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The Prospector Jul 25, 1896

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-nit': I'liiisi'un'oii
No 2.
1.1. li. Mather of Duljjurdno City, is
Vlsilillg l'-01't Slceje,
CI. 0. Porter representing The Kansas
City Smelt in«-I'n. Is rx|ii«'li'il In tut Ihe |
Btetinior "l.iuth,"
A i-ulii witvi' struck Fort Steele on Wednesday, mid li heavy frost svits the
II. D, Mtitiii, The North Still' bonanza
king is expected on the next hottt,
,1, M. Buxton of Vancouver, Manager
S Director of the Nip ei Tuck, is visit-
Ing Port Steele,
Two feet or snow fell lit the Dibble
mine on Tuesday night, The moimtiiiiis
nre covered, with the beautiful,
A. W. Bluisilell of .Miieleod. look in
Fort Steele and eotieluded llitit it wits
nil right, lie purchased two lots, and
will tiring in a stock of drugs some
lime in October,
OP 'i'I it:
The Hull River Bridge.
W. -I. Welter lias returned from Bull
river witli his outfit. Tin.' bridge litis
been thoroughly repaired, and is now
in first class condition,
Two new houses are being erected in
The steamer "Kiitli"urrived on Friday.
and proceeded to the landing for a load
of ore.
Tile following letter was handed in
lo ns for publication,
Jennings, July 12, 18011.- Cruise be
Christ and His blessed Mother.
Ilcur Sister Superior and all the good
Sisters of St. Eligible .Mission. Such
great things have happened since I left
you I hardly know how to begin to w rite
1 am sure you must liuve heard something about our trip before this. Today
at about hnlf-past-ono (when yon were
till at benediction) the Rustler started
through the canyon, the water was too
swift, the Captain lost control of the
biiiii anil it went down full speed and
struck on llie lttrgc rock in Ihe middle
of the canyon. Almost half of the
bottom was knocked out and the water
was coming in fast. Now dear Sister
Superior just Imagine us standing on
a wrecked steamer that perhaps in a
few more minutes would be in pieces
and under water. It was such a terrible
sight to be in that canyon on the rocks
und the water rushing by so furiously
that really lean not begin to describe
il. The Annerly passed before us and
was about a utile below the canyon
when we were wrecked, the captain
gave the cry of distress and Ihe Annerly
turned and came to our help at once
which was tiol a minute too soon. Our
boat wus already tilled tip with water
down stairs anil turning over. We
went down a ladder and were not more
11.an live minutes in the Annerly when
the Hustler was in pieces and live more
minutes it was all under water. We
ha i to gel ttwiiy as fast as we could the
pieces of the broken hunt came down so
lust lhat Ihey would ttpsel our boat.
Mr Jones was tliu Itrst to meet me at
the ladder,und put mc on his boat. I
will never forget Itow lie looked at me
when lie saw me standing on t lie wrecked
1'oor Utile Cuell jusl imagine how Unit
poor lillie child lias liceu Irigliteiicd, I
tlon't think site will ever want In come
lo lite while man's country again. This
evening when Ihe ears came along she
gol so seared she begun lo cry and pull
me in lite house, she says she does not
want to go in Itie curs. I do wish she
was homo siifo again I am so uneasy
about her. You can think bow I felt
on the lloul when I thought thai in a
few minutes she would be drowned, for
1 never thought tho boat would roach
in time to save us. My sncrtlleo was
mitdc lo die 1 looked up to heaven and
said, is It possible only a few more short
minutes and 1 will lie on lite oilier side
of this wurlil, Inn II I did ask Our Ilcur
Lord If It wus His will It, spurc me for
the sake uf poor Utile Cecil and bring
tier home In her folks again. Dear
Sister Superior will you please have a
.Mass said tu honor of the Blessed Virgin
the lirsl Saturday you can Itillmnk tier
for ottl'deliverilllee.    We leave hereto*
morrow al.Inn o'clock for Spokane, tlie
i-iii-s leave in tile niiirnliig and nol. tu
th. evening, I will write to yuu soon
again, (ionil-hy deal' Sister Superior
and all tint dour Sisters, anil Mary pray
hard for us. I wonder what else will
liappcti befiire llils trip Is rot', There
ure several n Ice Catholic fitnillies living
here they would I"' su glial lo see a
priest. I'lcascglvc my kind regards
to Flllhor Coi'cola and I lie rest, also
the uhlldron, Sister Cuislldu and Cecil,
••Captain Goodwin, who Is con.
nt'ctctl with the Boston und
Montana. Smelter, is mi n visit.
to his brothei- in law, George
Watson, In an interview with
tho Captain, ho remarked that
lie was here twelve years ago,
Mid at lhat time thought that the
future would show that this distriot was destined to be one of
the largest mining camps on the
continent, and what he has seen
since he has been here confirms
what he thought of the district
years before,
He snyst-the copper deposits
on Elk river are simply supurb.
there are rod carbonates that
beat anything that I ever seen.
The water power on Elk river is
unrivaled, and there is unlimited
water for concentrators and
smellers in most of the rivers in
the district, I have visited the
Dibblo property whioh my old
friend Sprague has captured,
and my opinion is, that it will
make one of the richest mines in
the country, Your ore in this
district is low grade, but you
havo lots of it, all that you want
is transportation, than concentrators and smelters will come.
Why! I have seen several men on
the street, comparatively broke,
yet they havo prospects that run
S-10 to the km. With railway
communication, they would be
rich men. If you can only get a
railroad you have the richest
mining camp in the country.
This Company has a large
number of men at work. One
large Giant is working under a
pressure of -1(10 feet, another will
bo in position in a few days, and
by the last of the coming week
there will be four giants in operation. The Electric Light plant
is working nicely, and the company are working night and day
Everything is working like a
charm on this claim, plenty of
water and moving lots of gravel.
J. M, Buxton visited the mine on
One of file most valuable mineral deposits in Ibis section of
lite country is known as the
Dibblo group, Situated in u
gulch of the Rocky mountains,
about ton miles from Fort Steele.
It was discovered by Jamos
Dibble and two other men In the
fall of 1890, Tim ore is a gray
copper, carrying gold and anti-
monial silver, Tho country rock
is porphyrilio slate and talcose
shist. There are six claims in
tho group, on all of which there
is a good showing of mineral.
This property was bonded to
Wm. Sprague last October, and
the Chisholm Bro's of Montana
arc interested in the bond, which
we learn will be taken up before
tho time expires as the parties
are well satisfied with the property, A tunnel was commenced
last fall, which is now in 300 feel,
with a depth of 40(1 feet. In running this tunnel four leads havo
been cut, and a fifth has been
■eacheil, which is on the Last
Chance, tho original location ami
is without doubt the main lead of
the group. The first lead that was
reached, is 18 foot in width, the
ire is a gold quartz carrying
siver, which assayed §109,60 in
gold, and Hli ounces in silver.
The second lead is about a foot
in width, the ore is a gray copper
very rich in gold and silver,
which assayed $33,70 in gold and
170 ounces in silver, The third
is five feet of gold quartz, The
fourth has three feet of gold
quartz. Tho fifth, which is the
Last Chance lead has just been
reached, its width is not known
the ore is gray copper and chlorides, two men who are working
on this lead, took out over!? 1,51 Hi
worth of ore in two shifts.
Another place has been opened
west of the tunnel some 100 feet
with a good showing of gold
quartz, which assayed $3,20 in
gold and Ji oz in silver this is
purely surface. The company
intend to commence building a
road from Port Steele to the mine
at an early day, and will put in
electric drills and lights, They
expect to ship ore during the
coming month.
Havana, July IH—Passengers
from San Cristobal today report
having heard heavy cannonading
and musketry tiring all yesterday, apparently north of the
mountains. Il is believed an engagement is in progress between
Fuonlos' command and the instir.
gents under Ntines. Protected
by Qtiintin Handera, .lose Maros
succeeded in landing a regiment
in (he distriot of San Diego. A
band of Juan liuruo attacked
Trocha in Pinar Del Kin wilh Ihe
intontion of fronting a diversion,
in order lo facilitate the passing
of tlie line til Laeoo, The insurgents plundered and partially
burned Ihe village of Cllbosiis,
province of Mnlniizns. Sun
lliliirin De (iuuitiuiiios, founded
in 1008, was also attacked and II'
bouses burned.
wo learn lhat work will be
commenced on this property
about tho 1st of August, a shaft
will 'be sunk 100feet, crosscuts
run too feet north and south on
the load. The owner's of this
properly will probably put in a
concentrator early in the spring,
This property is looking well,
about tho 1st of July, contracts
wore let to run two tunnels each
loo feet in length.
It was reported that a now
strike of galena litis been made
near tho Mission on the road
tu Cranbrook.
A     HANDY     I'lioSCKl'Ttlll'S
The attention of Prospectors anil
Miners is culled to the merits nf a now
improved apparatus for lest ing ami
smelting various kinds nf ores and
minerals, such as gold, copper, niekle.
silver and lead ores, refractory and
compound ores, This Furnace is designed und constructed hy und for u
prospector, who requires a serviceable
furnace, easily transported over a
mountainous country hy a pack animal:
that is complete und ready, and can he
set up ut any dump nf low grade ores,
that othorwiso will nut pay to ship wilh
profit ami make a good day's pay out of
one or two tons of ore every day,
To judge Ihe value of such an outllt- -
nfu Cupola Kinetter. knock-down bottom
type with extension when smelting
ores, made of No. II) steel plates with
slag and metal spouts, rotary steel
blower, countershaft wilh geared pulley
for blast supply, by cither water, steam
or hand power: with three graphitic
crucibles, three steel ladles, six furnace
steel burs and tools, only weighing complete 1285 pounds—w'hon the prospector
can determine the value of one ton of
the ore in tt live-hour heat hy the output of the bullion,
With a liltle ordinary Intelligence of
Ihe average prospector. Ibis live feet
by three feet Inside diainotor little
smelter, run on tow grade ores, will not
only pay for itself every week, hut it
will convince the skeptic beyond redemption who does not believe with us
tliitt the little smeller must come to
the ore,
The (net that a great many of those
cupola type smelters are now belli,
adopted throughout the Western mining district, and all giving entire satisfaction, is sufficient recommendation
for the sudden demand as an absolute
necessity to every "prospector, mine
owner, niillmiin. sampling works or
mining company,
This smelter has met with such universal satisfaction, and our confidence
in it to ship the above outllt cotnpleto
tu responsible representives on .'HI days'
trial fur thorough deninnst nil ion (where
low grade gold, silver and complex ores
on tlie dump will now not bear shipment
to other smcllersi. It will pay for itself
every week. Our profit is nu royalty
oil cents per ton of ore smoltored,
monthly settlement. We trust you will
appreciate the opportunity in your camp
before competition dovolopos itself,
which always in tiny new profitable
business is certain to follow.
Full and complete instructions go
witli the outfit, which gives mode of
treatment of dillereut ores, directions
as to setting up und starling smeller,
fuel lltixing, und general smelting operation.
A small size 2x4 of {-ton capacity per
live-hour heat, only weighs tinll pounds,
siime number nf tools, and blower. &c,
designed for tlie poor prospector who
feels unable to purchase the larger
smelter outfit, Kxelusive territory un
reasonable terms.
For further information address
MllllllIlll'llllTrS IllUl I'llti-litri-s i.r
%aY   f\
Agents   For   The   California
Giant   Powder   Company.
(Il'i'l'e Sends Tt ps.
Alliens, July I" I- The Creek government liasileelileil to solid reinforcements of troi ps lo thetli'iieeo-'l'iirklsh frontier on account of strained relations between Greece ami Turkey. Immediately
growing out of tho (.'retail insurrection,
II. ('. Kingsbury is oxpocted in
on tlie the lirsl boat, we learn
thai ii is the Intontion of the
owner's lo placo a forco of men
at WOl'll ilevlopeing litis pro-
F, ('. Houghton lias several
moil at work on the Moyea claim
this property is an extension of
the St. Eugiino,
Won by Canadian Riflemen.
London, July 17.:—Tho Kolaoro
cup has been won by Ihe Canadian riflemen at the tournament
at llisley. The scores of tho villains teams were as follows;
Canadian, 050 points; England,
Ci,"il; Guornsoy, 0IH; Jorsoy,585,
Australian Crickolors won,
London, .Inly 17.; In the cricket
match between the All English
eleven mill A list I'll I'm u Cricket
Cltlb, at Manchester today, when
the last of Ihe anllpodouns wus
shut mil Ihe senre was J18, The
All-England eleven bad scored
L'ill runs when llieirlasl matt was
put out.
Tin' slcatner "Owi'iiile tne" arrived
from Cinial Flat nu Friday evening,
with cargo of general merchandise.
Fort   Steele   B.C.
William Forsyth Proprietor,
This is one of the best appointed Hotels in tho Fort Steele
Every room is comfortably
When you visit Port Steele you
will miss it if you dont stop at the
E A S T K 0 O T E N A Y
A S S A Y   O P P I C E .
