BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Silvertonian 1898-08-20

Item Metadata


JSON: silsil-1.0312922.json
JSON-LD: silsil-1.0312922-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): silsil-1.0312922-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: silsil-1.0312922-rdf.json
Turtle: silsil-1.0312922-turtle.txt
N-Triples: silsil-1.0312922-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: silsil-1.0312922-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

,,..!€ C*0*0*<)*C*
^wJl -^ilv:;>^^w
#2 Per Annum
Joto ,W'o:rl-_
Neatly & Promptly Done
We can quoto you bedrock prices
.  Purcl.».«    On   Ited    Blo««tal---rh.
Boatswain TI.lto--li.crea..*-      •
Activity at Ilie Mine*.
The sal.) of two-thirds of tho Fidelity
flume to Scott McDonald of thn l'ayuo
line lor a cash priced *10.000, is the
,,riiicTiil Item of mining news this week
Ld came rather ns a surprise, although
! nie has been often talked about. This
..le covers all the interests hold in tho
_ro..p by A. S. Williamson and L. F.
Holt/, the remaining one-third interest
being'retained by F. L. Byron. The
claims involved are tho Fidelity, Fidelity
Fraction, Cuckerjaek ami Broken Lock.
The sale was made thiough iMimagerFin-
nucdiie of the Bank oi Montreal, New
Denver. The outcome of this sab will
probably mean tha rw-orameimemeDt of
work on the Fidelity and ore shipments
from that -.ropprty this winter are expected to swell considerably the total output ol the I-ake mines.
The Fidelity will start work now in less
(han ten davs with a force of at least ten
men and will bo worked from Silverton
This property has been so often spoken of and described in the coluniusof Iho
Bttw-w-u-j that most of oui readers
nre doubtless familiar with its surf.uo
and underground developement. The
amount of work done upon it 1ms been
w-fticeiit to place It on the list ol our
shipping mines and Mr. McDonald has
acquired a valuable property very cheaply in hil went purchase. Messrs. Holt/.
and Williamson hVt\ alio come out well
in the property which cost them pnMtl-
raily only their share of the record in-:
fees and they are to be congratulate!
on their sale.
A mining deal has just been consumat-
ed, tbat means another working mine on
Silverton's gold belt and will stimulate
other owners in that neighborhood to
open up their properties. Frank L.
Byron, of Silverton, hns purchased the
entire interests of D. K. McDonald of
Trail, in the Commander, Congo and
Bristol claims on Red mountain, for a
cash consideration. This group of
claims lies between the L. II. mino and
Littlo Daisy, and mo acknowledged by
nil who have examined them as being a
good and promising property. Work will
bo commenced at ot:co under tho supervision of (lus Kruger, who will start
work on Monday next with four miners.
Mr, Byron examined this property nnd
leported on it to those who wero supposed to ho willing to go in with him, hut
they wanted too much time toroaxumine
and experiment, and as Mr. Byrou knew
that the 11181161- must bo attended to nt
once, lie staked his property and rep.;-
Ulion on his judgement and closed with
the owner, Mr. McDonald, torcabh and
acquired all hi 'uU*rest in tho property
fur himself.
more work on this property this winter,
if they do not sell out before that time.
It is to bs hoped that this property will
not long remain idle, as it is proving
jtself to be well worth  working.
It is rumored that somo work is to be
done on the Galena Farm Group-, lying
on the lake shore just south of Silverton
This property must not bo confused with
the Galena Mines, locally known as the
"Galena Farm." The Galena Farm
proper was christened a little over a year
ago and comprises four claims, lt is
hoped that this work will show up something of value on the property ns this ia
at present all that the Galena Farm lacks.
Ore was struck at the Edinburgh the
other day.
The Turris claim on Goat mountain,
gives overy indication of proving as good
if rot a better property than the much
talked of Mollio Hughes. There lire
three parallel ledges on tho property all
of which hnve good surface showings.
The vein that is being opened up shows
its self to he nbout seven feet wide with
an eight inch pay streak, and plenty of
samples can be secured that will assay
1000 ounces and over in silver.
OOOOOOOOC ^-.000000000^
A. P. McDonald Is busy hauling down
oro from the Emily Edith mine this
A carloid of oro was shipped from tbe
Mollie Hughes last Tuesday to thu Trail
Smelter. There arc at present six miners at work on tlie property.
A little dog barked at the   big, round
That smiled in the.evening sky,
And the neighbor*, unioto him with rocks
and shoon £.-
But still he continue-fllis rafcOful tune
And he barked till'lils throatVas dry.
The little dog bounced like a rubber ball,
For his anger quite drove him wild;
Aud he said, "I'm a terror, although I
niu small,
And I dare you, you impudent fellow,
to fall,-"
But the moon only smiled and smiled.
Then tho little dog barked at a terrible
But he challenged the moon in vain,
For as calmly and slow as the workings
of late
The moon moved along in a manner
And smiled ut tbe dog in disdain.
But soon-neath a hill  that obstructed
the west
Tho moon sank out of sight-
And it  smiled  us  it  Blowly   dropped
under the crest,
But tho little dog said, ns he lay down to
"Well 11 scared it away all right !"
Silverton, 15.   C       ;
Meroh andise
— »-.-■»  -— ll
llu) reporter of the Silvkhtomin
visited tho Boatswain woitings tins week
ami inspected them from the out.-i.le,
the result of wading a coospiYiiooslj
posted sign reading "No admittance j
without un order ". This same si*, was \
also met with when the tunnel **vj
visited und ns the management had not
been consulted prior to tl.e visit, our
representative wus forced to content
bimtelt with the open air entertainment
of miizxing the miners and calculating
the nmoutit of ore on the dump. The
ore sacks.aro labled " Bosun Mine "
although tho records and locution post
call thc claim tho "Boatswain" but as
thc poet has said "a rose by any other
uamo would smell as sweet"—not that
any particular peifumo was noticeable
about the mine.
On tho vein abont 100 feet from the
Fidelity line, a shall issunk-15 feetdcep,
on nn incline, and the windlass is rigged
so that ono of the top men swings tho
bucket hy hand and tho other top man
manipulates tho handle of the windlass,
This method uf landing a bucket loaded
with ore is neither cheap nor safe. It
•nukes a lot of iinncc -ssary hard work for
the men, besides continually endangering the lives of thu men below. A few
minutes work would riu' this windlass in
proper shape, making the backet sclf-
isndlng and perfectly snfe. Thero bat-
been extracted while sinking this shaft
tiome30 tons of clean ore bet-ides considerable material that will produce a
nice lot of ore by sorting. We wero
informed that there was 18 inches ol
clean oie in tbo bottom ol tho fhaft,
besides about tho same amount of second
class ore. About 300 feet down the
hill from the shaft, on the trend of the
vein, a grass-root tunnel is being driven,
i 68 feet, and will gain a depth
Harry Thorburn camo down from tho
Mollie Hughes on Thursday to work nt
tho Boatswain. Like most of the men at
this properly, ho will live in Silverton.
When Seattlo reports that teu Klondike™ returned with $215,030,75, nine
men usually have the 75 cents and the
other one, who is agent for tho trauspor-
iati6rt conipuii), has tha rest — Ex.
The Centre Star mino of Uosshmd has
been purchased by a Toronto Syndicate
. for ti tnsfi price of two million dollars.
-j This is-tho Urgoat cash doal ever mado
in the Kootenny.
Miijor Reed and J. A. McK!nnon,
owners of the Brunswick claim, which
adj >ins the Briggs mid Grady group on
Alpha im n'mn, are opening up a two
foot ledge       " inv'.g looking ore.
Work on *' ikoview property will
In* commencuu .. 'in few days. The
tunnel will tap the n-clgeat a good depth
ai.il the owners liope to havo shipping
ore when they cut their ledge.
Tho owners of the Dalhouale croon on
Ten Mile, hnve solicit a irond thing in
their property, ... i the lilad Tidings
claim, one ol tho group. Work will be
pushid nnd this now strike fully opened
Five men under the direction of K. F.
Smith ure developing the Silver Bund
oiaim on Wed Mountain. This property
ll ownn.1 and worked by the Silver Band
dicing Co. ot Vancouver and lies in the
.. lorhood of the Silver Nugget.
rimryAJwin and W. S. Thompson
havo just completed asseBRment work
on the Campania and Hritnnia claims
-a the head of Fonr Mile creek. The
boys re*"*' t A fwiu top** ledge uncovered
in  e* ,,_i places a.,' looking well.
ij W. Taylor, of Slocan City, has
oivn.'l up an 18 inch ledge of quarts on
the Scutli Fork of Kuslo creuk, thatgiveH
assay r'turns of $131. iu gold per  ton.
Geo. Alwin, of Ahvin, spent last
Bonds? visiting his brothors at New
Gus Kn.ger, hns roturned from nn
extensive trip through the Boundary
and Keitle River minimr camps. He
rep-ir'.s limes-soxtremly dull all over
that country and considers tho Slocan
a far better country for both the prospector and business roan.
Messrs. Webb and McFarlano, left
here on Saturday for the Sellers group.
They met Frank Watson   at  Ainsworth
From Our Regular Correspondent.
Ma. Editor :-
You will perceive that the
Slocan City Breezes are light ones this
weak Af your correspondent has put in
most of his time during the past week
taking a few practical lessons in Geolony
nnd familiarizing himself with the formations as last as he can penetrate them
with diamond drill and four pound hammer. Some of tho strata wns so hard
that it wore most of the diamonds off the
drills and had the effect of toning down
the ambition of yours truly. Geology is
a fine and interesting studv when ap-
,iron "bed In tbe proper spirit and dynamite.
Capt. Morrish has been hero during
the past week in connection with the
Exchange Mine.
The Sloerfu Ideal Co. have started a
new tunnel on the Ottawa and will tap
their   leiltlS -t*m*r thereby.
Mr. Bremner is here and making an
examination of the Republic Mine.
Wm. Hrcseh and Ernest Kocklitf have
been doing some prospecting for placer
on Lemon Creek nnd as a result have
some nice nugsets of gold to show.
The I. 0. O. F. entertainment Inst
Wednesday evening was a great success.
The programme consisting of music,
song"! and recitations, was well rendered
and interesting from stnrt to finish. Ice
cream and cake was then taken care of
and it wns not the least interesting part
to see ice cream and caks vanish from
view. _ There were 75 people present.
Frank Stoker is back from Northport
and looks natural and plensant.
Tho editor of the Paystreak remarks:
"ft seems a pity to throttle such a
thriving industry, but the Comique must
go. It is obnoxious, demoralising and
detrimental to the best interests of the
community. It*-, usefulness, if it over had
any, is departed. Its evil influences,
moral and financial, aro patent to all.
