KOOTENAI, IDAHO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1891.
THE KOOTENAI HERALD
Issued Every Saturday By
S. D. TAYLOR, Proprietor,
No paper will be seat to any address unless
gftsid tor in advance.
ADVERTISING RATES l'E8 MONTH.
11.50 pays for 1-inch space.
$2.50 pays for 2 inch space.
$3.50 pays for 3 Inch space.
$5.00 pays for one fourth of a columu.
$S.OO pays for one-lialf of a columu.
$12.50 pays for one column.
$5.00 pays for one-eighth of a double column.
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$12.50 pays for one-half of a double columu.
$20 00 pays for one double columu.
Local reading notices, to to 25 cents per line
each insertion, according to the nature of the
18 solicited from all parts of the Panhandle. All
communications should be accompanied by the
writer's name,'not necessarily for publication,
but as a guarantee of reliability.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF—
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Goods delivered at Crossport, Galena Landing and all points on the
Lower Kootenai river.
Branch House at Crossport. "1*8
THEN. P. HOTEL
A. KAISER, Proprietor.
Give us a call.
The N. P. is conveniently located one block north of the depot,
on Kootenai avenue.
The table is supplied with everything the market affords, the
kitchen being under the immediate supervision of Madam Kaiser, a
caterer of large experience.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
THE HEADQUARTERS SALOON.
A. RICKERT, Proprietor,
-CARRIES THE BEST
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Pabst's celebrated Milwaukee Beer always on draught. Try our
famous Cuban Blossom Cigars.
The Kootenai Forwarding Co
F. E. COLE, Manager.
\^e attend to paying railroad charges and to storing and forwarding
Goods. Our charges are only 50 cents a ton.
WE 00 A GENERAL FORWARDING BUSINESS.
Consign Your Goods "in Care of the Kootenai Forwarding Co.
and Save Time and Trouble.
Ship your freight by way of Kootenai, Idaho, which is the cheapest
and quickest route for points on Kootenai River and Lake.
All business intrusted to our care will receive prompt and careful
JAMES E. DOLAN
Attorney at Law,
Collections promptly attended to.
C. L. HEITMAN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Special attention given to mining business.
H. D. HOEYE'S
^ BARBER V SHOP. ><>
All Kinds of Work Done in an Artistic
When you want anything in the barbering line,
give me a call.
Shop in Ifead<iuartera Saloon.
Fruit-Growing in Ari
POPULATION OF MINIVOK.
t . .... .
Two Hundred Miners Arrive m One
Day at the New Mining
Camp in Utah.
Strawberries grow in Alaska, and now
is mid season for them.
Arizona hopes soon to be a rival to
California in the fruit-growing line.
It is again reported that the Hunsmuirs
have sold the Wellington collieries
It is reported that within the last six
months 160 young women have taken up
timber claims in the State of| Washing
The government steamer^Albatross,
which has been in the service of the
Fish Commission since July 16, is at As
toria, and will await orders there. The
Commissioners have gone East.
A party of land swindlers have been
arrested at, Portland. They have been
locating parties on land on the payment
of $50, and claimed that a syndicate
they represented would buy tlie land at
The sheep industry in Oregon is a
growing one. Oregon is now furnishing
sheep for the Black Hills couhtrv. The
other day 145 carloads left Pendleton for
Mandan, N. D., where they will be put
on the range.
Port Townsend according to official re
turns cleared 117 more vessels during the
first three months of this year than New
York did. The tonnag'e of the ships
cleared was a third more than that of
those from New York.
The run of salmon has begun in dead
earnest and large catches are Reported
all over the Sound. The Myers cannery
at Mukilteo is receiving between 5,000
and 6,000 fish per day, and- hjiiow; can
ning them'as fast as receiver!.
Seventeen cases in which the United
States brought suit against the Puget
Sound Mill Company have been decided
by the acting Secretary and the rulings
of the Commissioner in the same re
versed. This is a victory for the com
The crew of the bark Pisagua, w'hich
vessel lias just reached Victoria, B. C.,
complain of having been fed with rotten
meat, which they could not eat, and they
had subsisted on bread for weeks. The
captain had the mate and two men in
irons, and charged them with mutiny.
