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The Silvertonian 1898-07-02

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 *rW><r1$*t
SlLyBRTONlAN
$2 Per Ann
*'s*»,**1l*.".fc**' '*SiX '■*'
nnum
'it*.
VOLUME TWO.
E, & N, RAILWAY
| j.  .ntfipr  Writes rf'jfo
lijistiw.
MEMBERS tmB TO ITS RElORl
is Tills J»tata m$ Attest'' •• #eaa-i_  ia
■rtllati   P-ImaMa.  Mt
the *m*F s>aeMa.
SILVERTON, BRITISH OOLTJMBlJt, SATURDAY JULY 8,1898.
NUMBKR1
To tha Editor.
Allow ma to lay b-ifora your readers some facts with regard to ths
Esquimau and Nanalmo Railway Compsny. This Company, hi If the stock ot
which Is betel-red to be bald by 0. P.
Huntingdon and tha Southern Pacific
gapg, bold roughly tha whole east third
ol Vancouver Island. Two million acres
or so in* solid block, and tax ran roa
■rsa.
First as regards pros pectors, tha Company compels every one wbo locates •
mineral claim forthwith, on threat of
ejeotiof, to pay thtm |260. for allseed
surface righto, half down Mid half in a
year, It la not that the KioelS.aa acre,
would be unreasonable, were the data
of known value; but the company, ao tar
as known, have no right whatever "to
aiiuNDtfrst payment. It la absolute
lawless wrong. JB__ the people are poof
and must submit; wbo could go to lair
with the R.& Ny »-
Then as to th* farmers tha Company
rewrves great bfceka of the  best land
aod will not aetf lt at all; and their
lowest price for inferior land Is high tor
poor people.   But, besides, in their daed
to settlors they uot only reserve  the
■rjgbtto mine anywhere on the land,   on
compensation, but' they reserve the right
io take all the land they may want for
their railway, and all Ibe timber for railway purposes,  without   pa.ti.vo    ahv
coMPS-fSATio** at all.    Probably few ot
ths settlers hall grasp tha offset ot these
deads.   But the pahU&ahould also realise the personal injury With which   the
Company are   thus able to threaten
whole sections of tha. population.   If a
poor farmer crosses them, politically or
othsrwiaa, thajr can first, if any pnreUfse
money ue ooUtanding at interest, as ii
often the case?-' Order him peremptorily
to pay the whole down, or be tarned out
o! house aod home; or even   if  ho   has   opposed
fully  paid for his land   and  got  his
deed, tbey can send their men to cut an d
carry away every stick of timber ou  hit
place.   If whole trees be too cum.--.-i-
some they will take just the tops  or so
forth, and let the rest spoil.   Aud  tbe
timber is often worth  mire tbtn tbe
land it stands on,
There Is, besides, a wholly different
■ |ii-:stion. Tbfirt) l« strong reason to
beleive that tha land doea not belong io
the Company, thai tb«y hold it, not as
owners, but ns mere trustee*, to sel' as
Crown land. Should this be established,
the Company will probably be liable to
tbe Provincial Treasury for a large sum
on account of all the taxes lost through
the land being wlth-held from sale,
instead ot being settled by the tax-payer,
The remedy propoaed ia not to take
any property from the Compu-y, but
to compel them to deal with the laud in
a public-spirited manner for the country's good; or rather it they cannot be
trusted to do so themselves to have it
managed for them by the government,
returning them the proceeds. At the
same time the question, what interest
the Company has In tha land, sho _M be
determined impartially, by the Courts
for instance, and by" fa'., suit without
collusion.
It might be*un just to lay the blame of
these wrongs on the succession ot eminent men who have held the Premier-
»uip of this Province, while tha matter
was half dormant and perhaps bnt half
understood. But now all should join
througbt the Province,".without regard to
Party, ln enforcing tha law, in establishing the public rights, and io defending
our farmers and niinere from highhanded wrong.
L. H. Fullaoa*.
Pnamin Tuhnm  stated   publicly,
AFT_B TUB m-KTINe HELP HEXB -HUBBDAY
M0BKIK0, TlUT /IK BID N0T BBLIBVB IB
TAX1N0  ANY   ACTION    TOW_BBS   BTOPPIKO
CHINESE emigration. That British
Columbia could kot okt alomq without
CHINAMEN and that wb must have
THEM.
That the Govermentsupporters believe
in Chinese l.abor is quite evident as they
have tiled to bring and mantain Chinamen amongst us, notably at New Denver,
where one of Retallpck's champions
fough,! hard to force upon ns the pauper
labor of the Chinese.
M\M LOCALS.
the
from  the
Karl's Clover Root Tea is a pleasant
laxative. Regulates tbe bowels, purities
Hie blood. Clears the complexiun. Easy
io make aud pleasant to take. 25'ts.
Sold hy The Silverton Drug Store     t
Victoria B. Ci June IOth. 1898.
WE, Candidates for the Legislative
Assembly, of B.itiah Columbia, are resolved, without regard to party, to have
the Island Railway Land Grant administrated in a maxoier consistent with tbe
welfare of the oountry, and, if necessary,
by the Government
Also, to have tho rights of the E.
<S*N. Railway Company in the Und
"rant fairly tested and decided in the
Courts wlthojrfd«lay.
Signed. " W. H. Hayward »
'"D,W. Hlgglus"
( Candidates lor Eeuuimalt District.)
,a   , .       "Writer J. Helllert-
(Candidate  for  North Nanalmo)
" Ralph Smith "
(Candidate for South Nanalmo, )   .
" Robert E. McKechnla " Richmond McQueen G
'Candidate  for   Nanalmo   City  >
JutV^WJ0th,;808.
A tree country and white labor.
Roes Thorburn waa dowu from
Comstock mine, on Monday last.
A-note for Retallack is a vote for
Chine*, immigration.
Ed. Stuart has just completed the
asaeument work on the Baltimore.
Ben Farley,  wss   down
Wakefield mine Tuesday.
A big strike was made in the lower
tunnel at the Wakefield last waek. Ore
is being tafcen out and sucked.
Malcolm Beaton, late of the Comstock
Mine, has gone to Rossland to look after
ao-ata mining property be has in tbat vicinity.
A. party oi experts went up and examined the Little Daisy mine, This is
one ot the bast properties  tributary  to
Silverton.
Good ore is being taken out daily at
at the Emily Edith in doing developement work. A shipment may bo looked
for soon.
Thanks to the ensuing election, work
baa at last started on the Four Mile
wagon road, where a foreman and ten
Den are at work cleaning it out
The trail is being cleaned out between
Slvertou and New Denver, it will be a
first, claas pack trail when completed.
Ws hope Home day to aee it made into a
good wagon road.
Here Is one oi tbe planks th.it those
to tbe Turner Government
stand oo. Read this and keep it in
mind on election day.
" The absolute prohibition of .tbe
immigration of Chinese into tbe Province
and the exclusion of Chinese from
employment by any company receiving
any concession whatever from the crown.
fe1©<T?     CANDIDATES.
'.'    (G.-*-Government.   0.—Opposition.
I—Independent.)
Yale.   North.   Martin G.   Deane. 0.
West.   Mackay G   Semlin 0.
East.   Ellison G.    Graham 0.
West Kootenay
Slocan.   Retallack G.   Green I.
Revelstoke    White G.   Kellie I.
Nelson       Farwell I.   Hume 0.
Rossland    McKane I. Martin 0.
East Kootenay
North      Neilson G.    Wells 0.
Bouth      Baker G.   Bailey 0.
Cowlchan      Robertson G.   Hird 0.
Alberni Huff G.    Neill 0.
Nanalmo Olty McGregor G.    McKechnla 0.
Nanalmo
North   BrydonG.   Hillier 0.
South   Walkaml.   Smith 0.
Comox DunsmufrG.  McAllan 0.
Victoria City   Turner G.,HelmckenG.,
McPhilllDsG..HallG.
Be-ven 0.    Stewart 0.
Belyea 0.   Gregory 0.
Victotia
North   Booth G.   Patterson 0.
South   EbertG.   Yates 0.
Esquitnanlt
Poolev G., Bulleu G., Higgms 0 .
Hayward 0. Harris I.
Cariboo   Rogers G.,   Hunter G.
Kinchant 0.   Helgesen 0.
LHlooet    *
East  Stoddarta.   Prentice 0.
West  Smith G.
New Westminster   Brown 0.,  Henderson I.
Vancouver   Carroll G.,    Garden G.,
TlsdallO. Martin 0., McPher-
. sonO.,   Cotton 0.
Bowser I, McDonald I.
Chillawhack   Turner G.   Monroe 0.
Dewdney   McBrlde G.   Sword 0,
Delta        Benson G.   Forster 0.
.   Kiddl.
Irving G.   Clifford G.
-EC
DISMAL FAILURE
Was   tbe   Government   Meeting
Jleld  in Silverton.
TUB   PREMIER ADDRESSES IS.
Dan Cronin aad J. flordou  Make  abU
BriiUes- The Heeling* Solid tor
Circa--.A   Big   Majority
Aaaured   Uim.
Casslar
The meeting held hero iu the interests
of Jonn L. Retallack, last Thursday
morning turned out to be a grand success
for Robert F. Green. Tbe approach of
the s. s. Hunter having on board the Hon
J, H. Turner, Premier, waa tbe signal
(or'a grand salnte of giant powder and
the faithful few gathered at tho wharf to
meet the Premier, an attempt to raise a
cheer was a dismal failure. At about
9 o'clock the meeting wai called to order
in Mc Kinnon's Hall, with J. A. Mc*
Kiniion in the chair. The Government
candidate first addressed the meeting
giving his reasons why ha was supporting
the Turner party and a great many more
reasons wby he should not support tbem.
Mr. Retallack dwelt at great lengths on
tbe benefits we had received from tha
Government and in the next breath
stated tbat we had been neglected on
account ot having heretofore elected men
oppoBi'd to the government. How he
reconciled these statements is not known.
Even with the presence of the Premier
it was impossible for Mr. Retallack to
arouse any enthusiasm and his vaporing
remarks met with a stony silence. On
the conclusion ot Mr. Retallack's speech,
tbe chairman introduced the Hon. J.H.
Turner, Premier of British Columbia.
Mr, Turner then entered into a tambling
discourse concerning tbe policy of his
Governmel and touched on the'Railroad
question, the financial policy ot tbe
Government, tbe miners license and
other matters of public interest including
a boom speech on the Klondyke. Although the Prouoier received at times
applause he recognised that the meeting
although failed by Mr. Ratal lack's
friends Was decidedly in fayor of Mr.
Green. *
At ihe conclusion of tbe Premier's address Dan. Cronin asked leave toaddresa
the meeting in behalf of Robert F Green.
Htarty cheers and applause greeted Mr
Cronin as be stepped on the platform
and bis criticism of the foregoing speak
era waa applauded time and time again.
Mr. Cronin said he did not think thst
Mr.. Retallack waa responsible for the
use of public money for campaign purposes but be knew from personal experi
ence that this was Government tactics.
He was not surprised, he said, to see Mr.
Kerr taking an active part in support the
Government as be was tho man wbo
had tried to bring Chinamen to New
Deuver.
A  Gr-vve Accusation.
Refering again to the charges of bribery, Mr.Cronin Raid that he had been ap-
pr >ached In New Denver by R T Loworv,
editor of tbe Ledge, and told that if raon-
would help the Government in Silverton
ho (Mr. Lowery) knew where it could be
got and would see tbat it was sent.
In replying, Mr. Retallack said tbat
ha wished to distinctly deny the person,
si knowledge of any attempt to debauch
the electorate and tbat Mr. Lowery wn
acting without his knowledge or consent.