Tho city council has decided to tako a
plehisoita on the question. Tho vote
will probably be taken within thirty days.
Thero is no doubt that tho ancient damsels with Iho six-inch skirts nnd the
Death Vullev thirst will shortly liml |
their occupation gone. Tho building
might conveniently ho turned iulo a livery stable after tho show is shut up.
It is now in , _
of possibly 150 feet by the timeitreaches
theend line of this company's property.   nroDer. v in
The tunnel is being driven on the  ve,.. | and accompanied h.m to the j^rty J»
which shows itself to  bo   well   dehneil
and regular, and occasionnly well mineralized. It has not been driven far
enough to strike tho oro slnito exposed
in the shaft and as practically no depth
has as yet been obtained, it is hard to
sny of what value this tunnel may bo.
Thoso workings being on the Fidelity
vein, judging from tho work done ou
that property and oro exposed, and the
showing made on tho Boatswain chum,
show that the owners have undoubtedly
got u very valuable prospect, and it is
only a matter of developement work to
make a valuable shipping mine out of it.
Shiloh's    Consumption    Owe   «nros
whore others  fall.   It  le  the }«dlng
Cough Cure, and no home ihOflld M
without it.   Pleasant to take and goeB
right to the spot.   Sold at
order to inspect it. Tho boys will probably spend some time on tho claim,
opening it up and preparing for a shipment.
Frcn'l Watson and Judge Spinks, tlio
wel' LdOW- mining men, arrived in
P'lveuon last weeV nnd made a flying
trip into thu hills to examine tho Willa
claim. This property is now being
developed by the Willa Mining Co. under
tho direction of A. S. Brindle, nnd
Messrs Wat' :i nnd Spinks are heavy
slinrohold' i s iu tho company.
Tho Tyi* e_'i property is showing up
well, since tho last dove'opoment work
has been done. A 6U foot tunnel has
bceu driven on tho ledge, which shows
a marked improvement as depth is gained. The boys aro through for the
present, but no dojjbl tbey will dc* some
The Hon Charles Selmin, is forming
his cabinet in perfect harmony with his
followers and so far four havo bsen sworn
in, They are Semlin, Martin, Cotton
and McKechnie, tho latter without portfolio, The portfolio of Mines is held
pro tem. bv the Hon Mr. Cotton and a
(•ond ileal of speculation is being indulged in as to who will ultimately hold
that Important position. Public opinion is divided bet'veen Hume and Green.
Tho bogy of a discontented Joe Martin
hits been pulled down by the Oppositionists and nothing as yet nas appeared to
tako its place
Commencing on Wednesday Juno 1st.
Services will be held overy alternato
Wednesday evening in the Union Church
Silverton. by tho Rev. C. F. Yates
Episcopalian minister.
Service will bo held in the Silverton
Church on Sunday next nt 3 p.m.
Rex- R. N. Powell, Preacher.
William Horton, wna down  from the
Vancouver mine Sunday.
Laundry, neatly and quickly done at
Mulvey's Lauudry.
Sandon is to have a big celebration on
Labor Day, Sept. 5th.
Tire MisRes Williamson left on Tuesday
for a tiip to Spokane, Wash.
Mr, and Mrs. Sandilatids. of Sandon
spent Tuesday in onr town.
Rov. Fhther Ferland, ot Nelson, held
service in town last Sunday Evening.
The Four Mile waggon road is practically completed and is now in thoroughly good shape.
Geo E. Foster, ex-Finance Minister
of Canada, passed through Silverton on
Saturday last.
Private, bath rooms, at Tom Mulveys.
Mr, and Mrs. Lyons of Minnespolis
were • visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
I ly XaaAJ ast^week.
Gordon Southerland, of New Denver,
has been awarded the contract for the
C. P, R. depot at Sandon.
" Several other hard cases besides
Mulvev " is the wny tlie Slocan Citv
News puts it. How does that strike
Mr. Mnlve-. ?
A HBromr.er, who is largely interested in the Wakefield Mino, arrived here
from Calgary on Thursday to look after
his mining interests.
If you would loan on the staff of life
use Mulvey's broad. Always good-
Fresh  Daily,
The C.iL'.iry Herald has placed a
Linotype machine in their office. II we
could induce our back subscribers to pay
up we might also feel rich and put in one
for ourselves.
A Salvation Armv lass, hit town
Tuesday morning, and Jim Bowes's
milk-oow went out on the street ringing
a bell and making herself generally
J. M. Barry came over from Brooklyn with his family to spend a fow days
last week. Mr. Barry has returned to
Brooklyn and Mrs. .Barry will remain
here for somo time.
E, W. Bradsbaw nnd family have
moved to Brooklyn as Mr. Bradsbaw
has secured a position on the construction work going on near that busy burg.
Our old friend D. M. Crowley, is
building nn opera house at Brooklyn,
The building is being built on a large
float anchored iu the lake beside tbe
An extra edition of tho British Columbia Gazette announces the following
appointments: The Honorable Charles
A. Semlin to be Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works; Tho Hon. Francis
L. Carter-Cotton ns Minister of Finance
and Agriculture; The Hon. Joseph Martin as Attornoy-Geueral.
James Murray, alias "Scotty" celebrated his arrival in Brooklyn by
getting, very much, "ho'v come you so"
and freely giving his op inions about tho
Cunajians, his naval experience etc.
winding up with concluding he had
better go back to bilverton. But on
recovering (rom tho effects of his, "high
lonesome" and finding many old friends
amongst tho Brooklynites, ho decided to
For Constipation take Karl's Clover
Boot Tea, the great Blood Purifier Cures
Headache. Nervousness, Eruptions of
the face, nml makes tho head us clear as
a hell.   Sold at
The Silverton Drug Store, t
T     3VJ. M- BBXEDUM,
Silverton,       -      •      •       •       B, C.
I*.  -ML  SZrLO-^srles-   Prop,
w   Pas's   Sarsaparilla m
£ The   Best  Spring   Medicine ^
making Pure Blood h
^ See that you get tlie GENUINE *J
£    l-Pass's Sarsaparilla 3
Spring Suit Patterns How on Hand,
I      I would respectfully invite gentlemen to an early inspection of my
I   selections in Spring and Summer Suitings.
I      My prices will be found moderate.   I make it a point to",keep them as
W   low as is consistent with irood material, good workmanship aud the care
I   and attention requiste to get ut) thoroughly satisfactory garments
Liehscher The Tailor,
J  Lake View avenue. , Sihertw,I.C.*^
Karl's Clovor Hoot Tea. for Constipation it's tho best and if after using it you
don't say so, return the pnckiiKO and got
•oar money.   Sold at
The Si\yer!on Drug Store, t
Hotel- Selkirk:::
Brandon & Barren, Props.
Fine View of the Lake.
l'p to Date Service.
cole,-«m mmjmmgjm^^ ^ _„ sce (ij
A Famous Old DUtrlet in I-nbo-
gnpphlres-n Montana—The Centre
Star Mine Sold for Two Mllllons-
Mtll Ran a Few Honra—Mining
Silver City7 Idaho, had a wonderful
-reputation for wealth a third of a century ago, when the mines en War Eagle
mountain were producing an abundance
of gold, even with the most primitive
methods of production and with the nearest railroad point hundreds of miles distant.
One of the celebrated properties of this
camp which is still steadily producing
and paying dividends at a heavier rate
than the Le Roi of Rossland ever did,
is the Trade Dollar mine. It is making
- regular .shipments of ore in car lota that
will average away up in the thousands of
dollars per ton in free gold. The Black
Jack and De Lamar are also well known
War Eagle properties which have produced steadily and paid dividends aggregnt-
ing lai-ge sums.
A group of three properties which
made enormous records for production of
gold ore in the Ws and early 70's comprises the Golden Chariot, Ida Elmore
and Oro Fino mines. It waa not unusual
in these properties to encounter bunches
of oro in considerable quantities averaging
over $5000 per ton. The Ida Elmore and
Golden Chariot were worked through
shafts to a depth of 1200 and 1500 feet, respectively, under primitive methods. Tlie
water was all hoisted out of these shafts
in buckets. Under modern methods of
mining these mines would have continued
work far beyond the depths, which, in
those days, were consideml insuperable.
Ever since these mines have been shut
down their waste dumps have been hand
sluiced at a profit, while the water season lasted, the fine stun* being washed
into riffle boxes and the coarse stuff
sorted by hand. In this manner thousands of tons of so called waste from
the mines have been laboriously treated
at a profit by the slow and tedious pro-
ceases of hand labor.
The Centre Star Sold.
The great Centre Star mine at Rossland waa sold Saturday and it brought
the biggest price ever paid for a mining
property in the Kootenays. The price
waa $2,000,000, and it ia a cash transaction. The purchasers are the Gooder-
ham-Blackstock syndicate of Toronto,
who own the controlling: interest in the
War Eagle Consolidated Mining and Development Company.
Of the 500,000 shares of the capital
stock, Oliver Duront and Alexander Tar-
bet of Salt Lake own 300,000 shares, Sir
Charles Ross, Bart., owns 30,000 shares,
and the 1-trick Largey estate of Butte,
Mont., most of the remaining 100,000. It
is stated that Mr. Williamson has invested $100,000 of his own money with the
Uood«rh-r-.Hl-rkjjti.>gi- - ayMwte.-ift*-**''**-
purchase of the Centre Star.
The deal reached a climax Saturday,
when Volney D. Williams of Spokane on
behalf of his principals, went to the
Centre Star mine, took formal possession
and discharged Foreman Joyce and all
the employes.
The Uncle Sain.
R. A. Bell, it is said, has just acquired
control of ground supposed to be rich in
gold near the celebrated Uncle Sam pocket, about four miles south of Helena,
Mont. The fame of the golden pocket
of the Uncle Sam mine is world-wide. Ilie
product of this deposit waa so exceedingly rich that armed guards were employed to keep people from carrying otf
the ore aa it came from the shaft. Almost every piece of rock taken from the
mine showed groat quantities of free gold
in the quartz. But the vein suddenly
pinched out and its continuation has
never been found, though it is being
hunted for to this day. The Uncle Sam
is located directly south of Helena about
four miles and six miles northwest of
Clancy, and was possibly a sort of contact between the lime and granite formation, as there is a lime belt of three
or four miles iu width between Helena
and the mine—though the Uncle Sunt
•haft ia certainly in granite formation.
A Mill Closed.
