Newspaper Page Text
TWO lOE ?v-: 5 following is a I I lad corporation and such car or cars /fall be placed in a suitable and con Ij. Intent place for loading within forty ij|5ht hours after application therefor j.fts .been so made, provided that no I filroad company shall "be required to '|rnish to any person or corporation pre than two cars at any one time, ly railroad corporation failing or re sting to furnish such car or cars and iling or refusing to so place such or cars in a suitable and conven at place for loading within forty ght hours after such demand and ter the schedule time of its trains, ill enable it to deliver such car or rs, shall forfeit for each car so or red to such person, persons or cor poration the sum of two dollars for |ch and every twenty-four hours un such car or cars are so furnished ovlded, however, that such person, trsons or corporation applying for to be used wholly within this ate shall at the time of applying erefor, pay or tender to such rail ad corporation not less than twen per cent of the freight charges for ich car according to said railroad »rporatlon'e published tariff. 8ec. 4. Whenever any person, per ns or corporation shall have loaded iy car or cars for transportation nolly within this state they shall at ice deliver same to the railroad cor tratlon by notifying it that said cor •'. cars are ready for shipment and •hall be the duty of such railroad trporation to deliver to such person, trsons or corporation a shipping bill, receipt, for such car or cars show the time same was so delivered, id it shall be the duty of said rail ad corporation to forward said car its next scheduled freight train •King such station to the station or lice to which such car or cars are be delivered and to deliver same egulate Operation of Trains in N. Dakota revision Made in Bill of Representative Shirley Which assed the House on Thursday—Defines Penalty for Vio- lation of Any of Its Sections. copy of house Io. 153, introduced by Represen Shirley, providing for an act to ate the operation of passenger ifreigbt trains over railway lines is state, ani to regulate the re 'transportation and delivery of lit by common carriers, and pro penalties for violations of the which yesterday passed the house vote of 90 to 2. it enacted by the legislative as ly of the state of North Dakota: 3. 1. It shall be the duty of ev railroad corporation operating a or lines of railroad within this whether such lines are wholly irtly within this state and partly in other states or foreign coun 1( jo move over its line or lines ot ,J within this state, each way on 'f business day of the year, at one passenger train to consist less than one engine and tender combination mail, express and age car and two passenger coach nd at least one freight train, ]ro 1, however, that if any railroad oration shall make it appear to board of railroad commissioners lis state that the business on any of its road will not justify Its a ting both the passenger and ,-ht train herein provided for and board shall so order such com may operate one mixed train on line each way on every business in the year for such time as saiu •d may direct, provided further such mixed train shall be sup 1 with not less than two passen ceaches for the acommodation of engers. «. 2. It shall: be the duty of ev railroad corporation operating its within this state to receive any all freight offered to it, at any ts stations within this state for sportation to another point wihln state, and to deliver to the person ring such freight for transporta a proper receipt therefor show tihe time such freight is received, such railroad corporation shall ver such freight at its destination the next schedule train provided freight is offered to such rail corporation between the hours o'clock a. m. and 5 o'clock p. m. any business day, and at least one 'before the time the next freight scheduled to leave such station to station or point where such freight be delivered provided that any cles of freight weighing one thou pounds or more each shall l)e vered at such station, not less four hours prior to the time that scheduled train is due to depart vided further that any condition In contract made a part of any ship bill or receipt, which in any way •ports to release such railroad cor •aition from its duty under this act .11 be null and void, and provided, ther, that any railroad corporation using or failing to deliver to such •son so offering such freight such eipt, shall be liable to such person double the value of such freight I any railroad corporation failing refusing to deliver such freight at destination as herein provided, •ill forfeit twenty per cent of the irges for transporting such freight each twelve hours that such freight delayed provided further, that if A freight does not reach its destin on for sixty hours after the sched •:d time for its arrival, as herein »vided, (barring accidents and the meats, the consignee may refuse receive the same and such railroad •poratlon shall be liable to the own tor the value of such freight to iler with such damages as the par may sustain by reason of such lays, same to be recovered in a civil tion. 3ec. 3. Every railroad corporation erating a fine or 'lines of road (rough or within this state shall fur sh suitable cars for shipment of dght to any person, persons or cor ration, applying therefor to any gent, within this state, of said rail- to its destination at the time desig nated in its schedule of trains for the line or