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The Silvertonian Jan 5, 1901

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NEEDS, bk stri^y
He comes to us to get it
ITull   I^lnes  Of Drygoods   and
*I*jro visions.
oil From Iv'iilriiiiy-TliPT
Miilinn Frmii Sliean.
Hewett     Urglm,  tlm   Ym.r
eaavev Deep Workings in
llll.   l.I'Mll.
Silverion, Nelson, Trail. Ymir, Knslo, Sandon,
New Denver. Cascade City, Oram! Forks, Sirdar
Midway nml Greenwood.
f       ^.HOTEL.
SILVERTON     I?.   0.
:•:   J A S.    li 0W~I S  Tro |> r i e t o r.   :•:
Jttl • JP •
tub mm
According to statistics eoui-
pili'd by the Nelson Tii'niiio lhe
mines of sntttheostern British
Cnlumhis shinned ore to tlie val
ne of $0 HOD 00.) iliiri 18 111* yenr
WOO Tbis show* a itnlnol nearly 45 per oent over the OUtpUl  nl
thi* section i" ikoo. the value of
Ihn production iii  thnt year, aa
given in tlie r>'P irt ■ f ibe Minister of Mines, belmifG 2.'0 500.
In 1890 tlie value "I the nulpnl
if fie siuciin wna _H.740.d73;
in 19i)0 it waa $3 0(10 00')
Tlie production by diatricts was
ni follows:
Sloean Dial riot ...
Rnsslaud Mstrtct .
Boundary District,
Nelaon District ...
Movie Dtatrlct
Kimberly District.
Ainsworth Mi-«trirt
Lardeau District  80.000
Windermeis District ..  5 ooo
|8 000,0( 0
l.tioo mm
1.000 0>K)
... 50 000
Tin; Vaiicmivcr l,t ;n! Beached.
At last lhe long cross-cnl tunnel si t' e
Vancouver mine bna rot ibe Vein. Thi-
tnnnel cut tin- ledge «' « poim ovei 250
teet deeper audi limn 300 fret »(•►•. i>'
tin-old workings. Tlie vein win re cm
la four feet wid • with perfect    '-.alia Slid
Handing   nearly     perpendicular.   'Tin
YOU    WJLL    FIND   THESE GOODS THE FINEST TO BE HAD  ledge matter or filling nl the veiucarrliw
ii in nil
Thistle **$* Hotel.
CHARGE OF   ...,	
 p a T.   GRIFFI N.	
J^lrsst-olrissm        aocommodatlon
for  The     I»iAfc>llo.
I Must Call Your Attention
For this is my offer to you-
I moie or leas ore and neb specimens can
[beobtained. Drilling on theviinha*
already begun and it ia tlie opinion oi
those wbo bave cxamineil Ibis in w
opei.i-'K tbni a bin Strike may be looked
ior at any lime ami Hint pay ore will he
encountered long before lhe main ore
slintc is reapned. This tunnel will tap
the miiin ore lllOte abmil 500 (eel deep
lieinii tbe greatest dep'.h yet gained Oil
anv vein in ibis camp. It will drama
large block ol pound wlilpli will take ■
lung tiuis to 'vork out.
•• tf •• DROi'-HKAD
DUOPHl.Al)    "
F. O   B.   N"T.SON.
TNe Triw8 Stand Good Until January lOlli, 1901.
Jacob Oover,   T1KJ E W B L NII,
•  186.(0
- |6000
- no on
- $40 00
- tp (H)
- ♦■JO 0()
B.      C.
"Money saved is money earned'
IS AN OLD SAYING EVERYWHERE.       -       - .    -
J-srsest   8fcck   et  Smallest    Prices.       A   Complete
Stock ol Groceries, Hardware, Crockery,,and Dry Goods.
Large   .Selection    ol     Healing    aad    Oeok
Darren Ore Zaiii's.
It is a universal experieticn in 111-
development ol minea, Ihat Spues "I
barren ore arc enoountered, or arc ho loe
grade in values tbnt tbey cannot la« ix
(reeled with profit, and ihis Is the man
mason nf many tiiiina la-inn abandonee
ami afterward- rcoj enco and o|» rated at
gr ater protit llian waa originally cnrncil
Experience lias tang|it mine opeia'or-
tliia fact anil eiicitir«_.'> ment is given to
tbe furlber exploilaiion of miln s once
pOIHSllllI Whit ll ntls I bodlel ol pay ore,
wliicb were worked out Mil aetuo
mining iliaconinmcd   la'cain-e Ibe opi r
atom bed failed to usee propei proportion
of earnings in the earning forward ol
Wi.lt great frequency In mines earning sulphide ores a bairin zone occur*
aoon alter tbe permanent water level i»
readied and continues turnugh what ie
termed the ebb and flow water line.
Every season tbo permanent water line
risen nnd recedes lu eveiy mine ami
tbere are peiiods of seasons wben the
water line is much higher or loyrer than
during average seaaons. Witbin tli in
ebb aud flow water line tbo oro becomes
decomposed and the metals ara leached
out. During the long periods that thia
process has continued new ore bodies ure
formed containing little or no metallic
values, and in the early days of quartz
mining it wns supposed that tbe ei tire
ore body in tlie vein below tbe depth
where tbe barren zones «ere first encountered continue of like valueless
character, but gradually it waa fonnd
that equally good ore existed below Ibe
barren »onee, so that now no intelligently conducted iploing enterprise
permits explorations of Ihe lode to cease
until they have extended lar below the
]ipe of perpetual water.
■ —*\mt*s**m*st*tmmm*imm |    i .
Alumni ever) mining district furniahes
exinup i s il'usti alive of thes" (acts. In
Montana one stiikipg example was
furnished by tlm working ol Ibe Comet-
Ruinlay lead at Comet in Jeff-rson
county, one ol thn famous lead-silver
minea ii) ihe e-irly duys. Larue bodies
if Idyll trade Hilvei-lead ores were found
(ruin tin; surface down lo a considerable
'lentil, wben the uro became almost
b.irien and continued ao for a depiho'
thirty to fifty feet, at which point a body
of almost dean galena was found Irom
eiiilit   lo  Hyelve   feet  in width, and the
output'of the ii,in.,  became Immense,
rilOHU farts, nept iii view bv mino opet-
utois, tliey will hIw.ivs keep di-velnp-
iiient i i iii Hilvanre of ore exir.n-tion
mid lima aeelirn all tlm wcltb Ibat
exists in tlm vein.—Unite Western
Mining Wm lit.
Lviiliilimi ol 'I Iii! Knocker.
An exchange pays its respects in tbe
following in.inner to a class of men wbo
exiat iu every community, men wbo, by
onu- iiieaus. nllghl to be delerii'il ami
pi-i-i-enio I Irom exercising their bah Iul
"Willi tbe dawn of civilization,
j.'iili.iisy w.ih Im rn, ami Ibe p ssion
irinws Mrnn^er us tbo progress ot the
jriiibl wbo manage, either by lack of
Inteligetica or emrgy, 10 make Individual
success greater, 'lln-re will always be
men lolaa tlm trail! of pmspaiiiy and
remain sour ami diagroiitted fnr Ibe res|
of tneir lives. Tills class is appropriately
called 'Kooukers
"In milling jumps tbe Knocker ia
found in eriui variety of form There ia
tbe Knocker wbo lias been told tbat the
title will not b.-ar inveatigalini; llat the
'drels too low ur.nle to K'ork;' ibut tbe
'ore bodies are plncbfng;' tbat "Iii 11
Smith i..ih .1 belter mine fur sib- at leas
money;' and ihat generally all mine
p.'fators are sii.-piciousehaiactera unless
be (Hie Knocker) is personally iileiiti-
lleil witli Ibe ib al.
"In tlm sunt Invest section the principal
Knocker is ibe ohiHiner who came theie
w ilh tbo army. He has never left the
sect ion,   never   Seen   tlie   n ane's   Ibat
modern Inventions have wrought on tbe
grOal mines ui the world, or . \. u been
500 feet underground Hia 'knowledge'
is gained In III tin' lilllu bond of ICnook-
. rs, wlm cln«t,-r ui'.iund Ilia I otel and
t.,ie and Wonder by wi.ut ritflit thee
iiert-eoui' m change iho condition o(
"Perhaps iho best definition of n
ivUOt'kei is one wbo bas failed "
Tho Payne pays its regular qunrlerly
dividend of:; percent on Hie I Tub.
The Hiirtnev mine will send out 100
tons of ore if the raw-hiding continues
to be good.
Work on the Transvaal claim, a Ten
Mile property under bond lo Wanl McDonald, bus bucn suspended for the winr
A Iligli-gr.ul(. Shipper.
Vincent Lade, one of onr old-timers,
stopped over here part nf the week on
bis wav back to l'Yrguson from Trail,
where he had gone vvhli four cars of
riinneore. The plienomonal run of
ihixore—f-tllOO scar, net-i-baa drawn a
great deal of attention to tie Lardeau.
This is the second shipment tlie Lade
Hns have made under Iheir lease aud
tliey have yet another cirloa.1 scattered
on the trail between Eeruuson and the
Moran Lake On- SUpienis fur 1900.
