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The Silvertonian Aug 4, 1900

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LOCAL .Mi*lt96':us'; j
srii.-cuii'iio^s, tf2.o i
j£d.   24**,   3KZrL©TK7\Les.   Prop.
creek to tlu; mine. Tiie Smuggler bus u
large amount of ore now in sight and
iii'foit; ibng will bo figured as one of the
big mines of theSIoc.ui.
F». BURNS & co
Silveiton, Nelson, Trail, Ymir,  Knslo,   Pahilon,
New Denver, Cascade Cily, Grand'Forks, Btrdsr
Midway and Greenwood.
HEAD QPFIPE......... NE|»ONj II. Oi
*\mym<*W%€>^W<^W**s\y>W<J  *T>W*l^  ® <*9
w  Are You Locking For £
•  Stylish goods? •
•      TIIK I'ltlCE^oVIWlllTEior  ALTO .ill- ®
El! OCT OF SlQHf, f\
It 80 DROP tH   \:.1>  MA.'U". voir   sn.ic- £
tion from my shklvfs:.     nr and FINISH j\
GUH v\Fi:Ki-   fcv F.HCQATJN6S .itst ij*. w
5      UFJMR,   Tin1 liiilun   Sihnton. B.('.      ?i
O* #^_##<> *T> •■<'*•*>'• <£ ®0©-<*
lvKT.MII.IMI' Il IN   V    I II N   "l*<00
It is nothing
*   but fair
T» Ift my Kl'ifan cnslimim know
Hint i have jjwl rcliiniod .mn ;i par-
chasing trip in He fowl. I mn
pknd tt Itt ym kiift'.v ilia! I liiivc '.'     ^8 *$
mImIwI tlie vt-ry latest H!>-lo-t!_ii!v gwtls in iimy taps, micIi as never li
foreliciQ shuivii in this fiinntn. Ml goods bonglil bere are gfciranterj
11 quality and |»ikw arc such wwiltetBpetl wilh Eaxlrrn inirLH.
lAlf, OLI.r.lts
ri.O.Mi TI.V AT
Jacob I >ovor. • THK JBWILtt, * MLKOI, II. G.
ig :•: lli'iidijiiiirliis ftr Hiding.M.-ii :•:
|        AND  rP-TO-PATF
%   JtSJliWFS.   rro|i.
% HILVE R T 0 N,    B  Q
T#   J^f. 3H. l*ttlKl£JllJTMp
Silverton        f     .      ,       .       B. C
L. Llobart haa just cr.mpIut.Hl■the
assessment work on bi; claims on
Finnell creek.
The tnnni'l being driven on   lhe Lnne !
Slur   fjroap   ia  expected to tup lhe ora
Bhute within the next few feet.
Thu development work being done j
upon tho f.ockland Gr..up is proving;
liml properly to be even ticer than j
anticipated hy its owners.
An   option   hai   been   liven   on   the j
While   Horse  Croup,   which Iicrabout'
two  miles  from   town   ■• ;   tbe Galena
Farm   flats,   lo a Nelson syndicate, ami
Work Is now boltij; done'on lt\b teit It*
The V:ni'Oliver (Ironn is now working
IS ii.en nml thu loot; cross-cut tunnel is j
lieing driven alien; night nml day.
A I,out one carload a week ol ore is ).i inn
taken out ot Iho upper w.iihin^H au.i
ahipp« I to theTr.iii mnejter.
rjjia week s Ore shipments.
Tlie ore Shipped Iroin Silverton for '
ihe week lir.oiint's to 10 • triira, all on
ivhic'i win Colinl/ned to Hie Trail
tsuieltor. Four ciirloeil wem tent out
liy the WukeOeld Mines aiel one car by
Vuiceiiver Croup. Tlu; oro ship|K'd
from Hilverlon durtitg th' uioutii of
July unionntr.i 10 .".5.1 tona, v, hich ehouhl
net tlio owners t33 'WU, a* all uf I! C orei
so fur shipped from Silverton vcr'jgod
abbot $10Q »et lo th« I id.
thi: tbe mon r group.
f'anial H.li has heen d .injr  .•on«id.  -
\.ik   on   hia   prperty    lie     Trent, n'
GrottPi  which  i"lj..iin  the   Comstock
.lines.   While atrippins 'h   ledgHna
in'* plac* he. Iul."  Ill imtvi'i li   I; inly   thi
imsl slio*lnft cl cjean.oro yet diacuvervd
mi the property,   fhehi hai- t cn ct>n-
tlderable work dune upon  Ibis I'Meity
.ltd over 2.0 f. et ol  tunnel has \*gen
Iriveii on   lhe  main ledge,   vlie vein
leg ill the .vnote (niiTi:iti<'!i   and  VaHpn
in tvlip.h Ir»n flvp.to ei_;l,tf.i;.   Ii I- n
i.M'r-len.!  property  iml hnB""liireioforu
i ni   IpoklKl   up.ui   a-;  a tone'ntrt.ttiu:
proposition,  liul   llw .ii-.-..,iy   tbonH
lint  it i.<  liu.iy   io  also contoin ltii»4e
>t>licsol sLil'I'inf! uro.   Aaj-ay rctoriia
I'l.mi sample-   ol  eh :.-i   ate uive Values
'im^ii V- fi'i-'i 1 '■' '■" --"> ■•ui.eea In   rilver
t.> ihe tou au'l keen 43 io 6J per cui in
TIIE  lui-X'S.
T.i • ii inflKomenl o' Ihe Elosnnniiiie
.   i ilnded to elosi'il'.'.vn  t.'i*  I otir.!
injtlionae  at  Ihe  mine and  the men
ni ployed there will Hoard ut either New
li, hut "r Silv. i■■■■ii.    i'he  .nniui_;eiiie;il
,i Hie Boenn mme I.as alwitya Ireuted
i'a t'liiployees aa incn nn i (here hi -
never at any time heen any l.rictiou
hef.veeti Cii.]'lo\er Ibd eii.;ilo>ceK al
thai mine. I'nl.kc nio-t ..'her proj eiti.'f
operstina in Ibis d'ufiiel it lies never
hud to Rend outahle of iliecaiup tor
uiTuere, h>r the hp~l chu-s •( men Mere
iil'.vii>> nillinii hiuI atixi.iiiH lo be given
nop o.'ineiii nt tin- 11,.h.in, aho'.vuv
thai «.'(>il men appreciate itoo.l treatment. Manager San :i.. r.l ol the Bomm
line always, whe'll re.j uiiiu help. «iv-n
tbo preference to marHed Mien, Riving
litem lim pilvilegii of I.o.inhtu' ol home
if Ihey Wished. He has llilll lllle 1 lip lli.i
mine eitli u blail . t tlfeady i"litih!e men
who know   lhe   initio iin.l «h"in hi cm
depend upon keeping, Married men
■re now employed at thia miea toi.u.h
t.n   extent   that   it is USelOSS to l.eep lhe
company boarding l.o'.i-o open. The
suoreas that Mr. Satiiliford is imiklfig of
tho It"Kun mine standi as a pleasing
contrast ennparrd whli the i\uf- i
failures male hv hoiiic nlluir i:i Ilii"
etiinp. ai.d is due.tuoro lo hie business
ability thim to the mi'ie, Rlllionjlji lhe
mine in a tfood reie.
TIIK    SMI'iiOI.Hl.
Shipiueiils  of  oro  fr.nn Silverton for
tin- year 1890. totaled 16<ia Tons.
All other Like points .138,)     "
The (hit.merit   ot   oro   from   Slocan
Lako puinU, up J.0 and  Iqcltiding   the
present week, from Jan. 1, 190G.
IVrttn Boi<un Landlbg. Tons.
r.v'.si!|ii 520
From New Denver
lliti-tiicy.!  20
OstS'Hs ......   7
Fiom Silvf-tloti Tons.
Kmilv Kilith 20
Heivett 70
Vtincouver    80
Wakefield, (concentrates) 000
Oalena Mines         20
Frjm Entci iui.-e Lanrliiig
1'iiiieipriKe 840
Kioto Slocan Cjty
Arlington     T.00
Ultiek  1'rineo     0")
Kilo 20
) g!    IM
_,wvvvwwwvwuwwwwwWVwwv_^__wwvv .;,ini, has purchased the fruit and con-
.Mrs Hart has cone to Oregon,  where i fenjoncry stock of Jas. I. Mcintosh »n<l
Blie will lire. |„j]| cotsliuno the business in the ol4
Thero nre vomo now advertisements iu iMtuul.   Mr, lieeve will resign hie posi-
this issue worth noting ; ,, „ Bg .v^ut ll(,re al oncd in ordor ,0 de.
(io lo It. G.  Dtiij^io's  for fresh fruitn : vote all hti (ivc.i; to the now* business. In
antl iionftti'.'k
N ear rostotlke.*
New York. July 20.—Hur Silver, %%a
Lake copper,   -fill 5J.
Lead — The firm that fixes the selliiiK
pi ice for miners nml smdters quotes leal
hi i'A 9-i at the close.
I ' '	
lu   our   list   i-«u_>   we stated that rn
; t'reiU   credence   should   be   felt   in the
adverse reports lieinu cironUte.d  locally
regarding  the   Wakefield   Mines   nezir
.here.    T'lija   weeks   mail     hiin.'s    the
' eonCnn illc-n   of  oor statement from the
I ead i .'li.'•.■ ul tbo Oomimiiy in Olawow,
Tho shutting down of tho mine hy
Mar.n.vr Patterson and t ie very un-
(avursble d sjiatuh.ea nrnt l.y him to the
.iii,'.tor. were not relish'd by il.e
^•ickl'. .'■!•"■.-•, w 'id tided ul a nieetirer
recently held, that Mr. Patterson wiua
loo m*:eh Inclined tole pcsfimletia as
regarnS the tiiine. A cl.snte of inau-
aitetueiH will bc made at once, .Mr
I'. Oerson mi-if lo Brnj_.il fn- Hie Company,   nnd   the   development   ot   the
! I   ;.,-ri1,   w':M he    iitoceded   with    inn
■    ■;•■ l. 'it-f..<■>..iy manner.
