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The Silvertonian Jul 20, 1901

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Volume five.
:-..   m\\m
mt ■:. :*n.y.
Tlxe One Flraaa.
in *Wh.e Slocan
*W2Llc2a. can fill
tla.e largest
ILlixxe Order cn a
Uiadijaartm In   Silverton, 11.(1.
The Ivanhoe mill will be started up
1'iain nest week.
Grading for the compressor plant has
beeu begun at the Payne mine.
It ia reported that work * ill be recommenced ou the Chapleau early nest
The Arlington and the Marion are the
two mines to ship this week. The Hewitt will figure In nest week's list.
The Noble Five made its first shipment
for many months laat week, sanding out
a carload. The,ore was taken out of the
strike made through tlie Last Chance
,,niiit\\.Tis.':mw'ti*9.fmT.-zwa I
!»• _Bt*r__ti«_s *$t Co,
Silverton, Nelion, Trail, Ymlr. Kaslo, Sandon,
New Denver, Concede City, Grand Forks, Sirdar
Midway ami Greenwood.
An espert of the syndicate for which
J M M Benedum ie o|iening up the Hoodoo claim, r.ear Slocan City, arrived In
town from Missouri tbis week. As a
result of liia inspection the development
will he pushed alma I with a large crew
or abandoned by the Virginia tyn-
A disagreement at the Enterprise
mine laat week, over the. cook, resulted
in that mine losing some of its beat
mioeia. The man who acted aa spokesman Ior the crew, in their interview
with the foreman, was discharged aod as
a result a number of the ni'.ners demanded their time also and came down the
The road work in this camp appears to
be done. The crewa on the Galena
Farm and Four Mile,roads have finished
the repairs and come down. There is uo
sign that the promised trail from the
end ot the Four M|W road li the head of
the creek is to be begun iu the near future, although at least one mine is waiting lor it to begin shipping .
li.   0.
'..:  JH8.    M.VKI   Proprietor,
Several parties are at work doing as-
sesenuiits on different properties in the
Silver Hind Basin ai tiie head ot Eight
Mi e creek. Tbe claim owners in this
part ot our camp, alter spending years o,'
time and thousands of dollars in doing
development work, are becoming badly
discouraged owing '° "'<• failure of onr
government to keep its *or d to build the
ltd Mountain wagon road.
a^oDonaldL'o Livery
Outalde Partita Desiring Horses in Silverton
(Jan Have Them Reserved By Writing To-
t t t t t t
A good strike of clean galena ore has
lately been made in the Hartney mine,
on Silver Mountain. Tbis atrike waa
made in the lower tunnel at a distance
in of 000 feet and consists of a streak of
clean galena, free from tint:, over ten
inches wide and giving values of 130
.unices ln silver und 50 per cent lead to
the ton. The Hartney mine has now
over 2500 fcetol development work done
uion it and haa a large amount of rich
ore blocked out, bciddee considerable ore
sacked ready for shipment.
The Cranbrook Herald haa been enlarged from sis to seven columns, so well
is it appreciated and supported in its district. It finds room in its extra column
tn remark: "The editor of the Silvertonian 'continues to give evidence t{
crank ism. He berates Canada'', curses
the United suites and slurs England. He
should get off Ihe earth." Which last is'
an invitation to come over to Fort Steele
and be neighbors.
"Why did the sidewalk ?'.
"Because tho elevated road."
"How did the cake walk?"
"The clam chowder how."
"Why was the Venetian blind?"
"Because tbe circular saw."
"Why is Russell Sage?"
"Because he gave Henry Clenrs."
"Can the sardine bos?"
"No, but the tomato can."
"Why did tbe brandy smash?"
"To make tbe bar tender."
"Why wasn't Shamrock II?"
"Because slw   wss built in nineteen
hundred and won."
Chinese servant stories are epidemic.
Here's one told by the Milwaukee Sentinel aa "gospel linth." A West side
woman a few days ago was boasting lo a
caller of the virtues of her Mongolian
C'iok, and the emphasized tbe latter's
systematic methods as his special strong
point. "John finishes his work at
precisely the same minute every
evening," "aid she proudly. "I always
know exactly where he is and what he is
doing at any time of tlie dav." "Well
what is he doing now?" was asked.
"Let nie see. It waa 7 o'clock. Well-
he has just finished putting away the
dishes and at this moment is sweeping
the kitchen. Come, let's go out and see
if I'm not right." They started through
the ilitiiiig-rno'ii, and lound everything
in Its plaee as propheried. In the pantry tbe dishet. were neatly arranged in
their places. Then they opened the
kitchen door. There in the centre of
the room was John, and he was—complacently washing his feet in the dish-
pan ! Tiie embarassed mistress and .ier
convulsed guests retired in haste. Aud
the servant problem was dropped.
a. P. Mcdonald,
...•*•••«•♦•«_• -mstO
A  Matter
Of Opinion*
Every Man
, has his own idea of what he
• wants in the color.'qnality snd
• cut of the clothes he wears. But
• All agree in some things.
When tn want of a Suit of Clothes give your order where it will be filled to
your   satisfaction, Remember that
Stlvertoix*»   Tailor,
Carries a Line of Goods from which
anyone can select a piece to suit.
i   A  large and   increasing  number of
Customers in the Slocan testily to the
Excellence of his work.
Summer Suits a Specialty;
Shipments of ore from Slocan Lake for
the year 18911. totaled 3078 Tone.
Shipments in 190J totaled 49:K) Tons.
The shipment   nl  ore   from   Slocun
Lake points, up to and including   the
present week, from Jan. 1, 1901.
From New Denver Tons.
Hartney    1*0
Mariou 30
From Bosun Landing.
Bosun '•  MO
, From Silverton
Alpha  -10
Hewett 570
Kinily Kdith      40
From Enterprise Landing
Enterprise    240
From Twelve Mile Lsnding
V&M     ?0
From Slocan City
Arlington ,    1905
Two Friends 40
Black Prince 100
Bondholder     50
Chapleau    15
Speculator.     20
Phoenls 20
R. A. Bradsbaw of Slooan City is -
gazetted a notary public.
Geo. A. Jaekson returned to the Blair-
more coalfields ihis week.
The ss. Slocan has received a, fresh,
coat of paint and once again is dainty'and,
J. Bacon has sold his house and lot on
Lake Avenne and has moved to Ijetb-
bridae. ' "
On Wednesday Chits. Gardiner and J.
A.Morrison left town oil Monday on a
prospecting trip.       • .
Nest week .will see the huckleberry
pickers out in force. The crop promises
to be a heavy one.
Chas. L. Culver, foreman at thisi Slocan
Star mill, ond Miss Elizabeth While
were married in Sandon on the lath. ',
Pete Sinnott, having finished hia
freighting contract on Ten Mile, brought
his outfit back to Silverton  on Monday.
' f
Manager Blaumenaur ot the Hartney
Is spending his vacation with his Wjte
and family in camp at the mouth of Gold
Creek. -i.
The Sandon Paystreak report an en+
livening of mining ©titrations during the
past two weeks and a consequent revival
of business in the city.
W. Bowes, who came ont from the up*
per Yukon a few weeks ago, and haa
been visiting his brother Jim here, left
on Tuesday agaiu for the North.
Ferguson and Phoenix will both celebrate Labor Day. It ia understood that
invitations from both towns are on their
way to the Silverton football team.'
Thanks to an apprec'atlve publTc, fe.
G.   Daigle  announces   that he has been
enabled  to increste hi« slock ol fresh
mit* and  groceries.   His  price*    are
reasonable, his  stock  fresh.       t'
C. L. Copp is back from the Lardeau,
where he went to look after his milling
interests Eft will wait lore until -the
government trail, now bnilding up Ha#-
kln's creek, reaches his property, when
he will return and do some- development
work.     .       n .    .
The maid of Chicago looked into my eyes
And Biniied in a curious way.
And   M'ltitetl   to   expenunce   thrills   of
At what I was trvine to say.
I told ber 'twas renlly wicked to scoff
At a story of love, and she run
Her eyes o'er my face aud esclamed: "O
ring off!
You've got the wrong number, old man!
I timidly told her that love nt first sight
Had grown to a b i 'it muiii!
Us   mountaineer  lellows   whose   eyes
seldom light
Ou angels so pretty snd yonng.
Down life's crooked path 1 would stray
hy her side,
Would wed ber for weal or for woe,
And   giving  her  gum a few chops, she
"Say, Ruben, what's estin' you eo."
In eloquent language a picture I drew
Of liie in a mountain retreat,
Where  flowers at  morn were bejeweled
with dew.
And laden with odors most sweet.
She'd   reign   as queen  o'er  the cabin
while I
Delved after gold with the pick.
Like  rippling ol  mountain brook came
her reply;
"That trump never touches the trick."
I worked in a sentiment tnuchingly grand
Of natme'e great scenic displays,
Of loveliness pictured on every hand,
Of rapturous bliss-laden ihtys.
