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Cascade Record May 27, 1899

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 THE CASCADE RECORD
Published in the Interests of the Boundary and Christina Lake  Mining Districts
Voi,. I.
CASCADE, B. C, MAY 27, 1899.
No. 29.
OUR FIRST CELEBRATION WAS A GLORIOUS SUCCESS
Queen's Birthday Brought Delegations From Nearly Every Town in the Boundary
To The Gateway City.
DAY WAS ALMOST PERFECT, AND THE CITY WAS MOST GAILY DECORATED
Grand Porks Won the Base Ball Match from the Bossburg Aggregation by a Score of 16 to 11
Horse Racing Brought out Some Flyers.���Clare, of Bossburg, Won the
Bicycle Race.���Full List of Caledonian Sports.
Everyone who could get away,
for a radius of many miles around
Cascade was present last Wednesday, to take part in our first celebration of the Queen's birthday.
With the cornet band of 14 pieces
trim Bossburg came the base ball
club and many others of the same
town. From Grand Forks, it is
said that nearly 50 teams were
dispatched with visitors to the
Gateway City celebration. Prospectors, miners and railway men
from the adjacent mountains made
it a point to be here on that day.
Gladstone, Christina Lake, Columbia and Greenwood also contributed their quota oi pleasure
seekers, and they were not disappointed.
The day opened up bright and
clear, and continued so till late in
the afternoon, so that when it did
begin to rain most of the sports
had been pulled off. The entire
business portion of the place was
decorated with bunting and flags
and presented a most attractive
appearance. At the east and west
ends of town were banner*stretched
across the street with the word
" welcome" thereon in large letters,
while in the center of town was
another lettered with "God Save
the Queen." In fact, with the
evergreens and other decorations
Cascade took on a most, inviting
and holiday-like appearance.
The visitors began to arrive
early i" the morning, and by the
time the hour for the baseball game
had come, 10 a.m., there were a
good many strangers in the city.
The base ball game between Bossburg and Grand Forks was a hotly
contested one, and was won by the
latter, the score being 16 to 11.
Harry Bell and F. Parsons acted
as umpires, while F. W. Russell
captained the Grand Forks team
and Ed. Kirk the Bossburg nine.
The prize was $45.
The next event on the program
was the rock drilling contest, which
took place in front of the Hotel
Cascade for which three teams
were entered. Each team drilled
15 minutes, with the following
results: Mike Shea and A. La-
valley, 1*4 inches; W. J. Stewart
and A. Pear, 22 inches; C. Sandner
and George Moore, 22| inches.
Mr. Lavnlley was handicapped by
having to use dull steel. The
prizes were $50 and $25, and the
judges were S. F. Quinlivan, B. F.
Woodman and J. W> Sheppard.
While   this  contest   was   new to
many, it evoked much interest, and
tbe next time there will doubtless
be special preparations made for it.
HORSE RACING.
In the horse racing, which wab
free for all, there were three entries,
and considerable money changed
bands on the results, the favorites
being H. Henderson's LeRoi, and
G. L. Wilson's Jack. In the first
two heats Jack came under the wire
first; F. C. Folmer's John the Baptist came in second in the first
heat and third in the second heat,
LeRoi won the deciding heat, thus
getting second money. Prizes,
$100 and 50. Starter, S. A. Crowell; judges. W. Forrest, John H.
Earle and N. McLellan.
In the pony race, there were
three entries; G. R. Wilson's Tack;
F. C. Folmer's Dolly and 6>H.
Pel key's Dexter. Tack won two
straight heat* and first money,
while Dexter took second money.
Prizes $20 and $10.
The Indian horse race also had
three entries; Dexter winning,
with Peter Edwards' Snowflake
second and Modoc third. Prizes
$20 and $10.
For the bicycle race there were
four entries; C. Clare, of Bossburg;
J. E. W. Thompson and Scott
Rose, of Grand Forks", and S. May-
all, of Cascade. The course was
about three quarters of a mile.
Clare won first money, with
Thompson second. Prizes, $25
and $10.
CALEDONIAN  SPORTS.
The following Caledonian games
were held, the first two names being those of winters.
100 yard dash, 3 -to start,
prizes, $7 and $5. Entries: T. C.
Morris, W. A. Ragsdale, R. D. Mc-
Tavish, Wm. Gobi and Ed Davey.
220 yard dash. 3 tn stiirt, prizes,
$7 and $5. Entries: T. C. Morris,
W. A. Ragsdale and J. Huber.
100 yard freighters'���foot race, 3
to start, prizes, $7 and box of Kelowna cigars. Entries: W. A.
Ragsdale, R. Toulou and J. Toulon.
50 yard fat men's race, 3 to start,
minimum weight, 225 pounds,
prizes, $7 and box of cigars. Entries: E. A. Smith, F A. Sinclair,
B. F. Woodman and W. A.  Milne.
50 yard prospectors' race, with
50 lb. pack. Prizes, $10 and $5.
3 to start. Entries: W. A. Ragsdale, C. Sandner, E. Ness, D. J.
Matheson.
100 yard boys' race, under 14
years, 3 to enter, prizes, $3 and
5lbs choice candy: Ralph Williams first, Matthew Sloper second.
50 yard girls' race, under 14
years, 3 to enter, prizes, $3 and
51bs. choice candy: Minnie Haegerman first, Harriet Levalley second.
Shot putting, 16 lb, prizes, $3
and $2. J. McGrath, 35.2; N. McLeod, 33.
High jump, prizes $3 and $2. R.
McTavisb, first, J. McGrath, second.
Running long jump, prizes $3
and $2. R. McTavish, first, T. C.
Morris second.
Standing lone jump, prizes $3
and $2. R. McTavish, first, T. C.
Morris, second.
Running hop. step and jump,
prizes $3 and $2. R. McTavish
first, T. C  Morris, second.
The judges for the Caledonian
sports were N. McLellan, F. A,
Sinclair and P. J. O'Reilly.
BEST DECORATED BUILDING.
The committee of ladies to decide
on the best decorated building,
consisting of Mrs. Rochussen, Mrs.
Stocker and Mrs. Wolverton, made
a personal inspection of the many
artistically decorated business
houses. The committee were unanimous in their decision that the
prize of $15 should be awarded to
C. H. Thomas, of the Hotel Cascade. Special mention was made
of the Montana and Scandia hotels,
and the committee would have
liked to award a second and third
prize.
AFTERMATH OF   THE   CELEBRATION.
The tug of war did not take
place on account of rain, which
fell in torrents late in the afternoon.
The same judges officiated in the
bicycle race as in the horse races.
