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The Grand Forks Miner May 21, 1898

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President McKlnley Said ta Have
Abandoned the I'eiu-t-ful Illoek-
ade Idea—To Command tlie CornM
■—Mor-emen t of Tr-oops—More Soldier* Villi lie Needed.
Chicago, May 10. —A special to the
■lournal from Washington says: ltesi-
iilent McKinley bus abandoned liia peace*
ful blockade idea. Orders wore today
caliled lo tlie commander of the blockading squadron thut will give him an op*
IKirtunily to turn his ships loose on nil
tbe fortifications where resistance is offered. Kvery Cuban port that is strongly
protected will be attacked und the bombardment will be kept up until the Spanish guns arc silenced and ull gunboats are
BlockiidlnK Fleet Warned.
New York, Muy 10,'—(The Kvening
Post's Key West Hpecinl snys: The blockade™ on tlio t-outli of Cuba have been
Warned that the Spanish squadron is reported oil' Venezuela bound nortli, nnd to
double their vigilance. Powerful vessels,
which it is not necessary to name, will be
ready to aid the ships stationed there in
resisting the progress of.the enemy. And
there is small chance that the Spanish
will be able to enter Cienfuegos, a fortified port desirable to them on account-of
large coaling facilities and machine shops,
as both of our squadrons are informed
about the course of tlie Spanish fleet.
Tlie  Spanish  Fleet.
New York, May 10.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Curacoa, Mny 15, says: Tlie
Spanish cruisers Vizcaya nnd Alalia Teresa left this port at 0 o'elock this even-
ing. Their destination is unknown. Thc
four other Spanish warships whicli were
oil* the harbor disa-ppearcd about noon,
but this evening one of the torpedo boat
destroyers was sighted again. While here
tlie two warships took on a small quantity of coal and provisions. Their departure was due to our government's requesting them to leave, as provided in tlie decree of neutrality. There were no colliers
with tlie fleet. Nothing is known aa to
their boilers. A rumor says there are
■Borne commercial ships in this vicinity.
Sampson nt Cape Hnytl.
Washington, May 10.—Admiral Sampson has reported to the' navy department
from Cape Haytien and says he now will
go to Cienfuegos.
To Command the Corps.
Washington, May 10.—As the result of
a conference between the president and
Secretary Alger, tiio selection uf officers tt,
command the seven corps into which' tlie
army is to bc divided was made. The
First corps, to be mobilized near Fulls
Church, Va., is to be commanded by Major General Graham; Major General Wilson will have command of the Sixth corps,
Chickamauga, and Major General Lee will
command thc Seventh corps, Chickamauga, Other coips assignments have been
provisionally made, but will not bc announced until finally decided upon.
Tlie vacancy in the command of the
department of the cast, caused by tlie appointment of Major General Mcrritt as
governor general of the Philippines, will
be temporarily filled by Brigadier General 11. T. Frank, formerly colonel of tlte
First artillery. ;
Movln*-; Troop*,. .
Washington, May 10.—Adjutant General ■ Corbin directed the troops that are
rcatly to move to proceed at once to their
rendezvous. Tlte following troops go to
San Francisco: Fourteenth Kansas, one
battalion of Wyoming infantry, two batteries and one troop from Utah.
Arming- the   Soldiers.
San Francisco, Mny lfl.—It is now* be-
licrved thnt the First regiment of California volunteers will lead the troops going
to Manila. Yesterday there arrived for
it 200,000 rounds of cartridges and 1200
. new Springfield lilies from the llcnicia
arsenal. Today 200,000 more cartridges
will arrive. Tho Seventh regiment is
scheduled to move from two to four dnys
later than the First, though nothing positive is known as to its time of departure.
More Volunteers.
Washington, May 10.—"There will unquestionably be a second call for volunteers," says a well known western republican senator who holds intimate personal
relations with Secretary Alger. "To properly hold the Philippines wc shall find
30,000 to 30,000 men none too many. To
clean up matters in Cuba in a quick man.
ner we shnll need not far from 200,000.
With tho regulars and volunteers already
in the field wo find ourselves short about
73,000 men. I understand thc president is
considering a call for 100,000 additional
volunteers. I nlso'understand tho secretary ot wnr and General Miles agree with
tlie president."
Helens,' Promised.
Now York, May 10.—-A special from
Key West to thc Evening World says:
The World's correspondent* imprisoned in
Fort Cabanas in Cuba arc saved. General lllaneo has courteously acceded to
the representations made to him by the
United States special government agent,
Lieutenant Hminerd of the navy. As
quickly as two Spanish officers cap reach
Key West they will be taken to Havana
under a white flag to be exchanged, and
thc World correspondents will be brought
back to Key West by the same special
steamer. Tlie London Times' well known
correspondent, Knight, and the British
consul general in Havana acted vigorously in the matter. Lieutenant Hrainerd
reports that the. dock!) at Havana were
lined yestcrdny with angry people.
Supposed  **i»le*»  Arrested.
.New York, Muy 10.—Bucked up in the
guardhouse at Sandy Hook are three men
who were discovered prowling about the
Hook in a small catboat and who were
captured by tho coast patrol, 'llie men
could not give, a satisfactory explanation
of their presence in tlie waters nbar the
fortifications and adjacent to the mine
fields, nnd were therefore mnde prisoners
and turned over to tlie authorities on tlie
Lieut. Rowan Reports.
New York, May 10.—A dispatch to the
limes from Tampa says: Lieutenant A.
S. Rowan has just completed the report
of his daring trip to the camp of General
Gurcia. Tlie report has just been made to
Colonel A. S. Wagner, tlie bead of the bureau of information of tbe army of invasion. Lieutenant Rowan ventured a passage by sea of more lhan 300 miles in an
open boat,, twice running tlie gauntlet of
tbe Spanish patrol boats and going with
a single guide across the island in thc
presence of 40,000 soldiers, lt iH said thnt
Lieutenant Rowan bas brought to the
army information tliat from a military
point of view is invaluable.
Hud   tirected   Slronit    Fortifications
and Masked llutterles.
Key West, May 14.—'llie United States
cruiser Marblehead, gunboat Nashville
and auxiliary cruiser Windom steamed
up to the harbor of Cienfuegos Wednesday morning with orders to cut tlie cable
connecting Havana with Santiago de
Cuba. This task .was accomplished, but
only after a terrific fight between our
warships and several thousand Spanish
troops, which lined tlio shore and were
concealed behind improvised breastworks.
Soou after the arrival of the warships
off Cienfuegos, four boats were launched
and proceeded inshore for tbe purpose of
grappling for the cable in order to cut it.
'liio warships lay to about .1000 yards or
more oft" the harbor. It was observed
that the Spanish troops had assembled
along shore but it wns not known that
heavy guns bad been placed in masked
batteries and that the old lighthouse batteries on thc neck of land had been transformed into a formidable fort.
Tho small boats proceeded cautiously
and for more than an hour worked unmolested on tlte cable. When the work was
about completed a shore battery fired
a shell at the boats. It was followed by
others and the Spanish infantry opened
fire then with their rifles. . Then, like n
flash the Marblehead sent a shell inland and followed it with a perfect shower
of shot. Then the Windom cut loose
with her 4-poundcr.
In tlie meanwhile Spanish bullets flew
in every direction around the small boats.
The blue jackets were not dismayed, and
protected by thc terrific return fire by
tho warships, tlie work waa continued and
the cable cut.   .
When the boats returned to tlie ships,
Regan, who was in one of the Marble-
head's boats, of which there were two,
was found to have been killed. Six men
were badly wounded.
Tho Spaniards had by this time suffered severe loss. Their shots from the
lighthouse struck the warships several
times and although they did not do much
damage, the fire aroused the determination of the American officers to exterminate the forts. Thereafter, for a moment,
the fire of the ships was concentrated
on the lighthouse and the improvised fort
was blown to pieces. As there were
great numbers of tho Spanish in and behind the fort at the time, there is no
doubt that many of thein were killed
The Marblehead and Nashville used their
heaviest guns as well as their small rapid
firing guns and an hundred shots were
thrown into the Spanish troops.
Tlie Dead and Wounded.
Washington,  May   14.—The  following
telegram camo to tbe navy department
this afternoon from Commodore Remcy:
"Key West, May 14.—Secretary of tlie
Navy:    The Windom arrived this morning with tlie following dead or wounded:
Patrick Regan, private marine, dead.
Herman W. Kuclineistcr, private marine, shot through the jaw, probably fatally.
Harry Hendrickson, seaman, shot
through tho liver, probably fatal.
Ernest Stintcnic, apprentice, fracture of
the right leg.
John J. Doran,- -boatswain's mate, gunshot in the right buttock.
Josn Davis, gunner's mate, wound in
tlio right leg.
William Levcry, apprentice, wound in
tlie left leg.
Robert Voltz, seaman on thc Nashville,
severely wounded.
Lieutenant Cameron; of the Windom,
slightly wounded in the hand.
Thc casualties occurred in cutting the
cable at Cienfuegos. REMEY."
The War Spirit Seen Everywhere
Thruuirhutit the I'ucJIU- Northwest
—Action Looking1 Touur.il the
Sale of the White Fine Hell — Cut-
11 tlliiK   (or  Aliukn.
Soldier* Were Driven Oil l» Spanish
Madrid, May 12. — A serious riot 1ms
taken place at Logronok, the capital of
lhe province of tliat name, on the Kino, 00
miles from Burgos. Grain and provision
stores were attacked and pillaged by the
rioters, who included women armed with
axes, choppers and cudgels. Thc cavalry
charged tlie mobs, but tlie soldiers were
repulsed by tho deler-mincd onslaught
made upon them by women.
California Wheat Crop.
San Francisco, May 12.—rThe deficiency
in the rainfall has, according to the United States weather bureau's weekly summary of crop and climate conditions of
California, issued today, caused a failure
of the wheat crop in the principal grain
sections of this slate. A small amount, of
wheat will be harvested on irrigated lands
and summer fallow in the foothills sections.' Sonic elsewhere will bc cut as hay.
Feed is scanty. Hay and alfalfa are light
Nevada HoiirIi Rl-tlere.
Carson, Nov., May 14.—Tlie First troop
of .Nevada volunteers has becn ordered
to report at Cheyenne, Wyo., at 3:40 p.
m. Monday. They will leave tomorrow.
A petition is being circulated requesting
the government to permit the cavalry to
appoint its own commissioned officers.
Lewis county reports the prospect of an
immense fruit crop.
Tlie Northern Pacific has again acquired control of the Central Washington
Ita il road.
Two Yakima boys arc connected with
Admiral Dewey's licet at the Philippines
—tho son of MrB. Coleman of this city
and tho son of Charles Stevens of the
Captain C. II. Phillips of Goldendale's
disbanded militia company is organizing
a company whoso services he will offer
to Governor Rogers for enrollment for the
Cuban war.
Judge Keen at Tacoma has refused to
grant a divorce to ex-Mayor or Mrs.
Fawcett. The judge gave for his reason
that both were equally in the wrong, and
it would be better for them to make up
their differences. No sensational features
were brought out in thc trial of the case-
John McLeroy, an extensive stock miser and influential citizen of Adams county, had the honor of scrying under Admiral Dewey, then First Lieutenant Dewey, on board tlie United States frigate
Mississippi during the civil war. The Mississippi participated in numerous battles,
Ihe most noted of which were thc storming
of Fort Jackson, Mobile, Fensacola, New
Orleans and Port Hudson.
Tacoma parties have purchased the old
Duff shingle mill at Kelso and are tearing thc old structure away preparatory
to erecting the largest shingle mill on the
coast. They propose putting in two ten-
block machines, besides some double-block
machines for the purpose of working the
timber all up, They arc to have the mill
running in 00 days.
Charges of a most serious nature bang
over the head of A. A. Gillis, United
States.court commissioner, residing at
WoolUy, Wash. Gillis was arrested several days ago on a warrant issued from
the bench by Judge Hanford upon the
application of Distiict Attorney W. K.
Ga.y, in which he is charged with having
accepted fees from settlers in the vicinity
of Woolley for the transmission of final
proofs to tlie land oflice "in Seattle. It is
charged tliat Gillis failed to transmit thc
proofs pJaeod in his possession as an officer of the law and also withheld the
fees, which should have been forwarded
to the oflice here.
California's fruit crop, like her wheat
crop is to be almost a total failure. Thc
dry spring has wrought great havoc with
her orchards. Her production this year
will bo cut down to thc smallest amount.
Tliis offers opportunity for Washington
fruit to become popular in the great markets of tlie east Last year the orchard-
ists of tiie Inland Empire sont a few
shipments to Chicago. There the commission men reported the fruit to bc certainly of a better quality than the California fruit, but because of un-uniform
and inferior packing it commanded a less
price than the California product This
matter of proper and uniform packing
and grading is one to which our orchard-
ists can not pay too much attention. The
sale of the fruit depends on it Uniform
and attractive packages and a proper
grading does more to find purchasers than
quality alone. If in methods of packing
our orcbardists come up to the California
orehanlists a sale at high prices is assured this year. Without good packing
we will lose our chance of taking thc place
of California in the eastern market.
The resignation of Charles A. Clark as
superintendent of the soldiers' homo is
in tho hands of the governor. It was
handed to that official March 25, to be
used at his discretion. Recently, however,
Air. Clark has desired to be released, and
now  wishes the resignation  accepted.
George E. Steunenberg, brother of Governor Stounenberg, has arrived in Uoise
from -Silver Cily, where he has heen engaged In mining. Mr. Steunenberg served
three years in the United States navy
and was yeoman aboard the Boston "al
the time of his discharge. He'will leave
for New York in a few days with the
hope of enlisting on one of the auxiliary
navy vessels.
Lieutenant Walsh of the Fourth cavalry has received a dispatch from Colonel
Wood, commander of what is known as
the Roosevelt regiment, offering him a
commission as captain in that command.
It is probable ho will accept, as he is very
desirous of getting to the front. Colonel
Wood knew Lieutenant Walsh in Arizona
when tho latter was in active service
against the Indians, and knows that he
would be a great addition to the regiment
of rough riders which has been recruited
for service in Cuba.
Ed Smith, chief clerk of the state land
board, is a member of the national guard.
He has felt it his duty to resign and go
with tho boys, the Lewiston company.
Consequently he tendered his resignation
to the board. While his motive was
much appreciated, thc board felt that it
would be impossible to release him without causing much confusion nnd possible
loss, as he is the only one familiar with
the details of the state's complicated land
business. Consequently the board refused
to occept tho resignation.
It seems probable from the oction of
tho state land board at Uoise, that tlie
state's holdings in the white pine belt
will soon bc placed on the market. This
will bo followed, if a satisfactory price can
be reached, by the speedy completion of
tlie Moscow & Eastern, nnd the building
of immense saw mills for the manufacture
of the timber.   After a full discussion of
the matter the following resolution was
adopted: "Resolved, That the lands heretofore selected by the state in what is
known as the white pine belt, in Latah
and Shoshone counties, and aggregating
70,920 acres, together with the timber
thereon, be appraised at the earliest possible date, nnd that two or more capable
persons be appointed to appraise the same,
and that in making such appraisement
the lands described in the application of
0. H- Bradley, and aggregating 41,200
acres, be first appraised and reported to
this board." 0. H. Bradley is a prominent Duluth lumberman.
The report of the expert who examined the books of the city treasurer of
Helena for the year ending April 30 shows
that the total receipts of taxes dining the
year were $104,530.88.
A party of government packers with
100 mules aud outfits passed through Billings the other day. They had been employed in the government relief expedition
to Alaska, and were enroute to Fort Robinson, Neb. The men were in charge of
an army lieutenant, and said they expected to be sent with the invading army
to Cuba.
