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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 20, 1894, Image 5

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THE OMAHA DAILY iVTONHAV ArmilRT n.
Discovery cf Rich Placers at Jackson's Hole
Wyoming.
MANTI MINES NOT SO RICH AS SUPPOSED
llc Mlnlne Itnom Kipcctocl Aflrr Opening
tlio Ulntiili nnil UncomimliRrn Itcnorrn-
llotiH J VI Nntlfinnl Irrlciillon Con-
grcftft ( icnrnil AVcutnrn Now * .
Jack.ion'B IIolo Is Just now having n mining
/loom / that mirnrlsed tlio "oldest Inhabi
tants. " Since tlio divides bccamo passable
miner * and prospectore liavo been coming
by tlio score nnd tlio woods arc full of tlicrn ,
says ft Olieycnne leader .correspondent.
A cll.ilrlct Imx been formed with United
States Conimlaalonor I'ettlgrew recorder , nnd
many claims have been and are being taken
dally. So far but two machines have been
brought In , nnd ono of those la n small
prospector can led In on a jack from Arl-
zonla , but It eaves the dust In Mnu shape ,
and Is being used to test the griiund In
vnrloua localities. The other Is of lllackfoot
( Idaho ) make , of good capacity , nnd has been
at work on Conant creek , where they clnlm
to bo taking nn ounce per d.iy to the man ,
nnywny the parties are having a machine
7)tillt with n capacity of handling 1,000 yards
of gravel per day , which they will use In the
same ground ; so I presume they arc at least
obtaining good pay.
There are old miners here from every
where , anil nil unite In predicting this coun
try becoming n great placer mining region.
So far as tested the country yields from CO
cents to $2 nnd $3 per yard , and the cntlra
surface of the earth , regardless of material ,
Hceins to yield pay.
William Quinii , an old Illack Hills miner ,
says that from the wide distribution of gold
bo oxpcctcd to sc3 hundreds of machines at
work In Jackson's Hole within another year.
Harncy Utilities , the original discoverer of
Alder Oulch , In Montana , Is here. Ho Is old ,
but still hule and sound , and expects to
strike It again.
Several of our own residents have ordered
machines for placer work , many of whom
have claims that show from C > UO to 2,000
colors to the pan. Llko all mining regions ,
we have our rich lost diggings , \whlch many
como to look for , guided by certain land
marks which the discoverer told about "Just
before going away and dying. "
The herd of buffalo has arrived , which
makes our collection of animals fairly com
plete , so that now one can see In "the Hole"
about anything. Last year Mr. L-'ok caught
a pair of bear cubs , nnd In the fall one of
them escaped. It wns seen ngaln the other
day nnd treed by n couple of boys , but when ,
ono of them followed him up the tree he
showed fight , and the boys allowed him to
still go with the chain attached. The way
Lock nnd his partner caught the cubs did
not trouble them much , either. They were
driving along several miles from home with
out a gun , when they discovered the old one
and cubs. They Immediately gave chase
and soon treed the cubs , and ono of them
stood under the tree with a club nnd kept
the cubs up and the mother away , while
the other went away and returned with a
gun.
TUB SAUNA GOLD FIELD.
After considerable delay work has been
resumed on the now gold fields of Sallna
canyon. The lied Greek Mining company ,
with headquarters at Mantl , has a man
working In the black sand. The shipment
of panning ; ) from one and one-quarter tons
did not bring very satisfactory returns ,
says a Monti special to the Salt Lake Tri
bune. Assays showed that the sand carried
gold , but not In paying quantities. Ono pe
culiarity about the formation Is that the
gold Is covered by a sort of asphalt , or
black wax. This coating must bo removed
by some ) acid process before the gold can be
collected.
The first assay gave $74.24 per ton and
was mailo from a shot sack full of sand
taken from different places now claimed by
the Ilod Creek company. Tannings of 2,500
pounds of sand taken from ono place gave
less than $5 per torn Both of these sam
ples were taken from the grabs roots. It Is
now the Intention of the company to find
bed-rock nt different points and discover. If
possible , where the first samples came from.
The sand will Imvo to bo hauled down hill
for a few hundred yards to bo treated by
the cyanide or some other process , whore
water Is obtainable. If an assay of ? 20 per
ton can bo secured the company will prob
ably continuo operations.
In prospoctlng the ground n peculiar thnlg
wns discovered. Almost the entire ground
nooms to have been worked at some time In
the past. A wall surrounds the whole sand
bed about three miles In length. This gives
evidence of having been constructed for the
purpose of working the sand by some pro
cess. While digging for bed-rock the pros
pectors found that the ground hud been
worked onco. This fact gave credence to the
story that n veritable old Spanish mine had
been discovered. One man claims to have
found the ruins of an ancient smaller near
the lied Creek camp.
This placer ground , It Is said , was located
several years ago by.somo of the Utah pion
eers. They passed through Mantl nt night
In order to prevent suspicion resting upon
them , and tried to find the spot where an
old miner had panned out some line speci
mens of gold. The Identical ground upon
which the lied Creek company now holds
claims Is said to have been visited and
panned. At that thno there was much op
position to the opening of gold mines and
the placer Hilda wore deserted.
A I100M EXPECTED.
Bert Seaboldt , the well known usphaltum
operator of Fort Duchcsno , who Is .spending
ft few days In the city , said to a Salt Lake
Tribune representative that ho bslievcd a
blR mining boom would follow the opening
of the Ulntnh nnd Uncompahgro reserva
tions. The best mining country In the
IHntnh reservation , ho says , extends west
ward for a distance of novcnty-llvo mlles
from White Hock canyon , which Is twenty-
flvo miles north of Fort Dtichesno , where It
Is bollpved silver , lead , copper end gold will
bo found In abundance.
