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The Silvertonian 1901-09-14

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 \ A^rvwx^,JL y*^K><^
VOLUME FIVE.
3
SILVERTON,' BRITISH  COLUMBIA, SATURDAY,   aEufEMP.ER 14,  1901.
NUMBER   11
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GROCERIES
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EXPLOSIVES.
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': Stores in Silverton - Neison * Alamo -:
ua »?
Three Forks- and Phoenix.
TO   OUR   SUBSCRTBERS,    ADVERTISERS AND FRIENDS:-
X
o
u
%
o
j
With this issue Tun Silvebtoniax
suspends publication, and rings down
the last curtain. That such an act
is imperative those of our readers who
have noted the dwindling amount of
advertising patronage bestowed upon
us will realize. The Silvertonian has
been a losing proposition for ita publishers for many months and tho end
of our string has been reached.    Dur-
j ing our four years in Rilverton we have
done all thut lay in our power   to ad-
; vance tho interest of this community.
ra
ca i
OS
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!?• Burns & Co,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN ALL
KINDS OF FRESH AND SALT MEATS
we have taken part in tho occasional
i  fights that canm our way, neither seek-
e*t[i
g ing nor avoiding th,-m, und  always in
R I a fair and open  manner.      While  we
Q|have made  enemies  in   this   way,   we
"Hatter ourselves   that we have   mads
many more friends, and that The Silvertonian has been a   welcome weekly
visitor in many homes.
When Silverton feels the effects of
| tbe return of prosperity, which is ccr-
; tain in tlie not far distant future, The
! Silvertonian will be revived.
Thanking our friends for their past
patronage, we remain,
Respectfully,
MATHESON BROS.
RETAIL STORES AT
A  PRESENTATION   AND ADDRESS
Silverton, Nelson, Trail, Ymir. Knslo, Snndon,
New Denver. Cascade City, Grand Forks, Sirdar
Midway anil Greenwood.
To Mrs. Grant Thorburn, Who Left This
Week for the Yukon.
.MAILORDERS PROMPTLY AND CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO
HEAD  OFFICE NELSON, B. 0.
THE VICTORIA^
£.■     ^.HOTEL
SILVERTON     B.   C.
THE BEST .FURNISH ED HOTEL IN THE SLOCAN.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO TIIE TRAVELLING PUBLIC.
TABLE UNSURPASSED IN THE NORTHWEST/
BAR FURNISHED WITH THE BESf PROCURABLE BRANDS.
THE  NINETEENTH   CENTURY
DECALOGUE.
1
Man has a right to worship whom
whonrhisyleases.
V II
It does not pay to have any other
gods beside the dollar.
Ill
Don't speak lightly of money for it
opens all doors.
IV
Six days shalt thou work and do all
you pleas,) on the seventh,
V
^lonor /other and mother but don't m^nt rolls.
mind what they say.
VI
Don't  kill; slander,   backbiting and
freezing out is easier and less risky.
VH
Don't commit adultery: divorces are
cheap at,d Iianay.
VIII
Don't steal, but organize fake companies and get what you want in a wny
that the law cannot touch you.
IX
Don't bear false witness, unless yru
profit by it.  and   then   word it cart-
fully.
X
Don't covet your neighbor's belong-  t
ings: get a corner on  something and
squeeze all he lias out of him.
g°<X_KX__0(_K_«K_IO(XX)OOCCOOOCCCO
g     THE LOCAL LAYOUT.      f
oooooooooooooocooooooooooB
D C McCrea and  family   have returned to Sandon to live.
C. T. Cross is building a consider
abb, addition to his house on Lake Av
Mrs Bisset, of Stratliconn, Alberta,
is visiting here with her daughter, Mrs
T James.
Government    Agent   Chipman   of
Kaslo was here correcting the assess-
BORN:—In Silverton, on Monday
the 9th inst, to the wife of George
White, a daughter.
For Sale:—A five room cottaee and
lot in Silverton. A snap for a each buyer.
Particulars st The Silvertonian Office.
Jos. Kowalski is back from his holiday trip and has iresumed his position
at the Emilv E;lith mine.
Dr Powers of Sandon and Dr Brouse
of New Denver visited the camp professionally this week.
JAS.    BOWES   Proprietor.
Sta/ble.
GOOD SADDLE AND PACK   HORSES  FOR   HIRE   AT
RATES A GENERAL FREIGHT AND TRANSFER BUSINESS DONE
Outside Partita Dn-iring Horace in Silverton m nnwAtn
Can Have Them  Reserved By Writing To—    A' v" Mc DON ALU,
t f f + t t * SILVERTON, - - B. C.
—eg     'i wwmm^m^^—^^masumamu*aa^a^aiat—is**—*ti^^*mm*M'^m^-'^m*^m~^^mmm
>vvvvvvvvvvvww*v*vv*vww*w^v*vw*'v>*****'****vv
MAKER OF FASHIONABLE
CLOTHE 8 FOR MEN.
It isn't
Likely
That a man who has been cutting
wood all summer, or one who has
s faculty for cutting conpotis, could
cut a satisfactory suit for you. Now
Liebscher is a cutter. Has been
tailoring for particular people for
a number of years. He uses
shears. He doesn't "cut" a suit
with an electric band saw. He
knows his business and does it too.
A   largo   number of   Silvertonians
gathered at   the   d-ick on   Thursday
j morning to bid farewell to Mrs Thor-
| burn, who left for the Yukon to  join
I her   husband,  and  sincere regret was
Mt at her departure.    In   losing Mrs
. Thorburn Silvertou  says  good-bye to
one of her earliest  citizens,  shw being
one of the first women  in   the Slocan
having come in in  '0:1  over  tho  trail
from Nakusp.    In 'ill, with her  husband, she came to Silverton, then Four
Mi!e City, and has watched this  town
change from a hamlet of log slack-, to
a  town with substantial stores, hotel-*
and residences.
To all the old timers in   the   Siocan
she is known tor her kindness in   thc
sick room at a time, when   "the tou.h
! of a woman's hand" was welcomed   at
jit true worth, and  for  her  unfailing
' '^P cheerfulness during thn trying pioneer
duys.    As un evidence of the appreci-
: ation in whi:h she is held in the camp
1 an address and presentation were given
:ou the eve of her departure.     From
her  fellow   pioneers,   including   L M
Knowles, Win Hunter, C L Copp and
0 McNiehol, slit: received a  handsome
gold watch and chain,   from  .1 A McKinnon a writing desk, from W Brewer a clock,  from Mr and Mrs Jeffrey I
j a poc'tetbuck, from Al Wilds a costume
(auitund from   little   Miss  Jttl'reys a
beautiful dressing case.  In all her gifts
were an even fifty in Dumber, and included many costly ami useful articles.
Pipesfortlie Silverton waterworks
system are now laid from Hume oreek
to the rasorvoir site and a small tank
has been put in ut tho source of the
water supply. Work on tho large
tank, which is to serve as n resorvoir,
will bo commenced this week. This
tank will have a capacity of 10,000
gallon, ensuring u good reserve for fire
protection.
PITHY*  POLITICAL  PARAGRAPHS.
From  The Victoria Post.
Joseph Martin ie at onoe tbe cleverest and the mnst depraved politician
in British Columbia.
The Hon. W. C. Wells is like Ten-
•tyson's brook. Men may come a.id
nipn may go, but he goes on forever
The accent is on the men.
Some men gain thr. prefix of Honorable to their names by going into a
cabinet, others by walking out of it.
James Dunsmuir is a worse thirg
than a knave; he is a fool. Folly can
sometimes accomplish   more  mischief
The public appreciate good service ami
Boort goods. That is why they do their
raiinii with R. Q. P.iigle.    Fresh fruit.
and new grocories.   All the latest mag-
Tile total ami,nut of F G Fauquier's
Revelstoke defalcations are §2908,
and his Nokusp shortages will swell
this amount further.
I). J. Munn wi'l run against the
Hon. J. 0. Brown in the New Westminister bye election, to be pulled off
on the 2f'th inst. In this election the
"mon" should be eft'ective.
Messrs McNaught and Wills of S
verton made tho   final   payment   this
week on the  Capella bond,   thus acquiring title tc one of the best  dry-
ore properties on Goat Mountain.
Mrs, R. G. Daigle lefc on Monday
for Minneapolis, where she will visit
for some time with her daughter.
While in Minneapolis Mrs Daiglo will
be treated by an oculist for her failing
than crookedness.      But folly   united j '"ye81"'1'-
with crookedness is impotent. j    The management of the Thorburn
The only' very good thing about Jo.;- j House has been taken over by Al.
eplt Martin was the platform on which I Wilds and the patrons of this popular
ho appealed to the country Rt the  last (hotel wilj  be  ss  well looked after as
election.    Wo  now  have the man  in
power without the platform.
ever.    Miss Strong has been engaged
as housekeeper.
i •    Finest Stock in the Slocan    -  ;
:   LAKE   AVE.      -      -      BILVERTON.
^i*V»V»VVVVVVV*VV*WV'^^*^^^**%«>VwV»«iA****V>A*<V
SLOCAN LAKE ORE SHIPMENTS.
Shipments of ore from Slocan Luke ior
the year l,s9!.. totaled..   .1078 Tons.
Shipments in  H'Jtl totaled 4980 Tons.
The shipment ot ore from Slocun
Luke points, np to and Including the
present week, from Jan. 1, 1001.
From New Denver Tons.
Hartney    HO
Mai ion 20
From Bosun Landing.
Bosun  .120
From Silverton
Alpha   10
Hewett  1898
Emily Edith      JO
Frjni Enterprise Landing
Enterprise     120
From Twelve Milo Landing
V&M     20
From Slocun City
Arl!niiton...j     2720
Two Friends -10
BlaOk Prince iL'o
ButiilhoMor      20
Chapleau    15
Speculator    20
Phoenix 20
Hampton    n
Fourth ol July     7
Total 5206
REST.
Work on the Valentine trail is now'
through and only a few more days aro
needed to complete the Ked Mountain
road it is now up to those who asked
for these public works to get to work
and put them to some uae.
