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The Silvertonian 1901-06-22

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\\*Kr*s\^jju^Si M\4Xaa
~«i;STI'   F U E N IHIII A! €.
line of Fashionable Cam-
■ Ne' „.^^^^^^—
Shirts.       The   Very Latest in
ign.     All Colors.
WUos's Hats.    Known Wherever
Good HaU ere Worn.
Spring and Summer Underwear.
...gligo Shlrta for Warm Weather.
A   Foil Llao Of Delicacies.
Preserved Ginger.
California Olives.
McLaren's Cheese.
East*rn and California Canned
Crosse k Blackwell a Pickles.
Christie's Fancy Buiscuits.
Heavy and Substantial Miners and
Prospectors' Shoes.
, Football Shoes,   Light but Durable.
Enameled and Patent Leather Shoes
for Town Wear.
Ladies' and Children's Shoes.
llcailqnarlrrs  In   Silverton, B.C.
F»# Burns S& Oo.
Silverton, Nelson, Trail, Ymir. Kaslo, Sandon,
New Denver, C.iscade City, Grand Forks, Sirdar
Mldwav and Greenwcod.
The force at the Condor Group have
been ground-sluicing during the week.
lt is given out hy the owners that the
Grent P.rit.un Group, on Granite creek,
will be started np next week.
Now thst the lend bounty has become
a reality we do not hour so much about
tho i-Ht.tlili.diiii._iit of areflcery.
Charles G irdlner left on Thursday for
Slocan, where he will do some repre-
senUtion work on Lemon creek.
W. Mcintosh, who hss Ihe contract for
the hauling of the Hewitt ore ond
supplies, has lately brought in four
large work horses.
On Wednesday supplies were taken up
to the Pinnacle and Emblem claim*,
above the. Alpha mine, and work has
been commence'! upon these properties.
The Engineering and Mining Journal
reports that the low price nf lend is having nn effect on the Australian lead
mines similar lo its effect in the Slocan
iinil many of the smaller properties there
have shut down.
During the we At the Hewitt Mining
Co. hue hi't'ii adtlingto itslorreof miners.
The lower tunnel on thli property, which
it being driven under contract, is now in
over 3P0 feet ami is being; pushed ahead
as fast as  possible.
Tl» cable for the Hewitt tramway is
expected here within the next few ilnys
and will be taken up and put into poai-
t'onatonce. The balance of the Irani-
way Is about completed and Hewitt ore
will lie coming down for shipment within
a few days after the arrival of the cable.
*      C.HOTEL.
SILVERTON     B.   0.
It Is rumored that the C. V. R. has
obtained control of the Kaslo and Slocan
road. This is hailed by some local journals as a uood thing, but most people
will fail to see it in that light. Should
(he rumor be well founded the faint
hope of railway competition for Sloran
Lake (Kiints will bo wiped out, and tl *
turning over of this line, jerkwater
though it may he, will put a damper on
the Kuslo smelter project.
Shipments of ore from SIocan[Lake for
tlie year 189.1. totaled 3078 Tons.
Shipments in 1900 totaled 4930 Tons.
The shipment   ot  ore   from   Slocan
Lako points, up lo nnd including  the
present week, from Jan. 1, 1901.
From New Denver Tons.
Hartney '    140
From Bosun Landing.
Bosun  260
From Silverton
Alpha   40
Hewett 570
Emily Edith      40
From Enterprise Landing
Enterprise    ___2J
From Twelve Milo Landing
VAM     20
From S>locan Citv
ArRmrtoi i    1725
Two Friends. 40
I'.l.tek Prince 100
Bondholder      50
I htipleau    15
Speculator.        20
Phoenix 20
Total 3260
Tlie English price for lead is £1! 8s 9J
Silver, 27<id.   Copper, £69^.
New York, June 20-Bar Silver.00^
Lake copper,   f 17.00.
Lead—The linn that fixes the selling
price for miners and smelters quotes lead
at $4.37^ ft the close.
The Licence Commissioners.
iH.    BOWES    Proprietor.
Some Ri' Tilings In mining..
Some Examples of the Colo.is.i!   Work
A Europe m  Miners.
In a paper on "Mining," rend at the
Tannaiy meeting of the New South Wales
Chamber of Mines, A. J. Bensuasn tells
of some nig things in the way ot mining
in Europe.   "In the Harts Monntain,"
They Turn Down Three Application and
Grant a Bunch.
The Licence Commissioners, at their
regular meeting held in New Denver last
Saturday, renewed all the licences applied for with three exceptions, and
granted a new licence to the hotel at the
mou'h of Twelve Mile creek. The three
applications refused were those of Henrv
Stege, Pat Griffin and Gething k Henderson. Tbeie was nothing before tho
Hoard to show that the licence fees of
these thtce had been paid.
lhe members oi the Board were in
doubt as to what action they ahould take
regarding the application from lhe now
City of Slocan, bnt deemed it advisable
to grant the licences snd lt-l the city ami
the Government make their own settlement ol the matter.
A. 8. jReed returned from a trip WHio
Coast on Wednesday.
On Mondsy Con McCrlmmon, one of
our old liners, left for the Coast country,
Mrs. Harry Thorbourn. who has been
visiting friends in Phoenix, returned on
The swimming season is now opened
ahe the Highland fling is danced nightly
on tho dock.
C. II Beeves, late of Egansville Ont.,
has entered the employ of the Wm.
Hunter Co., here. '
Miss Brandon and Mra. B Calbick
leave on Monday for Ontario, where they
will spend tho summer.
A V McDocald is hustling freight at
tlie tlo-k, having succeeded Frank.Keating, now ut the Hewitt.
The Silverton Baseball team has been
invited to visit Nelson and play during     i
the Dominion Day celebration.
II. Stewart, who has been over in the
Boundary country for ' some time,
returned to town on Wednesday.
The first service of the Church of
England in tho new mission room in the
"Hart Hotel*' will be 1 eld on Sunday
morning, at 11 o'clock.
Yesterday was the longest day in the
year, but today will seem awfully long-
to some Slocan City men ae the bars will
be closed while the voting is on,
Wm. Hunter, head of- the Wm. Hunter Co, of this place, has been spending
the week in the Lardeau camps looking
them over from a business man's point of
A special boat service will be hod on
Tuesday for the Miners' Union Demonstration in Slocan. The boat will leave
Silverton nt 8 05 a m, and will leave Slocan to return at 0 30 p m.
Thanks to an appreciative pnblic, R.
G.   Daigle   announces   that he hasbech
enabled to increase bis slock-" ot freeh •""'.■
fruits and  groceries.   His  prices^-*__.»
reasonable, his  stock Jresh'.*    i
at   ***      '**        «   _^>   -\    ftlL e.'
None of tfie candidates from Silverton
who wrote on the Entrance examination
rece.'.llv succeeded in passim?, although
one writer passed in all but one subject
and fell but two marks short in that.
Martin (lair is Dead.
Suffocated by Gas In a Klondike
Many to choose
irom, at
Tailor shop,
Tiie Dawson News of May Slst gives
the following account of how Martin
Clair,   a  miner who was well known in
2*£©X3o»al<a.*C3 Livery
Outside Partita Desiring Horses in Silverton
Can Hsve Them Reserved By Writing To—
a* p. Mcdonald,
Thistle **- Hotel.
CHARGE OF    "1*ITV«"""".	
 P AT.   ORIFFI N.-	
Flr»t-Olo»s      accommodation
for Ttie    :etit>lio.
•'.lines that has been worked for a  great
period of lime. To tlrain these the F.mst-
Aucust Tunnel has been driven a distance
ot nearly nix and n half miles, and  with
its branches it is no less than fourteen
miles long.    Many of the lodet are intersected bv this tunnel at 1200 feet deep.
"The Freiberg Mines aro dtnined by a
tunnel, the Rothscbonbcrger Slolln, the
main trunk of which is over eight and a
half miles in le&Btti; with its  ramifications it is about twenty-five   miles Ions,
and cost e"60,000.   In  Hungary amine
drainage tunnel, thp Kais -r Joseph  Erh-
Ktoiln, wus Malted in 17S2 arid completed
in KSid; it is over ten miles long.   Many
other works of this kind can be recorded,
bnt these few serve to show bow  v, Bt
works arc sometimes in connection with
mining   operations,    and    they   rather
dwarf things in this hemisphere that appear to us as big concerns.   These drainage tunnels serve also in many instances
(or the conveyance of oro lo the treatment   centres.    At  Claustlial,   in   the
Harts, there is a central ore treatment
works, fed from o shaft nbout 1200 feet
deep, sunk not on any lode, but through
the country to tap the drainage tunnel,
jn which all the ore from the mine is
conveyed in barges to lie hauled up tho
shaft to the works.
Ono sees in many parts of Ihe Colonies
a live or ten head stamper ba'.tory to
irent ore from a large lode. Compare
these with tbo 1500 bead of stampers
working nt the largest, tin mine in Allen-
berg, infnxony, or with the iiOlt head at
Dtilcoath Tin Mine in Cornwall. At
Johannesburg, inthcTraansviial, several
of the mines have 200 to 300 stamps."
TIiow who are contesting the election
(or mnrnr and uMi-niien to-d.iv in Slocan
are: Fnr Mayor, D. D. Robertson and
A. Vork ; Aldermen, A. 3. Barber, R. A.
Bradshaw, H. D. Curtis, J. G. McCal-
lnm, D. Nichols, A. C. Smith, A.E.