The way that 1 piled the blight adjectives
The breast of a corpse would have tired,
And when 1 had finished she aaid with a
vawn :
"You make me exceedingly tired!"
"Suppose," I   began in    more  aerious
"That 1 am of loftier rank
Than that of a miner, have mines of my
And in I'ley stscked up in the hsnk?"
She jumped almost out of the beautiful
She wore, and with half fainting lurch
She   cradled  herself  in   my arms and
"That knocks tne clear ofTn tbe perch!'
—James B, Adams, in Denver Post.
A. A. Webb is bock on s visit to home
here from Blsirmore, where he haa been
opening up aome coul lands with Messrs.
Byron and Jack son. He speaks highly
of the Blairmore coal fields and feels confident that he is in on n good thing. Ooe
nf lhe four veins on his ground measures
62 feet wide ot clean coal.
The Secretary of tho Slocan footballers
haa informed the local secretary that the
playing off with Sandon for that trophy
cup is optional, and wauta a game. < Tlie
city noys will have to pull down the rest
ofthe conditions attached to the cup Iiefore tiie game will lie played. In thn
meanwhile tho Slocanera can have the
cup photographed.
Al. Reeves, who mud? Silverion, bis
home for some time and who left laat
spring to engage in farming near Calgary, retume.i last week. J. Kirkpatrick, whom he accompanied to Alberta,
is holding down a homestead and. herding stock, getting along well. On their
ranch is a two foot seam of coal, which
the boys mine for domestic use..
L. II. Briggs, accompanied by his trifa
and brother-in-law, C. F. Marcy, arrived
in town on Thursday fro- Riverside,
California. Mr. Briggs waa one of Silverton'a earliest citizens, having built
the lirst cabin "j^V1 townsite. Tin-
Alpha mine wassUw-bv him and bis
partners, and the Surprise group, lying
between the Alpha and Emily Edith is
still held by them. Mr. and Mrs.
Briggs will spend some weeks Iii towu
before   returning  to  their   Csliforniau
home. .
The English price (or lead is £X'2 lis 3d
Silver, 27d.   Copper, £67%.
New York. July 18-Bar Silver,   68#
Lako copper,   $17.00. •
Lead—The firm that fixes the selling
price for miners and smelters quotes lead
at »4.H7.bi «t the dote.
..(•(•(•(•(•(•(•(•ItC* (..•l.l._l.i«t..»(.(»..(..
Look for tbe blue cross on the back £
page of this paper aod note carefully what it signifies.    Then do the
I l.l.(«(»(»(» (.l»:«l»l»t«(«i«.
LOST:—A gentleman's gold wstch.cn
'h     road   be'ween Silverton and New
Denver.   Finder will !>e rewarded ny re- .
turningsaino to J 11 Morau, New Denver, i t"-n> h.\\ right now!"
A Nebraska man was travelling In Arkansas with a native evangelist, as bis
companion, They had ridden in silence
and finally the Nobraskan, »illing to be
sociable, asked his compamou where he
was going, "I'm ou the road to heaven,'*
answered the evangelist ia a sepulchral
lone. "How long have you been on' tho
road ?" asked the Nebraskan. "Eighteen
yearn," answered the preacher with a
solemn sigh. "Well, see here, my friend,
remarked the Nebraskan, aa he reined
up his horse, "if you have been on the
road to heaven for eighteen years ami
haven't got any farther than Arkansas.
1 don'l Care to travel with you Why
in in.  von ain't over a mile and a half
* t**
1,1 I
A Complete Review of the Brents of
the Past Week—In ThU and Foreign Lands—Tnken From the
Latest  Dispatches.
The postoffice at Wallula. Wash., waa
broken open by robbers recently. The
safe waa blown open with dynamite
and the money, stamps, papers and
records stolen.
Frederick D. White, son of Andrew
D. White, United States ambassador to
Germany, committed suicide at bis
home in Syracuse, N. Y. Prolonged
Ul health and exhausting nervous disease la given aa the only possible explanation ot his aot.
The town of Forsythe, Mont., was
visited by a terrible fire recently, by
which two Uvea were lost and eleven
persons badly injured. The fire started
tn the Occldentaly hotel, run by Mrs.
MoGuire. Two men, names unknown,
were suffocated and their bodies
burned to a crisp. One was a section
employe and the other, a young man
about 17 years of age, who 'had come
to the town only the day before from
North Dakota.   The origin of the fire
Wednesday was the hottest ever recorded in Chicago, the mercury in the weather tower showing 101 1-2 degrees, while
thermometers on the streets were from
two to four degrees hotter.
The Minnesota state pardon board has
approved thc parole of Cole and James
Younger, who have 'been in the Stillwater
penitentiary for the past 25 years for complicity in the robbery and murder at the
time of the raid on the Northfield, Minn.,
The town of Port La Vica, Calhoun
county, Texas, was swept away recently
by a storm. Nearly all the houses were
blown away and a large number of bout a
were wrecked. No lives are reported lost.
Port La Vica is on the Gulf of Mexico, on
lax Vica bay.
Glasgow, MonMuly 11.—Sheriff Griffith
has arrived for reinforcements and brought
the first authentic news of the whereabouts of the bandits who held up the
Great Northern express near Malta. He is
confident that he has the outlaws cornered
60 miles south of the railroad on the north
side of the Missouri river and between
the river and the little Rockies.
The state department has received the
amount of the American idemnity claims
against Turkey—186,000—through the
American legation at Constantinople. The
money was paid by the Turkish government to Mr. Leishman, our minister at
Constantinople, and was by him placed in
the Ottoman Imperial bank and drafts remitted for tlie amount. These drafts have
just reached Washington.
Fire destroyed the O'Brien boiler
works at St. Joseph, Mo. Loss estimated a'. $100,000.
Kanana grain is burning up in the
worst heated spell since the summer of
I860.   Corn also ls a failure.
Sunday was the hottest day of the
season in southern Kansas, the thermometer registering aa high as 118 In
tlw sun.
E. H. Conger, United States minister
to China, will aail Wednesday from
on the steamer Nippon Maru, en route
to Pekin. '"MM
Six persons were drowned whllesurf
bathing at a picnic of thc Hebrew Oa-
mahl Hazad, at Daufskle beach,' near
Savanab, Oa
Mme. Melba is suffering from an attack of laryngitis and her physicians
have advised her not to sing at Coven t
Garden for a week.
■ Coleman and James Younger, who
were granted a conditional parole by
the board of pardons on Wednesday,
last, have been released from the Stillwater penitentiary.
At Springfield, 0., Paul Hague,
known aa Prof. Zeno, an aeronaut, was
fatally injured Sunday afternoon at
Island Park, falling 200 feet His para
chute failed to open.
With a capitalisation of between $1,-
000,000 and f8,000,000, 12 of the chief
vaudeville theaters between Chicago
and the Pacific coast are about to be
merged Into a single property.
At Dennlson, Texas, the worst drouth
ever experienced was broken Sunday
afternoon by a terrific rainfall of over
two hours' duration, the volume of rain
Using almost equal to a cloudburst.
At Niagara Falls, N. Y., Carlisle Graham Sunday afternoon made his fifth
suooeseful voy^e through the Whirlpool rapids lo^^brrel. The start was
made from thMTaid of the Mist landing, below the falls.
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
hopes tbat the corn crop of the western
statea has not yet been ruined by the
drought He Is disposed to believe the
reports as to the damage have been exaggerated.
The steamer John S. Kimball, July
4 from Nome, has arrived In Seattle
with 20 passengers and $75,000 In gold
from the district, consigned principally
to a local bank. She reports that St.
Michael, as regards the discharge of
freight front steamers, was still Ice-
blocked July 3.
M. Santos Domolt's cigar shaped balloon, driven by a motor, had a trial re
cently from St Cloud, across Paris,
around the Eiffel tower and back to St
Cloud. The papers say the trip waa
quite successful and that the balloon
ascended and descended apparently at
the will of the aeronaut
In all parte of Prance Sunday, the
national fete day, the anniversary of
the Ml of the Bastlle, was celebrated
with much enthusiasm and without
disorder. There were reviews at all
naval and military stations, followed
by H'umlnatIons. fireworks and balls
hi the evening. The Parisians participated with their usual zest.
Up to within a week the outlook for
the harvest In the middle west wai favorable. Wheat was doing well In Minnesota and the Dakatas, but lt la now
believed that drouth ln some sections
and floods In others will reduce the figures below the estimates made earlier
In the year. What effect the present
torrid wave Will have on the crop can
not now be foretold. t
Major Putnam B. Stron* quartermaster's department, U. S. A., has announced that he had resigned from the
army for personal and finanolal reasons and that his resignation luid been
accepted by Secretary Root. The resignation followed the publication of an
escapade in San Francisco in which
Strong and Lady Francis Hope, formerly May Yohe, are the principals.