The closing down of the Poorman mill
in Florence Camp, Idaho, after a short
run of a few hours has caused much comment from various sources, not only all
over the district, but among the stockholders in Tacoma and outside point*.
Portland atockholdera have deemed it
wise to send in a representative to ascertain just wherein the fault lies. It has
been stated that several hundred pounds
the increased trade. C. E. Rummel, who
operates a placer mine at Snake Creek,
said: "This bas been a prosperous season
for the miners in the Pierce district, a
majority of them having made paying
clean ups. We have had a good supply
of water and havo succeeded in cleaning
up $1700. This has paid us good wages,
besides putting our mine in shape for
handling more dirt next season. This
fall we will strip our dirt nnd he in shape
to commence work in thc spring. From
all over the district I hear most encouraging reports of the wCTit^eTTig^oiia ahd |~
believe that with work resumed on the
Crescent mine and the development of
other properties this fall the Pierce district must forge ahead."
Mining* Brief*.
Tlie Midway Advance snys that some
rich strikes have 'been made recently up
the main Kettle river from that place.
It is reported Unit the main ledge on
the Athelstan has been Mi-nek on the
Jack Pot claim in Wellington Camp,
Boundary Creek, B. C.
It is reported that a great body of ore
has been struck on the Crown Point
claim in Crown Point camp just west of
Rock Creek on Kettle river.
It is reported that the Sunday Morning
mine near the Helen E. in the. Pierre's
Lake district on the north half of the
Colville reservation lias been sold for
cash to California parties for $15,000.
The heated term has had a quieting effect upon the Spokane mining stock market and no sale.s of great importance
were reported during the week, though
brokers report a healthy inquiry for Republic stocks.
Cariboo, Camp McKinney, stock is
soaring in the eastern markets. The Toronto World pays that it is expected to
reach $1 on the strength of the reorganization of the company which is about to
be effected. nie price is ranging between 80 and 85 cents.
P. A. Daggett of Spokane received a
letter from D. C. Clark saying that a rich
lead of ore has been cut on the Sunrise
claim in thc Slocan and that the lead runs
directly through tho Dorothy claim,
which is owned by the Ruth No. 2 Miuing Company of Sj-okane. Thc Ruth hns
a tunnel in 270 feet
The men who were working on a copper
prospect just above Lake Blaine, Mont.,
have given it up, says the Knlispell Inter-Lake. They had found some rock
that was promising, but concluded after
working on it a while that it was not
worth following up.
Reports from Bear Gulch, Mont., during the week continued to bring information of fubuously rich returns from the
recent placer locations in that district,
r.nd a veritable stampede to thut camp
has resulted. Among other reports of
rich diggings it is stated that George
Rockinger washed out nearly two ounces
of gold dust in less than five hours Tuesday.
The Mammoth mine in the Coloma district, western Montana, has been attached by Larabie Brothers,Deer Lodge baznk-
ers, and hy W. B. Hosmer of Boston,
president of the company, for debts ag-
BTWfJIIg lilimilt $&">,000. It is said that
the company has spent over $100,000 in
development in the last 18 months. Tlie
equipment comprises a compressor,
hoist and five stamp mill.
Tlie lower Chest mill has started up on
Chest ore at Murray, Idaho. They have
enough ore out for a month's run with
ten stamps.
There were twelve property transfers
placed on the records of Shoshone county,
Idaho, lust week, with a total valuation
of $3000. Nine locations were recorded
during the same time.
The whole June output for the Montana Mining Company waa 2020 ounces of
gold and 16,700 ounces of silver from
0211 tons of ore cmshed, and 11,501 tons
of tailings from the dams, says the Mv
rysville Mountaineer. The estimated realizable value of the crushings is $43,400,
and of the tailings $23,800; the cost of
treating the tuilings was $13,443. The
total expense was $58,000, leaving a net
income of $9200.
Story of the Puerto Rico Oampala;n
—The Native* a* Caution* In Battle aa They Were Enthn»la«tlo ln
\\ elco_il_|r— Spaniard* Retreated.
Maasanlllo's Bombardment.
Santiago, Aug. 15.—Advices were received by General Suafter to the effect
that Manzanillo was bombarded Saturday. General Shafter cabled the Spanish commander at Manzanillo that peace
has been declared and requesting him to
advise the Americans of the fact, which
he did, and the shelling   ot   the town
CeMcd-     .  **_!_
1 ■.■
Coart-Martlaled and Shot.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 15.—A special
to thc Journal from Marinette says word
is received from Ponce, Puerto Rico, that
Private L. A. Duke of the Second Wisconsin regiment, who shot and killed Pri
vate Stafford of the regular army during
of the ore were sent out for "practical ft 1uarre* -n - saloon at Ponce, was court
_._        i • • .!_._•* niiii*liiiln,I     r. .. .1     «"_..._   1     __..!!_ _. __ _l     ..1 i	
treatment, and as a result a five stamp
Eraser k Chalmers mill was purchased
and set up, only to be pronounced a dead
failure by Mr. Buchanan, the expert mill
man, who boa now gone to take charge
of the Virtue mine at Baker City, Ore.
Rumor has it that the management is now
at sea as to just what kind of machinery
would be "best adapted for profitable
working ot the Poorman ore.
Salable Sapphire*.
Thomas Morgan, one of the owners of
the Pike County placer mine on Dry Cottonwood, in Deer Lodge county, Mont.,
received last week from New York two
sapphires ho had cut in that city. These
atone* were two of a great many secured
while doing some preliminary work this
summer and were sent to New York for
examination. The stones as returned are
certainly beauties.     Tiffanv k Co., the
well known New York jewelers,' report
them all right and say tney can use them
if of larger size than those sent for examination.     Those sent were small, being of one carat or less in weight, and
were only submitted for the purpose of
getting an expert report as to the quality.
The Pierre District.
Miners in  the Pierce district are beginning to lay in their fail and winter
mart iaksl and found guilty and shot on
the morning of August 4.
Manila Troops Stopped.
San Francisco, Aug. 15.—The order for
the sailing of troops for Manila on the
transports Scandia and Arizona has been
countermanded. The transports will sail
for the Philippines on Mondajt, but they
will only carry stores, consisting of medical, commissary and quartermaster's
Under es Military Kavlme.
Washington, Aug. 15.—It is probablo
that conquered stations like Puerto Rico
and Manila will remain under military
government until congress can Oct. It is
believed the military commissions, which
will be appointed within 10 days, will
make such recommendation to the president.
Rico, Aug.-8;—(Correspondence of the Chicago Inter Ocean,
Aug. 15.)—Ever since Guayama was occupied, three days ago, the natives have
been demonstrative in praising tlie Americans, and in showing how delighted they
were at the retreat of the Spaniards. Today there came a change, which was not
at all surprising to those who know the
character of the Puerto Ricans.
It was just 1 o'clock this afternoon
when a horseman came galloping into
town shouting "Send the dynamite guns
at once. The Fourth Ohio is 'being annihilated."
In less than five minutes the alarm had
spread throughout the town and the
streets wero filled with soldiers hurrying
to their quarters.
The natives disappeared as if by magic,
not a single one of them remaining in
sight. Shutters were hurriedly put up
on all the shops that were open, the hack
men rushed their horses to their stables
and everywhere the natives showed by
their actions that they anticipated the recapture of the town by the Spaniards.
The fears of some of the women led
them to seek protection in the cathedral,
where they spent the time in prayer. Tlie
whole incident showed how little reliance
can be placed in tlie sincerity of pro-
American protestations of the natives.
Ran Into an Ambuscade.
The Spanish attack grew out of the
fact that Colonel Colt, Major Dean and
Lieutenant Wardman. the latter of General Brooke's staff, had, with Companies
A and C of the Fourth Ohio, started early in the morning to rcconnoiter to the
northward, with the object of ascertaining the truth of the reports that tho
Spaniards had mined the bridges on thc
road to Cayey, whither General Brooke's
command is bound.
Knowing the smallnesa of the reconnoi-
tering party, the report that they bad
been attacked by the Spaniards caused
much excitement at the Guayama headquarters.
A strong force was at once hurried to
the front. There were no horses to haul
the dynamite guns, and the men buckled
to and dragged them over the hills for
five miles to the scene of action.
On the way several straggling privates
of Company C were met. They reported
that that company and Compuny A had
lieen practically annihilated by Spanish
artillery. They declared that they were
too tired to fight any more.
It was also reported that Captain Bid-
die of Company C had been wounded in
the engagement, but it was subsequently
learned that he had been overcome hy
the heat.
At 2 o'clock the reinforcements reached
a turn of the road and the whole scene of
the engagement lay before them. They
stood directly on the spot where the first
ambuscade had been made. The roud
here took a sudden turn to the right,
while 300 yards further on it made a
quick turn to the left Thus the marching troops were exposed at both turns
to fire from the hills, on either side.
Spaniards   Behind   Earth work*.
Tlio Spaniards were about 000 yards
away. They were entrenched on one
side behind a blockhouse and on the other
behind earthworks located on the top of
a hill.
Nothing but a shallow ditch on the left
side of the road had aaved the American
troops, for that the fire hud been blistering hot there wus shown by the trees,
the leaves and boughs of whieh had been
torn away by the Spanish shot.
For the greater part of two hours the
Americans lay in the ditch, the Spaniards
meanwhile directing a hot fire against
them but not attempting to charge them.
A stampede was started in Company C
by the collapse of Captain Biddle, who
was prostrated by the heat When he
fell it was generally believed that he had
been shot, .
Tlie effect on the men might have been
serious had it not been for Lieutenant
Wardman, who assumed command of the
company and fought gallantly through
the engagement. As soon as the reinforcements arrived he pressed on with
his men to the top of thc hill.
Some time before this the enemy had
stopped their cross fire, but as soon _*
the Americans climbed the hill thc Spaniards opened a hot fire from the blockhouse. The Americans rushed through
the hail of bullets toward the blockhouse,
and the Spaniards started to retreat.
Expedition Landed Safely.
Key West, Flo., Aug. 15.—The expedition to convey clothing and provisions to
General Maximo Gomez, and which Colonel Boza, the insurgent commander's
chief of staff, took from here last week,
was landed without resistance at Santa
Maria, 15 miles east of Key Francis.
Naval Volunteer BrlKade.
Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 15.—Admiral
Palliser of the north Pacific station has
arrived in connection with the formation
of a naval volunteer brigade which,' in
view ot the strained relations between
Russia and Great Britain, will be put
into training at once.
Inimnnra Sail for Santiago,
Savannah, Ga., Aug. 15.—The transport
Minnewaska sailed at 4 o'clock Saturday
for Santiago with the Third regiment,
United States volunteers, Colonel Ray's
immunes, numbering 1100 officers and
supplies and Kendrick feels the effect of. age.
