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The Silvertonian 1898-06-04

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Silverton i an j
j      ■>■ |2 Per Annum. J.
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Neatly & Promptly Done
We oan quote yon bedrock prices
o mMoaoa-aM-
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VOLUME OiNE.
gBOUT THE MINES
I
l(fBS »f Mining Bfews From Onr
«REAWA1TW« SDIPPWC FAC1UTIE8
*-.«■••« Work ■**! DM* OB M*"T
rromUl-- Pro*^et---»o»e
Humored Male**
INSPECTION TOUR.
V H. Sandiford, who repreaenta *
strbn'g En***** Company, operatlpg
nines in different parU o( the world,
.moag others tbe Mollie Hughes near
Zr Denver, examined the Fidelity
aloe last Monday and Wednesday, "eft
(or Nelson to look at somo other properties He expressed himself a* much
impressed with the Fidelity, bnt from
ghat can be learned no negotiations
have as yet been entered into,! towards
ibe puvn »» ol the property.
THE ARLWGTON.
As soon sitae Springer creek wagon
road ii is '>-pe, tbe Arlington mine
will be started up wi.t'.. a full force. It
fill be under the managemeut ef Frank
Watson, ihe Arlington-at one time gave
p-omise of becoming a steady shipper
bat unfortunately tbe property was
obliged to cloae down last winter. It is
to be hoped that it will take its place in
•lie ranks of the lake shipper!.
VANCOUVER ORE.
Llilie Hill, manager of the Vancouver
mine .-rived here on Monday fionr.
Calgary,- Mr. Hill made a trip to tbe
mine and was greatly pleased at the
marked improvement in tbat property
dorios the winter, No concentrator will
be built on tlie property this summer as
Mr. Hilldoe««att_»yet, consider tbat
•oougb devet-Hto-ttSP*-*!* bee been
due* to justify jt. Tlie richness of the
Uocouver ore ie conclusively shown by
tin returns from the Paget Sound smelter
ol the last car of ore shipped, which
went 263 ouoces of silver per ton and 56.V
yercent lead, giving the handsomo re-
tarns .i Ui'iib'2 lor the car.
SILVERTON, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY JUNE 4, 1898.
NUMBER* -j*
-v  H_CORD  6TAV.
Sidney Gil., .miieilown Tuesdii) from
Hie Wakefield mine where be has made
► record as a stayer. Mr. Gillie went up
tu the mine just .342 days ago aud during
that time made only ono .trip tg town, in
February la • During i six months of
this time M*. Mils kept solitary watch
at the propetty but says that work and
■leep kept him from becoming lonely
He is now taking a *ve'.l earned lay-off
snd has gone to visit friends in the
Xakima Valley. He will return in a few
weeks to work at the mine but we hope
tli-it Mr. Gillis, who does not have tbe
•appearance of a recluse, will visit tbe
"I'-VERTONiAN before another year bas
i pssied.
THE EFFECT.
Hostilities have lasted long enough to
*ill ".lany pn-Jintlons, if but few Amer-
"•s. The hurt pea* notion tbat the
United States wouhl begin by having a
*'! half hour, tbe theorists' notion that
that everybody knows a great panic
•'"Mt follow the outbreak of war " the
«<nimercial buyers' notion that everybody would be ready to aell evervthing
cheap i| war came| tl|„ not*on that it pay
t<> hoard money until the emergency had
!""«■•>'. have all been made laughable
slready.-.DunV Review.
A SURE tstiOT.
Thomas Ardiel, one of Silverton's local
•Porttmen, has succeeded in killing one
olthe largest beam killed In thli neighborhood in years. Mr. Ardiel went
•town from the Fisher Maiden a short
"wtsuce to a snowsli de where bear were
J"d to be plenty,   He waited patiently
"•°me time, watching for game but
nothing Bhowing up he concluded to quit
»«dgohom*v When starting to got up
"-"fl turning bis head he found himself
'«*i to face with bruin, who appeared to
^dolngalltlh hunting himself. Mr.
t'dlel fired one shot directly into bruin's
»«e and started for the Fisher  Maiden,
0 rot help to cut op the moat.    J»ck
th_       ' °- *(t,r 'rmlnK himwU wilh ftU
BP«|   nia-ehooters in camp, aoepra-
JT Aiuiel back, where  they  feund
w heai lead, be having dropped in his
*c" •*-• through the brain.
Fr,r.r       BARGAIN
oa Law. a   dayB onIy. I10 foet ',-0-t
**«• Ave., at one-half Hat price.
CROSS A CO,. Agents.
MlflUNO LOCALS.
Frank Ryan ii down from tlie Wakefield mine.
The fbrae at the Payne mine le to be
increased to 100 men.
The crosscut on the * two hundred at
Galena Mines is being pusned night and
day.
Work has temporarily been suspended
in the upper tunnel at the Wakefield
mine. <
Chas. Brand and las. Smith have gone
dowr, to open up the St. Louis claim on
Lemon creek.
The Monto Cbristo mine will begin
shipment of ore at once to the Trail smelter. This property experts to ship about
50 tons a day.,
Preparations are being made to start
up work on the Canadian group. It will
be under the management of William
Brandon.
Anderson and Brady, our packers, are
sending up every morning a train of from
nine to twelve pack mules, loaded with
supplies for the Silverton mines.
J. Tingling and J. Fingland' are completing the trail to the L. H. Mine. As
soon as the trail is completed work will
be pushed on the property all summer.
Ladles, Take- the best. If. you are
troubled with Constipation, Sallow Skin,
and a Tired Feeling, take Carl's Clover
Tea, It is pleasant to take. Sold by The
Silverton Drug Store. t
A strike of considerable magnitude
has been made in ihe face of No. 3 tunnel
on t he Comstock. This is thought to be
an entirely new shute never before
discovered.
Robert S utberland had tbe misfortune
to h ave bis hand crushed by a full inn
rock, while working in number three at
the Comstock mine. While not serious
it necessitates bis laying off for some
time.
The Court haa finally refused to grant
Callahan the right to appeal the suit to
tbe Privy Council, in regard to his title to
the Mottle Gibson mining claim. This
action of tho court virtually confirms
tbe title to be in Wm. George.    „
All natural gold, that is gold extracted
from rocka or washed from tbe beds' of
streams, contains Foinn alloy, generally
silver, hut --oroetimos platinum, copper
and tellurium, and it varies in amount
in different localities. So that gold taken
from different places gulches and qunrtu
ledges vario considerably both iu color
and value.
The main tunnel at the Wakefield
besides cutting eoveral largo ibutes of
ore bas a big rbowing of mineral in the
face. About three car loads ol first class
ore, already sorted, is laying on tbe
dump. This Company will put in a
tramway aa seen as the Bilverton wagon
road up Four Mile creek is put back into
ehape.
E. C. Baseii:-, discoverer of tho famous
Bassick mine in Cnster county, Colorado,
died recently in Denver, worth a cool
million. When be discovered tbe
Baasick mine be was too poor to pay for
an assay to determine the value of the
ore, and he sawed' a cord of wood in
payment for- the assay. In less than
thirty days after that be was rolling in
wealth and was the biggest bonanza king
in Colorado.—Western Minimi Journul
SILVER I ON   SCHOOL.
Honor Roll for May.
Genior 4th. Class—William Barclay
Jdnidr 4th. Class-Inez Culliuk, Alice
Calbick, Adelaide Horton.
Ill Claes—Janet Barclay, Marie Cross,
Fay Elliott.
II Class—Harry Wheeler. Magnie
Barclay, Bert Bradsbaw.
I Cleat—Harriet Daigle, George Hor:
ton, Harry Carey, Jeanfe Barclay, Geor
gie Barry.
CHURCH   SERVICES.
THE LOJMYOIJT.
Election on July 11th.
The dogs ran a deer through town
laet Sunday. Where are our local sporta ?
William Hunter, mad1? abusiness trip
to Sfadon Wednesday.
James BoWes is having a large bam
erected on Second Street.
The New- Denver Lacrosse Club ia
practising for a game with tlie Nelson
team for July let.
J. Harvey has been up doing somo
assessment work on" the Edinborongh
Claim, near the Ottawa Slide.
More freight is landed for and taken-
awav from Silverton by the C. P. R.
than any other town on the lake.
Miss Yates, daughter ot the Rev. 0. F.
Yates, spent a few days in town this
week, the guest of Mrs. C. T. Cross.
Buck, Sandons crack racehorse, was
shipped Monday to Slocan Citv, where
he Ib to be trained for the Dominion day
races.
Among the many improvements to our
town ia an extensive and handsome addition to the Tailoring establishment of F.
Liehscher.
The bridge over Four Mile creek and
tbe cribbing, put in by our Townsite Co.,
elands tbe test and high water has no
terrors for Silverton.
Thursday evening, Mrs. Barclay,
entertained her friends at a'whist party
given at her residence, which was great ly
enjoyed by those present.
Dyspepsia Cured. Shiloh'e Vltalizor
immediately relieves Sour Stomach,
Coming np of Food Distresses, and is the
great kidnev and liver remedy. Sold by
The Silverton Drug Store      i t
With the Townsite. Compauy and the
Citizens pulling together, Silverton is the
coming town. Witli ber solid backing,
beautiful situation and safe harbor, she
lends and always will lead the Slocan
towns.
J. A. McDonald, who has become well
known to thn traviing public as an obliging official, while be was purser on the
ss. Slocan, has left for the north. Mr.
McDonald will be in the C. P. R. Steamboat aervice iu tbe Klondyke trade,
^jfajor" Furlough, a retired British
officer, luu", pureliared two lota in tbe
Brooklyn part of our city and will at once
build a residence tbcie. Major Furlough
has bad considerable experience in South
African mining and expects shortly to
/engage in mining in the Slocan.
On Monday evening New Danver
Lodije No. 22 Knights of Pythias held
their semi-annnal election of officers
when the following were duly elected :
W. P. Evans, C. C.; Gordon Sutherland,
V.C.; M. T. Meldie, Prelate; A. M. Mc-
Gillivery, M. of W.; C. E. Smitberin-
tinle, K. of R. and S.; C. W. Callahan,
M. of F.; Thos. Avlson, M. of E.; John
Goettscbe, I. G.; C. F. Nelson, O. G.
Last Thursday night, taking example
by the action of the citizens of Silverton,
tbe citizens of New Denver held a mass
meeting to urge on the Government tbe
necessity for the immediate expenditure
of  the  different    Government    appropriations for ihni district.    A  grant of
$500. was asked for, to be spent in civic
improvements and a  further  grant  for
fire protection purposes was requested.
" What did Dewey do to them,
What did Dewey do?
He did them up so thoroughly
He only left a few.
It wasn't'to the Queen's taste-
Thai's a pun, and very true-
He didn't do a thing to them—
What didn't Dewoy do? " -Ex.
and having interests in several mining
claims on Four Mile creek,: His friendo
here will be very sorry to hear of th*
early cutting off of a.seemingly prosper-
ous career.
TWO STRONG. MEN.
The news that Joe Martin and W. W.
B. Mclnnis will be candidates in the
ensuing election, will be gladly received
by those who deploie the present,
mediocre standard of the British Columbia politician. Both these gentlemen
will run as Independent candidates and
these is hardly any doubt but that a
strong party will be formed in the next
House who will hold the balance of
power, as Independent members, between, the two parties.
IRELAND    AGAIN.
