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The Silvertonian Jul 15, 1899

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Array \/u
Und Up To Date
Mining News
Of The Richest
Camp  Of
rim.- io a.lnit-mh the   iiai uuetlera _^^^^
good many of those so-called gentlemen ! gOOOC<)C<)OOOOac-OOOl_C<>OC<>C<)0* entirely In .he C»ment or bedding of the
K„„,m.'hneyer,   manager
Lily Kdith <Vrovin, returue.1 on  Wed
lnv from a -'
■ Krte hue gone down  to  Slocan
•M. after the work being done
He takes   the
If t(l I'Wl
[be Howard Fr_ptlon
tc, of AI.
to, quite sick
Teeters, who is, we regret to
,,K,d,ls, logman of the W._efielJ
returned Tuesdsy iroia his| b«l-
i gpent m
S el si >n.
All are glad to ten
• back. «•••-■•  is one of the  most
foremans of the dletrtct.
<}«een  Fraction, below
„ being pushed.  The tno-
n in now in a distance of
with 11 good showing In the face.
eet to cut the ore ehnte
pilar mme
urk on the
In. Isaftal
peinK drive
owners cxi . ^^
next  50 teet and pat the
a shipping basis.
Inn the
|*rty on
f. Wednesday eight more men
I,,,„ to the Wakefield mine. The
Ip'niv endeavored to get twelve men.
|..cvrvnne here is working but
[t „,«„ couhl be procured. Tbie
L0p all the idle men m thli camp
| «iherton is ag dn as bosy a camp aa
| in thc Province.
Bine above the Torp»do claim   and
I the Vancouver Gronp, is Ihe Dawn
Iter claim.  This claim, forthe amount
done on  W. gives  promise of
linn a ihipper In the near future     A
. loot ledgo has been espaoed and Is
• opened up   The ledge  ia moetly
.■titratiiii? ore, but cerriea a etreak
inches wide o! high grade galena.
tlerable work will be done  on  it
iu-uuier hy tbe •jwocre, Geo. Mc-
Fri-.nk Ryan and  Kan McDonald.
.pod t-lrlke has been mnde  on   the
.■lo claim, which adjoins the  Van-
er Group.  The rtrike w«e made in
hare, ot lhe lunnet being driven   and
i is nut*  ii 80 feet.   A   streak   ol
liradc «al.n_ore, over  ail   inches
havum heen   •.•nconi.U'rcd,   f liich
lien iinlicati.,11 of being  the   edae
l-ij-louked ior ore fhute that was
edtoexUtin   this property.   The
Frank   It van.   Put  Cluueand
should «o far foiget themselves ae
jeer at one whom ibis province mi
justly be proud of, ami by their action
Ihey dishonored the ,-iiesi..- the evening,
disgraced i1i.-iiim-Iv.-h and drauged in the
duit the good iiiiiiin ol our cily and
citizen.! have always enjo'ed for hospitality to those who may have mingled
among us either aa invited quests or
sojourning wiih us a* frienda.
'Therefore be it resolved, that we, Ihe
Roeeland Miners' Union, No 38, W. E.
oi M., believe that the Hon. Joseph
Martin, attorney-.etieral, waa itrossly
insulted by a certain element who
attended tbe aaid puolic banquet bec.iuse
of hia friendly atiiiude towaida the
ei.lit-lioiir law passed for the benefit of
metalliferous miners in thia province
And we further beli-ve such a course
was carefully planned hy .i vast majority
of those who attended the said public
banquet, and the motive for such ia
easily under.tond by thia union,
"Be it further resolved we admire the
manly way in v. Inch the Hon. Joseph
Martin ami hia colleagues who have
proved by their no do acts that they are
the friends ol masses and not the classes,
and we call upon i'ii honorable citizens
tu denounce this Insult offered to one
whuiii as a citizen tins piovll 00 01 British
Columbia might well feel proud ot and
Canada may well admir. ."
pi it,,
■l'i •
-■lurt, intend to push tiie work as
■j-nible  and  hope   to  have  t
I; ,  '!.' ' cfjiv the end   of the
Die oro shipments for the week
it nl 120 tons, the Boenn mine
In*ml 20 tuns from Hoaun Landing
U.Jiie«dav,and, from the Silverton
ii, tin- Noonday sending ont 100
*>i*ity tons lieing shipped on Mon-
inl fmiy tons on Fiiday. Both of
lota weie consigned to the Trail
ItM, This brings the Slocan Lake
iliipmtnta, since the tint of the
wityesr, up to 2403 tone of which
.'iiioii minea bave contributed
• lout*.
The shipment   nt   ore   from   Slocan
Lake points, up In an I Inch tin*?   tlie
preaen   week, from Jan. 1, 1899.
From Boenn Landing. Tons.
Boeun    640
From New Denver. Tone
Mil-ton 20
from Ten MJIo.
Enterprise      COO
From Silverton. Tons
Go'i stock    '.0
" c ni'"ontratea  100
En Hv Edith  60
Fidelity      „
Nooudiv IM
Viiueouver   320
Wakefield 580
Total 2403
£!]j     THE LOCAL LAJfOUT.      $2
rtz   pebbles,    whereas     the   quartz
bblea   themselves   produce   no  gob',
O(*1<-*0000900000000O00000300^ T^M <cm",*'*v '" B su,i',B of "leso M-t-KeB or
*^^^'bankeia, running ucross the country for
miles in length, and it is  possihle to go
for 40 miles and never be out of sight of
plants erected and operating on  practically the same ledge.   The ledges   have a
dip of about 30 degrees aud aie iu places
being worked at a   depth   of   over  2000
fei t, while borings have eslubli*lied   tho
fact tbat they are still in place at a depth
of 4000   feet.   The  cyanide   process   ia
used almost entirely in lhe reduction   of
these ores and some of  the   largest  and
i iost extensive   mining  plants   in   ihe
world  have   been   erected   and   are   in
successful operation in this   r ginn   and
give employment to an   army  of  men.
Ibe class of minora employed are  Kaft'ir
negros, native*, ot   tbat  country,   white
men being employed n,** shift-boBses and
ver*eers.   The Kaffir   has become   an
expert miner, able to  compete   successfully with  the   while   miner   in   either
hand or machine  drilling.   The   mines
are   operated   without    timbering,   and
Without doubt Iho  walls   ure  the   best
standing ground known   to   the   mining
world.   As to   the  immense   plaits in
opeiatioii iu the Rand and   the amount
qti.rtz handled, Mr, Eraser gives that 'j!
tlio     -_,s eroon    Jack   as   an   exainph •
Thi* i  Mipauy   give'i   employment   to
*'0o\) Kalbrs auu -iod   whiles.   It has   a
mill that is   pounding   s.wav   wiih   280
stamps, requiriog  a  000   horse   power
engine to operate them.   The amount ol
quartz crushed  varies   from   three   and
one half to five tons per stamp  pur day
anil Over40,000 tons per mouth is mined
and milled.   Uo->d  coal   measures  are
being winked in the near  neighborhood,
and in places directly   witliiu   tho   gold
belt.   Thus fuel ia plentiful  and   cheap
The cyanide process works to  perfection
on the*e ores,   ti.ns  affording   a  ch up
nietho I o( extracting the values, and ae
ihe mines require little or *> timbering,
it ia easy lo sec  that   the   R ind   is   an
ideal gold   minim:   country.   The   only
W Scott has returned from his trip
through the Wlndemere district.
Mrs. Beer and Master .lack Beer, of
Kohaou. are tho guests of Mrs Cary.
Mr. D, M Cttrley, editor of the Nelson Eci.noinit. hai committed matrimony.   Congratulations.
H G. Bragdon and wife, of Greenwood arived in town last Monday Mr.
Bragdon has g iod mining Interests here*.
All work in the Jewelry Repabing
line, left at the silverton Drug Store, will
be promptly forwarded to Jacob Dovei,
the well-known Nelaon jeweler. All repairs are guahaxtic-id visa onb year. *
A well attended so ial hop was held
last Tueaday evening,'la the large dining
loom nt the 11 in's Hotel, About twenty five couples occupied the floor.
Several Ne-* Denverites aud Sandonins
were present,
Throuuli an unfortunate accident on
the football field, on Thursday, Al
Reeves ie   on-in.' a Line sholder   and u
broken collar bone. Mr. Beeves who is
tiie regular left wing ball buck of the
Silverion learn, will he nut uf the gaipe
for some weeks to come und his loss will
lie much felt bv the red and w lute.
The "Ten Nights lu a Rar Room"
Company, which played heie last Tburs*
da) and Friday, gave good satisfaction to
ihe large uudlences (hat greeted thi-m.
The members of the troupe are Brat class
actors and the   moral   of   their   pl_.i   iB
Irreproachable. In the conceit giv»n
after after te dram a. some >xe>l'iit
skiis were presented. A large number
of New Den-rentes Rame down oy special
blMt to witness Ih< play*
*F_econditionsattsche-l to Ilia got o!
a lot for t-ch.Hji puip .-.es, hv the   To»n-
elteCompany, were (ound io onerous by
the Trustees, thev d*. niiu. il eli.'.ipm ^'___________________________
purchase a lot mini-hi.   A subscription I drawback, so far, haa been the excessive
was accordingly taken np on  Hiuwday  price of l»wdpr. owing lo the government
afternoon tl in a few* hours a snffl lent i monopoly on Hint article, but it  is ex-
.iM.i »*.»*r..i —0 i > ..-.t ...ily purchase tl
Do You Know
\LV_ti«3*r«3   T c*.   Oet
Wtf\l T Ty      BOOTS AND SHOES,
General Merchants
Silverton,      _B.   O.
Ae long ss the I2tli of July cornea in
tho hot weather, and bper is kept on tee,
its anniversary will always bc a popular
date for certain cla«.«pS.
The Trnnt Like Tinic, one of the new-
•leet local pap.-rs of West Kontennv, ap-
neers this week in an enlarged for-n.
This looks well for Trout Lake and for
the editor.
F. L. Chiiatie, Barrister ot Sandon
R. C. will lie at tbe S»lUirk Hotel every
Knday In the future. Anything requiring his seivios will bo attended to by
Wnr. t
Alter a careful pem*<al of the remarks
of   a contemporary   for   the   last   six
bave come to the conclusion
uecessary f round, bnt ul.*o to clear i'
and llx ii up Bilverton owes littlo to tl.e
geneiosity of the lonnsiie Company.
We venture once more to remind our
subscribers, whose subscript I ms mav Indue, that iheir leceipta are nnaitini; them
at this office. We wan' lhe money simply as a guarantee of your good faith.
And to those who are our readers and
who approve pf our efforts, but w|jo are
not yet among our suhscribers,"Newish to
say, that to _et in on the ground Moor of
I'll* Silvektoniin, it is only necessaiy
to send iu yoUf address and $2 to help
us to rein' mbi-r it. We nsked a gentleman, the oth.r day, if ho were a sub-
nriber io our p.i|>er. We knew* very
well b" wasn't, but we hoped he might
be before we left him, "No," be said,
"but 1 always read it, you know." "Oh!"
we sail, speaking gratefully, "keep on
rea .in,; lt, Ihat will help Us out a lot."
pet-led thai tills aranopoly will
rellnqnlshed by the Transvaal.
Mr, I'ra.-er expects to remain in Silverton this summer, in Ilie interests of
his company.