Up to Wednesday this week's ore
shipments from tlie Hewitt mine was
100 tons, although the wet weather
delayed the teamsters to quito an extent. This brings the mine's total
output for the year up to 1293 tons.
THE   METAL  MARKET.
Excursion to San Franoisoo.—Sept
S3 to 27 C P R will issue tickets, Silverton to San Frsncisco and return at
151 50. good till >T-v 15. Corresponding rates from all Kootenay points,
full particulars from local ogeiits: J S
Carter, D P A, Nelson.
When an  onlooker sees  tho trade
unionists of Toronto fighting against
the departmental stores because of tho
sweat-shop and scab proclivities of the
utter, and then  observes   tho steady
support these stores receive from trade
unionists in the West, he realizes the
I force of tbe motto "In tinion  there   is
t
i strength."
We laid our little one ft way—
Now York, Sept.  i! -Bnr Silver, 58\;       So ym-"?< s0 frail. «» fair—
Lake copper,   #lfl.2>. ' And with hande fondly claiped we stood
Lead—Tho Ilrm that fixes tho selling      Awhile above her, there,
price for miner* srulstoeltors quotes lead   W|, >M Qm )iuU>   ^ ^      ,
at #4.37!* iiMhoehie*. ,       . . . .      '
■m.   i<    ii i i    i    i •   ..,.,•/ c, I     And I'lghed and turned, and theu.
The English price for lead is .Sll 1 /h Od I * r
filler, 27d. • Copper, tW)4 Three tntnutt* later »be awoke
Students' Rates to^Torouto and
Montreal:—For bona fide studonts 18
years and under the C 1? R will mun
tickets Silverton to Toronto at 831 40,
to Montreal .at.If35 JO. Tickets on
rule every dny till Sept 20th: fti'l par-
■ .,i...■!-..... U B Chandler,agont,4l.I-
,1 . ' .     A Ln-
*
* aHIV TOKUn KR
SEWS 07 THE WORLD XS BRIEF.
a Ca»nlete Kerlrw of .'..       .mu of .
tlw Pact »«k-Ii Tills  aa* lor-
•lea      Lt>4>- Takea      FruM      Uie
Utnl   Olapilckrt.
OUR   HOSTHWESTERN   HIKES.
his father's conduct at the battle of
Santiago. Be declared that some startling facta will i>e brought to light If
the whole truth shall become known
and that tbe reputation of persons
other than his _:ver are likely to
suffer.
The transport Me&do ha* arrived at
San Francisco from Manila ln the record-breaking time of 21 days. The
Meade brought 350 men of the Eighth
j field battery. 21 United States signal!
corps men. 35 insane. 369 convalescent
Donald J. Beaten, editor ol lhe Nelson  soldiers, 1 Ume-explred  prisoner, 202
Daily Miner, was thrown from a streetcar discharged soldiers from Manila and
Sunday aad died the same evening at Use  103 bodies, Including that of Helen D.
cwiAan^w cJ ___________■ H._rt<__n on -j_.nl_>v ain**t   Cochrane, a contract nurse who died ,_
aaaemm ot amm uorton oo mammy street. ,_„-.„..._._„„_„_„....     ,.,.,-„ Wa.sh.  The quarry of limestone is pr3c
where he waa removed at the time of the  in Manila of acute nephritis.   It is the   „_„_ . u'_.._..,!,.    ,. —"„. *—
,
Item. Cleaned Venus Late Report*—
AI] Districts Arc Betas Developed
—A Prosperoaa Year l» Predicted—
Mlaius  \utn aad Per»oual».
An important discovery of lime rock
has Seen made at a point on the Kettle
river about nine miles above Marcus,
- ,„ L. i ,„„_,i,,   tic-ally inexhaustible.   It extends from
I nrst ooay ot a woman to be brought | _ ,.__ ~ ,, , .._ _,___ _,___,
from   the   Philippines.   There   were
about 100 passengers, including Brig-
mdeeA
. Because he went bathing in the Toucbet
aluae when he could noi swim, Henry ^g-
bee ot TekoA met an untimely death. Hig- adier General R. R. Hall, Colonel C. R.
bee had but recently gone to Waits- Greenleaf. Colonel Moale and a number
burg. Wash., from Tekoa to labor in the of other *""? offlcers. Drs. Humphreys
harvest fields. I and GiIbert of the United States solar
Twenty five machinists in tbe employ ot eclipse expedition were also on board.
the Pacific Coast company in Seattle, who Fonr deaths occurred during the voy-
left their noaitions when the machinists' a*e- those 0l Lieutenant E. J. Hinchen
union oidered a strike last M.y, have! Forty-fourth volunteers: F. R Bradley,
returned to work. An agreement ntf Second cavalry; John Blue, Third cav-
ttacbed between tbe men and President! a!ry. and Joe Murphy. Fifteenth infantry.    Information was brought by
a line near the railroad route clear up
on the side of the mountain. The stone
has been tested thoroughly and produces lime of very superior quality.
flsmO.
At Topeka, Kan., Mrs. Carrie Nation was the Mead<? ***** lhe transport Sheridan
fined 1100 and given a 30 days' jail sen- wU1 arrire h*re ab°ut August 9, bring-
tenct- by Judge Hasen in tbe district court ln* General MacArthur and party and
lor distuibing tbe peace and dignity of tbe ^e0mtn of the FourteeR'h infantry,
city by a Sunday joint raid last March
There is no appeal and the noted woman
must serve ber time in prison.
Tbe third national ttundesfesi shooting
U. S. A
Amid the enthusiastic cheers of nearly 10,000 people Cresceus. world's champion trotting  stallion,   again   demon-
festival will crown Aldopb Strecker ol San «rated that he is the peer of all trot-
Fn_.i__ei.oo king shooter of America. Hit! **** b? 'rotting a mile over the denature of 3M for 300 shot* on tbe point Ur-1 TiI1« track «» 2:02^.   Tbis establishes
get •ill stand as the mark of national
kingship fur at leaf? three years, and there
is no telling how many festival* after tbat
The government ha* determined to nuke
vast improvements in tbe fortifications
around the harbor of San FrancUeo.
The announcement is authorstively made
io theatrical circles that Sir Henry Ining
and Miss Ellen Terry will make a 22
weeks' tour ef this country during the
coming season.
Dr. George W. Goe, one of the be*i
known Methodist ministers in the northwest, dropped dead in Portland Wednesday
morning aa be was going to the Southern
Pacific depot to met tbe reluming Ep-
worth league delegates.
At Denver, Watson W. Moore, formerly
a leading member of tbe New York bar.
ia dead of paralysis of the brain, aged 59
years. Mr. Moore achieved international
fame while acting as consul at Constantinople during the Rimbo-Turkish trouble*.
At Tiffin, Iowa, a passenger train on the
Rock Island road ran into a siding. A
sleeping car waa knocked over on iu side
and several passenger* were injured, but
dose of them seriously. All tbe injured
passengers proceeded to their destination.
Mike Kelly of Leavenworth, Kan-aa
while insane, recently shot four men
fatally wounding three. The victim? sre
John K. Garrett, a prominent lm^ine*.
man. Police Sargent Dodge, Detective
Mike McDonald and Dr. Cfcarka Msiiee.
Tbe condition ol Dodge and McGee is considered critical. Garrett died while being
taken to the hospital. McDonald will
probably recover.
At Manila tbe LiberUd is authority for
the statement that Senor Patrino will
leave the federal party and will organize
what be calls the nationalists, on a platform resembling tbat of tbe conservatives,
with Aguinaldo as president and former
insurgent military officers snd former
mnn hem of tbe federal party as leaders.
The purpose of the new party will be the
ultimate independence of the Philippine*.
Joseph Selllgo, an Italian, who escaped from the Eastern Washington
Hospital for the Insane recently, was
killed Sunday morning about four
miles weat of the city br an extra
freight on the Northern Pacific main
line.
Ear] Jenkins of Seattle. Mlas Florence Nevlns and Miss Anolia Cole of
Puyallup were drowned Sunday afternoon by the capsizing of a rowboat on
Spanaway lake. David Hanshaw of
Booth Tacoma -was with the party, but
managed ta retain bold of the boat
until rescued.
"Budapest papers ara filled," aaya a
dispatch to London Express from tbe
Hungarian capital, "with accounts of
a project to be promoted by American
financiers for the creation of another
bnt more luxurious Monte Carlo on
lfargarethen, opposite the upper end
of the city In the Danube."
At Munde, Ind.. Peter Ttllby. an iron
worker, called on Mrs. Mary Torry
Sunday night and threw tbe contents
of a small bottle of carbolic acid into
ber face. The acid burned out the
woman's eyee and burned her neck,
breast and arms frightfully. Tlllby
bad vainly pleaded with the woman to
marry him.
Phil MeWilliams, a rancher living a
few miles below Trinidad, Col., shot
and Killed Salvadore Pacrce and his
son, Charles Paerce. In the fight that
occurred at least a docen or more shots
were exchanged, the Paerces shooting
MeWilliams' horse from under him.
The shooting Is the outcome of an old
feud.
Mrs. Antonlon Van Oaten, an aged
Holland woman, fell dead from the
heat on tbe street In Grand Rapids.
Mich., while on her Way from church.
She was supposed to be in very poor
circumstances, but a cloth pouch was
found tied about her waist, under her
skirts, containing $1045 in gold and
bill*.
Rear Admiral John Irwin, retired,
died at his residence In Washington,
after an Illness of several months, due
to a complication of diseases. He was
M years old. He entered the naval
academy In 1847 and bad a good war
record. He leaves a widow and a
daughter and a son, John Irwin, paymaster on the Essex, now stationed at
Newport.
Captain Thomas F. Schley, eldest son
of Admiral Winfleld S. Schley, who ls
stationed at Fort Douglas, In Salt
Lake, outlines some point* that will be
brought Iq tbe court of Inquiry as to
a new world's trotting record for both
sexes, replacing tbe former world's record of 2:03^ held by The Abbott.
