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BC Historical Newspapers

The Silvertonian 1899-05-27

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And Up To Dafe
Mining News
v^x\\knjd wjAf>
Of The Richest
Camp  Of British
President Stofkham Addresses the
Silverton Miners.
-JUT * ,,AY L,TTiE mm"
•sandon   ***  Hllvertou   Will   Hland  To.
setli«"r-Mine-Owners Criticise-.
A well iittended miners' meeting was
held in M.KinnoiiB Hall on Thursday,
iln- 25th. at 12 o'clock. Tho meeting
wn" culled to order bv J. M. M. Ben-
ctlutn, who WBI elected chairman, 3. A,
McKinnon being elected secretary. Mr.
1! -ih-'Iuiii ititiodti.ed Joseph Stockhaoi,
l'lvt-ideut oi the *- -union Miners' Union,
who addressed the meetim* in a speech
tliat met will. Il.e approval ol his hearers
ami dros* forth round.-* o( hearty applaun
Hum nil those pressnt,
Mr, Stoclthsm stated that be had just
returned from the meeting ol the Western
Federation of Miners, held in Salt Lake
t.'i'c.l'.ah, whero I.e was  i-rei-ent as   a
del gate    from    Sandon.     IL-.     IhWJ
lm-iiclit-d tho tt.bj.i-l of the  eight   hour
law passed Isicl) l.y our lo<:.i iejJniaHiro,
,, ic.itii isse.l ii'*' action ol tl.e K< mlanil
n.iiHis in r.oliiliMiHt-lho rUjcjcai. tii.inci'j
!:i;,■•,.* tlint il.e nua.ure v.as  before  lhe
l,,-»i-.|.,i.i.e, r.iul tlids give the tniurn
-   i-im a .•lmi.ee to organi-e  and
. |, i-|i nod for anv mote on the pint ol
t in,,;,, owners.   But now Unit il.e la*
ImJ |m*.-*c(1 and woe fcllQllly   lo   |io   i-.lo
iii.it. lip u.lvlscd tin- inlnere of Silverton
i.inl|lie .Slocan   to  gland   together   mid
.i-jltol.l the eight   hour   law,  us   one  ol
those n cusur. a lot il.e betterment "f Ibe
iniiit-r*.' I'l.ndition.    llu ur.ed  upon  the
u.iuirsof Silverton tho nrceesity   ior n
.. nd and   proper   otcnnieiu    aniongsi
tin rosettes ahd   pledged tbe Baaduti
miners to -..and with ih.-ii fellow n.inert-
.•I'Silverton to the last  dollnr ond   the
1 i*t   iiiimi.    In   H-ference  to    thu  late
i.r-tai.isiog of the mine owm-is, I.e ttatc-.l
lua   Ihey   had   brought  sliysters   aud
pel I .foyers fr-.m Spokane lo  ac   as  ad-
x ice ia and c-.unccll-.rs to the mine owners,
... tht-ir attempt to reduce lite   wag.-, ot
lhe Slocan miner.   In  braking  oi   the
w ago earner he wished it to be impressed
..|".« hi*, lieaiern that wl.eie.i*.  ilie mine
..wiiersss a cla.'-H paid but   htilu   il   anv
i'mh in ihe province from   which   they
derived their wealth, using their   gain.-
in tl.e upbuilding of  cities  in  foreign
htiIis, such as Spokane, Salt  l.aku ..ml
Siii liaiii'ieco; the miner, who   worked
hurt in dangerous placet, for his daily
wane,npf-nt hie  money  and   paid   ln_
tsxes in tlie piovince where he made his
living, i.i.d iluis in porporiiou to hi*
''■•!■'• ''.I was a source ol more icveuue to
to the country, many times over, than
"as the inine ojvner, und a reduction of
his wages would mead that much lees
money -.pent in llu* country. Ho stilted
that certain people, who above ...I others
should be friendly to labour and labour
org '. isatlons, were being used as tools
in the interests ol the mine owuors. In
spt'iikibgoi the i.lti.iintuiii lately issufd
bi Un.- mine i.wii.'ii., in which they
staled their ii.tentioii of icdiicing the
In place ol ibe tormer standard wage ol
•r-'i 50 lei day, ne declared Hint the uniou
wage of f3.60 per day wus little enough
in thi.. country of high p.ices, and that
it was tlie duty Ol every miner in the
whole couutiy to absolutely refuse to
woik for any less. At tho conference, of
the Western lfderution of -Miners, lately
held in Suit Lake City, the mailer of the
eight hour law in British Columbia wus
discussed. The labour leaders there
assembled hud been unanim ids in their
< mlorei.ient of the ii.ei.--ur.*, Baying that
it was the duty ol every miner it. British
Columbia to slick to and insist on the
enforcement ol the eight hour  law.
la case of ..l.y iii.'Mi-i.ei nii'iii
between the mino owne.s and uoin.-r,.
over tho eight hour law or ihe demand
ihat the miners he paid the standard
iiiiioi. wago, Chris Foley, of ltoeslaml,
Who hss been honored l-y a place on the
I'Xecniive C-mi|>|<lt-» of tin* Well.rn
i <"*.«.iition nt Miners, win have charge,
"j'd, ii iiec.-Msi'i'j. the President p| t||e
l'i deration biotsi If vVoiild lake uhs.gi of
tl.pmjirf.-ri! side of Ilie lilstrute He
closed hi» speeoii by iitufclog .. strong
I'li'i io the sdveitoii rfdoefi to _4iIter
'■ '"lo the Hnddon nliloit ot   orgmiltH
 "' union   tn   work   in   conjunction
*■'■' • 'I i -.i.niii.i. saylpu i|iaj Mitw
1 Ul unl !. Ihey would b- wi hoiit sti.-npii,
""* wouid be (meed to   take   )iut   what
As a result of tbe miners mooting beld
last Thursday noon, at which President
Stockhain, of the Sandon Miners' Union,
addressed the miners, another meeting
was called by the Bilverton mines who,
reorganized tl.e "Silverton Miners'
Union," which in future will work in
conjunction with the Sandon union,
although under seperate officers. A
certain amount ol routine business was
accomplished, pertaining to the perfecting of the organization, sizty tiro members wero enrolled and the following
officers elected, J. M. M. Benedutn,
President,Geo. Horton, Vice President,
.Is II. Elliott, Recording Secretary, and
L. Knowles, Financial Secretary.
Within a short distance of town, n few
hundred yards up Hume creek, which
empties iuto Silver creek within the
towiiMie limits, is situated tl.e Lone
Star Uroup. This group is comprised of
two claims known as the Deception and
Lone Star. Tl.e ledge has been traced
several hundred feet and the cropping*
of nn ore shute have teen discovered on
the boundarv line of the two claims,
where a shaft has been sunk about 2)
feet deep. The vein is a fissure, lyiug in
the Sandon slate formation, the strike
being cast und west with n dip to lhe
south.. '1 he character of tl.e ore is a
heavy line grained steel galena, on the
surfacejii.ich oxidized, and giving assay
lei-iii - - f .'run ISO lo ]30 ounces it.
silver and as hijth as 79 per cent lead
per ton. This ore was first discovered
m an oi-eii rut ran on lite *..rfa<*« al-oii.
50 feet wes-t ol the disov. ry shaft on the
Deception drum and (!..■ le.lgi* has own
opened np ou (ho Furfaeo for 2.0 feet
further weil, bv u series of open ruts,
all of wlili I. show that this Mreak of ore
It oonliuuottSi A new *d.ait has bc.n
Started on the vein about 100 feet west of
the discovery and it now down about
i'lfi-.'t. II -ie th- '.-il_i- shows to bo at
leui-t four feet wide nnd the paystreak
has ntdoned ffoni a feather odge on the
■urface to Irom four to six inches wide
in the bottom, thowing that the pay-
streak is big end down.
On the Lone Star claim, which extends across Hnmn creek, a tunnel has
been driven on the vviu ut an elevation
of u f *w feet ubove high wa.er msrk ii.
tbe creek bottom. This tunnel is now in
a distai.ee of 83 feet aud in lhe fare shows
a streak of oxidized ore from six to ten
inches wide. At least another 100 leet
will han* to be driven before this tunnrd
will be under Ihe ore shute exposed on
the surface, which it will tup at a depth
of alii lie over 100 feet.
Onr AnnunI Fete Better and Bigger
1 :i
"Fred", in strsigbt heats.   Tbe race by
heats was:
Dock.     ■	
Cregan's pony "55" was winner of the
first money in the Pony Race,Thorburn's
"Roany" winning second from Sloan's
"Little Puck" after three well contested
heats.   The judges score showed:
Little Buck .
Program rassril Off Will-nut a nitcli-
Bpaetatorsand -•-tests-its Pleased.
The success attending tho Annual Celebration wat up to the expectations of
the committee, and that, means thst it
was a celebration unpat-ulled in Ihe Slocan, The weather wan "as ordered" for
the festal day and the crowds from Gan-
don, Slocan City, Nelson and other points
were fully satisfied and delighted with
the l'ojiI program put up and the heart.-
reception l!»ey received. On tl.e first
boat from Slocan Cily. a few visitors arrived, eager to bo earl v on the grounds.
At nine o'clock, amid'the roar of giant! tlrillins in their first contest, did some
powder and the cheers of tha passengers, j "*">' fine wo*. Hanson changing drills
the steamer pulled in, bringing the San- •*•«• ••» tlie dcxterely nnd precision of
don Miners' Union, the Sandon Band, <•«» eaVhaai, -McDonald's hammering
the football club and numerous lusincs | brought forth cheers of enthusiasm from
Tlie visiting horsemen were loud in
their praise over the fair and courteous
treatment accorded them by the various
officials on the track and all promise to
be on hand next year to participate in
the Annual Celebration in 1900.
A Fine Contest,
The drilling contest, which waa pulled
off under the auspice*, of tbe Sandon
Miners' Union, wh'eo officials took
charge, was in every war a success.
The first team to go on the rock was
J. A. Morrison and Eric Stephenson of
Rossland. They did good work, although
having bad link with their steel, and
succeeded before time was called in
putting down a Ci 15-10 inch bole.
The next to diill were C, Hanson and
i leu. A. McDonald, two union men from
the Star mine at Sandon. This team,
although the men were both  young, and
men and citizens of tl.e mountain city
Tne return bout from Slocan Ci.y.
brought another big crowd to the Celebration, Nelson, Ymir, Slocan City and
oilier Fonthern cities pach ad-led its list
<>f plea«.ire Keekers     Others kept coming
iho Sandon boys who knew that McDonald was striking like a tiiplu.mmer,
with n badly crippled hand, hurt on tho
previous Sunday. This team put a hole
iii.the rovl; :'j8 inches deep, proving to
tho world that (he Slocan  could produce
Promptly at a quarter to three in the
afternoon the day's sports wore begun in
the New* Danver celebration. This was
the hour ol '.he hub and hub race of the
Nelson nnd Iln- -land hose reel tcsms and
ul who witnessed the race pronounce it
one of tho best races ever run in tne
Kootenays. Nolson -.yon by a foot, after
a fast run.