Fort Steele B.C.
Gold,   Silver,   Copper,    Lead,
Etc, at prices to suit the times.
A trial respectfully solicited.
All work will  receive  prompt
MI.NKI1AI,   KKCtillli.
Record of .Mineral   Locutions  in ti
Fort Steele  district from tho I si of
.1 nlv 1811(1,
I Manhattan, Bllsh >v Crundy.
■> Ksihcr. .I.e. Bllsh,
,'l Alum. .I.C. Bllsll.
J Columbia, W. I. O'Connoll.
.-, Miimiiinlli. W.VlinAl'dtllen,
ti X.llnys, ,\. S. Uugley.
7 Lost Ail. II. S. Quin.
8 flowdney, W. M. Wallers,
!, .Mni'iiinii Cilery, II. li. Scott,
in Idiot Wild. it. Uogors,
II HiiIi.-i-Ihiii. II. Uogors,
l2Hlr.,lol \. M.-linniilil. It, Robslll.
Illlliilonii, (1. Campbell,
II UliioGrouse, (1, Ciunpholl.
I.', Northern Cniislolhillon. O'Connoll
III KnillellllJ Still'.  I'i, Cn-i-v.
IT Homily, It Biirvuy,
h Ai'ifi'iitii, I'. Casey,
III Fro I, T, Dubois, It s. Marker,
■in MihIIhIo, II. M. i ii-.-.v.
L'l lied Deer, F. Ciiiuiloii.
1-1 Idaho, II. M, Casey.
BO  Will- Kligh'.   Wlll.Ulll-ll.
21 Niirituin, .1. A. t 'Hinoron.
T H O M A S   M c V I T T I E.
P.L.S. & C.E.
Port Steele B.C.
li. L. C U M .\1 1 X S.
P.L.S. & C.E,
Port Steele B,C,
Strictly First Class.
Fit 13 I-: SA M I'M-: ROOM I'm;
Charles Levett, Proprietor,
Tho Highest
Cash Price
Paid for Furs.
T.   LOVE.
St, Eugene .Mission.
Horse-shooing ,-\ Specialty.
Tlio Rcuorilor issued (II milling HwriHisi
during tlif ]t ill of Juno.
Purl   St,-,.|,.   lie.
If  yuu   uiini   ihe   prime
All machine mado mi Caclory-
|ii'int'i|iles,    ('nine  In
BLOWS the wind toiluy, ant! tho sun
ana the rain arc flying,
Blows the wind on the moors today
and now,
Where about the graves ol tile martyrs
the whaups are crying.
My heart remembers how!
Gray recumbent tombs of the dead ia
desert places,
Standing stones on tile vacant, wine-red
Hills of sheep, and Ihe homes of the silent vanished races.
And winds, austerer and pure.
Be ll granted me to behold you again in
Hills of home! and to hear again the
Hear about the graves of the martyrs the
peewees crying,
And hear no more at all.
-Robert  Louis  Stevenson.
said, lulling the necessary document from
his pocket.
As tlie Oi-lde and groom were waiting
for .Mrs. Eastman to finish dismissing tho
servnntB and arranging for their journey
Mo. 3 said, with a sly twinkle In Ills eye:
"Terrible misfortune that article. Unfortunate trick your friend played,
"Hush," whispered Harold, glancing toward his unconscious wife, who was trying in become accustomed to tho weight
of her wedding ring, and tlie three reporters said nothing more although they
all exchanged slgnlllcant looks with each
other and the groom betore they left Hie
house.—Chicago News.
HREK  wide  awake  looking young
men ran up the steps ot a rather
Ji pretentious looking house on Wabash avenue a day or two ago ami each
one seemed anxious to distance the other.
As they all arrived at the same moment,
however, they evidently concluded to extend the nag ot truce and the most active
asked, inquiringly:
"Going to Interview the bride, I suppose?"
"Of course," was the answer which
came from the other two, and the three
awaited the opening of the door In response to the Impatient ring of No. 1. After what seemed an unnecessary delay
the door opened and a very sweet looking lady stood hefore them. She look.-d
inquiringly at the three eager faces before her, then asked gently:
"Who was It you wanted to see?"
"Wu have called to interview you In relation to your daughter's marriage," said
No. 1, raising his hat and unconsciously
modulating his  voice.
"My daughter's marriage," cried the
lady, turning ghastly pale. "My daughter la not going to he married."
"We know that, madam; the event has
already taken place," returned No. 2, also taking off his hat In deference to the
lady's evident grief.
"You are laboring under some misapprehension," was the dignified answer.
"My daughter Is not married, nor has she
any intention at present of changing her
name. You are certainly mistaken," and
the lady drew herself to her full height
and started to close the door.
"But, my dear madam, 1 assure you,"
cried No. 3, pulling a newspaper from his
pocket and pointing to an article heahed
by the statement that another of Chicago's fair daughters had eluded parental
watchfulness and joined her fate with
that of the man she loved. The lady eagerly caught the paper In her trembling
hands and ran her eyes down the column. To her horror she saw lhat the
girl referred to was her own Myrtle, and
that the address given was her own.
"There is some mistake, gentlemen,"
she gasped. "Come Inside and 1 will rail
Myrtle," and she threw open the duor
Which hut a moment before she had been
so ready to close In their faces.
Summoning a servant, she gave directions that her daughter be told to come
Into the parlor, and then invited the three
reporters lo ho seated. A moment later
tho door opened and a bright-faced yuung
girl run into the ruom, her bright golden
hair milled nnd hor eyes gleaming. At
first sho did not see the lluve reporters,
ami began some laughing remark, hut,
observing Unit her mother was not alone,
idle slopped In the middle of it. sentence
and looked Inquiringly around.
_ "Al.vrlle," her mother snld gravely,
"these jguiitlcincn have culled upon a
very strungv* jrr.uid. They say Ihey waul
to interview me concerning your marriage."
"My marriage, mamma?" Myrtle asked
In bewilderment, looking nl her mother,
"Yes, and, more than that, show me
the morning paper, in which Is given a
Jiommuonnl report of it."
"But, mamma, I am not'married," ihe
young girl said earnestly, and no one
looking at her honest, hluu eyes could
doubt the truth or her statement.
"How do yuu explain this article, then?"
askeil No. It, pointing to tho paper.
"1 don't know how such a report could
have originated," returned the young girl.
"I am nol married, and 1 have nu Intention of being for a long while," hut she
blushed as she said these last words, a
fact which the sharp-eyed No. 2 noticed,
and drew his own Inferences,
"What do you call a long time?" be
asked, In a rather impertinent tone, calling down upon his head the wrath of his
brother reporters, who etidenvoreii to
quench his curiosity, but Myrtle came lo
his rescue and said in a dignified manner:
"A year at least. Perhaps I had better
tell you the truth. I am engaged, but out*
wedding day Is nol set. Mamma does not
wish me to marry until I am 18, and I certainly love her too much to run counter to
hor wishes," and she turned to her mother with so sweet a smile that No. 3 was
convinced, although be could not resist
"But if there Is no truth In the story,
how does It come that your marriage license was puhllshod yesterday?"
"What?" cried both ladies In horror,
"Yes," and, unfolding another paper,
he pointed to the column of marriage licenses There appeared the notice that a
marriage license had been Issued to Harold Bingham, aged 2.1, and Myrtle Eastman, aged 18. In terror the iwo ladles
looked at each other, their fneos turning
ashen in their bewilderment. An they
looked from each other to the aympathet-
ic reporters the door was hurst open and
on Infuriated young man nlmost fell Into
the room. His race was bruised and his
clothing lorn, but he looked triumph Ant
and. In spite of lack of hrenth, manag-d
to gasp:
"I've got even with him. the dirty cur."
"Oh, Harold, have you seen tho morning papers?" sobbed Myrtle, running up
.  to him and raising her pretty lips to his,
*4   "You bet, nnd I've fixed the fellow that
splayed us tho mean trick.   He won't stir
out in a month of Sundays."
"Who was It. Harold, who was It?"
Myrtle cried, and Mrs, Eastman echoed:
"Yes, who was it?"
The young man wiped his bloody face
several times before answering, then said
In a slightly embarrassed manner:
"A fellow. You don't know him. He's
heen trying to get even with me, nnd so
hit upon this plan. He bought the license
and gave Iho account to the newspapers.
When I saw what bad been said I went
around and licked him, He won't try any
such monkey shines about ma again, I
guess," and be grinned triumphantly.
"But, Harold, ihe disgrace," moaned |
Mrs, Kastman, hiding her face In her
hands "Ilow can wo live through ll?"
nnd she begun tn rry. Seeing her mother
weeping seomnd lo overcomo Myrtle ami
she joined in lamenting over the calamity,
Harold stood for a liniment undoeldod,
then looked up fllillvely nt No, .1, Who
was  regnrdlng   him  Intently,   A   glance
\   "\v ucifi"   (iivi:\   to    v   dou
Week mill Tun Who Wan Helmed by
the  Neighborhood.
Two cantJh - stuck m pep bottles burned
in a room on the second Hoot of a Chicago house not loot; ago. Tommj Major,
the First ward politician, was "waking"
his dog, Pete. Tie- ceremonies were held
preparatory to a funeral which Pete was
to have next day. His owner had provid
ed him witli a zinc lined coffin, and he la;
In state, burled in flowers conlflbutei
bv his friends. Pet" was a black-aud-tai
that Mr. Major reared from a pup. il
was ti years old and weighed 2!* pounds
"When Pete was only two weeks old.
said Mr. Major io a Chicago Chrontcl
reporter, "his mother died, and 1 brough
him in* un th.' bottle, I loved Pete as
fathor loves his child, and 1 would hav
given my right arm to have spared tu
life, I've got two other dogs, but the
can't take the place of Pete. I've wrltte
a death notice which I would like to hav
MAJOR -PETE, aged ■■' years, died Jim
:;. at 12S t'lark st. Vuiier.il Thursdaj
Friends Invited.
The window VUS   ']■>!•
The curta
A spirit li
And IV"
dozen tr-. -- .. *
him,   .ii-.
11.. -..-,.
.-in- and told m*
,-\ .-;•      S.T
that - ii:   hen
the blanket off hi
I can tell you tha
"Pete haa been
ton for nine year
Intelligent [log u
sryboily knew hi
for him,    \\ hen
i bis
i hea
death he came ri^'in over to the room.
Pete was a great favorite with Big Stevi
and I wouldn't li- surprised if Steve went
along with us to the funeral
-Hid you ever see anything prettier in
all your life'.'- Mr. Major went un to sas
as In- removed ihe white cloth thai covered tin- dead animal "That bunch of
roses came from the cabmuu who stand
at ih.- corner, and that piece with the
word 'Pete' un it 1 bought myself, Those
candles have been burning since T o'clock,
hut I've got others when they are gone.
I'm going to give Pete as good a funeral
as any dog ever bad. and I'll make a lit-
lle Bpcech at the grave, too. Maybe my
language won't be the choicest, but what
1 say will come from the heart.
"I wanted to bury him In Oakwootls,
bill the superintendent ot' the eemetery
wouldn't listen to it. Thomas Bucueua,
my brother-in-law. lives at No. GW7 Oglcs-
by avenue, just across from the ceme.
U>ry, and I'll plant Pete In his front yard.
I'll get him as near a cemetery as I possibly can. The funeral will be by car-
rlages, nnd anybody who wuntw to go is
When Gladys trends the minuet,
With roses in her balr of Jet,
Mel lilnks no (lower that ever blows
Is half so lovely as the roue.
In fool hall days she's wont lo wear
Chrysanthemums; und then I swear,
"No Mower can be more rich and gay
Than the fair Gladys wears today."
And when she kneels with humble air
And murmurs low her Lenten prayer,
Wilh purple violets on her breast,
Why, then I'm sure 1 like them best.
Hul If for me she'll wreathe her hair
With orange blossoms pure and fair,
I'll prize, llll stars .shall cease to shine,
The blooms which make sweet  Gladys
-Dixie Woleott In Life.
»   «   »
"William," she snld, "will you do something that Is for your own good?"
"What Is if."'
"I want you to give up smoking.   Yon
nre simply ruining your health and my
luce  curtains."—'Washington Star,
tt  »  #
The Minister—.When you grow up. Johnny, what would you like to be?
Johnny—A preacher.
The Minister—Ah, am glad to hear you
say that, my little man. Now tell me
why you think you would like to be a
Johnny—Cause,  then  the  folks would
always git mil the best things they had
in tin- house to eat when  they seen me
comln'.-CIevelund Leader,
»  #   #
('holly doesn't know anything about the
sliver question, but sweet sixteen to one
is his idea of happlness-if In- can be. the
one,—Somervllle Journal.
tt  tt  tt
"Sir," said tin- citizen, "the ear I rode
home on lost night was so crowded that
people, myself among them, had to hang
.0, by their eyelids, so to speak."