Constables Darraugh and Dinsmore had 1111 easy time of it. A
more orderly celebration would be
hard to find.
The fat men's race was one of
the amusing features of the sports,
and several starts were necessary
to get them off together.
Mann, Foley Bros. & Larson
contributed $25 to. the expense
fund of the celebration.
So far as known to the finance
committee, not one hill remains
unpaid, and there is a small
balance on 'hand. A meeting of
the committe will he held this
evening to close up the business
and hand the accounts over to
the auditing committee already
appointed, consisting of Messrs.
Cameron, Forrest and Rose.
Every business house in town
contributed to the expense fund
and worked for the celebration
with might and main.
Some pool selling on the horse
races was attempted, hut was not
carried out.
The Bossburg cornet band furnished music during the entire day
in a most acceptable manner,
playing whenever games or sports
were going on. It consisted of 14
pieces, under the leadership of J.
W. Watkins, and put up at the
Hotel Cascade
The hop at the Cascade Auditorium in the evening Attracted a
large attendance.
Major W. H. Cooper was the
master of ceremonies, and rode a
prancing charger all day. He was
assisted by Mr. Rives, who had
immediate charge of the band.
Quite a number of parties went
up to Christina lake, while in Cascade that day.
M. R. Smith & Co., Victoria, the
Kelowna Cigar Factory, Geo. F.
Bryan & Co., Winnipeg, the LeRoi
Brewing Co., Rossland, and Lion
Brewing Co., Rossland, received"
the special thanks of thecommitWe
for substantial contributions received.
Other Celebrations.
MlDWAY.--The Queen's birthday
was celebrated here, and a good
program of races and sports was
prepared. Many people were here
from Greenwood and  points west.
New Denver.���The Slocan Lake
Jubilee was a pronounced success.
Nelson's hose team beat Rossland
by four inches, the time being 23
seconds���one second slower than
the best record. Nelson bested
New Denver at lacrotse, by a score
of four to one goals. Nelson also
took the base ball gnme from Sandon. Over 1200 people attended
the celebration.
Silverton.���This celebration wsb
also a success. In the association
football match between Silverton
and Sandon, the home team won.
In the horse races, Risor, owned hy
George Wenthworth, Calgary, won
with Claude Cregan's Rossland
second. In the double hand drilling contest A. Ross and M. Burns,
of the Yellowstone mine, won,
making 38 inches.
Kaslo.���As u��ual, Kaslo had a
big celebration on the 24th. The
Nelson hose reel team took first
money in the wet test, but. neither
team made good time. The football game between Kaslo and
Trail resulted in a tie. In the
baseball game Nelson got 20 runs
and Bonner's Ferry 3. A full lirt
of Caledonian sports was also held
and the entire celebration was a
success.  	
IN  AND AROUND CASCADE.
A little daughter arrived yesterday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
T. A. L. Smith, in Cascade.
Louis Ernst, manager of the
California Wine Co., Nelson, wus
calling on our business men this
morning.
In a very few days the International Flyer will put on a stage to
meet the down train at Bossbuig.
The additional horses needed at
the relay stations have already
been distributed. Thos. Hye, of
Bossburg, manager of the line, was
in Cascade Thursday, and reports
the business of the line as being in
a most sutisfactory shape.
Late fletal Quotations
New York, May 25.- Bar silver, 61��,c
Mexioan dollars. 48'4��.
Lake copper���18.50.
Lead-4.4B@4.50.
Tbe firm that Axes the selling price for miners
and smelters quotes lead (4.25 at the close. THE CASCADE RECORD
May 27,1898
IN AND AROUND CASCADE
The Record building look ���on a
new hue this week. Two coats of
paint were applied.
Bossburg has decided tocelebrate
the 4th of July, and in a few hours
raised $500 for expenses.
J. B. McArthur, the Columbia
townsite magnate, wus in Cascade
Wednesday and took iu tne horse
races.
F. W. Petera, C. P. R. freight
agent at Nelson, was in Cascade
Thursday on his return from
Greenwood.
S. R. Reid who has been in the
Buffalo Hump country, in Idaho,
for several weeks, returned to Cascade on Thursday.
Joseph Schaich, manager of the
Cascade Drug Co., returned Thursday from a week's visit to the
Lardeau conutry.
The Bobsburg people who attended the Cascade celebration report
having had a good time, and were
well treated.���Bossburg Journal.
It is estimated that during the
month of June no less than a dozen
properties will be under active
development in the Burnt  Basin.
The Patricolos, musicians, gave
entertainments Thursday and Friday evenings at the Auditorium,
and were greeted by good audiences.
C. K. Milbourne and C. A. Wing
went up Kettle river last Sunday,
sizing up the possibilities from a
water power and electrical point of
view.
The court of revision for the
city of Grand Forks will be held
June 13th, when all complaints
against assessments for 1899 will
be heard.
Inland Revenue Inspector A. K.
Stewart, of Greenwood, took in the
Cascade Celebration, and returned
yesterday taking back with him
two cute bear cubs.
Pat Burns and Blake Wilson,
with Bruce White, one of the Slocan Star mine owners, spent Wednesday night in Cascade, while en
route to Upper Boundary points.
Wednesday the high water took
out four bents in the new railway
bridge over Kettle river, but it is
not anticipated that the work will
he Beriously delayed if no further
damage is done.
W. C. Archer and A. P. Hunter,
of Rossland, who have been in the
Burnt Basin looking over mining
properties for several days, returned home last Monday,enthusiastic over the Basin's prospects.
The Watkins Family Concert
Co. appeared at the Cascade Auditorium Monday and Tuesday
evenings, and the work of the
children was appreciated The
entertainment was worthy of better
houses.
D. C. Beach who was down from
Christina lake for the celebration,
had some beautiful samples of
rock, showing native copper, which
came from the workings on the
Victoria, which is now being
actively developed.
John Hamill, of Armstrong, B.
C, who owns some valuable claims
in the Burnt Basin, is reputed to
have bonded thrpe of them for
$20,000, still retaining other in-
terests in the camp. Among others
Mr. Hamill was interested in the
Barrow and Copper Farm, the
latter adjoining the Solid Gold.
The office of Gold Commissioner
C. A. R.Lambley has been removed
from Osoyoos to Fairview, where
the government has erected suitable buildings. Mr. Lambley's
territory includes the Osoyoos,
Kettle River and Grand Forks
Mining Divisions. The new location will he much more convenient
for mining men generally. Mr.
Lumbly has also been gazetted as
registrar of the county court at
Fairview,
HEADQUARTERS AT CASCADE.
