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The Grand Forks Miner Jul 9, 1898

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U11A"ND FOKKS, 1$. C, SATURDAY, JULY J), 1898.
IhiTslmitiuM'il   by   (he   -Nreiit   Siu'itkh
but ii   Uood  Fifth t   lUelf.
I-'Irnt  Relief Expedition   Arlved   Lunt
Tliurmliij— Cuo (tired      dluuhuii    nu
the     U'a.v      Wi (li on I      It e* In I no < ■«■—
siiiy   PrlNOnerr*   iiii.iii-<.niiin>ni
Washington, July 4.-A cablegram from
Admiral Dewey was received at the navy
department shortly after 5 o'clock this
morning announcing  the safe arrival  of
the first fleet of transports.. The message
is given <nit as follows:
l.ndrone   iNlnntlN   llur*,
'"Hong Kong, July i,—Cavite, July I.
- Three transports and the Charleston arrived yesterday. The Charleston Cap-
iiii'--il Guohan, one of the La4rono islands,
June 21. No resistance. Brought lhe
Spanish ollicers from lhe garrison, six officers and 54 men, to Manilla.
"On June 21) the Spanish gun vessel
LeytO dime out of the river and .surrendered to me, having exhausted her ammunition and food iu repelling attacks
by the insurgent;*.    (Signed)
Adjutant (Jeneral Corbin received tlie
following via Hong Kong, July 8, from
(Jeneral Anderson, who commanded the
first military expedition to the Philippines:
"Cavalry, artillery and riding horses
are desirable. Can get a limited number
of draught animals here.    (Signed)
..... "ANDKRSO.W
■ -Capture ol* diiinlitin.
Manila, via Hong Kong, July 4.—-The
l'nited States troops on the transports
City" of Sydney, Peking and Australia,
convoyed by tlie Charleston, arrived off
Cavite at 5 o'clock yesterday evening after
an uneventful voyage.
On the way here the Charleston called
at (Jnahan, the largest of the Ladrono
islands, a group in the Pacific, whicli be*
longed to Spain, took possession of the
whole group, made prisoners of Governor
(Jeneral Marina, his staff and entire
force, and raised the Stars and Stripes
over the ruins of Santa Cruz fort in the
harbor of San Luis de La Paz.
The troops are in good condition and
our only, loss was .Private Hutchinson of
the First Oregon, who died on "the City
of Sydney June 20, and was buried at
sea, June 21.
To More From Clilekfliiiuiifrn.
Chickaniauga Park, Chattanooga, Oa.,
July 4.—Late yesterday -afternoon an order arrived from the war department to
General Brooke, directing him to designate about 20,000 men for immediate de*
jKirture to the south, and at onee there
was great excitement and hustle in the
oamp. (Jeneral Brooke declined to make
public the order, but it is understood that
'he has selected the First division of the
First corps and two brigades of the Second division to be moved at once. The
First division is composed of the following
■First brigade—First Kentucky, Third
Wisconsin, Fifth Illinois.
Second brigade—Fourth Ohio, Third
Illinois, Fourth Pennsylvania.
Third brigade—Sixteenth Pennsylvania,
Second Wisconsin, Third Kentucky.
Second division, First brigade—Thirty-
first Michigan, One Hundred and Sixtieth
Indiana, First Georgia.
Second brigade—Sixth Ohio, One Hundred, and Sixty-first Indiana, Sixth West
Xew York, July 4.—A dispatch to the
Herald from oil Santiago, via Playa del
Este, July 2, says j
Three vessels of Admiral Sampson's
fleet have just returned from an adventurous expedition to Mnnzanillo, during
which they sank two Spanish gunboats,
one sloop and one pontoon, disabled a
Spanish torpedo boat, considerably damaged several of the enemy's gunboats aud
compelled thc captain of a troop ship to
run towards shore.
I     One of Admiral Sampson's vessels, the
Hist, wiih struck  II  times and nnother,
j tho Hornet, was disabled by a shell which
hit her main stem-pipe.   She was towed
lout of danger.
I     Admiral   Sampson  sent   the   Hist,   the
I Hornet and the vYampatuck to ManzAntllo
; to destroy four Spanish gunboats whicli
the admiral had been Informed were lying
in that harbor. Instead of encountering
that number of vessels the Americans encountered nine vessels, including a torpedo boat and cruiser. They also found
the most of the vessels flanked by the
land batteries and armed pontoons, while
a heavy battery of artillery wns in position on the water front to aid in making
warm the reception of Sampson's vessels.
Hornet Hit l»   a .Shell.
When the firing was tlie hottest a shell
went scurrying in the direction of the
Hornet striking in the stern-pipe of that
vessel, scattering over the deck and doing
great damage. As soon as the Hist ami
(he Wampatuck discovered that the Hornet was disabled their captains decided It
would be useless to fight longer against
such a superior enemy. Accordingly the
Wampatuck hastened to the rescue of the
Hornet, thc. Hist meantime keeping up
its sharpest flre. After the Wampatuck
had succeeded in getting a line on tlie
Hornet she steamed out to sea with the
disabled vessel in tow. The Hist followed
dost! after, pouring shot at the enemy
until out of range.
During the engagement the American
vessels succeeded in sinking one of the
Spanish gunboats, one sloop and damaging one torpedo boat. They also did much
damage lo several gunboats in the harbor
and made a marked impression on the
Spanish land batteries.
As if this was not enough excitement
for one small auxiliary cruiser, the Hist
poked her nose into Neguira bay and discovered a Spanish gunboat lying there.
She immediately opened flre on the Spaniard, which taken so completely by surprise, replied feebly and inaccurately. She
was sunk by the Hist in 10 minutes.
ARiiiiifililo Acts Humanely.
Washington, June 30.—The navy department today made public the following cablegram from Admiral Dewey,
brought by the McCulloch to Hong Kong
and though undated supposed to have
been sent from Cavite June 23rd:
"No change in the situation since my
telegram of June 17. Five German, three
British, one French and one Japanese
men-of-war are in port. Tlie insurgents
are constantly closing in on the city.
Aguinaldo, thc insurgent leader, with 13
of his staff arrived May 19, by my permission on the Nan Shan. He established himself at Cavite outside of the arsenal under the protection of our guns
and organized his army. The progress
of Aguinaldo has been wonderful. He
has invariably conducted the war humanely. My relations with him are cordial, but my conferences have generally
been only of a personal nature."
Merritt Off ai hant.
San Francisco, June 30.—The steamer
Newport, with General Merritt on board,
sailed yesterday for the Philippines.
Grent crowds had gathered to witness the
departure of the vessel. Many tug boats
and yachts chartered for the occasion accompanied the Newport down the bay
out through the Golden Onto into the
Pacific, where the last farewells were
waved to the departing military men
gathered on the deck of the steamer.
General Merritt is very anxious to avoid
nn encounter with any vessel from the
Spanish navy and will issue orders to the
fleet at Honolulu to make all possible
speed to the islands.
Four Killed,  Muny   Wounded.
$helby, Ohio, July 4.—A bridge crossing
the Mohican river here fell this afternoon
with 1000 people. Four were killed outright and a number injured, some of them
seriously. A pubiie wedding was being
celebrated on the bridge as one of the features of tlie celebration. Just as the ceremony hnd been completed, the bridge
went down with a crash) precipitating the
people a distance of 18 feet. Those killed
wero: Cyrus Kuban of Shelby, aged 50;
Mrs. Louisa Monnhan of Edison, aged 55;
Ada Bloodhart of Shelby, aged 12; Frank
Keiekler of Shelby, aged 12.
Attack   mi   Mnn   -Junn.
New York. July 2.—A dispatch to the
Evening World, dated "In lhe Held, two
miles from Santiago, July I," nnd cabled
from Playa del Este, says:
San Juan heights lmve fallen and the
way is now opened for the advance on
Morro castle, lt was a glorious victory,
but very dearly purchased. Tlie place
was the strongest Spanish outpost, well
fortified and valiantly defended. The position was an excellent one. It was also
occupied by barracks and other buildings,
but the American troops stormed the
heights and Spanish valor had to yield to
the bull dog tenacity and courage of thc
As I write our troops are swarming up
the hill and covering it like ants. The
Spaniards nre demoralized. The fighting
has been of the hardest kind, and our
troops have suffered severely, but thc enemy's works are in their hands and they
don't count tlie cost.
Kl Qiney is also ours. Tlie general advance, which began at 3 p. m., has been
successful all along the line. After driving thc enemy out of Kl Caney, the troops
took possession of the village and destroyed the Spanish forts by which it had
been defended. Thc Spaniards fled into
Santiago, where they now are. Losses on
both sides are very heavy. Tlie bursting
of a Spanish shell almost annihilated an
entire company of our troops.
The heavy volley firing was heard for
three hours. It seemed to indicate a strong
American advance. There is no artillery
firing from El Caney and only scattering
shots come from San Juan. Both divisions
are   really   in  battle.
The day is clear nnd a moderate breeze
blowing* but there is strong heat. The
troops arc in good condition. The battery has shot 100 rounds, two-thirds shells
and the balance shrapnel. The military
balloon used by the signal corps for the
purpose of obtaining accurate information
as to the location of the enemy and the
character of defenses, proved of inestimable service in the engagement.
In tbo fighting at San Junn a Spanish
shell burst in tho midst of Oap tain Pur-
tie's battery in thc First artillery, wounding several.
Roosevelt's Rough Riders were also in
this fight und bore themselves with as
much credit as in the last four days' battle in the bush. Several Hough Riders
ore wounded.
('mils   Fleet   Left   Port   Hold.
London, July 2.—A dispatch to Lloyd's
from Port Said, dated 10:40 o'clock yesterday, says: The Pelayo, Emperado, Carlos Quinto, Osada, Patriot a, Buenos Ayres,
tela de Pansy, San Francisco, Isla de Luzon and Snn Ignace de Loyola hnve gone
to sen.
Admiral Camara's ships moved outside
of the harbor in order to coal from tlieir
own colliers. The Sun Francisco hfts entered  the cnnnl.
Hie Spanish colliers Colon aud Cova-
donga have entered the Suez canal.
One of the most beautiful orchids was
recently exhibited in London. It was a
white flower, shaped like a sea gull with
outspread wings, and a gold and vermil-
Uon heart It came from Venezuela, and
cost .$5,000.
Four residents of Seattle, Wash., aro
about to undertake a journey of 3700
miles—from Seattle to Rampart City—in
a 24-foot boat, sailing and rowing alt
the way. Thirteen hundred miles of tlie
trip will be ncross thc. open Pacific, hundreds of miles from land, and 700 will be
through Behring sea;
One of the novel ideas of decorative
effect in Japan is to catch fireflies, keep
them in a cage or box of wire until guests
arrive, nnd then release them in the gar-
Rntlre    S|MinInli     Fleet     HeNtroyed—
Cervera a Prlnoner with i:too of
Ills    Meu—.Shatter    (.Ive*   a    Day'H
Trur'*-U n'Mon   Slnrls  for S|inln at
Washington, July 4.—The secretary of
tins navy has received  the following:
"Playa, via Haiti.—Si bo ney, July 3.—
3:15 a. in.- To the Secretary of the Navy:
Hie fleet under my command offers the
nation as a Fourth of July present the
destruction of the whole of Cervera's
fleet. Not one escaped. The fleet attempted to escape at 9:80 0* ra. yesterday,
aud at 2 p. m. the last vessel, the Cristobal Colon, had ruu ashore six miles
west of Santiago and had let dowu hcr
colors. The Infanta Miarla Teresa, Oquen-
io antl Vizcaya, were forced ashore, and
burned and blown up within twenty miles
of Santiago. The Furor und Pluton were
destroyed within four miles of the port.
Our loss is one kilh^l and two wounded.
Thc enemy's lass is probably several hundred from the gun fire, explosions and
drowning. We have about 1,300 prisoners, including Admiral Cervera. The man
killed was Geo. H. Kllis, chief yeoman of
tlio Brooklyn. SAMPSON."
Shafter'K IleportH.
Washington, July 4.—Tlie war department hns given out the following:
"Headquarters of the Fifth Army Corps,
near Santiago, July 3. —Tonight my Hues
completely surrounded thc town from the
bay on the nortli of the city to a point
on San Juan river on tlie south. The enemy holds from the west bank of the Sun
Junn river to its mouth up the railroad
to the city. General Pundo I find tonight
is some distance away, and will not get
into Santiago.    {Signed)    SHAFTER."
Playa del Kste, 0:30 a. m., July 4.—
Headquarters of the Fifth Army Corps.
near Santiago.—When tbe news of tlie
disaster to the Spanish Ileet reached the
front, which was dining the truce, a regimental band that had managed to keep
its instruments in line played the "Star
Spangled Banner" aud "There'll Be a Hot
Timo in the Old Town Tonight." Meu
were cheering from one end of the line
to the other. Officers and men are without tents and have been soaking for five
days in the afternoon rains, but all arc
happy. SHAFTER."
ftoniuurdnicnt   PoNtooned.
Washington, July 4.—The secretary of
war has received a lengthy and most important dispatch from Shafter, It has
excited much rumor, but the essential
points can be given authoritatively.
It states1 Shaffer's demand for the
surrender of Santiago at noon today ou
pain of bombardment. That thereupon the foreign consuls at Santiago
made a joint representation requesting
that the women and children in the city
havo until Tuesday noon to withdraw
before the bombardment begins. The
Spanish general declined to surrender at
the time first set by Shafter.
At present a truce exists pending the
expiration of the 24 hours asked for by
the foreign consuls. Shafter has given
the Spaniards until noon tomorrow before
he will bombard the town and proceed
to the final and most aggressive operations. Everything is announced to bc very
I'an-rlo  Failed  to Arrive.
New York, July 4.—A dispatch to the
World from Washington says:
General Miles has received a dispatch
from Lieutenant Colonel Wagner of the
bureau of military information, now at
Sanliiago, in which he states that-General
Pnndo has not formed a junction with
the forces of General Linares.
Pnndp, with 5000 men, is still some distance from Santiago. General Garcia,
with 3000 Cubans, is between Pando antl
Santiago and is successfully resisting his
efforts to reach that city.
Ml let.  Going  to  Santiago.
Washington, July 4.—General Miles received two^dispatches from Shatter this
morning.   In one Shafter says:
"I feel I am master of the situation
nnd can hold the enemy for any length
of time."
In the other Shafter says:
"My demand for the surrender of Santiago is still being considered by the Spanish authorities."
One of these dispatches was in response
to the congratulations from Miles in the
course of which he said:
"I expect to be with you in one week
with strong reinforcements."
Shafter's answer expressed  delight at
tlie announcement of Miles' coming that
he might see the obstacles encountered.
lleluforeementN tu lie Sent.
New York, July 4.—A special to the
World from Washington says:
(Jeneral Miles was buoyant with hope
when he received the news that Santiago
had becn reduced to ruins. He said:
"Hie, news is splendid and puts a most
brilliant aspect upon the situation. While
it may affect the plans of military operations in Santiago very materially, it will
not stop the operations to be carried ou
"The destruction of the city does not
necessarily mean that the Spanish troops
have been driven out, for they were iu
the breastworks surrounding the city and
may not have been dislodged. It may be,
however, that they were demoralized and
wc.ro put to flight. Wc will continue the
plun of sending reinforcements just thc
same. Troops in sufficient numbers will
leave Tampa, Chickaniauga and Camp Alger. I cannot give details at this time.
Wnhioii  (Joe-*  at  Once.
I Washington, July 4.—Secretary of
State Day, Secretary of War Alger, Sec-
I rotary of the Navy Long, (Jeneral Miles
land Admiral Sicard have been in ses-
' sion with the president for an hour going
I over the Cuban question. Secretary Long
] said Watson's fleet would be sent to the
Spanish coast at once.
Report  From  Madrid.
Madrid, Julv 4.—At the conclusion of
the cabinet meeting yesterday the ministers stated that official-, ct iitiiinatiuii hat
been received thut General Vera de Roy
and two of Genera) Linares' aides-de-camp
were among the killed in the third attack
of the Americans on El Caney. It was
stated that the American losses exceeded
The    government    hus  no news  from
Aguadores.    Jt is reported that General
Linares  has  succumbed   to  his   wound-*,
but. this report is u neon ii lined.
'l'he K|Miul»li Loase*,
New York, July 4.—A dispatch to theI
World from Halifax says:
Vour correspondent was .shown a cable-
gram tonight, received by A. Rentes! from |
Santiago showing that the Spanish  b.
was about 2500 kilted and wounded.
The   Din   and   UhexIc   -►!    I'Mretvurks
Make It I.Ike Fourth of July.
"The days preceding Christmas are
punctuated at intervals uilh the sharp
tones of firecrackers, merely to keep the
world from forgetting that Christmas is
almost at hand," writes Julia Truitt Bishop of "Where Christinas is Like Fourth
of July," descriptive of Christmas scenes
and customs iu New Orleans, in the July
Ladies' Home Journal. "One firecracker
at a time is set off, for it is sinful to
waste a whole bunch at once until Christmas eve. Kvery night the tumult increases, a kind of jubilant applause in
mild explosives, a mere intimation of
what is coming later. Every business
house which can under any pretense
'handle' fireworks, handles them by the
ton. Even the windows of the grocery
Stores are filled with them, for the grocer
has recognized that there are people in
New* Orleans who may dispense with roast
turkey stuffed with truffles, but nobody
can do without fireworks. There are
hundreds of children who never hang up
a stocking, but every one of them would
think the world was coming to an end
if there were no fireworks for him on the
one night of all the year."
The  Hut tie nn   Saturday.
New York. July 3.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Headquarters of the American Army, via Playa did Kste, Cuba,
Undaunted by the terrible nud bloody
reception they met yesterday, General
Shafter's men ut daybreak this morning
resumed their tierce assault upou the
Spaniards in Santiago. They pressed forward to the attack with an energy that
augurs certain victory. Cheered by the
advantages gained yesterday, and with
their enthusiasm not at all checked by
the destructive work done by Spanish
Shells in their ranks, our men moved on
wilh grim determination, confident of taking Santiago before nightfall. Less than
a mile lay between them and the city's
inner defenses. To the northeast American troops were pressing in between Caney
and Santiago, and to the south of them
divisions of (Jeneral Shafter's army were
advancing steadily on the city. Between
the two Hues the main body of the army
wus advancing steadily, defiantly, against
the middle eastern section of the city
Off Santiago tlie flame-clad fleet was
thundering against the harbor butteries.
Every ship in Admiral Sampson's fleet
was engaged in this work of destruction.
Mountains of great white smoke arising
high above the vessels showed how hotly
the American gunners were at work, Ry
land and sea the American forces followed
up yesterday's assault Although the 48
hours desired by General Shafter to capture has expired, the navy vied with the
army in the struggle to make the Spanish
defeat complete within the time named
bv the American commander.
Trouble  Anions  iniinrgcentfi.