lines over which said train shall pass and said railroad corpora tion shall forfeit to such shipper twen ty per cent of the freight on such car or cars for each twelve hours such car shall be delayed as shown by the time same was received and the schedule time of such train or trains, provided such car or cars were de livered to the railroad company at least three hours before the departure according to the schedule of such train or trains, and if such car or cars are not delivered within sixty hours after the time of arrival of the next scheduled train after such car or cars are so delivered, barring accidents and the elements, the consignee may re fuse to accept same and such rail road corporation shall be liable to the owner for the value of the freight so shipped, together with such damages as the parties may sustain, same to be recovered in a civil action. Sec. 5. In the construction of this act, the phrase railroad shall be con strued to conclude all common car riers, railroads and railways operated by steam, whether used or operated by the corporation owning them or toy other corporations or otherwise. The phrase railroad corporation shall be construed to mean the corporation which constructs, maintains, uses or operates a railroad operated by steam power, and used for the transporta tion of persons or property, or leases cars by whatever name known to such railroad for such purposes. Sec. 6. In any action commenced under this act the plaintiff shall in connection with the usual costs al lowed in civil actions, be entitled to the same mileage and witness fees as any witness in the case and the court shall allow a reasonable amount as an attorney's fee, same to be taxed as costs in this action provided, how ever, that nothing in this act shall be construed to stop or hinder any person, persons or corporation from bringing suits against any corpora tion for any violation of all of the laws of this state, or of the United States, for the government of rail roads. Sec. 7. All acts and parts of acts in conflict herewith are hereby re pealed Referred to committee on railroads. What is Legal Tender? "What is legal tender?" The query came from a man who had become involved in a dispute over an account. The matter was to be set tled in court, and the man's lawyer told him formally to offer the creditor the amount due "in legal tender." When he went to make the proffer he began to have doubts of just what legal tender was, and be was half ashamed to ask his lawyer. His banker thought a moment, then he said: "Now, really, that's a technical ques tion, and I haven't the answer right at the end of my tongue. But just a min ute and I'll get it for you." He touched an electric buzzer and a boy answered. "Tell Mr. Smith to come here," said the cashier. Then to his visitor: "He'll know, all right. Smith's our right hand man when it comes to technical questions. Funny, though, that I don't know just what legal tender is. He makes change for those who have cus toms duties to pay. He'll know all right.'" Smith appeared. "Smith, what is legal tender?" asked the cashier. "Legal! tender!" he said. "Why, le gal tender is—is anything but national bank notes, and I think—" "You think! Good gracious alive, man! I thought you knew." This from the cashier. "Look It up and let's both memorize it." Smith went to look it up. In the meantime the cashier found among some books the national bank act of 1896. "Here it is," he said. He read a para graph which defined legal tender as follows: "Gold coin is legal tender for its nominal value when not below the lim it of tolerance in weight when below that limit it is legal tender in propor tion to its weight. Standard silver dol lars and treasury notes of 1890 are le gal tender for all debts, public and pri vate, except where otherwise expressly stipulated in the contract. Subsidiary silver is legal tender to the extent of $10 minor coins to the extent of 25 cents and United States notes for all debts, public and private, except du ties on imports and interest on the public debt. Gold certificates, silver certificates and national bank notes are non-legal tender money. Both kinds of certificates, however, are re ceivable for all public dues except du ties on imports, and may be paid out for all public dues except interest on the public debt." "There you are," said the cashier. "Tells it all in a nutshell. See?" "No, I guess I don't," said the anx ious inquirer. "I'll just let my lawyer tender this legal tender for me." JOHN HOPKINS ANNIVERSARY. Associated Preaa to The Bvealai Ttaea. Baltimore, Md., Feb. 22.—Interest ing exercises were held today in com memoration of the thirty-first anni versary of the founding of John Hop kins University. The principal ad dress was delivered by Dr. Henry S. Prltchett, president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. The following is the address of Mr. Joaquim Nabuco, ambassador from Brazil, delivered at Buffalo on the night of February 20th, before the Liberal club of that city. Gentlemen: You may be sure I fully realize what a distinction it is for me to be in the place where I find myself to night, but I have read the names ot those who have addressed you since your foundation and I can not help fearing the ordeal of having my name added to that list. I could not thank you enough for this great opportunity it shows clearly enough your interest in the work of bringing together the American republics. That looks to me as a hopeful sign. I