The streel railway magnntn went on
"So crowded, in fact, that the ronductor
was unable to collecl all tin- Tares."
Th- magnate's pen dropped to the floor,
"What was the number of that ear?" he
asked, eagerly. -Indianapolis Journal.
tt  #  •
It's    "lovely."   It   is   "beautiful,"    It's
"charming,"  it  is fine."
it's   "elegant,"   "magnificent,"   "exquls-
it.'," and "divine."
An  the sofl words he has in stork, and
and yon will heal him say
These pleamuil sounding syllable?- a htin-
Manwna- I'll
tin- nark?
-Nebraska Slate Journal
tt   tt   *
.'mi have a nice time tr
Mamma-Wha! did you do?
Roy-Oh,   lots  of  things,   Run   on   tin
,'alks an' made face* -.t the ploeueman
n' dodL- In- I.,,:-.    .,i.   fired ntono« at
hing!  ''no innaii  Journal  and   Monson-
ml iho
no fan!
•d i
poller   Iheii   Htepped   up   lo   ihe   Weeping
women   "There Ih only one way mil of i
It." be wild, decidedly, "and lhat Ik in Invite all your friends In the wedding,   At
tbe eeri'tuotiy  you can explain  tho mistake  Whioh  occurred.
"Hut the scandal, the scandal," moaned
Mrs. lOiiHlmiin,
"Nonsense! I'll Loll yon, Ihough, a better way. Let them be married this morning and take them off on a wedding trip.
Htny a month or so and upon their return
havo a big reception. People will have
forgolten all about It by that time. It Is
the only thing lo do."
"I made thai fellow give It up," Harold
Oh, I
don'l km.*," replied <h<- mini in bicycle
clothe*   "You tic a inndi-m and ride up
bill twin une "f Uiem, and you'll find mil
your mlitfikii     Washington Slur
*   »   »
A   it.■ii',' pei t    Kin i  Tramp ■ Wins  you
fleeond Tramp   Well    I   |l«l   vM\  I   had
nil lb.- iiltnmw   I ow*    I'm k
»   •   *
Porklti" ii" .I'-nhinm I hoard ibis morning lhat Mallow had been nrreitled What
bus he dime?
In   ii  Paper  World,
Hbnmson.~"Keii(H snld that his nnme
was 'will In water,' hut you fellows go
him one better."
Hcrlbulous-"IIow so?"
Hlinmson-"You wrllo on space,"—
A   COftl KTTK  COVQt KlMJl)
Y'ES, my hat's en ha'd ez stone -
Go 'way, Sam, ait' leiiime 'lone.
No; I ain't gwine change my mln1
Ain't gwlne ma'y you—nuflln' de kin',
l'hlny loves ye' true an' deab?
Go ma'y l'hlny; whui 1 keorV
Oh, yo' needn't moil'll an' cry- -
l don'l keer how soon you cllo.
Gol a present!   Whut yen get','
Somef'n hi' de pan er pnt!
Huh!   yo' sits.s do sholv heat
Think I don't git 'null' to cat'.'
Wind's da  un'ncaf yo' con'.'
Looks des lack a little shout.
Tain't ne possum!   Bless de Lamb!
Yes, It is, yo1 rascal, Sum.
Gin it io me! «hui you sa>"
Ain't you sma't, now!  Oh, go 'wnj |
Possum de look mighty nice,
Tell me   is vim ulliin' true
Hat's de gal's whut ma'ies you?
Gome back, 8am, now who's you uwluo'.'
Co'se \iiu Know dat possum's mine!
Paul Lawrence Dunbar, In the Century,
Ta HKIU-: it stood, in it- little green
t'it'ii. ^nin curtains, with their costly
fringes, Bwept down on plihei -id.' at tt,
and around it glittered ever; rare and
fanciful trifle which wealth can offer to
fairest of them all So pure It locked, Its
white leaves Just touched with that de-
Helous creams Unt, peculiar u> Us kind;
ing, a- it* i, were sinking and melting
away m its own richness ub' when did
ever man make ,uiv thing i0 equal the living, perfect (lower?
Hut the sunlight tha; streamed through
the  window   revealed   something-  fairer
than thi rose a young lady reclining on
ittoman, who was thus addressed i>y
■ •   ivliei cousin   "l say, cousin. 1 have
■ nklng what you an  to do with
■ rose when you go to New York;
-   ■     in     onsternatlon, you are deter-
•: .-.■ , ■ TfOU know il would be a sad
pity 1     ■ ■■. •       with such a scatter-brain
... '    ■_■     ■     ■,.  fi -.M "s. indeed; that is,
I ilk- a :•_ ilai   ■    | tel   "it eft' and tied
.   . t   a party; but as to all this
■ odd - and fussing which is needful to
:■;--:        m growing,  !  have no sifts in
' Make yourself easy as to that, Kate,"
said Florence, with a smile. "1 have no
Intention of calling upon your talents; 1
hav.- an asylum in view for my favorite."
"Oh, th'-n you knew just what I was
going tu say. Mrs, Marshall, 1 presume,
has been speaking to you; she was here
yesterday, and l was quite pathetic upon
the subject, telling her the loss of your
favorite would sustain, and so forth; and
she said how delighted she would be to
have It In her greenhouse; It Is in sueh a
line state now. so full of buds. I told her
I knew you would like to give it to hor;
you are so fond of Mrs. Marshall, you
"Now, Kate. I am sorry, but 1 have otherwise engaged it."
"Who can It be? You have so few Intimates here."
"oh. it is only one of my odd fancies."
"Hut do tell me,   Florence."
"Well, cousin, you know the little pale
girl to whom we give sewing?"
"What! Little Mary Stephens? How
absurd, Florence! That Is Just another of
your motherly, old-maidish ways; dressing dolls for poor children, making bonnets and knitting socks for all the little
dirty babies In the neighborhood. I do
believe you have made more calls In those
two vile, Ill-smelling alleys behind our
house than ever you have in Chestnut
street, though you know everybody is
half dying to see you; and now to crown
all you must give this choice little bijou
lo a seamstress girl, when one of your
most Intimate friends. In your own cla«s,
would value It so highly. What In the
world can people In their clrciiinstatiies
want with HowersV"
"Just the same as I do," replied Florence, calmly. "Have yon not noticed that
the little girl never comes here without
looking wistfully at the opening buds?
And don't you remember, the other morning she asked me so prettily if I would
let her mother come and see it, she was
so fond of llowers?"
"But, Florence, only think or Ibis rare
flower standing on a taole wllh hnm,
eggs, cheese nnd flour, and stifled in that
close little room where Mrs. Stephens
and her daughter iiiiiiiiiko lo wash, Iron
nnd cook."
"Well. Kate, and If 1 were obliged to
live In one coarse room, and wash, und
Iron, and cook, as you say; if 1 had to
spend every moment of my time in toil,
wllh no prospect from my window but a
brick wall and dirty lane, such a flower
as this would be untold enjoyment to
"Pshaw, Florence! All sentiment. Poor
people have no lime lo be sentimental;
besides. I don't believe It will grow Willi
them; It Is a greenhouse flower, and used
to a delicate living."
"Oh. ns to that, a (lower never inquires
whether its owner Is rich or poor; und
Mrs. Stephens, whatever else she has not,
lias sunshine of as good quality as this
that streams through our window. Tlie
beautiful things that God makes are his
gifts to all alike. You will see that my
fair rose will be as well and cheerful In
Mrs. Stephen's room as in ours."
"Well, after nil, how odd! When one
gives' to the iioor people, one wants to
give them something useful—n bushel of
potatoes, a ham, and such things."
"Why, certainly, hum and potatoes
iiiusl be supplied; but, having ministered
to the lirsl and most craving wants,
why nut mid any other little pleasures or
uratlllcatlons we may have 11 In our power lo beBtow? I know there nre many
of the poor who have tine feeling nnd a
keen sense of the beautiful, which rusts
out and dies because they are too hard
pressed to procure it any gratification,
Poor Mrs. Stephens, for example; I know
she would enjoy birds and flowers and
music as much ns I do. I have seen her
eye light up as she looked upon these
Ibings In our drawing room, and yet nol
one beautiful tiling can Hhe command,
From neeessliy, her room, her clothing,
all she has, must be coarse and plain.
You should have seen the almost rap-
lure sho and Mary felt when 1 offered
them my rose."
"Hear me! Ail this may be Inie, but 1
never IhoUghl of It before I never
Lhmighl thai these hard working people
had any Idea of lasle!"
"Then why do you see the geranium or
rose so carefully nursed In the old crueller! (capoi iii tlie poorest room, or the
morning glory planted in a box and
iwlned about Iho window? Hu not Ihcsc
show thai the human heart yearns for
the b llful lu all ranks of life? Yon remember, Kale, bow our washerwoman
sat up a whole nliihl after a bard day's
work lo n in In' Iter (list babv a pretty
dims lo lie baptized lu""
"Vi-s, and I reiiiemlii'i' how | laughed
at von lor mnltitiu Hindi a lildlcfill Utile
nip for It."
"True, Knle, but I think Hie louli of
perfect dullglil wllh which (lie j < mother regarded her baby lu lis pew dress
nnd cap was aiimelhlng quite worth ore-
Ming; I (lo believe she could liol have
felt more grateful if I had sunt, her a barrel of flour."
"Well, I never thought before of giving
anything to the poor but wluil they really
needed, and I have alwaya been willing to
do that When I could wlthoul going fur
out of my way."
"Ah, cousin, If our Heavenly Father
gavo tu us after this mode, wu should
have only coarse. shapolOBS piles nt' provisions lying about the world, Instead of
all Ibis 'beautiful variety of trees, nnd
fruits and ilOWOlV
"Well, well, couaill, I suppose you are
right, but have mercy on my poor head;
It |s loo small lo hold so many Ideas all
,,, ., • i'u ii your v v ami the Hi
,i,, ia.i>. began practicing a walUlng step
before tie- vM-* with great satisfaction.
Harriet Ueeehur Btowe.
\\ WF
im»   its   riMtnni iflia
Will 11 let-   Heclni-eil    Mm    \iiMhh    Had
Mastered l*ur« I'.iiuIImIi.
Ike nu
!>.- l.lrllii'l.i.',-
..1   Willi!,
KlKlK'll    JIH.
wlial upiH'iire
1  I,. I..- I
, John 0. Wi
trernlng li he
ne-icrc,| the
a    lull)
CS   ROd-
, of th.
Ut  Wliei
irnishi'd 1
arly p
Hut now conies a iCUtannlng lady with
a scrip book, in which she placed the
poem in lSiil. She clipped it from a newspaper called the Crusade of Freedom.
Tie- date fixed hy litis lady is more than
suMaiucd bv Mr. J. P. Thompson of Kit-
tanning, a' careful collector of choice
bus of literal ure. whose scrap book
shows that It was published prior to is:,r..
to Ids eoH- is appended a note slating
that some jne had picked It Up on the
street, written on a sheet of delicate
ruse timed pap.'r. and Signed "Angelica."
It would seem from all this lhat "You
Kissed Me" Is destined to rival "The
Beautiful Snow" as a waif.
Another correspondent professes to recall Ihe first appearance of these verses
in about IStiT. and says the author was a-
young lady whose homo was In Hoard-
man township. Mahoning county, Ohio,
and tliat she afterwards married a gentleman whose home was in Columbus.)
You kissed me! my head'
Dropped low on your breast,
With a feeling of shelter
And infinite rest,
While the holy emotions
My tongue dare not speak
Flashed  up ill a (lame
From my heart to my check.
Your arms held  me fast-
Ob, your arms were so bold!
Heart beat  against  heart
In  your  passionate  fold.
Your glances seemed drawing
My soul through my eyes,
As the sun draws the mist
From the seas to the skies.
Your lips clung to mine
Till 1 prayed in bliss
They might never unclasp
From the rapturous kiss.
You kissed me! my heart,
And my bruin, and my will,
In delirious joy
For a moment stood still.
Life had for me then
No temptations, no charms,
No vision of happiness
Outside of your arms;
And were I this instant
An angel  possessed
Of the peace and  the joy
That  are   given   tbe   biesl,
I would (ling my white robes
I'nrepentingly  down,
J would tear from my forehead
Its beautiful crown,
To nestle once more
In that haven or rest,
Your lips upon mine,
My head on your breast.
You kissed me! my soul
In a bliss so divine
Keeled and swooned as a drunk'n man
Foolish   with   wine;
And   I   thought  'twere  delicious
To die there, If death
Would but come while my lips
Were yet moist with your breath;
If my heart might grow cold
While your arms clasped me round
In your passionate  fold.
And these are the questions
I  ask ilny and night:
Must my lips taste no more
Such exquisite delight?
Would you care if your breast
Were my shelter ns then,
And if you were here
Would you kiss me again?
l<ll,l-:< TltK I'I'Y AMI WVI'KIt  I'llWHH
What (un  He Hutu* by ThcNe (in'itt
There Is no form ot energy thai Is s
far-reanhlng lu Its benefits to the wolfur
and  comfort   of  the   world  as ebvirt
There Is no force of means so plentiful
In a static condition ns electricity, according tu tlie Klectl'ieal  Itevelew.
