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The Silvertonian Jun 9, 1900

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 -11112 SILVERTONIAN.
SLOCAN'S BEST
KNOWN WEEKLY.
SILVERMAN.
THE SILVERTONIAN.
LOCAL MINING NEWS.
8UBBCRIPT10  8, »:'.Oo j
 L
VOLUME THREE.
SILVERTON, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY,   JUNE   9,   H)00.
NUMBER 49
CONSIGNMENTS
OF FRESH
and
RECEIVED
WE  KLYBY
: At M9Kinnon
<&
•9
SilTrerton., IB. C.
"Wliy yolx sfiowltl east
your vote for R* ^. Green,
"Bob" Green is a  man  we know where to find at all times and how he
stands on all questions before the electors.
He U a friend of organized  labor and was the first treasurer of the first
Union ever organized in  the Slocan.
Vote for him because he is independent  of all parties and creed* and will
work and vote for good laws, peace and prosperity, regardless of party.
Ho is a proved friend  of the workingmen and will safeguard and protect
their interests in thc future as he lias in the  past
John Keen's followers and supporters mark
labor.
him as an enemy of oigar ized
His  stand on   the Eight-hour
the friends of that measure.
law is not such as to inspire confidence in
Green, and will support him to the finish.
By order of the Executive Committee
of Sandon Miners' Uuion.
Wm. Davidson,
Chairman,
LAKEVIEW   HOTEL
Silverton
tijHHl.S   HOTEL  IS NEW AND NEATLY FURNISHED,
THR    BAR   IS   SUPPLIED   WITH  BEST   BRANDS   OF
WINES   LIQUORS AND CIGARS.
Xd.  2v£.   __B_Zaa.o"wrlee.   Prop,
His posing as a business man's candidate, when the only nomination
he received was that of a wing of the Liberal-Conservatives, whose candidate
he is and no others, shows that he is willing to sail under false colors.
George T, Kane will not save his deposit and your vote will not save him
A vote for Kane is worse than a vote thrown away as he is onlv in the
field to try and split Green's vote and thus elect the mine owners'   man.
1*. BURNS & oo
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN ALL
KINDS OF FRESH AND SALT MEATS
RETAIL STORKS AT
Silverton. Nelson, Trail, Ymir, Kaslo, Sandon,
New Denver, Cascade City, Grand Forks, Sirdar
Midway and Greenwood.
MAILORDERS PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO.
HEAD  OFFICE NELSON, B. 0,
3
c
t
6
5
Are You Looking For
Stylish goods?
THAT IS UP-TO-DATE CLOTHING WITH
TIIK PRICE SOMEWHERE NOT ALTOGETHER OPT OF BIGHT.
IF SO DROP IN   AND   MAKE YOUR   SELECTION FROM MY SHELVES.      FIT AND FINISH
UURANTEED.   OVERCOATINGS JUST IN.
The Tailor:  Silverton, B. C.
w
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5
GEO. T. KANE'S ADDRESS,
To the Electors of the Slocan Riding of
the West Kootenay  Electoral District:
Having received the unanimous nomination of the Liberal Convention held
in Sandon on the 18th. duy of May, 1900,
and  deeming it to be absolutely  necesr
siiry in the interest of the pe ople ol this
Riding  that  there  be elect ed a representative  pledged  to  tbe   principles o(
justice and good government and working In accordance with the plat form o1
the Hon. Jos Martin, aa enunciated hy
him, and  pledged  to the support of Ibe
Government   and    believing   that  the
interests of the toiling masses are paramount to all others   I do herby pledge
myself to  advance  and protect the interests snd rights of labor and to support
the platform of the Hon. Joseph Martin,
which is published below.   But as the
causes whicli led to the insertion in the
said   platform   of the clause relating to
the plebiscite in reference to the Eiglit-
Hour   1..MV  no   longer exist the Hon.
Joseph  Martin and his colleagues have
now   declared   that  no  such plebiscite
shall   be   taken,   and  in this I heartily
concur.   I, therefore, have the honor to
solicit your votes and influence.
Respectfully submitted,
I am, Gentlemen, yours sincerely,
Geo T Kane.
THE WILLIAM HUNTER
COMPANY.
We
showing
are now
a nice assortment of
MEN'S SPRING AND
SUMMER SUITS
and   very latest
PATTERNS IN SUMMER SHIRTs.
The Wmi Hunter Co., I*tc*.«
SUlverton*  »•  C
Pl,A1TOB_U ' OF   TIIE   HoX JOBKPH MARTIN.
1. The abolitian ot the $300 deposit
for candidates for the Legislature.
2. The bringing into force, as soon as
arrangements can be completed, of the
Torrens Registry system.
A. The redistribution of the constituencies on tbe basis of population, allowing to sparsley populated districts a
porportionately larger representation
than to populous districts and cities.
4. The enactment of an accurate system of Government scaling of logs, aud
its rigid enforcement.
5. The re-enactment of the disallowed
Labor Regulation Act, 1898, and also
all the statues of 1899, containing anti-
Mongolian clauses if disallowed, as
proposed by the Dominion Government.
0. To take a firm stand in every other
possible way with a view of discouraging the spread of Oriental cheap labor iu
this Province.
7. To provide for official inspection of
all buildings, machinery and works,
with a view to compelling the adoption
of proper safeguards to life and health.
8. With regard to the Eight-hour law
the Government will continue to enforce the law as It stands. An immediate enquitv wili be made by the Mm
isier of Mines into all grievances put
forward iu connection with its operation,
with a view of bringing about an
amicable settlement. If no settlement
is reached tlie principle of the referendum will be applied aod a voto taken
at the general election aa to whether
the law shall De repealed. It the law is
sustained by the voto it will be retained
upon the statute book with its penalty
clause. If modification* can be made
removing any of the friction brought
about, without impaling the principle of
the law, they will be adopted. If the
yote is against it the law will be repealed.
9. To re-establish the London Agen \v
of British Columbia, and to take every
effective means of bringing before the
British public the advantages ot this
Province, as a place for tbe profitable
Investment of capital.
19, Tbe retaining of the resources of
the Province as an aaset for tho benefit
of the people, and taking etiective
measures to prevent the alienation of
the public domain, except to actual set-
lera or tor actual bona fide business, or
industrial purposes putting an end to
the practice of speculating in connection
with the same.
11. The taking of active measures for
the systematic exploration of the Province.
12. The borrowing of money for the
purpose of providing roads, (rails and
bridges, provided that In every case the
Concluded on   Back   Page,
THE ROCKLAND STARTS UP.
The Rockland Group on Red Mountain
a gold copper proposition, is to be fully
developed and opened up by the Graves
Syndicate, which is composed of a body
of New York and Phil- e'pbia capitalists
The Rockland Group is situated about
four miles from Silverton and upon the
west slope of Red Monntain. It was
originally owned and opened up, so far,
by Judge Spinks of Vernon and Frank
Watson of Spokane, who did a large
amount of work upon it, which haa
already been described in these columns,
and succeeded in exposing one of the
largest bodies of paying gold ore ever
discovered in this Province. The property has lately pu.ised into the control of
the Graves Syndicate wbo bave already
began work upon it and are prepared to
expend a large amount of money in
thoroughly developing the property. A
force of men were put to work laat
Thursday and the buildings upon the
property are being remodeled and enlarged so as to accommodate the large
force of miners that is to be employed.
Tl.e Galena Minea wagon road is to he
extended to the property and a seven
drill air compressor is to be installed
this summer. The property will be developed and opened up under the direct
charge of James Hamilton who will act
as general manager and superintendent.
Mr. Hamilton is an old time, practical
mining man who haa had charge of some
of the best mining propositions on the
continent and wbo comes here direct
from Rossland where he has bad charge
of tbe Graves Syndicates' properties in
that cairp.
FIRST GAME FOR 8ILVERTON.
Silverton scored her third victory for
the season in Kaslo on Monday last,
when the team from here met tbe Kaslo-
ite for the initial game of tbe Slocan
Football League series. Tbe Redmen
lined up as they did on May 24th, with
one exception, A. Stewart filling Barclay's place or. the forward line.
The Kaaloitea were good, plucky players and bard kickers, keeping Silverton's
delence well employed in guarding the
goal, but they could not stand any body-
checking and lacked team practise. The
winning goal for the visitors, the only
one made in the game, wss pat through
In a scrimmage. Among tbe Redmen
tlie star playing was done by the backs,
Malloy and McLaughlin, and by goalkeeper Jackson. The forward line did
not play up to their usual mark, but
possibly the irregular grounds were to
blame (or this.
oil' the field the boyB gave a aeries of
living pictures representing ''Silverton,
At Home and A broad.
A vote for Kane is a vote for  Keen.
Thi s month's magazines are now on
■ale at Tbe Drug Store.
Mike Cummings, who has been in
Spokane consulting an oculist for some
time, ia hack in tho camp.
Vote for "Bob" Groon and Government for the people.
George Fairbaim left on Tuesday for
the Lardeau, where he will examine a
property for it Vancouver syndicate.
Divine Service will be held in the
Church on Sabbath afternoon, at 'A: v. ic
A missionary sermon will be preached.
All welcome.
On Saturday last, Alex. Dodds, the
popular loreman of ths Wakefield, returned from a two months visit in the
East.