Hong Kong, July 2.—According to pri-
ato letters from Cavite, dated June 27,
the insurgents occupy the whole of But-
acan province, occasional skirmishes oc*
lining there. The insurgents captured
the Spanish ship Babul jn Kayabo buy,
while she was landing 500 troops. A stubborn fight occurred, in which the Spanish
commander, a lieutenant colonel, was
killed. The insurgents have captured the
governor of Bulucan, together with his
wife nnd children.
General Aguinaldo plated under arrest
the rebel leaders, Artachio aud Sandico,
for having revealed the fact that thc
steamer Passlg, recently seized by the
Hong Kong authorities, wns laden with
nrms for the insurgents, Sandico appealed
to Consul Williams, and was liberated.
He is now ou board the Xunshun.
It is feared that the incident will cause
a split in the insurgent party, Sandico
being influential uud the only insurgent
leader capable of administration. The In*
suigents fear thut General Aguinaldo will
Bhoot Artachio, unless Admiral Dewey interferes, as lie is suspicious that Sandico
intended to form an opposition party.
Heavy l.oimea of officer*.
Washington, July 5.—A remarkable
feature of the fighting in Cuba, and one
much commented upon in military circles.
is the heavy loss in killed and wounded
of commissioned and non-commissioned officers. In spite of the distress whieh thc
loss of so many ollicers has occasioned,
the jinny officials point to thc list as splendid evidence of the dash and personal
bravery of the men who wear shoulder
straps. Among the killed nnd wounded
since the first fight at Juragua huve been
officers of every grade, from colonel down,
and in numbers said to be almost unprecedented in proportion to the forces engaged. The loss of officers In the two
days' lighting around Santiago demonstrates to military men that the American
officers lead their men wherever Ihey are
called to go.
In 184(1 tlie late Lord Play fair suggested the petroleum industry, and afterward that of paraffin candles, and induced
his friend James Young to establish a
manufactory of both.
Tlie castle of Heidelburg is the largest in Germany.
Wur Given -Topper u lluotn—l,e Hoi
Stock Now Controlled by 11. A. C—
Activity ln the Coeur d'Alene uud
Luke Chelun in* trict— Mining
Indications point, to the attendance of
ut least 2000 accredited delegates at the
international mining congress, to be held
at Salt Luke City, July 0, 7, 8 and 0,
with at least as many more visitors who
will bc present us spectators. The delegate
appointments to dute. number nearly
IstKl, representing 27 states and territories, and 120 different communities.
Wednesday evening the delegates and
their ladies will be the guests of Saliuir,
the resort of Great Salt Lake, where
a bund concert, reception and dance will
be given the visitors. All Thursday's
business sessions will be devoted to the
subjects designated by the committee on
order of business. Among the subjects
to be presented in papers prepared especially for the occasion by men of wide
experience are the follow ing: (foal an 1
('oke; Advances iu .Methods of Concentration j Relation of tha Geological Survey
to the Mining Industry; Relative Merits
of Cyanldlng and Chlorlnation; -Mine Inspection; History of Reduction of Smelting Costs; Long Distance Transmission of
Electric Power; Fuel Cost in Pumping j
Recent Advances in Smelting; A New
Treatment of Low Grade Ore; Copper:
Relations of Investors and .Miners,
A number of interesting special trips
have been arranged for the delegates by
thc railroads. Tlie first of these is on
Sunday, July 10, when two railroads will
run special trains to Mercur and Tin'ic
one the greut cyanide gold camp and the
other a silver, gold, lead and copper camp,
where mining is carried to great depths
In both places committees will see Lo the
entertainment of the visitors, and tup
mines will be open to Inspection. On .Mon
duy an excursion will be run to Bingham
and the visitors will be guests of lhe
camp. The Highland Hoy mine will be
lighted for the occasion in all its workings by incandescent lights—affording an
opportunity to study mining opera tion«
on a large scale under the best conditions,
On Tuesday there will be nnother exclusion to Mercur.
11. A. c. Control* I.e Rot,
The British America Corporation owns
the controlling interest in the Lc Roi
mine, represented by over 280,000 shares
of the 600,000 shares of the company's
stock. This statement is made upon the
authority of representatives both of the
stockholders who sold to the syndicate
und of the syndicate itself. Tlie following
pooled stock will be transferred to the
British America Corporation as soon as
the pool can bc broken, at $0 [ier share.
In the meantime pool certificates have
been turned over:
1.   N.   IVyton	
,1.   G.   KliglUh	
w.  A,  Peyton	
C. L.   English	
L,   I>.   tllasu	
.1.   T.   English	
.(. C.   Knglish	
j. N. Scearce	
j. iJ. SheUd	
\V.  \V.  Coe	
L.  R   William*	
.1. M. Armstrong	
D. W.  Henley	
V.  Peyton	
The following blocks not in the pool
have also been transferred to the British
America Corporation: W. J. C. Wakefield, 3100; J W. Binkley, 3200; II. B.
Blake, 3000; — Casey, 40)10; Holland
Bank, 7500; and several blocks aggregating 10,000 shares held by the Danville
people. There may have been other small
blocks taken over, llie British America
Corporation is said to have paid $500,000
down on these blocks, the balance to follow as soon as the pool is broken.
Thc next step to bc taken is the break
ing of the pool, so that the purchasing
syndicate mny have stock certificates instead of pool certificates.
The Wnr Booms Conner.
Owners of copper mines, producing or
giving promise of profitable development,
can view the war und industrial situation with complacency, suys the Mining
and Scientific Press. Next lo reliable
war news nothing is iu more active present demand than copper. As with gold and
other metals, this west half of America
is of prime importance to t'he nation in
this regard. A New York broker saysi
"During the past three years no shares
of any kind of enterprise have shown the
remarkable und steady incrcaso in values
that, the copper shares huve. During the
past yenr und a hull eight of
the leading copper stocks have Increased over |50j000,000, and they
hnve increased over $20,000,000
during the past six months. The total
par value of their capitalization is only
$10,000,000. The Rothschilds uud other
big capitalists of Kurope have agents exploring the entire western continent for
copper properties und a large number ol
English bankers and operators have tlieir
American correspondents looking up copper mines or large blocks of stocks in such
properties fer investment purposes. The
ownership of all the American copper
mines is in the hands of a very few people, and less than 100 American copper
'mine owners control the world's market
for copper. The demand for the metal is
greater thun the supply, the total visible
slock on hand was never so low as now.
and would bc exhausted entirely In two
or three months if the supply was stopped
in any way.'* As things are at present,
it looks as though the world needed copper more than gold. It is predicted that
copper will sell for 1.1 cents before January 1, lNOfl. lt is being produced at a
total cost of less thnn one-half that figure.
lu   the   Coeur   d'Alene   Mine.*.
The Atlantic Mining Company of Wallace has let n contract to run its tunnel
150 feet further in, the work to be completed In 100 days. There is considerable
ore in the face, and it is expected that
by the time the new contract is finished
the Ors chute will be fairly opened up.
Peter Albinola. president of the Lom-
bardy .Mining Company, reports that ore
hus been found iu their crosscut, tunnel.
Thc lead wns cut some time ago and they
have been running for the hanging wall.
T. II; McGraW, agent of the Wallace
Mining Company, the owners of the Black
(.'loud, says the new concentrator will be
ready to run ubout the lotli inst. As soon
as everything is running smoothly this
mill should increase the output of lhe
Coeur d'Alenes by from one to two carloads of concentrates per dny. It will I.e
the first, regular shipments tu come down
Nine .Mile for six years.
The trail from Wallace to Steven-, peak
is now completed, and a number of parties owning claims iu that vicinity will
Utilize it for taking in supplies while they
do development work.
John Thiard bus located tihe Lion lode
claim ucur the head of Trail gulch, near
Delta, and thinks in it he hus one of ilu;
main sources of the gold with which ihe
gravel of that gulch was filled. The ledge
where discovered is but half an inch thick,
bin is full of gold. He will develop the
property us fust as possible and learn just
what it is. Some of the small veins of
the gold belt have been very rich, bul it
is believed to be the smallest one on which
u location lins ever been made iu the
camp, und Mr. Thiard believes it is the
richest. It is located Up about the head
of the creek which runs down the gulch.
Another Cariboo Dividend.
The Cariboo, Mining. Milling .& Smelting Coinpnny, operating claims in Camp
.McKinley, B. C, paid its 10th dividend
lust week. The payment was the usual
amount, 2 cents per share, or a total of
$10,000. A dividend for a similar amount
wus pnid early in May. This payment
swells the total dividends paid by the
coinjmny close to the quarter million
mark, the exact  figure being $2fTt,0fl5,
l.like  Chelun   Mine*.
"There is considerable mining activity
around Luke Chelan. A great deal of work
is in progress on Railroad creek, which
is called the new Klondike, and which
is producing much high grade free gold
ni'C Two outfits have recently gone into
the Bridge Creek district, one from Walla
Walla and the other backed by Connecticut capital.
There ore busy times at Lakeside
Where one steamer u year ago run on the
lake when it found business enough to
warrant a trip, two Bteamers now ply
regularly, with plenty of business. Judge
I. A. Navarre of Lakeside has just uncovered a vein of free milling ore. nenr
(hat place that is snid to assay $51 per
ton. Thc fruit crop around the lake is
simply Immense. Orchards and mines
make Lakeside a prosperous town.
t)n the Methow a great deal of assess
ment work is in progress, bin little development work is going on aside from
Unit Thnt section, like all tlie rest.
iwails capital to make it profitable. 'l'he
district just now suffers on account of the
Republic boom, which occupies the public
mind to the exclusion of ull other mining
■amps iu this part of the state, and which
iwes its prominence largely to the fact
hm it te cheaper to develop than is the
Okanogan countiy. Willi us much attention given to Okanogan mines that part
of the stale would doubtless become as
famous as the Colville reservation.
i-i oo t e u ti i  ii u m i u es h G ro wl ii k.
As an evidence of the growth of lhe
business of the Kootenay country in the
past few years, the figures showing the
increase of the government revenue from
the New Denver, B. C. distiict since 1887,
might be of interest, taken from a government document: 1887-88, $20,425;
1888-80, $22,005; 1880*00, $48,030; 1800-
01, $43,086; 1801-02, $07,405; 1802-03,
$01,050; 1803-04, $67,023; 1804*05, $82,-
lOli; 1805-06, .*)40,S42; lSflti-07, $384,804,
Divided  the Minnie Claim.
Dr. G. W. Averill. nf Grand Forks, R.
C. and Isaac Kvans. who huve both
claimed the well-known Minnie eluim, a
few days ago settled the matter out of
court by each taking half of the property.
The .Minnie has ovcr $1000 worth .'if
development work done on it, and has a
pay-streak that assays $80 iu all values.
It is situated iu Brown's camp, aboiil 12
miles from Grand Korks.
Note*  of  Mines.
ll is reported thnt recent work on the
Idaho iu Greenwood camp, B. C, disclose*
a large body of fine ore. It lies between
the Brooklyn and Knob Hill. Q, Rom-
herger owns it.
A center of attraction for prospector
is lhe upper main Kettle river. Several
parties havo gone into that almost un
known district and some encouraging re.
ports of locations have come out.
II i-i reported that so iuueh freight Is
piled up ul. Republic lading waiting to
lie hauled to the camp tlmt 7"> wagons
could not transport it. (hie Republic
linn hud 35 tons at the landing last week.
It is said thnl one of the contemplated
I'hnnges in the working of the I.e Roi
mini' nfter thc present difllcultles ure settled i^ the sinking of u vertical shaft to
the southeast of the present skip way,
While deepening un old shaft on thc
Big Four in Kiinherly cninp. Boundary
Creek distiict, a rich strike of good ore
was mnde. Tlie bottom of the shaft is
snid to he in solid ore assaying about $20
iu gold and 5 per cent eoppor.
Downey brothers are working on nnother contract on the B. & B. mine near
Troy, Mont. The fourth level is in 508
feet and is to be driven 150 feet farther.
The ore is clean galena and the property
is reported  looking better than  ever.
The llusliieBB I'murfii-linli for
(he Curlouti—Accident* and Crime
-.\otei uf I'eriuni-Churches* aud
ItclliclnuK   Netv».
Mixed   Cclchralfnn  nt   Ouiiihn.
Omaha, July 5.—In ull the 122 years
that intervened between the declaration
of independence and thi1 triumph of the
American navy over Cervera's fleet the
national holiday wus never more stiTk-
ingly sigTiallzed than at the exposition
grounds yesterday. Not only the vast
throng of American men, women and
children, but the Turks and Algerians,
Arabs, Moors and Chinese participated in
the mighty salutation to thc Stars and
Stripes. The big celebration was witnessed by a multitude thnt far outnumbered
any previous day's exposition crowds. The
number of visitors at the grounds was
estimated at  100,000.
Revised estimates on the losses of the
Letter wheal, deal place the net sum nt
t -*"i..*>(H),(J00.
Dullness in the flour trade in Mihvau
. kee, Wis., has led bo the closing of four
j large mills.
The government internal revenue eol-
| lections for Muy increased $3,281,225 over
j May last year.
Mrs. John P. Sawyer of Mobile, Kan.,
j was shot and killed by her husband, who
suys he mistook her for a burglar.
.Many prominent army officers think
that 100,000 more men will be needed to
make the war against Spain short uud
The wur department is making arrangements to send a 600 bed field hospital to the Philippines under charge of
I Ihe United States navy as needed.
Ex-Queen Natalie of Servia is reported
I to be organizing an expedition to Cuba
l to nurse sick und wounded Americans and
I Spaniards.
It is reported thut thc people of Japan
ure strongly iu favor of a triple alliance
consisting of Qreat Britain, the United
states and Japan.
Mr. Gladstone at the lime of his death
was a member of the Royal Academy of
(".treat Britain, holding the sinecure office of professor of ancient history.
For the third time in six months the
Shidelcv postoffice, eight miles north of
Muncie, Indiana, was robbed last Monday
duy night.   Tin- booty amounted to $50.
Gen. Weyler says t lin t instead of sending Cervera's squadron to Cuba to be
hot iled up at Santiago, it should huve
been sent lo destroy eastern const, cities
of   the   l'nited   States.
Two hundred girls belonging to local
Xo. M. of ihe L'nited Garment workers,
at Wappinger Palls, New York, have contributed several truck loads of provisions
to starving Cubans.
David Ferris, a retired Xew York grocer, driven to frenzy by the constant
nagging of his mother-in-law, shot und
killed her and then turned the weapon
on himself ivith fatal results.
Minneapolis tailors ure taking steps to
abolish sweat shops und to organize the
women and girls engaged in the tailoring
business so that they can obtain fair
wages for their labor.
Frank Shafter, a railroad man of Nor-
walk,"O., hus recovered a verdict of $5,-
000 against, (he Nickel Piute Railroad,
by which he was formerly employed, for
having black-listed him.
Sixteen-year-old Jessie Low, of Dayton,
0., was awakened from a nap on a couch
down stall's in her home by a dream thut.
a certain upstairs room wus on tire. She
run up stairs und found it just as it appeared in the dream, and she put out
the   fire.
Patrick Fay, a Boston waiter, 80 years
old, who died at a hospital recently 111
supposed poverty, left $.'10,000 to Boston
chiiritit^s. The money wus saved from
lips received from guests at hotels where
he worked from 1860 to 1S(H>.
The special committee of the l'nited
States Semite on the Nicaragua canal has
agreed to report a bill providing for its
construction, thc stock lo bo held exclusively hy the governments of the United States, Nicaragua and Costa Rica.
A, G. Waite, of Waverly, Lafayette
county, Mo., is the tallest man iu the
state. Jle is six feet eight inches in his
socks, und is one of a family of ten, the
tallest of whom was seven feet eight
inches. His smallest sister is six feet
eight inches lull. Thc Waites are relatives of the late Chief Justice Waite.
Drouth has made sheep fodder so scarce
in Australia that thousands of men are
being employed in the various districts
cutting the boughs of oak, apple and
other trees for food for the starving animals, and in skinning thc sheep that perish in the mud at thc failing wuter holes.
Count Cassini, new Russian ambassador
nt Washington, says thut events of the
wnr cun not nfl'eet the longstanding
friendship between Russia and the l'nited
Tlio rudder frame for thc battleship
Illinois hns arrived at the Newport News
ship yard from the Cleveland Iron Forge
Works.    The weight  of this frame is 32,-
000 pounds.
A. J. nnd W. J, Bryant of Tippecanoe
counly, Ind.. have just completed this season'- wool clip, yielding nearly 3500
pounds from !M)0 sheep, an average of
nearly   l pounds to the fleece.
Lieut. \V, W. Harris, who was injured
recently by an accidental explosion while
placing subinarine  mines  for  harbor  defense  near Jacksonville,  Fla.,   is  totally
blind and denf in consequence.
!     Among the bills just passed by congress
lis one providing severe penalties for nm-
llclous  injury  or  destruction  of suluna-
; line    mines,    torpedoes, fortifications or
| other  military or naval  defenses.
ln an harangue on the battleship Pelayo before the departure of the Spanish
| fleet from Cadiz, Spain, Admiral Camara
said to his ollicers: "Wc shall not return
to Cadiz till our flag is wet with Amer-
i (can blood."
The Madrid story that the South and
1 Central American republics are about to
| form an alliance against the United States
is pronounced absolutely false by diplomatic representatives of these countries
in Washington
Peace or wnr is thc all-absorbing topic
at Madrid, and the desire for peace on
[any terms seems to be unanimous among
the masses of the people, as continuation
of the war will practically result in national destruction.
Major X. A. Brodie. who was wounded
in Friday's battle near Santiago, is a
graduate of West Point and a noted Indian fighter. Corporal J. I). Rhodes, who
was also wounded, is a noted Indian scout
and trailer nf Arizona. rifonn^ir^Brigade, INext Wednesday Evenings
yilic M1NKU is printed on Saturdays, ami will
be nin.U-.-d to any address in Canada or tho
United .stutcs tot one yoar on receipt of two
dollars.   Single copies fire cents.
CONTRACT ADVKUTlSKMKNTri luseited at the
ratp of |2 percolumu Inch per month.
'-TUAN.yir.NT ADVERTIBEMiMiTS inserted nt
Ihi'-rati'of l.') cents jtcr noopgrjdl Une tint
lusertlou. AilveriisiMiienLs running f«>r s
siiorur period than throe mouths arechiHsed
true i-i-'-.-I.
pOUttRSHwOEN'CK from overy part Of the
Yale ftislrlcl nii'l communications upon live
topics always acceptable. Send in your
uews while it is fresh, and we will do the
JOB PRINTING turned out iu flrst-class style
at Ul* shortest notice.
grand Forks, b. o.
Ip yoa want to advance the  bent  Interests
pf the distrlot, put in the assembly a man
who will hare somo Influence with the gov
mmt and tain concessions  which will  TreaSurer of the City of Grand Forks From
greatly benefit ull parts ol tho riding,
stead of working for uny particular section:
if you Want the mining industry encouraged
and cheap transportation furnished the district, vote for the Independent government
candidate, John McKane. If you don't want
anything at all go out and lose yourself in
thu woods on election duy.