The ministers of tbe powers after a
recent meeting dispatched a note to tie
Chinese peace commissioners formally
accepting the recent Chinese offer,
which was in anticipation of tbe minister's plan for the payment of 450.-
000.000 taels as indemnity at four per
cent Interest, the final payment to be
made in 1940. The total payments of
principal and interest will be 1.000,000.-
000 taels. The subjects of punishments
and examinations were practically
closed, the ministers accepting the Chinese statement of what has been accomplished as the best settlement obtainable, although not satisfactory.
TRADE REPORT.
R. G. Dun k Co.'s Weekly Review of
Trade for last week says:
A fortnight of the steel strike has
passed without materially altering the
position of the contestants or adversely iffecting the industry as a whole.
Exceptional activity Is noticed at the
mills not affected by the strike and the
movement of structural material for
bridges, buildings and track elevation
is still heavy. Steel bars for agricultural implements are firm in price and
freely purchased. Railways seek
freight cars and rails are sold for delivery next /anuary. Cotton ties,
sheets and hoops are commanding a
premium. Pig Iron is accumulating,
but producers offer no concessions.
New lines of woolen goods for delivery
after October 1 opened at moderate
reductions from last year's prices, as
generally expected by the trade. Sup
plies of heavy weight goods have been
reduced to a satisfactory point and the
situation in all branches of tbe induc-
try is such as to engender confidence.
Raw woolens, however, thus far failed
to reflect the improvement quotations
remaining unchanged. A few of the
most expensive grades are held above
former figures and the bulk of the new
domestic clip has gone Into tbe bands
of speculators who await profitable
terms. Cotton goods are dull, neither
buyers nor sellers exhibiting any eagerness to make preparations. Withdrawals of prominent concers from the
Fall River selling committee suggests
lower prices for print cloths. Mills are
not fully employed, either north or
south. Quiet conditions in the domestic manufacture, light exports and better weather on plantations caused fur-
thelr depression in raw cotton.
Shoe shops are producing at full capacity, with orders arriving steadily
and salesmen are already placing
spring samples liberally in western and
southern markets. Business Improves
as tbe season advances, and local jobbers report July trade ln excess of the
^orresjk x month in any previous
year.
Variations In tbe corn market Indicated manipulation by stock market Interests. Weather reports alone were
sufficiently distressing to carry Sep
tember corn at Chicago to within a
smsll.fraction of 60c. while the withdrawal of support caused a 6c decline
the following day.
High prices prevailed throughout the
week, however, and 2,449,921 bushels
of old corn were taken out of the cribs
and marketed at big prices.
Wheat prices are more rational and
the movement is heavy. Receipts for
the week were 6,493.000. against 5,496,-
997 last year, and Atlantic exports
4,873,309 bushels, against 1.600,350 a
year ago. Failures for the week numbered 198 ln the United States, against
131 last year, and 28 ln Canada against
28 last year.
RRITISH Hill Mill A.
The existence of bituminous coal on
the north fork of tiie Kettle river. 80
miles above Grand Forks, has been confirmed.
The Cambria mine in Burnt basin
was recently bonded to Chicago people
by R Darrow. The price is not mad"
public, but is between 15000 and $8000.
Ore shipments from Kaslo Ittt week
are: Slocan Star, :S9 tons, valued fit
$17,538; Last Chan e. 21 tons, valued
at 11991; Rambler-Ciriboo. 60 tons, valued at $6840; American Boy. 41 tons.
A number of Spokane p?opJe are interested in the Tamarack Group Development syndicate, which is working
the Tamarack near Slocan. B. C, under
option. The property lies on Springer
creeif.
Jay P Graves, general manager of
the Granby Consolidated Mining *
Smelting company, says -hat another
corporation that will Include leading
shareholders in the Granby will build
a smelter in Grand Forks. A site adjoining the Granby plant has already
been selected.
The railway from Marcus to Republic
will open a large territory studded
with prospects on which development
is being actively pished. It looks as
if some of the gold-coppfr properties
on which operations are under way will
soon be in position to furnish a light
tonnage to the railway.
Tbe Reco mine st Kasio. tbe property of J. M. Harris, will soon again
resume shipment, as operations have
been under way for several days to
open up new bodies of valuable mineral
lately discovered. Good miners are
scarce and Mr. Harris finds difficulty in
securing a satisfactory force of men.
On the Tammany group in Burnt
basin a 100-foot abaft is being sunk
under the management of Bert Rea of
Rossland. Since Mr. Pickering bought
this property in the spring, bunk and
mess houses and a blacksmith shop
have been erected and other extensive
Improvements mad<".
The effec*. of tbe strike in the big
mines is apparent on the ore shipments
for the week. The total output of the
big mines of Rossland was: Sixty tons
shipped from the Le Roi to the Trail
smelter, and the Iron Mask, which is
working as usual, sent out 140 tons,
making tbe total output of the camp
200 tons.
The Enterprise in Slocan is showing
some phenomenally rich silver ore. The
work Is going along smoothly at the
mill, which will soon be in shape to
handle the output of the mine. Speculator camp Is a busy place, with work
on half a dozen*claims. About 20 men
are employed at the Enterprise under
Foreman McGhee.
Work is progressing day and night
on the Victoria on Shamrock mountain, near Cascade. B. C. Two shifts
are driving the tunnel which Is soon
expected to crosscut the lead. Should
surface values go down, Cascade will
soon bave a shipping mine The promoters of the property are D. C. Beach
of Cascade and Frank Surkey of Spo
kane.
Butte
Wheat
Portland.—Walla Walla, 55056c.
Tacoma.—Unchanged. Bluestem,
67c; club, 56c.
tltthrr,* Sii|i|>ly ll„„».- Bankrupt.
Mimes polls, July 28.—-Chicagt, creditors of the T. M. Roberta supply horse in
voluntary liankrupt proceeding before
Judge Lochren in thc United States court
secured the apnintment of Charles M.
Way and Frank W. Shaw as receivers.
Hew   Prealdent  of Chile.
New Vork, July 29.—A dispatch from
Vidpamiso says: The electoral college has
cast, its vote for Jerman Riesco for the
next president of the republic.
COMISG   EVE*T».
The   monthly pay   roll    in
amounts to over $2,000,000.
During the present year Butte h3S
been practically free from smoke.
The dally output of ore from the
mines of Butte exceeds 10,000 tons.
Mammoth ore shipment* from mine
to mill were 1050 tons, bringing the
total for tbe year up to 55,128 tons.
The Buckhorn group, one of the best
known properties n northeastern Idaho, will soon have Its own stamp mill
at work.
Shipments for the wiyk from the
Morning mine at Wardner, Idaho, were
450 tons of concentrates and 39 tons
of ore.
The people at Troy, Idaho, are wildly
excited over the existence of gas out-
croppings. since the visit and encouraging report of Professor Samuel
Aughey.
The flrst discovery of gold In Montana is reliably reported to have been
tana is reliably reported to vbgkqj v
made in what Is now Deer Lodgn county, in 1852.
Among the mines around Baker City,
Oregon, there are 44 properties which
have produced ore, and last year they
turned out bullion worth In round num-
beri $4,000,000.
Santa camp. Idaho, U humming.
Preparations are under way for working on a large scale, and confidence In
the camp Is Inspired hy the developments In progress.
The flrst discovery of copper In Montana was made In 1864 by two prospectors who were In search of gold ln
the vicinity of the present "Greatest
Copper Camp on Earth"—Butte.
The Northport smelter management
worked a coup upon the strikers at 4
o'clock Monday morning by bringing a
special train with 48 nonunion men
Into the works. The new arrivals come
from Leadville.
Confirmation reaches Orangevllle
Idaho, of the strike at Elk City In the
old  Bine-Dragon, now the Alamance.
' mill was placed in operation as quickly
as could be done.
News has reached Lewiston, Idaho,
that a rich strike has just been made
on the old Blue Dragon lead, iu the Elk
City district, where a flve foot seam of
, ore assaying $49 per ton lias been un-
' covered on the 100 foot level.
The shipments from the Standard
mine at Wallace, Idaho, to the mill
for the week were 3120 tons, an increase of almost 400 tons over the
! previous week. This briug3 the total
for the year up to 88,731 tons.
The souvenir number of tbe Western
Mining World, published at Butte, is
a work of art. It contains many halftones of principal mines and smelters
in the Northwest, as well as a world
of mining infoyrmatlon.   Send for It.
Word has been received from Lake
view. Idaho, that the new wagon road
to the Keep Cool mine haa just been
completed, giving splendid means of
transportation from lake Pend d'Orellle
[ to the camp. The face of No. 5 tunnel
is all in solid ore. and in the winze the
miners are sinking from No. 5 ln good
cr?.
The Conjecture company has put Its
full force of 18 men at wor't on development at its well known Pend Oreille
property. Shipments have lieen sus-
j pended for the present, but they will
be started again in about a fortnight,
when it Is expected that 60 tons a week
will be sent to the Tacoma smelter.
A ledge of high grade ore has been
encountered in the Deer Trail No. 2,
which was abandoned by that company's superintendent some time ago.
For years ore was taken from this
claim by the Deer Trail company, but
it all came from blanket ledges encountered at numerous levels.
"There is yearly as much money'Invested in mining as there Is In banking, but banking does not prove as safe
or as profitable as mining. In a time
of prosperity the average banking dividends seldom exceed 8 per cent a year.
• • • That mining produces quicker and greater profits than any other
Industrial pursuit is evidenced by the
scores of multi-millionaires."
The Apache at Nespelem, Wash., continues to improve and the ore Is phe-
nominally rich. The last assay shows
a total value of $2,547.17 in gold, silver,
copper and lead. It was not an assay
from a picked sample. Hundreds of
pounds of finer ore are being taken
from the shaft every day. Mining men
who have hitherto given Nespelem but
little attention are coming this way and
deals of all kinds are under way.
Passengers from Nome City report
a rich strike ln the Fairhaven district,
90 miles north of Nome, and say a
stampede has occurred from Nome.
The Bluestone district Is still frozen
and it will be some few weeks before
miners will be able to commence sluicing. The Kongarock district Is also
backward and 1.300 men nre in Teller
City waiting for the season to open.
Over half a million dollars has been
sluiced from winter dumps near Nome.