C. P. R. Will Soon Begin to Haul Freight
Prom Here.
F. W. Peters, freight.agent of the
C.P.R., with headquarters at Nil,-
son, has been taking a trip through
the Boundary country this week,
and spent last Sunday in Cascade.
In talking with a Record representative Mr. Peters gave the
definite information that, as soon
as the steel on the new railway
is laid to Cascade, the company
has arranged with Mann, Foley
Bros. & Larson, the contractors, to
take over the completed portion of
the line���at least, to the extent of
being permitted to haul freight to
Cascade. This would mean, according to Mr. Peters, that the C.
P. R. would deliver all Boundary
freight at Cascade, making this
town the headquarters for all
teamsters till the road was completed to Greenwood or Midway.
Just how soon this will be done
depends, of course, on the coming
of the steel, but Mr. Peters thinks,
from the information he can get,
that it will be some time after the
middle of June. After that the C.
P. R. will haul all or nearly all
shipments destined for Boundary
points, either via Penticton or Cascade.
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA
CASCADE.
Have Now Received and Opened Out Large Quantities of
New Spring Goods
Including Light Underwear, Silk and Lisle Hose, Silk, Wool
and Velvet Dress Pieces, Corsets, Laces, Gloves and
Dressmaking Supplies. ALL OUR WINTER GOODS
WILL BE SOLD AT COS?,
Our Hardware/Grocery, Drug and
Stationery ��took
Is by far the Largest in Town and Prices the LOWEST.
Assay Office and Long Distance 'Phone.
MAIN STREET, CASCADE, B. C.
You can always be sure of getting
a good meal at the Montana hotel.
Everything neat and clear..
fl
COMPANY,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
I
Specialty,
NELSON, B. C.
HI
OTEL
QUINUVAS & ROSS, Praps.
This hotel is located in the centre
of town, opposite tbe postoffice,
and has every convenience for
the comfort of the travelling public. Finely stocked bar in connection.
FIRST   AVE., CASCADE, B. C.
�����������������������������������������������������������������������������
McLELLM & CO.
���WHOLESALE DEALEKS IN-
Hay, Grain and Feed.
Correspondence Solicited and Quotations Promptly Furnished.   We can save you money on your Feed bills.
WILL DELIVER IN CAR LOTS TO ANY
PART OF   THE   BOUNDARY COUNTRY.
Office and Warehouses,      ,-        CASCADE, B. C.
<AWWNwmmmmmmmmwmmNmmwmmmmAwmmwN.H
D. D. FERGUSON,
Plans Drawn and Estimates
furnished
Doors, Sash and all
Kinds of Glass.
CASCADE CITY.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
We do not claim to be philanthropists, but we do claim to have
just what you want in our establishment.   When you need
Cigars       Tobaccos       Oranges
Bananas     Nuts Candiee
Fresh Vegetable, Etc.,
GO  TO
FRANCIS 6< MIL/HE,
Opposite the Custom House,       -       -       CASCADE. B. C.
YOU WANT TBE BEST, OF COURSE, ,And **f.jt c�����s
. i I ��� ' I to printed matter
if you consult your own best interests you will send or bring
us your order. Remember, we are still doing the best grade
of work ever turned out since the world began.   Address,
THE CASCADE RECORD,
-Cascade, B. C.
aaaBij^-ijaiteJ:
��i^��, .^.*-,:-,-.-Jif^-j,^
mm ���?-
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Mtftr.TX*
i-v
THE CASCADE RECORD
8
tW=
assaasaa nm  ^"w
IN AND AROUND CASCADE.
The cleflr of the weather Btill
has quite a leaning towards a rainy;
season.
Dr,Gordon has ppened| up his
ofHceTh the" townsite Attiliding on
Main street.
;iiT../J. ���StttiBj proprietor of thel
Kootenay Cigar Mfg., Co., of Nel-j
son, spent the 24th of May in Cas-j
oade, and- was. surprise^-a* the
extent of the celebration*   1* J
Paymaster Woodman returned
Tuesday night from* a trip to thej
railway camps as far as Midway.!
He*1iad the pleasure of making
ov*r 2000 htbdrets happy-.  -    *
Business with the Myrtle B. has
been very good since she-began
running on Christina lake this
year. She was so busy oh the 24th
that she was not brought: down toi
Cascade.. _.       r     J
John B. Donald, of Donald &
Davey, contractors for the new line
pt the Columbia Telephone Co., has
been in the city, a good deal this
wee*/sH)Wh>tehd"ing tne rwbrk of
setting poles and. stringing 'Wires.
Among th&visitor* from Grand
Forks at the Cascade celebration
were Mayor'Manlyj Wv Ki C.
Manly, J. H. Goodeve and fife,
Constable^ Dinsmore and Editor
McCarter of ��� the Grand Forts
Mjner."       ;( .n      ,.n  ,-(j ���   ,  s -
W- & Buttyrij jh'^d, sawyer, lor
the Cascade Sawmill, is preparing
���to put a small steamer, on Christina lake, to run down Christina
creek to thjs city. The,boiler and
engine have; already been ordered
fromnhe east. ')
Chks.: ���l f'andner, ��� went down
���Christina creek' on Tuesday and set
adrift all the logs that were, cut
loose by the Cascade toWihsite Owners last winter, ^YPr��! boats have
come down and gone back up the
creek to "the lake. '. "
<��� A prospector liamed McDonald
shot 4 large black bear iastr week
about five miles above,the he:ad of
Christina lake. It measured 6 feet
4 inches. . George Sutherland also
shot ajciityianjpn.bear last week in
the same locality. ,
The International Flyer is arranging^ tp have a sta^e meet the
dowwttraih, as well as the up-train
at B-Mburg.' The Flyetf oohtiht&s
to arrive in Cascade, about an hour
ahead of the Coliihlbia stage; both
leaving Bossburg a,t the same time.
H. H. Boomer, of the contracting "firm of VVinters, Parsons" &
Boomer, who* built -five miles of
the hew railway, near the McRae
creek divide,, has gone to Biitte,
Montana, whete hi* firm has a several months contract in connection
with a waterworks plant���reservoir,
pumping station and conduit. ,���
. D. McLeod, purchasing agent
for the railway contractors^ wijl
bring i.his wife to reside ��� here as
s,ooft as the'cottage now being built
for him is completed. ' This house
Js located fust north of George K.
Stocker's residence, and Contractor
Ferguson is how at work upon it.