As an example of the broad-mindedness of
the oppositionists, may he cited the fact that
tho proprietors of the Boundary Creek,
Times, St Greenwood, refused to print for
Mr. McKane hills calling meetings at that
placo and Midway, hoping, UO doubt, by this
course to cut down the attendance, but, fortunately, Mr. McKane was prepared for just
.      ,        .    gli    ,v    i ■    v -        I *-'ch an action und had taken bills over from
Carson L-odge I. O. O. I-. no. 37.     , thojr MtloiiavftUed theiu nothing.
1   n   r\  17   MBKTS  KVHKY BATURDAY  —
1. U. U. Pf oveuing '^V^lV^oVj,^'!' i    There was a meeting called at Trail lust
\$a PoaWur°nin2 tSSlSftk.1" ^ week for the purpose of having Mr. Martin
l\ B.NELSON,   N.G      I tell the voters of that town what u   had  lot
WM. M. CtAHK, B. B. ^ f        tho   government   were,   and   how   good   he
f. 11. HcCartkr. 8b...
Frank n McCartrr,
 Business MatniRcr.
Ir  Bcorcturjr.
JULY  9. i»o3.
The opposition cuuwe must ho in a bad
way when the Rosslander, which hus been in
sympathy with opposition, takes a very up.
favorable view of Ur. Martin's chances und
says thut the labor vote is not even under
any moral obligation to i?o to Mr. Martin,
and can be secured for tho government candidate if there te any Indication thut the
reasonable wishes of the labor uiiIqus will
leceive consideration.—Aud there certainly
The moment Is now not far distant when
our eleetors tjiilst gOjtO the polls   and decide
Iseuos of the greatest moment to this district not only but to'all^rlttsli Columbia as
well. Upon fjHjir decision depends In a measure (he future <»' the entire province. This
Is a most critical point in our history, und
Upon the people theniHelvetj depends tho de-
eldillg of the issue.   If our future is   to   be
ouo of progress and prosperity we must
have in power a government composed of
energetic and  progressive   men,   who.   have
faith In the province and will see that every
thing possible Is done for Us development
uud the furtherance of its best interests.
V-VV have just entered upou an era of prosperity vyhicb has been wisely fostered and
encouraged'by those In power. The program as dfhfled Uy the gave foment party Is
a most commendable and^nergeflg une and
anything which will fend to prevent or hinder its immediate carrying out will be u direct blow to tho futuretrogress and pros*
erlty of both district and province
The question t
into that of whloh candidate te the S*cst iit-
ted to assist iu the carrying out or the reforms necessary for tho prosperity and advancement of this district, and thut is the
only nUBBtlon which should he considered by
our electors iu deciding for whom they will
cast their ballot when the critical moment
arrives. Politics and party should be cast
to the winds and the voters of this section
polled for u man who will us our representative command thejutteutiou and respect of
the government, who can have a voice in the
malting of our laws and whose every effort
will he for the advancement "' any measure,
110 matter by whom advanced, which will
tend to the development and prosperity of
the constituency which he represents. Not
a man who. even if he were electod would he
ono of a hopelessly small minority, wljo
would curry no weight, either with tho government or his own party, a man who has
no decided ideas or opinion*-, who knows
nothing of parliamentary usage and who
would be nothing better than u mere figurehead without power to obtain for us no legislation whatever, either good or bad; lu
fact one whoso office would be merely un
Cmpty honor.
Il is betweeu such men that our voters
must decide, and ut once. The critical morn ent is ut hand.
would bc if elected; but Jim didn't show   up.
I He was at Orand Porks waiting for a free
ride to Cascade, and If a frleud of his from
I Rossland had uot come along with a team,
I on tlie way home from Kepublle, he would
bave been here yet.
April ist to June 30th,
April 1, To hai. on hand.... ?l,9ll OO
June80, To bul. nt Hank of
Montreal     ifiot !'0
Cash rect ived liiclmliug hotel licenses      I-ICOOO
Juno21, Loau of Hank of
Montreal    2,ouo_oo
April 1, W. II. Davey   17,200 00
do     Salaries of officio Is .     288 00
June 80, Current expenses,
including two trips to
Rossland ofex-Treas....
Work oa governmeul road
Work   on   bridge during
high water..	
Auditing     ex-Treasurer's
Overdraft nt hank and fu-
tetvM on Name        . ..
Cost of transfer of inl. of
debentures -v telegrams
re transfer	
Kent of Kind for April and
Expert reporting on water
and light   plant	
Beard for expert...,. .  ..
Publishing ex-Treasurer's
Freight on hose cart	
Kobe and lanterns	
Int. on debentures	
Casli on hand	
?9,93S HO
C'2 2fi
17 30
GS 25
50 U0
07 10
G 45
4 110
51) 00
8 59
0 00
50 00
3 1)5
1,069 06
1,030 34
"     i'u
VICTORIA, by the Grace Of God, of the United
Kingdom  of Great  Britian and  Ireland,
Queen, Defender of the Faith, Ac, Ac, &C.
To the Returning Officer of the  Kossland Hiding of Went Kootenay Electoral District;
REA6 JI ia Honour the   Lieutenant-
ivernor of British Columbia lias, by h
. ,-oclamatlon bearing date the 7th day
Of June 1898, been pleased to dissolve the Legislative Assembly of the said Province; and
whereas   It  is   necessary   to   ho.d   Elections
throughout lhe said Province to (HI Iho vacancies caused bv such dissolution, We command
vou that, notice of the time and place of Election being duly given, vou do cause Election to
bo made, according to law, of one Member to
serve in thc Legislative Assembly of the Province of British oolumbia for the Rossland Biding of West Kootenay  Electoral District, and
that you do cause tlie nomination of Candidates hi such Election to be held on the 25th
dav of June, 1886   and do cause the name of
such Member, when so elected, whether he be
present or absent, to be cert Ijied to Our Supremo
Court, at thc City of Victoria, on or before the
31st dav of August next, the Election so made,
distinctly and openly under Our Seal duly indorsed upon this Our -A rit.
Jn Testimony   Whereof, We have caused
these Our Letters to be made Patent under
the Great s^eal of Our Bald Province of British Columbia:   Witness,  thc Honourable
Thomas R. McJnnbs, at Our Government
House, at Victoria, this seventh duy of June,
In the year of Our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and ninety-eight.!
dreil and ninety-eight, and in the sixty-first
year of Our Reign.
By Command.
ii. H. TvawiiiTT Drake,
Registrar of the Supreme Court.
Tit ft disturbance created by tho oppositionists at the meeting held by the Independent government candidate in (ireenwood
is a fair sample of the tactics pursued by
the opposition party all through their campaign. And it is such peoplo as theso who
aik the voters of this district to pluee  il-em
iu power on Saturday next.
It was rather a peculiar thing for Mr.
Martin to devote so much of his time while
ou tho platform here, to roasting the C. P.
EC. as a soulless corporation, tind Us ollicers
as a pack of swindlers aud thieves, while ut
tho same time ho was travelling through
the district fri-e of charge with the fight of
way men, for this same dirty, rotten, soulless corporation.
of soreheads and otliee seekers who have
been kicked out ofthe other parties, think--;
very llttlo of his country and less of hlimelf.
Provincial Secretary's Office,
8th June, 1898.
18 HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor has
heen pleased lo appoint William B. Town-
send Esquire, J. P., to he Returning Officer for the Rossland Biding of the West Kootenay Electoral District; and
His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor has
been pleased to appoint and declare the government office, Rossland to be the place for the
nomination of candidates for election to the
Legislative Assembly in the Rossland Biding
of tiie West Kootenay Electoral District.
Vote for "Liberal Jim" Martin,'1
the "Chinee" man. \ *
. i.. i u i—
Sale of Land for Taxes*
(HoQUI Univ.)
Coroner (or Grand Fork. Mining Division
ol Yale Di.trict.
OFFICE*--Jubilee Hospital, Grand Forks, B. C.
-OF T11K-
City of Grand Forks.
to Impose a tax upon the owners, possesion, or barboreraof dogs, and also a road
i lax. and nlxo   to provide for the  impounding,
selling and killing of dogs 011 the non-payment
of Flich lax  by  the owners,  possesion or linr-
I borers thereof.
|     1.   Therefore the Municipal   Incorporation of
the ('ity of (irand Forks euueti an follows:
I     From and after the time this Bylaw comes In-
I to edict all mole ponons betweeu the age of 21
! and .'>u residing within tlie cily of Grand Forks,
excepting twenty-four active members of the
! Grand ForkB Volunteer Fire brigade. Bhall on
1 demand pay to the citv tax collector an annual
i tax of (|2) tWO dollars by way nf mud tax.
2.   Everv   owner, possessor or barborer of a
dog iu the (itv of (irand Forks, sliall annually
pay io the di'lef ef Police, or persons acting as
snch for the time being of the said City of Qrand
Forks, for the general purpose of lhe said efty,
a tax or a fee of |1 for each dog owned by him,
or in his possession or Buffered to remain about
hia premises, and (fci) two dollars for each hitch
•     -,,-■ . .1      and upon payment of such dog tux shall he eu-
Thk man who votes for Jan. Martin and tho   U(kl|1 *to rt,,cejVt. -roin ,j,(. Hai(1 rjhief of Police, a
iverthrow of the existing government to   metallic plate, having raised or stamped thereon
be decided  resolves Itself   ,et up one which in untried, has no definite j the letter* (G. F. T   P.)i Grand Forks Tax   Paid,
'   '      ., ,   .    ,   .    ,   ,     - .   ami the figures Indicating tho year for which the
policy and is composed of nobody but a lot Uftid tax has boen paid* together with a number
i corresponding with the number under which
: the said dog is registered iu lhe book kept for
that purpose by the said Chief of Police.   It
all be the dut) of the Chief of Police or per*
Provincial Laud Surveyor
And Civil Engineer,
OrncE, Midway, n. c.
Associate  Member Canadian
Society   of Civil  Englneen.
20*11 Mav, 18U8.      (
HIH HONOUR the Lieutenant-Oovcrnnr hns
been pleased to appoint the undermentioned persons to be Colleetoritof Votes, under
the provisions of section Iti as the "Ri-dlstrluu-
tloti Act, 1WK," namely;
John 1) sihhamj, of Kevelstoke, for the Revelstoke Rliliug. West Kootenay Electoral District.
Al.KXANOKIl  l.t'CAN,   of Kaslo,   for   thC  Slocan
Riding, West Kootenay Electoral District.
RopKiticK F. Toi.mik, ot Nelson, for the Nelson Riding, West Kootenay Electoral District.
.i-iiiN K niiiii'. of HoBsIand, for the  Rossland
Riding, West Kootenay Electoral District.
LeoNAitn Nonius, of Vernon, for the East Riding, Yale Electoral District.
And Mis HnnoipMhe Lieutenant-Governor has
beeu pleased to appoint the undermentioned
ponons Kibe Distributing Collectors, under the
provision! of section 17 of the aaid Act, name-
In the former Electoral District of West Kootenay. OaoanxA. MoPahland, of Nelson.
lu the former East Riding of Yale Electoral
District, IIuuii Ht. O.. Cavlky, of Grand Fork*.
Solicitor, Etc.,
Om<*0, Mnin Strcol,    -   GRAND FORKS, B. t
Remaining Unpaid in the Rock Creek Division of Yale District, B. C, December 31st, 1897.
Nothing more is needed to show that Editor Boss of the Boundary Groek Times is n
gentleman aud a g*qod politician than the
active part ho took in the government meet-
tiutf at Greenwood, aud the eloquence, with
which such expressions as "liar," "dammed
liar," etc., ad lib., flowed from hiu lips.
The Opposition enn advance not one single
iswue or principle upon whieh the government should be overturned. There is nothing better upon whieh to huso their campaign than a great deal of harsh and unfounded criticism, and au ovor-poweriug desire for office.
It ia said that the reason Jas. Martin
WOUld not go to Greenwood to speak against
Mr. McKane, was that there was no,-; enough
room for him in McKane's wagon aud he
was too hard up to hire one o f his owu.
A votb for Jim Martin is
progress and prosperity.
a   vote  against
Uncle Sam is alright. When he was only a
little boy ho twisted the liritish lion's tall,
niid>ow he is giving the nations of the
world an example of the advantage of careful naval training over mere frantic, fanatic
oourare. The feats of destroying the Spanish squadrons nn Muuilla and Santiago de
Cuba without the loss of a single American
ship, andjilmost wlthout-llos* of life, ftre, two
which have never before been eiiuulled in
the history of the world, no matter how
great the odds way have been. The United
States has never hud a lurge navy but with
such gunnery as has heen displayed) during
its present wur It seems entirely unnecessary. The gallant actions of the Americun
army und navy;lu thls>ontest may well be
watched with interest and lauded hy every
loyal Briton, as after all the United States is
only, as was aptly remarked hy au American
statesman, "a BrJthjh oolpny which wouldn't
let its mother spank it," and Americans uud
Bi-itotm ure really of one blood. With an
offensive and defensive alliance these two
great Anglo Saxon nations peed fear nothing from the rest of tho entice; we-rld; und
eventually there will he such un alliance.
Grand Forks Mining Division.
June 24—Modock, English Point, James Daroey.
Mohawk aud Nftvahog, Christina lake, James
Daroey et al.
Tli rum Cap and Express, Pass creek, 0 A Dein-
I key, Pathfinder camp, C. S. Shnvson.
Olympia, brown's camp, II A Henderson.
Hard Tack, Summit camp;   Maryland, Pass
creek, J W cheer.
June 25— Burlington,  Wellington camp, A A
Cougar, Mcltae ereek, U L Wood ct at.
Fauuy-Helen, Christina lake, Q s Summers.
Dewey, North Fork, W E Htoche etal.
1'aruiclla, fract., and lloosler, Summit camp,
C Ileitis,
l.uella, Hardy mountain, Geo Young.
June27—May Hell, It M Mclniyre et al.
City of Vancouver. Central camp, A FGlre.
Dewey, North Fork, F C Jones ct al.
Miiumcc. Ed Couture et al,
Concord, fract., Brown's camp, S F Ralston,
Uomestakc. Haker ercck, II SJardon.
Juno28—Wayside, Urown'soamp, li Hoffman,
Two friends, Pass praps), VV B Fisher et al.
Massive, Pass ereek, ,1 Golluaset al.
Butte. Brown's camp, J H Fox,
Vesuvius, iireenwood camp, J Mulligan.
June 29—Pauper's Dream, Burnt Basin, T f
Kane et nl.
Hoodoo McRae Creek, RobtTOWlee,
June 110-Fleur Spar, No.2, Bear creek, OS Green
Fleur Spar, No ti, Hear ereek, John  A  M-UllJ'-
Fleur Spar, No. 4, Bear creek, VV. B. Davey.
June23—Heaver, J J Far'cll etal.
Mullie Pritehard, P H Nelson et al.
VICTORIA, by the Grace of Gad. of tha United
Kingdom   of   Groat  Britain  and   Ireland,
Qukkn. Defender of the Faith, Ac, Ac, Ac.
To all to whom these Presents shall come.—
P. M. Khekts,   }
Attorney-General. J
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Civil Engineer, Etc-
Barber Shop.
Centrally 1/ooated.   All Wiirk Oauriinteed to be
KIrst-Clau in every Ke.pect.
PETER A. I PARE,     -      -      PROPRIETOR.
Name of person
Name of supposcil
Description of
Amount due
(Irand Korks Townsite
Keal property.   Graud
Bjornberjr, J. A
do           •*
Forka 'iownslte.
Lot   li    Blk  C
f .80
Brook, C. and VV.
10,30        2
Buron, J.
U            14
Cannon, II. B.
IB              2
Corvell. J. A.
3              4
Olemmlne, Fred
1            20
Dickerson, Wm.
9             10
Oee, Loni
3,4           1
Hunt, F. 8.
10             7
Hutclitnson, Mrs. C.
0               9
Hutchinson, 8. J.
IB             11
jl             31
Jrnes, J. W.
2             80
Kane, W. H.
13               8
Knight, F. H.
Lind and Bjorkland.
10             311
9             30
Mader, Wm,
14             1
MoKwen. II.
No.vby, Jus.
7             t
10, 11         7
Nelson, Cha.
0             «
Oliver, R. J
6             3C
Perry. Edwin
is         e
Pearson, Alhert
Penrose, Wm. J.
8               I
Phaueui, T.
4             3(
Kecil, i'tin.
4             2C
HetiRer, Caroline
1              1,
Snnpson, 0, K.
16            11
Spinks, V* in. Ward
8,9          7
And, ln accordance with tho law, I hereby give notice that I shall orTcr for dale, by public
auction, tho lands and go^ls and chattels of persons lumessod by me on which taxsK, Including;
personal nrnitcrty tax, together with thc cost of advertUluganu other expenses, remaining unpaid on the day of the sale, iu the above named dlvhrioii of Yale District.
I' inter the atatute, persons liable to pay Taxed Imposed hy thc Assessment Act are personally
liable for thc amount thereof, aud all lamia, goods and chattels of such persons within the Province are also Halite therefor. Tlie taxes are a charge ou such lands, having preference over any
claim. Hen, privilege, or incumbrance of any party, except the Crown, aud does not require Registration to preserve It.
The above sale will take plaec on Wednesday, the Iflth day of Julv, 1898, at the Government
Oflice, Osoyoos, at 11 o'clock a- in. C. A. R. LAMBLY, Assessor aud Collector.
Osoyoos, B. C„ June 1st, 1808.
tn establish   thc  foi*
sons acting as suoh to Impound any dog—fouud
running ac large within ihe city of Grand Forks
which is owned or in the possession of, or suffered to remain about the premises Of any resident of said cltV* and for which such owner,
possessor nr harborer'has not paid the tax nr
fee required of him by ''Clause one" of this Hy-
law, then thc Chief (if Police or the authorized
person Bhall Impound said dog in tho city
Pound or ether place suitable for the confinement of dogs, and the said Poundkeepor shall
keep any such dog bo impounded for seventy-
two hours, and if the said owner produces UHhe
said Poundkeepor the receipt of the aaid Chief
of Police or poison acting as such for the time
being, showing that la* payable no account of
the said dog has been paid, or a metallic plate,
In accordance with "Clause One" of this Bylaw,
has been procured, nnd shall also pay tu the
said Pound Keeper the i-tura ot one dollar for Ills
fee for bo impounding said dog, aud twenty-five
cents per day for the expense for keeping and
feedlug of tlio said dog, otherwise the said dog
at the expiration of the said suveiity-iwo hours
shall bo soj.l or destroyed by the said Chief of
Police or Poundkecpef.