Did you ever hear about tbe Frenchman, the Mexican, the Scotchman and
the Irishman talking of the ages of their
mothers when they were married ? Well
the Scotchman, he says: " My mother
was married at fourteen. " Tbo Frenchman says: '" That's nothing; my mother
was married at thirteen. " The Mexican
said hia mother was married at twelve,
Tbe Irishman didn't say anything, and
tbey as_ed him: " Well, when was your
mother married?" He said: "Why, be
jabers, she was married before I was
born." —Saturday Night.
PROSPECTOR   AND   BEAR.
William Molr, a prospector, bad an
encounter last -seek with a bear, the
marks of which he will carry with him
during life. Moir. was toiling, with his
pack on bis back and axe in Hand, up the
mountain about two miles above Sproules
when bo was attacked by a bear. Moir
used bis axe with the effect of ending
Bruin's wanderings but during the scuffle
received several severe scalp wounds,
had hie left arm crushed at tbe elbow
and bis left leg badly bitten from thigh-
to ankle. Moir at present lies in a serious
condition in the K aslo hospital.
NO EXTRA IMPORT  DUTY.
President G. O. Buchanan of the Kaslo
Board of Trade has returned to Kaalo
Irom Ottawa, where be was interviewing
the Ministers and uiging the adoption of
an increased duty on manufactured lead
products coming into Canada. Mr.
Bocbanan met with but little success in
urging for tbe increased duty but his
efforts may meet with ultimate tuccess,
but in another manner, when tlie' proposed Reciprocity Treaty is discussed.
Ministers Fielding aud Blair assured Mr,
Buchanan that the lead smelting industry would be helped aa much as possible.
J. A, #?KOTON & CO,
Sllvei"tori.
_B. e.
i    ,', ■ •  ■ '     ' -   ' \"'H
CARRY A FULL LINE OF
General
• *
Meroha t\ dise
AND
Miners
Supplies
^•C«C«CaC«C»C«C«C«»<:«*CeCeCeCeC«lMiC«*CeCeC»Ce t^WwmM^tmHWwwwwwwmsWwts^g^
FINE TAILORING
Spring Suit Patterns Now on Hand,
I would respectfully invite gentlemen to an early inepection of my
selections in Spring and Summer Suitings.
My prices vill be found moderate. I make it a point to keep them aa
low ss is consistent witli'good material, good workmanship aud the care
and attention requisite to get up thoroughly satisfactory garments.
c .•».».a j».-jaja:».».».'-^T»»^ja>.»»j»o»
FELL   DEAD.
Divine Services will be held in the
Union Church by J. H. 8harpe. Presbyterian -lissionary, every Monday
evening; at 7:30 p. m, Everybody
welcome;
Commencing on Wednesday June 1st.,
Services will be held every alternate
Wednesday evening in the Union Church
Silverton, by the Rev. C. F. Yates
Episcopalian minister.
Service will be held in the. Silverton
Church on Sunday next at 3 p.m.
Preacher:-Rev. R. N. Powell. Subject:
The Mysterious Young Man. All are cordially invited^	
Dreadfully Nervous.
Gents:-1 was dreadfully nervous
aud for relief took your Karl's Clover
Root Tea. It quieted my uervea and
strengthened my whole Nervous System. I waa troubled with Constipation,
Kidney and Bowel tfouble. Your Tea
Boon cleansed my system so throughly
that I rapidly regained Health and
strength. Mrs. S, A. Sweet, Hartfort,
CoanVBold by The Silverton Drug Store
On monday evening last, Riley of
Slocan City fell dead without a moments
warning. Deceased was engaged in
writing a letter wben his call came. An
inquest was held Tuesday by Coroner
Brouse of New Denver, and'a verdict of
death by heart failure was rendered by
tho jury.
SLOCAN CITY DELEGATES.
A public meeting was held in Music
Hall, in Slocan City last Saturday evening to elect delegates to attend tbe
convention at which a candidate for this
riding will be nominated for the legislature. The following five delegates were
chosen: J. T. Tipping, D. R. Young, W.
J. Andrews, Rob't Bradsbaw and T, Mul-
vey. Tbey were instructed to secure il
possible a csbdidate from this side of the
range.
THE  OTHER  VICTIM.
The companion of W. C. McKinnon
who met death with him in the Stickeen
Kiver on tlie 10th. ult. was Angus Matheson. Mr. Matheson was a well known
prospector in this vicinity, having made
hie: homo last summer iu New  Denvet
Liebscher.
Late Hiew avwrae.
The Tailor,
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Silverton.
B.C.
LOCAL    PATRIOTISM.
Robert Jaffray, wbo passed through
the Slocan recently, says in the Toronto
Globe:—" Of politics in the west I am
not able to speak, being without the
necessary information. There is an
intense spirit of local patriotism to be
/ound every where. Every, town wants
a railway. Tbe townsite man is always
in evidence, and his particular town site
fs invariably the best, and so it is with
the mining camp. Tbe coast ia jealous
of the interior and the interior of the
coast. This sentiment of intense localism is the first you experience, but
beb ind the town site man there is a better
and broader minded class, wbo are laying the foundation of true Cintdian
sentiment.
The population are a splendid class,
Tbey bave come tbere to make money,
and they are bound to do it. There is
a spirit of hopefulness and confidence
among them, and when they make
money (hey will have tbe energy and
enterprise to use it for further development.
LABORS ENDED.
The business ol the Celebration Com*
mltee was wound up last Tuesday evei.**
ing at a meeting held in the Thorborn
House. After all accounts had been
paid, including an extra grant of (20. to
tbe Slocan City Band, it was announced
by, the Treasurer that a surplus of $27.
remained on hand. It was resolved by
the Committee that; whereas the subscriptions received for the sidewalks did
not amount to tlie amount due on them
and considering the fact that part of the
walk laid, consisted of street crossings;
that the surplus in the hands of- the
Treasurer be handed over to the sidewalk committee to settle all balances due
on tbat work,
During tbe meeting tbe question was
raised as to bow the contract was to be
let for tbe repair of tbe Four Mile wagon
road. The committeo decided that no
steps could ba taken in this direction
until official announcement nod been
made of tho grant of $4000; for that
purposp- *
THORBURN HOUSE
G^RANT THORBURN, Pbopk.
**
Headquarters for Miuing 2nd Comiereia^Hn.
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED TO WHARF AND DEPOT.
Domestic aid Imported Wiues, liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
THE CULINARY DEPARTMENT IS FJRgT ,CT,A89
SILVERTON,
B„0
Hotel Victoria.
Tantaes
•FINEST APPOINTED HOTEL,IN THE KOOTENAY8.    EVERYTHING
NEvV, NEAT, AND CLEAN.   CONVENIENTLY LOCATED TO
STEAMBOAT LANDING.   FIR9T-CLAS8 IN
EVERY RESPECT.
/ I. i
SII^VER'TON,
=^=
LAKEVIEW   HOTEL
JSIl've-Pton.
J^THIS HOTEL IS NEW AND NEATLY FURNISHED,
THE BAR IS SUPPLJSD WITH BEST BRANDS OF
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.
I_.   _*<-.  Kr-OTxrles.   -S^©^;*.
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**r~*:*+m**„ **t*w^jr**im**mMr ^•m^wwm»wmmm^^mm^sAM THE SILVERTONIAN,
R. 0. Matlieson, Pub.,
SILVERTON,
B.C.
NEWS ITEMS FROM ALL PARTS.
Business Pointers— Personal Notes—
Cut-Ions Pacta—Record of Crimea
and Casualties—I'roarress of Bfanu-
factorles—llt-liitlons Notea.
w
The war lias caused an immense decrease iu first and second elass ocean
travel.
Spaniards ic tue Canary Inlands live
in dread of bombardment by the American tleet
The wonderful submarine torpedo boat
Holland has been bought by tho government.
A dispatch from London says Queen
Victoria furors an alliance witli tbe United States.
Marine insurance companies are greatly
agitated over Spain's new threat of privateering.
A tannery to tan the hides of wolves
and dogs lias lieen established in Cheyenne county, Kan.
The Armours, of Chicago, will invest
$1,000,01)0 in a packing house on the
North Pneific coast.
Upwards of 10,000,000 American flags
have been sold in Uiis country since tbe
blowing up of the Maine.
Of the shoes imported into British colonies, more than 45 per cent are of American manufacture.
Owing to the drouth in California, grain
is being shipped from Nebraska to that
state to supply tlie deficiency.
The navy department has invited bids
for the construction of twenty-eight torpedo boats and torpedo-hoat destroyers.
The commerce of the United States with
Japan has grown more rapidly in the past
year than that of any other nation.
A large part of Cuba is occupied by impenetrable forests not more than 10 per
cent of the island being under cultivation.
An error in the naval personnel bill,
which recently became a law, gives a retired captain more pay than one in active
service.
Jim Baker, the famous Indian scout,
died of old age at Snake river, Wyo., May
10. He had been in the Roclcy mountains
since 1824.
A strong detachment of troops has been
detailed to guard the United States powder works, near Dover, N. J., against
Spanish spies.
In the Canadian parliament, Premier
Laurier and Sir Charles Tupper declared
themselves in favor of an American alliance. *»
To maintain an army of 200,000 men for
six months will cost $30,000,000, lceord-
ing to estimates prepared by Paymaster
General Stanton.
The Russian government has been petitioned for 45,000 rubles for the purpowo
of feeding 10,000 starving school children
for six months.
The board of supervisors of San Francisco has changed the name of Rilboa
boulevard to Dewey boulevard, in honor
of the hero of _fanila.
Lord Russell lord chief justice of England, urges intimate friendship between
Great Britain and the United States with -
out contract of alliance.
Walter S. Barker, who was American
consul at Sagua la Grande, Cuba, is to
he commissioned colonel of men who have
had yellow fever, to be sent to Cuba with
the first division of troops.
A dispatch from Hong Kong says it has
been discovered that the black plague
is disseminated among the people hy the
(leas which gathered the germs from the
bodies of those alllieted with the disease.
The government needs war horses and
will soon invite bids for the supply that
may be wanted. Dealers all over the
country liave been notified that desirable
stock is required. Prices the liable to
go up.
Tlie talk of an Anglo-American alliance
seems to have had a marked effect in
Europe. Friendship for the United States
is now being displayed by powers which
before were believed to be intensely hostile to this country.
The federal statutes authorize the payment of a bounty of $100 for each man
in an enemy's ship of war that is destroyed in action. Assuming that there
were -000 men on the Spanish ships at
Manila, there will be $200,000 to be divided among the men of Admiral Dewey's
fleet.
Gold to the value of $25,000,000, the
bulk of it owned by about 100 men, will
be brought down the Yukon by the first
steamer from Klondike. When the informant left Dawson City news of thc war
between the United States and Spain had
not been received.
The secretary of the treasury has sent
to the,senate a statement showing that
on May 1 thero were in the treasury
100,355,514 ounces of silver bullion the
cost of which was $98,874,002, and the
coinage value $141,303,080, leaving a
seigniorage of $42,488,427.
'timely rajns have insured large crops
of wheat and oats in Texas.
More than half a million spindles are
idle at Fall River, Mass., owingto a shutdown of the cotton mills.
The English marquis of Ripon has expressed himself as much in favor of an
Anglo-American alliance.
After the rinderpest thc locusts have
appeared in South Africa and railway
train* are being stopped by them.
Exports of manufactured goods are increasing at the rate of $1,000,000 a month
and imjiorta decreasing at tlie rate of
$:i,lHX),«00 a month,
A German resident of Havana now at
Key West saya that the strength of the
insurgent army in Cuba has been monstrously overestimated.
Ex-President Harrison has been chosen
by Venezuela as counsel before the board
of arbitration in settling the boundary
dispute with England.