J G Gordon, the next speaker,
aroused the ire of the Premier by refer-
ing in no uncertain manner to the extravagance of the premature grant for
the erectiou of the Parliament buildings
at Victoria at a time when tbe country
was in nc-d of the money for opening it
up. He accused tbe Government of
acting against the best interests of the
country in using its influence towards
shutting out the Corbin R.R. from Boud
dsry and in their favors shown towards
the Dunamuirs.
Tho Piemler replied to Mr. Gord on by
onlling him an ignoramus and by accusing him of dealing with matters over
which the Province had no control.
He licensed tbe last speaker of being
unpatriotic epough to wish to see an
Amer ican Railroad competiug with the
Canadian roads. At this stsge of the
proceedings the Premier', temper
evidently caused him to overlook the
fact that Mr.Retallack was also opposed
tohis action regarding this matter and
hi inveigled against the Corbin Railroad
at great length, Mr. Retallack swallowed
thia plank of his glatform and sat mutely
by while the question was being dle-
ussed. Fortunately Mr. Green will
save us tbe trouble of seeing Mr. Turner
forcing the Government candidate's
platform, plank by plank, down our Govr-
erment candidate's throat after July 9th.
The meeting broke up with cheers for
the chairman and Bob Green.
ETINGS IN MEW DENVER.
\Tensdaywas" an eventful day in
Ne? Denver's careor" to quote tha words
of oi- of their local orators. A large
croid gathered.to hear tbe Premier in
Clevcr's Hall in tha morning and two
houffl was spent by the honorable
gentleman defending himself and making
protdaas. In fact ao long did he talk
thai tha crowd had mostly dispersed
before Mr. Cliff arose to point out the
glaring Inconsistencies In the Premier's
speech. As less than half on hour waa
givfed this gentleman to answer.aapasch
of two hours duration Mr, Cliff could not
do iilmielt justice but showed what he
could do If given a fair time to reply.
In the evening a meeting waa held by
Robert F. Green at which John L.
Bet-Mack, J, M. Kellie and R. B. Kerr
addjeased tbe large audience present,
Mr.'Oreen stated fully his position in
regard to the issues before tbe electors.
Mr, Green declared his posttfon towards
the Turner Party and said he waa
prepared to vote against the Turner
Government in a want of confidence
motion on any of the planks of his
platform. Mr. Green's speech received
;y applause from the voters present.
John L. Retallack answered Mr. Gieen
and met with much applause especially
from tbe inevitable small boys in the
backbenches. A masterly criticism of
the f nance policy of tbe Turner Government was given by J. M. Kellie wbo
dwelt at length on the injustice Bhown
to ma Kootensys in the nutter of
expenditure of tbe public funds. The
loan «f five million dollars recently raised
would lie opportionatety payable by
West Kootenay while we received
nothing out of it, besides supporting the
whole Province in tbe exoeaa of our
revenue paid over the appropriations
received. R, B. Keir was tbe next
speaker an 1 made a fluent speech-mo itly
words. He informed tbe audience that
John L. Retallack would be New
Denver's representative in particular
and the Slocan iu general. He said that
Premier Turner had told throughout tbe
Province tbat Mr. "Green bad offered
himself as a Government candidate.
This was denied absolutely by Mr.
Green' who said that the Kootenaian
article on this matter bad never been
before brought to his notice. The meeting broke up With cheers tor Green and
counter cheers for Retallack.
I
I
I
I
J. A. McKINNON & CO,
Silvertoii, J3.  C.
ttmVwwxmilwmtlNwmBmlwwwwwMm
CABBY A FCLL LINE OF
O-eat-terctl
AND
(Supplies
• ■: i .
i"' l». r.
'*i
IDE LOCAL LAYOUT.
It is Time  Fob a   Cuahok.
Where is Retallack's Chinese plank,
Mrs. Brandon, of Slocan City spent
Tuesday and Wednesday in town thia
week-
Tbe Public School closed ior tbe
summer holidays last Friday. Miss.
Dyker left on Monday for her home in
Vancouver. *.
Several of our citizens are moving to
Brooklyn, the new town on Arrow Lake.
We Have Fed Monopolies Long
Enough.
Last Monday was about the windiest
day Silverton has experienced this year'.
A vote for Green is another nail in tbe
Chinaman's coffin.
J I Mcintosh has purchased tbe buai
ness of E O Nelson, news agent and
fruiterer, and will carry on the buaineta
in the old stand.
A Free Ballot and am Honest Codnt.
The Honest Votekb Will do tue Rest.
H H Pitts paid the town a visit on
Saturday. He feels confident that Sandon will give a largo majority for Mr.
Green on the 9th inst.
Keep tbe Chinamen out is Greens
motto.
Thursday was a lively day in town,
first a hot political meeting, next a bear
i avaclea the town and to wind up tbe
steamer Hunter busts her biler,
Sanford Daifcle, with his wife and
children and accompanied by his sister
Mrs. Lion of Minneapolis, formed a
pleasant fishing party up Four Mile
creek last Sunday. They secured sufficent
of tbe speckled beauties for supper.
Considerable interest was aroused
among onr citizens over tbe election of
School Trustees, which took place last
Saturday in the school house. Balloting
resulted ln the election of J Bowes, J A
McKinnon and Wm. Hunter. There
were seven candidates in tbe field among
whom were two of tbo fair sex.
A Vote fob Gbben is a Von
Against Monoplies In  Our  Province.
An unsuccessful attempt was made
last Saturday to seise the affects of J. 0.
Boyer, during which an altercation arose
and both Mike Grady and J. C. Boyer
were placed under arrest. Mr. Grady
was up before a J. P. Monday and was
dismissed. No doubt several petty law-
suits will result.
^wwww^vwwwwwt^mrHrwwwwww frMtfrfr-ttefeMttftftfrfrttefreM**,
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Spring Suit Patterns New on Hand,
Mod i
. - ii
I would respectfully invite gentlemen to an early inspection .<£ my
selections in Spring and Summer Suitings.
I     My prices will be found moderate.   I make it a point to keep than, as    !
v  low as is consistent with good material, good workmanahlp and the care
and attention requiste to get up thoroughly satisfactory garments.
Liebscher. The Tailor,
Lakelwwivaie. SfltottouiU
^«««««<^<l«<t««M««<MM)««««««a)«« 'mlmxmwmWvwwmtitwmm
T# M- m, S-B8_SS_^B-i8t-fe
Silverton,       ....       B.C.
Hotel
Tax-ties
'megmtwk  ,      -^s—wf|—-*^
"FINEST APPOINTED HOTEL IN THE KOOTENAYS.   EVEBYTHINfS
NEW, NEAT, AND CLEAN.   CONVENIENTLY LOCATED TO
STEAMBOAT LANDING.   FIRST-CLASS IN
EVERY RESPECT.
SILVBRTONi
_B.  C.
LAKEVIEW   HOTEL
_!s»llv*ertor_
■|»THIS HOTEL IS NEW AND NEATLY FURNISHED,
THE,' BAR IS SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.
Id,  34L  KTr-.o-TaXrlos,   :*Px©p,
i
w   Pax's   Sarsaparilla
■£ MM FROM THE ACTIVE IUHCHB OP      ^
A     SAmrARlLLURD OHOON «RHFI ROOT k
£ The  Best  Spring   Medicine |
making Pure Blood
See that yon get the GENUINE
Fazes Saxsapaxllla
■m^'A-M.ismm.rtr^*,tan*.**. , ^..>jW.,vM,WvV nwa»«Miw*»«*wsi v**-.'..*-.■
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•»-»...»..™.» M«.v«wa_,»«.,j»v,j.js „;
'MMt>M..».« ««.v<a0iy.^>, -—, t. %THE SILVERTONIAN,
*,R. 0. and Harry Matheson, Editors
BILVERTON^
B.C.
—
is in ai mm
HEARTY WELCOME AT HAWAII.
Manila
Expedition   Given   «   Good
lime nt Honolulu.
Victoria, B. C, June 18.---Advices today per steamer Miowera from Hono-
llllil, June 10, sny:
The United States transports City of
Peking, City of Sydney and Australia ar-
Lrivad here together nn tha lat instant.
-. a»_U_*A-*   ^he v°ya_e down was pleasant and the
REFUSE TO EXCHANGE HOBSON.  vessels traveled abreast most of the way,
although it was necessary for the Peking
Ail MINES Al MB
CONGRESS TALKS SMALL CLAIM
LandliiK of Troopa Will Be Slow-
l'nwilrr Plant Bloivn Up—la -0"t-
Prealdent Aanlnaldo.
Kingston, funo 20.—The st'-mera
Bowdin, Jiunaica and Brooklyn arrived
here today and report having passed, in
Windward passage last night, 24 American vessels heading southward.
Waahington, June 20.—No doubt is entertained at either the war or navy department that Shafter'a expedition haa
arrived safely off Santiago by this time.
As a matter of fact, it is believed the
first transports arrived near the blockading fleet Saturday night.
According to the plans arranged for debarkation, the fleet of tru-iaports wus to
lay iu a safe position until Sampson
cleared the way for a landing. The ae-
lection of a landing place has been left
entirely to the judgment of Shafter and
Sampson.
Tlie first business in order upon the
arrival of transports off Santiago would
be a war council between Sampson and
some of his naval captains on the one
hand and Shafter and hia staff on the
other, the purpose being to seftlc all Uie
details of the debarkation. Meanwhile
the fleet of transports would lie out At
sea at least 10 miles beyond the blockading squadron, in order to be entirely
safe from attack of the Spanish torpedo
boats.
'Die work of debarking the troops is
not to be one of hours, but rather of
days, according to the opinion of army
officers. A great deal depends upon the
point selected for thc landing. It is
thought that Aguidores, east of Morro
castle, would be a likely landing place,
in view of the fact that it has a wharf
which would be extremely useful for
landing the heavy supplies-and ordnance
of the siege train.
Blown Up _r Spaniards.
Cincinnati, Ohio, June 20.—The finishing department of the King Powder Company, in Warren county, was destroyed
last night in a manner leading to the belief it was the work of enemies of the government. The building, in which was a
quantity of smokeless powder, had evidently been .fired by .two men near midnight, one of them being bady burned.
The injured man was taken into custody.
Ue is apparently a foreigner, but so badly,
injured he can scarcely talk. The company has a contract to supply the government, and this is thought the reason
the destruction was attempted.
-    President Aarulnn.li.lo. ,
Chicago, June 2.—A special cable today
from a Record correspondent with
ey's fleet reads as follows:
"Hong Kong, June 20.—General Fill
plno officially proclaimed a provisional
government in outer Cavite June 12.
There were great ceremonies, and a; declaration of independence was read renouncing Spanish authority. Aguinaldo
was made president and Don l'irondo vice
president The insurgents' government
will not oppose American protectorate or
occupation. The Baltimore sailed today
to meet the Charleston and the troop
ships. The French warship Pascal arrived
June 15. The warship Kaiser is expected
daily."
Plve Thousand Prlaoners.
Hong Kong, June 20.—U. S. 8. Zafiro,
which has just arrived here, brought
news from Manila, under date of June 17,
from which it appears the Insurgents-now
bold 4000 Spaniards and 1000 natives as
prisoners, together with their arms. The
insurgents also captured on June 14 the
town of Oalanga, tho place next in importance to Manila on the bay. Frequent
fires have occurred at Manila and at Ma-
late.
Thirty carbineros who attempted to de
sert from the Spanish forces June 16 were
arrested and shot.
Aguinaldo informed Consul Williams of
the formation of the provisional government merely for cohesive purposes and
notified him of the desire of the insurgents that the Philippines become an
American colony.