With regard to the Uncompahgro reserva
tion Mr. Seaboldt says that , aside from the
placar mines on Green river , jt runs princi
pally to asphalt , and that these fields , which
extend for tt long distance along the eastern
sldo of the reservation , nro the largest In
the world.
NATIONAL iniUGATION.
The following brief address In the Interest
of the west Is being circulated :
Active preparations are being mada for
the next National Irrigation congress , which
mceta In Denver September 3-10. Are the
people of the far west capable of rising
to a great opportunity ? Shall history be
made nt Denver ? These are questions
that must bo answered now. No subject Is
of as great Importance to so many people
as Irrigation.
Practical Illustration of the results of Irri
gation In Colorado will be given these who
attend the congress , by means of a number
of excursions , which will bo run to the
agricultural centers of the state.
Lot avery ono who can do so attend this
congress. Low rates will bo made by the
railroads.
Information as to the arrangements for
entertaining the delegates nnd others can
bo obtained of
THOMAS L. SMITH.
Secretary Local Commltteo.
11-13 Equitable Uulldlng , Denver , Colo.
A HIGH COPPER VEIN.
In u short time Cnster county will bo
producing copper bullion. W. A. Clark , the
great Montana mining man , has secured 51
per cent of the stock of the Idaho Coppir
company , whose property U located near
Huston , on Lost river , Frank Drown con
trolling the remainder and continuing as
( superintendent of the property.
A forty-ton swultor will l > running In
about thirty days , says the llolse Statesman ,
ami It the results are as anticipated a great
plant will bo put In. The company has given
orders for transportation of coke , and Is
making uvery preparation for a run.
This copptr vln Is sixty-five feet wldo and
Is known as the lllg Copper. There U said
to bo enough good ore In sight to run a
forty-ton smelter for two years. A shaft Is
to bo sunk on the vein at once to the depth
of 300 feet. In addition u tunnel will ba
started on the other side of the hill follow *
luff the vela In , This tunnel will bo 3,000
feet long , and will open the rein at great
depth. The or * carries from IS to 110 In
liter par tan , and lomo gold.
SAN MtOUKL GOLD.
One of the easiest worked and highest
grade gold and silver mines In San Miguel
count/ , the Japan , Is working In Savage
basin. The ore from the Japan la now
running over $150 per ton In Bold and silver ,
says a special to the Denver New' * . On ono
sldo of the vein there Is a streak about two
Inches In width which la exceedingly high
grade , carrying a largo per cent of gold , while
on the other U a streak composed of mitlvo
and brittle silver , and galena which Is fully
twelve Inches In width. The first class ere
Is shipped to Denver and the second class
Is worked with Jigs and runs JCO per ton net
F. J. Kramer , mining expert , has been cm
ployed at the Tom Doy mlno doing some
underground surveying for the purpose o
laying out now ground for development work
The Tom Hey mill Is running through from
eighty to ninety tons of high grade gold ere
every twenty-four hours nnd will soon ad (
as much more to Ita present capacity. Two
of the latent Improved Huntlngton mills wll
be put In Just no soon as they can be made
Pierce Lee have Just completed a largo
ere chute from the Warner mine to a bencl
below them which will be of great advantnga
to packers In loading their pack trains. They
have also Just completed a large and com
modious boarding house , ore house and bunk
llOUFC ,
DID IRRIGATING PROJECT.
One of the grandest Irrigating scheme :
undertaken In this state , says the Portland
Oregonlan , Is that of the Oregon Land , Irri
gation , Fuel and Lumber company , for the
Improvement of the Oak Grove , Juniper Flat
and \Vapanltla plains InVasco county , com
prising 15,000 acres of valley land and about
10,000 acres of foothill land. The company ,
with a capital stock of $500,000 , Is building n
ditch thirty-six miles In length , to take wutcr
from Clear creek for the Irrigation of this
tract of country , and sections of the ditch ,
amounting In all to about twenty miles , are
completed. About fifty teams and 125 men
are employed on the work , and the force will
soon bo Increased.
The lands to bo Irrigated are In a valley
surrounded by the Cascades , Mutton motni
tains and Tygh Ridge mountains , and Ho
between Tygh valley and the Warm Springs
reservation. They arc well adapted to grow
Ing grain , hops and fruit. They can be
reached from Portland In a day and a half
by the Ilarlow Pass road to Government
camp , thence by the road running south
across the range to the Oak Grove country ,
which Is now the most traveled road across
the mountains , over 1,000 teams having
crossed on It last year.
When the ditch Is completed , logs and
lumber can bo rafted down It from the moun
tains at the head of Clear creek Into the Des
Chutes , and so on down the .Columbia to
Portland. When a railroad is built across
the Cascades by way of the Uarlow pass It
will tap that section of country.
LUCK OF COCHETOPA.
Thirty or forty out of the gold claims lo-
catpd at Coehetopa pan gold In large quan
tities , says the Saguache Crescent. George
Fleming Is Interested In the Craig-Gilbert
claim , and he Informs this cfflce that a
piece of ere taken from their dump , with no
Idea of getting a rich specimen , showed an as
say value of ? 92. The dump has since been
picked over with a view to getting a general
average of the ore , and If the value shown
by the first assay holds , the owners will
begin shipping at once.
With a big strike of gold at niedell , a
rich and Increasing body of ore In Tuttle
creek , with honey comb quartz rich In gold
In Flnlcy gulcli. with rich copper ore In big
bodies a few miles west of town , with Bo
nanza's rich camp not far away and the
newly discovered gold fields near our west
ern border , what Is the matter with Sagu
ache taking a big stride to the front this
summer ? The Indications really seem to
brighten.
STRIKE IN THE NEW DEAL.
