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The Grand Forks Miner Oct 16, 1897

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Deaths of Noted Persona— l'*lres, Uo liberie* and AeeldentM—-Polnteri* In
BualneitH Circles and General
News of the Week,
Peru hns adopted the gold standard.
San Francisco reports a great demand
for lumber.
A dispatch to the Herald from Guatemala says that tlie insurgents have lost
Quesoltenango and sustained a Bevere defeat at Totonicapan and lhat the tide of
war has turned strongly in favor of liar-
rios, the dictator.
At tlio .state fair at Salem, Or,. Wednesday afternoon Chchnlis lowered the
world's two-mile pacing record .(J seconds,
making the distance in 4:19.1. The time
by quarters for the first mile was :J2A,
IjOSJ, 1:37,2:01); second mile, 2:30, 3:14,
3:45, 4:19£. The best previous record
was 4:223, made by W. W. 1'. at Lincoln,
Neb., Oct. 31, 1895.
The failure of Senator Woleott's mission
to England is announced- The Indian
government i.n reply to a further pressing invitation by the English cabinet to
consider Senator Woleott's proposals, has
answered that it cannot reopen the question of the Indian currency and it will
not be a party lo the reopening of the
mints for the free coinage of silver.
A special to the Denver News from Laramie says that parties came in from the
Independence mountain placer works and
left for Denver with $14,000, the result of
about two weeks' work by live men. This
company only three weeks ago completed
a 23-mile ditch at a cost of $100,000, and
began mining. Many predict that they
will more than take out the cost of the
ditch before the cold weather comes.
The officials of the British foreign office have communicated to United States
Ambassador Hay the final decision of
that government that Great Britain must
refuse to take part in any sealing confer*
ence with the representatives of Russia
and Japan. The British government, however, asserts its willingness to confer with
the United States alone, but insists that
Russia and Japan are not interested in
the Bering sea seals to a degree entitling
them to representation at the conference.
A report has just reached Kllensburg
m the Swauk that Tweet and Johnson
\ made a rich strike in their quartz
a. They pounded up and panned
tO pans and obtained an average of
■ the pan. Report says they have a
body of ore.
. C. Brann, editor of the Iconoclast,
publicly beaten by Judge J. B. Scar-
jiigh, George Scarborough and S. H.
 imilton at Waco, Tex.   Judge Soarbor-
.tered Hough is a trustee of Baylor university
iong near tland has a daughter in the university. He
chipping off iays Brann's recent attack on thc univers*
pt the bone, cfor 1H what caused the trouble,
the front of the ^- *'■ Creese, W. II. Remand and J.
The wound is r Dickinson, president, cashier and diree-
allv bid one v of *'ie *ll*'et* bank of Asheville, N. C,
h 11 '    were ftrrps^e^ 1\ub morning on the charge
P        ' of embezzlement and conspiracy and held
in $30,000 bonds.
Illinois reports a drouth of 4G days
Binee the last heavy rainfall.
The president has appointed George H.
Bridgeman of New York to be minister
to Bolivia.
Oscar Wilde, with broken health, has
taken up his residence in a villa at Naples, owned by Lord Douglass, the son of
the marquis of Queeitsberry.
John Roderick McPherson, one time
democratic leader in New Jersey and
United States senator from that state
from 1877 until 1895, is dead.
The Japanese government has officially
sanctioned the construction of tho new
harbor of Azaka.
During the summer over 47,000 eases of
dysentery and 9300 deaths from the same
causo have been reported throughout
J. G. Cameron of Victoria, B. C, is at
Pendleton, Or., buying, horses for an English syndicate who contemplate an Alaskan expedition. It is said this expedition
will consist of 300 horses, 100 oxen, 10
dog teams and six packers, and that provisions will bc carried in over the snow
for market at Dawson City. It is not
known what route they will take.
During a typhoon which caused much
damage on September 9, the Norwegian
bark Alette, from Vancouver to Yokohama with a cargo of lumber, was caught
at the entrance of Tokio harbor nnd
dashed on the rocks and broken to pieces.
The chief mate and nine of the crew were
drowned. Ninety persons were killed
outright, 300 injured and 1000 houses and
other buildings destroyed in thc vicinity
of Tokio by the typhoon.
Comptroller Fitch's expert accountants
who have been at work investigating the
record and accounts in Brooklyn, N. Y.,
preparatory to consolidation, have found
discrepancies in accounts amounting to
$5,000,000. Officials of Brooklyn deny
that there is, or has been, any malfeasance and allege that the discrepancies reported by Comptroller Fitch's experts are
due in large part to the defective system
of bookkeeping.
October 1 was a momentous date for
Vermont, for it witnessed the division of
the state into two customs districts.
Wyoming now has a fully equipped bicycle factory, from which tlie first finished machine was turned out last week. It
is said to be "light, easy running and
The sultan haH appointed the minister
of foreign affairs, Tewfik Pasha, as the
plenipotentiary of Turkey to negotiate thc
peace treaty with Greece.
Sunday was the anniversay of the death
of Charles Stewart Parnell. Five thousand nationalists paraded the streets of
Dublin to the bleak Glasnevin cemetery,
where they heaped high the grave of their
famous and talented leader with flowers
brought from all the counties of Ireland.
A car on the Oregon City electric line
was held up by two masked men at Mel-
drum station, four miles from Oregon
City, Or., Saturday night. There were 35
passengers on board and the highwaymen
went through the pockets of all of them,
securing about $90.
General Manager Dickinson of Jhe
Union Pacific says that the reorganization
committee will buy in that road, and that
S. II. IL Clark will be president. He added that the contract which the Oregon
Short Line company submitted for traffic
had been rejected.
Tiie Nicaraguan revolution has been
Visiting editors to the fruit fair wero
given a banquet by the Press Club of Spokane Monday night. There were a large
number present.
The October term of the supreme court
of the United Stales began at noon Monday with Chief .Justice Fuller and all the
associate justices in their seals.
An immense audience packed tlie audi
toriiiin at Nashville, Tenn.,  Monday, to
j listen to the speeches attending the pres-
! cntalinn by citizens of Nashville of tint
I life-sized statue of ('oinniodore Cornelius
i Vanderblll to the Vanderbilt university.
Chauncey M. Depew was the orator of
the occasion.
Serial or Wilson has recommended Jas.
K. Daniels of Spokane for appointment as
deputy Collector of customs at Northport.
Wash., to succeed Mart J. Maloney, the
present democratic incumbent. Collector
of Customs Heustis is to make the recommendation to the department for the appointment also, and there seems to be no
doubt that Mr. Daniels will secure the
plum. The salary of the oflice is $1800 u
tbat ar
the ey
Men tern    ImliiMtries    Lend   In    Com-
in«*i cinl    I "rot;-red!**..
New York, Oct. 9.—Bradstreet's says:
Distribution of general merchandise in the
central west and northwest is further
checked, owing to the prolonged drouth
in Kentucky, Illinois and Kansas, and
portions of Minnesota, Nebraska and tlie
Dakotas. Telegraphic advices to Brad-
street's report serious damage iu Kansas
and parts of Nebraska and Iowa, where
early planted wheat is up budding out,
but wheat planted later is not likely to
sprout. Fall plowing is impossible, six
weeks without rain having dried up pastures aud compelled farmers to feed stock.
Manufacturing industries throughout the
west, particularly iron and steel, continue
active, and there is an increasing tendency
on the part of tlie interior merchants to
remit promptly. While the volume of
trade has decreased at Chicago, it is ahead
of lhe like record in recent years. There
is an improvement in business in the
south, Alabama having raised the quarantine against Georgia cities and central
and northern Texas points having resumed commercial relations with Galveston. Planters continue to hold cotton,
which delays collections. Higher prices
this week are reported for cotton, which
has been declining for some time. Coal
and clothing are in sympathy for
naval stores under heavy purchases by
large traders; wheat, flour and eggs. Print
cloths, lard beef and sugar have declined.
Hides are weaker.
The Wife Burned    to Death  In Her
Home   nt   Dnyton,   Ohio.
Dayton, Ohio, Oct. IL —Residents of
the tenderloin district yesterday morning
saw a column of flame in the rear yard
of the home of William De Puyster. In
the midst of the (lames was found Mrs.
De Puyster, and before aid could be rendered she was dead, the clothing burned
from her body and her flesh literally
roasted. The kitchen of the house was
covered with oil spots and fragments of
a broken lamp were found in the house
and yard. Do Puyster, when found, would
give no explanation of what, had occurred
and was placed under arrest on suspicion
of murder. The neighbors say he and his
wife had been quarreling all night.
Doetor    "Venn"    Will    He    Returned
From Idnlio to Montiimi.
Boise, Idaho, Oct. 9.—Extradition papers have been issued for the return to
Montana of D. N. Dickinson, alias "Dr.
Veno," whose arrest at Poeatollo has
caused such a stir. Thc papers were delivered to P. II. Regan, sheriff of Silver
Bow county, and that official started on
the afternoon fauna after his prisoner, ^v
lively fight was made to get Dickinson
out of the clutches of the law at Pocatello,
and at one time his attorney, H. V. A.
Kergushon, had Sheriff O'Mallcy arrested
ou a charge of unlawfully imprisoning the
doctor. The state house has been deluged with appeals against the issuance of
extradition papers.
Hiin     Killed     Fourteen     IVIveN,     HIn
rn it ii tH nud   Several   Other*1.
Rotterdam, Oct. 9.—A man named Gustavo Muller has surrendered to the cily
police, confessing the murder of his wife
aud child. As proof of the truth of his
confession he produced from his pocket
four human oars. The police, on searching his house, found the two bodies. Muller subsequently confessed that he had
also killed his parents, mutilating their
remains in the same fashion, and then he
made the astonishing statement that he
had similarly disposed of 14 wives whom
he had married in various parts of the
Recnll of Weyler.
Madrid, Oct. 8.—It is semi-oflicially announced today that Captain General Wey-
ler will be recalled from Cuba this month
and that it is probable the cortes will be
dissolved in December and a new parliament convoked in March.
Fireat Atchison, Kan., lias destroyed
the flouring mill and warehouse of John
M. Cain, together with their contents, the
flouring mill and contents belonging to
the Central mills; the Cain block, a two-
story brick structure, containing four
stores, and five small frame buildings. The
aggregate loss is about $75,000; insurance
about a third.
Salt and liquid ammonia will remove egg
stains from plated spoons.
Curio um Miscalculation by the llnu-
imrei'M of P roiier tie* lu Mon I tin it—
More   Information    From   A Ins Uu —
iiiiiuh Coin inula Note*.
A cablegram has been received from
Glasgow, Scotland, from the head offices
of tlie Diamond Hill mines, ordering a
shut down of the entire plant for a time,
The reason given is that the power that
was developed on Crow creek is far short
of the amount necessary to run the 120-
Btamp mill recently completed on this
property, The discovery of tho insufficiency of power was made after all the
machinery had been put in, aud thus far,
it is announced, the surprising result has
been Unit at no time has there been power enough to run as many .stamps as tlm
mill contains, The owners believe they
can not work economically on half capacity, and will endeavor to make other
arrangements for power before continuing. To develop power by steam would
be out of the question, so it is said, for
it would cost eight times as much per
horse power as the water power was estimated to cost. The Diamond Hill plant,
is one of tiupfaTgest iu the state, and the
fact thairthe discovery of insufficiency
of power was not made until the entire
machinery was in place is regarded as
one of the sensations of the day iu mining circles. It is said arangements will
be made lo secure electrical power from
the Missouri Kiver Dam Company and
transmit it 30 miles.
On Hunter Creek.
Among the pasengers arriving at Seattle on the steamer Rosalie the other
day were six from Dawson City, who
camo out over the Dal ton trau. They
were Pat Galvin and wife, Charles Thebo,
C. F. Garrish, C. IL Davis and a man
named Bede. They had. about $12,000 in
nuggets between them. They left Dawson August 29 and arrived at Haines'
mission September 23. They report that
rich strikes have been made on Hunter
creek, which is as rich as Bonanza or 101
Dorado. The total output this year will
exceed any estimate ever made, The
Rosalie reports everything quiet at
Skaguay, Many of (lie miners have completed building cabins in which to winter,
and others are ("aching their supplies preparatory to leaving till next spring, when
they will again try thc pass.
Mineral Output of Montana.
Eugene B. Braden, assaver in charge of
the Unitd States assay oflice at'Heleua.
has begun the work of gathering statistics for liis annual report to thc di,; pftor
of the mint of the metal output nf*£ m
tana. Mr. Braden said that he th 'light
the total mineral production of Montana
would be greater this year than hist. Tho
increase would bc mainly in copper. From
what information he has obtained he believes there will be less gold, silver and
lead than was produced last year, although the decrease may not lie great.
Several silver-lead producers in Montana
have closed down during the year, owing
to the low price of the white metal.
There is little dou. - that the copper production will be greater than ever before.
Willow Creek:.
Recent developments in the east fork of
Willow croek are of such a character as
to suggest that the mother lode of that
camp has been found. The developments
are on the Tiptop claim, five miles fiom
Pearl. There are two ledges on the property, each 25 feet wide. One is developed
by a 170-foot shaft. The value of the ore
averages from $10 to $-15, mainly in gold.
A second ledge has been found live feet
down the hill from the one first opened.
It is also 20 feet wide, but tlie ore is
richer, running from $25 to $50 per ton.
■t-Ioliij; to the Klondike.
One hundred and twenty miners have
arrived at Victoria, B. ('., on their way to
the Klondike. All obstacles in the way
of a direct steamer service between Victoria and Dawson have becn removed, the
Canadian Pacific Transportation company
have obtained permission from the \ nited
States to build a steamer at St. Michaels of Canadian material, which has already been sent up. and when completed
will be placed on the Yukon river to
connect with the steamer from Victoria
There will be no difficulty in the way of
transferring freight from one steamer to
another, there being a United States o-f
ficei* at St. Michaels.
Smelter lit   Twin   IIi'IiIuch.
An important event in the history of
Twin Bridges, Mont., was the "blowing
in" of the Montana Smelling and Mining
company's smelter the other day.
Amid great cheering,. Mr. Davis.
president, and I. M. Jacobs, general manager of the company,
wheeled out the first pot of slag. Three
cheers wore given for Sewell Davis, L.
llarfzell, T. Graves and I. M. Jacobs. As
the slag was running three cheers and a
tiger were given by the large crowd for
the company. In the neighborhood of 50
people from Butte witnessed the blowing in.
Nearlng1 the 1-IOO-Foot Level.
Burke, Idaho, reports that the Tiger
has commenced sinking again, after having suspended work on the shaft for a
month. It is not necessary to keep sinking all the time, for the ore chute is 1300
feet long, and the shaft can be sunk much
faster than the ore can be mined for such
a distance. The shaft is now 1325 feet
deep, and will continue until the 1-100
foot level is reached.
On  i n Greek*
Report reaches Boise that a great gold
ledge has been discovered on 1,-onn creek,
a tributary of the South Fork of the Salmon. It is supposed to be the source of
gold in the Loon creek placers, which created a great excitement in thc mining
world a few years ago. The ledge is said
to bc 45 feet wide and the ore of comparatively high grade.
In the Silver Cup.
The other day the miners in tlie Sil
ver Cup, near Revelstoke, struck a pay
streak of 18 inches of gray copper in tho
big ledge, whicli runs 1000 ounces in silver to the ton. Thirty-four actual miners
are employed in the Silver Cup and about
10 others building cabins, getting the
camp into shape for the winter, cutting
the winter's supply of wood, etc. The
Broadview has shut down altogether.
Fort   Steele   DUtrlet.
A, Smith nnd A, Quinn of Rossland,
who have been prospecting in the Fort
Steele district, located four claims on
Nigger creek, whicli they say are remarkably i'ich, carrying tellurium associated
with gold, ami assays run from $305 to
$000 iu gold.
Says He Will Submit to the DecU-
lou of tbe spimiMii Cabinet—Captain   Goneral   Blanco    >    ArenuM
Will   lie   llh   SueeeMMor.
Long   Contented   L-ojral    lotion    Between   itin i.n  Conntleu   settled.
Boise, Idaho, (lit. 10.- Judge Stewart
has decided the case brought by Blaine
county against Lincoln county for an m-
counting. The decision is against Blaine.
Of all tlie points contested for, only one
is sustained, nnd that was practically admitted by Lincoln.
The court finds that the accountant's
report can not bc attacked excepting
where it deviated from the law. There i.s
found to have been only one deviation in
the matter of what are denominated the
"Blaine county resources."