The departure from Pekin of Prince
Chun, younger brother of Emperor
Kwang Su, who has been selected formally to-apollgisse at Berlin for the murder of BarOn von Ketteler, was a spectacular event. A special train took
Prince Chun and hia suite from Pekin
to Taku, from which port he will proceed by steamer to Shanghai. He will
sail from Shanghai July 20 for Genoa
and will proceed directly from there to
F-erlln by rail.
There were ln 1880 580 places of more
than 4,000 population each, wlt/h an
aggregate population of 12 936,110, or
25.8 per cent of the population. About
one half of the urban population of
1900 was contained ln cities of over
100,000 people. There were 38 of these
cities, with a combined population ot
14,208,376. There are now 1,150 places
of over 4,000 people ln the country, aa
against 800 ln 1890. The population of
the District of Columbia is regarded
aa urban.
The census office has issued a bulletin concerning the urban population of
the country. It shows that 28,411.638
people in the United States live in cities
and towns of over 4,000 population.
This is 37.3 per cent of the entire population, a gain of almost 5 per cent since
the census of 1890, when the percentage
was 32.9. Compared with the census
of 1880, the report shows a gain ln the
urban population of the country of
more than a third In percentage and
of considerably more than double In
actual numbers.
Items Gleaned From Late Reports-
All Districts Are Being Developed
—A Prosperous Vear ls Predicted—
Miuing Notes nnu Personals.
Minerals taken from the earth during the year \900 aggregated a billion
and a third of dollars in value.
Tried to Kill the Jodsre.
Vancouver, B. C, July 15.—A sensational climax of the Frazer river salmon fishermen's strike occurred recently when a man
alleged to be a union fisherman, named
Michael Sullivan, attempted to shoot J.
A. Russell, police magistrate. The latter
is associated in the management of a cannery, and has been prominent in urging
the prosecution of the fishermen arrested
for conspiracy, intimidation and the kidnaping of Japanese.
The magistrate was coming down from
the police station, where he had held
court. The man, supposed to be Sullivan,
stopped him and, pointing the revolver,
said:' "This is the way to treat the enemies of labor." Before he could pull the
trigger Mr. Russell knocked down the
man's arm and the latter turned, dodged
up an alley and escaped.
A   Butte  Smelter   Starts   Vp.
Butte, Mont., July 15.—After -lieing idle
for six weeks on account of differences
with the employes over the eight hour
question the Colorado smelter has started
up with a full force of men. The trouble
arose over the demand of the smelter men
that the outside men, including machinists, .should receive the benefit of the eight
hour law. The company, not "being willing to concede this, closed down the works.
The men will go to work on the old arrangement, 'by which all men actually employed in the work of smelting get eight
hours a day at the same wages as formerly
paid for 10. The machinists get the nine
hours demanded by the national organizations. The outside machinists work 10
Strike Is Settled at Reading.
Reading, Pa., July 'IS.—The strike of
the 2700 employes of the Reading Iron
company, including the tiilie works, the
Ninth street and the Olney street mill, is
ended after having lasted 10 weeks, since
May 0.
The new scale of wages will be the same
as that paid by the company in August,
IHIMI, which was the boom period of iron
prices. Puddlers will receive $4 a ton and
the other trades in proportion.
The union is not recognized, the com-
|smy reserving the right to employ any
men whether union or nonunion, hut all
of the strikers will be taken back and none
will bc discriminated against.
Soourse In Tennessee,
Memphis, Tenn., July 15.- -Tlio Scourge
of cliiirbiin is creating a reign of terror
throughout the counties of Bolivar, Madi-
■son and Coahoma, in Mississippi, mid it is
rumored that not enough animals have escaped the d'weasc to work the crops for the
remainder of the year. The disease is so
very virulent that it is affecting all forms
of animal life. Seven negroes have died in
the vicinity of Beulah, Bolivar county,
from the disease, and it has created such
dread among other negroes that they are
refusing to take work.
Frank Kelfer Drowned.
•Wenatchee, Wash., July 15.—Frnn'k
Keifer, who was working with Mr. Morris
on the Wenatchee ferryboat, fell overboard
and drowned. It was just about dark and
the boat was making a crossing, a man
being at each end of the boat, when Morris heard a splash and missed Keifer, who
must have stumbled and fallen into the
Lawson Ueuerons to His Crew.
Newport, R. I., July 15.—Just Iiefore
leaving Newport Mr. I-iiwson went on
board the Independence and made Captain
IUi If, the two mates and the crew handsome presents. To Captain Haff he presented ?100O in gold; to First Mute Haff
he gave $500; to Second Mate Miller,
1250, and to each member of the crew $00.
William Cf. Madison, president and
manager of the Bodle, on Toroda creek,
says that the Bodle ls in better shape
than ever before.
Col. W. M. Ridpath says mills in Republic are failures. The ore is fit only
for smelting. The Increase of silver
with depth In the Republic has upset
calculations and has practically destroyed usefulness of the mill. Nearly
half a million has been wasted on mills.
The news that a railway will soon be
into Republic has already had a marked effect on smaller componles operating ln the camp, as well as on the larger corporations. There are Indications
that a good many undeveloped properties on which work has been suspended
will soon be on the active list again.
A. \\. Strong was at the El Caliph
mine last week and brought back some
beautiful specimens of the ore that carried streaks of free gold as wide as a
man's finger. In appearance It could
not be told from the remarkably rich
streake found tn the Morning Glory.
The entire ledge gave better assays
than ever before.
The Trade Dollar shaft Is 70 feot
deep and is to be pushed down to the
300 foot level. The ledge has averaged
four feet in width for the 29 feet that
the shaft passed diagonally through the
ledge. Some of the best ore that has
ever been found In the property has
been taken out of the shaft. The values
are said to run a little over $30 per ton.
Expectations of the recent strike of
free gold ore In the Oversight on Belcher mountain are apparently to be fulfilled. The shaft has reached a depth
of 55 feet. So far as appearances go
there is no change in tbe ore from that
taken from the shaft at a depth of 16
feet, which created so much Interest.
Many then believed that before a depth
of 50 feet had been reached the oxidised
ore would disappear, but this has
proved to be erroneous. Not only is the
ore as highly oxidized as nearer the
surface, but the values are also maintained. It is reported that the ore runs
from $15 to $26 per ton. Surface Indications point to a width of more than
100 feet.
Last week the diamond drill that has
been working on the R. Bell was taken
to Phoenix, and Is now boring holes in
the lower workings of the Old Ironsides.
The Hewitt mine is to start up in full
force within about 30 days. Steady
shipping from that property Is to begin at that time, and the Hewitt will be
one of the largest producers In the Slocan district. The property is owned
and was developed by Spokane men,
and Is turning out to be a wonder.
"The Oranby Consolidated company
will go ahead at once with the building
of Its copper refinery. We are getting
the preliminary Information as fast as
possible, and lt Is only a question of
time before ground ls broken," said Jay
P. Graves, the vice president and general manager of the Granby company,
who Is Just back from the east
One of the most remarkable features
of the Rossland mines Is the regularity
of their ore values. Although a much
lower grade of ore is being mined now
than ever before In the history of the
camp, thanks to Improved facilities, yet
the proportion of gold, sliver and copper found In the Lardo district, and all
the Lexington Mountain property, on
which the property Is situated, has been
The Fort Steele mining division en-
Joys the distinction of having made a
greater Increase In production during
the year 1900 than any individual mining division in British Columbia, the
value of the mineral output Including
that of tho brow's Nest collieries, having risen from about half a million,
making this division the second producer In the province, the Nanalmo division being the first on account of Its
large coal production.
The Philadelphia Academy of Sciences own a lock of hair from tbe head .
of each president of the United States. I
At Wallace, Idaho, the directors of
the Amador have decided that the property la developed to a point where shipments can be made.
C. B. Hopper from Sliver City, Idaho,
states that a stamp mill Is to be erected
in Twilight gulch, near the property
owned by the Flint company.
The Buckhorn company, working the
Buckhorn south of Northport will start
a double shift of miners to work at
sinking the winze In a few days.
The next and fourth annual session
of the International Mining Congress
will convene In Boise, Idaho, July 23,
1901, and continue thereafter the 24th
and 26th.
A magazine of dynamite located near
the Grant smelter, Denver, Col., exploded, killing two men and Injuring several others. The dead are: Domenlco
Muto and Tony West.
Two carloads of mining machinery
has arrived from Salt Lake for the Blue
Jacket Consolidated Mining company.
In the Seven Devils, The shipment Includes pumps, hoisting machinery, etc.
Considerable uneasiness Is felt over
the mysterious disappearance of M. M.
Brown, a well known mining man of
the Hoodoo -district, who disappeared
In Spokane lost week, since which time
no trace of him has been had.