'A. Tho owner of any bitch in heat who shall
Buffer or permit the same to run at large, while in
that condition, shall be subject to thu  penalties
4. The said Chief of Police or person acting,
of this Bylaw.
as sueh lor the time being, shall, in the months
of January and July In each year post up notices fn at lerst six public places in the city,
warning persons of the provisions of this Bylaw.
«r>. Tho Chief of Police or person acting as
such, shall once lu every month make a report
or return in writing to lhe Municipal Corporation of the City of Grand Forks, showing the
names of all persons who have during the pre-
ceedlng mouth paid the tax Imposed by this Ity
law together with thc date of such payment, and
the amount received from ench snch person,
and also onee in every gioiith t" pay over to the
City Clerk all monies received by him during
the preceding mouth, under the provisions of
this Bvlaw.
C Any person being guilty of apy of the Infractions of this Bylaw shall UpORconviction,
before a Police Magistrate or any two Justices uf
the Peace, incur a penalty not to exceed (?Jf»)
twenty-dollars for each offence, exclusive of
post, and In default ui payment theieof forthwith it .shall be lawful for the Police Magistrate
or any two Justices of the Peace to issue a warrant under their hands ami seals to levy thc suid
penalty ami costg, or penalty or cost only by
distress and sale of the offenders goods and
chattels, and iu case of insufficient distress to
satisfy ihe suid penalty, then it shall be lawful
for the aforesgld magistrates to commit the offender io the coniniou goal for any period not
exceeding one calendar mouth unless, the penalty and costs, or penalty or costs, be sooner
This Bjiaw may be cited for all purposes as
the Dog and Road Tax Bylaw, No. Hi, vm.
Read Uie lirst, second and thltd time ou the
21thday of Junuisus
Reconsidered aiu! tnuilly adopted this 2nd dny
July. lays.
It, 8,1 jekp DAV18, Mayor.
J. K, JoHNBOtf, City Clerk.
lowing polling places lu the several and respective Electoral Districts hereinafter named.
NOW KNOW YK that, by virtue Of the authority contained In the "Provincial Elections
Act," the Lieutenant-Governor In Council declares that the following polling places shall
be, and tbey are hereby, established for the.several Electoral Distracts, the names of which are
set opposite such polling places, respectively,
that is to say;—
. I West Kootenay—
. f     Rosslaud Riding.
. I
■ J
Polling Places.
Grand Forks	
Cascade Cily	
In Testimony Whereof We have caused these
Onr Letters to be made Patent and the
Great tieal of British Columbia to he hereunto affixed: Witness, tbe Honourable
Thos. R, McInnks, Lieutenant-Governor of
Our said Province of British Columbia,-in
Our City of Victoilu. In Our said Province,
this fifteenth day of June, Inthe year of {Our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and
ninety-eight, and in thc sixty-first year of
By Command.
A. Cami-rem, Reoiue,
Deputy Provincial Secretary.
Bath  Rooms,
RIVERSIDE,      •      -      -       GRAND FORKS
a l. Mcdonald,
Contractor and Builder,
GRAND   FOUKS,   B,   C,
I'lin. and specllioatioiiB drawu, estimates(ur-
iilshml tn all M'idsof building. Work; strictly
IN tlio last ls.no of  the   Ilonndary  Croek
Times appear, the assert Um that Ur. liu... rs,
„f pj-ssland, and John McKane, independent Jn,g^?W ■SrR*?*SSfc,ofSll
government candidate for the legislative assembly from tbis district, were responsible
for Boundary district having been tacked
onto the newly created electondVlintrict In-
ttead of being made a riding hy itself, they
having first suggested the matten to tho gOV"
eminent. This wus only nnother of the
many deliberate mis-statements to which
the opposition has resorted lu theii.»wild attempt to defeat the government by fair
means or foul; hut lu this particular case
the neat little campaign lie was immediately
"nailed to the erow," Mr. McKane himself
being In Greenwood to address a meeting
only two days after its publication and forcing Editor Ross to retract the stutement and
apologize for its utterance in a public meeting, at which Mr. Ross, with a number of his
Ilk, wa« attempting to create a disturbance.
ONE of the strongest points which the
oppositionists have bepp attempting to
uiuke lu the present compaign Is the manner In whieh the government has been ex*
pending the money in the various "districts.
It is stated that they have wasted It, uud
even  worse Is hinted ut.   Such statements
ure rather extraordinary in view ofthe fact
thut in ten yeurs of scrupulous und exuctlug
criticism thc opposition Ims fulled to point
OUt one single important instance In which
their claims bnve been established. It Is
strange that In ull this tlipejthe rocords of
the house do nut show a single Investigation
or a proof to establish these statements.
They dure to m;ike nothing more thun vague
nisertloiis. A speclflcchurge hus uever been
laid or a specific wrong alleged. Sijrely In
the face of these facts the^op()ositlou should
blush to insinuate what they huve never hud
tbe courage to nt tempt to prove.
As an instance'of the udvautage to be
gained by this district being represented iu
the next provincial assembly by u muu who
Is In sympathy with the government may be
cited the fact that Kootenay, represented by
n government roan J has In the last ten years
paid the province u revenue of 1980,000 und
has lu the same time had expended in improvements ubout |040,000, or over two-thlyds
of the revenue received; while Bast Yale
with an opposition representative, bv- in
the same time paid hundreds of thousands
of dollars In revenue and hatjfecelved In return less than one-tenth that amount in improvements. Under these circumstances, can
any man whjO has the infarcts of the dfs-
trlct at'heart think it adviseable tg send as
our representative a man who is opposed to
the government tooth and nail, and who can
of courseexpect no concessions from it whnt-
Superior, Willett et al.
lIiKhiund:Chlef,IdahoTriuketaud lIoineKtake,
cheer et. al.
June25—Twins and Lillie K, Manly „t al.
Turn, Archibald et al.
June 27—Went Superior, Austin etal.
Escort, Pure Gold and Trilby, Purg Gold Mining company,
Yellow Jacket tiud Copper Queen, J Mulligan.
Diamond, .1 Cuiinlnghum.
Crescent. J II Ashfield et al.
June 28—New Jack of Sp-'des, Giro ct ul.
June20—Guclph. M W Burr.
Copper Farm, J llammll.
Harrow, Taylor ct al.
r Christina, Kettle River M and P company.
June 80— Viola and BowOB, W F Tye et al.
June 8—Marigold, all  interest, J Christie to K
June 11- Meeklenberg,-M2 Interest, C H W'allis
to HIM A M Brown.
Juno 18-flig Six, % interest, A Wallace to s p
Aluminum, % interest, 0 H Summers et al to
W M Wolverton.
June lit— Duly, % Interest; Marshall, K Interest, and Jackson, - , Interest, II P Jackson to
M Hhick.
Mother Lode.!» Int.. M Bhlclc to M Jackson,
Daly, U int., fit, Bhiok tu. T Mayne Daly.
June 10— Waterloo. Wur (.'loud fraction, Coronet
fraction and Manitoba fraction, ■, Interest,
0 M Crouse to K M Klrby et al.
Nabob fraction, :,i int., CM Crouse to J Rogers.
Humming Bird, 8-20 Interest, J Khrllch to SIg
June 17—Tiger.   Ciismnlon,  Jubilee.   Norbcrt,
Klb.a and Three Jolly Boys, Alex Bunds to
Emery Brown.
Jolly, U Interest. J W Jones to II Sweeney.
Mooullgbt, \i Int., M K Willis to II A Huntley.
Rabbet Paw, % interest; Atlanta, y3 interest
Rertltlug to J Hamilton.
Iron King, Kupper Queen and Columbia, ]2
Interest, ,i K Gibson to N g Brown.
JunelH— Mollic Pritehard, all iut.,0 11 ta P 11
Juno 20—Tin tic, }4 interest, T Dartsmouth to G
Golden Cord,   Interest;   Stella, % Interest, J
Hanchett to P Johnson.
June 21   Copper Wonder, all Interest, P II Beach
to It 0 Cramer.
Mary B, all iut., G Hicken tn G Cunningham.
June 22— famarac, all Interest, A Lemay to W B
Yellow Kli and Tammanv, % Interest, A J
Stuart low 11 Greer etui.
June 28—Iron Clad, lA Interest. E E Parker to J
J Farrell.
Alaska and Moonlight, all Interest, fl A Huntley to Mrs. k Bent ley.
June 24—Caiedon, Acme and Topper* all Inter-
terest, Golden EraProspcctiiigand Development to A C Gait.
Giant Prince, all Int., T M Daly to A C Gait.
Rosebud, Moonlight aud Canyon, all Interest,
J Founder to Mrs. E Bentley.
June 27—Helena, topper Mountain, Champion.
Victoria, Evening Star and M iule Ball fraction, 1-9 Int., J M F Kurrell to J C  Speilmnu.
Mfule Ball fract., Helena, Champion, Evening star, Copper Mountnin and Victoria, 1-0
int., J M F Farrell to J W O'Brien.
June 28—Golden Eagle, all interest, J Brandt to
w C Boewcher etal.
Dewey, )i Int., \V E Btache et ul to J Brandt
Vtelvet, l,k int.. R O'Cramer toll K  Flnlttison,
Exelslor, % interest, M Giro to C Gire.
Vote For John McKane mi Progress.
The above is a true copy of a bylaw passed by
the municipal corporation ofthe City of Grand
Porks ou the 2nd day of July 1898 and all persons are hereby required to take notice that any
one desirous of applying to have sueh bylaw or
any part thereof quashed, must make his application for tlmt purpose to the supreme court
Wllhltl one month next after thc publication of
this bylaw In the British Columbia Gazette, or
he will bc too late to be heard lu tliat behalf.
J, Ki Johnson, City Clerk.
(till) days after date I intend to apply to the
Hon; The Chief-Commissioner of Lands and
Works, for permission to purchase three hundred nnd twenty t»20) ncres of land op Kettle
river. »
Commencing from thc Northeast corner of
Lot 831, group I, thence north -lOchalns, thence
cast 80 chains, thence couth 40 chains, thence
wcBtM) chains to point of commencement.
Grand rorks, B. C , June2.">th, 1898.
Date or first publication. July 2nd. 1898.
Date of last publication, August 27th, 1898.
Situate iu the Grand Porks Mining Division of
Yale District.   Where located:—Wellington
-TAKE NOTICE that I Forbes M. Kerby, P. L. S.,
I   acting as agent for Johu Mack, freo miner's
certilicate N*o. I4107"A", Intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to thc Mining Recorder for a certilicate of   improvements, for thc
purpose of obtaining a Oroivn Granjof the above
claim.   And further take notice that action, under section 87, must be commenced before the
Issuance of such certitieate of improvements.
Dated this 2nd day of July. 1897.
Entitled "Grand  Forks Rate
Bylaw, J 898.
WHEREAS.IT IS NECESSARY AND Expedient that a Bylaw be passed for levying a rate ou nil thc lands and linprov-
incuts nn the revised assessment roll of the Corporation oi thcCRy of Grand Forks to provide
for the genera) and ordinary expenses of the
said Corporation during the year l.v.is.
TiiKiiKPOitR the municipal Council of the
Corporation of tbc City ot Grand Forks enacts
as follows:
1. Thero Is hereby settled, Imposed andlevjeq
upon all the lauds iiieiitloned nnd described In
the revised assessment roll ofthe said City of
Grand Perks for the year 1698 an equal rate or
tax of fifteen mills on thc dollar upon the full
assessed value of the Bald lands as appears ou
the mi id revised assessment roll.
2. There is hereby settled, Imposed and levied
ami there shall be raised and collected upon all
the Improvements mentioned and dci-crlhcd In
the revised assessment roll of thc said City oft
Grand rorks for the year 1898 an equal rate or
tax of fifteen mills un fifty per cent of their value
as appears on said revised assessment roll.
Jl. Thc said run sor luxe*-, shall become due
and payable by the person or persons liable to
pay the same to tlie Collector of the said City uf
Uraud Forks, at Ids otllce In the said city, on
and after the l(>ih day of August, 18l)H.
-I. A rebate of one-sixth shall hi; allowed on
all taxes hereby Imposed which shall be paid on
or before the 3Ut duV of August, 1898.
5. Thc rates and taxes ou land aud improvements which arc unpaid on thc 31st day of Dec-
cembcr, 1898, shall hear Interest from said last
mentioned date until paid In full at the rate of
six per cent per annum thereon.
6. If the rates ortaxes hereby Imposed nrauy
part thereof shall not be paid on or before the
Hist dav of December, 1808, the same may (te collected In the manner provided bv the ''Municipal Clauses Act, 1896" and amendments then to..
7. This Bylaw may be cited as "Graud Forks
Rate Bvlaw, 1898."
Read first and socoud time the 30th of June,
Read third time, the 2nd day of July. 1898,
Reconsidered, adopted und finally passed the
Council this 8lh dw of .Inly. 1898.
'*    JEFF. DAVIS, AfAYOtt.
J, K. Johnson, City Clerk.
The above Is a true copy of a Hyla\y passed by
the Municipal Council at the City of Grand
Forks on the 8th day of July, 1898, and all peril red to take notice that
anyone desirous ot applying to have such By
law or any part thereof quashed
application for that purpose to the supreme
'    ■ ■ ■ th 	
sons are hereby required to take notice
anyone desirous ot upplylug to have sue!
law or any part thereof quashed must make bis
application for that purpose to the supreme
court within one month next after the publlca
lion ofyhli Bvlaw in the British Columbia Gazette or he will be too late to be heard In that
behalf. '        J. K. Johns-jH, City -Ulersj.
Situate in the Grand Porks Mining Division of
Yalo District, Where Located—In Greenwood
TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Denzlcr Free
Miner's Certificate No, U025A, intend, sixty
days from tne date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purposo of obtaining u Crown
Grunt of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before thc issuance of such certificate of improvements.
Dated this 20th day of May, 1898.
Date of tirst publication, May 28,1898.
Date of last publication. Julv <!0,;i898.
Situate in the Grand Forks Mining Divison of
Yale District, Where located—In Greenwood
cum p.
TAKK NOTICE that we Dougold Mclnnis,
Free Miner's Certificate No, 80.-3, Thomas
Tighc, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14024A,
Robert Oenzlcr, Free Miner's Certificate No.
11025A, Robert Wood, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 8H0A, and J. Boss, Free Miner's Certifl
cute No. i::r.*>.\, Intend, sixty days from
tlie date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the a hove olaim.
Aud further take notice that nction, under section 87, must be commenced before the issu
ance of such certificate of improvements-
Dated this 20th day of Alay, 1807.
Date of first publication, May 28, 189a..
Date of last publication, July 30, 1898,	
Carriage Factory
D, M. FEENEY,   Proprietor,
The care ol horses feet and up-to-date
shoeing made a special study. Tbeie is
nothing in my line of business 'hat T
don't do and will make you anything
from a wbeelborrow to six-horse coach.
Freight extra. Buy one and we guarantee
you will never regret it. We hove proved them
und know what ive are talking about when we
say they ure the best wheels fur lite mouey ever
produced |
Have a standing order for weekly shipments,
and will handle the best fruit money will buy.
Give us a call	
Riverside Ave. south oi jclinonico.
The Grand Forks
Mercantile Company
Having Decided to retire from thc DryGoods
Business. Every Article in this Department
will be Gosed Out
Be sure and do not miss this great opportunity for Dry Goods bargains.
Manufacturer of
Spring   Beds.   Mattresses,
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
£>|^>Saw Filing and all Kinds of Repairing.
"Ski1' mineral claim, situate In Ihe (irand
Forka Mining Division of Osoyoos division of Vale District.
Where located:   On Slummock  mountain
about tlifoe miles eaiit af Christina hake.
TAKK NOTICE that I J'-hn Drummond An
derson, l\ L. B.< ot Trail,B.C., acting as agent for It. A. Williams, Free Miner's Certificate No. 8170A and R. fl. Gay, Free Miner's
Certificate No, HI008, Intend, sixty days from
tlio date hereof, to apply to thc Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grunt of thc
above eluim.
And further take notice thut action, under
scctlnu B7, must bo commenced belore the Issuance of sueh Certllleate of improvements.
Dated thin BOth day of April, I8C8,
Dute of first publication, April BOth, 18!»8.
Duteul last publication, July Kith, 1HW.
t'Recch" mineral claim Minnie lu the
Grand Forks mining Divison of Osoyoos division of Yale distrlot.
Where located:—on   Sim nt rock   mountain
about three miles cost of Christina lake.
TAKK NOTICE thatl Johu Drummond Anderson, 1* b. S., of Trail, B. C, acting ns Agent
for W. II. Morrison, free miner's certilicate No
8I!iriA. Robert O. Cramer, free miner's certificate
No. 7TO3A, U. C. Beech, free miner's certificate
No, 9887A and E. Lavalley, free miner's certificate -No. 7U',!M7, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, tp apply to the Mining Recorder for it certitieate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining aCroWn grant of the above
And further take notice thnt actlou, under
section K7, must be oommenced before tho issuance of such certificate of improvements.
J. D. Anderson.
Dated this 29th day oT April, 1«IH.
Dale oi tirst publication, April 3th, lHfl.S.
Date of last pqblicat j«P* W)' W, 1«1$.
-Al The-
Chicago  Meat Market,
Grand Forks, B. C.
Two pound, of Steak 25 cents
Boil.   ,,.,., H to meant.
Prime Ribs 13^ cent.
Fancy Cut. 16 cent.
Givou.ac.ii,   JEFF HAMMER, Prop.
Grand Forks Mercantile Company
Grand Forks Brewery*
G. A. FRASER & CO., Proprietors.
Lager Beer, Porter 1 Soft Drinks
Particular Attention Given Orders From Private Familie .
Carpenter and Builder,
KMliimti-H Inrnl.Iieil on Application.  Store
FrontH und Fl mires a Specliilty.
Spokane Falls &
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The Only All-rail Route, without ch **'**-*;
of cars, between Spokahe, Rossland and Nelson.
(lol iir Nortli.                                   Going South
12:27 a. ra,,.,, MAKCl'S  11:13n. m.
Train leavln**: Marcus at 11.13 ft. m. makes
cloBe connections at Spokane for all
Close Connections at Nelpon with steamboats
for Kaslo and all Koutcnay J.akc Points.
Passengers for Keltic Hl**er and Boundary
preo|i poi-ngct lit fl(*r°*.5 W'lfi *t»?f ^SWi
We curry one of the moat complete stock a of Drill Steel,
Powder, Gapa, Fuae, and all other Mlner'a Supplies to be
found in the district. .Everything' i% of the best quality
and our prices give our competitors a shock.
We have a splendid line of (hi? elegant, cleanly and durable kitchen ware; induding a novelty In this sectloji—
graniteware fry puns. You should try these, M they will
e sure to pleuse you.
In demand and w
domauds of the tr
W.K.C Manly,
Ii again In demand and we nre, as usual, prepared to
supply the domuuds of the t-rndo with Ihe best to be had.
Tin and Repair Shop in
Connection —,
Bridge Street, Qrand Forks, B. C.