William Drake, a notorious burglar,
who tortured his victims and who escaped from jail at Salem, N. Y., has been
arrested at Petersburg, Va.
At Washington the United States supreme court has decided that convictions
under the uh-omargerine laws of Pennsylvania and New Hampshire are invalid,
thus holding the luws unconstitutional.
The treasury department has ordered
tliat clearance papers be refused vessels
carrying coal to points in the West Indies,
Bermuda, Mexico and to Central and
South America during hostilities with
Spain.
Reports to the bureau of statistics indicate that the net importations of gold
for the fiscal year ending next month will
reach $100,000,000, exceeding the gain in
any preceding year in the history of the
country.
The old monitors, which did such effective service in tho civil war, have been
practically rebuilt at the League island
navy yard, Philadelphia, and rendered far
more formidable than they were originally. In addition to full equipment of
modem appliances, they have been furnished with rapid-fire batteries to supplement their big old-style guns, which are
tremendously effective at close range.
WAS   SCHLEY'S    MAN0EUVER.
Led    Cert-era      to    Ilelleve    He   Had
Ui-en   In  the  Chase.
Mole St Nicholas, Haiti, May 30.—Tlie
following dispatch has been received here
from tlie correspondent of the Associated
Press with the American tleet off Santiago:
Off Santiago de Cuba, May 20.—Commodore Schley and the flying squadron
have the Spanish tleet bottled up in the
harbor of Santiago, Hy the most clever
iminoeu vei ing the commodore allowed the
Spaniards to think he had left iu disgust.
They took the bait and run into the harbor. Schley moved down this morning
and at 0 o'clock by going close to tho harbor he saw the Cristobal Colon, Maria
Teresa, and two torpedo boats.
Commodore Schley has acted upon his
own information and judgment for six
days and believes the whole Spanish fleet
is there. After the discovery of the fleet
he went to breakfast saying:
"I have got them and they will never
get home."
The auxiliary cruiser St. Paul arrived
here this morning and was sent to Molo
St. Nicholas with dispatches. She captured a coal ship, which was sent to Key
West hy Captain Sigsbee in charge of a
prize crew. The coal was undoubtedly intended for the Spanish fleet, lt is believed there is not much coal at Santiago.
The officers and men of the flying
squadron arc jubilant over the fact that
the location ot the Spanish fleet has finally
been definitely established.
The temperature here is 110 in the
shade and in the steel tin rets the heat is
actually beyond the power of imagination. The. American ships here are the
Hrooklyn, Texas, Massachusetts, Iowa,
Marblehead and Vixen, a torpedo gun-
bent
CARDENAS HARBOR IS CLOSED.
Spaniards Have Pilled It With Sunken Obstructions.
On Hoard tho Associated Press Dispatch
Boat Wanda, off Cardenas, May 28.—(Via
Key West, May 29.)—Cardenas harbor
has been completely closed by the Spn-
iards since the attack of the Winslow and
oilier American torpedo boats. This fact
was demonstrated yesterday by the attempt of Ihe English steamship Myrtle-
dene to enter the port to take on a cargo
of sugar.
The Myrtledene had begun to take on
the cargo when war was declared and she
was ordered out by the American gunboat
Mn. hia-. Her owners claimed that under
the blockade proclamation she was entitled to 30 days to load and Secretary of
thc Navy Long gave the steamer permission to return and complete her cargo.
She found, however, that the harbor was
filled with sunken obstructions and could
not get in. She lies outside of the harbor, uncertain whether to attempt to
bring her cargo out in lighters or wait for
the war to end.
The waters of Cardenas are too shallow
for big ships and the Winslow tragedy
probably closes tlie history of naval operations in that quarter.
INSURGENTS WILL AID DEWEY
Those at Cavite "Well Armed aad In
Good  Discipline.
London, May 30.—The Hong Kong correspondent of the Daily Mail says:
United States Consul O. F. Williams
does not think Admiral Montojo will be
court mart ialed. Williams also adds that
Aguinaldo, the insurgent leader, and his
men are at Cavite in a state of good discipline. They are provided with plenty
of rifles and ammunition and are expected
to do good service for the Americans in
attacking Manila. The American troops
from San Francisco are expected to arrive
there Juno 14.
OAcer* for the Army.
Washington May 20.—Among a long
list of army nominations sent by the president, to the senate yesterday were the
following:
To be major-general of volunteers,
Matbew C. Butler, South Carolina.
To be brigadier-general of volunteers,
•tames R. Watts, Texas; Nelson Cole, Missouri; William C. Oates, Alabama.
To be commissary of subsistence with
rank of major, Edmund Beach, Montana.
To be additional paymaster, Beverly
W. Coiner, of Washington.
Iodine is a crude alkaline matter, produced by the combustion of seaweed.
IS GIVEN LARGE AUTHORITY.
General Merritt Hecelves -3xbaus-
tlve Instructions—Twenty Thousand Men tor the Rxpedltlon-
Cttble From America by Way of
Hawaii.
New York, May 31.—The state department has mailed to General Merritt his
exhaustive instructions for the govern
ment of the Philippines, says the Wash
ington correspondent of the Tribune.
These embody not only full details for
the control of the military and naval
forces in establishing United States sovereignty over the Philippine group, which
were prepared by thc war and navy departments for incorporation in the institutions, but are understood to clothe
thc commanding general with greater dis
cretionury powers than havo ever up to
this time been granted to an agent of this
government. Except in his relations with
foreign powers, growing out of possible
complications in the east, which are to
be referred to Washington for negotiation,
General Merritt's control of affairs will
be practically supreme. The instructions
throughout bear every evidence that the
United States intends to retain permanent
control of ths islands.
In this connection it is understood today that arrangements are already being
made to lay a cable from San Francisco
by way of Hawaii, directly to Manila and
that work will be undertaken as a matter
of necessity the moment the authority
for expenditure can be secured from congress.
Twenty Thousand Men.
By direction of the president formal
orders have been prepared for issue today
adding 8000 men to the department of the
Pacific under General Merritt, increasing
the force to 20,000 men. While Geneiul
Merritt was promised a week ago that
this increase would be made if possible,
difficulties insurmountable in character
were presented and it was only on the
success achieved by thc war department
yesterday, in securing Uie execution of
contracts much earlier than anticipated,
that it was found possible to redeem the
promise. These related not only to
transportation but to the arms, ammunition, uniform and other requisite equipment, it having been feasible up to this
time to secure these essentials for only
12,000 men.
General Merritt was informed last night
of thc improved prospects for augmenting his force nnd was requested to designate such additional volunteer regiments
from the cast as he desired for duty in
the Philippines with the assurance that
his wishes would be respected.
It is understood that he contemplates
asking for at least one regiment from
New York, another from Illinois and from
the District of Columbia a third. It is
likely Colonel Jay Torrey's mounted
Rocky mountain riflemen will be added
to the expedition, which is thus far deficient in the cavalry arm.
WHIPPED A SPANISH  FORCE.
Part  ot Gomea'a Army  Seised  Food
and   Ammunition.
London, May 30.—A dispatch to the
Standard from Key West says:
Intelligence has been received here from
Cuba that a portion of the army of General Gomez, consisting of 300 cavalry and
500 infantry, on Saturday at daylight attacked, captured and held for two hours
the town of Remedies, in the province of
Santa Clara.
The Cubans wrere commanded by Oar-
illo, and the object of tlie attack was to
capture a supply of provisions sent there
three days before to the Spanish troops,
who numbered 3000 men. The Cubans looted the place of everything edible, which
was sent to General Gomez, as well as
304 Mauser rifles and 30,000 rounds of ammunition.
The loss of the Cubans was four killed
and three wounded. The Spaniards lost
32 killed and 30 wounded.
THE   MONTANA   VOLUNTEERS.
Fonr Train Loads Have Arrived In
San  Francisco.
San Francisco, May 20.—Four train
loads of Montana volunteers arrived in
this city yesterday. Tlie Red Cross Society had prepared a breakfast of sandwiches and coffee for the soldiers after
which they were lined up for the march
to Camp Richmond.
The men were given a magnificent reception by the people of this city, who
gathered by thousands along the line of
march, cheering them; and as the soldiers
marched along they were presented with
flowers and fruits in abundance.
The troops were in good physical condition, but were a little fatigued from
their long confinement on the cars. Their
camping grounds at Camp Richmond had
been prepared for them and before evening the men will be comfortably settled
in their now quarters.
l.ee Mantle to Organise Cavalry.
Denver, May 29.—A News special from
Washington says:
Senator Leo Mantle of Montana may
organize a provisional cavalry regiment
in thc mountain states, of whieh he
would go to the front as colonel. He has
already received tenders of enough companies from Montana alone to make the
regiment, but he feels other mountain
states will desire and should be given opportunity to contribute troops if tlie regiment is to be organized.
Go With Merritt.
Washington May 20.—Brigadier Generals Charles King, F. V. Green and Harrison Gray Otis were ordered to report to
General Merritt for assignment to duty
with thc expedition to the Philippines.
NEW CALL OF VOLUNTEERS.
Part  Will Be  Used   to  Fill   Present
in-Klmcnta*.
Wellington ,May 30.—About 20 governors of states and territories have replied
to Secretary Alger's telegrams asking for
their views regarding the filling of the
present volunteer regiments to their maximum strength before beginning the formation of new organisations. Some of
these indicate a preference for the recruiting of entirely new regiments as, under
the first call, leaving the present organizations witli the number of men now contained in them, though practically all
promise the governmen any amount of
troops that are wanted. It is the president's desire, however, that the organizations already formed should be filled to
their maximum strength as the law provides and this policy will be carried out in
tho recruiting under the second call. The
apportion ment to the states has been
made up but not yet given to the public.
Through urgent representations to Secretary Alger some of the states were permitted under the first call to furnish a
greater number of troops than they were
legally entitled to on the basis of popular representation. Consequently in raising the 75,000 men under the second call,
these inequalities will be remedied as far
as practicable with the result that some
of the states may not be called on to
furnish any of tlie men needed. This
course probably may give rise to discontent in states where men wish to serve,
but it is regarded as the only fair wny to
proceed.
Adjutant General Corbin said that it
had been definitely decided today to use
about 50,000 of the volunteers to be raised
under the new call in filling out deficient
regiments already organized under the
old call. It would take about that number he thought, to fill each company up
to the maximum limit of 1000 men. The
remaining 215,000 men will be organized
into regiments of three battalions each
and distributed among the states and territories in exactly the same proportion as
under the first call. No cavalry however,
would be accepted, and only a limited
number of artillery.
NEW   BRITISH    COMMANDER.
Forces   In   Canada   Will   Be   Commanded by Lord Seymour.
Halifax, N. 8., May 30.—Lieutenant
General Alexander Montgomery-Moore,
who for the past five years has been in
command of the British troops in the dominion, vacated the appointment today.
His successor in command of the dominion forces is Lord William Seymour son
of the late Admiral Sir George Francis
Seymour, brother of the fifth Marquis of
Hereford, and himself one of the best-
known nnd best-liked ollicers in her majesty's army.
Lord Seymour began his career in the
navy in 1854, but after a year of service
with the Baltic fleet, he joined the army
as lieutenant and went with the forces lo
the Crimea, being then but 17 years of
age.
He is now lieutenant general with an
R. opposite his name in the army list as
an indication that he has been rewarded
for meritorious service. He has lieen assistant military secretary and assistant
quartermaster general of the lliiti-.li army, and in 1882 had command of the Cold-
streams in Egypt. He was in the engagement at Tel-el-Maskuta and at the
battle of Tel-el-Kebir.
