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The Silvertonian Apr 9, 1898

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 j   I2©act The     j
i Silverton i an |
$2 Per Annum
'Ki3'VUA£      -  ii
Joto W*t>rl_-     I
Neatly & Promptly Done
We can quoto you bedrock prices *j
rc*c«(oa-acj£*o aoacara:».a- a. ♦-:«>
Everything Around That Property la
First C|a?s Condition.
, , .   HtllP«*»-t*»--Pr*m" P'W h'
,d'      ™.-OiM| Motes of I-t.reat
Xo Mining Men-
T»o mileH above Silverton, by tbe Alalia road, which crosses the creek and
[inns climbirii |}ie bUI a few hundred
jural up thf gulch above town, Is situated the Emily F.dith group of claima,
which late lant winter was acquired by a
strong Oermau Company, and is being
developed undei Ibe personal supervision and management of T.Rammelniey-
e. About 18 months ago the Emily
Edith was simply a location with no
known merits, and owned by Dad Rob-
I'riHiii, n ho thought eo little of it that he
j»ve a one-hall Interest In it to Jsmes
Jlowes and Pat Daly to do the annual
representing on it for that year. While
dole, tho necessary work on it Mr.
Daly discovered and uncovered what in
>w known as the J*mily Edith lode,
which was a remarkably fine surface
it-owing. Mike Orady then acquired
for the turn ot $2500, a one fourth inter-
apt in the property from Robertson, and
ihe f ni combining diJ considerable
prospecting and mirfuce work last summer, with the result that lost wiuler ihey
disposed of the property lor tho bum of
120,000 to the present company.
Die tmily l.ilnli ie being  rapidly de-
fl-.pi'.l and a lorce of i.iue men Is con-
stan'.ly employed. There are two tun-
iniU on the property, both of which are
being driven night and day into the
mountain. No. 1, or the upper tunnel,
lias Imen driveu on the vt-io for a distance of 150 feet and a quantity ol first-
•■:..»*. ore taken out, besides a good deal
of concentrating ore Tunnel No. 2 ii a
crosscut, and ia considerably faither
luun the mountain, aud haa been
driven borne 125 feet, and ii it expected
ustrike the veiu in a very abort dis-
The vein ie evidently a fi-sur.-, ae it
voU the formation diagooaliy aud dips
into the mountain. The formation i>
IM .-;i:i." as ail   tho properties t-ituuted
n the Alpha mountain, -dale, with an
OC-liuntl dyke ot quart/lie.
The oro U ailicioiH, nut rich in car-
lionatr* of silver and grey c ipper, carry:
w? very high yalMS in silver.
The company which have taken hold
oltliij property evidently mean buninese
•m Ihey are rapidly putiing everything
;n first-ilasa shape, erecting suitablo
buildings, building (too I trails, putting
in permanent tracks, turn tablee, etc..
eith the evident intention of fully developing the property. They have also
•■•quired the immediate adjoining properties, consisting of the J I 0, Arena
Friction, W H R, Jennie Jones, Silver-
ton Boy, Crescent and Mohawk, all of
ehlch have I *en surveyed and oppli-
^lion for Crown grauta made..
In British Columbia a very large
proportion of the silver coin in circulation
is United States currency, Tnere would
not be so mnch objection to this if Canadian silver coin, at its lace value, were
accepted in American territory but this
Is not the caso, discount being invariably
demanded by the U. 8. banks and business establishments. Some time since
tbe Provincial banks advertised a discount charge on United States coin, but
this role was not enforced probably
because the amount ol Canadian silver
in circulation in the Province was found
to be insuff icent for commercial requir-
ments, a state of aflairs for which the
Dominion goverment is ehar.eable. ll
Is to be hoped that the agitation in favor
of aCanadUn mint will not be allowed
to subside.—Mining Record
The Mining Critic has estimated that
the profits of the mines subjoined have
returned the sums placed opposite their
respective names:
Payne  $400,000
Idaho  240,000
Poorman    5:>,000
Ruth ..'  21Q.0O0
Whitewater  154 000
Washington     2000-n
Slocan Boy     25-01
Goodenougu        35 000
Noble Five       50 00H
Northern Bell    20,000
Antoine        10 000
Suprise      20,000
Monitor        15,1)00
Last Chance     60 000
Fern     10,000
It in state 1 on very good authority
Unit the provincial L'overment hat decided
to undertake the a-way of gold duet in
this cltv. They will mould the dust Into
bars ami civH a certificate of its value. A
clrcuUr leiter lias been sent to the hank",
asking -.heather they would advance
money on ttold liars, accompanied by
theaecertificates an I heariuu the government stamp The banks, it is sail' hnve
sent answer to thn government agreeing
to do so.—Victoria Times'
The lt»ad offices of the WhKewaler
Mines, Ltd., are to lie established at
Nelson. The manager's office ie to tie
removed at once from Kaslo to the mine.
J. V. Hill is now preparing to close tli»
office here nnd take np lib nsidence at
the mine —Kooleiiiimi.
The Finance Minister Submits His
Figures for Ihe Year
Corbin   Rnllwnv Charter Grained.
W. J. Booth Hay* <'.,..il-l,yc.
Itlnk Iluof Cave* In.
During February the total -diipruents
of the Idaho amounted to 100 tons. For
March this mine shipped 590 tons, and
the record for Apiil is expected to eclipse
this record.
An extract from Carlyle's report of the
provincial mines, reads as follows:
"When the  Oalena  Farm   property
'••:'" visited iii 1890 ii   was then  seen  to
'■'''" I the niont  promising   prospects
is tlio district, but everyone was amaz-
fJ on learning this undeveloped prist*
|t:t was lobe overwhelmed by the ex
CStSlva   and   absurd  capitalisation  ol
■wOO.OOQ, or $2,575,000, and burdenod by
piimiiwH of speedy dividends.     Tho up-
ihot was inevitable    Even   yet only a
■"-■' Inimlreil feet of work has been done,
■»r from enough to   prospect  but very
■it'le of this ground,  whipli, with more
"tensive    development,    haa    many
1 li Hires of yet proving up well even if at
P'eiiint not much good ore is in sight in
"lin strong ledse, although a very decid-
M improvement is now reported.   In
tbe report for 1896 the presence of fine
blende was mentioned twice, but tbie
mineral is found in all the Slocan mines
10» greater or leu degree.   This pro-
P'tty has not had justice done to what
*u showing a year ago, and it is simply
absurd to condemn it altogether.     An
escollent plsnt operated by water-power
niuitalled.but lor some reaion or an-
°-lier the air compressor, all ready for
*0rk, has uot boon used.    A few bun-
Jfod fuet of work  on  such a  property
may, as is msny times the case, prove
nothing of value, while more extended
work may, but it Is extremely danger-
n:,M'" niake promises ol large dividends
!°ll)0 tilureholdors before the pay ore
■■■>«   been  found  and   blocked out in
"'•ffieieot  quantities  to   warrant such
Development is to be started at once
on the Pine Knot claim on Four Mile
creek. This claim ia owned by Ed.
W. A. Cailyle, formerly I'rovincial
Mineralogist, will in a few days assume
his position as local manager of the
! British-American Corporation, of Rowland,
D. I. McDonald, who was recently appointed Provincial Mine Inspector, and
who vicited Sitveitnn lately in that capacity, has rc-tigntd. His resignation
t.iki s effect ou the 15th inst.
0>ving to the roid being in sqch bud
shape, due to the melting suow, that ore
and supplies cannot tie got ov-r it, tlie I
The bndget speech delivered by Pr.in
ler Tomer on the 28th tauf should and
wil| be regarded by the electors of this
Province as showing a yery eat isfactorv
slate of affairs in the Provincial finances.
The Premier commenced bin speech
bv upsetting the contentions of the On-
ponition that tln-y were teprereutlbg the
majority of the voters in the Province,
giving tho fii-nn-H as follow-!: lor the Op-
pwition 13,478: fur the Goverbtttent
The revenue, he Haid, bad vrifie.l hi*^
prediction liv increasing 75 per cent,
since 1874, Tlie estimates lor last year
were lower by $220,1(00 'han the revenne.
Thi» increase was attrtt/utable io the
gret.t stride taken la«t year by the min-
in. industry. This eon reft of revenue
returned to (lie treasury 1219,080 more
than bad been esiim itad. Licenpee nave
a r ceip; of $14 .' 07 ncie than counted on
'he Ru!.'islry Feos exceeded the e- inn^
hy ?30.0i0. Li land aalei>, timbei limits,
royalties, personal pro.ier'y&c, the revenue was 148,980lower than ihe estimate
made. Ciimtiari:i r tlie total estimate
aud revenue of June 30tb latt wo nave
a total of 1819.823 in our favor The revenue up to June 3i)th nast is calculated
to largely exceed the estimate nf $1,288,
080, bnt the expenditure mnfjt alno In*
■_ri-.it :>- iii excess of the estimates. These
show that the revenue is expected to be
♦1,453. 380 an increase of abut $165 000
over the ostiina.i: p. This is the heat
show]ugtbe Province 1ms ever uni'le.
For next year the expenditure is calculated at $1 998,730 an an increase of $423
994 over ihe current year
This large increase  in cxnendiniro  is
divided as follows;  n.lout $250 000 for
I'nbiic Works, for which  ho many  petitions have b-en sent in fiom  every  sec-
linn of the country ; 1240.000 for f-alaries
of puUie .-ffiiUls. who n»vo ncaoasaarily
{ li.-en aupointeil in th- new districts , ^69
| 000 tor administration of justice, a large
j iucrease in the |Hi|icp fore being nes-
oessary as well as r.ew jiil   buildings
throughout tlie I'mvime; $38,000 fared*
uia'ioi.al pui|>. ses; uuwellaueous, $14-
Don't forget that next Mouthy cven-
ing the Faster 1 s. "-0 ul, «iveii by the
Udies of the L'ni n C'huicli, «iil be held
in McKinnon's Hall. The first part of
the program will consist of vocal an-iin-
strurn- tal music by our home talen*,
and is bound to be enjoyable. Aft. r
this program la concluded, the waled
the Easter eggs will begin. The nhells
of these Easier emblems will be found
to coiitaiu dainties timteful enough to
suit the most gormandising. Refreshments will lie served to all those unfortunate enough not to have secured an
Easier Egg. Ihe admission to the social will be 25 cents Doors open at
7:30 p m . co.nen to commence punctu*
ally at 8.
L&st week nhoitt 11 o'clock at night
the *oo( of the   Ro-sland   r.a-.iiiin:   rink
'rusiied in by the Weight of  snow
Enterprise mine on Ten Mile has laid off j collected upon it and came down * itn a
crush.    Foi luuately no utie  .mis at   ih
* couple of rich strikes oi native silver
** reportsd ou Ooat mountain, Just
Vk-fy„.J>_v.ri ■
all but eight of its men -
About 10 inches of clean ore has been
Struck on tbe Argo, a few hundred feet
above Sandon. This property was shut
down last (all on account of having no
ore. It was leased a few weeks sun and
the ore was uncovered by the llrst shift.
Ore was stunk in No. 8 tunnel on the
Comstock mine lost week. This is the
new tunuol that has lately been started,
it is the farthest down the bill of any ol
tbe present workings and will strike the
ore chute cut by the tunnels Nob. 2, 3,
and 5 at a great depth.
A mooting of the town committee w is
held last night in the otlice of C. T.
Cross, Wm. Hunter iu the chair, A
coiilinitieo Ci-liBlatiug ol the clmir nun
and J. A. Mi kunion were appointed to
solicit subscriptions fur street grading.
The Townsite C mipany headed the list
with $160. Messrs. Bremner, Uartlt-tt,
Hunter and Fingland were appointed to
superintend the street grading. I'm
Daly was appointed foreman R. O.
Mathosou was appointed as permanent
secretary in place ol Mr. Forbes. J. A.
Anderson was elected as a member of
the committee. The secretary was instructed to communicate with the secretary ol the New Denver Band lowurds
securing their services for the celebration. Meeting adjourned subject to tbe
nail of tbe chairman,
time un the ice. Inn li.<<l ihe accident occurred an hour e.irlier many Mould have
lost their lives, as it is said over 100
v.'eic at the rink hi th.it time, The only
part of the rink It'lt s'...o ..n_. is the
dressing room.
Rossland and Trail have, through
their Boards of Trade, passed Htid forwarded to Vice-President SlmiighnesHV
of the C.P.R, resolutions asking that
the Crow's Nest line be laid straight
through to their town's, ignorin. the city
ol Nelson.