Tho baseball mstch between Nelson
and several othei towns was played to
thc seventh  innings,   Nelson scoring 14
ilurin. the day, ninny coming down fion-1 R0,llU '", k00'* lishimersi_en «8 any other
Sew Denver on tl.e mid-day trip of the <''nipjn the Dominion,
boat, ot ocrs waiting, riding or rowing— '-"'le last team on Iho rock was Mike
aiivliiing, to get he.e. A .•...-•••.iv.iiivt. M-'irns an-! Win. Ross, of Host-land, ihe
estimate places the number of visitor* al | acknowledged champions of the province,
about 90J, llu: largest crowd ever gathered ' Tin-semen, who are fine specimens ol
logelher in the Slocsn. i physics', manhood, wer.t nt it   with  that
At 10 a >t the first event of lhe day was j cool p recision that nothing but confidence
.•ailed, the football match between San- I and experience gives. The drill changing
don and  Silverton.     The  visiting team I was perfect and the  steady   full   of  the
wss weakened by the loss of Gusty and
Bsiley and the local team was out in full. _^___--^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
forcfv TliC play Was uood, ii hi
provement lelng COliceablO over ihn
playi.u in the last match bclwecu tliesc
teams. The Sandon boys played hard,
hut Silvnloii had a Btonevail defence
and a working combination on thc forward line. When refuree Uailey blew
for half time, two goals stood to the credit
of Silverton, and three iiiom* were kicked
in the last half hour.
The Caledonian Games.
The Caledonian games were confined
to a few contestants, hut those who entered wero thc pick of the Slocan and
good contests resulted. J 8 Gusty of
Sandon won easily in the All-round athletic competition and became the owner
of the much coveted gold medal. G S
McLeod of Sandon proved himself a
champion iu those events requiring great
strength ae well rs sk'll. In putting the
phot he far out threw all competitors.
Tho winners in events were:
100 yard Race.      Won by  Wilson
of Rossland, Gusty of Sandon second.
Standing Jump, Gustv, 11 feet
3'e inches, McLeod,  10 feet 4'L; inches
Tutting tho Shot,    McLeod, 41 feet;
Gusty, 37 feel 9 '.nches.
Standing High .lump,       Gusty,    4
feet 5'o, McLeod, 4 feet.
Banning Hop,Step6\ lump, Gusty,
41 feet 4, McLeod, 40 feet 2,  Henderson,
dimmer wns like clockwork.   They  put
town a hole that measured 33 inches and
runs and the aggregation 3. j j- ,-e(,t si^
     ._ _      Part of tho   lacrosse! match lietween I       Running Long Jump,
pay lo tf.1 00 alter Juue first next j Neb"*, and the Slocan was played.   N»l- I fl   R Nic|,0ij 17 ft. 1.
Gusty, 18 ft.
hoi. won again, l.sving passed the rubber I        ..^ ^..^
through the flan for the fifth lime when ;    ^ ^ ^    Won b   Q ^ -
the referee blew bis whistle to stop. Henderson
"New Denver's football cli*b will  pwe P„ie Vau'.ln,.   G S McLeod, 8 feet
[lively   play  the Nelson   football club '   .   gHinto) 8 Teet 4
said tl.e oracle but thev didn't. ^   mog; |ntemt,n!, cvenfs   ,„ ,hig
Hanson k McDonald of bandon Lea,, wn(pst pr0V(?d .. ,)() ^ ^ m,^ -_
Murphy & Johnson in the drilling con-^, „,_ ^ ^ ^ Emmttm .,n,he,,
.en      1 Lev   drilled   through tl.e rock j (!|Wly c,ose ... ^ t#    Mauv be.
provided by the committee and  began a|„HVWj u,,t ,iender80n won,j  win' aml
new hole befi-re time was called.
'lhe town   was daily  decorated
backed Iheir judgement a.-cordiugly.   In
I lie 100 yard Gusty was evidently played
evergreen , which blew down du.ing the j 0„t t,y'•,•„ cxi.,n„llg jn the  preceding
course of tho day.
Geo, Ayl-rd, formerly manager of the
Knterprise   mine,   went down to thai
1 roperty on Thursday to formally hand
over the guardianship of the mine to Mr
Huhling of Nelson, representative of tlie
L.ndon A II.C Gold Fields  Ltb.
The     mine     will     le    started   np
With a  fo.eoof U-Omei. as hw.i as the|(||nva|.(|   £T     ^^^
i-xpored trouble over the enforcement ol) |)rovin- (o ho nmt [lir MWMi |,oiset., a'-
th- Bight Hour Law is sullied. It is |,!" | t|,„uu|, the big money was in (ho free-
•mrt.d thai a number of men had flureed
for -|3   PO-
sports, hut bis backers had a bar'l to bet
and covered all the Wilson money in
eight. At the Start thu ltosslander got
a l-'iid of two feet which w-is nover cut
down, although tl.e Sandon sprinter rau
-Miiii-lv. A ni'tteh race was talked of but
did not mature.
The   Horse  Racing.
The llai.se lbu-im* was an event looked
the most interesting race
Tlicir was no fooling during the match,
ft was for blood ant! the champions had
to pound steel to keep the championship
from being wretted from them and
t-'aiulon gave Boiftlasd ft hard tussel for
The 8incle Hand Contest had but two
entries, M. Burns of Rossland drilling
first. He came down hard and often,
wilt, the result that when time was
called he had a hob; in tho rock that
measured 181, inches to show for his
fifteen minutes hard work.
Otto Ringwood.a Sandon miner drilled
last. Riugwood felt that he could not
make thc showing I.e should against his
competitor Burns on account of his steel
being larger than that used by the
foimer, thus necessitating his cutting
more rock to make as equally as good a
showing. But, like a true miner he
grit hia teeth and went at it, comb g
down like (i (j'catn liiiiiimer and mskiu.
every blow- count. His work measured
up IS 5-8 inches when time wss called
and the Sandon hoys cheered, know-in:
that their man had done geod honest
work that no camp need be ashamed ot.
Tl.e rock used was of even texture,
being a tight grained granite. There
was 1.0 disagreement of any nature
during the contest and every man lef'
tl.e rock feeling that he had had a good
even chance for the prizes and tl.at the
snn did not shine on fairer judges than
those that officiated.
In The Evening.
About sixty couples enjoyed themselves until a late hour at the Ball, Ihat
w 1.nnd up the dav's program. The floor
management, the music and tbe floor
were all up to the hi-h standard set by
former Silverton balls. The hall was
gailv decked with multicolored bunting
and Haas. Chinese lanterns shone brightly over the heads of tl.e thmc-rs and the
joy. ua strains of the dance music, made
the pleasure seekers forgetful of the rain
beating in the streets. Thu attendance
was considerably below what had been
expected, the threathening rain storm
frightening home many who intended to
remain for tlm dance.
Smoke   Union    Made Oi&•&**••*«-
Royal Seal,
Kootenay Belle
Little Gem,
and Blue Bird,
are  the Best Union Made Cigars
On the Market, and are
Kept at   all  tlie •      •      •
IX   SlI_/V_©l«TO_^.      •      •      •
H«f Tbat Thc -LIE UM Ih On K-ar-h *»x
Antl That They ,.rf- Made ity
The Kootenay Cigar Mfg. co.,
'.  -
•  TE-EPMOXfi, IH.
Xj.   2-vC.s   Ka_-LOT77-les.   .E^xop,
Patronise Home Industries.
®8 88SSSS88888888888888 8i888888888S88S888888®
BARRY lll-ork
f..r all. In thli latter ra<'0. no loeal
t.i '-Hi/in writ or. .I.uio l*t lor t'A per 1 *|0riW wtra enti-n^1, the entries being
f,i,ift. tut Mr Aylunl wnn'd •"• conflrm ywrg, Wentworth'i a. m. "Bleor", .1
the rumor.
a _——
The Celebration Committee held their
lin;'.I nioeting for the year on Friday
evening and wound up the IniHiness of
Iho Celebration ol l-Silfl. The treasurer
|M'-*si'.itp.l a very sntisfactory report, all
ir.. is  bflinn paid, all
-P. _BXJB__V«S &co
Silverton. Nelson, Trail, Ymir. Kaslo, Sandon,
New Denver, Cascade City, Grand Forks, Sirdar,
Midway and Greenwood.
■   ■
CRO88 & CO,,
mine Qwncr**) (tit plcasvd L> Kivc.      1
Work it* behiK dune 011 the H'.my-
inn ii- i'h.1111 ..-hi town, flu* olalm is
oivnp.l hy J.jn. Mt-inii ni of Silverton and
l-rnnli l''*ankof»G.i»'l|)h, Out. A flood
ledjo nuiK thi'iivli tin' chtlm.
Sole Agents For	
.xir. 'i-4':*t
PiitBttindin^- ae-
L'„l_.n y Importation, nnd C. denim's ',.omiiM allowed ior and a surplu« reported
h. in. "BoM^aod", Irom Rossland,    Ut- j in the ticahury. w
ior led In three ilralilht heats ti,0 fimmlttco before ndjourning re-1
Uliverton horses won llrst and second , ,,0:Vp(i m notify our neighbor camp*, that 1 ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE WRITTEN
money in the Slorau RflO-,  MeDonald's! jn u*00, Rllv-'rlup will  hold  her  Annual
•Pu*<t.'i"   bOHtlog the favorite,  Tlowes'  Celchn.ticn as usual
niTfCE OITOSITK THE WT1ARE,    **tri VEl'TON,    B, ('
. <w»i,-w»'»>^i *-» -*fc, s■<>«,<■;--, A.wstrwte**.- s__fc**s**s/s-» ^» M*t f.wm.tr,n*~ec*vta. Mr*< * - *»---•—-•.   —- *- .m-, SMMSf<wi*sM<"-fJj>»*<*r>. .-_«_a.'->ssrs- Massst- i, -S-w.^S-*-.*-'* **Ki*j***jN.k.«*'^ -•?%*a>-*,»i»i.. .-_.->*-Vv»*'*»; MA'AtASt* WWWaWNWfcW W< II "■-»-> tASal utvwmret* -*ms.«i»«j* Ws>-i-*-»yjj<- THE SILVE&TOMAN, B-LVE-lTON, B. C.
For a Ts-mporary Government-l'e-di-*
Final Decision of the Commission—
From President McKinley — Military
Operntlui.s not Chanced.
Manila, May 23.—-3:16 p. m.—Professor
_*lnirman, head of the United States
Philippine commission, submitted the following written propositions to the Filipinos:
"While tl.e -final de-ision as to tl.e form
of government is in the hands of congress, tlio president, under his military
powers pending action of congress, stands
ready to otl'.-i* the following form of gov
"The governor general to be appointed
by the president; the cabinet to be appointed by the governor general, all the
judges to l-c appointed by the president
the Heads of departments and judges to
he either Americans or Filipinos or both,
and also tl.e general advisory council, its
members to be chosen by the people by a
form of suffrage to be hereafter carefully
determined ujion. The president earnestly desires that bloodshed cease and the
people of the Philippines at an early date
enjoy the largest measure of self-govern'
ment compatible with peace and order."
The commission prepared the scheme
and the president cabled his approval
The Filipinos made no definite proposition except for cessation of hostilities until they can present the question of peace
to ths people.
Professor Schunnan told the Filipinos
tl at they had no means of gathering the
people together > * .e Americans control
in.-s: cf tlie ports. I. also reminded them
of the liberal form of government offered
them and pointed out that it was better
than conditions existir - under Spanish
rule. |
Senor Oozaga, fi. ,>r<*s'.dent of the Filipino commission, u-i.mHted the form of
government was hbtral. The civilian
members of the Philippine eouiii-isa. >n
have declined to co-operate with the other
members of the commission, as the former
consider Aguinaldo'* late demand preposterous, after Otis' refusal of an armistice,
referring to his wish for time in order to
consult the Filipino congress.
British Ool-aasbU.
New hoisting machinery Is to be Installed on the Arlington.
Some of the Payne ore is now being
shipped to Great Falls, Mont
The Mollie Hughes will ship a carload of ore io the Nelson sampler.
The new five-drill air compressor has
been Installed on the Golden Crown, at
The Duncan mine, near Nelson, has
Increased Its plant with a 30-horse
power hoist.
