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Cascade Record Nov 25, 1899

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THE CASCADE RECORD
Published In the Interests of the Boundary and Christina Lake   Mining Districts
Vol. II.
CASCADE, B. C, NOVEMBER 25, 1899.
No. 3.
KRUGER AND THE BOERS
An Interesting Letter Depicting the Old
Man's Characteristics.
WRITER SPEAKS FROM EXPERIENCE
Kruger a Shrewd Manipulator of the Poor
Boor Farmers, Whom He Keeps Subject
to Ills Will by False Information.
While tlie following letter is published in the London Times without
signature, the writer is undoubtedly
Edgar P. Rathbone, one of the directors of the British Columbia
Mining & Merchantile Syndicate,
Ltd., of Cascade, whose long experience in the Transvaal qualifies him
to write authoritatively and interestingly in regard to the Boers.
The letter is as follows:
"Will you permit one of President Kruger's late staff of officials
at Pretoria (now that war has actually been declared) to relate
from personal observations how I
believe in reality all our trouble
in the transvaal has arisen ?
I believe I am the only Englishman that whs ever in charge of one
of the Boer government departments, appointed to such by President Kruger, and naturally, so
long as the two countries were not
actually antagonistic, I felt a little
delicate in speaking out.
Seven years' continuous residence
in the Transvaal, mostly in Johannesburg and Pretoria, during two
rf which I occupied the posi-
t'on of chief government inspector
of mines, receiving a salary of ��1,-
200 a year, may be sufficient excuse for an expression of opinion as
to the cause which I believe to be
at the root of the present unfortunate position of affairs.
Probably few people in England
realize that, although the 'Boer'
population amounts to some 150,-
000, which is, I believe, numerically about equal to the 'Uitlander,'
a mere handful of men���certainly
not more than five per cent of the
whole 'Boer' population���consist of
newly imported Hollanders, such
as Dr. Leyds, who, because they
speak Dutch and are fairly well educated, have been put into and now
fill nearly all the offices, high and
low at Pretoria.
I want to make this distinction
as to the interpretation of what a
'Hollander' is as opposed to the
'Boer' farmer element, and the
'Afrikander' who is colonial born
and descended from the Dutch, as
the conspiracy is among these
'Hollanders,' who, in order to
keep in office keep out the 'Afrikander,' whilst working in with a
few intelligent and cunning
'Boers,' such as President Kruger,
with a salary cf ��7,000 a year.
Of late years a few 'Afrikanders'
have also been admitted into this
charmed circle of goverment con
spirators, because, had they been
left out they would have made it
too hot for the rest, such as Mr.
Esselen. Our present disagreement is therefore, not with the poor,
unsophisticated 'Boer' farmer, but
with the intelligent 'Hollander'
official monkey, who uses him as a
catspaw to take the chestnuts, in
the shape of magnificent salaries
and pickings from dynamite, and
other concessions, out of the 'Uit-
lunder' fire
An enormous sum of money,
accounted for to the poor 'Boer'
under the head of 'Secret Service
Fund,' vanishes annually out of
the Transvaal treasury, being paid
out largely for subsidizing the
press���not only that which circulates amongst the Dutch-speaking
races all over South Africa, but
that of other nationalities whose
sentiments, it is thought, may be
usefully worked up against the
grasping Britishers, such as Germany or the United States. The
fund is also employed in sending
cunning agents amongst the 'Boer'
farmers, who 'just drop in for a
chat,' to poison their minds against
the hated Britisher and make the
poor fellow believe that if he had
not his rifle handy he might soon
find himself kicked out of his
homestead and left with a starving
family, his more intelligent 'Uitlander' brother not only having
seized the gold mines, but now
also preparing to seize everything
else, if once enfranchised.
President Kruger, who can make
these poor Boer farmers do almost
anything he desires, and can, indeed, by threatening to resign, also
get his whole parliament to follow
him, always keeps up this feeling
of bitter hostility against the 'Uitlander,' especially when he harangues them whilst stumping the
country on his annual presidential
tours. On several occasions I have
stood in the crowd amongst the
Boer fanners and heard how they
intended to go for the 'Old Man,'
but on the president's arrival their
wrath soon vanished into thin air,
being pacified by a present of a
handful of tobacco and kind inquiries as to family and farm.
This handful of 'Hollanders'
thus virtually controls the whole
expenditure of the state, amounting in 1897 to over four millions
sterling, and so legislates that
neither the people nor indeed tne
high courts of justice shall in any
way interfere. Nobody more clearly
realizes than they do that just as
soon as any intellegent set of another nation, such as the present
'Uitlanders,' gets into this charmed
circle, their gang of national bloodsuckers, who live on high salaries,
amounting in 1897 to nearly a
whole quarter of the expenditure
of the country, corruption and the
commission, etc.. on monopolies
granted by the government to the
detriment of the mining industry,
will quickly have to go."