The silver-lead mines cf the Coeur
d'Alenes and British Columbia continue to be the most profitable branch of
mining in the Inland Empire. In the
face of the depression In silver, and In
spite of uncertainties ln 'he lead market, they keep on paying dividends at
a pace that has never been rivalled by
either the gold or the copper mines of
the surrounding country. The dividends paid the silver-lead mine owners
of the Coeur d'Alenes and British Columbia reach $12,000,000. That Is over
three times the profits that have been
disbursed by the gold and the copper
minea. which have paid ln profits a
trifle less than $3,500,000.
EARLY   SETTLEMENT
SOON
Tbe OuMook Brig btar-Coif,,,,,
II -l.i »nU Ha.lt AiTlvrd «t
» erat-ttubuilttaU ••   Cainmln.,,
Buih fide*.
Pittsburg. Pa., July 29.—The strike
of the steel and tin workers of ih,
Amalgamated association against the
United States Steel corporation will
probably be settled this week. The
conference held In New York Satur-
lay between the officials of the Unit-
ad States Steel corporation and Preg|.
dent T. J. Shaffer and Secretary j0t,n
Williams of the workers' organization
has resulted in paving the way for
renewal of negotiations between the
two conflicting interests. It lg g^
that a basis for a conference has been
arrived at. This basis will not be
divulged until later thia week, if tj,e
basis Is satisfactory to the general
executive committee of the Amalga-
mated association tbe conference between tbe association and the manufacturers will proceed at once, if ,jn
the other hand the basis is not what
the Amalgamated association coqMi|-
,-rs negotiable, tbe strike will continue.
President Shaffer and Secretary
Williams of the Amalgamated ftg80.
ciatlon. bave returned from New
York. They spent many hours In conference with the leading officials of
the steel trust, and came horn- with
hopes for nn enrtv ending of the
strike. In Pittsburg little was known
Of the conference, hut the greatest
Interest In the outcome wa* shown
among the manufacturers. Vice presi-
dent Pope of the Carnegie Ste^l company, said he had heard absolutely
nothing of the results, and did not
know that the conference was on.
Additional Information regarding
the New York meeting of the indus-
'.rial leaders was afterward pick°d up
from reliable sources. It was stated
tbat the two Amalgamated officials left
Pittsburg on Friday night and whtn
they arrived in New York went direct
to the private office of Mr. Morgan.
The meeting between the Pittsburg
men and Mr. Morgan lasted from about
11 o'clock In the morning until 4
o'clock in the afternoon. At no time
did the conference adjourn to the offices of the United State 8teel corporation. During the conference
President Shaffer and Judge E. H.
Gary were present most of the time.
Another conferee was Mr. Hawkins.
one of Mr. Morgan's partners.
The Amalgamated officials directed
their attention almost entirely to Mr.
Morgan and President Schwab. They
went over ths grounds on which ths
strike began and discussed a settlement basis. After exchanging views
with the steel officials Mr. Shaffer and
Mr. Williams left the office.
It is believed that Iiefore the end
of tbe week the three mills will sll
be ready to run cgaln. providing repairs undertaken since the strike began are done. Should the whole project fail of coming to an amicable end.
however, the flght promises to be more
bitter than ever.
IgabUl  Wm,    Itatlu-r tluin ,.„
to j.iil lip ghot hiinwlf in the head  deilli
Last spring the mill buraed but a new resulting almost instantly.
Evidently no effort has oeen spared
to make The I^adles' Home Journal for
August a positive boon to its readers
during these warm midsummer days.
Its light, readable articles, bright stories, clever poems, charming music, and
numerous beautiful illustrations afford
tbe easiest and pleasantest kind of entertainment for leisure hours. Enchanting views of the lovely scenery In
the Engadine Valley and among the
Swiss and Italian lakes, as well as such
delightful articles as "The Singing Village of Germany," and "What Glrl-Mfe
In Italy Means," allure tbe thoughts
to foreign lands, while there are timely suggestions sbotit "The Picnic Basket" "Keeping a House Cool ln the Dog
Pays," and "Sea-Side Toys and How to
Make Them." Other thoroughly Interesting contributions are "The First
White Baby Born In the Northwest."
"My Boarding School for Girls." and
the usual serial and department articles. By the Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia. One dollar a year;
ten centi a copy
IIIk  « li.-.H Field  Fire.
Htintsvilk, Wash.. July 88, The ironl
•vlie.it tire in tlii* vicinity for a long time
'Niiiircil when M-veral hundred acres of
lim- grain belonging to P. li. llatetnan, a
man named Valve, and others was completely destroyed. A threshing outlit wat
operating on tbs Batsman farm and it i-
luppossd the tire Started from a »|i,irk.
The Iohs in variously computed but ag-
grrgatei several iiuui-m,! iiiillars.
ir.uil.ir at fforthport.
Northport, Wash.. July SO.—-Two of the
leaders in the Snieltermcn's union are under arre.it. It is asserted that tliey ran
three workmen four miles down the track
BBder threats of dire vengeance if they
returned. It in alleged also that the leaden ln-.it their victims severely with U*r
Imttle* and ended a nasty night'ii work
with robbing one nun of >-'t-'<. Cliargi*
against tliein are a-.viult with deadly
v,i'.i|-.ii and highway rubbery.
Mori Bead, riet president of the union,
and Loois Cook, a prominent iiuinNr,
aie the men under arrest. Tliey were
giving a picliiniiiary hearing this after
noon and tonight beU te Juntice ufavis.
Ths hearing was continued unto SSSBdsy.
In tho abwnce of l*ro_wvuting Attorney
itaillcy of Colville the state was represented by D. H. I'-arr, attorney for the
Northport Smelting * Refining company.
Tin- pristHMn had been served with war-
r.mt< and were at lilieity on their own
recognisance. The looal oiliciais did not
think  it necessary to denial,,! bail.
Prlaonera From  Manila.
Leavenworth, Kan., July 2H. Twenty,
six military prisoners, all of whom have
-een service in the Philippines, have lii-en
received al the United states penitentiary,
their sentences ran^ng from five yean in
life, .\iiiniiif th,. number are six who
vert sentenced to death by conn martini,
hut the Hciitoncc mis commuted by tin-
president.
Siilcldr al  Halle,,  Idaho.
Kilt Like, July 29.—A sjMsial fr„;n
lliiilev, Idaho, says that John O'llrien, u
butcher of that place, was arrested on u
charge ot buying stolen cattle, .\t his
preliminary ezsndijation a strong case
was made
11,,I   Spell    I on II ii ur...
Chicago,  July   U.    Ninety-live degrees
iii.iiked the Official lii.ixiiu.iiii temporalm''
of t'hic.igo Saturday.   Fees pyww* died
.i* the result „f the heal and an equal
number were prostrated. Thermometers
on the street showed 1W to Ittt in Ibe
shade and from lntt to 112 in the sun.
st. Louis nie Maximum hsnpamtur*
w as H7 dign-es ti day. There were seven
deaths from lie.it.
Cincinnati—Tbe maximum temperature
was Hit and the high humidity during Hie
day caused four deaths and 20 prostrations. Ofthe prost rat ions 1(1 occurred
during Ihe morning.
II....-.-.. it   will   Kill    Vll.n.l.
Denver, Colo., July 211. - Vice President
Roosevelt can nol attend the reunion ul
Ilie army of the Philippines in Sail Lsk'i
August l.'t-1-i. lu a letter received by
(ieneral Irving Ilnle he declines becun-e
of "press of ciitfugi'iiiciits."
I'npr  Waa   Knocked   Oat.
I'endlet.m, Ore., July 28.- The 13 found
glove contest between Jack Pope nnd
Toby Irwin was held Iiefore a large ■ode
eiice, and after fighting five furious rotiiul*
Irwin hooked Po|ie on the jaw and "l0
hitter went down and out.
Persuasion Indicates a strong w1"
and obstinacy a strong won't.
Lota of men who prsaoh charity et\\
for other men to practice It,
\m Disfigured Skin
Waited muscles and decaying bones.
I What havoc I
Scrofula, let alone, Is capable ot all that,
and more.
It ls commonly marked by bunches In
tbe neck, Inflammations in the eyes, dyspepsia, catarrh, and general debility.
It ls always radically and permanently
cnred by
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Which expels sll humors, cures all eruptions, and builds up tbe whole system,
whether young or old.
Hood's Hill jsrj liver Ilia: the non-irrltatlug and
only cathartic to take with Hood's  Barispariifc
BESTFORTHE
BOWELS
If yon haTon't a regular healthy movement or tht
bowels every day, you're sick, or will be. Keep yonl
bowels open, and bo well. Force. In the iliape ol
violent physio or pill poison, Is dangerous. Tha
smoothest, tail eat, most perfeot way of kraplns Iks
bowels clear and clean Is to take
CANDY
■    *a^xmW  CATHARTIC       ^
vnani tanas tmaemm
Waaaant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Oood. Do Good,
Merer Hicken, Weaken, or Gripe. lOo 60c  Writ*
for free sample, and booklet on health.  Address
Iteril., a.m^, tapur, Ckl.x., Salmi, In Swk. MSa
KEEP YGUR BLOOD CLEAN
Live  Slock   at   Spokane  Fair.
A solid train load of llvo stock, Including cattle, sheep, swine and goats,
has been secured for the Spokane Interstate Fair, which opens September
10th, as a result of Supt. John L.
Smith's visit to Oregon. The chief
Oregonlan exhibitors will be Charles
E. Ladd, Portland, three carloads of
short horn cattle, sheep and goats from
his famous Oakhlll farms; William
Ladd, Portland, two carloads of dairy
cattle and Berkshire hogs; W. O. Miner, Hepner, Oregon, two carloads of
short horn cattle; F. A. French, Portland, fourteen head of Brown Swiss;
J. D. Honeyman, Portland, fourteen
head of Ayrshire cattle. It will be a
Battle Royal of the Giants, and It remains to be seen which of the Pacific
Northwest States will secure more than
Its share of the blue ribbons.
Holti's   School.