The law provides that the amount of
cash in the treasuries of Alluras and Logan counties applicable to payment of
debts should be ascertained and deducted
from the indebtedness in arriving at the
amount to be apportioned. The cash
amounted to $727!>.:i4, but the accountants figured in a lot, of moneys that had
been collected by Alluras under the Elmore and other division hills; also a number of claims to whicli Blaine fell heir,
making a total of $155,929.02, which they
deducted. The court holds that only $37,-
279.114 should be apportioned. Blaine's
proportion is $:112,188.49 and Lincoln's
$217,842.01. The court also finds uiat the
value of the court house, $41,700, should
be added to Blaine's proportion and deducted from Lincoln's, This leaves $170,-
142.01 to he paid by Lincoln to Blaine.
The accountants made tho amount $127.-
877.80. The referee appointed in this case
mado it $225,400.43. and Blaine county
asked for $2:19,407.48.
MiuiNter of Finance Fielding Wants
to  Borrow n Million.
London, Oct. 8.—W. S. Fielding, minister of finance for thc Dominion of Canada, has arrived here to negotiate a loan
of 200,000,000 pounds at high interest to
take up outstanding Indebtedness of Canada and to assist in the railroad and canal
developments of the Dominion. In an
interview Mr. Fielding said:
. "The Canadian government is well
aware that a number ol influential men
iu both parties of the United States are
dissatisfied with the present state of
trade between the United States and
Canada and it is quite possible this will
lead to some action. If the United Stales
government approaches thc Canadian
government on the subject it will be met
in the best spirit. They strongly believe
that it is an advancement of Canadian as
well as imperial intoresLs that there
should bc friendly trade relations with
their neighbors."
Madrid, Oct. 9.—The cabinet has decided upou the immediate recall of General
Wcyler from Cuba.    A decree will be issued appointing Captain General Blanco |
y Arenas, marquis of Fena-l'laiia, gover-1
nor of lhe island.   Tlie queen regent will ■
si^u the decree tomorrow.
According io Kl Heraldo 20,000 reinforcements will accompany General Blanco. In lhe course of a cable message scut
by General Wcyler to Premier Bagasta.
placing the post iu Cuba nl. tlie disposal
of the government, he said:
"If the functions wilh which Ihey had !
entrupsted mc hail been those of merely!
the government  of Cuba, I  should have'
hastened to resign. Bui ihe two fold character of my mission and my duty as com- ;
mander-in-chief iu the army prevent mc
tendering a resignation.    Nevertheless, although 1 can rely on the absolute and un-
conditional support of the autonomist and |
constitutional parties as well as upon pub-
lie opinion, this would be indefinite without the   confidence of   the government, j
This  confidence would   be  necessary  to I
enable me to put an end to the, war, whieh '
already  has    been     virtually   concluded
from our lines at Jucaro to Cape Antonio."
Senor Sagasla replied: "I thank you for
your explanation and value your frank- j
ness. I wish to assure you that the gov-
eminent recognizes your services and values thein as they deserve, but thinks a
change of policy, in older to succeed, re-
quires that the authorities should be as
one wilh the ministry. This has nothing
to do with the confidence-felt in you by
the government, for the liberals have always said that the responsibility for a
given policy does not fall upon those who
carry it out, but upon the government inspiring il. I shall communicate with the
government shortly."
Weyler Sli > n He Will  Go.
Havana, Oct. 9.—General Weyler gave
an emphatic aud absolute denial to the re- i
ports that he would resist removal from I
his command in Cuba, aud in certain eon- |
tingencics might espouse the Carlist cause. '
He said, according to the official account:
"My principles and my military record ;
are firm guarantees that I will never op- ',
nose the constituted government, what
ever it may be.   I never have put obsta- ;
clcs in the way of the government and 1
never shall.   So far as popular dcnionslra-
tions go, I accept them only as expressions
of approval of my military policy ftd as i
tokens uf personal sympathy."
The merchants of the island, according i
to the official account, continue fo send [
cable messages to Senor Sagasta express-
ing their approval of General  Weyler's I
command and  their entire confidence hi
Another    Glirantle   Combination    of
Mu u u f ii e I u re i>,
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 0. It develops
that the meeting of glass men behind closed doors completed the organization of
one of tlie most gigantic; associations from
a commercial standpoint that has ever
come into existence. There is represented practically the entire glass industry of
the country. The object was to bring uu
der one head every glass manufactory in
the United Stales, (inly the details of
the organizations remain to finish and
these are expected to be brought to a
close not later than next Tuesday. The
association  is   said   to   be  as  strong  in
Galveston Huh n Flmt-clnaa Seure
Over Four Cane* of tlie Dread
IHim-ii*■.«'—People Fly to the couiit—
Me-tv CuxeM.
New Orleans, Oct. 11.-The fever situation here is no better. Early hist evening there was a promise that, the previous
day's record would be equuled if it was
not exceeded. New cases appeared in vu-
•apilal as the Standard Oil Company. The   rious portions of the city, many of them,
president is 11. Sellers MeKee of Pittsburg, who is at the head of fhe largest
glass ii i a mi fact tiring concern iu America.
The secretary Is E. I. Phillips of New-
castle, I'a., a large manufacturer. .1. A.
Chambers of Pittsburg, who ranks with
the others, is to he general manager. The
board of directors chosen consists of tho
president, secretary and general manager, and T. F. Hart'of Muncie, Ind.; IL B.
Smith of Hartford city. Ind.: A. A. Corby of Gas cily, Ind.. and William Lief-
fler of Pittsburg.
Three (Voted   (rook*   1
lleen Cup-
however, being reported in houses where
there was already infection. Thero were
Severn] deaths and in one instance thu fatality occurred not long alter tlie report
of lhe case was brought to the attention
of the board. Three persons were reported sick in one family. During tho day
one of them died. The second death
among the cases in Algiers was roported
today—Miss Caselar, who was reported
sick with the fever several days ago. The
other fatal case was in Algiers. The patient was removed to the isolation hospital and died there. Two of the deaths
were in Carrollton, which, relative to tbo
population, has furnished more fatal canes
than any other locality iu the city.
Official report of the board of health:
Cases ,'17, deaths 5, total cases to date 577,
total deaths 01, total cases absolutely recovered 240, total cases under treatment
Some   of  the  \eiv   I'hsi-h,
Among the new eases Is that of Mrs.
New York, Oct. IL—The home of Francis ii. Scott, president of lhe Century
Magazine Company, in Orange. N. J., was
entered by thieves on Friday and articles
of wearing apparel and holiseli61d goods
amounting to $10,000 in value were carried oil'. The police of this city have arrested three persons in connection with , Samp soil. Her husband, Dr. Sampsell,
the crime, and have recovered most of the J and their sou, were taken ill two or three
property. One of them is a woman, Mary j days ago and lhe infection has spread in
Rogers, alias "Chicago May." and when   the premises.
the detectives broke into her room two Another physician is on the list of cases
revolvers were lying on the bed. She reported, Dr. Otto Leech, but he 1b not retried to use them but wus overpowered j ported to have a Berious attack. Dr. Bar-
before she could cause any bloodshed. One net! and Dr. Howard Oliphant are both
of the men is Cyrus Hyland. the reputed reported to be progressing favorably to-
husband of "Chicago May." The third ward recovery.
person is George Bennett, alias "The New j     Among the new cases is that of A. W.
York Kid.'
James   P.  Mjulilox   Killed   nnd   Other
.Miners   Injured   nt   Virtue.
Bilker City, Or., Oct. 10.—Between 3
and 4 o'clock last evening James P. Mad-
dox, one of the miners at the Virtue, went
to the 000-foot level to get four sticks of
giant powder. In some manner he let his
lighted candle fall into fhe powder stored
In the magazine. In a second a terrific
explosion took place, which jarred the
whole mountain. Maddox gave the alarm
to his companions near by, and all started to run, with Maddox in the rear. He
had just turned to run when the explosion
took place. Maddox was killed instantly
and James Mcintosh had his leg broken.
The others wero badly injured. It is impossible to get the particulars until morning. Maddox was a member of thc K. of
P. aid leaves a wife and bahv.
Mme, Ana Milan de Bcndou, who has I
been in charge of the hall at the Casa de !
Recogidas,   where   Senorita   Kvangelina
Cossio was confined and iu whose house |
in San  Rafael street the  police several
months ago found trunks containing dy-1
nnmlte and cartridges, is ono of the four |
employes who, with thc jailer, have been
arrested   aud   confined    incommunicado,
pending the result of inquiry being made
into the circumstances of the escape of
Senorita Cossio.
General Blanco will bo accompanied by
General Arderine as vice governor of Cu- >
ba, by General Gonzales I'ainale as chief
of staff', and Generals Spando. Bernal and
liritish   Columbia.
Iho death is announced of H. P. Bales
of Dewdney.    He was one of the pioneers.
Alex Trainer, who has been with the
Dominion government survey party on
the Stickeen route, states that 2000 men
passed Telegraph creek bound for thc
Klondike by all thc Canadian routes.
William Mackenzie, the well known
capitalist and largely interested in street
railway enterprises, has about concluded
negotiations to purchase thc Vancouver
gas works.
The Danish colony at the northerly
cud of Vancouver island is making good
progress. The Willapa on its last trip
look two additional families from Victoria fo join the colonists.
Under engagement by the British Co
lunibiii legislature, Prof. T. F. Paterson
mis arrived iu the province for thc purpose
of instructing tlie farmers in  practical   mixcd  uil,   „ -,.v„,     ,
agriculture, dairying, etc.
The collections of inland revenue in
Victoria during September totalled $10,-
000.34,   the   several   items   of   receipts   be- !
ing:    Spirits $7,204.73, malt :J.8(i;.72. to-1
bacco $14(11.10. methylated spirits $61.00
other receipts $14.50.
The inspector of fruit pesis. I!. M.
Palmer, is still continuing his crusade
against the San Jose scale, and to assist,
hiin in this work he is anxious to havo
the co-operation of all fruitgrowers. Recently he discovered the San Jose scale
in an orchard on Salt Spring island and
in one in Nanaimo district. The trees
iu both orchards wero destroyed in order
to prevent the spread of the pest.
New   llnrriiekM   nt   Helena.
Helena, Mont., Oct. 10. —It is likely
that within a few days the new barracks
at Fori Harrison will bc occupied by two
additional companies of the Second regiment of the United States infantry. Tho
buildings that have been under way have
been completed. The new barracks building was turned over to the government by
the contractors last month, and has becn
formally accepted by thc government. The
new double set of ollicers' quarters ordered at the same time has beet) Completed to all intents and purposes, and is ready al anv time to move into.
Miilntninlim'   Them    In    the    Liirgewt
Item   of   Stiite   KspeiiHe.
Helena, Oct. 0.—The cost of maintaining thc insane is the largest item of ex- |
pense of the state government, and has
been ever since the territory undertook
to    care for    these unfortunates.      The
state paid out. on thai account alone $11S,-
700 during tho fiscal year ended November 30, 1890, and this year the account
will lie larger, as more patients have been
cared for.   Mitchell & Mussigbrod receive
on their present contract !)0 cents a day,
for each  patient  taken   care  of for  Hie.
slate.   There are 400 inmates in the asylum, and the number is steadily increas- j
ing.    Under the new contract Mitchell A
Mussigbrod  will  receive 05 cents a day
for each patient, a reduction of 25 cents
a dav from the old rate.
The   Awful   Little   llrother.
T admired   her beauty  rare,  praised  her
pretty Titian hair.
Spoke in raptures of her eyes so bright
and laughing".
Of  her dress so  nice and  neat,   and   her
smile so killing sweet,
And   assured   her   that   it   was   no   idle
Then her little brother dear sprung a grin
* from ear to ear,
Ami, despite her head and finger shaking warn ing.
Cried aloud;     "oh, she's ail  right!     Sin-
looks mighty slick tonight.
Hut, great Scott, you'd ought to see her
In the morning!"        —Denver Host.
Bead, second engineer of the steamship
Yallada. He was taken sick on the vessel and removed to the Touro infirmary,
Thc steamer has becn disinfected and extra precautions taken to prevent a spread
of the fever among thc crew.
At   Galveston.
Galveston, (let. 11.— Before a meeting
of the Galveston board of health Dr. Gui-
teras made the following statement:
"l have reported to Surgeon General
Uynian ami communicated to Health Of-
K'<1 tieer Pish and Acting Mayor Skinner that
there are five cases of yellow fever here
and three cases that have recovered from
the disease. There is no doubt iu my
mind as to the con eel ness of the diagnosis. I have been very careful and have
made no statement as to any cases without close personal examination. The
eases are scattered and seem "to have no
conned ion. They appear to have developed in a quite confusing way and are
is   one
at Sealy hospital. J have reported two
at St. Mary's infirmary, but find that in
one at thc infirmary i was mistaken. I
misunderstood the statement of the attending physician as to thc presence of
albumen iu the urine. Finding there is no
albumen 1 alter my diagnosis aa to that
case. The other case in the infirmary is
distinctly yellow fever."
According lo this statement there aro
four cases of yellow fever, as thc case in
which GuiteraS was mistaken was one of
the live mentioned in thc above state-
meilt. A type of dengue fever bus existed at Galveston for the pas! 00 days, and
there have been 5000 cases of dengue and
not a single death,
The Santa Fe is the only road open. All
other roads were cut ofi' last night before
any one could get out of town. Tin1 Santa Fe took oul 75 persons last night and
US departed on the train today. Forty
people havo left by boat for bay shore
This constitutes fhe total hogira from
here. Thc citizens claim if the four cases
are yellow fever then thousands of eiti-
/ensh.V'e bad it, as they have had similar
A   flood   GUGSS.-—"I'm   opposed   to   horse
racing.     1  ihlnk tlie socletj   for ihe prevention of cruelty to animals should step i '
in and put a stop to it."
"Well,   old   man.   I'm   sorry   for    you. I token lo proven!  lhe spread of tin
Thai's all I cm say." I „„     Th), offic,aI(J {if .,„, niil|.im< nQsri\tA\
Government    I'reenutioiiN.
Washington. Oct. 11. Surgeon General
Wyman has been in communication with
Dr. Fish of Galveston and State Health
Officer Swoaringen, and has been advised
that all necessary precautions have been
Ku it Ihi un u i-N   in   Mtssonrli
New Madrid, Mo., Oct. 0. -At 2 o'clock
yesterday morning an earthquake shock
was fell, hero. No damage was done.
New Madrid was tho scene of a violent
shock in 1811, whon a great part of the
land in the entire county sank several
feet and was overflowed by water from
the Mississippi.
Money Order Syntem Extension.
Washington, Oct. 9.—The postoffice department has adopted a policy of general
extension of the money order system.
First Assitant Postmaster General Heath
believes that any postoffice wanting
money order facilities should be given
\» vt ine nt IIiinnjnetN.
Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 8. The Kentucky
Hankers' Association before adjourning its
annual session unanimously adopted a
resolution complimenting aud indorsing
thc local bankers for keeping wine oil" thc
table al the annual banquet last night,
saying that it wns recognized as a pleasing advance and resolving that at all Um;
animal banquets hereafter ladies should
lie among the guests, "as the only stimulants." Thi-- is iho firsf act of the kind
ever taken by a Kentucky association of
a Bimilar character.
"Sorry  for me'.'     What  do you   mean
"Oh, oT course you had  your money
the wrong horse."—Cleveland Leader.
His Proper Sphere.-"Young man," said
the veteran manager, "your melodrama
shows originality and Imagination."
"Arc you s. rious'."' asked lhe young
playwright, doubtfully,
"Perfectly," said the manager; "but you
shouldn't lose time writing plays; a man
of your talenl should be a theatrical presa
>loi'ff!in    Was    linn «eil.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 0.—George Morgan
was hanged yesterday for Iho murder of
Ida Gaskell in November, 1805. Morgan
died protesting his innocence. His victim was but 11 years old aud had been
outraged and choked to death.
Ipiisinu   In   Asiatic  Turkey.
Constantinople, Oct. 11.—It is rumored
here that there hns been a serious uprising at Bassaroha, in the pashalik of Bagdad, Asiatic Turkey, and troops have been
sent lo suppress the insurrection.
Heavy  Gold  imiioriN.
New York, Oct. S. Muhiis, Loeb & Co.
have engaged $500,000 in gold for import
by the steamer Normundie, which sailed
from Hamburg yesterday. The gold was
engaged in London, lleidelbaeh, Ickcl-
heimer & Co. will also have $500,000 in
gold on the Normandie, making $1,000,000
in all coming on that ship.