John Mi Evans of Missoula has been
appointed captain of Company L, Helena, First Montana volunteers. Governor
Smith first appointed Julius Mueller of
Helena, but he declined the commission.
Captain Evans spent two years in West
Point, being the immediate predecessor
of Lieutenant R. Bruce Wallace, who will
assume the rank of lieutenant colonel of
the regiment.
Tbe new orchard company tliat is operating in the Eight Mile district near
Missoula, has completed the planting of
its new trees for this season under the
direction of President McDonald of the
company. The outlook is excellent The
ground is very favorable for orchards, and
thc new trees ought to thrive. Tlie number of trees planted this spring is 0000.
and in .addition to this 2000 grape vines
have been planted.
Attorney -General Xolan has rendered
an opinion to tho effect .that county officers who go to war lose their places
after 00 days* absence from the state,
just as if they had gone under any other
circumstances. The report is made timely
by the fact that several county officials
in tho state have enlisted in their local
companies. County Attorney E. K. Chen-
die of Fergus county and two other county officers, who have recently enlisted in
a LewlstOn militia organization, are
among tlie number.
Judge Woody has sentenced John P.
Pursell to imprisonment Jfpr life. Pursell
was convicted of *ht. '..under of John Walters. The murder was one of the coldest
blooded crimes ever committed in this
city, and aroused intense indignation at
the time it was committed. Pursell was
gunning for a bartender who bad refused
to give him a drink. He had deliberately
gone after a rifle, and when he found
thc man he was looking for he leveled his
rifle and fired. He missed the man he
was after, but he shot poor old John
Walters, who lived but a few minute;
after the bullet struck him. Pursell ad
milled tlie Hilling, and said he was glad
he had done what he had. At that time
he thought he had killed the bartender.
Major Geo. B, McLaughlin and his party are at Edmonton outfitting for the trip
to Stewart river. They have 00 horses
forming their pack train, and have two
government packers to look after them,
and expect to start in a few days on the
trail. Another party outfitting at Edmonton is the Petorltoro Klondike Mining company, to which Alexander Monk-
man of Butte is mineral expert. This
party will take with them two carts,
whieh they claim are historic. Thc first
bore Louis Riel as a prisoner from Ba-
toehe to the Regiiu jail, and thc other
was the triumphal chariot of Chief Pound-
maker on his historic march to Battleford.
One would judge frnm the statement that
in the reconstruction of these and other
earls and harness used, it required 400
pounds of wire and six hides of Shaggan
appi that all of them had reached a re
speetablc old age.
Tho members of Company I, of Lewis
ton, are all stalwart, braid-shouldered
men, and although al present undrilled
will present a magnificent appearance
when fully equipped, says the Indepen
dent. There are men from all ranks of
life to be found iu lhe company, even
the ministry being represented by Rev.
Albert Pfatts, the Presbyterian minister
of Lewiston. Among others in the company are James M. Croft, assessor of Fergus county; E, T. Wright, clerk of the
district court; E, K. Cheadle, counly attorney; A. M. Stoddard, merchant; (J,
II. Preston, druggist; Professor M. J, I
Garrett, former principal of the Lewiston
schools, and many others prominent in
business aud social alTairs in the Fergus
The   I.e    Kol   Sold    for   $:t.OOO,000—
HlHt orient   Sketch   of   th.*   I'm s
HoMsiutid Property-*In the pierce
District of Idaho—New Life in Jefferson County, Moufflon,
In  Mnn>*  Counties Wheal Will lie ,,
Total I.,»hs.
San Francisco, Muy 13.—Reports from
Associated Press correspondents in tlie
Sacramento and San Joaquin valleys, the
great wheat-growing sections of tlie stale,
say that the wheat crop this year will he
almost a total failure in California. In
Sacramento nnd adjoining counties the
outlook is decidedly gloomy. Wheat has
not yet headed and most of it will be cut
for hay. There is a general belief that
there will not be enough wheat this yCJir
for seed. Knomious -pmntities of com are
being brought from Kansas and Nebraska
to feed stock. Advices from Stockl-m slate
that not more than 1(1,000 tons of wheat
will bo harvested this year. The normal
yield is from 100,000 to 125,000 tons. In
Fresno and adjoining counties tlie wheat
crop is regarded as a total loss.
A whistling eel has been discovered in
thc Fiji islands. It. only whistles when
By far tlie largest mining deal ever con-
sl" «l'*d iii  the northwest  was closed
Saturday, when the final papers were
signed tliat transferred the famous Le Hoi
mine and smelter at Northport to tlio
British America Corporation for the sum
of ¥3,000,000. By the terms of tlio sale a
half million dollars is paid down and an
equal payment made monthly until tlie
entire price is paid. The Lo Roi, since its
lirst development in 1893; has paid in dividends the handsome sum of $825,000. (If
tho 113,000,000 pnid fnr the mine, four-
fifths of it goes to Spokane parties. Tiie
new owners lmve already acquired all the
mining properties surrounding the I.e Kol
and Red .Mountain, embraced iu aliout
600 acres of land, and it is now tlie intention of the corporation to develop a number of these mines from the workings of
the l.c Hoi mine, Wins saving a half million in development work.
Joe Burgeois and Joe Morris, two
French-Canadian prospectors, were the
discoverers of the property. Joe Burgeois, who had mined iu placers but never
in quartz, was sent to do assessment work
upon the Lily .May, the first claim located
in Rossland. This work performed, Burgeois loafed and smoked and waited for
supplies that were coming from .Nelson.
Looking across at Red mountnin, he saw
it was bare in places and could be easily
prospected. In the meantime lie had become associated -villi Joe Morris, a prospector, and tiie two went across the can-
yon and discovered tiie bold iron capping
of numerous Btrong veins. On these they
located the Le Roi, the Wnr lOagle, the
Center Star, the Idaho and the Virginia.
But witli prospective millions in their
grasp, Burgeois and Morris were poor
men, so poor thnt (hey could hardly claim
a grubstake. Burgeois with liis scant out
lit tramped over to Nelson. There he
showed his samples, with little encourage
ment. Burgeois was decidedly blue and
discouraged until he run across Colonel
l'I. S. Topping, Topping had been mining
recorder and was running a small store
at Nelson. He questioned Burgeois and
found that the only assay was from the
Virginia. "Tlie others may do better,"
he reasoned, "it 's clean ore and the vein-
are big."
The outcome was that Burgeois and
Topping made a "dicker." Topping \\a-
to pay the fees for locating the live claim*
and was to have his choice of one of tiie
properties. Burgeois came hack to Trail
ereek, stripped off the iron capping, pul
in a few shots and found clean ore above
the fir roots. Topping followed and made
crude assays, which gave more eneotir-
ageing returns; and the three—Topping,
Burgeois and Morris — gathered around
their lonely camp fire and resolved to
stay witli the strike and give it a fail
That is tlie story as narrated by Colonel Topping of tiie discovery of the
mines of Trail creek.
Burgeois sold his holdings for $15,000
or $20,000 an.l went up into the fori
Steelo district and located a silver-lead
claim, sold it for $20,000, and then went
to thc Northwest Territory, bought u
6000-acre ranch and sent back east to
Canada for his relatives. The dream of
ilis life lias been realized: be lias "struck
it rich" and set I led down."
Morris carried $10,000 to $12,000 out of
the camp, came down to Spokane, married
a school teacher and bought a home on
the north side nnd hns since become a
In tlie fall of I8!in George M. l-'orster
was at Colville dying a lawsuit and became interested in tiie Le Roi. He entered into a liolld witli Topping whereby
lie agreed, in consideration of fourteen
sixteenths of the mine, to expend $2000 in
development work, l-'orster returned to
Spokane and took in upon the deal Colonel 1. X. Peyton of Spokane, George Turner, Oliver Durant, W. M. Ridpath anil
Alexander Tarbet. Colonel l'eylon after-
wards bought Topping's remaining inter
est, dividing it among a few of liis friends.
chiefly in Danville, HI.
About Iwo years and a half ago Hie
slock iu the I.e Hoi was being peddled
about the city for 50 cents a share and
almost any price it would bring. It lias
since been quoted as high as $8.
I.HIttl,   (llllcll.
This phenomenally high-grade silver
district is again coming to tho front, it
Includes a section of country along Lump
creek ill lhe northern part of .Icll'crson
county. Montana, probably six or seven
miles in length liy lour or live in width
When prospeotod hut slightly on the Bur
face by men of limited means, the fall of
silver caused an abandonment of many
promising claims and the final shutting
down of most of the producing mines. The
Liverpool. Little Nell and one or two other properties were worked in a desultory
manner, but the life and spirit had gone
out of the district. But of late there has
been a pronounced revival. The discovery of new- and valuable ore bodies in various properties lias created new interest
in Hie district. The extraction of high-
grade ore from the Crescent has been followed liy the developments on the Hose.
Thc latter property, under bond and lease
to George Hollenback, has been developed
by a tunnel which caught the vein whon
in 100 feet, a fine body of ore being un-
covered, When through this the vein
was drifted on for 160 feet without ore;
then another body of ore wns discovered,
which is nearly 40 feet wide, witli no evidence of diminution. New ore. chutes
hnve been uncovered on the Little*Alma,
nnd the Hope hns taken on new activity.
A dozen other properties hnve boon t-iken
in hand for extensive development.
Thc I.lly  May.
The Lily Mny company has finally ratified the sale of Ihe property lo Hie Kng
lish company just formed in London by
Harry Wliite to operate a number ol
ltossland properties. Tlie deal includes a
cash payment of $50,000 and Id per epnl
in tlie slock of the new company, which
will be capitalized at £60,000. A part ol
Hie cash payment has already been made,
and the balance is to be paid on or before
June 15. Hurry White, tlie organizer of
Hie new company, says tliat he will be in
shape to commence operations on thc
property by the tirst of next mouth, it
necessary. Tlie Lily May is famous as
Hie lirst location iu Hie Rossland camp.
It lies in the south belt on the SOIItll slope
of Deer Park mountain, and is just along
Hie line of Hie Dewdney trail. It was this
proximity to Hie Dewdney trail Hint led
to its location, as prospectors going over
lhe trait happened u]*on some promising
galena tloat. witli the resull thai they
followed it ami staked Lho ledge, which
was found near by. Tho location was snli
sequently abandoned by the original locators ami for some time lay idle, when
some of the strikes ou lied mountain led
to its being restuked for its gold values.
Tin- Lily Mny company was subsequently
organized to operate it, and has done several hundred feet of work on tlie ledge
witli excellent results. There is a com*
plete compressor plant at the mine.
Placers In Pierce Dletrlot.
As a result of tne bountiful supply ot
water in the Pierce district Hie placer
miners are reaping a harvest, and some
good clean-ups have already been made,
i'lie other day two miners brought out
ibout (1(1 ounces, their first clean.up after
ibotil (it) days' work*. They returned the
following day. expecting to make a much
larger clean-up before the water supply
becomes too low for mining purposes. Tin-
snow is all gone in and about Pierce, but
the highest mountains are still covered
with a good depth of snow, which will
continue to replenish tlie reservoirs foi
some time yet. The greatest activity in
placer milling appears to lie in Hie west
ern portion of tlie district, ill the vicinity
of Snake creek. In this territory a number of good claims tliat prospect from -to
lo Otl cents per yard are bing worked, an.l
arc li\* means experiments, as most of
them produced well ht.st season, and con
tributcd in no small way towards swell
ing Hie output of Hie camp to llie $160,
llllll mark. There is also a renewal of
ivoi k in Hie Swamp Creek district, that
already indicates that this portion of the
district, which lias been idle for sonic
time, wiii lie worked for all it i- worth
this season, and the actual worth of the
dirt made known. Reports from all parts
of llie district confirm the news tliat more
placer mining is under headway this sen
son than for some years.
southern Oregon.
Quartz mining in southern Oregon had
ils beginning in the discovery of the
Hicks ledge on Jackson creek in i860, ll
proved to he a pocket, but quite a snug
little sum was taken out by Secoro Ili.-k-
and S. It. Taylor. Gold hill was tin- next
noted lind iu Hie way of quartz. II wa-
discovered iu January, 1800, by Messrs
Hays and Graham, and before it was
abandoned had produced some $200,000
Henry Klippel ami others laid purchased
the mine within a week after its dlscov
ery, for a good round sum. 'llie diseov.
cry of tin- Gold hill ledge quickly led tn
further quartz discoveries, and among
others the Fowler, which yielded $315,
DOOi the Jewett. $40,000; Illackwell. $10,.
000; Holman, $10,000, ami Davenport.
$H(KI0. Some of these mines are still lie
ing worked at this time, notably Hi.- Jew
Bonnnsn .shipments.
Tlie Bonnnza nunc which has been
-.hipping ore at Hie rate of 200 tons per
week will after this week increase Ilu-
working force and double the production
and shipment of ore from tlie mine. Tin-
work is now being prosecuted on tin- 4110-
foot level, und the increased capacity of
the mine will necessitate Hie early installation of a new hoisting plant. The mine
is located four miles east of Bossburg.
Wash., and the ore is loaded mi the ear-
there for shipment to the Tacoma smolt-
l'h*>   Umpire   Hiin   nt   Present    ITtOOtl
I'm-lorles   of   All   Kinds.
According to Russian statistics, the cm
ph'G possesses »t present 17,005 factories.
with nn immiiil production valued ai
l,4ti7,(HK).lMM) rubles. In these factories
there are employed 940,0-14 workmen and
204,030 women und girls. Tlie number of
Bteam engines is 10,525. The chief centers
of Industry arc Moscow, St. Petersburg
mnl Kiel!', ln llie government of Moscow
there are 2075 factories, witli an annua!
production valued at 2;7.<MlO,.HrO rubles.
employing 230,000 workmen. Tho ('au
casus lias 1100 factories, whicli employ
22,000 workmen, with an annua! produc
tiuii valued at 35,000,000 rubles. Siberia
has 600, the Turkestan district 350 factories, witli an annual production valued
at. 12,000,000 and 10,000,000 rubles respectively. Hut all these factories are liuuffl
eient tn meet, tho home demand. In almost all classes of manufactured gi>ods tlie
imports are yearly increasing. Russia will
no doubt continue for many years to otl'er
a valuable outlet for industry.
They Will Ile Mrli uf War Profllvl-
ll-fH—The StroiiKX'Mt I.i)i* ni lu lu lie
round Will Ile CliuMen fur the
Ministry—Snn iiiurdM   Gain   Time.
Madrid, .May ]"», via Paris.—The mem-
bers of the Spanish cabinet have resigned.
I p. m. It is officially denied that tlie
cabinet changes arc connected with a
peace movement. On tlie contrary, it is
declared that Premier Sagntftn's ministry,
when llie new cabinet is formed, will continue. Ui prosecute the war with the full
resources of the country.
Rl eu it h   Wn r   fur   a   Wh 11 e.
London, May 15.—A dispatch to the
limes from Madrid, which will bo published tomorrow, confirms the official denial at the Spanish capital that the cabinet changes are connected with a pca.ee
The Times oarre.spondent says: "The
conclusion to be drawn from the reorganization tlmt they are seeking a peaceable solution of the question has, for the
moment, been abandoned and tlie war
will be prosecuted vigorously. There
was a prolonged cabinet council this afternoon dealing witli the crisis and several points were practically settled. Senor
^ngasta. though weak in health, remains
president of the council of ministers, be-
•auso the liberals are in a majority in
lhe chamber and it would lie inconvenient to have a cabinet chief, however, distinguished, who is not chief of the libera!
party. Four ministers, Senors Qullon,
Itermejo, Moret and Xiquena, will retire,
partly for personal reasons and partly because of differences on ini porta nl policies. Senor Sagasta will choose the
-trongest liberals lu? can find, Imt several ot the strongest, notably Senor Ua-
nmzOj have intimated that they will not
lake oflice at present.