■■'■-■i..■.•nol the rioneer claim, on
in ui creek, .f. MM. Benedom  and
SI. Brasch,  have  at last  been  re*
■Mel hi   the  discovery  of the  gold
'■in tliat property  that threw  ooi
'i'ii rl.at fuiind three years ago  by
owusre.   The ledge, at last disoover-
l« billy up to lhe expecUtlons of the
neis. lieing a large, well defined, por-
yntic quarts ledge, tint pana well in
1 nold and will   no  doubt  give   high
iy values,   One of the peculiar leaf's of this ledge is that it carries COH-
Vorublo      auriferous      galena      and
n'liinenHshowing free gold are freqnent-
•n't with.   This galena assava from
PO to MOO in go!,), in low g.ado iihload,
TJ'lom running over 20 per  cent, and
■th bnt slight vaiuea in  silver.   The
wear   adjoins   the   Golden  Wedge
[operty and the wagon road to  Slocan
>y passes directly  across  the claim,
«Auru mill   lading  within   a  stoma's
r'Jw ol this new gold  discovery.
months, we
that onlv one who apenda all his time 0n Wednesday, E. B. Fraser, mai as»er
and money between hi nek jack tables fa o^h Columbia of the Vancouver
tnd bar rooma is entitled to give any in-, rtn( 1{ c General Exploration Co..
formation regarding tbe Slocan, The ^^ yW|) 8utl)e ?,iuaDie properties In
amonnt of news some editors can ae- t||jg n>jg_borhood, returned Irom an
rnre by jndieiouslv pilfering from his e-.rn(i,.d visit to the old country and
mrhanges, give them also a chince In gj^jj Africa. Mr. Eraser, since leaving
their sober intervals to blackguard their 8i|vi,r|0„ last fall, bus traveled some
contemporaries. thing over 88,000 miles, visiting various
This sultry weather is having the'p)_,.Mi He made an examination of
effrot of driving our oltlsens, young and |oma properties In the Transvaal apend-
old, into tho lake in shoals, during the in(, solm. tw,. and one half months in the
hot' hours of tho day. Most of the I ftro00l Band geld fie
yo-ngatera, both bovs and eirla. are, prulH>rlie8 f_||y 200
learning to swim, an accomplishment | Johanosburg,
easily    learned   and
Mineral Glasses   and   Compasses.
Perfumes and Toilet Articles.
-  Lake Ave - - ■ Silverton, B. C,
[The following resolution woo adopted
;» meeting of Rossland Miners' Union
JhM.W.F.M.,V'iU_e<d., June
I'^'lurcns, on tho night of Jane 20ih.
W. there was givon in the city Ot
2-'. II. 0.,wha« was known  '
______________________   •■  I
•wnquet  In  honor ol onr  mosl
"v citizen, ea-qoverppr Maokintoeh,
."*',IJ bM *e  welfare of onr   city   at
»'« and has done untold   good   forthe
""nunity at large.   But wo rogrot with
fam»'^t when  Hon Joseph   fyartin
!:Hv-**^'*«--*i>^s»*«>v*_i.ir-' Am* ii-#IWW»lilW<-PII<wy-aa-WM|K
^^^^^^       never   forgotten.
■nrnid mothenh who lorblrl their children
learning to awim, act nnJogUe tnwarda
the little ones. A child can learn to
swim In a few days, a man or woman
seldom learns in as m my  weeks.
Mining matters around 8lor*n Citv am
taking a turn most encouraging to those
plncky citizens of that town, who, in
spite of tho seemingly endless reverses
they were meeting with in their efforts
to adverth-e and bring out that aect.on,
resolved that they would stay with felo-
oanClty until its mineral wealth was
lSj_iLd.     The  Arlington,  under It.
n'sjW management, ia being systems!(cai -
ly developod, and the shamo ol tb * "
property lying Idle baa been rem
New York capital has been brought into
the camp, the White Sparrow  having
been bonded lor 180,080.    Other important deals have been lately put through.
the ns-*- woun-1 the town should be
&*7»t2 deserted  on account
the Eight Moor Law, we aro tte
know that the managements reftis
cut off.heir nose to spite.ho.rface^and
that biiBiness la growiug
is  rich
Is and visiting
miles 1101 ih of
In speaking of the political troubles that aro at present pending
in that country, he expressed as his
belief, that nothing serious will happen.
as tbe Boer government   will  no   doubt
concede all that tlie mining element in
thai country requires ..f the government
which aid be a good thing for iho mining
Interests and increase tho prosperity
;-,|ie  Trausvaal.   The   Hand   ia
' doubt by far the largest and richest   gold
are.i in the known world ami although it
is alrcads  the  bi.gest   gold producing
country, still, Mr. Eraser believes,   it   is
mill in its infancy, and ho perdicts,  tbat
when it is fully developed its gold output
will be ao immonse, that no comparisons
cun be made with any other gold producer
it bo far over-shadowing all others,   ^he
ledges    of   the   Hand   are    k*own   as
■•banket,"    no'    "blanket,"    aa   some
lUppOH.   "banket"    being     the    Boer
Brann, in the Iconoclast:    Gall    ia a
bitter subject, and I shall waste no  time
selecting sweet words 1:1 which to handle
it.   There is no surplus of sweet words
in my vocabulary an) how*.   I have never
yet heen able to rent toy   mouth   for   a
tuffi mill.    Webster   gives   several   definitions    of    gall;    but   the   good   old
etymologist was gathered to  bis fathers
long before  the   word  attained  its full
development and  assumed an honored
place in the slang venacular of the   day.
It was needed.    It fills what editors cal
'a I Pg felt want."   Gall is sublimated
audacity,  transoendonl impudence  iin-
inacnlaiive nerve, Iripple plated  cheek,
brass in solid sings.   It ia what enables
a man to   borrow   five   dollars  ol   you.
forget to repav it,   then touch   yon   for
twenty    more.   It   ia    what   makes   it
possible   fur a   woman   to borrow her
neighbor's I est bonnet,   then   complain
Ik'C nise il i*n't tbe latest style or dosen'l
suit ber particular type of beauty.   It is
what causes people to pour their troub'es
into the ears of passing acquaintances
instead   ot   reserving    them   for   home
consumption.    It is what makes  11   man
aspire to the governorship, or to air   his
sslnity in the congress  of  the  United
States, when he should be fidilling   on a
stick of cord wood with an  aMe  bodied
tmck-saw.    It is what leads   a   feather
headed fop, with no fortune hut bis folly,
no   prospects   but   poverty—who  lacks
business ability to find bread for himself
—to mention miirrage to   a   young   lady
rented in luxury, to ask ber to  leave the
bouse oilier father and help him   to   fill
the laml v iib fools.   Gall is what  spoils
so many good  ditchers   and   delvers   to
and putty
^^^^^ lt is what
nien in the pulpit who
could serve ibeir Saviour much better
planting tbe mild eyed pot|tO or harvesting the useful hoop pole. It is what
causes so many young Indies to rush
Into litcrsture instead of the
to become poots of passion
authors of pie.
X_i.   _LC-   -_rTx-.oTxrles.   -Prop.
Patronise Home Industries.
O. 'c'i* a '. '.'.*.*. "   a ".•.■. •.•.•. "a •.•.•. V, 1 Ci
®8 8 8 8 8 S.'«!.' *i «.g S s '»•.'. •.. •. "a •.•.•. ••. •.'.'. •
mike peanut politic ans
headed professional mon.
tuns so many
SaLlERT©!,,   B. C.
P. BCHQViS -co
iusle.nl    of
lu the right
Dutch «i'0^ 'or ''|nixeii endy"a'"' '*;"-a
j,, the same sense as Ihe name "padding
stoue" is employed in tbis country in
dencrlblng a conglomerate rock. The
ore is a com-lomerate of quart! pebules
Imbedded In a qoarla cement, oud the
mt\\ rocks are composed of a iiuart/.ite
form»tlon. One of the mauy pcculiar-
•tiob 0( thia region is, that the gold  lies
Methodist Church Service will bo held
in thc Silverton Church next Sunday,
July 18th, at 8 c. m. Rev A E Roberts
will conduct tho service. Everybody is
invited to attond.
Silverton, Nelson, Trail, Ymir, Kaslo, Sandon,
New Denver, Cuacade City, Grand Forks, Sirdar,
Midway aud Greenwood'.
Messnmtstymm»ss  ete.uas.^srmtntm ^.-.r».» •••<.*-
fttWAt,*   is»»jv «*w»»*l«n>^'*»*.**»»»<-».-w*..i-, ..uurrrt»jsur.-. ,< eSdMSi.^WsV* *«»,.•«• SMMft
—     .——..'-——*^..
isi.ialss»> ■:****otB*
\:xA;$\ .:".:if-K
Aa I*_te*res*__« Collection or Itemr.
the Two Hemispheres Presented
Condensed Form-Collo* ttmm tho
algr-P- Reports.
In a
Bishop John P. Newman of the Methodist Episcopal church is dead.
Fire ha* damaged the Witner seminary
at Irvington, Cab, to the extent of $30,000.
The large plant of the Beacon Light
Company at Brunswick; N. J., is totally
destroyed hy fire.  The loss is about $100,-
United States secret service agents have
arrested five men in Pittsburg, Pa., on
Buspicion of being implicated in a counterfeiting scheme
The Americans abroad celebrated the
Fourth with great enthusiasm. The American flag was displayed in nearly every
capital of Kurope.
The 4th wus a quiet day in Santiago.
Owing to the strictness of the quarantine
ugainst yellow fever, no Fourth of July
celebration WSS allowed.
A dynamite cartridge exploded in Odessa while the excavation of a coal mine
was in progress, und 44 persons were
killed and 20 wounded.
The Fourth wns observed at the national capital, hut there was no distinctive
celebration beyond the customary meetings of patriotic societies.
Company 11 of Colfax won the competitive drill in Tacoma, July 4, for a $100
cash prize, with Company A of Tacoma
swond and only half a point behind.
There was a great celebration of the
Fourth of July in Manila, with fireworks,
bands, speeches and decorations everywhere, all nationalities participating.
William Ludwick of Rockwell City,
shot and killed Miss Bertha WhiUide of
Des Moines because she refused to marry
him.   Then he fatally wounded himself.
Il.ili Ail.ili, known as the "Sultan's
Lion," defeated Charles Moth, who claims
the American championship eatch-as-
i-uteli can, three times in 90 minutes, on
the 4th.
The streets of Havana were ablaze on
the 4th with hunting. Flags of all nations were Hying, with American flags
largely predominating, and the Cuban
colors a good seconu.
A fire broke out in the frame block
bounded by Virginia, Second, First and
Center streets, in Itcno, Ner. In less than
un hour the entire northwest corner of the
block was burned to the ground.
There was a grand reception at the
I'nited States embassy in Paris on the
4th, which was beautifully decorated with
llowers, tropical plants and flags. Nearly
the whole American colony attended.
California infantry and artillery to the
number of 1400 men will soon sail home.
Une battalion of the ld.ihos, North Da-
kotas and Wyominga, 05 officers and 1500
men, with other discharged men, are on
Iheir way home.
A fire broke out in the establishment of
the Memphis Paper Company in Memphis.
Tenn., and before it WAS subdued had
' caused the loss of one life, the fatal injury
of Fire Chief Geary und the serious injury of .Assistant Chief James Ryan, besides a property loss of about $450,000.
The Cayoso hotel, one of the old landmarks of Memphis, was one of the build
ings destroyed. The guests were all rescued.
The town of Montello, ln Marquette
county, Wis., has been nearly destroyed
by fire.
The Volta electrical exhibition at Co-
mo, Italy, was entirely destroyed by
fire, due to defective insulation.
The sixth national convention of
deaf mutes will meet this week in St.
Paul, Minn., for a four days' session.
Sam T. Hall, Jim Jeffries' advance
agent, announces that Jeffries will sail
from New York for Europe on July 27.
The navy Is taking steps to establish
n reserve supply of ammunition and to
purchase reserve guns for auxiliary
The large steam bakery of Henry
Wauklln, located at Roxborough, Penn.,
was destroyed by fire recently, entailing a toss of $75,000.
Miss Ydls Storkc, of Santa Barbara,
Cab, must answer a charge of attempting to murder Attorney Grant Jackson
ln a sensational manner.
The British survey steamer Egerla,
which has been engaged in surveying
the cable route to Australia, has reached San Francisco from Fskulmalt.
London, Ont., has been placed under
martial law and additional militiamen
ordered In fram the adjacent towns as
the result of recent street car strikes.
Mrs. Marguerite Dickinson, wife of
Captain Dickinson of the navy, lost her
life by an explosion of gasoline at her
home recently at Washington, D. C.
Three cases of prostration from heat
are reported ln Missoula, Mont. Ver-
dle Spurgln, a rancher living near
town, had a genuine case of sunstroke.