James McGregor, provincial inspector of rnetallifterous mines,
who last week made inquiry into
(he disaster at the Jewel minSj in
Long Lake camp, passed itirou?h
Cascade Monday, oh his way to
Rossland,to investigate'the accident at the War Eagle, whereby
foiir men were killed. .,.',,,
' Several who went over the Dewdney trail to Rossland within the
last few days, report that they got
througbialr right; -but had to lead
their, horses /ever the t two.sumimits,
where considerable snow was found.
.    NO Leftl WfM to SeH.       V
l>Li Norris, government agent for
,Yaler and, assistant commissioner
of lands,, and . warty, recency
decided at Midway that W. Thompson, of the Beavertoh townsite, had
ho 'legdl' blaihi to'the satntf!, &i no
person'had a right to'make any
agreement to sal 1 or dispose, of land
���unjil;it.jhao been erowp.gra^efl.
Hence the transfer from Wheatley
to Thompson."becomes null and
vMd and th* many agreements
made by Thompson to deliver town
lotsiare of no, effect., This decision
has created quite - a stir among
those who had expected to settle in
ttUnWtrtwri!'������������,r"1 " ,,n  ''
c\li'\-
'"-��������� i! ���   l '^gSQ	
The Record Job Office is
, .jfully prepared tp supply
, everything in the line of
Office Stationery.
Neat, ���Cleam, , Attractive* ,i
Printing. . That is the ,<,,,
kind,you want,,the)kind ���,,.
that pays and the kind, , ,i
we do..- i   i!   i, ,     ,' v . -,'..,
THE RECORD,
./ I     , 'II      .US I   ��� l'<V |!>     'ill  I
Record Bldg,, Cascade, B. ,Q.
It
i. i
Haying removed our Jewel-
ery s,tpck to. the store adjoining Black's hotel, we now; ha,ye
more cptn,inp4ipu,s apfj, fppiny
quarters, and would invite our
frienpVft call, ,,,     >:1|1      ,,
Come and inspect out Jewelry, and.-Watches, -We. can
quote you the right prices.
.J  I
Is Yoflr Watch ^ick?r
If so, hrijjg ,it to1 us and
we wiH give it a' dose that
'   'is warranted to cure. We
^are jexnert- watch. .iand
clock   doctors,   %&&  ^e
timepiece ��� has; yet tp be
'   made that we cannot benefit #hh our medicine.
KM &1>E1ANEY
Next door to Blaek'i Hotel,    -
Cascade, B. C.
''.
���   smr i   The Most
/ ,W * ^ ydjrafar Hotel f
tin   '   7.  lie I)
in the Entire
| Boundary
Ristrlpt. ,,
���lij
n   i BLACK BROS, Props.
ii i' i��� ��� 11 ii i, n   i i.   i '"    ���'''
''   Con 'of Main Street add'.'Sxii""
iV "i Avenue1 [centre bf'towrij]";'.'.,..
'European Plan. '   t'AMASBf Br-G.J
.CUtTAKfll
, >, i ��� 11 H
/,'    i ,,  i /  ut    ���        i ;i    M'.|    i I, r.+
t\\
FaVptit;e Stpp-
ping Mace for
Mining Men
and . n ,..'' ���
Commercial
Traveliers.
Splendidly
-Stocked Bar
in'connection.
ii  i' i       11 1111   j i'111
m-
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I! ::���
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III.')       1
���WHq^KSALE IMPORTERS 0r^-( " '    -
Ofpice ^Nrj'WAkEHoiusBy NELSON^ B.C.
H    .,   j rrt-+-
'��  H 4f
We have Just Received .500fiOO Choke Cigdrs.'and are 'Prepared to Fill
in    i.i.   i-i.iin    . Orders on the Shortest Notice.      "  '  "       :'    "'
I'J  !..   I   .     ij<> ii      .   i  ������      -.1,   -���������      a '  ���'���)    '' ' M  ���'   ""   ���'-,������        I"
SEND US Y0VR MAIL'ORDffiS!  VHiPtifEm PltoMpm MADE. *
I i ! ' 14   .      1   I  I    'I    . I     . i    '       I J ., ,   ,   I ..        ' .,, .,
I m��OT��s, ^)trtes iario Q'S^.
A specialty made,of tlmported Goods. Glassware and bar
Supplies Always on Hand. -'Sole AgetTtS far""1
; .', .   . ,. Pabst's .Milwaukee Beer.
MAIN STREET/   ���   a; -   'i'    "-   '"'-'     CASCADE,' B.C.
���iu> ,-i .ii
ii, ',��� >.ii r
���J-"^^,������^m^^m^���m*^*-rmi'~*iW-m
1       ml        n*
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TAKE'THE .-.i ..I'.'--���"    " "'���'"
i    Hi!,'
iff      '
,, ,i i m<  Leave Cascade for Bossburg, 5.30 a. m. >.��� .
.,,:, .Leave Cascade for .Grand Forks; 7.00 p. m;
1 i,i.
Francis & Milne, Agents,,
M. & R. Transportation & Express Co.. Cascade;
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Cut m the Latest Style, Trimmed With the Best of Materials, and Made Right
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First Avenuej    -    Cascade, B. t.
'Cleaning and Repairing Promptly and Neatly Done.  WJith, an Experience
of Many Years in the Business, can Guarantee Satisfaction.
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THE CASCADE EECORD
May tt, 1S90
THE CASCADE RECORD
Published uu Saturdays at Cascade, B. C by
Wlllt'ox & O'Reilly.
8UB8CIUPTION8.
PerYear     12.00
Six Months     1.25
To Foreign Countries     2,50
Advertising Rates Furnished on Application.
TUe Record lion sale at the following placesi
Simpson's Newstand         Roialand
Thompson Stationery Co Nolioo
Smith k McKae  ....Greenwood
H. A. Klng&Co  Greenwood
RlF. Petrie  Grand Porks
C. S. Morris   Columbia
John W. Oraham * Co Spokane, Wash
Francis & Milne Cascade
Thomas Walker  Cascade
O. T. Curtis Cascade
Cascade Drug Co    Cascade
CASCADE'S CELEBRATION.
: Cascade honored the Queen, and
thereby itself, by holding the most
successful celebration last Wednesday thus far had in the history of
the Boundary country. The clans
gathered from as far as 30 miles
away to assist our people in the
festivites of the day, and it is pleasant to record that the sentiment
was universal that they thoroughly
enjoyed themselves. Everything
passed off as smoothly as could
have bedii desired, and the absence
of disorder of any kind was a
noticeable feature.
Such occasions are a good thing
f.ir the people of the town and the
people of the district, as they serve
to place the different..towns on a
more friendly footing with each
other, an end greatly to be desired.