An Enthulastle Cornetlst. "Well, w
said the old friend, "How did you
come to Join the Salvation Army?"
"ll was the only way," he young man
admitted, "that I could get the public to
submit to my cornet playing."—Indianapolis Journal.
The Place for Him.—"Bliss Carman says
he never reads the dally papers."
"Heavens! What an Ideal juryman!"—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
New Steamer Line t« flfetv York,
London, Oct. 0.—A special from Paris
says a French steamship company will
shortly construct a new fleet for service
between Havre and New York, and the
average speed of each steamer will not
be less than 22 knots per hour.
Full   of t'nnuiloM.
Loudon, Oct. 0.—The London legation
has received a telegram from Rio dc Janeiro. Brazil, stating that Cnnudos, the
headquarters of the fanatics, was captured after a campaign   in  which  over
3000 Brazilian ofiicers and soldiers were statement was issued by the board of
killed, wounded or invalids. The dis- | health announcing that Stohbius' death
patch adds that Counselheiro is dead.        I was due to poisoning.   He had not becn
 exposed   to  infection  from  yellow  fever
Jordan Dleil of Glnnilern. (in,i t li oro is no reason  to suppose that
service have known for several wicks of
the existence of considerable dengue fever
nt Galveston, but they decline to express
any opinion of the development of yellow
fever there. Dr. Guiteraa would have
been sent to Galveston sooner had it been
possible to spare his services elsewhere.
Al Mobile, Ala., (hero wore seven new
eases in the city and two deaths. In the
county there was one death, but no new
.New (axe* ut   IMivi-iril*.
Jackson, Miss., Oct 11.- There are no
now cases of fever at Nitta Yuma. At Kd-
wards there tire nine new cases, four of
which are colored people, and one death.
The state board of health has advised tho
industrial institute nt Columbus, Miss.,
not to open the fall term until general
frosts occur in thc state.
1 In mi  In  Montgomery.
Montgomery, Ala., Oct. 11.—Considerable alarm has been caused here by the
report that a mail carrier named Stebbins
had died of yellow fever. A special mooting of the board of health was held, and
after    a   miscroscopical  examination,
A dispatch from Tokio, Japan, says it
is reported there that tho king of Corea
has proclaimed himself emperor of Corea.
Portland, Or.. Oct. 8.—W. W. Jordan,
a farmer, died at. Chehalis yesterday, the
second victim in that town of glanders.
He contracted the disease from a mule.
The state veterinarian has gone to tho
town to make an investigation,
Partial failure of the potato crop in Ireland is reported.
there is fever in towu.
Itleh   hn   Klondike.
Denver. Oct. 12.—K. Guilbault, formerly
a Colorado mining man, has returned
from Alaska. He says tho country about
Cook's Tnlet. is as rich as Klondike, and
that the miners there are taking out from
$25 to $100 per day. ; ■>   :
;JilK minki* In printed .»i S-jturdayj, and
be mailed to any address In Canada or
Onlte-1 State, lor • year on receipt <>f
dollar..   Blugle i..pi.- Bveccii)t|.
f'ONTKJCTAIlVi:lllI-l.*li;Nl - rn-.n,.|..
rate**!***! per qolumn ini.'li par inoittlt.
rllANgtENT   AP\ ERTII ' M
1:1. i.n... 1.1' 15 ... rn*.
Insertion     Adven
shorter per* I
poItuaSPONDSNI i'  r  .  1:   rnirl  ol
Vale pist*rict ijiidcoinraniilculloiis up.
topjefl  always   acci ptatile,
news wliil*! '?!   frc u    11J v
JQB riiiyil-.Q (ririiciqui in Ural claw ■
ur the nli.)i'ic--i potlce.
.J.lil.rs. V. II. UcCARTI ii A BOX,
i.i.vNIi  lrORXK, II.
SATL'KDAV, OCT. 16    i8o7.
Carson Lodge I, O. O. P. No. 37,
!   Cl   C\   T7   MEKTS   ijVERV   SATURDAY
I. YJ. Y). r.  . .,,     ,.   ■  . y  in tlnlr
linll nt 1 an in, ir  (;.   A ■. nllnl Invitation ox-
e ii.li.'.! 1 ml 1 soli in nlim 1'. iliren.
■ l-'ll.'.   IV, Mi I.AREX. S. rr
.. 1. Couurro.i It -
btiuri.11 Notice.
Pitl- -11 .* I l.i;i .\ .*.   . Ill 111 II   - rvieei  over)
... bath In the 1 Unn li at 11 a. m. and J 10
,,' a,. 1.1 lllc .clioo] ro n! Uranil For|fs     gfll,-
l.uili school 10:80 11. in. in i.u >ii..r.l i,„,r,i.
■vt ' 'arson wei Itly Jj p. ..,
THE   WATER    ~?Q~\1S$   DEAL.
There js r,o breach between tho city
uy'. [hp water works contract*;. ,>hic*i
pannot, and daqbtlc'-s tyill be bridged
pver t*; ib.c satisfaction ol all parties,
l'he indiscretion ol tlie mayor in taking
upon himself L'.ie responsibility oi ordering the city's legal advisor (0 make
phanros in thu contract signed by bim-
Belt, on behalf on the city, and Contrac-
;ri Dvey na= produced acertain amount
pf friction and frying of greuce ir*. tbe
munjclpal bakepar,, which could lave
be-RijvojjJe'l had the mayor consulted the
members of the council before acting in
'he premise;,
Tbe *,:estii;s in the b lard of worki tli:
abioline piwer to act (or thocity in nil
matters relating ta Ibe accepting or 1. -.
jeu.inj. tho water and light system, and
ordering payments to be r.-.ads en estimates is a c^angpruus and vicious precedent to establish, inasmuch as it places
ji the hands of that body the power '.*;
spend p-a;*ly Jit.con of ft*,** **ity*B money
>vi:h jut a safe guard attached to the parse
string, and the r:*y council acted wU-dv
in refusing lo ratify thc action ol the
mavor, until such times as certain dejects in thec„..tract ruve been coireeled,
Around ail |he negotiations leading up
to tbe ...warding ot the cpntract the veil
pi secrecy has been thrown, The whole
sceenre was concocted in Rossland by
Mayqr Manly ap.ci Co;Ur;t£tor Davey.
anil ryas sprung on the people ot Grand
V'orks and lobbied through thc city
council iiiijde flf fpfty-ejgbt hours, and
the -ontiac, a\yarded before anyone was
aware of what was being done. The
first conference bi.tweeu the mayor and
council in reference to '.he matter was
held behind closed doers, and councilman were pled„ed not to divulge (he
p*uceedings. Who exacted that pledge,
and why was it exacted i Why was
public bus'ness conducted behind closed doors.' Why was not any ratepayer given a rigb: to examine thejplans
and Hpccilications lifter they bad been
laid before the council and allowed ihe
privilege to yoice hii objections, when
others, tvith persona! inte-ccts at stake,
were permitted tp know all toe proceedings rind to firjrg pressure to b-ar for
the adoption of the dea'? These are a
few questjon that have act bpen satis-
,'aptpiy apiwfred as yet.
l'he   contract   and   specifications   as
sigji.d l.y the mayor r.;*,d Cfin'ractor
pavey gives the latter thc big end of tbe
deal. The specifications provides for
nothinj; ant] the contract places ill Ihe
bands uf the board of works Ihe power
to say whether or not theeity gats \i.
Now, that all negotiations have becn suspended, it is fair to presume that our
Wftrthy city guarui*-ns'wiil see to it,, that
*.he city  is propi rly protected.
slder&tion for the transfer of al! lighrs
under the charter is *57j.ccn. Mr. Wm.
Mncken7ie is well known, both in Canada
und on the orher side of the Atlantic as
r- gentleman cf large wealth and great
business capacity and who with bis partner, Mr. Ross, controls several large en-
....:■ them br ing  'he stiect
1 . r .
ge  the c.   ij'i   ■.,    .ii Rl   large raili
way contracts an:! is now largely interested in mining int.rests ip. East and
West Kootenay and elsewhere.
It is a matter of general satisfactipn
that the cl.aiter has passed into the
bands of men who have the capital and
credit requisite ta carry out such on undertaking. Wc are informed that steps
wj.ll be taken v. ithout delay  to mako a
I survey cf '.he route batwecn Pentieton
and Boundary creek with a view to tbe
■ consliuction of teat line as spoil as pos-
s.ble, Tte completion qf tbat line ir. of
great hr.porlancc tp the  Province as a
] whole and o( vital concern to the Bound-
j ary creek di Irirrt. Without tuiliviy
comnrimie.it 1 * the development of tbc
great mineral deposits ol tl u section is
Impossible, With ihe construction oi
a ra'lway between Boundary creel; and
pentieton railway communication*) will
bc secured by means of steamers en
the Okanagan Lake and ihence by tlu
Shu.-wap and Qkapangor* railway M
Sicamous Junction en lhe Canadian Pacific railway. As the apprpxim :le length
of (his piece or 1 tilway is pot more than
one hundred miles, r, great portion of il
not involving heavy work, tbe energy
at d experience ot the now owners of the
charter ensures that ibere will be no unnecessary delay in 1 Hording thc people
cf the Boundary creek district those
tianspqrtaiion facilities which aloae are
lacking to bring tlu'.r dicti-ict to lhe
front among the great mining sections
of British Columbia,
There is also another matter connect
ed with the const! ue iy.i oi the Pentic
ton Bouudary Cveek railway, uhich is of
no little interest and importance to the
taxpayers of the Province. That is tho
additional traffic which the operation cf
that line will brrrg over tbe Shuswap
and Okanagan railway. The Province
guiranteed the inti rest on ibtj bonds
of ihe kilter road for a term of yc.113
with the result that thc taxpayers have j
to contribute annually an amount of'
something liKe J-p.cco, being the differ-
eiico between the sum paid as rental by
the company operating tlie line and the
amount cf interest ontbekpnds, This
heavy burden on Ilu Province is caused
by the email amount of tiaffic which
now passes oyer the line, it having no
railway connection on the Southern end
by which business can be brought over
it. With a line connecting it with the
Boundary creek district—by means of
steamers carrying cars over the Okanagan Lake between the two railway
termini---this unsatisfactory stale of
things wilt be greatly modified, and we
may anticipate lhat the amount, which
Province has now .to provide annually
for the payment of interest on these
bonds, will be largely reduced.
purveys will be made by the gyjicate
to ascertain the feasibility, and probable
cost, of a railway from Pentieton, by
way ol Hope. 10 the Coast.
""*" *"-*-*-=*-r -•:^-r.-<rJti=ri-:-7-»^a-.vn   , -uiitice [fl HkI'.KBY GIVEN Hint lhe ra-part-
'4     BATCnELDEll Si  K/IUlSn,   * '    tj IHamlltonaiiffE.Duford.iindeftheflrauaSol
lliiniilt.iii ,fc Duford, in tlie hold limine-.
i (Irand Porks, was dissolved by luuuinl cousen
; July I.I, imn. and I will nol he resjlonrtbie fo
i any debts incurred i,y lhe .aid JameaHamiltoii
EllMi'Nli UUFOip.
A't present i reimer Turner is making
■1 tour of thc Rootsnay districts, obsten-
tially to look over tbe district with a
yiev/ pf becoming familiar \vitb He re.
rjuirments fpr fut.irc reference—but in
reality to feel of the political pulse of
the public. In an interview, while in
Nelson. Prieme- Turner stated (kat be
;n',e^ueu to visit this district betore returning home. The people of the Boundary creek, no doubt, will give Mr. Turner
a heartv welcome in tbc event of his vis't
jo this section.
A-..TEH a continued residence ol over
a year it, Crand i'orks it is gratifying to
„wake lo the fact that no per c*ml. c,f
the population are water wqrks contractors cr men who at one t,mc or anather
stiperintcncd'.'d the putting in of a water
^orks plant.
Now yps people v/ho have been trd*.*.-
ing so much about dpnating lo,bor to
r/ard buik'pn*,' a road to Summit camp
come forward and show thit it is not a
-rame of talk.
Tut road, to .*y,ur,imit camp must be
built. So be ready with your contributions when the hand wagon comes
Qbt your name on tbe list. It is
worth $10 to any man to show thc pub-,
jig he has pot some enterprise about
The negotiations which have been ip
progress for some weeks between the
owners of the charter of the Vancouver,
Victoria and Eastern Railway and Navigation company, and certain capitalist*;,
bitye been consummated, says the Vancouver Timos-Adyertiser, by the sale of
tho charter to a syndicate represented
by Messrs. William Mackenzie  and  D
Mann,   We understand that the con-.
Boundary Gveli Visitors tothc Spokane Fan-
Buy the Hotel Spokane ior a Few Houcs.
Wii are in rec.-ipt of an invitation to
be present at the Spokane V'ruit Fair
Boundary Greek banquet, given at the
Hotel Spokane, last Tuesday evening,
October 12th, 1897, at 9 p. m„ under the
auspices of tbe mining fiaternity. We
regret our inability to be prejent and
predict tha*. lh; occasion v, ill be 01 fl
long to be Remembered by thosepreimt.
'l'he promoters of tbe banquet were the
Boundary creek district visjrors to lhe
fair, and was arranged b/a comuritice
consisting of I}enry White, Whiles
camp, chairman;). C. Ifass, Greenwood,
secretary; and A. S, Black, Greenwood;
W. T. Smith, Boundary Falls; Jas. Mc-
Wicol, Midway, and L. A. Manly, Grand
The Spokane t-eview in speaking of
tho alfair cays. The spread was exel-
lent, the company congenial aid the
evening passed most pl-asantly. The
following toasts were drunk: *'The
Fruit Fair." "Mining Industry," "Our
Invited Guests," "Kettle River Mining
nistt'ct.'.'r.nd '.'The'l-adit;."
Wc are informed, says thc Victoria
Colonist, ui a recent date, that lhe Vic*
toria, Vancouver A. Eastern railway company' have cifectcd arrangements with
ieading Canadian capiialists for lhe construction of I he rail way in the event of satisfactory terms being arranged Uflth the*
Iioi.iin.o.i .,nd Provincial governments,
Negotiations for this object have becn
in progress for some time and have ter
initiated satisfactorily to the V. V. !'■■ li.
people. Thc governments have not
yet been formally approached on
ttfe matter, but we understand lhat op
plir.tion will be made lo the provincial
government at an early day for the 24,-
coo a mile subsidy granted at the last
sccsioi: ot the legislature. The plans of
the company arc not disclosed, but \ye
shall npt be irurpri.-cd to learn that they
include the immediate construction of
the line from Pentieton to Boundary
Creek witeoirt waiting for a coast connection.
May Sm For Libel.
It is reported that Mr. J. A. Aikman of
Grand Fcrks bas or inu.hds to commence a libel suit ag-iinst tbc Rossland
Miner for an article that recently appeared in that paper. Mr. Aikman, when
spen by a representative of tbe Miner,
refused to either deny or affirm
the report but said tliat he had written
to the Rossland paper. He refused to
say what Itehad written.—Nelson Miner.
As Mr. Aikman played :*, ;>tar engagement during bis residence in this city a
suit for liabel w*)i.tld be "meat" for the
Blooded Fow^ls.
Stall Blooded Plymouth Rock Chickens for Sale.    ' Gro. Hgram,
just at present what constitutes a ccr-
lilied cheek seems to be bothering some
nl cur city officials.
■ ci garette maker, di* fi ! *r.\
Tims another  fortune
.. up—or down—in smoke.
•   0   •
The people of Grand Forks bave   at
last awaked to the fact that ihis cdv  i-
not the only pebble en the beach. There
are others which are now b-ing  heard
■5 0 6
If halt of the miney spent, by the
r'nthet of 11 and Forks and Iris associ
atcs, in tying up valuable mining properties in ihis neighborhood had been
exp-niled in building trails and roads
to them, what a different aspect the present time would firr rent.
e « »
James A. Aikman, our rxcitv e'erk,
city solicitor, chairman cf lhe board rf
licensing aommissloners, returning oilier ami crown prorcrutor, has opened
an nliiec for thepractice ol hi; profession
a! N Ison, B. C. What is Grand Forks
relief is Nelson's affliction.
<   S   •
The report cuaies from Colfax, a
town down tu the Palouso country 0 ;
the other side of thc line, that the barbers have advanced the price of shaving
five cents. This i-r a very encouraging
piece ol nee-*?, which indicates that .he
bird times are over in thrt locality, and
one l.y one the populist whiskers are fall?
ing by the wayside.
o » a
Mrs. O'Flare'.y—I see bv the paper,
Pat, we nre to h rve electric lights.