During the ve.ir just past 47ol) ti ns ol
• ire were sent out by tb- slum iim nines
On Sloean Lake. Ill IK',.!) the total foi
ihe district was 907H tou, making a gain
ior 19lK)of \0~2 ions or neatly 66 per
Seventeen mines and prospect IK'iirc
ni the shipping li-t, althotljll only four
sent out over 500 tons Them aie: Hr
I Ing ton. Slocan City, 1433 lonsj Emer-
i-iise. Ten Mile, 10401 'lis; IWu I, B 'Mill
Landing 1140 tona; and Wakefield, Silveiton, (i>0
KrOni Silverton lift year !),)."i tons were
shipped, a considerable falling oflf from
lh- 1700 ton." shipped in lHIMl. Slocun
City's output jumped liom practically
notbini! to  1'iSI tons. ' '
The average value of Blocan ore is t'A".
a ton. according to the report of Ibe
Mini-terof Mines, and I lias it wi.ll>
Seen that the inii.ei ..bout Si can lake
ml.led last year f440,750 to Ihe wcaith of
lhe world.
This yuar ibis um-nint will be doubled.
Ili'ivrll   Miip|iiiii! ill  Hiirnrst.
At the H-wett mine near town a
force of 30 men Bre nt work taking Oil!
ore and pushing the development i I
that property ahead. Another force of
men are engaired in raw 'hiding down
the ore and hauling it lo our dock to tie
loaded on to the steamboat and sent to
the smeller.
The mine although one of our youneest
properties hns now some 1800 feet ol
underground development work done
Upon in. The result is tbat there is now
blocked out in the mine good qre bodies
and there is ulso mined, sacked nnd
readv to ship over fifteen carloads of lich
silver ore. The new wagon road built
by this company, lato last fall, is now in
use snd the product nf the mine is being
sent out to the Nelson smelter as laat ae
possible, advantage being taken of our
present good sleighing to rush the work.
The oro produced is of high grade,
carries but littlo lead and might be
classed as a dry silver ore. Manager C.
T. Cross is to be congratulated on being
the first to ship oro from tlm Lake this
season and   slso   tor   the   rapidity with
New  York,   Jru.   3—Bar Silver, 63%
Lake copper,   $16 50.
Lead—The firm that fixes the selling
price for miners and smelters quotes lend
at *4 00 ii' the close.
Dec  18—Mafeking,  Eight Mile,
I'lirderbnrg, sniiie, E. Criddle.
Dec 20-Nile fr, Carpenter ck, A J McDonald
Dec 32—Nip and Tuck, Vancouver ck,
I. M Knowles.
Dec 4—Seelinir fr, Nonpareil fr, Seattle
fr. ',—Cracker jack, Broken Look, each
for two years. Red Mountain fr. 10—
Concord. 13—Edna Kate.
Nov 13—Lone Star No fe, sAnlOw. Ill—
Thursday fr. ^'1 -Gopher. "DeeS^Clip-
per, (irand View 4—Shoshone. 8—Big
Timber 11—l'boenix Fidelity fraction.
Crackeijsck, Broken Lotk, 28—Mollie
i), Kiddie.
Dec 5—Henrietta, Nancy Bell and
lilake, all iHlen-st in each, I. II Weill to
Maurice (iint7.hor.ier, Jau 12.
13—H-wett, .1 II II iwea to It Insinger,
ail internal,
17—Keno if, Geo Wharton to D.m Mc.
I.co.1, Nov 10
19—Dominion No. 2, I) Mctjna'ig to A
I. McLean, Oct 21. $200.
Qood Hone. John Liml to Francis .1
O'Ri-llv. Oct 15. »."_0.
SB—Morning Star jf, JohnOarolin to
Lawrence Doolan. Novfl.
22—i- mma No 2, >.»'. II D McDonald to
I A Austin, May p. 180.).
27—Oakland, notice to J Anderson, delinquent co-owner, ny  F F Liebscher, T
II Wilson und W R GorJ-n .
Rincon, Riticon fr and Hewett fr, al
interest, Perre AltafTur to lt Insinger,
Dec 27.
29— Dtica all, Andrew .Liy all, Colorado ull, Rocky Houlder ■v!', Mountain
ti ory '..., Morning Glort '._>, Alice ^.
Pay Ore fr, agreement lo purchase, Patrick Mcdie ami llridget MeCue to Geo
W Hughes. Dec IS.
Alice '.,'. Rooky Boulder '8. Boulder Fr
ull. Morning Kr all, (iao W Hindies to
Pulrick  MeCue
Alice, Utiea, Rocky Boulder, Andrew
Jay, Colorado, Pay Ore fr, Boulder fr,
Morning fr. Morning Glory *£, Mountain Glory !2. Patrick MeCue to Geo W
Hughes, $45,000 bond.
* * Ai***1* ***■**.*:****>*.**>.*.*.*
Ninety davs to spring.
Alex. Dodds is summering in Sandon
this week.
Wm. Mcintosh is spending a few days
in the camp,
M. McLean, is spending a few weeks
visiting on the coast.
C.T. Cross made a business trip to
Nelson during the week.
Chas. W. McAnn, Mayor of Ksslo, lias
been gasetted a Queen's Counsellor.
Robt, ,1. Sutherland is now located at
the Conjecture mine at Lakeview, Idaho.
Atlhecako  radio held on Thursday
1    —"'mun hi mi i        i        i
The Misses Lawson have retivned Iron*
Sandon, where titer spent tiie holiday
If you want a second hand gasoline
lamp or so_:e chairs see Reeves' bair
gain sale.
R G. Daigle has moved into his new
store, where he wjill carry a fine line o|
general groceries,
Do unto others as yoi> would have theiu
do unto you; if yon owe us, pay up, if
we owe you, shut op.
It is poor econouiy to refrain from subscribing for newspapera and investing
I lie savings in a gold brick.
The Wm. Hunter Company is prepared lor the Carnival. They have Imported a full line of skates.
Many Silvertonisns celebrated the in*
coming of the New Year bv awakening
the echoes around New Denvei.
Trail is another aspirant for incorpor-
alion. Cities will sqon be aa thick as
black-jacks in a Silyerton game.
John Scrulford, until lately superintendent of the H. C. mine, who lias
been visiting here, left yesterday for
Sliutiiiir in the new Rink  will be in
order next week"   The boys  have beea
industriously   making ice   during   the
cold snap.
If you want to get in nn the "ground
floor of a good thing'' call on Reeves
who ia now closing out his stock below
actual cost.
The u'entlest mulo will sometime
kick and the slowest delinquent will
pay np some day. It is hard to say which
will isive the greater shock.
The Lardeau Eagle warns everyone
not to be surprised "if James Otto returns from 'down home,' Scova Notia,
with a bride in the early spring."
It's no fairv tsl«i thut yon can buv
more goods, thst you use every day, at
Reeves' than anywhere in the east ox
west because be is closing out hif £toc||
at actual cost.   Don't forget it!
All   work   in  the Jewelry  Repairing
line, left at the Silverton Drugstore, wili
be promptly forwarded to Jacob Dovei
the well-known Nelson jeweler.     All re
pairs are guaranteed for one year. *
The many Silverton'friends of Albert
Crnpley, who lived liere for some time.
wilHiH gretved tfl leacn.lliat ne bus rein ined in hia home in New Brunswick
from Kansas City iu tlie laat stage of
One of onr eastern, exchanges publishes the following: "We ef nected lo have
a death and a marriage to report this
week, but a violent storm prevented the
wedding, and the doctor being ill himself, the patient recovered, 4ml we were.
accordingly cheated out of both.
They   sat   and   they   talked  where the
cross-roada meet,
Four men from lhe four winds come,
And thev talked  of the  horse, for they
loved the  theme,
And never a man was dumb.
And the  man  from  the North loved tha
stremtth of the horse.
And the man from tha Fast bis   pace,
And the man from the South loved the
speed of the liorce,
And ihe man from the West his grace
So these  four men  from the four winds
Escli paused a pti'-tt in his course
And smiled in the fsee of Ids fellow-man
And lovingly talked of the hor-e,
Then each man parted and went his way
As tbeir different conraes ran ;
And each man journeyed «vith pence iu
his heart.
And loving his fellow man.
They  met   next  year   where the crossroads meet,
Fonr men from the four winds come.
And they chanced,   as   tbey   met,  thai
they talked of God,
And never a man was dotub.
Ono imaged God in the shape of man,
A spirit did one   insist;
One said that Nature Itself was God,
One said that he didn't exist.
But they lashed each other with tongues
that stung,
That smote as with a rod;
Each glared in the face of his fellow-man,
And wrathhilly talked ol God.
Then ench man parted and went his wsy
And their different courses ran;
And each man journeyed   with   war in
his heart,
And hating his fellow man.
—Ram Walter Fosa. .
There is 110 better mirror than a tried
and true friend.
which he lias developed a  prospect  Into | evening,   Walter  Smith   was the lucky
a shipping mino. jp-ui.
11    .mder—That  whiskey waa aavea
yesra in wood,
"Customer (after regsinlag bis breath)
—And there waan't a fire?
1 in n n awn'i'i 1
Inspector    Spencer Was   His
Asiatic Expert Talks  ot   Relative
Merits of Chinese and Japanese
as Citizens,
Arthur S. Spencer, know in government circles in San Francisco
as "Aguinaldo" Spencer, is in the
city to make a census of the local
Chinese population. Me. Spencer's
nickname is not an inappropriate
one, for he bears a striking resemblance to the published pro-
trates of the rebel leader in the
Philippines. Moreover, Mr. Spencer was an intimate friend and classmate of Aguinaldo in Victoria college, Hong Kong, during a six
years' academic course.