Profess   to   lie   Full   of   Hope.
II ;i. in.—Tlie official Correspondencia
publishes a   note  as  to   Cuban    affairs
vhich is much commented upon. The
note asserts that affairs in Cuba wear a
more reassuring aspect; that thc submission of numerous insurgents is expected and thai tlie Spanish negotiations
.villi the principal insurgent chiefs offer
possibilities of success.
The Madrid press and the peoplo are
elated over tlie alleged smartness of Admiral Cervcra iu sending Admiral Villa
mi! to Martinique ."id hqurs after the former wns well on his way toward Havana.
While il was supposed that Viihunil was
scouting ahead, he was really fie squadron's rearguard, the Spaniards Urns gaining in vul liable timo.
Senor Gullon, in reply to a newspaper
representative, Baid the Americans were
blameworthy for bombarding towns without giving notice and added that tlie
government would address a note to the
powers on the subject.
With reference to the speech of Mr.
-Joseph Chamberlain, the liritish secretary of state for tlie colonies, ai Birmingham on Friday night. Senor Gullon said
it had real importance, not only for
Spain, but for the future of Europe. He
declared also tliat a red hook would lie
presented to Hie chamber on Wednesday
next, in which lhe government declares
lhe blockade of Cuba ineffective und will
express the hope that tlie powers in Europe and .America will refuse lo recognize it.
II p, m. — The cabinet council this evening terminated at half past 0 o'clock. A
minister who was interviewed on tbo situation declared tliat nothing definite had
heen decided upon as to changes in thc
cabinet pending a conference between Hie
queen regent and Senor Sagasta,
11:30 p. m.—Further dispatches from
Havana describing tlie engagement at Puerto Rico say tliat while the light was
in progress a large American warship suddenly banked her fires and was towed
away by a consort.
Only  Two Mny  Heslivn.
Madrid, May lfi. -11:30—It is now believed tliat only Admiral Hcrniejo, minis-
tor of marine, ami Count Xiquena, minis*
ti-r ot public works, will quit the cabinet,
So n til    Idnltfl    1" r u i t    Men.
Boise, Idaho, May 1 I. A meeting of
fruit men was held here yesterday and
the Southern Idaho Fi*uil Growers' Asso-
|ointion was organised. P. l'. Sheehy was
elected president ami Edgar Wilson vice
n> Ihr  of BinrviiHon.
Key West, May 14. -- News received
bere from Havana says Ihe reeoncentrn-
doB are dying of starvation, cartloads of
dead bodies boing daily taken through the
Spanish lines.
Polite hut IiiHcriiiinlmiN, nmi Total*
ly    ltoKH"'ill«*ss   nf   Goiltrftct-I.
"The first ton days that one spends iu
Japan impress him with the idea that
the people thero are the best to be found
anywhere. Hut little by little the conviction dawns tliat tlie bowing and scraping
is all shammed, and tliat tlio Japanese are
as unscrupulous as anyone. Thoy ean not
be trusted to keep a contract tlmt is not
favorable to them. In all tho large establishments, especially in the hotels, one always finds a Chinese as cashier. Seemingly the Japanese are afraid to (rust one
another. Tlie women are quite different
They are faithful and honest, nud have a
lovable nature. 1 have met a largo number who have married Japanese women,
and they are all enthusiastic in thoir
praise."-  Tacoma Lodger.
II mule hie   Nenr  I'en ille ton.
Pendleton, Or., May 12.—Melvin Groon.
aged 27 years, was shot and killed yesterday at liis home near Bingham Springs by
Samuel Mahnffey. Thc mon have had
trouble over land for a couple of years.
A.tiertteeit'a   Hesiunnliun   Accepted.
London, May 14.—It is officially announced that the queen has accepted the
resignation of the Karl of Aberdeen as
governor general of Canada.
IHsiistroiis   Thin I   AVnve.
Yokohama, May 14. — Two hundred
fishing boats have been swept away by
a gale nm! tidal wave nt Swalclikstat.
and  1500 men aro missing.
iwutrniity of Greece*
Athens. May 14.- A proclamation of
neutrality in the war between the United
States and Spain was gazetted today.
Knphieer'.s license   law   wns   knocked
ml at Denver by Hie Court. BMBMRMHI
THK M1 NU; is |.riuie,l on Saturday., and will
be walle-i lo any address In Cauada nr the
Doited Stattvs E.ir one year on receipt ol two
dollars.   angle oipics five cents.
COSTBAfT AI'VK.I.'n-iKMENT-i inserted al Ihe
rate ol fi pet column Inr-h per tnnnlh.
TBANSllCNT AHViyitTli-.KSIl.NTS inserted at
therateof 15 ee.ita i*r nonpareil line 11 rm
Insertion! AdrertiMtuenU tunning lor a
Bhoiler peri,*,! than three month* areclassed
.COilitKSI'ONI.EXCK (rom every part ol lho
Yale District aniicoraiiinnicationsnl-on live
topic, always acceptable. Bend In your
news v/lille it 1*. [rest., and we will do the
JOB I'lUN'TINij turned out in flrst-clRt'S t-lylc
at llie shortest notice.
Address F. II. McCARTER Jt SON,
Giuno Korkb, B. C.
see a radical change in the management
of municipal affairs.
The people of the Boundary country
announce a solemn determination to wage
war to the bitter end against the Vancouver World.
TBE national hymn of the Boundary
d 6trict will now be "Boundary Creek
for the Boundary Creamers."
SATURDAY. MAV 21st, 1808.
Cnrson Lodge I. O. O. F. No. 37-
,   n  n n   MEETS EVEKY  8AT0 ED AY
1. \J. \J. r*. evening nt» o'clock lu Iheli I
•inll«tcnr«ili. 11   '*•    *>   cordial  Invitation ex
•ended <"«>lB0i""r",l"*,','ni;1,^|V,^l)N|  HiQ
W.«. SI. Culm, U.S.
Gladstone il dead. Thus closes one
of thc juoit influential, evant<ul and
forceful' lives cf wbich ajflfify -ijas a
record. Gladstone was a greater char
actertlianBisiii.uk. lie h.id a nobler
heart and broader mind, was a much
more noted literary h«ht, a truer lover
ot nature, a more determined champion
oi religion. Ho wis an incessant student and indefatigable worker while bis
r»nn» of lntf.lectual research was almost
incomparable. Notwithstanding his
greatness, Gladstone was a little vain
and sometimes arrogant. Even with
these defects, which as a rule detract
from .'.be prowess of a leader, he by
sheer force pf intellect itilesl men and
compelled them to do liis bidding. Time
alter time Gladstone y*'i;s the "power behind the throDe." He was a pronounced
and lesolute champion of the British
nation, and throne and liirdil were made
to yield to his will. ThiB was forcibly
illustrated when the Irish church was
dis-establiehed in 1869, when the Irish
land bill was passed in 1870, and again
in 1871 when the purchiisn of commissions in the army was abolished. England will give him a noble burial and
above his tycr t|ie clash,.!?! party strife
will end, and a general recognition of
his masterly achivements and his superb
seivices to the progress of the world
will .De made by *ijl ryjassea and
There is undoubtedly sufficient unorganized GiUbusiasm for good government in the province to turn down the
Turner government if the entire QBP0S*"
tion could be consoMMed in the interest of Joseph Madia apd W. W. B.
An opposition under the leadership of
the unprincipled individuals who shout
for tbe right in Victoria and are the
head push in.the perpetration of wrongs
at Ottawa would be less desirable to the
people of ,jhis section than the Turner
But an opposition led by someone nol
responsible for the sins of their laa-jers
at Ottawa might possibly succeed in
raising lhe politics of British Columbia
above the .level Qf tt tug of war between
two factions, one of which has got what
it wants and the other of which is looking for what it cjin get.
C. P. R. Getting Ready to Build Into the
Boundary Country.
A telegram from Trail, B. C, to the
Spokesman-Review, under date of May
16th says:
The Canadian Pacific Railway company is actively pushing the extension ]
into the Bymind^y country. Bids were j
opened at the general offices of the
Columbia & Western here today for the
build ng of this extension from Robson
into the Boundary district. The line
will be 100 miles in length, the estimated cost is *f3,ooo.ooo. Tbe bids were
wired to Montreal, to the boad offices of
the Canadian Pacific railway, The contract may not be let before June 1st.
The company evidently expect to
push this work to an immediate finish,
as the officers at this place are crowded
wilh nngiiieeiB preparing plans and arranging details.
It is not generally known tbat the Canadian Pacific railway has uot publicly
called lor bids fer this work, but bad
asked several re3D°"-.-bl-- contractors to
offer estimates.
A number c,l the contractors have arrived in town, having come in over the
proposed line to tatniUrize themselves
wilh the work, so that they could b,id
intelligently, McKenzie & Mann, Boomer, Winters & Parsons, W. R. McKrawe,
James Poupaw, R. Larson and other well
known contractors, have been in Trail
and bave submitted bids.
Tbe toad w,Jl connect with the C. &
W. at Robson, thence up the lower Arrow lake to Dog creek, up this stream
to McCiea pass, thence down McCrea
creek to Christina lake to Cascade City,
along Kettle River to Grand Forks, up
the North Fork and Brown's creek to
Eholt gass, down Eholt creek to Bound
ary creek and through Greenwood Anaconda and Boundary Falls to Midway.
Tbis 100 miles of rqad will be something
of 11 record-breaker, as it is proposed to
have it completed before the close of the
present year. The line is most difficult,
filled with engineering problems, much
tunneling and costly bridging, necesitat-
ing a great outlay ,,t money. Vice
President Shaugbnessey, of the Cana
dian Pacific railway, will be in Trail
early in June to definitely settle many
important points of railroad work.
Tne plans and specifications are comply for a change of the narrow gauge
between Trail and Rossland to standard
gauge. The Tiger switchback will be
removed, the grade lessened and curves
cased considerably. The estimate of
the cost of the work is $100,000. It is
not positively known when the reconstruction work wiil begin.
Spanish newspapers take tuni?, in
calling the English dogs and the Americans pigs, winch suggests the thought
that tin- newspapers of Spain must be
almost as mad at the Anglo-Saxon race
as the people of the Boundary country
are at the Canadian parliament for refusing a charter to the Kettle River
Valley railway.
The opposition papers complain that
it costs .too much to run the country
This change is a triffle strange, when the
fact is taken into consideration that the
C. P. R., the practical director of Canada's affairs, has always been regarded as
an expert in the way of doing business
at the minimum of cost.
The New York Journal boastfully
claims tbat "the militia would go to hell
behind their own officers." "These untutored Napoleons oi the volunteer
army are much more likely to lead their
followers to the point first named than
to victory," adds the Toronto Telegram,
Grand Forks Mining Division.
May 11:-
Emihiiiore, Christina lake, Thos. Kellar.
May 12:—
Colorado, Scuttle ctimp, 1>. Ii. Pettyjohn.
Eugenie, Central cami>, Claud Gideon.
May 13:—
Uomehtake, Oo|.pc» Queen, Mayflower, Cracker Jack, Sunset and Yellowstone, Christina lake,
Kd Taylor, et ul.
Queen Besn, Christina lake, C. G, Staple*.
Wost Mount, Mcltea creek, C. G. Staples.
London, McRea creek, H. P. Griffin
Gladttone, North Fork, Jan. McDougall.
Keystone, Nortli Fork, W. C. McDougall.
May U:—
Nantucket, Pass creek, G. S. Lightfoot.
Ajax, McRea creek, J. 8. C. Fraser.
Daly, McRea creek, H. P. Jackson.
Mother I^ode, McKea creek, M. Shick.
Curtis, Christina laku, Smith Curtis.
Gem, tract., Summit camp, J. F.Cunninghan^
St. Kllen, Summit e^mp, M. McMahon.
Wedgeinorc,  (rack,  North   Fork,   \V„ C. Mc
May 16:—
Goldsmith Maid, MorriHsey creejj, A,. L.
Atdifleld- Morrisaey creek, 0. A. Loivmau.
J. 3 , fract., Summit camp, II. Sibley, et al.
Uucle Sam, McRea creek, W. Forrest
John Bull, McHeacreek, W. Forrest, etal.
May 17:—
Marshall, McReu creek, H, P- Jackson.
( K It'll Hi AT i: OK WOHK.
May U:-
Calumet, K, McCarren, et al.
London* J. O, likes,
Hastings, J. F MoKentlM,
Phoenix, G. II. Summers.
.May 12.-
Slssy, J. Mack, ct al.
Hard Cash, A. filiouqucst, et al.
Viisliil, A. II. Harrison.
Novelty, fract., A. H. Harriott.
B. C.f fract, A, II. Hurrlson.
Jt. isy, fract., A. fl. Harrison.
Hacklesou, J-iu Garbef.
Lena, Kate Uarber.
Vulcan, Kiiu.li-.-ni, et ul.
Livingston, Knudson, ut al.
v,Mi|iu( n, AtchlHon, ut al.
Quaudra, Knudson, et al.
Good Luck, Knudaou.et ul.
Crescent, Knudson, et al.
Hillside, Atrliiasoii. t'tal.
Irotidale, A^'Miif;ou,;et nl.
Cyclone, Knudson, et al.
May 13:—
Queenle, F. H. Whelson, et al.
May 14:-
Rawhlde, Mcluncs, et al.
McKinley, J. R. Morrou-
Annul ore, Bums and VanNeas,.
Ll tale* J- Mcintosh,
Muy 1G:-
J-iaratat, Gue-sH, ct al.
Yankee Girl. L. Merson, ct al.
Mountain View, J. Stack.
May 12:-
J. J. Franklin to 3. It. -fteldj \3 of Tammany,
Lewiston, Grass Hoots, Oxide, Silver Key, Lawless, Montreal Fruct., Rossland, Gold Blend,
Crystal, Ethel and Lilly May.
8. S. Reid to W. II. Grier % of Lewiston, Grass
Roots, IBUver-^Key, Qxldjj, Lawless, Montreal
Fract., Rossland, Gold Blend, Crystal, Ethel
Liliy May and Kokaneg.
Fred Cross to W. 0. McDougall all of Maine.
May 14:—
M. M. Kelliher to J. Fislicr.2-8 ofjK. F. W.
Thos. Pascoe to J. Fishery of E.F. >V.
G. A. Kendell to Everett and |Spokane Mining
Cdu % Morning Star,
Chas. Frank to Everett- an^SHQkaue Mining
Co. - % of Park Fraction.
CHiw. Frank tp G. A. Rendcll % of Park Fract
G. R. Naden to F. Gome % of City of Denver.
G. S. Lightfoot.lo E. S. Walker all interest of
Stockholder's Meeting.
lUffftMIE UHRrAni,LjmItfcd Liability
Will be held at the office of the Secretary of the
Company, at
Grand Forks, B. C, Monday, the 23rd
day of May, 18W,
at thc hour of two o'clock p. m., for the following (purposes:
(a) To ratify an option recently given for the
sale of the unsold city lots belonging to tho company.
<b)   To elect officers for the coming year.
(c) To act' on bucu. other bualue9B as may
come before the meeting.
(McGIll Univ.)
Coroner (or Grand Fork! Mining Division
of Yale Dlatrlct.
OFFICEi-JublleeHospital.Grand Forka, B. C.
Provincial Land Surveyor
And Civil Engineer.
Office, Midway, b. c.
Associate  Member Canadian
Society   ol Civil  Engineer!.
of revision for thc purpose of hearing all
complaints against the assessment for the year
1H9S as made by thc assizor of the City of
Grand Forks, It, C, will bc held at the council
chamber in the City of Grand Forks ou
Tuesday, the 31 of May, A. D., 1898
at two o'clock p.  m.
