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The Prospector Sep 5, 1896

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HAS    TIIK    I.AJIOKST    I'llil'l
D      21       pur
I    I     /   I    III        H I I   H ',
\ro/. 2.
No 8.
A   elitel's tinning yuu tukln uotos,
Ami I'uiili liu'l print Ilium,
The steamer "Ruth" Cap't.
Miller arrived on the 3rd,
A new strike of gold quartz is
reported on Weaver oreek.
Our Drag store is nearly up
and will be finished very shortly.
A party of experts wont to the
Moyea minus Thursday.
Mr. Kay customs collector at
Tobacco Plains came up on the
The steamer "Annerly" Cap't.
Sunburn arrived at Port Steele
on tho 30th.
Sidney Skertchley late of the
Inviota Company leaves by todays stage for England.
Noil Curran of the North Star
loft by the steamer Annerly for
a short trip to Jennings.
Tl is reported that work will
be commenced on the Lilly May
property at an early day.
"The march of progress, "three
more building lots were sold the
past week and houses will be put
under way Immediately,
Kufus Kempton from Windermere is doing our little burg, he
is astonished at the change since
his last visit.
Thomas McVittie C. E. relumed from Perry creel: and
reports quite a number of minors
in that section prospecting.
The mail for Golden will leave
Port Steele on Wednesday
instead of Tuesday as formerly
und will return oli Saturday.
Mr. McNeish's cottage Is getting the finishing coat" of paint
and will bo ready for occupation
shortly, it is reported It Will be
for "tAVo,"
After a pleasant. Vacation
Charles Maclean left by the
steamer Annerly for Victoria
where lie Will again resume his
studies at the high school.
Divine Service will be held in
the sdiool room next Sunday
evening at 7 30 o'clock, a Collection will lie taken lip lo defray
the cost of lighting so.
Mr. Siissliian oi' tho 0. P. R.
and Mr. Stafford of the Cult Coal
Company Were in the Crow's
Nest Pass recently examining
I lie coal fields and both expressed
themselves highly ploasl'd With
what they saw.
A line band of Work horses
were brought through from tlie
North West Via Ibe Crow's Nest
fuss by Mr. Sinilh and will be
used hauling ore from the North
Slur during the winter-,
A petition has boon sent to our
Cold Commissioner asking him
lo inlpi'OVO llie fond lief ween Port
Sleele ami Tobacco Plains, ll
boars Ihe mimes of all the men
who have an interest, in tho dis
1 rift.
Our many readers will learn
with regret of tlie unfortunate
accident Oil thr-N. P. R-. ill Which
the son of our respected townsman Mr. 0. S. FrlsKoU lost bis
life. The sympathy of the iintirti
community is extended lo tbe
Sister Cassilda and her little
charge the little Indian girl, returned by the steamer Annerly
from Portland, she is accompanied by the "Mother Superior" of
tho Order and another Sister of
Mercy who will remain at the
Industrial schools for a short
Our many rootlet's will regret
to learn of the death of an rtlil
and well IcnoWn ICoo'lcnnyifo
David Smith who was kilted in a.
bpller explosion in tho North
West Territory near Port MaclCod
Dave as be was familiarly' known
here was a kindly disposed man
and bail many friends Who regret
liis uiilhnolyond, He was a relative oi "the groat explorer
Wvings'tim ifta bus some rein-
lives living Wi'tiv P-iold',
Official  Notice to  Washington,
Washington August 27:—The
stale department has received
the following cablegram from
Consul Dorsey Mohun, at Zanzibar. Khalid Bin Bargosh refusing to surrender, the palace was
bombarded by the English fleet
at 9 o'clock this morning and
totally destroyed, many were
killed, Khalid Bin Bargosh took
refuge at the German Consulate,
Afterwards Hainoud was proclaimed sultan. All Americans
are safe."
The palace of tlie Sultan of
Zanzibar was bombarded this
morning, and soon was a mass of
blazing ruins, Rear Admiral
Henry Rawson C, B. in command
of the British cape of Good Hope
and west coast African station,
after notifying the government
of Great Britain that Said Khalid
who had seized the palace and
proclaimed himself Sultan, on
the death, by poison, of Sultan
Hamed Bin Thwain. Said had
been reinforced, and positively refused to surrender, his answer was
conveyed to Admiral Rawson.
At!) o'clock the flagship signalled
the Raccoon, Thrush and Sparrow
to commence tiring, a few moments later the cruiser and two
gun boats opened tire with their
heaviest guns, ten minutes later
they sent a storm of shell and
shot into the palace, tearing big
gaps in it, scattering death and
confusion among its defenders,
while dismounting some guns
ashore and putting to flight the
gunners handling the guns,
Tho fire of the warships was
adinirbly directed, smoke was
seen issuing from all parts of the
palace During this time tho St-
George and Philomel were held
in reserve, although they ocens-
ionly plumped a shell info the
enemy's camp, adding to the dismay of Its defenders, The loss
of the enemy are not known, but
must have been heavy, During
tho Bombardment the Sultans
armed steamer Glascow opened
tire on the warships, a few well
aimed shell from the heavy guns
of the Raccoon, and iv shot or
two from the Sparrow crushed
through and through ber, .silencing her lire in short order, she
sank at her moorings at once,
But Ibe British Squadron \Va«
Too much foi' Him.
London, Aug-. 27i—A dispatch
received from Admiral Rawson,
dated Zanzibar, at Si-lii |>, m, today, says:
"Issued an ultimatum at 7
o'clock this morning, calling upon Ibe usurper lo haul down hie
Hag and surrender to me, and
directing bis followers to pile
their arms and leave the palace
before il o'clock, or otherwise if,
would be bombarded, Instead
of complying-, lie commenced increasing his fortifications, and
Ids corvette trained her guns on
Ibe squadron. I opened fire at '.I
o'clock on the palace and on the
corvette, which promptly responded. 1 ceased tiring at Ih4u,
Whon the corvette wns sunk and
all the guns were silenced, and
the usurper yielded to the Gorman consul. Hainoud bus been
appointed sultan-. The enemy's
loss was heavy. Only a potty
officer of tlie gunboat Thrush
was wounded."
David Griffith| returned from
Bull river on Tuesday. He reports that his property is looking
well, he brought in several samples of ore. The ledge is about
7 feet in width, and has well
defined walls, tlie ledge matter
is well mineralized and assays
give the following returns, gold.
$7,00, silver 10 ounces, 33 per
cent copper and a large percentage of lead. About 200 feet from
tho present workings, the ledge
is uncovered, and a shaft is down
four feet showing a 2 foot ledge
whioh is increasing as it goes
down. There will be a tunnel
run on this property at once, as
the owner intends to ship ore this
winter, "by sleighs to the banks
of the Kootenay," in readiness
for steamboat transportation next
spring. Tlie intention is to ship
at least 1000 tons, as a sample of
the copper ore from the Bull
river district. There is no doubt
that this property will make one
of the best mines in East Koot
enay, all that is needed is the
proper transportation facilities,
A smelter would have all it could
do, to treat the ores from this
ledgo, as it can be traced for
more than 0 miles,
"On Huckleberry Hill." the
North Star Company have about
2a men at work, a number are
engaged in running a drift to tap
the main ore body at a depth of
90 or 100 feet. Thoy are also
sinking a shaft north of the main
shaft which is in carbonates, we
understand that tho Company
are preparing for the taking out
of a large amount of ore during
this winter.
The owners of the ilig Chief,
Eureka and Little Chief and
Geneva, have decided to place a
number of men at Work developing the property, The Big Chief
is an extension of the Midnight
on the North, there, is a good
showing of mineral on ail of
these ciaiitls,
There are a large number of
men working on the Moyea group
of mines. The St, Eugene has
nearly 4000 tons of ore on the
dump, the Moyea has lately
struck a lerge body of galena,
Hie Lalie Shore also has some
galena in sight, in the near futui:
this w'ill make a large silver lead
W. E. Kane and J, Adams of
Butte Montana came In oil the
steamer Ruth, report has it, that
they ai'e hist'G in the interest of
Marous Daley
B. l\ Kingsbury of Spokane is
expected in on tbe next boat, it
is reported that tbe force on the
Midnight Will be increased upon
Ids arrival-.
Colonel Wm. Ridpath is also
expected In, and a large force
will Commence work on Ibe Sul-
liVan property.
The Indications are tlm't considerable rich ore will be Shipped
Ilii Kalispel during Hie coming
! Winter.
'I Ik1 owners of a number of
claims on Perry c\w\< will winter
\ here and develope their property
as fast as possible.
The mineral outlook at Wasa
aild Tracy creek is Improving a
large amount of diTelopmoiil
work will be done this reason.
We learn Hint a number of
prospectors are Working llio old
placer diggings on Weaver
TIKiM AS    M<-V 1TT1 K.
P.L.S. A- C.E,
Port Steele B.C.
;;. l. ci'MMixs.
I'. /. . .S'. ,1   c. ip
Port Steele li.C.
II'.  I'elleu:  I In r re y.   /■'.   C.  S.
[ Mem. Fed. Inst. M * .1/ E. ]
Assay Office it- Melalliii'i/iciil Wnrlrs.
Vaiieiiurei' II.  C.
Milt tests made oil parrels nf ore Up tn
l.OUU. Lbs in weight.
Prompt returns, and accuracy guaranteed.
. TII F..
thi: MiicAiinirit-FoiiHKHr
Miners and others wanting ore treated by
the t 'yuide Process should send samples In
Ihe Canadian representative,
Assay Office if- Metallurgical Works.
X. ./. MAIITIX.   F.M.    II. Si:
Furl Steele, li.C.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stable.
Kurt Steele li.C.
Vegetables & Farm Produce
of all kinds at reasonable nrices.
Opposite the Mountain House,
Fort Steele li.C.
Windermere, B, C.
August :!4. IKilli,
To the Prospector.
The undersigned does not wish
to be enrolled in the grand army
of kickers (its grand enough, and
big enough, without further recruiting) but be has just curiosit,v
enough to wish to know why
your gilt edged posy sheet us--
ually tidies a week- or more to
reach this point, Is it sent pur
posely to benighted (lolden first
to enlighten the savagos there or
is the intention merely to excite
the ire of an unfortunate
Rouge ''■
Wc will inform "Rouge" nnd
the readers of tlie Prospector at
Windermere, that the trouble ii
not on this end of Ihe line All
papers are mailed property al
this point, especial care being
taken to see llinl il is so by the
manager of the Prospector. We
cannot understand why, or how
they pass the Windermere office,
we will  look'  the matter up nnd
see whose tllllll il is.
Agents For  The California *
Giant Powder Company. **
Steele House.
Strictly First Class.
C O M M E II C I A L  M E N .
Chlft-lOB Levett,  Proprietor.
ti EN E R A L    ME R(' If A N UISE-
The Highest
Cash Price
Paid for Furs.
T.   LOVE.
St, Eugene Mission.
Fori   Steele    B.C.
William Forsyth Proprietor.
This is one of the best appointed Hotels in Hie Port Sleele
Every room is comfortably
When you visit Fort Steele you
will miss it. if you dont slop al lie'
Fort Steele li.C.
Gold,   Silver,   Copper,   Lead,
Etc, at prices to suit the times.
A trial respect fully solicited.
All work  will   receive  iirou.pt
The National Matte Smelter.
A practical, cheap and simple
method of matting sulphide ore.
such as niekle, copper, gold, and
silver ores,  in  localities where
lead ores and fuel are scarce and
almost unattainable, our pyritie,
water   jacketed  Matte Smelter
bus been recognized with highly
satisfactory    results,   and    has
been thoroughly tested oil vari-
ous pyritie, sulphide and arson'
ide ores, in capacity of - to SO
ions per day.  It is Ih,'  stllipliosl  IN PUESU MEATS OP Al.l. KINDS
method of gold  and  silver ore "
, ,.       ,1   .] Wcckl'i delivery lo minimi camps in lie)
malting, and concentrating that    xJksluruJml „■•,,,„„,,, ,;,,,,„...
is known to day.
,      „,., WHISK ,1- lATII.K VI/...I/.'■./,',v
it requires no o.\linordinary I
skill, no lead  ores,   no   fluxing
material, and no-fuel for Ihosmel-
ler utter il is started, The sul-
1,1,1.1- in the ore is  lis nliiiiral
I'nel OlllV,   Illld   lis  MINI   bus   110
Addrossnll communications te
II. L. T. Galbraith laid on our
table a line sample of apples,
"Yellow Transparent" grown on
liis Fairmont Hot Springs ranch,
the apples are large and well
llavourod and shows beyond n
doubt that we cue grow our own
fruit successfully and supply our
neighbours of the North West.
Mr. Galbraith reports tho trees
froi! from fruit pests So common
in other sections, let more frees
be planted and try and foster
this profitable Industry-
Mi-. Spriigilc
large number of
from the Dibble mine.
R. 0, .leiiniiigs bus
working on the Dean,
broughl   In  a
rich  specimens
I'i mi: niva
New Yflrlt Aujr IIO,   llur sllv'i
C'd])]ior Sti'iuly: lirulter's livin
i', IIIH
♦ U'7
vi'limn.''' |ll'i
illH Kti'iVlv
10, if-Ki.S.'i.
livi'lti'i'- pvi.