First-Class  Accommodations,  Good Stab'ing, Termius of
Stage Line From Marcus, Washington.
McAuley & Keightley,
>a^Grand Forks, B.   C.-s/v
Everything New and Best Furnished
House, and is in everyway prepared to
welcome Guests and provide Good Accommodation
Headquarters for Miring Men. Bett
of Wines. 'Jqtiors and Cigars. Special
attentio ■ paid to Transcicnt trade.
Propriftpr, InVictoriaHall.    The Best of Music Will Be in Attendance.    Admission: Gentlemen $1; Ladies Free.    Everybody is Invited.
JI 8ff ONE
Joint Debate of the  Candidates.
And the Urge Crowd Listened With
Interest to an Exposition  of
the Oovernment's Policy.
The meeting called lost Saturday night In
Victoria hall, for the purpose of hearing
from Mr. McKane. the independent government candidate, an exposition of hU views
nnd tbe platform on which he asks the mif -
ferage of the voters of the Boundary country, was a marked contrast to that held tho
evening before by his opponent, Mr. Jas.
Martin, there being present a large majority of the voters uf this sectlott and a great
deal of enthusiasm being manifested.
Tho meet ing was called to order by Mayor
Davis who was placed In the chair nud after
a short speech setting forth the objects of
the meeting Introduced Judge W.J. Nelson,
of Rossland, who expressed greut pleasure
at Ixung able to speak In McKane's behalf in
Grand Forks, and he WM more pleased to
have the opportunity of nu eting lu Joint debate Mr. Martin, who like the Spanish Ileet
before belug bottled up lu Santiago harbor,
had so far succeeded in eluding the government speakers.
He appeared, he said, in behalf of a mau
who, if elected, would place tbe Interests of
his constituency first and that of the government seeoud. After reading a portion
of the manifesto Issued by Premier Turner,
showing the amount of revenue received by
the government from the Kootenay district
during the last ten years to have been $980,-
000 while In the »amo time over 1600,000, or
over two-thirds of the revenue, had been expended in Improvements whloh had so greatly opened up the district that almost half of
the $930,000 revenue had been received during the last two years. This was the kind of
a government the opposition wanted to
Such a policy aB that of the Turner government wuh what was wanted to open up the
vast mineral resources of the Boundary
country. The general policy of the government had always been one of progresi and
advancement they had faith In the province
and bad always worked for tho best interests of every pari of It, not for any particular sectiou.
He then proceeded to examine the policy
of the opposition, showing that they could
not-of era single reason for the overthrow
of the present government, that they promised nothing whatever If they were placed
In power, and that their whole campaign
was confined, not to dfcbate and argument
but to a continual round of abuse and criticism of the government and Its leaders.
Taking up the matter of the tax on working miners, about which the opposition has
made such a howl, he said that Mr. McKar.e
would favor the removal of the tax from
miners employed in the mines under ground
but that he thought it should be maintained
on prospectors. As to the tax on mortgages
us administered at present it was a tax paid
by the poor man who was forced to mortgage his property, and Mr. McKane would
favor Its abolutlon, as soon as possible without Injuring too severely the revenues of the
province. (
The government, everyone conceded was
certain to be returned, and eveu it an oppositionist was elected from this district he
would have uo Influence with the government and could not gain for u<.tlje concessions which oould be obtained by a man iu
sympathy with the government. And this
matter should not be a question of party or
personal feeling but of the best Interests of
the district/-.* a whole.
He then took up Mr. McKane's platform
and showed the advantages to be gained by
such a policy as outlined. He closed by predicting a sure victory for Mr. McKane on the
Jas. Martin was then Introduced and he
scolded and fumed for some time, roasted
the government, Mr* McKane, the G. P. R.
and everybody else, but did not advance any
arguments in his jiwn favor or produce any
proof of his rather wild aqd rumbling statements.
After Martin hud'finished his tirade, Mr.
McKane was introduced and explained that
his candidacy as an independent government supporter meant tliat he would not
follow the erack of the government whip in
eVery thing, but would support any measure, no matter by whom brought forward,
which would be for the best interests of the
The opposition claimed that the government had no platform. He claimed that the
government bad a policy and It was oue which
meant progress and prosperity for the entire province. On the other hand the policy
of the opposition seemed to be confined to
criticism of the government, they had maligned the government at every turn.
Taking up tbe railway question he showed
that the charter asked for by Mr. Corbin allowed him seven years iu whioh to complete
his road and two In which to begin operations, while the 0. P. R. had agreed that If
Corbin's charter was not allowed they would
build their line at onee, and they were now
•-. at work. So that in reality the railway
''■ question, which had been a sore spot with
the voters of this district was not so bad as
It had seemed.
The opposition had raised a great bowl
about the province being gerrymandered,
but It waff not. Iu 1894, when the last election
took place, the government had polled 17,-
(167 votes-against the opposition's 18,518, or a
majority of 4,000. He could not see much of
a gerrymander about that.
They had also howled that the government
was running us Into debt. "True there was
an excess of 948,000 expenditure over the revenue, but tbe government had built over
8PQ miles of railway and had more building.
And any government which would not go
ahead and develop the province would be recreant to Its duty.
Iu conclusion he said that he was not here
to discuss matters at length, but to ask the
electors to vote for whoever tbey considered
could best represent their interests In the
Mr. Hay, of Upper Grand Forks wns then
introduced and talked at some length
on all kinds of subjects. We have all heard
one of Mr. Hay's speeches so it Is unnecessary to give a synopsis of what he said. It
was simply a repetition ofthe tirade of Mr.
Martin, only a little more drawn out, and a
little more abusive.
Mr. McKane again took the floor and
urged tbe people of (iii; Boundary country
to cast politics to the winds and work for
j he best interests of the district. There bad
been too much coust legislation, Victoria
and Vancouver had fought each other too
long. They must be made to recognise that
we huve here the greatest district in the
province, if not In all Canada.
Mayor Davis, the chairman, then made a
short speech, expressing his pleasure at the
success of the meeting. A vote of thanks
was then tendered i\\\\y for the mauuer in
which he had fulfilled the duties of his position, and thp meeting adjourned.
A meeting, was held in Reudelt's, hall at
GrpRiiwood.^last Monday evening for the
purpose of allowing Mr. McKane to state his
position and platform to the elector* of the
I Boundary Creek country, and a large num-
I ber of the voters were in attendance.
I Duncan Ross, editor of the Boundury
j Creek Times, Lawyer Black uud a number of
| others organized a crowd of rowdies and attempted to break up the meeting and hiss
the speakers from the hall; but in this they
were not successful, Messrs, McKane aud
Nelson winning the attention aud sympathy
of the more orderly portion of the audience,
aud pouring hot shot into the ranks of the
disturbers until they were glad to give lt up
as a bad job. It Is safe to say the action of
tho parties who (attempted to break up
this meeting will do the opposition cause no
good and undoubtedly will do harm, but It
is by just such manouvers as this that the
opposition expects tn achieve success so they
are doubtless well satisfied with the result
of their actions.
After tho disturbing element had quieted
down the government candidate and his coworker guve the electors a comprehensive
exposition of the government's policy and
the Intentions of the candidate if elected.
to thk electorfi ov the bophlaud riding,
Webt Kootknay Electoral District:
Gentlemen: Having received thc unanimous nomination of the late convention oi In*
pendent Government Supporters* I bog to pub-
llcly announce myself as a candidate for election, to represent you lu tbe next legislative
Assembly ol tlie Province.
If elected, I shull lu the main support the gen*
era! policy of the Turner administration, which
bas been characterized by h faith in the 1'ro*
vlnce, its resources and capabilities.
ll- pulley bOS done much Lo advance thc crc-
ditot the Province and to develop Its mineral
wealth uud otlier resources. This Government
has, by llbernl grants for Ihe construction of
railways, roads, bridges ami public improvements, made mining lu tbla district possible. It
has ever held, as Its cardinal principle, tho progress uud development ol all parts of our youug
but rich Provinco.
But, while supporting Its general policy, I feci
that it la of the greatest Importance tliat the representative of this riding, isolated as it ls from
the rest of the Province, and as a mlulng district having needs aud requirements peculiar to
ltselt, should be allowed to the fullest extent to
exercise his own Independent Judgment with
regard to all measures coining before the Lcgls-
Tom      Twobellies      Favors
Martin   Favors   Discouragement   of
Immigration, and Employment
of    Chinese    Labor.
We sat in our sanctum the other evening- trying vainly to devise some means whereby tho
back-biting association could be killed otl', und
John Manly and Chas. Hay could be induced
to bury the hatchet and work in harmony; tho
city council and Contractor Davey settle tbeir
differences, etc., etc., when therosuddenlycame
to our cars a familiar caterwaul aud as wc turned expectantly around, there burst lu upon us
In all the glory of a red necktie, checkered pantaloons and sateen vest, our old friend Tom
Twobellies, tlie olllco eat, whom wchad not seen
since the flood and hail given up for dead, sup-
powlug hiin to have been drowned, as were the
nineteen other cats who had becn making their
domicile under the printing olllcc floor.
"Why, hello, Tom!" weeded in surprise as wc
give him the "glad-hand," "thought that you
was dead sure."
"Noton your ferrotype." he replied proudly.
"Catch me monkeying with water! Its alright
ln its place, but it wouldn't stay there so 1 left,''
"Where have I been all thiB time? Oh, I've
becn over to llosshiud with the politicians, f
tell you there's the place. Talk about your poll-
tics here, It's nothing to what wc have In Borland. Why, I've seen men ovof there take
money from two or three different men and
work for all of them.   Here you've got to stick
To Worklngmen.
We have just received from Rossland most authentic information that Jim Martin, the "workingman's friend," the man
with the Chinese plank in his platform, EMPLOYS A
offered $2 per day for assessment work, and $2.50 for a
blacksmith, One of the best and most experienced men in
Martin Bros, establishment, at Rossland, receives the munificent renumeratlon of $15 per week, and the reputation of the
firm regarding wages is by nc means good. Talking of double-
dyed hypocrits! What's the matter with Jim Martin, the
workingman's Jonah.
lature, which might tend to assist In develop-
in? Its mineral resources, advancing its material
Interests or improving tlie conditions and lessening the burdens of the miner and prospector.
1 believe that I shall, by adopting this principle, be In a better position to further the Interest Of this Riding, and to advocate measures for
Its benefit, than If I had been elected as a strict
Government supporter. In fact, iu assuming
this position I am carrying out the advice of
Premier Turner, who. in his letter to tho electors of Kootenay, adviset* them to send to the
Legislature "Good men. who will make 'KOOTENAY' not'PARTY' their first consideration."
Being fully convinced that this is the proper
cour.se for your representative to pursue, I shall.
If elected, frequently consult you with regard
to the Legislative or other requirements, of tlio
Hiding, so that I may carry out your withes to
the fullest extent, untrammelled by strict party
It Is impossible for me in Ihe limits of this address to fully outline thc reforms which I will
advocate In the Legislature as tending to benefit thc electors of the District. All my interests
are here; 1 am the owner of mining property In
all parts of the District. It therefore follows
that our Interests arc Identical.
Borne of the reforms to which I will give my
attention are:
1. I peldge myself to work to the best of my
ability to secure the local expenditure of public
moneys In proportion to the revenue collected In
the District, and to Insure sueh expenditure being laid out to Ihe best possible advantage.
•l. The mining Interests of liritish Columbia
have now reached proportions that it fa desirable they should be administered by a separate
department under thc charge of u minister who
would devote his undlvded attention to the sub*
|eci. I shall use my i-tloi is to have such a Portfolio created, with a Minister of Mines at its
3, I shall ulso advocate the removal from the
Sta'uc Book.of the discriminatory tax of Five
Dollars per annum on mechanics, miners and
others employed In our metalliferous mines.
4. Also a change Iti the Mineral Act to compel all partners iu a mining claim to bear their
share of the assessment work or forfeit their Interest.
Ci. I shall endeavor to rescind the legislation
of '06 by whicli mining units were taken out of
the Jurisdiction of thc County Court and rele-
gatcd to the Supreme Court, thereby entailing
Increased costs und great delay.
6. I favortheabotltfonof the so-culled "Mortgage Tax" at the earliest practicable date, having regard to the revenue requirements of the
7. I am in sympathy with the principle enunciated In tho "Truck Act" und shall ever advo
cato every other like measure, which may have
for Its obiect the amelioration of the condition
of the miners, meehanies and workmen of the
District, also all measures which will tend to
simplify and make less pnerops on prospectors
aud locators, the mining laws and regulations.
8. I shnll advocate increased representation
for this Riding, keeping prominently before me
the great needs of tho lioundary district.
It Is now generally conceded tbat the Government led by the Hon. J. II. Turner, will bo returned to power by a majority even larger thau
existed heretofore. It Is therefore to the Interest ol the electors, and the progress and development of the Province, that a representative should be sent to the legislature, who is ln
touch with that Government.
If elected, JI shall endeavor to faithfully and
Impartially perform the onerous duties which
will necessary be required of tho representative
of a District rich In mineral resources, and which
requires, more than any other part of thc Province, liberal grants, to aid iu its devclonment.
I recommend every elector, more especially
the eleetors of thc Boundary country, to read
Premier Turner's le ter to the Rossland Convention of Independent Government Supporters,
ut which convention I received my nomination,
I would thut I could Include It lu thc limits of
this address. The facts therein stated ure of
vital Interest to every elector.
In conclusion I respectfully solicit vour votes
and influence.        Yours sincerely,
Rossland. June 27th, IM)8.
Anglican Church.
Thc Archdeacon of Columbia visited officially
this city last week, and at a meeting appointed
Grand Porks as Trinity Parish and district, tho
Committed In chargu being R. It. Gilpin, E.
Spraggett, and I. A Dinsmore, lu whoso hands
thc allalrs of tho church of England are planed.
It Is satisfactory to know that through thp
kindness of the citizens there ls every prospect
of there being at no distant date a resident
clergyman In the city, so that those who arrive
"on the eats" wil! lind themselves quite at home,
and not, as generally sin-posed, at tho Jumping
oil place of a wool ley western camp.
The hearty response among the members
proved the long felt need hereof a church, and
the mc lion taken at ouce has given no uncertain
Services will be held in the school house, by
kind permission of thc trustees, uu Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock a. in.
Wjifre to Vote
The polling plijcc tomorrow for tbo generally
provincial election, will bc at tlie otlico of H. A,
Sheads, Urldgc street. The polls will be opened
at 8 o'clock a. m. and will close at 4 p. m. Jas.
Addison i.s the returning olllcer; Fred Wollaston, clerk. Ills Worship, Peter T. McCallum, J,
P., will l«plf (font as Jim Martin's interesisus
scrutineer, while Richard McCarren aud George
Fraser will represent Johu McKane.
Be Sure to Come.
A moeting df the Grand Forks board of trade
will beheld next Monday afternoon at3p'p|qck
in the mihbr oflice, at which matters of great
importance will be dismissed. Every property
ownep of the city Is earnestly requested to bc
presenj, "
to one iimn, and thou you get soup half the
time.   Yes, Rosslands Is more my style.
"Didn't sec mc when you was over? 1 saw
you, but you wasn't travelling in my class.
And, by the way, that's what I came to seo you
about. I hear you're out for that fellow, McKane.
Now, see here what do you waut to support him
"Cause he's the best man?
"Now, don't you never think It. Martin's the
man for the Boundary country. Why, there's
one plank in his platform that ought to be
enough to elect two or tlxttic men like him."
"Whicli one is that?"
'•Well, you area lulu. Just take his platform
and read plunk five, where he pledges to work
"The Discouragement of Immigration, and
Employment of Orientals,"
"Now. there's a plunk for you. Jim's an old
Caribooite himself and can appreciate the terrible agony which it causes a 'squaw man'
to have to live ln a country as overcrowded as
this section Is, where the towns aro only about
ten or twelve mllcsa part, and one can't go a
mile In any direction without seuing a man aud
sometimes two or three. It Is getting fearful
and a man can't get any privacy at nil any
more; but Jim, our Liberal Jim, is going to fix
things up for usi When bo gets Into the legislature he's going to discourage immigration,
and chut the blooming foreigners out of the
"McKane wouldn't put such a thing In his
platform, Not he, What does he care for the
poor old timers who aro being crowded out by
competition? Nothing! Why, he even has the
gall to say that If he is elected he will do everything he cau to open up tbe country and bring
peoplo in. Are we going to vote for a man who
will do that? Not wllh a Oppositionist! We dou't
waut the country overcrowded.
"Theu there's that Chinese question. McKane
would let the whites do;thc work, while Martin
js straight out for the 'employment of Orientals.'
That's the way it ought to be. The heathens
ain't good for anything else but work, and a
white man wasn't never meant to have work
anyhow; leastwise It there's Chinese to bo had—
and then thc Chinese are cheaper. I say hire
all you can of 'em and then there'll \><\ that
many )ess whites that will have to work, and
that's the way Jim looks at lt too.
"Another thing yoa want to look after, that
fellow McKane's too awful extravagant. Just
think of (ilm hiring a rig, at his owu expense,
and coming through the country, when he could
just as well as not have bummed a ride oil' of
somebody. That's thc way Liberal Jim did.
You dou't catch htm westing his good money
on rigs, not much! Why, he walked from Greenwood to Greenwood camp to ride hero with thc
C. P. R. right of way party—and say, hut didn't
he give it to the 0. P. R. In his speeches. McKane wouldn't have the gall to do such a thing.
But Liberal Jim's not afraid of them, tic's just
the kind to give 'cm fits one night and ride free
with Ilium next day.
"Oh, we're going to have a regular walk-over
and if you kuow what's gopd for you'd better
come Iu onto! the wet. Talk of them electing
John McKane! Why, they can't even havo a
meeting without some of our boys getting iu
ami malting such a racket they can't let thc
people know what a good thing they are oilor-
iim thein. What do wo (Jo it for? i)aug tt all,
man, we've got to do it. If wo let thu people
lind out onee what tho government has really
done fur ihem we wouldn't get a dozen votes in
this district; but you can Just bet that wu ain't
going to let |ii|ii lind out If bowing 'lubber,'
'thief and 'outraged innoconcc' will do anything toward stopping them.
"Well, bo long. I've just got time to catch
the Strict & Walker stage for Midway, and I've
piomised sure I'd bc ovcr there to-morrow ulght
to help Ross aud Hiack and the rest of the gang
to break up a government meeting, that some
of thc blamed idots are going to get up."
Aud ho hurried away, humming to himself:
"We'll hang Johu McKane to a Bull Pino Tree,"
which, we understand, is now thc lptast popular spiigat Qrcenwood.
Fpr the Fire Boys.
The Associated Charities held its regular
meeting last Wednesbny afternoon with Mrs.
McCarter, and it was decided to give a
dance on Wednesday evening next, the proceeds of which should be donated to the flre
brigade As the object Is such a worthy
une there is no doubt but the attendance
will bo very lurge and a goodly sum will be
netted for the benefit of tbe flre hoys.