Elephants will work until 80 years of
Yellow Jack in Mexico.
Mexico City, Aug. 16.—Yellow fever
prevails at Merida, and has reached the
interior of the states of Yucatan and
Campechi. Tlie health of the City of Mexico has not been improved since the rains
began, and it is proposed to adopt the
plan of cremation here on a large scale.
Wooden sleepers on railways last about
15 years.
The cheapest rate of postage in Europe
is that of France.
The entire herd of famous short-horned
cattle belonging to the Hon. John Mc-
Keegan of Bancroft, Neb., were totally
destroyed by a peculiar accident. While
grazing on a high bluff overlooking the
Missouri river, they were suddenly attacked by several swarms of wild bees,
which occupy tlie trees on the bluffs. In
their terror and pain the whole herd,
numbering 300 head, jumped off the bluffs
and-iv-re dashed -to-pioees on-tho rooks-
or drowned in the river.
A pet monkey belonging to a gentleman
in Ottawa, Canada, deliberately committed suicide last week. Climbing to the
top of his large cage, he secured an old
coat which hung on the wall outside,
lie tore the lining from the garment, and,
making one end fast at the top of his
<iige and placing the other end around
his neck, jumped toward the bottom of
the cage. He was found in this position
strangled to death.
The celebrated French cave-hunter, M.
Mart-el, has explored a natural pit in
the limestone of the Lozere, France, and
made there a most remarkable discovery.
After descending a vertical shaft for 200
feet he reached an immense hall, sloping
downward, at the lower end of which was
a virgin forest of stalagmites, resembling
palm and pine trees. Some of these are
of great beauty, and one, over 00 feet
in height, nearly reaches the roof of the
Our Santiago heroes are coming home.
Typhoid fever at Camp Alger is under
An American cable will be laid to
Peurto Rico at once.
Lieutenant Hobson is constantly haunted by female admirers.
General Wood has regulated the price
of provisions at Santiago.
The Yale battery of artillery has been
ordered to Puerto Rico.
Admiral Sampson reports that tlie
health of his men is remarkably good.
The corn crop of Nebraska, improved
by rains, will yield about $25,000,000.
Mrs. Ballington Booth of the American
Salvation army has sailed for England.
Lieutenant Hobson visited Admiral
Cervera and the Spanish prisoners at
Annapolis last Monday.
The navy lias reached its full strength,
and enlistments have been stopped for
thc present.
Seventy-five small children of Chicago
nre in the homes of the people in thc
vicinity of Cerro Gordo, 111., for a brief
visit of three weeks.
England is getting ready to mobilize
her fleet and be prepared "to fight Russia and perhaps France.
Scores of hogs are dying near Beflefon-
taine, O., from a disease which farmers
say is typhoid fever.
Two clerks in thc revenue office at Ow-
ensboro, Ky., have received cuts of $100
in their salaries, and this has been added
to the salury of John Franks, assistant
division deputy, who is a brother of Collector E. T. Franks.
The steamer Gussie. in which Captain
Dorst made his famous trip with arms
for the Cubans, has been wrecxed.
Farmers at Muncie, Ind., have organized a vigilance committee for the purpose
of running down cattle thieves.
Privates Humphries and Gill of Company E, First Texas regiment, were killed by a bolt of lightning at Miami, Fla.
Gypsies stole the child of George Conk-
lin, of Wilton, N. Y., and a clairvoyant
is advising the anxious mother as to its
Aaron Kinslow, a farmer near Glasgow,
Ky., 00 years old, committed suicide by
hanging himself to the rafters in his
Wade Counts, leader of a notorious
band of outlaws near Red Sulphur
Springs, W. Ya., and his son were killed
by lightning.
Thc city council of Dublin, Ireland, ha-
adopted a resolution opposing the erection
of a monument to Gladstone in that city.
Charles Martin, in jail at Evansville,
Ind., confessed he killed Lazarus Vince t,
a wealthy timber man, in the spring of
1895, for $10.
The military society formed at Santiago has elected General Shafter president, General Wheeler first vice president and Major Sharp secretary.
Captain Alfred S. Barker, who has
been ordered to succeed Captain Clark,
was the Oregon's first commander, when
she took her rough initial sea trips.
The Madrid police are investigating an
anarchist plot laid ngainst the life of a
high political personage, which was to
have been carried out lust Monday.
Turkey has replied to our demand for
compensation for American missionary
losses during thc Armenian massacres,
disclaiming all responsibility.
On the body of Candido D. Pore?:, one
of the victims of the Bourgogne disaster,
picked up off Sable island recently, was
found a draft for 215,000 francs, about
According to reports of railroad companies and business men throughout the
country this year's wheat crop will bc
the largest in the history of the United
The marine hospital service will assist
the wur department i.. mipervising the
transportation of troops from Santiago
and -in preventing infection of vessels
and men.
Louis Perri, a prisoner in New York,
feigned death, was put in a coffin, loaded into an undertaker's wagon. A rough
ride a short distance completely revived
him and he begged lustily to be released.
A special dispatch from Washington
says there are the very best of reasons
for the prediction that neither ex-President Harrison, ex-Senator Edmunds nor
ex-Secretary of State Olney will be invited to serve on the Spanish peace commission.
A highwayman held up Pplice Judge
John W. Burress, nearly 60 years old,
Tuesday night, at Sedalia, Mo. T'he
judge managed to get out his knife, and
then took charge of the robber, 'but he
broke away and escaped a short distance
from the police station, whither he was
being taken.
Oor Ships Were Under Orders Not to
Attuek, and Fled Fast for Safety-
Sun Francisco Was Dauinited-
811 via Went Back.
—Key ■ w-srsugnnr
Francisco, the monitor Mkintouomah aud
the uuxiliary yacht Silvia were tired upon
by tho Havana batteries shortly before
6 o'clock Saturday morning. One 10 and
two 12-inch shells struck the Sun Francisco's stern as she was turning to get
out of range, and tore a hole about a
foot iu diameter, completely wrecking
Commodore Howell's quarters and
smashing his book case into fragments.
No one was injured, and being under orders not to attack the batteries, the ships
departed as fast as Uieir engines would
carry Uiem.
The flag-hip and the Silvia lay parallel
to each other, not more thuu a mile from
Mono castle, und separated from each
other by between three-eighths and three-
quarters of a mile. The Miantonomuh
lay about thret'-quurters of a mile to the
rear ol the others. All were within range
of the Spanish batteries, aud the temptation we* too strong for thc Spaniards U>
Morro Opened Fire.
The first glimmer of dawn was breaking through tlie eastern skies when, without an instant's warning, the lookout on
the flagship saw a jet of smoke puff from
one of Monro's big guns. Almost before
he could pull himself together sulliciently
to make a report of the incident 10 and
12-incli shells were screaming all around.
Thc Spaniards had thc range und apparently were grimly iu earnest in their
last ttrorts to wreak injury ou their too
mighty foe. Shells fell between the San
Francisco and Silvia; some fell short, a
few went over them. The flagship signalled the Silvia to get out of range without delay, und both ships swung around
and made for the sea.
San Francisco Waa Strack.
It wus then that the shell struck the
San Francisco's stern. Commodore Howell
was on deck with Captain Leary when the
shell struck. With the utmost speed the
fleet moved out about three miles. Here
the men on the flagship patched up the
ragged hole in the vessel's stern. All the
shells tired at the vessel fell around the
ships. One of the Silvia's men stood
calmly oil the deck of the yacht watch in
hand und counted them. Morro castle
fired several of the missiles, but how
many is not known. The others came from
two sand batteries near Morro. The firing
lasted 20 minutes.
Silvia Went Back Again.
The one-sided engagement had scarcely
ended w lien the men of the 'Silvia were
treated to another surprise. The little
yacht gunboat is manned by tlie New
York naval militia. Her crew had barely
recovered from the excitement when the
flagship called the vessel over and Captain Betters was given a packet of *i-ivuic
documents which he was ordered to take
into Havana under a flag of truce. The
white Hag wus hoisted over the Silvia and
she steamed towards the guns which had
just given her such noisy greeting. As
the Silvia approached to within a mile
of Morro the character of the flag floating
from her foremast was discerned and the
castle signalled: "What is your purposet"
To this the Silvia answered: "We have
papers to deliver."
Morro did not resume tho conversation, and for some little time the gunboat
rocked on the waters, almost under the
still smoking cannon of the enemy. Presently, however, a Spanish gunboat drew
out of the harbor and came close to the
Silvia. It was the Mart in y Pinzon, and
carried a much stronger battery than the
American ship. The customary fonnul
salutations were exchanged and Lieutenant W. G. Ford, the executive officer of
tbe Silvia, boarded the Pinzon and delivered the documents. The ceremony
occupied no more time than the physical
act involved. Thc American officer returned to his ship and the vessels went ou
their respective ways.
Bad  Fire at  Freano.
Fresno, Cal., Aug. 15.—Thc most disastrous fire in the history of Fresno occurred last night. It swept the Southern Pacific railroad reservation from Muri-
(Kisa to Mono street, a distance of three
blocks, and in a little more than an hour
$500,000 worth of property went up in
smoke. Some of the buildings burned
were packing houses, and their destruction will throw about 500 people out of
Indistinct at That Distance and At.
fected by the Air,
While lightning may be seen and its ii-'
lumination of clouds and mist may be
recognized when it is even 200 miles distant, thunder is rarely audible more than
10 miles. The thunder from very distant
storms, therefore, seldom reaches the ear.
The reason of the groat uncertainty in the
j__-i__ity_-f_thunder is --ot-drfrh-utrV
understand. It depends not,merely on
the initial intensity of the crash,   but
quite as much on the surroundings of ths
observer, even as in the quiet Country on«
will observe feeble sounds that escape the
ear in a noisy city. Perhaps the most
curious and important condition of audibility is thut tlie thunder wave of sound
shall not be refracted or reflected by the
layers of warm and cold air between tlie
observer and the lightning or by the layers of the wind, swift above and slow below, so as to entirely pass over or around
the observer. Sound in its wave-like
progress obliquely through layers of air
of different intensities is subject to refraction, and this refraction may occur at
any time und plate. Thus, observers at
the topmast of a ship 1,-equently hear fog
whistles thut are inaudible at sea level;
those on hill tops hear thunder that can
not bc heard in the valley; those in front
of an obstacle hear sounds that are inaudible to those behind it. The rolling
of thunder, like that of distant cannonade, may be largely due to special reflections and refractions of sound.