(.'ijKo Woli.ahton, City Clerk.
City Clerk's office, Grand Forks, April 28,18U8.
dnys after date I Intend to apply to the
Chlel Commissioner of Lands and  Works for
fiermlsslon to purchase the following de^crlhed
and situate in the district of Yalu and lying
hetweeu the Kettle river where it Bkirts the
south boundary of Lot 719 aud the lutepna-
tloual Boundary Line and more particularly
described as:— Commencing at a post marked
"C. K. Milbourne's N. E. corner uud Initial
pOHt" and running thence south 40 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence North to Kettle
river, thence east follpwiug Kettle river to Initial post, coutaiuing 300 aires more or less.
Dated at Grand Forks, It. C. March Hist, 1898.
Date of first publication. April 2, lttift.
Date of last publication, June -Ith, 1808.
Solioitqr, Etc.,
Office, Main Street,    -   GRAND FORKS, B. B.
Wc have several nice dwellings to sell cheap.
We have applications for a number of Dwellings to rent.
If you have anything to rent or Bell Come in and have it listed,
Rents and other collections given prompt attention.
jijtOIflct—Next Door Weit ol PostoflcejSj,
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Civil Engineer, Etc.
Barber Shop.
cent rally I.miatal.   AU Work Gauranteed to b.
Flrat'Claia In every Reaped.
PETER A. Z. PARE,     -      -     PROPRIETOR.
M. A.
It will be difficult to restrain tbe entire unle population oi Republic |rr,m
rusbiag to joiu the -tririy and navy when
the newt reaches there that the New
York saloon keepers are refusing to take
money for drinks supplied to soldiers
and sailors.
Ip toe Spokane papers keep up the
fuss over the Washington Home Guards
they will turn the head of every man in
that organization and make him think he
11 as important as the star pitcher ot a
champion base ball team.
The United States is missing a golden
opportunity in the matter ot war revenue by failing to impose a small tax per
head on her subjects seeking the quiet
of Canada rather than the bustling ranks
of tbe United States army.
Greenwood and Midway will have a
cricket match on the 24th inst.
j. H. Sussman the C. P. R. mining expert is still in the Boundary country.
C. E. Munro, of Spokane, was an arrival in town this week on his way home
from Republic.
The Greenwood ball club is arranging for a ball game with the Nelson
club on the 24th inst.
Arthur Meyer, of Vernon, has accepted the position of clerk in (RS recorder's office at Midway.
D M. Waters, C E., went to Greenwood Tuesday for the purpose of making an underground survey of the Sunset property. He will be absent about
a week.
Several men have been put to work
on the Stemwinder and Brooklyn claims,
in Greenwood camp. As soon as the
machinery arrives this number will be
]. Lind, of Anaconda, was lined (10 in
the magistrate court at Midway one day
last week for assaulting M. Berger.
Mr. L. was also required to give a bond
in the Sum of $ioo to keep the peace
for six months.
The report reaches Grand Forks that
the first payment, amounting to 46,500,
has been made on the bond on the
Snowshoe, in Greenwood camp. In go
days another 10 per cent will be due,
and later still the balance of (65,000
will be payable in two installments of
$26,000 each also at intervals af three
A recent arrival from Rossland who
is well posted in what is going on in
mining circles in that camp is authority
for Ihe statement tbat the War Eagle
company has closed a deal for the Center Star, on a basis of {3 a share on a
capitalization of $500,000. He is also
authority for the statement that this
company is negotiating for a number of
other properties in the immediate vicinity of the War Eagle, with a view of
getting a group,
U. M. Snyder came in from the reservation laet Thursday evening where he
bas been for the past three months do
ing tbe assessment work on a number
of claims in Sheridan camp that he is
interested in. Mr. Snyder states that a
big strike has heen recently made in
that camp that promises to make it one
of the best on the reservation. The
lodge is a mammoth one and the character of ore is similar to tbat of tbe Republic ore, and when it comes to assays
tbat property is hot in it (or values.
Since the Yankees have commenced
to kill the Spaniards the information is
sent out that the I'ope wishes to die;
but it is wonderful how well bis Holiness
bore up while tbe Spaniards were killing
Executor's Notice toCreditors
PURSUANT to the "Trustees and Executors
Act," notice li hereby given that alj
Credltor-i nnd othera having claims or do-
mauds against the estate of Thomas Capacy,
lute Grand Pralrie.iu ttaeCountyof Yale.Katich-
er, deceased, who died on the 3rd day of
April 1898. and of whose last Will and Testament probate was granted to Leonard Voughan
and John McLaren, of Grnnd Prairie, aforettald,
and James Beale, of Nelson, Wash , aforesaid,
the oxecutors therein named, on the 9th day of
May, 1898. are required to send full particulars
of such claims or demands duly verified to the
said executor, to the address of H. 3. Cayley,
solicitor, Grand forks, b. C, on ur before the
33th day off June, 1898.
AU persons owing the aaid estate are re
quired io pay their Indebtedness, forthwith.
And notice is hereby given that a^fter such
last mentioned date the executors will proceed to distribute the assets of the said estate
amongst the parties entitled thereto, having
regard only to the claims or demands of which
the said executors or their solicitor shall then
have notice, and that the said executorB will
not be liable for thu assets or any part therefore so distributed to any person of whose
claim or deiuaud he shall then have had notice.
H. 8. CJlYLCV,
Holicitnr for Executors, Grand Forks.
Dated thin 13th day of May, 1898.
Date of" first publication, May llth, lMis.
Date of last publication, June 4th, 1898.
TAKE NOTICE that the general annual
meeting of the shareholders of the
"Pathfinder Mining, Reduction and Investment Company, Limited Liability, for the
election of directors and the transaction of
general business, will take place at the head
office of the company, at Grand Forks, B. C.
at the hour of 12 M, on
Saturday, June ISth, 1898,
and take notice that at such meeting, special
business will be trappacted with reference to a
sale of thc Pathfinder mineral claim and the
authorizing of the directors to dispose of the
whole or any part of the assets of the company.
[Tnl4-R| Signed, Frank Sears, Sec'y.
Dated at Grand Forks, May 12th, 1898.
NOTICE i« lun.l.y Riven that the annual ex
amlnatlon pi eaiidttlatea tor ccrtlHcawa of
inialllleatlon to teaeh in the 1'ubllc Sctiooli of
llie Provinco will lie held aa follow., couiiueue-
There is hardly a day passes but
Uncle Sam's navy captures a trcsh cargo of bananas and thus keep* the
United States supplied with the fruits of
Now tbat the new council is getting
Telephone Extensions.
Meyers Fall;, May 17. The work of
construction of the telephone line from
Bossburg to Cascade City and Grand
Forks will commence tq-morrow. The
pole setting crew will he on the ground
to night. The business of the telephone
company has been largely increased
sinee the completion of the line to Republic, so much so that before many
months ap additional wire will be strung
from Spokane for through businoas, ana
the present wire will ne used exclusively for local business. The Grand
Forks line will add largely to the volume of business now transacted. This
being the case, it will be impossible to
transact the business on a sipele wire,—-
Spqkestiian-ReYJew.  *   ''■"••
1.IK   I'll     l'I "HUM/ ,   J 111 J    -UN,    lfl*,",   1)1   (I.IUjB.    mi, i —
Vlyiurla In Mouth Park SuhoolButiding.
Vancouver In High School Building.
Kamloops lu Public School Building.
Each applicant must forward a notice, thirty
days before the examination, stating the class
and, Rad-I of certificate tor whloh he will be a
candidate, the optional subjects selected, and
at which of the above-named places he will attend.
Every notice of Intention to be an applicant
must be accompanied with satisfactory testimonial of moral character.
Candidates are notified that all ot the above
requirements mr-st be fulfilled before their ap*
plications can be filed.
All candidates for First Class, Grade A, Certificates, Including Graduates, must attend in
Victoria tp take the subjeets prescribed for July
18th and Uth instants, and to undergo required
oral examination.
™^ - S. D. POPE,
Superintendent of Education
Education Office,
Vlctprla, May 4th, 1898.
days after d*atc I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Land it Works for permission to purchase the following described
laud situated In the Osovooi Division of Yale
! li.-irici in tho Province of British Columbia:
Commencing at the Soulhtast corner of B. H.
Loss's pre-emption, being a sub-division of lot
747G1; thence eaet 11 chains mere or less to west
boundary of township X- thence north along
said boundary 40 phatne; thence west 11 chains
more or less to east boundary of B. H. Lee's
pre-emption; thence south along said boundary
40 chains more or less to point of commencement where is placed a legal post marked E. B.
Halls' S. W. corner,   signed,      E. B. HALL.
Duted, this 3rd day of May, 1898.
Date of first publication, May 72th, 1898.
Date of laBt publication, July 2nd, 1898.
B. C.
Bath  Rooms,
RIVERSIDE,      -      -      -       ORAND FORKS
JJbws of New flrriuals!
'& We have just received a shipment of Men's fine straw hats In the
latest styles. A few Cases of the celebrated Stetson hats In all
shapes. Also a nice line of men's tan shoes and prospectors nailed
shoes Don't forget to gal a pair of the Indlaoola self-.ad]ustlng, all
leather suspenders.
We are sole Agents for the following lines: "The Big Can" Lilly Brand cream.
Towle's Log Cabin Maple Syrup, New Orleans molasses from the Sunny South, A.1-
hainbra Cott'ee lu two-pound tins, also White H.-uadron Mocha aud Java Coffee-
Ht. Malo Creamery butter in two-pound tins.
All the above lines specially adapted for prospectors' use and guaranteed ]fl»t
class or money refunded.
Everything Sold at Lowest Prices.
I ^Jeff Davis & Co.-^rt
* l. McDonald,
Contractor and Builder,
QRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
Plan and Bpeciflcattom drawn, estlmales fur*
nlabcd in all kinds of building. Work; strictly
Situate In the Grand Forks Mining Division of
Yale District. Where Located -In Pass Cregk
TAKE NOTICE thnt I. H. Q. Brown, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 66A. Intend, sixty
days from tne date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 37, mUBt be commenced before the issuance of such certificate ol Improvements.
Dated this 12th dav of March, 1898.
Date of first publication, March 19,19, 1898.
Date of last publication, May 21,18,98.
Situated Ih the Qraud Forks Mining Divison of
Yale District, Where locatod—Ju Pass Creek
TAKE NOTICE that I. H. G. Brown, Free
Miner's certificate No. 6<U, intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the piirpoie of obtaining a Crown
Grar.tof the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 37, roust be commenced before the issu
ance of suoh certificate bf Improvements,
Dated thisiath day of Mureli, 18117,
"Ski" mineral claim, situate in the Grand
Forks Mining Division of Osoyoos division of Yale District.
Where located: Qta Shamrock mountain
about threo miles east of Christina Lake,
TAKK NOTICE that I John Drummfln4 Aft
I rlerson, P. h. S.. of Trail, B.C., acting as agent for K. A. Williams, Free Miner's Certificate No. 3170A and R. IJ. Gay, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 81908,' intend, Sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a crown Grant '»f the
above claim.
And further take notice that  action, under
section 3?, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of improvements.
John D. An^eksoh.
Dated this 29th day Qf April, 1898.
Date of first publication, April 80th, 1898.
Date of last publication, July 9th, 1898.
"Beech" mineral claim, situate 1ft the
Grand Forks mlnlng'Qivison of Qsoybos division of Yale district.
Where located;—en  Shamrock mountain
about three miles east of Christine lake.
TAKE NOTICE that I Johu Drummond Anderson, P L.S.-of Trail, B. 0., acting as agent
tor \v, H. Morrison, free minor's certificate No
8195A, Robert O. Cramer, free miner's certificate
No, 7993A, D. c. Hooch, free miner's certificate
No. 9K37A and E. Lavalley, free miner's certificate No. 73287, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of Improvements, (or the
purpose of obtaining aCrown grant of the above
And further tuke* notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the Issu*
ance of such certificate of improvements.
J. D. Anderson.
Dated this 29th day of April, 1898.
Date of first publication, April 8th,  1898.
Date of last publication. July 9th, 1898.
First-class In every respect,
rays be four J ~      "   '    "" *
nd liquors.
Carriage Factory
D. M. FEENEY,   Proprietor,
The care of horses feet and up-to-date
shoeing made a special study, There is
nothing in my line of business tbat I
don't do and will make you anything
from a wheelborrow to six-horse coach.
On Monday, May 9th, We Will Open «P
In our new quarters, on Riverside avenue, first
door north Staehe s Barber shop.. Repsrlng
promptly attended to     JOHN DONALDSON.
Manufacturer ol
Spring   Beds,   Mattresses,
Saw Filing- and ,11 Kinds ol Repairing.
Wliolcmle and Retail Denlcrs i(i
Fresh and Salt Meats, Hams,
Ba<;on, Lard, Etc,
Grand Forks,   J   :   :   B. C.
'ery respect. The bar will always be found supplied with tbechGlcest wines
AU Kinds ol:
A atttini ot tbe County Court ol Yals will t»
holden at
Mid wny, o<t Monday the nth day of
July,   i«98,
at II o'clock lu tht-forenuon.
By command W. O. McMYNN,
(Jovernnffint Office, Midway, B, C,|   ft. R. C, p.
House Finish,
Sash Factory,
Store Fronts a Specialty,
Furniture Made to Order,
Saloon and Store Fixtures.
All orders will receive Prompt
E Spraggett,
Grand Forks. B. C.
IP aCisfi-fi-ab -aCC tti ttitto€i £i ■£ €i£i& Ct a £: afc CtMi Mi lfl
Grand Forks Sash and Doorr
Carpenter and Builder,
Emlmate. lurulalved on Application,
Fn.nl* and Flxitre. a Bpeelulty.
Spokane Falls &
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways,
The Only All-rail Route, without chance
of cars, between Spokane, Rowland aad Nelson.
Going North.                                 Going Sooth
12:*>7 a. m MARCUS  11:13 a, m.
Clone Connection, flt Nelwra with ateamboals
jor Kaeto and all Kootenay Lale Polnta.
Passenger, (or Kettle River ud Boundary
cteevi ecmneetj *» l-!«i-*<'«J,',*qi •*«?• I>»',-Ti
[)o You Want a Stove??
If you do be sure to call and
examine my mammoth stock
which is he largest in the
district. Also a complete line
Our stock (B always kept strictly up
to date la every respect.     '
.Tin and Repair Shop Is
Connection—   -..._
Wrought Steel Range. Bridge Street, Orand Forks, B. C.     \
The, Only Place in Town
that Handleg Fruit.
rcah Supply ReceWed Dally.
Dealer lu
Tobacco and Cigars,
Groceries, Salt Meats and Miners Supplies.
aOVProspectora and Miners will find It to their interest to give me a call before pareh slag
I can save you money.   Full Line ot Filhtns* Tackle lust Received.
Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars,
This hotel is located about 12 miles from Grand Forks up the North Fork.
Good Fishing and Hunting in the vicinity. Meals served at all hours, and
the best of sleeping accommodations. H. P. TORONTO. Proprietor.
The Prospectors'
Livery & Feed
      Grand Forks, B. C and Republic, Wuh.
Saddle and Pack Horses a Specialty,
X Fall Une of Harness Goods
3C   In Cohaectlon with Grand Forts sta-
52     ble.  Freighters can Always Find
m Plenty of Stall Room
| |Private RlfiH between Grand Forks and Repu,-
lic a Specialty. Itwllljpay you to call and get
our prices if you want anything in tlie'-Llvory
Line or Pack and)Saddles Horses.
First-Class  Accommodations, Good Stabling, Termius of
Stage Line From Marcus, Washington.