Had the'hie inaiia.tir proceeded to
devi lope the Wtikefield when ho assumed char-je, iit-dead of palling his time
and in, uey ieio Gght'lllg llle laws of
Hritish Columbia,*! would seem tha'
h.ilh he and his employers would be
bettor off to-day.
StaToXe. I
Outside Pintles . esirlug Horses in Silverton £   J1,1imN\LT>,
Vie Have Tliem NeMrved By Writing Te—    ' ■    ■ '
t       .       <       .       sum oTon, - • !• '
t-     t
The Smuggler mine, which is being
o,■eialcd tinder the clinrte of DickOOSOn
and Felt, is sidioted mi the divide at the
head ol Ten Mile, JNoktiipc an.l Kaslo
ii.eLi ii ml is HI ptCSI lit jtivinj; eliiploy-
nieiil t.i 40 men. A I r^e aiie nut of
undorgr lund tt.irk is I i-tmr korOmplUh
ed, nil the tunnels mw heing driven
ahead and a wiuae Ixdng sunk in No 2
tunnel. The p.av oro slreak, which Is
continuous, varies in width Irons two to
tea inches and as (lie oro carries.n largi
amount ol grey e pper it .itttsl b* very
i iih in ilker. A iinm'.,r «.: outsi le
iuipr..\etiiei l- :iie I ene: riHllVll in rom
plull •!> a..d aiiioiu't'l lligl
r. I'd   which   is  being   bnlll   un Kaslo
A pan)' of well-known minim: men
vi-it I t1 e camp last M. ri'hiy, spending
,, tl,..it lime around Iho (ialenti
Mines, in which s me o( tie in are Interested, Tlie party consisted of Benator
Warner Miller of New Y..ik. ( larenee .).
McCii.iii: snd Norman Bjnmor&ol Mont-
n nl. F, II. Mit. nd of n-nver, ('ol., and
1'. icy Ihckeiison and K. T. Kingbnry «.f
Slii.-an. They wero a.'eenipai.ied while
hero by N. F, MeNaaghi of S'lveiion,
who is iiKsocinted in some of their iit-
vi'stiueiiis. Th" properties In this district iu which members rt tli • parly ore
Interests 1 nro lite Noon lay and ih i Galena Mines, although the former property
was not Inspected. The visitors will
'. infill in the Slocun for some lime.
Much credit is due tlie Miners' Union
ol Sandon for the enterprise they have
shown in tbo reopening ol their hoispllsl
immediately ufter their lirst hospital had
' boon destroyed id tlie liro that wiped out
Iheir new ho;pilal, located on Keco
Avenue Some dbdonco further np the
gulch, was ac.) tired hefore 'b • nshesol tic
fire had cooled, nnd to-d iy Is thoroughly
fitted up in mosl comfortable shape. The
ward, aceoiiimotlaling six patients, is a
woll-lighled, airy and eheci fully lilted up
room, and the operating room, the dispensary and the silliin; rooms are all
lullv furnished fir the relief of aull'eieis.
Dr. (i.iuiin, the htihpiinl pliysiuiuii, and
Misa Chisholm, lhe nurse, are deseiyeil
ly popular and have done much lo make
the hospital the success it is. At the
present time they have four patients In
their ohafgo, none of whom, foi Innately,
are seriously il1.
The boys  in H.union  desorve nil  the
| support they can get and It would he a
Sensible move m Ihe part nf the   miners
'here to turn in and help then, mit. hv
p'uc.ii;.ling Ii • ital licit •', tt ihe Mine
time nssinin:' Ihcnv.•■•!ven of careful treat'
on ory
J. M. McGregor, P L, S, of Sloean
was doing husiness in the city on Thnts-
l'hil Walters, who is working at the
Smuggler, Is down for a few days on bus
mess. .* .orf
.'on Brandon and Hugh Stewart have
gone over into tile Jat.leiiu on some
minin;; husiness.
Local herry-p ckora are making frequent trips to Alamo and Mills' Mill,
with good success.
Mrs. T". Ilouso and Mrs. J. Kllintt
spent a part of the week with fi iends in
the city of Three Forks.
Service will he held in the Union
Church to-morrow afternoon at 3: p.m.
All are Cordially invited.
The private school, that line been
taugbt hy Mrs. V,. Yates since the close
oi the regular tenn, closed on   Friday.
Owing to slacknraa ot business nt the
present time in tho .Slocan thu Thistle
Hotel here is closed for thu lima heiiia.
Wm. Brown and family have rented a
cottage at the Bosun mine and have
moved up there fjr the balance of the
J, l>. Moore of Kaslo, Government
.Superintendent of roads and trails, was
in town yosterdav tor a fe\y hours. He
is now iu Slocan.
Word has been received from, Charles
Copp, who ha. lieen laid up in the Trout
Like City Hospital, fro n a severe cut in
ihe foot, thnt he is rapidly recovering.
Sandon will oi lehr.itc Labor Day this
\ ear as lisunl. It is expected that their
niain eiifl'-tE will Lo in shape by tllolv
and as for the enw.l they nre elways in
shape in Sllldotl,
.1. M. Biyd, representing Tha Toronto
Globe paid iib a visit yesterday. Mr.
11 ivd, who litis heen spendiiii; hemi time
inuring the Kootiyiays, pte.lic.ts a gen*
eral rei ival in mining this fall.
The Sandon football hoys aro preparing to invad.t Silverton in toe near future to try conclusions with the local
kickers. The Sandon team has been
strengthened and promise a hot game
All work in lhe Jewelry Repairing
line, left at lhe Silverton Drim Store, will
tie promptjy forwarded to Jacob Dovei
the well-known N.lson jeweler.     All ro
pairs llle (it'MlANTEKI, IMllllSK VKAfl   *
Miss Mr Kinnon, who has acted as
iS-islant]iostinislress hoK.. for tlio past
two years, left ou Wednesday for her
home in I'rince Kdward.Island. She
will return afier vi.-itint; her relatives
C. Mel iiuudilin. thoFo..'hnll Cluh secretary, has heen notified that t!u> Kaslo-
Silverton match is off. This gitvea Silyerton lhe chanipi.iiisliip ef tho Slocnu,
thev being thu winners of the Sloean
League. ',  '
The Nelson Foo!I.all Cluh has a scheme
iu Itun.l l.y ahieh the teams of Nelson
Trail, l-osshind, Ka-lo mid Silverton are
to form a league for a cup beries this fall.
Noifii.ini notiee has l.eui as yet re-
ceiv. d here in tbo ma'ter.
There 9ro already several nppliennts
for the now vacant  position of s.hool
Ihe meanwhile, until his successor U
iippohiled, J. Kirkpatrick wili have
ohnie« of the husiness.
Mr. Mi'lntosh hns purchased a stock
in .Moyie from 1>. J. Klnier aud loft on
Thurfidny (or his n^w husiness field.
A   B1SII    KIRK.
I .list Sunday ami Monday a hush fire
ueai loan ou Alpha Mountain created
some little slum among our citizens
especially when it became known that^
the hush was burning up to within fifty
vardsofthe two powder houses up the
creek. Over iv.onty tons of dynamite
were stored there and the explosives had-
to he hurriedly removed tira nearby tuunel and stacked out of danger. Beyond
(lestroyina; some timber the fire burnt
itself out without doin^ inneh damage.
The Inland Revenue Department lias
issued ils report on Raking Powders
(Bulletin-No. 6:lh It contains analyses
of 150 samples ol powders bought oi dealers and manufacturer! in the Dominion,
85 per cent of which are found to be alum
mixtures. In view of the large proportion of this class of powders, Chief All"
nlyst Maufarlan" lecotnineiida that legal
proceedings be taken against parties selling them, an ihe grounds that Ihey are
unheal.thful articles of food, and believes
that their sale will he e md.juiue.I by the
The analyses we:o mado by the Assistant AnyalUt, Mr. A. McGill. win fully
diacuWea the injurious nature ol nimn iu
baking powders. Mr. McGill adds; "In
my last-report I expressed my conviction
based on experimental evidence that alum in haling powder is dangerous to
health. The large mass of evidence since
accumulated lias more strongly convinced me of the correctness of tbat
opinion. My personal opinion is decide!}*
against the use of slum. The health of a
ns tion ia too serious a matter to be imperilled lightly, and if it be impossiblelo
secure prohibitory legislation, it is desirable tbat manufacturers bl alntu powders should bi required lu state the
cot,tents on the packages."
Professor Rullan, of McGill College
Montreal, who ma-'e a series of experiments on tho digestibility of bread baketl
with alum powders, is rpioteil as follows:
"The unanimous verdict of my experiments is that alntu powders introduce
into a form of food of universal use, a-
i:er.t8 which are detrimental to the functional activity of the digestive ferments.
They must therefore he predtidiciu! to
health and lhe only course is lo carefully
avoid them."
Following are the names of baking
powders containing alum sold in this vi-
ein'ty, civen in the Antilyisis report: —
llnklue Powdnr* • iniialnint Alum
WHITKSTAR        1
WEST END \ ... Contain Alum.
Manf by the Dyson Gihson Co. Wlnulpes
GOLD STANDARD ... Contains Ainm.