NOTICE 'IM I'llosiM-'.i "I'ollS
AMI   DWXKIIS   of   (I,A IMS,
Tliu Mliilnn IIi-iotiIi-i'iiI t'lirl Steiili), is
in i-i..i'i'i|il. nf ii riri'iiliii' from tlie Minister nf Mini's. rfi|in'si.iinf ItIin l:o i'iillri'1
B|ioiiiiiinim nf oro from t,fiu vurioim miaou
llllll |H'itS|ii'r!s ill   Ms   llivtolull.    Mill'-A:
(Jlu.hn owtiui'H m'i' requested In funiiHli
ilii|ilii'iili' Htun])loH nf 'in' from tlio lodu;o
mnl ulsn iln|ilii'iiii' bihii]iIuh nf Quell wall
Tins,.   .|,ViiMi'lis  lev  nun!  In   III''
Mining Bin'euii ut Vletorln  Iielnu
fttsuyotl, mill Hu- otlior uxlillillod in tlie
Subscribe   for  TllC    Prospector, j
comparison wilh liny oilier pro- j
cess of column trilling i OENERAL    BLACKSMITH,
We ure prepared lo [urnish any
size or capiicitj  pliinl Complete
in substantial mining people-, set j
II up umi furnish our men to run
it for t In 'tu on easy  payments
Prices and specifications,  with
rofcrortc.os and lesHmonlals  on
NATIONAL Olll'l S  ll'ni'lV'l' ION CO.
M.ilinfiii'lllI'i'i". "I t'liviiii ' I"" Mi'i'l".- V'B'Vi'l'
iiniii savor iimi UiiilOroH
HNoiNKims .lie i nf-Tiui I,'iis ymi
aij, :,.,',',,;■ -\e,:
A N 11
Horse shoeing A S| ialty.
IlKMI'SKV   ,v   l.l'ASSK'K
lip dues tiiick lie Is a nice colt; If lie does
not he will be "taught thai later;" but
It Is safe to presume he will not have
a thorough hitting and reining umi will
next be hitched In wheels "carefully"
Xo •tour I'll liir it PllbllO Kouil Tlllll
Will .Not (lo Through uu Itiul,
null  ,1   Hull  III,,,,.
so as not to scare hlm
thills and sure not o
hit his heels.
A lew years ago I
hiimliliig colts In bllni
described above, and
nicely" that he was si
bvettki i'," ami bus sin,
lenci -i handling abo
the touch of
ihe crosBbar
| Gbe Hstous an& the Dan Hlcns. ]
it- writer began
[ bridle about us
"got along so
on called a "colt
:o had tho exper-
If Dame
is talking
national    tn
what   sho | SMALLEST WOUUJ'S WI
Die Will Iii-
Men, dnugh-
ml the yonny
MAT STlM K     ,m-
^^^^^^^^ )OUt  B  Colts,  (ItUl
Is   speilence has taught him not tu
usl horses, but to as thoroughly teat
_ id educate as possible and do all ed-
i ueatlng In open bridle on the following
I genera) principles:   First, bridle and
,.,,..     t«rhn    give good  thorough  head handling or
Deputy Secretary of Agriculture John ; ^^ ^ ^ Jg ^^
Hamilton of Pennsylvania haa submit-   teacmng lhtl colt to ,mvt, ]lW part8 t)f
ted to Secretary Edge a paper on the | himself handled and allowing him to
j between   Allan   May   Van
ter of James* J. Vim Men.
j duke of Manchester whe
eeon hli twentieth birthday,
I    Six   munlha  ago  ll   was s.tld   thi
tchess of Manchester would brh
■n here this Bummer tor tho pur
lot   ye
: urn lie    Hit*    Iteckimed
Sll|t,ilU'M   All L'(Mill
i*ho increase In the quantity ot whsut 1
vallable east of the Rocky mountains, I
mre und tn Canada on the 1st Inst., us
ompared with one year ago, Is iijoo.wu, j
.lAMIDSOX'H     FAllOli
(lie    thirst
Ootid   Clothe*
ami   Lives   llluli-
of marrying him to
of wealth. The youn
n married yet, but it
is i.f six months ago
the  l'aclllu
0111ml Iho rnlllllB  off.
joly io tlio
iieiiiiiii.i from Aiisii'n-
So.Mli Afrl
o.i umi China, tho ,le-
IB   4,900,000
builiols,  says   Brad-
Improvement of public roads In this
state, the first of the kind to be officially j
prepared, in which he makes sugges-
Ulons which he believes will bring a
•hange for the better In the state highways.
On the question of "How much road
does Pennsylvania have?" Mr, Hamilton says:
"There are over SO.OOO miles of roads
in Pennsylvania outside of the wards
and borougs and cities of the commonwealth, and not Including the turnpike
roads under corporate control. For the
year ending May 31, 1895, these SO.OuO
Miles of road cost the farmers of Pennsylvania just $3,898,573.96, or at the
rate of $48.73 per mile. This expense
*&8 been continued for many years,
and yet a comparatively smalt amount
•f the roads throughout the state can
Ve truly designated good. Who are responsible for this enormous waste? The
farmers have complete control of the
wtire system from end to end. Each
township elects its own officials year by
year. All responsibility, therefore, for
this important trust rests upon the people whom these olficlals represent. Is
It unfair to say that there must be
something radically wrong with a system, that, after trial for over one hundred years, and involving an expenditure of money counted by tlie hundred
millions, has produced only that which
we have today?"
He then asks "What is a good road?"
and after telling of the crude attempts
at road making in the state says;
■A good road Is a dry road, and no
wet road ever was or ever can be good.
see   it done.    N xt   to  statu!
be harnessed and unharneBS
ing harness and straps to da
lega and feet, all of the time
Ue but firm with the colt, a
in correcting tha cott never
or oppress him beyond tlu
As soon as tl*
pHshed and the
nicely with the i
he ought
still a1
id, alio
id [
tin chess is
her be
that it
About ii
II.S-AMHW   bttnhcl
punish !
Dint "f
I In I'lnropr on
:i wore 2S,iw,-
bofore. At ii"
tvon preceding
afloat for umi
H   Ut   Ull'l   tlllll'.
Importer  ban
things are accoin- j
colt is taught to drive
reins, to go in nil places j
, over brush piles, Into
id to stop and start at
, by beginning with a ;
]!■ some similar smooth |
linked with that i
a hie
walk with
m him to iis touch
i legs, or back, neck,
,d from this, by se
ijsson;. educate hi
: .      twelve er fa'
to fit him for the use of real
teaching him and handling him just i
without holdba ks, ■ ■ tills Jiaa
been p ith ntly i .:.tinu I unt I Ih ' "■
takes it all kindly and cheerfully t b 11
do to show him the two-wheele I I reals
cart, thoroughly acquaint him with tho
sight and "rattle" of it, an.', first running it ahead of him by taking hold ot
one thill as he Is led along. When he Is
not a bit afraid of It In this way and
will walk up and smell of it and put his
breast   and   forward   legs   fearlessly
la Newport Iiiiiii.'.
[lromlsori to be on
. ...
f tho seiisoii, as
a:, much about ■<
late w.iv.i m.'.v .
ik- a good deal
ester ami hor son
esis or honor at
faot, thoy have
r  at  Mr.   Van   A
her place In New
lag between  the
i\\ V
o marked that ii »
e  people  It  Mr.
1 tools ontlrelj
ttlng the producer oi
,'   the  whe.it.    I'Willi
iy reduction In sm
jio, in and afloat for
a Had the aggregate <
i.ui and afloat smelts
1,   21,700,000  bushels
i.w.ooo smail-
thaii on August l, is;u.
,01 \ IV    I'lllllBM'Y   IN   DISGRACE!
.on 11 Court II..1.1. Thai (120,000 of
Hat.,-,- County Script In Void.
Itldge  Eakl
hist *.nr.tio ham
I'll in-, lil.El .HI)
I'lMit-iiKi-N "•' ■' OkiiiIIiIhIu foi* a
l„ the ll,,,,!,,' of 0 ohm.
lu lln ll
tllllllUK II
U always
by Un- C
il i.i
, ihe lulll.
the house
•rupl  I'
I of oh-
^^^^^   ubllKed,
Hlcca act   of   189:1
^^^^^^^^        ItlllXllllllIU   Hoalu   of
leetloneorlng expellees, varying in
mount according io Ihe oxteni ami oliar-
cler or Hie coiiBltuency) in funilsh u
i-lmii of ihelr exiii-nses; and, uccoi'dhiB
n n hliin hooli on Hie subject—issued In
onnectlon with tho general election ol
i bo
Paris, and was
quite as much
of   a
American,  although
3 IS
ictly the latter.
the i
■rst daughter of
jr.   1
uncle    iK'ltig
!   *
iresent  head  o
r   the
of the
the thills, and letting
grcii'iu. lend him over
I?*iSd ,0Lth1 Waler !?d Bu  VlT ' aw-lM* '-"1 P«ts of it, it will do to lead
•f the right of way,   Turn it out into \ .
Uie njdoinlng fields, and do not let it run | ,,°       t\[
long distances in the ditches.   Provide !      .m       "n, "5    ,    , .,     .   .  ,
-„„  i,     ,.   , ,        ,      .,,,,,   i iimi across them  lead him  11 between
for  Its  discharge  at   every   suitable   ,.       ;     , ,       '    . ,    .„   „....
K,„,„,       ,       ,        ,. ,   , ,    Ukiii head toward the cart, etc, until
point, and so keep the road clear and i .    , ,        .  .        ....     ui—
... .      ,.   .   .. ne has no fear of thuiu; then turn hlm
prevent the washes thut otherwise arc- I ...    '.    . '., -
„„,-.,        ,,     ,     ...        ,., .        arm tnl and back him   n tst     lettlnx
sure to fo ow.   Construct these dttehes     . ...    ., ,, ., .     ,   . .      *
l th   s he on the ground,) back h m to
well out al the edges of the right   *f
| and against    the cross-bar, gently at
way, giving all the space possible for i „   ,       . ... .
B„l1i„  .,  ° ,     „,.        at  ' ,.,    .   , \   flrat, and repeat until he will start the
public travel.    Ihe best method  for       t ,    .      ,,.., .     , „ ,
„ .. _ I cart back a little (.on level ground) by
raising the roadbed Is by the use of the
road machine, Where the rucks are not
too numerous the worst roads can bo
raised and put in good condition ut a
oost of from ?l!i to $;it) per mile. Never
leave a piece of road until you are aure
bhat the water will run freely from Its
"No stone should be put on a public
road that will not go through un Inch
and a-hiilf ring. Small stone, ranging
from an Inch and a half down to powder, placed upon a prepared foundation,
will compact Into mass almost ub solid
hh concrete, und rain falling upon such
a road is shed us effectually ns from a
oeinented floor, Here la the great secret
of building roads, and lu violation of
this principle, no permanent nnd solid
road can be constructed.
"Tho praotlcol question then arises,
•an such a road be built anywhere lu
Pennsylvania, und ut moderate expense? The answer la, thai wherever
sutable stones ure ut all easily accessible undoubtedly It can,   A stone crush-
Jacob  Astor,
An Antor Ruction
When her mother married Mr. Van
Alen it created a great ruction In the
Astor family. There had been an ancient
feud between the Astors and the Van
Alens, and the families wero always at
daggers' points. William Astor, father
of Mrs. Van Alen tried in every way to
break off the match. He was a hot-
tempered man who treasured animosities
like a miser does his gold. He told his
daughter that he would disown her If
she marrlej Van Alen, but even this
thrt-at did not have the desired effect.
The marriage took place, and then Mr.
Astor settled $10,000 a year on his daughter, with the understanding that sh>-
would live abroad. At that time Mr, Van
Alen had not come into his present
wealth, and the $10,000 a year had its Influence.
,    ,, - . ,     . .    , The Van Alens took up their abode in
Ik tho curt anywhere by his legs ; poHa and „ved there    u| „     Vnn A,
ilnst  he oram-bar.   ihen it wli  do   ,„.,,    she was tll0 „,s, of „„   „„
load him ahead one step, stop hira , Aslo,. g|rl8r the 0„101.3 bclng Mr8 Onn0
! Wilson, Mrs. Colemnn Drayton and ihe
cart buck i       	
his heels. Then standing by his head,
with a firm hold of the reins near the
bit, take up thills and let hlm smell of
btith of them, then rub them against
hl.< shoulders, legs and sides, gently
shaking them until his attention is
suroly on thorn and the cart; then run
cart back a few Inches and back colt to
cross-bur. Repeat this until he will
u has died an opinion In
Stuttler at at., vs. Itaker
whereby about 521,0X1 in
by Raker county ofllolals
,1. and the sheriff and
are enjoined from receiving any
lp in payment of taxes pending
appeal of the suit to the supreme
it. Judge Eaktn decides that the out-
idlng warrants for work on the Baker
nty court house Issued in January.
. says the Democrat, are void, as are
also the amount paid by the county for
the purchase of a vault tn which to safely keep tho records; also all warrants
Issued to pay tho insurance of county
buildings, also outstanding warrants issued to O. W. Borman for Indexing; also
for all lumber purchased by contract;
also warrants for exporting county books
and the shelving hi the vaults of the
court house and the purchase price of
the poor farm and improvements on
those premises; also all money oppro-
pilated for the building of county roads,
either by contract or donation.
This Includes warrants issued to .1. It.
Allken in May, 1S91, and to J. C. While
in August, ISM, and Thomas MeKwoti in
September, 1S93; also all bridges built by
contract which includes warrants issued
lo J. 10. Bacon on December 31, 18SS, and
for the Union county bridge August I,
ISM, and to George Elliott January IE*.