At Menlo Park, Ban Mateo Conntr, Cal., wltk
Hs heaiitlnil, surroundings, perfect climate,
earelul unpen- slon, thorough Instruction,
somplete laboratories, and gymnasium, i-aallj
maintains tu posl'lon In the front ranks oi
schools lor bnvs on the I'suirto Coast. Ira <__.
Hulu, Ph. I)., .Principal.
It ii claimed that the two Dakotas and
Minnesota alone will banes this year
between Ih.">,ikmi.iksi ami 2isi.ikhi.imni
bushels of wheat, is* Hgain->t 100,000,000
last vear.
UM.   iili:   OK   OIXT.WK-IITS   PIIH   CA-
TAKKII   THAT   CO\TAI*S
MKIlll'HV.
aa mercury will lurely destroy the sen.ia of
•mi'll and completely derange the whole system when entiTlng It thn.ugh the mucous sur-
faca Huch articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable phyM-
.'l.ii.n. aa the damage they will do le tenfold
to th- good you cnn poa-slbiy derive from lli^m.
Hull's t'atarrh Cure, manufBi lun.,1 by P. J.
Cheney * Co., Tole !o, Ohio, contain., no T>«r
cury, and Is taken Internally, act ng illioc'ly
upon the - Mood and rmieuui, surfaces of ths
ayatim. In buying Hall'a Catarrh Core ■*•
•ure and get the genuine, lt la taken Internally, and made In Toledo. Ohio, by V, J.
Cheney *i Co.    Testimonials free.
Bold by druggists, price ,■'■„ per bottle.
Hall'a Family Pills are lhe best.
The average distance traveled by Hritish loconiiitiw, engine driven is from 30,-
000 to 60,000 miles every year. There are
almiit Sb,000 drivers iu tai United Kingdom.
4$£.
This slgnatar-' ts OD ever;, box nf tho (enula.
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tabuu
ts* ramedy that enrea • cold la ooe da,
The five largest cities of Kngland, exclusive of London, are IS follows: lav-
erpool, 1184,947: Mimchaster, B43_980|
Birmingham, 622,132; Leeds, 428,953;
Sheffield, 880,717.
laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets cnre a oold lv
ono day.-.No cure, No 1'ay    Prloe 26cents.
The man who keeps his engagements
punctually loses a lot of valuable time
waiting for tho other fellow.
The Bast rreio rlptlor IW Malaria
Chills and Fever is a bottle of tlrovo's Tsstclesi
Chill Tonic. Ills simply Iron and quinine In
a tasteless form.   No lure. Mo pay.  Price Mo
Politeness Is like an air cushion;
there may be nothing In !t, but It. eases
many a bard Jolt.
Throw I'll j al.- tn the llnu-I
Constipation Is treated by an Intestinal tonic
and llvei stimulant, palatable, gentle, yet potent—Cascarets Candy Cathartic. All drug-
Si.nn.  lue,  26c, 60c.
In size, not counting colonies, the Ru-
rnpean powers stand in this order: Kus.
sin, Austria, Germany, France, United
Kingdom, Italy.
FITS
Fermanuntlf Oured.   No fits sr nerrouiiness
after Aralday'iuteof Dr. Kllas'uQreat N.-iv,
Heatorer. Bolidfor FRBKW.00trial l«,llleanil treat
CT lis. 11.II KLl.li.Ud .1131 ArchHt.,I'hll_Mlsli,lila.l-a
Over 7000 men deserted from the Trench
army Inst yenr. (ireat Britain's record
for desertion is under 300 in one year,
. Mothers will find Mrs. Wlnslow's Sooth,
ling Hvrup the best remedy to use for their
children during the teething period.
The population of the United Kingdom
passed that of France for the flrst time
in 1802.
—rh^\'. .. •
Plao's Cure oan .not hs too highly spoken of
ae a cough cure.—J. W. O'Brien, Ml Third
Are., H., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan.VWO*.
Express fcminf in 'Pnssia ijo not run
«vsr 22 miles an'hour.
Affairs  at   1'el.ln.
Washington, July 30.—Mr. Rockhill
has reported to tbe state department
that the negotiation in Pekin will cloiie
within two weeks with a signatory
protocol by all of the poweits.
The Russian government has sigul-
ried Us intention of not further pressing tiie question at present ot the
eventual Increase of the Import customs duties beyond 5 per cent (the
present figure). It Is agreed that ln
case the revenues of China are not
sufficient for the payment of Interest
..nd principal the powers are to ex-
it. ine the revenues and determine
what changes are necessary ln order
to supply the deficiency. The Imperial
maritime customs are to be included
ln  this  arrangement.
The British minister is satisfied
with this arrangement, and the whole
iiiii'stinn of financial measures Is
therefore settled. The 450,000,000
taels, constituting the indemnity, are
to be converted Into gold at the equivalent of the tael value on the 1st of
last April. In case the Import duties
are subsequently Increased the free
list will have to be abolished, except
for cereals; hut It Is understood that
compensation will in that case be
asked for, probably the financial participation of China in even the water
approaches of Shanghai and Tientsin.
All the principal points of the negotiations are now settled, and it is ex
pected that the results will be summarized in She final protocol within
two weeks, and that all the powers
will become signatories. ,
In connection with the Indemnity
payments a question has arisen
whether the United States government will take Its share to be issued
by China In American gold or in
pounds sterling. The disposition of
.us government Is to take the bonds
ln the form that will be the least inconvenient to the Chinese government, and in the Interest of uniformity it ls probable that the payments
will be paid In pounds sterling.
Mualclnna Well Paid.
I_ondon, duly  'Ml.—Never before    have
singers and operatic stars received sueh
\ery large sums for performing in private
houses as thev have received this season.
Kubelik, the youthful violinist, is easily
the lion of the lot. He never played at a
private concert for less thim 180 guineas,
and generally got '21)0, and there was
scarcely an evening that he was not found
at the house of some millionaire. One
well known woman gave a Kubelik party
each week, and, not satisfied witli paying
him the maximum sum for his services.
presented the violinist with a Stiadiviiriiis
worth i-'l.ioo. (Mme. Melba'a London
agent asserts that she has received ;">(H»
guineas twice for appearing at private
parties.    Paderewski got lINN) guineas for
two performances iu house* on Cferlton
House terrace. In many cases these large
■mim are paid hy Americana,
(nil,ell.,,,m  of  War  It.-i-.inn-.
Washington, .July 30.—A statement prepared at the internal revenue bureau says
that the collections on account of the war
revenue act during tlie |ierind tram June
13, 1898, to .lune 80, 1801, were JfvJlH.-
790.501, as follows:
Schedule A—Documentary stamps,
$110,767,073.
(Schedule ll—Proprietary stamps, $14,-
080,864; beer, flO0,967,628j special taxes,
.■.■14.li37.2il7; tobacco, $48,853,395; siiulT,
Ui.97u.Kl5: cigars. $8,480,444; cigarettes,
$3,901,382! legacies, $9,831,8211; excise,
$8,780,276; mixed Hour, $81,886; addi-
lioiiiil taxes on beer und tobacco, $983,-
08-2.
Metal Report.
San Francisco.—Bar silver, B8^c;
Mexican dollars, 49Mi(8)50c.
New York.—Metal quotations:
Silver. 699$c.
Silver certificates. 60c.
Mexican dollars. 46?4c.
Lake copper. $17.
Lead. |4.37%.
Casting copper. $16.62H.
London.—Bar silver, 26 15-16d; copper, £67 2s 6d; lead, £12 Gs; spelter,
£16 12s fid.
IUk  Fire at Louiavllla, Kr.
Ixmisville, Ky., July 28.—In a nre
Which early this morning destroyed the
property of the Barley-Graham Photo-
graphic Supply company Max Belovitch,
u oigainiaker, and Policeman James Pru-
den were burned to death in an effort to
rescue women and children who occupied
rooms above the store. Shortly before
midnight a terrific explosion awakened
everybody in tlie neighborhood, and
among the lirst to reach the street in
front of the building, on Jefferson street,
near Fourth, and adjoining the offices of
tiie Associated Press, was Max Belovitch,
a eigurmaker, living across the street. I
Hardly had the flrst explosion uied away
before he had dashed up the stairs in
answer to a woman s screams. About the
time lie reached the second floor lie must
have fallen, for when picked up a few
moments afterward his right side was
burned to a crisp. Police Officer James
I'ruden was found on the third floor suffocated, und seven firemen were taken
from the ruins. Some of tliein will probably die.
It is rumored that six or seven persons
lost their lives in the building, but this
eannot lie verified at this hour. (Several
are reported missing, and may Ihi in tlie
ruins.
The lire spread'with such rapidity that
even the (lie fighters were nonplussed.
When the first crash came there was
I nothing but smoke, but in a moment the
place wus a veritable furnace from floor
to roof.   Loss, aliout $150,000.
m m mi ml "n™ jiw
WHOLE     STATE     BENEFITED.
TOLD
Corn Will Average From Sevan to
Twenty Buahela to tbe Acre—Sale,
of Garden Seeds l'li.-mniii-iuil—l.lvc
Stock to Be Held for Better Price*.
BY   A  KANSAS  CITY
NEWS AGENT.
IUCWS  ITEMS.
Sunday, for the flrst time ln 1C
years, Walla Walla. Wash., was a
closed town throughout. Stores, saloons, ice cream parlors, soda fountains and cigar places all were shut.
James Wilson was recently shot and
killed by William I.yle at Pigarl, in
Lincoln county. Idaho. It seems there
had been some trouble between them
about cattle, but the exact cause of
the shooting ls not known.
A heavy rain and windstorm prevailed Sunday afternoon over a good
part of North Dakota. Great damage
is reported at Tappen, west of Fargo,
where a church, a store and some
dwellings and barns were blown down
and the Northern Pacific depot was
unroofed.
A sack of 1000 silver dollars has mysteriously disappeared from the Chicago
Commercial Nitlonal bank. It had
been left outside of the vault by mistake when the bank closed for the
night. This is the second strange disappearance of a package of money be-
bnglng to this bank within a year.
Detectives are still looking for a bundle of $20,000 in bills shipped by the
bank with the Adams Express company to the National State bank at
Rurlington. Iowa, In August last. When
the package was opened at Burlington
It contained only clippings of paper.