Pat—Yes, m.Ther, the people on tins
s'de of the poed have queer notions in
their beads, which are full of crooked
ideas, ond nothing short of electric light
"111 keep them straight
Mrs. O'Flaretv (....'mis  a tr 1:1 * de.T
— In Old Ireland, where I was b rn  aid
raised, a tallow candle was considered
plenty good enough lor a wake.
©   K   ?•*,
The paop'e of Graud Forks—Ike the
cows tail—always behind—have at last
arisen from their Rip V.an Winkle sleep
and got a gait on thnn like a quarter
horse at a county fair. The money necessary for the building of the road from
the mouth of Fisherman p/cek to Sum
mit camp has beon ne.vly all subsctibed
and work is to be commenced on thc
same at once. Anything Torn a "chaw
of tabacca" lo a 5100 check will he r.c-
cepted by those who are passing the contribution box. Be ye, liken unto the
widow, and have your mite ready, for a
suffe ring public loveih a Cheeiful giver.
e © .1*.
For sale or rent*—Ore incorporated
city, furnished with council, constable,
free convoy, by-laws, etc, etc, Every
thing in goed running shape, except the
town needs a new mayor and a few "livo"
metcbants. Well situated. A sp'endid
opportunity foriomc small town wishing
to bscoiuu a city. Reason for desiring to
dispose of the property insufficient hinds
tohindle thc preposition any longer.
Will leuse to capitalist with plenty of
funds for term of years on resonable
teims. For further particulars apply to
lhe otlice cat or address the mayor, Ro.s*
land, B. C.
P. S.—A b.rtch  pf unsettled election
obligations goes w ith lhe deal.
3   0   8
John A. Manly is back from a visit to
G an.l Forks, where be Ins boyn for ihe
past to nays. Me reports that thc people of Grand Forks are happyand prosperous as a result rf the n V activity
in raining that is going on iu ihe vicinity.
"All we want in the Boundary countiy, *
-aid Mr. Manly, '.'is a railway, and that
we are sure to get early next year. Then
there will be an exhibition of wonderful
mining activity there, for we have some
immensely large and rich ore bodies.
The people, therefore, wi'l lairly bless
the man or company that first builds a
railroad for then'. As the Columbia tic
Western has its surveyors in 'he field it
begins lo look as though they would be
lhe lirst to earn thebler-5'ngs of the people Boundary."—Rossland Miner.
This is the first intimation we ever h, <}
cur Honorable Mayor p-jsed as a humorist,
Rocord of tl|0 locations, certificates of work
transfers, etc.,ramrderl nl tlio Mining Heoonler's
olliee, Grind Fork**, 11. ('., fnr lire wocll ending
(totobor l*l.li, l"Ji:
October 8;-*-
ciiinUir, 1;. J. biilil, Carter's ramp.
Jubilee,l'mnk liniley,ciulsiliiiil.ii;..
ii. ii ber iir—
lte.l It..so, It. .Miiineniii, cl nl, North Cork.
It. .1. c., ami N.iiinrk it, .1 Cameron, et nl, Kot
lie river.
Si. Mm:, II. Ci.iiinr.', ei nl, Mcltoa prep*.
.: ..niliiiii View, Arelr'r (..niunm, Htiiiiinlt
Flair I 'In v. Mux Kiint/, \YoltlllglOll rninp.
Oetobor I'J:—
liiiilbh l.ir.i'.i, .inlri. Rogers, Pass m-ek.
ennilniyvri:.. OP ■miiK.
Conservative, W. !■'. K.niin'.'.y.
Rattler, J. U. Murphy'et 1 I.
Ootuhi r'l —
Cr'tortoti, II. ii.. Cannon, et al.
liiTim Mountain ninl Buck, Jn*. irktrmiliiou,
l.nnii King and Canada, William itall.
pcinhor 11:-
Uelln, l'. M. Tohlaflon.
Golden Qiltut mnl Nrirtliel'li l'.el1., ll, Itijl.ilisi.-.i
el nl.
Olympia, 1». M. Snyder.
Oete-lji-r I".:
Mny IJiieen, tt. II. .Iiriiep.
tlri'-inyt 111UI Kiiirr llie,'.j iriter.rit finlii J. I".
\V.ilker In II. G. U1..711.
October 12:—
Helm, nil interest from Richard MeC(irrcn jo
C. M. Tnllllisiill.
From Williams' stage on Saturday,
Oct. and, i$o'/. an Olive colored grip be-
tweon Grand I'orks and Edwards'Ferry^
B.C. Grip is marked J. J. Sull.yan,'
Toledo, Ohio, and contains letters, papers, ore., of no valtii to anyone br,': tho
owner. Finder will please return lo
Williams stage line.
juon't forget to drop in and s„c Graham, at F.dtvard's ferry, ?,.' you pasn by.
:.-■■■■ K^lkm^
Gold and Gold Ores Melted, Re- |>
fl   ,. fined apd Bougiit.    ..«      G
LP. O. Box 1795.      Spokane, Wash. ^
.' .x -',-' r j-jiylj s.s.-.-■ /:ir^^z^.-:5urjr,sacj.
MIN!:: RA C ACT   1896,
NOTIi ,:.
i.h'V Euglo Mineral claim, situnteIn the (Jr.nnl
1'nrkn M'uiiiK Division of Yalo District,
Where [-ocatcd:—Obiservalloi] Blnuntoin, adjacent in 1.1:1:1.1 Forka.
fAKK EfOTICE \i\a\ I, Pred Wollaston, nctlnn
1  m mjeiil for KrancesJ. Walker, free miner'n
certlficdte Nn. sjj-ldl; C. O'Hrien Ittildin, Free
nijiii r'n certllicatG No. 07,7fl0j Normal) I.. .lack-
Bi)ii, free miner's eeriillcite S'o. H51RA;  (linis.
\;iii Newi, free mlne^ - i'l rtlncatc No. 7U,6Bi;  W
Wind -piulis. free miner's cerMllcale No.   l£K(A;
Wm. Henry {.■<-. freo miner's eertillwite No. hi.-
713, and Ii. Scott, free miner's certilicate No. .">.-
IluA, Intend, rlxlv days from date hereof, to a|>.
iily tfl the Mlhlmr-'Bueorder for .: t'ertillcatc .■!
ImproviiientH, fbr Die imrpose of obtainin« 11   MOTJCH   IS   IIKHKBY   f-UVKN THAT THI
I niivii (.Mini, for the above claim.   Ami further J m r.-u-r <.i lU-vlsloti for tli>- puri-pse of hear
take notice tl. ii iictlon, under ueclion ::'.. mm I   in.':, oinplalntsognlnut thi 1.-.-1» n1 for thp
bcconiiriehcotj before the issuance of such Cer
lillcate ,ii" ii,i:.ir.-,. j.ifiit't.    Kitten WouhM row.
Dated ibis iftth clay of Heptemberltilt7.
NOTICE!, hereby given thai in neeordanee
ivith Section siii ui the Buultary Ite^ulalfon
.,f l-ni"., n remilutlon linn been passed by Hie
Provincial I'oard nl llealib dceloring lho .-..iii-
| tnrv regulations nf lr-lii in In* in force in Iho eity
ni i.nun] Forks.        :s. II. Dusi an, si. !>.
■ - ■. ■ r • - * 11. ..! Prqvlnolal board nrileiiiiii.
Pasois, Oils, Brushes, Sash & Doors,
Antbing Vou Want ir, the Hardware Lino and Can't Find it go to
W. K. C. Manly's Store, Grand Forks, B. C,
MINERAL   ACT   1896.
vi ar 1v17.11.- made by lhe as , r of the eity ol
:,::,!„! Korks, rr. (J . will 1 eheld nl dm coiini il
elitiinhcr, In llieeltv of Grand Korks, .,n M.mi'iy
n... inn iluv ..111. i.y.. 1. 1. I)., i" ,y ul 2 n'i loi ;■■
p. rn .1   K. JoimsoN, Acting <*|erk.   1
City Clerk, min
QRAND    l-'OI'KS,    II.    <'.
M,,111,ruin  Rone Mllieiul   ' Infill,  ullllttte  ill   Hn
'.I   lid   Fork.   Milling   i '.: i;..'li nl Villi' Ills
trli'l     WI ere  [oeati il      in nn r   1 uuip  ."
t*aki ■:'-!i;*i";iin;i:li:u'i :"' K-E. STANLEY SMITO, M. D,
I  ccrtijicalc No, -\^\:. Intend, sixtj 'l-v- Irom
lhe date hereof, to uppty lo  tl..' Mini;,?', I'o -   Rpsictant Pbyslt'luQ & Suv*oun,
tier tor n certificate "t   hapruvetm nts, for the
purposo of obtaining u Drown Grant of thoabov
Haitii,   And iiii'iln-i' I'iki notice that nelloii, un-   .       ..,,,..   ,.       ,-..,■
hcrK-olioi)B7, mils  commeiipe'd  before the    L/OUI     3 M. KhUhi
i--: 'c of MH li certilicate >i Improvements.
Dated ilti.--l!ii duy oi Uetobi '■. 1HD7.
cKHTiriiyvri; ok i.mpbovkmknts
Null cf:.
Number I'.rni' mineral eluim siimiiir In   Ihe
Whom lucutcil:—lu Central eump:
TAKK XllTK i: I Jnllll A. Coryell ii. Bgcut for   rl   s. (.*AYI.1.V,
.    Henry  Hlillu tree, miner's iiertllloiito No.   •"■
r-T.v.l uml M. W. I'liliiii'r-inn froo miller'scortiII-
cutc No. G1A, lutetld, sixty daj*B ir.nn thc date
hereof,    tn    nnnly    to   lh. " Milling    Iteci ■:- c. -,,
.i.i* im-.-, riiiii .iru ,",i* Improvement, (ortho our- BoiIOIIOB, Ivrcr.,
po-uof obtaining a Crown grunt nf lhe above*
-.'aim. Olliee, Main Street,    -   GRAND FOBIW, B. B
Vlld rrrr-llrer till;,   notice  Mini nctlou, under | ._,_.. „..„.m.
nccllou :;7, tni.-t Ij,. CQInnienoed l'i im^ Hie Issfl-
tlliee of such ivrnlienle of improvo'ilonta. "P 1VOI.I.A-TON
.1- lir: A, COHYKU.        X .
Uuted till! mil dav of Seolcinber, 18U(|.
Provincial Land Surveyor.
And t.'ivil iyii'dncer.
in run:, Miilvay, ii. c.
Associate  Member Canadian
Society   nl civil  Rugiucurs,
American Kaglo Mineral Claim, Bltuated in tlie
Brand Korksllliilng Ulvlslo  Vale IHs-
Irlet.   Whero   located;—Wellington camp,
Eogll nintllll.
takk Nn I'll *K Uml I, Hugh 9. Cayley,a. agent
1 for .lolin T. O'Brien, Ireo miners ccriillcutro
Xn. srirs: niiil .I..1,n Holm, in*- miner's ourtitl
eate'No. 105A, liitcnil, sixty days from tlie date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Ueeorder fnr n
o'btiiiiiiiigaCrown Ura.ul nf il]o'above claim.
And further tako notice Hi u action, under
section rr;, must be ooinmeuced bofore lho i.*..-n-
ancoof such C'crdlleato of Iniprovemeuts.
II. .*;. CAYLHY.
Dated this 21st dav of September, USD7.
Montn Carlo Mineral claim -inintul in thc Orand
Korks   Mining  Dlvlalon nl'   Yalo  District,
Where located!—Wellington camp, ISaglo
"I A|(K NOTICE unit 1, Hugh S. Cayley, as agent
'   for Jolin T-P'Brlen, Ireo miner's eertilleato
mis M. Kirkham, five mlnoi
liiienle Nn. S'.'rt'lT, Intend, rixiy ditvs from lho
linn, hereof, toiyiply tn l;,e Mining Itecordcr liu
a Col'tllieate of [luprovcmeiita for the purpose
pi ubtaliiiuga crown Urnutof tho abovo claim.
And furlher take notice r ii.it action, ninl.:
rreetion 37, millrj be commenced before ll:
mice nf sueh (Jertlflcatp of improvement
Dated Mils :'IJ da; of Boplembo'r I8II7'.    '••' tea Wants nil klndaof
Provincial Land Surveyor.
civil Engineer, Eto
Barber Shop.
Centrally Looated.   All Work Cauranteed to be
First-Class Inevory Rospeot,
FETtR A. I PAHE,      *      -      PROPRIETOR.
ilanutfU'tiiier of
Spring   Beds,    Mattresses,
GRAND   FORKS,   I!,   C.
ir-S^.r'nw Filing and all Kinds of Repairing.
'   ,
rii;. Providence Fur Company
Providence, R. 1.,
-»- i
MINERAL   ACT   1S./1.
re ns fnllou-
liver Fox 	
Hauler .Mineral Claim, Situated  in  Hie Uranil i Belli'	
Korks   Mining Dlylalon of   rale  District. I otter	
Wliero located:—lu Wellington Camp, near  Martin 	
the Summit of'Iookout Mountain, I Beaver (porpo 1)
TAKE NOTICE that l.Jiilin.v Corvell, os agent   ),'
1  (or c. Van Ness, Free Minor's Certilicate Nn.   I;.,,,.
Trr-nrs, Intend, sixty days from lire dale hereof,   A:',,,.
to apply tp file Mining Itecordcr for acerlillealc   f'1
Qf Improvements, for the purpose nf obtatuing
11 Crown griml nf Ihe above claim. Ami further
lake notice linn ni.tli.li, under section B7. mum'.
be commenced before the i^siiiinee or such cor-
lilii-nle ni llnprovcmeiits.    .Inn-. A. Ciiiiyki-i..
Dated tlii- lOthdiiyof Mepr ciiiI.it, lsa?.
" 'V?a\v Furs, Skins,Ginseng,
Price, ytioted fnr ne\-l sixty floys
 $15 nn In .fl.vi nil
■I nu In
•1 11,1 in
1 ui
1 111
Groy Eox         i
Unl        t'll in LV,
Price List on nil other furs Olid rrktus furnish*
et] upiin application, Full prrrc-r guarautecd,
careful .election, courteous treoiiuent and im
mediate reinillnuee nil nil consigumclltp.
J.  1'. FLOOD.
WHITE tic KER, Proprietors.
dale oi
Tuo dozen Straw Huts ut u Bargain.
Watch Repairing a Specialty   -^   ^   AH Work Guaranteed
Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars,
This hotel is located nbout 11 miles Irom Grnnd Forks up thc North Fotk.
Good Fishing and Hunting in the vicinity. Meals served nt nil houts, and
the best ot Bleeping accommodations. 11. P. TORONTO, Proprietor.
BROWN & SPONG, Proprietors.
The Finest Fresh and Salted Meats
Is the Oldest and Leading Hotel in the city,
and Headquarters for Mining and Commercial Men. The houso has just been refitted
and the rooms are unsurpassed for comfort in
the city, while in the Dining room can bo
found the best food in the market.
louse, *& *&
Joseph L> Wiseman, Proprietor:
Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
"Dad'1 Brown, well known all over thc Kootenays as first-class Restaurant mon
has been secured to take charge of the Dining Room, and every effort will be
marie lo make the boys from thc hills feci at hoKe. Be siti? ttnd slop and see
"Dad" and Dick when in town,
Grand Forts Meat Market,
Kerr & Flood, Butchers,
.All Kinds of Meats German Sausages and Head Cheese Always on Hand.
First-Class   Accommodations,  Good Stabling-, Tennius   cf
Stage Lini From Marcus,  Washington.
McAuiey & Keightley,
.   Doalorln
' Tobacco and Cigais,
The Only Place in  To*<a
that Handles Fruit.
l-'rvsii Supply Itocoived Dally!
Groceries, Salt Meats and Miners Suppliel
I Cllll SUVl' J'llll I
ml Minors
cy.   Full
vill llml it lo tliclr interest to givo ine n r-ull hel'ore puroH*U}l]l^\[
Ineiif FlailingTaoklo Just itocoived.
■v^Grand Forks, B.   C.-y\y
Everything New and   Best Furnished *}§*>(
House, and is in everyway  prep.ircd to 5-fisir
welcome Guests and provide Gocd Ac- 0XJ0X
X0X* Headquarters for  Muring Men.   Best
0X0~X of Wines. Liquors and Cigars.    Special
aitentio • paid to Transcient trade."
oUndary Greek Mining Exchange
S Financial and Mining Brokers *&
Groups of claims Bought for Stock Companies, Etc., Etc.
vivery a
Riverside Ave., Grand Forks.