"Aguinaldo," said Mr. Spencer
yesterday, "was, while in school,
a sociable fellow, but of a vindictive nature. Ambition was his
most striking characteristic. He
was the leader of every class in
which heappeared,-aiidLjshould he
lose his place in front would work
for days to regain it. He is a true
Asiatic, cunning and quick to^ re-
te.it an affront.
Ambition Huiued Rebel CUlel
"When he.left college he went
home to be a leader among the
Filipinos. He wanted to be first
in everything, and in consequence
has become a dictator over the people he would free. His ambition
has been his ruin. He built his
castles toliigh, with the result that
he will be buried under them when
they fall If he had waited until
the United States had settled the
disturbance in his country after the
fall ol Manila he would now have
been governor general of the islands. From what I learned of him
during the six years 1 knew him,
I am led to believe that unless he is
captured and either deported or imprisoned he will make a great deal
of trouble for the United States
Mr. Spencer was born in Hong
Kong harbor on board an English
vessel. His father was an American and his mother, a Spanish
woman, married his father in the
East Indies. He has traveled widely in the orient, and is competent to
speak on oriental affairs. He
speaks English, Chinese, Spanish
and Portuguese, having obtained
his knowledge of the languages in
Hong Kong. He is officially connected with the customs house in
San Francisco as Chinese interpreter and inspector of Asiatic immigration.
Wn the JapaueaelMi'iiare.
Speaking of the relative value of
the Chinese and Japanese as residents of this country, Mr. Spencer
said: "The Chinaman is no longer a menace to this country, but
his place as a menace has been
taken by the little brown men of
japan. The Chinaman is a sober,
hard working man, (Who will not
work for wages too low. As cook
he wants $40 a month, and can not
be hired for much less. The Jap
will accept $20 or even less lor his
work. Chinese laborers are paid
$1,40 a day, jap only $1,10. The
same relative values extend through
all trades and occupations.
"Japanese question is to become
a] paramont issue in America.
Nationally the Japanese are strong,
their army and navy, under the
efficient instructions of Americans
and Englishmen, form a power not
to be dispised. The Japs consider
themselves as civilized as any na.
tion on earth, and are strong in
that belief. They are proud and firm
in their bearing toward other nations, and have really become one
ofthe great world powers. Therefore they will resent any attempt to
shut them from this or any other
country, and the passage ot a Japanese exclusion act by the United
States might be followed by a hard
war against   this country.
Mr. Spencer has completed the
enumeration of the Chinese In Spo-
kane, finding about 500, and wil
soon go to Walla Walla and through
the Palouse. The inspection is
made under a provision of the
Geary exclusion act for an annual
enumeration of Chinese. The inspection shows a yearly decrease
in the Chinese population of the
United States of about 500, owing
to removals to China and death.
Mr, Spencer expresses no doubt
of the repassage of the exclusion
act when it expires, in  1902.
luveotor  |Wlio»e Patent   Appllunce*
Are Numbered By Hundred*.
A private telegram received in
Chicago announces lhe death in
Brooklyn, N. V., of William West-
lake, one of the founders of the
Adams & Westlake company,
widely known as an inventor. Mr.
Westlake held over 300 personal
patents, among the best known being the open top hand lantern,
which made possible the system, of
lantern signaling used by railroads.
Mr. Westlake was born in Cornwall, England, 111 1831, and came
to the United States 1844. In 1857
he became chief tinsmith of the old
Milwaukee & La Crosse railroad.
In 1861 he formed a business partnership with Master Mechanic Rice
of the road for the manufacture of
railway supplies. The firm was
burned  out in  the    great  lire   ot
Direct Wire Tu <{ue_»uel
The work of stringing the new-
telegraph wire from Quesnel to
Ashcroft was completed yesterday
and connection}made with the local
office. This wire is strung on newly
set poles entirely independent of
the old line, and yet no connections
have been made with the offices be
tween Quesnel and here.
Jim Trodden has been in charge
of this work and, with only a small
gang of men, has strung from nine
to ten miles a day. With the tew
men worked this would have
baen impossible only but for the
assistance of a very ordinary look-
cayuse which Jim pressed into service as head packer.
It is said of Lord Kitchener as
an example, of his resourcefulness
that when his telegraph contingent
could not proceed with the work of
stringing • wire because they had
no appliances he conceived the idea
of putting a donkeys hind leg
through a bundle of wire and then
slipped the wire over his back, and
there it hung and was reeled off as
the donkey stumpled along. Jim
just double discounted that idea by
making a reel and placing it on the
huricane deck of the before mentioned cayuse and the wire reeled
off as beautifully as possible. Yesterday George Bailey took a snap
shot of the invention which
will likely be preserved in the ar-
chieves at Ottawa as an example
of the ingenuity of the western men.
—Ashcroft Journal.
NO I'ltl/KI H.ll I     IN NT. MM I*
t lilel ul' Pultre Campbell Serves Notiee
•>U Il.e  Sport*.
Chief of Police Campbell announced that he would not permit
the boxing bouts or prize fights
which weie scheduled to take
place at the West End Coliseum.
The principal bout announced, was
between Danny Dougherty, Terry
McGovern's boxing partner, and
Morris Rausch. who were to go
six rounds to a decision. Harry
Harris and Clarence Forbes were
also to have appeared in a six
round go. George Siler was to
have acted as referee and Lou
Houseman is time keeper.
The chief of police acted under
order thatwere delivered by thelocal
board of police commissioners im.
mediately after the fatal fight at
Fourteenth Street theater last winter. This order empowered the
chief to interfere and arrest participants in any prize fights for
money that might take place in
St. Louis.
Till «S PUP*    I TON   WOMEN
*.,i.i_.h«< _l>'_. Ke,...-<1   aia   Veto  da;*
Pant le Bad.
Three women held up by highwaymen, one of whom is dying from
injuries received; a girl attacked by
an acid thrower and another girl
assaulted is the record of crime in
Kansas City for the past few day?.
A white man enticed Ethel Campell,
the 8 year old daughter of a former
deputy marshal, from her home in
the east bottoms and before making his escape nearly choked her
to death 10 prevent an outcry being
made. The girl, half unconscious'
was found by a fisherman in a desolate place near the river and taken
to the city physician's office. There
she recovered sufficiently to give a
description of her assailant. A
volunteer posse searched the bottoms thoioughly all afternoon, determined to lynch the man if he
could be found. At nightfall he
had not been captured. The girl
will recover.
In hdgerton, a suburb of Kansas
City, Kansas, a woman clad in
black threw carbolic acid in 14
year old Eleanor Bare's face,
severely burning her cheeks and
forehead. No cause for the assault
is apparent and no clue to the
woman has been found.
Within a few days three have
been held up on    the   Kansas  side
a short distance from Winnpeg.
It has over 700 feet of work done
on it, and has shipped 1200 tons of
ore to the smelters, which yielded
an average of $12.13 in gold and
copper per ton. Since shipping
was discontinued on account of cold
weather, and the fotce was reduced,
over 100 feet of drifting has been
done at the 100-foot level. The
property is owned at present, by
Spokane, Grand Forks and Phoenix capitalists.—Phejnix Pioneer.
summit chimp Busy
Summit camp is coming to the
front again at a rapid pace. At the
end ofthe year the B. C. mine will
have shipped 18,718 tons of ore.
Of chis amount, with the exception
of a little over 85 tons sent to the
Granby smelter at Grand Forks,
the balance was treated by the
Canadian Smelting works at Trail.
By the end of January Unexpected
that the force at the mine wdl be
about 180 men. The main shaft
is down 384 feet. The present
average output is 100 tons per day,
and this is shortly lo be   doubled-
Work started the first of the week
on the Blue Bell and J. S. under
bond to the Lake Shore & B. C.
Copper Mining & Developing company, for $67,000. This company
was promoted by John Dorsey of
Phoenix, when recently in Chicago.
Peter Cttrrau Says They Solve
No Social Problems.
Delegates   From   British   Trades
Union Congress Believes Friends
Should Legislate for Laborer.
The J, S. is own by J. B.   Barrows,
of the river and attacked   by  high-1 |ames Jerald   and     Hank   Snibley
waymen. One of the victims, Mrs.
Mary Bolder, is in the hospital with
a broken skull. She is uuco^scious
and can not recover
Maucliiirlan   Itnlluavn    to Pana   lulu
( nun oi ol the Czar.
The Novoe Vremya's Vladivostok
correspondent stands by the story
that  the    Russian    goverment   is
and was bonded for $27,000. T.
Stack, W. Shaw and C. McDonald
are the owners of lhe Blue Bell, on
which the company secured a bond
for $40,000. John Dorsey will
have personal charge of development.
NomethlUK About Ballroada
On the government  owned  railroads  of   Switzerland   anyone  can
buy a ticket to ride on any  and  all
about to take over thc   Manchurian ! the roads for 15 days   for   the  sum
railroads.      He    says   Commander
Keller has left Vladivostok to formally deliver the roads   the   government's   representatives.    The  correspondent also  savs the   Chinese ly owned railroads   of   the   United
of $6. Denmark sells a similar
ticket on her publicly owned railroads for $550. Such a ticket
could not be bought on the private-
caused losses amounting to only
4,000,000 roubles. The arrival of
larger or smaller bodies of soldiers
from China is announced almost
daily from southern parts.