There Is in kind of power thin can be
so absolutely controlled by a consume!
as electrical power,
There Is no source of energy so easy
of access or so richly provided as w
ter power,
There Is no form of motion that Is mo
perpetual than a waterfall.
There is no mticiimo that depreciates
so little for the amount of work It performs as tlie dy
There Is no medium of transmission so
little wasted by transmuting power ns
There Is no form of Investment more
certain of continual returns than an Intelligent development of an electrical
w r power plant.
There is no rensoii for delaying tho use
of our Waterfalls, except that our Investors do not us yet fully appreciate their
Thorn are waterfalls enough to turn nil
tho machinery required for Ihe comforts
of mankind for oonttirlea to come, and,
unlike oiher HuurceH of energy, Ihey are
Ity the union of electricity und water
power our great nnd now smoky innnti-
litiiirlni: elms can   be  mad lebi of
id cle;
Ity Ihe cnmblnnllnn of these iwo rm «
he I motive with Us sofil  and cinders
'llll be hushed and side-tracked.
Uv   the  adoption   of   Ibese   sources  of
id Iii
id smelling
k» and clea
our nr
■rks  it
\o Dmilit  or It.
"NopclosH, utterly hopeless," snld Ihe
keeper, as ho opened Hie door ami let
the visitors see a man whose face wore
a smile of triumph.
"He thinks he has Invented a bicycle
lamp Ihal will stay Ut."
Tbe visitor shuddered and passed on to
another room, where ihey found a man
who was trying lo wrllo u eurreivy
plank for it party platform,— Truth,
mu ow*.
!F 1 had known In tlie morning
How wearily all Ihe day,
The words unkind
Would I rouble my mind
I said when you went away,
i h;ui been more careful, darling,
Nor glvou you needless pain;
Hut we vex "our own"
With looks and lone
We might never take back again.
Fi.r though In the quiet uvenlug
You may give the kiss of peace,
Vol  well il  might be
Thai never lor me
Thu pain uf heart should cease.
Mow ninny, go forth in the morning
\\ tie nuvei nu- homo at night;
And beans have broken
From harsh words spoken,
That borrow can ne'er sol right,
\\e havo careful Ihoughl fur the stranger,
And smiles for tin- some-lime guest,
ttut oft fur "our own"
The hitler tone,
Though we love our own Ihe best,
Ah! lips wllh Ihe curve impatient;
Alii brow wllh Ihe look of scorn,
"I'Wele   U   Cl-llel   I'ille
Were  Ihe lllglll  loo tale
'I'n undo the work of morn,
Margaret 10. Siingsli r.
\   ItOlllll'.KY    I MH'III   TDK   MMI'IUK.
M-'.MI    I'll 'I'l IIUS    IIV
\ ri'ovlot1 Invented hy »» laimitrlctil
lOvpert In  Now Yoidc,
A New York Invin
ourmil of ihal oily
lee fur iraiifunlttln
if oleotrlcky,  like
nrdliiff to Iho
III   tn
have devoled ii
to trying lo |n
Tlie result of U
nut d
*^iHK police force of the Empire was n
|    curious und complicated Institution
li but ii cannot be dented that ir
those days life and property enjoyed a
degree of security which afterward did
not exist. A remarkable Instance of the
ucutoneHS shown was related to me by
a   porsonttgo concerned in It,   tho Comie
de G        P , well known In the highest
Parisian society of the time.
The Comta de G-— F— was Intimate
with an old marchioness of the aristocratic Faubourg SI. Germain; ho had known
her for years, and even bad Hie habit of
addressing her by the affectionate term
of "Maman,"
One day on paying "Mamnn" a visit,
he found her In a stale of great iigltatton;
she hud just discovered that she had been
robbed of a large sum of money, which
she bad placed In her bureau pending its
Investment by her "agent de change," or
The count soothed her as well as be
could, and having ascertained thnt she
had not yet mentioned what she had Just
discovered to anyone but himself, be urged her to keep Ihe matter secret, and io
leave it in his bunds, which she consent-,
ed to do,
Tbe count then went at once to the
chief of police, who listened attentively,
and, merely remarking that the theft
must have been committed by some one
well acquainted with the house, asked
carelessly what were the habits of the
marchioness. The count answered that
she led the qtitet life of an elderly lady,
only varied by a dinner party once every
week, on lhat very day; but that she was
so much disturbed by her loss that probably on this occasion the guests would lie
put off.
"On no account!" cried the prefect of
police. "Tell your friend, above all things,
lo make no change; she must give her
dinner party as usual—but she must allow me to send her a guest."
The count started. "What—a detective? My friend will not like the Idea at
"If she wishes to recover her money,
she must let mo manage this matter in
my own way. Be so kind as to go to the
Passage Delorme, opposite the Tullerles
Palace, at live o'clock this evening. You
will there find a young man who will address you by name, and who will call
himself 'M. de Saint-Julian.' Take him to
your friend, and he will join her party.
Leave the rest to me."
A good deal disturbed, the count returned to the marchioness, who at first
was horrlled al the Idea of a detective for
a guest; but she yielded at length, and
the count went, as agreed, to the Passage Delorme. The gallery was empty,
and the count began to look into the shop
windows to beguile ihe time, when he saw
a young man fashionably dressed, and of
remarkably elegant and gentlemanlike
appearance, who also began to look at the
toys. After a shorL pause, he accosted
the count,
"Monsieur, you are waiting for some
"Monsieur," answered the count, "1 nm,
Indeed, expecting some one to meet me;
but I should bo greatly surprised If that
Individual were yourself."
"1 have the pleasure of addreslng the
Comic de G— P—?"
" I am M. de Sulnl-Jullen."
Greatly astonished, the count bowed,
and ut once begnn to pace the gallery
with the newcomer, who questioned him
with astute quickness as to the circumstances of the robbery, and after quietly
stntlng thai Ihe thief must be some one
well acquainted with the ways of the
marchioness, he asked:
"Now take me to your friend's house."
"Hut." said tlie count, "how shall 1
shall I know If you have discovered any
"I will mnke this gOHltlre," and the detective made a rapid circular motion with
his right hand, holding the forefinger extended.
This point being setlled, "M. de Halnl-
Jullou" was duly Introduced io the marchioness, Soon he had charmed everyone present by bis perfect ense of man-
tier und Hie brilliancy of his conversation.
Tlie count sul watching the strange
guest, tittle pleased at his apparent for-
geifuliiess of Ihe only motive which explained Ids presence In such society. Hut,
al I be close of the dinner, "M. de Salul-
Jullen," silll carelessly Milking and laughing, looked toward Ihe count, and rapidly paused bis band, with forefinger extended, round the rim of the lluger-glnss
lie fore him, but In such a milliner tliat It
seemed ihe natural accompaniment to
what be was saying.
tin leaving ihe dinner table, the count
eagerly approached him, nnd whispered;
"You made the sign?"
"You are on the track?"
"I know who It Is.'
"Who?" cried the count.
"The servant behind your chair. He Is
the man."
"How can you possibly know?" exclaimed Ihe count, greatly aslonlshed.
"1 suspected the robbery had been committed by a professional 111101', so [ usod
words and expressions which, although
they would not attract your notice, yet,
as 1 employed them, had anotner mean
Ing In I be thieves' dinlecl or argot. Tho
man at once rocognlnod In mo a police
filllcer, and turned pale.   He Is tho thief."
"But," cried the count, "of course he
will now try to escape!"
"im you lake me for a fool?" snld M. do
Halnl-Julieii, "Tlie house Is guarded at
every door."
The man did realty try to escape, and
was immediately slopped. The room In
which lie slepl was Mien searched, and
the whole sum was found, except a few
francs, spent probably at some cafe,—Life
In ihe Tullerles (Ceiiluryl.
OPINION* <>■•   U.I, SIMI'I'S.
Huston Hci'iild: ll Is ihe siime dear old
summer girl,
Ultlvestoll News: As a rule Ihe self-
made limn Is a bore.
Memphis Commercial Appeal: Memphis
must nol rock the cradle or scrape Iho
grave fur her legislative candidates ibis
year. Give us live men of exporionye who
own themselves.
Omaha Bco: Whllo the railroad men
tire debating what constitutes baggage,
ihey might also ask why a passenger
Without baggage should pay that Hie baggage of u fellow passenger may be carried ft'co.
b method.
'fill culiniuallou to
Id have millions in
ll, The royalties obtained from newspapers aloiic would mako Ihn luvotilnr's
fortune In th- lirsl decade of lis use, and
lis gradual adoption lor other uses would
follow. Thomas O'Brien, an electrical
esperi nl Now York, hus worked out a
plan Which seenii to him to be .ntlivly
feasible, and be will In 'he near future
demonstrate its practicability or its reverse by a trln I.
Tbe scheme provides for two dlsee, (tarrying lleedlc-lllie poltlls. situated III different pans of the circuit. Otic of these
discs will be at each end of the line, and
the principle upon which tie; points will
work und be located Is analogous to iho
Interrupting points on the receiving and
sending Instruments of the telegraph.
The discs will be caused lo move synchronously by means of electric connections lo Ihe same circuit. The negative,
which contains the picture to be set, Is
specially prepared. The gelatine film Is ,i
non-conductor, and ibis wiil be mounted
on some substance which Is a conductor.
As everyone knows who is familiar
with the rudiments of photography, the
action of the chemicals used in the development of a sensitive plate after exposure cither tears away entirely or reduces to an imperceptible thinness tlie
film In places wherein the exposed pie-
lure heavy shadows appear. Where iho
high lights are the film is the thickest.
Therefore, with the negative film
mounted on a copper base, the electric
current would lie Interrupted where the
film Is thick, and where, hy the pt ess
of development, It has been removed,
the current would pass through to tho
copper und become a record, and passing over the wire lie recorded ai the
other end.
The discs will revolve nt the rub- of
1O0O revolutions n minute by means of
mechanism impelled by electricity. The
negative will be given n lateral million
of about six Inches lu. one minute, and
it will be seen that, should there be six
points on tho disc. lOiHI lines will have
been copied during the minute und recorded at the other end of the circuit.
This would mean tiuit a copy had beo.ii
obtained containing lines liner than 100
lo the inch, whioh is much liner than
the lines of any engraving, The synchronism of the discs could be regulated
by means of small Induction coils, which
would be Influenced by small electromagnets, specially connected witli each
other and placed around the periphery
of tbe (ly wdieel governing tin motion of
Hie discs in suoh manner that tbe impulse given the wdieel would coincide
with tlie Interruptions of the circuit taking place within a certain time.
Blm-iui'H    Shipping    Mines    Proving
Veritable noimitxil'M,
J. C. Eaton, one of the owners of the
Whitewater mine in Ihe Slocau country,
came down last evening. Mr. Eaton is
much pleased with the outlook of tho
district and regards it as one of the best
In Brltah Columbia, "It is essent-.ally a
poor man's camp," said he, "If a man
finds ore, as a rule, he can commence
shipping," He further said: "The roail
from the Whitewater mine to While-
water station will bo completed before
many days. It is a mile and a half long
and built by the mine. We are producing
ore all the time nnd will commence shipping again as soon ns possible. Al present tho railroads will not take the on\
owing to the high water.
"We have started No. 1 tunnel. Wo nave
the vein, showing a fair width of ore of
the usual grade. The success of the
Whitewater has stimulated development
in the Whitewater basin, and prospectors
are busy.
"From the Whitewater we have made a
large number of shipments in the oast.
The lowest smelter returns of ore from
the winze was 191 ounces silver, and from
that to 313 ounces. The Whitewater i.lso
made the first shipment of ore from the
Slocan country via Kaslo, the smelter returns from which were ?1B1 a ton, with
silver at xii cents and lead at $3.20.
"The mine Is well developed. No. 1 tunnel Is In 100 feet; No. 2, 850: No. 3, 38 foot;
No. 4, commenced June 15, Is now in 1
feet; a winze 70 feet; a connection between No. 1 nnd No. 2 levels 75 feel—a
total of llll feet of development work, to
say nothing of a large amount of surface
work. In No. 3 tunnel, at l(i!i feet, n crosscut to the banging wall shows the vein
lo be an reel In width, with three feel of
ore on the hanging wall and two feet on
the footwnll, the vein matter between
showing more or less ore till through. At
22a feel he vein Is 10 feel wide and at B70
feet It Is eight feel wide, of mixed ore.
"The average value or all shipments lias
been 107 ounces of sliver and 30 per cent
lend. From January I to May 1 the total
shipments amounted to $3<>,;t2l. In working the property we have nt present 2t
men employed. A dividend of $L',<)iHi was
niilil nboui six weeks ago."
"Have you visited Ihe Sloeoii Star?"