The opening of the terminal road to
Long Beach and San Pedro, which will
take place within six weeks, will be at
tended with considerable improvements
at those places. A new hotel will be
erected either at Long Beach or on the
Rattlesnake Island terminus of the line,
which will be renamed and made a sum
mer resort. The Southern Pacific will
also probably erect a new hotel on the
site of the structure recently burned at
Nearly two years ago quite a stir was
made at Mills College, Cal., about the
loss of a valuable diamond pin belonging
to Miss Maud Sparks of Reno. Servants
and pupils w r ere suspected, and much
notoriety was given to the case in the
papers. Miss Sparks was removed from
the school in consequence of the sup
posed theft. Lately, when one of her old
gowns was being ripped, the pin was
found in the drapery of the garment,
where it had been safely concealed all
The Northern Pacific Railway Com
pany has advanced a claim for all odd
numbered sections of land in the ceded
portion of the Cœur d'Alene Indian res
ervation, which falls within the limits
of its grant. The government paid the
Indians $500,000 for these lands and
$150,000 as a quit-claim for all right the
Indians claimed in the lands in Wash
ington State. Of these latter the rail
road company got every odd-nnmbered
section. It is not probable that the
claim will be considered, as the terms of
all grants say that lands in a state of
reservation are excepted from the terms
of a grant.
At San Francisco the Arbitration Com
mittee of the Water Front Federation
called upon Goodall, Perkins A Co. to
arrange for a settlement of the difficulty
with the striking stevedores. According
to members of the committee the firm
refused to concede the advance in wages
aBked, hut agreed to take the strikers
back at the old
and 40 cents overtime. This is said to
have been acceded to by Mr. Center of
the Pacific Mail Company also. The
Stevedores' Union will meet to consider
the proposition. The employers, how
ever, assert that they have not agreed to
discharge the non-union men whom they
have employed on the dock and will give
the strikers employment only as there
may be opening for them.
rates of 30 cents per hour
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
The Assessed Valuation of the 1'adflo
Coast State, anil Utah.
A special from Washington says it is
believed that ex-Governor Cheney will
be Secretary Proctor's successor in the
Information has been received that
Charles W. Flint of New York has been
appointed Consul-General of Chili by
President Balmaceda. '
The Department of State has been of
(icially notified that the city of Trieste,
Austria, has ceased to be a free port and
is now on the same footing with regard
to customs duties as the other ports of
the Austria-Hungary Empire.
The Secretary of the Treasury has de
cided that Song Chong Hop and Hop
Lee, the two Chinese boys, 17 and 15
years of age, who allege they were born
in Texas and subsequently visited Can
ton, China, are not debarred from re
turning to the United States if they pro
duce satisfactory evidence that they
were born in this country.
Assistant Secretary Craunse has issued
a circular to customs officers as follows :
" In all cases of seizure of spirituous
liquors made on account of violations of
customs laws in States wherein local
laws forbid the public sale of spirituous
liquors Collectors will hereafter hold the
articles seized and report each case to
this department for such action as will
not contravene local statutes."
Secretary Noble has sent the following
telegram to Governor Steele of Okla
homa in reply to a dispatch inquiring as
to the time and conditions for opening
to settlement the Indian lands in Okla
homa Territory :
for opening the Indian lands. The Pres
ident has not been consulted, and he will
have to determine. I have requested
sufficient force to protect. Indian lands
until opened. I am sure the people will
understand that they cannot go upon
these lands until all conditions with the
Indians are complied with and the proc
lamation issued. The law-abiding citi
zens will be protected so far as my au
thority goes, and those disobeying the
law and committing trespasses shall gain
nothing thereby, but rather incur ioss.
Please keep me advised."
The census bureau has issued a bulle
tin on the assessed valuation of the real
and personal property of the several
States and Territories. The bulletin
shows that the assessed value of all prop
erty has increased in the laet decade
$7,344,597,261. Illinois shows an appar
ent decrease of $59,200,000, because the
State Board of Equalization declares the
assessed value to be at 50 per cent., and
in 1890 only 25 per cent, of the true
value. Among the States showing in
crease are the following : California,
$486,524,000; Idaho, $19,140,000; Mon
tana. $87,873,000; Nevada, $4,028,000;
Utah, $79,933,000; Washington, $100,
985,000; Oregon, $113,504,000. The as
sessed valuation per capita, exclusive of
Oklahoma, in 1890 was $3,876.20, an in
crease of about $50 over 1880.
William H. Williams, who went to
Seal Island three months ago as a spe
cial agent of the government, has just
returned to Washington. He said that
despite the presence of nearly a dozen
American and English men-of war in
and around Behring Sea illicit sealing
was being carried on extensively. Pre
vailing fogs in the sea made it easy for
fast-sailing schooners to elude pursuit,
and Williams is of the opinion that the
illegal catch for the present season will
number 20,000 seals. Of the 7,500 skins
allowed privilege holders this year 6,300
caught by natives for food have already
passed into the hands of the North Amer
ican Commercial Company. This leaves
only 1,200 seals to be captured between
now and May 1 of next year; and, as
that number will not supply the Aleuts
on the Islands of St. Paul and St. George
with food, the Commercial Company will
have to keep the natives from starving.