World Amilii.l Uliii'lwoiiiiii
Wheelwomen in Europe meet
with many difficulties. In Russia
everything is managed "by order of
the czar" and cycling is no exception to the rule. Before a woman
can possess a wheel she must obtain royal consent, and as this is
granted quite sparingly, there are
but few wheelwomen in Russia.
Francer recognizes the right of the
husband to be boss, . and befor
maidens can join the Touring club
she must first obtain a signed declaration from her spouse granting
her the privilege. In Fmrence
women cyclists must carry two
bells to warn pedestrians of the
machine's approach. Men are required to have  only  one bell.
New Pour  Dollar  Bill
The department of finance is just
about to issue a i.ew four dollar
bill, lt bears the portrait of Lord
Minto, brigadier-general ot volunteers, in unitorm, also of Lady
Minto. The center bears a scend
on Sault Ste Marie canal. The
back of the new note contains a
picture of the parliament  buildings
States or Canada at any price, and
a ticket that would carry one the
same distance here would cost
about $300.
According to the report of the
United States commissioner of
labor, it costs the roads in that
country about 14 cents on an average to carry a passenger 100 miles.
People are compelled to pay over
20 times that sum to travel the
same distance in this country.
Void output Duilnic 18»»
The world's production of gold in
1899 wasof the value of $306,585,-
500, an increase of $19,156,300 over
the yield of .898. The principal
gains were $6,590,400 in the Southern states;   $7,515,600  in   Canada
"You can never solve the social
problem by strikes; that is my
opinion after 20 years experience in
the movement," said Peter Curran,
chairman of the General Federation
of Trades Unions of Great Britain,
in speaking to the workingmen of
Chicago today at a meeting held
under the auspices of the Building
Trades council.
Mr, Curran came to this country
as the fraternal delegate from the
British Trades Union congress
to the American Federation of Labor convention, and represents
about 2,000,000 organized workers in the United Kingdom. He
is president and organizer of the
Gas workers' and General Laborers'
union, with offices in London.
Mr. Curran said: "After spending more money in England during
the last 25 years on the industrial
battlefield than would keep 700 or
1000 legislators for our interest in
the house of parliament, we have
come to the conclusion that we
must have something to say about
the making of laws under which we
have to work, and we must get
away from|the old orthodox political parties if we nope to secure
what we'seek.
"The only possibility of our securing labor'legislation is'by sending our own men jto* parliament
not as master but fas servants.
You never can solve the social
evils of which you complain by muscular force. Vou must do it by
tlons, except they would be their
own masters and make such regulations concerning their work aa
seemed to them would be for their
best interests. 1 think that whoa
such conditions arrive, that tha
people of a nation engaged in
the agricultural pursuits would
not, unless they preferred, live ia
rural isolation. They would be
housed in cities and would go to
their work on rapid transits, which
would be cheaper (cost less labor)
than keeping up the millions of
miles of road and hauling tho pro*
ducts in wagons to points of demand, as is now done. No, social*
ism does not infer the renting
of land for tithing or money rant.
That would be a crude way, and
when people understand it bettor
they will not apply crude and primitive methods, such as now in vogue.
The land will be used in tha same
way that railroads would be if ths
public owned   and  operated  thorn.
Paradise Mine In tha.U lud«iM«r* Mt
trlcl lit ShowlDK Vp Wall
Manager R. R, Bruce.of tha now
famous Paradise mine, Spring
Creek, Windermere district, reports
a rica'strike in a new drift off tha
main shaft in the Paradise mine,
viz: over six feet of carbonates.
This is undoubtedly one of the most
important strikes yet made in East
Kootenay. Ore is now being raw-
hided from the jnine to Toby Creek
wagon'road, thence'by four-horse
teams to the ore sheds at Peterborough landing, Columbia river.
Providing the snow holds out Capt.
Armstrong, who has the contract to
land the ore at Golden in the spring,
says 3000 tons will be stored in tha
ore sheds at Peterborough landing
this win'er from the property. The
Paradise is undoubtedly the coming
mine in East Kootenay.
The nareh or Public Ownership
For the year ending March 31.
1900, the total estimated revenues
of Prussia mounted  to  $581,581,-
857, of which   $321,490,620  cams
lam  not in  favor  of \,rom the state  railways.    Tha   net
any   law   which   takes   away   thejProflts of ,he  street  railways  wart
rights of the worker to   stiike,   but •I3»»7$6»356'     The  ***■ amount
I am not an advocate of strikes.      jraised by direct   taxation [0^*45,-
"There is only one  solution  and 78a,950» and  by  indirect "taxation
that i.s the common]ownership, for
as long as we allow the land and
the machinery of the country to be
held as private monopolies by the
few, so long will we have industrial
disputes and upheavals."
March 1, 1900
(mainly in Klondike), and Australia I June 15, 1900
\ 1111.1. MAN     WILL    M.I.L
PlKiire I* 1 ",0,000-Mine Haa Milpprd
lino Tona.
At Cambridge, Emma Raynor,
who keep a small shop, murdered
her three children, and then cut her
own throut.
This week a most important
mining deal was made, by which
the control of the Athelstan mine
will pass into the hands of Montreal capitalists represented by
Clarence McQuaig. This is the
syndicate that own the B. C. mine,
Summit camp, and Manager Par-
risli, of that property, made an examination of the Athelstan.
The option for the Athelstan is
for $150,000, for a short time
only, and those interested are confident that its terms will be complied with.
The Athelstan is located about
three miles from Pheonixpostoffice,
The most important loss was in
South Africa, which fell about $7,-
000,000,000 below the output of
1898, and a result ofthe war in the
Transvaal. The war broke out in
September and mining operations
in the field were almost  suspended.
But for the interruption in the
Transvaal thc world's production
for the year would doubtless have
heen $25,000,000 greater, The
Klondike output for 1899 wns about
The world's production of silver
in 1,898 was 177,224,243 fine
ounces, against 165,205,572 fine
ounces in 1898.
Mexico leads and Mexico and the
United States produce two-thirds of
the silver yield of the world. The
world's industrial consumption of
gold is estimated at $72,658,560,
and of silver $24,595,600.
Borne Pood ior Thought
The vast profits of the Standard
Oil trust and John'.D. Rockefeller's
share in them are as follows:
Per ct.    Dividend.
.. .20. .$20,000,000
...10..  10,000,000
... 8..    8,000,000
Aug. 7,  1900.
Nov. 7, 1900.
$19,721,250. The interest'Jon the
entire pnblic debt, including all the
money raised for the purchase of
railroads and for every other purpose, was $57,921,311. Thus the
profits on government railroads paid
the interest on the debt, balanced
the whole amount raised by taxatioa
direct pnd indirect,. andj'Ieft^io,.
226,841 over; which is mora than
three times the cost of supporting
the king (Prussian kings being
much cheaper than other kings of
Prussia has 30,268 miles of gov-
Total for year. .48. .$48,000,000
Rockefeller's share.
March 1, 1900 $6,200,000
June 15,   1900   3,100,000
Aug. 7, 1900 '2,480,000
Nov. 7,  1900  3.100,000
10..   10,000,000 j ernment railroads and 3498  beloag
to private owners,
Totaljfor year....    $14,880,000
Rockefeller Kets from'the  Standard  Oil   trust  alone,  exclusive of
his other enormous holdings:
£er y«r $15,000,000
£er m°n<h     1,250,000
Per week        287,672
lert^  41,095
Per hour  ,.,2
Fer minute  ' ag
He receives in one year 300 times
the salary of the  president   of  the
United States.
Two million* ou the Wrong Ride
The official report of the finances
of the Paris Exposition shows a loss
of two million francs. The total expenditure is 116,500,000 francs.
The receipts amounted to 114,500,-
ooo francs. The loss is less than
in the case of either of the preceding expositions,
In Italy the government owns
5608 miles of private companies
3681. The state railroads are operated by corporations under contract which may be terminated in
land I ml, , Murlalimn
If the public>wned the land and
did not employ people to work on
it, the land would be rented to the
users like school 4 land, now is all
over the nation where the spculator
has not been successful in having it
sold to them. But that would not
be socialism. Under socialism—na-
tional co-operation—the public
would not only own the land but
the machinery and would orga-
nize and operate them on the J most
gigantic scale, such as the "earth
has never seen. There would be
no renting of land, but the citizens
who were employed.in that ^depart-
would . work^co-operati vely,
It is the policy
[ofthe government£to require  the
few remaining  lines  as  rapidly as
In 1889, 42 companies operated
75.4 percent of the trunk line mileage to Russia. In 1899 there was
only nine companies, operating 40
percent, while the government oper-
ating 60 per cent, or 16,413  miles.
The Russian state railroad, formerly run at a loss, now brings a
profit, notwithstanding the fact that
thc government has built so many
lines for military purposes, without
regard to commercial coniidera-
In Austria proper,  the   government owns and operates 4700 miles
of railroad and operates 1260 miles
more  belonging    to private companies.    Lines owned and operand
by  corporations  amount to   486a
m'les.      In Hungary the governments operates  4,876 miles of i»
own and 3439  mi|e8  belonging  »
companies, against i8aa miles owned and operated by corporation*. '"
France  most of the  rai!ro«d» *r*
')■■■ by strictly  regulated corporations, but all of them by the wet
of their charters, will   become tha
property ofthe nation between 19S0
and i960,
. New Zealand, socialistic as it i»
ln 'ts tendencies, sent out mora volunteers to help out the mother
country in South Africa, than any
other colony, according to population and wealth.    Canada  did not
at th.y now Jo for\r.at corpoV.! Tribute.  "   **"   " AH,,r*,U'~* CHINA INDEMNITY
Amerlcatt Ideas as to  Amount
to Be Paid.