"Yes; ! was in the mine four years ago
and again hist week. Now It Is like n
three-ring olroiis—so wall developed unit
it Is Impossible to lake It all 111, The
couccnlriilor Is a great success, nnd I understand Hint the owners are very uiucli
pleased with 11.
"The Washington Is un excellent properly, and is bound lo do well. The -on-
ceulraior Is doing good work, und from
what T can learn Is giving entire satis
"The governnion! Is now surveying a
wagon ruad from Whitewater station to
Ihe Northern Belle mine lu .Jackson's basin. Tho owners of the Wellington mo
also constructing a road to llin lame
point. This will make quite a po'nt of
HE   ATE   TOO   MIVII   TOW   I'l.l'.SII
A   MoiimIit   Vulture   Wiih   Mil libit'   lo
V\y Aw»>*.
A bird of prey as tall as a man! Siioh
Is the prize captured by the superintendent of Ulcbaiil Gird's ranch In the hills
soiiih of rhino, San Bernardino county,
says Ihe Bun Francisco Call. The prisoner
Is a magnificent specimen of the California vulture, without doubt Iho largest.
ever taken captive, From Iho crown of
his fcrocloiisdooklug, red-wattled head lo
lis strong, scaly laloiis It measures sW
feet. Its plucky captor Is an Inch or Iwo
shorter In his cowhide bouts, The man
has Die advantage In wolglll, for the bird
weighs 10(1 po Is.   Htlll  :1ml  Is a full'
lighting weight to carry Ihrntigh Iho carolled air, In order lo accomplish this feat
the vulture Is provided Willi wings that
have a spread of 12 feet. The local uriilh-
ologlsts who have seen Ihe bird say Hint
it Is merely u youngster.
Allured by the piilalable flavor of n dead
cow recently Iho bird devoured nearly
every particle of flesh from Us hones,
which so oppressed him thai, however
vigorously he flapped his wings, he whs
unable lo soar away to his eyrie among
Ihn distant mountain fastnesses. In Ibis
humlllnllug prodlcument he was lussood
nnd dragged, llutloring ponderously but
helplessly, lo Mr. Gird's stable. THE FARM AND ORCHARD
ssaki: IUVI3H    n:.<i.i;s,   I'EAIIH,
l.htle    Mleiitioii   I'ulil   lo   lOlll'lj1    l|l-
ptcH. (lit* Winter Vtirledi'H I'l ml-
lug He inly Sale.
Agrieulltiral College, t'lillniun, Wusli.,
.Inly 12- Alinola, on Iho Snake rlv -v.
once so pojiular ns tho gateway Into
tbe PuIoubo" country, and us tho base
of supplies for all Hi" upper country
before the advont of railroads, lies
nestled In n nook ut the mouth of Almoin creak
It was your correspondent's privilege a few days ego to pay u visit to tho
famous fruit orchards at this place.
We were met by the veteran orchardlst
und prince of good fellows, H. H. Spalding, who kindly conducted us through
his somewhat extensive orchards, Mr.
Spalding bus about CO acres set to
fruit. About 15 acres of this Is known
tis the old orchard and is
the part which is under irrigation, Up on the hillside out of
reach of water Mr. Spalding has planted about 40 acres of apples, mostly
winter varieties, also 10 acres of prunes,
mostly Italian.
The fruit In the valley consists of
apples, pours, plums, cherries, peaches,
apricots, nectarines, quinces, grapes,
strawberries, etc.
The strawberry crop was about past,
und cherries were moving fast. Of
strawberries tlie Sharpless variety
seems to be the one mostly grown. The
crop this season was an average one.
lu discussing the question of the
best cherries for Snake river Mr, Spalding said: "We have no use for the
small sour cherries or pie cherries,
known as Kentish (early Richmond and
Montmorency belong to this class.)
We prefer to grow tbe subacid cherries, such its may duke, late duke and
the like, People won't buy the small
cherries if they can get larger ones,
und our duke cherries answer all purposes for pics anil canning." Movellos
seem not to be much grown at Almoin.
Among sweet cherries the bigarreaus
are favorites, being firm fleshed and
line shippers. Napolean (royal aim)
and black republican, arc tho two lenders, though I learned that the yellow
Spanish is shipped largely out of the
river ami sells readily us (royal ami,)
it coming in 10 or IS days earlier than
the Napolean. Governor Wood, belonging lo iho duke family, is aleo
shipped as (royal ann) but this is a pour
shipper, being very soft and juicy, and
being almost white, discolors readily.
There are many better cherries and this
one might be dropped from the list
with profit to the shipper.
A cherry just now coming Into favor
on Snake river as a valuable shipper
is iiing. (n heart cherry) a large dark
brown, almost black cherry, very late,
keeps well on the tree nnd Is destined to
become a money maker.
Tlie crop of cherries this season In
Almota is an average one.
Bartlett Is the favorite pear, ten
times as many nf this variety being
grown as any other. Clapp's favorite,
a pear resembling the Hartlett, and ripening almost the same time. Is snld for
Hartlett or, the market. The "Idaho"
pear dues well on the river, but packets complain of the Irregularity of the
fruit. Amongst the full undw inter
pears bent re d'anjon, beurre hardy,
beurre easter, while doyenne, Flemish
beauty and winter nells are grown,
I'linns iimi Prunes,
A groat many varieties are grown,
but if Mr. Spalding were to plant over
again he would confine himself to such
leaders as peach, Bradshaw, yellow
egg and a few others that are money
Italian prunes nre preferred to any
other owing to their "superior size and
ha bit of thinning themselves. Silver
prunes, of the true Oregon variety,
(nol foe's golden drop plum) are recommended lor planting un the sand
A long list of these nre grown, hut
ihey tuny be simmered down to less
than half a dozen, and slid retain all
llinl are of value as shippers. Early
and late Crawford, Andrew's June, Alexander, Hale's early and elborta are
the leaders. Indians pouches arc also
grown, they being quite popular with
the public.
fl rn pert,
Clrnpos grow on Die low benches and
nourish amazingly. Hero mny be seen
growing side by side wllh our hardy
native varieties most of (lie hot house
varieties of Kuropc. Hlack Hamburg,
muscnl of Alexandria, ■ Bucklatid's
Hweotwnter, ted nnd while tokay und
othors nil perfecting their fruit, nnd
never being Injured by winter frosts.
Apples ure not a great success in Ihe
river bottoms, but up on tlie second
benches they produce fine crops.
Summer and full kinds ure not in
much demand as there Is an abundance
of sofl fruit on the market nt a time
when Ihey are ready, but winter vnrl-
elles Und ready sale. Among ihe latter
the Baldwin, Spttzenburg, lien Davis,
Wiigeiier, white winter penrmiiln,
Home beauty and Roxbury russetls are
fciho lenders.
V Small l-'riills,
Small fruits are not largely grown
except strawberries.
Blackberries nre apl to rust a gnod
deal. Dewberries do quite well, bill are
tun sofl lo ship fur. Red raspberries
nre scarcely bundled ut nil, while
hhiok caps nre shipped to u llinlled ex-
Mi. Spalding's place looked us clean
us ii new pin, nnd bis large force of
Chlrmmon were busy picking and packing fruit,
The crop nt Almoin Ibis year Is light.
Apples and pouches are less than a
half crop, Plums and prunes are nol
loo full, drupes are yel lu bloom, Inn
ii fun crop is expected,
Adjoining Mr. Spalding's place Is Hint
nf li, M, Itlnger, consisting of about 10
ncri'S of mixed Trulls.
ills crop of poaches Ih light but bettor
[bun that of Mr. Spalding's.   Apples
and prunes nre a failure with Mr.
Ringer this year. Cherries and strawberries were an average crop,
One great feature at Almota Is an
abundance id' cheap water from the
creek, Irrigation costing but Utile.
.1. A. B,
II VI) TllllltllH.l'I 1)1(1041) OF WI3IQD8
«lv« 'Nil!ill nu  Inell mill. Devil  Like,
The>   Will Tube All.
lu my younger days l hud ti terrible
dread of weeds, and to tell the truth,
ihey often gol the better of me then,
simply bemuse I did not bear in mind
lhat If you gave them un inch, devillike, they will take all, says Q, A. ('Union of the Cornell university experiment station hi Farm nnd Fireside,
The secret of dealing wllh weeds Is lo
never give them even the first fraction
of an inch, unless we want them for a
special purpose. In some cases we
might use common weeds ns a soil-
Improver, but In that case they hardly
deserve the name "weeds." Professor
Bailey, In the Cornell bulletin already
mentioned (No. 102), talks so Interestingly on Ibis subject that I cannot
refrain from giving some extracts from
Nature Is a kindly and solicitous
mother. She knows that bare bind becomes unproductive land. Its elements
must be unlocked and worked ovi
Till': GAMR.
•   Wive*   nf   McKhiley,    l-'nruLei-,
Itrfee, Strong and i aiupbell
Skilled In  llif AH.
It Is a tltneworn saying In Ohio that the
babies of that great stale learn ull about
polities before they know their A, B, C'c.
It is also asserted that they are deep in
the political lore of the nation before ibey
have east iislde their tin rattles, nnd Hull
they are well up In campaign statistics
while still feasting at nature' dining
place, They absorb political facts and
problems with the same gusto thai the
average child swallows buttons und copper pontiles, They know all about the fat
ofllees within the gifl of Ihe people at the
early age of one year, und each masculine
baby Is supposed lo have his juvenile eye
Klued upon the particular berth which ho
will seek in later years.
Whether Calvin BiHoe, Major McKlnley,
digested by the roots of plants. The ' Mark llanna, .lames 10. Campbell, ,1. u,
surface must; be covered to catch the ' Forakcr, Colonel W. L, Strong and a host
rains and to hold the snows, to retain ,oC otlie1' distinguished Ohloans were bub-'married life, when her bust
NE ■
Ohio Mrs. i-'oraker made many friends
who have heen of great service to her
husband, Mrs. Foraker is an active
church woman. She never talks politics
or allows herself to be drawn into political conversations, Stic Is a steadfast believer In the efficacy of silence on matters
of that kind.
Helpful  Mrs, McKtnley,
Little need be said of Mrs. William .McKlnley. It Is well known that sho has
been an invalid for a score of years and j s"»'
that she is Itelllgently interested in everything concerning her husband. Mrs. McKlnley, although bodily Incapacitated for
work of the kind done by Mrs. Campbell,
Is of great assistance to her husband in
keeping track of events In different puns
of the country. In nil of the preliminary
work of the nominating campaign she
helped him at sifting out the mall and
telegrams, It was an Impossibility for
htm to ho through all the letters and
telegrams which poured lu upon him, as
much of his time was taken up by conferences mil visits. Mis. McKlnley knows
the detailed political conditions in every
stale In the union, nnd she keeps numerous little books lu whle she enters Hems
of Important information, She is a systematic worker and her accumulated fund
of knowledge Is often drawn upon by the
managers of her husband's campaign,
AiiiIiIMimin  Mrs.  llrlee.
Mrs. Calvin llrlee was educated in (be
Western Female seminary at Oxford, (J.
Mrs. Brlco is ambitious now for social
distinction, but tn the curly years of her
Till-: PLAINS IN is
Ihe moisture nnd to prevent the baking les of lids kind is unknown, but in louk-
and cementing nf the soil. The plant ing for the cause or this Infantile phe-
tlssues add fiber and richness to the ' nomenon It Is not neoessary to go further
land, und make II amenable to ull the than the wives of some of the lending
revivifying inllueuces of sun and rain statesmen of the Buckeye state,
and air and warmth, The plant is co- j nf course these Indies did not luiluen 'c
partner with the weather in the build-1 the babyhood days of their husbands, but
ing nf the primal soils. * • * Na- they have set an example to the mothers
lure intends to leave no vacant or bare of tbe coming generation and have proven
surfaces, She provldenly covers the conclusively thut a clever woman can be
railway embankment with quack- of immense assistance lo her husband in
grass or willows, nnd she scatters dais- the troubled arena of politics.
ies in the old meadows where the land I There is Mrs. .lames E. Campbell, for In-
lius grown sick and tired of grass. So, stance. She is said to be the cleverest
if I pull up a weed, I must quickly lill practical politician of them all. There Is
the bnle wilh some other plnnt, or mi- no limit to her ambition, or or her good
lure will tuck another weed into il. I sound sense, and if her husband ever
"We must keep the land at work, for .reaches the White House It will be due as
it grows richer and better for tbe exer- . much to her ns to his own efforts,
else. A good crop on tlie hind, aided j Mrs. Campbell laughingly says ihal she
by good tillage, will keep down all has been a politician ever since she was
weeds. Tlie weeds do not run nut tbe ! anything at all. Her father, Job E. Ow-
sod. but the sod has grown weak jens of Hamilton, Ohio, was one of the
through some fault of our own, tmd ' shrewdest, cleverest and most aide pol-
thus   the    dandelions    and    plantains   Iticlans in the slate a generation ago. Ilr
wus a wealthy manufacturer and In Ihe
councils of his party occupied much the
same position that Mark Manna does today. All of the great oolltlc-ians of his
time were In the habit of congregating at
his home to discuss matters and map out
find a chance tu live.   So the best treat
ment for the weedy lawn is more grass.