He and his sisters, one of whom is thc
widow of the late Prince Victor of llo-
henlohc-Langenbiirg, were in 1871 given
the rank of marquis' children.
KILLED BT A CRAZT GREASER.
Drunken   Half Breed  Mexican   Goes
Forth to  Murder.
Albuquerque, N. M., May 29.—Joseph
Romero, while crazed with drink, shot
and almost instantly killed 8-year-old Felipe Abannon and injured Art urn Garcia
so that he will die. Previous to this Romero attempted to kill Runicio A nay a,
but his gun refused to respond to his murderous desire.
Romero filled up on whiskey here and
started for Atrisio, on the other side of
the river. Coming upon the Anaya boy
playing in the road he attempted tn shoot
him, without success. A little further
on he met a number of children playing
together and opening Arc on them, killed
young Abannon and fatally wounded Ar-
turo Garcia.
Romero was captured by Sheriff Hub-
bell who w,as compelled to stand off the
populace at the point of a gun in order
to get the murderer ni jail. A lynching
is threatened.
BITTER   AGAINST   WOLSELEY.
■/poniards   Say   He   Is  Too   Open   In
Friendship for America.
London, May 30.—Thc Madrid correspondent of thc Times says:
The recent statement of I,ord Wolscley,
the commander-in-chief of the British
army, in conversation with the correspondent of the Associated Press in London that the United States would make
a mistake in attempting to invade < 'nb.i
with volunteers who are not fully drilled
and disciplined on being cabled hack from
New York, still more excited popular feeling against Kngland. Spaniards regard
it as indecorous for the commander-in-
chief of a friendly power to procluim his
sympathy with America and to advise
the latter as to the best method of invading a Spanish possession.
An English lady sept the Pope an Easter egg of the value of 5,000. It contained a ruby and diamond ring.
In England 010 breweries were closed
during the year. Nearly all of these wero
small houses of thc home-brewed class,
The number of churches in Chicago has
grown from 157 in 1870 to (133.
DECISION IN A MONTANA CASE.
The Ape- Passim* Tlirowrh an Hnd
Line and « Side I,lne—Worklii|t
Placers In ldn.hu-Activity In
Okanowan County, Wiishliiuton-
Mica Sear Kendrlck-Monte t'rlsto
Bxpeota to ship soon.
The celebrated lllackrock-Niagara ease
has been decided in the supreme court at
Washington, the decision of the lower
in tiicioiiit being sustained, he case was
tried in the district court of Silver How
county, Mont., In July, 1808. The plaintiffs were William P. Forbls, .lames W.
Forhis, Meyer (ienzbeiger and W. F. Fitzgerald, who owned two-thirds of the Ni-
iigiirii, W. A. Chirk owning the other
third. The defendants were W. A. (lark
and J, K. (lark, owners of thc Bluckrock.
The two claims adjoint, the south side
line of the Niagara being also the north
side line of the Hlnekrock. The apex of
the vein in controversy posses through
the west end line of the lllackrock and
crosses the common side line 513 feet
westerly from the east end line of thc
Blaokrock and continues across the Niagara, passing out of the east end line
thereof. The vein dipped to the south.
It was alleged that the owners of the
Bluckrock hud extracted ore from that
vein on its dip at a point under the apex
which was on the Niagara, and plaintiffs
were given judgment for $27,2-1.40, the
alleged amount of ore extracted. A motion for a new trial was denied and iu
November, 1805, the supreme court of
Montana affirmed the judgment of the
lower court in denying a new trial. Tlie
case was then taken to the supreme court,
and some time ago arguments were heard]
J. W. Forbis appeal ing for the plaintiffs
and Governor R. 11. Smith for the defendants. The decision of the district court,
in this case followed the principle laid
down in the King-Ainy-Silvcrsmith case,
holding that the Niagara owners were
entitled to an accounting against thc
Hlackrock for the ore taken Irom the
dip of the vein under the apex, which was
on Niagara ground and east of Uie point
where the apex passed wholly within the
Niagara premises. This case ditrered
from the Amy-Silversmith in this: In
the Amy-Silversmith Ihe vein passed
through two side lines, crossing the location diagonally. In thc Hlackroek-Nia-
guru case the apex --asses through nn end
line and u side line. The amount of the
judgments with interest to date is over
»40,000.
The Priest Lake Placers.
Pros)k'i tors lnive recently staked out a
large amount of placer ground on the
bar between Itoulder and Gold Creeks, in
the Priest lake district of Idaho, lt is
claimed hy the parties who did the work
that they were employed by u syndicate
of Spokane mid eastern capitalists, it i<*
snid that the syndicate will put in a large
hydraulic plant. They will take the
water from llouldei creek, where a good
head cun lie obtained high above the bars.
There can be little doubt of the success
of the enterprise if properly conducted _I
gold can be found in many places in this
bur. In sonic places it has ls-en fonnd in
sufficient quantity to warrant working
with sluices in u small way. Work of this
nuture will probably be done on Gold
creek this seusoti. Considerable course
gold has lieen taken out of Cold creek
in the immediate vicinity of the fulls.
Claims were staked on Cold creek many
years ago when Idaho was a territory. No
one here nows who the early prospectors
were hut there are indications thut they
met with encouraging results.
On Monnt C'hapacca.
At thc Golden Zone on Mount Cha-
pacca, in Okanogan county. Washington,
work is stendHy progressing on the tunnel which has penetrated the mountain
over 400 feet, giving a vertical depth of
000 feet, the greatest depth in Okanogan.
The present workings disclose six feet of
beautiful high grade honey combed white
quartz, absolutely free milling, much of
it showing free gold to the nuked eye.
It hns been estimated that 85 per cent of
the values can lie saved on the tallies.
The work done has developed a initio of
great value. Manager Kingsbury has
shippe quantities of ore to Friiner, Chalmers and others for mill tests and states
that a complete milling plant with a daily
capacity of 35 to 40 tons, with free van-
ners, will lie ordered shipped to Johnson
creek during high water in the Okanogan
river, and will lie set in position and running early tlie coming fall.
The company also has several desirable
mill sites ond a valuable water right with
a fall of 200 feet to furnish power for the
new plant.
Preparing   for   l>r.iluln«.
Tlie Basil- Mining Company Is building
a dredge to operate at Plucervillc is t'-.e
report from Boise, Idaho. The bout for
the dredge has lieen built and the machinery is arriving. The boat is 100 feet
long, 40 feet wide and draws 3} feet of
wate**, Thc stream will tie dammed to
make a. pond in which to Hunt it. The
dredge is to lie operated hy electric force
generated hy water power and thc plant
for thc purpose is elaborate, Fourteen
miles of ditch and flume have been constructed and the power afforded will
amount ut the minimum to 500 horse
power, the fall being 350 feet. The waters of Grimes creek ure used nnd the
power will be conveyed to the dredge over
12 miles of wire. The company is also
building 20 miles of wagon road nnd a
telephone line will connect power house
and dredge. The company owns 24 miles
of creek bottoms along Crimes. Wolf nnd
Granite creeks and in Boylcs' gulch.
Mica Mine Near Kendrlck.
A most important discovery hns been
made on Cedar creek, near Kendrick, Idaho, hy II. L. Patterson of a tine ledge
containing some of the liest mica yet
found in this section. A number of bodies
of mica have been developed in this section of  Idaho with  but  poor result, as
most of them were scattering and not of
sufficient size to warrant working. Mr.
Patterson has opened up 10 feet and secured sheets from four to six inches
square, and has returns from samples sent
out that Indicate ihat the quality is excellent.
A Spur to Monte t'rlsto Mine.
F. P. Gutelis, general manager of the
Columbia & Western railway,was in Rossland the other day, and hud a consultation with. George K. Plunder, managing
director and superintendent of the Monle
Crista Mining company, in reference to
the placing of a switch from thc main
track of the Columbia & Western to the
Monte Cristo mine. Thc result is that
the survey of the spur will be made, and
Immediately thereafter the work of con*
struct ion will lie commenced. The spur
will be about half a mile in length. While
this is being uilt, the shipping of ore will
be begun.
Palmer  Mountain.
At the big Palmer mountain tunnel
in Okanogan county, Washington, excel
lent progress is being made, the workings
being now over 1000 feet from the portal,
with a vertical depth of about 700 feet.
The formation varies but little, being u
well mineralised diorite with occasional
seams and bunches of quart*! and persist
cntly hard, but as u rule breaking lo good
advantage,   The formation is so hard that
Umbering has been dispensed with tho
last few hundred feet.
Thc government paid $75,000 for (he
secret and  right of manufacture of the
Whitehead torpedo.
Tlie newest treatment for typhoid fever is simply pure olive oil given internally.
Subjec
Trains
Going \\
Leave.
8:00 a.
8:30 a.
9:30 a.
9:51 a.
10:03 a.
10:18 a.
10:38 a.
Arrive.
10:50 a.
TIME CARD NO. I.
t to change without notice,
run on Pacific standard time,
est                             Going EaaL
Daily. Arrirj.
Kaslo 3:50 p. m
in
in.
ni.
m.
m..
m.
m.
CEO.
South Fork
Sproule's
Whitewater
Rear Lake
McOuigan
^^^   Junction       ^^^^^^
Leers.
in  Sandon  1:00 p. m
ROBERT IRVING,
Gen. Freight and Pass. Agt
B. COPELAND, Supt
.3:15 p. m
.2:15 p. m.
.2:00 p. ni.
.1:48 p. in.
.1:33 p. m.
.1:12 p. m
Navigation and Trading
Company.
LIMITED.
Steamers "International" and "Alberta"
on Kootenny I_ike and River.
Five-Mils Pouit connection with all
passenger trains of N. A F. S. R. R. to
and from Northport, Rossland and Spokane. Tickets and baggage checked to all
I'nited States points.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson and way points,
daily, except Sunday, 5:46 a. m. Arrive
Northport 12:15 p. m.; Rossland, 3:40 p.
m.; Spokane, 0 p. m.
Lcavs Nelson for Kaslo and way points
daily, except Sunday, 4:30 p. m.   Leavs
Spokane, 8 a. in.; Rossland, 10:30 a. in.;
Northport, 1:50 p. m.
NEW SERVICE ON KOOTENAY LAKE.
Leave Nelson for Kaslo, etc., Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
at 8:30 a.m.: arrive Kaalo, 12:30 p. m.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson, etc., Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
4 p. m.; arrive Nelson, 8 p. m.
BONNER- FERRY AND KOOTENAY
RIVER SERVICE
Ijcavo Kaslo Saturday 4 p. m.j errivs
Boundary midnight; arrive Bonner's Ferry Sunday 10:30 a. in.
Leave Bonner's Ferry Sunday 1 p. m.*
arrive Boundary Sunday 5 p. m.j arrive
Kaslo Sunday 10 a. m.
Close connection at Bonner's Ferry with
trains castl-onml, having Sp; kane 7:40
a. m., and westbound arriving Spokans
7 p. m.
(J. ALEXANDER, Gen. Manager.
Kaslo, B. C. Oct. 1, 1897.
I
AND
SQO PACIFIC LINE,
Is the comfortable and most, direct routs
to all points East. To Pacific coast and
trans-Pacifle points. To the rich mining
districts of
KLONDIKE AND THE YUKON-
New Tourist Car aerviee daily to St.
Paul. Daily (except Tuesday) to eastern
Canadian and United States points. Magnificent Sleeping and Dining Cars on all
trains.