Hut the Amount Is Likely to  Be
Muck Larger-Sixteeit Nations
were involved in tha Chinese trou.
ble. The remaining six, Denmark,
Sweden and Norway, the Netherlands, Roumania and Portugal,
have appointed, or will appoint,
if the precedent fixed by the other
power is followed, their ablest jur-
ists, so that there would be no
difficulty in the way of getting an
unbiased court. Claimants could
submit their claims in this court,
which would receive and consider
Fonnd Leaning Against a Tree
on a Blind Trail.
broke iiiitiiua .,. iv ...-..,, H ,-.
two   saloons   some    momns
She   declares there is no law under
which she can   be  prosecuted
Two hundred million dollars is
the maximum sum of the United
States wants the powers to demand
of China as indemnity, yet the figures are likely to be many time that
amount. The United States army
has a deficiency oi $i 1,000,000 for
transportation and army supplies,
and most of that is charged against
A determined effort will be made
by President and Secretary Hay,
to induce the powers to consent to
the arbitration of the indemnity
question by a court to be appointed
in confromity with the provisions of
Tke Hague treaty.
Article 6 of the agreement, sign-
td by^the foreign ministers in Pekin, requires the payment by China
of "equitable indemnities" of a very
sweeping character. m'Thn indemnity to be paid to the governments
is% the nature of restitution of the
expenses incurred in dispatching
and maintaining troops in China,
and it is feared may be made to in
elude sums to be paid to the heirs
of th.ise killed in action,'or to those
who received'^wounds during the
engagements incident to the cap-
ture;of Pekin.
The total losses of the allied
forces'defending the legations were
67 killed and 120 wounded, and
many Chinese, in the employ ol
missionaries jind the legations lost
their lives. An/idea of the indemnity to be demanded for thc expenses of the several military expeditions mav be obtained from this
table, showing'the'strength of the
allies:' Russia 48,500 men,'brought
from Siberia; Japan, 22,573 men,
transported from Japan; Germany
15,600 men and 44 guns, all but a
few hundred£of whom, stationed
before the outbieak occured at
Kioochau, were brought from Germany; Great Britain, 8746 men,
brought from Hongkong and India; United States, 5618 men, dispatched fromj.the Philippines and
the United States; France 5378
men, sent to the north from Cochin
China; Italy iooo . men, transported from Italy; Austria, 294 men,
landed from her warships.
The societ.esjnamed in the note
of tke powers are the religious
bodies which maintain missionaries
in China, many of whom were killed. They will not only want heavy
sums of indemnity for the heirs ot
those killed, but solace those who
were insulted, and also to repair
the dammage done in the destruction of the mission property. Many
merchants suffered losses iu col'.*
sequence of the outrages. The
American legations in Pekin was
owned by Colonel Charles Demby,
Mr. Cronger's predecessor, and the
ether legations were also owned
by foreigners or foreign governments.
It will thus be seen that the
amount ol indemnity will assume
(gigantic figures. Administration
officials believe the amount demand-
ad should not be more thanj,>$2O0,-
000,000, an in case of inability to
properly distribute the indemnity
•he matter should be brought to
the attention.to the Hague court.
tn Case, however, it should develop
that it is impossible to agree on a
reasonable, sum, then th government will urge the immediate reference of the whole indemnity question to a court of five jurists, to be
selected from those members of thc
Hague tribunal, nominated by
countries whose interests were not
'•rgely affected by the Chinoe
It is pointed out that there are
$|xteen nations signatory to The
Hij(ue treaty,  ten only of   whom
Indiana Gonntjr Settled Will, the Wid-
uw  Br Paving S4000.
Mrs. Lulu C. Jenkins, now of
Chicago, has just been awarded
$4000 for the lynching if her husband in Ripley county, Indiana,
three years ago. The money will
be paid over by the eight bondsmen of former Sheriff Henry Bushing and is the result of a privae
settlement of the indemnity suit
instituted by the widow three
months after the murder. This
puts an end to a case that has
aroused attention all over the east.
William Jenkins was one of the
five men lynched in September,
i8(j7, for alleged complicity in the
stealing of a horse from Lisle Levi
of Osgood, Indiana. Levi was
also a victim of the mob. The men
killed were Robert Andrews, Heine
Schuter. William Jenkins, Clifford
Gordon, a 17 year old boy, and
Lisle Levi, and aged soldier.
There was a fight in which shots
were fired at the deputy sheriff.
_, etikins, with the others was arrested and taken to jail at Versailles,
Ind. Mrs. Jenkins, suspecting that
mob violence was brewing, walked
from Osgood to Versailles at night
and paced lhe street until dawn,
armed with'a revolver. For several
hours she waited under the window
of her husband's cell, ready tc challenge any who came to do him
harm. Her fears being [finally allayed, Mrs. Jenkins started for
home. No sooner was she out of
sight than a mob gathered. Dragging out the five men, the members
ot the mob killed ihem in succession
by beating them over the head with
a musket     stock
was compelled to Ilee to save her
own life, coming to Chicago. Here |
she brought up suit for $5000
damages against Sheriff Bushing's
bondsmen before Judge Baker.
The suit dragged along for thre^
years and finally the bondsmen decided to settle outside of court. Mrs
Jenkins, when compelled several
months ago to go to,Ripley county
to attend the trial of the case, was
protected by a body guard of government detectives. She will go to
Versailles next week to get the
Por Tea Days the Animal WnsWIth-
o»it Food, Wutching Over Hia
Master's Remains.
The party that went out to bring
in the body of a man found dead at
the Tom Thumb mine returned at a
late hour last night. The man
proved to be Harry 'Lowrey, as
supposed. He lelt Bodie one
week ago last Tuesday for Republic, coming by way of the trail.
Thai night there was a terrible
snow and wind storm, and he took
a blind trail and soon became lost.
In s.me manner he lost his horse,
which has not yet been found.
When the searching party reached
the body a dog stood off the
crowd for some time, but after
being (ed permitted lhe men to
reach his dead master. The animal
is wasted almost to a shadow,
showing he has been without food
for thc entire 10 days. Lowrey
had evidently    either  got  off  his
ln«'-'v' n has . lilled the wetriA
with competitors, not only of labor-
A warrant has been sworn out by I ers, but of mechanics—mechanics
the owners of the saloon fixtures,
charging Mrs. Nation with malicious destruction of property. She
has been taken to the county jail.
Mrs. Nation sent   two demands
tutu r
I   »   lilll I
i tht
11 iicliincijiiilii.iy go
v. id  1 Ik- I i.vrer?
,v*   .1'   >•
of the highest skill. Today the ordinary laborer is, for the most, part,
a peg in the wheel. He works
with the tireless—he feeds the unsalable.    When the monster stops,
to the sickbed of Governer  Stanlpy   the man is out of    employment—
for him, as governor of   the  state,   out of bread.     He has  not saved
to come to the city jail and take
charge of hei defense. On Stanley's refusal she telegraphed for
Jerry Simpson, her old neighbor at
Medicine Lodge. With a hatchet
Mrs. Nation recently smashed all
the bar fixtures at Kiowa and Medicine Lodge. She arrived here last
British Columbian interests,    lt    i:,
horse to find the trail or was thrown  extremely unfortunate that the Brit-
Al the Merejr ur Brokaer.
No doubt many of our readers
have been surprised at the sudden
drop in Le Roi stocks which has
had a very depressing effect on the
whole British Columbian market.
The cause is directly traceable
to the old warfare between the two
rival sections of the Westralian
market, For the time being, the
enemies of the Whitaker-Wright
group appear to have the upper
hand, although their tactics have
not met with success in regard to
Lake View's, and so they endeavor
to wound  their   adversary   in   h'. ;
and walked until exhausted and
sat down by a tree and never rose
again. He had done much walking
as his overshoes was worn out.
There were a few bruises on his
arms and legs,presumably caused bv
falling over fallen trees. His watch
and pin were on his person, precluding any suspicion of foul play
— Republic Miner.
Terrible   Pate  ot Palher  and  Sou
Edward Clark, aged t^, and his
son William, aged 38 years, both of
Cimden, N. J., met a horrible
death while at work in that   city.
The men were blacksmiths employed by a firm of machinists on
North Second Street. Young Clark,
shortly before 11 o'clock, was siezed
with chills,and,in attempting to get
relief, climbed a ladder to the top of
k large boiler. In a few minutes,
his I'ellowworkmsn, among whom
was the lather, he ird thc noist of
escaping steam. The father, realizing his son's danger, mounted the
ladder to William's rescue. He
missed his footing and fell on a
large revolving gear-wheel, and
was ground to pieces. Meanwhile,
the son was on the top of the boiler,
surrounded by escaping steam,
and the woikmen below were unable to give any assistance until
the steam gi the boiler had spent its
force. Young Clark, was then
dead, having been scalded to death.
The safety-ball of the boiler had
dropped off, and allowed the 40
pounds pressure of steam in the
boiler to escape. Both men leave
A 14-year-old son of William
witnessed the death of his father
and grandfather.
Capital PnnUh    en    In Kannae.