The Spaniards have sunk the cruiser
Cebu so as to obstruct the passage of the
l'a-iig river.
No Release for Hobaon.
Washington, June 20.—The following
dispatch was received today from Commodore Watson: "Captain Genoral Blanco statea tliat the Spanish  government
, refuses to exchange Hobson and his men."
The refusal of the Spanish office™ to
exchange Hobson causes a disagreeable
feeling here. While there ia not a positive
obligation  upon the belligerents to exchange prisoners, yet it is the universal
practice in civilized warfare.
and Australia to slow up and wait for
the City of Sydney.
Eight cases of measles broke out on
the Australia. The sick men were separated from the other passengers on the
ship by being quartered on the hurricane deck and the surgeons had the cases
well in hand when the vessels arrived.
As soon aa the three vessels were
sighted all Honolulu turned out to welcome the soldiers. The docks were lined
with people and as the vessels entered
the harbor the spectators yelled themselves, hoarse. Such a scene of enthusiasm had never been witnessed in Honolulu.
When the vessels docked it was late,
so the order was given to allow no one
ashore, but the next morning about half
the troopa were allowed to land. During
tho day they were given the freedom of
the city. The men visited Walkiki and
other points of interest and had a pleasant time generally.
At noon President Dole and his cabinet received the officers of the expedition.
During the reception the steamers and
the grounds of the executive building
were thronged with people.
On June 3 the soldiers were entertained on the grounds of the executive building. President Dole was on hand to welcome them. The utmost freedom prevailed, the affair being very informal.
To each man the chief executive gave a
word of welcome to Honolulu. An outdoor luncheon was served by tlie ladies
of the city.
The transports left for Manila on the
•Jtli. Tlie Charleston steamed outside and
waited for the fleet, which got away
about 10 o'clock, with the Charleston in
the rear. While the vessels were in port
they took in the neighborhood of 1000
tons of coal.
Of the 2500 men among the various vessels, but two desertions were recorded
and they are from an Oregon regiment.
Two other men were left behind, one being discharged for disabilities and the
other is in a local hospital.
WHILE WAITING FOB TROOPS.
Saatlaco     Porta   Destroy ed   and   a
Good Harbor Secured,
Waahlnaton at the Omaha Exhibit—
Oldeat Coal Mine In Europe—
l.cnal Poata In British Colombia—
—New Bond to— _>-lvan!te—Copper
Oatpnt In April.
Off Santiago, June 17, via Kingston,
June 18.—The week's campaign in eastern Cuba has resulted in the practical demolition of the outer fortifications of
Santiago, in anticipation of the arrival
of the -troops, and the occupation of the
fine harbor of Guantanamo in which today are anchored such magnificent ships
as the Oregon and St Paul, together with
the Marblehead, Dolphin, Suwanee and 11
other auxiliary gunboats, colliers and
press dispatch boats, in an average depth
of 17 fathoms of water.
The military resistance to definite occupation is practically closed since the
bombardment of Wednesday.
An intercepted official report of the
Spanish military commander indicates
that his military resources are exhausted. His soldiers are now on half rations.
There are supplies only for the remainder of June. The commandant has already seized all private drug supplies, in
order that they may be bestowed to the
use of the soldiers.
The insurgent forces, armed and equipped by Captain McCalla, not only proved
daring scouts, but turned out to be brave
fighters and good shota with the Lee-
Mctford rifles. Our own men are warm
in their praise and look for unexpectedly stroing co-operation on the part of thc
Cuban army.
Carried Pood aad Gold.
Kingston, Jamaica, June 18.—A dis-
ly strong Mahtanillo, province of Santiago de Cuba, received here today an
nounees tho arrival there of the Spanish
steamer Purisima Ooncepcion, which
sailed from Kingston, about 2 o'clock
Thursday morning with food supplies for
the Spanish soldiers and carrying, it is
understood, $10,000 in gold.
THE      OMAHA       EXPOSITION.
of Hobaon, his rank as assistant constructor, which is equivalent to lieutenant of Hie junior grade, should be the
-Sole bads for his exchange; yet it is obvious to Uie authorities here that the Spaniards hold him, not as a lieutenant, but
as a popular idol of the United States. In
this respect his detention ceases to be
that of a prisoner of war and becomes one
of a hostage. >
fZ	
Pat aa Their fio...I   < Inthes.
Beirut, June B0.—In view of the ap-
proaching visit of Emperor William to
Palestine an aide-de-camp of the sultan
is examining and having repairs made on
all Uie roads in Syria and Palestine, and
all the troops have been presented with
new uniform*.
Mureeaafna  Prom  the  Start—Fire  la
the Model  Mine.
Omaha, June 20.—Tlie trans-Mississippi fair is starting off with great eclat
For the first few days—at a time when
il niay be said to have not been the most
inviting—the attendance was two-thirds
of what it was at the Columbian fair.
The White City is spread out over magnificent distances. The amusements,
architectural splendor, displays rangi-ig
from the sublime to the ridiculous, and
the liberal education set out before one's
eyes in manufactures, liberal arts, thc
In the case I wicnees, mines, horticulture, transports
All students of the laboratory courses
in the University of Heidelberg are required to take out life insurance policies.
tion, agriculture, machinery and the fine
arts is a revelation to a man who hears
oaly, but has not seen with his own eyes
the glories of an exposition ot an international character.
The department of mines and mining
has about realized its original plana for
a complete representation of western
mines. From faraway Alaska are coming famous Klondike nuggets, and "the"
original nugget, and some are already in
place. New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Colorado, Montana, Minnesota and Nevada
have elaborate displays of mineral resources California, at no little expense,
put in a working model mine, which
came to grief in the first blase on the exposition ground* at the hands of a cigarette fiend. Tlie mine model showed an
old miner's cabin and a shaft. You got
in this and went down at. tho rate of
about 3000 feet in a minute—so it seemed
—but in reality about 20 fe<*t.
E. L. Preston of Troy, Mont, announces
that the Troy-Sylvanite wagon road has
been completed and Opened to the public.
This road has been under construction
since January, 1807. The cost, including
the ferry across the Kootenay river at
Troy and a fine bridge over the Yahk
river, is, in round numbers, $7000. It is
said to be one of the best mountain roads
in the west The maximum grade in
either direction is only eight feet in 100
feet.
News Prom Kettle Palla.
George Maghaughey of Rossland ia
making arrangements to start a half-way
house between Kettle Falls and Republic.
The stage from Republic to Kettle Falls
has been already started and runs 12
miles, where the transfer is made to saddle horses for crossing the summit.
Some parties in Kettle Falls who have
claims, which they are anxious to get
upon, on Uie lower half of the reservation,
are keeping saddled horses ready to make
a rush for them on the first notice of the
ground being thrown open.
Reduelnsr Slae of Clalma.
A movement is on foot in the house at
Washington, D. O, to reduce the present
legal dimensions of a mining claim about
one-half. It is asserted that if a mining
claim is good, whether it be of gold or
silver, 300 by 750 feet is large enough for
any one individual; if it is not a good
claim, then it is more than any miner
wants.: The greatest foe to mineral development in any state, it is asserted, is
the excessive number of claims held by a
few persons. A bill lias been prepared to
compel every mine owner to work out his
assessment and to allow no man to hold
more than one lode or placer mine at a
time, and reduce the size of all claims to
300 by 750 feet
Dolnc   Assessment   Work.
The committee on mining affairs of the
house of representatives haa had its attention called  to statements  made  by
prominent citizens of Whatcom county,
Washington, whose  names for obvious
reasons are withheld, that it would be
bad policy to set aside that provision requiring assessment work to be done upon
mining claims.   A movement was on foot
to suspend this work during the present
year, but the statements whieh have been
made to the committee put a different
light upon the matter, and no action may
be taken.   It is probable Uiat such legislation will result mainly to the advantage of bands of speculators who have
tied up the principal mining claims in
each locality, and compel all those who
actually, .wish   to work  and develop, a
mine to purchase it from them at a high
price.   It is pointed out that it is not
difficult for the bona fide miner, who has
but one claim, to do his assessment work
each year; and that in fact nearly all of
these do more than the necessary amount
.of assessment work every year.   On the
other hand, it is obviously impossible for
speculators, without tbe expenditure of
large sums of money, to do Uie work upon
the large number of claims which they
are holding for the purpose of selling at
high prices to those who wish actually
to engage in mining.   It is claimed, therefore, that the law is clearly a good one
and should not be suspended, for the reason that it compels these speculators to
let go the claims they are holding under
fictitious names, and thus permit actual
miners to file upon them.
Oldeat Coal Mine In Karnpe.
Some time ago it was proposed to celebrate this year the 700th anniversary of
the discovery of coal in Europe, which,
it was claimed, was made near Liege, in
Belgium, in 1108.    Dr. F. Biittgenbach
has now published a pamphlet to prove
that  the first discovery   was  made  85
years earlier, in 1113, in the basin of the
River  Worm, north  of  Aixla Chapelle.
He  brings   forward   much  evidence   to
prove that outcrops of coal were worked
in that year, and long after by the monks
of  Kerkrade,   who   first   discovered   its
qualities aa fuel and utilized the mineral,
or "black earth," as it waa called.   The
word "kuhl," an old German terra meaning a pit, was the origin, according to
this statement, of the German "kohl"
and the English "coal."   The generally
accepted legend haa been that coal was
first used at Liege by a blacksmith named
Hullos,   from   whose   name   comes   the
French "hotiille"—coal, says the Engineering and Mining Journal.    He found
that the "block earth" which outcropped
near Liege could be used in the forge instead  of charcoal.    Coal,  however,  had I
been used at Sheffield, in England, some
15 years earlier for the same purpose.
April Copper Prodnetloa.
Copper production tn the United States
in April, as reported by John 8tanton,
for the chief producers, was very large,
reaching a total of 22,000 long tons of fine
copper, which exceeded by 2528 tons the
March report, and by 6465 tons the output for April, 1807.   The reporting mines
have increased their producUon, and there
has also lieen a notable gain in that given
in the reports as coming from "outside
sources"—that is, from small mines not
in the producers' list and from the smelters of lead, gold and silver ores.   For the
four months ending with April the increase in production this year haa been
8108 long tons, or 11.7 per cent, over Mr.
Stanton's reported production in 1807.
Mast   l'»*   Poata  at  Corners.
Probably there is not a section in the
mineral act of British Columbia that ia so
often misinterpreted as is section 18.   It
relates to the staking of claims, and has
been  generally  interpreted  as  meaning
that, where there is no timber and post*
niouuments to mark the boundary lines
of hi* claim, Suoh i* not the case, and
as this is a most important point it might
be well to refer to thc act itself. Section
10 says: "A mineral claim shall be
marked by two legol posts. • • *
Tie locator shall also place a legal post
at the point where he has found rock in
plae." Then follows the paragraph re-
latng to Btone monuments, but it refer*
only to the case of running the blase line,
ant makes no aflbwance'wTiafeveFl&Ttlie
samo to be used as legal posts. It reads:
"When a claim has been located the holder shall immediately mark the line be-
t'vten posts Nob. 1 and 2 so that it can be
diainctly seen, by blazing trees and cut-
tin; underbrush; and in a locality where
dure is neither timber nor underbrush
he shall set legal posts or erect monu-
ineits of earth or rock not less than two
feit high and two feet in diameter at
base, so that such line can be distinctly
ism."
Waahlnaton at Omaha.