Grand Porks is to hold a -celebration of Dominion Day on the first
of July, and Cascade should see to
it that a large delegation is present
on that occasion, as the Forkers
will undoubtedly do things up in
.good style.
MISREPRESENTS THE PACTS.
The following gross misrepresentation of facts in regard to ore
treatment in British Columbia is
from the Rat Portage Miner :
" In order to show the vast difference in the treatment of the free-
milling ores of Ontario as compared
with the smelting ores of British
Columbia, a few figures as to cost
will illustrate so that even the
tyro in gold mining may judge for
himself. It is generally conceded
in British Columbia that the cost
of mining, freight on ores to the
smelter, and tbe nnelter charges,
is not le��B than $18 per ton, and
frequently exceeds that figure. It
should also be understood that
there is a percentage of loss from
the assay value of the ore, and the
baser the ore the greater the loss
and the greater the cost of reduction. As a matter of fact British
Columbia ores of an assay value
of $30 a ton are unprofitable "
The Miner's editor muBt have
exceedingly high-geared wheels in
his head, for he is far���very far���
from the truth in the above statement, as is only two well known
by those conversant with the situation. It would indeed be interesting to know where he secured his
misleading information.
Taking the treatment of Rossland ores as a basis���the Boundary
ores being of a similar character���
the facts are as follows : When
Heinze owned the Trail smelter
the freight and treatment charges
were $11.50 per ton. 'When the
C. P. R. took hold of the smelter,
over a yearago, they were reduced
at first to $7.50 and then'to $7.00
per ton. It is now stated that
contracts have been made at $6.00
per ton! It is given out that the
freight and treatment rate at the
smelter to be erected at Cascade
will be no greater, and probably
less, as the C P. R 's policy is to
foster and not throttle the mining
industry.
As the average cost of mining is
$3 per ton and of advance work
$2.50 per ton, we have a total cost,
including present smelter and
freight charges of $12.50 per ton.
The dividends of the War Eagle
have all been paid from $18 ftnd
$20 ore.
The Rat Portage Miner should
be more careful in making such
statements, for they are only a
discredit to itself;
The following is from the Republic Miner:
" The Miner takes pleasure in
adding its own good opinion of the
Record, which is certainly a credit
to Cascade, and the people of that
place owe it a cordial support. A
newspaper is a constant advertisement of the place where it is published. It may he a good advertisement or it may lie the other
kind, but it is an advertisement all
the same. Outside people very
largely form their opinions (if ii,
place from the newspapers published there. A badly edited,
badly printed dull paper casts its
shadow of dullness and stupidity
on the town or city from which it
hails. On the wntrary, a bright;
newsy, progressive paper lights up
the source of its origin arid, conveys
a good impression of it."
NOTE AND COMMENT.
Who says that. Cascade cannot
get up a creditable celebration ?
Now that the celebration is over,
everyone in< Cascade should do
what he can to secure a mining
recording office for Cascade.
A Kansas paper, edited by a
woman asserts that " this world is
full of howling eight-hour men:
with patient fourteen-hour wives."-
The wagon bridge over Kettle
river at Cascade, is the property
of the Cascade Development Co.,
and is the only means of getting
acrosB that stream. All the Boundary traffic must cross that bridge.
The government has declined to
purchase the bridge; and competent
legal authority has advised that a
toll'gate could be placed up there
by the owners. Offers to buy the
bridee from private parties have
heen received by the Cascade Development Co. It would be interesting to note what the result of
such a sale would be. From.the
volume of the present traffic, it
ought to be a most profitable investment.
The press of the province is. not
by any means unanimous in approval ()f the proposition to contribute $1,000,000���one ninth the
cost���to the proposed Pacific cable
scheme. There are those who believe that this amount spent on
public works, including roads and
trails, would be of vastly greater
benefit to the province at large.
Admiral Dewey is now on the,
way home from Manila in thftj
warship Olympia, and he can have
anything in the gift of 'the American people from the presidency
down..,,,,,,
May 24th was celebrated in
several places in the United States,
and near the international line
many American* came-across to
join with the Canadians in celebrating.     The spirit <is one that
should be encouraged.'*- i
 �� t ti I    : .-
> *4 ? l ;''
Clarence J. McCuaig, of Montreal, one of the foremost tninjng
operators....of; Canada, ,who engineered tnf%ur|hsfse]of ^he .great
Republic ttiine, has been" visiting
the Republic and Boundary camps.
His impressions ..make interesting
reading.
"Nv> ijiore central point for holding race meet., could he f^und than;
Cascade. It would he worth while
for our people to look forward to
arranging a suitable track and
grounds.. Cuscade.is most accessible for horses from Republic, Rossland, Nelson and the states. Its
central position cannot be denied.
FOR-
Tonics
and
Nervines
FOR THE AFTER
EFFECTS OF THE
CELEBRATION
,.t!�� Call at the ...
Cascade \)ru%G6<
Theycanfix you jwt right.
;��      Latest A myitis at    ���
The English Store
. Ladies! Shirt Waists, Belts, Garters,
Gloves and Veiling. -
Gents' Hats', Summer Shirts and
SMJifs.:]-^'''������'��� /.' <V.'V'.V   .
Stationery in considerable variety;
���Mosquito  JNettikg, Fly Sereening,
Tenfa, Oars? Saddlery and Harness
Fresh Eggs, Dairy Butter, Majiitoba
Cheese, Hard: Wheat Flour, and Bulk
Ptchles.   ,   ��� ,m
.All of :ihe -.Highest Quality and at
the.Mwest Ratei* ,:.
;:;:i:^��-:THE B. C..-������ .��;
M^in St. and 1st and 2nd Ayes.
"  VilMDLUC.      V
The' silver-lead mine owners of
the Slocan have issued-n notice; in,
pursuance of the new law, to go
into effect June 12th, limiting the,
working day iof miners to eight
hours, that after June' 1st they
were prepared to hire miners St $3
per day, the old schedule for ten
hours being $3.50." The miners'
unions have taken the matter up,
and without making public their
deliberations, adjourned to May
30th. There is likely to be some
interesting developments on or
about June 1st.
We do not keep "everything
under the ,rsii'ri,'!!" btit we
have in stock just :what
you want when you Start
. .'..;. out in.the hills or "up the
' line.""       ."'���������o: .:"
. ,t
S. C. RICHARDS, IXV.S.,
(Graduate of McUIll University.)
Governinent
Veterinary
Inspector.
Connection. CASCADE, H. L<.
GEORGE S. GORDON, K. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
tfte ftospjtal,
...CASCADE, B.C.
OFFICE HOURS, 9,,to 11 a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m.