A  immw to r.uoinnv wives
_ hlm
nnd (gently ut first) draw cross-bar
against his legs. Repeat this until he
dues It cheerfully and as if he liked It,
ami will stop at touch of cross-bar with
cars up in a pleasant altitude,
.Next put thills in lugs und draw back
ami turn cart witli him until he Is ao*
customed to every movement and sound
of It; then bitch lu und lead, then drive,
using good cuiilroliug bit (the Sunburn
Is our choice) und safety rein, und when
colt drives und turns kindly and ncta
right, get on and ride.    Use kicking
trap until cult has been out and seen
er can be hud, mounted upon wheels, so I it «'j0B fight" nnd several bicycles have
as to be oaally portable, and having un j chirred past him from behind and hu
elevator from m to 10 feet In length, j Unnear8 safe.
for about $toW to $7M. Where the Uls-
tunce to haul does not exceed a mile
each way, these stonus can be prepared
and put up'ii the ruad ready for the
public tu travel, ut it cost nut exceeding
tio cents per cubic yard.
Before the material is placed upon
thu surface, the grading should be done,
Now, we have said nothing about tiie
old baskets, bugs, papers, umbrellas,
etc., thut he should be thoroughly acquainted Willi and ull fear for them removed before lie can be called educated
or safe to drive, and the best lime to educate to ull these Is before being hitched
up to drive.   When thus thorougly ed-
uu us to raise the road bed high enough j ucaleti ln opijn brWle UB0 wilh blmd.
for proper drainage. In placing this I era lt dealred, In all education of the
ballast, put it in the center of the road, ; coll uUow him t!le U8e 0- W8 8en8ttB(
and have the grades full oil each way, i aiui h^in aL nUl JlouU To Memoriae lids
at a slope not exceeding one and a half j poUlt we wlll BaV( ..,Jtit;itl whon, hia
to two inches to Uie yard, and upou j -jraJn jfl/. Ux educating to umbrella
all ordinary   country   roads   do   not | teftCn lain tu toUow lt c;iirit;d in front
spread the stones wider thun seven feet.
The ruuds of Pennsylvania can be piked
six Inches thick, with finely broken
stones, in ull districts where stones are
easily obtainable, for {tll.Cu per mile.
In other words, the B0,W0 miles of mad
In this state can be piked with the taxes
of liftf) in Just nine years with do bonding of townships or Increase of debt.
Professor Hamilton, who wan for several years a ruad supervisor giv-H some
practical advice on how lo maintain a
good roud,   lie says:
"The greatest enemy to a good road
Is neglect. Drains become clogged,
washes begin In tli" wagon trai k-.
freezing and thawing loosens th« su.
face, overloaded wagi..-1 tu jp the ballast and start channels for wall
every succeeding floo I sweeps
the roadway, instead of tbroufi
sluices, often requiring the lab
taxes of an entire year to repi
loss, whereas, a little attention
proper time would have preserved the
whole Intact and have kept it in good
condition for public use. Lack of attention at the proper time Is the great
defect In our present System of public
roads, entailing loss to the taxpayers
of the state aggregating millions of dollars, and which, If continued, will effectually prevent the possibility of good
roads for all lime to como. Any road
law that does not provide for tho con-
slant and intelligent cure of our highways after they have been constructed,
Is defotlva in Itn moat vital part,"
uf hlm, to smell of it, tu walk with it
over liis head, then at a little distance
to one side and the other, gradually to
allow it carried high and low behind
him. Tne keynote to tactness lu teaching these things will be to build up his
onfidence without 'scaring" htm, ana
thui remove what natural fear he may
HOMS1     I'ltOM    A    i IIMHIIV     iiii-X
i,l  in.
■ :.-.
e sb
view <
f fact tl.
wero del
it may t
Villi I W'iinlbr-'iibM
irenruti DrahavUs,
B dollars is n neat llltle
w < ti a single cherry tree,
,i season like this, when
■ about bearing. That Is
which August Ford, who
Mclilnnvllli and Layfay-
i (or tho product of one
.1 Anns, which he Mold at
nd, says tho Orogonlan. in
mi cherries in the
J by fro
at or cold
i hortloul-
this tree
, there be-
1 wi'Hl and
The Idea
Oregon orchards has
ldered, because there
abundant fruit, but
ion thut in some son*
o very profitable, Hays
,MG8   AH    A    Hllll'I'IVfi    I lOM'MU
i b ' n rnu '
late Mrs. James R. Roosevelt. Mr.
Roosevelt is now secretary to the United
States legation at London.
The llrviifli Hi-tili'il.
When Mr. Van Alen returned to this
country with Ids children ho at once became a lending llgure in swelldom. The
breach between tho Astors and tlio Van
Alens ended with the death of William
Astor some four years ago, and now thare
Is nothing hut harmony, Mr. Van Alen
took a prominent part In the Cleveland-
Harrison campaign ot 1S92, and It was
said contributed (50,000 lo the democratic
national cnmpalgn fund, After his election Mr. Clevelnnd appointed Mr. Van
Alen minister to Italy, but there was
such a hue and cry raised lhat Mr. Van
Alen declined.
The young duke of Manchester will
not ho 21 until March ,1, ISO?. Ills full
name is William Angus Drogo Montagu, nnd he has been In possession of
his title for four years, his father having
died In 1892. He was educated ut Eton.
If the family exchequer had boon more
robust ho would have been sent lo Oxford, where there tiro many line opportunities for a young man of his standing to pile up debts at a terrillc pace. He
has throe family seats, but nonu of tho
estates arc remunerative. They are
Klmbolton caslle and Brampton Park in
Huntingdonshire and Tandem gee castle,
County Armagh, Ireland.
The pedigree of the young duke Is distinguished. It practically begins wllh
Kir Henry Montagu, who In 1020 was
created Baron Montagu when he was
lord treasurer of England. In *lti2il this
gentleman was made enrl of Mononoster,
The fourth carl of Maucheslcr did '.
lucky thing when ho took sides with
William of Orange. When tho hitler
scored his historical success ho did not
forget tho earl, nnd In 1719 tho earl became duke of Manchester.
The young duko's mother Is an American. She was Miss Consueln Y'/Jiaga,
daughter of Antonio Yznuga del Valle, of
Ravenswood, La, In isfw she married
Qeorgfl Victor Hrogor Montagu, Viscount
Mandoville. Later Lord Mandevlllo bo-
oame <h« duke of Manchester upon tlie
death of his father.
As Lady Mundcvltle sho visited Mr.
and Mrs. Willie K. Vandcrhllt shortly
afier their marriage, and ihe result was
ii big row between the newly wedded
couple. Mr. Vuiiderhlll, It is said, was
too attentive to Lady Mandevlllo. Mrs.
Vandorblll doubtless ropenlod of her
Jealousy, for when her lirsl baby on mo
she was christened Consuolo, after Lady
Mandevlllo. That baby Is now the young
duchess of Marlborough.
A   CimiiH'iiHiillmi   for   Hard    'Mine*,
Poor CroiiH mnl I.nvr Prl«en.
Hard timcs.poor crops and low prices
for grain have worked a revolution ln
the threshing business, which will bo a
great relief to the farmers' wives and
daughters, snys the Oregonlnn, Tt used
lo ho that "having the threshers" was
the event of the year at farm houses,
and, for several days before their advent and until their departure, the farmers' women folks assisted by neighbors
In turn did nothing but cook nnd bake.
There was nothing too good for the
threshers, who demanded pie three
times n day, fried chickens every day,
nnd everything else in proportion, and
many of them destroyed more good grub
during the threshing season than they
snw during the rest of the year. Now
ln most cases the threshing-machine
man lakes along a cook shop on wheels
und boards his own crew. The farmer
has to pay for the threshing only. The
crews do not got pie three times a day,
and fried chicken is nol on the bill of
fare; but Ihey have plenty of wholesome
food, and tho farmers' women folks
uro not worked to death lo wait on
fl'hrlvliitf HiiMhit'iiN In Art Trciisiin-n
Carried mi In I.ouiimi.
An authority on works of art deolorad
today tliat I here was atroug ground fur
suspicion ot the London police lhat persons who make a business of stealing
valuable paintings from* European art
j galleries are disposing of them through
'a London and New York concern, who
acted as "fences," says tho Boston Ad-
vitiiser. "Suspicion among tho dealers
bus rostod upon a eertuln firm hoi'O for
many years," said thu art onthushst,
Is generally hollcvcd that they
business of baying and selling
works of an stolen abroad. The
firm In question Is a pretentious establishment, a branch of a foreign liousn.
I can not mention the name of tliu concern, but It has its main hoUBo ln London,
and It Is believed to receive the stolen
pictures directly from ihere, Not only
are pictures stolen abroad and sent here
to bo disposed of, hut pictures are stolen
lure and sent lo the London hou-to lo be
sold." The gentleman uuoted ought to
know what he Is Inlklug about.
"and it
make n
Mill     HUM)     IIHIUI.I.
•   Wny   ii r
l OH oil mu
Already litis
Illllll'    MM
Iii DotHll.
rut ii
A  rirrnlnr ii«'iti*lvi*il   lir   lit*1
Vorlt li'iilnil li',iii|ilo.vi>n.
ek ynr
the <"
.-I 476
Drnrn   flitm
Chronicle hy Mr, Hnltm
of lli'- Stock yards, It
already In
ho n fhlpp
nhonp, while
above,   Il.'ppn
inn boon iihipi
The iiguii'f. are, neppnei
176, of which 7r, por cent
Pd  rent Sheep and  In p
Altogi ther HiiH niaketi Oi
which wore rnlsed nd}
of f
■d (
Ordinarily til a blind bridle education
(or breaking) conslsta In "getting hold"
of the cult and pulling on the bridle;
next a man holds him by llio head or ha
la hi to hod while n harness In put on
him! "'"ii comes a course of pulling,
yanking and whipping around the burn
or yard, until Ihn colt wlll turn one
way by a pull of the rein, nays J. W,
Davis In the Mirror nnd Farmer.   I'er- I shipped therefrom, nnd the year Is but I ....
baps he Will bfl nuked to back, nnd If   two-thirds gone.
I gate wny of the Inlnnd Km pi re/' and
T,  * ml Im   of
Kent Out.      IB
ie d The Dallen     A r{|i|y of a throat sent out tn the am*
ti he, pro piled, r i ployOB Of th" New Yorli Central riilLni.nl
la learned thai j him found lis way lo Wuslilnijton, flnya
tie1 Momplili Commercial Appeii corroi
pond 0 UL   I< lalw-H lite form or a print ? * I
rimilnr, nnd nuys they "Muni form sound
money clubs." itnitrond men have re-
i oivod them. II pro|ihei*leH bnnkrup'.cy
and redueed witgen If llrynn niel Hew ill
ho elected. The roelplcnls nre snld to bo
f slock Indignant ni the circular, but nro fright-
'tho | cned Into sllnnco,   The circular In re*
 Uie and
ftniloiiH    JUBt
\rtlngton, thoro
i nn many more.
Br 250, Arlington
it wns cattle, ifi
i horses,
i: ii'iInI    hor* nn   h    i«iituple    republican
\'-«*»|Hi|H'r Indi'iieiiih'iifr.
Portland Telegram: One of the refreshing features of tlilH campaign Is the no-
l.iblo increase nf newspaper Indopoil-
ilcnee whicli It has already developed.
This Journallsllo breaking away from
subsetvlonco to tho jiariy organisations
lias assumed a proportion that loaves
very few "organs" in Urn field. Thoro
are nol half-n-doson newspapers of tho
front rank Ihal are n gnlsod aa party
moiithpleeos, however Influential tholr ai-
lllmli) on polltlcnl alllairs may be, and a
press whose opinions are thus apparently
held from hoiiesl and sincere oonvlclloii
and not from moro pnrtlsau Inleresl
must carry nil the more weight with Ihe
Thi< War Oorrespotidonoe,
The olllee hoy entered nnd BtOOd before
Die grant editor, nwitiiiug his commnndB,
"Qo down (o tlie nnhum lu the basement
and lei! Ihe foreign correspondents in
hurry wllh Ihelr copy, I waul In go home
early tonight,"
Tho usual number of bnttloH wore described in Iho next morning's paper,—
Aim tried to steal tho riches of tho Tn
/mil foi- l-Jiighuul.has begun Ids 15 mom
lenience in Wormwood Berubbs prlsi
(tin hlM llfo iii that habitation of crl
nut vice will bo nltogothor unllk
which his follow convicts lead.
Briefly stated, Jameson's Imprisonment
ii a gigantic bluff, Hut for the howl of
Indignation which swept over the world
liter his disgraceful raid upon the peaceful Raers Jameson would probably now
hu in Africa compounding new schemes
for bringing tho Transvaal under Hrit-
l.-'h tiomlnnlton. Something had to he
line, however, so h" was sentenced to
15 months' Imprisonment. Hut the punishment Is of a farce-comedy kind. Except for being deprived of his liberty his
lift will be a pleasant one, He docs nol
wear the disgraceful garb of the. prison,
neither docs he oat tho prison Tare. All
tho tlnii) that ho is In confinement he
cat. do pretty.much ns ho pleases, except
returns tbe calls of his visitors. He can
smoke fine cigars, if he be so Inclined.
can think choice wines with ills dinner,
regale himself with books and magazines,
and have a fine rest generally.