take it as announcing that the only insurmount able obstacle to that work, which would be indifference on the part of this country begins to give place to a different frame of mind. National indifference towards anything that re sembles a foreign policy can be easily understood on your part inter-state politics seems here as sufficient as inter-state trade you are a world by yourselves, but even the .universe is interdependent, and now that, through repeated reflex movements, the politi cal interdependence of our globe is more keenly felt everywhere, in Eng land as in Japan, in Germany or France as much as in China or Per sia. it is natural also that this na tion show signs of awaking to the consequences of her position in the American system. I am glad your great city is one of the first to ac knowledge the importance of the new movement and that you called upon me to speak on the lessons and pro phesies of the third Panamerican con ference. Mr. Boot As its president all I can tell you is that its surface was as smooth as possible, but your distinguished fellow citizen, Mr. Buchanan, the head- of the American delegation, who so ably and silently worked in the recess of the committees, could tell you, I feel sure, that the depths were as still as the surface. To that quiet nothing has contributed more than the attitude ot the secretary of state, as the head of the Washington Panamerican board, when the plans for the meeting'were laid out, and than his personal' visit to the seat of the conference and to other South American capitals. Mr. Root was Indeed the ideal representa tive this country could send on such a mission. -His sincerity, his earnest ness, his love of equity, his high-mind edness, his considerateness, together with his powerful intellect, and with what, in the broader geographical sense of the word, can be called his genuine Americanism, a most gener ous sympathy with all the nations of our continent, could not fall to create among them an impression of confi dence likely to last long after his passage. He went to us animated with the spirit of a Blaine, yet speak ing the language of a Marshall. His words were received everywhere as political' oracles, studied as constitu tional lessons on the nature and the working of the institutions we all copied from you. With his presence our nations well realized that your secretaries of state are still cast on the same mould as in the times of the Jeffersons, the Monroes, the Web sters and the Clays. That above all has assured the success of the Rio conference. United America Deliberating in Com mon. What chiefly characterized it was the friendly intercourse established between the great sections of our con tinent, which seemed to meet at the two first conferences under the sense of some danger to come from asso ciating together. President Roose velt's message has already accentuat ed that difference, and this is the first lesson of the Rio meeting. We may feel sure that henceforth each new celebration of those American festi vals will more and more develop the sentiment, the instinct, of continental confraternity. The repeated assem bling of our nations will force them to exchange their views, to smooth away their mutual difficulties, to real ize more vividly their natural kinship. The organ was created in advance of the feeling it was destined to evolve, but now it is evolving it. Mr. Root completed Mr. Blaine, he converted the dream into a reality. In- every creation there is of necessity much 51 *K ft £S1 ^5-'4 uA« THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. Victorious North Dakota Debaters Who Vanquished the Mon tana Representatives at Bismarck on Wednesday, feb. 20th. Wm. Husband. Dan V. Breanan. Harry H. Coopei HI MUMS IDEA Joaquim Nabuco Believes South American Republics Should be Drawn in Close Union With the United States, •hat remains hidden. The founders are only beginners. Certainly in this case the statesmen who conceived it hardly imagined that the little bureau devised at its origin only for the dis tribuRon of information on the pro gress of the American republics was to become such a strong political bond between them. Yet the diplomatic re presentatives of the American coun tries could not meet regularly every month in the state department under the presidency of the secretary, of state without feeling and imparting to the world the impression of a unit ed America deliberating in common. That impression will now necessarily increase a hundred fold with the mag nificent gift of Mr. Carnegie, enabling us to raise in Washington a worthy abode for the permanent council of the American nations. That cannot fail to impress all of them with a greater sense of the affinities that make already of all America in many respects a single political body. Panamericanism a Civilizing Force. Well, and this is another of the les sons and prophecies of Panamerican ism however limited the responsi bility of each associated nation, we could not form an international union without being bound to greater mu tual forbearance, to mutual peace, and without being more and more perme ated by the influences which prove to be the noblest around each of us., I have a foreign friend now out of the diplomatic service who thought once of writing a book on Latin Amer ica to be called "The Revolutionary Continent" I do not know if he se cured the copyright for the title, but I think it would look now an anti quated one. It would not be 20th century's