J.L
JJA,
Clothing; Boots, Shoes, Etc.,
CASCADE, B.C\:    ��� ���
Offers fur the purchase of Lot 8, Blook 6, First
Avenue .South, Cascade City, aWrequired by
Al ACUHIKJOH A MCHAHIM.
Real Kstate Agenti, Victoria, B.C.
^'���::y   Notice..
' The Columbia and Western Railway Company
will apply to tlie^ Parliament of Canada at Its
next session'for ari act giving to the Company
authority to Issue first mortgage bonds to be a
charge on Its railway; including its malu line and
branches, not exceeding thirty-five thousand
collars per mile thereof, and. for other purpose*
'*'- H. CAMPKLH IBWAtD,
Secretary
Montreal, March 7.1899.
; Certificate of Improvements.
Elmohk ami Cohydon mineral claims, sltuai*
In., the Grand Forks Mining Division of Yale
District. :������.,.'
i here located:���On Shamrock Mountain, south
slope, about two and a half miles east of Christina
'Lake. ��� . ���: ....'....���.
Take notice that I, Smith Curtis, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 84089A for mvself and aa agent for
Frank Hutehinson, Free Miner's Certificate No.
811TA arid for Frank Gune, Free Miner's Certificate Nt>. 9883A, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Hecorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a < rowu Urant of the above claims
And further take notice that autlon, under sec
tlon 87, must be commenced before the Issuance
of such Certificate of Improvement*
Dated this Thirty first day of Decembe*. 1898.
SMITH CUHTIS.
,������<,'���'���'.
~T'r~-'*r?-?,~:2r~,x*.yfv-m*mMmmmmKm JT
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8
1/
May��7,lS99
THE CASCADE RECORD
BY THE WAYSIDE
Wednesday was the greatest day
thus far in the history of Casoade.
The town was thronged with visitors from early mom till
eve���and it was quite dewey.
Everything in connection with the
Queen's birthday celebration passed
'Off without a hitch or serious accident. The town was in gala attire,
being profusely and artistically
decorated, the prize for the best
decorated building having apparently served as an incentive to this
end. The general and suh-rom-
mitteemen might possibly be accused of throwing bouquets at themselves, if they repeated the compliments bestowed by visitors, from
Grand Forks, Bossburg, Gladstone,
and numerous other points, on the
successful termination of the celebration. But they would be telling
the truth, nevertheless.
���i   "%,.
When the idea of holding the
celebration was first broached, as
is usual there were doubters as to
the feasibility of the plan in so
young a town. But as the plans
matured these knowing ones gracefully fell in line, acknowledged
their their total lack of prescience,
and took hold with a will to help
make the event a pronounced success. Nearly twice the amount of
funds for expenses was raised than
anticipated, and of course twice as
good a celebration was the direct
result. Every prize was awarded
and every bill was promptly paid.
This all shows what it is possible
to accomplish when a few determined men go at it right and stay
with it.
T. J. Sims, who was in Cascade
this week, is the proprietor of one
of the industries of the interior of
the province that deserves to succeed. This is the Kootenay Cigar
Mfg. Co., of Nelson, B. C. Six
months ago Mr. Sims started in
with two men and a boy, with a
small trade. The increasing popularity of his goods is attested by
the fact that now he employs 20
hands, and is turning out 3,500
cigars daily, Recently he had to
take his traveler off the road temporarily as he was behind So far
with orders. Mr. Sims has had
a practical experience in the island
of Jamaica as a tobacco grower,
and is therefore peculiarly fitted
for his business.
,<%
Another phase of the success of
this concern, that should not be
overlooked, is the fact that Mr.
Sims is a liberal advertiser, and of
course.he attributes a large measure of his success to his judicious
use of printer's ink. There is a
moral in this little tale that is
worthy of more than passing consideration.
It probably matters not to the
Columbia Stage Co. that the new
arrangement, whereby mails going
via Bossburg must be posted in
Cascade several hours earlier than
previously, to catch the same train,
that it is a great and
totally unnecessary inconvenience
to   the  business   public.   A  lit
tle thing like that would not
worry the stage proprietors. This
being their policy of conducting
business, is it any wonder that a
gentleman was heard to remark
the Other day that he would " ride
on the stages of the new Flyer iine
if it took an hour longer than the
Columbia line." There are a good
many others of the same mind.
Inspector Dorman's attention
should be called to the new
schedule referred to. It now takes
a letter two days to reach Rossland
or Nelson, thanks to the present
arrangement.
The Steamer
Myrtle B.
Is now ready for freight and
passenger traffic on Christina
Lake. Newly painted and refitted.
Steamer Leaves Moody's Land*
ing for English Point at 10 a. m.
daily.   Arrives on return trip at 2.
ALEX. MATHESON,
BEN LA VALLEY, Owners.
Grand   Central   Hotel
Mcdonald & flood, props.        J
Liquid Refreshments of All Kinds
and in the Choicest Qualities. ... ?
-. v-"-'- :\. K2	
First Class Sample Rooms in Connection.
FIRST AVENUE. CASCADE, B. C.
This House is the FavoriteResort for Railway Men.
Columbia Hotel
J. A. McMASTER & CO., Props.
FIRST CLASS IN Bl/BRY RBSPBCT.
.First Avenuk. CASCADE, B. C
When you can get better and more desirable
Home Made Goods right ^Q���*��
The Royal 5eal
"AND"
KOOTENAY
BELLE
Are acknowledged to be the Best Clear Havana $70 Cigars on the western market, and
are kept by all the best Hotels, Saloons and Cigar Stores in the Boundary.  Made by the
KOOTENAY CIGAR MANUFACTURING CO.��
P' O. Box 126.        Telephone 118.  NELSON, B. 0. 6
THE CASCADE RECORD
M��jt7, ISM
KETTLE RIVER ON THE RAMPAOE.
Water Raised Two Pest Last Night and Is
Still (tolling.
Kettle river is beginning to feel
the, effects of the recent rains and
the melting snows in the mountains. Lust night it raised nearly
two feel, and within the last four
days this swift flowing stream has
gone up about six feet. Old residents have predicted very high
water this year, and it now looks
as though their prognostications
would come true.
Thus far no damage has been
done beyond the taking out of
some of the false work of the new
railway bridge. The bridge men
are in hopes that the pier, which is
not filled with rock, will be able to
withstand the freshet. If the river
gets much higher, it will cover the
wagon road at Rock Cut, and
teamster* are now fearful that
Hall's bridge will go out. At the
new dam a mountain of water is
thundering over the work, and on
down into the canyon. The foam
from the falls can be seen over half
a mile below.