Manf hy Codviileit C6, Wldhlpeg, Man.
BI.UK RI BROS  Ooiiliima Alum.
Manf hv Bllli  Kibboo Mfg d), Winnipeg
teacher here, altbiiiltfli no seleeiion  bas   .,.,,„,
.  ' ! i.iOI.DI'.N TROW N, Contains Alum,
vet neen made.   In former years some | Mallf 1)y \\- Tuils ,\: Son, Vancouver. II C
difficulty WSs e\peiii!iii:ed  by   the. trus-
tees in Seeming the wen ices   of   a  qnal-
tli. I t  -nl,.", hut this year there Bceml
to be no lack rf g..nd material.
An . -il'ort libeing made ojt some of onr
local prospectors to secure a government
giant for the building ol fl pack trail extension  to Iho  Four  Mile  road.      The
MAGIC  (' mhiins Alum.
Mnnf hy E W Gillelt, Toronto, Out,
1'FG.tl        Contains Ainm.
Mnnf by Pure i io!d Mfj, (.'o Toruuto, Out
PURITY Contains Alum.
Manf by Purity Baking PoVdtrOo.,
Toronti', Out.
OCEAN WAVE   (.Nuitains Alum.
Manf by Hamilton Coffee .v Spice (>>.,
Htitnilt.in, Out.
trull nsked for would ba nbout four miles
long and would run lb rough a country in i KSJS.Hl?? Ol'KKN )
,    . .,     ,, , .   .   .      .-Ai.   IJIJBILF.K J Contain
whieiieiiiMderablowork is being done.  ! ,, x| , (>Ntjrlsrs CREAUM       Abim.
Bandon is fnsl rosumlnS Ils old look of i Mnnf hy F F Dally k Co, Hamilton, Out.
prosperity; and decide!v improved over ri.l.MAX    Cantatas Alum.
ths Old State ol Ibe lown.    Nearly all lhe I M»nlb> ii. Ralston & Co., Hamilton, Hot
nieichaiits   uro  rubuildiug,   many suit- 	
slarilial buildings going up. The new
Keco is nearly finished and will he, as
the old one was, \\ credit Id Sniidnn
There will he several i tier Ihstelass
hotels in the town, some being already
•nn: PiiAKisKi:.
I hereby beg to notify my  tecoiit eu.i-
totnerS thai I have appointed  Juhn Bi.r-
elav of Silverton as my agent   to collect I
i •      .        ' . - .
all bills owing to uie and to give receipts I
f..r the same.    Thanking .vou  for  v. in
If, find with frenzied zeal,  we O.rn.i
I Thy Gospel on poor heathen  dust,
1 Children of Darktie}..-.'. lacking liuhl
j To see that we are always right—
I Should Sons of Relit 1 learn too  Well
To use the Cluisllan tools we sell,
From reeking luho and China shard
In (Soilless hands, protect u«, I.nrd,
Lest     We   K.lgtl :
i tent in ease <>f si. knes-..
Help iw   to   spread the failh we hnrlil
When pinna Cromwell kimllv lutrnl
ivnlronage in Ihn   past  and  hoping that    ,.,,.;. . ,    ,."     .     ,
' ,,    ,,   ,,   .. ,        I I'.neh Piipi-I. togiw; and (ililhcr la.l;
ii.i .tn. •e-isor, Mt. |l. II. Ueeve. to wIhmii    ,, , ....
hroiu zealous monks wilh tne ami iul,
TVeeh all the bles-ini;, that wh   hiiii_','--
tlllp US ill It,I le .111 I eVCI Vlho.o '.   -
I'l'l.old. we piae.Tnv peaeefitl   Moid!
1 C  nf'iini.l nil. 'her ptoph. I ■ rl.
Lest we   forge- '
I have disposed  ol  me  stis'k,   bitsluess
nnd giuniwiH. will htive yoin  intnre  p.it
I am
V'.'trs trnlv.
All the Powers Receive Convincing
News of tbe Fact.
London, July 30.—At last the
British government is convinced
that the ministers at Pekin are safe.
Once the British consul at Tien Tsin
officially confirmed advices to this
effect, all doubts vanished.
LDtBlloii. Were HoldluK Out
Tien Tsin, July 22, via Shanghai,
July 30.—The latest advices from
Pekin, under date of July 15, say
that the legations were holding
out. The Chinese attacked the
legations on the night of July 10,
but were led into a trap by the
Americans and British and 1000
killed. Afterwards they continued
bombarding the legations more
Among the Chinese killed was
General Ma. The legations were
subsequently attacked with constantly increasing fury. These advices were brought from Pekin by a
New York, July 30.—The Commercial Cable company sends out
the following notice. "We are advised that communication between
Shanghai and Chefoo is restored."
Holding Them me HoataffM
London, July 30.—The latest
news from the far east seems consistent n ith the theory that the Chinese government has the foreign
ministers alive, but means to treat
them as hostages, while the stories
of massacre relate to other members of the foreign colony in Pekin.
Chinese officialdom, it is alleged,
openly speak of the ministers as
hostages, whose fate depends upon
the decision of the powers in relation to the threatened advance on
Reports are multiplying that a
number of foreigneis were alive to
a late date. Thus, Rome reports
that the propaganda fide have been
assured of the safety of Bishop Fa-
vina, while a telegram from Nankin
informs his family that Prince Cae-
tani, of the Italian legation, is alive
No confirmation of the various
favorable statements, however, is
for thcoming from really independent sources.
A telegram from Shanghai reports, on the authority of a Briton
w ho had been tor years in the ser-
vic e of the viceroy of Nankin, that
pr ior to the framing oi the Yang
Tse agreement with the consuls the
viceroy suggested Anglo-Chinese
occupation ofthe Yang Tse defenses,
but Great Britain declined. It is
reported at Shanghai that the pow-
eis have again proposed, through
Li Hung Chang, the peaceful sur-
re nder of the Woo Sung forts aRd
Kianguan arsenal, but that the Chine se regard the proposal as a
breach oi the existing agreement.
Hired New* ol-Legation..
Washington, July 30. The secretary of state received a midnight
dispatch irom Mr. Fowler, American consul at Che Foo, dated noon
July 29.    Mr. Fowler says:
"A letter from the German legation, dated 21st instant, received
at Tien Tsin, German loss is 10
dead and 12 wounied. Chinese
ceased their attack on the 12th.
B aron Von Ketteler's body said to
be   safe.     The   Austrian,  Italian,
Dutch, and Spanish legations destroyed and the French partially.
"A letter from the Japanese legation, dated 22nd, arrived at Tien
Tsin on the 25th. Ten battalions of
Chinese shelled the legations con-
sequtively from the 20th of J uns and
stopped on the 17th of July, but may
renew. The enemy are decreasing.
The German, Russian, American,
British and half the Japanese and
French legations still defended.
Japanese say they have food for six
days, but little ammunition. The
emperor and empress are reported
at Pekin."
mt* MlMloa la to Sow Dl»ror4
London, July 30.—Shanghai dispatches to the Daily Telegraph say
that Li Hung Chang declares that
tb* emperor, empress dowager and
foreign ministers are all safe. He
strongly favors holding the minis
ters as hostages, so as to secure
favorable terms for the empress
dowager and the rebel government.
It is obvious now that the object of Li Hung Chang's visit to
Shanghai is lo sow discord among
the allies through the consuls, but
as yet he has not met with much
PieuaUh Aetof Treachery
An excellent Chinese source reports that the then governor of
Shan Tung, Li Ping Ling, left a
month ago for Pekin. A couple of
days ago, on his way to Pekin, he
entered Kin Chow and ordered thc
soldiers of his command to massacre the Christians. His soldiers
killed 2000 native Christians and
one French priest.
London, July 28.—Lady Randolph Churchill was married today
to Lieut. Corn wal I is West at St.
Peter's church, Knightsbridge. The
church was thronged with handsomely dressed women. There
was no restriction upon the number
admitted to the church to witness
the ceremony except the capacity of
the church, but only relatives and
intimate friends were bidden to the
subsequent wedding breakfast and
no reception was held.
mg A«l*»nee IB Beer
Chicago, July 28.—The Record
today says: Prices of corned and
rib beef have advanced from $1.25
to $1.50 per dozen lor one pound
cans. This is the largest advance
ever made by Chicago and western
packers at one jump. The cause is
the large demand by the United
States government and foreign
British Liberal Party Splips on the
Rock of Imperialism.
London, July 28.—Almost as remarkable as the breakdown of long
established social customs before
the tropical wave is the break-up of
the Liberal party. Were a general
election far distant, the condition of
the Liberal party would be serious,
but in view of 'he fact that the
conntry is face to face with dissolution, the situation of the opposition
seems hopeless.
The formation of a third party is
generally considered inevitable as
the result of the internal dissensions
now raging in the Liberal ranks.
Imperialists have thrown off the
mask and demanded control of the
party, maintaining that both by
numbers and influence they are entitled to dictate its policy. In this
they are opposed by the "Forwards,"
or anti-imperialist Liberals, with a
vigor and bitterness that can only
be compared to the acerbity with
which the Gladstonians assailed the
Liberal Unionists when home rule
brought the parting of the ways.
The climax of the strife that has
been simmering since the commencement of the Boer war came
Wednesday, wnen one-third ofthe
Liberal party voted to condemn
Colonial Secretary Chamberlain and
all hja works, one third voted with
the government to sustain him,
while the smallest section of all, in-
eluding the nominal leader, abstained from voting at all.
The government is considering
the appointment of a royal commission on the question ot the future of
the naval coal supply. This action
is greatly due to the increasing production and cheapness of American
coal and the diminishing supply of
Welsh steam coal with which warships are furnished.