Loosen up Ihe poor places with an Iron
garden rake, scatter a little fertilizer.
and  then sow heavily of grass seed.
Do not plow up the lawn, for then you
undo all that has been accomplished;   'lie plan of campaign.
vou kill all the grass and leave all the     «n«. Camphe 1 is a born diplomat, and
' , ■■ ...  ,-„,, n„h> ...in, OUni.«   she can turn the slrongcsl kind of a re-
ground open Cora re.lis I tv,   i eve.J ,
nmbtlbus weed in the neighborhood. '
ir the termor occupies only Hall the ">l° »°mothlnsofa favorable nature. Sho
surface nf his Held with oats, tin- other j
half Is bound to be occupied with mils-1
lard or wild cnrrol or pigweeds; uutj"
if his land Is all taken with mils, few
other plants can Ihrlvo.   Ho 11  weedy
farm Is a poorly farmed  farm.   Hut
    .       '     ,',, „„,,   „,„„,,..   iimi,  congress some of hor envious Ohio Mends
If It does gel   mil an     ",;/•'      ! predicted lhat she would be overwhelmed
W"1 I'"      i       ','  I, d mnvl t      I""" lo»l I" the great whirlpool of Wash-
rotation.   Keep the ground mo\ Ing 01   ,        m m lhe||,  „„„„„„,„„„„,
keep II covered.    No  Russian  thistle , mn c     „„„,,  „, ,„„„,  slu, ,,„,,„„„ „„.
or llve-for-ever or   llinson-woed   can | mgo n( c||„ m)M ,llmi|s, |(1 n ,ky   m
ever keep pace with a lively ami ,e" know* how to droas and aha hu tin lacl J. H. Van Horn, a brakemon on the
sourcoful tai'inei. I,,,] brilliancy of a French woman,   will, Missouri Paolllc road, was Instantly killed
much less money nl her command thnn ihr other nigh! al Port Scott. Kan., by
tho late .Mrs. Whitney hor receptions and Alexander Cochran, n well known stock-
an that bents Ihe lottery forgets ] banquets full:' rivaled die affairs of Hint man of this city.  Van Horn had threat-
has the buldness of a Napoleon, and at
Iho proper time can lie as conservative as
Wellington.   As Libby Owens she was
lone of tho nival favorites al Vassal' ool-
i lege,
When her husband was lirsl elected lo
pnrnllvely poor in the world's goods, she
was of great assistance to him, und
helped largely to push him upward on
the political ladder. Mrs. Itrlce has in
abundance of tnct, and knows how m
entertulu as well as any woman In Ihe
land. She makes friends quickly, and
possesses tlie art of holding them, Home
day her husband will blossom out as an
ui'live presidential possibility, and then
Mrs. ltrlce's cleverness will be shown.
Colonel William l„ Strong, the reform
mayor of New York, says thai be would
never have gone into the political nice
bad It nol been for Mrs. Strong. Mrs.
Strong picked up much knowledge of a
political kind during hor Hie In Ohio, and
the colonel says that whenever he linds
himself in a tight place and doesn't know
Which way lo turn lie makes a cleiu
brens! of It in Mrs. Strong, und she dictates the policy lo be pursued,
Another Ohio woman Who bus shown
that she knows something of the ways
politic Is .Mrs. Asa Hushncll, will- of
Governor Hushncll. She is level-headed,
with kindly dark eyes, a handsome face
and an attractive manlier, hike the others, she is ambitious, and hopes lo see
her husband in the national uremi. Her
father, Dr. Ludlow, was one of ihe best
known men lu Sprluglleltl, when- Mrs.
Hushncll   was   born   und   raised.
When the careers of these women are
remembered it is easy to understand Hie
solicitude of all Ohio mothers to Instill
a knowledge of politics into the minds
ol' their Infants. Hut the outlook Is
dreary for the other states of the union.
'When ihe present generation of Ohio babies reach the ofllce-gettlng age.
Dr.   W'hltma
Was Taken
ti  1M1
young tllell Willi
crossed ihe plan
Columbia river
concerning ihe
in  lis perilous
n ih.. lirsl ii.ill
trlli  wrlti   io 'l
gonlan from in
klnmi, Hal., in
 'reel some m
In which Hie i
lion.    Ills si.ii.
..In   reached   lis
I'll! If
lirsl l
11   lo
lie  I'ol
i  ill'.
II has
eu s[
led Hi.
1 In
mini i
fad 1.
. Into <
II' e
mil i
'II ti
.  .Mi...
20, I
II.   H
elt  t\
Is   ele.
,i    01
2 1
e .ml
VS.   I'e
ll Hi.
.   Will
ii .in.
Ve  II
a I
1 .
I'   III.
S.   III.
■f. w
„ ,
Ol   11
m ft
rl llnl
,  fo
1  w.
y lill
, w
inn    I'm   Forth   bv   Hie   Silver
ItuiMiltllCiinH of Spokane,
The republican free coinage party of the
state of Washington has at once sprung
into prominence. The enthusiasm Hint
prevailed at the Auditorium meeting Saturday night seemed to pervade the atmosphere yesterday. Red badges with
"Bryan and Sewall" printed thereon were
worn by a grent many, and from the ta-k
about town it would be Imagined that
gold men were not lo be found within
'he city limits of Spokane.
Those who did not have ihe opportunity
i" sign the roll and declaration of principle Saturday night will yet have tho
chance, The party has arranged to pltce
ihe ndl in a number of prominent planes
In the city, and today those who will
drop Into John W. Graham's, in the
Great eastern block, Hotel Spokane, R,
.1. Hurt] & Co.'s, in the Pernwell building,
M'-N'a'.'s drug store, lu Temple Court,
Avenue druy store, in the Spokune Bank
building, Shaw's drug store, next to Ihe
Kx'haugo National bank, Frank Smith's
cigar store, in the Sherwood block, or Sle-
uel's cigar store, in the Jamleson block,
will have an opportunity of signing their
ew parly's declaration
camping places on the trull marked on it,
ami said, -I will ride home and send my
old friend. Sllecus, a Christian chief ol
ihe Cayuse nation.' Sllecus met ns ai
the Grande Houdc bill, bearing a lettei
from Mr. Whitman to Captain Lenox,
Tin- chief bud his wife and two daughters wllh him. Then be began pilotlnfi
us uoross the Blue mountains to Dr.
Whitman's mission.
"Following Ihe trail was made man
easy from tho fact that Robert N'ewal,
an old trapper, had taken a small skeleton wagon through lo Dr. Whitman's
In Ihe summer of ism. The tracks were
(Utile plain In some places In soft ground
being, in fuel, so plain that our leu
driver, Edward II. Lenox, son uf oui
captain, often spoke of the fuel that w«
were on ihe right trail. We .lid nol
cross the Cascade mountains with oui
wagons, but put them on rafts and Hud'
son bay butleaux and hrotighl them hj
water io Oregon City the next spring
This is the true history of the Urst wag-
on train to the Columbia river lu 18-13."
r\ssi:\i;i;its   wmilft
Ihe    Sort    T
11 -  hi  I
;   tvniiti,sTi:n
bill    Snnii'lf ine«
li was the Inn lest .if mornings, The
atretic rumbling on Its way lo the north
side was ball' tilled, says ihe Chicago
Tribune, lis occupaills were iwo shirt-
wttisled, sailor-hutted, hlgh-eollareil
young women, quiet and correct, who
ohntted together in low tones; three comfortable,  Well-fed dames of eoruin age,
each   with   her   < .piemenI    of    small
parcels, a Cat [loekethook, Ian and parasol; a small ihln woman with grilled
hair, oddly dressed in red and blue, who
sat 111 Ihe corner by the cash box, ami
three nondescript men. Tbe small woman  in   red  and  bine,  after dropping  hor
fare in lb" box, settled back lu Hi >r-
ner, laid her band over her oyes, and
seemed lost in meditation. ISver and
anon b.-r lips moved rapidly, giving outward sign of Inward conversation, and
tlie passengers all studied her garish
costume curiously, the rod ol which made
ihe hoi air seem holler mill.
Across   the   bridge   two   g l-lialured,
smiling men from ihe oountry k«\ in.
scaled themselves near the door, and
produced each of He in a uieltel. Tainan nearest Hie bus- reached over, touched the little woman In the corner, held
out thu nickels wilh a "Thank you.
ma'am," and sat down. On receiving
the nickels ibe mile woman's face
wreathed llself in a sweel smile, and
bowing graclotiBlj to the good nntureil
man, she opened a deep black pocket-
buok lhat lay lu hor lap, deposited (he
nickels therein, closed Hie clasp with a
dick, and resumed her cogltnlions, The
heat   was   forgotten,    The   passengers
Following Is t
ir principles:
"Wo, the undersigned citizens of the
^laie of Washington, hereby express our
ipprovnl of ihe following political prin-
'.he pe
elieve the flnunclal question to be
amount national issue in ibis jam-
"We believe that the power given to
congress to coin money und regulate the
value thereof is a high attribute of sovereignty, and should be exercised as sii'di.
We believe that the people of Ihe United Stales should take their metallic
money from their mountains, Instead of
issuing bonds In time of peace and mortgaging posterity to secure their payment.
"We believe In the use of both gold Qttd
silver as equal standard money, and Cat
Hie government of the United Stiues
should Immediately ojhsh its mints to froe,
unrestricted, unlimited and Independent
coinage of silver al the ratio of 10 purls of
silver to I of gold.
'We believe thai HO years of fruitless efforts and the failure of tlve International
monetary conferences to accomplish anything, except to emphasize the unalterable
opposition of Hie creditor nations to enter
into any compact looking to the restoration of silver as a standard money, las
conclusively proven international bimetallism to be a delusion, and that Ihe pretended desire of a certain class of politicians to restore silver hy international
agreement is a last refuge of the foes of
"While agreeing with the vivid itate-
nieiit made in the national republican
platform us lo Ihe distress prevailing
throughout the country, we disagree as
to the \-au^< producing the same. We believe tint these conditions are directly
traceable lo the contraction of the volume
of standard money resulting from the demonetization of sliver, and nol to the
slbiht difference of ii per cent between
tbe McKlnley and Wilson tariff laws.
"And we are unalterably opposed to
a perpetuation of those (Carlisle and
Cleveland measures which have produced
'li;:- condition."
Tlie object of ihe party is to promote
irmony among the advocates of free
linage within this stale, and aid In the
imention of the bimetallic forces.
''iilul Termination of ll Kiiiimiin l.ovi
\ It'll ir at  Fori  Scott,
al .
1 111
and then in mirth.
There is mi ntmosphi
IV  of
a   carettc  lhat   promote
a  ci
rutin <•
dc  corps and  interest
II    Olll
■s   lielg
never fell In a car of a
v kli
"Poor thing, she is e
one woman.
"Willi llll Hie drlv	
ills  I'l
r bis fi
said   the   [oily   man  co
Iy  shi|
his knee and counting 1
is wi
11 esses.
The   cnrelte   rumlilci
and   <
one   walled   expectant!
',   th
Ir   eye*
the Mule woman in red.
Ding!   "Fare   please.'
Ihe  d
glancing  backward.
Hun lie's been poor:
The chap whose aching tooth is nut   remembers it no more;
The victor, crowned, forgets the strain It
look to win the laurel;
The   lovers,   after all's  made   up,   forget
their bitter quarrel; i her husband.   In one of the gubernatorial
Likewise  the Iceman  honest Is when  hu   campaigns in Ohio It Is well remembered
puts up tile price; ltnat on n,,. (|ay |tle republicans nominated
He   forgets  the  chilly   winter,   wilh   It"
famous hostess.
.Mrs. Campbell makes it a bus'ness us
well ns a pleasure lo be on friendly terms
with everyone wllh whom she comes in
-(intact, particularly I lie political rivals of
cued Cochran's life, and went to enrr
out his threat, but was killed by his it:
tended victim after he had drawn bis ic
vnlver, The trouble 'was caused by Coch- '
run's marrying a woman who bud reject
ed Vun Horn.
Gent)I'm    I.iimI    I imir,
Men of the greatest prominence, such as
I!, s. Grant, August Belmont, .lay Oould,
defend Stanford. Robert Bonnet, ll. F.
Tracy, William C. Whitney and Sheppard
F. Knupp. wolf in Hie habit of going to
Stony Cord for iwo or three days at t
time, and devoting sunlight to an examination of the horses and lamplight to the
discussion of breeding topics. After dinner tbe party would adjourn to Hie smoking room upstairs, light cigars, recline in
easy chairs and give no heed to ihe pis-
s'ng hours.    Frequently Hie .lock  would
strike two or Hit  before the discussion
would em). This smoking room shown
Ihe stains of time ami If Its walls could
speak    slo
Sir David Salomons, an English writer
on apparatus for electric light stations,
hns singularly varied scientific tastes.