A Tender Conscience.
Washington, Aug. 15.—The postofBce
department is in receipt of a letter from
an unknown correspondent in Seattle,
Wash.- who enclosed $20.88 in order to
relieve his conscience. The letter stated
that the writer had 10 years ago roblied
a country post office of $15 and this
amount was returned wilh interest.
Colorado Strike Bnds.
Chicago, Aug. 15.—Ilie northern Colorado coal miners' strike, in which about
1200 miners were engaged, is at an end,
the miners having accepted the northern
coal companies' offer of 25 cents a ton
mine run.    Both sides claim a victory.
Cholera   In   Madras.
Madras, Aug. 15.—Cholera is epidemic
here. The deaths number 182 in the last
few days.
Philip II.uiiia, who was American consul at Nan Juan until the war broke out,
has joined General Miles, to give him Uie
benefit of his acquaintance with the island.
California sheep herders are taking advantage of the absence of troops to drive
their sheep into the military reservations.
They say the dry spell will cause 100,000
sheep to die.
Adjutant General Corbin, at the direction of the secretary of war, has issued
an order granting sick and wounded soldiers at hospitals, when able to travel,
one month's furlough and transportation
to their homes.
It is reported from Berlin that the publication of the memoirs of Prince Bismarck will be forcibly suppressed by the
German government, as were the memoirs
of Emperor Frederick on Prince Bismarck's advice.
Subject to change without notice.
Trains run on Pucific standard time.
Going West Going East
Ijeave. Daily. Arrive.
8:30 a.
.. South Fork ..
.3:15 p.
0:30 a.
0:51 a.
...  Sproulc's  .,.
.. Whitewater ..
.2:15 p.
.2:00 p.
10:03 u.
.. Hear Ijuke ...
.1:48 p.
10:18 a.
...  McGuigan ...
.1:33 p.
10:38 a.
...  Junction   ...
.1:12 p.
10:50 a.
.1:00 p.
l-.-nv,- 11:00 a.
Arrive 11:20 ».
m...   Sandon  ..Arrive 11:1s p.
m.... i'«.l>   ....Leave 11 :K a.
Gen. Freight and F
ass. Agt
Scheme of Japan'* Minl*tr-r.
Seattle, Aug. 15.—Japanese papers received here contain a story to the effect
that the Japanese ministry will protest
against the United States holding the
Hawaiian islands in order to removo the
opposition of the upper house to it by
raising an issue of foreign complications.
MISBlaslppI Feara Fever.
Jackson, Miss., Aug. 14. — The state
board of health has sent out inspectors
to guard all points against yellow fever,
which exists in Franklin, La. No person
can enter this state from Louisiana without a certificate.
Out in Kansas, William Office has just
been elected sheriff.
The army of Germany boasts of eight
women colonels.
Navigation and Trading
Steamers "International" and "Alberta"
on Kootenay Lake and River.
Five-Mile Point connection with all
passenger trains of N. k F. 8. R. R. to
and from Northport, Rossland and Spokane. Tickets and baggago checked to all
United States points.
Leavo Kaslo for Nelson and way points,
daily, except Sunday, 6:45 a. m. Arrive
Northport 12:15 p. m.; Rossland, 3:40 p.
m.; Spokane, 6 p. m.
Leave Nelson for Kaslo and way points
daily, except Sunday, 4:35 p. m.   Leave
Spokane, 8 a. m.; Rossland, 10:30 a, m.;
Northport, 1:50 p. m.
Leave Nelson for Kaslo, etc., Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
at 8:30 a, m.; arrive Kaslo, 12:30 p. m.
Ijeave Kaalo for Nelson, etc., Monday,
Tuosduy, Wednesday, Thursday, Friduy,
4 p. m.- arrivo Nelson, 8 p. m.
Ijeave KiihIo Saturday 4 p. m.; arrive
Boundary midnight; arrive Bonner's Ferry Sunduy 10:30 a. m.
Leave Bonner's Ferry Sunday 1 p. m.j
arrive Boundary Sunday 6 p. m.j arrive
Kuslo Sunday 10 a. m.
Close connection at Bonner's Forry with
trains eastbound, leaving Spokane 7:40
a. m., and westbound arriving Spokane
7 p. m.
G. ALEXANDER, Gen. Manager.
Kaslo, B. C.» Oct. 1, 1807.
unwssifspw^^w "I'mSdTired!"
As tired in the morning as when I go to
bed! Why is UT Simply because your
blood is in sucb a pour, thin, sluggish
condition it does not keep up your
strength and you do not get tlie benefit
of your sleep. To feel strong and keep
strong just try the tonic and purifying
effects of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Our word
for it, 't will do you good.
Hood's Sa rsa pa ri II a
Is America's Greatest Medicine.
MoOd'e Pills cure Ml Uver Ills.   25 rents.
Kentucky claims to have more water
power than any other state in the union
Incorporated under the Ijiiwb ot the
State ot Washlnirton.
By vote of its trustee* have decided to purchase grounds, erect buildings thereon and
thoroughly equip a modern establishment hav-
li.g all the lutest Improvements of Kastorn
sanitariums — Including Turkish and ItusHliin
hut ulr and steam vapor baths; shower, spray
and douche baths; electricity In all Its forms;
inaKsuge, osteopathy and Swedish movements,
to be administered by competent skilled at-
undunt*, and a large swimming pool which
will be open to the public all the year round.
In order to fully carry out the plans the
stock books of the company have been opened
and a limited number of shares will be sold
In lot* of live shares or m«re, which shares
will be known aa preferred stock, and will be
guaranteed a dividend of not lias thun 8 per
cent per annum.
This Is better than the average Investment.
Certainly It Is tar safer than mining stock
Investments, the shares of which sometimes
pay big returns but a* often pay nothing.
We Invite the attention of capital—large or
small—to this opportunity and will cheerfully
give   any   Information   desired.      For   further
partIculiira.  call en or address the Manager.
Oranlte Block,  Suokane, Wash.
Banker*:   Exchange  National   Bank.
The streets of Pekin, China, are un-
lighted save by two gaslights and three
kerosene lamps. The first two are before
tlie Russian embassy and the kerosene
lumps illuminate the front of the liusso-
Chinese bank.
By local applications, a* they can not reach th*
diseased portion of the ear. There Is only one
way to cure deafness, and that I* by constitutional remedie*. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when It I* entirely closed. Deafness Is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
tnken out, and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine case* out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give On* Hundred Dollars for any
ess* of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars; free.
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Hold by Druggists, 70c.
Hall'* Family Pill* are the best
Safes outwardly resembling iron ones,
but which are really made of thin hoards,
are now supplied by various firms, aud
are sold to people starting in business
who want to m.ike a big show.
TB-    ALLEN'S    FOOTsXAt*.
A powder to be shaken Into ths shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
bave smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Knot-Ease. It cools the feet and
makes walking easy. ' Cures swollen and
■westing feet, blister* and callous spots.
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand testimonial* of cure*. Try it today. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Bent
by mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FREE. Address Allen B. Olmsted, Ls
Boy, New York.
Thc natives of some tropical countries
chew the fibers of green cocoanuts is a
remedy for fever. They contain much
tannic acid, and are reputed as clfcclivc
as quinine.
The advertising of Schilling's Best in
this paper met with such success that a
few months ago Messrs. A. Schilling ft
Co. started the advertising of their money-back baking powder. They arc evidently well pleased with the result*!, for
we have again received an order for advertising of their tea and baking powder
—this time for an increased space.
There is nothing that sells so well as a
good article—advertised in the town
where it is to be sold.
Two parishes in Berkshire have four
inhabitants each; in Buckingham there is
a parish with seven inhabitants; Oxford
has one with eight, and other counties
have parishes with less than twenty.
Hon* to Make Crayon Portraits.
Our new method, which any one can
learn, will be sent free to you. We must
have help and will pay you well for mak-
ing crayon pictures at you home for us.
Write today with enclosed stamp for full
particulars. Northwestern Art Association,  Portland, Oregon.
day school for girls. Primary, P™r«™tory
*i,d »c«demlo cour*e. Music, 0«'rmnn FYench
drawing, painting »nd elocution taught by
specialists. For information address ~4» P»-
clfle  Ave..   Bpokane.  Wash.
Lost year there were only 18 deaths
from smallpox in the 33 great cities of
Kngland, ns compared with 732, 450,120
and 25, respectively, in tl.e four preceding
Copenhagen's Round Tower built in
the eleventh century and 150 feet ugh,
is to bc moved bodily a distance of loO
fact to widen a business street.
nn ^««^? ihrs
No person in Norway may ^n<l m0™
than threepence at one visit i, a public
Reiner. Chcrryjall^. 111.. Nov. 8.   «-
During a recent hail storm at Chicago
windoTglass and skylights worth |1W,
000 were smashed.	
Try  *a,.uins's Best t*« »n*> »»■--«  eMtm
Japan takes 40 per cent of the export ol
American nails.
Statement  ot  the  _*_i>e__lt_re.  OI
the Uovemment.
Washington, Aug. 15.—Although the
war lasted only IH days it is estimated
that the cost to the government so far is
$150,000,000, of which $08,000,000 has
been actually paid out of the treasury.
Beginning with March 1, when the first
increases in expenditures in anticipation
"oTThe war became apparentliTIhe daily
expenditures of the treasury, the actual
disbursements have heen, approximately:
March-Army, $000,000; navy, $2,400,-
000; total, $3,000,000.
April-Army, $1,200,000; navy, $9,800,-
000; total, $11,000,000.
May—Army,   $12,000,000;
500,000; total, $19,000,000.
June—Army,   $10,500,000;
500,000; total, $23,000,000.
July—Army, $29,500,000; navy, $5,-
500,000; total, $35,000,000.
To August 13-Army, $5,500,000; navy,
$1,500,000; total. $7,000,000.
Total, war department, $t!5,300,000. Total, navy department, $32,700,000. Grand
total, $98,000,000.
The appropriations made by congress
on account of the war aggregated about
$300,000,000, and cover tlie time to January 1, 1800.
Aniltnai-dor to  KiikIiiiuI  to Succeed
Day   V, Inn  He Real-rn*.
navy,   $0,
navy,  $0,
Washington, Aug. 15—It seems to be
settled that Ambassador Hay is to succeed Secretary Day when the latter becomes chairman of the peace commission.
The authority for this statement is unofficial, hut from a source which shows
that such is the determination of the
president at present
The indications are that Secretary Day's
resignation from the state department will
be in and accepted within a week. It is
understood that the president contemplates the appointment of Secretary Day
to a circuit judgeship after the work of
the peace commission has been finished.