_Hob;ituri» School House
9y AeeocitteA Pttm,
New Orleans, July 28.—At a late
hour  last   night a mob which had
evaded the militia and the citizens'
police, attacked the Lafont school
house, Sixth and   Rampart street)'
upon the supposition that negroes,
had stored arms and ammunition in
the building.    They quickly gained
possession and fired the  structure
destroying it completely.
Ad Army of 5000 Boers Surrenders to
Gen. Hunter.
London, July 30.—The follownig
official dispatch was received from
Lord Roberts:
"Pietoria, July 20.—On July 26
MacDonald fought a rear guard
action with the enemy from early
morning until dark, nine miles outside of Nauuwport, in the Bethlehem hills, resulting in his effectually
blocking Nauuwport Nek to the
Boers' wagons. Hunter reports
that the enemy twice checked his
advance by holding strong positions
on two neks, one of which was
taken by the Scots, the Royal
Irish, the Wiltshires and the Lein-
ster regiments. Our casualties
were only five or six. The second
nek was taken during the night by
the Scots and Guards without opposition, the enemy retiring closelv
to Nauuwport.
"Prisoners taken stated that
1200 burghers would surrender, if
guaranteed that they would be
treated as prisoners of war and not
as rebels. To this I had assented.
As a result of these operations,
Prinsloo, commanding the Boers,
asked under a flag of truce this
morning, a four days' armistice for
peace negotiations. Hunter replied
the only terms he could accept were
unconditional surrender and until
these were complied with hostilities
could not cease. I expressed my
approval and told Hunter on no account to enter negotiations.
"As I am writing, a telegram has
come from Hunter, saying that
Prinsloo had written a second letter
expressing willingness to hand over
himself with his men, rifles, ammunition and other firearms upon condition that the horses, saddles, bridles and other possessions of the
burghers be guaranteed them and
they be free to return to their
"I have replied that the surrender must be absolutely unconditional, that all rifles, ammunition,
horses and other possessions must
be given up and that the burghers
would be considered prisoners ol
war. I added that Prinsloo's overtures will not be allowed in any way
to interfere with Hunter's operation,
which must be continued until the
enemy is defeated or has surrendered."
A later dispatch trom Gen. Roberts, dated July 29, confirms the
surrender of Prinsloo with 5000
London, July 28.—A special from
Cape Town says:
"Gen. DeWet has offered to surrender on condition that his followers
be permitted to return to their homes
unmolested. Lord Roberts has refused anything except unconditional
DerUIOD on t'miadlau tWeee
London, July 28.—The privy
council has dismissed the appeal
from the decision of the court of
queens bench of Lower Canada,
province of Quebec, in the case of
the Banque d'Hochelaga vs. Stevenson. The appeal of the Montreal Gas company vs. Vasey, from
the judgment of the court of queens
bench of Lower Canada, has been
allowed as to the appeal against
the award of $10,000 for refusal to
renew the contract, but the rest of
the judgment is to stand.
London, Ont., July 28.—The
preliminary trial of Gerald Sifton
and Walter Herbert was commenced yesterday morning and continued all day. The evidence of |. Mor-
den, brother of Mary McFarland's
former sweetheart (Miss McFarland was engaged to marry Joseph
Sifton, the alleged victim of Gerald
Sifton and Walter Herbert,) was of
a very damaging nature. Morden
swore that Gerald Sifton approached him with a plan to kill old Sifton, but he refused to have anything to do with the proposition.
Attention has been so fastened,
first on South Africn and now on
China, that the Ashanti war has
been overlooked. Yet Sir Feeder-
ick M. Hodgson's escape from
Coomassie is a deed of pluck and
skill worthy to go down in history.
The campaign in the United
States is between prosperity represented by McKinley and calamity
represented by Bryan. As the people are enjoying prosperity, odds
are on McKinley. A Nebraska
farmer puts the situation in a nutshell when he said: "The farmers
of the state are out of debt and riding in carriages."
The total number of officers, noncommissioned officers and men who
left Canada for South Africa was
3,050, according to an official statement. Up to the time of going to
press the deaths reported numbered
91, not including 6 Canadians in
the imperial service.—Canadian
Military Gazette.
The invalided Canadian soldiers
may find London banquets as injurious to their health as Boer bullets,
unless they are very abstemious.
British Columbia may be favored
by a wave of public opinion that
will make the exclusion of the Chinese possible. But the Japanese
are now the cause of complaint on
the Pacific coast, and they are the
hope of the powers in grappling
with China.—Toronto Globe.
The Cubans are to adopt a constitution next fall, and establish a
government. Soon afterwards
American troops and officials will
leave the island.
A Fugitive From the Scene Tells the
Horrible Facts.
London, July 28.—The Daily
Mail has a bulletin from Shanghai
as follows:
Shanghai, July 28.—The manager of the Russian bank of Shanghai has received a letter from the
bank's New Chang branch, stating
that one of their Chinese representatives from Pekin, who had just arrived, confirmed the report of the
Pekin massacre. Torture failed
to shake the man's statement. He
declared that all the foreigners and
ministers were murdered. Seeing
death was inevitable, as the Chinese
swarmed into the legations, the
ministers killed their families at the
last moment. Sir Robert Hart, in
despair, committed suicide."
Loudon, July 28 —The Daily
Mail's Shanghai correspondent telegraphs that a Russian banker, who
left Pekin July 7 and arrived at
Shanghai July 25, says that when
he left Pekin ail the legations had
been destroyed and all the foreigners murdered.
Aaolket < lilueae Vera
Paris, July 16.—The Chinese minister at Paris, Yu Keng, has received the following imperial decree
dated July 24:
"The foreign ministers are happily <*t present safe and sound, except Ketteler. We are having the
foreign legations supplied with
provisions and fruits as a token of
the interest we feel in them."
Wore Chlneee Aaaaraneo*
Washington, July 28.—The secretary of state has received the following dispatch from Mr. Fowler,
the American consul at Che Foo,
dated at midnight, |uly 26:
"Tnis mjrning, by request of th e
allied admirals, I wired the governor
(supposed to be the governor of
Shan Tung) their wish to get news
from the ministers themselves without delay. The governor now replies: 'Have received today edict
from emperor saying that ministers
are well. They are sending provisions to the legations. Am confident
ministers are out of distress and
request you (Fowler) to transmit
this preliminary announcement to
the admirals.
(Signed)    " 'Yuan, Governor.'"
Herman Bloomingdale Commits Suicide
at Victoria.
Victoria, July 28. —Herman
Bloomingdale, who was for fifteen
yenrs cashier for Simon Leiser, and
who had for the past three months
been suffering intensely from heart
trouble, shot and killed himself in a
bath in the Driard this morning.
He was an uncle of Mrs. H. G.
Seelig, whose husband died tragically some time ago. Deceased was
6s years of age and had been here
for many years, long enough to be
called an old-timer. He was living
at Mrs. Seelig's residence until
within a few days ago. When she
sold out, intending to go to California, he went to the Driard to
Preferential trade within the empire has been made a living issue
by the action of the congress of
chambers of commerce of the empire in London. A resolution in
favor of this policy was adopted
with the sole dissenting voice of
Manchester, coupled with another
resolution in favor ofthe formation
of an imperial council, at which
all the colonies should be represented. This is an endorsement ofthe
policy advocated by the Conservative party of Canada in regard to
tiade preference. That policy involves reciprocity, under which
each party would make tariff concessions in consideration of equivalent concessions by the other parties, from which advantages all
non-British countries would he excluded. It does not mean that one
colony would grant a preference of
25 or 30% to the others and then
wait for the others 10 follow suit.
That is the Laurier policy. It has
caused Sir Wilfrid to be overwhelmed with praise by British
newspapers and politicians, but it
has not obtained for Canadian products any preferred position in British markets. It is beautiful from a
sentimental point of view, but it is
not business.
The difficulty in the way of this
policy of reciprocity within the empire is that the principal products of
the colonies are articles of food. To
give the colonies the" preference,
the mother country would have to
impose a duty on food from foreign
countries. To this the British
workingman is violently opposed.
The question of protection or free
trade was fought out in the old
country on this very point of a duty
on wheat and the free traders Cob-
den and Bright illustrated their argument with the small loaf representing protection and the large
loaf representing free trade. The
picture of the large and the small
loaf comes before the mind of the
British workingman whenever the
tariff question is mentioned. It has
rendered him almost incapable of
giving a hearing to any advocate of
a tariff duty in any form. This is
the most serious obstacle which will
be encountered by those who attempt to carry any measure of imperial reciprocity through parliament. Mr. Chamberlain doubtless
had it iu mind when he made the
following guarded utterance in the
house of commons:
"If there were to be any kind of
fiscal arrangement with the colonies, I believe the only form that
would meet with the slightest favor
would be an imperial zollverein in
which there would be free trade
between the portions of the empire,
and duties as against strangers."
But. if the mother country should
become engaged in war with one of
the great grain-producing countries
of the world, a large part of her
food supply would be cut off and
she might be compelled to turn to
her colonies to make up the deficiency. The encouragement of
those colonies in producing the food
supply is therefore a measure of
self-defense. Further, the colonies
might contribute a proportion of
their customs revenue to an imperial
defense fund for the maintenance
and increase of the army and navy
By this means, the mother country,
share of the cost oi imperial defen '
might be reduced, while the arm'
and navy- -the means of defense^!
were made larger and more efficient
through the contributions of th
colonies. A duty on foreign food
products imported into the United
Kingdom could be made so small as
to hardly affect their selling prjCe
but might produce a respectable
revenue in the aggregate for the
imperial defense fund.