At the Greenwood Athletic Club recently, ln New York, Tommy Sullivan,
of Brooklyn, and Johnnie Richie, of
Chicago, fought twenty fast rounds to
a draw.
William Edwards was taken to Rossland, B. C, and placed in the hospital.
He had passed through a remarkable
experience, having been lost In the
mountains for 18 days.
P. H. Moxham, a millionaire and
philanthropist. Is dead at his home ln
Vineland, N. J., aged 78 years. He accumulated most of his wealth ln the
mining business in Montana.
It haa been raining and storming almost constantly ln Manila, and the
country along the Americans' south
and bay lines la literally flooded. The!
soldiers are suffering great discomfort. |
All but one of the seven members of
the family of William Relnhard of Col-'
umbtis, Ohio, wore killed nnd the re-
mainlng member was badly injured by
a Big Four passenger train Saturday.
G. R. Martin, formerly a restaurant
keeper ot Chlco, Cal., lies at Spokane,
pernapB fatally wounded. He ls the
victim of one of the most colli blooded
and dastardly hold-ups that has been
perpetrated ln Washington.
A new rapld-flre gun designed chiefly
for the protection ot mine fields, and a
novel, semi-automatic slx-pounder for
the navy were successiully tested ou
the proving grounds of the Driggs-Sea*
bury Company at Derby, Conn.
Lewis McElroy, ex-porter ln the Hotel Richelieu, San Francisco, who was
arrested ln Chicago for stealing $6,000
worth of diamonds from the trunk of
Mrs. William G. Weld, a guest at the
hotel in May last, has been freed.
Dr. Klnyoun, of the marine hospital
service, says that the report that the
two drowned sailors from the Nippon
Maru were afflicted with the bubonic
plague is untrue, and the scare was
manufactured by the San Francisco
board of health.
"Kid" McCoy has been signed by the
Westchester Athletic Club to meet any
two men during the month of September. His first fight will be with Joe
Choynskl, who wired his acceptance of
the $7,500 purse ottered by the Westchester (N. Y.) club.
Relief work ln the Brazos flooded district, Texas, has been systematic, three
relief trains leaving Houston, Galveston and San Antonio dally. Probably
20,000 negroes are now being fed and
will need to be sustained for some time
by the relief committees.
The Fairbanks-Foster Alaska boundary party have returned from the north
and interviews with members of the
party Indicate that the watershed on
White pass, back of Skagway and Dyea
will be accepted as the International
boundary line at that point.
Mike Sheridan, section boss on the
Central Pacific railroad near Elko,
Nebr., was riding along the track on a
railroad velocipede when he was struck
and instantly killed by a special train
conveying teachers to the national educational convention at Los Angeles.
George Hinchcllffe, a Chicago brick
manufacturer, has brought suit for
$100,000 damages against the Chicago
Masons and Builders Association and
a number of the large brick manufacturers. His business was ruined, he
says, becaues he refused to Join the
It Is stated that arrangements have
about been completed to bring the
Washington volunteers to Seattle to be
mustered out. Upon their arrival at
San Francisco they will be put aboard
a special train. The train will have a
pay car attached and the troops will be
paid off en route.
Friendly Filipinos in Manila have
been the medium of communication between the American authorities and
military leaders of an insurrection In
Cavite province, which for some time
promised to result ln bringing over a
prominent general and several hundred
of his followers with their arms.
M. Daniel, an administrator ot the
penal settlement on the Isle du Diable,
where Captain Dreyfus was Imprisoned
has been removed and will be succeeded by M. La Soucan. M. Daniel was responsible for much punishment meted
out to the prisoner in the hope of compelling him to declare himself guilty.
The greatest Indian powwow ln recent years bas begun at the Omaha
Winnebago Indian reservation. It is
held at Yellow Smoke's lodge, five miles
north of Decatur. A great many Indians have pitched their tents and great
preparations are being made for a two
weeks' celebration. The Indians of
the reservations of northern Nebraska
have been arranging for this great
event for months.
Tried  to  Kill Hie Mother.
San Francisco, July 7. — While In a
drunken frenzy, Cornelius Manning tried
to kill his mother by throwing a lighted
lamp at her. The efforts of Mrs. Kennedy, who was visiting Mrs. Manning, to
save the life of her hostess, resulted in
frightful burns, which will probably end
fatally for the unfortunate woman. Paul
Kennedy, the husband, is also painfully
burned about the hands and fate, and his
little .-year-old nieee, Maud Kennedy, is
so seriously injured from the flaming oil
that though she may recover she may be
marked for life.
The tragedy took place at the home of
Mrs. Manning, on Jones and Greenwich
streets. Young Manning came home with
a friend named Taylor. A quarrel ensued, and «_«._ Mis. Maiming attepted
to quiet her sun he dashed a small lamp
in the floor, where it exploded. He theu
threw a larger lamp at bis mother.
Equivalent   to Acquittal.
Madrid, July 10.—It is now Baid thp
court-in.ii tial did not actually acquit Admiral Cervera and the other officer* tried
in connection with the destruction of the
Spanish fleet off .Santiago de Cuba July
3, 1808, by the fleet under the command of
Admiral Sampson, but postponed judgment and released them, which is regarded
as equivalent to an acquittal.
Only Captain Mm en of the Cristobal
Colon and General Parede, who was on
hoard the Cristobal Colon, will be prosecuted.
Charge ol IN. I> limn).
Salt Lake, Utah, July 10.—A warrant
based on a complaint sworn to by the
representative of a New York newspaper,
has been issued from County '\ttorncy
Putnam's office for the arrest of President
Angus M. Cannon, of the Salt Lake body
of the Mormon church, charging him witli
polygamy, which is cited as being contrary to the provisions of sections 4200
and 4210 of the compiled laws of the state
of Utah, 1808.
Masked Men Easily Pan the Guards—
Ordered the Men at Work to <_ult or
SutTer the Besult-They Did Not Need
the Second Invitation.
Burke, Idaho, July 10.—Under the very
eye of aimed troopers and deputies, a
gang of ruflians have recommenced the
reign of terror which is symbolized by the
murder of Kneebone.
Masked and armed, a little crowd of
desperadoes moved up the canyon aud in
their wake they left grim warnings that
their victims must eilhcr quit work or
suffer the consequences. The Standard,
whieh is being successfully operated by
a crew of Missourians, was the scene of
most of the crimes. Between 1 anil 2
o'clock in the morning three masked men
crept in past the line of sentinels and
made their way to the boiler house. The
Areman, R. L. Hudson, one of the Joplin
miners, was on duty alone. As he turned
from the glare of the furnaces, he was
confronted iu the doorway by the three
men with drawn revolvers. Bach of them
was masked in black calico, which reached
from foil-head to chin. Two holes for the
eyes permitted each of the thugs to see.
Hudson, who is not a timorous soul,
supposed at Brst glance that the visitors
were some of his fellow miners out for a
"Hello," said lie.
For reply one of the gang stepped forward and pressed a piece of crumpled paper into his hand. There, written in lead
pencil on common note paper, was this
"You are hereby warned to leave the
Coeur d'Alenc district by noon tomorrow
or suffer the consequences."
Then Hudson understood, but with calm
self possession he remained at ease.
"I'll get out of here when I get good
and ready," he replied, with a slight smile,
"And I'll let you know when I do."
"You've got till just tomorrow to get
out," replied the leader with a flourish
of his gun.
Hudson was not disconcerted. "What
sire gun is that?" he asked with a placid
curiosity.   "It's a 41."
'"O, pshaw, you can't scare me with a
41," answered the young fellow. "Now if
that had lieen a 44 maybe I would a quit."
Meanwhile the smallest of the three men
had gone over to the compressor house,
a short distance away, where Engineer
Wayne was at work. Through the open
window he tossed a note similar to the one
given Hudson and then returned to his
comrades on guard over thc fireman. A
moment later the three had disappeared
in the darkness as suddenly as they had
A little later in came Wayne, the engineer, white and anxious. He had been
in the Coeur d'Alenes in the old union
days and bad little liking for such warn-
ings. He had seen what resulted. "I'm
going to quit," said the engineer to the
young Mi*soiirian, and he did this illuming.
.Meanwhile a gang had met Ellis Hale
just below linike and after stealing his
tools had warned him to leave on fear of
being "Kneeboned." Hale needed no nee
ond invitation, but took the train for
Montana this morning.
Show Shortage la fault.
New York, July 10.—The Financier
The associated hauls of New York, i!
their statement for the week ending July
8 is to be accepted as correct, have le**
surplus cash on hand than at any tune
(with thc exception of September, 1HIIH.
since the 1S03 panic. The current exhibit
is so complicated by incidents due to July
disbursements and also by the system of
averages employed in making it, that its
totals do not possess the significance that
otherwise might attach to them; the loss
of about $10,000,000 in cash, for instance,
is much more than known operations
called for and the expansion of nearly $7.-
000,000 in loans must reflect previous
weeks' business. The demands for accommodation recently certainly did not
necessitate this violent rise. An the statement stands it plainly indicates that every
dollar of the loans has been taken from
the banks in cash and withdrawal of deposits has been a similar operation. Manifestly this is an impossible contingency.
A more detailed explanation shows that
of thc loss in cash thc National City and
Chase National banks arc responsible for
the entire reduction, the National City'*
loss having been about $0,000,000 and its
increase in loans more than $0,000,000.
Wool Is manufactured Into 32,000 different kinds of goods.
Il would take 26,700 spiders to produce one pound of a web. i
Didn't Know  It  Wss Loaded.
San Francisco, July 10.—II. R. Drake of
trooji F. Sixth U. S. cavalry, was accidentally shot by Private Cassaway of the same
troop, and will probably die.
Cassaway, in a playful manner, placed
the weapon against Drake's throat and
fired, believing the weapon to be unloaded.
The ball passed through the neck and
lodged near the spinal column. The
wound was pronounced fatal by the surgeon.   Cassaway is in the guard house.
More -old Dual From the North.
Victoria, July 12.—Thc steamer Rosalie has ai lived from Alaska with IS miners and $125,000 in dust.
The White Pass railroad was completed
to Like I'.emieti on July 0 and trains arc-
now running through. The Rosalie had a
number of passengers from the Edmonton
trail, one of these named Fleming is dying
with dropsy, He started with a party of
14 and HO horses from Edmonton in January, 18118. Five of the party and all of
the bones were Inst. Captain Mason, the
leader of the party, was drowned in Nelson
river, and another man was accidentally
shot. Fleming's ease is representative of
all those who took this route.
The ruling price of wool in Grant
county, Ore., ls 12 Vt cents a pound.
A grain elevator of a capacity of 60,*
000 bushels ls being built at Sclo, Ore.
One tree ln the orchard of Elmer Patrick, ln Ashland, Or., yielded 38 gallons
of cherries.
The Big Bend Milling Company, of
Davenport, Wash., has its first order,
2,550 barrels of flour for Japan.
The Palouse River Lumber Company
of Palouse, will furnish lumber for the
new college buildings at Pullman.
Work has been commenced on the
shaft on the coal property of the Thurston County Coal Compauy, at Bucoda,
Portland ls expecting the establishment of a white lead factory soon; the
plant to cost $250,000 aud to give employment to about 100 men.
The Everett Railway & Electric Company has received one 80-llght multiple
arc machine, the only one of Its kind on
the Pacific coast, costing over $2,300.
Charles Marvin and others will start
up the Crescent Creamery plant at Tacoma, which has been Idle over five
years, for freezing and shipping fresh
lish east.
Hoqulam shipped seven cargoes, containing 2,317,000 ft. of lumber, In May;
Aberdeen 3,652,000 ft.; Cosmopolls, 2,-
565,000 ft.; total, 21 cargoes containing
0.533.000 ft.
The Pacific & Idaho Northern Is reported graded for 20 miles, four miles
of track being laid, lt runs 85 miles
north from Weiser, with a 17-mlle
branch to the Seven Devils mining district.
Secretary E. Lister of the board of
audit and control, iu Washington, says
orders have been taken for 300,000
more grain sacks than the penitentiary
mill can turn out They are sold for
$5.25 per 100 this year.