The Empire State-Idaho Company ls
yielding enormous profits. Charles
Sweeny, general manager of the company,, has returned from a trip to New
York. He says he has nothing to say
now in regard to the Clark suit.
L. K. Armstrong, superintendent of
the mining exhibit from the state of
Washington at Buffalo, has returned
from tho exposition, and says that
Washington has the finest exhibit of
crude ores of any state In the Union.
The strike of the miners at Rossland
has not affected the strike situation at
Northport, for there are over 100,000
tons of ore In the smelter yards. This
amount would Insufficient for a three
months' run at the full capacity of the
Parties arriving from the Thunder
Mountain country, near Grangevllle,
Idaho, report that the work which has
been progressing all winter on the
property of Colonel Dewey has shown
up an extent of ore and values that ls
The forthcoming statement of the
coinage executed at the mints of the
United States for the fiscal year ending
June 29, 1901, will show the total coinage to have been $136,304,781, as follows: Gold, $99,066,715; sliver, $35,-
265,498; minor coins, $2,009,568.
The big ledge from which came all
the rich float found on the main creek
flowing into Huyilen lake has been
found. The ledge stands out fully 50
feet ln width and with a showing of
beautiful quartz. The ore Is silver
lead, and there are numerous spec!
mens of crystallzed lead found among
the ore.
Judge Beatty of Idaho has rendered
an important decision in the case of the
United States versus the Newsum k
Leggett Creek Hydraulic Mining com
pany, limited. The decision gives the
company the right to construct a placer
mining ditch in the Bitter Root forest
reservation ln Idaho county, pending
regular trial of the case.
Butte is tbe place where more mining
accidents occur than anywhere else in
America. But no matter how serious
the case the hospitals there will refuse
invariably to take the injured ones unless payment Is guaranteed. So the
city council and other authorities have
Informally discussed the matter and
decided to bave on emergency hospital
Thc city and the county will share the
From Redding, Cal., comos tbe news
that H. H. McClure, a pioneer mining
man of Bully Hill, has bonded eight
claims adjoining Captain De Lamar's
Bully Hill mines to C. D. Porter and
associated mining men of Spokane,
Wash., for $60,000. A cash payment
was made and others are to follow each
month. The copper ledge which has
been struck on the claims will be de
News comes from Moscow Mountain,
Idaho, that the White Cross has struck
a body of rich ore In the 100 foot level.
There Is said to be six feet of It. all
free milling, and an assay of samples
across the whole ledge gave a return of
$130 per ton. The force at work has
been Increased, and work on the new
strike will be pushed. A Cleveland
(Ohio) man haa purchased a large
block of treasury stock and the company expects to put In a hoisting and
reducing plant at an expense of $20 000
this fall.
It Is asserted from a source very
close to the management cf the North-
port Mining k Smelting company that
the company will build a company store
and put ih a $20,000 stock of general
merchandise. It ls declared that the
company will also erect about 100 cottages for the accommodation of employes and will build a stockade around
the entire property. It Is supposed that
the works and town of the Pullman
Palace Car Company at Pullman, HI.,
will serve as a model for the smelting
company In the work of building up a
system under which all business and
social life will be dependent upon and
under control of the smelter management
Metal Report.
New York.—Metal quotations:
Silver, M%c.
Silver certificates. 60c.
Mexican dollars, 46%c.
Lake copper, $17.
Casting copper, $16.62%.
Tin, $27.50@27.75.
Lead, $4.37 %■
Spelter, $3.9003.95.
Pig Iron. $9.50010.
London.—Bar silver, 26 15-16d; copper, £67 2s 6d; lead, £12 5s; spelter,
£16 12s Od. '
San Francisco.—Bar silver, 58V^c;
Mexican dollars, 49%@50c.
Wenatchee   Steamer   Burned.
Wenatchee, Wash., July 15—Tlie steam
er Wenatchee of the Bailey A OYJonnor
line, which had lieen taken out of the water for repairs at the foot of-Orondo avenue, took fire and was totally destroyed.
Hy thc time the firemen could travel three
blocks, turn in the alarm and get thc
chemical engine on the ground, the upper
works of the boat, where the fire seemed
to have originated, were all aflame. An
attctnpt was made to stretch hose down
from the nearest hydrant in town to turn
on water, but the hose was too short. A
Watchman sleeping on the lower deck hare-
ly escaped with his life. All effects on the
lioat went up in smoke. Loss, .114500; insurance, f8800a
i ..pi. ImiiiI Killed Rogers,
Omaha, Neb., July 15.—Ned Hartley
Copeliind, who shot ami killed A. P. Rogers on a Union Pacific train nenr Ibiwllns,
Wyo., was a trusted teller in the Nebraska
National bunk in this city fur 10 years
prior to August, 181)0. He left the city at
that time, ostensibly for a summer vacation und visit to the eastern states, and
hud not since been heard from.
To Mothers of
Largo Famine*
In thia workaday world few wom..
nre ao plaoed that physic*; exetTnZ
ia not constantly demanded oftbem2
their daily life. *     m '■
We make a special appeal tonnotheri
of large familfea whoae work ig „«ve,
done, and many of whom suffer m, i
auffer for lack ©^Intelligent aid  '
To women, voting or old, rich •„
poor, we extend an invitation to accent
tree advioe.    Oh, women I do not let
Mas. OABaza Baixsviixa. i
yonr Uvea be sacrificed when a word of
advioe at the first approach of. weakness, may fill vour future years with
healthy joy. Address a letter ho Mra.
Pinkham'a Laboratory, Lynn Mass.,
and vou will not be disappointed.
" When 1 began to take Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I wu
not able to do my housework. I suffered terribly at time of menstruation.
Several doctors told me they could do
nothing forme. Thanhs to the- Pinkham advice aod medicine I am new
well, and can do the work tor eight la
the family.
" I would recommend Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound to all
laothers with large families." - Mai.
Bki__i._cviu.___, Ludington, Mich
Crops lliirnliiK Vp.
Kansas City, July 14.—Despite local
thunder storms, aecompanied by-, slight
rainfalls in western Missouri the ilroutli
that is burning up vegetation in Missouri,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Indian .territory i.
still unbroken.
There is no relief in sight and the situation becomes worse each hour. Prayeri
for rain will be offered in scores of
churches in Missouri and Kansas tomorrow,
Iteports from 24 Kansas counties, mostly
in the eastern and central parts of Iho
state, indicate that the corn crop is not At
bud off us has hitherto been published.
The lute pnsluct hus not yet begun to tassel, nnd it is the genernl Verdict that it is
standing the heat remarkably wfXX. It
can he safely said that if favorable weather conditions would come at once half t
crop of corn would la- obtained. But the
conditions now are anything but propitious for better weather.
The live stock situation is very bad.
Dairymen have been obliged to double the
price of milk, so high huve prices of teed
become. .
Sailors net I'rlse Moneir.
Mount Ayrie, Oa., July 18.—Judgs
Spcur of the United States superior iimrt
has handed down his decree distributing
the money arising from the capture of the
British steamer Adula during thc Spanish
Thc Adula was owned, .by.. thcAtla*
Steamship company and chartered to »
Spaniard, Don Joes Bolls,   The capturn
was made by the Murhlchcud, Onmniiiiuli'r
McCalla, while (he Adula was attempting
to run a blockade ut Cuatunanio bay during the flpaniab-Ameriean war. The amount
realized on the stipulation givcu by tlio
owners for tho Adula was $.>O|0<*0. This
Hum, less the costs und expenses of keeping
the ship, expenses of litigation. Insurance,
losses from salvage und the like, wus distributed, one hulf to the United Stutes und
one half to the ofllcers and enlisted men of
the nuvy entitled to the prise money.
Excursion  Boat  Blew Up.
Siiiilmry, Pa., July 15.—An excursion
boat, anchored in the Niisi|ticlni|iiin ut the
foot of Murket street this city, blevf u|>
wilh terrific force, killing two boys and
injuring u dozen other persons, two fatally.
One mun is missing uml muy have lieen
The dead are Allen nntl Artie Wtjer,
aged 14 uml 12 respectively, tieorge Fry:
mire, the pilot of the bo.it, is missing.
Ku III    llllrli.il.
Wichita, Kun., July 14.—The loss it
Knid so fur 1>y fire is estimated by ths
Kugle correspondent ut $_JO0,OOO.
"his alfnstars is on every boi of the fsmin*
Laxative Bromo-Quinine *****
Is remwly that rnrea a eold la espm tt*t
'      .    S'
New Zealand has eo many rapid
streams and rlvef* that their witor
might be easily utilized to supply-nio-
tive power for machinery. J
Who's Curs for Consumption I) an Inf*!"1,1*
medlolne for coughs snil colils.—N. W. B«nu«.
Ocesn Orovs, N. J., Feb. 17, 1800.
Ilia Tlinher I.inul.
Minnesota has 200 less Inmates ln
prisons and reformatories than it had
In 1897.