The Railway Coinmitteo ol the House
of Commons have grunted the charter to
Corbin railway to build into tbe Boundary countary. Now is the tuno for the
C. P. R. to build their Uno lo Grand
Forks as they promised, without money,
and without price.
A kurius kirkumstanoe in konnection
with this mining business is that the
kountrii-H that are korkers all begin
with "k," to wit Kafferland Kootenav,
Klondyke. Kin hum ko-incidence*—
Wet n ski win Free Lance*
Gus Kruger bus returned to Silverton.
D. J. Croniii is down from tho Comstock.
For that tired feeling use Dr. Fax's
Sarsnparilla. t
To--morrow is Eas tcr Sunday, look out
for chickens.
Frank Ryan was visiting his friends
here this week.
H W Bragg snd wife were visiting in
this city yesterday.
Wilson Hill, of the (lnri of Hill Bros.,
wub In town Thursday.
A . Millnr, of the firm of Miliar & Jeffreys lelt for the coasi yesterbay.
Minei'vl Glasses and Compasses galore
at the Bilverton Drag Store. +
O. Alexander. Sandon, .('-out tbe fore
part of the week in town.
The Sandon council have put about
100 men at cribbing tho creek.
J. Tinglin. has leased the Turner Cit-
lace and will btart house-keeping.
All kinds of Flower and Garden Seeds
nt Ihe Silverton Drug Store. t
CM Hitch is making a trip to Nelson.
He expecis tu bo gone several days.
Onr school children urc happy over the
fact that Easter holidays lire at h<uid.
Wm Banlett conducted the services
in the Unhn church here last S inday.
Jinniiv Tnit of the Orphan's Home,
New Denver, visited our gam-turn ou
Yesterday wns Good Friday but the
Hot XBuu man failed to c.ill  upon the
S. E. Watson who has been passing
the winter in Calgary, returned to this
citv hut .Mnii'l ly.
Io the eK'iinntpA Slocan Citv gets $1000
tor a bridge, and the same amount for
their school house.
Angrignon Bros., of the St. James
Hotel, New Denver, have made an as-
signmniit for the benefit of their creditors.
Cranbrook.on the Crow's Nest railway, has a newspaper under the charge
of K, F Brown of the Wardner Inter-
Arrant of $1000 for s new school bouse
for Silwiton, will he itwliuted in the
snnpleniRniary estimates of the House
at Victoria.
D.n '"renin has resumed bis old position as one of the head pushers on tho
B-.stpck, and extensive iniprqyemcuts
are being canied on.
Kaaloand Rowland have been made
Ports of Entry since April 1st. pTakusp
has heen placed under the survey of the
J port at Kaslo.
Chas. Larsen, foromnn of tho Comstock mines, came down Wednesday,
ni idea fl.-iiig trip to New Denver nnd
returned to the mine Thursday.
The Slocan was gaily decorated with
buntimron Good Friday. Sever.il of our
citizens on seeing the Stars St Stripes
11 vin„, jumped tot'.ie conclusion that the
Spanish- Americ.in war had hegun.
Divine service will be held in tbe Silverton church next Sundav morning at
11 o'clock. R. N. Powell preacher,
gul.jpct, Cluist's Resurrect ion. N B.—
Ph _•>•• ohserv • the change of service
from afternoon to morning. Everybody
The olTicr- of the Silvbtomax has been
moved from the Townsite Building into
the bolldluB forn erly used bj Levi
Smith us an unsay otlice. We are now
in a |>osition to view the numerous dog
fight-, and athet excitement* of our busy
burg without leaving our ehuir. Those
who have hitherto heen deterred bv the
distant location of our print shop, (mm
suhscriliini*, OTA- call on us at any time
We are never too bnsv to receipt bills
W. J. Booth Presbyterian Missionary,
delivered his farewell sermon in the
Union church here last Thursday evening. Mr. Booth arrived here nenrly a
year ski) and h<is gained the tini versa
respect of all. His sneWMor is expected to arrive in ahnut two weeks fiom
Toronto. Mr. Booth has heen removed
to thf coast.
It is related that a very nice little Sun>
day school boy, who bad a very good,
pious moiher, went to her one day in
tearful hut blazing wroth, complaining
of grievous treatment by a comrade, and
vowed that he would "make it hot" for
theoflriider. "Oh, my dear son," remonstrated his mother,"it is very wrong
of you to say so, Christ never made it
hot for Hisonemies." "No, he didn't,"
admitted tho little fellow reluctantly;
but, after a moment's reflection, added,
in a triiimphat tone, "but He's a-goin'
The Editor does h .Id himself responsible for the opinions which may be expressed in this column. No notice will
he taken of communications unless accompanied hy (he full name and address
of the writer, not necessarily for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith.
Silverton, April 7,1898.
Editor Sii.vertonian :
Mr. Bartlett conducted the service in
the church at Silverton last Sunday—
having come a long distance, and at considerable cxpeiiee, to keep bis appointment—and with mnch acceptance. Madam Rumor, however,says that the Rev.
It, N. Powell had au agent on limd to
gobble up, and who did gather in for
him, the collection. Of course Madam
Rumor is often found to be a lying jade.
Editors, on the other hand, are omniscient and not given to lying or in anv
way cconomyzing the truth. Is this
siatemeut of Madam Rumor correct?
A. R Cotton is petitioning the legislature for a charter to construct a railway
liom Revelstoke or a point across the
rivers w, of Revelstoke up the Columbia
and Canoe riv'-rs to Tet.- latino Cicnes
lh uce by the Fruser and Parsnip river,
in l!ie*56ili parallel and on hy Dense Lake
to T-hIIo Lake or from Ibe Parsnip to the
Llard, with hranche** from Tete Ji une
Cache to the summit of the Yellow
Head Pass and from Revelstoke to Arrow
Lake.Tro'it Lake and Kootenay L.ik.i.—
Revelstoke Herald.
Following  is a complete list of the
raining transact ions recorded during the
week for the Slocan Mining Division:
April 2—March Bird Franctionat, New
Denver, Roht Olive
March Bird, name J 0 Butler and N
D McMillan
April 4—-Pine Knot, Cariboo creek.
Silverton, EO Nelson
March SO-Fidelity
March  30—Eagle  Fraction, Crosscut
Jenny Jonee Fraction, Mohawk
March 81—Glenckauf, Gladstone
April l-O K No 2
April 2—Ocean
April 4—Spokane
March 59—Algoma and Evangeline,
Thnn Kniirht to John Knight, Nov 1
March 31—Finland, C H Eaton to W
H Redmond, Jan 22
April 2—Sultan %, HP Rice to A P
Andereoo, Anril 12.1897
Daisy, Redina %, Sultana 11-24, A P
Anderson to A St Georgo Hamersley,
March 23
Silver Tip and Bears Nest, P of A, J T
Wilkinson to Wainwri.ht Pollock & Co
London. Englmd, Feb28
Silver Tip. E H Wainwright to Her-
men Hengricks, Loudon, Eng, March 15
Bears Nest, same to same, March 15
Lotta Gauna >.. J O Todd to Ed Shannon, April 1
April 4—Samo '«;, Ed Shannon to Jnc-
Goettpche, April 4. $75
I     Spring Suit Patterns Now on Hand,
Z      I would respectfully invite gpntlemen to an early inspection of my
* selections iu Spring and Summer Suitings.
«v My prices will be found moderate.   I mako it a point to keep tbem as
IL low as is consistent with .ood material, good workmansbiD aud the care
• aud attention requihte to get up thoroughly satisfactory garments.
>y O* » a » « • a < • • • a • a * a • • «*.•-
|     Liehscher* The Tailor,
|  lake View avroae.
Silverton. -       -       -       B. C.
:•:      :•:      :•:    Headquarters for Mining and Commercial Men,
Domestic ami Imported Wines, liquors und Cigars at (lie liar.
Hotel Victoria,
Tar_a_eq Bowes _Frop
B.  C,
Iw,   _fcv<£f   Kaowle©.   -Prop,
R. 0. Matheson, Pub.,
It will be observed that the Atlanta
•protests agalnat kissing do not come
bom the girls.
We presume that at that vegetable
danee^Vn New York the ger man waa led
hy sa-sr kraut
A freethinker has been sentenced to a
week's Imprisonment In Australia; but
won't this make him think more freely
than ever?
Sllotl, the great successor to Pade-
rewskl, wears no mane, so his success
cannot logically be called a case of capillary attraction.
As a pleasure Investment a boy may
at first think coasting down hill all
right, but eventually the returns are
B. 0. Prick, who attained some unen
viable notoriety during the big strike ll
Pittsburg a few years ago, has Just paid
$100,000 for a picture.
Maybe tbe habit of girls marrying
veterans to enjoy a pension as their
widows comes under the bead of all being fair In love and war.
Geographically the Chinese queue Is
located In tbe same direction as the
British Lion's tall, but tbe powers take
care to handle It In a different way.
That New Jersey man who has tried
■even times to commit suicide and failed might do worse than to visit Ska-
guay this spring wearing a saqk coat
and a silk hat.
The San Francisco Examiner prints
an account of several men being carried
over Willamette Falls In a boat, under
the caption "Swept to Perdition." Why
take so gloomy a view of It?
A Lock-port (N. Y.) paper says: "Miss
Minnie Powers of this city Is eight feet
tall, lacking one Inch." That young
woman evidently stands very high la
tbe estimation of all wbo know her.
"Why," asks the New York Evening
Bun, "will a woman wear a feather boa
around ber neck and run-down beels to
her shoes?" Because there Is no better
place to wear either a feather boa or
run-down heels.
It Is now claimed that all the cheap
comic valentines In this country are
made In a small town In the Interior of
New York. Iu order to save the place
from total and Instantaneous destruction, however. Its name Is not given.
A London scientist says he has carefully studied 5C0 species of microbes,
and finds that only forty ot that number have vicious tendencies. "On thc
whole," he says, "the microbe helps to
make life pleasurable." The carholated
rose water will have to go.
A plnk-tlnted note from "Alys" brings
the Information that she has "composed
about twenty poems on spring and kindred subjects," and asks: "Shall I consult an editor about this, and If so, bow
ahall I go about It?" It will not be
necessary to consult an editor at all;
Just consult a physician.
Tbe American navy has a glorious
past, traditions rich In valor and genius. W ehave the same valor, equal
genius, but while we are boasting of
our better tools of warfare we seem
yet to be Inadequately possessed of tbe
gift of using them. We shall learn, but
It seems that the schoolmaster Is
charging a merciless price.
Some doctor has discovered that
women wbo wear low shoes are In
grave danger of having their feet made
flat and unshapely by tbe lack of support for their ankles. That explains,
of course, why women of times and
countries tn which only sandals were
worn or the feet were left unshod furnished so many beautiful models for
painters and sculptors.
The Attorney General of Massachusetts has suggested that trials for certain criminal offences be held in secret, thus shutting out prurient idlers
and making It difficult for cheap newspapers to gather the filth on which they
fatten. In such an event, the criminal
would miss bis notoriety, tbe loafer his
scandal and the newspaper Its "sensation"—but to decent people tbe aggregate of all these losses would be a great
Tbs railroads of the United States
expend In a year a sum more than f 100,-
000,000 In excess of the total expenditures of the United States Government,
and this computation does not Include
nearly $260,000,000 paid In the form of
Interest upon railroad bonds or guaranteed stock and from $80,000,000 to
$100,000,000 paid In tbe form of dividends to stockholders. The railroads,
Indeed, are the great disbursing agencies of the country, handling never less
than a billion dollars In a year and disbursing It all, or practically all, for
railroads as a rule do not keep large
bank accounts, and do practically a
cash business, turning money rapidly.
It Is neither tbe ease which wealth
fives—for riches as often bring carklng
carts with them—nor yet asceticism,
nor yet athletics, which enables men
to reach advanced yean. While the
controlling Influence Is so obscure that
we may not confidently assume to point
It out, we think It will be found that
the possession of a clear conscience
goes as far aa anything to prolong a
a's life   The worries of life, which
wear out nervous force, lose their grip
upon one wbo Ib at peace with his conscience, and as a general thing those
who live the longest have possession of
this vital resource.
The trading-stamp usually buries In
Its patrons both the sense of humor
and that of proportions. A woman recently stopped a street car after paying her fare, and took a return car
home to get a forgotten trading-card
before making some trifling purchases.
The price of the extra fares exactly
balanced the value of the "gift" ou five
dollars' worth of goods. The law
against trading-stamps may be unconstitutional, but It Is a moral protest
against the habit of trying to get something for nothing. Moreover, consld
erlng the real value of the "gifts," the
something L usually less than nothing.