Silver mountain Is again coming to the
front. The strike In the New Deal mine Is
creating a general stampede for the moun
tain. Old claims that have lain idle are
being restaked and worked , nnd quite a
number of parties from a distance who
have money nro Investigating the merits of
the mountain , rays a special to the Denver
News. About twenty claims have been
staked off this week , and once again the road
Is lotted with teams hauling up supplies.
The pay mineral Is there , and all that is
needed is a little money and lots of hard
work to begin shipments. It Is estimated
that $10 ore , It found In any quantity , can
bo worked at a profit , as the cost to get It
to market will not exceed $5 per ton.
FREE MILLING GOLD.
A most surprising strike of free milling
gold ere was made in the Annie lode , fif
teen miles east of here , two weeks ago by
the Fullenwlder brothers , says a Mosca
special to the Denver Newc. Nothing was
said of the nnd until assays had been made
with the astonishing result of $42,000 per
ton. The gold Is found In honey comb
quartz , easily worked , almost crushing In
the hand.
Much of It Is visible to the naked eye ,
and is certainly a sight to see Rich float
has been found In that vicinity for years.
They have four feet of It In plain view ,
and are In only six feet. The greatest cx-
cltomont prevails here , and much ground Is
being staked today. The find is a few
mlles ncrtli of Mount Blanco , and In a dis
trict that promises wonderful things In the
near future.
NEBRASKA.
The Platte ccunty fair has been called off
because of the failure of crops.
O. B. Houghton , n well known banker of
Hampton and a prominent Mason , Is dead.
An old settlers reunion and district fair
Is to be held nt Bayard September 13 and
11.
Frank T. Hawks has started the Progress
at Orleans and will make It a republican
paper.
Elm Creek has voted $10.000 in bonds to
build an Irrigation canal. The bonds carried
three to ono.
A vicious horse kicked the 8-ycar-old son
of W. II. Ilrown of Aurora In the head and
fractured his skull.
The Be.Urlco canning factory Is now run
ning full blast and will continue in opera
tion through the season.
A band of five State university students
has begun a series of union evangelical serv
ices in the Presbyterian church at Pawnee
City
H. M. Henry lost seventy-five tons of hay
liy lire on his land one inllo east of Wayne.
Ho says the hay was worth nt least $3 n ton
to him.
As a result of overstudy , the 15-year-old
son of George Lehman of Columbus has be
come * violently Insane. It Is hoped that Ills
mind will be restored by proper treatment.
The 5-year-old son of E. M. Brewer of
Butte secured some matches while his par
ents were away from home , and the result
was that the house was burned. The boy
escaped.
Thomas Duncan , mayor of Indlanola , has
Issued a proclamation ordering all citizens
of McCook suspected of being Infected with
the smallpox to keep away from the city of
Indlanola.
On Wednesday morning the reopening of
the Catholic church at Auburn will take
place , Itev. J. B. Fitzgerald , the first Cath
olic pastor of Auburn , will bo the celebrant
at high mass.
A Santa Fo train struck a team at a crossIng -
Ing near Superior and Instantly killed one
of the horses. The driver , named Sullivan ,
was so seriously Injured that It Is feared ho
cannot recover.
G. Jacobs at Superior nearly lost his life
while trying to unload a bull from a stock
car. The animal throw him to the ground
and attempted to gore him , but spectators
who were near at hand tlrova the animal
away before fatal Injuries had been Inflicted.
Fifty delegates attended the Otoe county
Sunday school convention at Talmago.
Billy Sumner ot Bayard does not like a
rattlesnake for a bedfellow. He was kill-
ng time on a hot Sunday afternoon by loung-
ng when he discovered a large and vicious
reptile on the bed with him. Billy's own
account of the later events Is given verbatim
by the Bayard Transcript : "I left that bed In
L 'urry , y * kno' , and grabbed a shovel , y *
tno' , with mo 'art a thumpln' , y' kno , but I
ad a 'cap o' fun poundln' the Ufa h'out o'
hit , y1 kno' . "
While Mlas Nettle Hungato of Chadron
was bathing In the waters ot Bryant's lake
she went beyond her depth and sank. J. W.
loud , who was In a boat near at hand ,
umped Into tlio water to rescue the girl ,
ml as she rose to the surface she threw her
arms around his neck and prevented him
from swimming , Both went to the bottom ,
but juit at the right time Mr. Bryant reached
the drowning couple and rescued them from
a watery grave.
Every time < certain Dawson county
woman goes to Lexington she straps a big
nix-shooter and a bait full of cartridges
around her waist. The catua for her thus
arming herself has never been explained
to the public , and she has never been ar
rested for carrying concealed weapons , for
she wears the shooting Irons In plain sight.
What was at first thought to be a genuine
ghost put In Ita appearance at the Dawson
county Jail the other night. Two guards
were asleep In the Jail at the time , and
they were rudely awakened by unearthly
noises proceeding from the corridor. Spring
ing from their downy couches nnd seizing
shotguns nnd a lamp or two they proceeded
{ o Investigate , and found a table In the
west room overturned and lying bottom-side
up , with dishes , etc. , scattered over the
floor. No one had evidently been In the
room , and two prisoners , Burke and Don
nelly , were securely locked In the Iron cages
adjoining. The prisoners had before claimed
the place was haunted , and now , they as
serted. It was made manifest that ghosts
walked abroad. The deputies could not
unravel the mystery , but the next day Sheriff
Hobson made a careful examination of the
room and found a cord , with a nail curved
In the shape of a hook attached to tt ,
fastened to a coal hod. The cord ran along
the top of the room and ended Inside the
cage. And the spook business came to an
abrupt ond. The prisoners wanted to be
placed In another room In the Jail with
King , Thompson and Hilton , and In order to
have their desire gratified , had adopted the
spook scheme. They still occupy their old
quarters.
THE DAKOTAS ,
South Dakota pharmacists held their ninth
annual session at Huron last week.