Livery Teams, Saddle*
Pack and Lidics Saddle Horses a Specialty.
Harness Shop in connection.
Teaming of All Kinds Done.
Plenty of Barn Room ior Freighters. Give us a trial
L.4L 4V   .£.*
all Line,
Q, W. WILLJAHS, Manager.
Daily from Marcus to Grand Forksi
Greenwood City, Anaconda, Boundary Falls, Midv/ay
«ind All Points on Colville Indian Resevation.
Stage Leaves Marcus on the Arrival of lhe Northbound Train, arriving at^lrr/r^
ForkB at 8*45 p. tn. Leaves tlio Forks at 4100 a. mi. arriving at Marcus Iri time to
connect wiili noithbotind Train. Passengers from Kuoltna*, (Vinl^ make qonpgq^
tiun at Bassburg going nnd f-ctii ng. X
.a Miner,
-.is. Hennessy,
A Town   Without   Any   Law.—The
Would.be Murderer Still at
John Martin, a miner of Eureka camp
on the Jreservation, is at present lying
in the Jubliee hospital suffering from a
gun shot wound in his right thigh, about
two inches below the groin, inflected by
a bullet from a 40-90 Winchester rillo in
the bands of James Hennessy who was
laboring under tqo much "reser
yation booje," which report says Eureka
camp is chuck full ol.
The shooting occurred about 5 o'clock
last Wednesday afternoon and the circumstances connected with the affair
pre best told by Mr. Marlin himself to
a Miner reporter yesterday, as be lay
in tbe hospital consoling with him
self tbat tbe bullet did not strike a couple
pf inches higher up.
"Last Wednesday afternoon, accompanied by my two partners, Janjes and
Tom Welsh, I went over to Hennessy's
cabin, where we spent the afternoon in
drinking and having a good time generally, and whi'e we were all feeling pretty good, none of us weie drunk. About
5 o'clock Hennessy suddenly left the
cabin without saying anything to anyone
taking his Winchester rifle, which is a
jfi <jo with him, In a few seconds after
leaving the house he appeared at a win*
dow at the back end of the building, and
befqre anyone bad time to realize what
was in the wind, he pulled the gun down
pn me and the next instant it went off,
tbe bullet grazing the tvrist of Tom
Welsh ant) then struck me. After firing
■fhe shot Hennessy took to tbe woods,
going in the direction of the boundary
line. As be passed a ditch, where a
couple of men were at work, he remarked, 'I guess I have got him this time,'
"I have known Hennessy fer tho last
fourteen years in Jdabo, where he taught
school, and never bad any trouble with
him before. For the past two months
Jlennessy bas been acting queer, and
the general impression seemed to be that
bis mind was unbalanced. Not long
■iince he tried to shoot Jimipy Clark with
out provication."
The Welsh Brothers and R, J. Purcell
at once strated witb, Mr.Martin,for this
pity for medical treatment. After travelling all night the party arrived here
about 7 o'clock Thursday morning, and
the wounded man was taken to the Jubilee hospital, where Dr. Smith dressed
the wound. It was found that the bullet entered the back of the thigh,grazed
along near the top of the thigh bone,
chipping off a number of small pieces
oi the bone, coming out in the middle of
fhe front of the thigh just Iplowthegrpin,
The wound is pronounced an exceptionally bid one being made by a large sized
bullet, and being so closo to tbe body
that amputation woul 1 be impossible in
the event ot a complication of disease
setting in, but as Mr. Martin is a strong
young man of 39 years of age.robustand
healthy his chances of recovery are very
Parties returning from Eureka last
night report tbat nothing has been heard
from the would be murderer since he
made his escape.
What Hqnest and Square Dealing Will Accomplish.
A little over a year ago Mr. H. A.
Huntly cast his lot with the destiny of
Grand Forks, and opened up a small
fruit, confectionery and tobacco store.
From the very day of opening his business Jhas steadily increased, and as a
result today Mr. Huntly is enjoying a
trade second to none in the city. From
time to time, additional lines of goods
have been added to his stock, until now
everything usually found in a first-class
grocery store is carried by him, which
he is offering at live and live prices. In
prder to keep apace with his steadily increasing trade, Mr. H. contemplates adding miners' boots, shoes, overalls, etc.
The fact that Mr. Huntly never makes
any misrepresentations to sell goods has
done much towards bring about bis pre
sent success and we bespeak tor him a
Continuance af his past prosperity.
The Council Holds Its Regular W"kly
The regular weekly session of tbc city
pouncil was held yesterday afternoon In
tbe council chamber, with all the members present except the mayor and Alderman McCallum,
After the minutes ol the last meeting
were read and adopted, Chairman Hepworth asked for the committees to make
llieir usual reports.
The reports of the committees being
received and placed on file, tbe matter
pt securing water rights was taken up.
And, as a result of the discussion that
followed, Alderman Johnson was appointed a committee of one to confer
\vith Solicitor Cayley and ascertain in
what position the city water rights are,
and report at the netrt tweeting.
On motion of Alderman L. A, Manly
fhe meeting then adjourned,
L. Schorn, who puts in his spare time
searching for iron-caps in the North Fork
country, was in the city on Monday laying in a fresh supplyof provisions, powder, etc. Mr. Shorn says Brown's camp
is still on tbe map, notwithstanding the
black-eye given it by the tying up of the
Yolcanic, by Mayor ^a,nly and associ-
.rtL   NOTES,
Mr and fishing is reported good
stina lake.
Jeff Davis went to Geenv/ood today on
business mission,
Mr. Teal, aSpokane attorney, is in the
city on legal business.
The "sports" have commenced to return from the Spokane fair.
H. A. Huntly has his new bain and
warehouse nearly completed,
Dr. M. M. Hopkins, of Eureka, spent
a couple of days in the city on business.
A heavy snow fall is reported on the
Camp McKinney range Tuesday night.
M. J. Greevy of Camp McKinney, has
been spending a few days in the city this
K. Spraggett and wife returned home
Thursday evening from a ten day's visit
at Spokane.
W. 11. Ilutcheson of Northport, was
a passenger on Tuesday's stage from the
lower country.
J. D. Sears and sons are making pre-
paiations to work all winter on their
lirown's creek property.
Richard Finn of Nelson, Wash., come
over to the metropolis the other day and
took communion with the boys.
L. A. Manly, wjfc and daughter, returned borne Thursday from Spokane,
where they had been attending the fair
Jas. Reeder has returned Irom a few
days Visit to Spokane. J.iq says the
fair is alright and was worth any man's
money to see.
W. H, Russell returned home Tuesday evening from Spokane where he ha*,
been sight-seeing and—well, Russell will
explain the rest.
The rpany friends of Mrs. C. K. Simpson will be pleasod to learn lhat she is
slowly but surely recovering from a protracted spell of typhoid fever.
Dan McLaren, accompanied by his
neices, Misses Elsie and Belle passed
through the Foiks yesterday on thtir
way home from the Spokane fair.
Last Thursday morning a fire broke
out in the second story of the Miner
building, which was extinguished before
it had gained much headway.
Sig. Dilsheimer, a leading merchant
of Marcus, Wash.,has been in the city
for the past few days looking after bis
mining interest in this vicinity.
Frank Snodgrass, who presides over
the destiny of the stage between Camp
McKinney and Pentiction, bas taken a
layoff and gone to Spokaue to attend the
David Woodhead left last week for
Spokane where he expects to go into thc
hospital for repair., having contracted
a severe cold which has settled op his
Frank Truax accompained by his
family returned horn 3 last Saturday
from Spokane. F ank expects to go
to Eureka soon where ho will open a
cigar stprp.
Mrs S, H. Sheads left for Spokane
last Tuesday morning on a pleasure trip.
Besides attending the fair, Mrs. S will
have all her teeth extracted, just to
break the monotony of the occasion.
Editor Rube Hull of the Nelson Record, who for the last month has becn
down with the typhoid fever, is up and
about again and expects to be able to resume his editorial duties again this
Ed. Inbody, the genial proprietor of
the Cosmos hotel is the happiest man
in town—always got a smile on his face
like a manager of an opera house who
hangs out the "standing room only" sign
six nights a week.
Mr, Hayward wishes to return thanks
to the good peoplo of Grand Forks for
their kind patronage and begs to announce, on behalf of the firm he represents, that the Grand Forks meat market will be closed on Sunday after Oct.
31, until April 1898.
Eleswhere in this issue will be found
the adverlisment of Mr. P. T. McCallum,
wherein he offers all of bis real estate
for sale. As nearly all of this property
in situated within the incorported limits
of thc city, it affords a rare opportunity
for investment.
Mr. Joseph Wiseman, proprietor of
the Grand Forks hotel, has leased the
Manly ranch for a term of years, and
will operate it in connection with the
hotel business. Mr. Wiseman hereafter
expects to be able to supply bis hotel
with everything used in the line ot vegetables, eggs, butter, milk, etc., and the
patrons of that popular house can rest
assured that everything served on the
table will be strictly fresh.
The newly organized Athletic club have
changed the time of holding their reg ular
meeting (rqn** Thursday to Tuesday
evening of each week. At prpscnt tbe
club has a membership of about twenty
and is in a flourishing condition. The
officers of tbe association are Dick McCarren, president; W. E. Stacbe, vice-
president; Claud Biiss, secretary; M.D.
White, treasurer; Paul Fisher, leader.
Mr. George Filley, accompanied by
his wife, left via Tuesday morning's
stage for Olympia, Washington, where
he intends to winter and receive treatment for bis eyes, which have beon
failing very fast of late. George expects
to return to Grand Forks in the latter
part of January and re-open his real estate office and be ready for the rush that
is bound to invade this section next sea-
II. P. Toronto, proprietor of the Toronto House, Brown's camp, is down
with typhoid fever. Mr. Toronto came
to town last Saturday to do some trading
expecting to return home the frame day.
When the time come to start he was feeling so bad he decided to remain over a
day. Sunday morning his condition had
become so serious that it was found necessary to call a physician. Mr. Toronto
is at present at the residence of Edmond
Duford, in the new town.
That is What Joseph Ward
Claims to Have Struck
Remember that EJiwatd's Forry is the
only wayside house on the road where
•>o,od meals and clean beds canbefound
Will Put in a  Small Stamp Miil at
uOnce.—Other Items of Interest
Prpm the Hills.
Joseph Ward, the owner of the Ruby
claim, at the mou.h of Ifirdy creek
some lour miles from Grand Forks, is
greatly elated over a recent rich strike
on that property, a vein of free milling
ore having been opened up which assays }?,325,3s in all valuer. Mr. Ward is
confident that he has a oooil thin;. 1:1 the
Ruby, and as an evidence of bii failh iu
the property, says he has purchased a
small stamp mill of a daily capacity of
one ton, from parties at Camp McKinney, ivlirch he expects to have in opera.
Hon in about four weeks. Mr. Ward
says if this mill piove; a success lie in-
tends to erect a ten stamp mill on the
property at once.
The demonstration of tbe Ruby lo bc
a free milling pioposition will doubtless
load to new discoveries on the adj leant
claims, and it is a'tjgether likely
that timo w'U demonstrate the fact that
Hardy mountain his free milling as well
as copper and gold properties. »
Returned from tlie Smilkameen,
F. M. Longshore and G. C. Porter returned a couple of days ago from a tuo
week's trip to the Similkameen country,
They went as far as Pasatin and Roache
creeks, which is about thirty-five mill 0
northwest of Princeton. Duiing their
trip they secured a bond on a copper
and gold property known as the Golden
Clown, which is said to be one of the
magnets of the Similkameen district.
The Golden Crown has a 3-loot vein
of ore that assays as high as $4,000
in gold and copper, free gold being visible in the ore which accounts for the
high assays. Messrs. Longshore and
Porter do not contcinpla'u doing any
work on the property until sptiqg when
it ieiheir intention to open it up.
Clark Gets the SuowsI*c><*.
The bonding cf the Snowshoe claim
in Greenwood camp by "Pasty" Clatk,
of Spokane, means much for the Boundary creek districtin more waysiban one.
The fact that Mr. Clark has turned his
attention to this district will dp much
towards tur.iing capital and attracting
the attention of mining men ihis way,
as he has a large fo lowing who arc
willing to put their money in any distiict
that he thinks good enough fer him to
operate in,
Thc bond is fir $50,000 payable in
three tqual payments, at six, n ne and
twelve niorlli , wuh a working proviso,
which provides that woik is to be con-
tinous, commencing within ten days.
Several cases of typhoid are reported
through out tlie country. As yet, none
have proved fatal however.
The damp weather of the past week
hns been the means of driving a number of prospectors in from the hills.
Fred Af. Wells of Rossland, has been
in our midst for the last few days having
come here on business relatiug to some
mining interests.
A recent assay made from rock out
ol the Terr-Del-rico claim, located about
five miles up the North Fork, showed
returns of $28,25 in all values.
The repott comes from Nelson that
work is soon to be resumed qn the Com-
stock-LeFleur property, It is said that
eightoen men are to be put to work.
Hugh McCool, collector of customs at
Marcus, was an arrival on Monday's
stage, on his way to the reservation to
look after his mining interests there.
Messrs. Holms and Galfert, owners of
the Klondyke claim, on Hardy mountain, have about completed arrangements
for the sinking [uf a 50-shaft on this property.
S. M. Kirkham whobas heen working
on Hardy mountain propenies for the
past month, was in town Wednesday
and reports considerable assessment
work being done in that locality.
E, M. I'l. Munns passed through thc
city last week on hiH way to Greenwood
where be went to start work on the Anaconda claim. Mr. Munns was accompained by J. C. Hole, a Colorado mining
man, who will have charge of the work.
The owners of thc Last Chance claim,
iiittiated on the North Fork about one
milo from town, will start to work next
Monday, running a 50-foot open cut to
crosscut the mammoth quartz ledge said
to be on tbis property.
James L. Jarrell camedown from Summit camp Monday, where he has been
at work building the boarding houses
at the B. C, pioperty. Mr. Jarrell says
that there is a large force of men working both ways on the wagon road from
that camp to Greenwood, whiyh it is expected will be roady for traffic in about
thirty days. Mr. J. also expressed the
belief that the people of Grand Forks
would regret their action in not building a road into the camo, as there is a
large trade in that section which would
have come hore.
Merchants in Trouble Again.
Last week VV. H. Merchant was sum*
mond before Magistrate J K. Johnson,
charged with carrying on the business
of a drayman without a license therefore, as provided in the city trades
license by-law. After hearing the evidence in thc case, Mr. Merchants was
given 24 hours in which to obtain a
liceiise and pay the cost of the action,
Thc B. C. Dairy Keeping Apace Willi lhe
Growth of the Town.
Among the few enterprises lhat have
grown and prcspered wilh the growth
of the town may bc mentioned the li. C.
Dairy. Mr. C. N. Mardon, the enterprising proprietor, bas becn vigorously
pushing thy business eversincehe started,and as a result he has now one of the
bust equipped daires in tbis section of
the country. Besides being prepared lo
supply his patrons with pure fresh milk,
cream and Mardtm's creamery butter,
he takes orders for fresh eggs, vegetables and all kinds of farm produce, at
tiie pre*, ailing markel price.
Get Your Name on tii*: List.
City Clerk Fred Wollaston has preparer! a voters list and is now ready to receive names.
By the Municipal Act of iSr/i, before
an elector can have his name | laced on
tbis list, he is required to mike a statutory declaration to the effect that he i,
dulyqualified to vole. This can be made
before a judge, stependiary magistrate,
notary public or justice of the peace,
Every person entitled tovotesbould not
fail to bave their names placid on this
list before die lirst .Monday iu I lecember,
that being the d ty fixed for the 1 losing
lira sam 5, r nil all persons who e name are
not on thc list will not be entitled to vote
at tbe next municipal ckciicn in January 1898.
Ci.l Hi.  Hani.
Ra'ph Brown *t*f lhe Chic go meat
market, is having qui rt a serious time
with his hand. About a month ago
when Ralph first assumed charge cf tl e
shop, being sjrnewbat awkward with a
butcher knile, he nearly cut til two cf
the fingers of the right haul. At first
very little attention was paid to it, and
in consequence thereof, he caught cold
in the hand and tor uwhile it was a question whether or not the fingers would
have to bc amp: tated 10 save tbe hand.
The doctors now think, with care, they
will be able to save the fingeis.
Meeting With Success.