We are apt to laugh at Russia for so
long persisting In the use of the antiquated calendar which was prescribed by Julius Caesar, and which
Is now twelve days behind the calendar In use by other civilized uallons,
but Russia Is now going not only to fall
In lino with the rest of the world Iu
her mode of reckoning time, but to take
another Important step In advance—u
step from which America, progressive
In most other things, shrinks with all
the timidity of a child urged to take his
first dip In the ocean. Russia has decided to adopt the metric system of
weights and mensures, thus leaving the
United States and Great Britain the
last of civilized nations to retain the
old-fashioned arbitrary method of
weight and mensuration. It has taken
Russia 310 years to adopt the Gregorian calendar; let us hope It will not be
quite so long before the United States
adopts the metric system.
Dlneoveri In Urt-B'ou of Itlch (lolil
Ilea rl nl* Qntartt- on a l.'me-lonc
iiml  Porphyry ionlnct—Old   Idaho
« ni.ip—I.Htl'Hl MlIMl|>.-|l<- From
The candidature of Prince George of
Greece for the governorship of Crete
Is a striking Illustration of the personal
relations of the relguiug houses lu
Europe. He wrote a letter to his cousin, the Emperor of Russia, asking ditto support his claims. The Emperor
at once adopted hlin as the Russian
candidate. They are not only cousin.,
each being a grandson of King Christian IX. of Denmark, but are also intimate friends of nearly the same age
They were companions lu a Journey
around the world, nnd Prince George,
by his coolness and courage, bad saved
his cousin's life from au assassin's attack in Japan. A personal appeal for
support could not be disregarded. The
governorship of Crete has remained nn
unsettled question since the war between Turkey and Greece. The Eu.*»
pean powers, while pledged to protect
the Island, and to reform Its government, had been unable to agree upon a
candidate for governor. One name aftei
another bad been proposed, only to be
rejected. The wily Sultan objected ou
general principles to every candidate.
When Nicholas II. ordered his ministers to pnpose Prince George's name,
the significance of the nomination as
the personal choice of the sovereign
was perceived throughout Europe.
France, as Russia's closest ally, at ouce
supported the candidature. Lord Salisbury seconded It gladly, especially :u
the Prince was the nephew of tbe Princess of Wales. Italy acquiesced. The
attitude of the Kaiser Is not yet fully
known. Greece had plunged into war
in order to liberate and annex Crete,
and had been disastrously defeated.
The appointment of a son of tbe King
of Greece as governor of Crete would
be a considerable victory for tbe prostrate little kingdom. Tbe Sultan refused to consent to It, and appealed
to the German Emperor. Russia at
once applied pressure by demanding
the payment of arrears of Interest on
the unpaid war Indemnity contracted
by Turkey In the campnlgns of 1877-8.
Whenever the Sultan Is obstinate, he
Is forcibly reminded that Turkey owes
Russia a great deal of money. This
candidature, which will at once do
much to retrieve tbe fortunes of
Greece, and will offer a practical solution of a troublesome question of European diplomacy, Is tbe outcome of the
Intimate relations of tbe two cousins,
who were together In the far East. In
the same way the German Emperor,
in entering upon a diplomatic and naval campaign In China, commissioned
his brother to visit Queen Victoria at
Osborne. Prince Henry Is a favorite
among the Queen's grandsons, nnd in
consequence of his visit more friendly
relations between England and Germany have been established. Whatever may be the rival policies of Russia and England In China, the family
relations of the two courta tend to promote compromise and peace. Nicholas
II. has married a granddaughter of the
Queen, and is strongly Influenced by
his mother, who Is a sister of the Princess of Wales.
Rest in Change.
The next best thing to taking a summer or winter trip Is to change the aspect of one's home twice a year. Such
change does not Imply a domestic upheaval Involving great work, family
discomfort and general wretchedness
for a week or more. It simply means
what any woman can uccompllsh with
ease, taste and tactfulness, supplemented by ordinary "general cleaning day"
effort on the part of the housemaid or
No woman who has not tried It can
conceive of the rest and pleasure resulting from such changes. Monotony
Is deadly to bodily and mental health;
possibly to spiritual well-being also. A
change of environments, even If to others less attractive, Is beneficial, simply
because It Is a change—Woman's
Home Companion.
Killed In Hallway Accidents.
The proportion of killed to tbe number of railway travelers Is In France
one In nineteen million, England one
In twenty-elgbt million, and In the
United States one In two million (our
hundred thousand.
As showing the enormous amount of
wealth produced in .Silver How county,
Montana, some figures prepared by Eugene B. Braden, in charge of the United
States'assay offloa In Helena, are of the
greatest moment. Mr. Braden hns placed
tho entire output ol Silver How county
from 1882 to 1SD7, inclusive, ut the enormous figure for gold, silver and copper it I
$38:1,080,777.07. The total of 589,2-8,104
fine ounces of gold wns valued at $11,148,-
075,74, The product of silver, 113,005.1)01
ounces, would he worth at coinage rate,
$140,883,234. Mr. Braden has estimated
the value of the copper output by computing copper at 12 cents a pound. As a
mutter of fnet the estimate is probably an
exceedingly conservative one, the average
price of that commodity having been
during the years 1889 until 18117, inclusive, 13.470 cents, making it prohahlu that
Mr. Hmdcn's figures nre duly low. But
even at 12 cents the product, 1,875,402,242
pounds, is shown to bo worth the ennr
inous sum of $825,055/487.04, Tho most
remarkable thing about it all, us it will
strike the average student, is that ull that
has been taken from within practically u
radius of three miles—the city of Butte
und its iniinediiite vicinity.
Ilcci-ill    Ol'eu'oll    DNi'liii'li.
Thc recent discovery of rich gold-liear-
] ing quartz on a limestone and porphyry
contact near Applegate, in Jackson county, Oregon, is worth; of more than n passing notice. It used to he the prevailing
opinion nmong competent mining authorities that this formation wns not favorable to auriferous mineralization until the
i discovery in recent yeurs of the extensive
j and almost Inexhaustible gold fields nt
Mercur,   Utah,   in  a similur  formation.
This limestone dyke, iu which the dlsoov-
| ery wns mnde, is of a metamorphic char-
' actcr, or what he called in common par-
! lance a blue black marble, and is mineral
j ized to a greater or less degree through-
> out the entire muss, hut ns a rule thc gold
- is found in a black, cherty, impure quartz
extending through oxidized lime or marble over  on  Jnckson  creek, about  two
miles from Jacksonville, which has proved
to be highly mineralized in both gold and
silver,  as in  the  Bcckmnn  nnd  Huffer
mine.   Below this enleite dyke the enrly
placer miners in the. 60s used to pick up
some wonderfully rich gold nnd silver ore
in the ground sluice, nnd it was a mystery from whence it came until the die-
! covery in recent years, as above stated, in
the Buekman and HuH'er mine.
Trviw Mat-Sat.
One of the oldest mining camps (Texas
district)   encountered  in   this northwest
I region is situated at the  headwaters of
; the Lemhi river, Idaho.   In the. 80s it at-
i trneted considerable notice, and attained
'a very prominent position as an ore pro-
i diner.   'Ilie camp was one of the best, wa-
1 tered und timbered of any locality in Ida-
; ho, and its accessibility and natural ad-
i vantages were unsurpassed.   Its natural
: outlet is through the fertile valley lead-
' ing past Spring mountain, Nicholio, and
j down along Birch creek, thence fii Dubois,
; I (hi ho.    Upwards of $80/900 weic taken
I from one of its mines alone, and altogeth-
i er it has produced in the neighborhood of
i $75,000 worth of bullion.   Something like
I 200 mining claims were  located   within
the district.    No great depth  wos ever
attained on any of its properties) and the
shipments were confined to surface deposits.   It covers a stretch of country from
25 to 35 miles in length, comparable in
nil respects to.the Sawtooth range in the
Wood River country.    Want of capital
und the high  charges for transportation
that at that period governed, held  the
country in check until it was overtaken
by thc warfare on silver, since which time
it has lain dormant ns a mining section.
Its ores have ranged all the way from $20
to $500 in silver to the ton, principally
chlorides, which, it is urged, is ngninst it
as a concentrating product.    Galena nnd
carbonates are  much  in  evidence.    But
| one or two properties ore now being nc-
] tively worked there ond these arc piling
their ores to one side in wait for an improved market.
Stampede to Swede (reck.
The latest stampede from Dawson wus
the one that occurred February 10 to
Swede creek, 00 miles above Dawson. In
the rush four men whose names could not
he learned perished from the cold. While
en route from Turiana river to Dawson,
ex-Mayor Wood of Seattle, who lately re-
tinned from Alaska, paid particular attention to the mineral district on the
American side of the line, and his observations hnve made him enthusiastic over
its prospects. There has been a great
deal of prospecting along all the creeks
from the Tanana to Forty Mile creek this
winter, nnd the results obtained ore encouraging. There seems to lie a general
movement of prospectors to this section,
The lower Ktimpai t and the Koyokuk are
especially promising. There is a revival
in interest around Circle City.
Center  Star  i.niioii	
Georgo Haldorn and other prominent
citizens of Butte are interested in the outcome of a suit that is being tried in Vancouver. The Center Star claim, which
joins the famous Do Roi mine at Boss-
land, and which promises to outrival that
famous property in time, followed its vein
down under its side line only to find that
ore to the value of of perhaps $170,000
had been taken out by the. owners of a
claim lying alongside. Suit was brought
and the issue will soon be determined,
Sale In Karri Kootenny.
W. J. C. Wakefield, Joseph Morris, J.
I). Farrell and Churles Thics have sold lo
an English eomp.ny a half interest in the
Hummer, Rebecca, Silver Reef, Nettie,
Point Levi, Montreal, Quebec and Ottawa
claims, in East Kootenay. for $15,000 cash,
in three annual payments, and $30,110(1 to
lie expended in work on tlie cluinis within
three years.
Miller III
nml    Men   nl    I'll'
Will 111- Nciii  I In-.1
Denver, April 5. — The balloon equipment at Fort Logon nnd several oiiiloails
ol camp equipments from the same place
have started cost. Five ems were loaded
yesterday nnd will be sent through to
I'mt, Wadsworth, at the entrance of New
York harbor. Sergeant Ivy Baldwin, the
practical balloon man at the post, expects
to follow the balloon outflt,whloh includes
not only the sigiiul balloon made by him,
but the balloon wagon, four tube wagons,
and the paraphernalia for generating gas.
The camp equipage includes tents, army
stores ond baggage used by men on a
campaign. Military ballooning hns not
been practiced anywhere in the United
States except at Port Logon, where Captain tJlussford, by orders of Brigadier
Goners) Cicely, hns established and maintained n balloon pork and where the evolutions of service hove been practiced
with much fidelity for several years by
the signal emps of thc department of the
ll   S|.hIii   In   Ordered   lu  1,1'ltvr   Cuba
She wm ki«.lit.
London, April 5.—The Madrid correspondent of the Times says: Spoin's reply to the American proposals is reported
to have done little or nothing toward relaxing the intentions of the United States.
The chances of on amicable settlement
are moro remote than ever, and most
Spanish minds ore prepared for the worst.
President McKinley, we learn, may or
may not send one sharp ultimatum as a
dernier ressort. If he does, and the ultimatum requires the evacuation of Cuba
by the Spanish troops, everything goes to
show it may ns well he left unwritten. If
the worst happens it is obvious that S|*ain
will go to war with the firm conviction
that she worked from first to last in the
legitimate interests of peace, making every concession fairly compatible with nn-
limial dignity.
Prepare,! lo Torn American I.ovation
Over lo llrltlxh  Protection.
New York, April 4.—A Herald special
from Washington snys: Consul Genend
I.CO bus been instructed to turn the
American consulate over to British Con-
—111 (Jollin, and has already made the necessary arrangements with Oollin to do so.
This is n mere precaution in case Genera]
Lee has to leave suddenly. l.ee apparently bus not abandoned nil hope of preventing hostilities and will stick to his
post until it is folly to reinuin longer.
Havana Harbor Kail or D) mini lie.