'The Washington mineral exhibit at
Omaha is going to be a crackerjack," said
Captain Thompson last week. "Mr. Arm-
along is exceeding all expectations in
gitting together an exhibit of which the'
sta'e may well be proud. Difficulties have
aiei'ii in the commission, due to Uie end-
lesi jealousy between Seattle and 'lacuna. The Seattle papers accuse Chairman Thompson of Tacoma of unfair
mithods in turning down the proposition
to have a state building at Omaha after
Smith* had provided the lumber and the
gieater part of the cash. 1 do not know
wiulher the charge is well founded. Tlie
Hiattle Post-Intelligencer roasts Chair-
nun Thompson unmercifully. Some peo-
ph have thought it was I who was under
lir>, tlie initial not having been given.
Tie chairman of the commission is Hon.
(ixirge M. Thompson of Tacoma. I only
htve charge of the mineral exhibit. I do
nit know how this building proposition
will shape itself. The last proposition was
ti build a very plain, one-room building,
nuking it strictly a lumber exhibit and
-wing in it large'timbers which no other
sate but Washington produces. This
cmhl be built at a slight cost, and the
Material was all to be furnished. It
vould not have been a handsome structure, but it would have been unique and
attractive. A meeting was held at Ta-
iniiia the other day. Tlie full commis-
*inii was not there, and the meeting de-
tided to dispense with the building. This
Is the. cause of considerable bad feeling in
Scuttle. It is hoped that matters may be
Larmonized at the next meeting."
CITIZENS WILL USE THE TORCH.
ACTIVE AT GUANTANAMO.
Sheila    Thrown    lato    the    Town—
Spanlah Meaaencera Captnred
and  Shot.
Mole St. Nicholas, June 18.-6:30 p. in.
—News from Guantanamo bay, up to this
morning, shows that naval* operations
there continue most active and with the
advantage on the side of the Americans.
Yesterday morning at 0:30 o'clock the
Americans resumed the bombardment of
Guaptanamo town and in the course of
an hour threw into it 75 shells, a great
majority of which appeared to have been
effective. Six of these shells were 13-inch
boys, eight eight-inch and the rest smaller. -The men in the tops could see many
of ihe shells strike in the very midst of
the town, while others fell among the
shipping and commercial buildings near
the water's edge. Smoke arose in dense
columns from the places where thc shells
fell and it is believed the damago, both
by the impact of the missiles and consequent conflagration, was very great.
On Thursday evening the ships had
thrown four 13-inch and nine eight-inch
shells into the town. This bombardment
began at 4 o'clock and ended at 5 o'clock.
Much smoke and confusion was discerned
in Guantanamo during its progress.
Crowds of people and troops of soldiers
were seen moving about and the vessels
in port hurriedly changed their anchorage-
Texaa Battered Caatle Soeapa.
On Wednesday night the Texas penetrated into the bay of Santiago, passed
Morro castle and poured a well directed
fire both on that stronghold and on the
castle Soeapa. This battle began about
11 o'clock and ended about midnight.
There was little response from the Spaniards and such as there was, did hardly
any damage. No one was killed on the
American shine in any of these actions.
The Spanish officers who were captured
on Wednesday at Guantanamo bay are
reported to be on board the Marblohead.
The news of the work on Wednesday
night by the Vesuvius and New Orleans
in Santiago bay is confirmed. The Vesuvius threw shells into the water to explode the mines, while the New Orleans
engaged the fortifications along the short.
The Marblehead has captured a Spanish
sloop in Guantanamo harbor and made
right soldiers who were on board prison-
era.
Hold Oaaatanaaao lin-.
The Americana are now practically In
full possession of Guantanamo bay and
the white tente of the land force present
a rather imposing spectacle. There is occasional firing from the Spanish land
forces, but it is always inefficient and of
no importance.
Day before yesterday our soldiers captured at Guantanamo a Cuban with dispatches which he was carrying to the
Spanish general. He was turned over lo
the Cuban commander and shots Another
was also captured the same day under
similar circumstance*. His fate is under
consideration.
Last night the Texas entered Santiago
harbor and inflicted much damage upon
the forts on thc east shore. It is the general opinion among the naval officers that
the possible reduction of Santiago there
will he no more large operations during
the summer. »
Si-imiHii A" Hall Starved and In a
State or Panic—Cabana Olve Newa
-Five Prlaonera Taken-Marlnea
Are (.rowing Restless-Bombarded
a Blockhooae.
On Board the Associated Press Dispatch
Boat Dandy, off GuanUnamo, via Kingston, Jamaica, June 20.-Cuban scouts report today tliat the inhabitants of Cai-
manera have strewn the streets with
straw and oil, with the intention of
destroying the city and fleeing to the
hills. Caimanera lies four miles up the
bay from Camp McCalla under the guns
of the American ships, and the situation
is desperate. Starving and famine-stricken, convinced of the ultimate triumph of
the American army, and without faith in
the protection of the Spanish soldiery,
thc people are believed to have determined to leave their houses in ashes behind them and seek safety in the hills of
the north. Tlie scouts declare that the
story is accurate, and say that every
building of tlie town is being rapidly prepared for the torch.
Thc situation of the besieged is a fearful one. The people are eating horsea and
mules and arc scouring the hills for fruits
and herbs. Occasionally brief bombardments by the American fleet leave the
helpless citizens terror-stricken, no preparations for defense being made. It is
also stated Uiat the Spanish gunboat at
Caimanera has been loaded with inflammables and will be burned with the city,,
her commander declaring that she .yill
never become an American prize.
The scouts also say the Spanish soldiers
are in almost as complete a state of panic
as are the civilians and that they could
easily be induced to surrender. Some of
the prisoners taken by the' marines also
say that they helieviMhe Spanish troops
are on the verge of surrender, owing to
Uie lack of food. Captain McCalla of the
cruiser Marblehead and Lieutenant Colonel Huntington, in command of the marines, are not so sure, however, of the
Spaiii-h rout
The coast in the vicinity of Guantanamo is dotted with bright-hued Cuban
flags. Numerous camps of the insurgents
have been established along the beach
between Santiago and this place and are
used by the admiral as means of communication with the insurgents in the interior. The information which these men
have given has been proven highly valuable to the Americans. Their stories of
thc disaster to the Spanish soldiers in this
vicinity have been corroborated by prisoners captured annum tlie camp.
Another body of five Spaniards was
captured by Knsign A. A. Pratt of the
Marblehead. While cruising in a steam
launch outside the bay he picked up a
40-foot sloop containing a Spanish captain namctl Tores and four aailora.' They
said they were on their way to Guantanamo to get a supply of coal for the
light house-at Cape Maysi, but the papers
found on the sloop proved that they had
been sent to obtain information relative
to the American forces.
There was a brief bombardment of a
oloekhou.se up the bay by the bnttleship
Oregon yesterday, and it is Believed that
at least a score of Spaniards were killed.
Scouting parties report that the blockhouse was completely destroyed, but that
they were unable to discover any bodies,
the remains of the soldiers who had been
killed probably having been carried off
by their comrades.
Tlie marines are growing restless, owing
to the delay in the arrival of the reinforcement of troops, but 1t ia generally
believed here today that the transport-*
will reach Santiago not later than Monday.
WILD TAXES FK0M HONOLULU.
NEW LAND GRABBING SCHEME,
Live    Stock    : ompa-r    Claims    tu*
Land Left  llr>-  by Reeedlac
Water*.
Wellington,-June 20.—A one" presenting some novel and interesting feature*
has been argued before Commisirloner Hermann ot the general land office.. It j,].
volves the.ownership of lands surrounding Lake Malheur, in Oregon and hinges
on the, question of whether.tiro owners of
the land down to the water's edge in 1877
can now hold lands left dry by the receding waters of the lake. The French-
Glenn live Stock Company is the appellant and claims under the surveys of 1877
and laws of Oregon possession of land to
the water's edge of the hike. Since that
year there has been a .subsidence of tho
wuter and this company now claims the
vacant hind as a riparian right.. A lar-a
number of settlers have filed'entries for
this land in the local offices of the de-iart-
inent and now the question ia a* to tha
title of the land .uxposed by evaiioratiou
between 1877 and 1805.
-   ——""-—— ^ " ■      ■'■ am*
Btraelc b-  Lightning.   ,
Jacksonville, Fla.. June 20.— When
about to go in bathing at Plabt beach
yesterday James T. Gatewood, private
stenographer of General Fit-hugh Lee,
was struck by lightning and instantly
killed. Gatewood-.vas from Richmond,
Va. ,	
Metala.
San Francisco, June 20.—Silver ban,
57c; Mexican dollars, 44 i-4@46 3-4o.
Tjake* copper—Quiet; brokers', 111.76.
Lead—Dull; brokers', $3.60.
:TIME CARD NO. 1.
Subject to change without notice.
Trains mn on Pacific standard time.
Going West Going Kaat
Leave. '  Daily. Arrive.
8:00 am Kaalo 1:60 p. m.
8:30 aro... South Fork ...»:18 p. m.
9:36, a. m   Sproule's   2:15 p.m.
9:51 am... Whitewater ...2:00 p. m.
. Bear Lake ....1:48 p. m.
. McGuigan ....1:33 p.m.
. Junction ....1:12 p. m.
Leave.
.. Sandon 1:00 p. m.
CODT UNB.
Sandon   ..Arrlvs 11:45 p. m.
Cod- ....Ltav* n:_, a. ,_
ROBERT IRVING,
Gen. Freight and Fast Aft
GEO E COPELAND, Supt
10:03 a m
10:18 a. m
10:38 a m
Arrive.
10:50 a. m
_*ar« II:M *. tn.
Arrlvs 11 lu a. m
Story nf aa Attempt to Blow Vm the
Steamer Peking.
Baae Ball at Spokane.
Base ball dates for Spokane are as follows: Portland will play with Spokane
July 27, 28, 30, 31, August 31, September
1, 3, 4, 6, 6. Seattle will play with Spokane June 22, 23, 26, 26, July 20, 21, 23,
24 September 7 8, 10, 11. Tacoma will
play with Spokane June 15, 16, 18, ,19,
August 3, 4, 0, 7, September 14 15, 17,18.
Importers say Uiat a revenue tax of
.   10c a pound on tea ought not to raise
are hard to get, the locator may uss stone j the retail pries.
Victoria, B. C, June 18.—The steamer
Miowera brought the following from Honolulu, June 8:
The Hawaiian Star of June 3 publishes
the following story regarding an attempt
to blow up the United States steamer City
of Peking while that vessel was in port
there:
"If report which is in circulation today
is'true, Honolulu came near being the
scene of as frightful a disaster as that of
the Maine. The story is that nothing
more nor less than an attempt to blow up
the Peking magazine was frustrated just
in time. An enlisted man, it ia said, wa*
caught just lu the act of arranging a fuse
connecting with the magazine. The magazine contains 400 tons of powder and bad
been guarded closely. The dastard it is
said is now under the closest guard and
when the Peking gets on the high seas
will be hanged to thc yard arm. ihe
greatest secrecy concerning the matter is
being maintained for fear it would mar
the spirit of the present occasion. The
alleged culprit is said to be half Span-
Sard!" *
The publication caused a sensation in
this city. Military officers on the ship
denied thc truth of the story, but their
denial wns made in a half-hearted way.
There are many corroborative features
which tend to prove the truth of the report, which was first circulated by enlisted men. Others admitted that the
Spanish half-breed was on board ship.
Two Honolulu citizens state that they
were on board the Peking on June 3 when
they saw a man in iron* and under closa
guard. They were onvinced th.it the
prisoner was the man who attempted to
blow up the ship.
Navigation and Trading
Company.
LIMITED.
Steamers "International" and "Alberta"
on Kootenay Lake and River.