Teeter, W. E. Wordcn and T. D. Woodcock.
ho says, "there is a group ol silver-lead | ilie Kootenay, met his death in a mine
not far from Dawson. The News says:
"A coroner's inquest was held ut the
Forks hy captain McDonnell on the
death of Martin Clair, who waa found
dead at the bottom of a 'J5 foot shaft on
Little Skookum hill. The jury decided
Clair died from suffocation from the
effects of gas breathed while in the mine,
through his own carelessness, and recommended that the mine bo ventilated
Iiefore again being used. Clair was a
miner. He disappeared Friday night,
nnd was found dead Saturday at the
bottom of the shaft ol t\ mine opposite
No. 2. I'.onaiit.i. His body is lieing
brought to Dawson today."
Martin Clair, whose death is iccordrd
in the above despatch, wns well known
in Silveiton, having been associated
with his brother Thomas Clair, of this
place, in the management of the Thistle
The Labor Demonstration and Picnic,
whicli will 1* held next Tuesday anil
\Vedneeiluv in Slocan. promises to bo
well tittentle I hnt wonld have been more
so had Ihe Committee chosen a public
holiday for their tlste. The Silverton
football players nre Irving to got a teatn
together to meet Slccan.
Jim Bowes, of Silverton, and Wm.
Wslmsley, of Sandon. two of tbe best
known hotel keepers in Ibe Kootenays,
have purchased Ibe business of the Gtne
Pot saloon in Nelson. The Glue Pot w ill
now be a favorite meeting place for Slocan visitors in the Kootenay metropolis.
W. Wslmsley will be in charge in Nelson.
The d.iilv papers thU week, with the
exception of those published in Nelaon,
contained two important despatches
from South Africa, chronicling a defeat
nnd a victory for the Imperial forces. As
a liisttcr of news Ihey were the best oi
the week, but not important enough to he
furnished to Ihe Nelson dailies by the
selector of their despatches.
When   tbe   dusk   Is  slowly    creeping,
shutting out the glure  of duy ;
When   the   evening    star   in    beauty
trembles with teliiliient ray;
When the violets' dewy fragrance subtly
sooths the sting of pain—
Then the mind turns inward, backward,
to the joys of youth again.
In the hour of dear communion with tbe
voices of lhe past
Haunting   memories   throng  upon   us,
bringing joys too sweet to last:
All the angush of the present for a little
space   is  flo«n,
And tho soul goes forth unfettered to a
kingdom of its own.
There Is pain in the awaking when the
bush of night is past,
And Ibe morning brings ils sorrows, and
our dreams aro overpast;
But thc year God Bends His children, lest
in trouble tliey forget,
Glimpses of foretasted heaven nightly
when the um basset.
—Anna C. Parler.
A man came in the other dsy with
what he thought was a conundrum:
"Why is a newspaper like a woman?"
The various answers were: "Because it
has to have someone to run it;" "Be-/
cause both are good advertising mediums," "Because it chances its dress."
The correct answer is: "Because every
mnn should have one ot his own, and
not lie running to borrow his neighbor's.'1
—Lardeau Eagle.
Angry -Looking Woman:—"You get
away from here, or I'll call my husband.
Weary William :—"Yer husband ain't
at 'ome."
Woman :—"How d'ycr know he ain't?
Weary William :—"I've alius noticed,
mum, that when a Mun is married to a
woman wat looks like you do, he's never
at 'ome except at mealtimes." •
' II
I: i
A Complete Review of the Events ot
tho Past Week—In ThU ond For-
elKn Land*—Taken From the
LMest   Dispatches.
Von Waldersee will arrive at Hamburg
early in August.
Northcott was reelected head consul of
the Modern Woodmen of America.
Five bodies have been recover"d and 13
are still in the burning mine at West
Mrs. McKinley is able to sit up nnd her
physicians report that she continues to
show improvement.
The battleship Illinois mnde better
speed than required. She averaged 17.4
knots on.her trial trip at Rockport, 'Mass.
The Washington legislature lias concluded its special session. The capital
punishment law has been amended in the
manner agreed upon.
The woman whose headless body was
found in Chelmsford woods and whoso
head wns recently found, was identified as
Mrs. Margaret Blondin of Boston.
Under the mandate of the supreme
court the death warrant of Eben L. Boyce,
the wife murderer, has been issued by
Judge Snell of Tacoma. The date of execution was fixed for Friday, August 0.
C. F. Peterson, Swedish author and
editor, is tlead nt his resilience in Chicago
after an illness of seven weeks, cancer of
the liver being the cause of death. Mr.
Peterson ranked among the foremost
Swedish writers of America.
London seldom had a finer spectacle
than was witnessed at the Horse Guards
parade recently when King Edward presented medals to 3000 soldier participants
in the South African campaign. The
square was lined with guards drawn from
the various regiments.
The correspondent of the Associated
Press is authoritatively informed that the
sending of the special embassy by Prince
Chun to Berlin to formally express F.m-
peror Kwang Su's regrets at the murder
of Baron von Ketteler was only definitely
settled upon recently between the Chinese
court and the German minister.
The convention of the National Metal
Trades association at New York his adjourned. The closing hours of the convention were devoted to the completion
of organization and the final arrangement
of plans to strengthen the hands of the
manufacturers in their flght against the
striking machinists. The sum of #500,000
raised by assessment is to be placed at the
disposition of a strike committee to bc
used in behalf of the employers.
It la reported that all ot the Canadian Pacific trackmen will go on strike
at 6 a. m. Monday.
General Knefter, colonel of the famous Seventy-ninth Indiana regiment
in the civil war, ls dead.
The Improvement In Mrs. McKinley's
health continues and Dr. Rixey says
that he ls satisfied with her condition.
Oeneral William Montgomery Gardner, a veteran of the Mexican and civil
wars, Is dead, aged 78 years. He was
a graduate of West Point
There were three deaths In Chicago
recently attributed to the heat: Frank
Buckley, from Peru, Ind.; John Lang,
laborer; Carl Reise, laborer.
Sick, penniless and wandering, a
man said to be E. E. Bosworth. who
disappeared from Dayton Wash., the
middle of April, has been found at
Forest Grove. Oregon.
The battleship Wisconsin makes some
speedy runs and the Illinois will have
to look to her laurels. The new boat
le said to be capable of making 18
knots per hour under forced draught.
News haa been received from Grand
Forks, N. D„ that the agents of the
Northern Pacific road are authorized
to purchase cattle and sheep In Montana and deliver them to farmers on
a share basis.
Attorney General Stratton of Washington has rendered an opinion holding that the laws passed over the governor's veto will go Into effect September 11, or 90 days after the special session adjourned.
The postoffice at Medical Lake,
Wash., was entered by two masked
men between 1 and 2 o'clock Monday
morning. The safe was blown, but the
burglars were frightened away before
securing anything of value.
Half a dozen well mounted Umatilla
Indians are scouring the Blue mountains to capture Black Horn of the
Umatilla reservation and a Yakima Indian, who recently tried to murder
Brlsbow. chief of the Indian police.
Charles- Kampeter was found dead
on the railroad track one miles north
of North Yakima Wash. He was run
over by a passenger train. The body
was mangled and the limbs were cut
from the trunk. Foul play Is suspected.
At New York the Jury |n the case of
Dr. Kennedy, charged with the murder
of Dolly Adams ln 1898. reported a dis-
agrement Attorney Moore, for Kennedy; will ask Prosecuting Attorney
Pbllbln to move the quashing of the
John Alexander Dowie of Chicago
announced at his meeting In ZIon tabernacle that certain physicians of Chicago had formed a plot to kidnap him,
lock him In a detention hospital and
beat him on the head and back till he
should lose all his reasoning powers
and become really Insane.
Ten persons were Injured, three perhaps fatally, eeveral houses were demolished, many cattle were killed and ,
much farm property was destroyed by
a tornado that struck at a point 30
miles from Huron. S. D.. and swept t
for a considerable distance through the
southeast corner of the county. Three
Inches of rain fell. The Ihjured: Mr.
McCormack, wife and three children;
Mr. Gardner and wife, three unknown
John Keeler was stabbed to death
at Port Hill, Idaho, by Thomas Flem-
mlngs. wno now awaits a hearing ln
the justice court of Bonners Ferry,
charged with murder ln the second degree. The jugular vein was severed
and Keeler bled to death.
Seventeen judges have been appointed to the courts of first instance at
Manila. Among these appointments
there are 11 Americans who have been
giving the most satisfaction, as follows: Manila, Klncald of Texas and
Odlln of New Hampshire; Aparrla,
Blount of Georgia; Dagupan, Johnson
of Michigan; Batangas, Linebarger of
Illinois; Neuvra Casceres, Carson of
Virginia; Hollo, Bates of Vermont;
Negros, Norrls of Nebraska; Cebu, Car-
lock of Illinois; Zamboanga, Ickis of
Iowa, and Jolo, Whltsett of Missouri.
The war department has given out
statistics showing the extent of the
disintegration of the Filipino Insurrection. The compilation of reports cover
the period up to April 17, 1901. Up to
January 1, 1901, the number of Insurgents captured or surrendered was 21,-
497, together with 5,408 rifles, 56 field
pieces, over 3,000 shells and balls, 576,-
600 rounds of ammunition and 19 tons
of powder. From January 1 to April
17 the number of captured lncdulel 247
officers, 2,459 men. The number surrendered was 820 officers, 6,492 men,
making a total of 1,067 officers, 8,951
men. or a grand total up to that date
of 31,315 insurgents captured. To this
Is to be added 1,558 rifles captured,
4,400 surrendered, a total of 6,298 rifles,
45,000 rounds of ammunition, 408 bolos
and 24 pieces of cannon.