Driving Tunnel on the Rainbow.
The Rainbow claim is situated
on the east shore of Christina lake,
about three miles from the upper
end. It is owned by Frank Moller,
of Rossland, who is now driving a
tunnel on the property. He is in
about 18 feet, and has struck solid
copper ore, with a ledge of nearly
four feet.   He will bring his family
from Rossland to live at the lake,
and expects to continue development work all summer.
Columbia's Pint Election.
Columbia, the baby city of the
province, held its first municipal
election last Thursday. Chas.
Hay was elected mayor by acclamation last week and the following
aldermen were chosen this week:
Joshua Anderson, P. C. McArthur,
A. L. McDonald, Chas. Cu��snn, E.
L. Beer, and Chas. W. R. Wastell.
The largest number of votes received by any candidate was 46, and
the smallest 23, the latter by W.
L. Wells, who was defeated.
last
0. G. Fredericks returned
evening from Helena, Mont.
Frank Baily started for Rossland
today over the Dewdney trail.
Miss Florence Scott left on the
Flyer for Spokane   this   morning.
Rossland beat Northport at baseball on Wednesday, by a score of
13 to 12.
Billy Lynch fell some 40 feet
from a lumber pile at the Cascade
sawmill, on Thursday, and struck
on his head. He was pretty badly
shaken up, but is now able to be
around once more.
Sandy Mann, the contractor who
has been frieghting of late from
Boosburg, has sent his five 4-horse
outfits and paraphernalia to Port
Arthur, Oht., where he has
secured a contract on the Rainy
River railway.
We can quote you prices that will
interest you, if you will give us a
chance, on the following lines:
Drugs
Stationery
Wall Paper
and the Sundry Lines handled by an
up-to-date Drug and Stationery house.
Our address:
Canada Drag & Book Co.,Ud.
NELSON, B. C.
Fire Insurance Agency
PHOENIX ASSURANCE COMPANY, of London, Eng,, BRITISH AMERICAN ASSURANCE CO. of Toronto; WESTERN ASSURANCE CO.
George K. Stocker, Agent.
For a good square meal go to the
Montana Hotel.
CASCADE
BAKERY---.
C.W.GREER, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes and Pastry of All Kinds Furnished on Shortest Notice.
Goods delivered to any part of
the city.
Next door to the
B. 0. Restaurant      ++
Hutchins &
Wingard
Are now located in Bossburg
with ten four-horse teams, and
are prepared to deliver freight
in Cascade, Grand Forks and
Greenwood on SHORT NOTICE.
Orders received by Telephone,
and prompt delivery guaranteed.
The coming Commercial, Industrial and Mining Centre of Bast Tale.
The Gateway City
Of the Kettle River, Boundary
Creek and Christina Lake Countries.
A Magnificent Water Power of 20,000 Horse Power.
The center of
a marvellously
BIOH MINERAL DISTRICT.
A most promising opportunity for business
locations and realty investments.
A most advantageous smelter
location and railroad center. One
mile from Christina Lake, the
Resort
For further
information,
price of lots,
etc., address,
WA S H I N G TON
���j
GEO. K. STOCKER, Townsite Agent, Cascade, B. C.      Or L. A. HAMILTON, Land Com. C. P. R., Winnipeg,. Man,\ ^ff
w
>3
May W, 18W
THE CASCADE RECORD
HINES AND MINING
August ReiSchl with Harry Denton are at work on their claims,
the Mabel and Bessie on McRae
creek, driving a tunnel to strike
the ledge at a considerable depth.
The properties are favorably spoken
of.
Last. Thursday the last half of
the 12-drill compressor plant for
the City of Paris and Lincoln in
White's camp; passed through
Cascade, on the way to the mine.
There were two carloads of the
machinery, requiringsix freighters'
outfits. "They had been five days
on the road from Bossburg.
Work still continues under Mike
Shick on the Mother Lode in the
Burnt Basin, and the property is
improving. The impression prevails that it will shortly be taken
oyer by the British American Corporation, whose expert recently
passed a favorable opinion on it
after a careful examination.
Willarson and Johnson have
given a 80-day cash option on
the Big Chief group to a Montreal
syndicate, which will expire on the
16th of June. This group adjoins
the Mystery group, and like the
latter extends over the hill into the
Burnt Basin. The Big chief group
is well spoken of, and will shortly
be examined by an expert for the
syndicate having the option.
D. H. Beecher, Duncan Mcintosh, p. A. Cameron; Dr. J. F,
Reddy and A. E. J. Percival have
purchased the Homestake claim in
Summit camp, from J. W. Cheer,
at a figure not given out. The
property is well thought of and
will be developed at once. Something like 150 feet of work have
been done thus far, and assays as
high as $62 40 in all values have
been obtained, from a vein of four
and a half feet of solid ore.
One of the properties in the
Burnt Basin that promises well
at present, is the Mystery group,
located by Chas. Willarson and
Pete Johnson. A syndicate of
French capitalists has recently
taken over the group and formed
a stock company, known as the
Mystery Gold Mining & Milling
Co., Ltd., with a capital of $500,-
000. divided into 2,000,000 shares
of 25 cents each. Some 700,000
shares have been placed in the
treasury, and nearly half of this
allotment has already heen sold
The price is now two cents per
share. The group consists of the
Mystery, Snow View,Mermaid and
Robin, and tbe claims are located
op fethe, MeRea Creek ...slope overlooking Gladstone. E. N. Ouimette
and] J. A. Sauceir, of Rossland,
who, are also interested in the Ennismore, organised'the company.
Messrs. Johnson and Willarson
received a substantial cash payment down, and retain a controlling interest in the company's holdings.
j John Littlejohn has heen placed
in charge of the,work, and is running two shifts in driving a tunnel
to crosscut the big lead. The- tunnel Is now in nearly 50 feet. Assays
obtained by Mr. Ouimette in Rossland gave $15.20 gold, besides
small silver hnd copper values.
There seems to he every reason to
believe that the Mystery group
will be heard from this summer
and will show up well in comparison with other Burnt Basin properties.
Blacksmithiiig.v.
Wagon repairing and general
blacksmithing promptly
attended  to.
HORSE-SHOEING A Specialty.
Blanchard  &   Moore
2nd Avenue,'Cascade.
. .<���������
:;CHAS. miuro::
aris):
Shoe
...rtaker.t
4>  Repairing Neatly Done.
r ��� ���-
First Ave., Cascapb, B.C.
Spokane Falls &
Northern System.
Nelson and Fort Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Railway Co.