•Morcow, Tdnho, July 1ft—TMe wliil«
pine Umber on 1,1,000 acres of lund lie)""!-"
ing lo the state, all contnined in township
41, in ranges 1 east nnd west of the.poise
moridinn, has/lieen sold nt public auction
to Henry Turrish of West Superior, Wi"..
the price paid being $105,442.20. This wn"
the upprnisement put on the timber by the
stntc, nnd it is on the basis of *l a thou*
sand for white pine, 75 cents for red fir
and yellow pine.
The sale is for cash, paid at the time of
sale. Humors
Tbey take poisssslon of ths body, snd
„re Lords of Misrule.	
They are attended by pimples, bolls, the   vv ._ _. _.. _
itching tetter, salt rheum, and other cu-   **IS TO BE COURT MARTI \I_E_n
wiieous eruptions; by feelings of weakness, -n.ir.rr«#i
ijnguor, general debility and what not.
" 'icy cause more suffering than anything
Health, Strength, Peape and Pleasure
require their expulBlon, and this Is positively effected, according to thousands of
grateful testimonials, by       ' \
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Which radically'and permanently drives
tin-Hi out and builds up the whole Bystem.
If too htveo't s regular I lealthj movement of thi
iiii-riili every dar, you're sick, or will be. Keep »om
iKiwiili open, soil hs wall. Force. In the shape oi
vi.iliini pnyslc or pill poison, In dangerous. Tht
■inuotbeit. lusleat, most perfect war of krsulu tn.
imnela clear and clean U to tak* "-*"*™*
|    <^,^   CATHARTIC       ^
tmadimmh asawrtani
pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Tsite Good. Do Oood,
Ni.n-r sicken, weaken, or Orlpe, 1O0., . tOc Writs
for free sample, snd booklet on health.   Address
It,. Il.e t*w*ty C.wy..., CSlMt*. M..__-._.!, In twrk. MSs
Mascagnl ls one of tbe men who
wears bracelets, and they are not confined to his arms, but ornament hia ankles aa well.   The creator of "Caval-
- leria Rustlcana" Is aaid to be passionately fond of jewelry and numbers
ni my splendid and valuable rings, glv-
''•-. to blm as well as bought by his own
money, among his personal effects.
Ilnlll's    School.
•At Menln Park, San Mateo CoHnty, Cal., wltk
Its 1 rantiiiii. a.irroiiudlngs, perfect cllniat*
eaislul nii-or, slon, thorough instruction,
enniplvte laboratories, ami gymnasium, easily
11 a niaiiik Its |.iHilton In the front ranks ol
school* lor bo;s on ihe l'aciilo Coast. Irs O.
•loltt, l*h. I)., Wloclpal.
The cities of Dublin, Belfast, Cork
and Limerick, with a total population
aliout equal to that of Glasgow, contain
lesa than a sixth of the population of
Kill  l.iriuw  of  IIIki-iini-.
Thi> modern way to euro Uln'-n*.- Ik In de-
atrny In. __.-inn Casosrats I'nii'iy Cathartic
ar.. modem garni killers and cleanser*.    Drug.
Sliita.   llle,   .'-- .   :■".-    -
One of the prerogatives of a Danish
member of parliament la free service
at any Turkish bath establishment
throughout the country.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet* Al)
druggists refuDd the money II it falls to cure
B. W. Grove'SJlgnaturelioseaCh box.   26c.
Count Hamong, better known In the
United States as Cheiro, the palmist,
haa retired from the business a million
CITS Peiwaiimitlv Cnrad. No SU st nervo-innim
ll IO ,n«rnr.lilur'iiii«r..f Ur. Mm.' -Ureal Nurvs
Kertomr. Bead for FBBK #1.00 trial ho;Ui.au.ltr»ai■
a.   D_LH.H.Ku«s,uI.WlAroh8t.,PhUadst»__.U.Pa
Bananas with purple leavee and seed-
Ibsb fruit have been Introduced into
British conservatories.
Mothers will had Mrs. WinsloW's Booth-
ing Svrup the bent remedy to use for theii
children during ihe teething period.
.lourunllMH  lluini'.
Philadelphia duly   LV    After 10 yeurs
of iinicniiltinjr kffortl by tbt International
' i*:<\r\to of Ptmt club* llii'ie is noon to lie
i-t.ililinlied in New Orange, N. ■!., the
lmiiie of journulists. Tha lust legal step
|i!'c|,uru[ory to the nctivc advance of the
HiterpriiM) wna taken yestenluy when artl-
eles of incorporntion under the laiWl of
Now Jersey Wore granted tO the Journal-
Irttf Home nskociution. The sum of ,?2.W
<hh) will be nocossury for the erection of
the buihliiifts. etc.   The larger pu.it of this
' -it is snid, will be raised from the side of a
colossul • nvtigiizinii   entitled    "Ikihciniu,"
' wlvpW'iu tcM* insurf next yenr. Its con-
trihikors witl'be the gi-MtfigtnOVellata artists nnd llMirate'urs of the world, rinns
for the building urc now in the bunds of
the urcliitccts.
 ,_ -r	
i niiK.-il III- Death.
North YnWma, Wnsh., July 10.- Frank
'•illello, n native of Miusnt'liusctK died
nt the city hospital from t lie effects of aleo-
lioliBm. His body wns buried in the city
et'iiietury. It is now cliiinied thnt he wns
" man of menus, coining from Lake Pend
d'Orellle, Idaho. Partlea nny thai the man
»ns doped with liquor for some purpose
»n<l died while under the Iftfliience. It is
Mid thnt, he drunk over one quart of li'l'i'ir
while lying in a drunken etupor.
Philippine   In riff.
Washington,   July   15.~Ofilciuls   who
hnve hnd in chnrpc the jirepnrutioii ol the
Philippine tariff estimate that it will '»ri,1K
hi u revenue of #1 (.,000,000 for the flw
He T_.|e«r«„Ued His Heslmiutlon, but
H Wns Not Avcepted-An ActrcNS
In the Cuse-Hhe Was Offered
¥1000 a   Week  Siilnry.
8an Francisco, July 15.—Captatn Put-
ham Uradlee Strong, who expected to
sail for Manila on the transport Grant,
has had hia transportation revoked,
and though he has telegraphed his
resignation from the regular army lt
has not yet been accepted by Secretary
Hoot, who has requested him to Bend
his resignation In the usual way by
mall, giving specific reasons for his
desire to quit the service which he
showed so much eagerness to join.'
Strong gives as reason for his resignation the necessity of looking after the
estate left by his father, but this ls
regarded here as a subterfuge.
Military men who have followed the
case carefully say his resignation by
wire came after he had vainly trlod to
get tho government to give him transportation on thn steamer Nippon Marti,
which carries Lady Francis Hope to
Hong Kong. They say he telegraphed
his resignation through fear that he
would be courtmartlaled for his open
and notorious relations with the woman, who ts better known as May
Yohe, the actress.
This theory gets strong corroboration from the fact that Major Oeneral
Young, who recently succeeded-Major
General Shafter In charge of this department, la angry over Strong's escapade, which has brought the army officer Into offensive notoriety. and\ he has
declared that Strong should be arrested and tried for conduct unbecoming
an officer and a gentleman.
Lady Hope received a local theatrical
manager and discussed a contract for
two years at $1,000 per week He wants
her to open here, but she prefers Hong
Molt   l ..ill   Trust.
Cleveland, Ohio, July l.'i.—The Lender
Owing to certain expansions of the origi-
ii.il plan having been agreed mi, formation
of the soft coul trust may lie delayed to
give time for the working out of  larger
The plan as now outlined by those who
are on the inside provides u close harmony between transportation and trsding
companies. In the former nre to be in-
chillis! both Like, mil uml ocean facilities
of the largest proportions. It now comes
out thnt the purchase of the Ohio river
mine* reached by the Baltimore &   Ohio
wus a pan of this big scheme nnd perfected in a wny the control of lhe soft,
coal currying fncililies for certain parts of
Ohio, West Virginia and the Pittsburg districts.
.li.dnf Seller Head.
Ornwfordsville, Ind.. July 10.—Judge
■ lumen M. Ciller, one of the brightest nnd
boat known attorneys in Indiana nml u
prominent figure in legal nnd political circles, wus found dying in his ollice in this
city. He had taken morphine with suicidal intent nnd died before he could be
removed from the building.
Judge S'ller succumbed to the deadly
drug while engamd in writing a letter explaining his reasons for taking his own
I'nt (rone lliiiril From.
Kansas City, July 15.—A special to the
Star from St, Joseph says: A. \V. Brewster, nn attorney of this city, bus received
a il ra ft for $&"iO sent to him by "Put"
Crowe from Johniinesbiirg. South Africu.
The amount wus sent to the lawyer to pay
nu attorney fee Crowe hud been owing for
a number of years.
l'liiKiu- at Cape  luiin,
Washington, July l;i. —Official advices
to the murine hospitnl service report that
the total number of plague caspi in Oape
Town up to June 15 wus 714, with 'A'AS fatalities.