history. The right of revo lution looks more and more every day as reasonable a claim as that of a child who insisteg for tihe absolute freedom of entering into convulsions. Revolution as a permanent state is a very different thing from revolu tions Incident to opposed evolution. The working together of the Ameri can republics will give to the best elements they contain permanent as cendency over the revolutionary cells, which in order to survive need keep ing up the fermentation. The remedy for the state of things which keeps revolution alive and in many cases would justify it, were it not incapable of creating order and liberty, is pub licity and association, for foreign capi tal and immigration, the policy of Panamericanism is a most potent fac tor, so much so that Panamericanism can be pronounced the certain cure of the old evils among Ajnerican re publics, as they all arose from seclu sion and exclusiveness. No nation in the full tide of Panamericanism, wish ing to join in all its extensions, to share its destinies, could grow in Its blood the germs of such political can cers as revolution and tyranny. In that direction one may look forward with great confidence to the develop ment of Panamericanism. I for my self see in it that Liberal league of the continent, whose .creation I always considered the only means of bring ing all our countries to a same level of civilization and order. I thus echo here agait^ with the most wishful hope the noble words of Mr. Root before the Rio conference: "Let us unite in creating and maintaining and making effective an ail-American public opin ion, whose power shall Influence in ternational conduct and prevent in ternational wrong, bring us ever near er to the perfection of ordered liber ty." That I believe is the soul of Pan americanism, its true and complete measure, when fully developed. Panamericanism and Internecine Wars I will point to one lesson and prophecy more, as in anoither respect also you can see the work that has been accomplished. Wars between American republics lie already under a general interdict that makes at least the gratuitous ones impossible. When ever a government has the means to prevent two nations from running in to war, if that action is disinterest edly exercised and if it does not cre ate a moral wrong against one of the disputants, does not cripple her na tional destiny, the world always ap proves of the friendly offices being offered, of earnest pressure being ap plied, in the interest of peace, while within a short time both the casual would-be belligerents acknowledge their depth of gratitude to the party that avoided bloodshed. Puiamerican- 5 »V"? 9 ,,Vl ism already has 'begun to remove from our continent the danger of interne cine war, as through the Monroe doc trine it has averted for it, with one or two exceptions only, during nearly a hundred years the danger of con flicts with Europe. The Example of the United States. You asked me to speak of the les sons and prophecies of the recent Pan american conference, and I have put before you the brightest points I see in the future of our union. I did not suggest the word prophecies you chose it for me, perhaps, I am afraid, on the ^principle that old people see better at a distance. Dante in his poem makes those who saw much in advance of their time look and walk backwards. It is not only in after life that prophets pass through that change, we see every day eminent men receding in the same retrograde man ner from their bold prophecies but those who prophecy peace and good will among men, even if their present outlook proves false, need not fear having to look and to walk backwards in the road of human destiny. Still the future of Panamericanism, under its present voluntary, spontaneous, fcven effusive form, depends above all on the permanency of the' spirit now ruling the governing sphere of this country that is a spirit of sympathy towards the other republics, a senti ment which combines your national chivalrousness with your sense of con tinental kinship. No greater example of it could be pointed out than that of your sitting together with our re publics at a council where your vote is every day neutralized by one of theirs. I call that an ambition of building for the future on the most perfect level, of bringing about be tween us that highest kind of mutual good-will, which the Greek philoso pher so beautifully called unanimity, being of one mind. All Washington's Children. Gentlemen, It Is a commanding po sition that which you occupy in the world, but more than of the respect of the strongest you may feel proud of the confidence with which the na tions of this continent cluster around you. Last year I had the honor to speak at Grand Rapids, near, the shore of another of your lakes, on Lincoln's day this time I was asked to address you on Washington's day. I regret that the date had to be changed, but any day In your year Is appropriate to place a great cause under Wash ington's patronage. No greater glory could be conceived than his of having resuscitated' in the modern world the tradition of national rulers, magis trates, not masters, of the people which since the days of Cicero had entirely disappeared for nearly two thousand years. It is Washington who at tlhe end of the XVIII century opens the second Renaissance, that of freedom, and more fortunate than the great artists of the Italian Renais sance, who could not equal the mas terpieces they copied, he surpassed his great models