.Men who hnve been confined In English
prisons under "first class" conditions say
that the life is quite delightful, lt means
ii complete rest from mental and physical fatigue, courteous treatment from the
warders, an absolute cessation of the ordinary worries of life, and no subsequent
disgrace when the term has expired.
Jameson is a rich man, and even if ho
were not, his friend Cecil Rhodes would
see to it thai every comfort and luxury
which money could buy would be at his
command for the next IB months.
When Jameson was sentenced on July
ii he was taken to Holloway jail. At that
time no orders were given to afford hlm
Vflrst class" treatment. After being sentenced all criminals are taken to Hollo-
way jail, from which thoy nre subsequently distributed among the many
prisons In and about London. The first
night in Holloway Jameson had to wear
the prison garb and eat the prison fare,
and later he had to endure a ride in the
prison van, which landed him In the court
yard of Wormwood Scrubbs prison. This
van Is a smart affair, drawn by two
horses, wilh tho letters "V. R." In gilt
on the sides of the vehicle and the royal
insignia above.
A Strict Governor,
The governor of the prison is Captain
Trice, who looks something like Chaun-
cey M. Depew, although his expression
Is much sterner and the lines around his
mouth nre deeper. Captain Price Is a rare
disciplinarian, and but for the "first
class" orders whicli came with Dr. Jameson It would have gone hard with that
daring freebooter.
Contrasted with the life Jameson will
lead in the prison that of the ordinary
convict is terribly hard. There are f>0
odd large prisons in England, and in each
one the same routine is followed. They
are ail under the control of tlie homo gea-
nlary, and one set of rules does for
At 6 o'clock every week day morning
the chief warden gives the signnl to "unlock." The officers of the different wards
hurry from cell to cell with keys in tholr
hands to open each narrow dwelling, In
some of the more modern prisons Ihe
American plan of a crank which, when it
turns, locks or unlocks all the cells upon
a corridor at once, is used.
As soon as Die cells are unlocked eaeii
prisoner hurries In his underclothes for a
tub of waler from the faucet in his cell,
with which ho cleans out his little home.
This Is done under military rule.
1'rlor to the beginning of the day's
work the "cleaners," as the men who
cl.au cells nro called; the "cooks," or
thoso who do duty In the kitchen, or
the "bakers," who work In the bakery,
nre marching away In long prison files
lo their respective duties.
< I en it I hie**. Firm.
Then sonic of tlio convicts w-ish the
cells, others sweep the [lavements until
they glisten, while all nro watched ly
armed guards from Um It tlio midair
bridges shove tho stone corridor floor.
a big hell in the prison summons the
prisoners lo work at (hill) every morning.
Men hurry to the treadmills, the cranks,
or report In lllos, under charge of n
guard, to tho "trade inspector," who sets
Hum lo work. Carpets are woven on
looms In the cells, shoemakers bustle at
their work, oakum pickers hurry to duly,
and so on il goes all over tlie prison.
Every convict must work, whelhur ho
only 'Treads whul" or aimlessly turns
"cranks11 or Is busy at some vocation.
Por an hour the prisons hum with tho
sound of labor. Then at 7:110 o'clock
bronkfast Is served lo each prisoner while
at work. Work continues until 11 o'clock,
and then the prisoners arc inarched In
long files, lookstep fashion, to exercising
CnrlotiN I-lm>relue.
In oaoh yard Is n long rope with knots
about K foct apart, so thnt 130 prisoners can got on the rope nt a time ISnoh
lite of h'Hi men grasp tho rope and then
al brisk paces for 15 minutes whirl round
In a circle. Tho idea of keeping the men
i:> Icet apart Is to carry out tho Idea or
separate confinement, Tito only possible
thnn Hint the prisoners can (•ominiinicalc
Is when In Llio lockslup, hut thou thoy
can not sponk lo each oilier, so closely
are they wutehud.
Al h);;il) o'clock dally dinner Ih served,
nnd then work begins again and is con-
I lulled unlll f. o'ohie.li, when another 1ft
minutes Im devoted to exercise Al fii'lt)
o'clock llio convict has Ills supper of
gruel and brand, nnd a llttlo lief ore «
o'clock lanlerns tiro given to tho prlaon-
ci-K and ihn gas In the prison Ih lighted,
l''tom 1 p. in. to II p. m. the prisoners are
allowed lo rend, but nl tho hitler hour all
iho lights nro put nut nxoopl one or two
In the corridors.
In tl
can 11-
[> house
lSftU—It appears
of money was spent by
doles who fotiglil for sea
of commons In lhat eleel	
says Chambers' Journal,
Tlie  average expenses of the 0"'! sue-
ct-ssful candidates were aboul £700 eaoh.
Hut that docs not, as a rule, represent
a third of the financial cost of the honor
nnd dignity of the olllee of members of
parliament. Before the contest taken
place the constituency has to be "nursed," with the view of obtaining the
good-will and support of the electors.
".Nursing'' Is a very expensive process.
.Many u man has spent from £1000 to
X.'tiftO a year for Iwo or even live years
before the general election In the cou-
slltuency he aspires to inspect, A newspaper has often been run by a prospective
candidate al a tremendous loss ostensibly
for the laudable object of supplying the
electors with news, but really to keep
prominently before them the virtues of
Urn man who is wooing their suffrages,
and the grandeur and magnificence of the
political principles he supports.
i   M'W   rsK  roil  thi:  whbbl
A Chicago Ulrl Khun Down Her Eloping Fnllti'i* mid IIIh Hrlile.
In Chicago the park policemen use bicycles in patrolling the boulevards and
frequently run down and capture violators of city ordinances. Hut a Miss Walworth of Bansonvllle, N. Y., is the first
on record to use the wheel tb overtake
and capture a pair of runaway lovers,
thus preventing what would otherwise
have been n most sensational elopmenl,
says the Chicago Dispatch.
Additional Interest, loo, is lent to Miss
Walworth's achievement by the fact that
the eloping parties was her father, Jos-
eph K. Wahvorlh, a widower, (til years of
age, and the 10-year-old daughter of a
neighboring farmer. The old man and bis
girlish sweetheart had obtained considerably the start of the plucky young daughter In a buggy behind a fleet horse, but
for all thnt she succeeded In overtaking
them nnd by tears and entreaties convinced her father of tho error he was
making, so that ho turned about and
drove homo again.
Of course, the daughter wus delighted
over the success of her chase, but not
so with the prospective bride. Disappointed at being unable to land the old
farmer, who is quite wealthy, site did
the crying on the return trip and now
threatens to sue hlm for breach of promise. Meanwhile, who is now ready to
say that the bicycle lias not Ms uses for
business as well as pleasure.
I'l'oici'tor of Amerlann I.nhor,
Hun Frniiolsoo l3Ullotlni The run! Issue
III Mils campaign in the it-amc nf protection to American labor, to the nnd that n
fair day's wago may follow a fair day's
work—and the opportunity lo lit given
Iho laborer lo do the work.
SI IK     FLED     FROM     IIHll     1.UVEH
Everything- Wun Heiulj for the Wedding- but the llrlde'K Council!.
Miss Ida Mitchell Is a handsome ami
exceedingly popular young lady, who
lives In Hill city, one of Chattanooga's
suburbs. Nell Sampson is the son of a
prominent clergyman, who has charge
of the Methodist Episcopal church at
Athens, Tenn.
On July 4 Sampson came to Chattanooga to spend the day, and while here
mot Miss Mitchell and was charmed ut
once. Next day ho returned home. On
Sunday morning last he appeared at the
home of the young laMy, and, without
hesitation, asked hor to marry him.
"It Is out of the question. Your proposal is absurd," sho replied.
"1 will marry you or die," he said.
On Tuesday evening ho met Miss Mitch-
oil nnd walked with her to hor home,
where he renewed his pleadings paying
a preacher would soon be on the scene
with thu license and perforin tlio ceremony,
At s o'clock Dr. Nowcomh, dean of
Uie U, S. Grant unlvcrdl;yt .ppiMred nt
the Mitchell homo. When admitted ho
asked If the arrangements for the wedding were perfeelcil.
At tills Juncture .Miss Mitchell ran to
the homo of u neighbor, while the lovesick young man departed.
Miss Mltoholl hns instituted legal proceedings to annul thi* llivn" .
TIIEV   CMJNG   TO   'I'll 10111
Wild Time In Front of I It
Olllee nt Men Hie.
■ Sheriff'!
There wns ii will time in trout of thu
sitcrliY's oiiiee at Seailllo the other morning, HtiyH Ihn Time', in whi'-'i iwo children demonstrated tho love they hove
for their mother, A few weeks ago Caroline Donham brought suit in 'he superior
court against her husband, William ]Jon-
ham, asking for a divorce, Tlu husband,
who was living in iho onsl camo west
and filed a counter charge. Tho wlfo did
not put In an nppearnnca at tho trial of
the case, and the husband .... i given Uie
divorce and the custody of tho children.
The sheriff notified lite mother thai rhe
should havo thorn at (ho court house.
About 10 o'clock tho mother showed up.
Hor two daughters wore wllh hot*. Djii*
hnm was also thoro ready to iko charge
of thorn. When It came lo making ihe
transfer the mother shed toars, the girls
did llio same, and Iho latter rufusud to
go io tholr father. They wme Implored
by him lo do so, hut ihey would nol, and
finally, when un attempt wan made tu
fbrco Ihcm, thoy fought like young tl-
grosses, It took two doput.y sheriffs lo
hold Ihem, Finally the father got possession of them, bul ll Is thought '.hut
ho wlll have a hnrd time keeping I ham,
as they swear that It Is tholr hilanllon
lo return to tholr mother.
A Ferfoel Womnii.
Whim Sum Joiioh wiih holding his meetings In Dallas, on onu occasion ho said:
"There Is no Bitch thing ns a porfect man,
Anybody present who Iuih over known a
porfect man, stand up."
Nobody Htood Up.
"Thoso who havo ever known a perfect
woman, stand up,"
Oui demure little woman stood up.
"Did you know nn absolutely perfect
woman?" asked Sum, somewhat amused.
"1 didn't know her personally," repliod
Iho llltle womun, "but 1 have hoard a
great deal of hor, Sho was my husband's
first wife." -Texus Sifter. TIIK IIONNY   HIHIWN HAT.
Ill hi bonny brown hat, il wus hung on
a hookll,
■Twas hung on a hookll hy Anna sue
WTomt "by your leave," n young raskll
Iio took It,
An* sat It ntop o' his towsy black hair.
"An' now you maun eto mo, swool Anna,
tho forfeit/'
Quo tho Impudent rogue, wt' a wink o
his eye;
"1 line your wee hut, an' I never may doff
'TU I kiss your twin lips lhat mie -ub-
ios can vfe,"
Sao she glod hlm a kiss o' her dewy sweet
An' sho hung Hie brown hat In its place
on tho wall,
An' sho whispered us soft as the wind 0'
the south,
"You'll find tho hat there, dear, whenever you call."
—Douahoo's  Magazine.
I 11,1. HEIMOOM 1113110.
JllEN 1 told my wife about il.
sho exclaimed; "How utterly
absurd! Why, I think you
should havo understood him all along."
"Mrs. Dockboy," said 1 severely, "how
wne I to believe all his stories—his Hies
of prowess in mailers of love, in feals
of strength Perhaps ho did knock out
O'Sulltvan, the champion middleweight;
perhnps he was the greatest halfback
that over played on the Cad unlvorslty
eleven; perhaps he did leave the west on
account of tho Importunities of ihrco
beautiful millionairesses; hut even Lieutenant Swash doubted that story of his
capture by Apaches and his subsequent
release by the chief's daughter,"
"Swash!" retorted my wife. "Why do
you always quote that horrid old thing.
1 think that ho is himself inclined to exaggeration at times, whether unconsciously or otherwise, l oannot judge."
I do not take my wife's views of the
matter, at all, and I cannot soe why the
lieutenant and myself should have acted
otherwlso than we did.
We were talklog of Fllklns—Fllklns,
who occupied tho fourth door rear hall
bedroom lu my old boarding house. In
locating the man I have described him,
for that particular room In every boarding house Is inhabited, experience has
taught mo, by a peculiar genus—men of
culture, hut on their uppers, men whose
long lines of distinguished ancestors have
bequeathed to them some quarts of blue
blood, but nothing wllh which to keep
It In circulation, and an Inherent idea
lhat It ought lo keep moving of Itself,
without their descending to plob>lan labor
lo supply tho motive power. Just such a
person was Fllklns. His clean-cut toa-
turos, his easy manners, his polite bearing, supported by his pretension to family. When preparatory to going out after dinner ho donned the evening clothes
of the medical student who occupied ihe
second floor front, nnd you saw him, not
a hair of his head or mustache out of
plnce, not a wrinkle or a speck anywhere,
you Instinctively felt thnt ho was a gentleman born.
And if, perchance he was off to "that
swell little affair at Mrs. Van Foam's
that tho papers have been talking io
much of" and needed a quarter for car
fare, his father having forgotten to send
him his chock for the month, it was willingly given, for he was a capital follow.
Ho drew on us occasionally, but we regarded that as only n slight compensation
for his company.
Lieutenant Swash came into my roam
early ono evening as Fllklns and I wore
discussing things lu general ovor our
pipes and announced that ho had three
tickets for-a series of boxing bouts at the
Olympic Athletic Club.