Wheat   Quotations,   Wool   Flo-area,
and   the   Price   of   Produce.
-.     ■ 1.
Following are the Spokane quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse—Country
points: (.lull, bulk 45c, sucked 40c;
bluestem, hulk 47e, sacked 48c. At Spokane: Club, bulk 50c, sacked 52c; blue-
stem, bulk 51c, sacked 53c.
(hit* -At Spokane, f. o. b., 95c per cwt
Harley—Country points, f. o. b., 70@
75c per cwt
Rye—Country points, f. o. b., 70c pci
Flour—Per barrel—Gold Drop, $4.25;
Big Loaf, $4.65; Banner, $4.00; Plan-
sifter, $4.50; Superb, $4215; Spokane, $4;
Snow 11 ake, $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 per ton; baled timothy, $10; wheat hay, $7.5O@8.50; oat
hay", $7.50; alfalfa, $10.
Kggs—Ranch, $4.50.
Corn—Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Wool—Fine medium, 6@7c per lb; medium, 5@Gc per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery butter, 40
and (10 lb tube, 24e per lb; 5, 10 and 20-
lb tubs, 25c; prints, 24c; California butter, 25@20c lb; coiintry butter in rolls,
13c per lb; cooking butter. 10c; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
cream, 12Jc; cheese, twin, skim milk, 9J
Vegetables— Potatoes, $1.25 per cwt;
eabliuge, $2 per cwt; turnips, $1.25 per
cwt; cucumbers, 75c per hox; onions,
$1.50 per cwt; beans, IKgtlfC per lb;
carrots, $1.25 per cwt; beets, $1.25 per
Poultry—Chickens, live weight 10@
lie per lb, dressed 12@13c; spring broilers, $3.00@3.50; turkeys, live, ll@12c;
dressed 12@13c; spring ducks, dressed
$4@4.50 per doz,; geese, live 10@llc,
dressed 12® 12 1-2c.
Meats—Beef cows, live $2.85@3.10 per
cwt; dressed $fl@7; steers, live $2.85@
3.60, dressed $8@8.50; hogs, live $4.50®
4.75, dressed $6@0.50; mutton, live 4@
4 1-2c, dressed 8@8 l-2c per ib; dressed
veal, 7@8c per lb; lamb, 121-2 wholesale.
Portland, Aug- 15—Wheat -Walla
Walla, 58c; valley and bluestem, tile per
Tacoma, Aug. 15.—Export prices for
wheat arc 56c for club and 61c for blue-
stem.     Millers pt; 01c for club and 04c
fur bluestem.
San Francisco,  Aug.  15.—Silver  bar»,
Lake copper—Quiet; brokers', $11.58.
Mexican dollars, 403@40.c.
Lead—Firm, $3.80.
Senator Ve*t Serlou*Iy III.
St. Ijouis, Mo., Aug. 12.—A special to
the Post Dispatch says:
United States Senator Vest, who is
spending the summer at Asbury Park, N.
I., is critically ill, with little hope of recovery.
Fatal Cloudburst.
Knoxville, Tcnn., Aug. 15.—A terrible
cloudburst, in which at least 20 lives arc
known to have been sacrificed, was visited upon the community of Beach Creek,
about 15 miles north of Rogcrsville, Tenn.,
Skumviiy   Not  I.nld  In  A»h«*".
Port Townscnd, Wash., Aug. 12.—The
steamer City of Topeka, which arrived
here yesterday from Skagway, reports the
fire not so serious as reported. A few hundred dollars will cover the loss.
Police court statistics show that Cornwall is the best bohaved county in England.
Pear* That They Have Been Flitlit-
Iiik Since the Fourth of August--
The Inaursenta May Have Looted
Manila Uefore the New* of Peace
New York, Aug. 16.—JA special to the
Tribune from  Washington  says:
Cable communication with Manila will
probubly be re-established within the
next day or two, if the efforts of this
government, supported by those of Great
Britain and Spain, are successfully directed, in order that further bloodshed may
be averted and the suspense relieved.
It is understood that Admiral Dewey
has been in possession of the Philippine
end of the cable for over two months, although he was unable to secure the legal
terminus of tlie line, which is located
within the city of Manila, and, through
thc strict construction placed upon the
rules of neutrality, his operators were unable to secure any response to their signals from the Hong Kong terminal, This
restriction made necessary the frequent
sending of dispatch boats back and forth
to Hong Kong and recently the severed
end of the cable has been buoyed and no
attention paid to it.
Order* Sent Saturday.
On the vessel that started for Manila
Saturday .from Hong Kong went orders to
restore submarine telegraphic communication at once, and, as the American
forces, by the terms of the protocol, are
in possession of the Philippines from an
international standpoint, whether they
actually hold the municipality or not,
and as hostilities have been formally terminated and thc requirements of neutrality abolished, all obstacles to the
free use of the cable have been removed.
Until Manila is in closer touch with
the rest of the world than it has been
for the last three and one-half months,
officials in Washington will be harassed
by the gravest anxiety regarding the occurrences in that vicinity. The last news
from Manila wau dated 10 days ago and
described the fierce fighting at Malate on
July 31, when thc Americans held their
position which had been assaulted. August
3 there was cannonading all day. The
Monterey arrived August 4 with three
transports of thc third expedition and at
the same time the dispatch vessel left
preparations were being made for an immediate assault upon the city. It was
known that General Merritt was only
waiting these reinforcements to demand
the surrender anil give formal notice of
a naval bombardment. Under these circumstances every precaution was taken
last Friday to inform Admiral Dewey and
(ieneral Merritt with the least possible
delay of the formal signing of tho protocol and thc suspension of hostilities.
May Get Order* Todny.
When the protocol was signed, followed
immediately by the sending of cable dispatches to Admiral Dewey and General
Merritt, it wus broad daylight Saturday
morning at .Manila, lt takes fully a minute at the most generous calculation to
send a single word to Hong Kong by cable. Acting Secretary Allen and Adjutant General Corbin each sent several
hundred words of instructions to thc respective coiinuaiulers under them, including copies of the president's proclamation,
and it is therefore unlikely that the ves
sel was able to start before Saturday afternoon. Manila is 028 miles from Hon;;
Kong and at 18 knots the distance might
be made in 36 hours, which would enable
the dispatches to reach the American
forces Monday morning, or according to
Washington, Sunday night.
Unless General Merritt had taken Manila by that time the instructions sent
him will prevent any further military operations and a truce will have to bc agreed
upon similar in all respects to that imposed upon General Miles in Puerto Rico.
The otticiul messages relate solely to hostilities and have no bearing upon the
third artiele of the protocol, which provides that the United States hold the
city, bay and harbor of Manila until the
meeting of the commissioners.
This is nn exceedingly peculiar feature
of the situation, but it gives the authorities less concern than the fear of further
lighting. That artiele was worded in accordance with thc president's original
proposition two weeks ago, which in turn
had been when th' re waa momentary PX*
piH'tution thn'. the starved out city would
stirrende. ". once, and it was evident,
that the united States forces would remain in (wwer in the Philippines. It was
therefore considered unnecessary to stipulate that. commission should be appointed v Mn 10 days to arrange the details
of evacuation, as was the case with Cuba
1 and Pnerto Rico.
Mny Hnve lieen  I'lulilliiy:.
Secretary Alger is confident that the
Spanish general will welcome the news
snd cheerfully obey the instructions cabled to him from Madrid to lay down his
arms nnd no serious complication is expect ed to arise with the insurgents at
present, at least, regarding the change of
Tho chief alarm relates to the sacrifice
of life which may have taken place since
August 4 and to the possibility that Aguinaldo and his soldiers may have entered the city from a point on thc north
while the Spaniards were engaged with
the Americans on the south. In that
case it is feared wholesale massacres may
have taken place and much valuable property been ruthlessly destroyed.
Gate City at Home,
New York, Aug. 15.—The transport
Gate City, the first of the fleet that is
bringing tho veterans of tho Santiago
campaign to Montauk Point, arrived Saturday and anchored in Fort Pond bay,
well off shore. She carried 550 soldiers
besides tlie crew.
of the wrong  baking powder
amlU_spoil a half-dollar's worth
of, cake.
's Best.
Five   Killed   and    Wounded     After
Washington, Aug. 14.—Adjutant General Corbin received the following cablegram:
"Ponce, Aug. 13.—Oeneral Wilson reports Major Lancaster W. Potts, at 1:30
p. m., on the 12th inst, quickly silenced
enemy's battery at Asomanta, near Ai-
bonito, and drove him from his position
and rifle pits. No infantry fire on our
part. Lieutenant John P. Haines, Fourth
artillery, struck by a stray Mauser bullet, not seriously hurt. A shell from the
enemy's guns burst just over one of our
pickets, killing Corporal Swanson,
wounding Corporal Jcnks, company L,
Third Wisconsin, in the neck and arm;
Private Vought, same company, seriously,
in the abdomen; Private llunce, same
company, in  the chest, not seriously.
In proportion to population, Texas has
furnished more troops for the war than
any other state. Texas pays each enlisted man $7 a month in addition to his
government pay.
Regularity is a matter of import ance
In every woman's life. Much pain is,
however, endured in tbe belief that it
is necessary and not alarming, when
ln truth it is all wrong and indicates
derangement that may cause serious
Excessive monthly pain Itself will
unsettle the nerves and make women
old before their time.
The foundation of woman's health ia
a perfectly normal and regular performance of nature's function. The
statement we print from Miss Gkb-
trudk Sikkb, of Eldred, Pa , ls echoed
in every city, town and hamlet in this
country.   Read what she says:
" Deab Mas. Pinkham-.—I feel like a
new person since following your advice, and think it is my duty to let the
public know the good your remedies
have done me. My troubles were painful menstruation aud leucorrhcea I
was nervous and had spells of being
confused. Before using your remedies*
1 never had any faith in patent medicines. 1 now wish to say that I never
had anything do me so much good for
painful menstruation as Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound; also would
say that your Sanative Wash has cured
me of leucorrhcea. I hope these few
words may help suffering women."
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experience In treating female ills Is unparalleled, for years Bhe worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single year
All suffering women are invited to
write freely to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass., for advice about their health.
Um unltt 9?latt, bit „«iid)rid)ttn",
in (old)f jcrtift cinjufiibuii, in bruen cS bis *
(■ft nod) nid)t atniigrnb bcfaimt rear, (tnbtn
rotr ti oon jftjt on bi* jum 1. Januat 18U9
frti an all* bit|enia,tn, retldjt fiir bat nacbflt
\abt tinltrc "lltottimittn totrbtn unb btn
rttraa bafiit, $2.00, jtfrt tin'tubtn. TOan
laijt (lit) %\io{<t 'Jtiiminmi itbidcn.