He Is a member of geological, microscopical and astronomical societies, ami particularly prominent among civil and eloe-
trieal engineers Iii Oreal Britain.
President Krugor's metaphors are as
plain as his diplomacy, "If my little dogs
are naughty," he said, In replying to Hie
thanks of ihe released prisoners, "1 must
whip thorn, bul I urn always sorry to do
so. Next time I must get hold of the big
dog. My little dogs bark, but the big
(■lie  lilies."
un Waterloo Hay Emperor William forwarded lo the British First Royal Dragoons, of which he was honorary colonel,
a wreath wllh which to decorate Hie head
of tbe staff of the regimental colors. The
garland is composed of golden laurel
leaves. Interwoven with Mowers and fruits
and wtib a scarlet gold fringed riband attached, on the end of the riband Is the
Initial "W," wllh a crown.
Welle Qullbert bad Rum a week; six
wei ks. tfJ.000. Frcgoll, (1.7'Hi a week. Tlie
I'ralgs, acrobats, took $8,000 for eight
weeks' work; the MnrllneHis. SU.IXN) for
10 weeks, Harriet Vernor made $4,000 In
•■kin weeks singing her little serlo-com-
ics. The I'antzcr brothers, acrobats.
made i:\u\ a week each with Proctor, Cin-
quevalll'a twelve weeks' of Juggling
brought him $5,000,
would   lie   told.
Unity ill   MUeblef,
It was on a Summit street trailer and
Hie young mother was absentinlndedly
ttnzlng on far-off blue-capped heights and
. arelussly toying with a pink-tinted transfer cheek In her right hand, The baby
had asked for the pretty ticket, but tho
mother's thoughts were busy elsewhere.
She kepi on looking out over the landscape, evidently in a brown study. "Fares,
please!' 1' was Hie conductor. The
mothei came back to the present tense
with a jump
"I I
11 111
didn't, beggin' your
iverplus of Ice1
-Indianapolis Journal.
*■  *  *
"Oh, pa," exclaimed Utile Johnny, tho
first  lime he saw a trout, "It's gol  the
measles, ain't ItVliosion Transcript,
tt   «  *
"Now,   Miss   Tieklowoll,"    began    the
youth, "I propose-"
"I beg pardon, Mr, IHoMs-Junies," interrupted the Huston maiden, "bul do you
mean you 'purpose'?   1'orhaps, however,"
Hhe added luislily and lu son lfusl	
"I did nol niillolpnlo exactly what you
were alioiil lo say. I'ray proceed." i*bl-
cago Tribune,
tt   «   tt
"Why Wife. ' heard Hull you fell down
a lllgb'l of stairs the other day! Werell t
you hurl'.'''
"Not a lill. You see. I fell Into a bargain basement."   Delroll   Free   Press.
mo'.'" the fnir young Hum- asked,
"Well,"   ihe cruel  man  replied,  as  In
fondled tho guidon braid Ihal was bang-  back al Senat
\\ hut   lie   KtM'W   About   II.
,,   ,      ,  ... ,        ,   ,,        Have you seen Mathilde's new dress .'■•
Major .McKlnley for oillco Mrs. Campbell  ,„,uei] »|,.„ Cumrox
drove up to the hotel where tho major t   "t\*{)p   |   hnvon'l   seen   Matilda's   new
was slopping and took him for a drive   dress,"   was  the  not   very  genlnl   'eply,
through Columbus.   McKlnley and Camp I "and, what is more. I don't wani m nee
boll were blller rivals, and Ibe tiomiuu-   "•"
Hon  or   McKlnley  at   ll.ul   lime   was  re-      "■«■■-«■■-■ think you would hav. ,,1,
,    , ..,.,,,, ,    .,  . 'I     "I'-   M'tllll'll'lll-l   Ol   11   flllll.-l'    ih,hi     lull
Klll'ilH lis ll »ol Irai'k In III" rnnil.lii'll I,,,- !,„   lllU    ,„„.,.,.,„    h,   „.,,„,   j,,,,,,!	
tllllCH.      Till'    |10O|llO   III    I'llllllllllllH    1 UK   j VMlll'H."
nlzeil ilii' iIIhiIiikiiIsIii'iI l'ouiiIo In H iioii i   "I umi ami mil nil I waul In know iilicinl
i'iiitIiiki', umi im Ii im.sai'il nini.lly through j Mnllliln'n drouM," ho rojol I, iioinlHiInu
Hi,. nlreolH li wn* in tin- Hum of rliiitliiB In hlaown in olntlon, "ivlllionl kooIiik
chool'H Ci'iini nil allien. llli'iu."
„ .,      , "nh, llnl I!   'I'licn |ii'rliii|ii. vim .'im .1,.-
,      "{''  "'"""•»  l'-..r«a<;r. „„,.„„. ,,„. „„„„,.,„, „r'1|||H ,„„;..
1,1  "'I" »"." iimpulmi   lipmkor i , ,,„,. „ toly, bul n I lie i.,,,
iioiii I il"' C'amnliull mlmliilHlmlloii unUooiiraiolj'.   TI ml coiiriiIciioiiii llilnu
"thn mom iliunmililo in tin. Malory of j about llio mntorlal Is n lui'ini oliock,   I foci
mm."    Thill   would   liilvn   miiih'  iilnnxl   Hun'iilnnil Ihiil.tii'inii'ii'I n'liiti. II I I.
iniy wlfo lirntty mini.   l'ol'hll|is II Iimi Hull j m.vn"ll'."- WnnllillKliiii Hlnr,	
i-ffi'i'l nh Mm, l.'ntniilx'll, lull nil', wun In
lll.'inlz.'i Ir Inlreet'i, I
Wool ...
SI    I'nill
I'll 11' ill.
A   lll'llli'
I lull li,
lltlllll   II'
"Yon, I illd. 1 ii.i'i n trans—"
.Inst ill.>n in,- baby began to gag ami
glow liln.lt Iii Hi" face. And not only
i.i.i. it. but nil niiuiit her Hula mouth were
remarkable varlcgatlona In ahatlea of
i.iiih. Tli" transfer iluknt hn.l relumed to
Hi" |.ul|. from which It was made.   The
 tin-1   , !•<"! "HI   whnl   was lefl of II
from ti.iliy's month, tlinmiinil Ih" tittle
one's i'.i.'k in aid ll lu recovering us
breath, anil then turned a vory ro.i face
towni-d the .iiiiiimtui in nun" Inquiry ns
lu w 1,1,1   WM lu l>" .lull".
'I'll,- ...niiii.'i.ir novor sni.1 ii word. He
mi'iol) hold onl his hand,
"Wall, I won't liny again, i I I'll walk
The '■ Ittotor K.iv ih" grlnman un"
hull All th" passengers lookod Uimi sj iii
i.niiiv us tin. iiiuiii"! .nut th" vnrlegaiod
mil"  one  l"fi   tl in      Kansas  riiy
Mr.   llnl r'S   HI Is.
ll.   "I   s, Kl
o"only il K "I" full' "'big.
."in In linvn lili'iii'lu"! fur ui".'
Wlii-l'"li|<iill   'I   snli'tllll   Bllllnu
I litem.- Clovolnnd l.oador,
A in,. rI,.,, „-.lii „i, ,,,'n," HI|.„l„e,'N.
vni ivor World! S lo la doing lis
.iiy boat in Hooitro rui' Unit imi't the lioad,
liiarlors fur llio Amorlcnn-.tn| so lino
way uf llrliig j of aloiimora.   Meantime Vancouver la Iy-
I'oraltor, Ing un Its oara In ibis very liit|iortnnt
th" wlfo of lb" famous mutter.   It has mil yel transpired thai
y sii'i's hnv" boon, or lira holng, inken
si'i'lll'"   till'   "iiyi'li'd   Jinxllluli   for   tills
"li'Vi'i' lo show H. Thai sain.' day sin- on-
InrtltlllOd Mrs. I.'uriilti'l' ns III" glli'Hl id
honor nl it Itiiii'hi'oii nl tln< executive
niiitiiiluii.    Thill   Win
on lil     Mrs.  Kuril It.
you  "th-,. alarm" a ttor, Is it clover won
tr has nii'i umi dignity and I:
itorljilnor.   llor hushnnd makes a itrcai i' "■-'	
any enemies and Mis.  [rorokcr Is an                 A ■>]„(,. „ t',,,,,,,1.
...|"]il   nl   ri'sliii'iiik  s"V"ii-i    fi'li'liilslilns, I    .,.,  „„„, i,  .., nim-u ., ,„„,„,i ,i,,
u!;;ri,rr.;s:!a^f^:",C!:iuM!-«»»*»> *"•*» -« ■> «'\^i^n^:^v'z:\z
liltcr bo driven down or the sliliw.tilts
iilseil up In 001'1'ospond with Hie mills.
lolawnre. j „[ whllo or grntiulittod sugar.
Wbll" Iii'i' liiislinti'l  was governor of   which weighs nltnosl exactly olio pound
Tlii'l" I,  in llvll)
I'lilrly siiii'.l.i. i.i
nl  Mlltviiul;.'..
Nnahvllln ri'iiorl
lions It up in
NOW   llll".His   ten
in in
. li'
ins ally,
fur s
e Is gnod llinl" ut 'I
umi staple .try > Is
tu ihal city "on prill'. t">l  wllh  bicycles,"
..   nt   All!)
ir   nullum,   nnd   (here
ill .i bicycle
nf III" lilli'St  A II	
.Mi    Helton
tins in tin. house of
ii   when tu
heard uf Ihn arrival
A 1 I'll ll
ilrycle,  lull  Ile  llilttlc-
basic 1 li
ilii" anil tins BOOn glv-
now in." ti
ii" a trial,   The world
.mil   nf   Ml
Honour's passion for
el through
I lli'WS|iil|i"l nnl	
lllll     ll"    llll
i i thrown,   8lnco
 Il'ls   '
.lilt  bin
"linll   I
ti.. has i ii  Hi" recipient or any
i...i ..I bicycles 11 "in manufacturers
..us tn iiiiiiiiii ii nnie uf approval,
collar of the house In ImwultiK street,
nili. nil residence of tin. lirsl lord or
treasury. i« now crowded wllh hies, new mnl used. THE PROSPECTOR,
I'ltOSPi'XTillt    ri'MI'ANV.
A,  H. CI RACE,    MANAiillli
Salonica,   Julv    11. -Twenty
if ret
lulled out umi ordered to join tho
Third i
Six batalltoni
llinl army corps, bis btvta
!.ii-pbiyeii A.niiii-i'iiiiii- i .'.       iinii will proceed to the Greek frontier
iniiiu. a liberal iiisiotuu on yearly undine teinainder will he distributed   along   tin'   Miii'i'iliiiiiiin
Local or rending  matter eotluc   '.'."' eetii'
each insertion, I frontier.   Thi" rtxlifs in the othei
Ti'.i.it-i.'in AiiveniMmm mi .'"iii- a «« provinces ol Turkey havo been
ttrsi   Insorll in. ami     m-   for   each' '
additional insertion. ordered to be tn readiness for mo-
Ml  »; m*»" »">'"w'  '"'' '"'•" bilizalion.
ui  Application for CerUrieato
llle  -lull'  lieienf  .tu
lor Hie purpos
ut the above r
II. I, T. dr.lbratth. President
0. S. Priaell. Vice
N. A. IVultliuter,
Holmrt   Lleinpsey. „ ,.
William  Cnrliii. Treasurer
Thohmi HcVtttle. Seeretury
Dlltr.i "I'i IRS
John   Orasslik.     A.B.Gruce.    H.W.Bdrnes
'n.!..'L'.tiulbrnlili.     Thomas McVittie.
The next regular meettna of the   assort
atlon will lie held mi Saturday July 25.
All  possible  Information   will  be fitrni-h
ed  hy  the  Association, upon application tn
Thomas  McVittie, Sec.   fort Steele  D.C.
Nanui mo—Tin.' Wellington Agricultural Society will hold their
annual exhibition on Wednesday,
September Hi.
New Westminister,—The residence of A. A. Richmond, clerk
of the municipality of surrey,
has been destroyed Iiy tin'. Loss
$8500, There was no insurance
and no probable cause of the lire
is given, At the time of the conflagration Mr. Richmond was
away from homo and no one was
on hand bul Mr. Richmond's
small children lomako an attempt
to save the proporty,
Ashcroft..—Tho  Inland Agri-
. ouIJiTial association will hold their
annua! exhibition in Ashcroft on
Oct 1 and -', IHilli.
New Westminister- Good catches of salmon have been made
above Bon Accord, In other
parts of tho river the catch has
been light.
New Westminister—The assessed value of properly in West-
minister is S»8,52S,0(15, The rate
of assessment lias been placed at
illl mills with live off.
Vancouver The consignment
of lobsters anil oysters from
Halifax, which are to be transplanted in British Columbia
waters, arrived tiiul were taken
by steamer u number of miles out
to insure them u resting place in
perfectly salt water until they
are old enough to shift for themselves. They will then be distributed in three or four places
along tin' coast of the island and
the mainland.