A contract has been let to Contractor
Owens of Pierre for the construction of sev
eral additional buildings nt the New Lower
Brula ngency at $28,400.
The first cattle shipment. 100 head , was
made from Pierre last week. The stock Is
In splendid condition. The estimate Is placed
at the low figure of 20,000 head to be shipped
from this place In the fall.
Letters from Captain Todd of the Castalla ,
belonging at Sioux City , which went to the
upper river this spring , say that the boat
Is having a good trade In addition to Its
grvornmcnt freight contract , and Is securing
full cargoes on every trip. It Is running
both ways from Bismarck to the military
posts.
Land owncid In Harmony township , Jer-
auld county , have decided to sink two arte
sian wells as an experiment. County Com
missioner D. McDonald says he Is heartily
In favor of oxpendlng about $50,000 for
artesian wells. People who a year ago were
against the scheme are now Its earnest sup
porters.
The removal of the county seat of Law
rence county from Dcadwood rsopened with
a new petition to the county commissioners
asking an election to be called for the pur
pose of deciding whether the proposition will
be signed by the people of the county or
not. Much dissatisfaction is shown In both
Deadwood and Lead City.
The Indian appropriation bill has passed
both houses and will at onde go to the presi
dent. It ratifies the treaty made with the
Yankton Indians for cession of a part of
their reservation , and settlers will soon be
permitted to take up lands there. The ap
propriation for payment ot damages to set
tlers evicted from the Crow Creek reserva
tion by executive order In 18S5 was retained.
Under the bill Indians are permlted to lease
their lands.
Probate Judge Parllmnn of Sioux Falls
has decided that the life Insurance money
now In the hands of the executors of the J.
G. C. Schlegel estate belongs wholly to the
widow , and that the creditors have no claim
whatsoever upon U. There are about twenty
creditors , nnd they propose to carry the
matter to the supreme court if necessary , to
test the state law under which the widow
has absolute claim to the llfo Insurance
money of her deceased husband.
The first artesian well ot a series of four
contracted to bo put down In Douglas county
under the provisions ot the artesian well
law has been completed and was formally
accepted from the contractors by the county
commissioners. The well Is located at the1
head of Andeas creek , a water course with
out water except for a short time in the
spring , is 937 feet deep , flows 900 gallons
per minute with a temperature of 61 degrees.
The successful completion of the well at this
time means much. The water is already
being drawn for miles In all directions by
farmers for domestic purposes. The remainIng -
Ing three wells In other localities are to be
pushed to completion as rapidly as possible.
COLORADO.
In Boulder county the Keystone mlno has
some ere worth $8,000 per ton.
The Orcen mountain placers , Park county ,
will be worked very late this season.
About flfty men are at work In Low Pass
district , Lake county , all mining gold ore.
A vein of free milling ore , about thirty
Inches In width , Is reported In the Gold
King mine , Cripple Crosk.
The Eureka mine , Tarryall , Is producing
$40 gold ore. It Is concentrated at the Wells
mill and shipped to the smelters.
The gold output In Leadvlllo district
shows a steady Increase. When they pro
duce at all the Hat veins are liberal.
Crlpplo Crook Is promised another chlor-
Inatlon plant. The works nro to bo built
at Olllett and will cost about $10,000.
Uavon Hill. In the Crlpplo Creek district ,
looks forward to a pay roll ot at least $20.-
000 per month In the next ninety days.
The new Crawford mill on Left Hand
creek , IJoulder county , Is credited with sav
ing 85 to 00 per cent of the vnltto In the ore.
Its capacity Is ten tons per day.
In the San Juan country the 1'ellcan mine [
continues to output silver. The ere Is high u
grade , averaging 28ft ounces per ton. About
100 men nro employed at the mine.
The Bulldozer mine In the La Plata sec
tion has a new elghteen-inch streak which
yields $200 gold to the ton. The ere Is
treated nt the Lewis mill , being hauled
by burros.
In Granite district the Monte Crlsto mlno
reports a big strike. It Is on Iron quartz
carrying free gold. The pay streak carries
nearly nlno ounces In gold , while the vein
matter runs from $12 to $15 per ton.
Mr. B. T. Carr , representative of the
Moulder Fruit Growers association. Informs
the Camera that the association , has shipped
3,289 cases , of an average of twenty boxes
to the crate , and realizing an average price
of 20 cants a box.
The potato fields under the Larimer county
ditch , says the Fort Collins Courier , have
) oen watered In good shape and the water
s now running Into the reservoir , to bo held
'or later Irrigation of potatoes and alfalfa.
Dvor 7,000,000 cublo feet of water every
.wcnty-four hours Is now flowing into the
re&ervolr.
A vein of copper ore nt Crlpplo Creek
wns opened up 150 feet onst of the Florence
and Crlpplo Cro.k depot. An assay returned
i3 per cent copper and one-half ounce In Is
; old. The discovery was visited by hun-
Irods of people. Everybody owning town
iroperty In the neighborhood feel as though
hey were owners of a mine.
According to the Crlpplo Crook Journal
he Elkton Mining company will Increase
In active force of miners In another week Is
rom flfty-olght to ISO men , and will In
crease Us output In proportion. The mlno an
s now producing about twenty tons dally ,
ot which from four to five tons are smelting
ore , the remainder going to the mills.
Word comes from Leadvllle that the
ilatchless mine , ono of the original bonan
zas of Fryer hill , nnd the property of ex-
icuator Tabor , Is about to bo reopened. H
closed down fourteen months ago , at the
expiration of a 6,000-ton contract with one
ot the Denver smelters. The Leadvllle
lerald-Democrat credits the Matchless with
an Immense reserve ot Iron , which can bo
nlned to a profit. The shaft will bo sunk
200 feet deeper and seventy men will bo put
o work.
WYOMING.
Sheridan Is to have a new court house.