It Is reported that the Tacoma, Olympia & Chehalis Valley line of the Northern Pacific Ib to be extended east to the
coal fields of Hanford creek, and thence
to the Cowlitz valley, the first five
miles to be built this year.
Ranchers around Great Falls, Mont.,
report that the prospects for grain
crops In that vicinity are very poor.
Much of the grain is barely out of the
ground and hay on cultivated land ls
only 16 Inches high and fully headed.
The wool market of Great Falls,
Mont., still continues dull. Out of 30
buyers who ought to be there at this
season, and who will be there later on,
but nine have arrived, although most
of the others have written that they
will be there later.
Owing to the fact that the shutting
down of the shingle mills on the Sound
has resulted ln an advance of 5 cents
per 1000 on "A" shingles, the Washington Red Cedar Shingle Manufacturers'
Association has decided to resume operations July 10th.
Union county, Oregon, is a land of
big horses and stout wagono, the owners thereof taking great pride In big
loads. General Carrier of Elgin now
holds the record. His fine team recently brought from the mountains 92 railroad ties at one load.
During the past year 2S vessels entered Grays harbor from foreign ports,
14 for Aberdeen and 14 for Hoqulam.
In the same period 38 vessels cleared
for foreign ports, 26 of which cleared
from Aberdeen, nine from Hoqulam
and three from Cosseopolls.
George Biehn and two associates are
building a fruit dryer ln the Selah valley, Ore. It wUs have a capacity of
4,600 poundB of green fruit a day, but
Is being so constructed that the capacity can be increased without much
trouble or additional expense.
Remove lonnlr Officers.
Wallace, Idaho, July 12.—In the removal case* here Judge Stewart found
that the commissioners were guilty of wilful misconduct in allowing bills to the
sheriff in excess of lawful fees, in allow-
lowing percentage for collecting license
money, in issuing saloon licenses without
a'rplicatinn or bonds, in approving the
bonds of county ollieeis without sufficient
sureties, and in failing to take action
when notified of thc probable destruction
of property ut Wardncr. For these he
held them guilty of neglect sufficient to
justify removal.
In the case of thc sheriff, he said "the
defendant, by his own testimony, has convicted himself of the most flagrant violation of oflicial duly."
The defense gave notice of appeal.
Ileceptlon of Dewey.
New York, July 12,—A special from
Washington says:
A letter has been sent Admiral Dewey
through Secretary Ixnig tilling him of the
program arranged for his reception.
Becretary Ijong will present to Admiral
Dewey on the east front of the capilol in
the presence of the president and Washington citizens the swoid voted to him by
congress. The president Ins approved tha
Accused of Murder of Her Ilushnnil.
Erie,  Pa., July  1*2.--Clarence K.  Sin!
tuck  was shot and  killed here   and   his
body placed on the tracks of the motor
His wife, Ella Shattuek, is looked up in
the poliee station, charged with murdering
him. An examination of the body disclosed thc fact that the man had ben shot
in the head, arms and neck.
Sixty   I lniimniiil for the 111k   I lKl,<
San Francisco, July 12.—The manager*,
Two lt.glu.ents Assured-Large Number
.romees Fllled-The Freeldeut lias
Named Hie Lieutenant Colonels-All
il,.... Seen Service lu the -ale War.
June   12.--General   Otis
loiumlslonera Aro at Work.
Washington, July 10.—The Nicaraguan
canal commission has finished Its present
business in Washington, and the member*,
have scattered to wind up their personal
and professional business before. starting
for tlie field, lt has been settled that the
Held force taken from this country will
number about 75 all told, in addition to
whatever local help may be picked up on
the isthmus.
The llrst party to leave this country
will consist of Admiral Walker, Colonel
bun-si, .Mr. Hun and Mr. Morrison, con-
ii . il„. following I slituliiig  the  Panama  coiuuii-wiou,  with
eables the lollowu.g. _,  __, ^^   .        o{
"Two veteran regiments are assured and 'probably
will enlist about -IXJO. You can appoint
11 second lieutenants for lhe first ami nine
for the second regiment to recruit in the
I'nited Slates. All other offices are filled.
The regiments aie styled the First und
Second Philippine United States veteran
volunteer infantry."
Adjutant General Corb'.n cabled General
Otis that these designation- could not be
allowed lor the Philippine regiments, and
ill older lo save contusion Ihey  would  lie
called the Thirty-sixth and Thirty-seventh
I'nited States volunteer infantry.
The president bus appointed the following io is- lieutenant ooionels of volunteersi
Major S, ,l. Hell, assistant adjutant gen
eral   ul   volunteers,  now   serving
Captain  Herbert tl. Sergeant
colonel of the Fifth immune regiment during the war with Spam.
Captain John J. Brenton of the
Twenty-third infantry, lie was appoint*
ed from New Jersey to West Point and
graduated m 1877, since which lime he has
been with the Twenty-fourth inlantry. lie
was iu the bailie ol San Juan llul and
iidcd im coolness and
in   llie
who was
inon who will leave here In about 30 days
for Paris.
There they will examine the records of
the l'an.itii.i compauy und secure whatever data is obtainable in connection with
that part of the work, it is possible they
may visit Kiel before returning.
.Meantime the remainder of the commit),
sion in Ihis country will do whatever is
possible by correspondence with the several Central American government* who
may be interested in the route lo be II-
naiiy selected.
'lhe start of the entire commission for
the Isthmus will lie muilc probably iu November. When the comiiiis-iuii lakes thu
lull! it will divide inlo three sections, one
to slutly the Panama route, one to further investigate the Nicaraguan rouiu
und the other to go over the IJarieii hue.
Afterward the San ilia* and several minor
routes will be studied, so as lo leave no
jHissible question open when the survey
is made.
was  highly  eoiiiuieli
Captain E. H. Plummer of the Tenth
Infantry, lie was recommended for brevet for gallantly in action al Santiago.
Seattle's Fourth of July fund
amounted to $5,923.
Boy burglars have been operating In
Spokane and vicinity.
The salary of the postmaster at Pom-
eroy has been raised to $1,400.
The town of Auburn does not owe a
cent and has money lu the treasury.
Spokane grocers and butchers have
decided to have uniform prices on hams
and lard.
Edward Fischer has plans drawn for
a new opera house to be built at Whatcom this summer.
The salary of Postmaster Spalding
of Goldendale has been raised from
$1000 per annum to $1100.
The Seattle Free Employment Bureau during June gave employment to
1,208 mules and 396 females.
Five boys, ages 9 to 12 years, were
discovered to have hidden $500 worth
of mdse in a i ave at Tacoma, and bave
confessed to having roubed many stores
The Ferry county commissioners
have petitioned for a county road between Nelson and Hall's Ferry through
l.one Ranch Pass, which is only 1,000
feet ubove the river level.
Edward Brown of Whatcom county
has been appointed supervisor of forests in place of Eugene B. Hyde, resigned. Mr. Brown is a member of the
legislature from Whatcom county.
The Spokane k British Columbia
Telephone Co's wires at Spokane having been cut, it haa sued the rival Inland Tel. _ Tel. Co., for $250,000, alleging this act and breach of contract.
Colfax ls proud of Company B, N. G.
W., which won the prize ln the drill
contest at Tacoma, July 4, as was evidenced by the reception tendered the
returning Boldlers on their arrival
The annual city election ln Walla
Walla was held on July 10. None of
the Important officers bad opposition
except the chief of police, clerk and
treasurer, while the majority was elected to succeed themselves.
Mrs. M. French and children of Seattle have been awarded damages of
$10,000 against the First Avenue Street
Railway Co., her husband having been
killed by the winder wheel about which
lt waB alleged there were not proper
Mra. Alexander Campbell lies at her
home, one mile east of Corvallls, with a
bullet wound ln her right breast, all because a neighbor's boy who handled
the rifle, missed the squirrel and hit
the woman. The wound was made
With a 22-calibcr target rifle, and is not
considered dangerous.
Statistics of the three states of the
Pacific northwest: Oregon—Area,
Bquare miles, 96,030; estimated population, 450,000; railroad mileage, 1,600.
Idaho—Area, square miles, 84,800; estimated population, 100,000; railroad
mileage, 1,200. Washington—Area,
square miles, 69,090; estimated population, 475,000; railroad mileage, 2,500.
Statement of the banks of the four
largest cities: Portland—Individual
deposits, $5,043,907; loans and discounts, $2,692,195. Seattle—Individual
deposits, $4,127,460; loans and discounts, $2,518,128. Spokane—Individual deposits, $4,297,028; loans and discounts, $1,711,175. Tacoma—Individual deposits, $838,227; loans and discounts, $763,386.
Aiueer'e   Life  lu   Daaifer.
London,  July   7.—The   St.   Pcter*brug
correspondent  of the  -lobe says advices
have been received fiom Cubul, the capital
of Afghanistan, than an Afghan recently
discharged a rifle point blank at the
ameer, but missel him, the bullet lodging
in the shoulder of a general standing near
by. Advices also say the ameer's brother
isliak, attempted to bribe a cook to poison
the ameer, and that when lhe plul wss
discovered Ishuk Ut- into Ku.s-.uu Asia
and the cook was hanged.
Wreck Near   \\ Ixu-mueoa.
Winnemuccn, Nev., July 7.—Southern
Pacific train No. 1, eastbound, jumped
the rails at a point 170 miles east of here
Particulars are meager. The box car behind the engine kept its place, but the
whole line, of day coaches and Pullmans
left the rails and turned completely over,
Ten persona were more or less injured.
One old lady is reported in a cricial condition. A negro porter had both legs broken.
Si tar as i*S kno.vn,*flo'on? was killed outright.
Increase Rates oa In. I la.
Sun Francisco, July 8.—The Fruit Grow-
ers' Express and the Continental Fruit
Express have announced a horizontal ml
vaine of H 1 'A per cent in their icing
charges, und all shipments of green fruits
that go cast, after this date will be taxed
tor the new rales.
A Vienna burglar, 28 years ot age,
who has already undergone 17 sen-
tences, ls charged with committing
over 400 burglaries and thefts ln the
last 10 months.
Kaslo k Slocan
Trains Run on 1'i.clhe Standard Time.
Leave. Arrive.
Going West. Dally. Going Kssi
8:00 a. m    Kaslo   3:68 p.m.
8:32 a. m  Bouth Fork  S:20 p. ni.
9:30 a. m  Sproule's   i:2S p. m.
9:15 u. m   Whitewater  2:10 p. m.
9:55 a. m  Bear Luke  2:00 p. m.
10:12 a. m  McGuigan   1:48 p. m.
10:25 a. m    Bailey's  1:34 p.m.
10:33 a. m.... Cody Junctb n  .... 1:23 p. m
Arrive. Leave.
10:40 a. in  Sandon  1:18 p. ni
Leave 11:00 a. m..Sandon..Arrive 11:40 a. m.
Arrive 11:16 a. m...Cody...Leave 11:28 s. m.
G.  F.  COI'ELAND,  Superintendent.
I nlle.I Stales Will Rot Arbltrnte.
Vienna, July   12.—Thc   United   States
government has declined the proposal of
the Austro-Hungiiriiin government'to arbitrate claims  for damage Arising  from
 ^^^^^^^^ the death of Austria-Hungarian   subjects'
of Glen Park in this city have raised their during Ihe rioting at iluzlctnn, Pu., fn Se|e
lolTer of a  purse  for thc .IcITries Sharkey (tember, 180"
'mutch to $110,004).
If  they get.  the  fight  they  propose  to
'make the general admission ifl and at Unit
rate expect an attendance of 100,000,   The
light will be held in an open air trans,
Storm In North Dakota.
Paul, July 8.- Report
B*_    SfW.lft*
in, Kootenay....
Railway and Navigation
Operating Kaslo & Slocan Hallway, International Nav. & Trading Co.
Schedule of Time   I'aclflc Standard Time.
Passenger train for Bandon and way
stations, leaves Kaslo at 8:00 a. m.
Dally, returning, lenves Sandon at 1:16
p.  in., arriving ut  Kaslo at 3:66 p. m.