New York, April 4.—-A dispatch to the
World from Havana snys:
Forty filiating Submarine mines were
secretly planted in Havana harbor last
Wednesday night by the Spanish government.    This infoi in;.tion comes from olli
It. piililleini Lenders In (oiiiiii'SM lle-
I'li.j    Cannot   Answer   for
Follower*    Much   I,miner—
n    the    Latest    llcvel«»-
Washington, April 8.—The opinion almost universally held In Washington tonight by leading public men and diplomats is that the crisis will reach its ell-
iiinx this week nnd that the question of
wnr or peaee will be determined within
the next, seven days. Benaton und representatives met und conferred nil day
ulxnit the gravity of the situation und ut
the While house the president consulted
with several members of his cabinet und
other confidential advisors regarding the
message which he is praparlng to send to
congress. At the stole, war nnd navy
buildings active work wus going on and
altogether it was a day of suppressed
iseling. No definite announcement is mads
as to the day the message will he scut
to congress, but it is not believed it will
go in tomorrow.   It is believed that more
probably Wednesday or Thursday will be
the day  selected.    Besides the physical
work of preparing the comprehensive document, upon which the president, expects
to rest his case with the world, there ore
other reasons why those in charge of the
war preparations will welcome every
hour's delay.    War    material which    we j
have ordered abroad is not yet shipped
and the factories in this country work
day and night making powder ami pro
jeotlles und are anxious for delay. Some
of the factories in Connecticut with con-
traots have telegraphed Representative
Hitt, urging all delay possible. They say
every day now is precious.
There is still divergence of opinion os
to what the president will recommend in
his message, indeed, there seems to lie
still a question us to whether the president will make any specific recommendations. Some of his most intimate friends,
however, assert emphatically    that    the
president's recommendations will lie via* I
iirous and such that his party and  the
country could  willingly follow  when he '
points the way.   One of these said tonight !
that the president, in  his strong  desire
for  peace  and  earnest  hope    that  war
convinced thut wur wus inevituhle and
about to be declared. While they look
njioii the situation as grave, the general
sentiment among them is that the matter
has not yet progressed beyond the range
of diplomacy und a pacific solution. For
that reason there was a strong Inclination shown today to wait until the president's message was sent to congress, the
feeling being that the real issue could not
be determined until the message had been
At. the outset. Spain was most earnest,
for mediation, ond to this end addressed
a note to the powers about 10 days ago.
Now, however, us the prospects for mediation appears to he growing, the Spanish
authorities seem to be less inclined to
ward this course. This niny be due to
the fact that Spain had looked on mediation ns nn indirect form of intervention of
tin- Kiiiopeiin powers in fuvor of one of
their own number. The Spanish note
developed, however, that the powers were
not ready for any such radical step.
France made the first declaration,
through Premier llonotuux, in the
French chamber, that France would
treat both parties alike ns friends. This
WM un unexpected reverse for Spain, as
she  hod  felt  that French   ownership of
Martinique, Guadeloupe ahd other Islands
would inclino her lo sympathy with
Spain in defending her sovereignty over
It wns staled by one of the ambassadors today that any move iu the form of
mediation would first ussume form hy un
exchange of notes among the European
powers, which could Is* done speedily by
telegraph iu cose of a war crisis seeming
ut hand. Iii such event the general understanding among the diplomats here is
that Great Britain France, Germany and
Austria would be consulted, ns their eom-
iiu'iiiiil interests would bo seriously (-rippled hy a war between the United States
and Spain. While Russia and Italy also
might be consulted owing to their Influence in European sSairs, yet their immediate interest in the Spanish-Amen.an
conflict would lie for less than that of
the other countries mentioned.
It is probable that negotiations will be
opened hy this government with Denmark
to allow cable measngSS to come over the
French line from the Danish island of St.
TheiBus to the United States. With the
Leeward islands, of which St. Thomas is
B center, as the probable center of any
I naval operations which may result from
I the present  crisis, it is recognised  as of
might, possibly  be averted, was vie ding!,,, ,:.... , ,   .,,.. . _
»    •        • .      .,,,',,     i »■■* Importance to secn.-e facilities not
somewhat to Ilie sentiment of the leaders! ■•"——-
of his  party and   the  country.    He  has
not given up I'.ope yet that hostilities may
be averted. There arc those who believe
lh.i president bus not yet mnde up his
mind as to the exact course lie will pursue and then* seems to be a question as
to whether the innsnlor reports and the
diplomatic correspondence ore to be trans
mitlcd  with  the  message.
(nil   CoilKi'cam  lie   11 est i ill i.e.I *
The suspenae caused by the
delay iu the preparation of the message
is very trying on the members of the
bouse and the most universally discussed
question in Washington tonight. Is whether congress can be restrained until the
message is  transmitted.    All    recognize
j controlled   by  Spain.
llernnbe'a   ll,.«>    lla-r.
Senor  Beinube,  the    Spanish  minister,
and   his  staff   had  a   busy  Sunday,  although it did not bring any developments
changing the situation. His losl official
exchange with the authorities was on last
Friday, after Spoin's answer hnd lieen
received, since which time negotiation-
have been at n holt.   This, however, hns
       not lessened the Spanish minister's ae-
necessary: y-jty ju keeping his government fully
apprised ns to thc general aspect, of r!
fairs in this country. The elaborate milliner in which this cable intelligence ha«
gone to the authorities nl Madrid is probably without a parallel. It is understood
that when the situation began to BSSUme
clal sources nnd is absolutely correct. The I Jj^^HJ'S Z "cl'whh'h I ^'^^J^'^' ««. di.
|worlds Inspection and the   ears ~huh   ,„,,.,, S(,I|t hv ,||fl „,;„•..,,,,. t„ t|u. f,   .-,„
'■"'      „,   l.„      »-- a   ~...l    11       .-   I—    *
mines contain sufficient force there to par-1      ..   _____   ,      , ., —-ii-air-i -™i ny me minister to the toreign
i a.    , - a   _i a ; must lie exercised and   there seems to  be ; _|n,... ,.,._.   *,i__i       t„.,,i„..    n .    . a,  „...
alrze the hurgest ships afloat. ,.        ... ,   .    , nunc cost .fHSKl.    Another disputed cost
'There is great enthusiasm among the ?f ^°^°n U\ lll!d" V huten ,1'° ^ | *7*» and  another «nu.      In  this    inn
Spaniards here and thousands nn- enter-1 ld,"lt*    J,'° l)1,rt1-v leadei"1 ■» :>xUi«,»"',.v I Madrid    authorities are  kept    in   dose
ing   the  battalions  of  volunteers.   The anx,OU8 lo 8roid " l1ro*ch wU' thc «* touch with the condition of affairs, not
■■■■■■■^^^^ ecutive, such as would ovcur if	
Spaniards say they prefer to light a great
nation to n small one, as they would rather die "as heroes than live cowards.''
They add that Spain has always had
the protection of special providence in
great conflicts. In spite of this seemingly
brave shouting, ninny hnve nlrendy withdrawn their money from the Bunk of
|omy as u relates to official negotiations,
but more particularly to those circumstances which will permit the Madrid
government   to  gauge   the   situation   ut
I'liinhllns nt Oxford.
London, April ."i.—The staple of corner ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
nation wherever those of the "better sort" Iv0**" in tlie •"'"*- wol,1*l, uit1' 'I'0 dem
sufficient ti
congress j only „ Jt
were to take the initiative.   After a careful canvass of tho situation toduy they
believe  the  radical   republicans can     be
hold    in  line a  few  days    longer,  until  Washington,
Wednesday at least. Tho conference of Secretary Sherman gave a dinner last
the republicans of tlie house, who hove -j-j,-. at whi(,h t)l0 SpalliMh minMvr „■„,,
been insisting on prompt action, hold an ,„„, of tho _umt«. Senator Lodge of the
other meeting tomorrow night. While M.„llt(, committee on foreign atr.iirs and
many of them are in favor of giving the (.oUm,,- j,-,.,,,. 0ri|nt o( Now Vork _,_,_
president more leeway than they were j „•„„ nmon- t-1(is<, pr0SP1)t, Tho p,0,(,n,.(.
last week, it is realised that 28 republican |^ the Spanish minister at the horde of
the secretory  of state wns void of significance, except os showing   the pacific
It can ho pretty confidently assert- | outward   appearance    of affairs.     Being
he  S|Hinish
are wont to congregate is the sensational loctnstic and populist votes,
exposure of gambling among the under- *V0%   It can bo pretty eon  _  „J,|,l„,,„1^_    ,,,  „„„
graduates at Oxford. Rambling to a cer- "d that oil the republicans of the house.,! p,„(.]y ft S(H ja* pat),,.,-'.,-, t
tain extent is regarded as un established With possibly the exceptions which could j Hitnatinii wus not alluded to.
feature of university  life,  but  when  it  be counted on the fingers of one  hand,      There was comparative (piict about Ihe
transpires that in the staid old university |can be controlled until Wednesday. After'     "
city of Oxford there may lie found in foil jtluit. whnt might happen if the president
swing on nny night of any term  of the j asks for further delay, is problematical
White house  and  the departments   today. The members of tbs cabinet did not
| cnll  on  the president during  the enrly
.......    ....    *.,,,-    j,.,-.-.»m-iib    inn in;;     11,1'     e.UI
academic yenr  some  40  gnmhling  dens,  Mr. Bromwell of Ohio, for instance, who  pert of the day nor did they visit the ih
where the games are various and the line |»ays he hopes he will  not be obliged lo   ,Nir(lnP,,ts.   The While house was in it
it high, and conducted with little or no I ynrt company with the president, soys he j ,|Mml state of Sunday quiet,
attempt at secrecy, the reformers conclude ! will vote with the democrats if necessary
thut it is time to cull a halt.
Seeonil   I'liimrraa   of   Mother*.
Washington, April fi. — From present
indications the second congress of moth
ers, which meets here from May 2 to May
7, will he B most successful gathering and
will include prominent women from many
parts of the country. The board of managers of the congress makes the announcement that they have no "official organ.''
The annual program of the organization
is their only publication.
to overrule thes peaker after Wednesday;
Mr. Cooper of Wisconsin hns made a similar statement.
Hourie    Heaolutloiin.
The republicans of the house committee
on foreign ulluirs    hnve    held    Informal ' yaM"
meetings  today   and     hnve
iiii.i-kiiiu Spanish I'nreiiiiNCN.
London,  April   5. — The  Doily  Mail's
agreed to report a resolution of a tenor
similar to that agreed upon by the foreign relations committee of the senate.
■aid to in- in i*n> <>r Russia.
Shanghai, April a   It Is announced thnt
a  person of the highest   rank has memo
riali/.cd the emperor In the most vigorous
'ingUBge,  accusing  the  whole  Tsiing   l.i
■ .'amenI Chinese foreign ollice) of being in
practically | t|„. p„v „f j*,|SMi„.    |(c asserts that  Bus-
hut will not be reported until the president sends his message to congress, although there is ut least one of the re-
^^^^^^^^______^__^^^^^^__ publicans of the committee • who is in
Rome  correspondent  says:   Commander Ijjy,,- -j reporting them tomorrow.   Mr
Brownson of the. United Stntes navy hns '
sin  expended  10,000,000 tads in  bribery
during the recent, negotiations regarding
... , ,. .„    . ,,   ..   ■■he cession  of  Port, Arthur und   fallen
Ihese resolutions will    be practically  Wan,   etc.,   ami   claims   that    Li
agreed upon by the committee tomorrow,|Chang*. *•„„,. Wftg |„-)(MMN)o taels.
not finally coneulded the purchase of any
Italian warships. I lenrn from u reliable
authority that the United States are not
really eager to buy ships, but rather to
investigate and if possible to prevent
Spain's proposed purchases.
tnlelde at batte.
butts, April 4/—August Larrien, a patient at Wells hospital, committed suicide
ul a Into hour Saturday night by cutting
his throat with a razor. He imngined he
would not get well and became despondent. I^irriou was GO years old and has a
son in California. He was employed by
the Union Pacific railroad.
li/i'ln  ll. si..re.I   to   Wealth.
San Francisco, April ."..   The Examiner
says: General Carlos F.y.eta. the exiled ex-
president of the republic of Sun Salvador,
has been vindicated by his people. His
cost estates, the stocks ond money confiscated by the government of President
QtlltsrCS lifter Kzetu wus forced to leave
his not ive land, four years ngo, have been
returned to him und K/.eta is again worth
more than (2,000,000,
Adams, the acting chairman of the committee in the absence of Mr. Hitt, saw
the president toduy and informed him ofl
the probable action of   the   committee.1
.Several republicans culled upon Mr. Hill
Prospect «»r Mediation,
The prospect  of   European mediation
has aroused the keenest interest throughout diplomatic circles here, and although
inquiry at the loading embassies and legations failed to disclose tint nny actual Irheumatism at 11:1.-1 o'clock lost  evening
moye hns heen mnde, yet such n move la after un illness of several montlis.    Prep
anticipated ot almost any time, and when j orations   for   the   funeral   hnve  not   vet
taken It is felt that It Will be an  Im- I n made, but it is expected it will occur
pnrtnnt factor in the Situation. Tuesday,    .lodge (Inichonl bud  been nf-
It hns been expected that !''iuiice would   flirted with the diseose which cnused his
he the first to net by  it  tender of her death for u number of veins.
good offices.   Up lo tonight, however, the 	
To   i oniniiinil   Ihe   MniiKrove.