' Five-Mile Point connection with all
paaseni^r trains of N. 4 F. S. R. R. to
and from Northport, Rossland and Spokane. Tickets and baggage checked to all
United States points.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson sad way points,
daily, except Sunday, 6:46 a. m. Arrive
Northport.12:15 p. ra.; Rossland, 1:40 p.
m.; Spokane, 6 p. in.
Leave Nelson for Kaalo aad way points
daily, except Sunday, 4:36 p. m.   Leave
Spokane, B i. hi.; Rossland, 10:30 a. m.;
Northport, 1:50 p. m.
NEW SERVICE ON KOOTENAY LAKE.
Lsava Nelson for Kaalo, etc., Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
at 8:30 a in.; arrive Kaalo, 12:30 p. m.
Leave Kaalo for Nelson, etc., Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
4 p. in.; arrive Nelson, 8 p. m.
BONNER'8 FERRY ANIVKOOTENAY
RIVER SERVICE.
Ijeave Kaslo Saturday 4 p. m.; arrlvs
Boundary midnight; arrive Bonner's Ferry Sunday 10:30 a. ra.
Leave Bonner's Ferry Sunday 1 p. m.j
arrive Boundary Sunday tp.ni.; arrive
Kaslo Sunday. 10 a. m.
Close connection at Bonner'* Ferry with
train* east hound, leaving Spokane 7:40
a in., and westbound arriving Spokane
7 p. m.
O. ALEXANDER, Qen. Manager.
Kaslo, B. C,, Oct 1, 1807.
Hawaiian. Debate.
Washington, June 20.—-The quick disposition of, morning business and" the
large attendance in the senate today in-
dicated the intention on the part of Uie
senators to press the Hawaiian .question
to the front a* rapidly as possible. '/    *
A leading physician says that pepper is
deadly poison to the systern;
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.
.AND
SOQ PACIFIC LINE
I* the comfortable and most direct route
to all points Kaat To 1 -eiflc coast and
trans-Pacific point* To the rich mining
districts of
KLONDIKE AND THE YUKON.
New Tourist Car service daily to St.
Paul. Daily (except Tuesday) to saatera
Canadian and United Statea points. Magnificent Sleeping and Dining Cars on all
train*.
TICKETS   ISSUED   THROUGH   AND
BAUOAOE   CHECKED    TO
DESTINATION.
Daily, connection   (excepting Sunday)
via Rosebery;  8:05 a. m. leave* Silver-
ton, arrivea 4:30 p. ra.
Ascertain present reduced rate* and lull
information by addressing nearest local
agent, or
W. S. CLARK, Agent, Bilvestoa.
. W. F. ANDERSON,
Trar. Paas. Agt, Nelson.   .
E. J. COYLE,
Dist Pass. Agt., Vancouver.
Sea our Klondike Map ami FeUcf.
"^
'    •>•■"•     -***•...'.■.*.  '"Hi-MI ij ih
—■ ■*___
SHAFTER AND SAMPSON UNITE
—»-*'«^aafU-^«^»**-^-^,^^Ti||)|
Will DUcmbark In Three Da,.-
Men I" Uoort C«-d»«>W*-Holi»aa
Ik well-Terrible Adoldent at a
MM-iK'MiiK   I"   KnalaiMl.
Washington, June 2i.~-Th«*re was im-
uorCant news at: tl.e war department
when Secretary Alger reached his ollice
today. The transports with 15,000 troops,
1|(. Mlls Informed, had arrived safely off
Nuiilijigu. «'"' (lim,t- c"bl<- *'0'»"»'-»"-''<tioii
\m |)W.n aatablwlied between the United
States and Uuaiitunuino. The dispatches
Mated that the jymy for the invasion of
Cuba, about 10,000 strong, commanded
bv (ieneral Shafter, arrived off Santiago {
,le Cuba at noon yesterday. The time of
its disembarkation has not yet been determined upon, but It probably will be
within the next three days.
It was intended to take the. entire fleet
to thp rear lines of Admiral Sampson's
fleet of -warships, but an order from the
admiral *tnp|-«d the advance of the ships
about l."> miles to the southeast,,and (ien-
eml Shafter went forward on the fjegu*
ranea to confer with the admiral. Not
Die faintest intimation of their inten
lions regarding the landing has been
allowed to escape. Undoubtedly some of
the troops will bo landed al Ouantaimnio
bay, but it is believed the main body
will be landed much nearer Santiago.
The long and trying journey from
Tampa left the men in better condition
thnn was anticipated. There are 14 mild
ruses of typhoid fever on the hospital
ship, among them being Major Horton,
Twenty-fifth infantry, and several oases
of measles. There are, however, no serious eases of sickness.
Ilubaon   Sate aad  Well.
New Vork, June 21.—In response to
an ini'iiiry, Mr. Hamsden, the Hrilish
consul ut Santiago.- sent the following
dispatch to the World: "Nothing hap-
•M-ned to Hobson or others during bpm-
lianl-uenl."
irlKlii'ul   DroivalB*   Accident.
London, .June 21.—During tho launching of thc Uritish first-clus* battleship
Albion, of 12,050 ton*,at Blackwell today,
by the duchess of York, in the ceremony
of which the United State** ambassador,
Colonel Hay, nnd Mrs. Huy assisted, tlie
displacement of the ship caused an im
mense mass of water to rise on all sides
completely submerging one of the lower
stages of the yard and immersing hundreds of people. As this dispatch is sent,
the bodies of 27 men, women and children have been recovered from the scene
of Jj,% disaster. The duchess of York
CiibTnel Slid Mrs: Hay and iliagoMnoinder
ofi Jjie distinguished guests did noises
the accident, which occurred at the moment when three cheers were culled for
i_-_a_c____uL launeWng,- ami- -y»e crierr
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IJrl If IWI UBBiKtl*
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PISO'S   CUKE   FOR
In tint*.    Rolrt h» drnffffUtO.
COKJSUMPTIO
u-»
and screams of the victims were drowned
by the outburst of hurrahs.
ManlU Third  Bxpedltlon.
San Francisco, June 20.—It is now definitely announced that the third expedition to the Philippines will be commanded by Brigadier General Arthur McAr-
thur. Major General Merritt may accompany this force, though he had expected
to remain here until the departure of the
fourth fleet of transports. 'Hie various
commands for the third expedition have
been assigned to steamers as follows:
Morgan City—First Idaho and the Nebraska recruits.
City of Para — Thirteenth Minnesota
with the exception of its recruits.
Indiana—The battalions of the Eighteenth and Twenty-third U. S. infantry.
Ohio—First Wyoming batteries G and
Ij, Third U. S. artillery and the Minnesota recruits.
Valencia— Fourth North Dakota.
The Seventh regiment of California volunteers will remain here for the present,
though they will probably go to Manila
soon.
In order to enforce discipline, First
Lieutenant Conrad of the Montana regiment last night beat Private Frank Chapman of South Dakota over the head with
the flat of his sword. The private's injuries are severe, but not dangerous.
Food   MiiiiiukK-iI   to   Huviinn.
On Hoard Associated Press Dispatch
'Boat Dauntless, off Santiago de Cuba, via
Kingston. Jamaica, June 20.—Three large
curgiK's of supplies are known to have run
thu blockade already, und great quantities of food are smuggled to Havana by
way of the Isle of Pines, Cienfuegos and
other ports on the southwest coast having
direct communeiation with the capital.
It is understood, however, that nothing
reaches Santiago from any of those
points. The auxiliary cruisers Yankee
and Yosemite arc now scouting for the
Spanish steamer Purisima Concepcion,
which left Kingston on Thursday morning flying the Spanish flag with food and
ammunition for Cuba.
Manila at   Their  Mrri-j.
Ijondon. June 20.—The Hong Kong correspondent of the Times says: The rebels
hold Manila at their mercy, but Admiral
Dewey is anxious that the American
I roups should have the honor of receiving
the Spanish capitulation. The steamer
Yuen Sing -report- passing the United
Mates troop ship City of Peking on the
morning of thc 15th near Manila.
Npanlah  In   Ambush   On   Shore.
Off Santiago de Cuba, June 18, via
Kingston, Jamaica, June 19.—Several attempts to find binding places for the
United States troops within a distance
two miles west of Santiago huve determined, with previous inquiries to the
eastward, that the shore for 15 miles is
lined with Spaniards. While this will
not prevent a landing close to Santiago,
it may entail considerable delay, os the
surrounding country must be thoroughly
shelled and cleared before troops can land
in safety.
Yesterday at daylight thc launches of
the New York and the Massachusetts re-
connoitered the shore between Cabanas,
two miles westward of the entrance to
Santiago harbor, and Guayacabon, two
miles further west, both of which points
lie east of the range of mountains surrounding Santiago bay. Tlie launches
pushed their noses into a hornet's nest.
The brush was fairly alive with Spaniards, and thc fire was so fierce that the
retreat of the launches had to be covered
by thc Vixen and Texas. Lieutenant
Sharp of the Vixen and Lieutenant Harlow in command of the launches were
liotii complimented by Admiral Sampson
for gallantry.
The following is the abstract of Lieutenant Hallows report to thc commander
of the Yixen dated June IS: "The expedition consisted of the steam launch from
the Massachusetts ih charge of Cadet
Hiirt and a launch from the New York in
charge of Cadet Powell. 1 took passage
on the Mas.saehu-.etts launch, leading the
way. Soundings were taken on entering
the bay close under the old fort and we
were preparing to circumnavigate the
bay at full spend when the lire was opened
from the rocks on shore. The Massachusetts launch was some distance ahead
about 30 yards off the fort. There was
ho room to turn and our 1 pounder could
not be brought to bear. We backed and
turned under a heavy fire.
"Cfcdet Hart operated the gun as soon
as it could be brought to bear, sitting
exposed in the bow and working the gun
as coolly and carefully as if at target
practice. Cadet Powell had been firing
since the Spaniards opened. He also
wns perfectly cool. Both launches ran
out under a heavy fire. Hie number of
Spaniards along the shore was large. The
launches, as soon as was practicable,
sheered, to give the Vixen the range of
the fort. The Vixen and Texas silenced
thc short fire promptly.
"I strongly commend Cadet Hart and
Cadet Powell for their cool management
of the launches. One launch wos struck
several times. Nobody on cither was hurt.
A bullet struck a shell at (Met Harts
feet between a projectile and the powder
but failed to explode the latter.
"Coxswain ODonncll and Seaman
Bloom are commended, as also is the
coolness with which the marines and sailors worked under Spanish Are.
Foreign Warship* Movln**
St Thomas, June 20. - The Itelian
cruiser Giovanni Bauson left today tor
St. Lucia. The British cruiser Intrepid
has gone to Antigua, in the Leeward islands.
ARE   WAITING   FOR   TROOPS.
Ilnlf.Maat Flag on Morro Caatle—
Prisoner-* Taken—German* May
l.un.l at Manila-Dramatic Scene
on Santiago "Walla.
On Board the Associated Preaa Boot
Dauntless, off Santiugo de Cuba, Saturday, June 18.—Noon.—Via Kingston, Jamaica, Sunduy, June 10.—A careful inspection of the fortifications along the
crest of the hills defending Santiago harbor since the bombardment Thursday
morning shows the American gunners
spread wreck and ruin everywhere. Some
of the batteries were demolished beyond
repair. The vultures which circled the
hills as thick as swallows around a chimney for hours after the firing ceased furnished gruesome evidence of the fatality
among the Spanish soldiers. Hundreds
of trooj-g could be seen from the ships
digging in mounds of earth piled by the
explosion of the projectiles from the
heavy guns for bodies, while their heads
were fanned by the wings of the black
scavengers of the battlefield.