The management of the Morrison, at
Greenwood, reports the tunnel ls in
over 300 feet
The crosscut tunnel on the City of
Parle and Lincoln ln White's camp,
near Greenwood, is ln 900 feet.
James McGregor, the provincial Inspector of mine** 1s looking through
tbe different n    cm of Boundary creek.
The flve-dri ! rnpi.ssor plant on
the Brandon ai _ ' "Jon Crown was
started on the . Uist, and ran as
easily as though 1* tu. -een in use for
The tunnel on the Exchequer mine,
Toad mountain near Nelson, is now
within 15 feet of the line of the shaft.
When this ls reached au upraise will
be made to connect t .  two.
Ben Finnen repors ihst a most important ledge of ore has been uncovered in the Douglas property, near Rossland. 'The ore is of a good grade and
the ledge ls salu to be 30 feet wide.
During the course of running ln
their long tunnel at the Selkirk mine
they are coming across a great amount
of reek Impregnated with gray copper,
gale ia. and copper which will assay
Tl • .ine owners of the Nelson division and thn Silver Lead Mine Owners' association of British Columbia,
have announced thai after June 1st the
wagea of miners will "ie reduced from
$3.50 io $3 r rUy.
A roeetl- .. rill be ht.; in Sandon on
Mi> ... ."-. to eon.irm the sale of the
Pa> „« miue and to Issue the new stock.
Half a Million shares will be retained
as treasury atock, the capital being
$3,000,000 In *»T shares.
In spite of the depressing effect of a
revival of the slight-hour discussion,
and the widespread uncertainty ln mining circles resulting therefrom, New
Denver camp is shoring a decided Improvement in many ways. The properties being opened up close to town
are fast d*\ eloplnt. into producing
mines, ana though only small forces
are working now, yet there is every
reason to believe the forces will be
largely increased before the summer is
far advanced.
Mr. McMurray, the manager of the
Snowshoe, at Greenwood, has had a
large hoisting and pumping plant ordered from the James Cooper Manufacturing Company, to be sent to the
mine. Extensive operations will shortly be carried on there.
A wonderful strike has been made In
the tunnel r? tha Spoked Horse claim,
near Ymlr If. C. At about 75 feet
from the . -nth of the tunnel a rich
chute *-*• free-milling o*L carrying considerable visible gold was disclosed.
An assay from a picked specimen gave die
a return of $10,314.33 in gold per ton,	
while an assay from average samples General Woi« is Dead,
of the rich strike ve $202.56. The St. Louis, May 22.-Brigadier General
ledge varies In - _t_ from about 12 Christian D. Wolff, a veteran of the Mex-
inches to two te: i     : Inches.   The as- ican and civil wars, is dead aged 77.
■ay   mentioned   -oov.-,   although   of ■ ■
course taken from a picked sample Rudyard Kipling, since his recent re-
coriainlng visible chunks of gold, is  covery, is putting on more flesh than
The new de*.; H at Colfax ls under
Everett merchants will organuw a
mining exchange.
Miss Winnie Holmes, of Kent, was
drowned ln the sound last week.
Twenty men are at worn on the gun
emplacements at Admiralty head.
Forest Grove Rod k Gun Club has
been organized with 15 members.
Three new churches are being built
at Granite Falls, Snohomish county.
Two telephone companies are building lines from Spokane to Republic.
Tlm McClare killed a large American eagle near Bolsfort the other day.
In Chehalls school district the teachers' wages have been Increased 10 per
cent. *
The new $15,000 school house proposition in North Yakima was defeated
by, 34 majority.
Jack Ker, a Washington pioneer,
aged 72 years, died last week in Yakima City of dropsy.
Arrangements are being made to
send a colony of Whitman county farmers to Lower California.
A 10-year-old son of A. J. Prater, In
Chehalis, fell off the Doernbecher
boom ln the Chehalls river last week
and was drowned.
In the Walia Walla land office for the
month of April, 54481. acres of land
were entered on and final proof was
made on 1640 acres.
Fire completely destroyed .the residence of O. M. Sparks at Tekoa, with
its contents. The loss is between $2600
and $3000, with but $1400 insurance.
Joe Tulip, a fisherman who has
made Seattle his home for many years,
was run over and killed by a Columbia ft Puget Sound railway engine last
The little 2-year-old daughter of Elmer Luce and wife, of Antone, while
crossing a foot bridge over the creek
near their residence, fell in and was
drowned last week.
Clallam county is getting its share
of the homeseekers. The Angeles papers report the arrival last week of a
total of over 100 persons, a part of 100
families to arrive from Erie, Pa.
Mary Milton, a variety actress, and
Joe Dunn, her husband, have been arrested for complicity in the robbery of
$2000 worth of silks from the Hohens-
child store at Tacoma, last December.
Recently John Hengren, a prominent
rancher living near Spangle, was held
up on Main street In Spangle by three
men unknown to him and relieved of
$16, all the money he had on his person
at the time.
State Commissioner E. A. McDonald
announces that the state pure food law
covers not only all articles of food, but
also articles of drink. He proposes
that the drinking population of Washington shall have the genuine stuff.
The new telephone line between Har-
rlngton and Mohler is in operation. |
T_e line extends from Harrington to
Hon. J. F. Green's California ranch,
and on to Mohler. It is a private enterprise, and was put up by Mr. Green
and tho Yarwood brothers.
The state fair commissioners have
been notified by Hon. Levi Ankeny that
he will give $50 as a special premium
for the best results from sugar beets
grown ln the Yakima valley, D. C. Corbin having offered td build a beet sugar
refinery here should the results Justify It
The building boom still continues in
Republic; there is no apparent letup.
There are still a few business houses
under way, but the bulk of the buildings are small and cheap affairs. The
street grades having been established,
-oinc of the buildings erected last year
are being lowered to conform to the
grade. Street grading has not been
completed. That portion of Clark avenue belonging to the Clark Townsite
company Ib still unfinished, but the
story has gone out that as soon as Surveyor J. C. Ralston returns the work
will be prosecuted Vigorously.
The Spanish cruiser Reina Mercedes
has arrived in Hampton Roads at 2:30
in tow of the Merritt wrecking tugs.
The war department has turned over
to General Shafter the complete dlrec-
TERSE TICKS FBOM THE WIEE! tton of all military affairs in Alaska
*"»w"> '    genorlta Erra.urlz, only daughter of
the president of Chill, Senor Don Fred-
erico Errazurlz, was married Sunday.
Andrew Woods, a negro barber, waa
killed and three men were accidentally
shot during the melee in Joplln, Mo.,
Edward Elleck, who two months ago
ended a service of 13 years aa paymas-
a Complete Review of tho ■vents for
tho Past Week lu This and Foreign
_»-ds-Summarised from the Latest
The $30,000,000 window glass trust i*
a certainty. H	
Oourtlandt Ethridge, a pioneer on Puget; ter |n the custom house, N. Y., has com
lirooks* Obeyed Orders.
Washington, May 21.—It ie believed
that whatever difficulty has ever existed
as to the disposition of the weapons held
by the Cuban soldiers is relieved by tl.e
action taken by Secretary Alger yesterday. He has instructed General Brooke
to begin at once the payment of the $'!,-
000,000 set aside for the Cuban soldiers,
being entirely satisfied with the provision
made by General Brooke for the safe keeping of the arms to be surrendered by the
Cubans in consideration of receiving a
share of the money. There has been leas
correspondence on this subject of late between Secretary Alger and General Brooke
than has been supposed.
Martial Law Indefinitely.
Wardner, Idaho, May 21.—Governor
Steunenberg may be depended upon to
maintain martial law so long as the situation here may require. In an interview
he for the first time has made public his
views and his intentions with regard to
the labor troubles.   He said in part:
"In dealing with the conditions at present existing in Shoshone county it is tl.e
purpose of the state authorities to restore
peace and safety to the law-abiding inhabitants of the county, and to punish and
totally eradicate from this community a
class of criminals who have for years been
committing murders and other crimes ir
open violation of the law."
Fatal Card Ganae.
Chicago, May 23.—During a quarrel
over a game of cards today, George Allen
shot snd fatally wounded Burrel Douglas and his son, Frank Douglas. Allen
also received two bullet wounds and may
sound, is dead.        ^^^^^^^^^^^^
George D. Scott committed suicide at
TaiTj'town, N. Y., Mond_y, by shooting
himself in the head.
"Wizard" Jake Schaefer of Chicago beat
George Slosson, the "student," in an exciting game of 18-inch balk line billiards
at the Lenox Lyceum in New York on
Jack Root of Chicago was given the
decision over "Australian" Jimmy Ryan
at the end of a 20 round contest Monday
ln Louisville, Ky.
The Lone Pine.Surprise and Pearl claims
in Republic, Wash., have been consolidated
under one company and will be developed
as one big mine.
Secretary Alger has ordered that, tl.e
Washington volunteers, when sent home,
return directly to Puget sound without
stopping at San Franciseo.
Charles W. Nordstrom, who was convicted about eight years ago of the murdrr
of William Mason, is sentenced to be
hanged August 11, in Seattle.
H. N. Halladay, president of the Wil-
liamsville, Greenville k St Louis railroad,
was shot and killed at Will'aimsville Monday, by Monroe Johnson, a prominent
Champion George Dixon added another
td his long list of victories in the ring by
winning from "Kid" Broad of Cleveland
in 20 rounds in the Olympic club in Buffalo, N. Y., Monday.
J. L. Hamilton, a printer who was em
ployed in the sugar factory in Santa Maria, Cal., attacked his wife with a knife,
cutting her throat and killing her. He
then cut his own throat
Sunday evening Hon. J. A. Hunter, one
of the most prominent men in Wallowa
county, Oregon, was shot and instantly
killed by Mrs. Elliott, a neighbor, wi.o
then committed suicide by taking poison.
The river steamer llasalo, on trial in
Portland steamed for half an hour st a
speed of 25 miles an hour, and during a
short spurt of two miles, speeded up to
20 3-4 miles per hour, making her the
fastest stern wheeler in the world. The
Hasalo is the first stern wheeler built in
the northwest with Steeple compound engines.
Princeton students and Pawnee Bill's
Wild West employes indulged in a pitched
battle Monday. For 60 years it has been
an unwritten law of Princeton that no
circus parade must pass through tbe
streets. Pawnee Bill's Wild West combination violated traditions and paraded.
The result was the fiercest battle Princeton has seen in many years.
General Law tun's c hum: has d.iven the
Filipinos from San lsidor, the rebel capital.
Count Badini, the former prime minister of Austria, recently tried to commit
Admiral Dewey says that he will arrive in Hong Kong on the Olympia on
May 25.
Japanese Buddhist priests who sre proselyting in Amoy have already made over
1000 converts.
Lieutenant Colonel Thomas M. Smith,
Tenth infantry, has been reti.ed, after 30
years' service.
The state annual competitive drill of
uniform rank, Knights of Pythias, was
won by Spokane corps.
Two hundred and ninety members of
the Sccrnd Uni'ed Sia'.e. regiment vo'un-
tecr engncers were musteied out Tu sday
at the Presidio.
Ex-Governor of Washington John H.
McGraw, and General E. M Can* of i-'eat-
tle are meeting with great success in mining, on Little Manook, Alaska.
The Russians are prosecuting work
night and day at Port Arthur. The harbor has been dredged to accommodate
ships drawing 20 feet of water.
Congressman Cushman of Washington
has appointed Darrell Palmer Wi. ke. -ham
of Tacoma ss cadet at Annapolis, and
Fred J. Whitaker of Palouse alternate.