Krie, Pn., April  i, — Lieutenant Com-
.liiilue   II.   l.ulchnril   U   Mead.
Walls   Walla,  Wash.,  April  4.~-.liulge
itudoiph Qulchard died of Inaflmmatory
Lord llllllnfl-don |M I'end.
London, Fug., April 4.—Lord Hillingon	
(Chorles Henry Mills), eluiirman of the ' French ambassador, M. Comboii, hud re- I
committee    on    London    clearing-house Wived no instructions on this line. There
bonkers, died suddenly in church ot Wil-'ia the some anticipation but luck of dell-  mnnder Everett, commanding the U. S. S.
ter yesterday    He was the son of the lute  nite action   in  Great   Britain, Germany   Michigan, hns been detnehed nnd order, .1
Sir Chnrles Mills Bart., and a partner in  nnd other diplomatic quarters. It is prob-   to command  the Mangrove, stationed at
win  aVC?0*1* bnnk",«l,fmH" "f <!l.vn, able that mediation would tnkc denflnite;Key West.   He will leave as soon us pos-
wins & co. ,,,,„, ,f i-„, foreign raprosentatlvei -vera-.sft.lt,
im ■■■■■■■imii-.ii NERVOUS PliOSTRATlON.
•'Will you kindly allow me," writes
MisbMaiiy K. SAiirr.of Jobstown, N. J.,
to Mrs. rinUlium, " the pleasure of expressing my gratitude for the wonderful relief I have experienced by taking
your CompoundV I suffered for a long
time with nervous prostration and general debility,
caused by falling
of the womb. It
seemed oathough
my back would
never stop aching. 1 could
not sleep. I
hnd <h:ll
I was weary
all the time,
uuil life was n
jurden to me.
I sought th_
BoaShoro for
relief, but nil
tn vuin. On
my return I
resolved to
give your
^^^^^^^^^ medicine a
trial. 1 tool* t"»vo bottles and wus
cured.    I can cheerfully State, If more
ladies woold only c,ivo your medicine
n fair trial tlu-y WO_W bless thu day
they raw the ndvortlsementi and there
would be happier homes. 1 mean to do
All I can fur you in the future. I
have yon alone to thank for my recovery, for which I wn very grateful."
One. ii   ltett.nl   Of   liml*   *•><<.I   lo   He
lli-UKinu: for Mediation.
llltt Levee llroke nml Miiny of In-
huhlliuil» Are lti-|iorteil llrowned
—Iliii-kril-lu Flood In t>'.e llhlo
I .mini un oiieiiiuu—*iIctlnin liml
!*io Uioiilim.
Louisville, April .*;,—A special to thc
Courier-Journal from Evahsvllle, Ind.,
says i
At Ii o'clock this afternoon the levee ot
Bhawneetown, III., broke a mile above
town, ond from all information obtainable
here it is learned that u large part of the
place has been destroyed und pcrlnips u
large  number   Oi    citi/eiis     hove    h	
Bhawneetown is -5 miles above Evans-
villi* on the Ohio river. It is situated In
n valley ol extremely low land with hills
skirling it in the rear und with a 85-foot
levee running from hill to hill. The town
is in milch the same position as u fortified city nnd when the levee guvfi away
a mile uliove town nnd under the pressure of the high wuter, the river shot
through o 20-foot o-ieniiig and struck the
place like o hurricane. Houses were
turned and tossed about like boxes. The
people were not warned und for that res
Our present effect ive fighting force consists of four battleships of the first class,
one battle-hip of tho second class, two armored cruisers, eighteen cruisers, fifteen
gunboats, six doublS-ttirretad monitors,
one rain, one dynamite gunboat, one (lis- |
patch bout, one transport and eight tor
pedo boats.
"Willi tlU bloom and beauty of the season, Its balmy nlrs and delightful temperature, we fed like living with new life,
and urc therefore often very careless In
Inking care of ourselves. It is tills forget -
fulness that lays uh liable to attacks of
rheumatism, the more liable because we
think there Is little danger of Its coming
on, but rheumatism Is an easy thing to
take and sometimes a hard thing to get
rid of unless we lake the advice of others
Items of Information Gathered. From
a Wide Area——Political Happen-
Inv* nnd Industrial Notes—Crimea
and  Accidents.
BpaniSh agents have purchased IIOO
mules in Kansas City for their government.
The work of pulling the New Jersey
militia on u wur footing is being successfully pushed.
Autro-lliingory is said to be ncgotiat-
and leurn that the best way possible  Is I ing for the sole of a war vessel to Spain,
to use St. Jacob's Oil.    It bus been used       (j,,,,,.,-.,*  liiittcrfield's old  regiment, the
so  long as  a sure cure that   this  advice   -,     ,,,.   .,       -,__,.   .       .      .      ,  .,,	
Is Riven in goi.d faith from the testimony ! •>«•«* **«* * l"k* ■»» tendered its ser-
or thousands. vices.
  Itieiotti  Qaribaldi says if the United
There are six rear admirals in active  States will defray their expenses he will
' j engage   to   send  40,000  Uurihiildians to
A large number of Hellevue hospital
' physicians and surgeons have tendered
j their services lo the government in ease
! nf war.
Four moonshiners have been arrested,
service. The offices of vice admiral anil
admiral ore unfilled, so there is no head of
the navy excepting Secretary Long.
AN OPEN   L_T7tr<  ,*0  MOTHERS.
We arc nsMcrling in the courts our i lac lit to the
exclusive use uf llu; word "CASTOkIA," snd
" 1'ITCUKK'-CASTORIA," as ourTiaile Mark.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
I. Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyaniiin. Mas»act..i«tts, | aml *-"«•* IU-**** sti11 confiscated, in a eel-
wastiieoiigiiiatoroi'i'ii'CHi'R'SCASiORiA," j lar in New York city,
the anrae that has borne and docs now bear llu-      Threatened by a  tramp, Mrs. Gesella
i fac-slmile signature olCHAS. 11.1'I.KTCHKK on i Homi 0f ChtsagO clupped a pan of dough
son  manv were eiiui.hl     Those ot  home i evcr * wr',l'l,<:*- 'I'hin is U.e original " I'lTCHKR'b ' ,,n -,-„ lir,ad and t)ie vagrant fled in terror.
son  many  wire iiiuglil.     I hose at lionu | CASTOKI A" which has been used in the homes i
sought  refuge    iu    second    stories ond
l.iiii.li.n. April 3, The iplecn regent of
Spain has sen! an autograph biter lo the
queen of England, tlie New Fork World
correspondent learns from a high s.m e,
imploring help. Queen Marin Christina
lags Queen Victoria to use hot influence
tn prevail npon the British government to
support Austria nml francs iu an attempt
i<> icoure European mediation. This es
trnordinary -tep has been taken ny the
nueen rpgenl because of the oodl reception
accorded by thc British government, t..
the representstlons ol the Spanish smbai
sador respecting medial ion.
The World Informant adds: Qneen Victoria simply forwarded a copy of the
queen regents letter to Lord BaliSburj
»li  policy  will   no)   in any  WBJ   be .if
hi lid by it. England will tolerate no pol
i. v o( bolstering up Spanish rule in ( ube.
ri.i opinion prevails that the government
will be pressed from the liberal ben ties ni
ihe house "i commons lo reeesnixe the in
dependence of Cuba ass nn as the United
States dues so.
_______________________________ i   English newspapers hint that the French
of the tnol hers of America fur over thirty years. "       ....    J," ,      . ,.
.   , _    , „    , .. .      .: . .... ! navy mobilization may be in connection
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it u |    ...» ..     , '
(he kind yon have always bought, and has the : "lth tlie impending rupture betweetl the
iigiiaturc or ciias.  ll.  i'i,ia*CHKR ou the i Cnited States and Spain,
wrapper.   No one has authority from me to use '     Because of the unprecedented  drouth,
my name except Tb« Centaur Company of which , stockraisers at Fresno, Cal., have petition
,ha«. ll. Fletcher is President, od the president to pennit grazing on cer
March 8, ,*>,.      bamUEL PITCHKR, Max   taill p„ltions of Yoseinite Park rcserva-
  .   ,, ._ ,   .   tion the coming season
1 he biggest guns in the navy arc 49 feet      _,, , _..__,,	
long, big enough for a mun to crawl into;
four feet in diameter ut their largest part,
and weigh 186,500 pounds oT thereabouts.
The fastest vessels ill thc navy are the
torpedo boats I'.ul.r and Dupniit. each of
which can travel 27.6 knots an hour.
•4 Perfect Type of the Highest Order of
Excellence in Manufacture."
waiter Baktsr * Do:s
® Breakfast
Absolutely Pure,
Costs Less man OWE CEMT a Cup.
1'. lure llut you get the Genuine Ardde,
marie al DORCHESTER, MASS. by
^J l.sl AllLISIlBli 17S0.
housetops. Those in the streets were carried before the avalanche of wuter nnd
probably a majority were drowned.
Citizens came fiom the place by skilTs
tn 11 telephone several miles away and
a-kiil (or aid from Kvuns.'ille. They suid
that more than 200 people were drowned.
They had icuson to believe the number
would reach 600 to lOOO. The water stands
from 20 to 30 feet deep oil over the town.
There are, of course, no tires or lights
in the place and total darkness envelopes
the desolate city.   Consequently it was
impossible for them to have anything like
definite Information. The men Immediately left the telephone and no further
communication has been hod. tto telegraph nor telephone wires ore working
and   outside  eomniuiiieal ion  appears iui-
About 18 o'clock two stenmlioats and a
couple if tugs started (or Bhawneetown
under full head of steuin ond it is expected Mime of them will nrrive there
by '_ n. 111. 'they carry large supplies of
food and blankets, quickly collected by
tin city officials.
I.is,   of   \ Id I in«   Is   (iron Iiik,
Chicago, April t.Ai 12:10 this morning
the operator at the long-distance telephone company's office at .Mount Vernon,
Ind., informed the Associated Tress that
the estimate on the loss of life at Bhawneetown was at that hour 200. Mount
\ ci noli  is but 30 miles  from Shawnee- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
town, and the information ou which  the j  ,,,_  ,   -    , .. ,      .     ..     •   .
' , .    ,   ,.       , ,    ,        u    I Allen's root-Kane.» powder for the feel.
estimate is baaed is believed to be reha- I U cures painful, swollen smarting feet _ud
li!e.    The operator slated  that  the com- 1 instantly taken the sung out of corns and
Ipeny'i wires to the stricken city failed  *2_K_   U'etta^iestiiomfiindieeov.
• , 11 1 »,  .1   , I ery of the age.    Al.eu s Foot-Base mskei 1 .,, . .    ,„       .  .,-    , -
 n after 4 01 lock yesterday.    Al  that; tight-t.ttitij; or new shoe* feel easy.    It is a   H*e Wild parsnips, and will probably die
'hour it   was known the dum wus giving '■ certain cure fur chilblains, sweating, damp,   from the PoiflOn.
mov. but il was not thought that it would   callous and hot, tired  aching  feet.     \\e      xwo   <,,„,-, nment
0 ' have over 10,000 testimonials of cures. Try ^^^
il today. Hold by all druggists aud sho*
•tores, ily mall for 25c. in stamps. Tru-I
package E-UCS. AddreM Alien S. Olm-
•ted, Le Roy, N. Y.
The equal tuxalion committee of the St.
Louis Single Tax League claims to have
evidence that "more  thnn  $350,000,000
worth in actual cash value of real estate
nnd franchises in St. Louis goes untaxed."
utive.   lioll call followed uniidst greatest
j confusion.     The    pnrties   were   solidly
aligned as in the standing vote.   On roll
I call the appeal wus laid on the table, 170
I to 130.
Kugenc Saulsby, a prominent politician
of Indianapolis, has been stricken with to
tul blindness.
The attorney general of Texas has ruled
that in consequence of the cureless droft
; ing of resolutions in the legislature there
will hnve to be two stute .lections in Tex-
  as this year. The regular election of state
, ..       .„. ,   ,,,      officers will be on the second Tuesday in
1 he names of no fewei than 106 buttles   .. , . ■ ,   ,    , •,, .