China has an ally more powerful
than the whole alliance formti
against her, namely, discord within
that alliance.
Premier Dunsmuir, of British
Columbia, has been for two years a
member of the legislature, yet ha»
never once made a speech, The
moral is that it is better for a polj.
tician to keep his mouth shut, look
wise and attain a premiership than
to overload Hansard, wear out his
lunge and the country's patience
and g«t kicked out by an exaspera.
ted electorate.—London News.
Wu Ting Fang says he is not
partial to the English language,
but that if there is to be an interna-
tional tongue, English will be the
one. The chances are the empress
dowager will not be partial to it
when she hears a few forcible remarks from a British general in
Pekin a short time hence.
The remains of the unfortunate
explorer, Andree, have been discovered in a new place. The manner in which his bonas have been
scattered from pole to pole is an inexplicable phenomenon.—Vancouver World.
The Assassin Chosen By Lot in in
Italian Club in America.
Monza, July 30.—King Humbert
was shot at 10:45 ,asl evening and
died at 11 130. The murderer, An-
gelo Bressi, an anarchist, cynically
avowed the crime.
Monza, July 30.—After the shooting of King Humbert here last
night, as soon as His Majesty's attendants could realize what had
happened, he was placed In his car-
riage and driven as rapidly as possible to the palace. He was however, beyond aid.
HlovoMoata or tke AmuhIu
The assassin's name is variously
given as Angelo and Gaetano Bressi. He was born at nrato, Nov,
10, 1869, and is a weaver by trade,
He comes from America, where he
has resided at Paterson, N. J. He
says he had no accomplices and
that he committed the crime because
of his hatred of monarchical institutions. He reached Monza July 27
from Milan, where he stayed a few
n*\p Ki«c*t oorft TeaUM
Corfu, July 30,—-The new king of
Italy is expected to arrive here tonight. A telegram from Queen
Marguerite awaits him, announcing
the assassination of King Humbert
and urging him to hasten home.
New Hint aa the War Mow"
Rome, July 30. - Signor Saracco,
the premier, left for Monza at seven
o'clock this morning with the vice
president of the senate to draw up
the certificate of death of the king.
The prince of Naples Is at the
Piroous on his return voyage. The
council of ministers sat away into
the early morning.
Havana, July 28.—Rstes Rathbone, recently director general of
posts in Cuba, was arrested today
on four charges. These alleged
the unlawful drawing of two orders
for $500 each, payiug his private
coachman and gardener from the
postal funds and drawing per dieni
allowance when not entitled to do
so. Mr. Rathbone was held in
bonds of $25,000.
Montreal is talking about having
an incline railway built from Mount
Royal park to the top of Mount
Japanese Overcome Resistance to Landing at Shan Hai Kwan.
New Vork, July 27.—A Shanghai
dispatch is published here this afternoon as follows:
"Shanghai, July 27.—The first
important blow in the advance upon
Pekin has been struck and the Chinese are routed. Fifteen thousand
Japanese troops landed at Shan Hai
Kwan on July 22 and were resisted
by the Chinese. The Japanese fought
gallantly ane> won a great victory.
The Chinese were put to flight.
"Preparatory to this movement,
warships of the allies recently
threatened the Chinese forts at
Shan Hai Kwan."
Decllue a Chlna'a oilVr
Washington, July 27.—Secretary
Hay this   morning announced   that
under no circumstances   would the
I'nited States government accept
the Chinese offer to turn over the
foreign ministers to the internationals at Tien Tsin in consideration of
a     suspension   of   the    campaign
against Pekin.    Along   cablegram
was dispatched today to   Rear   Admiral Remey at Taku, and it is  believed that this instruction was  laid
upon him.
Lrgatloue Coming Out
London,    July  27.—This  morn-
i ng's reports from Shanghai   reiterate the allegation that  the surviving   members   of   the   diplomatic
corps have   already left  Pekin on
t heir way to  Tien  Tsin,   and  add
that  the foreigners  arc  being escorted by the  troops of Jung Tu,
commander in chief of the  Chinese
forces.   This move is stated   to be
the outcome of a very stormy interview between Li  Hung Chang and
;   the foreign   consuls, and   to  have
been  taken in the  hopes  of   abating the wrath  of the  powers and
delaying the advance   of the  allies
towards   Pekin.    Advices  received
from the same sources state that
half the   foreigners  in Pekin have
been   killed or wounded or   have
ilied as the result of privations.
nteaaaae Prom fflaedoaald.
Simultaneously comes a cable
dispatch to the Daily Mail from
Shanghai announcing that a letter
has been received from Sir Claude
MacDonald dated Pekin, July 6, as
"We are receiving no assistance
from the authorities. Three legations are still standing, including
the British. We also hold part ol
the city walls. The Chinese are
shelling us from the city with a
three-inch gun, and some smaller
Hues are sniping us. We may be
annihilated any day. Our ammunition and food are short.
"We would have perished by
Ihis time, only the Chinese are cowards and have'no organized plan
of attack If we are not pressed,
we may hold out a fortnight longer; otherwise four days at the utmost. .1 anticipate only slight resistance for the relief forces."
Sir Claude concludes by advising the relief forces to approach by
the eastern gate, or by way of the
river. The losses of the foreigners
in Pekin up to July 6 were forty
killed and eighty wounded.
Preparing To Boalat Alllea.
Tbe Daily Mail correspondent at
Shanghai cables that the Chinese
troops have retreated from the native city of Tien Tsin and are concentrating at Yuang Tun, on the
railroad line to Pekin, with a view
of opposing the allies.
A v. linni- to Conrenl Maeaaere
The proposal made by the Chinese government to the American
consul, through Taotai Sheng, that
hostilities against the Chinese
should cease upon condition that the
foreign ministers were sent under
escort to Tien Tsin, ' appears
to be part of a deep laid plot to conceal the date of the massacre and
duplicity of the officials, who, being
ui possession of  the  news,    sup-
5£ 'IV"' «-*** ••
fU nese   S0,<,,ers  fought   bravelv
y were overcome  £d  all  we^
sacred.     Some   of the   s^te
ments above are ■_*_-;_,• .   .
to th» !,- . stnkllW'y similar
to the pubhshed version of Sir
Claude MacDona.d's letter of jl
4. If not the same letters, the Chi-
nese artillery would appear to be
strangely ineffective.    The   casual-
•es were the same according to the
letters of both dates.
Tin. Latee! Prom the Ligation*.
As lending color to the suggestion that  the communications are
identical, it may be stated that   the
Belgian foreign office this   morning
received a dispatch from   Shanghai
under today's date  mentioning   the
receipt of a letter from  Sir Claude
MacDonald dated July 4,   in  which
it was stated that the besieged  foreigners in Pekin  were  reduced   to
horse flesh.     The Belgian consul
at Shanghai also reports that a servant of the German  minister, who
left Pekin on July 9, states that the
British legation   was only attacked
at night and, if resupplied,   he  believed could not hold out.
thing aad Pub* Flglii at Pekla
Berlin, July 27.—A dispatch received here this morning dated Tien
Tsin, July 24, says: "A messenger
who left Pekin July 15 brought today to the customs officer here
news that Prince Ching's soldiers
had been fighting Prince Tung's
troops and had been defeated. The
foreigners were defending themselves in the northern cathedral near
the forbidden city."
ftlore Mleeloaarle* Murdered
London, July 27.—In missionary
circles al Shanghai, according to a
dispatch received here today, it has
been learned that all the missionaries at Paeting, in the province of
Pi Chi Li, have been murdered. All
the people of the mission at Aloy,
province of Fo Kein, are reported
Boston, Mass.. July 27.—The
American board of commissioners
for the foreign missions today received a cablegram from Rev. Henry B. Porter, a missionary of the
board, dated Che Foo, July 23, containing the words "Pekin, alive."
Toronto, July 27.—The China
Inland mission received the following cablegram from Shanghai this
"All missionaries murdered in
Pao Ting Fu."
Mr. and Mrs. Bagnall, two ofthe
China inland missionaries, were at
Pao Ting Fu and it is presumed
they have perished.
The Revolution Closes With a Bloody
Boera Have Beea Promlotd lalerrea*
lloa and Will fight Till November
Balmoral, South Africa, July 25.
—The Boers stale that their plan ol
campaign is to keep up guerrilla
warfare until November, when the
Democrats in the United Slates, if
successful in the elections there,
have promised intervention in South
Negro Murderer Nol «aiiglil
New Orleans, July 27.—Robert
Charles, the negro murderer of
Captain Day and Patrolman Lamb,
has not yet been captured. There
have been some minor disturbances
Pressed it. The story will be that
the ministers all left Pekin under a
strong escort, but were set upon by
a   mob of   Boxers.     The   world
I lul In im and t liliieae Invade the Malee
Deaplte Iminlgralloa Law*
El Paso, Tex., July 27.—The
immigration situation here grows
worse daily, The customs inspectors captured fourteen Italian emigrants who had crossed the border
and boatded a northbound Santa
Fe train which was about to depart.
The statement comes from Durango
and Chihuahua, Mexico, where
there are several thousand Chinamen, tbat hundreds contemplate
returning to China and are drifting
this way to take advantage of the
exclusion act and get free transportation.
New York, July 27.—A treaty of
peace between the government and
the revolutionists has been signed,
says a special to the Herald from
Panama. This action followed directly after the most desperate battle of the entire revolution, in which
the losses on each side were very
Owing,   it is believed,   to   some
misunderstanding  of  the terms of
the armistice brought  about by the
American,   the   English    and   the
French consuls, the insurgents suddenly  renewed  their attacks upon
the suburbs of Panama.    The fighting   lasted   11   hours.    The  rebel
troops  made charge  after   charge
upon the  trenches  of the government troops, pushing forward with
a   recklessness  approaching closely
to  madness.    These  desperate assaults were kept  up all night long,
and were  met with equally  brave
resistance by the  regulars.    In one
ofthe entrenchments,   defended by
a detachment  composed entirely of
young men  from  this  city,   nearly
every   one   of   the  defenders   was
either killed or badly wounded.