The statement is made that there
are forty men now   confined in   the
Leavenworth prison under sentence
j to death.     The    number       is   the
accumulation     for    several    years.
They have, it seems, a queer law in
Kansas  that   requires  the  governor's signature to   a  death   warrant
Mrs.   Jenkins!.   . . ...
* i before it  can be carried into execus
tion. No governor for several years
has been willing to sign a death
warrant, and in consequence death
sentences have not been carried
out. Thr present governor, Stanley, has no prejudice against capital
punishment, but before signing
forty death warrants he desires to
know if capital punishment is desirable, he would inforce it; if not
he would have it abolished.
There are five states io which a
death penalty has been abolished.
These are Maine, Rhode Island,
Michigan, Wisconsin and Colorado.
The governors of these states
have been requested to give the
governor of Kansas the benefit ol
there experience. Not one of the
governors are inclined to the belief
that the abolition of the death penalty either increase the number of
capital offenses or is an incentive to
lynch law. The governor of Colorado, who has recently had to deal
with an aggravated case of mob
law, does not believe that thc abolition of the death penalty has a tendency in that direction.
There does not seem to be much
to be said in favor of the queer
Kansas law. A man under sentence
of death m iy be held to have some
rights, one of which is that he shall
not be subjected to punishment in
excess of what the law provides.
If death is the penalty for murder,
enforcement ofthe sentence during
a long period of years might be considered a kind of mental torture-—
ish Columbian section should thus
be entirely at tha mercy of a clique
of share manipulators who are interested in a totally separate portion
of the globe, and the conviction is
borne in on us that our markets
would be in a tar more satisfactory
position if the British America Corporation, which appears now to
have degenerated into a mere share
pushing agency, ceased to exist,
then 'he bona-fide promoting and
development companies, such as
the London and B. C. Goldfields,
New Goldfields, Nimrod Syndicate
and others would obtain proper recognition at the hands of discerning
investors.—B. C. Review (London.)
KUll.l.ll'S   dentist
Earl Watson of Fairhaven,
Wash., a lad of 14 years, lost the
sight of his left eye by the explosion
of a toy cannon.
Spoiled Cleopatra   at    Her   Bath and
waa Lodged In Jail.
Mrs. Carrie Nation, piesident of
the Barber county W C. T.U., entered the Carey hotel barroom and
with a stone cmashed a $300 painting of Cleopatra at her bath and a
mirror valued at $100. She is under arrest, but no charges have yet
been made. She ippealed to Governor Stanley, who is in the city,
and    he    refused   to    act.       She
Sends Tor a Dentin! Without Kuuwlug
Hit   Ni.ilnn_.llt> _. ■-*.
Dr. Rykert, who was recently
summoned from Paris to Holla id to
do some dental work for ex-President Kruger, is a young Canadian,
who has achieved marked success in
Paris as a surgeon dentist. Probably the Boer ex-president had not
the faintest suspicion he was placing
his mouth, so to speak, in the hands
of a British subject; and worse still
of a Canadian. Dr. Rykert is a
native of Dunham county, Miss-
isquoi, Quebec, his father being
Asa Rykert, one of the most substantial farmers ol the county. Dr.
Rykert studied dentistry in American univesities, and after completing his course travelled in Europe.
He finally settled in Paris where he
has been practicing for several
NO   OISB   DEAD AT    Wll tr ill KICK
Story ur a Wholesale   Dru\« nlue   Had
Nu   I oi.ii.laili'ii
A telephone message from What
Cheer, declares that there is not a
word of truth in tive story that 411
people were drowned there while
skating. In conversation with a
lady operator in charge of the exchange at that point, she stated
that the story was a joke by some
train men and that they first told
that the accident had occurred at
Pekay, a little town near What
Cheer. The ridiculousness of the
story, she declared, is shown from
the tact that their is not a pond
large enough in the town to hold
ten people, let alone 49. The story
is the outgrowth of the Pekay
Itlrxlran Bank Failure
The failure of the well known Bank
of Francisco Marrincz, Negrite &
Sons of Guadalajara, has created a
sensation in Mexico where it has
for many years been identified with
its business.
anything.    The mechanic invention
was not for his benefit.
Some time ago I heard a man
say tnat it was impossible for good
mechanics to get employment, and
that, if his judgment, the government ought to furnish work for the
people. A few minutes after I
heard another man say that he was
selling a patent for cutting out
clothes, that one of the machines
could do the work of twenty tailors,
and that only the week before he
had sold two to a great house in
New York, and that over forty cutters had been discharged.
On every side men are being
discharged and machines are being
invented to take their places. When
a great iactory shuts down the
workers who inhabited it and gave
it life as thoughts to the brain,
go away, it stands there like an
empty skull. A few workmen, by
the force of habit, gather about the
closed doors and broken w! ' .*s
and talk about distress, the price
of food and the coming winter.
They are convinced that 'the'
haven't their j share [of what ' ey
created. They feel certain that ..ie
machines on the inside were uol
their friends. The look at the mansion of the employer—but have
nothing themselves. The employer
seems to have enough. Even when
employers fail, when they become
bankrupt, they are far better off
than their laborers ever were.
There worst is the toilers best.
The capitalist comes forward with
his specific. He tells the working-
men they must be economical, and
yet, under the present system, economy would lessen wages.
Under the great law of supply
and demand, every saving, frugal,
s If denying workman is uncon-
sciousnly doing what little he can
to reduce the compensation of himself and his [ fellows. The slaves
who did not wish to run away helped to fasten the chains on'those who
are  be
c-oiitroll«ii ;,n    a,,.    btiWrit    of   th>-
children?    Will i-Xtravagance   keJ|>
pace   with   ingenuity?    Will     tho
workman  become   intelligent   and
strong enough to become the owners of machines?   Will these gaints,
these titans,   shorten   or   lengthen
the   hours   of   labor?    Will    they
give leisure to the   industrious,   or
will   they make   the rich   richer or
the poor poorer?    Is man   involved
in the "general scheme" of things?
Is their no pity, no mercy? Can man
become intelligent   enough   to   be
generous, to be just,   or   does  the
same law or fact   control    him   as
controls the   animal   or   vegetable
world?   The great .oak   steals  the
sunlight   from   the   smaller   trees.
The    strong   animal   devours   the
weak—everything at the  mercy   of
the beak, and claw, and   hoof,   and
tooth—of   hand,   and   club,    and
brain    and   greed—inequality,   injustice everywhere.    The poor horse
standing in the street with his dray,
overwork, overwhipped and   unfed,
when he  sees horses   groomed    to
mirror, glistening with   gold   and
silver, scorning with proud feet  the
very earth,   probably   indulges   in
the usual    social   reflections;    and
this same horse, worn and old,  deserted by his  master,   turned   into
the dusty road, leans   his head   on
the topmost rail, looks  at  donkeys
in the field of clover and   feels   like
a nihilist.
In tne day of cannibalism the
strong devoured the weak—actually ate their flesh. In spite of all
laws that man has made, in spite
of all advances in science, the
strong, the heartless, still live on
ihe weak, the unfortunate, the foolish. True, they do not drink their
blood or eat their flesh, but they
live on their self-denial, their
weariness and want. The poor
man who defends himself by toil,
who labors for fiis wife and children
through all his anxious, barren,
wasted life—who goes to the grave
without ever having a luxury—has
been tht food for others. He has
bsen devoured by his fellow men.
The poor women, living in the bare
and lonely room, cheerless and
tireless, night and day, to keep
starvation from her child is
slowly being eaten by her fellow-
men.    When I take into  consider-
did.    Lo, the  saving  mecha' ;  is ,
,„       _ , ,.  . ' ation the atrony  of   civilized   life
a certificateTthat   wages   ai      ugt»(.    , ., ., __._ _  .__.
enough.    Does the  great li «
mand  that    every ^worker^st,.    <*
live  on the least   possible  amoun-.
of bread? . ls it his   fate   to   work
one   day   thatjr;he    may  get   food
enough#to be able to[work another?
Is that to"be   his  only   hope—thn.
and death?
Capital has also claimed and  still,
w.       ing to be tilled, when one man   can
raise food lor hundreds, yet millions
are 0,1 the edge  of famine.      Who
c ,n comprehend the stupidity at the
bi Uom of this truth:
1 ihe failures, the anxieties, the tears,
j the withered hopes, the bitter realities, the hunger, the crime, the hu-
j miliation and the shame—I am al-
[mos. forced to say that cannibalism,
J after a'l, is the most merciful form
I in which man -an exist.
In a world   filled   with   millions,
! and millions of acres of land await-
claims the right to combine,
ufacturers meet and determine
prices, even in spite of supply ana
demand. Have the laborers the
same right to consult and combine!
Therich meet in th bank, club
house or parlor. >'. orkingmen,
when they combine, gather in the
street. All the organized forces
of society are against them. Capital has the   army   and   01vy,    tin.
There is to be no  change?
i*re the laws of "supply and de-
maud," invention science, monopoly
and competition, capital and legifc-
laiion always to be enemies of those
.vlio toil?    Will the workers always
legs'.ative, th  judir.sl a^eMSUtivej^ jgaorgot an(|  ltupj<j enough  to
departments. Wocn the rich com
bine it is for the purpose of "exchanging ideas." If the pooi combine, it is "conspiracy" If ihey
act in concert if they really do lorna*
Ihing. it is a mob. If they defend
themselves, it is treason. How is
it that the rich control the departments of the government.-' In this
country the political pow 1 is equal
ly divided among men. Theie are
certainly more poor than rich.