A preliminary census volume just Issued In London gives the population of
the flve largest cities In England, exclusive of London, as folllows: Liverpool, 684,957; Manchester, 543,969; Birmingham, 522,182; Leeds, 426.953;
Sheffield, 380,707. The total number of
males in England and Wales Is 15,721,-
728; of females, 16,804,34.; men ln
army, navy and merchant marine
abroad being excluded. Seventy-seven
per cent of the total population Is in
the cities and 23 per cent Is In rural
districts as against 75 and 25 per cent
respectively in 1890. The population
of Great Britain also doubled In the
Victorian era, but that of Ireland declined from 6,801,000 to 1821 to 4,456.-
000 In 1901. The mean annual death
rate has been steadily declining since
1861. The birth rate has declined with
still greater rapidity.
Bradstreet's report of trade for the
past week is as follows:
Reports to Bradstreet's ihow a further improvement in the volume and
tone of distributive trade, which held
its Inception In the better weather and
crop conditions. Following the check
given to the crop damage enthusiasts
by the June crop report, which can
hardly be regarded as other than brilliant for wheat, comes assurances that
tbe conditions of June 1, good as they
undoubtedly were, have been further
Improved. What is true of the smaller
cereals is also largely the case as to
corn, though the latter Is backward
and needs warmth. A better business
ls noted in some lines of men's wear
woolens, and some makes of cheaper
goods are reported heavily ordered
ahead. While the cereals are lower on
good crop reports, quick support has
come from the export demand, which
has been the largest for weeks past,
and the decline has been, temporarily
at least, arrested. One of the most
satisfactory features of all is that after
quite a period of dullness pig iron has
been taken more freely at leading markets, and bars and plate have sold better, the latter even noting an advance.
Pig Iron production is shown to be
proceeding at an unprecedented rate,
but consumption seems to wait promptly upon output. Railroad earnings continue in diminished volume, and the
only decidedly unfavorable feature deserving attention is the failure of the
machinists' strike to be amicably settled, the prospect in fact being that the
contest will be a long drawn out one. *
Wheat, Including flour, shipments
for the week aggregate 4,790,107 bushels, against 6,644,644 last week, 4,678,-
029 in the corresponding week of 1900,
2,799,471 in 11899 and 4,396,787 in 1898.
From July 1 to date tills season
wheat exports are 205,623,383 bushels,
against 191,834,956 bushels last season
and 219,446,758 bushels In 1898-99.
Failures for the week In tho United
States number 138, against 163 last
week, 180 in this week a year ago, 150
in 1899. 207 in 1898 and 226 In 1897.
Canadian failures for tho week numbered 17. against 24 last week, 23 ln
this week a year ago, 25 ln 1899 and 19
In 1898.
Price*   Paid   In   Spokane.
Poultry and eggs—Chickens, oId,9@
10c per lb, live weight; ducks, $4 per
doz; geese, dressed, 12c per lb; turkeys, live, I0@12c; dressed 12@13c;
eggs, fresh, |4.25 per case.
Vegetables—Potatoes, $1.25 per cwt;
onions, 3.50 per cwt.
Live stock—Beef, live steers, t%c;
dressed, 8c; live cows, 3^c; dressed,
7^c: veal calves, dressed, 7@9c; mutton, ewes, 3c; wethers, 3^c; hogs, live,
$4.75@5 per cwt; dreuse.), $7 per cwt.
Sheepskins—Shearlings, 10c each;
short wool pelts, 30@50c; , medium
wool, 50@75c; long wool, 75c@$l.
Hides—Green hides and calf skins,
5@6c per lb; dry bides, butcher, 10®
12c per lb.
The local mills pay the following
prices for grain, delivered: Club wheat,
44<4c bulk, 46i^c sacked; bluestem, 47c
bulk, 49c sacked; red, 48c bulk, 44c
Portland.—Walla Walla, 59@60c.
Tacoma.—Quiet   and  steady.   Blue-
stem, 61 %e; club, W/,c.
Ileum Gleaned From l.nlo Reports—
All Districts Are lielng- Developed
—A Prosperous Yenr la Predicted—
Mining: Notes and Personals.
The production of copper for the
month of May amounted to 22,392 tons,
ugainst 21.438 tons in April.
Republic.       ,
Everything will he ln shape in a
week to begin sluiciug.
The Wauconda mine ls looking well.
The 70 foot of ledge on tho footwall
side Is solid quartz and is of good milling grade.
Superintendent George L. Hedges of
the Wauconda company has received
instructions to let a contract for lumber for the compressor plant.
Systematic development ie being
done at the new placer fields by three
concerns. In addition there are many
small holes on the low and the high
bars, but they do not appear to have
offered inducements sufficient for *ihe
locators to open them. It Is possible
this is due to the great expense In constructing ditches and flumes. Three
men are working on the discovery.
They have done a small amount of
ground sluicing on the low bar, where
the discovery was made. They are now
engaged in cleaning up the bedrock by
shoveling into the sluices. They are
handicapped by having but little of
water. This makes it impossible to
move much earth. There are a great
number of boulders that weigh from
200 to 500 pounds each. The owners
said they were doing well, but gave no
Several parties have started to the
Lardo country for the summer's work.
The ore shipments for last week
from Rossland camp aggregated 8915
Work has been resumed on the Shiloh property near Ymir, owned by the
Silver Crown Consolidated Mining company.
The annual exodus of prospectors
has started from Silverton, though the
late spring haa held them back much
later than usual.
During last week ending today the
Granby smelter at Grand Forks
treated 43to tons of ore. The total
treated to date Is 162,084 tons.
Ore shipments for last week from
Kaslo were: Paine, 124 tons; Slocan
Star, 123 tons; American Boy, 20
tons; Arlington, 80 tons; Enterprise,
__() tone.   Total, 367 tons.
The British Lion Gold Mining k Development company of Ontario has obtained a supplementary charter, enabling it to increase che capitalization
from $80,000 to $180,000.
The directors of the Ymlr Mines announce that the experimental cyanide
plant now in operation has been found
a complete success, and that a large
plant will be'installed Immediately.
The Sullivan people are investigating conditions with a view of putting
ln a smelter If circumstances warrant
it. It is quite probable, if any action
is taken that way, that the smelter will
Bernard MacDonald, manager of the
Le Roi, said bunuay:
"We will commence smelting at
Worth port on Monday. A notice has
been posted there to the effect that
all the old employes of the smelter
may apply for work."
be located near the falls on Mark creek.
Richard Russell, manager of the
Fairview corporation, limited, has gone
to Montreal to consult with the (solicitor and other directors of the company
with a view to levying a 3 cent assessment. The deal with Gooderham &
Blackstock has fallen through.
R. H. Parkinson, P. L. S., has issued
a new map of the Osoyoos and Similkameen mining divisions of Yale district.
The map ls lithographed in colors and
shows all wagon roads, trails, Indian
reserves and stopping places. It ls an
accurate and useful guide to that section of Yale between Camp McKinney
on the east and Princeton on the west,
and north from the International boundary line to Okanogan lake.
W. J. Hinchllff and F. Benson made
a rich discovery some time ago on the
Happy Medium and the International,
between Twelve Mile and Ten Mile
creeks. Fortune has folllowed closely
upon them for their claims are now
bonded for one year to R. E. Fishburn
of Nelson for a sum ranging In flve
figures. A contract was let to the owners to drive 100 feet of tunneling, and
they started work on Wednesday.
The fine new drill rig which haa been
secured by the Home Oil Company, is
fairly at work on the promising oil
fields at Wild Rose prairie, 20 miles
north of Spokane.
For the month of May the mill of
the Great Northern Mining & Development company at Gilt Edge crushed
4400 tons, and the bullion shipments
for the month aggregated a little more
than $34,200.
John Hayes Hammond, well known
through his operations In the Coeur
d'Alenes, Is In Del Monte, Cal. He wfll
leave soon for Ixmdon. On the road
he will examine the Independence at
Cripple Creek.
News has reached here of a rich
quartz strike on Connell gulch, near
Pierce City, Idaho. An eight-Inch
ledgo of free milling ore has been uncovered for 50 feet. It carries values
of $5000 a ton.
The bullion production of tlje mill
of the Central Montana Mines company at lewiston, Montana, for the
month of May was 1043 ounces, having
a valuation of $18,227. Average values
were a little more than $6 per ton.
The Huntley Oil & Reining company, with a capital of $2,500,000, was
chartered in Texas recently. It ls
to prospect In 25 Texas counties for
oil. The board of directors includes
Ctiarles A. Towne of Minnesota and
Governor Benton McMlllen of Tennessee.
During the nine days which ended
last Saturday the Standard mined
3909 tons of crude ore. The total
produce for the year to date has been
71.857 tons, and the Bunker Hill &
Sullivan compuny produced 6000 tons
of ore. The shipments were 800 tons
of concentrates.
A strike has been made on the Hercules at Wallace, Idaho, and while Its
extent Is not determined, there Is
enough ore in sight, to show that it Is
of great Importance. The ledge was
being crosscut when a round it holes
were fired, showing two and a half
feet jf pure carbonate ore.
An assay on some of the ore from
the new strike In the Hercules at
Wallace has yielded 66.2 per oent
lead and 94.7 ounces In silver. That
is a little below the nvernge assays
In lead, but ls unusually high in silver. In the little ore which lt;is been
tnken out since the strike wus made
there a number of samples of wire
silver have been found.