In ono day recently 635 oil claims were
filed In Nutrona county. The fees amounted
o $856.26.
The state association of Congregational
churches will meet In Big Horn , Sheridan
county , September 12 and 13.
It Is nothing for a Laramlo fisherman to
go out tq some ot the streams adjoining that
Ity and secure 250 trout. No section of the-
tite U uioro favored In this respect than
Albany county.
The whistle ot the Union Paclflo shops
'low ' at Cheyenne for the first time since
uly 1. About twenty-five additional menThe
i
were put ta work , making 120 cmpbycs all
told In the shops. ,
Eight hundred and fifty hcnil ot cattle
from Soda Springs , Idaho , nro being branded
by the Swift compaily1 Itt North Park.
S. P. Llilel , agent for the Lander , Wyo , .
Transportation company , Informs the Ga-
/.otto that his company has shipped from
this country the past two months 800,000
pounds of wcol , Of 'this amount 200,000
pounds were shipped from the Lost Cabin
country and 600,000 pounds from the pens
on the Sweetwatcr. . In addition to this
43,000 pounds were shipped from the Sweet-
water country via Howling , tr.uKlng In nil
a total output for Fremont county of S43,0V ( )
pounds.
The Bandon woolen mill has started up.
Salem has spent $30,000 for bicycles this
summer.
A hardwo'd saw mill Is being set up at
Coqullle City.
Quite a llttlo osage orange hcdgo Is being
sot out In Polk county this summer.
A telephone and telegraph line between
Grant's Pass nnd Crescent City Is being
projected.
It was decided at the Silcm hop conven
tion to pay pickers 40 cents for nine-bushel
boxes. Hop harvest will begin about Sep
tember 5.
Mr. Jewell of Sauvles Island reporls that
he haa obout two miles ot railroad and a
turntable which came to his place during
the flood.
Mr. William Osborne , who has Just re
turned from the vicinity of Mount Adams ,
says fully 100,000 sheep are pasturing there.
They are In excellent condition and grass
Is good. These flocks are owned In Oregon
and Washington.
A good many fruit dryers are going up this
summer near Milton , nnd the bulk of the
output hereafter wll be shipped dried. This
seems to be the best way of marketing fruit
as a commercial product. Canned goods are
a surplus everywhere.
William Ilmllo and Walter Brown brought
over a largo amount of gold dust from the
Fox valley mines and had It run Into bars
at the Canyon City assay office. Mr. Rudlo
approximates the output of gold from the
placers and quartz mines of Fox valley this
season at about $15,000.
The Coqullle hay crop Is enormous , breakIng -
Ing all records. Hay , If carefully handled
and Judiciously marketed , will bo a godsend
to Its lucky owners this yeir. It Is one of the
crops whoso price has not gone down with
overproduction. The California drouth Is
the chief element In the situation.
Jim McLaughlin , "our Jim , " as the Gold
Beach Gazette familiarly calls him , the
champion diver and the boss yarn spinner
and Chinook seiner , has arrived In Crescent
City , and will do the "submarine act" In
searching the wreck recently ( discovered
them and which Is supposed to bo the
Brother Jonathan. Jim will soon settle the
question for the discoverers. J. N. Macy
says , however , that the vessel found Is ono
of the several schooners wrecked In that
vicinity In early days. Macy was a whale
hunter there In early days , and was at
Crescent City when the Jonathan was
wrecked , and Is positive the Jonathan was
farther off shore when wrecked.
WASHINGTON.
The number of children of school age In
Chchalls county Is 3,216 , as against 3,153 last
year.
Chehalls county's assessment will be about
$6,250,000 , n reduction ot over 30 per cent
from that of last year. '
Prof. C. V. Piper" of the Pullman Agri
cultural college Is Investigating the tomato
blight around North 'Yaklma.
There was a falling oft' ' In raspberries , due
to late frosts , and the Spokane trade has
been supplied mainly- from Puyallup.
J. W. Wade , who owns four fruit orchards
near Olympla , < ha3 , marketed In Tacoma
and Seattle 22,233 pounds of cherries this
season. ,
Willie Stevens , a half-breed boy , has been
arrested at Port Townsend for burglary and
arson. He Is charged wjth having robbed a
lodging house and then setting a fire In which
eight buildings were , consumed.
There are 1.375 tons of' steel In the whalo-
back City of Everett * When completed nnd
ready to go to sea tho- vessel nnd outflt will
weigh 2,000 tons. Her carrying capacity ,
exclusive of this Immense weight , will be
4,700 tons.
Farm laborers in western Washington are
crossing the mountains by way of Cowlltz
pass in considerable numbers. The men go
on foot and carry their food with them , there
being no houses where they can obtain food
In the wilds of the mountains.
The Belllngham Bay road Is hauling Into
Whatcom 700,000 feel ot logs for flooring
and decking , to bo cut by the Port Blakely
Mill company. That company has bought
several rafts of logs from the lake which
have proven eminently satisfactory.
The Blue Canyon Coal company has hauled
Into Whatcom fifteen cars of coal to be
placed in the bunkers ready for the revenue
cutters under the company's new contract.
The tunnel at the Blue Canyon mine has
been driven 200 feet , and work Is progressing
at the rate of six feet per day. The tunnel
when completed , In October , will be 770 feet
long , nnd will enable the company to bring
out the coal without hoisting.
A curiosity has been added to the Walla
Walla Statesman cabinet In the shape of an
old beaver trap , which. It is claimed , was
used by the Hudson Bay company over fifty
years ago. It was found In the bed ot the
Yollowhawk creek .by Mr. W. II. Colwell
on Thursday , where It had been brought to
view by the recent heavy floods. Attached
to It Is a heavy chain , the links of which
have become solidly attached together by the
accumulated rust of years. It Is of steel
and ovldenty of home manufacture. When
found ' It was set , but was sprung by a heavy
blow with a hammer.