From some apparently well founded
rumors in circulation we learn that dead
and absent voters will appear at the
polls to-day.   Look out for them.
Miss MacMillan, who has been a resident of our town for tlie past year, left
on Thursday for her home in Nova
Scotia, where she will spend the summer.
The posters are up announcing Slocan's
Dominion Duy Celebration. Tbe Football Tournament will be a big one as all
the teams in the Slocan League are preparing to compete.
The election of (heen means pei.eo
and prosperity for business in the
Slocan.
All work in the Jewelry Repairing
line, left at the Silveiton Drugstore, will
be promptly forwarded to Jacob Dovei
tbe well-known Nelaon jeweler. All repairs are gcaranteid for one year. *
The election of Keen means the
tampering with the Eight-hour law and
another labor trouble.
Perre Altaffer. one of our best known
prospectors, met with a serious accident
last Saturday night, as a result of which
he will spend the next few weeks in the
hospital. While going homo tbat night
he caught bis foot between the logs ou
ihe pole bridge over tlie old creek lied
and fell, breaking the bom in his right
le_{ in two places. It was pome tune
before his cries Tor help attracted anyone
and in his efforts to walk he drove tho
chattered bone through the muscles of
his leg, thus increasing bis injuries. Inquiry at the hospitals reports Perre aa
doing as well as possible.
Tiie New Denver-Three Forks road
has again gone oat, making it impassably
after dark and unsafe at all times. Tlm
perpetual repairing of this worthless
road is a stupidity of which it is to be
hoped the next government will not be
guilty.
THE   METAL MARKET.
New York, June«.—Bar Silver, ti0)»«
Lake copper,   $16.75.
Lead —The firm that fixes the selling
price for miners and smelters quotes lead
at $.18!) at the close.
SILVERTON PUBLIC SCHOOL.
The standing   of the pupils (or the
month of Mav is as f illows:
V Render.
1. Addie   Horton,
2. Alice Calbick,
... Inez, Cal hick,
IV Reader.
1. Fay Elliott,
2, Janet Barclay.
A. Mamie Mcpoqfld
Ill Reader.
1. Mog-jie Barclay
2. Patrick Kelly,
8. Harry Wheeler
11 Reader.
1. Harry Carey
II Primer.
t. George Horton
2. Annie Kelly
3. Bertha Barker
4. Jeanie Barday
I Primer.
Evelyn Hortou
Willie Wl,jte,
Chart Class
Mary Hyland.
.limmie Hyland.
Eddie Kelly.
May Gertrude Duncan.
Teacher
ROBERT F. GREEN'S
SOLID PLATFORM.
WHERE  THE UNIONS STAND.
Friends ol Candidate Keen in Kaslo
have circulated the report around that
city and throughout the Riding where the
facts were not known, that the Miners'
Unions of the Slocan were not unanimous in their endorsation of K. F. Green.
In our last issue we published the
resolution of tbe Silverton Miners'
Union endorsing Green. We are thia
week In receipt of communications (rom
two other Unions, Slocan and Sandon,
in which authoritative statements are
made. Besides these we are ia position
to state both the Whitewater and New
Denver Unions have endorsed Green in
their meetings. The Secretary of tbe
Slocan Union says,"a motion to endorse
Oreen was passed by oar Union on
May 23rd."
The following from Sandon ahould allow no donht to remain respecting the
feeling among Sandon miners:
Editor Silvertonian j
Dear Sir,
Sandon Miners' Union in
regular meeting somo time ago unanimously endorsed tho candidature of  R. F.
To The Electors
Ok the Slocan Riding :
Gentlemen :-
With the dissolution ot the Legislative
Assembly, tho duty a^'ain devolves upon
tbe E'cctors of the Slocan Hiding to
choose a member to represent them in
the Provincial Legislature.
It is my intention to become a candidate at the forthcoming election and
with full confidence in the result I again
respectfully solicit the suffrages of the
electors of tbe Riding.
While I may point with pardonable
satisfaction to tho mannei in which I
have conserved the interests of the Riding and sought to meet local requirments
as far as practicable, I have earnestly
endeavored to forward legislation in the
interests of the entire Province, and such
as would tend towards its material development.
Constant in attendance at the sessions
of the Legislature, I have been watchful
tbat no vote of mine should be wanting
for any measure beneficial to my constituents, or the Province as a whole;
nor have 1 been neglectful of the interests of the wage earner, but have in some
degree at least been instrumental in placing their fair demands amongst the principles to bu advocated by a great political party, lt is well perhaps that I
should briefly state some of the principles
which I bave advocated and shall continue to advocate until they are incorporated iu Provincial Legislation
(1) 1 am in favor of an equitable redistribution of tbe seats in the Legislative
Assembly, based generally upon population but with due regard to tbe interests and circumstances of outlying and
more sparsley settled districts.
(2) I shall advocate the Government
Ownership ot railways, and other public
franchises so far as may he practicable,
and a general enactment by which companies desiring to construct railway
may be incorporated without special leg
islation, and that railways bonused by
tbe Province may be under Government
control as to their rates, and subject to
purchase at government option.
(A) I shall do all in my power lo assist
and support the advancement and development of the mining interests of the
Province, upon which its prosperity U so
materially dependent.
(4) I believe in the principle of tlie
eight hour law, and shall permit no interference with this law as it stands, and
shall insist upon the retention of the
penalty clause.
(5) I shall advocate a liberal expenditure upon trunk roads and trails in the
various districts ot the Province, believing that upon such expenditure tbe
development of the vast resources of the
country materially depends.
(6) I shall advocate and if elected assist
in the enactment of laws for the proper
adjustment of disputes between labor
and capital, by a weil digested, and
equitably arranged system of compulsory
arbitration.
(7; I believe that Asiatic and other
cheap labor is detrimental to the best
interests of British Columbia. I shall
therefore advocate its restriction as far aa
it may be intra vires of Provincial Legislation, and shall assist in bringing such
pressure to bear upon tbe Federal Government as may induce that Government
to assist in the work, and will most
emphatically insist that nn such class of
labor shall be employed upon any public
works undertaken by the Province or
upon such works as are subsidized by, or
in any way subject to tlie control of the
Government.
(8) I believe th.it thc Educational
System of the Province may be materially improved, aud shall give my
heartiest assistance in bringing it to the
highest state of efficacy by Uie establishment of Normal schools and other
instrumentalities that may tend to the
accomplishment oi that object.
(9) I shall also advocate and assist the
development ot the Agricultural resources of tbe Province.
(10) I believe that the moneys of the
Province should bo expended upon
some broad and geuural system which
would ensure the greatest amount of
benefit from such expenditure. In this
Riding I have endeavored to inaugurate
such a system by having the work upon
roads and trails placed under a responsible head, so that the appiopriatiou
necessarily inadequate uuder existing
circumstances might bo beneficial??
and economically expended.
Yaums TRULY,
R. F. GREEN.
w
I
f
t1
i
4 OIED OF PLAGUE
Fire Fatal Oases Among Chinese in
San Francisco.
THE BODIES TURN   BLACK
No Doubt That Bnbooio Plagua Caused Death
Health Officers Quarantine the Chinese Doo-
tors-No Oars to Run Through Chinatown
and Qnarautine Hade More Strict.
San Francisco, June 4.—Health
Officer O'Brien and Bacteriologist
Kellogg]have reported that five cases
of Chinese, who died on Saturday
afternoon after one day's illness,
were undoubtedly bubonic plague.
At the autopsy the bodies were already beginning to turn black. Certain glands have been removed from
the body.
It is said by physicians engaged
by the Chinese that the health officers
have been instructed to quarantine
the persons and laboratories of these
doctors. Temporary quarters were
to be established to accommodate
3000. The cars through Chinatown are to be stopped and all permits through quarantine lines are
to be revoked.
IstWftt Uxrsvsvh'u Skull  fractured
Toronto, June 4. —Walter Bar-
wick, the vvcll-knjw,i Queen's counsel of this city, had his skull fractured by the sash of a window falling on him at Osgoode Hall Saturday.
PRETORIA!
Killed by Klc.lrl. Shock
Hamilton, Out., June 4.—Joseph
Lamoine, of the Hamilton Electric
Light company, was shocked by-
live wires and fell from the top of a
pole yesterday at noon, and died at
the general hospital last evening.
He Found Un- Went Pro«|>erou«
Montreal, June 4.—D. McNicoll,
general manager of the Canadian
Pacific railway, has returned from
a trip of inspection of thecompany's
lines in western Canada. He is
much pleased with the condition of
the railway and the prosperity of
British Columbia and Manitoba.
Np< nk. 1 HhIii Will Give up Politics.
Hamilton, Ont, June 4.—Hon.
Mr. Bain, speaker of the house of
commons and member for South
Wentworth, has intimated to the
Liberal association that he will not
again be a candidate at the next
general election. He says he is
tired of politics.
Pretoria is in the  hutKIs   0f   the
British anny and the South African
republic is no  more.     This  is, the
great and glorious news which  the
Record is the first to give its readers   today.      There   i.s    no   question   about   it    this    time.      The
newscomes in official dispatches from
Lord Roberts, given to the world by
the war office.