TICKETS   ISSUED   THROUGH   AND
BAGGAGE    CHECKED    TO
DESTINATION.
Daily connection   (excepting  Sunday)
via Rosebery;  8:05 a.  m. leaves Silver
ton, arrives 4:30 p. in.
Ascertain present reduced rates and full
information by addressing nearest loosl
agent, or
W. B. CLARK, Agent, Silverton.
W. F. ANDERSON,
Trav. Pass. Agt., Nels. n.
E. J. COYLE,
Dist. Pass. Agt., Vancouver.
See our Klondike Map and Folder
**»l*».<'*iv«».,i.i%i.t|'»ww,.-,.
•-*«.•■» **m->ewmer^ :>.*^^™™<™'s'rm»*'^e~i'.'r.'.;rui<t.'t'.4v;*tt..*f,,*i,. ^*.^r..;vr%*-«t,.,i*».-.
*»*v t*JV*» •*«**♦,*»</ .«».-,,'~"rK-ry.
.i-...s-Vr-.-.:~w«v^v»»,,.-,>))„>,>  -a^a.-p-W.lKaw. ,*,.  ,,, p	
t     TO WOMEN FROM
Mra. Joseph Peterson, Warrsn, Fn.
•• I bave suffered with womb trouble
over fifteen yeBrs. I had Inflammation,
enlargement, and dlspla/.tsmentof the
ii xiie doctor wanted me to take treatments, but I had just begun taking
MrB.Pinkhnm'8 "
Compound, and
my husband
wihl I had
better wait
and see hew
much good
that would
do me. I
was so sick
when I began
with her medicine, I could
hardly be on my
feet. I bad the
backache constantly, also headache. Bind was sodizzy.
I could not walk around, and I could not
lie down, for then my heart would beat
bo fast I would feel as though I was
smothering. I had to Bit up In bed
nights lu order to breathe. 1 was so
weak I liould not do anything. I have
now taken several bottles of Lydla E.
Pinkhara's Vegetable'Compound, and
used three packoges of Sanative Wash,
aad can say I am perfectly cured, I do
not think I could bave lived long if Mrs.
Pinkham'a medicine had nothclpcd mc."
CEBVESA    IS     AT    SANTIGO.
Thr Coniniodore States That He
Himself Has ll <■<•■.u.»I/.-.I Ihe Vessels of the Spanish Fleet—Official
Annuuneenient of the Faet  Maile.
Washington, May 30.—At 12s80 o'clock
this I.Monday) morning the navy depart
ment received a dispatch from Commodore Schley announcing deliniteiy that he
had limited Admiral Cervera's Cape Verde
squadron in the buy of Santiago de Cuba.
The commodore states that he himself
had recognised the vessels of the Spanish
fleet
While naval officials have been moderately certain for several days that Cervera's squadron was in the harbor of Ban-
tiago, the official announcement fiom
Commodore Nclilcy was received by the officers on duty at the department with Intense satisfaction. A**urunec is now
doubly sure thut the S|>anish fleet, is bottled up and the cork is in the bottle. It
is not believed that Cervera will attempt
to escape from the predicament in which
he now finds himself, us such a COOrse
would surely result in the destruction of
his vessel* und the loss of many lives
precious to Spain. The suggestion is
made, however, that thc S|iuniiirds may
blow up the ships rather than have them
fall into the hands of Schley, as they cer-
t-ainly will if they remain in the harbor.
The detinitcness of OuBUnodom Schley's
dis-iatch would seem to indicate that he
has effected a lauding near Sintiiigo anil
made u persons] investigation of the harbor, li would In- impossible, from ihe entrance of thc bov, definitely to see and
recognUe tha Spanish vessels, but by effecting a landing at some point on either
aide of the entrance a vantage point could
be gained from which the entire harbor,
it is believed, could he examined. In all
! probability Commodore Schley or one of
his trusted officers litis succeeded in per-
l'oiiniiig this hazardous undertaking in
ordci to obtain the valuable information
contained in his dispatch.
it is impossible, owing to the lateness of
the hour, to obtain uny official expression
upon the news from Commodore Schley.
What effect the certainty that Cervera is
practically helpless will have on the plans
of the naval station with reference to the
invasion of Culm can only be conjectured.
The transportation of Innd forces to the
bland, it is thought, was delayed because
of uncertainty concerning the Ideation of
the Spanish squadron. If Unit understanding is correct, the probability of an
early invasion of Ouba is strong. It is not
unlikely thut the movement of troops,
which bus been delayed from time to
time, will liegin this week, and that before the end of the week the United States
forces will have obtained a substantial
foothold upon Cuban soil.
Will   Schley   do   111 f
Official advices received tonight from
('i indole Schley contain no information such as is reported from Madrid, nl
though it is known that they were written after the battle was said to have occurred. The advices from Commodore
Schley indicate that he is now on station for several days guarding the entrance to the buy of Santiago tie Cuba.
Commodore Behley has not only his own
Squadron; l>ut two or three vessels besides
at his command, und it is not believed to
be possible for the Spanish admiral to es-
Cape with his licet.
No information is obtainable as to thc
intentions of Commodore Schley. Whether he will endeavor to force an entrance
to the buy and seek a battle with the
Spanish squndron is not known, but such
a course ut present is not regarded as
likely. It would he better, in the opinion of some naval officials to keep Cervera and his vessels safely in the har-
bor, where they are as absolutely useless
as they would lie at the bottom of thc
sea.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, I.ucas Co., ss.
I Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is ths
j senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney A
Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said Rrm will
pay the sum of ONE HUM •HUH DOLLARS
for each snd every case of Catarrh that can
nut be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J.  CHENEY.
Sworn and subscribed to before me snd subscribed In my preaence, this 6th day of December. A.   D.  IBS.        A.  W.  OLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hull's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, snd
arts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system.   Send for testimonials, free.
F.  J, CHKNEY A CO., Toledo, O.
Bold by (IriiKKlKt*. "5c.
11.,11'a Family 1'llla are the host.
I Nails, it is said, may lie driven into
■ hard wood without bending, if they arc
' first dipped in laid or oil.
There i* a lighthouse to every 14 miles
| of coast in Kngland to every 34 in Ireland
i and to everv 3D in Scotland.
The Klondyke
baking powder is Schilling's
Best baking powder. It
keeps and does its work
everywhere.
Ci.
MEIER & FRANK CO.
..Great Removal Sale..
A Half-Million  Dollar  Stock to  Be
Closed Out.
Work will soon be completed on our new five-story building we
are to occupy, and as we intend to place only new goods upon its
shelves our present immense stock must be promptly disposed of.
We have
..REDUCED  PRICES..
To such an extent that it is to the interests of everyone to buy now.
All mail orders filled at Removal Sale Prices.
MEIER & FRANK CO.
PORTLAND, OREGON.
nmmmtunnt
no
111
111
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II
1. I
pOWER
..FOR...
PROFIT ]j|
Power that will sav* yon money and
make yea money. Hercules fn^iies
•re the cheapest power known. Burn
Gasoline or Distillate Oil; oo smoke,
fire, tr dirt For pnmplnf, running
dairy or (arm machinery, they have no
equal. Automatic in action, perfectly
•aft and reliable.
Bead for Illustrated catalog.
«M i
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< .o
(Nl
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i ii
I N
1 11
1 I.
Ill I
Herculet Special
(IK actual borsepowar)
Price, only $185.
♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Hercules Gas
Engine Works   |
Bay St, San Fraaclsoa, CaL
ttmmtnmntui
CUTTING   OFF   OF    SUPPLIES.
Admiral Urwey Reports Thut the
Ulut-k.de Continues Effective nnd
the Situation Is I nehanved—
Captain Urldler Sick and Ordered
Home.
Washington, May 28.--Tlie navy department Huh afternoon made public the
following dispatch:
"Cavite, May 24, via Hong Kong, May
20.—To the Secretary of the Navy, Wiiali-
ington: Mo change in the situation. The
blockade la cffeoUva. lt is impossible for
the people of Manila to buy any provisions except rice. The captain of the
Olympia (Gridley) has been condemned
by a medical survey and is ordered home.
He loaves by thu Occidental and Oriental
Steamship from Hong Kong on the 28th.
Commander Uimberton is appointed commander of the Olympia. Dewey."
In  Desperate  Straits.
New York, May 28.—A dispatch to tlie
World from Manila via Hong Kong says:
The sit nut inn of the besiegod inhabitants
of Manila is growing more and more desperate, owing to tho eutting off of supplies. The blockade by Dewey's squadron is complete, while the insurgents have
surrounded the city on the land side, thus
cfloetually closing the phiOe in.
Dewey has deferred further aggressive
action at this point until the arrival of
the cruiser Charleston with coal and ammunition, and of thc promised troops for
military occupation of the islands.
Powers Have Agreed.
Berlin, May 28.—An article in the Post
says:
"It is declared semiofficially that the
recent rumors as to the transfer of the
I'hilippine islands to France or to Germany or to their partition among the
European powers with interests in the far
east have no foundation whatever. America is not yet in possession, it is true,
and it is quite possible that she may not
ever occupy them. Hut any laying of
hands on the islands at present would
lie a hostile act against America, nor
would it be tolerated by the other European powers having interests there."
This utterance may be taken as explicit
proof that the continental powers have
come to an agreement on the subject to
await further action by America.
AIL ABOUND MARKET REPORT.
SAMPSON OFF KEY WEST.
Wheat    Quotations,    Wool    Figures,
and   the  Price   of   Produce.
Following are the local quotation-
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse—Country
points: Club bulk WJe, sacked 07c; blue-
stem, bulk C8c, sacked 71c. j\t Spokane:
Club, bulk 70c, sacked 71c; bluestem, bulk
7'2c, sacked 75c.
Oats- At Spokane f. o. b.. $21.
Hurley- Country points f. o. li., 8Ti(afl0e
per cwt.
live—County points f. o. b., $1 per
cwt."
Flour—Per barrel—Plansifter, $4.75;
Superb, $4.50; Spokane, $4.25.
Feed—Bran and aborts, $13 per ton:
shorts. $14; bran, $12; rolled barley, $19:
chicken feed, $23i£25.
Corn—Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Hay—Timothy, $10@11 per ton; wheat
hay, $10; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs—R-nch, $4.25@4.75.
Wool—Fine medium, 6® 7c per lb; medium, 6@6c per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery butter, 40
and CO-lb tubs, 21c per lb; 5, 10 and 20-Ib
tubs, 22c; prints, 22c; California butter,
25@20c lb; country butter in rolls, 20®
23c per Ib; cooking butter, 10c; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
cream, 13@14c; cheese, twin, skim milk,
9 1-2® 10c.
Vegetables— Potatoes, 30@32c per cwt;
cabbage, 75c per cwt; turnipa, 75c per
ewt; beeta, 75c per cwt; onions, $1.50®
1.75 per ewt; beans, U@l] per lb; squash
$1.10 per dozen.
Poultry—Chickens, live weight, 9@10c
per lb; dressed, ll@12c; turkeys, live, 11
@12c; dressed, 12@13c; ducks, live, 10c;
dressed, 11 (a 12c per lb; geese, live, 10®
lie; dressed, 12@12Jc.
Meats—Beef cows, live $2.85®3.10 per
cwt; dressed $0(H;7; steers, live $2.85ci)
3,50, dressed $8@8.50; hogs, live R50(«;'
4.75, dressed $li®6.i>0; mutton, live 4®
4 l-2c, dressed 8(<?8 l-2c per lb; dressed
veal, 7@8c per lb; lamb, 12 1-2 wholesale.
Wheat.