International Nav. & Trad. Co.—Operating on Kootenay lake and river.
Lenves Kuslo for Nelson at 8:00 a. m.
dully, except Sunday. Returning, leaves
Nelson nt 4:30 p. m., calling nt Balfour,
Pilot Buy, Ainsworth, and nil way points.
Connects with 8. F. & N.  train to and
from Bpokane, at Flvo Milo Point.
Leaves Nelson for Bonner's Ferry Tuesdays nnd Suturdnys at 7 a. m., meeting*
steamer "International'1  'rom Kaslo at
"Pilot  Buy.
Returning, leaves Bonner's Ferry at 8:00
.".j."]   Wednesdays und Sundays.
' "Contfei'lM „i Bonner's Ferry' with Great
♦Jh'rthwrj rnllwuy for alt points east and
The first complete sewing machine
was patented by Ellas Howe, Jr., in
St. Paul, July 8.-Reports seom WPmtX*timmefrs. Aii nt principal landings In
(Hosts that the recent storm at '('IrWid, >°Pih dilutions, uM at other points when
Porks, N. D., was more than a local storm,   rlPS*-*-1-!      »•"*>"
Columbus discovered America Octo  ___.
ber 12th, 1492; the Northmen A. D. 986.  the valley
A square mile contains 640 acres.      '
Telephone Invented 1861.
Kight lives nre reported lost at Crookston
and much damage was done ull through
i tM.«MT ****. i -..SMua *..*ir*--* aU-W«-MMS*-WMH-»gt ■• :«_*-,
Chinese Invented paper, 170 B. C.
aaaetsvaw*awt\*t\\ws%ta\sim\»^^ —*- **%wat *»<ns.M»^>->eiiw-e<.«,i.ji._,ijij ,u
flcmM Sold to all points In Canada and
tlie  I'nited  States.
To uscertuln rutes and full Information
Kaslo, B. C.
^'^m^ wmwp^v^M Delicious
are made with Royal Baking
Powder, and are the most appetizing, healthful and nutritious
of foods.
Hot biscuit made with impure and adulterated baking
powder are neither appetizing
nor wholesome.
It all depends upon the baking powder.
Take every care to have
your biscuit made with Royal,
which is a pure cream of tartar
baking powder, if you would
avoid indigestion.
< ..lll«l..n With Strikers.
Pueblo, Col., .Inly 10.—Efforts have been
m.ide by the striking smelterineii to induce
lhe men now working ut the __eri smelter, one ot tin- trust plants, to quit. Today
a collision occurred between lhe guard*
st the smelter and a crowd of striker*
who tiied to gain entrance to confer with
the workmen. Several men wen- injured
hut none seriously.
HOWS   TlllSf
Ws offer One Hundred Dollars Reward fo,
any c-ae of Catarrh that connol I- cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. ChENET * CO.. Toledo. O.
Ws. ths undersigned, have known K. J
Chenejr for the last 15 years, snd believe him
uerfecily honorable In all business tranaai-ttnn,
and ttuancially able to carry out any obllt-tlona
n.aile by their Arm.
WEST A TKUAX. Wholesale Druggists, To
l«lu. 0,
lmiggtsts.   Toledo,  O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken Internally, a<-t-
ir._ directly upon the blood and mucous aur-
fairs of the system. Testimonials sent free.
1'rlce  ;:.r  per  bottle.    Sold   by  sll  Drug*, ata
Hall's Family I'llls are the boat.
Only two presidents have visited the
Pacific coast during their terms of office, and tbe people of the west are
most desirous that President McKinley
make tbe third to cross the Rocky
mountains. President Hayes was the
first of the chief executives to visit the
western portion ot the United States
and President Harrison was the second.
Wheat (aootntlons, Wool FlKuree and
Ibe  Prlee of  Prodoce.
MHAKK    INTO    V.ll ll    MlnKS
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder lor the feet.
Il cures painful, swollen, siuurtlng, nervous feet, and instantly takes the sting mil
of corns and bunions. It's the great,**!
comfort discovery of the age. Allen s foot*
Kane makes tight or new shoes leel easy.
It Is a certain euro for Ingrowing Nails,
sweating, callous ami but, tired, aching
feet. We hnve over 80,000 testimonial*.
Try lt today. Hold bv nil druggists and
shoe stores. Hv mail fur 2.V:. in stamps,
trial package KRKK. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, Le Hoy, N. Y.
An Englishman has patented a combined cyclometer and watch, which will
tie found useful In timing the movements of the Indicator while on the
road, showing at a glance the time consumed ln traveling each mile.
The following prices are paid for
wheat delivered at the Spokane mills:
Wheat—Bluestem, bulk,  05c;     sacked,
52c; No. 1 club, hulk, 47c; sacked, 4tfc;
No. 1 red, bulk, 450| sacked, 47c.
hay, tl3; alfalfa, $11.
Vegetables—Potatoes, 12.00 to 12.26
per cwt.; onions, $1.3.41 $l.f>0; cabbage
$2.60 per cwt.; celery, 60 to 60c per doz.
Hay—Timothy, $13 per ton; wheat
hay, $11; alfalfa, $11.
Rye—Country points, f. o. b., 72c per
ewt.; Spokane, 76c per cwt
Corn—Whole, $1.16 per cwt; cracked, $1.20.
Feed—Bran and shorts, $14 per ton;
shorts, $13.; bran, $15.; rolled barley,
$20.; chicken feed. $15 to $20.
Wood (on car)—Fir, $3.; tamarack,
$3.76; pine, $2.75. Retail—Fir, $3.50;
tamarack. $3.50 to $4; pine, $3 to $3.25.
Coal (retail)—Roslyn lump. $6.60;
Pennsylvania antharcite, $18; Colora
do antharcite, $16; foundry coke, $16;
Cumberland black, $17.50 to $20.
Poultry—Chickens, live weight, lfl
to 17c per pound; turkeys, dressed, 16
to 18c; spring ducks, dressed, 14 to 16;
gee-e, liv e, 10 to 18c.
Mcuts—Beef cows,  live, $3.50  to 4.50
per cwt; dressed, 7 to 7Vic; hogs, live,
t to 4Jc; dressed, 0 to tli-
Portland, Ore.- Wheat—Walla Walla,
58c to 68 1 20j valley, BOc to 00c; blue
stem, tile to Sic.
Tacoma,    \\ .i*h. —Wheat—Unchanged.
Club, B8cj bluestem, OOc.
New* York.—Silver—Certificates. 00®
81ci bar diver, 00 8*8cj Mexican dollars,
47 3-4c. ,
S.m Francisco.* Silver b.n*. OOCj .Mexican dollars, 40(g60 1 tc
London.   Bar silver, *-7 3 4d.
New York.—Lake copper, 118,30.
Lead, 14.80.
The lirm that -MS the selling price for
miners and smelters quotes lead ut $4.30
at  the close.
I L "lite to  NATHAN
f     BICKFORD. Wnhlngtun. D. C, they will
II receive quick rei.lles. B, Mb N. H. vols..
»i»ff mth Corp*. 1'roaecutlng slalms since 1B71
The most extensive park ts Deer
Park, in Denmark, lt contains 4,200
Remember that you can buy Jesse Moore
A. A. Whiskey for the same price that Is
pnld for ordinary whisky. For sale by all
first class dealers and druggists.
■ inn's It..in,Hi,K School for Itoya.
Superior advantages; rcftHonntili. clinr*'-.
Send for prospectus to James l.ynn, pi-lnelp.il,
Hcukunp.  Wash.
Major General Otis' wife receives a
cablegram from her husband regularly
on the 1st and 16th of each month.
Kd.ueo.tc Your non-els.
Vour bowels cnn be trslned ss well as your
■niiacles of your brain. Cascarets Candy C's
titanic train your bowela to do right. All drug-
S'sls,   10c,  2fK*,  60c,
Mothers will And Mrs. Win-dow's Sooth*
,ng syrup thc best remedy to use for then
children durng the teething perlod.
Moscow, Russia, has the largest bell
ln the world, 423,000 pounds.
-|Ta rermsne*itly Cured.   M" flu.or J**™';""
Fill slier £«l£ffi»A_8s sii oo"r-
Sarvf ilesu-rer. Sendf ■» *^K_|\aV'_i_. (W
„,lUe and treatise. ]•".«.«* J-ilN* ""•' m
arc- street. 1-Uedelp.to. P-
Rev. John   Watson ls said to havo
made $12,000 as his share of the profits of his recent lecture tour In the
• Vilited States and Canada.'
ANTBr>~M*n and women everywhere to dis-
Uliula samples and sdvertlse California Or*
snsn Hjrup; It p«r day arid expenses paid:
«a»h every week; particulars for e-cent stump
-.allfornla Crania Byruo Co.,  Han   KrRiiele...
Harvard ls the oldest college ln   the
United States, established ln 1628.
The first Iron ore discovered ln this
wuntry wa„ •-„-,. ,_ Virginia in 1715.
GlaBS windows were first Introduced
Into England in the Eighth century.
Plso's Cure tor Consumption Is the oniy
coiiKh medicine used In "V hense.-ft C-
Albright.   Mllllnburg.  Pa-  P*c-  »-   **
A needle passes through eighty operations in the course of manufacture.
Fence and Iron Works.
A Hlmple'blcycle rack is fwMj"
w,re~-a«-, having a ""•^"S
holder at one end. with a Pivof.1
at the rear in whicli is mounted a .ou
So loo! bent nt right angles to adjust
Itself to the Hlr-e of the wheel.
■oitt» icnoflt,
i J foremost Bcjoo    f^W^,0*"   -,„ to
STnttilf-...,TO M9**"*
lr-0. Boltt, Ph. I).,l'riuci|-sl.
•terns Gleaned From the Lata Beports-
AH Districts Are Being Davaloped-A
Prosperous tear Ia i'redloted- Mining
Notes and Personals.
The gold output of the Transvaal for
1898 was over $81,000,000 and for 1897
over $58,000,000. Thus this little country easily keeps at the head ot the list
of gold-bearing countries. The wonder of It Is that this vast amount ot
gold is produced from a little strip of
territory only 30 miles long and from
one to two miles wide, known as the
"Rand," which is the Boer word for
"slope." This tract lies adjacent to
Johannesburg, the Bcene of the famous
JamicHon raid ot two years ago. The
gold shipments from Cape Town last
week waa over $3,000,000, indicating
the output this year will be greater
than ever.
About 3,500 feet was the aggregate
of work done In this camp In June.
There was a notable lack of push manifested In mining circles last month.
The amount of development work
for the month of June on the Republic
was 545 feet.
The Golden Lion tunnel was driven
70 feet with 20 feet of drift last month.
On the Morning Glory 60 feet of winze
and 30 feet of tunnel were driven last
On the Lone Pine the main cross tunnel was driven 56 feet In June and the
north drift was extended 26 feet.
The Surprise tunnel was driven 90
feet during the past month.
Tho only work done on the Rebate
was the Binking of 42 feet of shaft during June.
A tunnel was driven 30 feet on the
Iron Mask ln June.
Tbe Bodie shaft was sunk about 80
feet last month.
Work was resumed last week on the
Admiral Dewey clulm.
Twelve feet of tunnel was driven on
the Copper Mountain claim last month.
The record for June on the Princess
Maud was 73 feet of drift and winze.
There was 79 feet of tunnel and drift
work on the Kate Hayward claim last
On the Delta last month the development work was 54 feet of shaft and
The Stray Horse tunnel was extended 80 feet during the past month.
The Ben Hur double compartment
shaft was sunk 45 feet In June.
The Gopher ran 145 feet of drift last
month and sank 40 feet of shaft.
The Flag Hill tunnel was driven 80
feet last month.
There was considerable work done
on the Golden Lily, although work was
suspended for some days awaiting the
n riviil of a whim. The shaft was sunk
nbout 50 feet.
Twenty-five feet was sunk on the Cuba last month.
About 30 feet of tunnel was driven
on tbe Mabel In June.
The Bhaft on the Chespa Blue Jay
was sunk about 40 feet during June.