Germ-in Pul.li*hing Co., Portland, Or.
Uh llu: I" for utii-iitiHul
ilihiliitik'i*-. iiil.utiiiHiiiiiiii-i,
Irritation.*,   or ulceration,
of  in ti ' •■ n -   tm-intirafK-t-t.
i'jiinl'-'--. ami not itr-inii-
10  ft''11' "'  Poirjunoii-.
-   Mold by llrnffglata.
or m-iit in plain wrapper,
by  eiWMii   prrpaiil,   for
tl.ui, or 8 t.<-ttl<£, |t,78.
CircuUr wut <lu rc^ii-st.
U It Wron?
Get It Right
Keep lt Rljh*
H*or*' s It* v*»U« **i_«xl y Will lo 11 Thrss
Ao**s win make ye* Issl betut.   0«i It _•■
•"•nr drunlst or **** wh*l*«»l* drM -OUSS, et
kern M*wut - Holms* Drug O, •*»»:*.
'1*. J.C. Homt.N, 4M Iistwll* Bldf,Cklcsite.il'
N,   N.   V.
Superiority   o( Northern Race* Over
the l.iitin* In Thi* l'nrtlculiir.
The Saxon nnd thc Celt, the Teuton
and tlie Norseman—which merely is to
say the blue-eyed people—possess a capacity for marksmanship none of the
Latin races ever mny hope to attain. It
isn't a Spaniard's fault that he cannot
lire a bullet straight. He can't help it.
He was born than way. He has a racial
defect in far vision. The trouble is seated
in his eyes, and against a blue-eyed antagonist he must always be the loser
when it comes to scoring at a target
at fairly long range. Neither can the
Indian or the negro shoot so as to make
it good betting tliat he is going to hit
anything. They mean well, nut they
won't do.
What it is about Die blue-eyed man
which renders his far-sight superior to
that of his dark-eyed cousin oculists are
not agreed upon. They have not sati-i-
factorily determined whether his iidvan-
tage is derived from a pigment which
clarifies tlrj vision or whether thc shape
of his lenses is somewhat different, furnishing him a greater range of sight and
a more magnified picture of distant ob-
ccts, but rjogarding the fact itself they
have long since ceased contention.
All the historic marksmen of record—
from Natty Uumpo to Captain Bogardus
—have blue or hazel eyes. Look over
the long list of western "killers" who
flourished in the frontier days, now passed
away, and you will recall that the invincible ones, those who were quickest
on thc trigger and who never missed their
man, were blue eyed. Billy the Kid,
Wild Rill, Rat Masler-ion and Jesse
.Tames^—good men and bad, sheriffs upholding the law mid desperadoes defying
it—had eyes as blue as the unfleeked sky
of June. The Tennessee mountaineers
who from behind Jackson's cotton bales
poured so witherm a tire into Packcn-
ham's scarlet-coated veterans that even
that intrepid soldiery could not endure it,
and lied from its. fiery breath as from
before the mouth of a furnace were blue
eyed  riflemen.
Every regimental officer of experience
and every gun club man knows that thc
records of target practice will stiow the
blue-eyed man well in the lead over their i
dark-eyed fellows, and the longer the distance the more marked become thc dis- |
When Oeneral Shafter has fully <XU-
embarked   his   foncs   upon   Cuban   soil:
when the ping of the Mauser gives answer j
to thc hiss of the long bullet of the Krag- ,
Jorgemsen the world will no doubt he af-
forded another object lesson of the ina-,
hilily of the Latin to shoot straight. The
Spaniards have the anus,  but  not  tbe
main—their "Aeneid" would perforce begin differently from Virgil's.
The Spaniard— and the Cuban as well,;
for the same reason—is a cutter <unl a
slasher,    lie   favors  cold  steel   in  battle,!
and  with  cutlass or machete becomes al
close range '•  formidable* foe.   lt is to
Spain that the world owes the invention
of fencing, nn art not yet 300 years old,
which transformed the mediaeval sword
into a shield and buckler as well as spear
and dagger. The Italian, who also cannot shoot, perfected the system, and is
today the master fencer of the world. It
would seem thak the dark eye has indeed
Hs own superiority of vision, as close
range. Take note that the master billiard players—those whose excelling delicacy of touch is at once a joy and a
marvel to look upon—are dark-eyed men,
as arc the fencers.
But the battles on Cuban or Puerto
Ricoh soil are not to be fought with
steel. There the blue-eyed troops who
sprang from the northern races will make
war against their swarthy foes at ritle
range, and they should have the better
of it by inalienable birthright
Twice a year the Caspian overflows and
strands millions of fish—sufficient to
feetl the whole of Central Asia, if advantage could be taken of these immense resources given by nature.
Italy leads in the number of crematories, having 24. America has 22, Germany
four, England three and France two.
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 Svbup
Co. only, and wc -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 Fig Sybup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the Cali-
roBNiA 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 ia
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
thc Company —
A Beautiful Present
In order to further introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Flat Iron Brand),
the manufacturers, I. C. Hubinger Bros. Co., of Keokuk, Iowa, have
decided to OIVB AWAY a beautiful present with each package ol
•torch sold.   These presents are io the form of
Beautiful Pastel Pictures
They an 13119 leches in size, and are entitled at followai
Cutler's Garbolate of Iodine.
0u»r»nlM.(l cure fur liilsrrli  *nil Consinm-tlnn. '
All UruHKlntH.   41.00.   W. ll.buillli, HulTulu, N, Y„
•uie pruprleiur.
No.  tit.   'UM
Young .Tnpunrso girls gild their lip*.
</*    PISO'S  CURE   FOR
Best 1 'iiimli Syrup.  Tastes Good. Dae
In time.   Sold by tlniirglsts.
Lilacs and
These rare pictures, four in   number,
Lilacs and
renowned Battel artiit,
pictures, tour in   number, bv tbe  renowned pi
R. I.e Roy, of New York, bave been chosen from the very choicest subjects
In his studio and are now offered for the first time to tbe public.
The pictures are accurately reproduced in all tbe colors used in the originals, snd are pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
Pastel pictures are the correct thing for the home, nothlnf nrpa-dof
them in beauty, richness of color and artistic merit.
One of these pictures
will be  given away
with each package of
purchased of your grocer. It is the best laundry itarch on the market, and
ia told for 10 cent* a package. Ask your grocer for this starch aod gat a
beautiful picture.
i oicoior -nn artistic merit.
Elastic Starch
; •]
I i
{• ; *•
r;\ ZZT
aire   Now  -Pirep&areci
To       J3o      _B.tis.ines*s_».
C> 0_B* 0_E>_V_E£__*iV_-v
&   BROOKLYN   B. C.
Wilson Hotel.
Teeter  Bros.   -  -  props
£">  Headquarters For Mining And Commercial Men.
Everything First-elass Io All Respects.   ivJ
B* p.
NOTICE:— "Nettie Fraction" Mineral
Claim; situate in the Slocan Mining
Division of  West Kootenay District.
Where located:— On the Four Mile
Creek bounded on the north by the
Tenderfoot, south, by tbe Read, east,
by the Carnation,
Take notice that I, Evan Bailey Frazer,
Free Miner's  Certificate  No. 6537,  aa
Manager for the Vancouver and British
Columbian Grand Exploration Co, Limited, Certificate No. 32621A, intend sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Im
provements, for the purpose of obtaining
a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take  notice that action
under aecllon 97-, most -to--«o-itncnce-
before the issuance of such Certificate of
Doted tbie 4th day of July 1898.
E. B. Eraser
NOTICE,— "Carbonate Ilill'^'Minerai
Claim,   situate   in the Slocan Mining
Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On the Red. Mountain joining the Baby Ruth mineral
claim about four miles from Silverton.
Take notice that I, Jos. A. Gnere of
Rosebery B. C, Free Miner's Certificate
No.926A and A. E. Kennedy of Toronto
Ont., Free Miner's Certificate No. 85019.
intend sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of olitiiiuiuga Crown Grant of the
above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
More the issuance of euch Certificate of
Dated this 16) li dav of June 1898.
NOTICE.-   "Prescott" and  "Prescott
Fraction No. 1.", Mineral   Claims;
situate in tho Slocan Mining Division of   West Kootenay District.
Where   located:— On tbe North side
of Four-Mile creek about one and one
half miles from Slocan Lake.
Take notice that I, Kenneth L. Burnet,
(acting as agent tor the Prescott Mining Company Limited Liability,   F. M.
L. No. C094A;   Free Miner's; Certificate
No. 5S97A, intend sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements
for the   purpose  of obtaining Crown
Grants of both tiie above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under .section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates
of Improvements.
Dated thia 22nd day of July
ftecnetli L. Burnet
Si  ft  ■ i
.NOTICE:— "Lorna Doone" and "Prior"
'  Mineral Claims -situate in the 8locan
Mining Division of  West Kootenay
District,     Where    located:—Oo  tbe
South side of Four-Mile creek tb the
Wast of the Vancouver Group of Mineral Claims.
Take notice that I, Francis J. O'Reilly
of Silverton, B. C. as agent for Frank
Culver,  Free   Miner's   Certificate No.
11038 A., intend sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for Certificates of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of
both tbe above claims.
And further take notice   that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates
of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of July, 1898.
Francis J. 0*R_i__y
Btop that Cough I Take warning. 1
may lead to Consumption. A 25c bottle
Of Shiloh's Cure mar save your life
Sold at The Silverton Drug Store,      t
la the most comfortable and direct
route to all ppinfa East. To Pacific and
trass-Pacific points. To the rich mining districts of
Tourist Cars pass Revelstoke Dau.y to
St. Paul. Daily (except Wednesday) to
Eastern Canadian and United States
Poikt8. Magnificent Sleeping and Dining Cars on all trains.
Tickets Issued Throcou And Baggage
CheckedJTo Destination.
Daily connection (exceptiug Sunday;
via Rosebery; 8:05 a.m. leaves Silverton
arrives 4:30 p.m.
Ascertain present reduced rates and
full information by addres*in_£net*ret*t
local agent, or
W. S. CLARK, Agent, Silverton.
Trav. Pass. Agent, Nelson.
Dist. Pass. Agent, Vancouver
Mrs.   Matheson,
R. O
What Dr. A. E. Salter Says.