It is reported among influential Chinese
that a secret treaty has been Bigned
whereby Japan promises the aid of troops
to China should Germany seize Shan
Two Japanese engineers surveying in
Amoy were set upon by Roman Catholic
natives, dragged to a Catholic church and
t.eated with indignity in the presence of a
S|«iii-li p.idre.
An urgent telegram has been received
from Governor Jao of Kashgaria stating
that Russian emissaries have been caught
smuggling firearms to the Mohammedan
rebels.   The governor asks for 15,000 men.
Francis Smith Edwards, aged 82
years. Is dead.
Addison Parker, aged 62, a well
known turfman, is dead.
James G. Harris, ex-treasurer of the
Union Pacific railroad, ts dead.
The Cheyennes on the reservation
are again becoming restless and ugly.
The Nineteenth Illinois volunteers,
Colonel Campbell, were mustered out
last week.
The fleet of revenue cutters which
will patrol Bering sea this summer has
received orders.
The reported death of Eugenie, former empress of France, ls entirely
without foundation.
Laborers unearthed a box of bones
which were pronounced to be from a
human body, in St. Louis.
A building in the course of construction at Creefeldt, Prussia, collapsed, killing 12 workmen.
General Arolas, former Spanish military governor of Havana, Is suffering
from an apopleptlc strike.
After the July quarter only a half of
the laborers  imported  Into the Ha- ley
'r^tUii^^miiku^^yiitsiA^^ 9
mitted suicide.   _
Luke Greenwald, of San Francisco,
just arrived from White Horse, reports
that the Yukon river Is open from Lake
Lebarge to Dawson.
Ten thousand people came out to attend the public reception tendered
Rear Admiral Schley In the rotunda of
the city hall, Omaha.
Dr. P. H. Fisher, a prominent dentist and a man of a family ln Ogden,
Utah, was shot by Miss Laura Gertsen,
a former school teacher.
Raymond Kasey, 4 years of age, of
One ..mulled and Eleven Buildings
•turned — Husluesi Center all —one-
Worst Tbey Kver Had—A Woman Upset ii Lamp-A Strong Wind Blew.
Victoria, B. C, May 21.—The main portion of the city of li.iwson was destroyed
by lire ou Ap.il -ti, causing a loss of $!,-
i.iiti,(H.u. in all ill buildings, including
the Hank of British North America, were
The news was brought down by 1.. S.
Humes, .son of Mayor iiun.es of Saettle, J.
Toklas and a third party who left Dawson
on April 27, und made their way out by
cui.ue to Lake Labarge and then over tne
ice, having a most perilous trip. Toklas
reports that the lire occurred iu the very
heart of tl.e business center of the city,
commencing near tl.e opera house on the
water front, and spreading with great ra-
nsgaw, —_~,, . , „_, __  pulity, driven by a strong north wind, de-
Waynesville, drank carbolic acid, sup- alloying everything on Us way on that
posing it to be cough medicine, and street down to and including Donohue _
died in a few minutes. I Smith's establishment, and taking all of
Levi Moore, of Kansas City, shot and the water front buildings abreast of the
perhaps fatally wounded Mrs. Jennie same blocks. The tire crossed the street,
Campbell, his former mistress, and burned through and spread over to Sec-
Mrs. Ella Landis and Mrs. Anna Meek,  ond street, covering the principal business
portion of Dawson, leaving it all in ashes
with the tiren.cn powerless.
The lire consumed everything from Tim-
mill's Royal cale dow n to tne bui.ding opposite the Fairview hotel.
The tire was the most disastrous that
has ever visited  Dawson.      Among  the
most prominent Arms burned out were the
Royal cafe, Donahue k Smith, McLellan
were murteied In their home" and the* Mel-Wjr, lWns Produce Co., Aurora
house burned over their heads. I -1'0'*1** -H'*"- Madden house, Hotel Vlo*
More   serious   trouble   is   reported  l01*--' McDonald block, Bank of British
from Columbus, Colorado county, Tex- Nl"th A,mrlf and 8COrt8 ol 8maller ttrms'
as.   Two men were killed there Thurs- and bus.... as houses,
day night In a renewal of the factional     T1|C tuwn 18 a*"-*"-*- beca'■» •»*"■*
troubles of two months ago. <•*«- •» d"'lc "J'1*1 tne "P™"* ol. "*"•_-"
Roosevelt's    Rough    Riders, led by   tion* "*•"-■' wl" not be for aevew   weeka.
Colonel Roosevelt in person, may be'As wtt8 lhe ia8e with a" flres "' UavV80n'
in a jealous rage.
The town of Porosow, in the government of Warsaw has been destroyed by
fire. Twelve lives were lost and 3000
people driven from their homes are
camping in the fields.
A mysterious tragedy was enacted
at the little village of Middleboro,
Ohio.   Mrs. Rachel Austin and her son
this tne was cms. d by a drunken w. m u
upsetting a lamp.
Four Wnr Kaidi- Miners Killed  and
Une   Es-eaped   Death.
one of tbe features of the parade which
will be reviewed by President McKinley at the laying oi the corner stone of
Chicago's postofBce on October 19.
An Increase In wages for 7500 men
was the result of the annual scale
conference between the American Flint
Glass Workers' Association   and   the
Association of Flint and Lime Glass I Rossland, B. C, May 20.—At 12:30 this
Manufacturers, which adjourned in ' morning a terrible act ident occurred in
Pittsburg. I ti,e Iliajn Bi,aft 0{ the War Eagle mine,
Herbert G. Guerne of Minneapolis whereby four men lost their lives. At the
completed a 500-mile run, according to hour stated, Mike Crook, W. F. Schofleld,
Century Club road rules, in 49:31. This H. A. Honeyford, James O. Palmer and
is the second quint-century made In the Thomas A. Neville entered the skip at the
country. His actual rialng time was ' 260-foot level. The engineer in charge.
40 hours, as he took an hour's rest at Robert Hall, started the machinery, but
the close of each 50 miles. I the nut holding tl.e mine bjlt on the atari
Allen G. Fraser arrived here from ing lever in .-oine way not yet ascertained
the new Santa Clara placer fields, ' wurk.d oir and tl.e bolt Ml out, throwing
-rinsing »8.000 -worth of bullion. He Hall on hi* back. Control was thus lost
reports the district as being wonder-' on the hoist, and it dashed down to the
fully rich and twenty miles in extent, 'foot of the shaft, Ai>0 feet.
The miners by dry washing get out I \\ hen the rescuing party climLed down
from $15 to #20 a day. Five hundred they found Honeyford, Palmer and Ne-
men are now on the ground. I rills quite dead, and smashed almost be-
  -food recognition.   Crook and "Schofleld, the
May Come to Washington. I latter  very   badly  and   the   former  only
NEW YORK, May 22.—A special from slightly hurt, were taken out of the mine
Havana siy«: iby the Iron Mask tunnel and conveyed to
General (iomez said in his manifesto ''"-' Sisters' hospital. Schofleld died today
that if the occasion required he would -•> 1 o'clock from his injuries. Mike Crook,
go to Washington and plead for thc wel- however, has almost recovered. He,
fare of his country. Ceapedes said he strange to say, was not hurt at all, and
thought Gomez would see President Me-' on'y received a severe shock and shaking
Kinley if something was not done im- I "P. hut he was unable to give any ae-
mediately. Ces-pedes is going to Americ.i count of the terrible trip down the shaft,
on Thursday on personal    business and  -"e "'" he able to leave the hospital in a
AIiinUi.ii It.huh.is.
Chicago, May 20.—A special from Wash,
ington says:
While pressing the United, States to
agree to the adrbitration of the Alaskan
boundary question the British government
has entered objection to the dispatch of
additional American troops to the terri.
tory nnd has made clear her desire to obtain an Alaskan port.
With respect to the dispatch of three
companies of regulars to Alaska to patrol
the boundary line, the purpose this government had in view was to preserve the
feaie snd prevent a conflict between Canadian aud American miners, which re-torts
from Governor Brady show is likely to
occur nt aiiy moment.
It is probable, however, that in view of
Oreat Britain's objection the troops will
not be sent to Pyramid harbor as originally intended, but wiil be located at a point
accessible to the disputed territory so as
to be available in case of emergency.
In its representations to the American
government the British government takes
the view that the dispatch of troops to
Alaska is in the nature of a menace, an
indication that the United States proposes
to retain by force the territory which it
claims, and that, consequently, it feels
that in the interest of the friendly relations between the two governments they
should nol go.
Favor*  the  Railroad.'
Washington, May 23.—An opinion was
handed down by Justice Peckham in the
supreme court in the cafe of tl*e Northern
Pncitic Railroad Company vs. James l>r
lacey, involving title to l00 acres of land
situated near Tuci-ma, and also incidentally,to a considerable number of claims on
tl.e line of the Northern Pacific.
The opinion of the court of appeals for
the Ninth circuit was favorable to the
settler, but this opinion is reversed Injustice Peckham's opinion, which holds
tl.at the land came within the grant to
the railroad. Tl.e opinion is to the effect tl.at "ail claimants of pre-emption
rights on that part of the land since 1871
lost their rights by the operation of law
unlesa within 30 months after the date
pres kited for tiling their declaratory no*
tices they made proper proof and payment
for the lands claimed."
Gomez may accompany him.
There is no information at Valado in
regard to the much discussed decree. General Gomez is fast losing prestige with his
day or so, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
\ la-11 ass as   Expert  Miners.
Superintendent   HaUtings   said   today
   that the five men were among the pi. k
army and the anti-Gomez leaders are tak- ' of the mine, and were all fine fellows and
ing every opportunity to incr.as* thc feel-  good workers.
ing of bitterness. Schofleld was an Oakville man, and an
Cuban officers were fore d into accepting  old upper Canada college boy.
thc  last  agreement  of Generals  Brooke I    Crook is an international Scotland-Eng-
and Gomez to disarm quietly and hand   land football player,
over their arms to the municipal author- |    Honeyford was an active member of the
ities, by the strong feeling of the people   Salvation Army in Rossland.
against further delay and their desire to      Palmer and Neville came here from New
see the work go to work, but now, as it   Brunswick.   All the men were unmarried,
is probable another hitxh his arisen, they i    Schofleld was sent here recently by T.
condemn Gomez for ever entering into ne-   (}. Blackstock nnd put to work on the
gotiations with the United States, dedsr-  War Eagle.
ing he has been a tool in tl.e Auicrs-ans'
Rebel*   Wanting*  Time.
Washington, May 21.—Thc cable from
General Otis indicates to the war de*mrt-
ment that the Filipino commission, whii-h
is now in Manila, will accomplish nothing
because it has no authority to negotiate
for actual peace. The importance of the
visit of the commission is the evident de-
To a Model Camp.
Washington, May 23.—In anticipation
of the prompt return of the volunteer
troops in the l'hilippims, the se rctary of
war today telegraphed instructions to
(Ieneral Shafter, commanding the department at San Krancisco, to establish a
model camp at the Presidio for the accommodation of about 4000 volunteers
from Manila, pending their mu>ter-out.
sire  of  the  Filipinos  to end  hostilities.  ______________
There is an impression that Aguinaldo is Stranded In the Chanarl.
playing for lime.   No instructions will he'     -, . . .   .,      „„    -..     ,, ... ,     .
sent to General Otis by the department.'     "nito,V MRy ^I?! ""•-«* •t"mw
The officials are confident that he has the  K*™?\ *£'Tt      •' "T a"d(P'nU'
matter well in hand and will be better  ftrun*"f " V,'".   „  'f     , a .7
able to judge what is best to do.   From the  t,mnce„,° U',c *®* ^annel dur.ng the
manner In whicli General Otis has handled
past negotiations with Filipinos there is
little doubt that he will refuse thc request
for an armistice. The position of the
American troops in thc Philippines is such
as to render it possible to inflict great
fog.    The
flip-holds   nre   partly   full   of
A  MaicnMcent Gift.