The Insurgent was developed by
shaft and drift to the extent of 50 feet,
and a tunnel of 20 feet was run last
The Republic Giant drifted 30 feet
and sank 35 feet of winze in June.
Very rich ore Is being taken from
the face of the Insurgent drift whicli
is now nearly 30 feet inside the Insurgent ground.
Drifts are being run both north and
south from the crosscut tunnel on the
Surprise. Both drifts are In solid ore
of fairly good grade.
Free gold In considerable quantities
was found In the Quilp last week.   The
first six months of 1899. As the new
eight-hour mining law went into effect
June 1st and nearly every mine ln the
Slocan has been closed since that date,
the shipments really represent the
work of only five months.
The Iron Mask, which ls one ot the
few remaining large mines ln Rossland
that ls owned by Spokane people, ls preparing to make regular shipments of
ore, and it .s rumored that the mine
may become a dividend payer before
the first of January, 1900.
S. L. Long, superintendent of the
Porto Rico mine and mill, at Porto Rico, was in Rossland recently. Mr. Long
reports the mine and mill are In full
operation and that the clean-ups are of
a satisfactory nature.
In the Good Hope, near Ymlr, 100
feet In the tunnel, J. Dewar has struck
a two-foot ledge of free-milling ore, exactly the same as that disclosed on tho
The Green Mountain property, ono
mile north of Rossland, is looking most
satisfactory. The shaft Ib now down
to a depth of 170 feet. It ls passing
through a nice ledge of quartz, which
Ib widening as depth is gained. The
ore from this ledge is quartz carrying
iron and copper pyrites and some gold.
Work on the Evening Star at Rossland Is making excellent progress.
In the Nevada tunnel, Nelson dis*-
trlst, they have Btruck four feet of solid
galena ore, and samples have been sent
for a8fay.
The committee for an exhibit of ore
from the Ymlr camp at the Spokane Industrial Exposition In October are already moving In the matter.
MlMSU -votes.
Concerning the great United Verde
copper mine of Jerome, Arizona, owned
by W. A. Clark, of Montana, that gentleman estimates the output per year
between $5,000,000 and $8,000,000, and
says at the present price of copper the
copper product alone is over $1,000,000
a month, to say nothing of the gold and
silver that the ore carries. The daily
output of copper he places at 100 tons,
or 200,000 pounds, and the monthly
output being 6,000,000 pounds.
The Seven Devils district in Idaho is
attracting a large amount of attention
this season and work is being done on
a number of properties. The district
is well known to be one of the richest
in the northwest, but its development
has been sadly retarded through lack
of transportation facilities.
The question of the right of an original locator to relocate a mining claim
upon which he has failed to perform
the amount of assessment work, or to
place an equivalent in improvements,
as required by law. Is an important
one. This question came up before the
supreme court of Utah and the court
decided that an original locator had
such right. It is a recognized fact that
a prior locator may renew his location
by resuming work. While the court
in this instance recognised the right
of the prior locator to relocate, it
should be understood that It also requires that assessment work should not
only be resumed but completed in order
to assure possession.
Speaking of our mines, says the
Grangeville Free Press, it must be said
that they In the main represent individual enterprise, and with the limited
means at the command of tbe owners lt
sometimes takes years to get them in
shape for production. There are probably five hundred men in Idaho counry
who are working on placers in the
gulches and streams of Idaho county,
throughout the all too short water season, and their combined product aggregates $500,000 annually.
"A Gentle Wind
of Western Birth
Tells no sweeter story to humanity than
the announcement that the health-giver
and httlth-bringer. Hood's Sarsaparilla,
tells of the birth of an era of good health.
It is the one reliable specific for the cure
of alt blood, stomach and liver troubles.
Never Disappoints
Went C'rnsy In the Mojnre Ilesert.
Los Angeles, July 12.—A. Kramer of
Dayton, la., jumped from n Southern Pacific train near Burbunk, and taking a
pen knife from his pocket he proceeded to
gash at his throat. The train was stopped
nd the mun put on board and brought to
gold is unusually coarse for that camp ,-,•„ ,.ity    IIjs onjy *„!.„.- is j,^ „f bio,,,-
and can be easily found by panning. It -.thought that Kramer became tem-
The last sample assay reported from porarlly insane from thc heat of the Mo-
the bottom of the Trade Dollar .haft
was $40 In gold. The average value of
the ore In the shaft is higher than ever
The average values In the Black Tail
shaft continue to be high and fine returns are received from the big Surprise vein.
A drift and a crosscut are being run
on the 100-foot level of the Tom Thumb
and both are In ore of good grnde.   The
j—ve desert.   He had considerable money
with  him as well as a  return ticket  to
Dentil   . i.iin.-.l   by  Frlnl.t.
Sun Francisco. July 12.—Death called
Dr. Mary ('. Edmonds, a well known physician of this city, in tragic fashion at her
home, 913 Hush street.    The accidental
tting otT of a burglar alarm wrought up
He Will (Jo to Manila— ten New Kegl-
ments to be Unlisted for the Period
of Two Years-New Colonels Named —
Vancouver, Wash., the I'li.lllc Station.
Washington, July 8.—Brigadier General Joseph Wheeler has been ordered to report to General Otis at Manila ior service
in the Philippine islands.
The order for the enlistment of 10 new
regiments of infantry has been issued by
the secretary of war.
Daily instruction for both officers and
men will be a feature. Applicant.-, for
commissions exoept olbcers ol the regular
anny, will be required to pass satisfactory
examinations and must have had service
during the Spanish American war.
Enlistments will be made for the period
ending June 'All, 1001, unless sooner discharged.
Except iu special cases, only unmarried
men will be enlisted for these regiments.
The regiments will be enlisted according
to the provisions of the act of March _,
1800, and will consist of 50 otlicers and
1300 men each. Among the districts for
recruiting the designated regiments are
the following:
Thirty-fourth regiment: Fort Logan,
Col ; for Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota,
Montana, Arizona and New Mexico.
Thirty-fourth regiment: Vancouver barracks, Washington; California, Nevada,
Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Alaska.
The president has appointed the following colonels of thc voluntcr regiments:
.Major James W. Bell, First cavalry.
Captain James S. Bet tit, First infantry,
better known as "colonel of the First im-
munes." »
Edward E. Hardin, who was colonel of
the Second New York volMUteers in the
war with Spain.
Captain L. A. Craig, Sixth cavalry.
Captain Luther R. Bare, Seventh cavalry.
Major William A. Kobb.
Captain Cornelius Gardner, Nineteenth
Assignments of the colonels to the new
regiments will be as follows:
Twenty-sixth, Bice; Twenty-seventh,
Bell; Twenty-eighth, I'ettit; Twenty-
ninth, Hardin; Thirtieth, Gardner; Thir-
ty-aecond, Craig; Thirty-third, Hare;
fhiity-lifth, Kobb.
The man designated for lieutenant colonel of the Thirty-fifth regiment will organize it and take it to the Philippines,
where Colonel Kobb will assume command.
To Command nt  the  Presidio.
San Francisco, July 8.—Brigadier General Wallace Randolph, U. S. V., has reported at army headquarters in this city
for duly. He w ill probably succeed Colonel Freeman in command at the Presidio
when the latter sails for the Philippines
on July 12.
llr..I..-  All   It.■■■i.i-ili..
Chicago, July 8.—Chief Quartermaster
Paltoii of the department of the lakes
broke all records last month iu sending
recruits to the Philippines.
Between June 8 and July 2 1114 men,
enlisted in Chicago and its vicinity, were
sent to San Francisco to embark for Manila. Ol" Ihis number Oo were colored recruits.
Thc work of diluting men to reinforce
General Otis' army will be carried ou all
ier nerves to such a strain that she snf-
company are now planning to put in a.j fered death by fright. She went to a
compressor. window and blew a whistle.     Help came,
A winze is being sunk In the big ore; *lllt j,,^ lls s*10 opened the front door she
body on the Princess Maud and some tottered and fell dead.
high asays are reported.
The Mountain Lion arc chute Is now
about 450 feet long without a break.
Muster Ont  In  Orefton.
San Francisco, July 10.—General J. B.
It Is perhaps the most continuous body B_bcook, adutant general of the depart
of gold bearing ore ever found in the'monl, has received word that the Oregon
northwest. volunteers will be mustered out in Ore-
The Summit-Republic shaft Is now'gon.
down nearly 40 feet and the ore body |    The transports will enter this port, how-
varies from three to six feet ln width,     ever, and amy be delayed for some time,
according to the necessities of thc occa-
■•-"""■ Ort-j-eW-- 1,^ aml for J.J.J, -appHe,.   Thc trc)0I)S
At a meeting recently held In Green* |W;.i I1()t )„, unloaded from the transports,
wood it was decided to take tho neces- jj^ is u disappointment to many of the
sary steps toward the organization Of j dt__ena, who had hoped to honor and
a board of trade for Greenwood and lm- glorify the returning volunteers. They
medlato districts. As a consequence it wi|j |,r(X.,.Cl* north by water, probably on
was decided to wind up the business of t-ic s,,,nP transports, although this has not
the Mining and Commercial Assocla
Hon, which will hereafter cease to have
an existence.
The    trouble    between  the miners'
been dci ided upon.
ii..i.i..i. ut Lewiston
Ijewiston, Idaho, July 10.—Tha Chicago
Two   Tciu-hera   Were   Killed.
San Francisco, July 12.—A collision
between a freight train and a passenger
train bearing delegates to the N. K. A.
convention at Uis Angeles occurred at
New man.
Two passengers, Mrs. Thomas of Seneca
Kails, N. V., and Mrs. Harris of St. I»uis,
Mo., were killed and five others slightly
The freight train was taking water when
the passenger train came along on the
same track. The collision was a heavy
Ie A ni nt.-nr dolt Champion.
Owentsia Golf Course, Lake Forest, July
10.—Herbert H.iiriman of the Meadow-
brook Golf Club of Hempstead, Long Island, has won the amateur golf championship of America from Findlay S. Douglass,
who won the championship la«t year. The
score waa 3 up, 2 to play. The game was
hy long odds the most exciting that has
been played in the week's tournament,
aud when the old Princeton football player finally holed down on the thirty-fourth,
bringing the coveted championship to himself, the crowd broke into enthusiastic
cheering, and Harriinan was nearly lifted
oil his feet by the crush to congratulate
him, For the first time since amateur
golf championship tournaments have been
held in America an American golfer holds
the honors.
Hi-. .iliMliiii In ll.ilK.iriii.
Buda Pesth, July 8.—Newspapers here
publish a story from Belgrade to the effect that a revolution has been inaugurated at Sofia. According to the accounts
published a mob paraded the Btreets,
some of the troops Ioning in the demonstration.
It was added that Prince Ferdinand had
fled the country aud that the telegraph
wires had been cut.
Not    lli-lli-.i il   nt   Vleniiu.
Vienna, July 8.—Nothing is known
here confirmatory of the published story
of revolutionary disturbances at Sofia,
Bulgaria. In official circles the report is
utterly discredited.
Ilenvy  Ilnlna  Are Flooding  Knnena.
Chicago, July 9.—A special from Independence, Kims., says:
Heavy rains have fallen here for the
last two days and are general over southeastern Kansas and Indian territory.
Klk City, 12 miles west of here, is under water and about 20 families have had
to leave their homes on account of the
high water. Klk river is out of its banks
and overflowed into the surrounding wheat
Poor Loans and Little rush.
Washington, July 10.—The doors of the
Citizens' National bank of Niles, Miss.,
have been closed by National Bank examiner Seldom who was appointed temporary
receiver of the bank by the comptroller of
thc currency. The cause of the failure of
the bank is poor loans which have been
made, to meet which thc comptroller levied
an assessment on the capital stock of the
bank, which they failed to pay.
I'liinirmNiiirii   Retnrn   From   Aliiskn.
Seattle, July 12.—The congressional
party comprising Messrs, Payne, Hull.
Steel, Heatwolc, Dalzell and Warner have
arrived here from Alaska. They express
themselves well pleased with their trip.
Congressman Payne, who is a member
of thc joint high commission, gave special
attention to the boundary question.
There are 2750 languages.