The dance will take place ln Victoria hall
and the very beat of music w|ll be lu attendance. Wilson Lucian will call. Ice cream
and cake will be ojj sijle in the hall so refreshments may be Qntajfted ut any time desired, and no regular lunch will be served.
The price of admission is £1 for gentlemen;
ladles admitted, free,
PbinglesSa per thousand at W. K. C. Manly.s.
John McAuIifle, of Dululh- Minn., was in the
city on Tuesday last.
Chas. Van Ness is putting it veranda in front
of tlie Grand Forks hotel.
W C. McDougall returned tlds week from a
business trip to Rosslaud.
J. G. Muddix, of Spokane, was a visitor In
our city ou  luesduy last.
A. li. Thompson was up from Cascade City
the lirsl of the week on busi ness.
J. W. Ant ley was a visitor during thc week
from the flourishing Rossland camp.
John Cheer, a well-known prospector of this
section, wus dowu from Summit camp ou Monday.
Erick Siburg, Oscar Willis, and E. Wheeler
wero over from Greenwood the lirst of the
Geo. R. Naden, one uf Greenwood's prominent merchants, was in tiie city last Tuesday
L. M. Drake and Howard IJ. Dennis were
among the arrivals ou Monday's stage from
Chas. Spong cumc down this week from the
Bonanza, iu Knight's cui,ip, where he hus been
Patrick Clark, of Republic tame, was in the
oity last Tuesday evening aooompanled by bis
three sous.
D. Holsraan, the prominent Spokane liquor
dealer, was iu the city this week doing business
with our Miiouu men.
D. A. Holbrook,a well known mining muu of
Ibis distrlot and a prominent olttsen oi Greenwood, was a visitor this week.
T7TPT?!     INSURE  .vour   property  with
ruVCI Frank Sears, representing tome of
the best companies lu the World.
Arthur Movvatt, a citizen of Toronto, was
among the ninny pilgrims who visited our lively little eity during the past week,
FrankSearS, Real Estate and Mining Broker.
Rents aud other collections promptly attended
to. Oflice Bridge St.. with II. A. Sheads, ussayer.
M. F. Biittmer was In the city ou Tuesday en
route to Spokane from Republic where he has
heen looking after his mining interests in the
great camp.
Mrs, Pril ilsky will have lu a nice line of ribbons, floviors and the very latest millinery
novelties iu a few days and invites the ladles to
come iu and inspect them and see (ho latest
styles iu millinery,
J. M. O'Toole of Rossland, who has eharpe of
the work being done by tbe Rathmullen company on their Passoreek proporties, was down
irom the claims on Monday und reports excellent progress being made.
Geo. Cumings ha« leased the dining room of
the Alberta lintel. George is quite acatcrer himself and with thc advantage of having tho best
arranged dining room and kitchen, will uo
doubt cut a big swath when it comes to feeding
tbe traveling public.
Elsewhere iu this issue will be found the advertisement of Alex. Ma-mi, .Merchant Tailor,
who bus opened a shop at Cascade (itv. Mr.
Mason Is welt known to many of our citizens,
behaving beeu lu business at Rossland, who
speak of him us au up-to-date artist in overy respect.
Alderman Jones left via Wednesday morning's
stage iu search ot nn expert competent to tell
the eity council what is the matter with the
water and lfght plant. Contractor pavey has
announced that he Is wilting to make nuy alterations that a competent engineer may Bay that
Is necessary to perfect the plant.
Mr. Rolt, a prominent mining broker of Rossland, camo in Saturday evening in a private
rig ou bis way home from a trip to Republic,
made a speech at Martin's rally Friday evening, and left Sunday morning for home, taking
with hlm Mr. Martin, who had beon waiting
here three days for a chance to get u free ride
to Bos&hurg.
The brewery Is becoming quite a favorite re.
sort these hot days, und It is really n great relief
to get away from the heat and drink the excellent beer put up by Fraser & Co., the proprietors, TlmTowuend,'the brewer, is unexcelled
in any country, The brewery bus nlso added a
complete Hue of soft drinks for theaocoinoda*
tion of those who prefer that class of liquid refreshments.
Judge J. W. Nelson and John McKane, of
Rossland, the latter the government candidate
for the legislature from this riding were in the
city last Saturday, parsing through to Greenwood on Suuday and returning hero Tuesday
evening. Thc Judge left on Wednesday morning for Ills home at Rowland, but Mr. McKane
Spoilt coveral days in town, looking after his
politicul interests.
Outlook for  Our  Mines in
Says we Will Oet  a  Good   Deal   of
English    Capital.-Victoria
Makes   a  Strike.
Celebrated in Fitting Style by Our Yankee
Friends at Nelson-, Wash,
Tho Fourth of July celebration at Nelson-
Wash., was a great success In every particular,
the races being of especial Interest and developing some of the most hotly contested and hard
fought contests ever put up In this section.
Festivities were began on Sunday, the third,
by a game of baseball between Grand Forks and
Greenwood, played at Nelson, as part of a series
for tlieehampionsliipof tno Boundary country,
In which thc Grand Forks boys got decidedly {
the worst of lt. They weio amply avenged,
however, on Mo. day whon the Nelson team
wiped the earth with the Greenwoods to the
tune of 21 to 7 In live Innings, at the end of
which the game was stopped by rain. The massacre, In both instance, was too fearful to dwell
upon so no detailed account of either game will
be given.
Tno horse races wero rather a surprise tn tlm
sports, none of the favorites winning and the
prizes being carried away by hitherto unknown
horses; but for tlie size of the purBes and the
condition of the track there was some very
creditable races, every rider boing out for blood
and every horse doing all their was in hlm.
The footraces, sack races, tug of war, etc.,
were all hotly contested aud caused a great deal
of interest and amusement among the spectators.
|?A grand open nlr bnll ln the evening ended
the sports and oue of tho most exciting and enjoyable celebrations ever bold in this suutlop of
the country,
A Team Is to Be  Put  ia  the  Field  on
Business Principles
A mooting of the base boll enthusiasts of the
city was held in Victoria hall lust Wednesday
evening for the purpose of organising n base
bull associoilon to be run on business principles, with a view to giving Gran 1 Forks a creditable representation on thu diamond during
the rest of thc season.
Thc meeting was attended by the most representative citizens of the town and was called to
order by Fred Wollaston who stated tho object
of the meeting, and ollicers were then elected
as follows*
Honorary president, II, Sweeney; president,
Fred Wollaston; vlec-nresldents, Geo. Chaiipcll,
II. A. Sheads and A. W. Fraser; manager, L. A.
Manly; mascot, Peter A. Z. Pare; treasurer.
Thus. Hihburd and secretary, J. A, Keough. It
was decided to leave tlio mattor of selecting
and preparing grounds lu tho hands nf a COPP
mlttoe of three, to consist or the president and
two Others, and Mr. Wollaston chose to act with
hlm J. Rulstou, and Fred Russell.
It was then moved bv Mr. Ralston, seconded
by the mascot (Peter A. Z Pare) that a vote of
thanks be given I,. A. Manly for the use of bis
hall and to the peoplo of Grand Forks for their
liberal donations, uud the minutes of the meet- ■
ing together with thc subscription list be plven
to tho Grand Fouki m in Kit for publication.
The meeting was then adjourned subject to
lliecallof tliuclmlr,
Telephone Getting Close
The force of men engaged lu stringing tbe
wire for the telephone line from Bossburg '°
Grand Forks, aro now at work between Cascade City and this place, and are pushing the
work so rapidly that it will be only a matter of
u few days now beforo the Hue will bc completed atul communication with the outside
world established.
Work will be continued from here on the line
until it Is run on np to Vernon, and also a
branch line to Republic, so it will only be it
short il mo now before this city wil) have telephone connection with the outside world and
nil the other towns of this section as wull.
Fhe Brigade Meeting.
A meeting of the Grand Forks Volunteer
Fire llrlgude wus held in Victoria hall lust
Tuesday evening, ut which a constitution
nud by-laws wero adopted cnlllng for the
brigade to consist of a chief, assistunt chief,
foreman, assistant foremun and twenty-six
active members. The-rp will also be un honorary list which will include all those who
wish to join. The regular meetings of the
brigade will be held on the first Monday In
each month and the first annual elect i-m of
officers will take place the first Mpudtiy it)
August. A proposition is on foot to af-
taeh to the brigade nn athletjc club, with a
gymnasium whieh will be opened to ull members of the brigade.
$500 Tg fyt oq McKane.
George A. Fraser of the Grand Forks Browery,
has IfiOO that he Is willing to bet that John Mo-
Kane Is elected. Any person having any Martin money pan be accommodated by calling pn
George.  .	
Court in Session.
judge Spinks arrived in tho oity yesterday
and Is holding a sitting of the county court today. The docket Is not a very long one and -i-
(JXpOttS to eoniplel;) It t)ds ijttefumiir*. I
Mr, Alfred Woodhouse, M. I, M., who has been
In England on mining business for some time
past, arrived In thc City last Tuesday evening
from Rossland and left the next day for Greenwood and other points on the other Bide of the
range. During his stay lu the city Mr. Woodhouse was seen by Minkk representative In regard to the feeling lu England as to   Investing
Iii the mines of this district, aud the prospects
of English development of our mining properties, nnd in reply said:
"Tiie attention given to British Columbia
Is dally increasing and tho Boundary country
is recognised as one of the coming centers.
The Incoming of   railways and smelters will at'
tract capital, attor completion, tuitls not English capital's way to takeehances; they deal only
on a practical basis, and they will not
buy mines iu a nuw country and develop them
on the chance of railways coming in. If thoy
put tlieir money iu they want lo bo sure of railway mid smelter facilities.
"Some prominent English capitalists had becn
carrying on negotiations with a. view to attracting the attention of tlie investing public to
British Columbia, but this Unfortunate war hns
stopped all proceedings and tho coin plications
that are likely to arise as tbe outcome of tbc
war have anything but a beneficial eil'ecl.
"Mining engineors of the highest standing
have returned to England confirming the reports of their predecessors, and there is u growing feeling that the western liritish colonial possessions of British. Columbia will, by u
judicious outlay of capital, confirm these favorable reports. At the same time it is recognised
that owing to the mountaiuous nature of thc
country, tbe hardness of the rock and the present lack of transportation facilities tho cost of
development will bo very great.
"Witli a return of peace and a better under-
etandlugbetween European nations it is probable that British Columbia, uud certainly the
lioundary country, will receive substantial
financial support from the mother country."
Mr. Woodhouse Is making a flying trip
through thu Boundary country and will, In all
probabilty, shortly return to England, where he
has been doing good work in advertising the
mineral resources of British Columbia
Victoria Strikes It.
JJ, ll, Broton was dowu on Wednesday from
his Victoria claim, up tlie North Fork, and
showed us some line samples from a strike just
mnde on thc property atiidistaucootouly about
eighteen Inches below the surface. As far as
cau bo determined the lead Is In the neighborhood of forty leet wtdo and the rock shown in
really remarkable for so close to the surface. It
Is almost solid Iron and copper pyrites with a
gangue of gray quarts, green tUorlto ind spar,
and should, from all appearance, assay high iu
both gold and copper. The banging wall of thy
lead has been found and consists of granite with
a layer of porphyry between it and the ledge,
As yet the foot wiili is uot uncovered but thc
work now being done on thu property will no
doubt soon result lu Its discovery, and if tlpj
present conditions hold ou the property with
depth |t will doubtless be a mine.
The Palace Hotel.
The Palace hotel is tbe name of the hostelry
which has just been opened Up lu Upper Grand
Forks. Mr. Douglass, well and favorably
known lu tills section, is iu charge of thc bar
where a supply of the very best liquors and cigars may always bc found aud I). 11. Monroe is
in charge of thc hotel proper. Here the weary
traveller can always find a pleasant room and
get n first-class meal.   BUOCOBB to the Palace.
At Megaw s Store-
We have now received those long expected New Goods, and will
j be pleased to show you a nice assortment in fancy Colored and White
Lawns. Dotted Swiss.  Organdies, Dimities, Sateens, etc.    Also light)
(colors in Heriettas, Silk and  Wool   Mixtures,  Tweed  effects. Tartan'
Plaids, etc. j
Come and see our new lines of Gloves and Silk'Mitts, and Collars ]
5 and Cuffs.    Also  new  lines in  other  departments which  we will be!
pleased to have you inspect; Yours Respectfully
I        H. SWEENEY, Manager.
■^.^■^.^••^■^•^■>.^.^*^*>..>..-a..^>.^.-s..-»»..*^..-av.a..*x. k
$ \t P ir_      tr     «     i   i        Ijlf
Am of New Arrivals!
/i\ We have just received a shipment of Men's fine straw hats In the
yjv latest styles.     A few Cases  of the celebrated Stetson  hats in all
iTc shapes.    Also a nice line of men's tan shoes and prospectors nailed -a*.
;tP shoes    Don't forget to get a pair of  thc Indianola self-adjusting, all M-f
'|j leather suspenders,                                                                                \|f
/A\ We aro sole A cents for the following lines:   "The Big can" Lilly Brand cream
I 'I.' Towle's Log Cabin Maple Syrup. New Orleans molasses from ttie Mutiny Houtb, Al
i /Ai Imiiihru Colleo  In   L*0-pOUUd   tins,  also  White Hquadron Mocha uud JflVA Coffee
I ■VW St. Mulo Creamery butler ill two-pound tins
■ /|V am the above lines specially adapted for prospectors' uso and guaranteed tirst
?•*; class or money refunded.
S Everything Sold at Lowest Prices.
s^Jeff Davis & Co.^ I
The Alberta Hotel
Traunweiser S Fraser,
Qrand Forks, B. C.
IS a new House, with  new Furniture and everything comfortable  for  the
traveling public, and has accommotions for a large number,of people.    The
Dining  Room   is   provided wiih everything In the market.
The bar is repleted with the best Wines, Liquors and Cigars     A good sample room for Commercial^Trsvellers.
Can always be had at our store as we keep our stock right np tothe market and have no
old. slielfivorn goods to work off on our customers. Wc make a.specialty of always having
on baud
Fresh Eggs and Creamery Butter.
We get In a new supply every week and can guarantee our stock to be always fresh. New
potatoes arc another thing which can ouly be found at our store. Will lmve in a nice linn
nf fishing tnekle In a few days.
H. A. HUNTLEY   :    •    :    :   GRAND FORKS, B. C.
VICTORIA, by the Grace of God, of thc l'nited
Kingdom of Great Britiun and Ireland
QUBEH, Cofonderof the Faith, Ac , Ac , Ac.
To Our faithful the Members elected to serve
in the Legislative Assembly of Our Province of British Columbia) and to all whom
It may concern,—Ggrumsa,
D. M. KiiKltTs.    | VmiEREAS      We      have
Attorney-General,I *" thought tit. by and
with the advice and consent ot our Executive
Council of Our Province of British Columbia
tn dissolve the present Legislative Assembly of
Our .said Province, whieh stands prorogued un -
til summoned for dispatch of business,
NOW UNOW YE thut We do, for this end,
publish this Our Itoyal Proclamation, and do
hereby dissolve  the Legislative Assembly accordingly,  and thc members thereof are discharged from further attendance on same,
iff Testimony whereof Wo have caused
these our Letters to be mode Patent, and
the Qreat Seal of Jfnii-,h  Columbia to bc
hereunto atll.\ed:   Witness, the   Honourable Thos, K, McInnks. Lieutenant-Governor of Our said Province of British Columbia, iu Our City of Victoria,   In  Our  .said
Province, this seventh dsy of June, tn the
year of Our Lord one thousand eight huu-
]!y Command.
b. ii. tykwhitt Drake,
Registrar of the Supreme Court.
Tenders Wanted.
Sealed tenders will be received by the
undersigned, up to ibe loth of July
next, for tbe rate per yard of dirt to be
deposited in the sloughs on Bridge
street and Riverside avenue.
For further information see chairman
board of public works, Grand Forke, B.
B. The lowest tenders not necessarily
Certified   check   for   one   third   the
amount must accompany the bid.
Fred Knight,
Acting Chairman IJ. of JJ. W.
Type writing done on the shortest no
tice at the Minkr officer,
Vote For  John   flcKane.
rirat-olasfl In every reupcct, The bur will al-
whvh oo found supplied witi, ilioeliolcest wii.L-s
an.l li.iuura.
JVIerdiant Tailor
Full   Line of  Fiece goods, Suitings,
Trousering, and Fancj  Vesting.
Suits    Made   to
. .Fit guaranteed or no sale,
VICTORIA, by the Grace of Ood, ol the L'nited j
Kingdom ol Great llritain und Ireland,
QuttBN- Defender ofthe Faith, *Se., &o.t &o. \
To all to whom t|ie.-o presents ahull come,— ■
D, M. ISitKltTs,   | \VrilKllKAS   W0  are de-,
Attorney•UchOFSl.j  TT   (droits and resolved-
bb soou as may uo, to meet our peoplo of our
Province oi hria-h Columbia, uml to havctheir
advice in Our Legislature, Wc do make known
Our Royal Will and Pleasure to cull a new-
Legislative Assembly of Our sold Province: ami
do further declare lhat, bv   thc advice oi Our
Executive Oouncll of British Columbia, We
have tnis day given orders for Issuing Our!
Writs In i\\w form, for calling a new Legislative
Assembly for Our said Province, which writs-
aie lo bear dale ou the seventh day ol Iinie, iu-
titant, Slid 10 bu returnable on or before the
thirty tirst day of AllgUSt next.
ih' Testimony Wiikkkov Wo havo caused
'these our Letters to be made Paton t, and;
the Public -oatoftlia said   Province  to be:
hereunto atUxedi Witness, the Honour I
able Thob. it, McInnks. LIoutonant-Qov*
cruor of Our said Province of British Colum-
bin, lu Onr citv of Victoria. In Our said!
Provinco, this seventh duy of Jnne, In tho
ypjir of Our Lord one thousand otght bundled ami i)tiiuty-etgnt,und lu the sixty Urst
year ot our Itelgu, j
liy Command*
The British Columbia
Mercantile and
| Hoijse Finish,
I Sash  Factory,
ir,        Store Fronts a Specialty.
I FurnitureMade to Order, I Mining Syndicate, Ltd.
$ Saloon anil Store Fixtures. Jjj
(li *
*   <1>
X All orders will rocelve Prompt $
* attention, |
I E. Spraggett, |
Grand Foiks. B. C.
II. II. Tykwhitt Dhaka,
Rctflitrnr »I tin* supmiu. Ci
:r. therien,
County Court Notice.
Thp sitting of Ills Counly Court of Yalo will
be liol.li'i) nl
Fqlrvlew, Friday, (the   15UI day of
July, 1898,
ul the hour of 11 In tiio forenoon.