111.. May 22.—In addition to a
rnagnificent   endowment   already   made,
damage to the Filipinos without serious   M-M Lydia Bradley hns just donated to
loss to our forces.
Letter   Prom  Andree.
Leith, Scotland, May 19.—The Norwegian ship Viking, which arrived here yesterday from Soydisfjord, brought a rep >rt
of a letter written by Professor Andree
the Bradley Polytechnic institute all her
property in Peoria county, estimated to
be w#rth over $500,000, retaining a life
interest therein.
Peffer Ia a Republican.
Topeka, Kan., May 19.—Ex-United
which was found in a bottle in April near Sfsfes Senator W. A. Peffer, one of the
Riotung, on the northeast coast of Ice- founders of the populist party, who for
land, by a farmer named Johan Mangus- ypa,» wn" considered the chief exponent of
sef-. I populism, has returned to the republican
One  lllur  Strike  Ia Settled.
Chicago, May 21.—A special from Iliif-
falo, N. Y., says: H	
At  a  meeting  last  night  thc  freight' unoccuplrd" Oxford iioUd'bliPdhg''ladttd"
handlers decided to return to work this  ing the Oxford hotel, once famous' for th»
•week.  TT.c-y have waived their demand for  political meetings held there*   The loss in
an increase in wages, but all objectionable estimated at $100,000, pn.tly inured
bosses arc to be removed and Bishop Quig. 	
fold.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Oxioril  lintel  Ilnrned.
Philadelphia,    May    22.—Fire    of nn*
I known origin this morning destroved the
J. C. Edwards, of Kallspell will leave
at once on an extended trip through
the east.
L. P. Best, of Butte, ls about to begin
the construction of a large brewery at
The postmaster ai Butte has been authorized to appoint five additional carriers ln his office on July 1st.
J. E. Klock has been retained as superintendent of the Helena schools for
another year at a salary of $3,000.
It appears that there Is a great deal
of tax dodging in Butte, as recently reported uy State Examiner Morony.
Reports from Fergus county indicate
that the cold spring is causing a considerable loss of lambs, some say to the
extent of 50 per cent.
W. J. Haynes has resigned as postmaster at Laurel. Edward l.. Fenton,
a well-known resident of that community, has been appointed.
Kaslo k Slocan
Trains Run on Pacific Standard Time.
Leave. Arrive.
Going West. Dally. doing East.
8:00 a. m    Kaslo    3:56 p.m.
8:32 a. m  South Forte  3:20 p. m.
9:30 a. in  Bproule's   2:2$ p. m.
9:15 a, m  Whitewater  2:10 p. m.
9:55 a. m  Bear Lake  2:00 p. m
10:12 a. m  McGuigan   1:45 p. m.
10:25 a. m   Balley'a  1:34 p. m.
10:33 a. m.... Cody Juncth n .... 1:23 p. m.
Arrive. Leave.
10:40 a. in  8andon  1:15 p. m.
Leave 11:00 a. m..Sandon..Arrive 11:40 a. m.
Arrive 11:15 a. m...Cody...Leave 11:20 a. in
O.  F.  COPE-LAND,  Superintendent.
•^Mv'..*-*-*!* <yaw>j»-*-., .SmwmtA »■ mm**^''l^ft-'--t-a•-!■'**^*^**^<,l'• -***-U***Sft*-IrW
•"•etsX —-. O^ Oct. I, lltT. ^ . s
Navigation and Trading
Steamers "International" and "AlbsrU"
on Kootenay Lake and River.
Five-Mile Point connection with sll
pisienger trains of N. k F.W-t R- te
and from Northport, Rossland and Spokane. Tickets and baggage checked to sll
United States points.
Lcave Kaslo for Nelson and way points,
daily, except Sunday, 6:40 a. m. Arrivs
Northport 12:15 p. m.j Rossland, 3:40 p.
m.; Spoksne, 6 p. m.
I/eave Nelson for Kaslo and way points
daily, except Sunday, 4:36 p. m.   Leave
Spoksne, 8 a. m.; Rossland, 10:30 a. mi
Northport, 1:60 p. m.
Lsavs Nelson for Kaslo, etc., Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturdsy
at 8:30 a. m.; arrivs Kaslo, 12:30 p. m.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson, etc., Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
« p. in.; arrive Nelson, 8 p. m.
I^avs Ksslo Saturday 4 p. ra.; arrlvs
Boundsry midnight; arrive Bonner's Ferry 8undsy 10:30 a. ni.
Lsavs Uonner's Ferry Sunday 1 p. ■•!
ynvs Rounder.- Sunday 6 p. m.; arrlre
Ksslo Sunday 10 a. m.
("low connection at Bonner's Ferry "M*
trains eestbound, leaving Spokane T.4*
»• m., and westbound arriving Spokaae
7 p. m.
'*>,** ■ *-*. v.* >• ■■*_» "**■;'-'
<<* '-*".■-",;•* -■*tmfi jievr Ilodlee Fronts and Collars.
Charming in their simplicity and
good taste are the new designs for removable trimmings for summer frocks,
almost all of which are made of soft
silks, the new laces and fancy rib-
•joi.b and accordion-plaited chiffons.
These pretty additions to the summer
toilette are pictured and described ln
the May Ladies' Home Journal.
TRY   A-MIN'r.   FOOT-KAN*.,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous and uncomfortable. If you have
smarting feet or tight shoes try Allen's
Foot-Ease. It rests and comforts; make,
walking easy. Cures swollen and sweating
feet, blisters and callous spots. Relieves
corns and bunions of all pain and is a certain cure for Chilblains, Sweating, damp
or frosted feet. We have over thirty thousand testimonials. Try it today. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial
package FREE. Address, Allen 8. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y. :
Mme. Melba, now In London, says
that in addition to her salary during
her American tour, she made some
money dabbling in stocks. How much
she won she will not tell, except that it
was enough to buy some new gowns.
Stale of Ohio, City of Toledo. Lucas Co., ss.
Frank 3. Cheney makes oath thst ho Is (he
senior partner of tne linn or 1-*. J. Cheney A
Co., iloliifc business In the City of Toledo, county and nl me aforesaid, and that said Arm will
pay tbe sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn end subscribed to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 6th day of December,   A.   D.   ita.      A   W.   QLBABON,
(Seal.) Notary  Public.
Hatl's Catarrh Cure ls talien Internally, and
acts directly oo the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system.   Bend for testimonials, free.
F.   J.   CIIKNKY   A   CO.,   Toledo,   O.
Bold by drusgista, 71k-.
Hall's Family Fills are the test.
Rev. Dr. Willard M. Rice, of Philadelphia, who has Just completed his 82d
year, bas been engaged ln literary
work ln connection with the Presbyterian board of publication since 1860.
A Guaranteed Cnre.
Moat difficult to cure—Chronic Constipation.
Yet Casc-arels Candy Cathartic are guarantied
to cure any case or money refunded. Drug-
lists,  10c. 26c, 50c.
In 1880 it was estimated that there
were 650,000 princes and other hereditary nobles In Russia, and since then
the number has increased.
I |_   write to NATHAN
I K  BICKFORD, Washington. T). C. they will
II receive qulek replies. B, 6th N. H. vols.,
Staff 2U_> Corps. Prosecuting claims since 1871.
It is rumored that Sir Julian
Pauncefote will be included among
those upon whom Queen Victoria will
bestow birthday honors.
There was a young man from Lenora,
Who boldly went oft to ths war;
The "beef made him sick.
He recovered quite quick.
By the prompt use of old Jesse Moore.
The drives about Florence are among
the loveliest In Italy, and the walks
ln the old quarter of the town are an
unfailing source of pleasure.
ctra r«->__—*m_y Cured. .« - fl - or nrrvoosnei
(lie after lirsi day's use of Dr Milne's Urea
Nervr itestorer. Bend for rKKI Ss.QO trla
belli.- ami treat-*. DR. B. H. _-__*._, Ltd., Ml
Arc- street. r*hl_-elp_la. IV
A number of Spanish poets and
prose writers have formed a project of
crowning Ramon de Campoamor as
king of poets.
Mothers will find Mrs. Window's Sooth-
- ing Syrup thc best remedy to use for their
children durng the teething period.
Washington's steward once purchased the first shad of the season for the
president's table, as he knew his master to be extravagantly fond of fish.
He placed It before Washington at
table as an agreeable surprise. The
president Inquired how much he paid
for the shad. "Three dollars," was the
reply. "Take It away," commanded
Washington rather sharply. "I will
not encourage such extravagance in
my house."—May Ladles' Home Journal.
Reed's new law partners are democrats.
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
Syrup of Kios, manufactured by the
California Kio Syrup Co., illustrate
the value of obtaining the liquid laxative principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting
them in the form most refrestiing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
ix the one perfect strengthening laxative, cleansing* the system effectually,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and ennbllng one
to overcome habitual constipation permanently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and substance, and Its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of manufacturing figs
are used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but the medicinal qualities of the
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatie plants, by a method
known to the California Fig Svrup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitntions, please
remember the full name of tho Company
printed on the front of every package.
The Reason Why So Many Women Are Sick.
_ . - ■ tPlMHiif
*** ",w*-*^w*J!IT-?Y_i.
_>«. El'.ia Wike, 190 han St, Akron, 0.
Mrs. Eliza Wike says: "I would
he in mv grave now if it had not been
for your Uod-nent remedy, Pe-ru-na.
Kveryliody says 1 am looking so much
Letter. No doctor could help me as
Pe-ru-na did. 1 was a broken down
woman. It ia now seven years puet
that 1 was ouied."
Mis. Sarah Gallits, of Luton, la.,
also writes: "I waa suffering with
the change of life. I had spells ol
flowing every two or three weeks,
which would leave me nearly dead. 1
had given np Jio|*e of being cuied,
when I heard of Dr. Hartinau's remedies aiid begun to use them. I an. entirely cured, and give all the credit to
Pe-ru-na and Mun-a-lin."
A healthy woman is becoming more
and more tare. But comparatively
few women who are suffering with
oati.rrh know thnt this is the oase.
Their trouble is called dyspepeeia,
heart trouble, female weakness, weak
lungs, nervous debility; indeed, almost
tbe whole category of medical terms
b ih  been  applied to  oatarrl.  of some
organ of the female anatomy. If
these women would only realised that
their tiouble is probably oatarrh of the
organs peculiai to women or pelvio organs, and oure themselves with 1'e-r.i-
i.a, bow much unnecessary suffering
wonld be saved.
Mrs. G. O. Worstell, Clarksburg, W.
Va., writes the following to Dr. Hart-
man. This is only one of hundreds of
similar letters which thedootor reoeives
Irom thankful women. Mrs. Worstell
Buys: "I trust that no one will think
from this that I want my name in pub
li'* for any cause only to let sufferers
know where tbey may Hnd relief from
many ailments. 1 can truly say I have
been much benefitted bv the use of
Pe ru-na. I feel
better than I have
for two years. It
iB the bast medic-no thnt I know
fur female troubles. I havetnken
medicine from the
doctors and found
no relief; but
when I began
taking Pe-ru-na I
could see that before I had taken the
first bottle that it wns doing me good.
I recommend it to all suffering women.
1 think that it is the best medicine in
the world. I can't say enough in ita
favor. You can publish this if you
Dr. Hartman has written a book entitled "Health and Beanty" especially
for women. It treats of female catarrh
in all its different phases and stages.