McAuley & Keightley,
■***yv.GRAND Forks, B. C.»
Everything New and Best Furnished
House, and is in everyway prepared ta
welcome Guests and provide Good Ac*>
Headquarters for Mining Men. Bet
ol Wines. Liquors and Cigars. Special
attention paid to Transcicnt trade.
O. W. WILLIAHS, Manager.
Daily from Marcus to Grand Forks
Greenwood City, Anaconda, Boundary Falls, Midway
and All Points on Colville Indian Resevation.
Stage Leaves Marcus on the Arrival of tbe Northbound Train, arriving aUGrana
Forks at 8".45 p. m. Leaves the Forks at 4:00 a. m., arriving at Marcus in time tt)
connect with northbound Train. Passenger! from ^i»oteuay Tfv m^t -ja»n»-f J
t\c«R at flossburg {•uinf nnd coi****,'ng, RE BOTTOM!
Bylaw Introduced to Throw
the City Wide Open.
H Passes its First and Second Reading and Final Action Will Be
Taken Next Week.
The first meeting of the new city
council was held last Monday morning
io the city hall.
The were present Mayor Davis, Aldermen J. W. Jones, M. D. White, L. A
Manly, Maurice O'Connor and Fred
Knight, after the mayor and council had
been officially sworn in, Mayor Davis
proceeded to appoint the standing committees for the remainder of the year,
which are as follows: M. D. White and
Peter T. McCallum, on the finance committee; Maurice O'Connor and Fred
{Knight, on tbe board of works, and ].
W, Jones and L. A. Manly, on the
•rater and light committee.
Alderman O'Connor then moved that
at City Clerk Wollaston's term of office
expired on the 17th inst, that J. K. Johnson be appointed city clerk for the remainder of the year. This motion was
seconded by AldermanKnight and being
put to tbe meeting passed without a dissenting voice. As the law requires this
appointment to be made by ballot, the
mayor cast one ballot, to comply with
the law.
Clerk Johnson then read a letter from
(he Trust and Guarantee Co., of Toronto, requesting payment of $1,000 interest on citv bonds on June nth next.
This letter v/as referred to the finance
Mr. Spraggett's bill of (15.30 and Mr.
{Tanna's bill of 1*45.60 for repairing
North Fork bridge were referred to
board of works committee.
Alderman O'Connor then moved and
seconded by Aid. White that the finance
committee confer with two expert bookkeepers in the eity and have the city
treasurer's books audited up to the
present date.
Alderman Knight moved that tlie
clerk be instructed to procure the water
works contract and specifications if possible for t(je next meeting, this motion
was carried unanimously.
Aid. Knight then moved and seconded
by Aid. Jones tbat they adjourn until Friday the 20th inst at 4 p. m.
The First Regular Meeting.
The second meeting of the city council was he)d yesterday at 4 p. m„ the
piayor and all members being present.
After the reading and adoption pf the
minut.a of the last meeting a bill of
W. K. C. Manly for $3.35 was presented
{ind referred ts the finance committee.
Provincial Constable Dinsmore presented a contract between the cfty and
the attorney-general, allowing the cily
tbe nseof the provincial lockup, and the
mayor and clerk were instructed to sign
pn behalf of the city.
Alderman While moved and it was
unanimously carried that hereafter all
bills of * 10 or more be sworn to before
being paid.
Knight then introduced a bylaw providing for the granting of saloon, beer
hall and concert hall licenses. It was
yead twice and the council then resolved
itself into a commute of (he whole fpr
its further discussion. L.A. Manly
strpngly opposed the bylaw, while Jones,
O'Connor and Knight thought it was
just what tbe town needed, After considerable discussion Manly proposed
that the bill be amended to allow saloon
lind concert hall licenses only, and fixing the saloon license at $600 and the
Concert half license at *2oo per annum.
The amendment further provides that
(he concert halls shall have an orchestta
pf not less tban four pieces and must be
conducted in a wooden structure containing at least 28,000 cubic teet of space
while a saloon must be conducted in a
building worth at least $5qo and containing at least 7,000 cubic feet of space.
This amendment wag finally carried.
The council then adjourned until 1130
p. m. Monday noxt.
Be Sure and Be There.
The Associated Charities held their
regular meeting on Wednesday evening last at the residence of Mrs. McFarland, and completed all the final arrangements for the Calico and Necktie
party to be given next Tuesday evening, Ibe Queen's birthday, in the elegant
and commodous new hall, known as
Laurier hall, In Upper Grand Forks.
Judging from all appearances it It going to b: the event qf the season, nothing
baving been left undone to make it such.
Each lady attending it requetted to
bring a necktie and drop it into the
basket, of the game material at tbe
dress she wears, and the gentlemen securing it will be her partner for the
Grand March and first dance. The best
of music hat been tecured, a nice lunch
will be served by "mine host" of the
Queen's hotel, and conveyances will he
on hand to carry every body to and
from the hall at any and all boura.
The whole affair has been arranged
and will be entirely managed by the
ladies of the society, and they assure
you that it will be a pleasure to tee
that every person in the hall will have
an enjoyable time, and go away voting-
Kail hail and success to the Associated
Charities society of Grand Forks.
Bicycle Club Organised,
Last Monday evening a meeting was
held at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Sears for the purpose of organ,
iiiug a bicycle club. Mr. Neil McCal
^in, was elected. cbajntuiq -{ tb! meet
ing and F. H. McCarter, Jr. acted aa
secretary pro tern.
Tbe evening was opened with a general discussion ot the future prospects of
the club. Although there were quite a
number absent, those present proceeded
to elect a staff of permanent officers.
Mr. Frank Sears was elected president
and Mrs. Traunweiser treasurer and
A committee consisting of M. D.
White, F. H. McCarter, Jr. and Robt.
Petrie was then appointed by the chair,
to draw up by-laws to be submitted to
the members of the club at the next
meeting, wbich be held on next Monday evening at 8:30, at the home of the
Lavalley Gets it.
It will be remembered that on the
15th ot last March, Government Agent
Lenord Norris, of Vernon, held an enquiry here into the land dispute between Eli Lavalley and Chas. Dundee,
who both claimed the valuable property
at Christina lake, known as the Lavalley estate.
As the particulars of thit caae bave
been fully set forth in a former issue of
the Miner, it will only be necessary to
state that Mr. Norrit, last week after
carefully looking into this case, 'decided
in favor of Mr. Lavalley, and confirmed
that gentleman's pre-emption title to
tbe land.
Mr. Norrit's decision In thit case
meets with general approval in thit section, as Mr. Lavalley has made large
improvements on the disputed land, and
has been instrumental in opening up a
considerable portion ef tbe Christina
lake section.
Grand Calico Dress and Necktie Ball.
Given by the ladies of the Associated
Charites at Laurier Hall, Upper Grand
Forks, on the night of tbe Queen's birthday, May 24, 1898.
Committee of arrngements-Mesdames
Larsen, Manly, Frazer, Emmert, McCarter and Averill.
Reception committee — Mesdamet
Traunweiser, C- Manly, Joe Manly and
Committee on Music—Mesdamet McFarland, Traunweiser apd Sheads.
Committee on Neckties—Miss Johnson.
Floor Managers—Mrs. H. A. Sheads
and Mrs. Farland.
Prompter—Lucian Wilson.
Best ot music has been secured.
Each lady is requested to bring a
necktie to match dress worn.
Price of admission, gentlemen Ji.oo,
ladies free.
Shot the Horse.
Dr. Christie, of Osoyoos, dominion
veterinary inspector for this section,
who somu days ago quarantined a valuable horse belonging to Mr. Bert Mitchell
of this place, last Tuesday shot the
animal. Dr. Christie says that this
horse was affected with an acute attack
of glanders and was in the last stages
of that much dreaded disease when de
strayed. He is of the opinion that there
is more glanders in. thit section and he
proposes to use bit utmost endeavors to
stamp it out.
Expect to Resume Work.
At a meeting of the Boundary Creek
Mining and Milling company recently
held in Greenwood, D. A. Holbrook was
appointed president and J. W, Nelson
secretary-treasurer to the company. It
is understood that a special meeting of
tbe company is to be held on the 26th
inst, when ths directors will submit a
proposition which if carried, will result
in the early resumption of work on tome
of the company'! mineral claims.
Stage Line Purchased.
W. J. Snodgrass, the proprietor of tbe
Pentieton stage line wat In the city this
week on butinest connected with tbe
taking over of tbe stage line between
this place and Greenwood.
Mr. Snodgrass will hereafter run the
entire stage system between Grand
Forks and Pentieton, and says that in
the future the mail will be carried regularly and hopes that the "kickers" in
Greenwood will be satisfied with his
mail service in the future.
Favor the Reservation Road.
Well-known freighters arriving in the
city this week report that the road along
the Kettle River between Midway and
Carson js by far the belt way to enter
the Boundary country from thit side of
the range, as there ip po mountain to
pull over and tbe mad although a trifle
longer is comparatively level all the
way to Midway.
To or Not To.
A mass meeting will be held In Victoria hall, at 8 o'clock this evening, for
the purpose of discussing the advisability ot sending a representation to the
Opposition convention, to be held in
Rossland next Wednesday, for tha purpose of nominating a candidate for the
local legislative from the Rossland-
Boundary constituency.
(fas Resigned.
Word has reached here trom Vernon
that L. V, Cuppage, provincial inspector of roadt and brldget for this lection, hat retigned hii position and ii
leaving for the Klondyke region. It is
intimated from official sources that Mr.
Schuebert, of Vernon, will be appointed
to fill tbe vacancy occasioned by the
resignation of Mr. Cuppage.
License Commissioner! Meet.
Tbe city license commissioners held
a meeting last Wednesday, when some
important changes in the city license
system were considered. The commissioners present at this meeting were
Mayor Davis and Police Magistrate
Must Swear to Bills.
The oitv council hat decided that all
bills paid by the city in the future must
be swprn to. The object of this is to
prevent a waste of the cities monies in
paying over-grown bills.
For Siia.
One of the best farms on Grand Prairie)
bearing orchard and small fruit.   For
further particulrs, address.
Valuable North Fork Property
Changes Hands.
And  Will  Organize a  Company to
Push the Development to a
Successful Termination.
John H. Smith and Thomas Brady the
owners of the Brady group in Brown's
camp, yesterday completed a sale to
Smith Curtis of Rossland, who for some
time has had his eye on tbis fine property and whose recent visits up the
North Fork were with a view to its
acquisition. The property bas been
held at a *ja 400 bond, but as Mr. Curtis desired to stock it in a company he
asker} tor a spot cash price and after
several weeks' negotiations a deal bas
been made.
There can be no doubt tbat tbis is one
of the finest properties up the North
Fork of Kettle river as it has good {lay
ore from the grast roott. It lies between tbe well known Pathfinder and
the Diamond Hitch. It has a vein of
quartz thirty feet wide as exposed on
the side of a steep hill and upon the
hanging wall a shaft has been sunk 8 or
10 feet.
When Mr. Curtis visited the property
on Thursday he was accompanied by
ex-Mayor John A. Manly and Commodore Biden of Chicago who is visiting
Mr. Manly. A blast was put in while
they were there and from the five foot
streak of quattz adjoining tbe hanging
wall, Mr. Manly selected some 15 specimens as fairly representative of it and
these were banded over to Aesayer
Sheads who found the average values
to be gold 2 88 oz., silver 10 01., copper
seven-tenths of I per cent, giving a total value pf $64.60. As the ore will concentrate about 10 to 1, it follows that
an average of $6 or %j per ton would,
with concentration, be very good pay
The inspection and assay returns were
so eminently satisfactory that a very
large block of the promoting shares ot
the company to be formed were taken
and Mr. Curtis was assure J that Chicago
capital would back tbe enterprise to the
requisite extent to make the property a
dividend paying one.
Two assays made in Butte, Montana,
gave $81.47 and |88 and showed 5.5 per
cent and 3 per cent copper respectively.
The ore much resembles that of the celebrated Christina which lies a mile to the
south of it and from which assays of
about equal value have been obtained
and wbich has several tons of pay ore on
the dump. Tothe north" west liet the
Little Bertha with another quarts lead
giving high values. All these high
grade quartz leads are parrallel and assure permancy with depth.
Meeting ot Directors.
A meeting of tbe directors of tbe
English and French Gold Mining Co.
was held hereon tbe 181b inst. This
meeting wm called for the purpose of
electing directors for the ensuing year,
the following directors were accordingly elected: Neil McCallum, J. M.
Simard, J. Anderson, H. P. Toronto,
Chas. Hay. The directors then met and
appointed tbe following officers: President, Chas. Hay; secretary and treasurer, Neil McCallum; acting secretary,
Peter Wright.
Since the formation of this company
some 18 months ago development work
has been done on tbe properties owned
by this company aggregating $2,797 and
as yet only 18,500 tharet of treasury
stock have been sold.
A $35,000 Bond.
Mr. A. H. Harrison, superintendent of
the B. C. mine in Summit camp, hai
just bonded the well-known Silver Dollar claim up the main Kettle river, the
amount ot the bond is «35,ooo, of which
a percentage was paid down at the time
of the sale, the balance of the purchase
money is to be paid at stated periods
extending until June lit 1899. The
ore of the Silver Dollar it taid to astay
$75 in gold.	
Bonded for $6,000.
A. C. Sutton and R. A. Brown have
bonded the Morning Star property to
the B. A. company for $6,005, of this
sum a percentage was paid down the
balance to be paid in three and six
months. The Morning Star lies near
the Sunset property in tbe Similkameen
country and it considered a likely prospect.
IU Tenth Dividend.
Tho Cariboo Mining Milling and
Smelting Co. which owns the now famous Cariboo property nl Camp McKinney has just declared its tenth dividend,
which was $16,000. Tbis company paid
dividends last year wbich aggregated
Boneta Resume* Work.
The Boneto Gold Mining Co. have
just started a force of men at work on
the Boneta property on Observation
mountain. The work is being done in
tbe old shaft and will be pushed with
all possible dispatch.
Work on Stemwinder,
A contract to run a 60 foot, tunnel on
the Stemwinder property has just been
awarded to Mr. James Punch of Greenwood. It is learned that work will start
at once.        	
Road to Pathfinder.
Work is being pushed on the wagon
road that leads to the Pathfinder mine
from the main trail up the North Fork.
t*is vM *•!■b*fow "Ne? w ta-stlf'
1 «
Mrs. Keys left for Republic, Wash.,
last Thursday Morning.
W. B. Davey and Engineer Rice of
the C. P. R. left Thursday for Rossland.
Mrs. Key*, of Rossland, is visiting
her sister Mrs. Harry Sheads, of this
It bas been suggested that the name
of Laurier hall be changed to C. P. R,
Tbe C. P. R. engineers have moved
their camp irom Upper Town to down
near Gilpin's.
Fred Wollaston, P. L. S., is surveying
a number of mineral claims in the Christina lake district.
The Associated Charities have decided to give their ball on the evening
of the Queen's birthday, in Laurier hall,
Upper Grand Porks.
Rev. Mr. Wilson of Vernon and Rev.
Mr. Gaudier of Rossland are here acting
as a church commission to enquire into
the difficulties in the Presbyterian
church here.
Jack Wilmot, a prominent mining
man and retail liquor dealer of Spokane,
was in town this week on his way to Republic, where he is interested in the
Clark townsite proposition.
The English syndicate which holds
the option on the Qrand Forks Town-
site made another payment on Wednesday of thia week, and the balance of tne
money will probably be paid not later
tban tbe first of June.
Henry Seiffert, N. Ii. Nutum and H.
A. Ross, of Spokane, passed through
town Tuesday evening en route to Republic from whence they will go to
Meyers creek to look alter their mining
interest in tbe neighborhood.