MISCELLANEOUS.
Reno , Nov. , is asserting claims as a health
resort.
Montana wool Is selling for 12'A cents at
Great Falls.
The first bale of California hops for this
year has been shipped from Sacramento.
The Chlno Beet Sugar factory opened for
the season's run. It will use 1,000 tons of
beets per day. ,
Steamboat navigation on the upper Mis
souri has not been very lively this year , but
the season has not entirely closed.
The national guard of Montana In all
probability will meet In regimental encamp .
ment next month nt Fort Ellis , near Doze-
man.
man.Qsceola , Nov. . has attracted attention
from Denver and Salt Lake capitalists. The
placer grounds make an excellent showing.
Dry machines must be used.
The Blue River Placer Mining company ,
Just south of Dillon , Is pushing work on Its
property. They are' 'sinking a large sized
shaft to bed rock Jri tKo old channel of the
Blue. , / "
The Postal telegraph line Is now at Canon
Diablo on the Atlantic end 1'aclflc line and
being rapidly pushed'westward. ' A branch
line will be extended from Ash Fork to Proa-
colt , and thence In , ' V" probability to
Phoenix. '
, p i
The prune Industry Is attracllng atten
tion In Idaho. It Is' ' reported that In the
Payette valley , whcri 'the culture of prunes
ono of the leading1 Industries , there are
ranchers who Imvo tliflde as high as $1,000
acre. > ' "
Two professional tra'pjjer'a reported In Prescott -
cott lately that theyrjtiaA , lasl year scored a
record of forty nicu/Hijln lions , They
brought In with them ' fln.tlils trip about 100
' ' tanned lynx sk nil , wolf skins , etc. , which
they have i old for rugi , They u e SwedUh
bloodhounds In hunting.
A number of Great Falls , Mont , business
' men have formed n Joint stcck company to
I build R telephone line to points In iho Ju-
; dlth basin. The expense of the undertaking
| IK estimated nl about $10,000 , ami If this
i amount can be raised the work will bo com-
, meiiced ot once.
I ' Plncer'gold Is reported lo have been dis
covered on iho bench linds near Alpine ,
i > norlh cf Prove , As Is usual In uch cases
Iho Alpine folks nro said lo be keeping tlio
I I find secret until they have tested Iho value
[ i of Iho gravel and located enough claims on
the bar * .
The people quickly recognize merit , and
this Is the reason the sales of Hood's Snr-
sapnrllln are contlnaully Increasing. Hood's
Is "on top. "
WASHINGTON MONUMENT.
Ono of tint Moat Itii | > rc < i lro Object * In tlio
Worltl.
Marlon Crawford reads n lecture to Amer
icans who decry the city of Washington
and Its society , in an article which ho con
tributes to the August number of the
Century. As to the much discussed Wash
ington monument , Mr. Crawford says :
A famous living sculptor of ours has given
us his opinion In condemnation of the Wash
ington monument. It Is sometimes called
the Obelisk , for the comparatively simple
reason tluit It Is onu , Just as "they called
Peter , people said , because It was Ills name. "
With alt due respect to the sculptor's right
of judgment , which Is unquestioned , wo may
differ with him nnd yet not brand ourselves
barbarians. To the present writer It seems
not too much to say that In a certain light
the Obelisk Is the most Imposing simple ob
ject of great dimensions In the whole world.
Doubtless when teen , as It always can be
seen by day , from a distance of two or three
miles , nnd from different parts of the city ,
cut off by a line of modern roofs across a
palo sky , there Is nothing remarkable or
beautiful about It. It Is then but Iho top of
nn obelisk , and nothing more ; a slender ,
straight line of stone visible In nn uninter
esting atmosphere. Kven then It can hardly
bo said to be offensive , for It Is too simple
to offend.
Go lo It at evening , when the sunset
lights have faded nnd the full moon Is rising.
It Is Impossible not to see Its beauty then.
Lor some reason , not Immediately apparent ,
the white light Is not reflected from the
lower half of It when the moon Is not far
above the horizon. The lines are nil there ,
but the shaft Is only a soft shadow below ,
gradually growing clearer as It rises , and
ending In a blaze of sliver against the dark
sky. The enormous proportions are touched
then with a profound mystery ; the solidity of
the symbol disappears , the greatness of the
thought remains , the unending vastness of the
d a Is overwhelming. Illock
upon block , line
by line , is was built up with granite from
many states , a union of many Into ono sim
ple whole , a true symbol of what wo Ameri
cans are trying to make of ourselves , of our
country and of our beliefs. There Is the solid
foundation , proved and tried , which we know
of and trust In. There Is the dark and
shadowy present , through wnlch the grand ,
straight lines are felt rather than seen.
And there , high In the still air , points the
gleaming future , perfect at all points , bright
at all points , lofty as all but heaven Itself.
There Is the symbol. We may ask of our
selves whether we are to overtake the
shadows and reach the light , wo or our chil
dren , or our chlldern's children ; or whether
the darkness will creep up with us always ,
and with them , for all ages to come , and
even to the end.
The Obelisk is beautiful not only by moon
light , as any ono may see who will take the
trouble to look at It with eyes human rather
than critical at evening , for Instance , from
the terrace of the capltol , when all the world
is sinking toward Its mighty plunge Into
darkness through the foam of the cloud
breakers and the purple wash of night's rising
tide ; or at early morning , when the darkness
sinks back , and the first blush of day warms
the pinnacle of the lonely shaft as though
it had stabbed night in the sky and drawn
the sweet blood ot daylight upon Its point.
Most notably is It beautiful at such times
when seen with the whole city from the great
military cemetery on the heights of Arling
ton , than which few points In the world com
mand a. more lovely view.