There were two spots, one on the east
ond the other on the west of the harbor entrance, which were denuded of foliage. The hilltops seem literally blown
away. These marked the places where
the 200-pound charges of guncotton blown
by the Vesuvius landed.
But the most ominous token of death
flew from Morro eustle. The saffron flag
of Spain was half-masted for several
hours. The significance of this is not
known. It is not customary to half-mast
flags, but possibly some Spanish leader
was killed by the heavy fire of guns,
though some officers of the squadron believe that the flag was half-masted as a
notification to the Americans that Lieutenant Hobson and his brave men were
dead. If such is the case they must have
been wantonly murdered. Tlie Spanish
might seek to lay their death to the bombardment, but not a shot from the Americans Btruck the fortress. Neither Admiral Sampson nor Commodore Schley believes that Lieutenant Hobson and his
party have been killed.
We have 17 prisoners taken at Guantanamo, including a lieutenant, besides
a number in the United States for reprisals or exchange.
Spanish Troopa Demoralised.
There was evident demoralization
among the Spanish troops during the
bombardment, Officeis could be seen
with drawn swords driving the men to
the guns, but even then they could not
be forced to stay so long as our fire was
directed at them.- Fifteen minutes' night
work of the Vesuvius had shattered
their nerve*.
It i* believed by some that the 12-
inch projectile fired from the Texas,
which was reported to have exploded the
powder magazine in one of the western
batteries, did not fall in the battery,
but went beyond and blew up one of the
ships in the harbor.
A dramatic incident of the bombard
ment was the act of a Spanish officer,
who bravely ran along the parapet under
a heavy fire encouraging his men to
stand by their guns. Shot and shell
rained about him, and after one terrific
explosion he was seen no more, and the
parapet disappeared. He could not have
escaped death.
German* May Land at Manila.
London, June 20—The Berlin corre
spondent of the Times *ays:
It seems probable that if AJmiral Dewey is unable to undertake the responsibility for thc safety of the Germans at
Manila, Admiral Deidrichs may land a
force. Once a German landing has taken place German interests will doubtless
assume a new aspect and as the Marine
Politische Correspondenz has already
pointed out, it is as easy to claim a guarantee or guarantees for the future in thc
Philippines as it was in the Shan Tung
peninsula.
The Kolniache Zeitung, uttering a
warning to the United States that it will
not find colonising easy, proceeds to say:
"An administration which is so corrupt
and so completely at the mercy of most
pernicious political influences as thc Union will hardly repair the ravages
wrought by Spanish neglect and priestly
rule in the course of centuries. The citizens of most of the free republics do not
seem to realize the enormous burdens
which a military occupation of these colonies and their protection by a navy will
impose upon a state. The Americans are
not even pttpared to protect their own
coasts against a naval power of any importance."
Where Are  the  Transporter
On Board the Dispatch Boot Dauntless,
off Santiago de Cuba, June 18.—Via
Kingston, Jamaica, June 10, 2 p. m —
The horizon is eagerly and patiently
scanned for a glimpse of the long expected transports. Tlie delay in their
arrival is inexplicable, as much favorable
weather is being lost and the hurricane
season is due in less than SO days. Meanwhile from Kingston and Port Antonio
come reports that large quontities of sup
plies have been smuggled into Cuba.
Admiral Sampson is in daily communication with the insurgents under Colonel
Obraro, who are investing Santiago on
thc land side, and are continually skirmishing with the Spanish outposts.
General Linares now commands the
military forces in the town, where there
are 8000 regulars concentrated. The
civilians ore in a starving condition ond
their deplorable condition will be more
aggravated from day to day.
Spies report to Admiral Sampson that
the Spanish general Joral and several
officers were killed by the guncotton explosion at the first trial of the batteries
of the Vesuvius.
Tlie violet was the Bonapartista' emblem and many duels were fought over
the little blue flower.
luaui-irrut   Victories at Manila.
Hong Kong, June 21.—According to
advices from Manila, dated June 17, it
was reported there that General Noncnt
hi coining southward with 3000 mixed
troops from Batacan, 30 miles north of
Manila, found the railroad line blocked
ami was taken by ambush by the insurgents. Fierce fighting ensued aud was
carried on three days, during which General Noncnt was killed. Tlie native troops
ji)iiiea~UieTnsurgents, and the Spaniards"
i-rho were left, about 500, surrendered.
A battalion at Pumpanga of native militia, supposed to be particularly loyal,
began shooting its officers and killed Ave
When the insurgents attacked Marabou.
Ihe Spanish succeeded in disarming and
imprisoning a portion of them, but they
escaped when the insurgents captured
Marabon.
At Znpotc a regiment revolted at a critic*! moment
The authorities still use mixed force*,
with the result, that insurgent riflemen
are frequently found to have passed the
sentries and to be creeping along under
cover und firing on the Spaniards from
behind. Nothing is visible among thc
trees. The insurgents, who fire sparingly,
div.w abundant Spanish volleys, and especially at night. Thc Spaniards incessantly squander tons of ammunition into the
shadow of the thickets, apparently in the
hope of quickly exhausting their stock
aod being in a position to surrender honorably after a hopeless fight.
In the meantime the Spanish commanders have lieen ordered to burn the
villagers' huts outside of town, so as to
deprive the enemy of shelter, and hundreds of peaceful natives are homeless.
FIGHT LIKE THE APACHES.
DUgnlaed    In    Palm   Leave*    They
Creep t'pon the Murine*.
Guantanamo, June 4.—Noon (via Klnga-
i«;a Jamaica, Wednesday, June 17.).—However unpleasant 'the experience, the landing of a small detachment of marines,
mostly raw men, in thc enemy's country
has taught some lesson* to the o Ulcers
land men here, and postilbly also to Uie
authorities at W-sUrington.   It has shown
Central America la Mis led.
Son Francisco, June 20.—Tlie steamer
Newport, which has been chartered as a
government transport, has arrived from
Central America. According to stories
told by her passengers, the Central Americans side with the Spaniards in the present war, although the governments of the
several republics are strictly neutral. The
natives think Uiat Spain is getting the
better of the war, as Spanish agents
spread oil kinds of stories about reverses
of the Americans. The news of Dewey's
victory was received with  great surprise.
Caatelar Decline* to L«ad.
London, June 21.—According to a dispatch to the Daily News from Gibraltar,
the republicans at Madrid have again
vainly tried to induce Senor Castelar to
return to the head of the republican
party. Castelar says his health is bad
and that he is too old to work, but expresses the conviction that a representative government is at the door ond is
about to take possession of Spain, "Carl-
ism being out of the question and monarchy being an absolute failure."
tW"-_tiMI_i-_*Tonre""__i^
and It ha* proven that every American
camp iniisi ho compactly built and as well
protected to resist night attack* -s though
in 'the Apache country. It has developed
several email defects In 'the navy guns
under-Harvlcc conditions, and it has shown
that, given a free rein wltlh repeating
rifle*, 600 nervous troops can waste 10,'JOO
rounds Of -ammunition, killing shadow*, in
a single night, and think even then that
they have done much shooting. Though
'the 16 Spaniard* found hy Lieutenant
Neville'* men wore regular uniform*,
mo- of those seen in the daylight attacks
wore scarcely anytlhlng except big plantain leaves bound around their foreheads
In lieu of hats. This acted as an effective
disguise ln the bush. Others, stripped 'to
a pair of dirt-colored trousers, tied
branches around their waists, reaching
shoulder high, and moving cautiously
they could even oro** open ground without being defected, though some of tlny"n
were caught at the game.
Another -trick was to make a moving
screen of two or three big palm leaves,
almost Impossible to detect where stunt;.!
palm everywhere rtaeB out of the ohap-
arral.
Walked With Crutches
Bad   Tari'lblo   Scrofula    Sore*   Which
Troubled Him tot Year*.
"I have been afflicted with scrofula from
birth. When 15 year* old sore* appeared
on my left ankle, and pieces of bone cam*
out. 1 became discouraged, but I began
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla and it affected
a perfect cure. The sores are all healed
now.—A. K. fjcherer, Chehalii, "Wash.
The Nlearaana Canal.
Washington, June 20.—The senate committee on the Nicaraguan canal today
agreed to report a bill providing for the
construction of the Nicaraguan canal, but
on lines very different from those of the
bills previously reported. The bill authorized today practically provides for
the construction of the canal by the United States, and provides for the payment
of $5,000,000 to the stockholders for thc
work already performed.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine.   $1; six lor |6.
Hooo's Pills cureTlMiver ill*.   36 cent*.
The   Whittle   coal mine near   Castle
Kock is being developed.
CASTORIA
For Infant! and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
The hair on most of the dolls made in
Europe comes from the Angora goat.
THY    ALLEN'S    FOOT-BASa.
A powder to be shaken into the shoe*.
At this season your feet feel swollen, ner
vous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
have smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen'* Foot-Ease.   It cools the feet and
A LIVING WITNESS.
Park <I<> Ia Plucky.
Park City, Utah, June 21.—The citizens of this place are not discouraged over
the severe losses sustained in Sunday's
8re\ Active preparations are being made
to start in business again. Tents and all
sorts of temporary coverings ore being
rapidly put up to shelter the population.
Financial aid has been offered from many
quarters, but so far it has been refused.
Further estimates of the total loss show
that it may not exceed $750,000.
Mrs. Hoffman Describes How She
Wrote to Mrs.   Pinkham  for
Advice, and Is Now Well.
makes walking easy. Cure* swollen and
sweating feet, blister* and callou* spots.
Relieve* corns and bunions of all pain and
?:ive* rest and comfort Ten thousand tes-
imonial-t of cures. Try it today. Bold by
all druggists and shoe store* for 25c. Sent
by mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FKEK. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le
Boy, New York.
Ilrj.--.il With I'lliluiKh Lee.
Washington, June 21.—It is regarded
as probable tliat Col. W. J. Bryan and thc
Nebraska regiment under his command
will be assigned to the army corps commanded by (ieneral Fit-hugh Lee. War
department officials were reticent about
the matter when questioned, but there is
excellent authority for the statement
that the assignment will be made.
Tortured With  Hot   Iron*.
Boise, Idaho, June 21.—The hut of an
old Chinaman ot Warrens was entered by
robbers, who, failing to find the booty
they had expected, tortured the old man
with redhot irons, after first binding and
gagging him. Only $50 was secured by
the robbers. The citizens have organized
to search for the perpetrators of the crime
and threaten to lynch them if found.
Anatrla Suppllra  Spain.
London, June 20.— A dispatch from
Paris says an Austrian agent has returned from Madrid, where he delivered to
Spanish authorities, via the Pyrenees,
3,000,000 empty cartridges and 120 tons
of explosives, derived from French, Austrian and Belgian sources.
>'•*«■   Cium  of  Yellow   Fever.
Washington, June 21.—Two new cases
of yellow fever have broken out at Mc-
Henry, Miss., nnd were reported to- Surgeon General Wyman of the. marine hospital service today. The new cases ore
in the some houses where the first seven
case* occurred.
Slanted the fail.a Fleet.
Gibraltar, June 20.—The captain of a
British steamer whieh arrived here today
reports that he sighted the Spanish
squadron off Cape Gala, a promontory of
Spain on the coast of Granada, forming
the eastern limit of the Gulf of Algeria.
Sold to an Enallah Syndicate.
Louisville. June 20.—All the coal mines
in the Jcllico district, covering a total
acreage of 33,000, in Whitely and Campbell counties, Tennessee, have been sold
to an English syndicate.
A newly discovered spot in the sun,
visible now, is 20,000 miles in diameter.