The tide of battle was turned by
the arrival of an express train from
Colon with eight hundred fresh
troops to reinforce the government,
and the rebels withdrew.
Dead  and  dying men were lying
along the   Caledonia   road  beyond
the railroad bridge for half a mile,
sometimes     scattered    a  few  feet
apart   and   more   often   in   heaps
closely   packed     together.     How
many were  killed during the night
is not yet known, but   the   number
will reach into the   hundreds.    The
exact loss may never be known, for
many of the wounded men  crawled
into the way thickets.    As   quickly
as  possible  the   Red  Cross corps,
aided by the ambulance corps ofthe
British     cruiser    Leander,    began
gathering up and   attending to  the
wounded.    Cartload   after cartload
of corpses were gathered  together
and cremated. ■
Dr.  Carlos  Mendoza,  secretary-
general ofthe revolutionary government, went to the old station ofthe
Panama   railroad   under a  flag of
truce at noon.    He met there Gen.
Albana, governor   of Panama, and
discussed with him the  terms of a
treaty of peace between the  hostile
forces.    An agreement was reached
after a long conference.    Under the
terms of Ihis  treaty, the  surrender
of the insurgents is complete.   They
agreed to deliver up   all  arms, ammunition and ships in their  possession.    The  government grants full
amnesty  to   all the   revolutionists
and  the   officers are  permitted lo
retain   their   swords.      Foreigners
who fought in the  insurgent ranks,
are to be allowed lo  return to their
homes.    All political prisoners held
at Panama have been released.
Excitement in the city is already
gradually subsiding nnd there is
general rejoicing Ihat the fighting
has ended without the threatened
bombardment of Panama.
selling arms for use against her own
soldiers and sailors.
The diplomatic explanation is that
the hostilities, which caused a loss
of 800 to the allied   forces   in   one
battle,   are   quite   informal.     According to international law, nations
can fight, but they cannot be at war
unless they comply with certain formalities.     One of these is that the
ambassadors of each party must ask
for, or be tendered, their passports.
Neither the ministers at  Pekin nor
the Chinese government have complied with this formality.    The ministers have been too busily engaged
otherwise—namely,   in  rifle   practice—to ask for the precious documents, and the tsung li yamen may
explain the legations are too densely
surrounded by a mob of belligerent
Boxers to admit of their tendering
these documents to the ministers.
II the latter should have been  murdered, they never   will   get  these
passports and there will be a hiatus
in the proceedings.
For these reasons, there is no
war, although there is considerable
shooting in progress and corpses
are numerous on the banks of the
Peiho river.
Invalid Canadian Soldiers Feasted in
Toronto, July 27.—The Globe
correspondent in London fays
Claude Cay ley, a former Toronton-
ian, entertained the Canadian invalids to dinner at the Holborn restaurant last night. About 35 members
af the Strathcona Horse and the
first and second contingents were
present, representing the majority of
the leading cities of the Dominion,
including Vancouver.
During the evening it was announced that the earl of Kinnoult
invites the invalid Conadians to stay
at his castle in Perthshire, funds for
transportation to be supplied from
the proceeds of a recent cafe chan
I down and robbed instead of accepting Britain's policy of helping
China to stand on her own feet.
Britain aimed at identifying the influence of western civilization with
the forces of progress and honesty
in the population of China.—Toronto Telegram.
While the fishermen and canners
are quarreling about the price to be
paid for catching them, the salmon
are running unmolested up thc
Fraser river.
Lady Marak Wllaoa Welcomed Home
London, July 27.—Among the
arrivals from South Africa today
were the Duke of Marlborough and
Lady Sarah Wilson. Thej^ were
met at the docks at Southampton
by Consuela, Duchess of Marlborough, and Lady Georgina Curzon.
A large party awaited the party at
Waterloo station and heartily
cheered the heroine of Mafeking.
A Varaary la Parliament
Ottawa, July 27.—Pontiac county, Quebec, is vacant,  W. J. Pou-
pore,   Conservative  M. P.,   having
handed his resignation to  Speaker
Bain   on account of his connection
with the firm of Poupore A Malone,
just  formed  since  the contract for
improving   Montreal   harbor    was
awarded   to   the latter a   few days
Talmud' la High Society.
St. Petersburg, July 27.—The
czar and czarina received Dr. T.
DeWitt Talmage this morning at
Peterhof palace.
skupos tt lo. Liverpool flip
Liverpool, July 27,—At the second day's racing of the Liverpool
July meeting today, the seventy-
third Liverpool cup was won by H.
C. White's Skopos, W. Bateman's
Kleon second and Mr. Fairlie's
Cutaway   third.    Nine  horses ran.
The expenses of the Yukon custom house are charged to British
Columbia, but this province does
not get credit for the collections.
This is an injustice which could be
remedied by a little bookkeeping.
There are only 10 presidential
tickets in the United States. Bryan
heads three of them and Stevenson
is the tail ol two. Two brands of
Socialists have   made  nominations.
Louis H. Scott has been left
$7000 by an old maid whose life he
saved at Atlantic City. Most young
men are satisfied with a young
maid's gratitude for saving her life
and would be inclined to give the
old maid the go-by.
It is one of the  beautiful  fict:ons
of international law  thnt   China   is
not at war with the European  powers nnd the   United   States.      The
allied  powers   have   captured   the
Tuku   forts,   bombarded   and   half
ruined Tien Tsin nnd   landed  large
forces on Chinese soil, hut thev are
not at war with China.      The Chinese ambassadors remain nt Washington and at  Ihe   European  capitals, and diplomatic intercourse with
them is not interrupted,   while  thc
nations to which they are accredited
are   pounding   Chinese    cities    to
pieces and are rushing more  troops
to the scene.     These Chinese  ambassadors do not  complain  of the
injury to their official   feelings,   nor
ask for their passports,and the governments do not offer the passports.
While Great Britain is fighting  the
Chinese, it is actually necessary  to
introduce a special bill in parliament
to prevent the queen's subjects from
Edward Atkinson, the economist,
thinks that the United States will
dominate the world, because of
their abundance and variety of raw
products. Great Britain, he says,
lacks food, fibres, iron ore and
many metals. Germany lacks
food, fibres and many metals.
France has plenty of food, but
lacks metals, coal, timber and fibres.
The United States has abundance
of food, fuel, timber and all metals
except tin and all fibres except
wool and silk. Therefore all the
principal countries in the world are
dependent on others, except the
I'nited States.
But Mr. Atkinson has ignored
Canada as not worth considering.
Yet there is hardly a point of superiority possessed by the United
States which Canada does not also
possess. She has food to spare for
export. She has fuel in abundance.
She produces every metal produced
in the United States and nickel in
addition. She has a large supply
of timber.
The main differences between
the United States and Canada from
an industrial standpoint are that
the development of the latter is far
behind that of the former and that
Canada has not the variety of food
and fibre products which the United
Stutes -enjoys on account of its
diversity ot climate. But the re-
sour.es are present and an equal
expenditure of capital, skill and energy would bring as great, if not
greater, results than in the United
The Inland Sentinel of Karn'ops
has been sold to F. J. Deane, ex-M.
P. P.
The Russians are overflowing
with sympathy for the "liberty-loving Boers," but have none to spate
for the Finns whose liberties the
czar has taken away.
John Morley contends that the
Liberal party in Great Britain is face
to face with a condition, not a theory. He declares that the Liberals
must either do practical work towards the betterment of the condition of the working classes, or else
make way for the Socialists who,
he believes, will then consolidate all
the opposition to Conservatism.—
Vancouver World.
The total Dominion revenue collected in British Columbia in the
year 1898-9 was $3,184,023, while
the Dominion expenses were only
$1,380,321. But this province has
no representative in the cabinet and
the demand of its members for a
fair share of the money collected
falls on deaf ears.
Mr. Sifton is under fire again.
When the reserved claims in Yukon
territory were offered for sale at
auction, the best among them, for
which there were most bids, were
withdrawn. There is room tor explanation here.
The Kamloops Standard applauds
Mr. Bostock's decision to retire
from politics and says: "Mr. Bostock came to this country some
years ago, full of enthusiasm, full
ol honest wishes to better his fellow
men. He lound when he got behind the back door that the so-
called party of purity was infinitely
more corrupt than the more cynical
A statistician announces that of
the 70,000,000 people in the United
States only 312 are struck by light-
ni.ig in an average year.—Spokane
This reminds us of a favorite saying of Mark Twain.
The Government Labor Gazette,
to be published at Ottawa under
the direction of the department of
labor, will be edited by W. L.
Mackenzie King, who has studied
at the universities of Toronto, Harvard, Oxford, Cambridge, Berlin
and other European centers of learning.
The politicians are preparing for
an early Dominion election by
flooding the mails with literature
and arranging political picnics.
John P. Booth, the new speaker
of the legislature, is a veteran, having been a member ofthe first legislature after confederation.
Austialia has become a commonwealth and entered the British company of nations.
It is a pity that Russia, France
and Germany acted upon their own
theory that China should be knocked
All trusts are not a success, The
American flour trust went to pieces
| and now the wall paper trust has
gone to the wa" Outside competition killed tlu ni and it will kill
many others.