There In the quiet earth the solemn dead
lie sldo by side , the many who fought for
us when we were but their children , and
who , for ours , will fight their Immortal bat
tles again in the clouds like the warriors of
old. Many of us have heroes of our own name
and race lying there In tlie broad tree-
hanimod meadows , and among the flowers ,
and In that chosen rank where the great
generals He , as they fought In the forefront
of the enemy , facing not now enemies but
friends , the deep , sweet valley with the qulot
river at their feet. And far away , beside
the airy dome of the capltol , the single shaft
rises sunward , and tells In shadow-tlmo for
us , the living , the hours of the dead men's
endless day.
Oregon Kidney Tea cures all kidney
Trll elze , 25. cents. All druggists
l
A TODDLER IN CONGRESS.
*
A Baby ( ! lrl Visits the Honso nnd Calls on
the Acting Spriiknr.
Just after the house had been called to
order the other day , says the Washington
Post , a dark-haired baby girl toddled down the
cintor aisle. She was dressed in white ,
with a dainty muslin cap fastened down
upon her pretty curls. She was a wco mlto
of a thing so small that when she reached
the steps she sat down and slid from step
to step , for oven the few Indies' descent was
beyond the reach of her short and chubby
legs. At the head of the aisle she paused ,
looking about her In childish wonder. Then
she noticed Speaker Pro Tern Richardson
sitting at the speaker's desk m all his glory ,
and with childish ambition she proceeded
to ' climb up the broad plattorm until she
stood by his sldo. Her head scarcely
reached to the top of his desk , but she
prattled away to him In baby fashion until
ho was compelled to turn away from her to
follow the proceedings of the houso. Then
aho half slid , halt tumbled down again until
she reached the group of pages , by whose
sldo she sat down , spreading out her tiny
skirts In true womanly fashion. Just at
that inomont a woman appeared at tbo main
.door of the house , frantically waving her
arms toward the llttlo ono. A doorkeeper
came up the aisle , took the llttlo one's hand
and asked her to go to her mother.
"No , no , " said the baby.
"Dut she has some candy for you , " said
the diplomatic If not altogether truthful
official , and without another word the youth
ful wanderer woe led In triumph to the arms r
of her distracted parent.
E
Oregon Kidney Tea cures backache. Trial
size , 25 cants. All druggists.
l.omr'H Vlutnry.
Detroit Tribune : "Sir , " she cried , "I spurn
you ! "
"Hear mo out , " ho pleaded.
She shrugged her shoulders and turned
coldly away.
"Adored ono , " ho proceeded , "do you know
that your father has absolutely forbidden mo
to ever think of marrying you ? "
She started.
"You do not deceive me ? " she demanded
agitatedly ,
"Upon my oath , no"he replied , "I saw him
but now. "
With a glad cry she fell Into his arma.
V.
Don't make two bites V.o
at a cherry. What's the use of tak d
ing one thing for coarse , and J ,
another for fine , washing. Pearl- : c
ine will do it all. For washing 3Wl
wood-work , tinware , silver , mar WlD
ble , glass , dishes , carpets , or D
anything you can think of , Pearl-
ine is the best. It saves not only
work , but wear. Let it help you in all niCl
Cl
these ways. You musn't think that the easy Ul ! ,
washing of clothes is all that Pearline is made for. ad > a !
Peddlers . nnd some unscrupulous prpcers vrill tell you " this is as rood as"
or the same „ Teorllne. " IT'S FALSE I'carllnc 1 $ never peddled ,
aml if y ° ur Foce * SCI > d /"methiog Ja place cf Pearline , be
honest sen Jit tae * . * * MME5 PVLB , New York.
CZJACIlAIZDAIIZJAIZDAIIIJAlIZlACZlAa
The War Is Over t
D IN Till' : PAfil-S OF
THE GREAT
_ A
We have taken you from Bull Run ]
z to Appomattox , graphically pre
senting in the final issue.
---FART XX HOW K.EADY = =
The Fall of Petersburg and Richmond
mend , and the Surrender of General
A L\
eral Lee , with an interesting ac
count of the Last Days of the Con :
Z. federacy , the Grand Review at
Z.A Washington , with notes on the v \
A Union and Confederate Armies. s
THE ENTIRE SERIES = 7
D Is now ready for readers , to whom ]
A
it is most unreservedly commended. 7
D This advertisement will appear for seven eonaeeiitlvo duys. K
you have neglected to out out any of the coupons , you can secure
A these numbers that you still desire by cutting out this adv. on each
of these seven days and filling In the numbers of tlio books that you
arc short in the blank boloiv :
]
Nos.
7 To be sent to.
n
3 For which I enclose 10 cents for each numb jr. G
Send or bring to
3D
War Book Department ,
D n Omaha Bee , Omaha , Neb.
For headache ( whether ICK or nervous ) , tooth
ache , neuralgia , ihciimatlam , lumbaKO , paluB
nndenltness In the back , spine or ktdnev *
pains nrouml the liver , pleurisy , swelling of lh.
joints nnd pains or nil kinds , the npnlU'iitlon )
Radwny's Kendy Relief will ntTonl Immixllaf
enee , nnd Its cpntlnucd use for a few days ef
fects n permanent cure.
A CURE FOR ALL
Summer Complaints ,
DYSENTERY , DIARRHOEA ,
CHOLERA BflOKBUS.
A half to a tcaBpoouful of Heady Kellet In a
halt tumbler of water , repented na often n the
dUcharges continue , and a llnnncl saturated
wltli rtendv Relief placed over the stoinaehe or
brmels will aftord Immediate relief nnd soon af
fect a cuie.
Intcirmlly A half to a teaspoonful in n tumb
ler of water , will In it few minutes , cure
Cram pa , Spasma. Hour Stomach. Nausea , Vomit-
Ins , Heartburn , Nervousness Sleepneanpss , Sick
Headache. Flatulency and all Internal pains.