"I have been lielng < ,isi Alt 1.1 *< for
Insomnia,, wot a wliicb I have been sfltlcted for
over twenty rears, and I can say that Cascareia
have given me more re net than any other remedy 1 have ever tried. I shall i-eriiilnly recommend i ii-in to my friends as beinc all they art
represented.''      Tho*  Giu_ibi>, Big In, 111
I     *As^l^W   CATHARTIC ^
Pleasant.   Palatable.   Potent.   Tame Good.  Do
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Drier luo. _* SOo.
...    CURE CONSTIPATION.    ...
Bttrllaf n.M.H, la-pua,, t MsSgS, ■•alr.al. Rtw Tark. SIS
lift Tfl RIP Sold ami Kuaranteed by all drni-
■ U'lU'DAW flats io USE l,il.a.-cti llal.li
have their Iniitnlntlon In the Mood—If It Is
pure, healthy anil nourishing lhe entire body
will tu- well. Thousands ol suffering |>eoplt
have oeen cured by
Moore's Revealed Remedy
A remedy that gives health snd hs|iptncss
quickly and plessautly—one dollar per bottle
al your druggist's.
Relief for Women'
B«?nt fn*tt In plain, w*It-i1 i-riTi'lo-pe. Wri»
to<Uiy for thli lkM>lt,r,.MUtnhn- Partlcu-
Ur_ and Test-muiii*!- oC Mt  MAkl r.lYrt
French Female Pills.
PnUnd by ttNRMadaof Mt!ttfl«rt Udifnu
wfi\alwR*T!in',ii-t..f)i!i.l wiili.nit mii-i'ml
NnMbT-alftlrii.v -'*-l-i tTH'Ul box, Krvii.*h
0*ff on Uui In Blm«, Wblt* nnd Y'i-1.   Tak** no oihrr.
r«ucto Drug Co.,Sol* IfcvJ I't-ilbi., how Yu-fcCltj.
For Oopr»rrhir*« and -Ulwt yet t+Xmt. * >kny Rpectn-*•* ll
fe the ONLY .li'-dii'iiH- whitn *tll curt' • *■ 1' and e-xry
.mm. NO CA.MK known it hu mr '-■.;•-.! to cure, no
manor how w-r-ntm or of how lonir utarid.iitr- R*«uttt
from Ita uss will aMontRh v*u. >' •* alwohitr-ly aafa.
pTTTcnUi ■trtctuiT. anil can I*1 taken without InconT*
aienoo and ih-t^ntion from r-u->m-*-«v    I'KH'K, $100.   Fo*
Pure Tea
In packager
at groceri*
union anil the Ymlr mino seems now .tore whs    entered    by  two    men who
to be on a fair wny to nn nmlenble settlement. Neither Bide lias backed down
but the point at Issue lias been overcome by means of . contract work.
Nearly all the work on the mine will be
| let by contract henceforth and It Is un-
| ilerstood that the contractors will pay
their men fSTiO for olRht-liour shifts.
According to Btntlstlcs compiled by
knocked down W. K. Mnrkell, tho heail
clerk iiinl bookkeeper, bound him head nnd
heels, gagged tilth and made nwny with
nboiit $'100 in money and his watch nnd
oilier personal effects. ■< <l
Tailors Viant iietter w .._.*..
■ale by all reliable dni-nriifte, or n>*tit prvpaid bj eg;
plainly wrapped, on nir'iit of •n-***, by
PAl-_rrcH_U_lti*X CO., OhfcH.*. BL
3romW mailed on WMfc
I •>■ lliK *J (or uniiafira.
diprhars*-*. iuflatniustiuDS,
I irritation!   or  ulcerations
of mocooa   mam brants.
Ir—nau aaaufiaa.      Fainlau, snd not tstrla-
lTHlE.»«llfcw<IC»l0o, «•"" or p-*'**'"™.
Sol- bj l.r-srlaaa,
or .'Ul lo plain wrappar
r   tfpraffl,   prepaid,   fi
.00. or J l.iilllja. |l.7J.
praaa,    prepaid,   foi
or 1 bottlss, m.is.
alar sent on rtqassl
ONE FOR A DOSE. Cure Slrk lti'sitsch*
stiil Drotpra, ItptiMiTc 1-implrsuii.l Purity Hit
Bli«Mi, Aid lilKHtionsiiilPr»»»tit Ulllouin'ss. I>o
_otllrlp«or8lck>.n. Tot olivines roti.we will mall
•smple frets, orfull lmi for2V. I'll. Hi.si-.KU
CO., Flilluiln., ftuua.   Hold I7 Druggists.
New York, July 12.—The cont tailors,
t is reported, nre preparing lo go out on'
the Ni\*wmTrtoine7ikeri are "34 ship- « strike for an advance in wages nnd roping mines In the different camps In diietion of hours of labor. They nre said
Slocan district and they have shipped a to number between 10.(M>0 nnd l.,000 nml
total of 15 313 tons of ore during the of these 2500 nre women nnd girls.
(-F-.NO 11'   I'M I*  NAM-.
ia   PISO'S CURE  FOR    ro
BCURIS WHIM All llSt FAIL*..        Cst
Best l iiiikIi Syrup.  Tsj.u-s_u.hI. Cbo VS.
Inllitw    Sntil hy ilrunKlMa. HI
™    CONSUMPTION     <"
1 |irinltir" iiiiiis! iir.-111'I cati.o iti-tiiii„.
Thi* form, aa well aa lllitnl, ll I ■>,■ ■- Protruding
l'i 1.1 aro ctirad i... Dr. Biis.' nkii's Pile Rome-*
Slupa itching- aiidlilneilinit. Ali.'iftistumora. (.. a
.tar at drngKiatanr aent brmsit, Troat inn free. Writs
me aliuiit j-ur eaas.   1111 III IS VNKO, Philada.. l'a.
Life of
N. N. V.
11 the wurlil « uresteslhero,
' by Mnrst llslslea.1.
Agents Wanted.
Ontvtl ao
8. 0. Miller, I Wssh. Bt,
No. SIS.   Kli.
, HtttAteuttt imrwefm** ■c..y*Aawm.*vmm
tBA\Wmw**^tis**t*toMti.w<t*mmWA**^ we.*Mem*imtt*M*mm.«.»...v>4«..i»»:..   -in   r urn    t jt\*tMitimm«<. im istiw.i
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i ^trSrWW****' .■_-*•'-'
- _a_ar„iraa uei—.
'Haf     a i   Iii
■   i'^^gfegg
fre W-iit Hunter Oo., luteal.
^/ye 3 re now agents for
Sewing Machines
Just Arrived *
1888 8 8i....18Sii.iiii8888.II
8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8!
. .. » r
Should matters so adjust tlietu.elvea
in political circles as to bring about an
early appeal to the country, the candidate who hesitates in endorsing tho
eight hour amendment, must be prepared for defeat. The country is in
fayor of the law and will say so in no
uncertain voice, should the opportunity
be given it.
* fStaTol©-
o you   want
JEWELRY,    ------
PIANOS? -------
Jacob Dovef,
Box 81
Mam, B. 0.
T>o    You  _F*$sili^
ti  .
Rook     Bottom
_,        IPrioes
B. C.
; neadqnarUra for Mmwg Mffl :•:
B. C.
"At the Noonday a number of men
are working but the property is under
bond and tbo.se holding the bond must
get the ore out at any price, to make a
payment. Six uvu are doing contract
work at the Bosun. These are the
only two properties around Silverton
and New Denver, of the scores tbere,
tiiat are givinK omploy■■•enj,"
So 0-.pt. Duncan, of the Queen Bess
mine, is reported as saying, in an interview last ^Ionduy, in tha Nelson
Miner. It is from reports liko these
that the Miner argnes the ovil effects
of the Eight Hour law. Now. Capt.
Duncan may be posted on many subjects, but what he doesn't know about
the Silverton mines is a lot. Thc
bond on the Noondiy, to which ho refers, is for $35,000. and runs for over
a year yet, At tbe rate at which the
ore is being shipped to the smelter, the
mine will pay the bond in thirty days.
Is it likely then, that the bonders will
pay "any price" to get out their om t
The Captain wishes to show that the
Noonday would, it possible, shut down
in sympathy with tbe Queen Bess and
other dividend payers. Considering
that one of the owners, under thi bond,
is President of the local Union, is that
probable ? As for the rest of the
statements, we publish below a list of
"shut down" properties and the number of men they are at present employing, at days wages or at contracts, fur
whicli they are guaranteed $3.50 for
the eight hour shift, Tlie Vancouver
alone, is shut down to spite the lawmakers. Besides the properties |fiv0_,
numerous otheis are employing two or
three men each.
Noonday, 45 men. Bosun,   14 men.
Emily Edith,   12;     Wakefield,   17;
Condor, 3; Essex, 16;
Twice this week has the Silverton
mail from the south been misdirected
and carried past. This is annoying, to
auy the very least. If the clerks in
tho Nelson Post Office would pay some
slight attention to their duties, these
aggravating mistakes would
Outside Parties Desiring 1 lorsos in Silverton
.- Xo—•*      '
Can Have Them Reserved By Writing
t t t t        _± T
p. Mcdonald,
SILVERTOff, . ■ B. C.
Up To Date Service.
Auctioneers, Customs Brokers,
And General Real Estate Agents,
Offlec ln Bealev Block    •   •     Baker St.
m S00 LINE
New Fast   Daily Service Between
Improved Connecting Service via Revelstoke or Crow* Nest Routes,
First class sleepers on all trains from
Tourist can pan Revelstoke, Daily for
St Panl, Thursdays, for Montreal aod
Boston, Tuesdays and Saturdays for
Toronto. '
Joronlo 02 hours, Montreal 96 hoar.,
NeVr'York 108 "     Winnipeg 52   "
Vancouver 26 "    Victoria    31  "
For the North, Revelstoke, snd Main
Line 10.30'K ex* Sunday iv. 8ilverton,
ek. ex. Sunday, 15:50K.
- For Rossland,'Hels-on and Crows Nest
Line 16:50Kcx. Sunday lr. Silverton,
ar.ejc. Sunday 10= 80K 	
,i '
For rates hud fall information apply to
nearest ioc_1*lw*ent or
W. S. CLARK, Agent, Silverton
Ti_v.,P_88. Agent, Nelson.
B. 3. CO.HE-' ■•»•
General Freight and Transfer
Business Done.
Orders left at News Stand will   be
promptly attended to.
SILVERTON,        -      -       -      B. C
Pass. Agent, Vancouver
Notice is hereby (riven that sixty
days after date I, W. D. McGregor,
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands anil Works for permission
to purchase the following described tract
ol land: Situated four miles east of
Slocan River on Lemon Creek at the
month of the First North Fork, in West
Kootenav Distiict; starting from • post
marked W. D. McGregor's N. E. Corner,
thence soutn 40 chains, tbenoe west 4b
chains, thence north 40 chains, thence
east 40 chains, to place of beginning, the
whole containing 160 acres.
Dated June 30th. 1899.
W. D. McGregor.
Notice is hereby eiven that sixty
days after date, I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for permission to purchase tbe following
described land: situated four miles east
of Slocan River on Len on Creek, at the
mouth of the First North Fork, in West
Kootenay District; stsrtlng from • post
marked J. M, McGregor's N. W. corner,
thence south 40 chains, thence east 40
chains, thenoe north 40 chains, thence
west 40 chains to plane of beginning, the
whole containing 160 acres.
Dated June 30th. 1609.
3. M. McGregor.
Owing to a iw.nction In minors' wages
caused by tho enforcement of tbe <*!;*ht
honr law, tha miners aro ill idle snd the
mines have shut down. Therefore all
work I nam en are iic <<-by famed vi keep
away from the Sicca*, and JCooieoay
country, British Iblnnibla, until preaent
troubles are amicably settled betwoeo
mine owners and miners.
Sandon, B. C.   '      Srant Cox,
3uha nd. MOO.        Secretary  Sandon
Ml jeis- Union
The Nelson Miner prints a special
despatch from New Denver, working
itself into a passion over the action of
the Minister of Mines in •■summarily"
dismissing Gold Commissioner Sproat.