Portland, May 30.—Wheat-Dull; quotations nominal; Waila Walla, 82c; valley and bluestem, 88c per bushel.
Tacoma, May 30.—No wheat market;
quotations widely ranged, 83c to 88c for
club and 86c to 91c for bluestem.
San Francisco, May 30.—Silver   bars,
,"i8c; Mexican dollars, 40 l-4@40 3-4c.
Metals.
Lake copper—Quiet; brokers', $11.87}.
1 .end—Dull; brokers', $3.50.
RUSH WORK ON CARTRIDGES.
Prankford Arscnnl Stops on  All  hut
Government   Orders.
Philadelphia, May 29.—Beginning on
Tuesday, the Frankford arsenal will discontinue the manufacture of all small ammunition except the cartridges for the
Kriig-JorgeiiHon rifles. The government
has made a contract with the Union Metallic Company and the Winchester Repeating Anns Company to furnish the 3."»-
caliber Springfield rifle cartridges and the
48-culiber revolver ammunition.
The hours of labor at the arsenal wlil
be increased from 18 to 20 hours iv day,
which will permit thc turning out of 200,-
000 rounds of ammunition per day. As
soon as possible the working hours will be
extended to three shifts of eight hours
each.
Battleships     Motionless     Under     n
Tropical  Snn.
On Hoard the Associated Press Dispatch
Boat Wanda, Key West, Muy 211. -Sunday, with the fleet waiting, watching in
silent, sunlit seas, a group of great battleships motionless under the tropical sun,
broad decks, scorched und seared by day,
languid and dreamy under the stars by
night, a fleet of powerful sea fighters, an
Army of brave men drifting at sea waiting for something to do—that tells the
story of Rear Admiral Sampson's fleet for
many days and nights. The ships of the
tleet si.nul elose together in small groups.
Hour after hour passes and the position
is not changed. -rent volumes of smoke
occasionally issue from thc funnels and
curl unswayed by the wind into the sky.
The men drag impatiently through the
drills and ciawl impatiently away into the
shaded nooks of the decks and grumble
nt the inactivity. During tlie day the
music on hoard swells far out over the
silent water, and at night voices are plainly heard from ship to ship. Stretching
away to the sea line the sky is gleaming
nnd motionless and one con scarcely imagine it the same sea that has been tumbling
for weeks post, lt is a picture of tropical languor.
Method   In   Inactivity.
But there is method in Sampson's inactivity. Until he is definitely advised that
the Spanish fleet is imprisoned iu Santiago
de Cuba harbor he is here in a position to
move quickly in any direction where the
Swinish ships may appear. If the Spaniards should escape Schley and make for
eastern seaports of the United States he
is in a position in a few hours run to cut
them off in the Windward passage. One
or more scout boats are kept in that position constantly. On the other hand if
the Spaniards should come around the
western end of Cuba with the hope of getting into Havana he In here where he can
intercept them on short notice. It is
irksome to wait here day after day.
A most vigilant watch is kept by the
fleet day and night in hope that the Spanish fleet may come in sight. The Bailors
hang over the rails scanning the horizon
and the gunners lie in the shadow of the
big rifles, longing for a chance to sec the
monsters thundering.
TROOPS TO SET SAIL FOR CUBA.
Gen.    Shatter's    Kea-alara    and    the
■lest Volunteer Regiment- Will tio.
New York, May 29.—A special dispatch
to the Tribune from Washintgon says:
Orders have at last gone forward to
Major lieneral Shafter at Tampa to embark the greater portion of his corps, including all the regular! and a few of the
most efficient volunteer regiments on
board Ihe transports gathered at that
place and the aggressive military movement which has been so frequently predicted and so often delayed for one cause
or another is an accomplished fact before
the end of this week. The strongest units
of Admiral Sampson's reorganized squadron will convoy the expedition and cover
its landing nt a point now definitely designated.
Simultaneously the most rigid censorship of press dispatehes that has so far
been undertaken by the government will
be put into operation at Tampa and Key
West tonight and no message relating to
the movements of troops or slni*-, or in
any way speculating upon the expedition
will lie permitted on the wires. If this
means of preventing publication of information which would lie exceedingly valuable to Spain is not wholly sue. cssful, the
censorship will lie promptly extended to
the mails. It can be confidently asserted
that lieyond the secretary of war and secretary of the navy, the president will permit no civilian to enjoy his confidence in
this matter until a landing on the foreign
territory shall have been actually accomplished and General Shafter himself will
have sealed orders, whose contents will be
know n only to General Miles and Genera]
Corbin, until the expedition is safely at
sea. Admiral Sampson's sole instruction
was to guard the expedition and to cooperate with General Shafter under thc
lattrr's direction.
STARVING   AT   SANTIAGO.
Population  UlscouraKed  and Wnnts
Peace.
Port An Trince, May 20.—Two Italians
who set out from Santiago do Cuba in a
small boat on May 19. landed near Mole
St. Nicholas on the 22d, arriving here today, bringing Information n-s to the situation at Santiago. The state of affairs
there is critical particularly so because ot
the lack of food. A great many of the
unfortunate people, especially the rceon-
centrados, are dying of starvation. The
whole population is terribly discouraged
and keenly desirous of peace.
Thc arrival of the squadron under Cervera without fixid supplies for the city
deepened the general despondency. The
squadron has disembarked 800 men, artillerymen and engineers and landed 20,000
Mauser rifles, a great quantity of ammunition and four big guns destined for
the fortifications. In spite of the strict
silence maintained by the officers and
crews, the general impression was when
the Italians left, that the squadron would
set sail for San Juan, Puerto Rico, to obtain supplies and land ammunition there.
Head  Hoilles From Alaska.
Seattle May 29.— Six dead bodies were
brought down from Alaska by the stenmer
Rosalie. They were those of K. A. Ireland, ex United SUvtcs marshal of Utah;
W. E. McDadc of Vermont, W. P. Condon,
S. D. I'ike nnd Cummings and Laughlin.
The first two died of pneumonia and the
remainder were victims of the Chilcoot
avalanche.
There nre in round numbers 2000 cheese
factories in Canada.
COSTLY  EXECUTIONS
Bills for KiUi-i_ Criminals Formerly
Paid  In  Holland.
Edam, In Holland, where tlie Dutch
cheese conies from, lias Just opened a
museum of local antii'iiltics. nnd
among the uot least Interesting of the
exhibits are the accounts of the municipal executioners during the eighteenth century, One of these functionaries, by name Vogel, presents n totalled bill, dated Dee. IU. 1713, lu wl <eh he
sets forth a claim for 0 florins In- onu
dccupltntlou ami 3 florins each for a
sword and winding sheet, with :. florins 14 cents for u cofllu for the decapitated one. ills charge for hauglug a
crlmlunl was also ti florins, with the
further addition of 3 florlus for "cutting down aud impaling ditto." "Breaking a man on the wheel" was a costlier
luxury and run to !• florins, while for
supplying "nine new lashes for
scourge" the charge was 27 florins.
Ou the whole, however, Mr. Vogel
wns a moderate man lu his charges of
the value of human life weut up n good
deal In the next fifty years, for lu the
no less circumstantial accounts of
Johannes Ka, preaented Aug. 1. 1704,
we have a charge of 12 florins for "go-
lug on board the Haus aud preparing
Instruments of torture," with a like
charge for "torturlug one person." But
this must have been for the "lesser torture" only, ax on Aug. 30 the same Johannes sends In n bill for "torturing
three persons ut 7.ri florins n head"- -
total. 225 florins, while a few days later
no less thnn tMHJ florins Is charged for
"hanging four persons at 150 florins
each," nnd for "flogging two persons
and burning a third" he exacts ISO florins. Clearly considerations of economy.
If not of liiiiiinnlty. must have tended
toward the reform of the criminal code
lo Hollnud.—1/oudon Chronicle.
The Time Niagara Dried Up.
It seems almost incredible thnt at one
time In Its history the greatest aud
most wonderful waterfall lu the world
actually run dry. Nevertheless, It Is
an established fact that this occurred
ou Mnrch 20, 184S, and for n few hours
scarcely any water passed over Niagara Falls. The winter of thnt year hnd
been an exceptionally severe oue. and
Ice of unusual thickness had formed on
ljiike Erie. The warm spring rains
loosened this congealed mass, nnd on
the day In quest ion a brisk east wind
drove the loe far up Into the lake.
About sunset the wind suddenly veered
round and blew a heavy gale from the
west. This naturally turned the ice lu
Its course, nnd, 1.ringing It down to the
mouth of Hit* Niagara Klver. piled It up
in a solid. Impenetrable wall.
So closely was It packed and so great
was Its force that lu u short Unit* the
jutlet to the lake was completely
•linked up. and little or no water could
poutbly escape. Ill a very short space
it time the water below this frozen
barrier [Missed over the falls, and the
uext morning the people living In the
neighborhood were treilted to a most
extraordinary spectacle. The roaring,
tumbling rapids above the falls were
almost obliterated, it ml nothing but
the cold, black rocks were visible in all
directions. Thc news quickly spread,
and crowds of spectators flocked lo
view the scene, the banks on each side
of the river being UiiihI With people
during the whole day. At last there
wus a break lu the Ice. It was released
from Its restraint, the pent-up wall of
water rushed downward, aud Niagara
was Itself again.
The Prince of Walts' Dinner Table.
Good taste reigns over all the ar
raugeineiits. Thus, the tablecloths are
severely plain, though oif the finest
quality, and simply worked with the
royul arms—the rose, the thistle aud
the shamrock—while the table napkins
are Invariably folded Into a small
square to bold the bread, and never In
the fancy shapes in vogue elsewhere.
To each guest two forks, aud uo more,
are provided, and these are placed
proBgadownward. In addition there are
one large tablespoon nnd one large
knife, for In uo circumstances are two
knives together given to any guest. A
grent many reasons have beeu assigned for this rule, but apparently uo
one has summoned up the courage to
ask the royal host and hostess. It has
been asserted that Ids royal highness
has the old-fashioned dislike to seeing
knives Inadvertently crossed. Small
water bottles arc used, but the princess
holds to the Hanoverian habit of never
having flnger bowls. At Marlborough
House dinner begins at 8:45. and Is
never allowed to last much more than
an hour. Occasionally during dinner
soft music Is played. The menu Is iil-
ways served a In Russe- that Is to say,
nothing Is carved lu the dining rooui.-
"Our Prince nt Home."
The Cabin Roj's Mi lake.
When the British fleet wns nt Hong.
Kong a merchant ship was seen wining over the bar with her ensign upside
down. The ships In the harbor at once
lowered lifeboats and raced to Im- first
to give aaslstance to the sunpo_ed sinking ship. When the first boat got within hailing distance they saw the skipper
clapping his hands ami shouting, "Oo
It! Come on! Well pulled I" etc. The
officer In charge then said: "Whnt's the
matter, captain';" "Nothing the matter," snid the skipper, "Then why bate
you got your enslKti upside down?" The
skipper glanced aloft as his Colon,
"It's that boy Joe again." he cried, In
disgust.   "1 thought it was a regatta."
Forest In a former Lake Bed.
Lake Rlkwa. or Leopold, between
Lakes Tanganyika and Nyassa, In Central Africa, which when first discovered forty years ago, was 180 miles long
by 80 broad, Is reported by recent travelers to have dried up completely. The
bed of the lake Is now a plain covered
with thick woods.
A lino outrlch Is calculated to yield
12,000 worth of feathers.
What You Get
When You Buy Menllclne Is a Matter of
Great Iui|itirtnii««.