It is profusely illustrated and contains
common sense talks on subjects which
should interest every woman. This
book will bo sent free to any woman
who addresses Dr. Hartman, Columbus,
Man and Wife Found I..-ml Toucher. | BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Boston, May 23.—W. T.  Bell, a  well j    The Sunday closing by-law is now ln
known newspaper man, and bis wife were : force in Greenwood and the clerks are
looking forward to having a well earn-
found dead in bed in a room filled with
the fumes of illuminating gas. Letter*-
disclosed the fact tl.at it was a case of
suicide. Despondency on account of ill
l.e.dtl. was the reason for the act.
An inch of rain on a square mile of
land equals more than 14,478,433 gallons, or over 64,635 tons, 100 tons per
acre being a rough-and-ready reckoning.
The Indian government is offering
many inducements to British officers
In India to take up the study ot the
Chinese language.
"Pride Goeth
'Before a FalL
Some proud people think they are strong,
ridicule Ihe idea of disease, neglect health,
lei Ihe blood run down, and stomach, kidneys and liver become deranged. Take
Hood's Sarsaparilla and you ■*_*.- prevent
the fall and save yoor pride.
%Q0d& SaMai
never Disappoints
Ballard's landing on the Snake river
is the scene of great activity.
The snow is still from two to six
feet deep in the Owyhee mountains.
Sleighs are still in tise in Silver City,
the Seven Devils and Buffalo Hump
There is a great deal of locating and
developing going on in all parts of the
Seven Devils.
The Boise chamber of commerce has
established headquarters in the mayor's private office.
Adjutant General Weaver Is busily
engaged In organizing a militia company at Lewiston.
Governor Steunenberg has resumed
his official duties, having recovered
from his recent illness.
The money due the state from the
Bunting Bank has been turned over to
the state treasurer by Receiver Thum.
Stato Treasurer Rice has IsRued 59
licenses to Insurance companies, and
5R9 agents' licenses during tl.e first
two weeks of May.
An addition to the town of Cuprum
Is being plaited, on deeded land, and
great prosperity is looked for In that
thriving community.
It is stated that tne engine which
was shipped from Chicago for the Pacific, Idaho & Northern railway, at
Weiser, has been wrecked In transit.
The law prohibiting gambling has
gone into effect. A test case will be
brought, probably from Lewiston, to
try to have the law declared unconstitutional.
Troop V, Fourth cavalry, which was
hurried to Wardner when the call for
troops was made, nas returned to Ilolse
and is making ready to proceed to the
General N. M. Curtis, government
Inspector of soldier homes, visited the
Idaho home last week and declares lt
Is conducted In accordance with the
Ideas of the national board.
H B. Dunn, traveling passenger
agent of the Oregon Short Line, says
this Is going to bo a big >car for Immigration, and that more peopw are
coming to Idaho t ■■ year from the
east than have emigrated In a number
of years. . _
There Is a grent deal of locating and
developing going on In all parts of tho
Seven Devils country, and .'v.rytbinR
points to a prosperous season In tins
NOtion, which has so long been neglected, owing to lack of adequate trans-
ed rest.
The Midway celebration committee
has collected f 1000 for prizes which
will be competed for at the sports on
May 24.
Charles Albert May, the 18-year-old
son of Chief Engineer May, of Tait's
mill on False creek, near Vancouver,
was drowned recently.
W. 8. Fletcher, who recently started
a saw mill north of Greenwood,
left for Canyon Creek to inspect his
properties and townsite.
The C. P. R. has imported three
Swiss guides for the purpose of conducting exploration and pleasure parties over the Rocky mountains.
F. H. Hammond, of Oo-eevllle,
Kan., who has been hunting a runaway wife, found her at Vancouver, a
variety actress, under the name of Eva
The rather clumsy uncouth coat of
arms with which Vancouver has had
to be satisfied for many years will
shortly be changed for a design vastly
its superior in  artistic merit.
The by-law to enable the corporation
of the city of Victoria to borrow $210,-
000 to redeem existing debenture loans
and to reduce the annual rate of interest was passed hy the ratepayers.
Alonzo Wheatdon of Walton, Nova
Scotia, was in Sandon for several
weeks vainly seeking to learn the
whereabouts of his brother, Edward
Wheadon, who four weeks ago was
employed in the Payne mine, and left
for the Boundary country.
.ul.um la lint Acquired at Homt*.
There Is a mistaken Idea of culture
prevalent. Culture does not mean
merely committing to memory a great
number of facts out of text-books, but
lt does mean a careful and thoughtful
assimilation of every bit of knowledge
that comes our way for the purpose of
making ourselves more intelligent,
more noble, more helpful human beings, and where can be found a better
school for the development of these attributes than in a wisely end properly
conducted home?—May Ladies' Home
fitrlkr on '.mini Trunk.
Toronto, May Bj—Section men of the
Grand Trunk railway system recently
nsked f->r nn increase in wi.ges, which trsl
refused, and toduy nbout 8(10 men struck.
The strike affects tlie road from N.hmi.
Out., to Portland, Me.
Rear Admiral Kautz Is said to be as
great a smoker as wns General Grant
"I have used your valuable CASCA-
IIK'I'JS and timl them perfect. Couldn't -lo
witbuut then-. ] have used ihero lor some lone
for Indigestion anil biliousness nnd am now cm-
ploiely cured. Recommend them, to every one.
Onoe tried, you will never be without them in
the family.*'     Edw. A. Maui, Albany, N. Y.
>    ~L^ CATHARTIC ^
rssDi uur. osormwso
Pleasant.   Palatable.   Potent.   Taste Good.  Do
Good. Miner Sn-si-n. Weaken, or Urlr*. 10c. _e.fOo.
...    CURE CONSTIPATION.    ...
Sl.rllsi S.-.s, (masar. ruM-sta. Bm—si. »•» Tsri. JM
MOaTOaBIC S-ilit atnl iMinranieeil UT ajl itruf
«is_ in iXK-Tubscoo 11-01-
I B«St (JOUfb Syrup    Tastes Oooi  I
is Um*   Sold byan-fi-U.
ofl-l-ft- WaW.ei*ie*rme>tsma*ssr*attm ttttittam&mtsmmmmam«*-*■■*»■»*•»
muse  in   Brooklyn.
New York, May 22.—Four factories, a
planing mill, a blacksmith shop and 14
dwellings were destroyed by fire of unknown origin, which started in Veils
Bros.' planing mill on Freeman street,
Brooklyn. The loss Is estimated at $350,-
For One Year ot Peace-.
Williams Bay, Wis., May 22.—Members
of the executive committee of the-World's
United League held a peace conference in
this city.
C. O. Boring presented thc subject of a
new Fourth of July. He offered a suggestive program to include meetings in
public places with orations on the meanings of the dny, emphasizing the blessings of peace, followed by social reunions
and games of various kinds with general
illuminations for the evening. Gun powder and noise I.e would eliminate.
Tl.e work of the peace commission at
Thc Hague was discussed. Mrs. W. S.
llarliert advocated the idea of setting
aside the first year of the twentieth century by all nations as a year of univern.l
pence. A committee wns nppoimed to
draft resolutions embodying the suggestion of Mr*. H.irl.ei t and the hopes of the
United Lcngue.
Absolute  Proof
I.lnor   Paris   Ashore.
Falmouth, May 21.—The American liner
Paris, Captain Watkins, from Southampton, May 20, via Cherbourg for New York,
is ashore at The Manacles, off the south
coast of Cornwall, England.
Develop Oil  II.-1.Ih.
Los Angeles, May 22.—The rep esenta-
tives of the Standard Oil Company have
been in Southern California for several
weeks. They are making a thorough investigation of Ihe oil districts.
Clemmer Hanged at Norrlslnnn.
Norristown, Pa., May 19.—James A.
Clemmer was hanged for the murder of
Mra. Emma P. Kaiser on October 2S, 1890.
A woman with the bines is a very uncomfortable person. She is illogical,
unhappy and frequently hysterical.
The condition of the mind known as
" the blues," nearly always, with women, results from diseased organs of
It Is a source of wonder that in this
age of advanced medical science, any
person should still believe that mere
force of will and determination will
overcome depressed spirits and nervousness in women. These troubles are
indications of disease.
Every woman who doesn't understand her condition should write to
Lynn, Mass., to Mrs. Pinkham for her
advice. Ber advice is thorough common sense, and is the counsel of a
learned woman of great experience.
Read the story of Mrs. F. S. Bk.vnett,
Westphalia, Kansas, as told in the following letter:
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I have suffered for over two years with falling,
enlargement and ulceration of the
womb, and this spring, being in sucb
a weakened condition, caused me to
flow for nearly six months. Some time
ago, urged by friends, 1 wrote to you
for advice. After using the treatment j
which you advised for a short time,
that terrible flow stopped.
"I am now gaining strength and
flesh, and have better health than I
heve had for the past ten years. I
wish to say to all distressed, suffering women, do not suffer longer, when
there is one so kind and willing to
aid you."
Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound is a woman's remedy fur woman's ills. More than a million women have been benefited bv it.
Your n.me _nd _ddr_s_ on & post&l  card  will
bring you absolute proof  that Dr. William*' PinK Pill*
for   Pale People will cure you if you _re afflicted
with any disease of the blood or nerve*. Mention
the  disorder with which you are sufferind   and w$
will send evidence that will convince and  satisfy
you that Dr Williams' PinK Pill* for Pale People will
cure you
These pills contain, in a condensed form, all the
elements   necessary to dive new life and rlchnew to the
blood and restore   shattered, nerves. Theyare an unfailing  specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia.
St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism,
partial paralysis  and all forms of weakness either
in men or women.
To a Lawrence Journal reporter Mr. O. H. Snyder, a well know- *
ell li-.iii of Lawrence, Kan., related a wonderful story,   lie said I
*' I am now seventy years of age.   About three years aro I expert-
eii-n* a coldness or numbness ln tbe feet, then creeping up my legs.
until It reached my body.   I grew tbln,appetite poor and did not ra
my food.   I became unable to move about.   Consulted several dis-
tlugulshed physicians, one telling ine I had locomotor ataxia, another,
creeping paralysis. I took their medicines but continued to grow
worse. A friend advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pals
People. Before I had finished my first box I found that they were
benefiting me. I used twelve boxes and waa perfectly cured. Although
cer six months since 1 used my last pill there has been no return of
the disease. My appetite ls good and general health better than tor
many years."
Look for the full name on the package.   At drug-guts or direct from tbs
Dr. Wiliiam- Medicine Co., Schenectady, N.Y. 60c per box. 6 boxes tjUOt
In Paraguay a gentleman Is enjoined
by the laws of good society to kiss every lady to whom he is introduced.
Pence and Iron Works.
and Iron fencing; office railing, etc. 334 Alder.
It has been proved, as a result of experiments, that the circulation of the
blood is affected by music.
Plso's Cure for Consumption bas saved
me large doctor bills.—C. L. Baker, 4<?o
Regent So,., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8, '96.
Great Britain, the United States and
France represent one-half of the total
wealth of all nations.
To yourself you owo  the duty,  purify your
system by Pfunder's Oregon Blood  I'urilier.
The empire of Morocco is the most
important state that is absolutely without a newspaper.
tested and true.    Oregon  Blood
Sheriff l« Responsible.
Indianapolis, Ind., May 18.—Judge
Baker of the United States district court
has rendered a decision that the heir of
Marion Tyler, who was lynched at Scots-
burg several months ago, had a right of
action for damages against the sheriff of
the countv and his bondsmen.
Grn. Klrklantl Is I'liriilj, ».«•„.