This action has been expected for
months, and the Miner's correspondent must have known, if he was at
all posted in tho matter, that no salary was provided, in the estimates, for
a Oold Commissioner at New Denver.
It was expected that Mr. Sproat would
rea:gn on or before June 30th last, but
at be evinced a desire to work for
nothing, as this is what his retention
of office amounted to, he was notified
that his services wer-** no longer required. The Miner is hard up for a
chance to abuse the Minister of Minea.
The Gold Commissioner's office in the
Slocan was merely created during last
year's election, for political purposes.
If the Miner would familiarize itself
with its subjects, it would publish less
There are still some people left, win
think that the Eight Hour Law
should be "held in abeyance'' or even
repealed. This is principally the result of sore head talk by disgruntled
politicians, and will end in—talk. The
Eight Honr Law places British Columbia abreast of the times and in the
front rsnk of progressive states. It
has been favorably received by a big
majority of the electorate, many who
st first wero opposed to the measure,
being now active in its support. The
government would he indeed short-
lighted if it i,l,.-y--d this ncisy minority
The struggle, now ending, has beer
practically won by the miner;, and a
few weeks will see the last of the
mines, those in Ibe Slooan, ro-opcni'.g.
Tbe repeal ol tbe Uw wonld re-opeu
lbs wboli natter and bring about a
roach more hitter and wide spreH
Followln. is a complete list of tlio
mining (rsnsucllons recorded during the
week for the Slocun Mining Division.
June 21—Millon Fr, n lork C**''P0I>tf'r'
R McPherson. Lakeview, 1'ayne Hill,
R Strang way.
22-DnrtFr. Lee Mt F H Wilson,
Rutland Fr. nr Alamo, WS Ore wry;
Rugby Fr. same, P H Aliier; St James,
Silver Mt AJaoobson* Roy Fr. Carpenter ck, J M Donnely; Bee. ur Cody, jVo-
nie Winters.
23— Maclver Fr. Houston creek. A
Owens: Si ver Wi due Fr.Tour Mile ck,
U H Dawson.
24-Wo Two, Red Mt. .1 W Kvle;
Protection, nr. Sandon, .1 T Foley; Bal-
|er**n Fr, Four Mile ok, V J O'Rielly.
26—Mountain Goat, Goat Mt. T Avi-
soii; Snow O ip, Four Mile, W S Clark :
June Bird, Four Mile ck, R W Thompson.
27—Uttl" Dick, Four Mil* . W J Kyte
and Annie Hoi ton; Lucky 3, Carpeuter,
G H Murhard.
28—Theresa, Carpenter ck, C W Harrington: Black Hnrse Fr, Jlincklcv ck,
W H Adams; Sinll, nr Apex. A Thompson; St James, Goat Mt, W D Mitchell,
29—Buffalo Hump. Clifton ck, A McKinnon : Sterlii.K, Glacier ck, G T Even's
Avalanche, same, L G Curry and L I)
30—Agnes, Carpenter ck. I Potter, t
Knittht: Silver Watch, Wilson ck, E
July v— Mwow, Carpenter «.k, A Er-
loksuti; Luno, nr Moscow, A C Van
Muei-kerke; (iqldgn, nd QJfKon. H U
Pins'; Ground Squirrel, ad Billy v. AC
4—Rustler, F.ig hi Mile cr, Frank
Watson: Colorado, Wilson ck, R Lotah
5—Fair Hope, Granite nit, l.wlia
Bchwarse; Golden We*!***!, Right Mile or
R w Thompson;   Morning Star,   Payne
mt, J C lilandyi*.
0- Richmond, ur Idaho basin, It McDonald; KP, same, J M-'.Lachlan: Cariboo, Red mt, 11 O l'etkins; Movilli*.
Carpenter cr, P Colnmbne; Exoelslnr,
Carpenter ek, A G Vull.ince; Fourth
July, same, 0 J McDonald.
7—Queen of lhe Hills. Wilson ck, 11
H Pitts; Mammoth, Wilson ek, C W
Harrington; Surprise, Payne mt, R
Strut gwsy.
8—Peacock, Wilson cr, II H Lansing;
G N Taylor, R II Peacock, J Mt-Kenzie,
HTTreapear; Chester A, -_t*C0e< GmI-
ena Falls aod Syracuse, same. Belleview
Wilson ck, H Mcintosh ; Rnasland. Red
Mountain, Wilson ck, W B Bridgford ;
Mammoth No 2, same. G Hairing ; Bin
Jem Basin, same, A II Patterson ; Tain -
arac. same, H McPherson ; Star West,
Wilson ck, A L Rogers, Alert, Carpenter ck, W Niven ;• -abbath, Eight Mile,
J Braudon.
10— Argosy, Wilson ck, F Kelly.
June 20—Candore, Cortess Fr. 21—
Cody Star, Reserve, Cody Star Fr,
Mountain Chief No 3, Sarniii, Big Timber, Big Fraction. 22—Prentice Boy.
Kite, Return, Frances,-Black Tar, Linnet. 23—Freddv, Pinacle, Emblem,
hoenix. 24—Frisco. Ferrv No 2. 20—
Stanhope. 27—Camden, Harlem, Congo No 2, Monntain Queen. 23—Grand
Stand, Ontario. 2D—Hobsou, Cuba,
Iroquois, Glenwood, Admiral, Gypse\
Queen, Canoekan 30—Helena Fr, Mo-
wich, Kitchener, Admiral Nelson.
July 3—Ulen.arry, Cuba, New Springfield. Sampson, Wonderful Fr, Freddie
Lee Fr, Lillie Joint, Key West, Denmark No 2, Mary Dm ham, Shogo, Alice,
B Hy D. Silver Ridge, Silv.riie. 4—
Rockland, Clara Moore, Philadelphia,
Sarah Jane, Ad* F, Mabel W. 6—Rvl-
vanite, August Flower, Hurtney, High
Ore, Emily Kdith Fr, Little King, Last
Chance No 4, Detroit. 6—Annie, Silver
Tip Fr, Lome Run, Little Daisv, Mioer-
h| King, Hidden Treasure. Arden, Kelvin, 'Aurora, Topeka, Minneapolis, St
Panl No 4. 7-NoS Fr, Am h ar. Bilver.-
ton, Fisher Maiden, Dalkeith, Lancaster
Flax Staff, Delewsre Fr, Dully Varden.
Ensign, Rnby. 8—Good Hope, Gip«y.
Dolly, Adirondack, Gopher Fr. Legal
Tt-D'ier, Lady Aberdeen, P>>r land No 4
10— Shareholder, Franklin. Well-nil's.
Bonapart, Trade Dollar, Mazeppa. Minnehaha, Crystal Gem, Commander, Ky-
dis, Joker Fr, Cody Fr. 11—Chribteim
June 21—Prospecting Agreement bet
J S Reed, Wm Donohuo and H E Rogers
Mav 1.
22— Alberta, R Strangeway to Chas
Kumlin, June 21.
24—Legal Fr. 0 A Freeman to J Wil
sonjif, to L W Toms %, June '.'2.
Same, W D McKay and C A Freeman
declare they are owners.
26—Gold Crown, 9 10, N F MeNaught
to VV McNauiiht, Nov 18, '06. |5.
Mary Durham, %, J Welsh to Fred
Clement, June 13
Diana. R Peak to W Eccles, Jnno 21
27—Protection, M, J T Foley to Alex
Conrod, June 27.
Same lu', same to same. June .6.
Iron Clad, Eagle, Eagle Fr, Etnilv
KdltiiFr !Xo, M R Bammelmeyer to c
E Hope, June 26
_j-i*U>l, Congo No 2, Commander, 18,
v L Byron to Mary E Rammelmeyor,
June ST.
28—Protection H, J T Foley to A Con-
red, June 27, foO.
8t Charles J<, AChiaholm lo W Sud-
row, June 30'07.'     . i
$2 00 per Annum.
NOTICE,-—"North E-CHAMoa Friction" mineral claim, situate in the
Slocan City mining "division of West
Kooti nav district.
Where located: On Dayton creek adjoining the "Silver Plate" mineral
Take n/lloe thai 1 Frauds .t. O'Reilly
Miiteri. Lr Robert A. B-tdiriaW, free
miner's certificate No 22406* F climes. I
free miner's certificate No. Eft'Sa, Qeor_e!
\l. Snrelle. free miner's cerii'i.iitn No
&■.">()'.> and D' 0  f!--wi*; free miner'.*, -er- j
litii'iitc N... _874\,  iiitei'.d   s.xty   days
from   the dale hereof, tn apply lo the
milling lecordi-rfor scertlficae o( Im-
provetnenls, for Ihe pin i ose i f obtaining j
a Crown Grant nf   ihe above claim.
And flirt tier lake   police   Ihat   actio*.!
under section 37,   mnst   be eoininenueil
before the issuance ol such ucrliQuulu  ul i
Dated.this Twelfth day of .lime 18.19.
24 I 0 I 99.
NOTICE :— "Liickv Jack"    Mineral
Claim ; nitiiaie in the Slocan Cily Mining Division of Weat Knotenuy District
Where located:—On Summit or Pat-B
Creek, 10 miles from Slocan River.
Take noiice that I, J. Murray McGregor,
acting as   a.ent for Robert  liradshavv,
Free  Miners Certificate   No. 2.405a, intend sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate ol Improvements,  for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Giant ol the
above claim.
And further lake notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
berore lhe issuance of such Certificate o
Dated this fifteenth day of June, 1899.
J. M. McQsraoB.
24 I 6 | 99.
Use   None   But
The Best!
JS. i rsEipcirillca
j. u. McGregor,
Try It-Prove It.
mm oi uumjU-m
General Care Of Ooli   Mills.
Rv W. J. ADAMa.
8am<» H, W C McDonald to same,
Sept 20. '07
24—Bnow Bird !>{, F L Byron to M L
Nicholson, June 25
30—Loa Vegas 120 600. L V Mining Co
to John Tinling, June 30.
Los Vegas 370-500, same to same, June
July 6—Midnight *A, M E liamuiel-
mever to C K ilnpn. June 2U.
August Flower 1-6, J C Butler to A
JacohHon, June l'.i.
Hartney nml  Svlvsnlte % each,   E
MiiHiiiini to A Jacol.Hon. Jan 5.  $1000
Bird Fraction J^.ND McMillan to 8
T Walker. Dec 2, '98. $200.
7—Profession il Fraction W,J C Butler
toHC Wheeler, July 1, $260
8—Golden Wonder. J M Winters to
Annia Winter, June 14.
Silver Tip Fr %, W J Clark to W Donald. March 17.
10—Maclver Fr, Albert Owens to
Granville Mining Co, Jiinn 23.
Isls .t*'. Jas Black to OT Stone and J
F McIiiiomIi, Jan 11, $3,300.
Thursday Fr and Telephone, Pavne
Mining Co to Payne Consolidated Mining Co. June 27.
A Practical Book fob Pa/cncAL Mi*.
Should be in the hands nf evert
Mining Man and Metallurgist.
It is not b-iaed on laboratory tests, bnt oo
the raAc-TicAL nssctTs obtained by the
author in an experience of ov_H twsktt
ve.ibs. and t.*l'a hosr best to emptor that
allleii is already in u«e, not in sny one
locality, but all over the world.
MoD-BH  Machinery PublishiM Oo
218 La Sallk Stbkkt, Ch caoo, U. 8. A.
•When In
il NEl.SOXf
Restaurant, #
Corner Hall and Vernon Sis. V
Furnislicil Rim
Daigle's Black-
smith Stiw.
General liliKksmillijng
- • -      and Repairing Done.
8. DAIQLE,      8ILV ERTON, B. 0.
*-» *._. * .urns «..'.
.*-.«-•».    ' •«<» /»*'CSH'
^^^^^■t,'****»m^,+**'***' \smfum.*>-»■*
•m\tm*j*?m.**- is-m-s
,:mus,^.. \m. u*m'\e*'ti\m*seit~^mmv*~nwtw--nr^rvwmT' rrnrrnr-tninii mm.tw^.***»,***i**ts^tiW*M


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