BkPlOSlon Killed Two Men.
Ikinli. ('al.. July m\—A thrashing machine exploded at Anderson Valley, killing tWO men. William Itxise and D. L,
l>"ir. .Much grain was destroyed by the
tire following tlie explosion.
Automobile* n* Trannport Wagons.
Experiments in France have proved convincing, and ihe French believe they are
certain io play a role of much importance
in modern warfare. It is odd to note the
diil'iTi-iii uses to which nature and science
ore put. On the battlelield thev tight for
the destruction of life, while throughout
the country, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
fights to preserve it. For fifty years the
Bitters has heen curing dyspepsia, indigestion constipation and biliousness. It will
also prevent malaria, lever and ague.
F. Wellington Ruckstuhl, the well
known St. Louis sculptor and secretary of the National Society of Sculptors, ha3 been appointed n director of
sculpture of the Louisiana purchase
exposition.
TO ClillK A COLD IM ONI DAT
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.  All
JnigxistH refund the money il it falls to cure.
S. W. drove's Jlgnature Is ob each bos.   360.
Topeka, Kan., July 29.—Lacrosse reports heavy rain. In Rush county and
that grass and stock water Is abundant. Scott county reports an excellent
rain. The buffalo grass ranges are
excel.eu. and there ls plenty of feed
for the stock. Rain that fell ln Cowley county will Insure a fourth of a
crop of corn, accorumg to a dispatch
from Winfleld. In Wellington, during
a severe rainstorm llghtni..? struck
a cookhouse belonging to a threshing
outfit and two men were fatally Injured. The rain was tbe most general in the eastern part of the state,
which needed it the most.
The sale of garden deeds in the
state has been phenomenal. Farmers
purchased large quantities ot turnips,
sorghum and rye to seed for forage.
Many farmers have expressed their
intention of planting large fields of
turnips. The estimates of the probable yield of corn range all the way
from seven to twenty bushels to the
acre.
No more spasmodic efforts to sell
stock will, be made. The farmers are
now satis'ued to hold the stock until
the prices get better, being confident
of tbeir ability to obtain enough feed
for them now While the rain came
too late to be of great benefit to the
grain, it practically Insured a large
fruit crop. Apples and pears are getting in bad condition, but now, with
anything like favorable conditions,
they will make a large crop. The
Kansas apple crop is in tine condition and tbe product promises to be of
as fine a variety as has ever been
known in the state. The fruit surprised the horticulturists by the way
in which lt endured the severe dry
spell.
The cities of the state will gain
great benefit from the rain. In some
places the sewer sysieuis had gotten
Into bad condition though the lack
of water to wash them" out. They
have now been fully flushed and a
better state of things will result.
An ice famine, which was staring
some of the cities in the face, has
now been averted by the cooler weath
er. Water bas been supplied ln generous quantities, buildings have received a thorough wetting and the
danger from fire Is lessened tenfold.
Atchison, Kan., July 30.— The
drought In northern Kansas which
has lasted without Interruption since
April 15, is broken. The Missouri Pacific railroad has received ryorts from
all stations which extend 300 miles
westward from .tie Missouri river and
northward Into Nebraska, and all except two or three report a downpour
from a fourth of an ln^h to two Inches.
The rain was a steady, drizzling one
and lasted, In imst places, for three
or four hours. The parched earth
absorbed the . jlsture as fast as lt
fell. While the recent rains have
covered central and southwestern
Kansas, they have not touched the
northern counties up to within the,
last 24 hours.
Kansas City, July 30.—Rain fell
here almost continuously, the downfall amounting to over an inch.
Lincoln. Neb., July 30.—Reports
from all over the state show that the
rains that visited this state have left
fhe corn in many localities In better
condition than was at first thought.
In some localities, however, there will
be no corn, while in many localities
there will be about one-third of a
crop.
The use of the mosquito Is to show
us that troubles are not always in proportion to their size.
Slow Healing
sores
With rich, pure, strong blood
one is never troubled with sores
or ulcers. A cut or any injury to
the flesh heals in a few days,
nature supplying the healing
balm in the form of healthy, new mood; but when the
circulation is tainted with poisouous germs, humors or any
effete matter, a slight scratch or abrasion of the skin
becomes a festering sore, tiny pimples grow to be boils,
swollen joints and inflamed glands often break out into offensive, slow healing
sores. A polluted blood is always a menace to health ; not only does it keep the
skin in a chronic state of inflammation, but every organ ana fibre of tbe body
suffers from an impure and sluggish circulation. You never feel well, you are not
and never can be well until thc system is relieved of its terrible load of impurities. With the blood so contaminated, so deeply poisoned, ulcers, boils and
sores of every kind are apt to become chronic and often develop into Cancer.
Sores and ulcers are most _. —  .     .   .
I beoame afflicted with a severe sore lep and
fr in ths knee to ths foot waa one aolld aore.
which waa very offensive. I spent over $1,000
on two trips to Hot Springs, and local physicians treated me to no purpose. I had abont
decided to hare my ley amputated, when *
friend indnoed me to try S. S. 8. X began to
take your medicine, and in the abort apace of
seven months it has oompletely and thoroughly
cured me. Ily lev ia a witnesa today aa to what
8 8. 8. will do when taken rnirularly. The aore
haa healed entirely and my health haa improved
wonderfully. I hav* already rained 80 pounds.
J. B. TALBKRT,
Box 245. Winona, Mies.
often caused by poverty of
the blood and a weak and
alow circulation, brought on
by long continued sickness,
malarial poisoning, torpid
liver, the use of mercury, or
whatever is calculated to destroy the vitality of the blood
and break down the constitution. These old chronic sores
lost sometimes for years, eating into the flesh, muscles,
tissues, and even down into
tbe bones, and are such a tax upon the system that it is bard for the patient to
recuperate, and a simple maludy often proves fatal.
Nothing so quickly or surely restores lost strength and vitality to the blood as
S. S. S. It is an antidote for the severest forms of Blood Poison, as well as the
irritating humors that cause thc eruptions and sores that sap your very life and so
greatly disfigure you. S. S. S. is the only guaranteed purely vegetable blood purifier. It contains no mercury, potash, arsenic or other hurtful drug. It cleanses
the blood and purifies the circulation, thus ridding the system of the impurities
that keep the sores feverish and painful. At the same time your general health
improves tinder the tonic effects of S. S. S., and the skin becomes soft, smooth
ana healthy. • If vou are troubled with boils, carbuncles, sores or eruptions of any
sort, write our physicians all about yonr case; don't risk vour own judgment
when you can get medical advice from experienced doctors free. Book on Blood
and Skin Diseases to all who desire it.
THB SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, OA.
Is best time to euro Catarrh,
liruiii'iiitlK and Consumption
Our remedv ls Kuaranteed, |1
W.H. SMITH UO,,,BuifaloJ.Y.
fi. y. v.
No. at, min.
■/»    PISCTS  CURE   FOR
CURES WHERE All ELSE TU, „
Uaat Cough Syrup.  Tutea Oood. Dm
ta lima   Bold by drunUts.
CONSUMPTION     <"
In aa Interview He -Relates Haw ■• Aa-
oemplUtaad What Many Otkars
Hava railed to   Oo.
Jack Williams, of No. 401 Del*.
ware street, says the Kansas City,
Mo., Journal, ia well known as an enterprising news agent and a thoroughly reliable man. He had been a sufferer from kidney trouble and endured
much pain from it until recently,
when he tried Dr. Williams' Fink
Pills for Pale People and with such
success that within a short time he
was entirely and permanently cured.
To a reporter he said:
"For two years I had pains in the
back constantly, causing me serious
inconvenience. But I did not attempt to do anything for my complaint until the latter part of laat
winter, when I saw an advertisement
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People and decided to see what
they would do lor me. I waa relieved
within one week alter I began taking
them; the pains disappeared and ao
complete was the cure that I have
not found it necessary to take further
treatment nor have I been troubled
at all by the disease since."
Kidney complaint is an insiduoul
disease. First come almost unnoticed
pains in the back and some slight inconvenience. The pains grow gradually worse and the inconvenience
greater till finally, if not given medical treatment, the person suffers awful
torture and becomes unfit to follow
his ordinary occupation. Blood poisoning sets in, the constitution ie
wrecked and death often results.
Mr. William stook the one unfailing
remedy and was readily cured within
a few weeks. His statement waa
sworn to Iiefore Lionel Moise, a notary public, and the facts above will
bear the most searching investigation.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People will not only effect a cure in
cases similar to the one above, but,
acting directly upon the blood and
nerves, are an unfailing specific for
such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous
headache, after effects of the grip,
palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions and all forms of
weakness either in male or female.
At all druggists or direct from Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady,
N. Y. Price 50 cents per box; six
boxes, $2.50.
Tariff  Hill   of   l.i-rinun>.
Uerlin, July 28.—The bourse took s
[pessimistic view of the tariff bill, and a
general fall in the prices of iron and coal
shares resulted.
The l.iikal Anzeiger learns that the
members of the bundesrath regard it certain that the bill will not pass that body
in its present form, and tliey expect con-
sidenible changvs will be made therein,
especially as Emperor William is desirous
uf new commercial treaties.
Mew Hatllealilp Muine.
Philadelphia July 28.—The battleship Maine, designed to be bigger,
stronger and faster than her namesake,
whose shapeless mass still lies in the harbor of Havana, was successfully launched
from the yards of the (.'ramp Ship &
Engine liuilding Co. One of the largest
crowds that have ever seen a warship
leave the ways at t'ramiw, was on hand,
aiul patriotism ran wild as the ship left
her cradle.
The  ceremony of christening the   ship
was performed by Miss Mary Preble Anderson   of   Portland, Me., a descendant
of the Preble family that has milled fame
U, tlie naval honors of the country.
Hia   Sentence  Heilurrtl.
Washington, July 211.—Tlie president
bus granted a pardon to John K. Johnson, former president of the State National bank of Logansport, Ind., who
was convicted of misappropriating funds
of the bank anil other violations of the
national banking net. He was sentenced
to 10 years in t|ie penitentiary, and al-
naily lias served five yenrs.