HOITT'S SCHOOL.
Burlingame, Col., accredited and limited
to 50 boys. The location and surroundings, together with the almost perfect climate and careful attention to mental,
moral and physical training, easily places
Haiti's among the foremost scboals for
boys on Uie coast.—S. P. Chronicle.
Kighth  year  begins   Aug.   9.   Ira  Q.
Hoitt, Ph.D., Principal.
Dear Mrs Pinkham—Before using
your Vegetable Compound 1 waa a
great sufferer. I have been aick for
months, was troubled with severe pain
Ul both sides of abdomen, sore feeling
In lower part of bow*
els, also suffered
with dizziness,
headache, and
could not sleep
1 wrote you a
letter describing my case and
asking your
advice. You
replied telling me Just
what to do I
followed your directions, and cannot praise your medicine
enough for what it bas done for me.
Many thinks to you for your advice.
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound has cured me, and I will recommend it to my friends.—Mrs. F-oRBNca
R. Hoffman, 512 Roland St, Canton. O.
The condition described by Mrs Hoffman will appeal to many women, yet
lota of sick women struggle on with
their daily tasks disregarding the
urgent warnings until overtaken by
actual collapse.
The present Mrs. Plnkham's experience in treating female Ills Is unparalleled, for years she worked side by side
with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham. and for
aometlmea past has bad sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
aa many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a sin. le year.
Only five of the 15 Thurston county
applicants for teachers' certificates passed
the last examination.
A collision between vessels in Boston
harbor Wednesday came near blockading
the only channel open to navigation, nil
others being closed hy submarine mines
of the government.
BEWARE   OF   OINTMENTS   FOR   CATARRH THAT CONTAIN MKHCIIHV.
As mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous »ur-
faces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do Is ten-fold
to the good you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury and Is taken Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure
you get the genuine. It Is taken Internally,
and made In Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney A
Co.    Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists, price 75c per bottle.
Hall'* Family Pills aire the best
If we moved our legs proportionately
as fast as an ant, we should travel nearly
800 miles an hour.
Plso's Cure for Consumption has been a
family medicine with us since 1865.—J. K.
Madison, 2409   42d Ave., Chicauo, HI.
Female commercial travelers In Berlin
make their rounds on tricycles, which are
irranged to carry samples of their goods.
CITf PermanenUy Cared. N o fits or nrrvousnes
ilia MiiT Aral day's use or Dr. Kline's Ureal
n.ivi testiirer. Send for VKI-.lt SS.OO trial
•untie and treatise. DR. R. IL KLINE, Ltd., W0
.troll street, Philadelphia, Pu.
In France Orleanistfl wear white daisies,
and followers of the house of Bourbon
("les Planes d'Espagne") wear white carnations.
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___t_
Hotel Selkirk:::
Brandon & Barren, Props.
LARGE AND COMFORTABLE ROOMS.    FITTED WITH ALL THB
MODERN IMPROVEMENTS.   TABLE UNSURPASSED
IN THE NORTHWEST.
Itme-f.-
btXmi•
t0Mrq
(>-■•,•.;■
Up to Date Service.
<5all and see us
Opposite the SILVERTON WHARF-
Fine View of the Lake. ■	
CBOTCEr-WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.
COURTEOUS TREATMENT.
EDITdlVl mCMPWMflS.
ReUHack does not keep   all of
windy men in Slocan   City.
his
If tbe Nakusp Si Slocsn R. R pays
it belongs lo Ihe 0. P. R., If It csraiot
pay it will belong to us. Good bargain
that.
. Mr. Retallack gravely informed his
audience at New Denver that the
planks of his platform were made out
of bin own head entirely.
The Kaslo News is mistaken, in
thinking that pur edi_o*:ial refering to
poker chips applies to any Kaslo
paper.   Such was not our intentipi*.
Tbe Kaslo News speaks of Aylwin
as a steamboat landing! It must
surely be thinking of air ships as
Aylwin is six miles up the Enterprise
waggon road.
Tbe Silverton shoutera for Retallack
have become wonderfully quiet of late.
Are tbey suffering from sore throats
or are they getting ready to cone in
out of the rainl
The meeting here turned out to be
a mutual admiration society. The
Premier applauded Mr, Retallack and
Mr. Retallaok applauded the Premier
Every one else gave the couple the
marble heart.
will find that the men, who are men,
of tbe Slocan hfcve heads of their own
and have been doing some figuring for
themselves. When the votes are
counted on the evening of July 9th.
the shoddy aristocracy of British
Columbia will reoeirn such a shock
tbat they will forget to turn up their
lr6uBers_wbent_B"rheaTit is Tatafng
in London.
UNREFUTED CHARGES.
SUBSCRIBE
flow
for the
1-.1-WJ
V-*J_.V
NOTICE.
EDUCATION.
Nortca is hereby Riven that the annua
MMnJnftion'of candidates for certificates
MJHiJawuii.vi v«uu.--.~u .-. — _
—lu'slj-cation to teach in the Public
Schools of the Province will be held as
follows, commencing pp^onday, July
4th, 1898, at 8:45 a.[m.i-'
Victoria... In   South   Pack    School
*"- Building.
Vaneouvsr. InilHigbJ-chooV Building,
Kamloops . .In Public School Building.
Each applicant must forward a notice,
thirty days before tbe examination .'stating the l*"-lssc and grade of certificate
for which he will be a candidate, the "optional subjects selected, and at which of
the above-named places he will attend.
Every notice of intention to be an
applicant nrnst be accompanied with
aatislactory testimonial of moral character.
Candldatesare notified that allot tbe
above requirements -unrobe fuftlled
before"their applications can be filed.
rA^andidstea for First Class .'Grade A,
Certificates, including Gradrmtw, must
attend in Victoria to take tbe subjects
prescribed for July 13th and 14th
instants, and to undergo required oral
- examination.
B. D. POPE.
Superintendent of Education.
Education Office,
Victoria, May 4th,  1898.
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S
OFFICE,
_Qth. May, 1896.
His Honor tho Lieutenant-Governor
|ias been pleased to appoint the undermentioned persons to be Collectors of
Votes, nnder the provisions of section 16
of the "Redistribution Act, 1898," name-
John D. So-bald, of Revelstoke, for
the Revelstoke Riding, West Kootenay
Electoral District     I
Au-xAMon* Lucas, ot KasloTfor the
Slocan Riding, Weat Kootenay Electoral
District.
Roderick F. Toliitb of Nelson, for the
Nelson Riding, West £optenay Electoral
District.
* JonN Kibkup. of Rossland, for the
Rossland Riding, West Kootenay Electoral District.
And His Honor tbe Lieutenant-
Governor has been pleased to appoint
the undermentioned person to be a
Distributing Collector,' under the pro-
Visions of section 17 of tbe said Act,
namely:—
' In tbe former Electoral District of
West Kootenay, Geobue A. McFab__nd,
of Nelson.
THE GOVERNMENT OF THE
Ifotke U> ProviBeltl Tax Payers.
NOTICE IS  HEREBY  GIVEN   thst
those persons who desire to take advantage of the lower rate for the current
year must send the amount thereof to
me on or before the 30Ui 'June, instant.
JOHN KEEN,
Provincial ^qsessor and Collector.
Kaslo, B. C.
Dyspepsia Cured. Shiloh's Vitalizer
mmealetely relieves Sour Stomach,
Coming np of Food Distresses, and is the
great kidney and liver remedy. Sold by
fhs SHveTtan Jprng Were
I...     i.        •■ • > • •
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.- "Cliff and Cliff Fraction"
Mineral Claims; situate in the Slocan
Mining Division of   West Kootenay
District.     Where   located:—Un the
North side of Fonr-Mile creek adjoining the "Standard" Mineral Claim.
Take notice that I,   Francis J. O'Reilly
of Silverton, as agent lor E. M. Sandi-
lands, Free Miner'sCertiflcateNo. 86121,
intend sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of both
the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
nnder .section 37, mnst be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates
of Improvements.
Dated this  9th day of May, 1898.
Francis J. O'Reilly
CERTIFICATE QF IMPROVEMENTS.
NOTICE,—"Carbonate Hill!* Mineral
Claim,   situate   in the Slocan Mining
Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On the Red Mountain joining the Baby Ruth mineral
claim about four miles from Silverton.
Take notice that I, Jos. A.  Guere of
Rosebery B. C. Free Miner's Certificate
No.926A and A. E. Kennedy of Toronto
Ont., Free Miner's Certificate No. 85019,
intend sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim.   '
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before tbe issuance of such Certificate of
Improvements.
Dated this 16th day of June 1898.
The Premier apoligized for the cold
be had, when he was here trying to
raise a cheer for John L. Retallack
No wonder he caught a cold in the
severely, chilly reoeption of the Government candidate.
We are in receipt of tbe first number
of the Slocan Sun published in Kaslo.
It is a good, breezy paper full of news
and ably edited. It cornea forth with
a good clean declaration that it will
support Mr. Green during the present
.campaign, and its reasons why. It
is a welcome addition to our exchange
list
We have neither time, spafife nor
inclination at. tbe present time to
answer the driveling* ot the de-eased
imagination of the literary fakir at the
foot of the lake. When we lower our
editorial columns to enter into personalities we hope to do it in a more
gentlemanly manner tl*.an is shown by
the charity supported Slocan City
Nowa.
The stream of abuse, ridicule, and
childishness shown by the Government
Press in this Riding is taken from the
cue giyen by the Government candidate himself. The absurd spectacle
that John L Retallaok succeeded in
making of himself in New Denver on
Wednesday evening and the mock-heroics with which he met a grave accusation is only characteristic of the party.
At his own request to have the
matter of the misuse of the public
funds threshed out, Mr. Green read
declarations by Alex, McKenzio, 0.
Martin and Aug. Carney, all of Kaslo,
which to all fair-minded men showed
Mr. Retallaok in a -very unenviable
light. Alex. McKenzie declared that
although appointed foreman on a public trail he would not have had the
hiring or d*smi»*ing of the men under
him as these had been selected for him
by John Keen, Mining Recorder,
Kaslo. In answer to thu Mr. Retal-
}ask asked in an aggrieved tone, what
connection this had with bit-? Chas.
Martin declared that he had applied
for work on the public work and was
told that if he would vote for Retallack
he could get work. Then the argumen
tative talent of the Government candidate was shown in all its crushing
strength, With the light of inspiration in his eyes John L.-Retallack ssid
"Charley Martin has a cracked head."
But it was towards the accusation of
Aug. Carney that the virtuous indignation of the Broker roip to fever beat
and crumpling the declaration in his
hand, he cast it from him as though
its touch could eonta-uinata the hands
of a Government supporter. It was
an exhibition of melodramatic art never before witnessed in New Denver-
Thus did Mr. Retallack disprove the
sworn statements of three well-known
voten. t..i, _ -:
The Only Real Mining Paper
Published On The Lake,
$2.00
V SUBSCRIPTIONS %•
A YEAR.
i
NOTICE     TO     ELECTORS.
J.  I.
OF---
Blouse
waists    *
 # JUST RECEIVED #-	
A FULL LINE OF LADLES
AND CIIRILDREN8
DRESS GOODS. THE
LADIES OF SILVERTON:
ARE INVITED TO CALL
AND INSPECT MY STOCK
. THEY WILL FIND THE
GOODS AND PRICES
SATISFACTORY TO ALL.
m^rWW^A^rW^sW°***WPW^^A&^Arwj
Mrs.   Matheson,
NEW DENVER,
B. 0
♦
dreadfully   Nervous.