"There will bo some bruising," he cried,
enthusiastically, "and it will be worth
"Awfully Borry, old man, but 1 can't
go," replied Fllklns. "There Is a certain
man In New York who 1ms been searching
high nnd low for me for three weeks,
He'll be there, 1 know, for ho has been
going to tho bowwows, and spends all his
time about such places. I'm not ufrnid cf
hlm, but I deem ll more discreel for a
white to avoid him,"
"Your tailor?" ventured the lieutenant.
"Dear mo, no;" answered Fllklns with
groat good humor. He seemed to enjoy
the Joko, "Would that he was and I was
wearing a really respectable looking cause
for him to pursue me, but 1 am uot so
"Now, see bore, Fllklns, you've got to
come," I snld.
"To tell the truth It would be awfully
embarrassing for me lo moot that fellow," ho replied. "You'd ho surprised if
I'd tell you who he Is. livery ono has
hoard of hlm-rlch, very swell."
Swash looked ut me und winked ono of
his knowing winks. Then turning lo Fllklns ho asked:
"Well, what docs ho want with you?"
"A woman at the bottom of the whole
thing," replied our companion, uurullcd.
"You'd be surprised If you know who ano
wns-groat helle-pllos of money lu her
own name. This certain man was engaged to hor, ["met hor at a dance. Throe
wooks ago she broke oft tlie engagement,
and since then ho has bom going (o tho
dow-wowh-h porfoct madman, tho follcrs
sny, and ho has sworn (o break my head
on sight."
"And why should he bother about you V
sneered Swash, sitting down on tho edge
of tho bed, a most contemptuous look en
tils  filee.
Fllklns smiled, nnd softly puffed up his
"Why should he bother about you?" la-
poatcd tho lieutenant moro omphutically.
"Indeed, 1 don't know," was tho quiet
reply. "1 never spoko to hor moro than
tb o times." Ho sat silent for a moment,
Wu were nil silent. Tlion lie laughed*,
"And by Jovel do you know, sho sont mo
a noto tho other day that cost mo a quarter—forgot to pay tho messenger,"
"Never mind your certain man. Come
on!" cried the lieutenant, rising, buttoning his coat und drawing on his gloves,
Fllklns sighed, knocked the ashes out ot
his pipe and arose,
"Very well, If you Insist," he said, "But
I know there wlll be trouble, and 1 am
very rusty with my fists, Now, 1 would
not care If I was like I waa when—"
"Hurry! We're later" Interrupted SwaBti,
, And as wo were tiling down the stairs he
"A million to one we don't see tho ccr
tain man."
"I would be a fool to take you up," 1 **o-
piled BOftly.
When wo reached the gymnnslum of the
Olympic Club tho first bout wus over.
Several hundred mon, generally In their
shirt sleeves, wore seated on low benches
about the ring, al! smoking so vigorously
that a thick haxe llllod the room, and
from where wo stood we could hardly distinguish tho faces of the Iwo muscular
fellows who were sealed In Iholr respective corners.
"Thoro nro threo Heats up front. I*el'n
gel thorn," snld Ihu lieutenant, imlh-iiiliig
Die place wllh bis cane.
Fllklns hung hack,
"I'd rather nol," ho sahl, "I'll nol b«
noticed here,"
"Kitt!" exclaimed Ihn other, seizing his
aim and literally dragging him through
the crowd, nulli nt length wo were com-
rorlab'y fixed In Iho front row, I could
soo everything then, and oven hoard the
low tones nf the referee oh Im arose and
announced: "Six rounds between Harry
Honolulu of Huston and Kid Williams of
New York." Then with a nonchalant
wave of thfl hand lownrd the right hand
cornor, "Doiiohuo;" Inward tho left,
Donohuo and Williams wore two respectable looking young men, with clear,
pink faces, and splendid clients and muscles. Swash said that Iho hitter was a
middleweight and foughl loo low, but of
that 1 knew nothing, lu fact, I thought
it was rather tamo, My idea nf prise
lights bad been drawn from comic nud religious papers, but in these two active,
athletic young men, who shook hands trid
then began lo Jump llthely about Hie ring,
boutlng the air at limes mid ul Um-m
striking each other with tholr gluvoit
hands, l did not see a realisation uf my
sanguine ImugiuitiKs. To bo sure, hi the
second round Williams landed villainously
on Donoluiu's nose, causing it lo bleed
profusely, and received In turn an upper
cut on tlio chin which brought from tho
crowd nboul us cries of "Good 11111"'
"Now, another!" "Yer got 'Im skuerl."
"Ah, pshaw! the Kid's too slow; Jest see
Ihe chancel he missed!" "He's lluhtlllK
too low."
Tho vill'nIr was getting more Interesting.
Williams gave his opponent n body blow
that sent him reeling against the ropes at
ono side, but the Boston Ind regained himself ln an Inslnnt and dealt tho New
Yorker such a violent one on tlio cheek
that the young man began to stagger stupidly nbout, holding his hands out to pro-
loct his face. Involuntarily I half rose
and cried, "A good un!"
A sudden pull al my coat brought me
buck to my seat and Fllklns whispered in
my oar:
"There ho Is! What did I toll you?"
"Who?" said I, milled at the Interruption,
"Tho mnn lhat I spoke of. Oome, let us
got out.   He is moving this way."
Swash hoard his, nnd seizing hlm, ho
pulled him hack into his seat, for he had
mado a motion lo go,
"Leave nt tills uolnt?" he cried. "Fllklns you're a fool."
I looked toward the person whom Fllklns had pointed out, and although i had
never before soon him, from a series or
pictures of noted society men which a
certain paper had published 1 knew hlm
to be Archibald Van Pcyster.
"Yes, Fllklns," I said, "you are a fool."
"Call me what you choose," ho retorted,
"but, mark my words, there will bo trouble If we stay. Time liaB been called and
I, at least, had better go."
"Nonsense!" laughed Swash. "We'll
stand by you, old man, for I propose lo
soo Ihls thing out. It'll be hot the next
"Indeed, it will," snld Fllklns, grimly.
"Well, hero comes tho certain well
known man," 1 chuckled, for Van fey*
iter was moving- around our way, ami
dnce Fllklns had so boldly declared himself I determined to give him a few gentle
thrusts.   The opportunity was so good.
"I sec him," he replied quietly.
Swash began to laugh, and used a rather strong expression, but hardly was it
out of his mouth when I heard it stronger
one and looking up saw Archibald Van
Peyster right ln front of us, glurlng down
ot our companion. There was a pause,
Then he deliberately raised his cano and
brought it down towards Fllklns' head.
1 sprang from my place and put out my
arm to arrest tho blow, but Fllklns wis
too quick for me. He caught it on his left
wrist, and shot out his clenched right
hand, lauding neatly on his assailant's
chin with such force as to send him groping against tho ring platform.
In an Instant the place was in an uproar, a dozen men sprang between the two
new combatants; a hundred others gath-
red around ns, tilling the air with their
excited cries and inquiries ns to what had
Van Peyster's execrations were something terrible. Inflamed with drink, maddened with jealousy and thirsting for revenge for Ihe punishment ho had received, he struggled to free himself from '.he
grasp of thoso who held him. Fllklns
on the other hand cooly explained;
"The man Is drunk, gentlemen, Some
one hnd better And his name and address
and send him home," Then in a lower
tone he whispered to me: "Don't you
think we had better go now?"
"1 think we had," I said, and without
another word Swash and J followed him
oupt of tho place, and home to the hoarding house, whore ho bade us good night
and retired to his fourth floor rear hall
1 saw Fllklns the other day. He wis
driving toward the park in a handsome
victoria, two neatly liveried men on *he
box. At his side sat a pretty girl whom I
hod never before seen, but know from the
pictures to have boon tlio great belle, Mils
Emily Carushor, And when I told my
wife about It she snld that I ought to
have known It all along.
"But I judged him from his other stories," 1 expostulated,
"Perhaps thoy were true, too," said she.
--New York F.vonlng Sun.
noYsusr.vi'K fhom iiKPomm'oitir
Flml time In Five Ycurn of a Truxty'i
H mini tig Awny.
Four boys escaped from Ihe reform
"school the other night and have, not jet
been captured. One of them was Insllc
watchman, a boy whose term was about
oui, nnd who had boen given the place
In order thnt he might havo n few dollars when ho wont out In the world. He
has $10 now to his credit al the ofllee.
This Is the first enso of a broach of eonil-
di-nco on tho part of a "trusty" during
the five years past, says tho Ohehalls
Hue. Two of tho other boys who escaped
recently run away, but wore captured at
Contra lln.
IHIV    JI'Ml'I'UI   (>.\   AN    K'K    WA(10.\
I'mmhi by ilu> Hnuk of (lie llmmlng
Seal cm.
Christoplitcr Jackson, 12 yoar-s, of Camden, N. J., was badly Injured In attempting lo Jump from tho roar stop of aa leo
wagon, Tho hook of the hanging scaloB
caught the flesh over the right oyo and
he was Impaled for a second or two.
Tho motion of tho wagon casued Iho
flesh to give- away and he dropped en
Ihe oobblo stones In (ho street. Ho was
picked up and carried home.
Got HU Money'* Worth.
The Washington Posl tolls a story of
a young man In Washington who came
lo this city tho other day, not because
he wanted to see New York, or because
iio had any business here, but because
he had a pass on one of the railroads
and didn't mean to let a thing like that
escape him. Ho oame back yesterday.
Everybody asked him what he hud seen
ovor In town. Ho hadn't soon anything.
"Well, didn't you go anywhere?" asked
somebody, finally, "Not on your life,''
said tho boy. "D'ye think I was going
to pay (2 a day for n room nnd not melt all tho llmer-Ncw York Tribune,
Why They Arc "Holioon-urii."
Stein (blowing off the fonm)-I wonder
why these things are called "schooners?"
Ili-cwer (shoving his emply glass toward
the barkcopor)-Oh, suppose H'n because
of their being sort of fore-and-utts,
Brewer—Yos; before you got through
drinking ono you havo n hankering after
another, hoc?—Boston Courier.
Bit! Bill]; the crown of life is silent-
Give thou a (pilot hour to each long day,
Too much of time wo spend In profitless
And foolish talk—too Utile do we say.
if hou woudsl rather gather words that
shall avail,
Learning a. wisdom worthy to oxprosa.
I.oavo  for awhile thy chat and empty
Study the golden speech or Bllontness.
-Arthur T,. Salmon, in the Acndemy,
Thoy wne at tho city park ono evening, apparently for the purpose of attending tho bnud concert, but aside from
the music thoy managed to amuse themselves, as well as others, In tholr own
way. Thoy occupied n sent by themselves, of very small proportions, and as
iho ihrong passed and repassed around
Ihem they seemed oblivions of Bobby
Burns' warning:
"A ehlol amtnig yo Ukltf notes,
An' faith he'll prent it,"
"I don't like Wagner." he said as the
hand finished playing a selection from the
great musician's "TnhnhauseiV1
"Ho you know," she answered sweetly,
"I have often thought that nothing would
so Inspire you as Chopin would?"
"Chopplu' wood?" ho replied In an injured tone. "Thank you for the compliment, When a hoy, chopping wood was
nlways my dreaded task, and I have despised it over since. But did you not make
a mistake In your verb, having mo.mt
lo say 'sawing wood?' "
"Why, who sold anything about chopping wood? I wns speaking of the grant
musician, whose music is so beautiful
beenuse lt Is so difficult. Here Is his
name on the program."
"Oh, Choppln you moan. That Is not
pronounced' Chop-In.'"
"I hnvo always called tt 'Chop-in,'"
sho said, In a tone thnt seemed lo say
that this should make It right.
"1 afraid." he retorted plctunntly, "that
Ihoso who orofoss to know anything
nbout music will still go on pronouncing
It 'Show-pnw.' I do wish, Angollno, that
you would brush up a llttlo on music,
If T nm to tako you to the Eisteddfod."
"Oh, Is thnt the way you pronounce
lhat word? I have been dying to know
how It is pronounced all summer."
"You surely have heard your friends
pronounce It, If you have never had occasion to use it yourself."
"No, my friends don't pronounce It;
they say 'Ihal business at Arlington
Park,' or, 'that Welsh whnl-you-call-lt,'
and then wnlt for me lo supply tho name
But what do you moan by asking me
to 'brush up' on music?"
"Well." he replied, poking ids enne ln
tho ground, "f want you to he able lo
talk intelligently nbout tho concert; to
criticise it In some way, without resorting to the vulgar phraso: "Tt was very
good,' or. 'It was nol what t expected.' "
Why, what would you hnvo mo say.
George?" she answered, hor curiosity apparently aroused by what he had said.
"Oh, sny 'Ihe orchestra was sublime
nnd harmony Itself, but the vocal rendition was positively horrid;' or, 'the
prima donna had a voice of remarkably
high pitch and of sweet tone, hut It was
lacking In volume.' You must bo able to
llnd fnult in some way; to let the peoplo
know that you have a correct tnste for
"I'll write that down and learn It by
heart. Oeorge, you're an unabridged dictionary, revised down to dale.' she said,
looking at hlm nffectlonally.
"There Is ono of Sousa's marches." he
replied, not thanking her for the com?
pllmont.  "What is your favorite march?"
Siie thought a moment, snd then ns If
by a sudden Inspiration alio replied: "The
Honeymoon March;" nnd hor eyes looked Into his so earnestly that he could
not fall to road their meaning
"Rather sentimental," ho answered,
but Sousa Is acknowlodgod as 'tho
march king.' "
"Some people call him 'Sowsa,' He
wrote tho wedding march In 'Lohengrin,*
didn't he?"