New York, May 18.—Oeneral W. W.
Kirkhind, father of Miss Odette Tyler, the
actress, was stricken with paralysis in a
restaurant in this city lust Sunday morning. A physician was summoned and tiie
general, who is 02 years old, wus quickly
removed lo a private hospital in this city.
General Wesley Merritt brought back
with him from the Pacific a large parrot which had been the property of a
Spanish sailor. The bird speaks fluently the language of his foreign master, but as yet has learned only a few
words of English.
The Archbishop of Canterbury has
ln his keeping the book in which the
signatures of all royal brides and bridegrooms married ln England are written.
It Is now proposed to extend the
boundaries of Montreal to take in the
whole island by annexing the 26 odd
municipalities established there.
An English dean, his very reverence
of Ely, is in favor of having Shakespeare's name put on the church calendar.
United States Judge Gilbert, Reese
and Morrow, sitting as a circuit court
of appeals have handed down an opinion whieh will be of interest to fraternal and beneficiary societies of
which insurance is a feature. The case
was that of Lillian H. Beck vs. the
supreme lodge K. of P. of the world.
The plaintitts_* the widow of Frank A.
Beck, a member of the Endowment
Rank, who blew out his brains with a
shotgun. The coroner's jury returned
a verdict of suicide while temporarily
insane and in accordance with the bylaws of the order regarding suicide,
the widow was tendered $138, instead
of $3,000, the sum for which Beck's life
was insured.
The widow brought suit, got judgment for $3,000 and the supreme lodge
The court of appea.s In affirming the
Judgment of the lower court holds that
the defendant should have proved the
deceased came to his death with suicidal intent and it did not devolve upon
the widow to prove by a preponderance
of evidence that his death resulted
from the accidental discharge of his
gun. The widow will receive the $3,-
Create rights and abolish wrongs.
Lighten toil and brighten man.
Enlarge society and eliminate
Cheer the home and fireside and
make the world bet*er.
All wage-workers should be union
men. Their progress ia limited only
by those who hold aloof. Get together,
agitate, educate and do.
Don't wait until tomorrow; tomorrow never comes.
Don't wait for some one else to start;
start It yourself.
Don't hearken to the indifferent;
wake them up.
Don't think it impossible; one million organized workers prove different.
Don't weaken; persistence wins.—
Pacific Union Printer of San Francisco,
and Ore Testing Works.
Established In Bpokane In 1889. Gold
Dust and Bullion bought. Send for price
list and mailing ore sacks.
— e*
—____-_5£--?_-_5 j-j-iii;
For Qor-Trhu-a anil Olert e>-t Palart's Okay SpeCS" II
s the ONLY medicine which will cure each and e»err
sue. NO CASK know.i It haa ever failed lo cure, no
J—Iter how sir-cm or of liow long- etanllng. Result■
from lu use will astonish you. It — absolutely safe,
pre**-— •_-_ire ami can he ta-en without Inoonre-
alence and detention from hu-lncs— I'Kh'K. ts oo. F—-
sale hy all reliable dni-nrlstj-. or aent prvpaJd h» s —
pl——17 wra-pod, on rece'nt of price, hr
  1'aBST C___I<-J_ C
Jfrculaj- mailed on r-Kiuest.
11(■'L 00, Ohk-_«. Ul
Stephen Crane has decided to give up
newspaper work entirely and to devote
himself to tn I production of books.
Mark Twain's lawyers have bought
for their ell t the old frame house In
which-he was born at Florida, Mo.
It is estimated that England's stock
of coal will last 200 years longer, and
North America's 600 years.
Five hundred spinning employes of the
21 mill- struck for 20 per cent increase
in wages in Menominee, Mich.
#*. ■* *»-<-», +mtmmm\*> *i*t**v* "ti
-fjABASTINE Is the original
and only durable wall coating,
entirely" different from all knl-
s-vmlnes. Rend" for use ln
white or twelve beautiful tints
by adding cold water.
ADIKS naturally prefer A-A-
BASTINE for walls and rell-
lnira, because It Is pure, clean,
durable. Tut up In dry powdered form, ln Dve-pound puck-
ages, with full directions.
__, kalsomlnes are cheap, temporary preparations made from
whiting, chalks, clays, etc.,
and stuck on wnl'.s with decaying animal glue. AI—YBAS-
TINE Is not a kalsomine.
EWARE of tho dealer Who
says he can sell you the "same
thing" as ALABASTINE or
"something Just as good." He
Is either not posted or Is trying to deceive you.
ND IN OFFERING something
he has bought ^heao and tries
to sell on AL-ABASTINE'S demands, he may not realize the
damage you will suffer by a
kalsomine on your walls.
BNB-BX-B dealers will not buy
a lawsuit. Dealers risk one by
selling nnd consumers by using
infringement. Alabastlne Co.
own right to make wntl coating to mix with cold water.
every schoolhouso should be
coated onlv with pure, durable
ALABASTINE. I. safeguards
health. Hundreds of tons are
used annually for this woris.
that packages nre properly labeled. Beware of large four-
pound package light kalsomine offered to customers as
a fl-v-pound package.
UI8ANCE of wall paper Is obviated by ALABASTINE. It
can be used on plastered walls,
wood ceilings, hrlek or canvas. A child can brush It on.
It docs not rub or scale off.
qT\T.I,ISHEiD In favor. Shun
all Imitations. Ask paint dealer
or druggist for tint card. Write
for "Alabnstlno Era," froo, to
Rapids, Michigan.
Use IMk s- for UDiiatnra.
I dischargee. Inflammations,
irritations  or ulcerations
of m n c o o s  membranes.
Painless, snd no. aatrln-
IthiEmsiQ-J-MIMlOo. •***•» or poisonous.
Wold hy Dr.a__f.ala,
or sen. In plain wrapper.
br efp^
fun. or 1 but
Circular sent
l.l«, U.TS.
If joo hare a com I nun-.- tired feeling | if every
part ot jour body tcemi Ured oat. sspseUUJi
-roar back, yon need
Moore's Revealed Remedy
On* bottle makes the blood purer—brtnes re.
lief. Thousands hare been oured. $_» Mt
MM| at your druygui'i.
A  F1\M
Free by mall If you write
with Carter's Ink to
at 1
Aik druggists for Dr. KartH't
French Keinnln Fill* In metal boi,
trlth Kr.'ii.t- Fl-ur nn top In .'*lu'\ White
au.i Hril.    Innt«t on having the genuine.
"RWIef for Women'* inalU'dFRF.K In plain
tw-alrd letter with t4j-.Umoiiti.ln and particular*.
FRENCH DRUG CO.. 381 *383 Pearl St., New York.
ONE FOR A DOSE. Curs Sic* Headachs
and I'ysjH-psIa, tteinns. Tlmplcsand Purify tha
-IcmxI, Aid l°'Ki<slli>naiidl'n>Tent Biliousness. Do
not(|rl|ieorHlck(-n. To. -nTlnce you, we will mall
"ample free, orfull box fur2V. OK. IMIH1NKU
OO., Philada., -*c_un.   Bold l-y Druggists.
II <   III N<i FUch pm.ltii >■ m-.i-l ur. -inlcnii-"* Itehlng.
Thin form* km well m ttMti.t.Ulerdiiift or Intruding
FUpb are cured by Dr. Bnsnnko'a Pile Remedy
Ht'ipB Itching and tile-mug. At-«nrbstumors. Oo ft
i'«r Mt drtigji*i*•*•*. nrnent l.y nun I. Tn-»t ine free. Writ*
m« about your case.   UK Uo.HA N KO, Philada., Pa.
Cutler's IfiZfin. Pocket Inhaler
IS i.l'VliWrruii TO CUKK
All Di-iikkW.b, Ml.
W*.  H. SMITH * 00.,  lluffalo,  N.
tsmaaWmYamv' met 'r-t *-»'*r«*r-* *»vi-r /m\*5jesT «
No.  Ut,  -UO.
'<mjH0- , *• ^mMl'ymm,.,mem<tt 'ittutors•*. v*. j^MKy^l
mm lie SiVm. Hmxter Oo., IVtcl.
Wfe vre now agents for
^-v-.t'gr  Co___.-paaa._rs
Sewing Machines
Just 'Arrived *
o you   wont
JEWELRY,    -   -   _   _   _    .
PIANOS ?---__-_-
MU     .  .
von, B. 0.
HOTEL,        ffMIF.
:SRiDi>.\-v BUtHElT   .
B. C.
.   SILVEKTON,    B. C.
JAMES B0WE8    -   -   -   -    PROP
:•; Hea<.qa_rlen for Mining Men :•
and S00 Line
And General Real Estate Aoextb,
Offl<-« In Healer Block    .   -     Hater BI.
NELSON,   B, 0.
'. m. McGregor,
quick TIME,
(iO.)D    SERVICE,
   Cm'CKKI.To DK8TD.AT10M.  —
(exeeptiiiir   Sunday)
Rnvelatoke and Main Line Points.
NuIhoii,   Trail,   Rossland, Ac.
Ascertain present   rates au,d full  in
(iirniution  l.y   a.ldrcBhinu   nearest  loco
\V. S. CLARK, Afent, Silverton
Tniv. Pass. Agent;, Nelsou
j.isit, l'.i*ii. Agont, Vancouver
SLOCAN CITY,  rt. c.
(.enteral Freight and Transfer
llusiness Done.
Orders left nt News Stand will be
-ii-mpilv nttended to.
J| Q. Q -RDON,
SILVERTON,        -      - P.. C
W. Pellew-IIarvev, F. C. t\, Member
inst.. Mining nnd Metallurgy, fondon,
und for many years will. Viviau k .Sons.
Swansc.i, and nt present their reprr-*eii-
ti.tive in tliis country, has est." --ive
Metallurgical Works at Vancou-e., and
is making a aprcialty of adTirt:,g on tin-
cyanide treatment of ores, •__ making
tests by amalgi.matiou, c-loriruithn and
concentration. Another featr," of tl.e
buainesH ia checking smelter pui*-s, assay
ing in all its branches, nrftb • .-*emicul analyses.
Having had ten years' experience with
the ores of B. C. in addition to 11 long
practical tn.ini.ig in Europe, the result*
reported by the above can be out in-1 y relied upon 1 here are no pupils kept in
liobusinois. the assistants being;
Mktali.uroists   Cecil  Bryant, Ahso
am. Absayers.   fittic Royal School cf
Mines, London;   A. F, MeEwen, I'ell.iw
Chemical Society, and late Chief Chem
i>l and   Mot-illiirgi-jt with   the Cassiar
Central Railway Company.
Analytical      A. A. Watson, Fellow
Chemist. Inst. of Chemistry, Lon
don, and UachelorofSciei.ee, with honors
in Chemistry, who has had a long and
varied experience in Chili and Queensland.
W, Pellow-Harvey represents the following Arms in Canada, via:- Mess™.
Vivian k Sons, Swansea; Tlie Elliott's
Metal Co., Burry Port; The Cassel Gold
Extracting Co , Glascow; Messrs. .IsnieB
Bros. M E. London; and is also special
Government examiner for the Provincial
Aseayora' examination.
Further particulars on application at
the olBee, Fairfield Block, Vancouver,
B. C.''
That old, old  struggle   between  the j
buyer aid seller of labor that can only
end when it shall   be  sensibly   settled
that no man shall live by the sweat of
other men's brows is again made prom-1
inent by an awkward attempt by the II.
C. parliament to benefit the Eellei.
It is axiomatic that to the laborer i
belongs the entire product of his labor,
yot it seems to be generally .incepted |
that this can be true and still that u sh.iv>'
of the product may rightfully go as rent,
Interest or profit, to property. Tlie
writer hereof plainly sees that in tli is
generally accepted contradiction lies the
whole trouble; yet at this time ho is not
permitted to discuss a matter of such
g.eat importance.