It is   the   climax   of   a  glorious
campaign, in   the  glory   of   which
Canada has a share far out  of proportion to the number of her   citizens engaged.      It is thc fruits of a
masterpiece of strategy and organization, worked out by the   splendid
brains and tireless energy  of  Lord
Roberts and his chief of staff,   Lord
Kitchener.    It demonstrates  anew
that British pluck and tenacity  can
wrest victory from the jaws   of defeat; can learn  from   failure   Lhose
lessons which are necessary  to   the
achievement of success.
The humiliation of 1881  i.s at last
wiped out.      It is peculiarly  fitting
that this task should be accomplished by the man who was called back
from its performance 19 years  ago.
The flag of the   empire   has   been
raised over Pretoria, never again to
be hauled down; never again  shall
the name of Briton become  a  term
of reproach in South Africa.   Under
the folds of that (lag Briton, Dutchman and all other nations   shall enjoy equality, freedom,  security  and
justice—blessings of which it is  the
synonym and to which   the   Transvaal has long been a stranger.
ROBERTS
ENTERS
PRETORIA
The Transvaal Capital Now
In the Hands of
the British.
THIS NEWS ISOFFICIAL
Boers  Defeated   and   City   Surrounded Yesterday—Roberts
Entered Today.
DEFY ALL EUROPE
Orders of the Empress of China to j
Foreign Council
MUST LET BOXERS AL0H(
The Anti-Foreign Fanatios Are to H«t«,
Swing and Further Landing 0f F0„-
Troop. Mtrnt Be  Re»i«t«d-ChineM jj
Bolt When Led Againtt Boxen.
Shang Mai, June  4.~The 0-
brigade   is
Hamilton's
London, June   5. —12:47 p. m.—| Pretoria.    Broadwood's
The war office  has issued the  foi- between   French's and
.„...      ,•     . . c       r     1 n u   . .columns, and Gordon's is watching
lowing dispatch from Lord Roberts- ' ,
_ .     . the right Hank   of  thc   main   force,
"Pretoria, June   s- — 11:40 a.   m. |       ..' ,. . ., ,   .,
T I not far from the   railway   bridge at
We  are now in possession of Pre-1 •
Decorated Ibe Veterans' Uravea
St. Catharines, Ont., June 4.—
The veterans of this city and surrounding district decorated the
graves of their dead comrades in
Victoria Lawn cemetery Saturday
afternoon.
The Liverpool Daily Post of May
16 contains a full descript'on of the
luxurious new offices of J. J. Gil-
bertson, the agent of the C. P. R.
in Liverpool. The agency in that
city ranks second in importance to
that in London, among the European offices of the C. P. R.
EDITORIAL NOTES.
It is hinted that the ease with
which the Boers have yielded ls due
to a secret agreement of Kruger to
« make only a formal resistance, in
exchange for guarantees of good
treatment. Another piece of Boer
•dimness.
The desertion of' the foreign legions from the Boers iollows closely on the removal of the Transvaal
treasure to Lorenzo Marquez.
Where the treasure is, there will
not only their hearts, but their outstretched paws, be also.
Hon. David Mills   points  out  in
his  book, The   English   in   Africa,
that in 1813 six  Boers  were   tried
for   treason   in   rebelling   against
British authority  in   Cape  Colony.
One was pardoned and five hanged.
The one  who  was   pardoned   was
named Kruger,   "whose execution
might have changed the currents ol
South African history."    This  is  a
good hint of what  should  be  done
with the present crop of traitors.
It will take 55,000 persons to take
the United States census. Why
d!d not Uncle Sam hire Joe Martin?
Judging by his ability at figuring up
the cost of his railroad, he could
count them all in 24 hours,
The Chinese empire is kept  alive
more by the quarrels of its would
Muni Not Bet ou Prize PIkIiU
San Francisco, June 5.—An ordinance making betting on prize
fights a misdemeanor has been
passed by the board of supervisors
of this city. The penalty for a violation of the law is a fine not ex-
cetding $500 or imprisonment for
not more than six months.
Oil* Hum Stay in Quarantine
San Francisco, June 5.—The |
transport Meade will not be released
from quarantine until the middle of
next week. Another case of smallpox broke out in the steerage a
couple of days ago and that will
necessitate the detention of the ship
in thc quarantine grounds.
Min* l-l.inii__.Hii Soon Displaced
Kingston, Ont., June  5.—L. W.
Shannon, formerly proprietor of the   ™ ~ ' V '"rf""-™  °y   Max-
Kingston   News,    was    appointed   well's brigade of Tucker's   division.
citv cAcrXc l_ict »l«i'   «--- -
toria. The official entry will be
made this-afternoon at 2 o'clock."
London, June 5.—it was announced verbally at the war office this
afternoon that Lord Roberts entered Pretoria at 2 o'clock, South
African tirri .
Took Six Mile Spruit
London, June 5.—11 1. m.—It is
officially announced that Lord Roberts occupied Six-Mile Spruit on
June 4.
Battle at Six-Mile spruit.
London, June 5,—The war office
has issued   the  following  dispatch
from Lord Roberts:
"Six Miles Spruit, June 4.—8:30
p. m.—We started this   morning at
daybreak   and  marched   about    10
miles   to   Six   Miles   Spruit,   both
banks of which   were  occupied   by
the   enemy.      Penry's   and   Ross'
mounted infantry,   with   the   West
Somerset, Dorset, Bedford and Sussex companies of yeomanry quickly
dislodged   them   from    the 'south
bank and   pursued them   nearly a
mile, when they  found   themselves
under a heavy fire from guns which
the Boers had placed in a  well-constructed, commanding position.
Tlie Artillery Hurried 1 i>.
"Our heavy  guns  of  the   naval
and royal artillery, which  had  purposely been placed in the front part
of the column, were hurried  to  the
assistance of the  mounted   infantry
as soon as possible and mules could
travel over the great   rolling   hills
surrounding  Pretoria.    The    guns
were supported by Stevenson's brigade of   Pole-Carew's  division  and,
after a few rounds, drove   the  enemy from the position.
The Boera Driven Bnek.
"The Boers  then   attempted   to
turn our left flank,   in   which   they
were foiled by the mounted infantry
and yeomanry, supported  by   Max
*■ a ~
Irene station, which was   destroyed
by the enemy.
"Our casualties, I hope, are very
few."
Hin,Id Hiillirr |>»lit 'limn Farm
New York, June   5.—A facsimile
cablegram dated Lorenzo Marques
and signed bv  President  Kruger is
printed in the World today. The
cablegram extends thanks for the
offer of homestead farms in the
United States, but adds that the
burghers have determined to fight
I for their liberty-loving country to
the bitter end.
Lord Roberts himself delayed attacking until his columns were
ready to co-operate.
Judging from Lord Roberts'
phraseology, the occupation of Pretoria was not accompanied hy loss
of life. Presumably the Hoer forces
which so insistently opposed the
British advance at Six-Mile Spruit
got away.
Vain Ull'ml. 111 ll> kMuih')-.
The latest dispatches from a representative of the Associated Press, 1
at Pretoria,   dated   June   3,   quote
General Botha as saying:
"So long as 1 can still count on
our thousands of willing men, we
must not dream of retreat or throwing away our independence."
General Botha,  il   i.s  added, mmW*\\WaWmWmWmWM"K ^nini
nulled the regulations appointing a Gazette says it has the highest
special committee to preserve order, thority for stating that the dow-
substituting military control for the : empress has ordered the  Ts     i
committee.     General Lucas Mever, ' v-m.™ »_-. f*._»     11    ,- M
... ' amen to tace   a      Eumna     .,
addressing   the   burghers   on   the   , . Pe   rath«i
church square,   urged theft  all   to     "" *° "^^   wi,h   *•   Boxw
standfast. movement.
Thus, though their efforts were ! «-lsewhcre it is asserted that the
pitifully futile, it is evident that a VKVr°-V,1,;lSOrdercd thc "oops ,0
few faithful Boer generals u,,e ^PI^-' >lie further landing rf j
working desperately to resist the "" ***** ****¥ ™<- that ifc
overwhelming force of Lord Rob- 'r°°f" *™ enKa*ed »> operation,
erts' army. ':ue desl^«J to prevent further for.
_   _ , 1 L''g» reinforcements reachimr Vm.
To Believe Hrlll.li I'rl.on rr» «=«".iung I ekio,
tAAmtm Troopa Holl.
the war ollice has information Tl,„, T ■„, ,
that one of the Mrs. things done bv . J , *" J"? * A reH
I-d Roberts after the occuMo KS'^S^^'H
Of P.etoria was ,0 di.ee. Gen, ^ V ' °r i'^ "H
French to relieve the Hritish *uU* ' £?>"i*** ? ^ *>
oners confined at Waterv.,1. h<U     ""J   b"rncd   ;,"d  4
bridges damaged.    The ollicer con.
 ___ manding the Chinese  troops !h^
Northport Take. Bophl. «„         * " J lhal 2°° oi his ™" had   holt
and only 00 remained. These foue
city clerk last night by a vote of 11
to 10, succeeding Miss Flanagan,
appointed city clerk pro tern a few
days ago.
Mm-1 mud Bund Organized.
The Rossland Star Cornet  band
was organized last evening with 12
members, including the  best  musicians in the city,  a  majority  being
former members of the City Council
band.    Christ HalversOn was elected leader, William Verran assistant
leader and the following were chosen
officers:     President, William  Verran; secretary, Charles Levis; treas- j
urer, James Hosking; auditing committee,     Joseph     Kane,     Robert
Woodcy, Amos Lee
As, however, they still kept pressing our left rear, I sent word to Ian
Hamilton, who was advancing three
mi'es to our left, to incline toward
us and fill up the gap between the
two columns. This finally checked
the enemy, who were driven back
toward Pretoria.