A. W. Dalgleish, while out gunning one day this week, shot an
owl that measured over five feet
from tip to tip of the wings. Mr.
Dalgleish says he followed an Arctic (white) owl for nearly two
hours, trying to get a shot at him,
but the foxy bird was cunning
enoughto keep outside of the firing
line and a safe distance from his
would-be captor.
THROlHiH TO GREENWOOD
C. P. R. Gives Regular Daily Passenger
and Mail Service
BETWEEN  ROBSON AND GREENWOOD
Arrangement of Time Schedule Generally
Satisfactory���Notes of the Construction
Work-Narrow Escape.
On Monday of this week the
construction department of the C.
P. R. took over that part of the
railway from Grand Forks to
Greenwood, and nince then the C.
P. R. has been operating daily passenger trains each way. It is thus
ail but settled that, on account of
shortage of rails, the road will be
operated this winter only as far as
Greenwood. The remaining eight
miles to Midway will be left till
spring, or until steel is more plentiful.
A new schedule haB been put
in force to accommodate the new
order of things. No. 1 passenger
train now reaches Cascade at 1:02
p. m., Grand Forks at 1:35, p. m.,
and Greenwood at 3:15 p. m. Returning the train leaves Greenwood
at 1:10, p. m., Grand Forks 2:35,
and Cascade at 3:32 p. m. To accomplish this there are now two
complete train equipments���engine,
baggage and first class coach each
���in use, where formerly one did
the entire work for the passenger
service. This will doubtless be
more satisfactory to the traveling
public, and will be much easier on
the employees.
Permission was given by Colling-
wood Schreiber, deputy minister
of railways for the Dominion government, on his recent trip over
the new line, to operate to Greenwood, and Mr. Smith, for the Provincial government, went over the
new part to be operated this week.
It is more than likely that this
service will be maintained for some
time, possibly all winter, as it
makes a very satisfactory schedule
all around.
Tracklaylug on the Spurs.
Lack of steel has delayed the
putting down of the iron on the
Greenwood camp spur, to some extent, but the rails have reached
both the B. C. and Oro Denoro
mines and an initial all-rail shipment of ore has already been made
to the Trail smelter from the latter
property.
Jack Stewart returned from a
trip to Eholt and Greenwood on
Tuesday, and states that sufficent
steel is now in sight to get into
Phoenix, a distance of 13 miles by
the grade from Eholt on the main
line. This is eight miles beyond
where the track is now laid. One
trestle, 75 feet high and 300 feet
long, will have to be constructed,
which will necessitate a delay of
about a week. It would be a reasonable estimate to figure that the
rails will reach Phoenix and the
Old Ironsides, Knob Hill, Brooklyn and Stemwinder mines in the
course of two or three weeks.
The C. P. R. is determined to get
the steel  into that camp at the
earliest  possible date and    begin
hauling out ore to the smelterB.
Rumbles.
Peter Huckerby agent at Cascade, went to Grand Forks Tuesday, to take up the duties of Agent
Clements temporarily, while the
latter is on the sick list. F. E.
Tebo takes Mr. Huckerby's place
in Cascade until the latter returns.
Conductor Lee has charge of the
additional train put on the Boundary branch, Conductor Chessley
continuing with the old one.
The railway span over the Kettle river at McCool's had just been
swung last Sunday, when the
broken log boom came ru��hing
down that swollen stream. It
would have cost the contractors a
cool $22,000 if the swinging of the
span had been postponed one more
day, as the false work and partially completed span would undoubtedly have gone out before that
terrible onslaught of rampaging
saw logs.
Only 350 feet between the headings remain in Bull Dog tunnel,
near Brooklyn. Daylight is certainly expected through this 3000
foot bore in another month, and hy
the end of January trains can utilize it, doing away with the switchbacks and saving considerable
time.
A contract has been let for the
depot at Grand Forks. Work has
also commenced on the Greenwood
station house.
There seems to be no let-up to tbe
amount of passenger and freight
traffic now crossing into tbe
Boundary country.
What Is Tanglefoot ?
If the reader has seen a person,
cat or dog sit down on a sheet of flypaper (tangle-foot) he has witnessed actions undoubtedly amusing.
Speaking of tanglefoot it may be
remarked there are several varieties. When a person is walking
the street late at night wondering,
possibly, how he will find the keyhole in the only door of his shack
when, without a moment's warning, the sidewalk springs up and
deals him a terriffic biff on the end
of his probosis, which peels it clean
to the eyebrows, that fellow is suffering from an over-dose of tanglefoot
Again, if you observe that same
party in mid-day whirling around,
kicking frantically right and left
and assaying to stop over, under or
away from something in the air or
somewhere else, and apparently attached to something from which he
cannot part himself, he again is
suffering fro��n tanglefoot, but of
another variety
Of the three varietis of tanglefoot here referred to the latterr
baling wire, is tbe most harassing
and vexatious of all, and is the
cause of much ill-temper and profanity. As a step in the direction
of moral reform, we suggest its removal
Probably there is more of that
sort of tanglefoot to be found on
the streets of Cascade than in any
other city in the world.