David B. Bogle, of Rossland, arrived
in the city last evening, having come
over in the interest of his legislative
candidancy. Mr. Bogle is very anxious
that a meeting be called for the purpose
of providing for a representation to be
sent to the Rossland convention.
Chas. Willarson, a prospector who is
largely interested in the Christina lake
district, spent a day or two in the city
this week. Mr. W, reports development work progressing slowly and states
that the properties now working are
making a very creditable showing.
Mr. A. H. Harrison and Percy Tar-
butt came down from the B. C. mine, in
Summit camp, Thursday evening and
left at three o'clock Friday morning for
Greenwood. The second payment on
the B. C. bond is due today, and while
the Miner is not in a position to speak
authoritively, it is of the opinion that
the bond will be taken up.
Ex-mayor Manly wts an arrival in the
city last Tuesday evening from Rossland and expects to spend a couple of
weeks in Grand Forks and vicinity
showing Commodore Biden, a Chicago
capitalist, tbe mineral resources of this
district. Mr. Biden is largely interested
in mines in different parts of the country and if showings here are favorable
will invest largely.
Mr. A. B. Clabon, a prominent dealer
in mines, mining stock and real estate,
of Rossland, arrived in the city last
Monday evening. Mr. Clabon will be a
candidate before the Rossland convention next Wednesday, for a member
from this constituency, and the object
of his visit here is to look after his political fence. He does not relish the idea
of the Boundary country not recognizing the Rossland convention and left
for Greenwood early this morning, to
try and have a meeting arranged for
this evening for the purpose of sending
a delegate to the Rossland convention.
Mr. Clabon will return to the Forks tomorrow night and il his Greenwood
visit proves tuccessful will call a meeting to be held here next Monday evening. 	
L. W. Wells is building a commodious dwelling on King street.
W. C. McDougall is expected to return from tbe Similkameen country this
R. R. Gilpin bas purchased a building site on Spring street consisting of
three lots.
D. E. Norris left on Thursday last for
Bossburg for a load of freight, be will
return in a few days.
Work commenced last Thursday on
the private residence belonging to Mr,
J. Anderson on Hill avenue.
Messrs. Lagimodlere and Jendrae are
working with all dispatch on their two
buildings on Government avenue.
Robert Wasson it among the many
people who have recently purchased
residential property on Spring street.
Messrs. Bussiere and Bergerin are
building a two-story building opposite
tbe new postoffice on Government avenue.
Messrs. Dutord & Cusson bave heen
making extensive improvements in
their hotel, converting the third floor
into six handsome bed rooms.
John Mcintosh is erecting a new
hotel on the corner of King street and
Government avenue. The building it
33x60 and will be ready for occupancy
by July ist.
Mrs. Rice wife of the engineer in
charge of the C. P. R, survey party is
expected to arrive from Seattle this
week, and will occupy rooms in A. L.
McDonald's new residence, on her arrival.
Tbe Associated Charities club will
give a grand ball here in Laurier hall
on the evening of the -Ith inst, audit is
expected to be a grand affair, parties
from all parts ol the valley having sig
nified their intention ul being present.
Had a Goad Time.
An unusually harmonious!?) church
meeting was held yesterday afternoon in
the Presbyterian church, the Reverends
Wilson and Gandier being present. Tbe
matter pf the differences between R»v.
McLennan and a portion ot his congregation yras the chief subject of discussion. The most prominent features of tbe
meeting was the absence of the supporters of Mr, McLennan who, if it had not
been fpr the presence of ex-Mayor John
A. Manly who spoke strongly in bis favor, would bave been left alone to battle
wjtb his foes. On the other hand the opposition was ably represented by Messrs.
Hay, McCallum, Harvey and others
wbo were in no way backward in the
manner in which tbey scored Mr. McLennan and urged an immediate change
in the pastor,
At the close of the meeting tbe Rev.
McLennan placed his resignation io the
bands of the commission. Whether or
not it vfill be accepted it not knoyn
|ffi 18
W. R. Megaw,
Begs to Inform the residence of Grand Forks and Surrounding Country
that he has opened his new store on Bridge street, and has displayed therein a
good assortment of General
worlds bright light!   Dry Qood? clothing and Groceries.
England's "Grand Old Man"
Passes Away.
Gladstone  Far   Overshadowed   Any
Other   Character  of   the
Present Day.
Williar Ewart Gladstone passed
away at 5 o'clock last Thursday morning, alter a long and continued illnesB.
Mr. Gladstone had been unconscious
practically all day, though at times he
seemed to recognize for a moment some
of the watchers about him. Certainly
he did recognize his wife, who was beside him all day except whan the physician prevailed upon her to rest. Apparently he slept a good deal but would
occassionally utter a few words in an incoherent, dreamy way, words which
those who were watching were unable
to catch. Though a national funeral
will probably be accepted by the family
there it little doubt that the remains of
Mr. Gladstone will be laid to rest in the
peaceful graveyard at Hawarden adjoining the church where he was married more than a half a century ago.
William Ewart Gladstone was born in
Liverpool, December 29, 1808. He was
the only son of a rich merchant of Lancashire. Tbe family was of Scottish descent, with an illustrious pedigree in
Burke's Peerage. In Gladstone's boyhood George Canning was the controlling influence, and the years of his boyhood were passed during the time that
Wellington won Waterloo and Napoleon
became an exile. He was a student at
Eton in 1821, when Napoleon died, and
for six years he was a pupil under Dr,
Turner, afterward the famous bishop of
In 1829 he entered Christ's Church
college and graduated in 1831 with the
highest honors, afterward taking what
was then a tour of the world, namely, a
tour of Europe.
In 1832 bis public life began. He was
elected a member of parliament, and in
1833 became a force, at the age of 24
years. At 25 he became a junior lord of
tbe treasury and engaged in controvers
ies with Disraeli, Newman, Cobden,
John Btuart Mill and Peel. He and
Disraeli afterward faced each other as
direct rivals, and for forty years waged
a political war.
In 1843 Gladstone succeeded the Earl
of Ripon as president of the board of
trade and did important work for Brit*
ish machinery. He continued active in
British politics until 1863 whin he
reaobed tbe apex of his fame
Disraeli had resigned. Far the next
seventeen years he led tbe Liberal party
and alternately succeeded himself and
Lord Salisbury in the premiership—as
one and the other rose.
Upon his resignation, in 1895, he favored the Earl of Rosebery for premier,
and in his memorable speech in tbe
house of commons, bidding farewell to
public life and politics, he placed the
queen's proffer of the premiership
in Lord Rosebery's possession—placed
the scepter of his own power in Lord
Rosebery's right hand.
Since then, although out of public
life, be has been in it, and from time lo
time has made stirring speeches in favor of his old hobbies. Irish home rule
has been the aim of hia life, and for that
he bas spoken when he should have
been silent, bas warred when the impli-
ments pi strile were forever laid down
by him. He has continued to lead the
Liberal party and bas met the leaders
at Hawarden, and from that same
country seat has written messages of
advice that have held them together in
time of dismemberment. His has been
a longer political career by 15 years
than tbat of any Englishman, and by 10
tban that of any public mau in the
He married Miss Margaret Glynne in
1838, at the age of 26. Miss Glynne
was an heiress, 25 years old, and her
father was tbe owner of Hawarden, the
the celebrated country seat that will be
forever identified with the career of
Gladstone. Tbis soon descended to ber.
Here the family lived, taking short trips
to Londou during the hottest of tbe political season, and going to Invernes-
shire in the autumn; but most of the
year was spent at Hawarden, and bere
Mr. Gladstone was surrounded by everything that could contribute to hit comfort.
At breakfast Mr. Gladstone read bis
mail, and after breakfast he took a trip
to cburcb, accompanied by his wife.
For sixty years tbey have gope to church
together every morning in the year, and
Mr. Gladstone, in writing about hi; good
health, attributes it largely to the soothing effect of the hour of prayer after
breakfast. "In the seclusion of Hawarden church," he writes,''J cap quiet my
nerves and get in a proper frame ol
mind for the day," A powerful Sunday
After the return home be wrote his let*.
ters until lunch, and after lunch sallied
forth for a vigorous wood-chopping.
This celebrated wood-chopping habit
is worthy a paragraph. "I chop wood,"
Mr. Gladstone wrote to a friend two
years ago, "because 1 find it is the only
occupation in the world tbat drives all
thought from my brain. When I wjlk,
or ride, or play cricket, I am still debating important business problems, but
It Is our Intention to keep a well assorted and up-to-date stock of Dry
Good, Carpets and General Merchandise at Right Prices and with strlck attention to business.    The trust to merit a share of your patronage.
Respectfully Yours, H. SWEENEY, Manager.
P, S.—Watch this space in future Issues for Special Ads,
IS a new House, with new Furniture
and everything comfortable for the
traveling public, and has accotnmo-
tlons for a large number of people.
The Dining Room is provided wllh
everything In the market.
The bar  ls repleted with the  best
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Grand Forks Brewery.
G. A. FRASER & CO., Proprietors.
Lager Beer, Porter 1 Soft Drinks
Particular Attention Given Orders From Private Families
when I chop wood I can think of nothing but making the chips fly."
Later in the afternoon Mr. Gladstone
wrote, read and thought. His wife managed the castle, attending to the duties
ot the house, and carrying out her well-
known motto—"If you want anything
done well do it yourself." She baked,
sewed, arranged and planned. Sbe
ordered the servants, counseled tbe
workmen, and saved the dollars. Sbe
told her daughter Helen that she had
never since her marriage thrown away
a dollar tbat she could have saved, and
when asked about riches once, said:
"Everybody gets money if they will only
keep it."
The seven children that have been
born to Mrs. Gladstone are not clever.
At least they are not considered clever,
but what could you expect of sons whose
greatness is so overshadowed ?
William grew up to be tbe lord of the
Manor of Hawarden; Stephen, tbe second son, was rector ol Hawarden church;
Henry, after service in India, was taught
to be a country gentleman, and Herbert, the youngest one, was tbe only
one encouraged to take up public life,
Two of the daughters are married-
little Oorothy Drew being the daughter
of one, and the third. Miss Helen Gladstone, hai long been an instructor in an
English college.
Will Celebrate the 24th.
Rossland will celebrate the Queen's
birthday in great style this year in a two
days celebration. There will be a fireman's parade, double-handed rock drilling contest for a purse of $150, horse
races, firemen's hub and hub race and
wet contest, tug of war, military tournament and a long list of minor  sports.
The Canadian Pacilic Railway, Spok
aoe Falls aud Northern and Columbia
& Wesern railways have made special
rates from all points in Kootenay and
Northport to attend the celebration.
Household   Goods.
Mrs. Geo. W. Ingraham is selling off
their  household  goods.   If   you   need
anything call at their   residence near
the schoolbouse.
Is hereby given the agreement whereby
ile entire output to the Lumber Pool
has expired, and am I now prepared to
fiutnish all kinds of
Rough and Dressed
Shingles, Etc.
On thc Shortest Possible  Notice.    A
share of your business is solicited.
J. K. Simpson.
Grand Forks, B. C. April 30th,  i8t;8
Now is the Time To
at* J« BUY J if
Dominion Veterinary Armstrong arrived in the cily yesterday alternoon.
He came over to inspect the supposedly
glandcred horse, ouly 10 find that the
officials here bad grown tired of waiting,
killed the horse and left.
Mrt. Goodeve has returned from a
visit with friends in Rossland.
For Further Particulars or Information
Call on or Address
Real Estate
and Mines.
Grand Forks, B.   C.
——P—   -■"■ ~ *l     I   H-lwaffM
Mniilifin'M'i'l   Of
Brick and Lime*
(■outnii-tor of all kin-in nr M-it-mi Wmk,   Enti
mftirN on worfcchoerfully given.
„ffl °"h~"c°''«°< w. .rn b. ^OE   McCARTER
Orand Forks on Thursday, 9th Dny of
June,  1898.
at 11 o'clock In the forenoon,
By Command 8. R. ALMOND,
Government OMee, Grand forks, 1  i>. 11. c. 0,
11, 0„ May IS, 18118. I
Blacksmith and
All kinds of Blacksmith and Rr-pairhiK Done
on shor^ notieo. Drill sharpening ,uui U<u-.«
shoeing a spcclKlt-*.
Plain and
Fancy Stationery
Ovring to modern methods of living,
not one woman in a thousand approaches this jK*rft*etIy natural change
without experiencing a train of very
annoying aud sometimes painful symptoms.
Those dreadful hot Bashes, sending
the blood surging to the heart until it
seems ready to
burst, aud the
faint feeling
that follows,
wiih chills, as
if the heart
were going to
stop for
good, are
of a dangerous
nervous trouble. The nerves are crying out for assistance. The cry .should
be heeded in time. Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was prepared to meet the needs of woman's
system at this trying period of her life.
Mm. Dei.i.a WA.TBO.v-r, 684 West 5th
St., Cincinnati, Ohio, says:
"I have becn using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for some
time during the change of life and it
has beeu a saviour of life unto me.
I can cheerfully recommend it to all women, and I know it will give permanent
relief. I would be glad to relate my experience to uny sufferer."
Outlook  for Barer*  mattering  for
emu in 14 Seasons
Now York, Mny 14.—Brndstreet'a Bays:
Business gains rather thun Loses in attractiveness as spring advances. While
the favorable situation iu cereals is the
mainspring of Lho improvement, manifest*
Ing llself in muny sections of tlie uumiliy;
thero are causes combining therewith l"
mnke tlie outlook for buyers for the current season a flattering one. Following
the rapid advances in thc prices of wheat.
which apparently culminated for Lho time
being early in the current week in u quo*
Iation for cash wheat unequalled, with
one single exception, and "lhat "only for
a short period of time, for 2."> years past,
then: has eome u lull nnd ihe reaction
from the abnormally high prices caused
by tlio squeeze iii tile May delivery .which
however, has left prices far above quota-
lions for at least 10 years back. Telegraphic cable advices to Jliudstreet's only
accentuate the already well known bullish nature of tho immediate wheat situation, particularly iu this and other conn
tries, the outlook appears above tjjosa
for the past six years. With the Quieting down of tlie interest in wheat there
has come a partial shifting of speculative
interest to other grains, particularly corn
and oats, ami many classes of provisions
with advances in nearly all those lines.
HI ft IMP.
Titled ti, Lure Aiut-riiau U n rnlii ••«
Into n Mo nu uf Pni.ji-i-11 i.-i—Tito
<'1111 nl 11K tu lit* CuUght, hui Gave
tilt*    I>OllH   II    1'ji-nI    ltuu.
Key West, Muy 15.- -Captain General
Blanco two hours before sundown yester-;
day attempted to execute a ruse which,'
if successful would have cleared the front
of Havana of six ships on that blockading 1
station.    Unable to eome out to do bat-1
tie he adopted  tlie tactics of the spider
and cunningly planned to draw the prey
into his net;   but, though a clever and
pretty scheme as an original proposition,
it was practically a repetition of the trick I
of which the gunboat Vieksburg and the
little converted revenue   cutter   Morrill j
were decoyed by a fishing Smack under]
llie big Krupp guns of Santa Clara batteries.    Thanks    to    bad gunnery, both
ships on that occasion managed to get
out of range without being sunk, though
some of the shells bur.st dose aboard, and j
the   Vieksburff'fl  ladder  was cut  adrift.,
The wary ure never caught twice iu thy
same imp.
The   Unit   Sailed  Out.