Darkneaa Stopped Puraiilt,
"I hoped we would have been
able to follow them up, but the days
now are very short in this part of
the world and after nearly two hours
marching and fighting we had tolpro
bivouac on the ground gained dur- tf,e
ing the day.
Tbe City la Surrounded
"The Guards brigade is quite
near the southernmost fort by which
Pretoria is defended, and less than
four miles from the town.     French,
IIi.Ipi 1 I- I.' il Ilie  'l_ir.li.
London, June  2.—At   2   o'clock
this afternoon, almost eight months
after the declaration   of war,   Lord
I Roberts   entered   Pietoria.       Thc
'commander-in-chief   fulfilled      the
promise he made to the  Guards   at
Bloemfontein, to lead them into the
capital of the Transvaal,  and   England is celebrating  the  event   with
enthusiasm.  Throughout the length
and   breadth   of  the   country,   the
news spread like  wildfire.      Based
on   the   recollection   of   European
wars, when the   occupation   of   the
enemy's capital signified the end  of
hostilities, Lord Roberts' terse message is universally   taken   to   mean
the practical finish of the war which
has tried (treat   Britain's  resources
as they were never before.
Loudoll   i:il< Ililn ll   Ml III Jo).
In London   the   Mansion    House
and war ollice almost   instantly  became    the    centres    for    jubilant
throngs.      Flags again appealed as
if by magic, and the   tralhc   had   to
be diverted  through   other  streets.
Ilatless and coatless men and   hoys
ran through the city, all eyes to sec
for themselves the bulletins announcing the good news, and  stayed   to
join in the   thunder  of cheers   and
singing "God Save  the   Quem,"
Hats from thousands of heads were
waved in the sun, while old men on
top of the   omnibuses and aldermen
from the windows  of the   Mansion
House  encouraged   the  crowds   to
still further efTorts.
Lord Roberts' Six-Mile Spruit
dispatch was hardly printed by the
extras before the Union Jack over
the wnr office was rapidly hauled up
jhe flagstaff and the brief message
was passed from mouth to mouth:
"Pretoria is occupied."
__,,,,_. utssj wn remained. 1 hese fougl
A. G.   White,    manager   of   the   wtuf Uillin^ a number of the Bo
American   corporation,   is   in   from  ,.,_,_
Sophie mountain and says that the The bolting troops were badly ctf
people of Northport have agreed to up ;n the adjacent broken countn,
build a wagon road from their town ' [| [j st;itecj that sjxty were ki||edot
and will have it finished in six wotmd«d, Some of their bodia
weeks. The mine-owners gave cer- , were rccovered frightfully mutih-i
tain guarantees as to the   trade   of , tcj,
the district. Hands  of Boxers are patrollinf
! the neighborhood, but   have not iw
Albi aud ah... n to n< 1.0.. terfered with the party of the As
,.-   D   ... •      ,**   .    ... dated Press representative.
\\. R. Albi and M. A. Albo were v
Tuyesda   taken   by  Jailer   Boudin      A" t,,c Chinese railway employ..
to the provincial jail at  Nelson to are deserting their posts, aad trod
await trial at the county court. se,lt Ul kru-,rd thc stations :>P|*«
McArthur, who was shot'hv Albi, lo lv worse than useless. A guan
has begun to suffer pains 'in his "' -'.S" sent to Feng Tai holtedal
legs, though he has no use of them, Lu Kou Cni™ yesterday morninf,
but his condition is slightly im- "hen they heard of thc trouble*
proved. lluii.mg Tsuii.
1. v 1 is 1 NTOt'K (ii OTATfOll
ASKED
111
tu
m
iim
Work 11.-nun a nu iln ^^-________^^^^^^^^»___--—
The   Philadelphia and   Michigan ;
"       l Athiiliiurn    	
syndicate which has secured control1 b O.Uold Kichla	
r    .       ,.. . , .     Hi 1.' Three	
ol   the   tuaiit   mine   resumed work  Block Tail	
Tuesday.    After     the    water   has   Br^OTA'dol^'dniim!     il
been taken out of the shaft, the ore  Cunadii,., u.,M Ki.'Mii »«      »
1                  Canl'iH. [(Map MiiMnneyJ      •>>        ™
body  will   be   followed down   in it.   Centre Bur....           ' ' :,s Ji «
.       r.      ,.     , , .. ,   I run* Neat I'lins Coal   ...»•!-''"    W7 '•
A.   I).   Loplen, the   president, and iv,r Trail No.-'           "'4     n
G. W. Armstrong, who   negotiated {*"£* [™"!:::yy [V.     ll
thc deal,   are  in the  city,  and tbe Bvwihi»SUr      '"
. '. (Hani	
latter  says that the   engineer who H.nii.-it.ike (An8e_w. paid)
examined    the    property   sampled   ,'{.,','" \^\*.. '.',;,' .'.'.'■.'.'.'.'.'.'
across the ledge for 20 feet and got   \ ***. ** 	
" s       Jumbo 	
an assay of $18 from it.    The syn-  King (Oro lienom)	
i- l   1 1 r    ,       Knob Jill'
dicate now  holds   2,000,000 of   th"'-
2,500,000 shares of stock.
'•"'.<■ l'i,ie Coiisol .
•»iiniii-lialia
Jt "in.Christo.
Montreal GoM Kirl'ds'"
•Morriioii ^^^
Mountain Ltoa*!.!!
4
.1
•rn
:t
17
I"
to
XHXi
4
8
•IX
tit
»::
1111
14
'.I
l'lr-i Volunlri-r llllli< 'lulrli
The          	
matchei    ''•uu^er[Okai^u'(As_)msilpaid)!i      ■''
team of the Inter-Canadian military   i!1'1 l«WMl"«	
Perns    	
league   was   shot   on Saturday in a   1'i-ona Alines.
gusty   wind.      Ihe   possible   score  Qmlp.,,,
r, r "fountain l.h.11... . m
^y the  Rossland   v,,,,.„! '    " »,?" ^ *"»** '»   » '
I tin. !..,__ /-■ .. ('kiiiiiik.aii 1 a«__.._..".'.__; i'v"        !, '
_________________________________________________■
 t 1 U   ni
    Sii Ji
Whon, Utneral Vrenel, Haa.
Regular rehearsals are to be held,
 w.mmw.m***s,^m--'-   Mr. Klockniann having kindly   do-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^cm-n,
be heirs than by its own vitality. It nated the Dominion hall for that with the third and fourth cavalry
is the story of Turkey all over purpose, and the band is in a posi- brigades and Hutton's New South
*ga»n. tion to fill any and aU engagements.   Wales mounted rifles,  is north of
^eryone who had a chance to sec
Lord Roberts' account of the resit.
tance encountered yesterday was
thai moment commenting on the
probability of a fierce (.ght be(ore
" cty should be occupied and was
wondering at the Boers' capabilities
to make such a determined stand
when Pretoria was |,emmed ;„. ftJ
aU sides. The pressure of General
* rench north of (he Boer capital
came as a surprise, and explained
the commander-in-chiefs reticence
ancnt the position of the enermtic
cavalry leader.    It was evident that
^   in   the  four  matches; a hrs, p.\)l^   '■-'■'■■'"      f      \
CW8S   certificate   for   an   average of taJu^* ^»**mm» .'.| 1 M   %l*\
««-d a second class  cei-tilicau-l      SflSfc.';:•.•;.;,       g|     ft
■"^'WofyH.    The total s J s    V'"""""K ;::;-::      ««     "
g»« /t. wiHiam,, «s; s.,.;;:
afPl S3!   Pt.  Michie, ,Sj;   P|    I.,. I-Mun- „ ,„, ,„. ,„„■
orts   *• ^•  n»   1 • • wj 11 -
kin '-'. 'n, \. °."K' 75; CorP- Wil. T:,ke Laxative Bromine QuioW
,VIM-   /     :   I  I.   Snn  T..I-I   .              ...                                   ^^^m
kin   -j   Pi   «   • '-"i p. wil. ,v" ■-■•xaiive uromine yuni»"
GG-'pi   xr1 ,   Pr,"K' 7,i Pb l°g™,   T;,',,els'    All druggists refund *
sL,Vtsonvv-,;s^,T-'':;7ifi!Ms,°™re' >* 1
Ul'5''    (>rand total 726. ,      t,rove»  signature  is on e"*
box.
W NEWSPAPER MEN!
POR SALE
APaperFola Wnsh.i({toi;Handpres9
Also the "Tr«il r      .
,ra,,c2^News" and plant.
J''"r|"";i" i, ...1,1ms.
WILLIAM K. ESUNQ, Honriiaud. NEWS OF MINES
Le Roi Ore Shipments Again Exceed
Former Figures.
Rossland ore shipments last week
were again confined to the Le Roi
mine, which exceeded its previous
record once more. The total for
the week was 4062 tons, making
the Le Roi's total for the year to
date 35,452 tons and the total tor
the whole camp for the year to date
55»456 tons.
