surveyor.
And Civil Engineer.
Orrici, Midway, b. c.
Associate '.Member Canadian
Society   of Civil Engineers.
Searcher of Records;
. JfotarV: Public.


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