Late yesterday afternoon the ships on 1
tlie Havana station were dumfounded to
see two ships steam out of Havana harbor
ami head east. Dense smoke was stream!
ing like block ribbons from their slacks,!
and a glance showed that they were under a full head of steam. By aid of glass-
eS Commodore Lilly of the. ALtytlowor, |
which was Hying the pennant, mado out
the larger of the two vessels, whieh was
about 200 feet long and of about 4000
tons displacement, to bo the Alfonso XII.,
and the smaller one to be the Le (iazpi,
Itoth of which wero known to bo bottled
up in Havana harbor. At first he supposed they were taking advantage of the
absence of the heavy firing shqw und
were making a bona fide ruu for tho open
sea. As superior officer, he signaled the
other ships on tho station, the Vieksburg,
Annapolis, Wasp, Teeumseh and Osceola.
which were moving in to form a column
in- echelon "Willi thc gunboats on the
right Hank, The little squadron moved
in obliquely toward the fleeing Spaniards,
keeping* up a. running lire as they went.
The Alfonso and her consort circled inshore about live miles below, nnd after
running in for half an hour headed in for
Moro castle. Our gunboats and thin-
skinned vessels of the mosquito fleet did'
not follow them in.
Lilly   Haw   tlie   Rune.
•Commander   Lilly   saw   tliat  tho   wily
Spanish ruse was to draw them in under
the lire of tlio heavv batteries, where the
Iloiifte   Agrees   to   Thnt   Me tit oil   of
Klci'tln**; Them.
Washington, May 12. — After refusing
yesterday, by a vote of -IS to 00, to consider the senate bill restricting immigration,
the house took up ami devoted the session
to the house resolution to amend the constitution so as to provide for election of
senators by a direct, vote. The amendment
as proposed in the resolution reported to
thc hou.-e left it in the discretion of states
to elect their senators by direct vote or
through their legislatures, but an amendment by Mr. Underwood of Alabama making selection by popular Vote mandatory
WOS adopted, and the resolution was then
passed. -
Spanish artillery officers could plot out
the exact range with their telcmetres and
pot them. So thc return was made iu
line ahead parallel with the shore.
Commander Lilly had not been mistaken. As his ships came abreast of the
Santa Clam batteries the big guns opened and fired 13 shells at a distance of
about five miles. The range was badly
judged, as more than half the shells overshot the mark and others fell short, some
as much as u mile.
In England, tn March, 12,260 workers
had wages reduced and 9,330 received advances. Pauperism and emigration
Blightly increased while the unemployed
numbers decreased. Work in the colonies
is reported'as uniformly dull.
The general secretary of the Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and Joiner? has issued a report showing that the
been Won In a number uf English cities.
Thero could not possibly be a whiter
■ city than Qidiz unless it were built of
The volume of wuter emptied into the
ocean by the Yukon is greater by one-
third than that of she Mississippi,
We flre asserting In the courts our njilil to tin
exclusive use'ot the word " CAttTOUlA," and
"ITTCHKK'SCASTORIA," us ourTrade Mark.
[, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
1 was the originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," I
1 lh ■ same that has home and does now hear the |
I f. ...'-simile signature of CHAS. H. FUUXHKRoii
everywiapper, This is the original''piTCHiik'S
castokia" which has been used In the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
1 (he kind you have always bought, and has the
': signature of CHAS. H. FI,HTCHI£R ou the
; wrapper.   No one lias authority from me to use
■ay name except The Centaur Company of which
Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
MarcJi 8, :&<,?.        SAMUEL PITCHER, M4X
CllU-f   of   Artillery.
Washington, May 12.—Brigadier General John L. I lodgers, senior officer of the
artillery branch of thc army, has been appointed chief of artillery of the army aud
placed in charge, of the heavy artillery of
all the coast defenses.
I   Mexico denotes the 'place or seat, of Mex-
illi, (he Aztec god of war.
Within the Antarctic circle there has
1 never been found a flowering plant.
Use only one heaping teaspoonful of
Schilling s Best Baking Powder to a
quart of flour.
'•m *M mm Mas nupoWuls tl other baking pewit*.
j***» «♦♦♦♦->*»«»•->*»*♦->« «♦«;«;;;
Power that will saw joa money and
make /ou money. Hercules Fn-jiie.
are the cheapest power known. Burn
Gasoline or Distillate Oil; no smoke,
lire, or dirt. Por pumping, running
dairy or (arm machinery, they have no
equal. Automatic in action, perfectly
safe and reliable.
Send for illustrated catalog
Hercules (Jas
Engine Works    f:
Bay St., San Francisco, CaL
Herevlei Special
<2H acttspl bonepowar)
Price, only $183. it
Ji<-ii I'll,,-    the   Siicnul   to   rl..-   Fleet,
"Remember llie Mnlne."
New Vurk. May 14.—A correspondent
of  llie   World  sends  the   following  dis*
piitth  from  St.  Thomas,  descriptive of
tlie bombardment of Sun Juan:
Admiral   Sampson's   fleet lay within
sight of San Juan de Puerto Rico all of
Wednesday night. At 3 o'clock on Thursday morning ull hands an all thc ships
were'called. For an hour and'a half
each ship was the seene of an orderly
confusiun ns thc 2000 sailors stripped
Iheir ships, their guns and themselves.
By 4:30 everything was in readiness to
begin the second engagement of tlie war.
At 5:15 eame the call "To quarters,"
uml instantly every man wns at his post
and ready and eager to strike a. blow in
atonement of thc Maine. Thc object of
attack lay in plain view, straight ahead
to the south.
Thc fortifications nnd batteries of San
Juan de Puerto liieo aro on the coral
reef guarding the entrance to tlie liarbor.
It wus a glorious morning, thc sky unclouded, the air cool mid brisk. A long
heavy swell rolled toward tho shore and
broke against the reef whose fortilications
seemed to ba asleep.
To mark the limits of the line of lsittle,
the Detroit and the tug Waumpuutuck
steamed shoreward, the Detroit to thc
■eastward until sho wus opposite tlie Vul-
tern, tho Wauinpituluck to the westward
until she wus able to anchor her small
bouts iu 10 fathoms of water just out
of range of the great fort of San Juan
Morro, which rises on u high hill af the
cast of the harbor.
The Center of Attack.
Mono, of course, waa to bo tlio center
of attack. In it wore the seven 0-inch
guiis which Spain sent over us soon as
tho war bei-aine certain and which hud
been hastily mounted nnd manned with
tbo bust gunners in the colonial army.
Soon after Ihe Detroit nnd Wauinpaiituck
wero ill placo, Admiral Sampson's column
of floating £prtressos nnd batteries began
to move upon the quiet and seeming
sleeping fortress.
ln tlio van was tho Iowa, the flagship,
with tho battle cry of the navy streaming
in brilliant colored Hags from hor must—
"Remember the Maine." Next camo tlio
huge Indiana/Ot such enormous bulk tliat
she rode almost Steady even upon that
heavy sen. Then followed the New York,
us formidable us a battleship; then the
low-lying monitors Aniphilrite nnd Terror. They bore straight for the shore in
a single lilc.
A  Start  From   Shore,
liiing before tho flagship wns in ningo
there eainc a flush, a cloud of smoke, a
ronr and a shell from tho wulls of Mono,
Tho shell fell fnr short. Tlie roar died
away und for 15 minutes the scene was
us peaceful us before.
Suddenly the Iowa turned sharply to
the cast. She came around peacefully
until her starboard buttery was pointing
full at Morro. One of her greut 13-inch
guns burst into flame nnd a shell sailed
high toward Mono. It foil short but tho
response came—a roar from ull the batteries and forts along the. shore. A tremendous burst of sound and smoke and
flume, a shower of shells thnt wasted
themselves' in the sea. So wild was the
volley that even had the Iowa been in
range none of tlie shots would have hit
llie Iowa was now nearer and the entire line of warships was in position to
uttuek the Spanish shore line. Each ship
wus now nearer and the entire line wns
in position to attack the Spanish shore
line. Each ship wus now firing and each
shore gun wns answering. But wane ..ie
Spanish aim-was wild, the American gunners fired with the calmness and precision of exporience in target practice.
The fleet was soon enveloped in smoke
as was also the shore. Only outlines
could be made out, bu.t it was apparent
that whilo the Spanish Bhclls issued from
tho smoke of the shore to fall into the
sea, the American shells rushed from the
Hoot's envelope af smoke to bury them-
solves in tlie smoke on shore. And now
and then as the wind drifted thc thick
gray curtain aside it could lie scon thut
the Americun ships were uninjured and
thut on shore the line that was unbrpken
wus ull in ashes.*
Fleet  Draw.   Nelirer.
When the Iowa eame up to the Wuum-
pautuck stake hoat she turned and led
tlio column back again across thc line of
fire. The fleet was now nearer nnd the
Spanish shells fell around tho ships. Some
struck tigriTnst the armor of the battleship—big 0-inch shells—but thoy bounded
off leaving hardly a dent behind.
One Spanish shell struck a boat on the
Iowa passing Ihrough it nnd entered the
superstructure, scattering splinters in every direction. Three men wore injured.
Admiral Sumpson and Captuin Kvans
wero on the lower bridge nnd narrowly
escaped the flying fragments. In nil the
Iowa was hit nine times. I-nTer a shell
burst on thc Now York, killing one man,
injuring another severely und Bovoj-al
In  TerrlUc  Ileal.
At 7 o'clock the duy had liceomc furiously hot so that men were fainting below lho decks und ut the guns the gunnels wore streaming sweat us no man
over sweats oven iu the hot room of a
Turkish buth.
One mnn, a gunner's male, on the Am-
phifrite, wns overcome and died in n few
Hut lho battle went on. The fleet wns
now steaming across the fortified front of
thc island for tho third time. Thc filing
from the ships was unubnted, but many
of the Spanish guns wore ailonced and
whilo the shower of shells scorned us thick
as evor, tho thinner cloud of smoke, the
leaping Humes from burning houses close
to thc shore, but behind the fortifications
mude the Americans know their work
wa" not as vain ns the frenzied firing of
ihe Spaniards.
Iltirned  thc Town.
In the old part of thc town of Sun Junn
adjoining tho fortifications whole blocks
were blazing. Thc swelling sea miulo it
dillienlt for the Americans to confine
their firo to the batteries. Many of the
shells flew over and burst among tlie ancient buildings from which tlio population
had fled ut dawn. So fierce was thc
American firo that had the intention becn
to bombard the residence portion of San
Juan tlie dumngc could hardly have been
The lighthouses were demolished soon
after tlie firing began. Later on the
houses iu Ballaj =quare iu St. Christopher street, in San Jose street and in San
Sebastiun street were in flames. The St.
Catharine institute.au ancient palace, the
orphan asylum, the old churches; were
burned or almost demolished.
The American officers through their
glusses, could see llie Spaniui*ds at work
in many places where the fortilications
bad' been broken down. Tbe Spaniards
seemed drunk with fury. They loaded und
fired like mndmen, without aiming, without any appearance of discipline or direction. At times their craved condition
led them to muny nbsurd acts, such as
waying swords, shaking fists and discharging pistols nt the American line,
which was barely within reach of their
guns of longest range.
"Cease Firing:."
Toward 8 o'clock tlie heat became absolutely unbearable on the Americun
ships. It became evident that the Spanish forts could not be silenced short of
another hour's work. Men on the American ships were dropping on all sides, not
from Spanish shots, hut from tho accurate and terrific bombardment under the
tropieul sun.
After consultation Admiral Sampson
signalled "Cease filing" nnd turned away
westward. The other ships followed, all
except the monitor terror. She did not
or would not see the signal of thc admiral. Sho remained in her position in
range of ull tlio un-ilenced guns of the
Spaniards. Por hull an hour sho kept
roaring away ut tho forts and embankments wilh nn almost incessant firo from
her 10-ineh guns.
Thc Spaniards concentrated their firo
on her. But her audacity seemed to in*
furiato them beyond even attempts at
marksmanship. Many of tho shells
struck thc sea a mile and a half from her.
Only a few came anywhero in hcr neighborhood. Still fewer struck her low-lying
deck and these glanced away us huriu-
lessly us a pea-shooter's slug from the
shell of a turtle. The Terror's guns are
noisy, but their roars were drowned in
tbo tenipetstuous booming of the Spanish
batteries, Before she steamed reluctantly
away she had the satisfaction of noting
that she hud made many a deep wound in
the Spanish lino and silenced several guns
thut might have mude trouble later on.
A Few Minutes for 11,-freslimeiils.
The fleet steamed to tho westward
about 20 miles ami then stopped to remove the grime of battle and to rest und
refresh the weary but happy sailors.
Tlie Spaniards evidently got the idea
tbat the departure was a retreat and that
tbe Americans had been driven oil. So
they sent out dispatches nbout a great
Spanish victory just us they did nt Manila, when'Dewey steuined uway to rest
nnd got breakfnst
Whilo the fleet was at anchor.20 miles
from San Juan a German steamer, the
Bolivia, came by. She was on her wny
to St. Thomus. Admirnl Sampson decided thut it would be best to find out
moro about hor and sent the Montgomery
in pursuit. She was presently overhauled
and while she steamed along tacutenant
Field went aboard, examined'her papers
und looked over the passengers to mnke
sure that she was not going to call at
San Juan' on her way.
As tlie Montgomery started bnck, nnd
bad gone nearly to San Juan, she spied
tho Spanish cruiser Isabella III, an old
warship, crawling out «* San Juan harbor and Crawling along ii..shore, evidently going to seo what hnd become of the
Americun fleet and whether it was really
flying, as tho Spaniards wished to think,
or was only preparing anew tlio complete
ruin of San Juan.
When tlie Isabella saw the Montgomcry
sho put about hastily and went back
home. ■
Wheat   ((notation.,   Wool    Insure,
and the Price off Produce.
Following are the local quotation*
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at tlie warehouse—Country
points: Club, bulk 75c, sacked 78c; blue-
stem, bulk 78c, sacked 81c. At Spokane:
Club, bulk 70e, sacked 77c; bluestem,
bulk 70c, sucked 82c.
Oats—At Spokune f. o. b., $21.
Barley—Country points f. o. b., 92@95e
per cwt.
Bye—Country points f. 0. b., 05@7OC
per cwt.
Flour—Per barrel—Pltuisifter, $4.75;
SUpcirb, $4.50; Spokane, $4.25.
Feed-1 Iran and **horts, $13 per ton:
shorts, $14; bran, $12) rolled hurley, $10;
chicken feed, $23@25.
Corn—Whole, $23; -cracked, $24.
Hay—Timothy, $10® 11 per ton; wheat
hay, $10; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs—Ranch, f4.25@4.75.
Wool—Fine medium, fl@7c per 16; me
dium, 5@0c per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery butter, 40
and (10-11, tubs, 21c per lh; 5, 10 and 201b
tubs, 22o; prints, 22c; California butter,
25@2llo Hi; country butler in rolls, 20®
23e per lh; cooking butter, llie; eastern
crciimeiy, prints, 23e; cheese, twin, full
Cream, 13@14u* cheese, twin, skim milk,
OV4(S:10c; ranch eggs, $4@4.!!8| honey,
white comb, 13»,(('.' Oo; fancy, 15c per lh.
Vegetables—Potatoes, 30@32c per cwt;
cabbage, 75c per cwt; turnips, 75c per
cwt; beets, 75c per cwt; onions, $1.50®
1.75 per cwt; bemis, !}@1J per lb; Btjua-.li
$1.10 per dozen.
Poultry—Chickens, live weight, 9@10c
per lb; dressed, 11® 12c; turkeys, live, 11
@12c; dressed, 12@13c; ducks, live, 10c;
dressed, li®12c per lb; geese, live, 10®
He; dressed, 12@12}c.
Ments—Beef cows, live, $3@3.25 per
cwt; dressed, $0@0.50; steers, live, $3.25
@3.50; dressed, $8@8.B0; hogs, llve,*.$5.75
@0; dressed, $7@7.50; mutton, live, 4®
4jc per lb; lamb, 12Jc, wholcsulc.