The Le Hoi _?!,,. hluerj
At  the Le  Roi   machinery plant
the battery of boilers received  from
Sherbrooke has been bricked in and
the machinists are now  making the
pipe connections.    Such   pieces of
the new   compressor   as   have arrived from the same place are being
placed in   the  compressor   building
ready to be assembled on the arrival of the whole.
L abov« ground.
The Iron Wank.
h The north vein bt \be   Iron Mask
of?0 f    k reached at a drotane.
<* •bfeet by the crosscut  on  the
Zt     eVd' f"rther Work on i
J" been stopped a„d drifting east
S lhC ma"1 vei" has been  started
^ west shaft was finished  to tht
^jy-eJandtheeaatahSt b
w De run   to  the  main  vein
rom the bottom of both  shafts and
'•vela will then be opened up.'
FRENCH AT FRONT
Was Opposed Throughout but Holds
Strong Position
Mil 'Hit  1 it 111. in it m 11.
One ol the ('. V. It.'* Columbia Hlver
II..III. In   ll.sli ..J <ll
The steamer Trail, one of thc C.
P. R. boats which has plied on the
Columbia river for the past half
dozen years, was burned to
waters edge last Friday night.
the
Ore In the Nickel Plate,
The ore body encountered on the
south side of the Nickel Plate shaft |
in cutting a station at the 600-foot
level proves to be $)A feet wide.
The cutting of this station i.s not
yet completed. The new hoist-house
has been boarded in and is being
shingled. Plans are also being prepared for the ore house and bunkers, which will be erected close to
the shaft house and alongside a
spur of the Red Mountain railway.
Waiting lor a spur
Although ore bins have been built
for the Josie and No. 1 at the   railroad terminal of the   tramway,   the
beginning of shipments will have to
await   thc   construction   of a   spui
from   the Red   Mountain   railroad,
which is under contemplation.
War Kacle to Bonnie Sinking
The main shaft of the War Eagle
I'll) Kinployc* Hum l\i) Parr
Montreal, June 4.—For some
time past policemen and other civic
employes have been carried through
the city by the street railway company gratis, but owing to the friction existing between the company
and the city regarding the schedules
it is understood the railway company proposes exacting fares from
all these employes.
London, June 2.—10:30 a. m.—
Lord Roberts reports to the secretary of state for war, the Marquis
of Lansdowne, as follows:
"Johannesburg, May 31.—9:40
a. m.—French's report of his operations during May 28 and 29 reached mc at 3 a. m. today. He was
opposed throughout his march, but
managed to drive off the enemy
from the strong positions they successively held with very little loss
and is now holding the place which
I directed him to do, north of Johannesburg. Two officers were
wounded aud two men were killed
and -'7 wounded."
Where I*(.eneral  I'rench.
London, June 2.—Lord Roberts'
last report of the movements of the
Hritish troops in the Transvaal is
somewhat mysterious.      From the
lowed by Guerilla War.
son-in-law, aijd Dr. Heym&'.. the
president's physician, appears lo
have been to place a large amount
of gold in safety.
Brabant Ha* Boera Surrounded, n     1 j r n        s ,    t,    « ,
J  „ Breakdown of Boer Army to Be Foi-
Maseru, Basutoland,   May  31.— m      mmm
General Brabant has practically surrounded the Boers five mileS out of
Ficksburg. The only side open for
the Boers' retreat is the Basutoland
border, where thousands of Basutos
under Chief Jonathan are awaiting
events.
The Grenadier Guards were the
heaviest sufferers during General
Rundle's fighting. They lost 30
men killed and had 86 wounded.
WHATCOMESNEXTICRISIS [IN CHINA
London, June 2.—Popular opinion
has proclaimed the advent of victory in South Africa. The nation
has made up its mind that the  war
Anti-Foreign Party Advises  Giving
the Boxers a Free Rein
Pekin, June 3.—The most alarming reports are constantly arriving
iu from the country, especially Pao
  -   '""'   lien Fu.    The telegraph wires from
is over; that the prestige of British   Pekin t0 pao Tien   Fu are cut and
arms  is    restored;  that   President   -■<
filet Oppoaltlou All the Way.
London, June  2.—3:12  p.   m.—
The war office has  received the following dispatch from Lord Roberts:
"Johannesburg, June 1.—9:25 p.
m.—Sir Henry Colville,   in  reporting the arrival of the Highland brigade at Heilbron, May 22, says that
he was opposed  more or less  the
whole     way    from    Ventersburg.
Fight men were killed and four officers and  32   men   were   wounded.
Colville says the Lancashire battery
of field artillery did excellent  work.
WOBMT iihi: OIY BKCOBD
ll.ilii-rl llooaevi l("« Sn ere < rlli. Iftlll ou
the Pari* Kxponltlou
New Vork, June 4.—Robert B.
Roosevelt, just back from Paris,
criticizes the exposition most severely.    He says:
"It is the worst fake and fraud
that was ever perpretrated on mankind."
Sir Charts* Tupper ou Politic*.
Picton, Ont. June 4.—Si> Charles
Tupper was accorded a warm welcome here Saturday afternoon. He
delivered a speech dealing with the
political topics of the day. David
Henderson, M. P., also made a
speech, strongly condemning the
government for alleged non-fulfilment of election pledges.
fact that  General  French's      nt   fi V ^ ^^  W°rk
took two davs  to  e.lh.ij^MGr^t,MW,«run»,«'«e mostvalu
DUTCH CONCRESS
It Assumes to Dictate Terms of Settlement with the Boers.
is  now   timbered   to the   seventh
level, and the guides and   rails  for
the permanent skip  road   are  now
being placed.    With   good   luck, it
is   hoped   that   a new contract for
sinking can bc let  within   a   week.
At the  same  time a start  will   be
made to  open up the seventh level
east from the  shaft.    Owing to the
split in the ledge, the  drift  will   be
run about 40 feet and then a  crosscut made north and south to  strike
the two branches of the ledge. Drifting and upraising on  the  fifth  and
sixth levels continues as before, the
drifts having averaged   about   100
feet in the month of May.
The  ore   bins   are to be   rebuilt
double their former size close to the
hoist-house, so as to do  away with
the 90 feet   of  covered   tramway
through  which  men had   formerly
to   push   the   cars   to them.    The
gravity  tramway  will   therefore be
extended to the   hoist-house.    The
new hoist will be started tomorrow
and what ore is broken in  development will be hoisted and   stored  at
the head of the tramway.
Work In the Centre Star.
The timbers in the main Centre   ranted,  intolerable   Interference of
Star shaft are now practically com-   the ministry in London in the inter
took two days  to  reach   the commander-in-chief   at   Johannesburg,
it is   believed   that   either   French
must be many   miles   north   of the
city, or he is having trouble   with
his communications.      The   former
is generally accepted  as  the  most
probable, and it  is   surmised   that
Lord Roberts' vague phase  setting
forth that French "is   now  holding
the place which   I   directed  him  to
do, north of Johannesburg,"  means
that his position   is  quite  close  to
Pretoria.    The additional  fact  that
Lord   Roberts'   dispatch   published
today is  dated  four   hours   earlier
than the one  given  out yesterday,
and that it takes the proceedings no
further than May 31,   leads   to  the
inevitable conclusion that some  important movement is   on   foot,   or
that Lord Roberts himself  has not
been able to keep his lines clear behind him.
Possibly the next place Lord
Roberts will be heard from will be
Pretoria, while it seems that French
should certainly be within striking
distance of the capital today.
Bundle Back at Senekal.
General Rundle appears  to  have
returned to  Senekal   after  fiirhti
able and the troops behaved in a
most soldierly manner throughout
the trying march.
"Rundle telegraphs that his casualties were 32 killed and 150
men wounded."
Graaf Reinet, Cape Colony, May
31.—The people's congress opened
here today. Of those present many
were Dutch clergymen, commoners
and bondites. Mr. Devilliers,
brother of Chief Justice Devilliers,
presided. Mr. Pretorius, a member of the legislative' assembly, offered a resolution declaring that, in
thc opinion of a majority of Cape
Colony colonists, the immediate
cause of the  war was  the  unwar
Pleted and the station ai the fourth,
°r 500-foot, level is now being timbered.    During   June  drifting will
be resumed both ways on this  level
a»d  sinking will  also be resumed.
The level has also been driven about
9o feet  west   and 80 feet east  and
"howed  a  nice body of ore.    The
tunnel  from  the surface has made
connection   with the  upraises from
the first level and a drift  westward
'* now  in  progress through good
°re.    On  the  second  level square
sets are  being  placed in the  large
slopes, a work which will   probably
take a month.    Raise No. 386, east
°f the  large  fault, has  been completed from the third to the  second
level and about 150 feet west of it.on
"»e west side of the fault, raise No.
.187  has  been started.    The  main
dr'ft east on the third level   advanced about 100 feet in May and shows
a nice body of ore, on which a raise
>"ay *e put up this month.    Raises
No,   256 and 263 from the  second
'cvel  near the  Iron  Mask line arc
Jelng carried on and will   be  completed this month.
The force of the War Eagle and
Centre Star companies  is now over
nal affairs of the South African republics. A member, speaking in
support of the resolution, said it
would be impossible to hold out the
hand of friendship after the war.
The chairman advised moderation
in all the speeches. The resolution
was adopted unanimously.