The direct and only All-Rail Route
between the 'Kootenay District
���and all��� ���
British Columbia Points,
Pacific Coast Points,
Puget Sound Points,
Eastern Canada and United States.
���Connects at Spokane with���
GREAT NORTHERN RY.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RY.
O. R. R. & NAV. CO,
Haps furnished, tickets sold and Information
given by local and connecting line ticket agents,
Passengeri for Kettle River and Boundary
oreek conneot at Marcni and Bossburg with
stages daily.    .
C. Q. DIXON, G. P.4T. A���
Spokane, Wash.
RAILWAY and
S0O PACIFIC
LINE.
Is the Shortest, Quickest and Best
'Route to the Coast, China, Japan
and Australia, and to all Eastern
and European points.
Tickets issued through and baggage checked through to destination.
A. Bremner, Agent, Cascade, B.C.
W.F.Anderson,      E.J.Coyle,
Trav.Pass.Agent,    Dist.Pass.Agt.
Nelson, B.C.    Vancouver.B.C.
r
.... C. H. Thomas, Prop. ...
' The Original and.Qldest Hotel in this part of tht
district. Headquarters for Contractors^ Mining Men
and Travellers.
\
Well Stocked Bar in Connection.
Second Avenue,    -    -    Cascade City, British Columbia.
The EG. Thomason & Go., Sawmill
DEALERS IN
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Lath,
Shingles, Mouldings, Etc.
CASCADE CITY,
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ROMA MOTEL,
Corner First Ave. and Main St., Cascade City, B.C.
This New Hotel is now opened and prepared for business.
You are cordially invited to call and see us. It matters
not whether your pockets are full or empty; drop in anyway.
Of course, we have everything needful in the liquid line.
r. DEVON, Prop.
T7"\Er ME:W3 ^'growing
Boundary Country can be had in a concise and readable form
by reading the Cascade Record every week. Send along your
two dollar bill and keep posted on the greatest mining district
in British Columbia.   Address, The Record, Cascade.B.C.
jp. burns & c6^
< '��� -WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN-
O  ',
'WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN-
fresl] anb Qwveb )j)fteats,
f isL; anb Oysters, gipe anb frresseb Poultry
0T Meats delivered it Mines Free of Charge,
Mull Orders Promptly Attended to.
Second Avenue, CASCADE CITY.
Shops at CASCADK CITY. ORAND KOBKS, GREENWOOD and MIDWAY.
HOTEL GLADSTONE
Situated at the new town of Gladstone, near the Burnt
Basin Mining Region and only 18 miles from Cascade; 10.
miles from Christina Lake.   One of the hest hotel buildings between Cascade and Brooklyn.   Good Livery Stable
in connection.
TINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.^v
JOHN DORSEY, Proprietor. 8
THE CASCADE RECORD
May 27. 1898
Eailroad Headquarters Hotel
<^^_THE LEADING HOTEL OF CASCADE, B. C._
When Visiting the Gateway City on Railroad, Mining or
Smelter Business, You are Cordially Invited to
Make Your Home Here. You will be Treated Right.
Our Bar is One of the Features of this Establishment. It
. is Supplied with an Almost Endless Variety of the
Choicest Whiskies, Ales, Wines, Beers and Cigars.
_C. J.  ECKSTORM, MANAGER.
THE CASCADE  SAWMILL CO.
A large stock of Rough
and Dressed Lumber.
Laths, Shingles, riouldings, Etc
LYNCH & EARLE, Props.
���-���- ���-<��-*  ��� O III Ml 9tH
FINE WINES, PURE LIQUORS,
CHOICE CIGARS
pure Goods for Medicinal Use
First Avenue
Opp. CUSTOM HOUSE
^QSCQOC,   JQ. :\j,     Oscar Stenstbom. Mgii.
���-���-��� Mill ���-��-��-*-��-���-���-��� MM(
GAINE & ROY
^l/e l|uhon $tore,
Wholesale Dpalers in
J
.^>
All Kinds of General Man's Furnishings at Retail.
Office And Warehouse,
CASCAUE CUT, B. c.
Commercial Hotel
O. G. FREDERICKS, Prop.
The Largest and Most Popular Hotel in the city
| ALL OVER THE PROVINCE J
Revelstoke has u bicycle club.
P. Burns & Co. are building a
$25,000 cold storage warehouse at
Nelson.
Nelson now has an athletic and
racing association, with a capital
of $25,000.
A society for the prevention of
cruelty to animals has been formed
at, Vernon.
Mr. JuMtice Drake will take the
assize court which opens in Nelson
on May 30th.   .
The city council cf. Nanaimo
have decided to invest in a Ronald
steam fire engine.
Standardizing of the track of the
C. P. R, from Trail to Rossland is
proceeding rapidly and in a few
days more will be completed.
Kaslo, New Deriver, Silverton,
Ymir, Midway and Victoria.are a
few of the places in the province
that held Queen's Birthday celebrations last Wednesday.
The actual deficit of the Kamloops Royal Inland Hospital for
the year ending January 31, 1899,
was $500. Nearly $1200 of indebtedness of the previous year
was paid off.
The street impr tvemerft* and
city ownership of waterworks loan
bylaws were carried in Rossland
Monday, by large majorities/ The
vote was as follows : Waterworks
7-176 for, 23 against; street improvements���200 for, 4 against.
Buy your.
Stetson
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
First Ave. and Main St.,   -   CASCADE, B. C.
PIMEr
PRINTING
For the best since
the world began
apply to
The Record, Cascade, B.C.
��� ��� ���
���AT���
....Opposite the P.O.
eg     .;';:
A nice line of..	
Soft Shirts, ��� 5   ;
Washing Ties,
Silk Ties,
Cashmere Sox,
 Just Received
Palace giuery #arn
Up to Date Livery.
Saddle Horses Furnished
ON SHORT NOTICE.
TYGHE&ifcKELLAEIrois
bASCADE, B.C-   ''.'���'���  ���
We have a little sfory to ] I
tell you about Brushes. \'>
If you need anything in < I
this.line, of almost any !!
kind, call around and 3!
look oyer our stock.
Hair Brushes I \
Clothes
Shoe
Stove
Scrub
Sink
Tooth
Shaving "
Whisks
������AT���
i >
< i
Fibst Avk.,Cascadk, B.C.
<��������������������������������������������������������������������������
<(
��
(<
(<
��
��
Sam Sin��
WASHING OF
ALL KINDS...
���������'������    K3       .
Laundry at rear of the Custom
House, First Ave.
Clothes called for and delivered.
\   A
\   *    v. \
u.IWw.w^^W**^**''' i'l>��wj!mA

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