The big legal fight under way between Patrick Clark et al. and Charles
Sweeny for property In the Coeur
d'Alenes, said to be worth a million
dollars, promises to be the biggest suit
of its kind in the history of the northwest. There are giants on each side
of the battle, and there seems no doubt
that they will carry the flght up to thc
tribunals of last resort.
The smelting trust has suddenly
stiffened Its demands upon the mine
owners of tho Coeur d'Alenes. Tho
conference that has been held In New
York has been marked by developments that have surprised the mine
owners considerably. Their surprise
is mixed with indignation. Relations
between them and the smelting trust
are not of the most cordial nature.
The report of the United States assay office at Boise, on the mineral output of Idaho for 1900, has just been
issued. It shows a much greater increase over the previous yenr than had
generally been supposed. The Increase
amounts to over 50 per cent The totals are: Gold, $2,076,036; silver, $8,-
468,839; lead, $7,689,974. Total, $18,-
,236,840. For 1899 the figures were:
Gold, $2,119,718; Bilver, $5,283,443;
lead, $4,713,604. Total, $12,107,765.
Increase of 1900 over 1899. $6,129,075.
A bond on the Eagle group in the
Gilt Edge district, near lewiston,
Mont., has been given by McEvony,
Runzler k Stephens to IL T. Kendall
& Co. The bond runs for one year and
ls for $20,000. The group consists of
flve claims joining the Central Montana mines on the eastern slopes of the
Judith range. The properties are
practically undeveloped, but enough
work has been done to show ore on all
of them.
The Butte & Boston smelter at Butte,
Mont... which has been closed for some
weeks on account of the refusal of the
company to grant outside labor the
eight-hour day provided for miners and
smeltermen, will resume operations in
the morning. The machinists still remain out The smelter employs 300
men. but the starting affects many
times that number in the mines.
The Bunker Hill & Sullivan Mining
& Concentrating Company has filed a
suit in the United States court at Boise
against the Last Chance Mining Company, th eShoshone Mining Company
and the Empire State-Idaho Mining &
Developing Company for $74,000 damages. It is alleged that the defendant
companies have tunnelled Into the
Tyler claim, owned by the Bunker Hill
& Sullivan Company, and appropriated
ore to the value of $74,000.
An Ironclad Agreement Mffned-Hu
rlninii   the   Directing   PiB„,.,._AJ
Western It.,it.is Concerned—stea
ship Lines Included.
Metal  Report.
New York.—Metal quotations:
Silver, 599ic.
Silver certificates, 60c.
Lake copper, $17.
Casting copper, $16.62>i.
Tin. $28.30©28.50.
Lead. $4.37^.
Spelter, $3.95@4.00.
Domestic Iron, $9.50@10.25,
San Francisco.—Dar sliver, 59% c;
Mexican dollars. 4!)i^@50c.
London.—Bar silver, 27 716d; copper. C69 Is 3d; spelter, £11 10s; lead)
£12 5 s.
A   sMrmlNli   Wilh   Dewet.
London. .Tune 17.- f>>r.l Kitchener    re-
pni'Ui to the war office frond Pretoria   as
"During Ihe march from Vredo, General
Elliott's column engaged Dewet near
Raits, June fl, After severe fighting they
captured 71 loaded wagons, 4fi prisoners.
58 rifles. 10.000 rounds of ammunition and
•KM) cuttle. The Boors left, 17 killed antl
three wounded. Our casualties were three
officers anil 17 men killed and one officer
nml 24 men wounded."
Chicago, June . 17.—The Tribune
E. H. Harriman was the directing
figure in two' movements begun re-
cently which .are expected to affect
every railroad running west of Chicago and St. Paul. What -Is-believed to
be the first step toward a composite
agreement between tne great roads
running weBt of these cities was per.
fected at a conference held here between Mr. Hai riiiiiin and the officials
of the companies concerned. By u8
terms an Ironclad agreement to eml
rate wars and other complications |a
expected to be spread over all the
roads in the northern group, includ-
Ing the Northern Pacific, the Burling,
ton, the Milwaukee & St. Paul, tho
Union Pacific, the Great Northern
niics. At the southwest the Southern
Pacific and Missouri Pacific will operate hand in hand.
It will be a community of Interests
plan and provides that the Pacific
Mail and Occidental Steamship lines,
controlled by the Southern Pacific,
shall take care of the Santa Fe's
transpacific business. The other move
directed by Mr. Harriman waa the
practical provision for the transfer of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
to the Hurrim'"i syndicate and the
turning nf this line into a link of tlio
Union Pacific system.
This plan was arranged at a secret
conference held at the Auditorium Annex, attended by many railroad men
and a number of bankers.
Little doubt Ib entertained that the
syndicate bas acquired control of the
Milwaukee & St. Paul on practically
u.e same linos that J. J. Hill secured
control of the Burlington. The stock
of the St. Paul road will be taken over
uy the Union Pacific at the October
meeting. It is reported that tho
stockholders of the former line will
be offered $200 of 4 per cent bonds
for every $100 worth of stock, and that
the bonds will be guaranteed by the
Union Pacific, Santa Fn, Missouri Pacific and the Goulds, who are said to
be parties to tho transaction. Certain large stockholders of the St. Paul,
It Is said., have sold or Bell stock to
tne par value of $25,000,000.
The Chicago Tribune says: Thnt the
Harriman combine has secured control
or the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul,
and that a composite Agreement has
been made to perfect a community of
Interests with roads having tracks
enough to twice belt, the globe, is generally accepted ln railroad circles. The
sudden departure of Harriman for thc
east, accompanied by President Mitchell of the Illinois Trust k Savins*
bank, was announced In support of the
statement that Mitchell and other
bankers would furnish the funds for
the completion! of the Milwaukee & St.
Paul transfer. The meeting of tho
western officials with Mr. Harriman is
believed to have been ^he result of the
recent controversy over the control of
the Northern Pacific stock which drove
short holders to cover at $1000 a share.
Iln. Ini:  In London.
London, .Tune 17.—Hating continue'* to
draw crowds uf-fashionable Mople and the
Ascot meeting this week promises to !«'
tpiite the function of the yfttir. despito l-e
absence of the royal procession and ths
curious sight of the royal stand draped
with black. Orders have l**n issued th.tt
all persons entering the royal enclosure
shall lie dressed in mourning, though girls
will lie permitted to wear white. Even un
der these restrictions tlje application* for
admission to the eneloAtife have already
fur exceeded lhe available space.
Ill, II III.'     It'll U.ll > .
New York, June 17.-—A man named
Meiiihope, said lo be a butcher, shot nl a
young woman known as Miss Mary Boltd
in the Bronx and then sent two bullets
into his on head. The .yonmn died srv-
eral hours later and Meinhnpe is in a Ii.h-
pital dying. Miss Hullo in said In litve
come here from Lis Angeles, mnl Moin-
hope, heftire being tnken to the hospital,
said she was his wife.
Alcedo  Won   Snlnirlinn. •
Now York, Juno 17.—Uefore a crowd of
20,000 persons, on one of the most disagreeable days the Suburban litis ever bei n
run, Alce'do csme hdme a winner in but
two fifths of a second more thnn ..when
Salvator made tho record II years ago.
The crowd cheered wildly, for there wiih
a hot tip on him, and he won canity.
Killed   JVII.nv   Laborer.
Tacoma. June '17.- A laborer knpwn m
"Charlie the vVoiHlchiippci" Killed George
BwanBOn, a follow laborer, and severely
Wounded Jonas llail-itl'om. his employer,
in s fight on u mrich''near (Hulls. Alter
a quarrel over wages, Charlie nttackel
Ihillrdtnin, stabbing him twice, when
Swunson Interfered? Swaniwn was slabbd
in the hick and hilled..instantly. Chin-lie
then escaped. A big posse of ranchers i*
in pursuit, and threats of lynching nre
Increase In liie Customs.
Washington. June irrr-sAn increase <>f
1940,010 in tlio, custom* revenues of the
Philippine islands for th?! first quarter of
1901, as compared wilh the same period of
1000.is set forth ln'a.-ftfilti'i.ioiit made pub
lie by the division of insular albiirs of tin'
war departiijoni. Tlm total revenues for
the   first   qiiarter.>.f>f.  the   current   yen'
Amounted to $2,io_),:«i4,
Sn....   In   Colorado.
Denver, OoU.TuuiHT1. Dispatches from
Lend ville. -Cripple <'roek-»nd tiljicr plnces.iti
the mountains say that ftilTy a foot of snow
'fell"'recently.' At many jsiinls it. was llu*
heaviest _jiK»wWH«w«ii bi June since n
itriird lit^s hoon.Ji^'. 'Un; weather Is mild
toifyy and dangerous floods may result.
Miii'slitil    Wmm   I.ii in.-.
Salem, Ore., Juno 17. Al St. Pap 'Tn,in
Kelly shot and seriously wounded i'nmk
Lambert, the town marshal, in a dillleully
over a private road. The bullet penetrated
jttijt VflW^W''tt)ttM_W>»i*>1iillietiiig an ugly
wound. Lambert, unheeding iho shot,
knocked Kelly tlau'i|.andJiandt.iiirfTcd him.
i.   ,**'),  im   .)..„[ *    -t-
'      .    Clittt   In   fl.Nli_.il.