, ,, November, nnd a special election will have
are emb a/.oned on the banners of the va- ;.,,,,.,,.?-.      . ., . ,. .,
,. .   , .,     „ ... , I to be held the first luesday, which is the
nous regiments which  form the   llntish   _       .        ,   ,        , •
,7 ,                .,         ,        , .            ; first dav of November, to pass on some
army.  But many actions of great import-1 _,___i , *_____    l_,_._j t_
nnce. both us regards military results and
the roll of killed nnd wounded, are not so
We offer One Huntlrrd Dnliars Reward for
iny ri—ie of (,-atarrh that can not be cured by
Haifa Catarrh Cure.
f, I. CHKNET * CO., Toledo, O.
We. tlie undersigned, have known F. J.
Chnney for the hint 15 years, and believe him
perfeetly honorable In all bu-tlne-w transaction*
and financially able (o carry out any obligations made by their flrni,
WB8T  &  TRUAX,   Wholeaale  Prugglsts,  Toledo,  O.
1'111,-Mli 1:-.    Toledo,   O.
Hall « Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon tic* blood and mucoua but.
faces of the system. Testimonials item free.
1'rli'e ISfl r-er tiellle.  Sold  by all  llrugglsta.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
SUA UK INTO your siiuns
constitutional amendments subruitved lo,-
the lust legislature, to be voteo on this-
It is understood that France's demands
in China include the cession of Yong-tse
The troops at Fort Sheridan, Chicago,
aio to join the troops at the New York
harbor defenses.
Five small children of Pottsville, Pa.,
decided that a cat is not a domestic animal and cun not therefore be claimed us
the property of any one.
Son Diego, Oal., will soon be safe from
attack. Forty thousand pounds of iinimu-
nition have arrived there for the big guns
being mounted on the fortifications.
At Huntington, T'n., Robert K. Mills, a
colored barber and a veteran of the lule
war, bus organized 11 colored men's mili-
tnry company for service in wise of war
with .Spnin.
Dr. Q. W. Evans, nn ex-Union soldier
and a prominent physician of Richmond,
Kv., is raising a company of volunteers
for the war with Spain. Every mun iu his
company will he at least six feet in height.
In New Zealand the scheme for old-age
pensions is in advanced stage. A hill
lias passed through all Its singes in the
lower house, which sets aside 180,000
pounds per annum of the ordinary public
revenue us a provision for the aged poor.
There is u movement on foot to organise 11 stock company in Houston, Tex., for
the purpose of making thut place a tobacco market, to serve us nn outlet for the
heavy crops of that-state. Three tnoiismid
acres will be planted  in  Harris und the
counties immediately surrounding Sous-
The cattlemen of the lower and southwestern districts of Texas ure experiencing
much trouble and loss of stock by depredations of mountain lions, wolves and
coyotes. The loss in the mountain districts bordering on the liio (iramlc rivei
will reach an average of 25 per cent.
Lambs, calves and eolts fall a prey to
these Voracious Wild lieasts.
The government is about to pay an unusual s|M*ciul pension claim to the widow
of Lieutenant Michael Moore, who, ut the
time of his death in Brooklyn last year,
hod served in the United Stutes army continuously for 85 years, thus holding the
world's record for service of that character. He enlisted as a drummer boy at the
outbreak of the war of 1H12. His widow
is H_ years eld, and when her husband
died they hod been murried 68 years.
Two children living near liellcville, Ontario, were killed by wild pigs.
I'enerol 11. N. I'helps. comiuuniler of ull
the ex-confederate camps, is dead at Dallas, Texas.
Mr. Glad-tone has been informed by his
physician, it is said, that there is nn
chance for his recovery.
Fourteen year-old Daisy Mm re of Klin
sas City, poisoned herself because a s.-ImmiI
boy did not return her love.
New York strife superintendent of
schools favors n curfew ordinunee to
keep the children off the street ut. night.
•lohn Chirk of Mount Vernon. N. Y..
has asked for a divorce in the ground
that he has found out that his wife is .1
n egress.
The California Northwestern railway i
How Are You
This Spring?
Tired, nervous?
Can't get rested?
Tortured with bolls, humors?
That Is not strange. Impurities have
been aceumulattnK In your blood ductus;
winter und It hua become Impoverished.
This In the experience of moat people.
Therefore they tuke Hood's Sarsuparlllu.
to purify their blood In spring.
Mrs. 8. H. Richardson, 6.11 Bush street,
Seattle, Washington, mokes this statement: "We use Hood's Sarsuparllla as a
general family medicine. If any of us run
down, we always get n bottle of Hood'
Bursapurilla as a tonic. My ,o mgeHt boy,
now seven years old, was „ very delicate
child innil he was four yc-urn old, when 1
begun giving htm Hood's Sarsaparllln.
After using two bottles he Is as well as
nny child."
HOOd S    * plrilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine, fl; six for
$.*!. Prepared by C. I. Hood A Co., Lowell,
Hood's Pills rrelhe only **-*
'take with Hood's 8ar-
Win-ill     (liiolnlion..    Wool    l'liriir.-c
and  the Price of  Product*.
enough  to (BUM
j go to pieees quickly
I of life,
I    By s o'clock it wns known in Mount
drowned, the estimate then being loo.   A
relief boat bearing food, blankets nnd iur-
_euiis was started down the river and was
expected tn reach Bhawneetown before
Imorning, Gradually the reports of loss ..f
l lit',- Increased, the estimates of   stories
coining fiom various points near Ilie scene
of the 0II0.I. showing clearly that the disaster  was far mole disastrous than  was
nt first believed.   People at Mount Vernon j Fabucher, La„ August 26. 18!«3,
The Iowa weighs nearly 1_,(K)0 tons, and
ns _0 tons is the average load of a freight
cor ond 1*2 cars is a gisid lond for a locomotive engine, it would take 60 locomo-
tives to haul the great steel structure.
government engineers have arrived at Portsmouth, N. II.. to arrange s
signal service on that const to be used
in onso of wnr with Spain.
Anticipating  that   Chile   will   sell  the
Iman of war Bnealada   to   the   United
■states, Commander M. Symmonds, com
inuinling the gunboat Marietta, has been
ordered  lo proceed at once from  Cullno
to Valparaiso, where he will hoist the
' American flog on board the vessel.
,    The British  government is massing 11
Following are the local quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat ot. the warehouse—Country
points: Club, hulk, otic: sacked, 01c:
bluestem, bulk, 69fC* sacked, 04e. At
Spokane: Club, bulk, 56.0); sacked, 59e:
bluestem, bulk, fiH.e;  sacked, flic.
Oats—At Spokane, f. o. b., $18@18.50.
Itye—Country points, f. 0. b., 65@70e
per cwt.
Flour—Per barrel, $3.75.
Hay—Timothy, aiO.ftOeill per ton:
wheat hay, 90; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs—Kaneh, $3."f-(n!4.
Wool—Fine medium, 0@7c per lb; medium, 5(900 per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery, 40 nnd 00-
Ib tubs, 28c per ib; 6, 10 and 201b tubs.
29e; prints, 30c; eastern butter. 25®98tf:
country butter, in rolls, 20@23c per lh:
cooking butter, Ifle: cheese, twin, full
eream, 13(ol4e; cheese, twin, skim milk.
!)$(« 10c: ranch eggs. $4.75@fllo; honey.
><hitc comb, 13.".(S;14e; fancy, I5e per lb.
Vegetables—Potatoes, 40<ff42c per cwt:
onions, $2.7»(«3 per ewt: beans, 1J(H'-_i*
per lb: cabbage, $1 per ewt; squash, $1.50
per do/.: cauliflowers, $1.50 per don;
green onions, 23(S25c per doz; lettuce, 2(V
per lb; spinach, 5c per lb; rhubarb, He
|u-r lh; tomatoes. ?2.50 a box; sweet polo be extended so as to open Ihe immenw \tato<'8' *3 P" TO*1 radishes, 40c per lb:
redwood forests of Mendocino and Mum -m'n llp"s' 1,,° P°r ,b: asparagus, 25e per
bold! counties. : '■'• artichokes, 90s per dozen.
Poultry—Chickens, live weight, 9@10e
II,,w tn go, wliru lo k*i. wh-ve
to  B"-   what lo   l..-e   mid
nil.  I.-,   to   |tlt   It.
Willi mapMhowlug trail*, fie., FREE (or Hkinf.
 tar fioiT, thr. mamb.	
Il It Wrong?
Get It Right-
    Keep it Right
Moor-'a H«»-_l..l ll-mi-il*/ will dull. Thru
toan will m»k- jou fe«l ti»tt»r. Get It (rem
your dm.B-1-it or any whule«al» drug houi«, 01
from Rtswsrt A Holuui Urn| Co., Ststtls.
mid surrounding towns beseiged the tele
Igraph odices, frantically asking for tid
Inge from friends and relatives
tl,Midcd town.   No attempt at an accurate
list of the lost was possible, however, and
the crowds stood all night before the bul- j
lctin boards, on which were posted
meagre reports being received.
"A.ii- 1    Is   Ten    *u iles    I1.I1111.I.
Chicago, April ">. _ special to the Record from (vpiess Junction, 111., snys  :
Two hundred and fifty persons were
drowned today by the Inundation ut
bhawneetown, sis miles from this place.
The levee broke st 4 o'clock this afier
noon and the Ohio river flowed over the
town many feel deep. Scores of honesi
aie Heating uh ut tonight and many per-
S..US are clinging lo the wreckage ill the
ho'ic that rescuers will soon appear with
boat.s to tako them to places of safely. All
■ niiiniiinii lion with the town is cut oil.
Trains can Hot reach there und telegraph
wires are  down.    The   firsl   report   that
reached here wat that the entire population had been drowned, but I his is not
Confirmed. The levee was built by the
government snd was regarded as Impregnable, hence, the pop!
precautions against s 1
Plso's Cure for Consumption Is the best _»«*_•#«„ x	
of   ull   couBb   cures.-T.eorge   W.  Lot.   powerful tleet in Chinese waters.
Jewse It. Horton of Sherman, Texas has
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^tendere.l   Secretary   of  War   Alger   the
Battleships cost from $2,600,000 to |3,-  s(.rvi,PS „f 12,000 men for active service
in thc I "'".'MH).   nnd  cruisers  from   WOO/WO   to   •„ defense of American honor and for the
18,000,000,  A good torpedo bout costs over  freedom of Cuba.   Thousands of these men
1100,000, wore the blue nnd gray in the civil war
nnd come from Oklahoma.  Indian terri-
the I FITS ^S^r&o^'STill^ •""■ <■•" I'1"*"* "f '•'■'*"*•   Adjutanl
Nervf ltcsinrer. iviui_ftr lrKhK |»,ou trial   Ceneral  Earl  of  Henrietta  stnIT,  north-
DAnP r"r triii'lUK nml locHtlnt' flnlil nr Pllvd
ItUUii ,lr'' lOSI "'' I'lirli"! lieie.nrea. M. 11,
m.vsju Hi*lVl.lut. Box 817.HouthlaStOB.OonB,
N. K. V,
(io. i">. f«*».
mil   taken
^^^^^^^^^^^^^    iwible (lo. il.
It. is  reported that the wuter extends
for   1(1  miles Inland and  people nre fleeing for their lives in all the lowland hamlets,
Mini Three Thousand People.
Si. Louis, April 8.—Bhawneetown has ■
population of about .'iboo Inhabitants and
is situated on the west hank of the Ohio
river.    The streets are parallel with the
river, the. principal business street being
but two blocks distant from the river.
The levee of the ri\er is iilnuil l.'i feet
above the city and the levee hank is about
'JO feet thick.   Situated on this bank and
level with the river is the Riverside hotel,
a large four-story building, bull! by Hen-
fy ltocher. Tim hotel is generally occupied  fully all the year round, being not
only u transient hostelry, but families
also reside there. It is feaieil the hotel
has been washed away.
Will Abandon Port msaonl»«
Washington, April 3.-Ths recent army
Orders sending the Twenty
iftli infiintiy
,' llViiarlnienl of the Qulf will reSUll
„. discontinuance of lliepnstat• rort
to the
the „____________^__^__^__
Mlttoula, Monlnnn. ami the portable
prtj   there  will he distributed  to
|pOStS ill tllS ili'|ini'lnieiil-
bottl-«nUtreatlae.   DR. IL H. KLXNK, I__, '.m   _,_.,   -._..„_  ,i:.,:_:„_   i-„;t„,i   (',,„f,„r„-„,,.
Ap:1i street. l'liil-Kli'hihla, Pu, We«   Icmis illusion  tinted  I onlederate
  Veterans, hns nlso offered the president
A captive bee striving to escape 1ms
been made to record ns uiany ns  16,640
wing strokes jm-i minute in a recent test.