By Co-iiiiimiiml l*. A. it Lamki.y
Qovprntnentonice.Osoy&qs,*       p. \t, 0. c.
jujic l}lh, (-t'JS, j *V
Blacksmith and
Wagonmaker: t
camaok fiixv, Boundary, B.C.
We hep to announce th\t we have
opened our uew general store in the
above town. We shall carry a complete stock of miner's supplies, tools,
powder, etc., hard-varf, gtocenes, dry
goods and clothing. lUiners and general public will be able u> ou:(it here and
Hnd all they tequire.
Quaiity Good and
Prices Low,
Cascade Cily is the headquarters foe
""hristina Lake, MrRte Crei k, liurnj
Basin, Cattle Mountain and other minr
ing ttistricts.
All kni-lH of 3lAoknmltli and Itepulriny- D^uic
011 short notice. Drill BhnrpentlJR mid Horse
shog'lojf (i .pi-i-hlltf,
We beg also to inform all those inter
res'ed in mining that our assay rflice ir**
the above town is now open under tho
superintendence of an exerienced as-
s-iyer and we sliall be able to undertake
iall kinds of assav work. Personal,
prompt and careful attention will be
given to all work entrusted to us.
British Columbia Mercantile & Mining
Syndicate, Ud.
lAf-TAPl:     RKV-    BBITISH      COIX'Mpi^ A Total Disability Glum of $1,650 Paid to a
Man Who Was Afterward Cured.
The Monitor, a newspaper published ut
Mc;tl.mi, Out., ('lunula, tir*t discovered
this case two yeura ago, and published It at
length, which now seems, owing to the
cure of it. to l>e a miracle. The tacts were
80 remarkable that many people doubted
tlte truth of them. They said: "It te too
remarkable; it cannot possibly be true;
the paper te mistaken, uml the man.
iikiiou^li he may think himself cured, will
Boon relapse info his former condition,"
etc., etc, Tlie accuracy of Its report called
Into question, the Monitor determined to
hud out denmtely whether tbe facts were
u.s stated and whether tlie man would really uttiu cured. They accordingly kept u
close watch on the case for two yean alter
the find article appeared, and have just
vented him from opening his mouth sufficiently wide to take solid food. The doc-
ton called the disease spinal sclerosis, aud
ull saiil he could not live.
Por three years he lingered in this condition. Then by some friends he was advised
intake Dr. Williams" Pink PillBfor Pale People, lie took them and there was a slight
change. The tirst thing noted was u tendency io sweat freelv.    This showed there was
some HIV left In his helpless body. Next
came a little feeling in his limbs. This
extended, followed hy pricking sensations,
until at last blood began to course freely,
naturally and vigorously through his body,
ami the helplessness gave way -" ret urn ing
strength, the ability to walk returned, and
he was restored to his old time health.
Inileed I am in even better health than when I
•I'll' you the first interview.'1
"Do vou still attribute your cure to the
use of*Dr. Williams' Pink rills?" asked
the Monitor.
"Unquestionably I do," was the reply.,
"Doctors had failed, as had also the nutii- j
eruus    remedies   recommended    bv   my
friends.   Nothing I took had the slightest
effect Upou me UlitU I began the use of !>r.
Williams' Pink Pills    To thi* wonderful [
medi tue  I oue  my  reteixe.  from the  living
death.   I  hnve  since recommended these
pills to muny of my friends, Mid the verdict Is always in their favor. I shall always
bless the day 1 was induced Intake them."
Such is the history of nue ofthe must remarkable cases of modem times.   Can any
— or thc 'dominion bahh
^mmaama^m*s*Mmmmimm*mxw\\\w'\   m*a\mmmhWa\mWmmk%*
^.M+J&&&^ Tr
now published another article about it in!
which t'ie original r*poitsa t completely pert-
Jiil, the cure s permitne.»t, nnd th*y publish
u t'ac simile of the cheek given by the i und ion
Mutual Life Association for #/ 660,00 amount ,
uf total disability c aim paid by them to Mr. j
The lirsl account stated that the patient j
(see address beluw) had heen a paralytic'
for live years, that there was sm h a total '■
lack of feeling in his limbs and body that ■
a pin run full length could not be felt;
Unit he could ihh walk or help himself at j
all; for two years he was not dressed; furthermore that he was bloated, was for that
reason almost unrecognizable, und could t
nut get his clothes on, The paralysis was j
so complete as to affect the face and pro-1
The ah
article pul
low some
paper two
the slighte
this testtti
On bolui
said: »Yo
now tiatur
hard and
pierce then
ted it, and
of the rest
observed tl
use a cane,
perfectly w
tute n no do
ive is the substance of thc lirst I one say, in the face of such testimony that
ilished by the Monitor, Now ful-1 Dr. Will lams' rink Pills are not entitled to
clippings, taken Irom the same  tlte careful consideration of any suSeing
-■-■■■'• I     > *l.»*.»t t     ■„■,,,    urnmnti  MM?       In lint   the ease ill
   ...     >g
.   i , „  ,.r child?     Is not the case in
, .ti truth a miracle of modern medicine?
e is ! To make the evidence complete we publish above a fac simile cut of the check received hy Mr. lVtch from the Canadian
Mutual Life Association, being the amount
due him for total disability. It is unnecessary to add that this life Insurance association did Hot pay this large amount of
noney to Mr. Fetch, except after the most
.... afterward, and tl
st shmlow of a doubt, iu view
lonv,  that   Mr,   Petch's cu
Here follows the account
again   questioned,   Mr.   Petch
i see   those  bands—-the skin Is
il and elastie.    Once they were
without   sensation.    Voti could
u with   u  pin   and I would not
what is true of my hands is true ninn---. i..,.-.,. i --,,..,, i-.*. .*--,,, •.■*.,.«.. *..^ ...„..-
jf my body, Perhaps you have careful examination of his condition by
tat f have now even ceased to iheir medical experts. They must have round can get about my business j garded him as forever Incurable,
ell. You may say the>e isobso-\ Mr. Petch's address is its follows: Reu-
■iibt as to my cure being permanent. I hen Petch, Orlers ville, Out., Canada.
Are to Go  to Philippines.
Washington,  July  2.—Should  a  fifth
expedition he sent tn tlm Philippines, as
now seems almost certain, tho Washing*
ton troops are slated to £o. Thc Seventh
Ohio has been ordered to be in readinc-;-
to ^o to the Pacilic const to occupy the
stations where tlie Washington troops
now are. It is said at the war department these orders are due to the fact thai
representations have been made to Secretary Alger tliat political capital is being
made by tlie populists out nf the retention
of the Washington troops on the coast.
Newspaper comments showing this were
presented to tho president. As a result
the chances now seem good for the hoys
to havo tlieir wishes.
Hn IlitllltliK   It eeoriliH   Ilruk.ru.
San Francisco, .July 4.—At the swimming tournament at the Pacific Athletic
Association today one American ami two
coast records were broken, ii. A. Wide-
man won the 100-yard race in 1:06. II.
A. Brewer won the 220-yard race iu 2:51,
breaking Reader's American record of
2:57, and K. 11. Stalle won the mile race
iu 28:30, heating Howard's coast recoi'd
by nine seconds.
Morro Castle Suffered—Span inniH
Loae six TiiniiNfimi Men—Foot by
Foot Americans Win Cttlinn Soil—
Anxiety In WiiHhltiKtoii.
Revolution   ln   1'rnicnny.
Montevideo, Uruguay, July 4.—A revolution has broken out in tlie capital. The
Fourth regiment of light artillery, headed
hy General Estevan, has mutinied. Firing began early today, and continues as
this dispatch is sent, close to Uie city.
The government has declared tlie city in
u state of siege and has called out the
national guard. A detachment of British blue jackets has beeu landed here to
defend  the  liritish consulate.
A powder to be shaken Into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
hnve smarting feet or light shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Ease, It cools the feet and
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and cal I OUI spots,
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
gives reat and comfort Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it today. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Bent
bv mail for 26c in stamps. Trial package
I'KEIC. Address Allen S. Olmsted, tc
Roy, New York.
A servant girl on a farm near Oambrui,
in Northern France, has lived seventy-two
years with llie same family. She is now
H4 years of age and still does her work.
Ah mercury win surely destroy tne senss of
smell and completely derange the whole Ryu-
tern when entering it through the mucous aur*
fnrp-4. Hurh articles should never be in-iud except on prescriptions front reputable physicians, riH the lUmiiKP they will do Ih ten-ToM
to thi good you cun possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by f. j
Cheney & Co., Toledo.  O.,  contains no mer-
tnry   and   Ih   token   Internally,    acting   directly
upon the blood, und Rtucoui lurfacei of the ny-H-
t«m. in buying Hall's Catarrh cure be sure
you get the genuine,    it ih taken  Internally,
nnd  made  lO Toledo,   Ohio,  by   F.  J.  Cheney &
t*o.   Testimonials free.
Bold i'y Druggists, price TOe per bottle,
lltili'H   Family   t iMm are  the   be»L
The trees in the streets of Paris nre
looked after by a public official appointed just for that purpose, and therefore
thc Parisian streets alwavs look beautiful.
riTO permanently Cured. No Ota or nprvotii-ineR
Ml 9 after tirst day's use or Iir. Kline's tlrem
Nervr .Ipfilorer. Bend for Kin K Sn^.no trial
bottle and treatise, UR. Jt. II. KLdK, Ltd., w.n
Arch Btreet, Philadelphia, Pn.
Grapblte, of which lead pencils arc
made, was first discovered in Siberia in
1842, whero one mine has Bince 185(1
yielded 33,000 hundredweight of graphite.
PIso's Cure for Consumption has saved
me large doctor hills.—C. L. Baker, -l/'-S
Regent Sq., Philadelphia,  Pa., Dec. 8, '95.
One firm in Austria uses ten tons of
phosphorus a year and turns out 25,000,-
000 matches.
At Burlingame, San Mateo county, Cal..
is one of the most  thorough,  careful ana
firactical "Home School" to be found on
he Pacilic Coast. Accredited at State and
Stanford Universities. Thorough preparation for business. Send for catalogue, Ira
U. Hoitt, Ph. D, Principal. Re-opens
Aug. 9th.
SiboTiey, via Playa del Kste, July 2,
12 noon.—At this hour the firing is light.
Work on entrenchments is being pressed
and the soldiers are allowed to rest. The
fleet did some  firing hut did  not ongngO
the batteries generally.
Guantanamo, July 2.—The lighting In
front of Santiago was resumed at daylight
this morning. An advance was ordered
along  the  entire line.
llomlmrdmeiit of die BntterlCM,
Siboney, July 2, 2:15 p. m., via Playa
del Kste and Guantanamo, July 2.—The
bombardment of the forts at tlie entrance
of Santiago harbor was resumed early
, this morning and lasted over an hour.
I The east comer of Morro eastle was
knocked to pieces and the flng shot down.
i The shore batteries to the west of thc
entrance and to tlie east of Mono castle
i were also damaged. The return lire was
light, except from Cayo Smith, inside of
the harbor. No damage was done to tlie
ships. The batteries fired at the ships as
they   retired.
Wild   Willi   Anxiety.
Washington, July 2.—This has been a
day of almost unparalleled suspense and
anxiety. From President McKinley down.
all  through    official Washington, evory-
I body has heen under a tremendous strain.
1    Just at the close of the day the first
bit of information coming directly to of*
| lleials reached the president and Secretary
Alger. It was a private dispatch, not pii-
j inarily   intended   for   them,  although   it
came through official channels.     Briefly
land expressively it told the story of a day
of terrific fighting. It was direct from the
1 field of action, as late as 4 p. m. It stated
| that the engagement had been In progress
throughout the day; that the dead and
wounded were being carried to the rear,
and that the American losses were heavy.
Xo ('hunfre  of Generals.
During the afternoon a sensational rumor gained currency that radical changes
in the plans for the occupation of Cuba
were likely to be adopted by President
McKlnley. It can be said upon the highest
authority, however, that nothing of the
kind is in contemplation.
Secretary Alger Informed lho Associated
Press   emphatically that   absolutely no
change  was   to   be   made in   the   Cuban
plans, or was even in contemplation.
Snooesses on  Frhluy,
Headquarters on the Field, outside San
tiflgo de Cuba, duly 2, via (■uautanamn.
—The army drove lho Spaniards hack at
every point  iu every engagement yesler-
day.   General Shafter expects to capture
Santiago today nr tomorrow, Caney will
he takeu with 2000 prisoners, it is now
sure.    One part of llie line of the American forces sleep on the captured ground
'and will renew Che. fight at sunrise. A hot
'day is expected. Captain Grimes' battery
yesterday shelled the east suburban fortifications  for  half an  hour  before any
i reply was made. The Spanish shells over-
, shot the battery nnd    killed    four   nnd
. wounded 25 infantrymen in lhe rear of it.
i    General Wheeler*! cavalry, commanded
j by (Jeneral Sumner, and (Jeneral Kent's
j division, advanced at noon and carried the
San Juan battery by storm before sunset.
(Jeneral Lawton'a division nnd Captain
Capron's battery drove    the   Spaniards
from Caney. Tlie enemy was shut up by
i an  American  cross fire  while  retreating
j in tho direction uf Santiago. The Sixth
[and Sixteenth infantry stormed the eastern rifle pits and after a bitter fight drove
the enemy into Santiago. The Sixth cavalry captured the first Spanish flag.
Captain Par khu rat's batteries commanded tlie east side of Santiago from n
hilt. The eastern line of defense is practically wrecked.
The fighting yesterday was steady
though thc Americans were embarrassed'
by tho heavy brush. Tlie Spaniards made j
a brave but spasmodic defense. Most of
tlio Spanish firing  was by volley, while
purs was mostly at will, each bullet being aimed at a target. It is impossible
to estimate the Spanish loss. 'Hie hospital service is admirable, though lacking
sufficient accommodations.
Simultaneously with   the  land attack
the Meet bombarded the fortifications.
Kcli'i-nt   Heen.me   fl   Hour.
\ At this time our fleet was also at work,
j Shortly before this dispatch was written
pur line again moved forward, and tlie
] Spanish began to retreat into the town,
i The retreat, soon became a rout, and at 5
o'clock an ollicer just frnm the front says
the enemy are. hopelessly beaten and the
city will fall tomorrow.
(Jeneral Shafter, at his headquarters at
the second crossing of the Rio (Jumna, is
in constant communication with the front.
Our Mont Critical Time.
I Our most critical time was after the
i trenches had been taken, when the am-
: munition ran low. Two pack (rains loaded
with shells were gotten to the front by
. Lieutenant Brooks shortly after 3 o'clock.
j The wounded arc streaming in. (Jeneral
j Shafter estimates that the loss in killed
and wounded is not more than 500.
' At General Shafter's Headquarters, Friday, July 1, (1 p. m.— (By the Associated
\ Press Dispatch nltat Cynthia to Port An-
! tonio, July 2, 8 p. m., via Kingston, July
2, 12 p. m.)—(Jeneral Shafter's army has
had its baptism of fire. With desperate
j courage und the mad dash of veterans, it
1 hus conquered the Spanish works before
■ Santiago and his force is driving tlie enemy into the streets of the eity. The victory wns won at a heavy cost in killed
and wounded. It Ls impossible to estimate
j the losses at this writing, but it is believed they approach 500. Tlie proportion
of ollicers is large.
Heavy   Losses   nn   llotli   Sid «**-*.
The Spanish loss must have been heavy.
The Spaniards opposing (Jeneral Law ton's
division lost in killed, wounded or taken
prisoners 2000 men, and the loss on the
center and left must be double that number. Most of our troops took possession
during the night, although (Jeneral aBtes'
reserves did not come up until morning.
"My Pretty Jane" was written by
Henry Rowly Bishop—afterward Sir Henry Rowly Bishop—who   composed   also
I over 50 operas for performance at Covent
| Garden.
Mrs. Pinkham Rolieved Her of AU
Her Troubles.
Mra. Maiwu TUhcock, 178 Second
St.. (iruiiil Kupicls. Mich., lnnl ovarian
trouble with its attendant aches
and pains, now she is well. Here
^—^- are her own words:
Mr^k\ •• Your Vegetable Compound lias
ade me feel like
a new person.
Hefore I begun taking it
I was all run
down, fcltti red
and sleepy most
of the time,
had pains in
my back and
side, and such
all the time,
sleep well
nights. I also had ovarian
trouble. Through
the advice of a
friend I began
the use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
~ and since taking
:t all troubleshave gone. My monthly
licknessuscd to be so painful, but have
aot had the slightest pain since taking
pour medicine. I cannot praise your
Vegetable Compound too much. My
husband and friends see such a change
tn me. I look so much better and have
lome color in my face."
Mrs. Pinkham invites women who an
dl to write to her at Lynn, Mass., for
■dvice, which is freely offered.
A MI.-iiunur> Drowned—Sever*
Front. Around Itloneow—A My»-
tcrlouM Harder In Snoknu**—A
ll..u,ul Houae Burned—Huelcle1»er-
ry Crop Good TIiIh   Yt-ur.
A waterspout struck the vicinity of
Mission, in Kittitas county, a few dnys
ii(,'o, striking near tlie residence of A. S.
Burlmnks. The p-itii visited hy the storm
was torn up badly, and boulders weighing
as much aa a ton and a hall' were tossed
about as if they were mere pebbles.
A large colony of Dunkards has just
reai-hed the Yakima valley. The people
are from Pennsylvania, Nebraska and Dakota, where there are strong settlements
uf Dunkards, and they lire going to the
Yakima valley with the plan to build up
a strong settlement there.
l-'ire destroyed the round house of the
Central Washington railway at Coulee
City lust week, together with engine No.
H07*. When discovered it had gained suoh
headway that all effort* to extinguish the
flames were unavailing. There luiviiiL'
been no liro around tho building, the
opinion is that it was of im-eniliary origin.
The stockholders of the First National
bunk of Waitsburg lane resolved lo go
into voluntary liquidation, and tho local
stockholder! with Levi Ankcny of Walla
Walla havo organized the Merchants'
llank of Waitsburg, with a capital of
$25,000, all subscribed and paid In, This
change was made for Ihe reason that the
National bank with it.s capital of $50,000,
anil thereby heavy taxes and other expenses, has been an unprofitable institution. Tho officers of the new bank will
probably remain the same ns in the old
The last issue of I lie Colfax Gazette contained an interview with Sheriff Kilns in
which tho hitter slates lie has discovered
positive evidence against "Dakota Slim"
which would prove hiin guilty of the minder of Orville Hayden. Two of the witnesses who would (,'ive this evidence, the
sheriff' says, are in the Philippine islands
and two more in Alaska. A. M. Graven,
who defended "Slim," says he has equally
positive evidence that "Slim" wos in another part of tlie world when the murder
was committed, but three of his witnesses
are, unfortunately, with Andree in his
balloon excursion to the north pole and
two others arc in Cuba, but he will try
and have them here by thc time the sheriff* secures his witnesses from Manila and
Cheney is not famous for fish stories,
but here is one related by 11. 11. Hubbard
I-ast Friday he, iu company with Clarence
.Martin, F, 1- .Fellows and others, tried a
novel method of catching lish in a small
pond near Tyler. The outlet had dried
up, leaving a great many pickerel entrapped in tlie pond, which was on acre or
two in extent ami perhaps three feet deep
at the deepest point. They were poling a
small ittft along. The water being muddy,
the lish were unable to see, ond in endeavoring to escape from the noise made hy
the raft would jump out of tlie water,
light on the raft and become an easy prey
to the fishermen, in this manner one hundred or more pickerel about a foot in
length were caught in a few moments.