Robert Hewitt, of the (irand Forks
Brewery, is circulating a subscription
paper for contributions towards thc
building of a road to Summit camp frjm
the mouth of Fisherman cieck, ana i.s
meeting with very good success. Tbe
amount necessary to build tbe road is
about $Sjo, neaily half of which '.as
been guaranteed.
Foil SAI,K—A four-roomed furnished
cottage in U.jp r Grind Forks. For
further inform iticn enquire at this olliee.
Notice of Sale by Sheriff MRS,   PRIBILSKY,
In-obcdfonce ton writ of execution ;-      ■: ., it
of Un' county court of KooU'iiuyimd tu me di*
reeled and delivered, in thu bull of
Jotiu Empy, Plaintiff,
ll. 1'. Toronto, Defendant,
Fortjieaum 0/-1422.78 together with Sheriff,
p '..'!. ■ ■, nud i.H other legal Incidental expen-
ri -.
I have seized ail the above named defendants
Interestin tlie mineral claim, known oa the
"Swanaey," situated in the Ciirlatina lulu- district, in Hi.' Province of Urltlah Columbia! also,
li;s interest in the niinural claim, known as
"Thursday,'' situated on the North Foi,. of Kettle river, in tho above uume Province.
And will scjl the same hy public auctlou, at
tho Recorder's Office- Grand Korks, Ii. C, nn
Saturday, the 23id day of October, I8U7, at the
hour of eleven, forenoon, or KUfllclenl thereof
in satisfy the Judtfincni duui and co: 1 in this... -
tion. A. ii. PkbihkktuN, Sheriff.
Takes It!
Dealer   ia
Job Wok at the MjNEK oliiyc.
Fine pinery,
Riverside Ave.    Grand Forks.
a l. McDonald,
Contractor and Builder,
UltAND   I'UIIKS,   ir.   iy
i'l mail npi - mention  ilraii n i itlninlesftir-
lllslied .111 nil kin. 1-1,[ building.    IVorll -,1m. : 1 y
llrst-i in.--.
Law and Collecting Agency.
OKAKD   PORKS,    -     IIHITISH   i i il.r.Ml'.lA
The furniture, fixttree and everything
.villi a business that cm be made to pay
"nl money, liest location in town.
For Further pm-ticulars, Address 11. O.
Box e;, Grand Fork-:, B.C.
Spokane Falls &
N !so i & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The Only All-rail Route,without chan;-.*
of cars, between Spokane, kos-r-
lar.d and Nelson,
1,111,1   i.\. in  Kl M..I V.
neN'orl tloin     nutli
M Mt* l"S	
'   i -.■ Culillirtrti  :■■ nt Nelson with Kl
.... nnd nil K rotoiiay Lake I'oj
I'ti   ■      ■- loi     • Ill    i:   er and   rr   .   I   y
.:.'.. Itll   lur'.. .I.lily.
A     11. IIAKT.
Contractors and Builders
1 ,:'i< p, ■■ 1-..-.-, nni] -ul .un ri,n:r. - ii ,-y i. inlty,
I'liiiiHiiuU Specifications Made ninl Estimates
nM l"K   ItlVKItSIDE AVE.,  ORAND I'.'!:'. •,
UT   11. HEPWORTH, M. 1).. 0. M.
Physician and Surgeon.
Moi.,'1.1.,   SIONTHBAL.
Olllco In Drugstore.
A Beautiful Situated Townsite, at the Natural
Gate way one of the Greatest Mining Sections
of the World, and in the center of one of the
Finest Agricultural and Fruit Growin sections
British Columbia.
Boot and Shoe Shop.
Boots nml slioeB mil le tnunlerof the very best
material.   1:. pairing promptly ttuno.
Bath  Rooms,
The Following Desirable
Property at a
Terr ncres (more ur Irs..) lving along the norlli*
rrn i lurviii im ;:sj.   a. Nn. l Onnlou Land,
nu which thore Iscreotuda i*raiildu*ollIiighmme.
a jr. ACRES, more or less, laying along thu
i.i,ii.,,l^VV,\VuK.,'.i^i1V.v'iii, ^',Hu!'S<V^i,-"i:ivurl!   Throngh TlekotR to nil point** in llur United
mi tiro nortli in* i In* V.i'n Ncs. addition in timid I States mid i'nun in.
lurks.   A ono-tlilrd Internal lu nil Hn* unsold 1
lots in snid VnnNoss Addition.   Tlio above |u*> !   Direct Connections ivltli lire Spokane Falls &
pert.- is nil situmed  within tho Incorporated i Northoni Uufhvnv
limits of tho city of On Forks.   Will also soil P"""1**1 '••"•>■"*••
AOHES. iin.re iirle.-s. lyiiir.iil.uiy Hi.* l*n-tT i TRAINS   DEPART
NOnHBTfl ratio
Yellowstone Park Line
raejbesi Line,
erior Service.,
ffit -:,0' ^zai
'J *?-'% A"1^"^
/ I 11
In Grand Forks now Presents one. cl the best opportunities ior investment,
/,m AOHKa, mure or lOfs. lyhiiriuoiiKthc Kast- i
OU erntiomiflim of sulci Lot :m&iuk1 hounded   v   , ...
on th*; West mid North by the main Keltic rivor, ■ *V|''   ,'
um Included in (lie Incorporate limits,
Will sell tho nbovo property in one group or
uny portion to suit pttrclmser.
Foe further particulars apply to
Peter T. McCallum, J. P.,
GRAND FORKS, 15. ('.
>°> %:a-;/'\'[.:y^
IStli August, lM-7.
HIS iloxoi'R the Lieu ten imt-G over uor has
boon ploasoU tn wtikotUc following appointments;—
18th September, 1897.
SlPNBV RtTBRRtiL ALMOND, Ksqili-'u, ,1. I1 , Milling Recorder nt Qrand Forks, to b,e» Registrar
uudcr tho ".Marriage Act."
28th September, 1807.
Sidney Rusbrli. Almond. Esquire, .1* P.,
Mining Recorder, to bo a Deputy Keglstrar of
the County t'nnrt of Vale, nt Oraud forks.
8:05p. in,
.7:00 a. in. !
No. 2 Fast	
TIclvOls to Jiipnn nnd China via. Tacoma and
Northern I'oeillc Steainshlp Company,
For infnriiiuii.nl, time cards, maps and tickets
apply toagonta of thu Spokane Falls & Northern
ano its i-omieoiiuuh, or
r. d. emus,
General Agent Spokane, Wash.
A. D, CHARLTON. A, 0. i'. A.,
No. 265 Morrison St., Portland, Or.
Writo for new map of Knutuiny country.
n r> A Mn
S sure to bi the Leading Railway and
Mining Center of the Kettle River
and Boundary Greek Districts, its location makes it lie Natural Gateway to
one of the Largest ana Most Promising
Mining Districts
hi the Woild. It lias Christina Lake
on the East, ihe North Forkof the Kettle River On lh: North, Boundary Creek
on the West, and the Colville Indian
Reservation on (he South
character of ore necessary for smelting
purposes are found in these districts,
and the central location of the town,
makes it beyond  a doubt the  future
smelting and distributing point of this
Tax Notice*
Unpaid Taxes Within tiie MunlctpaJ
Limits oi the Cities of Grand Forks
and Greenwood*
As PROVIDKDby tho "Speodv Incorporation
of Towns Act, IBD7-." a rateblo portion of il«o
Real Bitato laxoi within tho muniolpal limits
of the olUoa of Qrand forks aud GroouwooH for
the yoar 1807, Is payable to the rcspootlvu muni-
cl pal iti ob.   in ordor thai Uu' Provincial nssi bs-
rpent roll may bo closed, iu so far ns relates to
proporty assessed wiihiu said cities, notico n |
hereby .nhvn that unless all arrears of taxes duo
and payable qn suid proporty an- paid to dm ur.-
dorslgned at the Assessor's oflice, Osoyoos, nf j
or before ihe 80th day of November, 1807, tho !
lauds and proporty agalUBl whieh taxes are then .
unpaid, will be advertised for sale in accordance
wllh tlte provisions of Tax sales under tho "As-
scssinent Act."
C. A. k. Lambly,
Assessor and Collector,
Govermout Office, Osoyoos, October 5th, 1807.
$2.00 Per Year
Noticeof Sale by Sheriff
. J ii obedience to n writ of l'i Fn, iBEiue-l out of
tlie Siiprt-mo court of liritisli Columbia una to
luir iliruetinl uml delivered, in tho-sViitor
II. E. Uinim-inn, Plaintiff.
Goorjrc Edwards, Defendant,
Fiir tbo sum of \m TO debt and rosin wilh in-!
torston tllr Mill*, lit Illtr rtilo  of (i |>ur l-triltinn,
from tlioyrlnl daj Of JUDO, 1S!I7, until rtoyinelir, ;
besides ShorlfFi pouudagc mnl nil i.Hnrr legal I
inoldoutal expenses connected nitli this auction.
I havo sol'i-it nli tbe defendants inti-rcnis In
tho mineral claim knpwn as "Tho Fimvory
Land" situated in Cbrisiinii Lake District, in
(hi. Yale distrift, in the Provinco ol liriilsii
Columbia.   Together with his Intorost In thn.,'
uml i>iii* linn* town lots, In il Itv of (rniiriT
Forks, Vnlc lirsttli.t, British Cnluinbh d will I
Sell     till!      SflllR'       bv       public       llllllliu tl
the trout ill.or of lho I! -.lor's olllco tlrnlld
lo.lis'. li. 0., »ii Saturday, tho 28rd day of n.ro-
Ijci*. lnr'7, ai iho hour of ii. forenoon, iitl ur slif- ,
ilcloiti of tin* above properly to suliafy tho liulg-
mo.it, debt run! cost in this action.
A. u. PKMnaitTo**, sheriir.   -
Gives the News of the
Entire District.
Best Advertising
Medium in the
Kettle River and
Boundary Districts.
Invest before a Railways Starts to Build this
way. Work once starred lai the road the price
of lots will double,   The Plan for lhe
North Addition to  Grand  Forks,
F. H. ricCarter &
Son, Props. ^ oe
Don't Miss the opportunity to get in on this deal. Its tho
most desirable Resider.ce portion of Grand Forks. Easy
Terms.   For Further Particulars Call or Addre s.
Agent Grand Forks Townsite Co.,
(■.HAND    FOKKS,    II.   Q, pp)Mfl&6V
< lean-in*   Which   Rival   the   Palmy
IJuyN   of   ( ti I llnrriiii.
NEAR    LONG    VALLEY    IN    IDAHO.       Seattle, Oct 12.—The Bteomer City of
  ! Topeka  lias arrived here from Juneau,
Alaska.   Among her passengers was John
liu111<■   Between   Settlers   and   Sheep   ,,   ., , .  , i . t
.r,i!*r-s.„.*u n,„ Bee*.  Maimed | ' * Moloney of Juneau, who came out from
„„,i   Ha,   Stack.   ■■■■■•■■••,*-■.-.  Old paw-on with the Galvin party.   In an n-
Tronble. ! ten'iew wilh tin* correspondent of the As-
suoiiitoil Press Mr. Mnl y saidi
"Hunker ereek nnd Gold Bottom creek
il i- conceded will equal if not rival tin*
already famous Bonanza uml  Kl Dorado
I'lioalollii. Idaho, Oct. 12.—News jub!
received from Long Valley, in Washington county, says that there has been a I creeks.    More especially is this true of
battle between the settlers nn.l tin* sheep
herders there, and that three nun were
kilh-il and one dangerously wounded.
Hunker creek, location Nu. 33 on that
creek being among the richest in the,
Klondike district .Many uf tho claims nn
this crook will run $*>IIIKI to the box.   On
Particulars are meager, but  it  seen.-, Nip        K| Do AjeXander McDonald',
that the setters warned the sheep men tu (.hii|||   om,  |mm  ,n g  BWft ;|m, Q  ha]f
leavo ""• V"M">'  ' "'"" °'">  '"'''■:;'" i whioh  is about   12  hours)  shoveled in
made an attack upon the sheep camp, lhe $,0000    ,,„ skookura j,,,,,.,,, „.,,*,.-, ,,,,.
*""'  "       '"- '"'"'  l>   ,h" -'"'V*  ' ten Bonanza at Nn. 2 above discovery,
" "   ■  "•'""''1 Bttlber Wtt* "ounded. on |00(ltions Nros  - .„„* -,  , SilH. .-;,..,,.,.>.,
"" •l"*P "" """^ ""' ""' weigl .ml of two box lengths."
kllll"K ll" > tllers*    ""' "'"' ,"'      Mr. Maloney saw » 10-quari Inns., ket-
II,,. attacking party fled.    H  is thought t)o n]M wUh     |(] (|i|s| |p „ aWn (|(
that  Barber will die.   The trouble is the .,.   ,,„,..„„„.,.   ,|        g |iiM  McFoe
outgrowth nf the strained relations that ; th|.|s     N|p  .,*,   ,,„„.„„.,  „„.,„„, b
have existed in thai 'tween the ,,„,.,„. AM     am| „.,,    Uak(,  w|„       .
-111'1- *""1 »hec| n im some time,   It M   |)railu(.c $1000| -
Ira- boon  un uu.' mull thing  foi   stock
Ion days lifter lho In rn I  lofi fur ilmm
tl'oioil over n million for 10 claims ad-
joining ono another on Ml Dorado, but
the offer was declined."
Maloney offered $80,000 for n half in-
terest in claims Nos. 35 and ."Ur on El Hn*
to bo maimed and hay stacks to be burn        liv(.r   Utk|      „„,      |(1   ,,„.  N„1.||l
'"'■•""* '■>'■" for settlers and - p men tu    .„,„,.*„,„ Trad*     4 Transportation Com
e*ehnnge -Inn-, bill  ne has heretofore , |m(. |(      ,,,,.,. „, ., r„mi„„ in |ta m{a
' " ki '•   ""<-- h»ve l.-M  VU-lse    ;lt  ,„„.,„,  '-,-,,-, ,., ,,„„. rapid,v n,„
the scene of the trouble. „,,M „,.,.„,„„•.,,,.,,.   •,[,., t,fa]onoy says thai
over $2,000,000 will come mil this lull.
"There are -.links and stinks of gold,"
G nil Convention ,,f ii,o Irish In-   In- Raid, "each with lho owner's name nn
,i..,,,,,a..,,   Lea-rue. h     Alex McDnimld will produce thc larg
Dublin, Oct, 12.   Thc lii-t  general no    '-'  : tint.    I  hesitate to give figures,
tional convent! lie Irish Independent   hul  the simple truth is that his various
league, organized by John Hcdmond, M interests will yield from $2,000,000 to $4,-
P., the l'arncllite leader, opened here this 000,000 this winter. Thoso figures mo
uflorn  Eighl hundred cnthusiastir) staggering, but they nre true, The state-
delegates were present and cheered vocif* '"   '-   made thai    Homy   Bmtnobcr,
e -h every upeccli tvliicl I with theli   "B° - tho Rothschilds, who has I i
approval.   They jeered tli i s of IW.   BP ••"(J several  weeks at  the digging
l.ni. Ileal}' uml limit!, mnl hissed tin
name ui Gladstone, when Redmond char
acterized him ns **tlii* Englishman who be
trayed Ireland."
Thoro was ii" discord whatever and Uu t
resolutions won* nil adopted with enthus-1 l'*"l(|. whioh offer was likewise declined.
ii.stti, and n telegram from the Irish Charles Anderson, on claim No, 2D, El
League ofNew i'ork was heartily cheered. Dorado, panned out $700 iu three hours.
Every possible effort was made to organize  T1,is was on Augusl   10.   James Tweed!
a thoroughly  represeulativi tvention. I ■" '"" hours' "shoveling in" on No. 30,
Invitntions wore   iss 1   to  nil   corpora.   ■'•■ ■-"•'•-•I*-, cl led up 252 ounces of gold, j
linns, town commissioners, poor law guars 1
diims, foresters,  members of  the  Gnelia RACE  WAR  AT   ALTON.
Athletic club, literary societies, amnesty  Colored  I pie sn>* Their children
associations, national  banks, trades and Shall  Attend  while BchoolH.
labor councils, registration associations, Alton, 111., Oct. 12. The race war at the
"i oung Ireland associations mnl national AH„„ „,.■„,„,,. •„,„ brok(,n ,ml n!,vsh Lllst
worklngmcn'sclubB. „.,.,.*. „„, (,ll|om|        ]e ,.,,„,,,,- Bending
Mr.  Redmond,  in  a  long  s| rh, de.   their children  to  the so ,ls  with  thei
nounced the liberals for abandoning hom« ullit(,s 811pposed|y awniting a decision
rule, and declared that the only hope ol   *,„„, lhl, n„„.ls    Thc poljc(! gual.ds ]u,.