Alnlurlit III Itt Viirlmu Fiirnn Curvil
mill li eviMitnrt.
There In not a remedial agfnt In the world
that lll euro fever nnd nirue and all other ma
larious , bilious nnd other fevers , aided by RAD-
WAY'S PILLS , so quickly as IIADWAY'S REA
DY ICUUCF.
Trice t.0 . cents per bottle. Sold by nil druggists.
SEARLES &
SEARLES ,
SPE CIALISTS.
Chronic
WE Xcrvous
Private
AND
CURE Special
rREATMEMT BY MAIL. CONSULTATION FREE
Catarrh , all Disoaaos of the Noao.
Throat , Chest , Stomach , Llvor , Blood
-Skin and Kldnoy Diseases , Lost
Ntanhood and ALL PRIVATE DIS
EASES OF MEN.
Call en orwldroaa
Dr.Scarlcs & Scarlcs ,
ESD ROUGH HANDS
Dad coinnlailOjH , Inby blemihe ! , am ) foiling
- " " - hair prevented by Curl.
_ cunA Boil1 , llo.t ufltc-
> d\e kln purifyingniitl lirailtl-
fjlui ; KO.II | In Hie world , ua
well ua purctt and awrctcntof
toiletnilnurcry oaij . Ouly
cure for plmplea bi'cauto only [ iri'Vcnlhu of
clogging of tha porei. Hold etcrywlicru
HANDSOME PEOPLE
Only These Who
Hava Good Teeth.
B AILE
i , THK DI'NTIST
door /'uxton Illock , 10th and Funuuu Hts.
Telephone10b3. .
mdy : uttomlunt. Oorinan spoken. Pull sot
I'ctlii WB.OOI miiduhtkino day the ImpruKdlon
tukun , i'llllnga without pain , All work
fiirr.intcll. U u Dr. llitiloy' * Tootli I'owdur.
lon'i Fool With Your Eyes ,
Hcadaoho Caused by Eye Strain.
Many periona wlio head * art conitantly ach *
ill liuvo no Idea what relief aclentlllculy lit *
Ml tlaaacs will elve them. Till * theory I * now
nlveriully elablThed. "Imiiroperly lltteil glai * .
, will Invariably Incroaia th trouble ami may
aa to TOTAL I1LINUNKSH. " Our oblllty lo
JJuit glaue * * aely and correctly 1 * boyonJ
ueitlon. Coniult UK. Eye * teited free of charge.
THE ALOE & PZNFOLD CO.
Oppotlte I'aiton Hotel.
LOOK roii THIS aouu LON.
- THE GREAT -
Blood Purifier
- AND -
- A SPECIFIC FOR -
3&HEUMATISM.
The Blood Bemedy
of tlio Domimondo.
OMAHA , Nob. . AUR. B , 189J.-Tho Euborsa ,
Company : Uunllomun Attar using a number
of ( lliruiont medicines unil prupuratlons , miU
also | ji-i-crlitlons from homo of tlm boat phy
sicians for Hhcuiimtlsni iinil Immollauk.l pur
chased a botllo of vour Great Blood Purl-
flor , null lutvo u-ot. relief that none of tlio oili
er imullclncs Imvo given mo. If Improvement
Koc'pson us It lias coiiiinuncod , ( shall bo on-
tlrely cured by tlio tlmo I liuvo used ono Dot
tle. Vours truly , O. K. FAITH ,
11)05 1'-mmni St
All druggists Imvo It. Price Jl.OUpor bottle
THE EUBERSA COMPANY ,
Omaha , Nob.
IB THE DC8T.
NO SQUEAKING.
. CORDOVAN ,
FRENCH&ENAMELLEOCALF.
* S.L ° POLICE.3 SOLES.
.
EXTRA FINE.
* 2.l.7BOYS'SCHOOLSHOB. .
LADIES *
.
, SCND FOR CATALOGUE
U DOUGLAS ,
BROCKTON , MA33.
You cnn > ave money by vrcnrlnir Iho
W. I. . Douclnn 8.1.OO Hhoo.
Ilcciuiio , wo nro the largest manufacture cl
thla grndoof ahoe In the vrorld , and gunrnutoo tliolr
vMuo by Btumpluic tha name nnd rflco on tha
bottom , which protect you auolnit high prices nnd
the middleman's proflta. Our ahoca equal custom
work In Btyle , eaay nttlDR and -wearing qualities
wohavotlum sold everywhere nl lower prlceafor
the vnluo itlven than any other molto. Ta&e no § ut >
tltuto. If your dealer cannot aupply you , we can.
Sold by
A. W. Bowman Co. , 117 N. 16th.
C. J. Carlson. 1218 N 24th.
Ellcs SvoriBon , 20O3 N. 24th.
Ignatz Newman , 424 S. 13th.
W. W. Flehor , 2925 Lonvonworth
Kelly , Stlaor & . Co. , Farnam & 15th
T. CroBoy , 250O N st. So. Omaha
PERMANENTLY
CURED
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE Rtf CR YOU TO 8,000 PtWNU.
\Vrltefor BanltReforenoeB.
EXAMINATION FREE.
ifo Operation. Ko Detention from Business ,
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
T'.icr < " > "i"l l . .R CO. ,
300-308 New York Ufo Ill'de. , Omaha , Nek.
NEBRASKA
A.TIONA.L , 73AIVJC
U , a. l > ei > o ltoi'tUinuha , tfrbrtmlia.
CAPITAL , - - $400,000
SURPLUS , - - $55,500
Omcera and Directors-Henry W. Yatea. proa-
Jentj John H. Colllna , vIce-preiMenl ; Lrwla
B. Heed , Cashier ; William II. 8. Hughea. aatU ( .
tnt cashier.
THE IRON BANK

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