AHer hcinu BWiiulled tiy all nllif-ra, send rnntamp
hr ,■!.-11, ,i.:,r- of KIiir Hiiltiiiiiiii'-i 1'reafliirp, lh«
ON I.N' ieni'v\-i'r eT iiihiiI* airpiinlll- MASiiN
ClIKMII Al. CO., P, II. Hiu TIT. l'hll»ilelplim, IV
Ilia services in ense of Mar with Spain.
The I'liHsiuii goveriunent is constructing an ice crusher, said tQ be capable of
reaching the north pole.
The deaths from  the  black  plague  in
Bombay, India, now average 1 nxi weekly.
English  tourists report a remarkable
demand for American goods in China nnd
A bill prohibit ing a Saloon to be opened
within 'KM) feet of any church has been
The   United   States  is  the  fifth   naval
'u.uer in the world.   The navies of (treat
Britain, France,  ltussia  nnd  Italy  rank
ahead in the order mimed.   Germany und  enacted by thc New Jersey legislature.
the United States nre nbout tied. Judge Cnmpbell of Snn Fruncisco hns
>i-iv I'onhniii Strike.
New  Bedford.  Muss., April  5. -Indications now point strongly W s settlemenl
of the strike on Monday, April II. and it
is believed that the mill gales will lie
opened on that day and that the operatives will generally return to work.   The
retail grocers and inaiketmcn of the city.
without  exception, who have been carry
ing the strikers on credit  for the past  III
tveeks, have issued notice that, commencing Monday. April 11. all sales will be foi
cash only, and in enforcement of this m-
tion they ure backed np by the whole
sulci's who will demand cash payment;
from the retail merchants.
H will pay to carefully read the descriptive advertisement of Alabnr-tine appear*
inn in this paper, explaining the difference
between those goods and kalsomlnes.
Consumers should bear in mind thnt
Alabastliu- is unlike all the various kalso-
mincs sold on the market under different
names. Alabastlne stands pre-eminent
and alone ns a durable wall coating, and
all consumers lu buying should see thnt
the .-.Hiils are In packages _n,] properly
per lb; dressed, ll(u 12c; turkeys, live, 11
(«)_c; dressed, 12(3 13c; ducks, live, 10c:
dressed, lit,- 12c per Ib; geese, live, 10@
lie; dressed, 12fn 1-Jc.
Meats—Beef cows,    live,   $3(53.25 per
SWt; dressed, $0(5H.50; steers, live, $3.25
.'6 3.50; dressed, RUS0t_l7; hogs, live, $4.75
SJ5; dressed, $tir«.(l.50; mutton, live, 4(o>
! lAc; dressed, B@8fC per Ib; dressed veal,
j 7(5 8c.
Sun Francisco, April 4.- Shipping.
[$1.46. for No. 1 nnd $1.47* for choice;
' milling.  $1_-0@1.6_..
Portland, April 4.—Walla Walla, 77r«
7Hc:  valhy and bluestem. SOc.
Tacoma, April 4.—Finn and Jc higher;
No.  1 i luh. 77(«7Sc; bluestem. HOC-81c.
San Francisco, March 28.—Silver bars.
J6JC;  Mexican dollars, 45.(54lic.
liar silver—55JC.
Liead—Quiet; brokers', $3.50.
Mexican dollars—14Jc.
l_ike    Ooppn—Quiet;   brokers', $11.75
Spnin   In   Need   of  "ilncliliiliit*.
Washington, April 5. The navy department has received a dispatch saying
that the Spanish warship Carlos Y hns
been delayed from sailing for Fermi up
to this time because she wns waiting for
the arrival  of  Kreiieh  machinists.    Sever*
(.<•>..nil   s,,,|1, 1,1   „|    (|,,.   ii.m.I   of   lilt-
I.N'lll     MllVI'lill'lll.
New York. April 3.—Ceneral John  M.
Schnfield   has   loimally   taken   charge   of
the National Volunteer reserve and plans
for speedily obtaining an available standing army of I.(HMi.(MN) men were made at
a meeting of the military committee.
Among those who met General Schofleld
of these  machinists were  selected  and I today were Generals Granville M. Dodge,
tuken aboard and the vessel departed for' Alex Mel). Cook and General Cannon.
Feriol.   This confirms Information which     General Schofteld suggested that con-
the naw department  has received fre* {green at once be asked to pot the new or-
Ask Your Doctor
what effect alum has upon the stomach. Then
make up your mind whether you will put any
more low-price baking powder into your husband's
or children's food.
Schilling's Best is pure cream of tartar and
soda.    Nothing -else^
(■ninth that the Spanish navy is poorly
equipped with machinists for war vessels and has been seeking experienced men
In I'Yutu c.
In   the spring clPiinse ynur system  l.y uning
|ir.   Pfundu'l  OrcRoii   BloO-   Purltler.
As far ns calculations can decide, the
temperature of comets is believed to be
2000 times fiercer than that of redhot iron.
I'm fir. 1'fun.ler'i" On-iinn UIoihI 1'urlller now.
Our battleships have n speed of from 15
to 17 knots an hour. Cruisers make 19 to
-4 knots, while the monitors "an travel
only live lo seven knots.
ganitation on n permanent official basis,'
and this work will be undertaken forthwith.
It. will be iii charge of an executive
oomndttee consisting of General Nelson.
A. Miles. General Russell A. Alger. Colonel Washington, General MeCook, General
Molineatix. General McMahan, General
Armor plates nre tested by firing steel
projectiles weighing from 100 to 1500
pounds ut them from guns charged with
500 pounds of powder and ut a distance of
about a city block.
It is doubtful if any man is ever so good
or BO bud as others tnke him to be.
Mill..i..Hue   In   a   durnblc   and   natural
whl'.lnif. etc.. are ntuck on Ihe wall with
ilecayltiK animal fflUB. Alubaslliie is a cement,   which   goes   through   n   proet'ss   of
coating for walls nnd OBlllnCS entirely dlf-  MUtkgi hurilell. wllll „,-,, oan l)e rt,.ooftt.
ferent   from   all   kalsomlne   preparatlona,   ^   _-d   ,.,..,,,,,.,„,,,,„,   f..1>m   ,lni(,   t0   tlrn0
made ready for use Ir. white or twelve  whuout havilw to wash ana scrape oft Its I the
beatulful tints hy the simple addition of  t)M _oft,_ bef__8 ,t,lu,w|nK.
water (latest make beillf lulaiiicd to mix	
with  cold  water),  put  Up  In dry powder
form, In 5-pound packages,  with  full  In- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Particularly throat ami UniH difficulties,
; wrongly attributed to other causes. Is the
to feed vermin, with paper to hide tin m
and to absorb the moisture ot respiration,
and an animal glue culture ground on Its
face for iliseu.se germs; this having strong
colore added, like a colored Hhlrt, to hide
lilt;  then  think  of  "the nasty  -irae-
Alnbu-Ulne   Is   sold    by   pnlnt   dealers
everywhere.   Ask your denier for curd of
i tints.
MICH   sn IvM.ss
striieiions on i very package.
then think of "the
the" of repeating this papering, without
moving ihe old. and a number of limes ut
that, as many <to. Then think Of a room
coated with pure, porous, permanent Al.i-
bastlne,  which  is retimed  with  but  little
_K) not buy a law suit or an Injunction
With cheup kalsomlnes, which ure all Imitations of Alubat-ilne. Dealers assume
the risk of a suit for damages hy selling
an    Infringement.    Alabastlne    Company
Kalsomlnes nre cheap temporary preparations manufactured from chalks, clays,
trouble or expense,  and is purifying and ' own  the right, eovei.il  by letters patent,
result  of  unsanitary  conditions  of  walls   sweet-smelling and fills oraokS.   Wall pa-; to make and sell wall '•»«""«■' J^dCO
ami ceilings.   Think or having bedrooms  per free would be dearer than Alabastlne be mixed with cold water.  Aiaonnunc     ..
covered With layers of molding (lour paste J If tost of removing pain"- 1*> e.<ms.'.live.t      , (Brand Ku.lds, Mich. •v   i' .      !■   i" , ,'      ga
.ii"1 i I
i ye—}——-'■*    ' . ****T"T!f       ''■ - ■       '   '   '" -    '— "-tl  '-   '■     '   -—"~^
Hotel Selkirk:::
Brandon & Barrett, Props.
The Sepate, by a vote of 5$ to 14
has thrown out the bill In a full house
the Senate is composed of 82 members
There are at present two vacancies in
it and with the Speaker in the chair
the full possible vote on any bill before
it would therefore ba 79. The ycti;
taken on this occasion shows that of
this possible number 67 were present
when the vote was taken on the second reading of this bill. This large
vote reveals the interest that was taken
in this question.
The Senate, in oonsqq-ienoe of t hia
vote, is being berated by the Government party organs and politicians as
having placed itself in opposition to the
"peoples will", the phrase in this
case cemg synononms with 'the party lash" which it is well known wu on
the occasion of the second reading cf
this bill unsparingly used to drill into
Government parly lines refectory Commoners. The Senators, however, claim
that in their voto they had better interpreted the feeling of the country
generally than the House of Commons;
and they chullen-,", tbe Commons to
appeal to tbe Electorate to decide this
issue between them. It is needless to
say that after the recent vote in Ontario ,in which this issue bad no email
Fine* View of the Lake. Up to Date Service.
fire. Iasoraoec and General Agents,
wW^km agent for Silverton Townsite,
-JOTICE—"J. I.  C." Mineral  claim,
situate in the Slocan Miuing Division
of West Kootenay   District.    Where
located:—North of Four-Mile creek,
about two miles from $ilverton, B. C.
Take notice that I, Charles E.   Hope,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 97291, intend, sixty days from the data hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of ohtaininsr a Crown Grant of the
above claim.   Aod  further take notice
-**bat action, nnder section 37, must be
commenced i-eforo the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvements.
* Dated this loth day of February, 1898.
Ciiab. E. HorE.
NOTICE—"Arena   Fraction"   Mineral
Claim *, situate in the/ Slocan Mining
'Division of West  Kootenay Dntrict.
Where located:—North of Four-Mile
creek, about two miles' from Silverton,
Take notice that I, Charles F. Hope,
Free Minor's Certificate No. 97291, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim. And further take notice
that action, under section 37, must he
"commenced before the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 15th day of February, 1898.
' Chab. E. -lorn.
NOTICE,-"Mobawk"mineral claim situate in the SI,wan Mining Division ot
West    Kootenav    District.      Where
located:    On  Four-Mile  creek,  a" d
about two miles from Silverton, B. C
Take notice that I, Charles K. Hope free
miner's certificate  No,  97291,   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   Gnnt ol  the   above
claim.   And further take   notice that
action under section 87, must be com-
monced  before  the issuance of   such
Certificate of Improvements.
Dated (bis 15th day of February. 1898
Qiias. E. Hoi-k.
NOTICE-"Emily Edith" Mineral
' Claim; situate in the Slocan Mining
Sivision of  West Kootenay District.
,  here (located;—North of  Four-Mile
creek, about two miles from Silverton,
Take notice (hat I, Charles E. Hope,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 97291, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Cer
lificate of Improvements, for the pur
pose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe
above claim.   And further take notice
that action, under section 37, mnst be
commenced before the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvements.
'   Daied this 15th day of February, 1898
Chah. K. Hon.
NOTICE—Venny    Jonee"     Mineral
Claim, situate hi (he Slocan Mining
Division of  West Kootenay District.
Where located:—North of Four-Mile
Creek, about two miles from Silvertou,
Take notice that I, Charles E. Hope,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 97291, intend, sixty days from tbe date hereof, to
apply to toe Mining-Recorder for a Certificate ot Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe
jtbove claim.   And further take notice
that action, coder section 37. must be
commenced before the issuauoe of such
Certificate of Impiovements.
•  Dated this 15th day of February. 1898.
Ciias. E. Hopk.
JOTICE—"Silverton Boy" Mineral
' Claim, situate in the Slocan Mining
Division of West Kootenay District.
Whero located:—North of Four-Mile
creek, about two mile's from Bilverton,
Jake notice that I, Charles E. Hope.
Voe Miner's Certificate No. 97291, intend sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to tho Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim. And further take notice
that action, under section 37, mnst be
commenced before Ibe issuance of such
t'ertiflcateof Improvements.
< Dated this 15th day of Fobruary, 1898.
* : *'■       / Cuts   E. Wore,
NOTICE-" W.H. R " Mineral Claim,
situate in the Slocan Mining Division
of  West Kootenay District     Where
located:—North of Four-Mile creek,
about two miles from Silverton, B   o'
Take notice that  I. Charles E. Hope'
Free Miner's Certificate No. 97291. in-'
tend sixty days fro n the date hereof, to
spply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining a Crown Grant ol the ahove
clsira.     And fnrther take notice that
action, under section 37, must de commenced before the isauatice of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this I5th day of Febrnarv, 1898.