Thc object of State Fish Commissioner
Little's visit to Dayton was to look up the
feasibility of establishing a fish hatchery
in Columbia County, probably on the up*
per Tukanon. On the lower Columbia it
has been found difficult to bundle the
early run of Chinook salmon, and it :s
thought much could be gained by the establishment of a hatchery near the natural hatching grounds. It is now tlie
practice to get thc fish into pond nets ond
hold them until ripe for spown. Althougli
fairly successful, uiis plon is not sotisfac
fcory. A hatchery is needed at the natural spawning grounds, and if a sufficient
number of lish can be obtained a hatchery-
will be established on the Tukanon this
season. The cost of sueli an enterprise
will be between five and six thousand dollars. Quite a force of men will be em
ployed, twelve men being required to
handle 1,200,000 spawn.
The almost nude body of a young man
was found in the loft of a small barn in
thc eastern part of Spokane lost Wednesday. It wos in un advanced stage of decomposition. The body plainly indicated
that murder hod been committed, the
head having been crushed in with an iron
pin thnt ky near the body. From the
story told by Mrs. H. F. Mitchell, upon
whose premises the born stood, it would
oppeor that, two unknown men committed
thc deed a week hefore. The dead mon
has not yet been identified.
Tlio Nezpercc Xews has suspended pub
Ilea tion.
The Moscow section of the country was
visited by severe frosts two nights last
week. The nights were clear but very
cold, and some damage was done to grow,
ing products. Garden truck of nil kind
suffered tbe worst, but it is not thought
thnt Wheat or fruit has been damaged
enough to retard growth.
K. P. Harris, postmaster of Harrison,
bus tendered his resignnlion, to tuke effect July 1. After that time Essler
Wheeler will serve thc people in that capacity. Mr. Harris has becn postmaster
for four years, and now retires to take
chorge of the new saloon, "The Senate.'
He has purchased thc Argo hotel prop
erty, leased llie upstairs for hotel pur
poses nnd prepared the lower slory for hit
Major Ilroilie nnd Lieutenant Knox, the
gallant Americans who were wounded in
thc attack on the Spnninrds nt Suiitingo
Friday, ore well known by a number of
the older residents of Lewiston. Hrodie,
as a li utennnt, was in Howard's command
during the Nez Perce Indian war, and
Knox wns quartermaster at Camp Howard
following the hostilities.
Five townships on the Nez Perce reservation were formally opened for filing last
week. The rush at the land office wus al-
mo t equal to the first rush for homesteads
on the Nez Perce ceded lands. Thc in-
creased value, owing to the established
productiveness of thc reservation lands,
has caused much land jumping this
spring. Contest cuse hearing* ore almost
c.ntiiiuousat the land office.
lb*. P. Dunforth of Sondpoint has the
honor of having two sons, Clyde L. and
William H. Danforth, in Troop C, Koosc*
velt's Rough Killers, which made such a
gallant fight near Santiago de Cuba last
Friday. Thc boys were enlisted from Arizona.
The new wur revenue measure struck
Wallace, the past week, when an agreement wos    reached    by the 5-eent beer
houses to raise the price to 1-2.J cents. It
is evident in tbis cu-ie who pays tlie tax.
P. G. Gates, expert timber estimator
and appraiser employed by the state to
estimate and appraise the timber on the
white pine lands in the northern part of I
the stote, hos arrived in Boise from Arkansas. -Mrs. Gates accompanies him.
They ore guests of Secretory of Stote
Lewis. "Mr. Gates will go north in a few
days t" proceed with the work. He will
be accompanied by some members of the
state land board.
\ letter (rom Oamp Merritt, San Francisco to the Boise Statesman contains the
following paragraph: "Our beautiful Hag
arrived on the 13th and Mrs. A. 11.
Boomer curried it through ciimp amid
the cheers of all the boys. And right here
we wanl to say that there bus been no one
that bus equaled Mrs. Boomer's attention
and work for the regiment. She hus been
leservedly named the "Mother of the Regiment." Today Major Figgins is culling
on the hoys for tt small donation with
whicli he intends to get a remembrance
for Mrs. Boomer, and it is with joy that
the boys respond."
■ On the lower hills near Wallace, thero
is nn occasional ripe huckleberry found,
and it. will not be Inn*;' until there will
be plenty of them. Higher up the mountains they ure later and ripe ones can bc
found ut nny time from now until hunl
frosts come next fall. The crop promises
to Iw nn abundant one, tho bushes everywhere being loaded with green berries.
It is only once in two or three years tluit
there is a full crop, the frost usually killing them except in favored localities,
lu good seasons they ure found almost
all over the mountains, and they may be
gathered for so long a time that, the crop
is ono possessing considerable value.
There is little likelihood of any weathei
to injure them after they ore as far along
as mm.
A Cascade county company in Montana
lias just sold its clip of wool nt 1.1 cents.
At the Episcopal convention at Helena, Bishop Brewer said that contributions for parochial objects during the year
were aliout $0000 more than for the previous yenr.
For the first time in thc history of
tho eity of Butte, the eity council bus
appropriated money for a Fourth of July
celebration, voting $300 from the emergency fund for this purpose.
Clork Bros, have filed their bill of damages against the Northwestern Nationol
bank at Great Falls. The total is $181,-
055.50. This amount makes the suit the
largest ever tried in this county.
W. H. Cochran, on his return trip from
the Big Hole basin, encountered n grizzly
neur Dixon's plnce, nenr Dillon. He took
the animal to bc u cnlf nt first, but upon
closer inspection he discovered his mis-
take, and concluded not to linger unnecessarily in that immediate neighborhood.
Rev. F. A. Biggin of Great Falls, Mont.,
will open the Beaver City camp meeting,
in Fergus county, on June 30. He will
hnve charge of the meeting nnd will be
assisted by a number of men from the
Montana mission. Tlie season will continue until July 5.
Another promising young man of ap-
parently good habits, of previous good
character and holding a good position
which he might have retained indefinitely,
has gone wrong and lust night he slept
behind the burs of the Deer Lodge penitentiary, suys the Anuconda Standard.
He is Alfred L. Duffy, cashier for tho
Anaconda Copper Mining Company, lumber department. He lias confessed to em
bezzling $050 of the company's funds.
Ben Dun-ell and Henry Shufclt of
Nashua have lost over a dozen head of
young cuttle from blackleg this spring,
says the Glasgow Gazette. The animals
they say arc affected by a swelling which
is usually confined to one leg of the animal and never extending over the body.
Tlie member so affected becomes bard as
stone, almost bursting the skin. Several
of Kd. Stevens' cattle have died of the
some disease. They nre now vneeinating
their young stock as a preventive.
Father Pernio, for many years a mis-
sionury among thc Crow Indians, was
drowned in the Big Horn river the other
duy. He hud been to Prior creek mission
and wns on his wny home in a light rig
and had reached the slough on the west
side of the river, opposite St. Xavier. Two
Indian children, a boy und a girl, were
with him. In attempting to ford the
river the wagon was upset and all three
occupants were thrown into thc water.
The priest sank almost immediately and
was seen no more. Tlie boy was an excel
lent swimmer and clung to the lines and
with the horses reached tho shore in
safety. The girl was carried by the current against a free that wns lying in the
water. She clutched at the branches and
called for help. Without a moment's
hesitation the boy jumped back into tlie
river and swam to where the girl was,
and with considerable difficulty managed
to get her out ond onto the land.
The. Montana state school of mines
building, for the past three years in course
uf construction, west of Butte, is nenring
completion. Tlie building was contracted
for at $02,000, nnd is designed in the
Italian rcniiissnncc school of architecture,
and is constructed of sandstone, pressed
brick nnd terra cntta. Iron und steel
beams nnd lintels were used entirely
throughout, The walls arc of solid brick
and hollow tile, and mnke the building
ns near fireproof as is |x>ssible. The Uro
insurance rote on this account is the lowest of nny building in the state, being
75 cents per thousand.
VA Cu iit-y Held the l'lrsl Duy—San
•Juan HelnJitn. Conquered tlie Sec-
timl Day—Heavy Lohm uf I.i ft- but
.Anierletiur* w Inning Step by Step.
Cfiiniirti ('nn Not Coal There.
Cairo. Egypt, June 30,—Auiniml Camara hns asked permission to coiil his fleet
at Port Suid, but tho Kpyptian govern
ment believing thc Spanish fillips have
sufficient coul to sti'iim to the nearest
port of their own country, has definitely
refused his request in accordance with
the neutrality laws.
Mny Extern! to Cnrollnes.
Vancouver, B. C, June 30.—Mail advices from Hong Kong my that it is reported tliat the revolt against Spanish
rule has extended to the Caroline islands.
Tlie Spanish have only a small garrison
there] and as they are unable to send
relief it is likely that the rebels will soon
have control.
OldeMt  Man  In Peiinnylvanlu.
Scranton, Pa., June 30.—Patrick Higgins, said to be the oldest man in Pennsylvania, died here Tuesday night, aged
117. His age is authenticated by a record nnd certificates which show that he
wis born in County Londonderry, Ireland, 1781.
Washington, July I.—'Hie war department has received the following from
General Bhafter, dated at Siboney*.
"Had a very heavy engagement today,
which lasted from S a. m. until sundown.
We have carried their outworks and arc
now in possession of them. There is now
about three-quarters of a mile of open
between my lines and the city, liy morning the troops will be entrenched, and a
considerable augmentation of forces will
be there. General Lawton's division and
General Hates' brigade have been engaged
all duy carrying Kl Caney, which wns
accomplished. At 4 p. m. the army was
well in line and will camp in front of
Santiago during the night. 1 regret to
say that our casualties will be about 400.
Of these not many arc killed.
The Fi rut Attack.
Playa del Kste, July 1.-11:20 a. m.—
A general assault on the city of Santiago
by the land and sea forces of the United
States begun at 7 o'clock this morning.
(jeneral Law ton advanced and took DOS'
session of Cabona, a suburb of Santiago.
Morro castle and the other forts at the
entrance of thc harbor were bombarded
by our fleet; The Vesuvius used her dynamite guns with good effect. The Span'
ish fleet in tlie harbor fired on tho American troops, vho were very close to the
Hard fighting all along the American
line was in progress at 11 o'clock. Nine
wounded Cubans have been brought in,
Evening—The fighting continued until
dark. Our forces carried tho enemy's outer
works and have occupied them this even
ing. The battle will probably be resumed at daybreak. The American loss
in heavy. Some estimates place it at 500
killed and wounded.
The  TroojiH   Kn-rnKed.
According to Shafter's report thc attack on Santiago was begun by the Second division of the Fifth army corps,
commanded by Brigadier (Jeneral Lawton.
This division consists of three brigades
made up as follows: First brigade, commanded by Colonel Vanhorn, Eightieth
United States infantry—Twenty-second
infantry and Second Massachusetts infantry.
Second brigade, commanding officer un
known, but supposed to be Colonel Bates,
First United States infantry—Fortieth
United States infantry and Twenty-fifth
United States infantry.
Third brigade, commanded by Brigadier
General Chaffee—Seventh United States
infantry, Twelfth United States infantry
and Seventeenth United States infantry.
In preparation for tho assault on Santiago 00 tried men from each brigade,
non-commissioned ollicers and privates,
have been promoted to be wire clippers,
and they will precede the first firing line
about 200 or 300 yards for the purpose of
cutting the barbed wire fences of obstruction to the way to the city. Their
mission te a most hazardous one, as they
will be exposed to the fire of our own men,
as well as that of the enemy.
Was Prostrated
A Victim of Distressing Sick Headaches Finds Relief.
For nearly SO years I was subjeqttosiek
headaches which at times completely prostrated me. I was induced to try Hood's
Sarsaparilla, and alter taking a few bottles
I was entirely free from sick headaches
and I bave bad no recurrence of them
since."—Mrs, 11. A. Smith, Box 558, Walla
AValla, Wa-h. Remember
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine,  fl; six torts.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills.    25 centi.
I.OMM'M   Firs!    I ndi-iM'st iiiiiitr.l.
Washington, July 2.—The president
and secretary of war, through a private
dispatch from the battlefield, learn thut
the engagement was resumed this morning and lias continued ull duy.
Tlie wounded ure coming in rapidly and
the indications point to heavy losses. The
dispatch docs not indicate a decisive result in any direction.
The profoundest concern throughout military aud official circles marked the open*
; of the second day upon 'which the
battle of Santiago is being fought. The
desperate character of thc fighting is now
fully known to the war department. The
information is in addition to thc report
made by (jeneral Shafter lust midnight
when he roughly estimated the casualties
at about 400. Latest reports, direct from
tho field, indicate this estimate is fnr too
Owing to the muny conflicting reports
of tho losses of the American troops iu
yosterduy's engagement, it has beeu
tmnight best by the wur department olli-
eiuls to make public the text of General
Shafter's lust dispatch received this morning at 4 o'clock   It is as follows:
"Siboney, via Playa del Este, July 1.—
Adjutant General, Washington: I fear I
have under-estimated today's casualties.
A large and thoroughly equipped hospital
ship should be sent here at once to caro
for the wounded. Chief surgeon says he
has use for 40 more medical officers. Ship
must bring launch and boats for conveying wounded.    (Signed)     RHAPTBR."
Secretary Alger und the adjutant general held a conference us soon ns the sec-
rotary arrived. Then Surgeon General
Sternberg was Rent for, and joined the
conference. It is understood that the surgeon general will send 40 or 50 medical
ollicers in addition to those already with
(Jeneral Shafter's men. All suitable appliances will be provided.
Wheat   Quotation.,   Wool   Figure,
and the Price  of Prodaee.
Following are the Spokane quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse—Country
points: Club, bulk 45c, sacked 40e;
bluestem, bulk 47c, sacked flOc. At Spo-
kane: Club, bulk 50c, sacked 53c; blue-
stein, bulk 53c, sacked 55c.
Barley—Country points f. o. b., 75®
80c per cwt.
Oats—At Spokane, f. o. b., $21@22.
Rye—Country points, f. o. b., $1 per
Flour—Per barrel—Gold Drop, $4.25:
llig Loaf, $4.05; Banner, $4.00; Plan
sifter, $4.50; Superb, $4.25; Spokane, $4;
SnoH'llake, $4.25; whole wheat, $4.25;
rye, $5; graham, $4.
Feed—Bran and shorts, $11 per ton
shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled barley, $20
chicken feed, $18@19.
Hay—Timothy, $8.50 per ton; baled
timothy, $10.50; wheat hay, $8; oat hay,
$7; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs—Ranch, $fi.25@5.50.
Corn—Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Wool—Fine medium, 6@7c per lb; me
dium, 5@8c. per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery butter, 40
and 00-lb tubs, 21c per lb; 5, 10 and 20-11,
tubs, 22c; prints, 22c; California butter,
25@2(ic lb; country butter in rolls, 2'
23c per lb; cooking butter, 16c; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
cream, 13@14c; cheese, twin, skim milk,
9 l-2@10c.
Vegetables—Potatoes, 40(g50c per cwt;
cabbage, $2.50 per cwt; turnips, $2.50 pel
cwt; cucumbers, $1.50 per doz; beets,
$1.50@3 per cwt;    onions, $2@2.50 per
Poultry—Chickens, live weight 10@
lie per lb, dressed 12@1.1c; spring broil
crs, $3.60@4; turkeys, live ll@12c,
dressed 12@13c; spring ducks, dressed
$4@4.50 per doz,; geese, live 10@llc,
dressed 12@12 l-2c.
Meats—Beef cows, live $2.85®3.10 per
cwt; dressed $0(8>7; steers, live $2.85@
3.S0, dressed $8@8.50; hogs, live $4.50(3
4.75, dressed $0@0.50; mutton, live 4@
4 l-2c, dressed 8@8 l-2c per lb; dressed
veal, 7f/;He per lb; lamb, 121-2 whole
Portland, July 4.—Wliejit—Unchanged; Walla Walia, 00@01c; valley and
bluestcm, 03c.
Tacoma,  July 4.—Xo change in   wheat
market; no quotations.
Sun Francisco, June 27.—Silver bars,
58 l*4o; Mexican dollars, 40 l-4@40 3-4.
Lake copper—Quiet;  brokers', $11.75.
Lead—Dull: brokers', $3.60.
Dr. Nanscn's profit* from his book,
"Farthest North," are said to amount to
$190,000. The profits of his lectures have
added largely fo this sum.
For simplicity and coolness the mode
of dress in the Philippines is all that
could be desired. The ordinary costume
consists of a coat and trousers of white
sheeting, made lo order at a cost of aboul.
$2; a thick felt hat with a broad brim, a
pair of white cam-as shoes, a light under
vest and socks. Hie average well-to-do
citizen wears and soils two of these suit
a duy, and an outfit of 18 or 20 is none
too many.
Tlio British army rifle has 82 component parts, in the production of which
925 machines are employed, as well as
various processes which do not require
Tlie state dress of a trumpeter of the
Royal Horse Cluards, "the Blues," costs
over $500.
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fio Syrup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fio Syrup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the California Fig Syrup Co. with the medical profession,- and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weakening thom, and it docs not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company —
Um imitr n, tt, en tWaSnimitn",
In ioldjf 'irciic fllljiiflllirni, iit brisen co bio-
!)tr nod) iiicl,11 eiiSflniti Default! turn*, iriibeii
rolv to o)u ictit i n bio sunt l, Jatiuar 18H0
frei an alle ti |tnl(jctl, uxlcl'i' fill ka8 nadjfte
^.al;r itu'cit 3i Diinciitcn tocibtii nub ben
•J-ctinii bujiii, J2.00, ju*t eiirnibni. BRait
lof'e (it) 'I'vol'e Dtufluntin jdjirfcu.
Get mm Pnt.li hlng Co,, Portlai ,1, Or.
Is 1; Wrong?
Get it Right
Kec*. it Right
Moore's Revealed Remedy will do It. Three
dotel will make you feel better. Get lt from
your druggist or any wholesale drug houie, of
trom Stewart *k Holmei Drug Co., Seattle.
^^^^^^^^^^ I Stopped aton-
.1.0, ll.irFKAN. 4B4 IsabellallldB, Chlrni"   '
t Cough Syrup.  Tastf* Good.   Die |
In Mine.   Po'rt by anigglstB. .


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