The Chinese proposal to send the
foreign ministers under escort ta
Tien Tsin is the only confirmation
possible of the assurances of Iheir
It is just a coincidence of cetirse,
but since the peace conference assembled this sin-cursed world has
heard nothing but war and rumors
of war.—Toronto Telegram.
Tbe statistician Mtilhall, ia an
article in the North American Review, estimates the population of
the United States at 76,200,000.
This is the lowest estimate, others
running over 77,000,000. The population has doubled in thirty years,
the greatest relative increase being
in the decade 1870-80.
Large exports of coal to France
have caused a scare in the old country, but Mr. Balfour says they will
be stopped by tbe bill against exports of war munitions, which is
now before parliament. While
they are fighting China, the powers
are preparing to fight one another.
lt is proposed to substitute tbe
maple leaf for the Dominion arms
on the red ensign, as it has become
recognized as the badge of Canadian nationality abroad.
It is denied both by Lord Strathcona and by 26 invalided Canadiaa
soldiers in London tbat Canadians
have wandered around that city
homeless and penniless. Some may
have squandered their allowance,
but none have had reason to he
homeless and all provision has been
made for their comfort.
Don't scratch a mosquito bite.
Patrick G. Close, an old citizen of
Toronto, did so and died of blood-
The proposal in the city council
to regulate street signs and verandahs came none too soon. It is
risky for a tall man in a tall hat, or
a small man under an umbrella, to
walk along Columbia avenue.
There is a bylaw lorhidding the
sweeping of refuse from the stores
onto the street, which appears to
have been forgotten by some merchants.
Speaking of conditions in British
Columbia,. Hon. Fred Peters of
Victoria said in an interview at
Montreal: "Confidence is already
restored to a considerable extent,
and new capital can come into Ihe
province without any fear of radical
legislation seriously interfering with
the country's development."
It is officially stated that 71 guns
of position, with 11,740 rounds of
ammunition, 123 field guns,with ni,-
400 rounds, and 297 machine guns,
with 4,228,400 rounds of ammunition have heen supplied to China since
April, 1895, by British firms. A
German firm has supplied China
with 460,000 Mauser rifles and
8,000,000 rounds of ammunition ia
the same  period.—Toronto  Globe.
The C. P. R. has offered to carry
5000 imperial troops daily trora
(J nc bee to Vancouver on the way
to China. Canada is on the short
route to the Orient and is prepared
j proveo it.
The cause of friction between
Canadian soldiers and imperial
army-officers is that a Canadian
does not surrender his right to think
and act for himself when he becomes
.1 soldier, l'aarderberg proves that
this individual liberty brings good
results. The Canadian is a citizen-
soldier; Tommy Atkins is a machine-sol iier. Imperial officers
trained to command the latter de
not know how to manage Ike
m '
f K11?FT.. WHARF
*t- ■■***■•»**«. ■ ".'f **^r*v*
fi.iTi.'itn\Y, ArcrsT A    iPOO.
I.Alir.K     AJ;i>    COMFORTABLE
.£oo\is—thiie   unsfr-
i'ASsiCI)    IV    THR
fiMSp & BAIIBETT • • t\{W
l'l'Jtl.lslIKJi RVEftV   _-UTi:n.\Y   .IT
MATH ({SON mills.,    r.illt .m .t Prnpt.
Kyte.   Frances and Casale, Wilson ck,
w—^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   Ii \V i 'ook.   Fraodhfieines  lr,  Fennell
took   pince   st  tho   belt line, I (k, r, Anderson,
1   27—Burtlia  fr,  nr Tb*ee    Forks,   E
the ascent,    What  swelling had to lie
follow!.." the line cf h?a*t   i'enistui.Cf.!
It is said that the elephant lias not a i    so—Orient,  Glacier  ck.   J   William!
fain   eo-fjqofll   with  its   bulk,   end] <* •'<*«« fr, VVIIran ***JLUMto™W-
1 ,       %     iAlli«iirv mui   Silver  Ouleb, Wilson u..
nature   lias   inodi'lcd    our   hero   on j u \ Ili^bie    fiydift if,'Gala'na Farm. A
Unable or  afraid  Si.ront.   IVnolescut   lr.  Vour Mibi ck, j
C Culver.   Silver Leaf, (JAlena   Farm,
T I Wan.
Advertising rat.'a will be made known
upon application at this office
c'l'iiliiuitino  lines,
to look a man straight i:i tin* face, Una I
tiling slabs in thu back.    Such a man .
Could Im'easily imagined ns donning n |
musk and,- backed   by perhaps lioneM
Julv 18—Suprjso i'r, Jelipvo lr. Corn- j
t^nckor   fr.   S .niinit fr.   Bird fr.   1!)—.
associates, pose as a vigilante   Swell, d j *rabia,  Von Bet, II. nrietta, Twickeu-
I up   with   conceit,   >vo mi-lit miagiiiej silver Tip, Nrw 1 ngland, Inland, Scot-I
If YOUR SUBSCRIPTION IS I.HTF. ; l,,m l.uying ji.weliyfur even a Duffy"!*  I"'"1'   Halifax   fr," Sphinx   Ir    "•-'- '
liking in taw*flN ^'i'^|^r^,lr^H;;^5-S.!ntai:«, May
Hasaul."  20-
Clocks and
gft*»?*0   OR   IN   AIM.r.l.S    Aj*««.   I'^i'ingin  »c* .p^cnaseq allies. —• ;^„r^aJ.  (..•.•^-S.iutann,  M'O
'* (•    BLTrtj   CROSS     Wlflr'k"a s''"'y   °*I|W1 '" l'10  sunshine, i ||.' flattie   K,   Dundee,   Ilazaid.   20-
* *   Dn  ,*\,<S, "'..     iSJw^P   liimself   as  ridiculous  in    hit.   Miyhitfan. Copper Kiua, Qerafa QjrteA
3»»»«.«0   BR   rOU.Mi    IN   THIS I      ., _'j'< Fairv   Queen.   I'.iner.ild,   Hiiliy. Blade
j .-mili'iji ^rotcstpieness os a playlul sow.   pc,j  g^r)   jy^   Rock,   JKocklngliam
.jQUARK.       StT-sOHII'TION'     ARFj
i i i i a t ut a a a aam a \
| editorial oiTrR(frn\«s.
*. (................. *......
As a backbiter   Uo   resembles
fbalC'itpiliil,   .Mas I!,  Bilatol,  Oomiiniinler,
, _ _ u 1'It.   28—Hailing!,   Ke    Heather
nn.-(juito,   which   only   retjuues a slup  ,-,.,   SO—Grade, Alert, AugJtUt Mover.
toput   out of   business:    In   spite ol „.„...«	
• * il.A.V-.! i :.    .
tlie   ilir.ent   to   Vput Silverton on der
'     '    July IS--('ampere,   '.i',
The ad vet ••c opinions exprct,?ed by
Tub Sii-vkbtcxian and other inde-
p.*ndetit publications in the milling
districts regard eg the proposed
conimission to inquire into the mining
laws was only a foreshadowing of the
Mining Committce'e decision to flroj)
the matter.
Hoi..", the merchants here and Tin:
Sii.vi:i;to},'!.\N' will be doing husine-s
i I :n iS.heiioii afterojir mine rnnnaglnc
friend is luek again in the Coeur d'
Alene! niuking and selling live cent
       C Qale! t" N
M.Kian and 0 II Itjchfwdsoiii July 13.
■ vi ewnti.', ^', A l.eniielix lo .1 \Vee$t,
lil-Trov,   nil.  Mutk  Mi
M   l.l-:ir, Jltly   10,
Si II lena.  I.  M  Know lea
l.eiin, Joly 18i g\\^^^
ber, or running bis ,.-ld biisineis in the j, •';0rNo!i.,'t' 'A M,;il „cn,!f72 bt ''iiH''er
' Mail.'ii   Co.   aRillnnl   Wel.li,    Mel.,-ail,
bono and rng Jin", I Mauley   and   Knowle«.   in   which   thc
; title tn Troy and St /.lejeiia is questioned
.. Inly 281
_'   " " Agreement    ra    Maiincy  Group   of
Advertisers '
bwWsr****'****^^ yyy^^^l
Will find, tlxat tiie
Txray   to   rQacli   tto-q
rn.in.ers o±   tlie   ©lo.
cajn. is tliro-cLg^Ji tlie
columns of
,hiitn?, A I) MeMiisier to A ll Bluunen-
uueret al, Nov 28, 1899.
I  :
To those of our readers not familiar
wilh   the   situation,   it must l.c sur-i
■new nexvEH—MCATitsse j :    '   ,._. ■———.-..
July 18-Tl,elma, north Carpenter ck,  ^li^      MJlierS'      UniOll
J Knij.l)S	
81—Good  Hojie,  nr Code, \V li Clnik
W M   Rrinnett.    Ktxid  of Klin, 1're.hiie
\ljeepit,    UMeOoi»tt(d.   Summit.  Red
fillC Walr!l    Rf|iairJDg   ft   fiWfaKyjpriii^ to note  the large deer.aseinj[f,Mt'   J1 McDonald.   Summit.,  Red
. — i the number cf  local advertisers usinu | '   '.'  ,,    , '        '   ,.        ,,     , ,   .,
,  ,     . j;.,.  dtLt u   a,u     g, 'j    23—Mapl-   Leal. Pay tie Mt,  DGMc-
All Wet Left at The Lukrview
Hotel, Silverton, will Ve f,.i•«aid
ed and i romptlv attended to.
'his paper.    Although   Tb»  Silver-! n"~ , r~VV   ■""■■-••"-—•' ■'-•■■'
*   r s Oonalil.    hinl uml Belmont, nr Sandon,
tofun   is   increasing   its circulation j K t'liiiningham, I' M.ior... .1 M Donnelly.