In the last week reported on English
provincial bank clearlnga decreased
15 per cont at Manchester, 9^ at Liverpool and 6% at Birmingham.
A Tnle nf Misfortune and Miser? With a
Hupi'V  Kiiillni:    Tlm World Seemed
All Very Dark for a While.
A clerk's life, ordinarily, is a very
humdrum one with but very little
variety to the daily routine. But
Mr. Fred It. Morton of No. 80 Vesper
street, Portland Me., hud an experience recently which lias made his life
now a very hupiiy one. In telling a
report cr of what he went through he
snid:    ■
"I had been suffering with stomach
trouble for about two years. Every
day about ten o'clock in the morning
md three o'clock in the afternoon I
became faint and felt so bad that if I
did nut sit down I would, fall. That
sensation usually lusted for about an
hour and when noon came I had no
appetite for lunch.
"I saw Dr. William!1 Pink Pills for
Pule People advertised in the daily
papers uUuit a year ngo and decided
to try them, I felt relief from the
lirst box and after I had taken six
boxes my disease wan cured. 1 do not
take them now but always keep them
in the house. I have told my friends
what these pills have done for me and
should I know of any one's being sick
as I was I should recommend Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People."
Mr. Morton's statement was published in the Portland Express after
he hud sworn to it before Marshall H,
I'urriiigton, a notary public.
The most effective remedy in the
world in cases of this kind is Dr. Williams' 1'ink .Pills for Pale People.
They act directly on the blood and
nerves. This makes them invaluable
not only for stomach trouble but al.-o
for such diseases as locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism,
nervous headache, the after effects
of the grip, palpitation of the heart,
pale and sallow complexions and all
forms of weakness either in male or
female. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pule People arc sold by all dealers, or will lie sent postpaid on receipt
of price, fifty cents a box, or six boxes
for two dollars and fifty cents (they
are never sold in bulk or by the hundred) by addressing Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
F. E. Green, representing Koshland
k Co.. commission merchants of San
Francisco and Boston, has bought of
Lewiston parties 110,000 pounds of
wool, half of which has been shipped to
Portland by boat. The price paid for
the wool was 9^ cents a pound. There
are still nearly 2.000,000 pounds of wool
held in Lewiston for sale.
Suite of Ohio,  City of Toledo,  I.ucas County.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Chesey A
Co., doing bualneas In the cily of Toledo,
county and stati- aforeaalil, and that Bald Arm
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each an.l every case of catarrh that
iiinuot b« cured by the use of Hall's Catarr-ti
Cure. FRANK.   J.   CHENEY..
Sworn to brfnre me and subscribed In -ny
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. Vlit.
(Heal) Ni lary  Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally ind
sets directly on the blood and mucous surtaxes of the system. Send for testimonials
free F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 7Dc.
Hall's Family  I'llls sra the best.
William Allen, a workman ln a patent fuel factory in Sunderland, has
been given a gold medal as the bravest
man ln England during the year 1900.
A workman had been overpowered by
fumes In an empty still. Two rescuers
were also overcome, but Allen Insisted
on being lowered Into the still and ln
.he end saved all three lives.
Laistlve Bromo-Qululne Tablets cure a cold Id
unedaT.-iNooure.NoPay   Prioe 26 cents.
German army officers have grown
sensatlve. The Berlin Guards regiments have tabooed th3 Weekly Die
Woche on account of a tale by Ernst
Wlchert In which some of the officers'
misdeeds are related.
The largest coal train engine In England has been constructed by the Great
Northern railway. It ls designed to
draw 800 tons.	
knows thnt Mercury is a dangerous   medicine
even when administered In very small doses, and
few constitutions can stand it for any length of time.
Potash produces inflammation of the stomach
and bowels, and a dangerous form of dyspepsia and
often chronic diarrhoea follow iU use.
Now. the doctors will tell you if you have
ConSiiiBlood Toison you must take these minerals for two yeare or longer;
tot a course of Mercury, and when your teeth get so sensitive and sore that you
can't eat and the gums have a spongy, unnatural appearance, you are told to atop
and a change to Potash is made. *Whcn the stomach rebels you are put on Mercury
Z in and » on od infinitum, or until the system becomes so thoroughly saturated
wYtb these>oisonousydrugs that U.e most disgusting sores break out on the body,
tlie bones become disease!, and the muscles and joints are racked with the most
torturing pains. Mercury and Potash drive the emptions and blotches from the
skin but tCvinis remains in the blood and the reappearance of the old symptoas
Ind the occasional sore mouth show that the poison is still active, and you out
K? to completely eradicate it by this method of treatment. fa ^^
When I was about twenty-one yeare of age, or
•lirhtesn years ago, I oontraoted Blood Poison In a
bid for mfand am 'satisfied that the rapl* Pȣ'"
the disease was making would aoon have made me a
lift-long "valid or ended mj life. A. my ay.tem
oaine under the Influence of S. 8. 8., the sores,
■Dlotohea and pimples gradually disappeared and soon
SomteatJt of the disease wa. left. 1 am now thirty,
nine yeare old, and have soon no algne of lt during
the seat eighteen years. 8. 8. S. does all you olaim
for It. WM. EMEBSON, Pevely, Mo. ,
antidote for this destructive virus, and an
infallible remedy for
this peculiar poison. It
desti c/s and eradicate*
every particle of the
poison, and makes the
blood aa healthy and
pure aa before the dis
ease waa contracted.
S S S Is the only purely vegetable blood purifier known, and we offer |i,ooo
for woof that it contains any mineral Ingredient whatever. The general health
improves as the Specific purges the svstem of impurities, nnd aa new, rich blood
beiJ'iiis to flow In the veins the unsightly sores nnd other evidences of blood poison
dJaameai I strength returns and you are forever rid of this loathsome disease.
Our Home Treatment Book on Contagious Blood Poison tells you all about the
-rmntoms, different stages, etc., of this disease..  We will mail you a copy free.
If you need advice or apecial directions, write our physicians; j;     11
Elks at Spokane.
Plans for the big street fair and jubilee, which Spokane Elks are to hold ln
connection with the Spokane Interstate
Fair, are rapidly being completed. The
Elks have secured the old fruit fair
site ln the rear of the Auditorium block
and will have a large tented and enclosed apace. The main tent which has
seating capacity for 10,000 people will
contain the principal entertainment
feature—the Royal Italian Band. This
Is the recognized Royal Marine Band of
la3t year, larger and better. The Interstate Pair will run ln the day time and
the Elks will hold forth at night. Both
commence on the same date, but the
Elks continue three days after the fair
has closed.
The street fair will differ from any
other evSnt of the fair kind ever held
in Spokane. A specialty will be made
of Industrial exhibits. In connection
will be a Midway Plalsance, similar to
tho'-o that were seen at Chicago and
Omaha and Is now a prominent part of
the Pan-American Exposition. In this
Midway will be a German village, an
Algerian village, Streets of Cairo, and
Mexican village and theater. Arabs,
Turks, Mexicans and representatives of
other countries will be seen In exhibitions of their national dances, sports
and customs. This Midway will probably continue the first week of the fair
and Jubilee, when lt will give way to
a complete change of program lasting
until the end.
After the Midway has been abandoned, It Is proposed to hold most of
tho entertainment In the large tent.
This will be arranged hippodrome fash-
Ion with the Royal Italian Band In the
center and reserved seat section on
both sides. This will leave spa_ce for a
large ring inside the quarter poles of
the tent. Inside this ring will be held
military tournaments with both Infantry and cavalary drills, athletic sports,
rock-drilling contests and many other
things. One of the main events towards the close will be an amateur circus given entirely by the Elks.
A strong committee of business men
has taken hold of the matter of street
Illumination and they have promised
that the city will present a true carnival appearance eo far as electric lighting ingenuity and the best of artists
can make it.
Spokane Elks have just completed a
$60,000 temple and the dedication of
that will be one of the features of the
jubilee. Prominent members of the order from the east will be on hand to
assist In the dedication. No less than
200 new members will be initiated and
there will be .social sessions, parades,
banquets and a grand ball.
When von take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic,
because tbo foniu)a Is plainly printed on every
bottle showing' hat it is slmplr Iron aud Quinine ln a tasteless form. No Cure. No Pay. GOc.
Shells of pressed steel and of extraordinary hardness are being made at
the Perm works, St. Petersburg, to
pierce armor.
The  average  American's  views  of
Europe are mostly stereoscopic.
An Organised Gang Victimized Delegates Wbo Were Oolng to 'Viisoo—
Took Money, Tickets and Baggage—
Kallroad Furnished Passes.