In this respect, at least, we excel. THE CASCADE RECORD
November 26,1899
MEANS ANOTHER RAILWAY
The Kettle River Valley Railway :Pro.
ject to be Renewed.
The Official Gazette Announces that it will
Come Before the Next Session of
the Dominion Parliament
The Kettle River Valley railway
scheme, it happily appears, is not
yet dead, but liveth, and will knock
again at the legislative door, and
ask for privileges that its promoters should be granted, if they ask
only for franchise rights. Railway
monopoly is the most aggravating,
distressing monopoly extant. The
Kootenay Mining Standard says :
''The Kettle River Valley Railway
project, over which there was so
much angry discussion a year or so
ago, will be renewed again at the
next session of the Dominion parliament. The Official Gazette contains notice that a charter will be
applied for. There will probably
be considerable opposition, as the
O. P. R. is opposed to any other
line getting into the Boundary
country at present."
Here is the scheme, and a good
one, not only for this country, but
for Spokane. President Hill has
suddenly fallen in love with the
falls city He has secured rights of
way there that give him vantage
position over all competitors. He
will expend over a million dollars
there in the erection of a magnificent depot building, freight and
warehouses, etc. The Spokane capitalists will build a smelter in the
meatime, and when the charter
for the Kettle River Valley railway
is obtained, as it surely will be, a
railway line starting at some point
on the Spokane Falls & Northern
and running up the Kettle river
to Grand Forks, to Republic and
thence to the coast line at a point at
or near Wilber, will be constructed.
Such an additional railway facility
would prove an incalculable benefit
to the whole Boundary country.
California Quartz Mining In Paris.
The gold specimens in the min
ing exhibit which Califosnia intends making at the coming world's
exposition, will represent a value of
$100,000, California was always a
liberal advertiser, and she is now
preparing to cut a wide swath
in Paris next year. All branches
of California methods in mining
will be in actual operation on the
exposition grounds. Two of the
principal features will be a model
quartz mill, and a model of quartz
mining underground; also a model
of gravel mining. The Almaden
quicksilver mine in Santa Clara
county has been selected as a type
for a miniature of that variety of
mine. A novel part of the exhibit
will be a huge bowl three feet fn
diameter, which will be filled with
quicksilver. In this liquid will be
floated a sledge ha.nmer. The bonds
required of the commissioners for
the safety of the specimens of gold
will force them to give this exhibit
special attention.
Will Prohibit Card-playing.
Vancouvor is in the throes of a
moral reform movement and will
prohibit card-playing of whatsoever
character in public or private circles.
The First Couple Wedded in Phoenix.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Twist enjoy the
prominence of having been the first
couple united in marriage iu that
wonderfully prosperous little city
of Phoenix The ceremony was
performed by Rev. B. H. Balderson
of Greenwood, on Sunday evening,
Nov. 5th. The bride was formerly
MisB Florence Schuber, of Oregon
City, and the groom is a young business man of Phoenix. In future
historical write ups of that town
Mr. and Mrs. Twi#t will receive
honorable mention.
HIS LONO-EARED RELATIONS
Flocked About the Front Door and Spoiled
His Entertainment.
Clifford Halle, son of Sir Charles
Halle, one of England's most famous musicians, relates the following somewhat amusing story of
which he had been more or less the
hero : "I recollect a funny thing,"
he said, "that occurred in Port
Elizabeth, South Africa, when I was
traveling through that country as
a baritone singer. The town iB
rather provincial, and the pound-
master never considers that he has
any duties to perform. The hall
where I sang was in a portion of
the village where donkeys, goats
and other domestic animals held
considerable of the available space.
The night was warm and the main
entrance was left open for the purpose of permitting fresh air to enter. I had already sung two or
three numbers and was announced
to render a ballad well known in
that part of the world entitled,
'Thou Art Passing Hence, My
Brother,' It is full of sympathy
and feeling, and as the audience
seemed to be alive to my work I
did my very best. The orchestra
was reasonably good and I had the
audience pretty well under control.
The conclusion of the song contains these words, 'Brother,
Brother,' and just as I had reached
them, and my voice was dying
away, and everyone seemed spellbound, <i full-grown donkey stuck
his head in at the door and brayed, 'Ye haw-w-w I ye haw-w-w 1'
seemingly in answer to my words.