Do you get the medicine that has cured
thousands «1' others who were afflicted like
you? Do you buy Hood's Sarsaparilla,
and only Hood's? If you do, you may
take it for scrofula, salt rheum, dyspepsia,
loss of appetite, rheumatism, catarrh, with
the Utmo»t confidence it will do you good.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
la Amerlca'a ('reateat Medicine,   tl: six tor |S.
Hoop's Pills turn ull liver Ills.   '-'6 cent*..
Sweden hns 401 women employed in its
postal depnrtment. Their highest fixed
salary is (KK) crowns.
TRY    ALLEN'S    FOOT EASK.
A powder to be shaken Into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
have smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet snd
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
■ weuting feet, blisters and callous spots.
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it (W««v. Bold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Bent
by mail for 26c in stamps. Trial package
r'KKK. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Lc
Boy, New York.
The Bishop of Oxford hns been denouncing Sunday boating and cycling.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
English society women nre now taking
spinning lessons, and thc spindle has become a common object of the boudoir.
Two bottles of Plso's Cure for Consumption cured me oC a bud Iuiik troulili.
—Mrs. J. Nichols, Princeton, but., Ma-t.ii
21!,  1895.
Upward of I0,(MX).<H«1 American flags
have been sold since the blowing up of
the Maine.
FITS
Permsnr-itly Cured. K o flts or n»Tvoiis*ie»
- - • - \t\ -r il.-si tlay's use or Dr. Kline's tlr.-m
NVrvr leslorer. Bend for VllKK *t».0O triul
boi ill- nml tremlsi.. DH,. it. 11. --LINK, Ltd., I'tU
inli street, Philadelphia, Pw.
Attout 400,000.(hi0 pounds of soap nre
used in Britain Yearly.
[
A Perfect Type of the Highest Order of
Excellence in Manufacture.''
WaiirtkBistfs
Breakfast
(jjcoa
Absolutely Pure,
Delicious,
Nutritious.
I
..Costs less THampE can Sop.
Be ture il-i you gel the Genuine Article,        '
made at DORCHESTER, MASS. by
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
Estabususd 1780.
•*^^»"'*>^^^-»*
CLEVELAND
COTTAGE COLORS
POSE PillT     BEADY MIXED
Best Reputation.
Best Paint for Dealer or Consumer.
Color Cards Sent Free
Cleveland Oil 1 Paint If;. Co.,
PORTLAND, OREGON.
If Its Printers Ink, We Have It.
NATHAN'S JSSK
11      99ft  —mm Any Quantity
American Type Founder's Co.,
Spokane Branch.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... MANOTACTOR-D   BY ...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
 tr NOTE TUB HaSt.     	
YOUR LIVER
■ •«**•■• -UT.al.d R.ai.ll' will «r It  T
mmte -til *_•-• ,ou totl ImMh. «-i ll
r*ei tract I* *t »u» wholMaU drut *>•**
tr*_a M-r<nrt A _ol*ne« Drof (*».. aMtU»
It  It Wrttf
Get It Rl|l
Beep lt Rif
v \. li
No.
PISO'S  CURE  FO
GtlRtS WHERE ALL ILSt MILS
tc
I Beat Cough Syrup. Ta»t<-» U'" ,
In time.   Bold br aniif«lai%
!____ CHANGE Of MANAGEMENT.'
-Ml*
ffijps
With this issue of the Silvsrtonian a
change in management is ma_r-„ The
Silvertonian will in the future be
edited and published by Matheson
Bros., Mr, Harry J, Matheson being
added to the editorial staff. This
ohange will no doubt be acceptable to
the readers of the SilvertOj-#_n. Mr.
Harry J. Matheson ftas become well
known in this vicinity as a practical
mining man and the miningdepartraent
of the Siltbrtonian will be under his
charge We have earned a reputation
for thi*? Si'lvkotonian as a reliable
mining paper, published in the heart
of the mining country, and this repu .
tation will bo lived up to by tho new
firm.
A  DANGEROUS THING.
Hotel
•••
•••
>i*
Brandon & Barrett Props.
LARGE AND COM PORTABLE ROOMS.     FITTED WITH ALL THE
MODERN IMPROVEMENTS!.   XAfiLB UNSURPASSED
IN THE NORTHWEST.
Fine View of tho Lako.
Up to Date Service.
CHOICE WINES, LIQU0R8 AND CIGARS.
COURTEOUS TREATMENT.
CALL AND SEE US
Opposite the SILVERTON WHARF.
CROSS & CO
fire h-siranee and General -gents,
o-jmHIMNO BBOK.EHS.otoM
.B_^Sole agent for Silverton Townsite,
$j% SILVERTON, 3. C.
TT
T5'G.GORDON,
MIM, REMOTE, COPEYASGER
tt;     NOTARY PUBLIC.   • I
BILVERTON,     .-
R. C
j      DEALER IN*-H
Frnits an. Confectionery, Tobaccos,
CIGAU8, ETC.
POIIT-CAL POINTERS.
Our attention has been called to the
fact, that of lato someone has been
using tbe lake front near the Hog
Ranch as a dumping ground for garbage of all description. In addition
to the tin cans, which we -credited to
the proprietors of the Hog Ranch, we
are told that the refuse from the town
is dumped there. The attention of
the authorites should be called to this
fact and tho proper steps taken to
stop it -'
WiTff tie refusal of Wm. Hunter
to enter the approaching election ns a
candidate vanishes the hopoft we have
had of securing a strong candidate from
this side of the Riding.
We have now as avowed condidates
for.the campaign John   L. Retallaok
and Robert F. Green, both of Kaslo.
These gentlemen are both well known
through the Riding as good men, each
capable of ably representing thia constituency.   But Mr. Rotallack if elected would go to Viotoria as au avowed
and pledged supporter of the   Turner
Government, not   itself an iniquitous
thing but might considerably interfere
in his duties of guarding the interests
of the Slooan  Riding.    Mr. Green, on
the other hand, Will run on an  Independent platform and   will be bound
by no party ties nor lashed into line by
any   arbitrary   party   whip  in    any
question in woich his duties as a member for the Hlocans and a party member
might clash.    Bcleiving that an Independent member   would further our
interests at Victoria much better than
one tied to either political   party,  the
Silvertonian   advocates    the   nomination of Mr. Green and will give its
hearty support   to   hisr cfrrifYg   the
campaign.
£   ZP&zs'B   SaxsapeoUla
r
MADE FROM THE ACTIVE niflCmp W
A     SARSAPARILLA AND ORECOS GRAPE ROOT        m *
£ The  Best  Spring   Medicine $
making Puiifi Blood
See that you get the GENUINE
raa_.s daisapaxilla
__.
At the last Mining Congress, which
| was held at Denver Colorado, Denmark,
Italy, Belgium, Mexico and Venezuela
besides all of the mining states of the
United States, were represented.
Another of these conventions is to be
held at Salt Lake City, Utah, next
July. They are go id things, a ui British Coluradia ought to be well represented.
SUBSCRIBE
Now
>
f
for the
Silyertonian.
•v*
The Only Real Mining Paper
Published On The Lake.
FISHING TACKLES OF ALL KINDS
EDUCATION,
NoTica la heroby given that the annus
examination oi candidates for certificates
of qualification £o teach in tbe Public
Schools of the Province will .be held as
follows, commehdng on Monday, July
4th, 1898, at 8:45 a. m.:-
Victoria....In   South   Park    School
Building
Vancouver. .In Highrcliool Building.
Kamloops . .InTi.blic Bchool^Building.
Eacli applicant must forward a notice,
thirty days belore tbe examination,''stating the class and grade'of certificate
for which he will be a candidate, the optional subjects selected, and at which of
ihe above-named places he will attend.
Eyery notice of intention to be an
applioant must be accompanied with
aatislactory testlmonlal^ot moral cliar-
-cter.
Candidates*™ noticed tbnt allot the
above requirements tB_mbe fufilled
before their applications con' be filed.
Alljeandldate* for First Class, Grade A,
Certificates, including Graduates, must
attend In Victoria to take the subjects
prescribed for July IStb and 14th
faitrate, and to undergo required oral
examination.
B. D. POPE.
I Superintendent of Education
Edurstion Office,
Victoria, May 4th,   1898.
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S
OFFICE,
20th. May,  1898.
His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor
haa been pleased to appoint the undermentioned persons to  be  Collectors of
Votes, under the provisions of section 16
of the "Redistribution Act, 1898," namely:
John D. 8ibbali>, of Revelstoke, for
the Revelstoke Ridlnit*, West Kootenay
Eh ct oral District.
A„kx«ni)«k Lucas, of Kaslo.  for the
Slocan Riding, West Kootenay Electoral
ll District.
Rod-ric- F. Toi.mii of Nelson, tor the
jlelson Riding, WestKootenay Electoral
Mstrict.
a John Kibkup. of Rossland, for the
-ssland Riding, West Kootenay Klec-
jIDjririct.
nd  His -Honor   tbe    Lieutenant-
prnor has been pleased to  appoint
undermentioned  person    to  be a
(billing Collector, nnder the pro-
i of section IT-' of tbe  said Act,
former  Electoral   District of
tunny, Guotioi A. McFarland,
Novels, Blank Bioke,
Blank Legal Farms,
Subscription received
for nil newspapers and
magazines.
SILVERTON,      •
B. C.
The Golden Era boa greatly suprised
the country by having the Spanish
Capo de Verde fleet destroy the
American Squadron under Admiral
Sampson, that gallant officer being
killed in the engagement Evidently
the Golden Era receives its inside inside information direct from Madrid,
GO TO
The increased activity around   the
Silverton mines are not   duo  to   any
boom, but to the fact the past winters
I work has derrO'ist rated that they   are
perma ont,
Mrs.   Matheson,
For Dress    Goods.   Millinery, fancy
goods. Confectioner and Baker.
NEW DENVER,
B. C,
SODA
WATER
Best Brands Made Id Canada
OF
Ginger Ale, Lemonade,   Sarsiparilla,
Ginger Beer, Etc  Syrups, Raspberry, Gum, Grenadine,
Orgeat, Etc.
th6r_p5&co
victoria - vancouver - kelson
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.- "Cliff and Cliff Fraction"
Mineral Claims; situate in the 'Slocan
Mining Division of   West  Kootenay
District.    Where   located:—On the
North side of Four-Mile creek adjoining the "Standard" Mineral Claim.
Take notice that I,   Francis J. O'ReiUy
of Silverton, as agent tor E. M. Sandi-
lands, Free Miner'sCertificate No. 86121,
intend sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining .Recorder for Certificates of  Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of both
tlie above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under .section 37, must be commenced
before tie  issuance of such Certificates
of Improvements.
Dated this  9tb day of May, 1898.
Francis J. O'Reilly
Cough with Bhiloh's Cure,
•ngh Cure. Relieves Croup
million bottles sold last
for 26cts. Sold by Tbe
iVB'g Store.
.ii. -. !*,
HELLO
'.-..■•
F. Pyman is, again
in tbe Jewelry Business and is prepared to attend to
all classes of
Watch & Clock
Repairing.
-jr. _P3T_r_a.a,_CL.