Chab. E. Hope
NOTICE.-"Creseent" Mineral   Claim,
situate in the Slocan Mning Division
pf   West  Kootenay District.   When
located .—North of  Four-,rile creek,
about two miles from Silverton,B ,C.
Take notice that I. Charles E   Hope,
free Miner's Certificate No.  97291, intend sixty days from the date hereof,  lo
aoply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements, for the purpose oi obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim.
And further lake notice that action,
under section  37, must be commenced
before the tfttMnce of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 15tb day of Febrnary, 1893
Chab. E. Hopk.
Silverton News Co.
Frnits and Confectionery, Tobaccos,
All tho Latest Periodicals, Including the
Leading Daily Papers of tbe World.
Blank Books, Receipt Books, Stationery.
Supscriptions received for all maga-
zinos.   Courteous .treatment.
SILVERTON,      -      •      -       B. C.
Mrs,   Matheson,
For Dress    Goods.   Millinery, fancy
goods. Confectioner and Baker.
B.  0
SILVERTON,      -      -       -      B. C
..._. _   _..   -. >n   .      ' -    '»
and great benefits derivable from hav-
liif* an all-Canadian railway from tho
Pacifio into tbe Yuk< n country.
Mr. Kellie's Truck Act was undoubtedly introduced to mitigate and
prev-nt suili evils as the company
uteres, in operation in so many mining
localities. The act must however, if
passed, create great inconveniences
among tho greater part of our tninps,
where the benefits conferred on the
employees by the mine beardia. - houses
has no objectionable features. The Lo
Roi mine appears to be an exception
to the general rule among our B. C
mines. To prevent an epiployoe deal
ing with his employer would work
many hardships on our miners not intended by Mr. Kellie. Where such
necessaries as tobacco, clothing, etc.,
are sold at cost by tho companies to
their men, and wj*ere the boarding
houses are conducted i;i the manner in
which they have been in the Slocan, it
would be a great injustice to the men
to have the act, enforced. The principle underlying Mr. Kellie's action in
a laudable one, hut, unfortunately, the
enforcement of the act would be. detrl
mental to tho majority of our miners.
bearing, the challenge will not he accepted. The deed d sentiment of <b
people geuerally ia wo think, in full
sympathy with the Senate's action in
this matter. Tbe more the Yukon
Railway Bill is studied, the moro indefensible are it's provisions and the
Government's action in entering into
the contract which it was intended to
ratify teen to be. Each provision contained in this contract seems to bo more
indefensible than the previous one.
Utterly at variance are they with ever)
contention of the present Government
when tht-.y were in oppo-iton io regard
to giving contructs without previous
tenders, iu regard to land stibsi lies—
locking up large tracts of land etc.
Utterly preposterous were the land
grant and the other concessions confined in the bill in comparison with
tbe services to be rendered therefore.
And then what was proposed to be had
for this grant and these conceptions —
an all-Canadian route to the Klondyke
— was really not obtained after all.
The Senate has rendered excellent service to the country in throwing out
this bill, which was conceived in -lin
and brougnt forth in iuiq lity. The
ext"iit of the land graut and ttie mode
in wliic'i it could be selected by tin-
contractors and the character of llu-
other concessions which it was proposed to handover to them as etnbod-
Mii in t'i- bill riobiy merited the d
cided rejection of it by the Senate
which it received.
What cours ■ then is the Government going to pursue in consequence
of this rejection by the Senate of this
bill! It is report d that the Government is going to construct tho railway
as a public work. This would hive
heen the more acceptable course to the
country had it been selected, at least
much more acceptable thin that covered by the Yukon Railway Bill. It is
conceded by all, by those who voted
against the Yukon Railway bill not
less than by those who were in favor
of it, that an all-Canadian route to the
Klondyke constructed at the earliest
possible date, is a necessity. At a time
it was feared that the Government in
it's action would rpgemble the sulky
child who, because he could not g t
what he wanted, would I i.e or do nothing. Such was frequently threatened by Ministers and Government
organs. For instance the Minister of
Justice is reported to have said in the
Senate on the 28th ult as follows: -
"in ease of defeat, the Government are
not called upqu to do anything!, Tlmy
have submitted their mcai-ure. am) if tlid
Senate choose to wrench the authority
which they have out of the hands of the
Government, the consequence of the iter
must abide with tbenn."
That courie yrould however hnve
been exceeding reprehensible. The
wiser coors<», interpreting the feelings
of the country is apparently to be ad-'
opted— to proceed as rapidly as pons-,
idle with the consM'uction of this railway over an all-Canadian route, aa a
Government work. The lands will
thus he saved to the country—not the
agricultural lands alone, which The
Globe, with fine irony, assured the
people wonld be reserved to the settlers under the now defeated bill; the
prospector and miner will not be
thwarted or overawed in their arduous
work by a powerful and graspiug cor-
200 Gases Goodwin's Candles
100 cas?s Hamilton powder
One car Cumberland coal        •
9id one car fresh groceries.
The Budget Speach msbe hy Finance Minister Turner is a striking proof
of how the interest in mining has
gained almost universal attention in
British Columbia. While the returns
from arable land, tlie forest, dec are far
below the estimates, (he phj-nomonal
returns from tha sales of mining licenses and mining fees, more than
treble the isanitates. That the expenditure exceeds the estimates is no more
than expected, after looking at the
extent of counrry opened up the las
year, No ono will urge against the
govenuent th-* expenditure of these
stuns. Tne existing state of affairs
rendered absolutely necessary large
appropriations for educational purposes
public works and the administration
of justice. The following figures from
Mr. Turner's speech shows conclusively
the way in which our credit is incroaHiilg
in th« worlds market. {u 1891
Biiti-.li Columbia three p.-r cent bofkte
were quoted at 86, in 1895 they wi re
95 and now stand at 103 4101 It
is this policy Which hat reaeived th -
ridicule of the opposition who h*v"
dope nothing in the pie»eiit setsion
but inlerduce J.-laysand obstruction
to the country's business.
Silverton,      _____   C
In the merry soring time
_Dr.   lETa-Hi's   ISarsapaxilla
See that you get the GENUINE
ZDr.  Pas's   Sarsaparilla
For Sale by all Leading Druggists.
• • • •.•-• ♦ a
It might be a good idea for the cm.
mitten having in charge the celebration
of May 24tb, Jo mako negotiations
with the Spanish and American governments to postpone lli • war for a
tim-Htiii send up a few ship* arid have
their first naval engagement on Slocan
lake at Silverton on th" above date.
Of course the committee would have
to put up ii $10 or 815 priae, so as to
help defray the expenses of the navy
that came out on top. This would
surely prove a great drawing card
among the many other attractions to
be offered by the committee.
The grading of Lake Ave. i* now to
commence in earnest and although the
Committee * il im h.iuipHi-il to a
curtain ex'en t by a gqircity of fundi
it is expected that they will succeed in
nmliin,' ' ur main avenue a fanlv
rtvj.i'c _'ile through ifare, The oommiti e
appointed h an excellent one end cun Le
depended upon to s-cure the best returns for the money exp -inled. Jt is
hoped I hit ill.my who will not feel able
to subscribe toward* tii'i awIc will
volunteer iheir Services to foreman
Daly ami ii'-lp in tiiegiod w irk. VVe
hope siiicerly to See in tbe Veiy
near future ciie stump1, rock-i and
other obstructions ou Like Ave; re-
uioveil so that we no more iiave lo
apoltgiz-* th- visitors'for its primitive
appearance. Tin-1 reek bod is to be
cleaned out by our To-vnsite Company
and that branch of the creek which
formerly lias been in the habit of flowing through our city is to have its
wandering proclivities shut off. Every
one should nive the glad hand to the
collecting cominittoe and mnke that
usually diSiH-n-aiile tie It a pleanure
to the gei'tloipi-ii engagi d in it. Let
everyone help an J Like Avenue will
soon be transformed   from   a   howling
Pimm m best.   -   -  -   imim mwmi
Trail BLAZEr cigars.
-E3-   O.   -3_v£at_b_eson,    prop.
Llixsiiliitiiiii Id ire.
We he? to notify tlie puhlic tli.it tjie
partni-rnliifi hitherto exi-titi;,' n nier the
Brm mime nf Anderson, Harvey A'Oo.
hasbeeit (liNifolred by uiiitii.il consent,
John A Harvey relit Ing. The business
will be carrie.ldn as before under the
firm name Anderson & firmly, who wi.M
assume all liabilities and collect all ac-
ci unts due the I it" firm
Silverton, I>. O.. March 28. 1S%I.
Kaslo & Slocan
Coubts or As3Izb and Nisi Print,  nml
of Oj>vr and Terinior ami General  (lo.il
Delivery, will he hotdetl   it the  places
nnd on the dates following, viz:—
Oitv of Nelson, on 'londav,  the  *.0U>
dav of June, 1898   *
Town of Do.iald, on Monday, Ihe27tli
dav of June, 1S98 '
By Command.
Prov ni'i il secretary.
Provincial S'croturvV Ollice,
Kill   I-'i-'i  19!M.
Subject  lo   change   without n lice.
Trains rur. on PM-ifie Siej.atm: time.
8:0) a. m. Leave Ks»loArrive3.60p.m.
8:86     "    " South Fork   "   3:15   "
0:86    "    "   f*pioule's    "   2:15   "
!>;ol     "     "  Whitewater "    2,00    "
10:03    "    '*   HctrUke  "   1:4»   "
,' 10:18    "'     "   Mc-tini-pd   •'    1 :.'!3   **
10-3.-1     "     "   Juucliitn     "    1:12   "
10:30    ■'   Ar. sandon I-eaveI 00   "
Gen Freight and Pass. A_snt.
GEO. E.COPKf.AND, Superintendent
ITOtiilTlOiM      "
nwmnm rnmwmm
Canadian Pacific
And Soo Pacific Line-
Is the Comfortable and most Direct
Route to all PomN EAST To Pacific Coast and Trans Pacific Points
To   the   Kill   Minim.   Districts  of
New Tourist Car Service Dailv to St.
Paul. Daily ("xcepr Tiiesdnv] to
Eastern Cana'llan and United states
Points'. M i^ina. ii-nt Sleeping: and
Dininn; Curs on ull Trains.
Daily Conuocion [excepting Sunday] via ltosebi-ry. 8:05 a. m.'
leaves Silvenon; arrives 4.30 p.  m.
Ascertain Present Reduced Rates
And lull In urination hy Addressing
Nearest Local Agent, or
wilderuens into a thing of baauty   and
poration; and all will reap tha many '» j°7 forever.
W. 8 CLARK, Agent Silverton.
VV  F ANDERSON, Trav. Pass. Agt.,
E. J. COYLE, Diet. Pass. Agt.,
•    f    AND  FOIMR,
Strs. "International," and   "Alberta
on Kooteuay Lako and River
Five-Mile Point connection Willi al
nas.'en.er trains of N, A F. S. H.R. to
and from Northport. Rossland snd
Spokane. Tickets and baggage checked
to all U.S. points.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson and way
points, daily, eacept 8imday, 5:45 a. m.
Arrive Northport, 12 15 p. m.: Rossland,
3:40 p. m.; Spokane, 6 p. in.
Leave Nelson ' {or Kaslo and way
points daily, except Sunday, 4:36 p. rq.
Leave Spokane, 8 n. m.; Rossland, 10 M
a in.; Northport, 1:50p. m.
Leave Nelson for Kaslo, eti.. Tues.,
Wed.,Thur., Fri.Sut., 8:30 a. m.: arrive Kaslo, 12:30p. tn.
Leave Kaslo 'for Nelson, etc., Mon.,
rues., Wed., Thurs., Fri., 4 p. m.; ar^
live Nelson, 8 p. in.
I^cavo Kaslo Saturday 4 p. m. j arrive
Boundary mldnij-ht; arrive Bonner's
Ferry Sunday 10:30 a. m.
Leave Bonner's Ferry Sunday 1 p.m.:
arrive Boundary Sunday 5 p.m., sur«
rive Kaslo Suinlav 10 a. m.
Close connection nt Bonner's Feiry
with trains east-bound, leaving; Bpo
kiiuo7:40u. in., and west-bound arrtv-
int. Spokane 7 p. in.
G. ALEXANDER.Generaipifanagtf.
Ka->lo, B, C, October 1, X«Rf.


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