Machine Shop  Horned.
York, l'a., July •29.—The machine shop
of the American Machine k Kounilry company, located at Hanover, this county, was
destroyed by lire.   The Ion is estimated
at from |7fi,000 to ?125,(NK).    This plant
was owned by the American Tobacco company, and was used iu the manufacture
of its machinery. Three hundred men are
thrown out of employment.
Cambridge, O., July 28.—One man
dead, one dying, another probably fatally shot antl a fourth man with the
back of his head crushed In, with the
threatened lynching of a negro ts tho
result of a free-for-all flght at King's
mines, near the Black Top mines,
Ohio, where a riot beteew Hungarian and Slav miners occurred recently.   The dead man la Grant Taylor.
Kaat Bicycle llncc.
Sew Vork, July 88.—-After riding 3"
miles in a four cornered 50 mile motor
paced bicycle race at Manhattan 1 teach
this evening Harry Kikes abandoned the
contest and went to his dressing room,
thoroughly beaten. Hobby Walthour of
Atlanta won the race in an hour and 22
mniiites and 29 3 5 seconds, finishing five
and three fourths laps, almost two miles,
ahead of Jimmy Morgun of Chelsea, Ma--*.,
who was three miles in front of Arthur
Ross of Newark, N. J.
Britiah Routed.
l»ndon, July 28.—Telegraphing from)
l'retoria, Lord Kitchener reports to the
war-office as follows:
"A detachment of Steinacker's horse occupying llremersdorp was forced to evacuate July 24 by a superior force of Boers,
probably the commandos from Amsterdam and Pietretie. The detachment
fomjlit its way to Lembobo, a distance of
IU miles, losing aliout 10 killed or wounded aud a few missing."
Export  All  Their Wheat.
Tacoma, Wash., July 20.—The Tacoma
t.niin company, lictter known to the trade
as (.'arilin & Itibb, will be exporters this
year. Tliey ex|iect to export practically
all the wheat tliey buy, and will probably
ship from their Tacoma warehouse between 8,000,000 and 5.non.ntm bushels of
wheat during the season.
Ken- York Banka In (lood Shape.
New York, July 28.—The Financier
says: The statement of the New York Associated banks last week was again
favorable, showing an increase of $2,090,-
900 in surplus reserve, carrying this item
to $23,128,575, or the highest amount reported since February 2, when the surplus
was $24,300,825.
Another .Steel Conihlnntlon.
Chicago, July 90.—Another steel eom-
liiiuitioli  embracing   the   principal  plants
engaged in making steel castings is to be
formed, The nucleus of the combination
is the American Steel Casting company
of Chester, Pa. The capital is to be upwards of $15,000.(100, with the prospect
thut the amount will be increased considerably later on.
Arlsona Farm Landa.
Washington, July 30.—According to a
bulletin issued by the census bureau today, there are BS0D farms in Arizona, with
a total acreage of 1,935,327 lcres of whieh
254,521 are improvedj Of these farms 1768
are owned by Indians.
rou KNOW WHAT TOU AKK TAKING
When rou take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonki,
because the forftula ls plainly printed on every
bottle ihowiDK I hat tt II limply Iron and Oof.
aiae In a tasteltu form. No Cure, No fey, let, I
I
11
ii
lit;
TltK SIITBITOmtT'"Sf   TWoftfAfoNft
jEiOor_EMv^
—_■..-_. _^....._—
Conveniently Situated near
Railway Station nnil Wliiuf.
WOOD  SERVICE COMFORTABLE
,•     .. .     ROOMS.
Talilss supplied witli nil the delicacies
iifthe season.
HRNI>F_R<>N &"<}.•: TII ING, - Pnoes.
,,   SLOOAN  CITY B. U
Sat-.-ri).\Y, Sut-riMitixK 14, 11)1)1.
Pl'lll.li'IlliD  RVIillY   SATtMtnAV    AT
SILVEBTQN, B. 0.
R, H. WiHiams.
STbl-K     AKD    Cl.HTOMH      HltOKKIt,
Rk,ai.   Est aim -^su   (Ikn-hhai,
AtltVr.
lU.tKti   Ht..    1~~~_NELS0,N, 15. 0
Sept.3.17. Oct. I. 15.
CANADIAN
it.vi'iii:»on liitiiy.,   Hdltars & I'mpa.
mr^mmwmmai^aemmmmdmmmmmmppmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmiw^.
RlTltsCRIPTloN' RATES:
TWO DOLLARS A YEAR
Advertising rates will bo mnde knovvi
upon application at I liis office,
I %e 8 8 i 8 8 8 8 8 S 8 818 S 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
\   EMMIE MtfcttOVPINGS.   \
r\ a
%*,muuumu» * 'a.:....
'',  The motto of Dutismutr nnd   Martin should lie; "Divided we stand; un
ited \\t>. fall.''
Railroad
-WILL ISSUE-
Pan-American
Excursion Tickets
To Buffalo.
60 DAY LIMIT
i        ciioicp Of routes.
ALL RAIL; LAKES OR 600 ROUTE
\ (Via St.  Paul or Chicago )
 TIIROI'GH   6LKKPINU CAR.- —
—KOOTI.NAY    LaNDINU    Til      TllKOSl'il  —
ll.N'K    fllANUK    TO     IHTFAI.O.
. vor rates, tickets, and lull inhumation I
wll on or ad.lies
I
(J. B. ClIANIH.Kn,
Agent, ISilveron, B. C. or
JJS. CARTER, G.J.OOY-LE,
D. P. A., A. <i. f. A..
Nelson. Vancouver.
Ihn Nelson  Tribune tayt  that   we
accuse Mr. Green of not doing his duty
ur the  representative   of tho  Slocsh,
ThU wn must deny, for considering bin
associates and the depart mental slot li-
fulm'ss he hail to encounter,  we con*
aider that lu,  did  extremely   well   foi
tlm Slocan.     However Mr. <_recii op
pears to Im under the influence of ilia1
which h.is  attacked ull  iho   member
! and arc '•dinnly be aspires to be a pol
i
; itician as well ns a representative,   A
I a consequence ho ia out • f touch wit.
■ his constituents, although nt his opposi-
: tion to the present patchwork ministry
he stantD for tiie Eliding.      It   is  no'
\ the fault, of the individual brick thai
j a wall is unsafe  hut  we don't like ti
i
sit under it nevertheless.
Bat th* Dry Uoads Suleiman 01_Jrct«d »"
r   ,  . F.llowihip With tho Puller In.
A smart looking and well dressed
gentleman lounged in tho elevator entrance of a Broadway wholesale dry
goods warehouse. Apparently his nolo
occupation waa watching the faces ci
passersby. Now and then he wonld
make a feint at starting for some passing flgnre and then generally resume
bis listless attitude against tbe dooi
jamb. At last he did make a frantic
dive for a stont centleman who w*i
passing. Unfortunately a crowd of pedestrians obstructed his purpose, unt
before he could clutch tbe arm of the
stout gentleman, who was a buyer for a
well known retail store, another smurl
looking, well dressed gentleman, whe
bud been lounging at the elevator entrance of iiiuither wholesale dry good!
warehouse, darted ont, seized tbe stcml
gentleman by tbe hunt) and had him i
the clovator in a moment.
That .luino afternoon tha flrst mentioned of th* two smart looking, well
dressed gentlemen was walking from
Worth street to the bridge on ''ark row
and had nearly reached Baxter street
when a tough young man seized him by
tbe arm.
"Say, boss, can't I sell yon a flrsi
class overcoat? Onr poods is de best on
de row, sn we'll mttkede pn.e to iit yet
pocket. See? Come in an let me"—
llu tugged vigorously as be said this,
snd tbe gentleman was growing red in
ths face.
"Let go my coat, you blackguard, oi
I'll havj you arrested!" he shouted,
struggling to shako oil tbo other',
clotch.
"Oh,   no, yon woa'tl   We're in d*
same bis.   See?  Jcs'comoio nn look
over our goods.   I'm sure we cnn soil
f you."
With a violent wrench the gentleman
ihook himself free aud turned indignantly on the puller in:
"If I could see a police officer, I'd
bare you arrested, vcu"— Then wordi
failed.
"No, you wouldn't. Tcruet'n hat.
ter'n a puller in yerself. IV.o seen yon
on Broadway layin fur pecplo t.c yank
In 'em in jes' es we tie. Vrr jes' n puller in, same as I am, but you ain't got nc
pride nor sympafy in de biz.   See!"
Aud the smart locking, well dreraod
gentleman  hurried off without saying
 ORDERS
FOR
:l:ill'; ;!■'i;i-''i'ii'
Groceries,
Cfiunecl
Goods,   .
1 Confection erj,
and
Tobaoeos
TO A MINER
Stetson Hat
is as good as a nugget.
To
CASH STORE
Union. Block.,
mi.vi:i;ios, • • • 9. c.
J.M. McGBEGOB,
PROVINCIAL   LAND     SURVEYOR
ANI> MINING KNGINKEH.
SLOCAN CITY  B.C.
Qelinq
u
uent
(Jo-owners.
Aircofly a !,troii!» oppnsithn to thi
Dunsmoir-Martln combination ba»
been (armed amongst former govert.-
ment supporters including   Houston,
T   0 GORDON.
,U\£8IIKWESTVnU0,\VEUMI!
NOTARY PUBLIC
SILVSItlGN,      -      r      -      B. (',
-   -    - GERMAN -   -
VXATJVE OuLD CUKE'
They're worn  all over ths ,'   ^^^^^^^^^^^
yea or n~By"or uHrring a protest. "rb«   world by men WilO work mostly < o\T< I \S    1 HI'   NEW
cukvof cbrnparison bad enured bii  out.0f-doors, because they are
soul.—l«sw YorkKao. .      , , '
i durable and protective.
.    Our stock of  this   famous
brand is now complete.
We have many style*, m»i
a nu tn m. ii«»rt. : up in several grr.dss an*4 io.ors,
Tho old tunc idea tliat  the slightest   from which you C7.ll CHOOSe
kmrii of a foreign snbstaacean the heart i
menus certain death wat shattered years
kOLD  li\
LN 1KED1RKT...