Glenwood Springs, Col., July 15.-—
The thoroughly organized gang of pickpockets, operating at Colorado Springe
is responsible for a party of about 20
Epworth Leaguers becoming stranded
here. Men and women alike have been
robbed, not only of every cent they had
with them, but of railroad tickets aa
well, and unless the railroads will Issue-
tickets back home on their proof of
having purchased and paid for rides to
San Kranclsco and back, they will be
compelled to ask aid from the county
In at least 10 Instances thieves even
secured their victim's trunks on tho
stolen baggage checks. Among those
robbed are Dr. J. H. Wilson, wife and
daughter, and Mrs. H. R. Harrington
of Dover, Del., Dr. Wilson's wallet containing tickets for the party, drafts on
San Francisco banks, and baggage
checks, being stolen ln the crush at the
depot In Colorado Springs. Maj. S. K.
Hooper, general passenger agent of the
Denver k Rio Grande, authorized the
Glenwood Springs agent to furnish
passes to Ogden to stranded passengers,
who desired to continue their Journey
!>«-•-■•>-   Winners   Lost.
Chicago, July 14.—At Washington park
the Voting liantlicitp, at a mile and three
sixteenths, with $r>4)0O added money, was
contested for by the best 3 year olds and
upward in the west. Three American
derby winner*, Pink Coat, Sidney Lucas
nntl Robert Waddell, were entered, together with 11 other*. Terminus won the
Young stakes, Vesuvian second, John,
Bright third.   Time, 1:59 1-4.
The Trust Prob'em.
To a thoughtful mind, the trust problem
is one of BeiToui import. It must be firmly
grappled with, for it cr"»^s upon 'iociety
before you are aware of us existence, in
ihis respeet nnieli resembling the various
disorders which attack the stomach, such
as constipation, Indigestion, dyspepsia, bil-
i.msiiess, liver nml kidney troubles. Hostellers Stomach Hitlers is the one reliable
remedy for nil such ailments. Be sure to
|ive it a trial.
Important rupture.
London, July 15.—The Sun is informed
Hint Acting President fsolinktilger's wife
has been captured near -Waterval, Transvaal colony, and sent as a prisoner of war
tn Pretoria. The Sun's informant says the
military authorities attach great importance to this capture.
The Best Presorlptlor fbr Malaria
Chills and Fever las bottle of Grove's TastaleM
Chill Tonic. It la simply Iron and quinine In
t tasteless form.  No Cnre. No Pay.  Price 60c
It ls easier to make complaints than
it Is to make a living.
 Mii,b:i.u-!ti'.i:illiLiili,iH;._a:_ii,i.ii-.. ---,;-
T7~~2     JJ,^i-ii-..7j..i'Vi^,r.i)i_rti-.o"i*i\:"[.'»ija.iiiHiii;^iit.- -I;']'..
.^Vegetable Preparationfor Assimilating theFcKKlandRegula-
ting the Stomachs andBowels of
lNl.YN 1S,'( H1I.DKLN
Promotes Digeslion.CheerfuIr
ness and Rest .Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
JAsype erOUfrSWWLPmhW
a     Ammfm Ami*
..    dh.Swvs*»
J    X*AaA,S*w-
Assmiswd e
Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa
lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh-
ness and LOS9 OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
For Infants and Children.
I The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Alb months   old
}} Dusks - ])C
For Over
Thirty Yeers
The Wonder of the Age
Tl.e ureal Airship, '!i» feet long »nd 56
IiIkIi. now ImildliiK nt •*»« Frtnciaco, i'»li-
t" um, will make Us limt vnyageabout Hep-
tcmU'r l.Mli. KVKItY Of K should have a
few BEAMS, Thi'v are nownellltif at 12.00
ii • luii-i', mn I will lie worth 1100 after lh*
nhlp Im- iiiiiili. lu-i tir-t wiyiixi'. Semi orderi
lor HOOk Willi cheik or raoiiey order to Cal.
A.-riiil NiiviKHtiim Co., care of Columbian
Bunking Co., Han Frunelsco, Cal.
la I. -hi time to cura Catarrh,
Bronchitis and Consumption
Our remedy In guaranteed, fl
P. O. Box 973.
W. H. SMITH I CO., Buffalo, N. Y.
st you
tt vou need advice or special directions, write ourpnysicians: « win cusi vi
sotting ttldWJTElSa yo& cure.     THE fcwiFT SPEtlhC CO, ATLANTA, fiA.
N. N. V.
No. 20, nun
pisos cure ron
Beat Cough Brrup.  Tauten Oood.
Ill time.   Bold br druggist!.
; ;■
... i
ma -■ foXp, „ 1 J~^-±*t '^w-V-e^-
**mmt^   _. f _j '._■ 'A I t* ■
■.-'7 -r •*wrr*r*<rrTwir vrtK
Conveniently Situated near
Railway Station and Wharf.
' "    BOOMS.
Tablea supplied with ill the delicacies
ol the season.
HEN-DER8W*~GETHINti, - Props.
ft. H. Williams,
Stock anh Cchtoms Broker,
Rkai. . Estate akd General
^AKKtt   St.,   -   -   NELSON, B. U
.■■■■■■.iM 11 in ■■ma	
Buffalo,   $76.00
JULY 2, 16,   -   AUGUST 0, 20.
San Francisco, $50.00
3 U L Y 13, 14, 15.
Jl       ' _»_._____-________________—
Cincinnati,  $68,50
JULY   2,   3.
Detroit,   $71.75
JULY   2,   3.
Vor rates, tickets, and lull information
call on or address
G. B, Chasdi.br,
Agent, 8IIveron, B. C, or
D. P. A., A.G.1'. A.,
Nelson. Vancouver.
Jf yon'want to advertise ont a
Co-owner ih yonr ii inefal claim,
send $10 to this  office,  giving
' name of claim, date ol record location, and period (or which the
delinquent co-owner lias failed to
do bis assessment work, and we
will do the rest, including sending you the affidavit lor recording
We will write the notice and do
the work correctly. Address:
1   - Silverton, B. C.
SATViSMV, July.. 20, 1901.
MATHEION BlIOS.,   tidltor* A Prop*.
Advertising rates will be made known
upon application at this ollice.
Oa«««*0   OR   IN  ARREARS    A
»        » blue cros8   will
ownS be found  in this
square.     subscription : are
payable in advance.   pr|tce
two dollars a year.
88888888881888 8*>8 88888888
To M. E. Bhaqdon, or whom it may
concern. Yon are hereby notified that I
have expended One Hundred and Two
Dollars and Fifty Cents in labor and improvements upon the Golden Chariott
Mineral Claim situated near Silverton in
the Sloean Mining Division ar.d recorded
jn the office of the Mining Recorder (oi
the said division, being the amount required to bold said claim nnder Um pro-
visions of tbe Mineral Act for the year
ending May 10th 1901,
And if within ninety days from the
date of this notice yon fail or refuse to
contribute yonr propoition of ench ex-
t>enditnre together with all cost of advertising, yonr interest in said claim will
become the properly of tbo undersigned
under Section 4 of An Act to Amend the
Mineral Act 1900.
W. II. Brardok,
Acting as agent for D. F. Burk.
Hated tbis Hth day of June 1901.
To John Tisi.isi; or whom it may
itmcern. You are hereby notitied
that I have expended One Hundred Dollars in labor aod improve,
loenta upon the We Two Mim-tnl Claim
oh Red Mountain in the Slocan Mining
Division, located on the 24th. day of
Jnne 1809, and recorded at thn record
office ol sa(d Division on the 24th, day
ol June 1899. in order to hold said claim
under the provisions of the Mineral Act,
being the amount required to hold the
name for the year ending lune 24th 1900.
And if within ninety daya from the dale
of this notice you fail or retuse lo contribute your proportion ot such expenditure together with all costs of
advertising, yonr interest in aaid claim
will become the property of the understated tinder Section 4 of An Actio
to Amend the Mineral Act 1900.
J. W. Kyte.
Dated tbla sixteenth day of March 1901
- ■ •
Notice:—"Ha/.aki."   Mineral Claim.
»ituated    in   the     Slocan     Mining
Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On the Galena Farm
adjoining   the    "Cuklky    Mineral
Claim" on the East.
Take Notice thst I, Francis J. O'Reilly
of Silverton, B. O.  as  agent for Frank
Owen,    Free Miner's Ceitiflcate    No.
44003, intend sixty days (rom  the date
. hereof, to apply io the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, (or the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Urant   of
the above claim.
And further take notice that action
Under taction 37, mnst be commenced
before the Issuance of sucb Certificate
pi Improvements,
Dated this 22th dsy of February, 1901.
Fiuncib J, O'Reiixy.