Other  resolutions  presented   affirmed  that,   if the  republics  were
annexed, the peace and prosperity
of the  country would be irretrievably wrecked and   that, in  order  to
insure lasting friendship  and  prosperity, the settlement must  include
the  restoration of unqualified freedom and ipdependenceto the republics and the colonies  be allowed  a
voice in the appointment  of a governor of Cape  Colony, thus obviating the  necessity  ol    keeping   a
standing army, as the  republicans
would  be  prepared  to   assist   the
colonists  to  resist  any  foreign inroads in South Africa.  Unity would
be   insured   and   loyalty to   Great
Britain cemented.
A delegation was appointed to
visit Great Britain, Canada and
Australia to explain the views of
those represented at the congress.
^^^ fining
castwardand contemplatesa forward
movement. Boer prisoners say 50
men were killed and many wounded
in the recent fight.
Secretary lt>l!/'s Forerant.
The Cologne Gazette  publishes a
letter from State Secretary Reitz of
April 26, saying:
"The British  government   promised the British nation that the cost
of the war shall be defrayed   by the
Boers.    But as the   latter  will   not
be in a position to pay,   Great Britain must obtain the money from the
gold mines, which   will  thereby  be
mulcted   of  half   the   net   profits,
whereas the Transvaal   never levied
a special tax on gold.    The instigators of the  war,    Rhodes,   Werner
and others, will suffer the loss.    In
addition, the   British   will   have   to
maintain a garrison of 50,000  men,
the cost of which the mines will also
have to pay.    As soon as the   British troops are withdrawn,  war  and
rebellion will  break   out,   not   for
years but for centuries.      For Kng-
land, this means a constant   source
of trouble and annoyance and bloodshed."
Loiwe* Anions; Canadian*.
Ottawa, (une 2.—The militia department this morning received a
cable from Major Ogilvie, commanding Ii battery on special service at Douglas, Cape Colony, dated
June 2, announcing the following
casualties among the Canadians in
a night attack on Faber's farm:
Killed—Corporal W. Latimer, of
the Fifteenth Shefford field battery;
wounded—Corporal H.   M.   Brown
Bombadier J. McAskill of B battery,
severely;   Driver  J. H.   Kane and
Gunner   6. H.   Ross,   B   battery,
slightly;   IL  B.   Tate,   Gunner C.
Woolard, Eighteenth  field battery,
slightly; G. W.  Fletcher,   Halifax,
and   C.   Jackson,  PictOU garrison,
slightly.
Capetown, June 3.—The telegraph to Pretoria is still oper.,
but the town is in great confusion.
There has been a general exodus,
among those taking part in it
being the foreign fighting legions.
Six special trains left on Wednesday last, and one of them is reported to have been derailed. No British refugees have arrived.
Trying to Knvelop tbe Boer*.
London, June 4.—London  is to
day enjoying Whit Monday, a bank
holiday, and is not disturbed by engagements beetwen Boer and  British in   South  Africa.     The  public-
are full of confidence  that  Roberts
will    reach   Pretoria   before   many
hours hav>» elapsed. The latest  explanation of the delay consists  in
the supposition   that  he  is  giving
several columns of his flank an   opportunity to advance and  envelope
such   of   the   Boers as  are   in   the
neighborhood of Pretoria.
Keeping Tlielr Kye ou Kleyu.
In the Orange River colony,   the
burghers are reported  to  be  keep-
arms is ^^^^^^^^^p.~s«i
Kruger is vanquished; that priceless
territory has been annexed; that
humanity has not been staggered,
and that, led by that little Sir Gal-
shad, Bobs, Great Britain's army
has fulfilled the most optimistic expectations, j
It is scarcely surprising in   view
of the bewildering rapidity of Lord
Roberts' progress during  the   last
week, that the   troubles still   ahead
of the army in South Africa receive
only a passing thought.    Nevertheless among the  few  more serious
minded, who have intimated knowledge of the Boers and the plans  of
the war office, there exist grave apprehensions of developments in   the
near future.
In the systematic  retreat of the
Boers they  see   the   possibility   of
long drawn out guerilla fight, treks
into Rhodesia, internal disorganization in the Transvaal due to bandits
and a thousand and one lawless elements that evolve  themselves from
a heterogeneous army after it ceases
to he an organized  body.    Some of
the  most   accurate   authorities  on
Sonth   African   matters say Major
General     Fredeiick     Carrington's |
work in   Rhodesia may only begin
when Lord Roberts finishes.
An extraordinary incident in connection with the battering in of the
coast ironclad Belle Isle by the battleship Majestic has just leaked out.
It appears that the loaded bow torpedo of the Belle Isle was discharged by the effect of the shells of the
Majestic and only smart manouvre-
ing on the part of the modern warship saved her from being blown up
by the sell, released projectile of th
old hulk.
IM A III    OP   \( 11,1.1 VI     Ml IIUI.M.N
William Nicholson died of pneumonia at Rossland Monday at the
Dominion hotel. He had been ill
only three days and was on the
street on Saturday evening.
He was 34 years of age and unmarried, his home being in Toronto. He was a drygoods clerk by
trade, having formerly been employed at John Heckelman's store.
After residing here for some time
he went, to the coast, whence he returned about six months ago.
Kruger Half Way to the Frontier.
Lorenzo Marques, June 2.—Pres-
idem Kruger yesterday was still at
Marchdorp, about half way between Pretoria and the Portuguese
frontier, on the railroad between
the Transvaal capital and Delagoa
Bay.
Boer commandos totalling about
10,000 men held, Thursday, all Ihe
positions and hills around Pretoiia.
Another huge commando was at
Bronkshurst Spruit, about 40 miles
from Pretoria, on the railroad leading to Delagoa Bay.
Telegraphic communication with
the Transvaal is closed to thc public.    Feverish anxiety prevails here,
owing to the almost  total  absence
of news from cither lide,
Making Kruger'* Trca.iirc Nare.
The   object   here   of the   trip of
ing a close watch upon Presiden
Steyn to prevent him from leaving
the commandos in thc lurch.
HI* Eye Injur, il by Plyiug Mccl
While John Anderson was at
work at the Arthur mine, thc point
broke off his hammer and two small
pieces of steel lodged in his right
eye. He delayed having them removed for several days and the eye
ball was seriously injured, but the
sight will be saved.
ill news comes via Tien Tsin.
It is reported that a serious contretemps exists at the palace. The
ultra Conservative party advocates
not taking repressive measures,
urging the dowager empress to allow the Boxers to finish the woik of
driving out the foreigners.
It is impossible to confim or deny
the  report,   but   significant indications of the feeling of the government  towards foreigners are  contained in the attempt to arrest  Lin,
Chinese manager of the   Pekin syndicate;   Kia, chief of  the  Shan-Hi
commercial    bureau;   and   Fan,   a
leading banker of Shan-Hi, on the
ground that   they   were  dangerous
characters, but  in  reality  because
they were connected with new British enterprises.    All  of them were
absent and they have  not yet been
arrested.
. The British minister, Sir Claude
McDonald, has addressed a note to
Tsu Lamen demanding why the arrests were ordered.
Muan   Tsun,   the next station to
Fong Tai, was burned this morning
and a bridge damaged.    Traffic between Tien Tsin and Pekin has been
suspended.   It is reported that   Pao
Ting   Fu   was attacked last  night.
Mr. Robinson of the North China
mission   (not   Mr.    Stevenson,   as
cabled    by   the   Associated    Press
last night) i.s missing, and   five  native Christians have been murdered
at Zang  Ching.    Mr.   Norman, of
the   same mission, has  been   captured at Wu Chia Ying, two   miles
from   Vang Ching, and   is in great
danger.
The British cruiser Fndymion an
the torpedo  boat   Hart   have   arrived at Taku.
Tien Tsin, June 3.—Two more
of the party of foreigners who fled
from Pao Tien have arrived here.
One of them was badly injured.
The relief expedition has returned.
The party of mounted Cossacks
that started in search of the refugees returned. They report that
they had a fight with the Boxers at
Tuli, killing 16 and wounding many.
Lieutenant Bleuzkrey, Dr. Hamilton, a trooper and a civilian were
wounded.
It is reported from Pao Ting that
eight Americans and three members
of the China inland mission are
missing. The missionaries are in
great danger. No further news has
heen received regarding the missing
refugees.
LKSSONS Ol    I III     Will
Boer* Capture Sinnll Parllc*
Maseru,  Basutoland,  June   1.—
General Brabant's horse have  been
the subjects of several  small  captures  at the  hands of the  Boers.
Lieutenant    Rundle   was   captured
with    20 men,   while  searching  a
farmhouse   in  the   Ficksburg   district.    Two of the enemy  were injured.    Lieut. Lees  and  two men
were captured while commandcring.
Another   patrol   of  Burgher   horse
numbering 20 men was surrounded
and captured.
The While Flag Violated
Count Gleichen sent 13 men of
the provincial horse with a Hag
of truce, to Scnakal, to demand the surrender of that place.
The Boers captured thc entire
party and, after robbing the men of
all but tht ir clothing, sent them lo
Vrcde, whence some of them managed to escape. Most of those
who    succeeded   in   eluding   their
Observation* ol tun ii. >an  Altai-lie*  to
Be Published lu Pamphlet*
.     ...,. ...     ......     .-luicccueu    III    1
1'Mch.e   Eloff, President   Kruger's I guards were captured.