Why should the rich control? Why
should not the poor combine for
the purpose of controlling the executive, the legislative and judicial
departments?     Will they ever  find
give theii earniogl to the useless?
Will thev support millions ol soldiers to kill sons of other workmen?
Will the>- always build temples and
live in huts and dens themselves?
Will they forever allow parasites
and vanijitres to live on their blood?
Will they remain the slaves of the
beggars they support? Will honest men stop taking off their hats
to successful frauds? Will industry, in the presence of crowded idleness, forever fall upon its knees—
and will the lips, unstained by lies,
forever kiss the robbstrs' and im-
posters' hands? Will they understand that beggars cannot be   gen-
out how powerful they are?    A   cry j erous, and that every   healthy man
comes from the oppressed, the hun- ; must earn the right to   live?     Will
gry, from the downtrodden, from
the unfortunate, fror the despised, from men who ■ .pair and
from women who weep. The arc
times when mendicants become revolutionists—when a rag becomes a
banner, under which the noMesl
and bravest battles for the  rip'  .
How are we to settle the un     ial
difference   between   man  and   ma-
ihey finally say that the man who
has had the privileges with all
others has no right to complain, or
will they follow the example set by
their oppressors? Will they learn
that force, to succeed, must have
thought behind it, and that everything done, in order that they may
succeed, must rest on justice?
By Robert G. Ini.krsoi..
_______________   ',;     u     .- "-.
HHH ■ 1
J-'l l.J-|.'i"L."l|'i.i
Saturday, January   5. 1901.
puSlihukd EVERY
bATl'1-UAY    AT
"Pu," eaid the blooming d»ii(sher ot
he liouwhold.   "I wish  >ou won do'»
j call yo#ig Mr Soflleiidi a popinjay,'
"And why not?"
''liicini* he isn't a jay, and there
iloneii'; seem to be any hope nl liii-
MATI|U«i()N BROS.,   iMit.m   ft Pro|>n.
Clocks and
Jim. WatefeJIepairiDg
one, i^-.
AllWOrkUftatThe Lnkeview
Hotel,Bilverton. will belurWHrd-
ed and prompllv attended lo.
Advertising rates will be mado known
upon application at this  iftiee,
- '    —.■"'  '"—   ■ - ' '■  — ■•
I'lioenix Winte to Slant a Dim
cer mx
m;ite • 61 E<IV *PX K6K
years'' •' 	
E. M. Brindle,
Jeweler, &c
Has recommenced husiness in
hi* old stand and is prepared
to devote his time and skill
to the repair ot all defective
time pieces. The Lakeview
Hotel is his B'lverton depot.
a soci
tive I
most j:
"^ imm & BARRETT
lose f^^^^^^^^^
for di
in evt
has 1
pie 1
has 1
he w
fall t.
I air
of tr
vess .
ly irt'
his I
B- C.
-   - B. C
3. 0. GORDON.
Notary, tubliq.
pilvjbrton,   ■--""-" b. 6.
A mine superintendent at Phoenix Im*
aet the wishes of the camp at defiunci
[ hy importing a Chinese cook   to  work
ih hit residence.    'I'lie merchants, citizens and miners have respectfully requested him to engage a  white cook
instead, giving reasons   for   their   request, and even sent out and  brought
in a cook so that be would not he inconvenienced in the  change, but   the
independent superintendent gave out
that the wishes of the citv might be
politely damned.     We would   advise
I Superintendent  Packer,    before    he
rushes public opinion on his independent hobby horse to consult Lawyer lt.
B Kerr, ot Phoenix, in tbis matter of
importing Chinese cooks.     Mr. Kerr
is well posted on the subject.
It might interest Mr. Parker and
others like him, who prefer a mystery
in their kitchen, to learn that a yellow
cook was recently fired from a government vessel at Vancouver and no other
it to be engaged because it was learned
that this class of cooks preferred to
mix their dough hy spraying it with
water taken up in their mouths, as
clothes are sprinkled in Chinese laundries, But perhaps Mr. Parker has
■supplied his pbink with a tooth-brpsh.
If be prefers this style, bi coarse, the
people of Phoenix can't'kick.
There's  an  oldli.li   rod-fuceil man
Culled  Holm.
FaHhioneil on h __>«-ui,ty plan—
That's Bohf—
.But when 'e sends new* away
lt.'« -'We've ripped 'era np to-day-'
Never: "1 mure! to 'ay,
(Signed) Bobs,
.'l'.'g at 'onie in good repair,
' la llnl.s.
An' I whh Unit I titt there
With loli*!
When 'e nlnrti d opt ■ f 'ere,
I'eoplu lliuiiiilii the wav wan clear,
But theie'a more to do for dear
Old Bulml
j 'Eight and Ten Mhe Creeks.
!    Take Notice that I, J.  M. McQregor,
I acting as n^ent loj" Georjie Kvdd, Free
Miner.s  Certificate "No ii3t_350,   intend
: ,-isty days iroln t'tie date hereof io apply
to Ihe Alfninj! Recrder for a Certificate
of Improvement, for the purpose of ob-
tuiniiijj a Ciowu Grant of the above
And fur Int take notice that action
Ulider flection 37, mum be fiim_iieiin.it
before thei*Hiiance 61 such Certificate ol
Dated tills 6th day of November, 1900.
J. M. Mc'aREOOR.
Sandon Miners' Union
Ever since you went away,
Lit He B.iIih, B b.«, Bolus,
We've be'-u 'amuiered niybt landay
Oh for Bobs, Bubs,  Bolm!
They've been ooittln' from Hip 'ills,
Leaditi' us lhe pace ihat   kills,
Au' we've punt mpn> cost I v  biifi.,
Gen'ral Bobs, Bobs, Bubs.
'Urry back, we need yop  'ere,
F|»diiin' Bobs!
You left trouble in the  rear
Oiyou Bobs!
'Ear a bleedin' bugler's Bonn!
Come for things are Koiii|| wrong-^
Next lime take me 'ouie along
VVitli jpu Bobs
-i-S  B  Ki^er.
Only Three Days
More Until Reeves
Closes His
To Gus Khvuer, or to auy person or
.persons towlinni he may have transferred
Ins inte-ests in the following Mineral
• iniiiiB,ppiiK;i No. 2, Coin manlier ami
Biisol on Red'Monialn, near Silverton
B C . Sloean Mining Division.
You are hereliv nutifleil that I have
expended three hundred dollars (_)£00)
in lMi>or nml Improvement* tipo.n the
uliove mentioned ineral Claims in
order to hold said mineral ilainis nnder
prm isions <>f ihe Mineral Act and if
within ninety days from lhe date of this
notiee you full or refime to contribute
your proportion of said expenditure
io._etli.-r »illi all costs of advertising,
vour interests in saiif ilaims «j|| become
iim propeny ol ti.« subscriber nnder
Section 4 of au Act to Amend lhe
M(neri»| tlit |M[)
Subscribers, fl- per month.
Private l'a tion is, $2. per day
exclusive of expense of physician or surgeon and drugs.
Dr. W. E. (iomiii. Attendant Phytician
Miss S. M. Ciiishoi.m, Mation.
J. D. McLaughlin, President.
W. L. Haoi.ur, Secretary.
Wm. Donahue. J. V. Martin,*'R. 3.
McLean, A. J. McDonald, Mike Br/ dy
Frank L. Byron. Doi/o
Dated this 26 i.  ony of December 1900.   10)5   TIIE   SILVERTONIAN.
y . **J*:^-*:l*^-*x*i>*0*!i*c**i*c»c»*c*^^ j
0  -         H
Willi''—Just one more question pa,
Onr Sunday school teacher aaya I'm
made of dust.   Air I. .
Pa—I Ruess not. . If you were   you'd
dry pp once in a while.
Jimmy—What time do yer have ter
get ter work ?
Johnny—Oh, any Hum 1 like as long
as I ain't later than 7 o'clock.
Conveniently Situated near \
Railway Station and Wharf.
Tables supplied wlm ill the delicacies
ol the season.
8LO0AN OITY,       EO,
T      -   -   - GERMAN -   -
For Sale at All Druggists.
cr a
WO ,
be !
and Soo lino
Btill Oontlnun To Operate
I'lrst-claM Sleepers on sll trains from
AI»o  TOURIST   CARS...Passing
——Donraore Junction—
dally (OT St. Paul, Saturdays for
Montreal and Boston, Mondays
aod Thursdays (or Toronto.
. flame cars pass Revelstoke one
day earlier.
Leu Talk and More Work Wanted.
The Hewitt mine, near here, celebrated the incoming of the century by
sending out to tbe smelter two carloads of rich silver ore. Tnis, as evidence tha'. the mine if in a prosperous
condition. «liould be more pleasing to
the stockholders than a champagne
supper and a flow nf smooth explanatory talk from the management
Work, not words, is what is needed
from the managers of a great many
Kootenay mines. The stock-holders
have had promises enough and now
want something more substantial.
Ihere are some stocked properties in
this neighborhood which have nut had
a pick stuck in them since their stock
was put on the market a jeat ot two
ago. For all that '* known here this
stock may be still selling in the east.
Let these properties follow the lead
of the Hewett and tbe owners will get
something for their money and the
country will be prosperous.