"Not thnt anyone knows of. Wagner
'omposed the opera 'Lohengrin,' and 1
don't think he hired Sousa to compose
tho wedding march for him, which, by
tho way, is the only decent thing the
Dutchman ovor composed."
"Oh, George, how much you do know!
Mow can you over remember it all?"
"The next on the program Is a selection from Gilbert and Sullivan," he said,
trying to divert tho conversation from
"I do wish," she replied, looking ovor
the program, "that all musicians would
havo common sense enough to have plain
names. Now, seo that next number, 'selection from Gounod's Faust.' Who
would over think of pronouncing thnt
"It seems quite as consistent, to me,
lo pronounce It 'Goo-no' as to pronounce
depot 'do-po.' There, they are playing
as an encoro a selection from Hoyt's 'A
Black Sheep.' You remember selng the
"Yes; but I wns so disappointed the
night we were there. You know they
had on their bills the picture of the cutest
little black sheep, and they never brought
It on ihe stage at all. Don't you think
they could have been nrrested for obtaining money under false pretenses?"
"Angeline,1 ho said, rathe" wearily,
"I'm glad wo aro alone, where no one can
hear us. Let's talk of something else;
something that we can get together on,"
"Very well," she replied Innocent of
the thought her last remark had brought
to hlm. She artfully adjusted his now
string tlo und asked: "Is that your favorite color?"
"No, darling," ho answered, putting his
arm closely around her. while tho scrlbo
held his note book In front of his fa v.-.
"1 like 'green' things."
"And the band played on."—Denver
"Whore aro you located now?"
"Bamo building yon are In—tenth floor,"
"I'm on Iho second,   Drop down and sou
mo."-Cloveland Plain Poalor.
The Story Started From the I'mumr*
of ii llullet Through a Car.
Rumors spread In Seattle the other day
that Governor McGraw had been shot,
nnd 11 caused considerable excitement.
Tho story started from the passing of a
spent bullet through a window of a car
In which the governor was riding. He
had boen nt Cohnsset at Secretary of
State Price's summer homo, and was returning to this city. When the train was
this side of Monlesano a bullet crashed
through a window behind tho govornor,
and tho broken glass wiw scattered ovor
the scats. IH. H. Graves, son of IH. U,
Ornvos, sat directly opposite the broken
window and was struck by tho glass, but
not hurt. The bullet was from the gun
of n hunter.
Unremitting; ('nre.
"i niui-i say," remarked the hiorclinnl,
"that Mr. Ptiohtuili devotes tbe most unremitting euro. In his business,"
"Ho doesn't pay his bills, though," replied the bookkeeper.
"That's   what   I have   reference to,
Whenever we ask him lo 'pleaso remit'
ho  doesn't   pay  any  atientlnn   lo  It."
Washington Star.
I'KHKIIS.H       Dill
HU ICneonnter Wllh a Went em Terror-   mnl   the   Hi-mill.
He was a young man about li'", years *(
srq, and ho wore n broadbrim hal. long
hair und buckskin leggings, writes il.
Qcad in the Washington Star, la his
bell he had two guns and a knife, and
tn m the buttonholes of his -.est dangled
bear claws. He stood thus on tho platform oe* the (ruin rolled In, and he won
showing off at a groat rale, when one of
the passengers walked up lo him, with
pencil ami notebook In band, and said;
"Name, please."
"My ns me? I nm called 'Sioux Bill.'
"Sioux Hill, eh? Didn't know hut whnt
it was Baby Hill or Sweet William. Ofl-
Clipnllon, If you please'.'"
"Indian fighter, sir."
"Oh! oh! I wouldn't have believed it,
rtiought you run n greenhouse or a,
dalry. What's your object In wearing
Shell clothes and carrying those guns?"
"Who in — aro you?" demanded the
awful Indian lighter, ns he turned on the
oi her.
"Perkins. Mlstah I'orklns," was the ro-
"And what do you wont of mo?"
".lust to look you over. Let's -we!
Sioux Bill—Indian lighter--guns and beat-
claws and legglna, Does not run a greon-
house or dairy. L'm! Urn! Have you over
fired a pistol, sir?"
"W—what!" shouted ihe other.
"Never fool with a pistol," said Mr.
Perkins., "Lots of people have been hurt
thai wny. Do you wish to sejl those
bear claws? If so. 1 will buy Ihem for
my baby brother. Those leggings might
como in handy when I go hunting for
frogs. My dear fellow how much for the
whole outfit?"
"Vou—you blamed llsh worm! But de
yon know how near death you are?"
howled Sioux Dill, ns he danced around.
"Don't— don't do It. replied Mr. Perkins.
"It's hud for the health. Thero, now-
Hit down on tills track and culm yourself.
That's the way. There's a lot of ptuueri-
gcrs admiring you, and you have an excellent pose. Keep It up. i know the
son of man you were at a glance, but 1
won't give you away. Dangle the bear
dews and hitch your gun around. That's
It-mint's the style. I'll sen you later
when I've had a blip to oat. Ta-ta,
Wiiliam-don't disturb the pose."
But William did. He got up and vanished down tlio platform, nnd as the train
pulled out we saw him hiding bet wee*
wo suit barrels.
One Explanation  of Fulling I'rlceii.
New York Tribune: To (Ind the true explanation of these changes In prices it Is
necessary to go back to the election of
1882, lu the month prior to that election
British and American prices stood at
practically tho same ratio to those of umi
the British ratio being 7U.26 and the American 7(1.32. Both had declined the some
proportion In 32 years; consumers In both
countries had shared equally the henellu
of advance In science and Invention and
the cheapening of production and transportation. Then came tho vote for n
change, and from October, 1K12 to July
1, im, British prices have fallen 5,2 per
com, while American have fallen l'J.u por
cent. The prostration of business and
prices in this country, with which Groat
Britain deals most largely, is of itself
enough to explain the small decline In
British prices, but Ihe fall here has been
greatest within the Hi months ending July
1, In which British prices were slowly recovering. Tbe explanation which ibe
events themselves suggest to every mind
Is that American Industries havo been
prostrated by Increased foreign competition under a democratic tariff, but have
been most depressed during the last year
nnd n half, since It became clear that no
revision or tho revenue laws would he
reached until after a presidential election
while British prices have slightly advanced In the assurance thai foreign advantages in Ihls market would not be swept
awny, as the election iu the fall or im led
many to expect, by the emphatic verdict
of the people against the domocnitlo
Mt'ii Who Him* Money.
Cleveland Leader: There Is no denying
llio fact that men who havo money to
Invest will refuse to invest it unless the
conditions arc favorable, and when money
withheld from investment the country
and all the people arc bound to suffer.
It was that way In 1893, when It was
known that the democratic party, pledged
to the destruction of the protective tariff
law, was soon lo assume control of all
branches of the government. The people
Were fooled in 1892 into voting for the
democratic policy, and they have hud
plenty of leisure since then to reflect on
tho mistake they mode Now they nre
asked to vote for free coinage of silver as
a remedy for the evils brought upon them
by tho Inauguration of tariff reform, and
If they swallow the halt thnt is held out
to them they will havo the experiences
of 189,1, '94 and '95 ovor again,
It Met tin- Point.
Seattle News: The News has boon
handed a letter addressed by the president of the Connecticut Life Insurance
company lo its 250,000 policy holders, deprecating the effort now being made for
tlie restoration of free sliver coinage. It
assumes nnd endeavors to prove th it
the value of the silver dollar would drop
to 35 or -10 cents und lhat payment nf
policies would therefore be made to survivors In those depreciated coins. We
had 'Intended discussing this letter from
llio point of view occupied by free coin-
ago advocates, but reading in the Spokane Review of Thursday last an editorial that covers the subject, choose to
reproduce it In these columns.
1 1JXD13H the trees where tli- branches
\J        a-qulvcr
Murmur a melody lender and low,
Where the butterflies sport with the -sunbeams that shiver ;
And shift o'er the waters  that  bnbbh
ami flow-
All, here are the delights that our words
cannot measure;
*Tls tranquil from morn till the set ol
tho sun,
Por here—crowning bliss is a region ol
There comes nol a murmur of "111 to I.'
The  phrase haunts  ihe   Huong  like  u
menacing Bpeotro
To cast o'er the soul a deep shadow ol
Insidious It lurks, like a patient collector,
To claim of your lime and attention a
So here's for the wood, when. In leafy
Wo miss tho roprunohoa oi duty undone,
And ungnllanlly hide from tho doubt and
Whicli rage in this batik, o'er "10 lo I."
—Washington Star,
J a*** 31312 you and Jaclt out bicycling
rather often of late," observed the
girl in blue.
"H'm, you haven't seen us since Wednesday," returned tho girl In pink, "and
I doubt If you ovor do again.''
"Ub! I suppose lie nnd your father have
been discussing free silver. Why on earth
didn't you pretend to see a mouse or
something, create a confusion, and so
change the subject?"
"My father and Jack agree perfectly on
the question of pontics. Moreover, they
ride the sumo make of wheel and go to
tlio same church," retorted ihe girl In
pink, "so you see—"
"Then, what on earth is tho matter? Did
you ride when It was too hot and both
lose your tempers, or what?"
"I lost moro than my temper," sighed
the girl ln pink. "You seo, il was litis
way: When wo started out on Wednesday evening, 1 snld 1 had lo stop and set'
Mllly a moment. Jack agreed, with a
great deal moro alacrity than I thought
necessary, However, wo stopped. You
know Milly's flat is on tho fifth floor, so,
of course, we whistled up tho tube for
hor lo come down—people who live so
high as that are lu bolter physical training, as regards stnlrs, than their friends.
We got no reply, however, and Jack snld
one of us must go up."
"Ah, well, If ho had been very anxious
to seo her, he'd have just gone up himself, without—"
"So I tlioughl, and thai was why 1 said
I'd stay and watch the wheels while lie
went up. I was sorry afterward, for I
walled and waited and Ihey didn't como."
"But what could keel)—"
"H'm. 1 guess you don't know Mllly,
she's tho kind of a girl who always has
a splinter in her linger or a spider on
her shoulder, or—a question about poll-
tlcs whenever a mnn happens along."
"Then, why did you send Jack when
you knew-"
"Because ho didn'l want to go, goosle.
Well, I walled 1ft minutes, then | got mad:
when it was 'JO, I decided thai I Just
wouldn't wait. I was so angry thai I
was all of a tremor and I just jerked my
wheel out from behind Jack's, mounted
it, and rodo away. Why, 1 was actually
so excited Hint I could hardly mount at
all. As 1 rode off 1 decided that I'd have
it re-enamelled the very next day; you
know Jack and 1 gol thorn the same color.
1 wanted to know just how long Jnck
staid, so 1 made a detour and came
around by Milly's again."
"But, say, weren't you uneasy lost
somebody would tako his wheel?"
"No; 1 Just didn't care if the old thing
was taken. As 1 turned tlio cornor ot
Mll,ly*s street, 1 was almost knocked off
my wheel by a man riding in the opposite direction. Oddly enough ho was riding a woman's wheel exactly like my
own. The next thing I saw was Jack running along In tho same direction and
calling me lo head the man off."
"But, why?  1 don't soe~"
"Neither did I. I stopped to fllnd out
and what do you think he said: 'Because
he stole your wheel while I was hunting a mouse for Miss Mllly, nml I couldn't
follow him, because yon are riding on my
wheel!' "
"You don't mean to say—"
"[ do; In my excitement l had nils-
taken his wheel for mine! And now 1 am
out a $100 bIcyclc-Juok will not confess il
was his fault; of course, papa sides with
him. and Mllly Is telling everybody thnt
It Is such a pity poor Nell Is so Jealous!*' -
Chicago Times-Herald.
Tnltrn Lllernlly.
I lev. Dr. Newu.an Hall said every blade
nf grass was a sermon. The next day ho
was amusing himself hy clipping his lawn
when a friend said: "That's right, doctor,
cut your sermons short."
1'i'CMfiIfiit    Clevcliinil'*    l'ntrlotMra,
Salt Lake Tribune: Senator Fryo has
become a wnrm admirer of President
Cleveland. He mado a speech tho other
day at Auburn, In which ho said: "1 say
that President Cleveland performed an
act of the broadest patriotism and showed courage without limit when, In Ibe
face of the opposition of two-thirds of Ids
party, ho saved this country from llmin-
clal disgrace." What was it that President Cleveland did? Ho broko down tho
flood gate and turned tho stream ovor the
road, When ho came along there with his
coach It mired down, nnd ho simply hired
a rail off tho fonco of nn adjoining farm
nnd prlod out his coach, That probably
requtrod groat courage nnd patriotism,
but It would have shown moro wisdom ir
ho had shut off the water and let iho
road got dry.
The Ile tort Conrteons,
Mrs. Cnmso-Is tho hominy good, my
Mr. CumBo (griiflly)-Yos, for hogs,
j   Mrs. Cumso (swoetly)-Thon, pray, lot
ino holp you to some moro.-Wnshlngton
Of Frequent Oeo»rrcno«,
He-tlsvo you ever hnd your e.ira
pierced, Miss OnyT
She-Yes, at every amateur miulcalo 1
have attended.-Town Toplos.
WAS    NOT    TO    1113    OUTDO KB
The woman gave herself to art,
And still nobody guessed {her
Pictures so peculiar were)
What on earth possessed bur.