Portland, May 14.—There wus a slight
lull in the wheat business today. Ninety
four cents wns tlie ruling quotation for
Portland delivery.
Sun Francisco, Mny 14.—Wheat is firm
Ou cull, bul spot prices are unchanged.
Bar silver, 50ic.
San Francisco, May 14.—Silver bars,
5ll.-jc; Mexican, dollars, 45c.
Lake copper—Quiet; broker', $11.50.
Lead—Quiet; brokers', 13.60.
A sort of a Christian Socialist Colony
Is soon.to bc started at Cabool, Mo. Its
promoters claim that they will have about
(180,000 capital to start with.
Boston printers secured tho nine-hour
day on May 1.
Hat. off! '
Along the street there conies
A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums,
A flash of color beneath the sky;
Hats off! 	
The flag is passing by!
Blue and crimson and white it shiues, ^
Over tbe steel-tipped, ordered Hues. , *
Hats off! •
The colors before us fly;
But more than the flag is passing by.
Sea fights and land fights, grim and (rest,
Fought to make and to save the state;
Weary marches, uud sluicing ships;
Cheers of victory ou .lying lips;
Days of plenty and duys of peace;
March of a strong land's swift increase;
Equal justice, right and law,
Stately honor aud reverend awe;
Sign of a nation, great and strong
To ward her people from foreign wrong;
Pride and glory aud honor, all
Live iu the colors to stand or full.
Hats off!
Along the street there cornea
A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums,
Aud loyal hearts are beating high;
Hats off!
The flag is passing byl
—Youth's Companion.
THE sun shone under her bat and
made  her shade her eyes  with
her band, as she looked up at me,
standing by the edge of the river,
"Now, Mr. Conway," she said, "are
you quite sure you can manage a
"I'll promise you a new frock, Miss
Delia, If I upset you," said I, gallantly.'
"Dou't be rash," she laughed; "perhaps I'll think a new frock well worth
a wetting."
"I said—If I upset you," I replied; "If
you upset yourself, 1 cry off the bargain."
"I'm sure you'll never be so mean as
to argue the cause of the damage,"
(said Delia; "anyway, I'll risk lt."
"I feel a little afraid," ehe said, as I
gave her my hand to help her aboard.
I nm luclhied to think, however, that
her hesitation wns uot -altogether due
to nervousness, but was a little influenced by the fact that she has the prettiest little feet ln the world aud was
wearing the very daintiest of brown
shoes, which showed to the best advantage, as she stood ln timid* uncertainty,
oue foot on shore and oue poised ovor
the canoe. I confess the attitude was
fascinating to me, more especially as it
necessitated a very distinct pressure of
my steadying baud.
1 was the more convinced that lhe
timidity was affected when she eventually.settled herself among the cushions lu lhe bow of the cunoe, for all
tbo world as if to the manner born. Indeed, as I stopped warily In the center
of the craft 1 am sure 1 was really the
more nervous of the two, but then I
could judge of uiy shortcomings us a
canoeist far better than she.
"Now, thqj)," I said, "are you quite
sure you are comfortableV"
She gave a last smooth to the folds of
her brown skirt, gave a little pat to the
sleeves of her white bloiwe, and lay
buck ngulust the red cushions with u
sigh of content,
"Yes," suid she, sweetly; "I am
1 let go the tuft of grass to which I
bad beeu clinging, pushed off gently
with my paddle, aud we were fairly
The sunshine sparkled on the water,
the leaves of the trees waved ever so
softly In the breeze, the bright colored
dragon flies darted hither and thither,
while along the bank the bees flew languidly from flower to flower, as If they
only kept themselves awake by luces-
saut buzzing.
"Isn't it delightful?" murmured Delia. .
"It Is, Indeed," I assented, but would
have done so more truthfully If the bow
of the canoe had not displayed so great
a reluctance to keep straight up the
The splash of the water from the paddle was wonderfully soothing, and my
fair companion closed her eyes. Directly she did so, politeness no longer debarred me from gazing my All at her
upturned face.
I looked admiringly, taking mental
stock of her charms. How softly her
dark eyelashes swept her cheek—how
coquettlshly curved her mouth—how
dainty thc suspicion of a dimple either
side her lips—how delicately turned her
chin—how becoming the red cushion to
her wealth of black hair—yes, undoubtedly hcr nose was retrousse, but a fig
for your stately Greek beauties! there
ls a fascination ln the crash Into the
bank went the bow of the canoe, and
tbe subject of uiy reverie opened her
eyes with the start.
For the life of me I cannot steer a
canoe and thluk ot something else ut
the same time. By the greatest good
luck we were not upset.
"I am most awfully sorry," I stammered.
"I was nearly asleep," sbe said.
"I can't thluk what happened; It wns
dreadfully careless of me."
"O, It really doesn't matter," she replied, wllh a great good uature.
I paddled clear of the bunk and vowed such a collision should not occur
again. Delia, however, made no further attempt to go to sleep.
"How smoothly the river runs," she
said thoughtfully.
- "Unlike the course of true love," I
added, rather weakly.
It was not n very apposite remark,
but then I knew thc topic of love was a
dangerous one for me, nnd so, foolhardy, I courted lt, as the moth the candle.
There wus a pause In the conversation, while I successfully negotiated a
sudden bend In the river.
"It's a great pity, Isn't It?" said Delia.
"What Is?" I Inquired.
"Why, that the course of true love
never runs smooth."
"O, but lt does sometimes, really," I
-I suppose the love Isn't really true,
then," said she. "Nowadays, books and
plays nearly always end unhappily."
"O, well," said I,' philosophically,
"there are two sorts of love; there Is a
passionate love, full of presentiment,
-which makes a man morbid and melancholy, aud forces him a thousand times
to curse the fate that brings lt to him,
but this sort of lore Is too lofty for •
workaday world, and tbe only artistic
ending le a nagic one."
I am afraid I bored Delia uow and
again by holding forth in this way, but
she only gave the politest possible
yawn, as sbe said, "And what about.the
"The other," I went on, taking care
to watch the course of .the canoe, "is a
tender pastoral love, which makes a
man cheerful aud lake rosy views of
life, causing hlm to thank heaven every day that such a love has fallen to
his lot, aud thc artistic ending Is wedding bells und domestic happiness."
Delia has the sweetest gray brown
eyes, and lt is nn cxtrttordlnnry pleasure to look-into tbem longer than is actually necessary w*hiie listening to, or
making, a remark; only, speaking of
artistic endings made me feel quite certain there was a more artistic ending to
such a look than mutually to drop our
1 was just thinking about this, and
how very graceful some girls look in a
canoe, when, like a fool, 1 let my paddle
catch In a weed. I endeavored as gently as possible to extricate It, but tht
weed proved obstinate. Delia grew
nervous and sat up iu the canoe.
"O, please be careful, Mr. Conway,"
she cried.
■ I pulled a'trifle harder, but to no
purpose. Then I lost patience. 1 gnve
thc paddle a sharp Jerk, the weed gave
way all too suddenly. Delia gave a little scream, and I clutched wildly ut
the side of thc canoe lu a vain attempt
to keep uiy balance. ... It wus all
over lu a moment, and wheu I suy all,
1 Include Delia, myself, and tlie canoe.
Fortunately, we were close to the bank
and the water was shallow. 1 scrambled ashore and helped Delia on to dry
ilaud as best I could.
"Really, Miss Delia," I said, feeliug
unutterably foolish, as I caught the
painter ot the ennoe and rescued the
floating paddle, "I'll never forgive myself for this; I wish you wore u mau
and could swear at me."
"What an awful fright I must look,"
said poor Delia, putting back her wet
hnlr from her face.
I murmured of "Venus rising from
the sea," but Indistinctly, suddenly
doubting the propriety of the allusion.
"Don't forget your bargain, Mr. Conway," said she, shaking the water from
her bedraggled skirl; "will you order
the frock or shall I and send you in llie
I know it was not a.very suitable occasion to do anything so serious ns
make an offer of marriage; also, that It
was a very prosaic way of putting It,
but, upon my word, I couldn't help it.
"1 wish you would give me tbe right
to pay your bills," 1 said.
Delia blushed and then she laughed.
"I don't think 1 mind If I do," she
We wore lmlh very wet and liolh very
muddy, biit I looked inlo those aforementioned brown eyes, and this time
she didn't turn away, for I discovered
the more artistic ending—1 put my arm
round her waist and kissed her.—Madame.
And Not
/Should be your guide in buying medicine.
Lft others experiment; you should be
guided by experience. Experiments aro
uncertain Jn Result; experience is sure.
Experiments may do you harm; experience proves that Hood's Sarsaparilla will
do you wonderful good. You may rely
upon the experience of those who have
been cured by this medicine.
Proved Its Merit.
"My daughter was afflicted with -ver
trouble and had a sallow complexion. Sho
has taken Hood's Sarsaparilla and her
complexion Is clear. Another daughter
had eruptions on her hands, but after
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla the eruptions
are all gone. We believe Hood's Sarsaparilla to be an excellent medicine." Mra.
M. E. I.Ill, Brookaield. Wash.
Hoods' Sa
Is America's Greatest Medicine. Sold by
all  druggists.    $1; six  for 1*5.    Get only
T-Trvu4'c P'l!<:l-re   gentle,   mild,   effec-
liuuu » l "i»t*ve,    A1i druggists.  25c.
'The great barrier roof along tho coast of
Australia is'about 1500 miles long, the
work of coral insects.
State of Ohio. City of Totedo, Lucas Co., ss.
l--|--i!ik J. Cheney makes oath that he I. the
senior partner of the llrm of F. J. Cheney &
Co., doltiK business ln the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, nnd thnt snld Ilm. will
pny the sum of ON**! HUNDRED DOLLARS
for ench nnd every case of Catarrh that cut,
not lie cured by the use of Hnll's Cutarrh Cure,
Sworn nnd subscribed to before me und sub-
] scrilK.il  In   my   presence,   this  Oth  dny of  De-
I camber, A. D. lsso.       A. w. oleason,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
I Hnll's Cntnrrh Cure Is tnken Internally, nnd
acu, directly on the blood ond mucous surfaces
of tiie system.    Send for testimonials, free,
F.   J,  CHENEY ti CO., Toledo,  O.
Sold hy druggists, T.v.
Hull's Family Fills nre the best.
Miss IOnima Thursby, the once famous singer, owns a minor bird, whoso
health ls carefully Inquired after by
Miss Thursby's friends. In fact, a child
of the household could not receive more
attention. Minor was given to Miss
Thursby lu Germany, lie Is a plain,
black little fellow, wllh a yellow bonk,
and bas the entire run of the apartment In which Miss Thursby lives.
What be lacks lu beauty he makes up
ln Intelligence, but his humor must always bc consulted. When It pleases
him he will Bit on the rack of Ihe piano,
slug snatches from "Romeo and Juliet," trill beautifully, and make Imitations of tbe banjo. Minor is full of partiality, and calls "cranky, cranky'' to
those whose appearance Is not to his
taste. He nlso is devoted to children,
and when those that are visiting Miss
Thursby go nwny he takes lt as a personal Injury and sulks for a long time.
Colonel Robert G. Ingersoll deems
the dog to be the natural servant nnd
companion of mnn. To bis favorite dog
Rusk the Colonel communicated much
of his Intelligence, and the dog responded to him as to uo one else. In fact, It
was rather a Joke among tbe Colonel's
friends that Rusk knew better thun to
exhaust his gray matter on nny but his
master. Rusk.ashegrcwold, was greatly troubled with rheumatism lu his
shoulder, so tbat he found going up
stairs painful to him. He would, therefore, walk to theelevatorin the colonel's
old house on Fifth nvenue and wait
patiently for some one to come and pull
hlm up. During tbe last three years"of
his life he was attended regularly by
a dog doctor, and when he died his
funeral wns a large oue. He was taken
by thc family up to their summer home
nt Dobb's Kerry und laid at rest ln a
beautiful spot overlooking the Hudson.
His grave Is uow marked by a pretty
Richard Croker, of Xew York, the famous Tninnuiiiy leader, lu common
with mnny other wellknowu men, has
a fondness for pets', Ills soletlon of
them also shows hlm lo bc without superstition, for he ls especially partial lo
a parrot, and a black cat, and declares
that, although the parrot ls supposed
to be Inhabited by an evil spirit, It Is
an amusing bird. Tbe parrot which
Mr. Croker owns Is very remarkable.
He paid $150 for ber and named her
Kate, lu harmony with her gay, dash;
Ing personality. She slugs, dances, ls
coquettish, and has a keen sense of humor. Besides the usual repertoire,
Kate slugs as her piece de resistance
"Sweet Marie," giving lt the true Intonations ot devotion. Neither does
Mr. Croker agree with the ideas
prevalent In Germany about black
cats, where they are shunned as
omens of evil, especially If they pass
the cradle of a sleeping child, and are
supposed to foretell the approach of
death by appearing at the head of a
Blck person. To Sir. Croker a black cat
suggests success. In the dnys of old
Tammany Hall one wns always to be
seen prowling about, and as guardian
of the good luck of the place was treated with the utmost consideration. The
cat appreciated his position, and was
the expert boxer of the neighborhood.
A man doing light work needs nbout 17
ounces ol food por day; doing hard work,
30 ounces. For very hard physical labor,
45 ounces nre necessary.
A powder, to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, aud hot, and get tired easily. If you
have smut-tint* foet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Kase. It cools tbe feet ana
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters nnd ctillous spots.
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it today. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Sent
by mail for 25c in stamps.' Trial package
FREE. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Ls
Roy, New York.
Ruin fulls on the eastern coast oi Ireland about 208 days in the year.
Permanently Cured.   No fltsor nervousnes
after .Urst day's use of Dr. Kline's Ureat
Ni-rvr ilestorer, Beiid for FltKK 82.OO trltil
bottle and treatise. DR. It, H. KLIKJi, Ltd., U3D
Arch street, Philadelphia, i*u.
Very many short-sighted people hava
prominent cyc<C
I believe my prompt use of IMflo's Cure
prevented quick consumption.—.Mrs. Lucy Wallace, Marquette, Kans., Dec. 12, *95.
The widow of the Ticliborne claimant is
penniless;-ahd'a relief fund is being stalled.
Edward Barrett has resigned as president of the United Hatters of North America.
A big lock-out of painters is threatened ln Denmark. The bosses organ'zed
and liUOOO men may be affected.
Every German regiment bas a chiropodist in ils ranks.
Minnesota State Federation meets at
Winona, June 4th.
Established 1780.
celebrated for more S
than a century as a ^
delicious, nutritious, *3*
-Tynan d    flesh-forming ij,
beverage,   has   our k$
well-known \[
Yellow Label    &
on the front of every -3
package, and our $j
trade-mark,"I.alJelle <$
Chocolatiere,"onthe &
back. -gi
Dorchester, Mass. jj*
Best Reputation.
Best Paint for Dealer or Consumer,
Color Cud< Sent Fret.
Cleveland Oil I Paint Mfg. Co.,
... MANUFACTDBED   87 ...
■•or.'. B«..aI.dR»«<]rwllldolk TtUM
Im will B«k. /oa Inl brtln. 0*1 II lnm
-KOI tratflM •* »»r wholes.l. drag how, of
tr.m Hawaii at Molme. Drill O... Soattlo.
Ihr tracing uml Incut I rig Gold or Bllvor
Ore. lust ur hurled treasures. M. I),
FOWLEK.Box Ki7.UDUthhikitOD.Conn.
No. 21,  '08.
it Cough Syrup- TantftB Good. Um I
In time.   Bald br druRglst& 1


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