New Vork.Junc 4. —So important
are the lessons taught by   the   Boer
war that Secretary Root   has given
instructions that the   report  of the
American army  officers   who  have
beeu  sharply   watching   the  South
African military operations be  published in pamphlet form for the benefit of the service, says a Washington special to the Herald.    Captain
Sloacam, Fighth cavalry, and  Captain Karl Reichman   are   wilh   the
British and Boer forces respectively.
Officers  of the army  who  have
been closely following the   war  say
that, while thc lessons taught  cannot be regarded   as specially   new,
the operations  have  substantiated
these important conclusions:     The
avoidance of   frontal   attacks  upon
thc enemy's position,   especially  in
close-order formation; the necessity
of having the litest small arms and
artillery; the undesirability of risking artillery, as (ieneral   Buller   did
at  Colenso; the   value   of   effective
scouting;   the  presence   of   ample
cavalry and artillery.
The Prolc**or Out lu the Hill*
Professoi F. R. Blochbcrger was
in Rossland Monday after   an   absence of 14 weeks looking  after his
mining interests.    He was at   Windermere and   Peterboro,   in   which
district he has the  Morning  Glory,
Mountain Goat  and  other  claims,
and at Lardeau, where he has  been
working six or seven   men   on   the
Selkirk group.      He  goes   out to
night with a party of friends to  see
a property in the Lardeau   country.
Shortly after his return  he   will   go
to San Francisco to interest  capital
in the Victoria on Murphy creek, on
which he has a ledge  measuring 62
feet 7 inches wide.
Kklriulilic* In the Philippine*
Manila, June 4.—Vesterday General Fun-ton with 25 men engaged
5a of the enemy 25 miles east of
San Miguel de Mayumo. Captain
George J, Godfrey, of the Twenty-
second regiment, and one private
were killed. The enemy's loss is
not reported. Twenty-live armed
insurgents have surrendered at Ca-
lire, Island of Panay.
The tin ee ^dynamiters who tried
to blow up the Welland canal lock
were sentenced to life imprison*
ment. To make the punishment fit
the crime, they should be confined
in a penal powder factory.
.*■
1
' -
t : i   ;
I
*
^ISI^KIKK      THE
HOTEL,        WI*W
LAUGK     AND    COMFORTABLE
BOOMS TABLE    UNSURPASSED    INT    THK
NORTHWEST.
Itlt-IIMIX & IMRKKTT
SILVER TON,
Watches,
Clocks and
Jswelery.
Fine Watch  Itpiiiiii? a HposUHy
All Work Left at The Liltniev
Hotel, Silverton, «ill be forwarded nnd promptly nttendr I to.
O. B. Knowles,
SANDON, B. C.
THE
ARIylNGTON
HOTBL^
Conveniently Situated near the
Railway Station and Wharf.
GOOD  SERVICE COMFORTABLE
ROOMS.
Dining Room under the charge ol
Mlse Ida Carlisle.
Tables supplied with ill the delicacies
of the season.
HENDERSON* GKTHING, -  Paors.
SLOGAN CITV B. 0.
J. I-Mcintosh,
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
FRESH FRUIT CON-
FECTIONKRY	
CIGARS     AND
TOBACCOS
ALL KIND OF
SUPPLIES IN THE
STATIONARY     LINE
 FI8HING TACKLE	
THE LATEST  N0VEL8, kc.
Silverton, B.C.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
RAILWAY-
imnerial
tiik siuiimmu.
SatlbdXy, Junk 9,    iflOO.
I'UUI.ISIIRD EVERY   SATI'IIBAV   AT
SILVERTON, B. C.
MATHKHON BUDS..    Kditur* ts Prop*.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES;
TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
Advertising rates will be made known
upon application at this office.
888888888888888888888888
EDITORIAL OUTCROPIW.
I
888888888888888888888888*
ioiii.il thai iliL-ie \U'.o iii.oiil tidily imi
lion dollars invested in southern  liritisl.
Columhia mines, employing 4500 men.
Of these from 45 to 60 r*r cont. were
British subjects.   When asked about the
Rossland settlement und his share in It,
Mr. Chile failed to give the Hon, Smith
Cm tie the great credit that that gentleman claims for himself.    The commissioner in quoted as saying:   "With the
very valuable assistance of Mr. Ralph
Smith, President of the Dominion Trades
and Labor Congress, all the differences
were satisfactorily adjusted.   A committee   from the  Miners' Union met the
managers from day to day, Mr. Smith
and myself being present.     Proposals
from either side were   exchanged and
discussed and modified, and with the
earnest desire on both sides to reach a
settlement the end was attained."    The
aid of Smith Curtis was not found worth
mentioning.
A vote trr Kane is a vote for Kesn,
Ti -day the voters of the Province
h Id   their fate  in   tlnir own hair's.
Upon them rests the  responsibility of
the future legislation of possibly live
years to come.    In all parts of British
Columbia the   members  of   the late
Legislature  are   on   trial.     In   this
Riding the late member ia beforo the
people   for   endorsation or    condemnation.   His record has been publicly
made;   will, it   be   approved or condemned? Candidate Green represents
tbe  Government   which has repealed
tlie Mortgage Tax,  taken  the tax off
working   miners,   passed   thc   Truck
Act   and   made important changes in
the   Master   and   Servants   Act, and
gave the miners in metalliferous mini's
thn Eight-hour law.   In  doing these
things the Semlin-Cotton government
did   all   that  has ever been done for
the workingmen in British Columbia.
Is  this  Government to he condemned
by the turning down of "Boh" Green?
Opposed to Green are two candidates,
both lavish in promises to the masses.
One   of   these,   John   Keen,   a late
servant of tbe government, an appointee of  Turner,  is   backed by all those
who have been most  hostile towards
legislation   for  the    masses.   As   a
nominee   of these   men, John  Keen
shows himself hypocritical in his creed,
in which he announces himself as an
Eight-hour man.    He is not a friend
of the  Eight-hour law, for if he were
he would not be nominated and backed
by the  men who have fought against
that measure.   John Keen represents
iu   this   Riding   the   party that was
turned down by the defeat of John L.
Retallack.   The Turner crowd, embracing   the   Dunsmuir    clan,    are
running mates of  Keen's.
The third candidate, Geo. T. Kane,
represents the present Government,
which bas few friends and fewer
votes in the Riding. Kane will lose
his deposit and enrich the Provincial
Treasury to that extent He is one
of those men who has become an
Eight-hour pre-election convert.
Ostentatiously a Martin candidate, he
is in reality a decoy tor the Mioe
Owners, who expect by his presence in
the field to split tbe labor vote and
allow the the election of tbe "Business
Man's Candidate."
l.l-.u. X. RANK'S ADDRESS.
Continued From Front Page,
monev neceasary to pay the Interest and
sinking fund In eonua-tlon with the
loan shall he provided by additional
taxation so as not to impair the credit
of the Province.
18 Iu connection with the construction ol Government roads and trails, to
provide hy the employment of competent civil engineers and otherwise
that the Government money is expended
upon some system which will be advantageous to the general public, so that
the old system of providing roads as a
special lavor to supporters ol the Government may be entirely discontinued.
14 To keep the ordinary annual expenditure within the ordinary annual
revenue, in order ' 1 preserve Intact ithe
credit of the Province, which Is its bfst
asset.
15. To adopt a system of Government
construction and operation of railways,
and  immediately to proceed  with lhe
construction  of a railway on the south
side of tho Fraser river, connection the
Coast wilh the  Kootenay district, with
' iiiu iindmstandinu that unless the otnei
Next week we will publish tl.e first of jJj^ST2Sr OMitrtwSd in the Prov-
• series of short stories, entitled "Tlie[|nce  u_v,»  fair connections,  and make
•    "~ _ —,  «
j^ s m Jmt it b ass,
Silverton        -     -
B.C
Busted Boodlers," to be followed by the
tragic tale "Tlm Mislaid Campaign Im n I"
and ending with a comic sketch "Dig Up
and Pay the Printers,"
IF YOU MARK YOUR BALLOT
THUS THERE WILL BE NO MORE
TALK OF REPEALING THE 8-HOUR
LAW.
ii
uKUW.
DO
|      KANE.
I
un.
If Keen bad had lees confidence in
bis campaign he surely would have had
some newspapers to support him.
After to-day he will know that there
iB some power in the press.
Limited"
WRVKi: Hill Till' YEAR 1000
will be commenced JUNK
loth. The "Imperial -Limited" taken you scroti ihe
Continent in four <Uy. with
ont change. It I* ■ Mild
Veitlbnled train, iMawrlonslr
equipped for the n.mr.,rt nnd
Convenience or Vaataagete.
A»k jonr Mead* v.ho hare
trn elled   an  It. oraildreea
W. F. ANDERSON,
Tray. Pass. Agent, Nelson
E. J. OOYLE.
A, Q. p. Agent, Vancouver
Among the three candidates that
are up for election to-day there is
but one course for the masses to
take, that is to elect Robert F.
Green, a man who stands for good
government, fair play for tbe masses
and is opposed to class legislation.
How can tbere be any choice when
the People have such a man as R. F.
Green to champion their cause.
SLOCAN LAKEORK SHIPMENTS.
"Shipments  of oro fr.im Silverton for
the year 1899. totaled 1698 Tons.
All other Lake points 1385     "
The shipment   ot  ore   from   Slocan
Lake points, up lo and including   the
present week, from Jan. 1, 1900.