 H j weekly, adding thereby to the value of
j ira   advertising    spaces,     yet    these
|Gk.'  !___§•   KZl^OVVleS, i spaces havo within the la.-t few  weeks
11. C.
Conveniently 8'itnated near
Railway Station anil Wharf.
Jn'iilee, l'ight Mileck, J .Smith.   Camera, Wilson ok, \V S Thompjioii.
25—Oranite Mountain. Carpenter ck,
VV W Warper.   .Silver l.akv, Carpenter
.irner.    Silver   Lake   Fulls,
Carpenter ek, Ous haundiy.   Unlucky
Pay.   Freddie   i.ee   Vt,    W   L   (lievru*.'
There is a certain class of men,   who   Good Hop", Fennell ck, J Lin.l.   Gipsy \
0PF.N   IO   J Hi;   PUBLIC.
Subscriber!, $1. per nion'li.
I'liv.ite r.ilii;iils,!f2 pel day
exclusive ci expense of pby-
gician di surgeon and iIiu^h.
Tlie mineis? trad©
is tli© trade. ZE'vex^
■VT'^eJc paae tliouusand,
Slocan. ziiiners read
! been   much   le^s   used thnn formerly.' ','  ",.",'",7,
l<n ,    si.- j ,'     'k'   B l  VV
j Ihe reason for this we desire to  niahi
i plain to our friends.
Dn. VV. 1*. Gonim. Altenditnt Pbiiiciao
Miss 8. .Ml ni.-ili.L'i. Matron,
,1. 1). SIcl ah iii.in, I'resi.i...;.
should  be   herding   sheep,  epeiatinp   Fennell ik, J \a!l,ine,e.   Rluk   Eagle,!    \vM  Don.hhi:,■ .1.  V.   M.mitix, R. .).
|kohic   of   the   mine!   in   and   nbout; Cr'"lv  l:k'    J   c'^"2i*-   F.*Ab>,    F.mr j McI ,.AN> A j. .M(.j!ONA,,(/ y]iKV. RB, 11V,
Silveiton, whose trade is sought after '' *V'!.' 'k' ' ) Mih']w''1       , Direclwr.
,     ,                          ".     ,           ^--oiii 1.   north  of Trout   rk.JW
by   our   local   merchants.    Tins elm-a |    	
Dining   Room   under  the charge of j
Miss Ma Carlisle.
Tables supplied ff|tb ill Ibe dcliciicies
pf tbe season.
received a turniiit; d..wn   in   tlip   late i —^
election,   partlv through the  efforts of! Jp   INE
TitS SlLVEETOMAS.    Fi r  this  we ore
not  forciven.      Jjoca!   inerchai.ts are. _   OMr»/Jt.,T    \\T \,
"iven  to understai d  that advertis'rs   J^tiUnUr^      VV OlK
in   thespi columns   peed   not   expect' 	
Fresh   Bread
HKN'DRKSOMA OKriirSG, '- Pnoes.
SLOOAN CITy,   ....   B. V.
I wish to inform t)ie Silverton public tbat 1 have purchased the stock
and tu8inefij lately controlled by ilas,
I. Mcjutosli, in tbe Brandon Block.
I bave now on order a   full  line in
fl. H. Reeve,
Silvqrton, B. C.
A     •*■
trade. ! *^        rp
During the  8-Hour  dispute,   Tits   UF     1 HE
Si;.vektokian put up a clean  fiyht in
the   defence of   the   mirer*'     rights, j Drn^p
exposing   time   after   time   the  lies,
underhand work and deceit,   of  seme
of these self-styled gentlemen among
the mine owners.   For  this   we   aie1
lioyeotted   and  are to be driven t , Ihi
wall  unless  our   fiiwids tally to  ourl
In every public question that has
come up ve have taken a determined :
staid and events have proved that we
have invarially been right, if hh
had opinions, we (xprfssel llieiv,
Wc have ropea'tdly refused to be
either coerced or Imbed, and nlthiiti<Ji
we find that cur course has Ik en an
expensive one for us, we feel that oui
actions need no apology.
In the matter of advertisers we ask
our friends to discriminate hr much j
as possible in favor of those who
patronise our columns. By standing
together in the future as in the past,
our side can show that it is not to
bo turned down and run from the
country at ue dictation of a few
spiteful men.
Pitt and O.iki-s Miiile In Order.
I.MUX, -Mwtoa, B.C.
***SSe***sS> *w\\r.A.Aw\ry*sAr*sAr>u^^
_Oo You '^Vant
Xlxei_r Trade?;
O. Tyree,
Silveiton. B, C.
SO 96, W. V. Of M.
Meets every  Saturday in  the  Union
Hull iu Blljfertoll, at 7:'A0 I'. M.
W. Ili.i.i. s.
.!. If   F.liintt,
rirai'i uilS'u'ietiin
ft Wilson   &#**
9       i, i:. iimn.rsift
£ HOtel
A FIBST-I LASS ril.lIAl.Ti tiOOM ON 'Jill   I I' y.',. i..-
l'.AK    FCRNISIIKI' WJTM TIIK   I'.l■ ?'l    I lL\y.L1f Csfj V),|M .S I Uif}**}
IlKADQUi RTER    K'l: M1MN<; Ml-::.
.MAIN STP.KFT,    =-1
- m.< cai; r. r
General        Full Line '    Lumber,
Dry & Mixed  Sash and £*v**^w*'*^^
Paints. Doors.    I l   ^VUP or.Iioiehound & Tolu I
IVIoColltu« tLHi Co.,   Slocan, 15. C>..| \*\\\*Jm4^^
That the Japanese are pretty smooth
peoile and that we have a class nf
men who are willing to help them
deceive the Canadian wage turners is
proved by the misleading dispatches
sent out by ihe Associated PrjsM in
I -   _ -     . regard to Japanese iiiiinigiati'.n.   They
i I nilf pf{ llt" ■tyiilg l ' "top the agitation agah st
Ll Ml'lull I t|,js cla88 0f imported labor by threading broad cast the report that in future
Japanese immigration ii lo-triuted to
ten a month or 12) * yenr. Now the
trui.li is that emigration from Japan
is restricted to ten a month from racli
prefecture and us '.here aie 17 prefu-
< mil inc. iit in  four ilnyii  with— ; lures it brings the total up to 170 p f
month or 5640 a year. Just .1640 a
year too mauy! The i fleet of (hia
kind of immigration wal seen the
other day on the Fraaer river, when
bold Capadian militiamen «etc called
out to herd   Canadian |ishcrmi'n, lh ii
^Hviii.    run   Tin*   viah    moo
will    l>«      rmuirniiKil     JINK
10th.      The   "Intvrrlfil l.lioi
Iul"     Hkd   yen     mn »»    tli
ont    <'!>Qi.(«. It   ll u KOlId
V, .illmli-.l  train,   luiu.l.itinl)
r.iiii|i|i.-.l   (or  t||ii ciimrort Mail
roiivi'nlciirn    |of     rhunc-ngrr*.
a.u r»,ir; fr,.na.   ,,]„>  hn»r  the Japs might take   their places,
lrnell.,1    «n    11, or nclli ,••'. ''."'*'. '
if I.ll Mul'M'.M_»
1   l.illle Dninv.
„     Rickland*
>J, I.. Il.»
I Conico Or.*
I A. V,.
^H    .in er Hand.*
' Silver Nn.'i;..'
B k R
<)  K.
kernel v
1 UK,('eniet.
We Two.
'it Ideil.
i li
*» *m*9mm,A*M. i« WT.iiAfefcLu
■tetamj,,." ' ■
il:;: I'PAKY 10 iilK ^li.VFP. 'KHVN,
iji um in.iik,.1   wiih n •'. r.>
Lilac I'li'iiin. .ti.vlliVs Hair Rciinver,| fwh Miu.
<'iiiiiidi;iii (wn (nroami Suiiji    | JSj}^,
orniuYlniHniiiindTo!:'. wivfe?6
1 c inlor *
' Wain field,*   .
Preecrlplion IXipartmenl Comnlute nnd  ''*•**•
r.      ,„     , Silver Wediro.
> i'   "o   Pato Oreat Britain.'
_.       . ConiSloek.
.SII.VI'UTON I»1U;(J   STORK, UsherMald'u*
kii vi/i'Tiiv   n   a    nUu'* I'fl'Hte.
MIAI-.KKIN. 11   0     lr,i„ont.»
  Bartlett Gioii|.
i I'eillliniire.
|";U.(K)RDON, 'iM.NA_K..AT
mm, mtmn, mmmm; n;:!;,::^""0''
psmWM i '    ■'•■)■   Kr *
! IsOTAUY   pUBLIQ 1st,,,,,..
8ILVERTON,       -      -      -      IV 4*.   I,,,wi"'*
There i* Ouo man in Hie district
wlmm happy chance has ■• n.le a
Ulioc-lDinigrr From Ri, M;i ger to
I', n'! is a  rise top much foi linn, and
'IVav. I'iim-, Ageni. Nelson
.1  M    At  .I. iM.ni;
Frank F.
At en a Air,
I'ROVJNITAI,    I.ANfi     PURVEYOR : Manitoba. *Wilh,
S"TS*'J K.Mil.NF.KR.
M'" .v ''iii'  i:  1}
  is">. "."'iiK'Mi'kir, Ciaek. ii „k    h,. ,
| Ah be, Kveiy,,. i!n„„w„.|(-, p,llfr,,io, yiiir and p„,,co,i,  i,,,,. V'(|;
HoHtin*, OldiMald,   Fmily F.lith*, Ptntid^''. m


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