Xew'Vork, Juho l7.-V>Tho Tribune my:
Senator'Plait, will retire from tho senate ut the end of'his term in 'March. iDhat are Humors?
l'i,,}' are vitiated or morbid fluids cours-
m ihe veins and affecting the tissues.
Tbey are commonly due to defective digestion but are sometimes Inherited.
lluw do they manifest themselves 7
In ninny forms of cutaneous eruption,
ialt rheum or eczema, pimples and bolls,
8,td in weakness, languor, general debility.
How are they expelled ?   By
flood's Sarsaparilla
wi,ii!i also builds up the system that haa
Buffered (rom them.
It in the best medicine for all humors.
4ft Nti*
n^&uff.--' wn-ns   MAPI TOR SfcRVlct
TAtt NO i""" CATALOGUES twit
ll.fl. Kit!     III."    <   .. I.. Ill .1..    I'llllil.
Chicago, June 17.—John W. Gates nml
In. .i-.iOLiatsi have accomplished what
Hiiv -it out. to secure bv buying in the
conliiilling interest''of the Oiliirndo Fuel
i If.a company, and the disposal of   Hie
|,|.uit will be ittiide in Now Vork dllliuj.:
tin- i-miiing week.
IIi.unIciI Alive.
Woodland. Oil., .lune  17.-   Andrew and
l'lftl Kramer, aged respeotivaly 7 ami ..
yt'tii> old, lost their lives near Madi-.ui in
,t tragic manner. Ihty were roasted alive
inn burning barn, in which they had been
playing with matches.    A horse was also
lltll II' d.
■*iini iti.w vim fioo.
Thr rctt'lfn of this pnper will bo pleased to
Irartt thut there In at lets*, one tlrea.lwl illii-
fa.i' that - 1 -ii- — has been able to cure In all
It- it me*, and that la Catarrh. Hall'a Ca-
turrti hv la the only poattlve cure known to
the tm-llial fraternity. Catarrh being a con-
itltuti.'tial dlaeaae, requires a const.tutlnnal
treatment. Hall'a Catarrh Cure la taken Internally, noting directly upon tbe blood and
mui-mm nurfacea of the system, thereby de-
ItroytnK the foundation of the disease, and gtv-
il. On indent atrength by bultitlng up th* con-
itfuti. n itid aaalattttg nature In "lug Ita w rg.
Tito it prietora have au much faith In Ita curative p,.«er» that they offer line Hundred 1>>1-
lan toi any enne that It tat la to cure. Band
fur lint of testimonials.   Adtlrena
V. J. CHBNWI 4 CO., Tolalo, O.
SIJ l.y .lrugglBtn, 7Gc.
H_.ll - 1 inn.iy Pills are the beat.
V .liani Allen, a workman ln a patent Iticl   factory  in   Sunderland,  has
Iii.) riven u gold medal ua the brave.it
win in ICiiKland during tlie year 190ft,
A uorknian bad been overpowered by
furies In an empty still.   Two rescuers
were also overcome, but Allen insieted
■ i being lowered Into the still and In
tlie end saved all three lives.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
The most thoroughly competent golf
Instructor In Iloston is Mrs. William
Campbell, a Scotchwomen, who came
to this country with her husband seven
years ago.
Thia algna'ur'- ia on every b>>« ol the fttuum.
Laxative Brorao*Qninine »*»•*•
'in* remu'lv tbat «•" rw> i* .'..l'i to oss* daj
Count. Iluniong, better known In the
United States as Chelro, the palmist,
has retired from the business a niillion-
u if e.
Accuracy  above everything else ii
i tied  in  photography.     Our   new
balance scale weighs n  grain us easy
as an ounce.    Ptiee $9.00,      At  dial
ers, or Kirk, llcary A Co., 'A'AO tSutter
•st,, »Su,ii jKrunciiH'o,
tieiiova Is trying to attract sinful
tourists. It is announced that baccarat may be played for unlimited stakes
i" thu Kur Seal hereafter.
Permanently (hind.    ** ftta er nervouaniea
slier liml'Iiij'i. un nf Ur. Kline'.
._._. Great !>«r»s
UMi.nr. Bend for FRRKW.OOtrial l«i:lleaii.lli*al-
I-    I'u. It. It   Kl.mc.Wd .,MI *iiliSt..l,tll.-Uleli'liln.r».
A Philadelphia' resident recently contracted tor tho building of 222 houses,
to cost about $750,000.
Mothers will (lad Mrs. Wlimlow's Sooth-
i"ir Svr»i|i i in- I t remedy to use tor their
Children during the leetbliiK period.
Hot water, drawn from nn artesian
well, Is used to sprlnklo the streets of
Hoise, Idaho.
I'lxn'n Cure rain not be too highly spoken of
n« a Ciiuk-i om*.—J W. O'Brien, fit Tltlr.l
Ave., N , Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. C, 1900.
Herman army officers have grown
""iisatlvo. The Berlin Guards regiments have tabooed the Weekly Die
Woohe on account of a tale by liJfnst
Wlohert ln which some of tho ofllcers'
inlstleiMls are related.	
In host time to cure Catarrh,
Ilroneliltls and Consumption
Our remedy la niinraiileed, tl
v. < i. it.ia in a.
W. H. SMITH 1 CO., Buffalo, N. I
Ki N. ll.
No. •-.-.,   I '"II.
I lout
CIIHIS WHIRE All list FWlS. .,
' i .uith Syrup. Ta_.t«a UihkI. Uae
in Mine    Sold Iit iirimiiieii.         1
taut „{ the Jndgec Appolnt«<U.|0*.
ernl International Questions Are
1<V Alr.t.U,-\»| |„ I'ei m„„i„j Mea.
■lop-Mr,  iioiu Reoelved  Ki.i.iiy.
Berlin, j„no 17._k, w_ Holl8p
United States member of The Hague
arbitration court, during an interview
informed the correspondent of the
Associated Press that The Hague arbitration court has only just heen
organized by the appointment of the
last of tho 513 judges, but several International questions are already before the court. The Transvaal question was certainly not one of these,
hecaime The Hague peace conference
has decided tbat the Boer ntates were
not sovereign states. Tbe court will
not be In permanent session, but will
only act when suitable questions are
presented to It, when the whole court
will select a bench to adjudicate ouch
quea tion,
Mr. Hulls said both Count von
Buclow and Union von Rlchtbofen.
the foreign minister, had received
him in the most kindly manner, sharing his belief that The Hague court
was like the Magna Charta, nn Rree-
ment around which the future International law will crystallize. Mr. Holla
believes the emperor, the German government and the German people are
now sincerely in favor of The Hague
arbitration court on all questions
which seem to properly belong there,
Mr. Holls thinks this ls all the more
remarkable because Germany, during
the conference of 1S99. haa at first
a number of serious weighty objections to urge against arbitration. But
she has now honestly altered her
During the week the two questions
which mainly occupied public attention were the discussions In the Italian chamber of deputies relative to
the drelbund and Great Britain's attitude toward the question of Germany
maintaining a  garrison at Shanghai.
The press expressed an opinion that
Slgnor Prettlni, the Italian minister
of foreign affairs, can not be relied
upon by the other powers forming tbo
drelbund, although the newspapers incline to the belief that after Friday's
proceedings the continuation of the
drelbund is assured. Government circles never held a different opinion after Premier Zardlni's declarations to
Count von Buclow.
She Was Pale and Bloodless, But
Now Has a Good Complexion.
Her Ailments Gone.
From the I'li.nerr Pre,,. Si. Pan', Minn,
From Florence, Ravalli county,
Mont., comes a cheerful letter, the
writer of which is willing to tell how
she obtained the rioh glow of health
that thousands of women are envious
to possess. Before she found the
right rertiedy sho was in that pale,
emaciated condition which doctors
call anaemic, and whicli, if neglected, inevitably means early death.
Miss May Smith, whose address is
given in the lirst words of this article, says:
i 'Aliout five years ago I became ill
without apparant cause, and I grew
worse until I was completely run
down, The least exertion would
bring on a very severe pain in the pit
of my stomach. • At other times I
would have a paip in my betid, something like neiiialgiii. My kidneys
were very Weak mid my limbs   always
jfelt timl, I was troubled with shortness of breath and I had a pale, blood-
less appearance. There was a smothering   sensation   aliout    my    heart,
j which would beat heavily, with fits of
palpitation. For three years I was
under the cure of two doctors, neither
I ol whom seemed  to  know the nature
'of my trouble. They treated me for
dyspepsia, ulceration of the stomach,
gtistritus and neuralgia, but without
good results.
"Two years ago, when I saw an advertisement in a St. Paul paper of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People,     1    1 gilt   a   box   and    began
taking tbcin. They helped me so
much thai I kept on with them
until I bad taken live boxes altogether, and became well and
strong again. I gained in flesh
and they garve me a healthy color.
I have great faith in Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People, and take
tliein every spring and fall as a blood
medicine and for the general building
up nf my system.
"I huve ii't'iiiiiineiiilt'tl Pink Pills to
many ) Jib' who arc Buffering   much
as I wus, and tliey have all been bene-
liti'tl. My younger sister, whose skin
is pale and transparent, is now taking
tlienf to restore her oolor."
Signed. MAY SMITH.
At all   druggists   or   direct    from
Dr.   Williams   Medicine   Co., Sche-
iii.'taily.   N. Y., on receipt  of  price,
50 cents   per   box;    six  boxes $2.50.