by making of modern liberty a much loftier structure than any that could be raised on the nar row foundations of ancient democra cy. He thus became the founder of the modern political era he breath ed the spirit of freedom upon all our continent. In that respect we, the peoples of America, are all as much Washington's children as we are Columbus' children. These are the two figures that ought to stand in Washington at the entrance of our future "Hall of American Peace, to keep clear in our minds the recollec tion of a common inheritance and the hope of a common destiny. I rejoice, therefore, in seeing that you feel interested in the work Presi dent Roosevelt has committed to Mr. Root, and that you hall the future for which we are working together, in spite of receding indifference on one side and of defeated prejudices, here and there, on another. To that fu ture I raise my glass hoping that all our nations will bring to the seeding of the new policy the heartiness nec essary at this tentative period to in sure its full growth throughout the American continent. SHAW THE SPEAKER. luMtaM PrcM to The BrtilK Tlan, Madison, Wis., Feb. 22.—Washing ton's olrthday exercises were held un der the auspices of the Wisconsin university students today, with Sec retary of the Treasury Leslie M. Shaw as the chief speaker. 1 'U ,. .. Senator Simpson has Introduced three bills in the senate, the first to amend the law so as to have ten judi cial districts, one defining the Sixth district and the others creating and defining the Tenth district. The bills are as follows: An act to amend and re-enact sec tion ICS of the revised codes ot Ni \h Dakota for the year A. D. 1905, relat ing to judicial districts within the state. Section 1 Amendment. That sec tion 468 of the revised codes of 1S05 relating to judicial districts be amend ed and re-enacted so as to read :.s follows 468. Judicial Districts. The,'state is divided into ten judicial districts, and terms of court shall be held each district as provided in this arti cle. There shall be elected in each j.ui:cial district a judge of the district court, whose term of office shall be :our years from the first Monday .u January next succeeding his election aid until his successor te elected a:"l qualified. Sec. 3. All acts and parts of acts inconsistent with this act are hereby icpealed. The bill defining the Sixth judicial district within the state of North Da kota is as follows: Section 1. Boundaries and Terms of Court. The Sixth Judicial district consist of the counties of Burleigh, Emmons, Kidder and McLean and is divided into judicial subdivisions as follows: 1. The first subdivision consists of the county of Burleigh and two termsa of the district court shall be held each' year at the county seat thereof, com mencing on the third Tuetfday in May and the fourth /Tuesday in November. 2. The second subdivision consists of tbe county of Emmons and two terms of the district court shall be held each year at the county seat thereof, commencing on the first Tues day in May and the first Tuesday in October. 3. Hie third subdivision consists of the county of Kidder and two terms ot the district court shall be held each year at the county seat thereof, com mencing on the third Tuesday in June and the second Tuesday of October. 4. The fourth subdivision consists of the county of McLean and two terms of the district court shall be held therein each year at the county seat thereof, commencing on the second Monday of June and the sec ond Monday of December. Sec. 2. All acts or parts ot actB in conflict with this act are hereby re pealed. Sec. 3. An emergency exists in this that there will be terms of court required in the various counties above named long prior to July first, there fore this act shall take effect and be in force from and* after its passage and approval. Here follows the bill for an act creating and defining the tenth judi cial district within the state of North Dakota providing for the election of a judge therein and fixing the terms of court in said district. Section 1. Boundaries and Terms of Court. The Tenth judicial district The menu card, is one of those valu able relics of territorial days now placed among the belongings never to be replaced, and is a reminder of the days when the packet steamers plied their trade between Fargo and Fort Garry (now Winnipeg). The steamer Cheyenne was one of •the line of packet boats belonging to the Winnipeg, Emerson and St Vin cent concern, was a side-wheeler and made trips innumerable .between Grand Forks and King Edward's domains. Capt. Maloney was at the head of af fairs on the steamer for years. The farewell dinner mentioned above was given on the night of Nov. 6, 18S2, at Winnipeg, twenty-four hours before the scattering of tbe crew which had labored .together for months. Officers of Boat. The officers of the boat, as shown on the menu card, were H. E. Maloney, captain D. J. Dick, clerk W. Greiggs, pio'lt H. McFadden., assistant piolt W. Edwards, mate George Pichette, second mate George Lumsen, engi neer J. King, engineer H. LaScelle, steward. Several years previous to this, or about 1878, James Elton, now a promi nent citizen of Grand Forks, was clerk on the same steamer, and several other prominent local men will recall hav ing "hiked" freight, bundled coal orN made use of certain vocal energies at various times on the Cheyenne. The Cheyenne, according to one of the old-tlmere of Grand Forks, who was interviewed re the boats