Gents!—I was dreadfully nervous
and for relief took your Karl's Clover
Root Tea. It quieted my nerves and
strengthened orv whole Nervous System. I was troubled with Constipation,
Kidney and Bowel trouble. Your Tea
soon cleansed my system so throughly
that I rapidly regained health and
-strength. Mn. S, A. Sweet, Hartfort
Conn. Sold by Tlie Silverton Drug Store
The voters of the Slocsn Riding are
intelligent enough to see through the
petty tricks that the government and
its heelecs are playing upon a disgusted
and long suffering people. Four mora
years pf this kind of government and
British Columbia will be a good
country to emigrate from. Over
burdened with debt, handicapped by
antidelu vian laws, with a largo Chinese
population, and delivered body and
sole into the hands of corporations
and monopolies. This is the prospeot
thrt the voters must meet at the polls
next Saturday and ca-it their ballots
for or against
A  STRAIGHT TALK.
Workingmen, stand up for ydur
rights. Put yoursholder to the wheel
and do your share towards turning
down the gang, wbo daring the last
four years have dickered away your
rights to corporations and neglected
to attend to the necessary legislation
that you, as miners, asked for. When
the Mineral Act was tinkered with,
as it was at different times, fnstead of
aiking tbe practical mining men what
wu needed, our government went to
the yellow legged experts, wbo know
more about sinking other peoples
money than about sinking shafts and
more successful in working suckers
than mines. Vote against the party
wbo bas refused to remove the tax on
working n-iiiers. Vote against the
party who has refused to legislate
against the pauper labor of China and
who places tbe Chinese on an equality
with yon, in fact places thorn above
you in the eyes of the law. This
party, represented by John L
Retallack, now comes before you,
asking you to return them to the
power they have used agsinst you for
the last fonr years. They are promising and doing everything to seoure
your vote, no trick being to low or
dirty for them   to  resort  to.   They
ASHAMED OF ITS OWN POLICY
When a government is so thoroughly
discredited that its members find it
impossible to secure candidates who ail)
endorse its policy, it is time such a government was turned down. The best
evidence that the Turner government's
policy is repudiated dy the electors of
West Kootenay is found In the fact tbat
in tbe four ridings there ia but one
straight government candidate, asking
tbe suffrages of the electors upon tbe
opposition party's platform. A government that is ashamed of its own? policy
is nnwortby of support.
—Nelson Tribune.
WHICH   IS   HE?
" John L- Ket_ll_ck. Kaslo,
BROKER," appears upon the official
list of voters for the Slocan riding of
West Kootenay. " John Ley Retallack,
Kaslo, MINER." has been nominated
as a candidate to represent tho riding in
tbe legislature, Do these names refer
to the same individual, and is the latter
designation a cheap ruse to catch votes 7
The miners of tbe Slocan are an jptol-
ligent, self respecting body of men snd
will not be influenced by such manifest
rubbish.—Slocan Son,
SHORT AND SHARP.
Here ia a short summary, of the results
of the brilliant financiering of {Hon.?J.
H. Turner, prepared by tbe Inland
Sentinel:
Present cost of debt and guarantees,
$336,000 a year.
Proposed addition tq debt charges, say
$225,000 a year.
Average over expenditure for the past
five years. $6-5,000 a year.'
Estlmated rate of increase of revenne,
$S6,0Qq a year.
Estimated rate of increase of salaries,
$38,000 a year.
Rate of increase of debt, from Confederation to 1891. under $100,000 a  year
Rate of Increase of debt from 1891. to
1897, over $700,000 a year.
Voters you have now a chance to stop
this kind of flnancering, which will
surely ruin Uiis P-ro.YJnce. Cast your
ballot for the right, this time, aa you
will wait a long time for another chance.
Editor.
Be nqt deceived I A Cough, Hoarseness or Croup are not to be trifled with.
A dose in time of Shiloh Cure will save
you much trouble, Sold at Drug Store.
Mineral Glasses and Compasses galore
at the Silverton Drugstore. ' t
M. L. GRIMMETT,
Ci-AiKMAN or Tint Convention  or
IWDSI'SNOKNT ElICTOXS, AMD FELLOW
E-ECT0X8 Or THI Sl.OCAN BlOIMO   OF
West Kootenay :
Having been nominated by a representative convention of the Independent
electors of tbe Slocan lliding of West
Kootenay, over which you presided, aa a
candidate for tbe representation of the
riding in the Legislative Assembly, I beg
lesve to accept tbe honor thus conferred upon me, and to assnre you tliat
if elected, as I feel confident that with
your active assistance and support I shall
be, I propose to labor earnestly and constantly for the promotion of the material
interests of the riding without distinction
of locality, and of the Province ot British
Columbia generally.
In accepting the nomination thus
offered me desire to state briefly the
position which I shall assume upon
questions affecting district and provincial
interests.
I beleive that the no-called Turner Government has not desk fairly with the
question of representation. Representation by population is the only fair ami
equitable manner in which the Legiala
live Assembly msy be constituted. Tlie
necessity of an ephemeral government
should form no element ih acting upon
such an important question.
Expepdtture upon public work-- should
I beleive, except In extreme and important cases, be kept fairly within tlie provincial revenue**?, end in most rase*-)
necessary works and improvements of
local interest should be decided upon ami
reccoqiended local advisory hoards, and
undertaken under the >uuervi**ioa of thr
provincial engineer and not Mt to ths
tender mercies of a gold commissioner
or other similar officer.
I beleive that there should In* revii-i.m
of the method in which the provincial
sccounts are kept, and sm-h svtteoi adopted as will eliminate all duubilul aud
worthless assets snd such true und pUin
statement of expenditure and aHsetn be
made as will truly aud tully Indicate to
the plain and average citizen the condition of the provincial finances.
I beleive that there should be such
laws enacted and prprnulsrated as will
entirely prevent the competition of cheap
oriental labour with tbat of the wbiie
citizen.
I beleive that legislation, hitherto prevented by tbe local government? sbould
be adoped to remove the unjust tax imposed upon the mine laborer, and - the
industry .of the worker in metalliferous
miners be planed in the same position as
that of any other class of laborers.
I beleive that encouragement should
be given for tbe construction of railways
intended to devslope the resources of the
Province, and that the railways booused
by;theI'rovinco>liiuld be under Provincial control as to time allowed for
construction, freight and passenger rates,
snd such other regulations as will protect and guard tbe best iuterests of tbe
public whose funds have contribute, to
the roads const meted.
I beleive that tbe interest of the Pro
vince and of each of its constituent parts
will be best promoted by an entire divorce of tbe local Government from all
close corporations and companies which
find profit in preying upon the Provincial resources without nuking any adequate or even small return for the benefit
which they enjoy.
I beleive that tbe mortage tax imposed
by the Turner Government is unjust, iu-
equitsble snd unfair; a direct imposition | 7
upon the unfortunato debtor temporarily
compelled to place a charge upon his
property. I should, therefore, in common with some of tbe foremost provin--)
financiers labour for its prompt removal.
I beleive thst West Kootenay, which
contributes so largely to the Provincial
revenue, should receive a larger sum for
tbe developement of tbe district than
hasbeon hithertft allowed by the Government,'and that the Provincial revenues should be expended within tho
Province and not devoted to extra
Provincial schemes as has been pledged
by the Turner Government,
I believe that uo important amendment vhould  be mado  to tho Mineral
SODA
WAVER
Best Bra-Mb Utt Is (tab■'.
6f
Ginger Ala,*Lemonade, H-n-s^dlls,
Ginger Beer, Etc.  Syrupa,. Raspberry, Gum, Grenadine,
Orgeat, Etc.
XHO-£_JPl_D waVOO
noTosu - ? nmm ? iselsm
ONE OF THE	
 IN A HEW BUSINESS
AtEd.Ntfara'aQMUfta),'
i . ,.       "1 lit   mn    ..
,     My motto in
for mysell wiH-b* the
aa in doing it for ethers —-
COURTEOUS TREAT-CENT   .     .
 - AAfiJgST PIECES.
McINTOSH.
SII.VEKfON,
B. C.
THO& ABRIEL.
Rkai. Estate aed Imsubaese.
NAKUSP,
. .*... ». .*»
•    _,    JRP" —
-..■•'■     »
*>   •»>-'   |    ■
vr.
P. 0,
CROSS I CO
fire I-xaraaM ui (taunt Ageiti,
,._-M INI!* V SSOKKBIjsjm
SoU« agentfor Silrejtqn Townsite.
SILVERTOlf, B; C. ii>
fi. GORDON,
RMEsS. UALEST4T|.eMfKTlR«ft
NOTARY, PUBLIC.
BILVERTON.
B. C
-  • _ %
PsrtiM cutting ttoM *r «*» property
of tbe -ilv-srton Towoaltv or. rem-tins
same will be prosac-Ml.* tfcjuaturs are
also wanted not to trespass on said property. . • , -v ~,.,
SILVERTON TOWNSITB.
by Cross AOa.1 ■J*''*'*
r ,   ' !■—   i    .' .   i :■*-'   t' -rsf5
NOTICE TO ELECTOR*
Public meetings wiU be Uld if, tbs
interest of Robert F.Grsen, IwJspsodsat
C-mdid-te, in tha following placet oa
the datea named.
Kaalo......... -_ne36tb.
Hlocan City.......... June *7tb.
Milvertoa <.,.... J*M •!•»*-••
New Denver..  Im* **■■•
8andon June 3«li,
Whits water July trnd.
Roliaon ..ftamftAMM.
Deer Park Jdy «h.
Atiwwofth ~tj :•_•!'?_'
Kaslo
"*■
.V...Jnly*b*
CHURCH   SERVICES.
Commencing on WedoewUy Jane Ut<
fiervleetwM be held •*** amfem
Wednesday evening In thtf)W*iS{B*,«n
Silverton, by tbe Bav. O. F. T*u*
Episcopalian minister.
Divine Services will be held fa lbs
Union Chnreh-by J..«L «*harpa. Trf
byterlin KUsbnary. every mmjV
evening at 7:30 p. % \?ieri*»r
welcome.
A SfEOIAL SERVICE.
Au election eetmon wiW b* 1-fW b-T
._ ___,    ,. ,-        .IboBev.R. N. Powell i« tb*"tfnl«l
Act affecting the prospector or mineral Church, 911 vtrton, tomorrow tf l'-,cUK*
,.1..,... .........    i.,,i.i    «!._   __i    i...j..    _sl_ ' ..  • . » .._  mIk   i'
claim owner  until  the  great   body  of'gttbject.
miners in every section of the Province <__■__■
havo been cousultnd  and their  views
ascertained.
How to vote on July *h
Cure that Cough witb Sh-ob**'Cora
Tbe beet Cough Cure.   Rall-ma .Croop
I I ._     i .     _ . I   *HB DOBS UOO-H   VUll.      """""ii   l,i
I have the honor to be, gontlemen^ ,  promptly. On* million bottles add >•*
ir obedient servant        ' ' 1 year. 40 doaes 'lot SOctl. Sold 1*7 l°
til-sertou'DiugStors.
Your obedient servsnt,
K. F, GREEK.
■ v: H.V.V .«t.,*-«_Jni.." ttA a*__*-MUft_I--t W j*» -»-i- '«"__..
}*nti,lM"W*n- ■«■-»■-»■>: M,-,',-   ."--■•■--.~Y.^_^_--^^,
■»".*,*»,,•»»»*).■ sauna-.*'
■-V'I***. J*.V I**.'.'
.,^,.l■l«^.<.»<L.MM»-K•»•rJ'^•y^'r«,■ J*"******1 '■'iO"-""'f*
,w., •TMw-.v-J0«s*^...fcrf -m *»r4*.-. *rrfjj

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