Williams is of the opinion that a couple
of years' protection to seals is necessary
in order to keep them from being exter
There is no dav set
A Process of Photographing in Colors
Patented in Condon.
Over 10,000 miners in South Wales
Denmark will be heard from at the
Russia has authorized a temporary
loan of 25,000,000 credit roubles.
A Berlin court has decided that a
butcher can make and sell dog sausages
if he labels them as such.
A process for photographing in colors
has been patented in London, and a
company is about to begin business.
Women in Sweden have now obtained
official permission from the government
to be received as pupils of apothecaries.
The Kaiser has sent to the Queen a
fine picture of his yacht, the llohenzol
iern, representing himself standing on
the bridge in full naval uniform.
The inhabitants of Pivoli, incensed at
a Bishop because he tried to prevent
services inRoumania, seized him, pulled
his beard out and dragged him through
From Hamburg comes a report that
the Empress Frederick refuses to take
any notice of the Princess Bismarck, and
even declines to recognize her when they
happen to meet in the course of their
Cannel Coal Struck at
WYOMING TAXES BACHELORS
Ontario Confiscates Short-Weight
Bread and Gives It to Chari
Opium-smoking is increasing in Phial
Only one Indian left in Illinois says
A vein of cannel coal has been struck
at Bath, Me.
The People's party in Kansas invites
Mr. Blaine thinks of improving his
property at Bar Harbor.
The Mayor of Philadelphia cannot be
elected to a second term.
The owners of apartment houses in
Boston propose to organize.
Separate cars for blacks and whites in
Texas have proven a failure.
The assessed valuation of real estate
in Pennsylvania is $732,300,872.
The Wyoming Legislature has passed
a law r taxing bachelors $2 a year.
General Butler is having some grim
enjoyment in reading his obituaries.
The Alliance speakers who are to
stump Ohio will " live on the farmers.
In Ontario short-weight bread is con
fiscated and given to charitable institu
Boodle charges are now made in con
nection with the harbor works at To
Mr. Wanamaker is thinking of intro
ducing a pneumatic postal service in St.
The Upper Mississippi is rapidly get
ting into an unsatisfactory low-water
Guatemala will probably reproduce at
the Chicago Fair one of the old palaces
The Franeklyn cottnge, where Presi
dent Garfield died, has been bought by
The farmers near Terre Haute, Ind.,
want the $105,000 stallion Axtell assessed
at that figure instead of $5,000.
Connecticut is overrun with skunks ;
they even peregrinate into the cities and
cause many unpleasant incidents.
A cotton trust is forming in the South,
the object being to save the present large
crop from being sacrificed to low prices.
Canadian authorities have prohibited
the circulation through the mails of that
country of sixteen papers printed in
A leading hotel at Asburv Park, N. J.,
has been fined $100 for serving oleomar
garine to its guests, who did not detect
Following the suggestion of General
Booth in England, the Salvation Army
in this country is proposing to go about
the streets on bicycles.
The Prohibitionists of Nebraska have
placed Mrs. Ida M. Bittenbender, a fe
male lawyer of Lincoln, in the field for
Supreme Judge of the State.
A new dry dock is proposed for the
Brooklyn navy vard, to be 600 feel long
and 146 feet wide, to be of wood and
concrete and to cost $600,000.
The New' York Press announces that
the old John Roach ship yard has re
ceived the contract for an 8.000-ton mail
steamer from the Pacific Mail Company.
Premier Abbott says the scandals un
earthed by the investigations at Ottawa
are very serious, but he adds the govern
ment proposes to punish the guilty par
The citizens of Stevens county, Kan.,
in which the county-seat question has
caused some bloodshed, want an investi
gation of the finances by State author
Boston has good evidence of the large
ness of the peach crop. The Transcript
says that already the Hub has received
more of the fruit thau it sometimes gets
in an entire season.
A glut in the New York lemon market
has been brought on by immense impor
tations. A week ago there were in port
three steamers with 50,060 twjxes on
board, with no sale for any of them.
It is said Claus Spreckels is to be pros
ecuted for engaging Austrians to come to
this country under contract to work in
his refineries Two of the men reached
New York last week, and are to be re
turned to their country.
A New Orleans dispatch says: The
Texas Farmers' Alliance is responsible
for the injury to the trade of Galveston.
The Texas Railroad Commission, which
has fixed cotton rates, and the Texas
alien land are both the work of the Alli
lance, and both are showing their hurtful
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