To a brief response to the ultimatum
of the Slocan Mine Owners' Association,
he is confined.
The writer of said ultimatum starts ofT
with the illiterate intimation that the
B. C parliament acts in both a lejji**-
'a'iveandan executive capacity. Al*o
it is at the same time implied that the
writer and those lor whomh e writes are
11 •tonished, not that the Ittw exists, but
thut it should bo enforced. From which
it seems legitimate to conclude that il
any of the mine managers ot the Slooan
wero also executive officers of 3. C. their
oaths to faithfully execute tho laws
would lightly bind them In the enforcement of such laws as favored th'j woik-
The second paragraph of this uhi-
matu'ii pl.iciilly states tint the mine
managers of the association qansi'liT
thai laws should he passed only after
C insnltai ion with them, and doubles the
dose bv admitting that they had the pill
to do aU in their power to have the law
hr-rd in abeyance—a modern parallel of
Joshua commanding the -inn to stand
still. For tho instruction of mine
malingers it seems necessary to say here
that statcunei! consult only Il.e science
oi politics nhen hauling laws, mid that
the interests ol th? state and nit of mine
managers,as such, are proper nmtt.Ts
'or their consideration.
Tho third paragraph slates the
deliberate lie that the scale ol wn^cs and
the hours of labor were MtUfaeCory to
both buyer and Feller of labor. When
the intelligent seller-*hall lie satisfied ly
netting''nil there is in if* the buyer will
have gone out of business.
Tiie purpose of tho Association as
stated in the sixth paragraph, is plainly
false, and is a weak, unnecessary lie.
<li.lv thnt part of the mining intenstsof
tho province owned by thou is the object
of Iheir p rotr.-tirn. They know and
everybody knows that thev are org nixed
that they may continue in (he future as
in the past to get a rich rake-oft'from lh e
labor of Ihe miners—that Ihey are organized to prevent tl.e miners from deriving
any benefit from the new eight hour law.
or to neutralize the effect of the law.
The fun hur ulatm «( lita. A-locial.o-
that it is not a combination of employers
against employees is ai other silly and
gratuitous lie; since the struggle for lhe
l.enetits of the law comes directly between
the organized association and organized
The B. C. government has placed no
appropriation at Ihe disposal of the miners
and the miners will fight this fight with
their own funds.
And Ihey will fight. For they aro not,
and never have been as lhe ultimatum
says friends of Ihe mine-owners. Pretty
friends they are who reap when they have
rotRown.whorob us of a portion of the
products of our labor!
In the seventh paragraph it is pretended that there has been a close relation between the price paid for labor and the
ability of the mine owner to pay. But the
miner will deny that the ability to pay
has cut nny fiicure it. the price paid for
labor. Nor do they expect it to cut any
figure more than they can compel. Why,
the i'rofith on the output from the Payne
mine alone would come near meeting the
pay roll of the Slocan! Why pretend that
the owners of tho Payne, who sign the
ultimatum, would pay i'A 50 per day of
eight hours if thev could afford to doso?
In coiichHon the tinners of the 'ilthnn-
1111.1 natroni/.inglv fay to the oiin.-i-t that
the wicked B, C. law-makers arc lo blnni-'
if their future is to be worse than their
past. Between the lines of this c- nclu.)
ing puragrnpli it is written tl a' the
minora wonlu gladly condemn their legislators with their votes, if they had a
chance. But that is not the case. The
miners want reduction of bourn. Why, of
course they do. However, this law alone
does not benefit them. Therefore tlu-y
will stand by this law and ask for lUrn
supplementary legislation as will give
them reduction of hours without reduction of pay. They «ill ask for compulsory
relation bet ween pay and ability to pav.
Pltimately Ihey will ask that the lahoi
t'.at makes the mines valuablesliall have
the value, an.! all of it.
Organized laborers have heretofore acknowledged Ihe legitimacy of rent, interest and profits and have 'contended only
for somo share of iln- lienefits resulting
fiom inventions, discoveries ami Improved methods of production. Upon
snob premises they easily esiahlist ed
their riebt lo reduction of hours with increased pav But upon far better nrem-
isesthey will soon tie found refusing to
woik atall for private mine-owners nnd
denying the right of property to increase
without the labor of its owner as fur in-
stsnre, money now does, when at interest
The mine owners have said to the
miners: This will we do, nothing less,
nothing more. To the Legislators thev.
have said: We will nullify your law.
A-* you reduce the hours ne will correa-
l ondi.i-.-l v red nee the pay, you shall not
benefit laborers bv legislation.
The laborers say to Ihe mine owners;
You have never paid us more than vou
felt compelled to pay. You have always
worked *ik as hard and as ling as you
could; have always tried for the biggest
possible rake-off. and we recognize you
as our old enemy, in tbis Eight Hour
And we say back to you tbat a struggle
it will be.
W.-shall organize and work together In
every wav, not only to got this pittanee
of a benefit in reduction of hours without reduction of pay, bu* to get all that is
ours nnd to lake away from you the power
to live heller than we by taking a rake*
ofT Irom the products of onr labor.
J. M,. M. Benetlum*
in the
Thursday was a public holiday
A telephone was put in the office of
Lane's Stables on Monday.
J 1 Mcintosh left yesterday on a trip to
East Kootenny. He will visit his mother
in Cranbrook for a few days.
Mr Tyreo returned from thc Boundary
country   yesterday.     He staked somo
good claim on his prospecting trip.
We don't want to crow,
But, by jingo, if we do,
Wo got tho crowd, wo got the sports
And we got the money too,
Rev R N Powell preached hia farewell
sermon to Silvertonians last Sunday. Ho
lias been located nt Enderby, B C.   His
friends here regret his departure.
Our mining reporter was badly scared
by a bear, whilo examining tho Lone
Stargrouplast Sunday. After doing the
greasy pole act, he discovered that the
boar wag 11 harmless prospector.
All work in the Jewelry Repairing
lino, left at the Silvettou Drug Store, will
bo promptly forwarded lo Jacob Dovei,
the well-known Nelson jeweler. All repairs are otMiuNTEgi* ion0NK year. *
On Thursday, a twenty ton ablpmont
ofziucore was made from tho Bosun
Landing, billed for London, England.
This oro runs about 00 ozs iu silver and
carries zinc to the valuo of t$0. a ton.
The secretary of tho local football club
has received no challenge as yet from
the Nov Denver football club, although
an attempt is being made to get a g:.me
"All who visited Silverton were loud
in their praises of Ihe hospitable treatment accorded 1 hem, and tbe Silvertonians nre to be congratulated on having
mode their celebration sticb n sucrcs-'."
—Nelson Minor.
If tho hour of tie Bailment ol the midday boat from New Denver Ind been
made public, the Nclso-\jtes in Iho Win ly
City wonld have come here in a body
As it was the boat brought down about
fifty passengers.
On. football boys are netting blooded.
j They want tu plnv Sandon  again  for n
purse ol IllM. a side.   So far only glorv
j was played for, and good clean games
were theiesult.    The came, if played,
I w'll be kicked on Juno 14th.
F.L. Chi.stie,   Barrister  of  Sandon,
j B. C. will lie at lhe S-dtirk'Hotol eve-jr
Friday in the fntnrr*.   Anything requiring his set vices will be attended to by
hitt. t '*.'
George McLean returned on Tuesday
from our neighboring stato of Washington, where he has bei, visiting his
relatives. All his Silveiton friends are
glad to see him onccagainin town. He
expects to remain here for some time-
George is one of the popular old timers in
the camp.
The decorations of tl.e town were
much admired by the many visitors dur
ing the celebration, their praise being
especially called forth by the arch Of
welcome, built over the wharf. Tho two
designs, "Welcome" and "Conio Again"
meant just what they said.
Hanson ond McD.nald, the winners of
second money in Ihe big drilling contest,
were away from Silverton about two
hours during tho celebration, It took
them just t'.at long to go to New Denver
wiu first money in the drilling and return
with the money to Silvertou.
This is a country of high mountain*
and high rollers, bald pee'..-, and bald
headed men, hare side hills and hare
faced liars, ledges ihat lie flat and ledges
that just lie, ledges wiih pay*tn*iiks and
lodges without paystreak.*:, new towns
and new women, dead hi. things und
•lead gume sports, black jack fiends that
can't play black jack, old boose and old
timers, and old timers full of old boose.
Who would not live in Ihe Slocan?
- *
• *■■■
.. .
» •'
Total ,1103.
►(■M^^^.t-sj^'i'**^ ***** •* *-M«eN»«iswe«^^ mme i+»***•< *i-*»^<i^*>.i--_k*<:-i*.«'rf*ii**i-*-* *aiw^,**%wi.*.' i*J*mri'#**aw*r*.?.d(ama*i mwm*>*J' m*Wm*m<m.X'wm*».W,
.\ success?
Well rather.
Everyone is satisfied.
Except the New Denver Ledgo.
Every prize was paid that was promt d
Every event that nas advertised was
pulled ofT.
Silverton sports assayed high. Score
another for as.
Gusty had a walkover in the modal
competition of the day.
Did you watch Pete during tho Sloca11
Race?   He trained "Dexter".
The chilly wind blowing down the
lake didn't affect the hot time here.
Many rowed down from New Denver
during the day.   Others walked or rode.
Sandon was in it with both feet. Band,
Union,   drillers   and   athletes.
Tlie ''Slocan Pioneer" wore ear-muffs
and mitts at the "Jubilee."
Sandon should be proud of the drillers
from her mines.
And they "crawfished" on their football game.
Different witb tho Silverton committee,
Malloy waa right in the way,
Brett did the shooting'.'
Powder was cheap.
We will do It
Again in
Outside Parties Desiring Horses in Silverton
Can Have Them Reserved Ry Writing To—   A. P. McDONALD,
t t t + t t -1 SILVERTON.
B. 0.
l'p T« Date fait*,
T# ***• M* **is.yi_mir_vi_
-A- S & J* rST B S3
SilvertQn,       -
Do You Know
Where   'J o   Oet
Jl 0 0 T S A N D S II 0 E fc,
G E N T S    F U R N I S II I N O,
Oeneral Merehonts
(Silverton,      _3,   C»
St _A_lic©
TTTft -t-ft-r       HARRISON
Ye OMr Fashioned English
Ginger Beer.
Tliorpe V,CTOR1A'
^ya      ^r*-*) VANCOUVER
Tho shipment   ol  ore   from   Slocan
Lake point*, up to and including   the
presen   week, from Jan. 1, 1890.
From Bosun Landing. Tons.
Bosurt  600
From New Denver. Tour
Marion 20
From Silverton. Tons
Cou stock    20
" concentratea  100
Eir Ily Edith       eo'
Fidelity     3
Noonday   $10
Vancouver 320
Wakefield 58Q
Use   None   But
The Best!
S-trarspO fjarlllt*
Try It-Prove It.
iii s 01 mmWsWit
Oeneral Cure Of Gold   Mills-
A Phacticai, Book fob Pb/ctical Mk"
Should he in the hands ol every
Mining Man and Metallurgist.
It is not baaed on laboratory tests, but on
th<* 1'RACTiCAt BiBCLfs obtained, by \m
author In an e-perieuce of ovm ' "wri-Tj
YKAKH, and t.-l'H how host to cmplov tM«
which ls already In iias, not in any one
locality, but all over lhe world-
Mode--  Machikert Pobl^ssg <>
218 La Hau.k Stmkt, Cm c-»o, U. B. ■*»•


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