Iti.era Captured   >'••_._ I\  a  11 mnl n-.I nml
W.iimdad   Korl.v-Two—1'rlaoui.ra vv.r_-
Moiiii    Iti-I I     l.uiil     Kit. i >. < i. i    Said
Haya  I li.j   Warn • Snpvrlur Force.
London, June 17.—Lord Kitchener
hxs cabled from Pretoria, us follows:
"Near W'elmansrust. 'ib nnleo nortli
of Mlddleburg, 250 Victorian mourned
ritles from General Hcistnn s column,
were surprised lu camp al Stcenkoot
Spruit, by a superior force of Boers,
at I'.'iii p. in.. June 12. Ttie enemy
crept up to within short rniiKc and
poured a deadly lire into the camp,
killing two otlicers aud IG men and
wounding four otlicers and 28 men, of
whom 2S were tslightly wounded. Only
two otlicers and 60 men escaped to ti'-u-
eral Beaston's camp. The remainder
were taken prisoners and released.
Two Pompoms were captured by the
enemy. Full details have uot yet been
The serious reverse which l__ortl
Kitchener reports Is the first accident
of the kind that has happened to the
Australian contingent, and it is supposed to be due to neglect of proper
picketing. Although It Is offset by the
defeat Inflicted upon Dewet, the loss
of the guns Is regarded as a serious
matter which will encourage the lloers
to continue the struggle.
More or less fanciful accounts are
published on the continent of alleged
peace negotiations, but. there Is nothing in tliein anil nothing hns come of
the interview between Mrs. Botha and
Mr. Kruger beyond revealing the fact
that Mr. Kruger will listen to no pto-
PQfaU unless they are accompanied
with a guarantee of the Independence
of the republics. The Dally Mall's
Cape Town correspondent says that
Cecil Rhodes, speaking at llulawayo,
Saturday, predicted that a federntlon
of South African stntes would come in
three or fonr years, but he contended
that to grant self-government to tho
republic! before federation would render federation Impossible.
Montiinn Slicrpnu-n Cnlli'd
Helena. Mont., dune 17. A Hill "ill '»'
iosuod hy former •Scnutor T. C. Power In i
few days f"r conventions of Montana sbeep-
men to be held "t C_r«l Fills and Hillings in July to org.tuize a slute asaocla-
tion. which villi mien'! to ihe handling,
..'tipping and sals of .vool tind the breeding
of sheep for wool and mutton.
llltt in nnd I tin Kallurr.
Toronto, tint . -Inn* 17. T»ylw Bros.',
proprietor! of the Don Valley Pressed
Brick works, the Don VaMey paper mills
ind thonsandi of acres of Isnds, asriji I
I,nitty. The iinitinnl involved, though not
known exactly, will reach biutosrda of
thousands ol dollars,
Tlie bird on a wonnm's hat has the
wings of rlchos, |
Shells of pressed steel and of extraordinary hardness are being made at
the Perm works, St. Petersburg, to
pierce armor.
If you wish to keep in touch with
new tilings in photography subscribe
to Camera Craft, the best photographic
journal in the world; AAO Sutter
Street, San Francisco, Cal.
The cities of Dublin, Belfast, Cork
antl Limerick, with a total population
about equal to that of C.lasgow, contain
less than a sixth of the population of
Stomp Ih* Dough and
Work. Off th.Cold.
[jutatlve lirnii.n-yui n i in- Tablets cere a cold lu
.muiliiy. .No ctt ir, Nnl'oy    Price 25 ccnta.
Bananas with purple leaves and seedless fruit have been introduced Into
British conservatories.
Capital  nl Tint   Million.
New York, June 17.    Tlie Tribune siyi;
'The report is current iu Wall street
Hut t railway coiitliiii.iiioii li.ul been organised with an agreement capital of *}•-.-
IM H 1,1 IIH I.IK KM. Thr I'.iittliiiiiitioll was said
to contain the St. Paul. Hiirlinglon, Clti
eago 4 Northwestern, citeat Northern,
Northern Pacific, Wisconsin Central.
Union Pacific snd Southern Pacific. J. P.
Morgan wa- laid to !"• the financial backer
of the combination. According to i prominent official ill one oi the line-, said to lie
involved, the -tiny grew out of the reported SI. Paul-Union Pn-ilic Southern
Pacific ileal, by which the latter is said
to hate bought a largo block of stock in
the former,    Little credence wss given   to
the report  ill Wall Street
TriiiiK|i<ii-t lor T.-ii.-1.■-!->.
Washington, June 17.—Acting Qunr-
tehnaster (ieneral Bird has telegraphed
Oeneral Long, iu charge of tranaportatioui
.it Ban Prsnelaco, directing him to lit up
the transport Thoma«, if the Miermsn is
not available, so ili.it -lie may sail on
July _;:i as spitiiti transport for tesohers.
The Thomas is tO lie lilted to carry     I7U
I'l'iniile teachers and 400 male teacher) tc
the Philippines,
The war department litis received from
Judge Tafl approval of the Selection of
j.'tii teachers, who will -ail on the Thorass,
One hundred and tifty «ix teachers will
-.til mt the Itiiftiiil and I_og.ui July 11
ami 10.
lira.  Kenneilj   tint Ten   Vt-nra.
Kansas Cily, Mn, June 17. The jury in
the Kennedy murder case brought in s verdict of guilty of murder in the second degree timl Axed Mis. Kennedy's puniahment
at 10 years in the pinitiniiary, Mrs. Kennedy In-itl.i the verdict read calmly. A moment liiti-i ths sank Into a chair and covered her eves with her arms and cried
iiltuul. TJie jury took six ballots. The
llrst mi,i.nl III to '2 for Conviction, They remained that way until the lust ballot The
di It it c gave notice of itppenl.
In the royal household of Kngland a
canillo once extinguished may never
again be relighted within the precincts of tho palace.
St. Petersburg cabs chargo half the
fate for wonion that they do for men,
a Moveiuenta   In   Money.
New York, June 17.—The Financier
Large syndicate operations are reflected
in the bank statement of June 15. liie
excess reserve was again heavily decreased and stands at $8,782,125, compared
with !H21,380,000 on May 25, a loss of over
$12,000,000 in three weeks. In this period
the loans of the Ixink have risen not less
than $42,000,000 and deposits $44,000,000,
while the amount of the cash on hand is
about $1,700,000 lens than oil the former
date. It appears, therefore, that the banks
are not losing much particularly, but that
the increasing liubilitie., are tying up a
large amount of otherwise idle money in
the former reserves against deposits.
This is worthy of mention only in the
sense that the large operations noted are
of a more or less temporary character
and their consummation may set free
quite an amount of available funds in the
near future. The July dividend period is
largely lieing arranged for and will exert
an influence in the market soon. The
particular features Which arc shown in the
current statement are traceable to the
Pennsylvania steel purchase antl kindred
deals, and the loss of one and a half millions in cash is due to movements of
money iu the direction of Philadelphia
whicli were heavy during tlie kink week,
and to operations witli tlie subtreasurv
at New Turk.
Indemnity Ia Not  Vceeiilecl.
New York, June 17.—A special to tin
Herald from Washington snys:
Special Coiuinissioiiir Rockhill has cabled the state department that four of the
powers have nut accepted 4."i(i,0(H),(HH> taels
($:i.'<7.(l(MI,tHMI) lis the lump stint to be de
mended of China. These powers are Hus
sia, Germany, France and Great Britain.
Diplomats accredited to this government
assert there is no necessity for fOrmal acceptance by the powers of the limit ot
4150,000,000 tafia.
'Ihey point out that each power presented its claim for damages j that thane were
lumped together, and ihat tbe aggregutt
was tlie limit of the demand accepted by
thc Chinese envoys. Consequently there is
no necessity for further discussion of this
point. .Reflecting the \icws of their governments, these gentlemen express doubt
that the American proposal for tlie reference of the indemnity question to The
Hague would Ik; adopted.
I'll.Ills    IH.I.I..I.
Chicago, June 17.—Checks for approximately $1,000,000 were sent out hy the
George EL Phillips company to point-, from
Maine to Mexico. The disbursement was
in tlie nature of a dividend on the celebrated May lorn deal, the pool account
having lieen  written  up to 4S cent-, tlti-
heing  the average price wliieli  the leader
of the campaign has been able to figure
out up tu this time.
The cheeks go out to about 800 Individ
unl-, who luid an interest iu the pool of
tilsiut 16,000,000 bushels of corn. The lowest man "got in" at :i."i 7-8 cents. The
average profit -o far demonstiatnd is B
cents per bushel. This may be Increased
when the cash corn now on hand iit various positions i- disposed of. or there may
lie no further profit lt will de|iend entirely on the state of the market when the
cash corn is sold. The largest individual
interest in the i*»>l was 600/100 bushels
and the smallest 5000 bushels.
Rockefeller Tht-rr.
Chicago, June 17.—Juhn 1). Rockefeller
is in (hit-ago to join with President Harper and faculty and students iu the celebration of the Chicago university's 10th birth
day. Mr. Rockefeller intends to take a
Miniewliat silent part in the festivities and
i- expected to deliver no public utterance.
The Midland Railway company ln
England Is fixing 60 as the age limit of
its staff in most cases; at 65 all, with
very few exceptions, must retire.
Pomace to He   It.-.l m-.'.l tn One Ont.
The President who sucei-di in getting
this measure through Congress, will hold
n hit-'li pntce in ihe I'-i.i'tii of the people,
lull un tiiL'iti'i- perttsps, than the esteem iu
which everybody Holds llosietier's Stomal h Bitters, This medicine pets at the
starting point of I lie disease by acting on
the   stomach,   helping  thut organ   in   its
duty of digesting rood,   li cures dytpsp-
sia, indigestion, oonitapation, stimulates
lite kidneys,  and  strengthens the  nerves,
lie aura to try it.