For f^ale at Al: l>rii)ti_;i*t^.
%*d&m¥~\
With Canadian Supplement
953  Broadway,
Now York, U. S. A.
ago.   Oue of the west remarkable cases
Green, Taylor, Ellison, Fulton, Xatlow, I erer hfard of, however, wu that tle-
,,,,,.,,          ,       ,   ,,     -,       I scribed in n paper rcud before tho Aw-o-                         .    -
Mcli ide, G»rden and probably   Mur-    ciation of Americm Physic.ans iwme TilC     	
nuviu.il   Kidd.      With   this.-   will «.    years ago by Uf. Pealxxly.    lt waa of a ^H       Ti"!  »«-♦  -■<»   «»•«   !■«»«»-.;
; case where a pin waa fenmd in a human     Will.      rltltlter  I   *    nialns Paper   In  the   Wori.l.
Sniith-Curtig ami whnt remains of   in  . heart after haviuR been there for on in- ; B3mp|e Copy rrer,
following    while this cooibioatio, | *»**»» pu^- T]ie ^ »* **> pin Company, Ivtdi 1
was iMntant abore five millimeters front i ______________>l__^__________i__1_ 1 f~:~"      *—i	
m:iy be stron- enoiigli for tlie time be-    £, eiterual snrfaoe of thc heait.   The j ! '     	
pin seemed eroded and was broken by ■ BILVERTON B.C.
^^^^^_ ... . . , m^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ms i tbe scissors in dissection, without bo- ,
cation, ami period for whloh tlie n0,J,iDg u|,out it lo r]iow ,ildt any , „„,,, displaced. Tbere wen DO eri- '
lelinqiicnt co-owner bus IkiIo.I to! „ ,.        ,^   __,,   ,      deuce cf went local inflarumction, but " ~"
II you want toodTertlra out -..
Co-owner in your it ineral elnini
etnd $10 to this ollice, itiviiiv
name of i-liiiiu, date uf record lo | ing to defeat the g verninent   there  i
i   i  i   i  i  i   •
Wtckljr Edition.. .Ji.10 per annum, po<tpald.
do his a^seRKinent work, and wi
will do tbo rest, inolndlng send*
ini;yon the hIIhI.imi fur recording
We will write tbe uulice nml di
the work corret-tly.    Addresi:
THE SILVKKTOSIAN,"
( Bilverton, II. C.
jnvernn-.ent formed from it   would   b, »_»«.•      .       .i .v.
■ Uiat part of the beau in the neienbor.
better or more stable than  thx present f hood of tbe proirnrtiag heud of the j in
was  gmittly thickened and BBQW wWte
iu.il tinnly utttmat to the edgo of  .it
brad.
NOTICE    TO     D-'.LIXQUENT    CO-
OWN KK.
To M. IC B AG0OS. or wlinni it mav
concern. You are liereliy notified that I
Iinve ex|iemleil One Hundred uml Two
Doll urn nod Fifty Genu In la'>or and improvements upon the Oolden Ohariotl
Mineral Claim nilmteil nenr Silverton in
the sini-iiii Minimi; Division and recorded
ill I'll-iillire of tin'   Mining   llei'ol'i'cr   fill
tho ssid division, beinir the i mount  re* |
one. 'Ihere is no cohesion about any
of these politicul oliqaee except thef
own K«-'if-ailvanceitient, and the frieuil
to-iluy is the mmi to knife to-morrow.
Our knife-blade politicians, of » ho.ii
there are some three dozen in the Legislature,   ne'il   someone    at   Victoria
SPANKING AN  ELEPHANT.
Rrmarl nlilc   Occurrvnra In   Which   Oitt
-Snlmul IlBtl ts ruatnb Anotlisr.
Did yon ever i.eecn elephant spankcdl
Scarcely, tor they don't do noh thin^i
i Ln  this country, but the* do in luilia.
strong enough to kuk tho conceit out   ^,,(.,1,, jjartiU 0f tlie British army,
of them   arid  turn their   att-ntion to' stutioned nt C-ampl.rllp&re, Vibnthes  foi
Jhin  Rtory:   Elephant  Abdul   (Ko. Iii)
their work.   .Just now tliey tire pitying ! was cn trial for killing liis keeper, gyw
with their power as a class in the pub-, F*~-"'''"'f™. bypklm him up  by till
r ^^m      le«n aud  cruohiuK bis skull aguiust -t
•j tni^riiTiiT^nnnnrinnn^^
'I
Winchester Repeating
. ~"~ Rifles
Our Model 189; Shot-Gun is now used ■
by all the most advanced trap ShOt-GlUlS
and game shooters. Single Shot-RifleS
quired to hold said cluim under Um pro- ] lie school is expected to behave during | tree.
visions nf the  Mineral Act I
anditiK May 10th l'JOl
Ibe year
Hn     ____________________________________________________________________________________
' And if within ninety ilavs from the
date ol this notiro you fail orrefnse lo
contribute vour projxiition of SOuh ex-
iiemliiure toaether wiih all coet of ad ver-
tininir. your interest in Mid elnini will
liecome tbe proper')1 of the undersigned
under Seetion 4 of An Act to Auicml the
Mineral Aet 1900.
W.  H. HllAMlON-,
Aclinit as ai>ent lor I), ft, i'.nrlt.
Dated this 8lb day of June I1K11.
the teacher's absence,
a fuhc cn*pc cacAM or tastaii poweca
•DR.*
The Mining
News of The
Slocan can be had
at First Hand
and when it is
News by Reading
yih*&
Silvertonian.
Scut to any adta in America for
One V"ur for Two Dollars,
In Advance.
ORDERS    TAKEN    FOR   ALL
! KIND   OP ^OB WORK  AT
BOTTOM PRIUEa
Tho president of tbe court mnrtin! wei
| Major Csmercu of thu Thirty-fonrtb
.w. ] Hu^rss native ir.fantry. He tend the
I chiir^r, uml then witnesses proved thut
j Alidul wus guilty as chatjteij. The pre*-
j i,.i ut then sentenced the culprit to CO
la«brs aud to two years' imprisonment
Two elepbunts led Ahdnl to an open
space, and iu tho presence of tho *bolt
battery the punishment began. Tho culprit trumpeted in fear and made an un-
tarthly noise. •
Tliore wero 14 rlcph.ints cu cne Ride i Tfiupi rrflflT
and the officers nml nn u of the battery ' I RllULCI UU I
on tho other three, ln tlie tcnlcrof thii
ASK  YO&R »SAtER TO  8H0W  TOO THIS  GUW.
Evciythinp   that   is   Newest  nml   Best  in   Repeating  Arms  as  well  as  all
j* kmi!< ul Ammunition are made hy the *»
C   WINCHESTER REPEATING / RNS CO., Winchester Arc, New HaTen, Conn.
os- s. nil u I'o-lil Card nllh yt>nritililre_i»(ornur 1 lx-jmccIlliMtrated Catalogue.
SLSUUl&lX.VULSLXJ.SJLS'^^ <UUULIUUUUUUU.ILtt.ftJ>
wwmm
Highest Honors, World's Fair
Oold Medal, Midwinter Fair
.4 mill l'.alilnu- Pnirilera contalnlni;
ulinu.   Th'.y aro Injurious to lionltli
        I.S undoubtedly
hollow tquare utood Lalla (No. 1), tlw I I I yPupcl,   the bestotiiky paper
flower, and  tho prisoner.   The latter I
was ehainfd hy the (onr leps to as many I "n ,lic B»«ifc   There ure lots of other
heavy ircu pegs uml i-ould not move.      I gtil.ky flv|wpp„ nm(]B ani1  ttArettlteA
i'ii>ii nul to l.nil.i s tn.nli was an Im- l
mense cubic cliuiu.  When ill was ready, j but none bave succeeded
the major gave tho wcrd,  and down
came   tho   chain   with  u rrsouuditiR
wlmclf.   Abdul  roared  for all ho wai
worth.   Fifty tii icn was the operation
reptatadi nuri thin Ahdul was taken  tt
a ccinponiiil, nhtro lie lemiiitietl a prif
»ner lor two years.—Now Voik Journal
CATCH    'EM  ALIVE O.
<>r Kill 'en Oil While Von Sleep.    M\ Ways aro Hard oo
Iln1 FLICS bal flood fur tlio IIOOTEEIER.
"POISON
Pads
K
iondikc
titter.
ATTACHMENTS
CmiMAh Bkhs.    FREE
Georgetown di-lm  cataicuuo
CAUAO*.      |! [_
tnut"**:'1 l<**\
Sflr
n
0
50.
0
in .■■■ei-iiiini;
the public favor like Tanglefoot. When
11 Ily puts hia ticklers on n shuet of
Tamjofoot yotiknnw that bis cuureo of
• dirt and annoyance ban ended. This
paper is clean, hiwirly and ultvnys ready
o use. Coining as it does in double
uliet.ts wiih waxed ed|{es, niuken it perfectly wife to handle, there being no
danger ol soiling the clothing or having
the bands stuck up as there is wilh
other papers.
ARF. u«ed by many care-
fui hoiiNekeepers as being bettor than flypaper.   This, hoover, fc
only a matter of opinion.   The Pod*
Pad c nslftts of a circular sheet of U-
Hng paper (cot to fit in an  ordlani
Plate)   which hae been soaked in »
strong, poisonous solution.     When lo
be nsed tbe pad Is put in a plate and
enough water poured on to dampen it.
The Aire are attracted to the poison,
take a slpof tho liquid and are almon
instantly killed.
One ol tncne Pads left in a room »t
night will kill every fly, moth or conk-
2
-1
f,-,
rti
X
pi
est
CO
C
t*
an
• '
'1
WW*
0
3ft
*
r
■
i
,
o   roach in the room More morning
Five liouhlo Sheet, for 25(.!s|      «, Pad. In . Package ^
Patent Meuicnes   &  Drugs.
—1         A.- '     I        ~-T=	
Sir/VfiMsToitf DRUG STORE,
«^llvc%rtori, X£.Oe
:-;i;I
l:*''i.i!iH
iii
!1
,+!
I
i
I
I
|

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