I,"h""1  "'as  epcndenl nction without I coi-dins1*y woro withdrawn. M laymorn-
any alliance with the English parties, ex-   ing  ■,„,* ,,,,,„.,,,  (.|,iMl.0„  appeared  nnd
plaining thai   the  Dillonites wanted m    uith .,    ,.„„,, ovol.p0wcl.eti    the  janitor,
emasculated system ol federation, a sort  sll.uek .,„, ,adv p,.),,,^,.,, dowll ttnd ,llok
of glorified vestry, instead oi a free parlia-  8cnte in Bc1loo'i.   The po)|c(, ,vere Bum.
""'"'* '■ inoncd and ejected them, and sohool was
Resolutions  were  adopted   reaffirming ; ,„,,,. U|c, ,,,st' (lf |h(, ,hlv witl, „,p poli,.„
,l,:'1 ""' ln-h ' -*""' '"'" onlJ' he sot    g,llu.ding ,|1(. d,„„.s    The ,„,.„,, ,)f ,,,!,„,,.
tied by the eoncess ntional self i ,-„„ K-u this wcck „.,. ,,, ., tn„lnt „„•,.
government, and calling upon all mon.. | ,,,, „.,,„ wU] „„,., , ,„ „„lk(, lh(, ,„,.
bors of parliament who for the In si few Lied children attend the schools especially
yours have pursued a nustnken policy 1, Bet „„,., f,„. Uwm s,.,.im,s u.imh]o Beems
rejoin the independent party, unite upon j,,,,,,*,,,,,,,, M n„. ,.„,,„,.,! ,,.,u.mis ,„,, p,.,,
the principles of Charles Stewarl Parnell, \sisimt in Bending theh. clll,dvon ,0 the
and demanding the release of political -vhite schools,
prisoners ns an ml nf simple justice and i  ,
lllllllilllil v.
Oiv-.-i n  Chiotmi, llullilltii*  iiii.l  l.oini
Amh.ioIiiII,,.,   1(11100,000,
Chicago, Oct. 12. Judge [fancy hns appointed Joseph W. Siuliliiril mnl Aithui
Walsh permanent receivers for the Me
chanicsjs Traders' Savings, Loan & ISuihl-
Ing Association, For which teiupnniry re-
eeivers were appointed last July, A rather startling state of affairs wns disclosed,
whon the roport of Expert Bard, who had
boon appointed to examine the association's bunks, was made. According to
this report. Secretary Charles G. French
owes liio association about $300,000, He
buhls property of the association either
iu liis name or iu lho name of friends,
upon which thoro are loans of .*:)lti.iinii.
This is secured by mortgages on property, the appraised valuo of whioh, according to the expert's report, duos nol exceed
$78,000. French is supposed to bo in Cnl-
Issued h.v the Statistician of the Department   ot  A-rrlciillnr...
pur. .
of a*.
shlngton, Oct. 12.—Tho October re-
f lho statistician of tin* department
lioiilliire shows the average condition of corn on October 1 to have been
77.1. as compared with 70.3 on September
I,   with 711.5 mi October 1, 1800, and 82.5,
tho average for tlie last 111 years.    The
preliminary estimate of the yield per acre
of ryo is I (i.i  liushols. or 2.S bushels pel
| acre greater than the October estimate of
I thn crop of 1811(1.   The condition of barley
' shows an  improvement uf  1.2 por cent
: during the month, standing on October 1
at H7.fi points.   The average in California
is ii points higher than on September 1.
Th.. condition    of tobacco   declined 5.2
points and Irish potatoes 5.1 points ilur-
The I him-,. ,   Vote   In   California Will
Be an Important Factor.
'    The Isolated patter of oue pair of
Chinese baby feet in a noisome "China
■ alley" a  few years ugo would  liave
' caused a flutter.   Almond eyes, olive
j skin, Jaunty cap, rustling silken gar-
inents,  snowy  white  little shoes,    a
j braided "pigtail" whicli oscillated like
i n pendulum, long   Dnger   nails—und
| then,  was  the llttlo pagan  who  pioneered n long array of similarly attired
! other little pagans out from Chinese
, hovels into the sunshine nnd fearless
j freedom In the open nlr.    A nntlve-
i born citizen, the American eagle seemed not a whit proud of lilm; a native
I eon, California was ready lo repudiate
Now* the palter of one pair of feet Is
j succeeded by the sound of legions.   In
Chinatown's dirty purlieus an infantile army has been reared.   Two years
ago tlie school census takers found 1,-
i 500   Chinese  children   of  school  age.
Thoro are not less than 2.(1(10 nntlve
suns and daughters in San Francisco's
Chinatown III whose veins Chinese
[ blood Hows, und who nre lawful heirs
nf American citizenship, A small army
of Mongols is marching leisurely along
the diisiy highway of time toward the
l.nlli.i box,
This phase of lhe Chinese question
linos inn appear to bave i n   fully
comprehended. Hut not later than
tho lour 1020, at tbo present birth rate
in Chinatown, nnd supposing average
conditions regarding mortality to obtain, It is us clear us anything can be,
Uml s ithlng liko 2,5(111 Chinese children will he entitled in iho ballot of
Snn Francisco alone. Sacramento.
Stockton, I.us Angeles, San Jose, and,
in fact, nearly nil communities in Call-
| fnrnln have also their native-born Mongolian bullies who are on their way to
Not loss than 4,0(i(i native-born Chinese voters will be In tbe Held of polities in 1020 in California—enough with
au alliance with some large political'
party und with ti united front, to carry
a Stale election; enough to settle the
Presidential election if California
should lie the pivotal State, conceding
that the strength of parties should be
somewhat nearly divided.
Surely the students of political history must see something curious In this
not very remote contingency. Less
thnn one-quarter of one century may
see dragon Hags Hying from the roofs
of Chinese jnss houses, from the tops
of buildings In whicli fan-tan games
abide, and from scores of buildings
reeking with tilth nnd "smelling to I
heaven," In celebration of the elec-;
tiou of n candidate of the Chinese for
Governor or even for President of tho
United Slates of America, or Congressman, or mayor, or supervisor.
There may even come a time when
bonfires will burn In Chinatown nnd
Chinese gongs and other alleged musical Instruments be sounded to catch
lire Mongolian vote, and wagons carry
Up nnd down the sleep slopes advice to
Chinese-Americans to vote for Ah Jow
or Tom Lee for sheriff or mayor, or
some other equally Important oflice.
Chinese, It is well known, have
strong family attachments, Thc bend
of a family directs all others, who obey
him Implicitly. Unquestioning obedience gives the Ideal conditions required for henchmen of a political boss.
Another queer feature engrafted upon
the American political system In San ,
Francisco will be the Influence of aged
Chinese who have uo vote themselves,
but who will have power to insure
how numbers of votes will bo east.
Tho Chinese patriarchs, with goat-like
boards, will be the "bosses" of thu
most approved sort. This Is curtail)
enough.—Sun Francisco Call.
Rapidly Becoming Recognized In the
World'-. Commercial Center*.
Notwithstanding  all  the  difficulties
! foreigners And lu mustering the Eng-
, llsh language, that tongue ls becoming
lhe handmaid of commerce the world
over.    Sir Michael Mulhnll has shown
that  of all the seven European  languages the English alone has Increased
In use since the beginning of the century.   And the figures tell a story not
of nominal increase, hut of jumping up
to more than double,  the percentage
| being from 12 to 27.   Three great coun-
; tries within a single year have ordered
! the teaching of English ln the schools.
| This was the first thing Ll Hung Chang
saw to when he returned from his trip
nround the world.   Japan Is giving to
the study of English literature and language   more   time   thnn   to   her own
tongue.   President Diaz has compelled
i the study of English lu nil the schools
of Mexico.
( The queer and sometimes awkward
features of English orthography are the
only blocks to the general acceptance
of our tongue in commercial dealings.
Then, too, there is no court of lust resort lo which differences of opinion on
these disputed points can be carried.
This Is the kind of arbitration Unit the
world needs most, Bay people whose
trade brings them lu contact with all
nations, America's great commercial
competitor, Germany, Is the most active in efforts to displace English by
the German language, or by some new
i and universal tongue. Naturally Germany opposes the advent of such a
court of arbitration us Is proposed by
tradesmen, for thnt country realizes It
would Inevitably lead to the choice nf
English nnd drive out the mother
tongue.-New York Press.
Annual    Helmet    Compares    111,.    I'nst
Two i.'Inoi.i years,
Washington, Oct. ly'. The annual repori of the treasurer ..! the United Slates
will show* that mi June 30, IS'.ui. the total
available assets of the treasury woro
$855,085,321, and un June 30, IMH7, Ihey
had increased In $874,704,377. Of theso.
Minis. $308,364,448 wns available mi Juno
30, 1SH7. fnr lho siri.tly fiscal operations
nf iho government.    On   1  30,  1800,
$547,330,073, ami mi June 30, 1807, $501,-
408,053 wore hold on dcposll ngainsl outstanding certificates and treasury notes,
Boise I.mill lirilee.
Ilnise. Idaho, Oct, 8, lho record nf lho
laud nllice fur Iho pasl quarter Bhows
thoro have been isn acres snid, 1202 acres
taken up hy original homestead entry.
.unl 5643 taken up by homestead filings.
Tlio amount of homestead entries for iho
month nf September wns I7U5 mnl the
number of acres taken up in desert en-
trios HH2.
I'apllul   Huh   Been   Secured   for  Their
!•'\ leu si ve Development.
I'm! Tnwiisond. Wash.. Del. 12.—Jacob
Hehiman, who lield an option nn what
is known as tiie Black Butte group of
quicksilver mines, located in Lane county,
Hi*.. Hi miles frnm Cottage Grove, has .succeeded iu gelling some capitalists interested in the scheme, and the money for
the lirst payment has been advanced and
the deal closed. That the mines are Immensely rich in quicksilver has been fully
proved, assays taken showing frnm 20 to
•11) per cent pure nieioury, while some samples went, as high as 7(1 per cent. Thero
mo. sn llolirinan asserts, no less llian 3,-
000,000 tons nf ure iu Bight. Dovclopment
work nn au extensive scale will he started
a I once,
Vniuiihl..  Horses Porlahed,
English,  Ind.. (hi.  0.    lho atablos nf
111*.  W.   T.   I'rnily   woro  burned   "illi   nil
tin nlonts. including 43 horses which
were in Fnuly's care fnr I raining. Besides these thero wore eighl nf his own
horses, valued at more than $3500. 'The
total loss is $25,000.
Jim nud .lulin.
Jim and John were townsmen und
chums, and wont out to see baseball. It
wns a redhiit afternoon, anil the bleaeh-
. rs wore like fryinar pans at breakfast
time. Jim bad a bald head and John had
a crick In lho back. Thoy sat fur nn un-
,i. ilium- r-iiasi ami laughed at everything.
Jim's bald spnt was a shining mark, like
n brum iliiiirplnte. A Htray ball, fierce
and sharp, from a false hat, struck the
spot mnl ploughed a furrow, it dazed
Jim's eyes and face looked like a
Gilbert li.nt Klll.iit.
Kansas City. Oct. D.—J. A. 1{. Elliott
nf this oily, champion wing shot of America, nnd Fred Gilbert of Spirit, Lako. In
wa, at Exposition park shut nt 10(1 live
birds each fnr $100 a side and lho Kansas City Star cup. Gilbert won, scoring
115 to Elliott's 04.
shut Down.
Galveston, Tex., Oct. 12.—On account ol
tlie yellow fever scare lhe printing houso
nf Clark iS: ('nulls, witli a pay lull nf $100(1
per day, has shut down for nn Indefinite
period. All business mil nf Galveston
has ceased. There is nn panic and little
slok owl's, mnl John laughed. Ho laiih'h-
o.l nn hour straight along, Tho game ran
Inio Into twilight. Meanwhile John had
shod his coat, and a cool damp draft got
I* its work on Ills hack. The time crime
lo leave, but John couldn't, Ho couldn't
bond or got up. Lumbago bad set In, In
its worst form. Ho laughs best who
laughs lust and Jim hail his revenge. But
thoy Rut down town to Jim's room, when
he said: "Here's something all those
alblolrs use for hurts and ailments, and
it's the host known cure for lame hack."
Ho rubbed It on John's back and some
CU his own head. They wore both feeling
cured and comfortable from the use of
St. Jacob's Oil, which Jim always kept
in a handy place. He was a sport himself and knew what was best. They went
to hod. John laughed In his sleep. Doth
rose hi the morning fresh as daisies; then
Jim  laughed at John.
Learned, but GJooentrio.
Professor Lincoln, of Brown University, whose death occurred a few years !
ago. used to tell amusing anecdotes of
Nennder, the great professor and Ids- ]
toi'ian of the Chrisllnn Church of the
Berlin University, under whom lie
si udied for some time.
Nennder wns accustomed when lec-,
Hiring to stand behind n curious, high
desk*, with un open framework, and
wlthliolosandpogs for letting it up and
down. Ills costume was n very long j
coat, coining down to the lops of bis '
great jack-boots, nud with n collar
which reached almost ns high as his
hcadas lie bent over ids desk, and with
anus extended forward, twirled In his
lingers a quill pen. If this quill dropped, there was a hiatus in thc lecture
Until some one would pick it up and
place it lu his hnui)s, and then the wonderful How of learned discourse would
It is said that When Nennder went to
Berlin he happened, In going from his ,
homo to tlie university for the first
time, to bc with a friend who, for tho
sake of some errand, took a most circuitous route; Nennder pursued this
roundabout course for years, and only
by accident discovered that there was
a shorter way.
On one occasion, being Jostled on n
crowded sidewalk, in order lo pass by
thc crowd, he stopped off into the gut-
lerwllh one foot, keeping tlie other font
ou tho curbstone. When (he crowd
was passed, lie continued ubsent-inind-
edly to walk ou 111 lids curious fashion,
ami when lie reached Inline lie com*
plained of being fatigued from the
disordered condition of lhe slroets.   An
acquaintance, who hud followed him,
was able to explain his fatigue.
Two Martial Poems.
Soon after the close nf Ihe Civil War
Casslus M. Clay, T. C. Durant, of the
Cnion l'aellie Railroad, Commodore
Hoggs, Curtis Guild, the secretary of
tlie Russian Minister, and two other
gentlemen were guests at a little supper nt tlie Fifth Avenue Hotel, New
York. The conversation turned upon
Tennyson's "Charge of the Light
Brigade," which one of the guests declared to be the most martial poem ever
"Hah!" exclaimed one of the company, half In Jest. "The rhythm ls
faulty, and some of the lines remind me
of pumpkins rolling over a barn floor.
For Instance:
" 'Some one bad blundered,
Rode the six hundred.' "
"I defy any one to nunie an American
poem so inspiriting." retorted the enthusiastic lover nf the British poet. Mr.
Guild, who reports the conversation in
his "Chat About Celebrities," suggested that there was Holmes' poems of
"Old Ironsides."
"Do you know the lines?" was demanded.
"Oh yes! I declaimed them more thnn
thirty years ago at school."
"Well, I challenge you to recite 'old
Ironsides' and I will recite 'The Charge
oftheLlght Brigade,' and we will abide
by the verdict of the company as to
which is tlie most Inspiriting."
"Tiie Charge" was recited first, and
It was done admirably, At Its conclt!
slon, after the applause had ceased, iu*J
Guild began back ln "A Metriynl Essay," lu which the author re-presented
the poem with nn Introduction, and
then followed It with the well-known
verses, beginning:
"Ay tear her tattered ensign down!"
"By the time," he writes, "1 wus half
through the lirst verse I saw the face
of Commodore Boggs light up and his
eye flash; 'Cash' Clay, too, wns nil attention. The poet's lines had their effect.   As the declnlmer ended with
" 'Nail to the uinst her holy ling,
Set every threadbare sail,
And give her to the god of storms,
The lightning nnd the gale,"
the brave old commodore brought down
his fist oti the table, exclaiming, 'That's
bo, by Jupiter!' aud Clay leaped to his
feet, shouting, 'Hurrah for the American fine""
Brings Relief In the Drought Stricken  States of the  Kitst.