Fair Canadians:
The policy ol your newly-elected ru'erc
Im in favor of trade within   the   empire
Your patriotism approves of it.   Bin. selling that aside, t np|ieal  to ymir dninii
•aHiesand giiimid iii\ faith on QUA LI   Y.
If Jon try i 8'Ion  and ' India   marl.trie
made GRI'.KN teas ji n will inius i-onie-
iliing   Whin?    The impuriiirs hn;>a>ti4
In .Isnaii and China greens   by the I'll,
Think ol lIda.   Blue   Kihhnn,   Mjonsoni
and'flalaiU packeid are on Hitle—Cr1 ":*
A runt ORAM enttm or t»at»h mwcm
Regarding The Eastern
Yon   Contemplate   Taking
Highest Honors. World's Fair
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair
Avoid Baking Powders containing
alum.   Tliey we iujurlou* to health
The move on the part of the Mayor
and aldermen ot Nelson to acquire
land and a water-power privilege on
the Kootenay river for the uie of the
city ii a move in the right direction.
And with John Houston pushing the
•cheme it looks as if it would be
pushed through to a successful conclusion.
For rates, tickets, and full Information
apply to O. B, Chahdi.k*, Agent, 811 ver-
y, B.C., or
Trav. Pass. Agent, Nelson
A. G. P. Agent,Van oover.
w\l       *-<>     ■ f    * •     *  ■••
Some orank editor in the land of the
free hn decided that he will no longer
preface the body of his letters with the
address "dear sir," nor end it with the
time honored phrase, "yours truly.
He has calculated to the minute tbe
time "waited" by the letter writers of
the United States in penning and typewriting these phrases of politeness,
and will waste no more of his valuable
time in their oie. This man will soon
be calculating the waste of time in
laying "pleise" and "thanks," and tbe
wear and ^ear on the face when smiling at friends.
He—Oh yes: when I waa in England I
was enthusiastically received in oourt
She 'simply)—What Waa the charge
ac-dnst you?
NOTJCH   IS   HI'.RKBY tilVEN tlnu
appluaiion mil be niuile to the  Les;ii-la-
i|\e Assembly of ihe Province of  Biiiish
Columbia at ita ne^t tji asioli for an   Act
to incorporate a Company  with Power to
run. construct, ■ xeavate and  maintain a
tunnel through and under the  land  lying between tho town of   Silverion   nnd
the town of   Sanduii   in  the District of
Knotenuy, in   the   I'roviw.e   of   British
Columbia, from a point on the Ninth side
of Four BJile Creek at or neRr where said
Oeek eiiteis Sloean Lake und ivilliin two
miles nf the said town of Si vertmi   to   a
point at or near the town of s.md m, aim
within one mile Ibereof; and forthe purposes of the undertaking to run exploring and branch tunnels  fro n  lhe  main
tunnel; also to sink   or  raise,   minim:
working  or air shafts along the line oi
course fro'e (he tunnel or  bruiielies; to
explore for iniin-ialH hy the use of drills,
shafts or excavations; to ennsti net, maintain and operate hy eieetrit ity or otherwise   tramways   mid    roadways fur tin-
pnrpoxe  of   carrying ores,   w-sle, mine
pnalin-ts nml freight r,r as mat b- otner
wise required , to ennBire in a'l    kinds ol
miiiingoperanoPH and to i-nil and niaiii-
lain iiii-bing. eleelrieul, ludiaulio. bmiii-
plllig, eiiiieentriiliiiit, snieilini: ami letin-
uig works or other plait snd to deal in
the producs oi the s.,me; to supply, sell
ami i!:.i|>ii»a   nf   eompresHeil   air.   light.
p..wer and wnl't r and to unl  nml   plsi-e
[nnv pipes, i-lecnio lilii'. enble or  eleelri-
■ ill up; iihIii- u I Hire or heliW an nii-l; u
lone, oeer and aemss slret Is, l>riiLes and
Ian.Is: Ilie ritfl.t. snij.ii t, t xi-tlng
wilier lecuids, lo a. quire and take Hull
I'mir .Mile Cl-eek ul..ri-s-iiilHO n-.ueli u( ihe
water of Miid Creek na mny lio nerewMiry
fui all nr anv i f lhe piiipnse>. • t Ibe C in-
1'iinv. and lhe n_- t lo use and ni||i»e fnr
-anl piiri>o»ea all wal. r eotiiing fmin 'h> I
pallllllnhi i or braneln-*, ami li| ereel.
I'oistiiu'i and niHinialn any dam, raee-I
un)'. fiiiuie or ullnr run.iir.nice ir   plae
for diverllna and milntieg aaid wn-e- huh
to coiislHK'l and niainlaiu all win Lt-n- ers
sar.' to obtain uml tmika wnnr puwer
available; In take und bold .-lime* in any
ulher Company ; lu • n'er b In any »vtn>
nn nls and In iiiK_.e C u.llui'la wiib | er-
sons or Cutli| uni.-s owning anv interests
in mining Ian.is nr otherwise and io
rhargt) tolls ai.il receive compensation
for lhe use of Ibe t minis or wMfca of the
Company, for drainage nr oilier la-neti's
deiived from the tunnel or braiu-hes; to
piiiehusi', base or ■ 11><-rwi-n- acQlire and
Imlil puteiiis. inin-liineiy, lands, premises
Iiili!ding4 Mud all real and personal property ; to build, nwn Hnd maintain wharves,
dock* and tramways Id connection with
the undertakings of the Company, and lo
build, equip, maintain and operate tei-
egruph and telephone lines in eonnec- >
ilon wiiti the said tunnel and branches;
ami with power to expropriate l.-imt foi
lhe purpoaes ot the Company ; and with
all Other necessary or incidental rights,
powers Hnd privileges as may lie necessary, incidental or conducive Ul the at
tainment of tne anove ut'ji-cls or any of
DATED at Vancouver, B. C , this 8th
day of Decemla-r. A. D. 1IK.0.
Davis, M*Bsini,i. k Macnkii.i.,
Solicitors for tlie Applicants.
^p   You  ^Vncl   Yours,
Watch this gp^qs
I "      _BSfew   Denver,
*, «
*    Qw-*3ftr.*W!w*»*»*m*K*r*r*:*fL***-* »•»■*■*■*:*■.■*
(j'.*rwr*-wr*c*t»-trt^.*c*-*Ktryer* *r»-wr*-tr trtr *■»■*■
•••     .*..,
^^^^^^^^ o
(I.Hiindry Work Culled Ku
*..,...Q     *
• * "".'*:'. "„'*''• %*•„**•■. • •:•• °
Cl'-IO-HA !'!•: IN   KVI'.UY  I'.B.VNCD.
Wohk jut_fT te F  _a.*i_i;imi\'h nirss-
simi' jn SKW DFKVKII   wm. bi: r ■'
W.tllllKI) Tn'jIK AND  I'lti JII'Tl.V    KM|'KM1>
K. AJTli<>rt>€tr,»'«<
siLVMiriuN. .__-- r,. c.
r uml Delivered \'i'i'Ht.|
We can only by illustration and a word or two of
description in our catalogue,
let out-of-town buyers know
about our magnificent selection of rings.
AU the gems arc represented.
AU tbe good styles sbown.
" Ryrie " Rings appeal to
those who admire ring
beauty, and the htrge number we sell enables us to
carry a stock that allows a
splendid choice.
cat Ainnrne tnr uroi
Ryrie Bros.,
YoHf e end AsUldU Bit.,
T77"I^TES jftb.ja.c5L CZ&**4^*&0
Agents for CALGARY I2EEK.
NOTICE:- "Ur. Ukikps" nnd "Taov"
.Mineral Cluini" ; Kituu'e In the SI.nan
Mi n in is Division of Weat Knotenuy
Wliere lornted :—Cin Four Mile creek,
i-elueiii i'lim of the ''Finlier Maiden" mid
Take noilre Ihat I, N. F. Towiinend.
Hi-liiiK ai uvent for the Fisher Maidi •'
Consolidated Mining A Bmellinx Coin-
pan v. Free Miner's Certificate No.
nllli'l. int-ml sixty dnys fn in the date
hereof, to apply to the Minim.' Recorder
for a Certiflciite nf Im moveinenls. for the
purpose of otiiaininx a Crown Grant of the
above claims.
And further take   notice that action
under seel Ion 87,   must  tie commenced
before the issuance of siieli   Certificate o
Dated this lit day of October, 1900.
N.F. Towmknd.
24 | 11 I 0.1.
NOTICE :—"Last CiiancbNo 11,"
(Silver Nnyiret,) Mineral Claim, situate
in the Klnriin Mining Division of Went
Kootenay District.
Where located :-Ou the divide between
f#   >t. JM. BBBfBDITlvr.
$ilv9rtQ!\       ,
Full Line
Dry  & Mixed
Sash and|
MoCalltinK&Co.,    Slooan, B. O,
_2v£aXDo3aald-'c3 X__il^rex3r ^
OutaiiW Partita .   ^iriiiR Horned in Silverton
Can Have Them  Reserved By Writing To—    A. r. McDONALD,
♦ ♦ ♦ t + + * SILVERTON, --8.0.
A Seasonable Article.
Of the hundred of medicines on the markut
There   ia none  we can   recommend   more
Iliylily   to onr cuitomera and   frienda than
Syrup of Horehound & Tolu
Try it and bo eonvineed of iln merits.
For Sale At
int;  suae™  drug store.


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