The Philadelphia Academy of Sciences own a lock of hair from the head
of each president of the United States.
Why a Woman
Im Able to Help .Wok Women
When Oootors fsit.
How gladly would men fly to woman's aid did they but understand a
woman's feelings, trials, sensibilities,
and peculiar organic disturbances.
Those things are known only to
women, and the aid a man would give
is not at his command.
To treat a case properly it ia necessary - to Know all about It, and fall
information, many times, cannot be
given by a woman to her family physician. Site cannot bring herself to
tell everything, and the physician ie
Mas. Q. B. CBArrcix.
et a constant disadvantage. This le
why, for the past twenty-five years,
thousands of women have been confiding their troubles to us, and Our
•vdvice has brought happiness and
health to countless women in the U.S.
Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, 111.,
whose portrait we publish, advises all
suffering women to use Lydia E. Pink*
turn's Vegetable Compound, aa lt
cured her of inflammation of the ovaries
and womb; she, therefore, speaks from
imowledge, and her experience ought
to give others confidence. Address Mrs.
Pinkham's Laboratory, Lynn, Mass.
<'nllniiM.. of a Grnndnland.
Chit-ago, June 17.—A temporary grandstand at Sixty-eighth street and .Stewart
avenue, built for lhe purpose of witnessing tlie annual lieltl day sports of the Chicago Norma] schools, collapsed, injuring 26
|iersons, mostly women anil children. Several were hurt seriously, but it is thought
nunc will die.
lln>   for   Manila.
Seattle, June 17.—The quartermaster at
this port opened bids for the transportation of 4000 tons of haled hay for the government from Seattle to Manila. The Pa-
citic Mail Steamship company of Nan Francisco was the successful Udder at $4.jt) per
Teleicmph to llii.vmm.
Vancouver, B. ('.. June 17.—The Yukon telegraph wire from Port Simpson up
tho Skeena river to Hazelton is finished,
and the -first message has been sent from
Port Simpson and received by the mayor
of Vancouver.
Wn. sn i.   by a ritiiiilliiirm,
Richmond. Va., June 17.—A report
reaches here from Staunton that a cloud-
hurst occurred at Harrisonburg, resulting
in great loss of property and the drowning
of one chihl. The wires to Harrisonburg
are all down.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tableu. All
.IrtiKKiKts ri'fuml the money ii it (alls to cnr«.
E. W. Grove's jlgnatnre ia oa each box.  2fio.
The chief drawback to climbing
mountains In Mexico Is the scarcity of
springs as compared with the Swiss
mountains, in which they abound.
When von take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic,
because the foniula Is plainly printed on every
bottle showing' hat it is simply Iron and Quinine ln a tasteless torm. No Core, No Pay. We.
New South Wales paid £743,000 In 15
years for the destruction of over 24,-
000,000 noxious animals—kangaroos,
wallabies, dingoes and others.
The Beat Treaeriptlor tor Malaria
Chills and Tever ia a bottle of Grove's Tuteleas
Chill Tunic. Ills simply Iron and quinine ln
a taateleaa form.   No i ure. No Pay.   Price 60c.
It Is easier to make complaints than
it ls to make a living.
Scrofula is an unwelcome legacy, but one which
thc children of blood poisoned parentage must
accept, with all ita humiliating consequences. It is
an inheritance that makes one poorer; that brings
wretchedness and disease instead of health and
riches, forthe child whose ancestral blood is tainted
with Scrofula or the loathsome virus of Contagious
Blood Poison is unfitted for tlie arduous duties of
life so long as any of the transmitted poison remains
in its veins. Scrofula manifests itself in various forms; swollen glands abont tke
neck and throat, catarrh of the head, weak eyes, hip bone disease, white swelling
and offensive sores and abscesses are familiar symptoms, attended usually witli
1068 of strength, poor digestion and pale or bloodless complexion. The skin is
sometimes most dreadfully affected, eruptions breaking out on all parts of the body.
Scrofula destroys bone, tissue and flesh; no part of the human system escapes ita
Whan nineteen year, old, and abont one year withering, benumbing>w_k.
after ths birth of my first ohlltl, the fflanda on
the left side of my nook begun to swell. Pour of
tha places were lanoed and became open running
sores; risings came under my left arm, and tho
dlsoharge was simply awful. The doctors said I
had the worst case of Scrofula they had aver
seen. I took iodide of potassium, but thia nor
tha other drugs (riven for this disease brought
relief. When tha physicians advised me to havo
the glands removed, I deolded to try 8. 8. 8. A
few bottles oured me completely; no signs of
the terrible disease are left.
Oolden Corner., Ohio. ^  fey  ww**U*s  Uf,  ^
purity to the profoundly poisoned blood, and the rich, strong blood that is carried
to the swollen and diseased glands absorbs and destroys the tuberculous deposits,
and the painful, disfiguring sores and other evidences of Scrofula disappear.
S. S. S. should be begun immediately upon tthe appearance of the first symptoms, or where there is a known predisposition to Scrofula, Our medical department will be found of great help to those who are struggling with this wasting
j disease cf heredity or auy other blood trouble, and we invite von to write us.
Should you or anv member of your family need advice, our physicians will cheerfully give the information you desire, for which, we make no charge. Book oa
Blood and Skin Diseases free.
Parents whose bload is poisoned by their own mlsdMds,
or who themselves may be
suffering for tke sins of some
remote ancestor, must restore their own blood to ita
normal purity and strength,
or they cannot expect
healthy, robust children.
S. S. S. cuim Scrofula, like
other diseases of a deep-
seated, constitutional chamo-
I - mi*""r'm' •"'■   ■ ■■i-p ■' ",IJ	
•■ •     _ *JL	
Conveniently Situated near
Railway Station and Wharf.
Tables supplied with all the delicacies
of the season.
R. fl. Williams.
Stock asd Customs Bhoker,
Real Estatb ano/OaNKBAL
Bar.' ^,
-   -   HELSON, li. 0
n»ii. _____
Saturday,  June 22. 1901.
it will be worthless to tho citizens of
Mew Denver, not to speak of the
public at large, •even then. In the
meantime thu country is stagnant, due
partly because money cannot be had
for public trails.
MATHESON ItltOH.,    f'.illtura ts Props.
Advertising rates will be made known
upon application at this oflice.
J   Bf_.UK   CR0S8     WILL
Oi.tSS©   OR
•) •)
Buffalo,   $76.00
JULY 2, 16,   -   AUGUST  0, 20.
San Francisco, $50.00
JULY 13,'14, 15.
MVM1UB \.m
Cincinnati,  $6S.£>0
JULY   2,   8.
Detroit,   $71.75
JULY   2.   3.
Vor rates, tickets, and full inhumation
call on or address
G. B, Chandler,
Agent, Silveron, B. C, or
D. P. A., A.G. P. A.,
Nelson. Vancouver.
If yon want to advertise ont a
Co-owner in your i. ineral claim,
send (lo to this oflice, tfYfotf
name o(claim, date of record, location, and period for whieh the
delinquent co-owner lias failed to
do his assessment work, and we
will do the rest, including sending yon the affidavit for recording
We will write the notice and do
the work correctly. Address:
Silverton, B.C.
Too JSnsy to Answer Hi\m.
To M. E. Biiaodon, or whom it may
concern. Yon are iierehy untitled that I
have expended One Hundred and Two
Dollars and Fifty Cents in labor and improvements upon the Golden Chariutt
Mineral Claim situated near Silverton in
the Slocan Mining Division ar.d recorded
|n the office of the Mining Recorder foi
the said division, being the amount required to hold said claim under the provisions of the Miin ral Act for the year
ending May lO'.b 1901,
And if aithin ninety days from the
date of this notice ynn (ail nr refuse to
contribute vour proportion of such expenditure together with sll coet of advertising, your interest io said claim will
fiecnme the property of the undersigned
under Section 4 of An Act to Amend the
Mineral Act 1900.
W. II. Brandos.
Acting ts agent for D. F. Burk.
Dated this 8th day of June 1901.
To John Tini.iko or whom it may
concern. Yon are hereby nodded
that I have expended One Hundred Dollars in labor snd improvements upon the We Two Mineral Claim
on Red Mountain in the Slocan Minimi
Division, located on the 24th. day of
Jnne 1899, snd recorded at the record
office of said Division on the24tb,day
bl June 1899. in order to hold ssid claim
under tbe provisions of Ihe Mineral Act,
being the amount required !o hold the
same for the year ending June 24th 1900.
And if within ninety days from the date
of Ibis notice yon fail or retime to contribute your proportion of such expenditure together with all costs of
advertising, your interest in said claim
will become the property of tlie undesigned under Section 4 of An Act to
to Amend the Mineral  Act  1900.
J. W. Kyle.
Dated this sixteenth dsy of March 1901
The manner of transacting public
business by the Cabinet Ministers of
British Colombia, like the peace of
God, passeih all understanding. We
bave experienced, to our cost, the
results of the dilatonneis of the Commissioner of Linds and Works, jet
one hoped for better things from some
of the other members of the "Business
Government" But all are tarred
with the same stick.