Chicago, Oct. 12. — Rain is reported
throughout the northwestern part of the
state and the long, disastrous drouth has
been broken. Reports from Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, Missouri, Arkansas
and Minnesota show generu! rains. Tlie
drouth just broken has, for its severity
and the wide area of country affected,
never been equaled in this country. Conservative estimates place the reduction in
acreage of winter Wi.cat lit 25 per cent.
Thousands of acres throughout tlie affected districts have not even been plowed,
iti.ia   In  Texas.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 12.—The drouth of
the last eight weeks has been broken bj
hard rains over half the state. Tile drouth
damaged the corn crop and lessened the
state's cotton crop by 750,11110 hales,
Hvldenee   All   In   nnd   Argument*.   In
the   l.uetarert   Case   llegiin.
Chicago, Oct. 12. — The Luetgert trial
cnnie to a sudden and unexpected close
yesterday. Witnesses nf thc defense for
rebuttal failed to respond when their
names were culled, and ex-Judge Vincent
announced the defense was all iii. Then
lhe arguments to the jury bogan. Assist
ant State's Attorney McEwan opened, lb
will he followed by Attorney Payne. Ex
Judge Vincent will close for lho defense
and Stale's Attorney Deneen will close for
thu prosecution,    'l'he ease will go In tin
jury next Saturday night.
in prizes to make tvvice as m.
ask their grocers for Schillings Best u_.
powder and tea.
Schilling's Best baking powder and tea are
 because they are money-back.
New I'lipinlu General of I'uim litis n
System In   lyn.l   lhe   Wur.
Madrid, Oil. 12. -Gen, Blanco, the new
captain goneral of Cuba, unnouncest hat
he will act with great energy against the
insurgents and will employ all political
means to restore equality of treatment in
the various sections of tlie community. Ho
bas the greatest desire to end the war and
establish peace by the system he adopted
in 1870. The inhabitants of Piibna, the
birthplace of (Jen. Weyler, nre proposing
lo give him an ovation on liis return from
All ill Sympathy Willi ihe Engineer*!
Will Hull Work.
London, Oct. 12.—The secretary of tlie
Federated Trades, comprising HO important industries, announces that the executive committee hns definitely decided
tn call out all members in sympathy witli
the struggle of tlie engineers against their
employers, on Friday next, when it is estimated that 400,000 men will stop work.
Face   Slushed.
Snn Pedro, Cal., Oct. 12.—Mrs. Margaret Oman, a widow and schoul teacher,
was badly slashed about the face and
neck by a burglar Saturday night. Hci
sci'eanis attracted thc neighbors and the
burglar fled. A searching party was or-
ganized but no trace could he found of
the fugitive.
Dlvl'leil-ll. un   Insolvent   llnnks.
Washington, Oct. 12.—Thc comptroller
of the currency lias declared dividends in
favor of the creditors of thc insolvent national bunks, as follows: 25 per cent,
Merchants' National hank of Helena
Mont.; 12 per cent, the First National
hank of Port Angeles, Wash.
Xow Turkish Minister,
Washington, (Id. 12.—Tlie state department has received word thnt Alifernuch
Bey has been apoplnted Turkish minister
to lhe United Sltilcs.
Sweet SinurerN .in  Uoaril,
New Yurk, Oct. 12. -Among thc pas-
sengers nn Ihe French liner La Bretagne,
whicli has arrived frnm Havre, were Mine.
Nnrdioa, thc prima donna; Mine. Schla-
china, who sings in Nordica's company,
and Chun Barton, president of the Amor
ican Bed Cross Society.
Pure Food ln France. I
Anybody who doubts the genuineness
ot nn nrtlcle of food that he lias purchased from a Parisian tradesman
may tnke it to the municipal laboratory
for analysis. It will cost him nothing
to have It analyzed, aud the fact deter-
mined whether It is unadulterated or
adulterated, and, If tlie latter, the law
deals with the offender without further
nction on tlie part of thor purchaser, The
shopkeeper is liable to be heavily fined,
Imprisoned, deprived of tlie few civil
rights he is supposed to be otherwise
entitled to, nnd has lo display conspicuously lo his Bhop window or on his door
for a year a large placard bearing the
words "Convicted of adulteration."
How They W re Married.
Years ago there lived in a Massachusetts town n justice of tlie peace known
ns "Square" Simniouds, u man noted
for the shortness of his memory. He
carried about with him a slip of paper
on which was written the brief marriage form which he used when called
upon tc unite a pair iu the lionds of
matrimony, He never trusted himself
to begin the ceremony without reference to tills document.
One day, at n county fair lu n neighboring town, he wns approached by an
elderly couple, who expressed their wish
to be married then and there. After
some conversation Ihe "square" agreed
to perform the ceremony on the spot;
and Hie three, accompanied by a grownup daughter of the man nud a sister of
Ihe prospective bride, stepped Into a
convenient horse-shed.
There tlie "square" began a fruitless
Rcarch for tlie Important paper, growing mure and more perturbed as each
succeeding pocket played him false, At
last he abandoned tile search,
"Are you willing lu marry tills woman 7" he asked the ninii, who replied
with a prompt "Yes."
"And you waul to marry him7" asked
lhe Justice, turning to the bride.
1 do," said she, with promptness
equal to the bridegroom's,
"Then," said the "square," in ills most
Impressive tone, "I hereby pronounce
yon married, according to the memorandum left at home lu my other trousers pocket."
Hold   Strike.
Denver, Col., Oct. 12.—A great strike of
gold is reported near Revenue tunnel,
Mount Snelfels, Ouray county. Tests run
as high ns $200,000 to tiie ton, nnd $1000
has been taken out of two cubic feet of
For Fora-er*-- nn.l KmlieEKlement.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 12.—After a delay of 18 months, A. K, Ward, under 00
indictments, charging forgery and embezzlement, securing thereby $250,00(1,
lias been placed on trial.
Some phenomenal rifle shooting was
dune Sunday at tlie Sliellmound range nt
San Francisco by F. O. Young, a member
of tlie Columbia Pistol and Rifle club.
With a Sharp musket on u Crcedmoor target he scored a 50-shot record of 235
points, whieh is just one point below the
record established by (!. Honey over a
decade ago.
Failure   ln   OhleOBfo.
Chicago, Oct. 12.—The department store
of tlie Simmons Company lias been closed
by creditors. The liabilities are estimated
nt $100,000; assets about the same.
Spain's debt requires an annual interest
payment nf $70,000,000. Most of it ia
tribute on borrowed money.
Hard to 11 'lleve.
A New London (Conn.) man of an ingenious turn of mind, who had a water
meter In his house, tinkered Its Interior
arrangements so thnt It ran backward,
and at the end of six mouths the dial
indicated that Instead of his owing the
city for water, they owed him $51, nud
he says that they brought him a check
for the amount.
Horse Census,
It ls estimated that Russia leads all
other countries ln Its horse Inhabitants, the number, including those iu
Siberia, being put at 21,670,000. The
United States is placed next, with
7,500,000, though there mny uow
be Icbs because of the decrease
of car horses caused by the
trolley. In Argentine there nre 4,000,-
000, lu Austria 3,500,000, lu Germnuy
3,350,000, In France 2,800,000, In England 2,700,000, in Cnnndn 2,024,000, In
Spain 080,000 (and 2,300,000 mules), In
Italy 2,000,000, In Belgium 383,000, In
Denmark 310,000, in Australia 301,000,
In Holland 120,000, in Portugal 88,000
(and 50,000 mules). There nre also 300,-
000 mules ln France, according to
equine statistics, and there must be
more than that number lu the Uuited
States, but the estimate of horses does
not Include them.
Stop! Women,
And consider that In addressing Mrs.
Plnlcham you aro confiding your private
Ills to a woman—-a woman whoso experience in treating woman's diseases
is greater than that of any living physician, male or female.
You can talk freely toawomanwhen
It is revolting to relato your private
troubles to a man; besides, a man doer
not understand, simply bcouuso ho is a
Women suffering from any form cf
female weakness are invited to promptly
communicate with Mrs. Plnkham, at
Lynn, Mass. All letters are received, opened, read, and answered by
women only. A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman.
Thus has been established the eternal
confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and
the women of America which has never
been broken. Out of thc vast volume
of experience which she has to draw
from, it is more than possible that she
has gained the very knowledge that
will help your case. She asks nothing
in return except your good will, and
her advice has relieved thousands.
Surely any-voman, rich or poor, is very
foolish if she does not take advantage
of this generous offer of assistance.
•o    PISO'S  CU;RE:  FOR
Uer-it Cough Syrup.  Tastes Good. USO ig
tn time.    Sold by «nip-.: 1st'■t. t£f
What is the missing word?—not SAFE, although Schilling's BeU baking
powder and tea are safe. 	
Get Schilling's Best baking powder or tea at your grocers'; take out the
ticket (brown ticket in every package of baking powder; yellow ticket in tne
tea); send a ticket witli each word to address below before December 31st.
Until October rslli two words allowed for every ticket; after that only one
word for every ticket.
If only one person finds the word, that person gels f.2000.00; if several find
it, |2ooo.uo will be equally divided among them.
Every one sending a brown or yellow ticket will receive a set of cardboard
creeping babies at tlie end of the contest. Those sending three or more in one
envelope will receive uu 1S98 pocket calendar—no advertising on it. These
creeping babies and pocket calendars will be different from the ones ollered in
tlie last contest,
Better cut these rules out. Wl
Many  Persona   wm   lie   obliged   to
Sell Their Outfit fur CnHlt In Order to lieturu Fruiu the Frozen
Port Townsend, Oct. 8.—The schooner
Sailor Hoy, Captain Peterson, arrived
yestcnbiy direct from St. Michaels, having left there on September 19. The Sailor Uoy brought nine passengers, who
came souftl to spend the winter rather
than endure the hardships incident to life
at St. Michaels until the river opens in
the spring.
Among tlie passengers was John Quincy
Barnum of Murray, Idaho. Barnuin was
one of the Hit passengers on the steamer
Eliza Anderson, which was forced to put
into Dutch Harbor iu a disabled condition, where she now lies. Of the trip
from Dutch Harbor to St. Michaels Bar-
limn says:
"One hundred and seventy people made
tlie trip on the little schooner Baranoff,
on which there was not comfortable
standing room, to say nothing of having
to go the entire time without sleop. Although tlte distance from Dutch Harbor
to St. Michaels is but 400 miles, 10 days
were consumed in making the trip, owing
to a strong wind which sprang up when
we were within 40 miles of St. Michaels,
and blew us so far out that we could
plainly see the Siberian coast. Thc
schooner shipped water until everything
and everybody was soaked, and it took
four days and a half to get back to St
Michaels. Owing to the crowded condi
tion of the schooner there was actual suffering aboard and on reaching St. Michaels everybody was worn out ami the
sight we met there only added to our disgust. The result was that several of us
took the first opportunity to get out
Yukon Ih Freenlnfr.
Barnum said there had been no news
direct from Dawson City received at St.
Michaels for four weeks previous to his
leaving, and no news can possibly be
brought by river before next summer, as
ice was already forming in the salt water
at the mouth of the river, and the fresh
water must certainly have been frozen to
considerable thickness at that time.
"In a month from now," said he, "I do
not believe there will be 100 persons left
at St. Michaels, as nearly everybody is
preparing to come back. A great many
will come down on the str-amer Portland,
but a majority left ere this on the three-
masted schooner Novelty, which was discharging when we left. The captain of
the Novelty will bring down with him all
those having sufficient money to pay for
their board on the trip, no fare being
charged. This is done simply as an act
of charity and in the interest of humanity. Many persons have not money sufficient to pay for their board on the
schooner, and unless they can sell their
outfit for cash will be forced to remain
at St. Michaels during the winter."
Regarding the steamer Eliza Anderson
Bamum says a revenue launch officer at
Dutch Harbor told hiin tliat the old craft
will never be permitted to leave there in
the capacity of a passenger boat.
'l'he schooner Sailor Hoy will remain
here awaiting orders from her owners in
San Francisco.
Ind lu nil nf   KomniiN   Make   u   D-hiiioii-
n i im 1 o ii   A mi I u Nt  Tu iu 11 on.
Home, Oct. 12.—A large procession of
tradesmen, headed by the pro-syndica of
Home, aud the president of the chamber
of commerce, jiniri-hcd to the office of the
minister of the interior to protest and confer wilh thc government regarding the iu-
<Tensed taxation. Premier Itinliiii received the committee and promised that everything possible would be done to promote friendly relations and greater equity
between the collectors and tlie taxpayers
A large crowd of people collected around
the ministry and angry shouts were heard
aud some of those present assumed a
threatening attitude, The police attempted to disperse tlie violent portion of the
crowd, and in the conflict six policemen
were injured and one rioter was killed.
Revolvers were freely used, many persons
in the crowd being injured, and 2t) leaders of the disturbance were arrested. The
condition of three of thc wounded policemen is serious.
The Philippine islands have 6,000,000
inhabitants, of whom 1,000,000 live in the
mountains and refuse allegiance to Spain
Ful ni Accident ut llutte.
Butte, Mont., Oct. 12. — Joe Wallace
was instantly killed and David McElvoy
fatally injured last night at the St. LftWJ
rence mine. The men were miners am)
were coining up on the cage. The engineer failed to stop the engine and the
cage was carried up into the sheaves,
throwing both men off, Wallace had his
neck broken.
IlrltlHh .UnrlneM for Ks.i..;imtlt.
Montreal, Oct. 12.—A detachment of 173
bluejackets and marines, under command
of Lieutenant Commander Smith, has arrived here on the steamer State of California. They were at once dispatched
over the Canadian Pacific for the Pacific
station at Esqulmault.
Fire  ln  Kuuhiih   City.
Kansas City, Oct. 9.—Yesterday morning the barn of the Kansas City Transfer
Coinpanywas almost totally destroyed by
fire. The loss is about $300,000; partially insured. Eighty horses were consumed. A section of the roof fell, carrying down eight firemen. None were fatally hurt.
Mrs. WllNon   In    \\ itMhlnu to".
Washington, Oct. 11. —Mrs. John L.
Wilson, wife of Senator Wilson of Washington, has returned to the city, and will
remain here until rejoined by the senator,
some time this month.
Wc are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use oi the word "CASTORIA," aud
"riTCHKR'SCASTORIA," as our Trade Mark.
[, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hy&nnis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of " PITCHER'S CAS i'ORiA,"
the same that has borne and does now bear tlie
facsimile signature of CHAS. H, FLETCHER on
every wrapper. This is the original " PITCHER'S
"ASTORIA" which has been used in the homes
jf the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you huve always bought, and has the
Signature of CHAS. II. FLETCHER on the
Wfflpper. No one has authority from me to use
my name except The Centaur Company of which-
Chas, II- Fletcher is President.
March 8, ;fy7.        SAMUEL PITCHER, MJX
Roman papers announce that the sale of
the llorghese museum is now definitely
settled. The government pays 0,000,000
francs for the art treasures, while the city
adds 3,000,000 for the villa itself and the
adjoining park.
For lung and chest diseases, Plso's Cure
Is the best medicine we have used.—Mrs.
J. L. Northcott, Windsor. Ont., Canada,.
Sweden has a deaf and dumb corps of
the Salvation Army. Four meetings are
held weekly.
Try Schilling's Dost tea and  baking powder.
The Dominion of Canada sent $200,000
to the sufforers by famine and plague in
Catalog FREE. £j
Komivournamo 5
Portland, Ore.    m
and we
Pay Freight
For Constipation, Biliousness, Torpid Liver,
KiillH-ys, it Is tln> best pill ninth*. Only
one or two required lo act; and regulates the
bowels.   Send 2&e; and wo will mail you sauic.
....FRANK NAU....
Portland Hotel Pharmacy. SUIh and Morrison St,..
roKTl.AM), OKI'.liON.
=    a
Patent Medicines
at Cut Rates...
Wholesale and Retail Druggists, Portland.
How to Attain tt."
A Wonderful New
Medical Hook, written
for Men Onfy. On*
copy may be had free.,
scaled, In plain envelope, on application.
6s Niagara St..
No. 42. '07.
Direct from the manufacturer and save middleman's profit, as
we undersell them all. i Our garments are custom made and not
like those thrown together in New York sweat-shops, where filth
and disease reign. Our garments nre guaranteed as to durability and style. Our prices on fur Capes range from *s upwards;
on Fur Collarettes, from »C upwards; Neck Boas, from 75c upwards; genuine Alaska Sealskriu Garments made from -V150 upwards.   Write for information and catalogue.
Lending Fnr Manufacturer,
143 Third St., Portland, Or.
S. Silverfield,


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