on the FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,1907. Senator Simpson Wants He Has Three Bills Introduced in the Senate Covering the Matter—Would Divide the Sixth District—Terms of Court to Be Held. consists of the counties of Morton, Stark, Oliver, Mercer, Billings, Mc Kenzie, Dnnn, Hettinger and Bowman and all' unorganized territory within the said district and all that portion of the Sioux Indian reservation lying north of one seventy standard para llel, and is dlvld edlnto judicial sub divisions as follows: 1. The first subdivision consists of the county of Morton and all that por tion of the Sdoux Indian reservation lying north of the seventh standard parallel and south of Morton and two terms of the district court shall be held each year at the county seat thereof, commencing on the 3d Tues day in April and the first Wednesday after the first Monday in November. 2. The second subdivision consists of "the counties of Stark, Dunn, Bow man, Hettinger and all that portion ot the Sioux Indian reservation lying south of Hettinger county and north of the seventh parallel, and all un organized territory within the sixth district and two terms of the district court sihall be held each year at the county seat of Stark, commencing on. the first Tuesday in April and the second Tuesday in September. 3. The third subdivision constats of the county of Oliver dhd two terms of the 'district court shall be held therein each year at the county seat thereof at such times as the judge of said court shall direct. 4. The fourth subdivision consists of the county of Mercer and two terms of the district court shall be held each year at the county seat thereof, com mencing on the first Monday in and the second Monday In 5. The fifth subdivision consists of the county of Billings and two terms of the district court shall be held therein each year at the county seat thereof, commencing on the 3d Tues day in April and the first Tuesday In October. 6. The sixth subdivision shall con sist of the county of McKenzie and two terms of court shall be held there in each year as are fixed by the judge of the tenth judicial district. Sec. 2. There shall be chosen a judge of the district court for the Tenth judicial district at the general election' to be held in November, 1908, and until sucAi time as the judge for the Tenth judicial district shall be elected and qualified the judge ot the Sixth judicial district shall act as the judge of the Tenth judicial district. Sec. 3. The court of the Tenth judicial district shall, excepting at such times as the court shall be actu ally engaged in the holding of a term of court in any of the counties of said district have the chambers for the purpose of hearing and transacting such business as may come before it in the counties of Mercer and Stark, respectively, in each year, at the county seats of such counties as fol lows: A. In the county of Morton on the first Monday in the months of Jan uary, March, May, July, 'September, and November. B. In the county of Stark or tie first Monday of the months of Febru ary, April, June, August, October and December. RELIC OF EARLY STEAMBOAT DAYS ON RED RIVER OF IRE NORTH Old Menu Card of Nov. 6,1882, Dug Up, Bringing Memories of Early Day Packets—Capt. H. E. Maloney Bugged Character. While rummaging among the effects of the late Captain H. E. Maloney, one ot the men to whom the northwest is indebted for enduring the hardships entailed in putting her where she is at the present date, the wife, Mrs. H. E. Maloney, proprietor of the Ingalls house in this city, brought to light a souvenir menu of a farewell dinner given by the crew of the steamer "CXieyenne" at Winnipeg in the year 1882 on the occasion of the regular winter tie-up. Red River of the North, was a big sister to the Pluck. Both boaits sub sequently went to pieces, though only after years of hard knocking and freighting on thie water. The Chey enne foundered at or near the town of Pembina. Cheyenne Fonndered. The Cheyenne and other 'boats on the river about the 1878 period of history were built primarily for the carrying on of communication between Fargo and Winnipeg, but about the year 1886 thehse boats were used between the village of Fisher (then Fisher's land ing),on the Red Lake river, and Win nipeg. This change was made because of the encroaches of the Great North ern, which had now been built as far as Fargo and in this section as far as Fisher's landing. Later the boats were used only between Grand Forks and Winnipeg, and Pembina and Winni peg. Capt. H. E. Maloney, who was at the head of things for years on the Chey enne, was one of the principal figures of pioneer days. First Boat Over Saskatchewan. He it was who took the first boat over the Saskatchewan river and dem onstrated that navigation on this chan nel was feasible, all statements to the contrary notwithstanding. It was to him the Canadian govern ment turned when in dire need of an experienced head of affairs during the terrible times of the Riel rebellion, when Indian massacres were as com mon as hoboes in the spring. Captain Malloney worked among the army workers of tlhat war from the month of April till August as captain of the flag boat, which engineered the entire campaign against the Indians. He .built ithe Ingalls hotel In this city in 1879, later renting It to Colonel In galls, who gave It the present name. Many a man's nervousness is due to his lade of nerve. It doesn't take a very bright woman to dazzle some men.