This is the season of tho /ear during
which tha prospectors scour oar
mountain sides, search the deep
canyons and climb tho cliffe and crags
of thc mountain peaks, seeking to
discover new veins of the precious
metals, in the hopes of wresting a
fortune from the breast of eld mother
earth. May good fortune'attend them
and watch over this army of honest,
hard-working and fearless men, who
brave more dangers and fate more
real hardships than most people
real ice and on whose efforts and
tireles? energy the whole prosperity of
the west i* indebted. Wherever a
railroad is seen crawling arounil a
mountain side or following the windings of some western river, yon may lie
sure that the prospector has biased the
way and made it possible and profitable
for the capitalist and engineer to
build the mad; when gaaing down opon
some mountain city, nestling in its
valley and shaded by the monntain
peaks, with its electric lights
prosperous businessmen and happy
homes, stop long e.notjjti to think of
and give, credit to the prospector who
has made these tilings possil-le.
The following, from the Nelson
Economist will commend itself to the
many in the Kootenays who have seen
justice parodied through the lives and
official acts of tpme of His Majesty's
servants.    Our contemporary says:
"A Government to command the
respect and confidence of the people
should see to it that its officials conduct themselves properly and not to
the scandal of tho community in which
they are located and tho Province at
large. We have no desire to make a
pointed reference to the Government's
officials in the Kootenay, but it mnst
be confessed that some of them are not
always in a condition to give proper
attention to their work. A little investigation in this respect might be
appreciated by the public at large."
.-,;W.nW+.S.i.. .W.W.:
.^■"■'l   1   L'TT-tS
be done to aa regardless of his wealth
or walk in life.
Every few days we hear of some
one advocating the building of a
smelting plant at first one point in the
Slocan and then nnother. A small
custom smelting plant will not pay, as
proved by the fact that dozens are today standing idle in the States, and a
plant to be successfully operated must
first have a sufficient supply of ores of
different kinds to mako the proper
mixtures for the economical working
of them all. It mast be situated so as
to lip able to draw supplies of iron and
lime, for fluxing purposes, and coke
and coal at a minimum cost, as the
cost cf tlii'Bii materials being excessive
the charge must be added to the
smelting charges on the ores treated
To be operated successfully it must bo.
run practically continuously, aa the
starting ap or shutting down of a
smelting plant is a costly operation,
and a crew once disbanded find
scattered cannot be got together again
without considerable delay. A smelter
of say 200 tons capacity, which is far
from lieing a large plant, would require
some 70,000 tons if ore to run it for a
year, which it is doubtful if the Slocan could pupply, providing the
smelter got all the ores mined. A
smelting plant on Slocsn Lake would,
we are itfraid, not be a paying institution at the present time.
Green   or   Black.
Trade Is Confederating The Empire/
Britain fe Canada's Best Custer.
, iiriuiin Cannot Buy if She Bocs Not Sell.
Dae   TEA    Grown     Tn   a   British   Colony    By    British    Capital.
4i/">|   B   f       9.   f\   ■   15Ceylon  Teas nre sold   in  sealed lead
fc>ALi_AL/A. rt,8-«.on,.v - n.?ver.jn- »k
Samples on application.
lllack,    Mixed   or   Uncolored   Ceviwa
Address "SALADA," Toronto.
The Cascade Record has teased publication and E-litor Turner has turned
rancher.    Next!
Some Slocan newspapers think that
thn prosperity of the district depends
upon the distribution of government
advertising; others upon tbe distribution of civic offices.
Practically any question reliting to
Canndu, her progress and development,
can be answered by reference to the
Statistical Year lliok, just issued by
the Department of Agriculture nl
Ottawa. The book is a valuable one
and worthy of tbe Department from
which it conn*.
All   biases.   Prices   nnd
* *
JF OXJUJE x       j
D»UG   STORK.      	
i^^XL^C^^C^ 0^0^>^>#
lhe miners' strike at Rorsland is
still on and lioth sides appear to be
confident of winning out It is a tad
thing that this strike was brought on
and a little give and take by both of
the parties involved might have prevented this calamity to the mining
and business interests of Rossland. A
large number of miners are leaving
that camp and the mining industry of
British Colombia is losing a lot of fine
The majority of the Japaneese now
engaged in fishing on the Fraser river
are known to be illegally naturalized,
illegally licenced and carrying arms.
All these facts are known to our government officials and any one of them
is a serious offence against tbe laws of
the land. Then why do our peace
officers not net! Can it bo that the
Dunsmuir Government has degenerated
into the tool of a few rich cannerymen
and that tbe law of  the   land is to be
the rich and reserved to bc dealt our
severely to tbn man or men wbo are
unfortunate enough to be poor. "Let
no guilty ono canape" bo he 3*$,
cannery mnn or striker, but let justice
The Province pf Qntirio deserves a
great big medal. In the 9 hool text
books thn children are taught that a
drop of nicotine wil! kill a full grown
cal in one minute, and that the smoker
shuffles in his gait and loses ambition.
At (he same time tbe same Province
spends $1500 a year to encourago experiments in tobacco growing.
♦£> Go to 4*
Cash  Store.
foit fresh groc-kies
and provisions,
everything in stock is
new and the best thi
market cas supply.
Biases of ota horse editor.
A Kootenay editor is not a fit subject
for ordinary discussion, but so little is
known of the genus by tbo wot Id at Iar<;e j
tbat perhaps a lew concentrated noius I
upon  this  float uf the population niuy '
not be without interest.
It Is difficult to classify editors—with
the rest of Kootenalans one may divide
them into tao classes, those who drink
Scotch and soda and those who drink
Scotch and appolioarls—but Kooienay
editors drink indisctimlnatoly and impartially, being satisfied if there's only
the whisky and even If the whisky gives
ont will take any other liquid except ink
or water.
Nor can Ihe editors be divided as
differing in persooal appearance from
other folk; some are smooth shaved
some have mustaches while others we«r
billy-trout whiskers. The veracity of au
editor is always a matter ol very Krave
doubt and unless he coincides with your
ideas yon are at liberty to doubt him.
Kootenay eriiUr* have n soft snap,
nothing much to do but write up stuff to
auit the ideas of peoplo whose ideas differ
about aa much as an iceberg aud a ray o'
sunshine and his life is mostly spent in
explaining to angry advertisers that he
didn't mean what they thought he meant
but something entirely different.
In one reaped Ihe Kootenay editors
have an advantage, they are never
offered fresh vegetables or stale eggs for
subaci iptions, but on the contrary are
staked in ou every desriipliop ol mine-
having only to pay tho recorder nnd
.. grub-stake the staker. Thia Is the
!    i(   ' ! f  reason which makes a Kootenay editor
look   like  the   tilled owner of an unimproved Irit.li estate.
His range ol vision is limited to tho
width ofthe clearing he lives in, but his
range of imagination U limited only to
his    knowledge   of   superlatives.     He
F P. E 8 11   F R una,
The Mining
I News of The
at First Hand
land when it is
News by Reading
Kr-nl lu ar.y aiMrm ia America fur
One Wr for T\yn Dollars,
lo Afattf,
Ers. A. Jeffreys, Silverton, H. C.
HUES, Ull ESTA1%00im_4l6Kl
BILVERTON,      -      -      :      IX. (1
-   -   - GERMAN -   -
For Sale nt All Druggists.
cheers the wcaty hearted when he himself has to short-bit the bar-keep j be tells
of the millions to be mado here when
his trous_.ru are suspended by a rope
ami a shingle nail and when he has lo
borrow enou|(h to lift the c. o. il. on his
ready-print, iie dreams of the millions
who will inhabit this grand country and
wakes up at Interval* to borrow tobacco-
His is 11 life ol toil, br whicli he receives
pasties to anlde shown, and free ticket* to
exhibitions in places where his pass
dni'H not carry him.
Editors like mupkers nre born, nol
made, nnd Ibis world would have l>een
butter off if most of litem had never been
horn und so would the editors. There is
the Independent editor who wilt not He,
unless he is paid for it; then there is the
editor who believes that a gmd lie well
written np is better thin the truth a
week old. and ihe humble horse editor
Mho never owned anything biit^ aaw •
home in hia life and Who should In- ex-1
eielsing It insiea4 of spoiling *oou j'aper.,
With Canadian Supplement
aSS   Broadway,
New York, U. 9. A.
rr,IK ""' mm* JBaM •■•■•»'**i
HlalBg r»p»r   la ta.  ***yii.
J.mplr Copy ere*.     I   t   I   I   I   |   I   I
•Weekly Edition.
Monthlj      "  ..
.I4.no per anaufs, postpaM-
. late "      * ' t  - '
NTEtlRST I. belai 4ltp|»t4 la Ik.
ur et smoktlc.* powder. • i< >'
la_.t_.eted bullet! In loriecellhrii tl!t''
A 45 c.libre bullet wrlfkiM. S'V
(rami (Ivti • tliock 10 large (tin* Ihat ll.*
...vr.lt hum can not always he depended M
for. Mmiln Model I89S Repealer, ha.-.
" Special Stnokeltei Steel" barrels, for
up-to-date Information ac* our cat aim
Mailed (or 3 alamps.
The Marlin Fibr Arms Co,


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