-Detroit  Tribune
* # #
Peddler—Bog pardon, ma'am, bul I am
agent for Dr. Feeder's Spice Hoot Bitters,
and I'm sure if the members of your family would try them they would soon have
the finest appetites-
Lady at Door (severely)—This, sir, is a
boarding house.—New York Weekly.
* « #
"Promise me that you wlll be true to
me while 1 am awny,' snld a Houston
youth to the object of his affections.
She—I   promise,   but  don't   make   me
break my word by slaying away thn r
four days.--Texas Sittings,
# #  *
Wheeler—I wonder when the bicycle
wlll get Into politics?
Novveys—It Is there already, Mine honed Ihe other day.-liidianapolis Journal.
# #   #
Miss Prune of BoBton—What a lovely
old school gontloman your father Is.   He
•ems so delightfully conventional.
Miss Pink or Chicago—Well, he ought
).   lie didn'l miss a session when «he
democrats were In Chicago, and he look
lu both of tlio St. Louis conventions.
Cleveland I'lnlii Dealer.
«  tt  t
Dlck-Btit haw do you know he Is n sign
Harry—Bocauso ho wrote a sontunco in
Which there were six apostrophes, and he
gol every single one of them lu tho wrontf
position.   Huston Transcript,
»  »  tt
Teiiderfiiiit   What   did   they   hung   Dim
Un inn Shootlli' too promiscuous,
"Did he Idll anybody?"
"No; didn'l I sny ho was shoolln' too
promiscuous?"  ChlcSgo I'osl.
Tlie O'tllomil Ktiimfttril.
pclroll Tribune: Mown lo 1834 Iho silver dollar was the standard hooauso silver wns cheaper than gold at Ibe ratio
then existing,   l-'rom IR1II to 1873 gold was
Iho standard I titise Ibe gold dollar was
cheaper Ihnii Ibe silver dollar. The i-ys-
lem is known as (ho double standard, or
Iho alternating standard, or tlie optional
Niiimlnnl, nud IN advantage is in hooping ihe monetary standard from growing, Which shows H has it eonstani ten-
dulioy In do, and Which growth Is always
subversive of tho industrial ami commercial interests of a pftople,
Augusta wholesalers speak of some Improvement In builn-HS, though colloctlonH
1 are slow.
The   lllil   .leotoliiiuin   llinl   un   111 it   *
Story iik Did Illn Guest.
"I've always wanted to see somo of
youi California mountains," said an old
Knglish sea caplaln the other day, "and
I'm going to do it this time, sure, Th.it
desdro was lirst aroused In me by a story
1 heard In Glasgow," relates the San
Francisco Posl.
"A Califarninn wns visiting some relatives near that city, and naturally fell
to discussing the scenery.
" 'Do you call those mountains?' he asked,  pointing to somo neighboring hills.
" '.Naw,' replied the host, 'they be but
hills,  Thut beynnt is a mountain.'
" 'Oh, that's a mountain, Is It? Well, in
California you would have to pile up all
the hills and mountains In fight here on
top of the other befOM they would cull
It a hill.'
"The old Scotohman scratched IiIb head,
looked Incredulous, but cold nothing. That
night he slipped the biggest aalt water
crab he could got Into his visitor's bed,
and soon after he heard a howl In the
gum's chamber.
" 'Hoot, mon, what alls yo?' he shouted,
as ho burst into tho room.
" 'What In tho dlckons havo you got
that crab In bed with you for?' demanded
the guest, as ho rubbed a red spot on his
" 'That's naw crab, mon, that'B a Hlgh-
laml lien,' declared the old Scotchman,
nnd they heard no more of California*-*
wonders during that visit."
MOTOR      lAHHIAOBH      IN      PA.RII
H hi ployed   Equally   by  Tradc*m*ai
and    I'li'iMiirc    Seeker*.
The horseless carriage promises to be
is persuasive In Its social, as well as lu
ommorclal, influence ns tho bloyole,
lays tbe Cincinnati Enquirer. In Parli
Ihe dry goods houses are all selling thn
horses that drew their delivery wagons
and using automobiles, and scores of
electric dogcarts and other horseless vehicles are soon every evening taking their
owners out to thetr homes in the suburbs,
whore land is rapidly going up In value.
This la but the beginning of a great
popular revolution. The horse in clttee
is practically rorbldden to all except tha
Ich. The horseless carriage is comparatively cheap and a team fed wllh oil
or naphtha at a cost of n few cents a
day will eventually put n carriage rim
In the park within tho roach of any book-
kei per or clerk.
|    Ncst-Buikling Fishes.    |
There are ilshos that build nests just as
birds do. Not long ugo somo of them
wore brought io this counlry from Japan,
and you can buy a pair of them for a
small price at any fajinler's now. If he
does not have them In stock he will get
ihem. says tho San Francisco Examiner,
Tlte purohuse is sure to be profitable,
because the habits of these creatures
are so remarkably Interesting, and. unlike gold llsh, they wiii breed in ,wi
aipiarum or even in a glass globe. They
produce three or fom broods of young
annually, so that the owner is likely to
be able to make money by disposing of
tho Increase, In tho land of the Mikado.
i" which ihey are native, they arc called paradise llsh,
The nests they make are very odd, Indeed, being composed entirely of air
bubbles. When the time for mating arrives the male llsh undergoes ti striking
change in Its appearance. Ordinarily he
Is of a dull, silvery color, but now he
exhibits stripes of red, blue nnd green,
wlib streaks of brightest ornngo on ibe
ventral fins, Such is the costume m
whicli ho goes a-woolng.
Utter on tlio female proceeds to con-
slruct the family nest at tho surface of
the water. Swallowing air, sho ejects It
In the shape of bubbles, which are held
and mado permanent by glutinous capsules rrom a secretion In her mouth.
Having got together In ihls way a suf-
flcient mass of bubbles she proceeds to
At this singe the female paradise llsh
seems always to be slezed with a strange
desire in gobble her own eggs. This she
would Inevitably do but for the watchfulness of tlie male, who prevents her, taking tlio eggs In his mouth and ejecting
them beneath tho mass of bubbles, to
which they nrlso and find a resting place
among them. Sometimes he wlll conduct bis mate under the nest so that the
eggs us they are laid may ascend to it.
When laying Is finished he keeps guard
over the nest, attacking the female If she
comes near. Meanwhile he busies himself
In the making of fresh bubbles to take
the place of those which chance to burst.
This performance is kept up for five
days, at tho end of which the young aru
batched out. They can not swim, but
cling like llttlo tadpoles to the bubbl-M.
If one falls to tho bottom, as happens
now and then, the papa tlsh taken it In
itis mouth and disgorges It among the
bubblcii again. Ills watchfulness Is continued until the llltle fished ore able to
mke care of themselves.
They grow fast in a glass globe, or
aquarium, attaining a length of three or
four Inches. Thoy thrive best on chopped
angleworms, bul raw hoof cut fine will
serve ns a substitute. Apparently thoy
are i-xeluslveiy carnivorous, Cnre must
ho taken no* to expose them to cold,
which quickly kills them.
Uueer ItelltfloilM Soot.
The MugglotonfaiiH were a religious sect
that arose in England In tho middle cf
(ho 17th century, lining so denominated
from ihelr loader, l.udovlc Muggtoton, a
Journeyman tuiiur, who, with another
Impostor, named Roovos, assorted that
ihey were the two Inst witnesses of Doit
that should appear before the end of tho
.\ ii tn ml SnrvrUe.
'readier—What sroal event occurred on
the Fourth of July,
Schnlnr-ColiimbiiH discovered America.
Scholar (In Mirprhte)-Hc didn't.
Teacher—Of course nol.
Schclar-Woll, then, who dld?-Detrolt
Pros Press.
When lln Hfultrr-Ml.
A man who ntuttored badly went t*
consul! a specialist nbout his Affliction.
The expert ashed: "Do you stutter all tS*»
tlnio? "N-n-n-no," replied Iho stutterer.
"I s-s-K-stut-t-t-ttor only when I t-t-tslk,"
•-Harper's Dasar,
Fixed In London.
Ht.  Paul Pioneer Press;   The market
V'tlco of silver li fixed ln Dondon,
IS   rVllllsilKl)   WEEKLY HY
Devoted to the uphtlildhif-' of Fort Steele, the
development of the vast mineral resources of
the Bust Kootenay mining district.
,,! t.M) per year.
Advertlsehu) rates rnudo known on application.
Contributions ure solicited from all parts of th
district, but all matter Intended tor publication
mu«t have the writer,- siuntitnrc
ll. r.. T. Gulbrnlrt, President.
0. S Frlzzell. Vice
X. A. Wnlllntrer, 	
Roi»Tt Dempsey. ,,        ,.    ,.
William  Carlin. Treasurer.
Thomas   MoVittie. Secretary.
John   Qrasslek,    A.B.Orace.   H.W.BarnW
ll.r«T.aulbrnllh,     Thomas   McVlllle.
The next regular meeting of the  nwioci.
ftllon will  be held on Saturday. September 5,
All  possible  Information   will  be  furnished  by  the  Association, upon application to
Thomas   McVittie,  Sec.   Fort  Steele  B.C
The Prospector on the part of
the people of the Port Steele district extends an invitation to the
Toronto visitors to visit Port
Steele. We can and will show
Ihem mines and prospects that
Will astonish them as to the
future possibilities of East Kootenay. Wo will show them the
future mining camps of (his continent. The amount of ore in
somo of our mines will give them
un idea of the future. We have
none of the so called "Wild Oafs"
in the district, wc are ready to
show our mines lo all the world,
and let them he the judge of
whaf we have in shape of mineral. We have no stock jobbing
schemes in the district, merit in
our mines alone is what wo rely
Much Interest lias been aroused
In Toronto and oilier cities of
eastern Canada In tlio mine's of
southeastern British Columbia,
tlorotofoi'o Ihls entire region
seems to llaVe bl'i'tl a terra in-
eognila to tlie people ,,f eastern
Canada. They were finder the
impression that it was simply n
vast trackless wilderness and fit
'only for the hiinler and tourist.
Hut now they ni',. beginning lo
realize Ihal in this broad expanse
of mountain counlry (here are
oxliiiuslless mines of gold, silver,
copper and lead, and that the
wealth and greatness of the dominion may soon find a lodgement
It is a niatterof profound satisfaction that the wealthy nnd Influential mon of the older portions
of Canada have begun to turn
their eyes in this direction. It
means a great deal for British
Columbia, if not for the whole
World. There is much capital in
Montreal, Quebec, Toronto. Ottawa. Kingston. London, und other
'cities of eastern Canada' It
seeks some profitable in-
Vestments There never was a
lime when capital loolted more
longingly to new fields. Here
now is the place for il. The
business of mining is nil right
when carried on in a cautious-,
legitimate manner as any other
business Is carried on. We cor
(Unity invite the capital of tlie
older Canadian cities into this
broad field. Wo invite men of
means to come here and see for
themselves. It will pnv them lo
come. They will see opportunities Ihal they will not lind in
tiny other country under ihe
There will be disappointments
of course: these are inseparable
from any pursuit inbusiness, bul
tbe general result will be ibe
tremendous enrichment of individuals and the betterment of the
entire country. Canada will
grow rich out of British Coliini
bin. Here are going to bo
many new and nourishing towns
and cities. This moans lncroas
ing fraile for all the supply
centres of the dominion, ll
means new railroads, new steamboat   lilies,   new enterprises of
many kinds, Here will be mines
which will pay millions in divid-
'ends. This is new capital dug
out of ibe earth, and il will go
'(/tit like a song of joy lo gladden
H'b'e hearts of all mankind,
■Rossland Miner.
Owing lo (lie Interest of Eastern
Influences   Becomes  a
Dominion Issue.
When the company promoters
have succeeded in fairly interesting the people of eastern Canada
in the development of the mineral resources of East and  West
Kootenay, their service to the
districts    ClUlllOl    be   measured
merely in ihe amount of eastern
capital interested in tho mines.
Tbe greatest want of southern
Kootenay, East ami West, is tin
Crow's Nest Pass railway, 11
the peoplo in tlie oast beciiini
interested in Ibe mines thoy
also become Interested in
trade of this section of
country. The greater the d<
opuient attained, the greater
possibilities for them doing 1
ness in tho country. Self interest
the most potent of all factors,
will therefore incline thorn to
lend assistance to tho efforts of
people of the Kootenay to secure
the construction of the Crow's
Nest Pass road at the earliesi
possible date. Heretofore this
issue has been purely provincial
so far as the interest taken in it
was concerned. At present, with
the brief acquaintance that eastern people have had with the
mineral resources of this section
of the province, il bids fair
rapidly to become a question of
importance io the entire Dominion, By ordinary care eastern
people can secure profitable mining investments at reasonable
terms, . The resources of the
district will bear the closest
scrutiny. All that the easterners
have to do is to give mining
fakirs a wide berth, and the press
of Kootenay will do all in its
power to assist them in this respect. If people who don't know
a mine from a milk wagon invest
before making reasonable investigations they deserve to be
bitten. Mining in Kootenay is a
business, not a gamble, and it
requires ordinary business care.