Buffalo, N. Y.*—GenU:—From my personal knowledge, gained in observing
the effect of your Sliiloh's Cure in cases
of advanced Consumption, I am prepared to sav it ia tha most remarkable
Remedy that has ever been brought to
my attention. It has certainly saved
many from consumption.   Sold at
"   Tbe Silver [on Drug Store, t
j-      ■    '    .
Haven't the old Government party
rather overlooked us in their batch of
protests?   We wonder why}
Ry closely following the records of
the arrival of boats from the Klondyke (to hear the coast papers tell it)
we have calculated that up to date
there has been $87,000,000. brought
down. Scarcely a day passes without
two or three million sailing ia.
We are not acquainted with His
Honor the Earl of Minto, the Governor
General elect of our Dominion, and
the chances are good for that gentleman leaving Canada,, after his term,
without having had the pleasure of
meeting us. If tho Home Government would send us a plain John
Brown occasionally, we would then
use our influence with the C P R to
secure a pass to Ottawa, make arrangements for hand-outs on the road and
make a pilgrimage to see him.
If the .Russian Bear growls a few
more times at Salisbury and makes
that gentleman swallow himaelf as he
has been doing, it will be time for Brit-
tania to pack her gunnysack and
move off the earth.
Lot Brit tania go into the house of
Commons and choose a Premier. It
is a man of brains not breed that the
stands in need of in her present
Russia having forced her hand
Brittania must put up stacks of Red,
White and Blue or drop opt of tbe
The Canadian Pacific Railway
company cnga.ing in the Smelting
industry may or may uot be a good
thing for th** miners Rnd mine owners
of our Province, but there is one thing
we can all rest assured of and that is
that it is a good thing for the C. P. R.
or they would never have gone into
tfie business. The Smelting business
has been uniformly successful, where
ever ores, flux and transportation
facilities were obtainable, and as the
C. P. R. has never yet shown itself to
be a philanthrophic society, tbere is no
doubt but that it wot into this, tbe
smelting industry, fuily determined to
carry out its usual policy of absorbing
and monopolizing an industry that
every one who is at all familiar with
the mineral resources of British
Columbia, must know will within the
next few years grow into a gigantic
industry, The engaging of the C.P.R
in this business is but another link in
the chain of absolute monopolies in
onr province and it will not, we fear, be
long before we will see this same C.P.
R. using its immense power, financial
and political, with our local legislature
and Dominion parliament striving to
shut out any other company from
engaging in this industry within our
borders, as they used it to defeat
Corbin's application for a charter to
build his line into the Boundary
An Arkansas guard, talking with a
Maine sentry recently, said: "'8 near
I can see, ther ain't much difference
a'tween we un and you uns, 'cept that we
uns reckons and you uns guess." "That's
abouts all, neighbor," replied the Maine
man, " 'cept that we can guess a darn
sight better than yon can leckon."
Following is a complete list of tlie
mining transactions recorded during the
week for the Slocan Mining Division:
Aug 10—Stranger, Seatou q-eek, M C
Ryan, K Strangeway, W Ryan, W N
Godfrey: Empire, Bear Lako, J Wilson;
St. Lawrence, Cody creek, D McDonald;
Happy Delivery, Silver Mt. TLonegan;
Missing Link Fraction, Alpha Mt. Jas
Aug 11—Virginia, Howson creek, J W
Lowes;   Maggie F. adj. Peoria, J Fvfe.
Aug 12—Ohio, Beaton creek, MCRyan
W Ryarl, W Godfrey. K Strangeway,
New Era Fraction, Fennel creek. FI1
Bartlett; Arcade, Carpenter, same and
li Goodtellow; Imperial, south fork
Carpenter. J B Cliffe.
Aug 13—Havana, north fork Carpenter
Geo Henderson.
Aug 15—Captive, bead Sandon creek,
WE Noble; Mary T Fraction, Alamo
basin, C S Rasndall; New Comet, Eight
Mile, John T Vick; Nancy Lee. God
Mt. M E Bragdon; Protection, Dolly
VardenMt.,E J Matthews; Jehovah
Fraction, same, John B Martin; Snowbird, same, E J Matthews; St Peter's
Boy, on Kaslo road relocation of Ohio.
D Andrews; Grand View, south fork of
Cody, B C Riblets; Tiger. Sandon creek
IE Ward; Silyer Tip, south fork Carpenter, W Cunningham;
Aug 16—Good Pay, Payne Mt. _J_qbn
Rough; ~
Aug 10—Oakland, Silver Bell, Hustler,
United. ,   «
Aug 11—Fedora, White Horse, Black
Aug 12—Bell Fraction, Bonnie Jean,
Aug 13-Iinnclad, Chetopa, Opatunka
Aug 15—EclipRe, Erie, Silver Cord-
Tom Bowling, Big* Kenawaha, Transit,
HattieE, 8t Antoine, Belfast, Ottawa
Boy, Good Hope Fraction, Ogeraa, Vulture, Brunswick, Faringdon, Illinois,
Aug 16—Edith, MacKenham, Thursday Fraction.
Aug 9—Bird Fraction)£, Norman McMillan to S T Walker, Aug 8, $42.50
Same M.ST Walker to Thos, Sheman,
Aug 9, $15.62. Black Grouse, north fork
Avalon, Nathaniel Sloan, David Sloan
aod J D Rvan to Jos. S Furlong, option.
Climax)*/,"Otto Heper to H 8 Gillette.
July 28, $750. Sunrise^, same to same,
July 28, $1,600. Dolly Varden, Ensign,
Archie, Black Fox, notice of interest
awarded by court to Geo T Bayne against
Alfred Robinson and .McA Wright.
Auir 10—Iron Mountain, Silver Cup No
2. Sarnia, Mountain Chief No. 3, Douglas
Van Dorn by Sheriff to Joseph Sturgeon,
Aug C, $260. Avalon, A O Allen to D.
Sloan and Jas D Ryan, July 25, $300.
1 Aug 11—Dolly Varden, Archie, order
of court adjusting interest beiween Gee.
W Ennis and J II Startinen and L McDonald.
Aug 12—Furlong Fraction, Pat Mooney
to J S Furlong, bill of sale in escrow.
Rockland, interest of Geon-e Le Puke
claimed by W Ward Spinks, co-owner.
Aug 15-^-Power of Attorney, W S Taylor to WD Mitchell, Aug 11.
Aug 6—Lucky John. Ten Mile, John
GretnRcon: Baby Royal, east of Slocan,
FGCurlyle; Kingston No. 2, Dayton,
Wm. Hicks; 16tol, Lemon by Thos,
Lacorab; Orphelia, Lemon, F S Andrews.
Aug S—Southern Cross, Lemon, I»aac
Laughead; Forward, Lemon, Jno. R.
Smith; Lihyon, Lemon, T.J. Baty;
Rochester, Lemon, JasPHyne; Fairy
Queen. Jas McAuley and W E Cro
Aug 9—Pretty Ida, near Tobin creek,
Paul Hatick; Snowdown, Lemoti, W. S.
Aug 10—Early Dawn, near Slocan. J.
C. Shook; Hesperiu-s. near Slocan by
Springer; Little Dorrit, Springer, Paul
Aug 11—Rotiie, Cednr, E JR.ibie;
Whistler, Cedar, 8 N Long; Pacific,
Springer, Alex McDonald.
Aug 12—City of Spokane, Lemon, Geo
B'.ilko;   Rjiio, Lemon. Jno. Bulko,
Aug 6—Highland Light, Silver Cliff,
Lexington No. 2, LostiCaiiin, Silver Lode.
Aug 6—Cambdon Fraction, Agnes,
Broken Hill.   Alberta.
Aug 9—Knox, Black Duck.
I  Aug 10—Hyderbsd, 1) Smith,  Hiawatha, Tallahassee, Keewatin, QtiApelle,
Klondyke No. 2.
Ang 8—Cambdon Fraction M, W Lambert to Isaac Langhead.
Aug 12—Tallahassee }\. W L Vinson
to Solomon Cohen.
"Comi'anies Act, 1897."
"Superior Mining  Com puny.
Registered the 3rd dayofJanuarv,
this day registered the "Superior Mining
Company" aa an Extra-Provincial Company under the "Companies Act, 1897."
to carry out or effect all or any of the
objects hereinafter set forth to which the
legislative authority of the Legislature of
Eritish Columbia extends.
The head office of  the  Company  is
situate in the City of Spokane,  State  of
The amount of the capital oi the Company is one million dollar:', divided into
one million shares of one dollar each.
The head "jflice of the Company in this
Province is situate in the Towo of Sandon
and William Hunter, merchant, whose
address is Sandon aforesaid, is the
attorney for the Company.
Tbe time of the existence of the Com •
pany is fifty years.
The objects for which the Company
has been established are:—
To work, operate, buy, sell, lease,
locate, own, acquire, procure, hold und
deal in mines, metal und mineral claims
of every kind and description within the
Province of British Colnrobia. Canada,
and the United States of America:
To carry on and conduct a general
mining, smelting, milling and reduction
To purchase, acquire, hold, erect and
operate electric light and power plants
for the purpose of mining and treating
ores, and for the purpose of furnishing
lights and creating power for all
To bond, buy, lease, locate and hold
ditches,flumes and water rights:
To construct, lease buy,sell, build,
operate and conduct railroads, ferries,
tramways or other means of transportation for transporting ore, mining aud
other material:
To own, bond, buy sell, lease and locate
timber claims, and finally to do everything consistent, proper and requisite
for the carrying out of the objects an d
purposes aforesaid in their fullest and
broadest sense, within the territory
Given under my hand and seal of office
at Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this 3rd day of January, one
thousand eight hundred and ninety-
Registrar of J,oint Stock Companies.
sent to any address, $2.00
a year.
General Agents and   «•<_      %%%
w»      ?>&; -Mining l-Sroltreivs.
Sole igents For
Jaw     JhpA Jmtwm f^Jr*
_B\__,I_r_0S,   Wuee
1 <• * i
hotbmJ!    Silverton's
:-; rifiiiJijuarifi'N For Mining Men :•:
J; G. pORp.ON,
SILVERTON,      -      -       -      B. C
Auctioneers, Customs Brokehh,
And General Real Estate Agents,
Offlce In lic.-ilry Illurk     .   .     linker St.
B. 0.
Parties cutting wood on the property
of the Bilverton Townsite, or removinn
same will be prosecuted. Squatters are
also wai-ned not to trespass on said property.
hy Cross A* Co., Anonts.
I •
4»_ ?ft8'A»_/JA8_. 99. »-.*e»*S*_0
Brandon  & Barrett.
James Bowes.
L. Knowles.
J. A. McKfNNON Si Co.
a. p. Mcdonald.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items