NEW DENVER, B/C.'      "f
The dodging inl manoeuveriiig ot
the hostile fleets reminds us of the
windy combat that proceeds a
fight.
pnz'
The electors of this, the Lake portion
of the Slocan Riding,   could   not   do
better than cast their votes for Robert
F. Green of Kaslo, a man is whom his
fellow townsman have full   faith and
confidence.     His having   been   more
than once elected to the   mayorship of
that busy burg, shows  what   his   immediate neighbors and business associates think of him.     He will go down
to Victoria bound by no party ties, and
pledged to support no obnoxious party
measure,  either   for   or against  the
Government.    The only pledges,he wil*
tako with him is to work honestly and
conscientiously  for   the   wellfare and
advancement   of   the   whole   of   the
Province.      Mr.    Green    thoroughly
un derttands the situation here, having
been one of the early pioneers  of this,
tho Slocan.   A vote cast for Mr. Gieen
is a vote cast for an   honest, upright,
practical business man, and be will d">
\ us more good at Victoria than liveilty,
self nominated, office seeking,. carp.-t-
bsgging politic-ins.    He is a man .who
will co-rroand attention and respect for
himself and the Riding he repreaenls.
j Let the voters of the lako, country put
their shoulders to the wheel   aud  roll
up such a majority  for him, that his
election will be practically unanimous.
V SUBSCRIPTIONS *#*
tj.2 00 A YEAR.
.   '*     - »0<m
A GOOD EFFECT.
Some of the wildcat   stock manipulators are deploring the  American-
Spanish war, saying that   speculation
in mining stocks has greatly fallen off,
and laying tbe  blame to  the  present
war.   We beWve that the main cause
of this falling off is due, not   to  the
war, but to the fact that the public are
begining to realize the situation   and
.that the wildcat stock boom is busted.
There are good mining stocks   on   ths
niarket, but for every share of legitimate stock, backed  by   a  legitimate
mining   proposition,   there   are   five
hundred wildcats.   Claims hate  been
stocked for over one  million  dollars,
without there being fifty dollars worth
of work done on   them    and    which
would not bring, if offered for sale tn
any mining man, a hundred dollar bill.
These stocks havo been offered for sale
to the publio atd mostly through misrepresentation a large amount of these
worthless papers have been  diaposed
of   It ia sbch  things   al these   that
bring discredit on the mining business.
A certain class of mining sharks follow
up mining booms and make a business
of stocking   any    worthless prospect
they can get hold of,    If it lies in the
vicinity  of a g -od property, the bigger
the splurge   and  swindle   they     will
make.    They are sharks,   holdinn  out
golden promises, tempting some   poor
clerk to rob his sibployer and. pocketing the hard earnings of   the   gullible
servant girl.    All mining booms of late
years   have  been   cursed    by   their
presence, Creed, La Hell, Cripple Creek,
Castle,   Reservation    and   Rossland,
in  fact wherever a boom  has sprung
up.    So if the war has anything to  do
with driving them to the wall, let the
war go on.   It will do that much good
any wav..   The war will havo little or
no effect on thc legoti mate mining man
who honestly endeavoUres to work tho
mines and not thc  public.
There is no doubt but that  Robert
F. Green will be returned at thc polls,
aa the first member to   represent  the
Slocan Riding at the next Parliament
to be convened at Victoria.     He  will
not only be elected but elected by sucb
an overwhelming    msjority  tbat   the
name,of his   opposing  candidate  will
never be heard again as a candidate of
any party in  the future.     Any man
with political aspirations will oulf be
committing political suicide in putting
himself up sgainst so strong an opponent   as he will find Mr.   Green to be
Robert F. Green, of Kulo, endorsed
■4 backed as he is, by practically all
the leading business men, both merchants   and    miners,   has   his    success
assured.    Over all the candidates, big
and little, possible and   impossible, he
towers so far, that to i lass them in the
same class is to be doing  an   injustice
to    Mr.  Green.    Coming   into   this,
tbe Slocan country,   with   but small
means, though with an  abundance of
pluck, energy and brains, he has identified himself   with  the country and
practically grew up with it.    It is to
his own unaided efforts that he holds
the place among us that he does.    His
whole interests, business and political,
aro wntered in this,  the Slocan. .He
Is the most fitting man   to represent
this Riding in Parliament, knowing as
he does what is needed, being familiar
with the   wants   of the district  as a
whole, from Kaslo to Slooan City, and
having tbe brains, push and influence
to get it for us.    He is bf us, fqr us,
and with us in any and  every   thing
that will be for the advancement and
benefit of the Slocan Riding  and  the
Province of British Columbia.
CANDIDATES.
Below will be found a partial list oi
the candidates who will contest the approaching election in tbe dffierent constituencies.
(G.—Government.   0.—Opposition.
I—Independent.)
Yale.   North.   Martin G.   Deane. O.
Weat. Semlin 0.
South. Gtal'.am 0.
West Kootenay ,,
Slooan.   Rotallack G.   Green I.
Revelstoke   Aylmer G. Kellie I.
Fast Kootenay
Norlb Wells O.
South   Baker G.       BnfleyO.
Cowkhan        Hunter G.  Hird O.   W.
W. B. Melnniii I.
V
Nanaimo City
McKechhie C
N-iiipitno
j      North
Brydeis G.
South
Walteem I.
Smith 0.
Cot-OX
Ve Beck 0.
Victoria City
Turner G.,
Hel-ncken G
Braden G.
. HallG.
Victoiia
North
Booth G.
Pallet-son 0.
South
Ebert G.
Yates 0.
Esquimault
1
NOTICE.
Parties cutting wood on the property
of the Silverton Townsite, or removing
same will.be prosecuted. Squatters are
also warned not to trespass on said property.
SILVERTON TOWNSITE.
by Cross & Co., Agents.
Poolev G., Sullen G., Hig«ins 0.
Harris I.
Cariboo^ -Rogers G ,   Hunter G.
Lillooet
East   Stodd.irtG.   Prentice 0.
West   Hiitlifc.   Gallagher O.
New Westminster   Brown 0.,   Henderson I.
Vancouver   McQueen G ,   Garden G.,
Kidd 0., Williams 0., McPher-
sonO.,   Cotton O.
Delta     Benson G.      Oliver O.
Chillawback   Turner G.    VedderO.
Dewdney   McBride G.   Sword O.
A BALLAD OF THE ARMADA.
(1588-1898 )
I
Then sailed the Armada iu its pride,
Oh, whistle ye up the winds, ray lad!
And stood to see with the ebb of tide
With twice ten thousatid then inside.
And the leader laughed,  "Full luckless
they
Who meet us on our invincible way."
Oh, whistle ye up tbe winds I
II
And tboy dropt away from the friendly
coasts.
Oh. list to tbe shriek in the shrounds,
my lad!
But tbe heavens made light of their idle
boasts *
For tbey reckoned without the Lord of
Hosts.
And the storm soon smote them hip and
thigh,
And the billows,  wreck-laden,  hurried
by.
Oh, list to the shriek in the shrouds 1
'     HI     '
They struggled ahead in the stormy sea.
D'ye hear tbe roar ol  the guns, my
lad?
Till they met that goodly company,
Drake aud Hawkins and Frobishor.three
8ea scourges they and none their peer,
With Howard they harried the Spanish
rear.
D'ye hear tbe roar of tbe guns?
. . IV
Thev fled tbe Castile lu sorry an»v;
Oh, it's turn  the tiller for home, my
lads 1 mwm
At Flainborough Head came
may;
In the Scottish seas 'twas
pay M
And their souls weren't worth a beggar's
price.
For Fate bad played them with
dico. \jM
Oh, it's turn tho tiller for home
back  dis-
the devil  to
loaded
and
Time counts three hundred years
more,
Oh, cam- the niwa to 8pain, my ladt
Since tbe besom wrath swept the ocean
And England shower! Philip  tbe oferi
duor.
But  the  sons  of  the old sea dogs still
watt . .,   ,. .     '.   ,.„(
The ancient foe at the Western gate.
Oh, carry,the news to Spwa!
VI
And we stand ss they  did in (hose d»»s
gone by,
Oh, remember the Toss of th*  Maine,
my lad I
Ready for country to do or die;
Humanity's sake our only cry,
Full just our cause, inspired by right,
Boldly we wait the test of wight,   •
Oh, remember the loss of the Maine f
-Harvey M. Watts, in the Philadelphia
Press. .   .        .
MINING RECORDS.
Follow in_ is a complete list of the
mining transactions recorded during the
week for tho Slocan Mining Division:
NEW UENVEK—LOCATIONS.
[ May 25—Baltimore, Four Mile, Edward
Stewart. Ruble, north oi Mollie Hughes,
D. 8. Maclntyre. Dandy FiactioB-t,T#>'
penter, Dan MeLeod. Bibgoori, Carpenter, David Clark.
May 26—Lone Water, same, W. Eccles.
Bodie, Bsar Lake, J II Werely.
May 27— H.vak, north of New Denver,
George Datis.
May 28—Dewev,   Bannock   Point, J E
Barrett.   Gspilia, Goat Mountain, David
Bremner and Russell Thompson.
Eliza   Fractional,   Three Forks, Wm.
GaUnghan.
MaySO—Marmion, Housod creek, D.
Murphy. ',
ASSBSS-BNTS.
M .y -..---Trado Dollar, Sir Frederick,
Little Ben, Queen Ann. Joseph II., Al-
toona. Da ton No. 2, Atlaa No. 3, Kuf<-*»
Mineral Hill, Summit. Richmond. ,
May 26—Hemlock, Isis, Confidence
Caledonia.
May 27—Carleton, Lakeview, Alpha,
Lakeview Fraction.
May 28—Palmito, Corncracker, Fairha
ven, Noonday, Hit-or-miss, Mnchacho,.
May 30—Boss, Atlanta, North Star No'«,
AitcliMon Fraction. Heather Bell, Grey
lagle, Fuui th of July. t
1KVNSI>E_S.
S. Drewi-y to
It.
May 26— Isia 1-8, W
Williams, March 30.
Medlord, Cinderella, A B Djcksteadoi
to Leonard B Keyser. April 15, $2,525
May 27—Bonaparte J_. Adam Scale to
Konele Cortiana, May 2ft,
May 28-Soho 1-6, Jas Brown to Set 0
Ryan, May 16, $1,100.
BLOCAM CITY—LOCATIONS
May 20-Poplar, W H Btismlsh.
May 31—I,e«al Tendsr No 2, T. Benton-
May 25—Lydla Jano, T. Blench, Matan-
az, Peter Ainot, Chaploau, Fractlnal, 0.
A mot and A T Balderson.
May 20-Treasure Vault, Harold Ellis,
Anglo Ame'inan, J G Dewar: Flashlight
J Tripping; Birch, T J Baty.
ASSESSMENTS.
May 20—Noonday. Quebec. Susans.
Hutu bolt.
May 21—Celebation, Cougar, Sopllgbt
Fraction.
May26-CorkerNQ3, Forty-Eight, Sadie R. Clariot.
May 26—HafmoM. Lucky Boy, Lemon
Star, Get There Ull, Reno, Accidental,
V A M., F L C, Mayflower, Golden West,
I-ono Ledge.
TIANSPBSe.
May 20-Nancy Hanks No 2, 5-18, E W
Nettlelon to HE Graves, $S2t>.
■ ii - .,—,«■ - ■
Be not deceived I A Cough, Hoarseness or Croup are not to be trifled with.
A dose in time of Shiloh Cure will ssve
you much trouble, Sold at Drug Store.
Kail's Clover Root Tea is a pleasant
laxative. Regulates tho bowels, purifies
the blood. Clears the complexion. Easy
to make and plsasaut to take. 2»ts.
Sold by The Bilverton Drug Store.     \
——_*___—.
.-••2A*"-** -M -
.-.vi-,.,.*-.*.".-.
•.««■■_/.4a—<«.»^i:<fp-ana, aa»^-v>»->j»i mi xiwi-X-»a><W's*|

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