Throughout the east all the
leading papers, irrespective of
political stripe, are advocating
the construction of the Crow's
Nest road, Commenting upon
this state of things the Winnipeg
Free Press says:
"We aro not so Impatient as
not to be willing to afford ample
time for this interest to crystalize
into action on tho part of the
government. Wo believe, it will
do so-. But there can be no doubt
that between the promise of the
government to open up direct
communication with the Kootenay
country, which it did not five to
fullill. and the prospect of action
by the present government toward the same end, there is a
fatal interval in which it is
pointed out that the trade of the
country is being directed into
American channels; and when
wo are at last, ready we may lind
ourselves arrived the day after
the fair, tlie. trade having been
absorbed by our enterprising
southern neighbors'. Western
advices indicate that active steps
an; being taken to connect this
eountry by rail forthwith with
the Northern Pacific and Great
Northern railway systems.
"The  rapid   development  of
mining interests in Kootenay has
brought about an equally sudden
necessity   for   easy communication.    If the government of
Canada and the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company, who has been
negotiating about the coustruc-
jtion  of  the Crow's Nest  Pass
| railway, do not soon proceed lo
jau understanding, they will lind
! American railways in tin.' country
i ahead  of  them.     Once   there,
; these railways will take the bulk
I of the trade south of the line.
This will follow for the reason
that while English capital was
hesitating,    American     money
! eanie freely ill and now controls
j most   of  ill,,  mining interests.
I Thu  tendency therefore, other
things being equal, will be to do
the   trade   with  tlie   American
| side.   This will be the more Inevitable   if through our delay,
I American roads make connection,
! leaving   Ibe   present   route via
Rovelstoke    on   tho   Canadian
| Pacific ibe only Canadian out-
I lei.
"The investments of largo
stuns of money in Kootenay mines
places the future of the country
beyond doubt, as a large producer of tbe precious metal.
This point once passed, the increase in population nnd trade is
sure lo be more rapid than under
any other industrial conditions.
Tbe history of South Africa and
Australian mines arc evidence of
thai. The connection to be made
to enable Canada lo enjoy Ihe
trade thus built up, should not
be compelled to await the slow
processes of Canadian railway
charters,   It should be made as
Sixty days nftor ilnio, I Neil Mel.ootlCi an.
Intend to apply lo the chief ComrnlHslonor uf
Lands und Works al Vlelorlli. fur permission
to purchase I It'll 1 Hire hundred und iwcnly
Aerosol laud on Mark Creek: Commonclni! at
a pom altiiuto on Marti crook distant 80 chains
Hast of It o. .loiuiliik's South West cor •;
thence numim,' 40 chains  Cast;   thoueo so
chains South: IheHCO lu chains Wesl: ihcucc
su chains Norlh lo point of coiiitnonccniont.
sinned    Sou Mci.ood Cumin,
per it s 0. Aconl
Fort Steele Hum Kootenay lie
AukusI •J.-.lh IHIW,
Notice is hereby given that the
partnership between, I. WI'. Cow
ell A X.S.A.Walliiigor carrying
on tb,' business of Assnyers and
Mining agents, is dissolved;
.1. \Y, B. Cowell retiring. The
business will bo carried on by
N. 13.A,Wallinger, who will pay
all debts ami collect accounts
due flic firm. The dissolution
dates from June 1st 1800,
N.S. A. Wallinger.
Witness, P. Bradford.
promptly as the necessity for it
has arisen, if the full benefits of
the connection are to be looked
Nelson Tribune.
Capt G. R. Cray loft on Thursday for Port Steele, British
Columbia. He will be absent
about six weeks. The Captain
and his associates are developing
a mine on Hell Roaring creek, a
tributary of the St. Mary's. Two
shifts of miners are driving a
tunnel into tlie Delgardno claim
and work will be continued. The
Delgardno is a silver-lead proposition. It prospects a big body
of rich ore and looks like a
bonanza for its owners. The
Captain also has other mining
interests in that region that will
receive his attention before his
return, As is well known, the
gentleman is a candidate for the
legislature on the republican
ticket, but, strange to say, lie
will know nothing about tho progress of the campaign until his
return, The Delgardno mine is
in tho wilds of the Selkirks, many
miles distant from a post office.
We hope the. Captain's success
this fall, both in politics and
mining-, will be such that it may
be qualified by the na,me, of the
creek where his mining interests
are located.
Kootenay Herald
Movement Started in Behalf of
the Crow's Nest Pass Road,
J, W. McArthur has drawn a
petition to tho dominion government on behalf of the necessary
aid for the construction of the
Crow's Nest Pass railroad and
this is being circulated in Ross
land for signatures. It is not
necessary to say it is being universally signed. It is proposed
to secure every signature possible
here anil in Trail, then send
copies to Nelson, Kaslo and every
other town in West or East Kootenay. Copies will also be sent
to Boundary whore, the people
are almost as much concerned as
we are hero. In fact Mr.
McArthur has started a movement which will grow and absorb
tho attention of all British
Columbia. Kvory energy of our
people should now bo bent to
secure this groat east and wost
line. Its construction would be
of inlinate importance in the developement of tho most marvellous mining country on the globe.
It is understood a .public meeting
will soon be called -for the stiil
more effective agitation of this
Rossland Miner.
Now is tho appointed time,
Port Steele and Hast Kootenay
should follow in the wake of her
sister district. Petitions should
be circulated all over the district
and every signature possible
should be obtained, the agitation
should be .kept up until the road
is assured. We would suggest
tlial, flic mining association fake
this matter in band and use all
possible moans lo carry if into
off oo t,
A I, Mitchell creek, Crow's Nesl
pass, a "Biironielar." The owner
can have if by applying at the
Indian Agency.
Nntteo   of   Appllcallou  tor  Cerllflcate
Take   nolle,.   Hint   Wo.
U 'HO   llOBKarill,   KM.C.No   ITlUt),
.lav   Usher,   CM   c.   No.   IMIIO.
Ileorce II.Wills,,a.    CMC.    No    Itllhl.
Intend nlxts days from ihe dale liorool ,to
apply l„ the Quill Commissioner tor a ccr-
lifleaic of luinrmcuienls lor llie purpose „l
obtnlulnii a creoi jiranl ol ihe above claim
\ii,i (nrihor ttilto notice thai notion under
section Si niiisi i.e eminence,i iiciure the i .-o
I'lice of such eeinfleale el nopiio, uieols
Dined ihls sccuUi day Jul,  IHtUV
,l ii lit
.(    yppllcalioi
ol improve
I    for   roil!
;,le llll lie |.'„i
llle cast sole ,
,1   loiVur  M.e
STORE.      |
] Giant Powder, Mining Supplies & Hardware, j
Supplies For Miners & Prospectors,        |
niiimi I Hi inltai from Moylu hi-Ulno,
TAK.K NOT1CI3 iimi juines t'loulii P. M V.
v.■::!■> Intuiul, nlxtr (Iujth from tint ■.liUuliuve-
"I, ti' upiilv tu iho Minltitf Kivorilur for « uurlitl-
i-tUti   of   Uiiiuuvi'iiH'iits,   fur   Uu-  pui*iniso of
obtaining u Crown iirunt of llio nbovo elului.
Ami dirtlu'v tulto mulct- thnt notlou,'junior
suction ;17, lmi.st in- coninioiiuuil botora llio
[KHUutnifl of Midi cortlttcuto of iiiuivovomoiitK,
DlUtHl litis aim! ilny ot August, |S|Nl.
iNolk'o  of  Application  for Curiilk'iiiu
of luiproYouionts.
at. Kuguno Mineral Claim situiue lit iliu Tort,
Steele Mining Division of East Kootenay
District, Where located:-On tliu east side of
lower Moyle lake about IH mili-s froin Moylo
TAKE NOTICE that James Crontu P. M. C.
No, 2&M8, intend, sixty days from tlie date
hereof, to apply to the Miuiiif Hecordur for a
cerllllcate of Improvements, for thu purpose of
obtniniiiK a Crowu grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
suction :I7, must be commenced before tlie
Insurance of such eertltlcale of improvements.
Dated tbis ffiliul day of August, 18W,
Notice  of  Application  for  Cei'tlilcntc
of Improvements,
Lorretta Mineral Claim situate in the Port
Steele minim.- division of lflturt Kootcimy
Dfstrlct. Whore-located:--A fraction between
ibe Peter and Queen of the hills mineral claims
on lower Moylo lake,
TAKE NOTICE that James Cronln P. M. C.
No. 33-WH. intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply lo the MIiiIiik Recorder for a
cei'tllicato of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown grant of the above claim.
And further lake notice Unit action, under
section H7i must bo commenced before the
Issuance of such ccrtitleate of Improvements,
Dated Ibis aind day of Aaptlst. 18D0,
Notice of Application for Curtltlcnfc
of Improvements
Rose'fraction Mineral Claim, situate in the
Fort Steele Mining Division of East Kootenay
District. Where located:—A fraction between
the Peter and St. Euglne mineral claims on the
lower Mivfio lake.
TAKE NOTICE that James Cronln P. M. C
No. ffiMiW, intend, sixty days from tbe date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown grunt of tbe above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 117. must be commenced bufore tlie
issuance of sucli certificate of improvements,
Dated this *Jnd day of August, 1W
Notice  «f  Application  for  Certificate
of  improvement**.
Tbe Qiieen of the Hills Mineral Claim, siiuato
lutbe Port Sleele Mining Division nf Ettsl
Kootcuuy Dlstricl;,  Located on the Eastern
Shore of Moylo Lake aboul two miles from It
TAKE NOTICE Hint I Ffaftk Unnghton
P. M. a No'^K) and 13.1*. Davis P. M. 0. No
TtW'i!, Intend, sixty days from tlie da'le hereof,
lo apply to tlie Mining Recorder for ti cortlir-
cuteoriiiiprovi-monts. fur the ftnrpcwo'of obtaining a Crown grain of ibe above Halm
And ftirlhi'i-iiilu'imtlre that ai'i'iiPii.'tim'lL'i-^i'i'-
iliiu 117. must.'ix1 commenced fii-Tori1 the Issunuc
uf such ccrilticale of Improvements,
Iiiit-'ii ibis -.'.-.tli diiy of August, isiHV
por Prank Houghton,
Notice of Appllcntlnli  'for Cortlllcatti
of Improvements,
Tim Moylu Mineral Claim situate ill 'tile Port;
Steele Mining Division of East Kootenny Dis-!
trlct, Where located;-6n the Easturn Shore
of Moylu Lake about two miles from its mulct.j
TAKK NOTICIilthatl Frank Houghlon P.
M. C, No -J'tnlHI and K. 1'. Davis F. M. U, No.
Wli Intend, sixty days from tho date hereof, to apply lo llle Mining Recorder for ll
uerlllicnto of Improvements, for the purpose of
oMnlnthg it Crown grant of ihe above claim.
And fui'thcr lake notice lhat action, umler
sectlon 117. must be coihmciifiod before Ihe issuance of such ei'i'llllcate of Improvements.
Dated Ihls Will day of August. IWlll,
pur PYaiilt Houghton.
Steamer Annerly.
Will  make   two   trips   each   week
between Jennings Montana, and.   |
Fort  Steele, B. C.
Jennings   Montana,
Golden  B. C.
Confederation   Life   Association.
Canada   Accident   Assurance Co.
Phuenix   Fire   Assurance   Co.   of   London   Eng.
Phoenix   of   Hartford.
Liverpool, London, Globe, and Atlas Assurance Co's.
Western Assurance Co. British Assurance Co.
Pacific Coast Fire Insurance Co,
And  The |
Connecting  with   The
.Season   of   189a
Leave Golden every Tuesday -1 a.m.
E   Stage leaves Fort Steel Wednesday al. il jijik
Fort   Steele   B.C.
I, hi'i'i'bv it'.vi- nntlim,  Him sixty iIii.vn
urti-r ilul,. 1 lull-nil In n|i|ily In llio Olltol
I'tiitiitilNHlinirr nt i.iiiiiIh ami WorliH, for |>'M'-
iiiIhhIiiii in iiiiivliiiHii tiiin liiHiiii-i'tl mnl Hlxiy
arl'tis nf   lltlt'tlm-i'Vinl  mill   l!lit]fTll|!lf.||  Orowii
Imuls mi Murlt t-i'iTlt Must Kooiotiiiy illHU'lct,
thr Initial ntml Imlim tlio N.W, ooi'iiof, »ll-
iiulo   nn  ilic N.H.tiuillt ill Murlt i-i't!i!lt,mnl
lllinllt Iwn liiltltli'iul foot llnt'tll nf tilt! 'wilKllnh
mini I,i'l,lite tlititii'f ('I0.IHI) ftii-ly t'linlns Must,
ilit'ttt't' (')atHl) forty oliutiiH Sotlllt, tlioiloo
(10.00) tuny olmlim ffosl, Ihwiiv (.10.00) loriy
RliultiH North in Initial iiohI.
Iiitli'tl tills lllli ilny of July IBM,
II. O, Jonlllnif).
No* under -management of
Is a large and attractive Hotel
of quiet elegance in all its
appointments, with a
cusine of superior
Special rates by the month.
nf nil kinils at lilts
A fow lutl™ of pui'o Fulfill Dutilfs
$.'l,illl |iol' pith'.   Liiivc ul'tlOI'S Willi
/(. II'. JOXES, Steamer Annerlfi,
James Highvvartleii,
Tuiigqrliil    AmIbi.
Shaving & Haircutting,
Kvoryllilim Will «,  iiKliti.
Moats Delivered at The Mines nil
Reasonable Prices.
If  you want -the  prime
All machine made on faclei'V
principles.   Come 10
WALLINGlilll  *  AliNOi;!-
I'\i|.|, Steele li.C.
Hot Ami Cold Baths
Washing & Mauling.
-M-PH. Lcwiw


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