The Hoard of Licence Commissioners
desired some legal advice in connection
with their work last Saturday. The
Attorney General is paid for advising
pnblic officials and he was applied to
by the Chairman- of tbe Board and by
the Chief Licence Inspector concerning the powers of the Commissioners
to deal with the applications for liquor
licences from Slocan. Letters were
sent to him explaining the situation
and asking advice nearly three weeks
ago. These have not been acknowledged nor has the desired advice come
to hand, although tho honorable
gentleman knew that the regular
meetings of licencing boards throughout
the Province were held on the 15th
inst. In the absence of aothoritative
advice tbe Bjard had to act as it
deemed fit.
An ordinary business man who
neglected his affairs as stupidly as
Attorney-General Eberts would be
pushed aside as an impediment "to
progress, but the Premier has
surrounded himself witb extraordinary
business men.
Notics:—"Hazaki."   Mineral Claim,
situated    in   the     Slocun      Mining
Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On tlietivi.i na Farm
.adjoining    the     "Cckuiv    Minkkai.
. - Claim" on the East.
•Bake Notice that I, Francis J. O'Reilly
ol Silverton. B. C.  as  agent, for Frank
Owen.    Free  Miner's Cuitiflcate    No.
44593, intend sixty days from  the date
hereof, to apply to tbe Mining Recorder
.for a Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown (Jrulit   of
^he above claim,
And further take notice that action
. ■ Ufldey MCtion 87, must be cpmmenced
'jwfnm the i«suaiu;e of  such   Certificate
Provincial Track Walkers.
It may be news to some to bei»r
that that great friend of labor, tlio
Dunsmuir Government, has entered
into t partnership with tbat great
philsnthropic society tho 0. P. It.
Our Government is taking tbn people's
money to pay the wages of trackwalkers, in the guise of special constables, to scab in the places of the
striking C. P. R. trackmen in tbis
Province. There has been no talk of
trouble nor threats of violence by tbe
strikers, but our Government is so
afraid that their dear friend may bo
inconvenienced and obliged to pay a
living wojje to its trackmen that the
B. 0. Government nt once opened the
public purse to help out its friend.
This partnership, from the people's
point of view, rosy look one sided, but
it is hard to say, judging from tbeir
actions, just what tbe C. P. P*. has
done for some of our politicians and
tliey may have golden reasons for
tbeir actions.
i 'pmt***.
lo tlio Wrong Country.
The preacher in Nelson who pleaded
the cause   of the Chinese in   Canada,
belongs  to   that  clas3 of pin-headed
fanatics  wbo would ruin this country
both morally and physically that they
might bave a  chance to pose as missionaries to tbe yellow heathens.     He
has   missed   his   vocation   here   and
should pack his grip and leave at once
for the  lund of   the Chinks where he
may  be of eoino use.    Here  he is a
back number and a  detriment  to tbe
progress aod welfare of a country that
God intended for whttt-ineii and which
thank God will be kept for  whiteiiieii
in tpitu of all the   crauks and fanatics
tu the    Dominion.    He   wishes   tint
Chinese   to  come  to Canada that be
might instill the modern   teaching) of
Christianity   into   tht tn    instead    oi
leaving the job to  thc Allies in China,
wbo iu the name of the Crucified One
bave nade   a sham  and a mockery of
his holy teachin
No I'lianee For Diuul.
"We advise the toiler to be ever on the
alert in ik-fttico of bis li/bls, educate
iiiinsi-lf tu piolect thus.' light* by lhe
peaceltll use ol Hid ballot, so long us the
feavtibility of ninth means will j tetity the
end in view. When i,0t, \vl ut be pro-
paredlu meet tuociicitiy with tin- Awap-
ous of bis choice, and i at bur t-pill every
drop of life giving fluid at iho point of the
bayonet than etitiiuit lo fiuilu-r oppression by our oppressors."
Sucb is tbe language of a portion of
a resolution passed ut the annual Convention of the Western Federation of
Miners in Denver recently, as reported
by the Associate Press. This resolution baa been quoted by numerous
papcri as evidence of tho bluodtliiraty
and rebellious spirit of the W. F. of at,
and has doubtless predudiced many
people against tb it organisation.
As a matter of fact uo sn.-h resolution was passed or discussed at tbe
Convention, but was simply sunt out
broadcast tor use against l.ltu organizi-
tions. The despatch bos appeared in
j:urnals throughout tlie continent and
will serve as an excellent argument
against unionism. As labarers have
no string on tlio Associate Press uui
do not support any organ sufficiently
to make its denial of any weight whatever, they will have to take the punishment for tbis trumped up charge.
Green   or   Black.
Trade Is Confederating Tho Empire.
Britain Is Canada's Best Customer.
Britain Cannot Buy if Siio Does j|[ot Sell.
Use   TEA     Grown     In    a   British   Colony   By    British    Capital,
Green.      Samples on application.
ItCeylon  Teas are sold   in  sealed  )_>nj
packets       onlv        never    in      bulk
Black,     Mixed   or    Uncolored   Cevloii
Address "SALADA," Toronto.
s) We warrant this to cure the most obstinate C
Moixtifciotiirecl and Sold at
TMTV   SILVJ5RTOX        	
cases.   25 Cents a Bottle.
PRICES.    \
The Anglican clergymen,   *l,q met  I1JE8, !U_,U B8T.IT1?. COOT 1MB
in NMboii tbis week, showed a toleration towards harmless Sunday athletics tbat proves tbeir brotduiindfcdltlttft
The remarks of tbe Rev. C. A. Mount,
which we quote from thcNelson Miner,
is a fair sample of tbe views expressed.
"Rev. C A Mount thought that Charles
Kinsley had laid down a very sensible
and practical precept When be said (but
those who liml spare time f>r recreation
duriiij} the week elioiild not une any pari
of Sunday lor tbe purpose, but for those
"ho had not anv other time, ihev ought
at least to enme lo church nnd bave
tbrir recreation iu the afternoon/'
'.TON.      -      -      t
n. r
-   -   - GERMAN -   -
/AXATIVE COL.       "fr'fl
Aw, what's n feller a-coin' t'do
When hi.* ma nets new?
When she iteln so full of His sn* fads
SIio'b not no time for little lads;
An' wears a sweater, roast or freer.",
A ii '   ii    iiitir   i.1    .1.   Il._.a   I....-   .a at    _    a
Tor .' ile at All liriiir«l*ts.
A Government Goose Faslnrc.
The work on tho government square
in New   Denver   will   have   cost tbn
Dar_sd"tKls*a_Jt?i(rayofFehriiary, 1001  I public one thousand dollars when  the
Francis J. O'Rkiixv.   .   „,.   . . k,     .
jg j j . 0l j present appropriation :s expended, aud
An| a pair o' punts Ihst tunc at the knees;
An' scorches nn'rows an'spars nn' walks,
An' lines t' flsslcsl culcber talks—
Aw wliut's a feller a-Roln' t'do
When his ma-Rets new7
Say I'm In tbe worst fix ever y'eaw—
1 can't tell mn from pa?
They net nlike nn' drehH tlie same
An' ride a wln-el with s diamond frame;
Smoke olgsrsttes an' stay ont nitidis
To clubs an* "euchre" an' woman lUhls,
Spend sn hour cv'iy day ii-pimchiii a butf,
Call kids "caddie*" an' borso a "iis«"
Dsi'iil What's a feller u-noln t'do
When his ma gets new?
I've been in ono continual stew
Since ma k,i| new!
I don't, think hfi,'|| ho wo.-tb two dimes
'Fi'm   licked   wilh   a  «ulf stick manv
mine limes!
Ma says she" will surelv puncture mv tiro
r I don't keep baby oul o' Ilia fire."
While *he makes a century mn er so,
Au'  forgets   nil   about  her   light- bread
Aw, whit's a feller a-ifnlii't'do
When Nil ma get* ne»?
—Herbert Giltisum in Truth.
Fonr prominent eltiwns of Slocan wil!
lie amoug the "also ranV to-night.
All Ibis cry about public ownership of
private enterprises ami private ownership of pub'.io enterprises is nil very well
for theorists nnd moralists to talk snd
worry over, hut in practice, at leapt here
in British Colnmbi.t, it does not work
out as the theorists claim it wonld. We
huve a government ownership of roads,
and we have no roads. A private
ownership of railroads whicli gives a
fsirly good service and we pay for it. Wc
pay also for government roads, but we
have only tbe privilege nf pnying for
what we do nol get and yet moralists say
irlve   us   public   ownership,   public
ownershi, . lh.. way things are run here
wou.d bi privale snap for a low pothouse polii. fans and 'he public could
pt'V Uie bills and look happy.
Tlie public spirited men arc those>|,0
as a general rule are successful jn their
private enterprises wlme the moralists,
tn this section, s< ns a ruin men who
bave half Ihe ft'.ii r- staked and have
no time »o devt.n,,.. .any of It for fear
they will lose lime in staking (|,e otb"r
lull. Amoi.oply Is B grand rood thing
tl yon own it, but a bad thing tor the
country if Il.e other fellow o«ns It
Mining **°v   ^
With Canadian Supplement
383   Broadway.
Now York, U. 8. A.
1*IIE   Beat  and   IBoat   InluratUI
mining pap«r   in  tke   World.
Sample Copy Free,     iiiiii.it
Weekly Edition.
Monthly       "   .,
.$5.1* per annam, postpaid.
, 1 tu »        * m
The Mining
News of The
Slocan can be had
at First Hand
and when it is
News by Reading
Sent lo any aMrm in Aoorin for
One Fear fur Two Oollitr*,
In Advance
TUN!}   OF JOK. \V6ftK- AT


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