The report ol Professor Carlyle
on the Alhcrni district is nol
favorable. Reports from other
sources an' in the effect that notwithstanding Mm report the
owners of properties an' going
Oil with <l.i.'V"!u|i<'irii'.iit.
Alliens. July 13. Asoriousincident occurred at Kelyves nn
Sunday. The Cretans on shore
tired at a Turkish vessel which
was chasing a Christian coaster
A Turkish crew of nine men was
I landed and all were immediately
| killed by the inhabitants. Tbe
! Turkish vessel then tired among
I the women and children on shore
and killed a large number.
Rothesay. Firth of Clyde. .1 aly
13.--There was another contest
today between the first-class
yachts Meteor, Britannia. Sat-
unita and Ailsa in the regetta of
the Northern Yacht Club. There
was blowing, when tbe yachts
got away, a wholesale breeze
from the southwest. The course
was fifty miles, The Meteor
crossed the line first at 10:30. the
Britinnia close under her lee.
The Sittanita followed with the
Ailsa right in her wake.
The Saint Penitent and Niagara
started at 11 o'clock to sail the
82-mile race.
The meteor won tho race for
the big yachts. In the contest
between the 20-raters the Penitent won, with the Saint second.
The Niagara was last.
Reception To Li Hung Cluing.
Paris July 14.- Li Hung Chang,
the Chinese statesman und diplomat, was given a state reception
with military honors hero today.
President Piuire.tho members of
the ministry and other distinguished personages met the famous
representative of the ChliioseEm-
I''.  Aug.  Heinzo, sailed   from u«>w.u.w<ii
Now York [orEngland lasl week. '""'"'' "u> ''"
The object of Mr. Holnae's visit iKii'titu oiimuiw
lu England is not knowUiftlthough  ! "' :l' "'"
\-i ! 'ii.iliit' till,.   ..
il is coujectured thill In1 is thero seetloa r, must lie t<ci,uim>u,'oil iwloro Ui« Nh,i
in arrange for placing tin' bonds : "' "'' w''""1'""'"''" i"""""''» -
of thu Columbia & Western rail   ' '"''',i'  .'   b
way, now constructed from Trail ,i   m
io  Rossland   to  Ponticton,  on     =r-      _
Okanogan lake,  The general lie ! ,    ,
lief   is  that   the   lillie  limit   for
building the road will not bo ob-     '■ '"■"'">' «>"> """'■''■ »"" klx» ''">'"
,    , , , .,,  ,       lifter liule   t   illlelli!   tn  amity   In  111,'  I'lliel
served, but that the road will uoI commts«Umer ot Unds and Works, for nor
constructed without delay.   The mM"" "' m>»««u« ""•' buudreii ami sixty
. . ' l .i. lis nt niii'i'seri'i'tl  umi Ulioci'ltr-lctl I'tutt'ii
people m Boundary oreek expect: i„mk „„ Murll „,„,k k,,,, Kooieuuy diKtrioi
the road to reach that country lm> ''i"1"' l""*"»'»« "'« N'w' 1'"n"'1' *"'
-    mile   iiii   ihe  N.l'i.tiimll uf  Mni'll ereolt.ittid
next year.
l.lllKliAt,    IN     INVESTMENTS    IN
It is not at al
London: July 14. Lord Salisbury
in behalf of the Queen, has invited Li Hung Chang to visit Eng'
land al the nation's expense,
Li Hung Chang has accepted the
invitation, and will stay in Eng'
land for a month. He will be lodged in it mansion, probably on
Cai'lei'iii House terrace.
The Nelson Tribune says: Jhe
owners of the Lucky .Jim group
arc Importing a carload of ma
chinery from enslerh Canada fur
an air compressor plant, Jim
plant, which will Include n fifty
lioi'se pow"i' boiler, will in.
shipped in by Way of ihe Naknsp
& Slocttti iiittl K'uslii A. Slonilli
S. S. Bailey, 01 f the owners
of Ihe Pnyne U'riiupin Ihe Sloeiui
has pel s'ti'ii iiien lo ivui'k iiii
the proporty, Mr Bailey litis
l"'i lous ol' ore stored in his
warehouse, wailing for Ihn rise
In silver
Hiibsei'lbu for Tim  Prospector.
Believes thai Maceo Wus
Havana, .Inly 11. Many symyii'
'lliizers in this city with the insurgents express the belief that
Antonio Maceo was killed by
order of General Callxto Garcia,
lor by friends of Ihe latter. The
basis of ibis theory is Ihe fuel,
that Maceo refused in aoknotvb
edge  the authority of Genoral
Gold In The Treasury.
New York. July 15, The irons
ury losi (U)u7.ll(10, in gold coin, of
Which $175,000,  wus for oXporl
This loaVQS   Hie   ll'lte   lllll'illlll   of
gold reserve nl ■v'.'" 120.1108
001,15   SHIPMENT
NoW York. .Inly, l.'i.:
K. Yon Hoffman .V Co. will ship
tomorrow I" Germany ¥800 000
In coin, LoKnnl Fl-crra will ship
tomorrow to Fnuim $000 000  In
.... surpnsmi
j mining sections of British Columbia are attracting the attention
of the conservative English Clip-
j italists. The field is a large one
i and well worth investigating.
[E. B. Osier. M. P. for west
Toronto, has recently returned
front England and says: "English
capitalists have been looking to
Canada as a place to invest their
money." That this is trite is evidenced by tlie number of experts
who have been sent out to investigate. English capital is
being wi'hdniwn from South
Africa and Australia, and the investors will place their money
now where they will be protected
by British laws. They are reaching the conclusion that British
Columbia is the place they have
been looking for. and are no doubt
thankful that the American prospector and miner has shown to
them what stores of minerals are
hid in tho mountains of British
London, July 14,—Intense heat
prevails throughout the southern
portion of Great Britain, France
and Germany. In London the
mercury marked 80 degrees in
the shade and !!]» in the sun.
In Paris the boat is so great that
it has been found necessary to
close many of the workshops.
Bulawayo. July It,—News has
reached here that a robe) .impi
has taken up a position on the
Taki road about 2"i miles southwest of Bulawayo, Fako, one
of the most noted of the native,
chiefs, has joined the rebels at.
the reinforcements, and ordered
the oonstruotion of forts on the
Taki road. The Maltalakus are
already in great force in the
northwestern part of the Taki
concession, Fighting is expected
to take place Immediately,
London, July Hi.—A dispatch
from Wudy Haifa reports that
the messenger who carried the
news to IhekhaltfantOindiii'iiiaii
that his army had boon defeated
ut Pirkot was immediately put
to (loath by cruclllclion,    The
khalifa announced that the same
fnle would be Imposed upon any
one who mentioned Fli'Vot in his
bunion. July Id. - A dispatch
from ZtMNsibar reports Ihal  Ihe
American biirk John l> Brewer,
I'lipiiiiu Sjogren, weiii ashore tit
Apiiugiiwani    (Piingiilif)i     The
governor  sent a vessel  lo ihe
assistance of the Brewer.   Tin.'
Bruwm'   is   owned   by  Charles
Brewer of  Hoslim.     She sailed
from   New   York   April  It  for
'/.nii'/lbiii' )
atniiii tttii luitiili'i'il feel north el the wintcnii
road hrltlHO. thence H0.IH1) forty I'liiitns Hunt,
Uieneo iio.imi   forty   chains  South,   Uteaeo
iiu.i.il forty chains West, ibenee i-ltt.im) furl
I'lialus North to Initial post,
lialeil Oils nth day ol July 18*.
It. 0. Jonnlnits.
The National Matte Smelter.
A practical, cheap and simple
method of matting sulphide ore,
such as nickle. copper, gold, and
silver ores, in localities where
lead ores and fuel are scarce and
almost unattainable, our pyritie
water jacketed Matte Smelter
has been recognized with highly
satisfactory results, and has
been thoroughly tested on vari
ous pyritie, sulphide and arsen
ide ores, in capacity of 2 to 80
tons per day. It is the simpliest
method of gold and silver ore
matting, and concentrating that
is known to-day.
It requires no extraordinary
skill, no lead ores, no fluxing
material, and no fuel for the sin
elter after it is started. The sul
pher in the ore is its natural
fuel only, and its cost has no
comparison with any other process of concentrating.
We are prepared to furnish any
size or capacity plant complete
to substantial mining people, set
it up and furnish our men to run
it for them on easy payments
Prices and specifications, with
references and testimonials on
Manufacturers of Furnaces for Nleltlo. Copper.
Gold. Silver and Lead Ores,
,Too Butler Quickly Ktiuckeil Out by
Prank Slilvltii
PlUliiilulnhlii, .Inly lit- Plunk F Sluvlti
knocked mil Joo BittliM' in one inlnnl
tiiul 10 smimls ut tin; l'ult'tliiiiiii Chili to
nijrlif Tin; litnit wus tu huvo ton nix
I'uiiiitlSi lint n right hunil jult tin tliu juv,'
finisliL'tl llitlli.'i'. wltii was iinciiiisolinii
fin- sumo liiilmli's.
Mow York, July 14'- Thu Mullory line
stciituslii]) Ciiliii'iiiln. l'ti|itiiln Aid Hut''
I'lHvs, Inward bound li'oul lli'iitiswii'lo
(lu. while pi'iii'i'i'i'dliiu up llio main
liiuitii'l nf thu lower bit}' today, stnirk
it mud scow umi ditituiucd tho sttuiiinn''!
lniwi Captain ButTOWH found lliu vessel
wits taking witter rapidly, und hetiolioil
her Hi 21 feet uf Witter. The passengers,
211 In number, were brought to tuwn hi
a tug,
New Yoi'k .Inly 1(1,—Bar silver, lisle,
('upper Kitsyi broker's prim.',*! 1,25; ex
Loud ICusyi ilnimwlli; price, W.IKI.  ex
elnuigo pi'lco, $ll,lfii
lli'viliiu. .Inly l-l. (Iiiiieral lli'i'iiitl, In
i-iniiiiiiiiiil id the VViiilriiH hiitltiliun, hint
ii brisk illigagomont' liiHtltiir fur tlll'od*
i|iiiii'|i'i'i'iiiiiit hotil'i with afni'i'iiiif sun
liimirgUlllH at (iiiiiymits, a pi'ovllKio ill
I 'Imit- liel Kin. Tlie liisiii'iri'iilssiiffi'i'i'il
n liiHsnf Hi killi'il. The lonl uf flin Spanish I'liliniiii ivtis 2 lilll"<l ami lu wound.
lliiviinii, .Inly II Si'vi'i'til nri'i'sts liitvii
lii'iin niiiile by thu pnllce uf Hitvniiit nf
pei'stuiH nlli'ueil lu have bdi'li I'liinprii'
ml by it i-iiile nf I'libln lildBHflgus supposed lo Halo In llio latest Ituiillngol
i|llbil»l"i'lliir WcpedHlmi nn this Island.
(jianl Powder, Mining Supplies & lhinJwaro,
Supplies For Aliners & Prospectors,
Steamer Annerly.
Will   make    two    trips    each    week
between   Jennings   Moiitana,   and
Fort   Steele. B. C.
Jennings   Montana,
Golden  B. C.
Confederation   Life   Association.
Canada   Accident   Assurance   Co
Phoenix   Fire   Assurance   Co,   of   London   En<;.
Phoonix   of   Hartford.
Liverpool, London, Glohe, and Atlas Assurance Cu's.
Western Assurance Co. British Assuranoe Co
Pacific Coast Fire Insurance Co.
And   Tho
Connecting  with  The
Season   of   I Will,
To   take  effect   May   1st
iioiNii  south,
Leavu Golden -I a.in. Tuusdays.
Arrivo Fort StOGlO|(l )i.iu. Wednesdays,
Leave Port Steele, -111.111, Thursdays & Sundays.
Arrivo .leanings il 11.111.Thursdays & Sundays.
Leave Jonnlllgs 4 11,111, Tuesdays & Fridays.
Arrive Fori Steele (1 [hill. Wednesdays & SalunlayH.
Leave Fort Steele 4 11,111. Tuesdays,
Arrive Gulden !l 11.11). Thursdays.
Fort   Steele   B.C.
Now under IliiinageniBnli of
•A. MOI41N,
Is a largo and attractive Ifniel
of qttloli elegance In Ilii Its
u|i|ii>iiilmeets, with a
cusine nl' superior
excel leiiee,
Bpofillll I'lltos Iiy the uiiintli,
James High warden.
I'llilNiii'llil     Artist,
Shaviii|> .V. Hail-culling.
liloi'j'lbltij Nsiil » IH0IIII1
H7«l/,fe,l/,A',!'■ ItJiTAII.
Meats Delivered al, The Mini's lit
Reasonable Prloosi
Hot Ami Cold Bathe
Washing * Mending.
MfKi Luwlrt,


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