From Bosun Landing. _.. . wa 3    Tons.
Bosun..... 300
From New Denver
Hartney  20
Cupplla  7
From Silverton Tons.
Emily Edith 20
Hewett 30
Vancouver    20
Wakefield, (concentrates) 320
Galena' Mines       20
From Enterprise Landing
Enterprise 020
From Slocan City
Arlington     300
Black Prince    60
equitable Joint freight and passenger
arrangements, tlie Province will continue this line to Ihe eastern boundary
of the Province. Proiwr connection
with such Kootenay railway lo the island of Vancouver. With respect to
other parts of the Province, to proceed
to itive to every portion of it railway
connection at aa early a date as possible,
the railway, when constructed, to be
operated hy the Government through a
Commission.
16. A railway brldpe to be constructed
in connection with the Kootenay railway across the Fraser river, a', or near,
New Westminster, and running powers
given over it to onv other isilway
company applying for the same under
proper conditions.
17. In cose it is thought at any lime
advisable to give a bonus to any railway
company, the same to be in cash, and
uot by "wav of a land grant; ami no
such bonus to le granted except upon
the condition that a fair amount of the
bonds or shares of the company he
transferred lo the Province, and efl'ec-
tive menus taken to give the Province
control of the freight and passenger
rates, and provision made against such
railway having any liabilitiis against it
except actual cost.
18. To take away from the Lieutenant-Governor in-Co'uneil any power to
make substantive changes in the law,
confii.ing the jurisdiction entirely to
matters of detail in working out Ihe laws
enacted by the Legislature.
19. The establishment of an institution within the Province for the education of the deal and dumb.
20. To repeal the Alien Exclusion Act,
as tlie reasons justifying its enactment
do Ioniser obtain.
21. An amicable settlement ol the
dispute with the Dominion Government
as to D-'iulman's Island, Stanley Park
and other lands, and an arrangement
with Mr. Ludg te, by whicli, if possible
a sawmill industry may he established
and carried on on Headman's Island,
under satisfactory conditions, protecting
the interests of tlie public.
22. Proper means of giving technical
instruction to miners and prospectors.
LIST OF PROVINCIAL CANDIDATES.
CONSTITUENCIES
GOVERNMENT.
Martin
Liberal
OPPOSITION
Conservatives
Prov.
Partv
-
Turner I   Labor
Victoria.
Vancouver 4
Cassiar 2
Cariboo   2
Westminster
Nanaimo City
Nanaimo North
Nanaimo South
Albemi
Comox
Cowichan
Victoria North
Victoria South
East Lillooet
West Lillooet
Dewdney
Delta
West Yale
North Yule
East Yale
Revelstoke
Nelson
Slocan
Rossland
North East Kootenay
S East Kootenay
Richmond
Chllliwhack
Martin            Turner     	
Beckwith  Helmcken	
Brown    Ha'l   	
Yates McPhilllps 	
Martin    Wilson.. Cotton Dixon
McQueen   Gardiner  Williams
McPherson    Tallow	
Glhnonr      Wood   	
Esq'iiraalt 2  { nay ward. Higgina	
' Fraser Pooley	
  Clifford.. Langley    Irving	
 Kinchant Rogers      	
 .lanes... Hunter   	
Brown Reid	
I Smith     	
 Mclnnis  Bryden.. Dixon
   Dunsmuir Ratcliff
Redford Neill !	
 Mcl'hee. .Mounce	
Ford   ., Dickie Mutter	
  White...Booth	
  Sangster Eberts	
Graham Prentice	
 Skinner...Smith   	
V. Iietham McBride	
Oliver    Berrey ... Forster	
Beebe       Mnrphy	
Palmer Fulton Deane	
Snodgrass Raymer .. Ellison	
McRae  Taylor	
 Hall Fletcher      Houston 	
Kane Keen Green	
Curtis Mcintosh	
Armstrong   Palmer Wells	
Smith Fernie  Costigan	
Rowan Wilkinson.. Kidd	
Vedder  Ash well Monro	
Workingmen if you do not help
yourselves when you have the opportunity, how can you expect others to
help your causol To-day you have
the power in your own hands to prove
that you are true to yourselves, true
to your cause And true to the man
who has been fighting your battles in
the Legislature. See that you do your
duty by him as well as he has done his
duty by you. Vote for Green who
was, is, and always will be your friend.
CLUTE, ON BRITISH COLUMBIA.
In an intoryiew with the Toronto
Globe, Mr R. C. Cluto, Q. 0., the Dominion government commissioner, whose
visit to the Province is fresh in tbe
minds of all, speaks about his mission to
Southern British Columbia. Part of his
work as commissioner was to learn the
extr-nt of mining Investments here.   He
Js G. GORDON,
MIMS, ILEAL KSTATK, COSVKKAWJKR
NOTARY  PUBLIC.
SILVERTON,       -      -      -      B. C.
Fresh  Bread
Pies and Cakes Hade to Order.
A. CAREY, . Silverton, R.C.
TUE MAIN
H
E
TRAIL RUNS PAST THE BOOR PF
»..% ram, run.
Wilson
PATRONS ARE WELL TAKEN CARE OF.
A FIRST-CLASS BILLIARD ROOM ON THE PREMISES.'
BAR   FURNISHED WITH THE   BEST   BRANDS OF   WINFB,  I.IQVDRm
AND CIGARS,
HEADQUARTERS FOB MINING MEN.
MAIN STREET,    -   -   - SLOCAN, 11. C.
HeDonald'G Li-vex3r
StaTole.
GOOD SADDLE AND PACK   HOUSES  FOR   HIKE   AT   REASONABLE
BATES- A GENERAL FREIGHT AND TRANSFER BUSINESS PONE.
Outside Parties Desiring Horses in Silverton
Cun  Have Them   Reserved By  Writing To—
t * f t t t t
p. Mcdonald,
SILVERTON. - • », (:
THE WM. HAMILTON MANUFACTURING CO.
LIMITED,
MINING MACHINERY
Peterborough, Ontario.
CANADA.
Syr p of Horehound & Tolu
FOR COrGHS   AND (OLDS.
»*_%*_%*_»**^_M<*¥*¥*
1
O
■
'.* :•; ll(iii!(|iiaiIns For mining Nd :•
THE
VICTORIA!
HOTEL.
EVERYTHING NEW, NEAT
AND   IT-IC-IA'IE.
TAME 1 >H I.P,Um> IN
THE NORTHWEST.
IAS. BOWFS.   fcif.
SI LV BUT OK,   P. ft
The Strike Is Off
And Wt art now
Beady ior
Business.
0«0
BWatoQM, .Ikwki.eiO'
JCJDUMO-NM,  Stkri.no
Bin   l'lATEH NoVKI -
I'sTAiiiinim in Ni isos "IHWI."
m
5
  i
And now my Koot-S
ensy Friends I U__i
prepared to reciive*
yonr orders For*
i
\nm.     Pi isu  La tn h
\ni» Oxvz Taiii.ki.
Otiikk    Articles
Too    Nl'MKIIOlS      JO
Cam.  /mi   Exam-
ink Tlll-M.    .    .    .
"     OUR   WATCH  AND JFWEIF.KY
REPAIRING DEPARTMENT IR Al
As we only employ tlie most cxp*'*I
ienced men, allwork boc*luurB»
Mail nnd Express Orders BectltiO*
i Prompt Attention. .
DON'T FORGET THE PLAOB.
JAOOD DOVER.  "Tn^Jr.wiLB.
NELSON, B. 6.
The THISTLE  HOTEU
j. m. McGregor
provincial land   surveyor
and mining engineer,
slocan city  r. c.
SILVERTOS jjgy HIOl
NO. 95. W. F. Of M.
Meets every Saturday in the Union
Hall in Silyerton, at 7:30 p. ii.
W. Horton,
President.
J, I. McIntohh,
Financial-Secretary
NOW REOPENED
UNDER A NEW
MANAGEMENT.
HOUSE RENOVATED
AND THE l!AR FULLY
RESTOCKED
THISTLE   CAFE,    til
I'ikIi-i the managementof v3|
Carlo Schnied*
Just Opened. Good Sern*J
Meals at  All  Hours.
J. H. HOWARTHi
JEWELER ko„   SLOCAN, B. 0.]
IS  PREPARED TO   REPAIR WATCHES,  CLOCKS AND JEWELERY
FORTHE     SLOCAN   PUBLIC. AN    EXPERIENCE   OF NEARLY
FIFTY      YEAR8     WARRANTS      THE     GUARANTEE      OF      SATISFACTION WITH HIS WORK THAT HE GIVES.    ALL REPARINIG IS
DONE AS PROMPTLY AS GOOD WORK WILL ALLOW.
A FULL LINE OF WATCHES, CLOCKS, FANCY GOODS, Ac. 1N6TOCK
Thompson Bros.,   Prop*.
LAKE AVE.,   KiLVKKTON, li. 0.
To Cure a   Cold   In   One Dfl
Contains   The1* New  Ingredim'-
c
TRY   IT.
old Cure.
PRICE 26c. At All Prum'*
♦N*4>
General
Mining
Supplies.
Full Line    I Lumbej
Dry & Mixed Sash af
Paints.       [poors.
Meccuium «Oo.S«IOda».^1
1 **

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