The audience went into convulsions
and the applause I anticipated was
turned into howls of mirth. We
bad to stop right there and conclude the programme. The violinist
was all broken upover the incident,
and walking up to me with his
bow in his hand said : 'Say, Halle,
if you expect to make a success of
this South African tour you have
got to keep your relatives away
from the front door.' "
Mr. A. K. Francis, of Kalgary,
Alberta, was in town Wednesday
and Thursday of this week. He is
the father of Walter Francis, formerly in business here, and burned
out at the time of the big fire. Mr.
Francis says he has been traveling
three month, looking for a suitable
location.
The Record is opening up a constantly improving paystieak of
Fine Job Printing. You are cordially invited to assay it.
Notice.
Notice is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between the undersigned, doing business under the firm name of Nelson,
Olson & Bergman, as lintel keepers, at Cascade,
B. Ci is hereby dissolved by mutual consent.
(   JOHN E. NELSON,
Signed,    )   UNO OLSON,
(   ANDREW BERGMAN.
Dated at Cascade, B. C,
November S, 1899. 4
flontana Hotel
. C. H. MAY, Proprietor.
For the Thirsty and Weary Traveller no More Satisfactory
House can be found in the entire Boundary country. At our
Bar you Will Find the Choicest Wines, Liquors and Cigars. . . .
Dining Room first class in every particular, and supplied
with the best in the market.
First Avenue,
CASCADE, B. C.
-���-
9
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Y.MOMIER&CO.
WHOLESALE
��iquors, pities anb (j��aT8s-
A specialty made of Imported Goods.  Glassware and bar
Supplies Always on Hand.    Sole Agents for
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer.
MAIN STREET,
CASCADE, B. C.
B. C. Livery Stable
Good Saddle Horses for Hire. Teaming
on the Shortest Notice. Good Turnouts
Ready at all hours to go to any part of
the Boundary country.  Careful drivers.
rmm
I A. BERTOIS, Prop.
Stables on Second Avenue,      -
CASCADE, B. C.
BLACK'S
HOTEL...
BLACK BROS., Props.
Cor. of Main Street and First
Avenue [centre of town] ...
European Plan.     CASCADE, B. C.
The Most
Popular Hotel
in the Entire
Boundary
District.
Favorite Stopping Place for
Mining Men
and
Commercial
Travellers.
Splendidly
Stocked Bar
in connection.
i
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.
FINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.^v
ALBERT W. J. BELGROVE, Prop. November 85.1899
THE CASCADE RECORD
tf
CASCADE,
The coming Commercial, Industrial and Mining Centre of East Yale.
The Gateway City
Of the Kettle River, Boundary
Creek and Christina Lake Countries.
A Magnificent Water Power of 20,000 Horse Power.
WA S H I N 0 TON
The center of
a marvellously
RICH MINERAL DISTRICT.
A most promising opportunity for business
locations and re-
Y
A
alty investments.
A most advan*
tageous smelter
location and railroad center. One
mile from Christina Lake, the
Great Pleasure
t
For further
information,
price of lotsr
etc., address,
GEO. K. STOCKER, Townsite Agent, Cascade, B. C.      Or L. A. HAMILTON, Land Com. C. P. R., Winnipeg, Man. THE CASOADE RECORD
November 25,189��
THE CASCADE RECORD
Published on Saturdays at Cascade, li. C, li}'
W. Boach Willcox.
.NllllSOltll'TIONN.
Per Year    K.oo
Six Montha      1.85
To Foreign Countries     8,b0
Advertising Ratoa Furnished on Application.
The Uncord It oil sals At (he following places:
Simpson's Newatiuid   Uossland
Linton Bros Rossland
Thompson   Stationery Co Nelson
H, A. King & Co  Greenwood
It. F. Petrie. Grand Forks
John VV. Graham & Co Spokane, Wash.
Casoade Drug Co Cascade
Wm. Meadows    Cascade
If there is a blue mark in
this square, your subscription is due, and you are invited to remit.
{������������1
���������������<
When the German reichstag enters
upon the work of suppressing labor
strikes, it may discover the undertaking of much greater magnatude
than at first sight.
When gold becomes scarce and
appreciates so that it takes more
corn, potatoes, wheat or any other
marketable commodity, to buy a
gold dollar, why do they say prices
have declined ?
-%.
Many   of   the   richest   mining
properties in Republic camp have
passed  into   the   possession   of a
powerful  Montreal   syndicate,   of
which   Clarence J. McCuaig   is   a
leading spirit.
���%.
Garret A. Hobert, vice-president
of the United States, died at his
home in Paterson, N. J. last Tuesday, at 8:30 in the morning. He
was bom in the state in which his
demise occurred, in 1844.
���^
The Nelson Tribune says that
municipal ownership of public
utilities will be the issue in the approaching municipal election in
that city. The time is not far distant when it will be the issue in all
the municipalities of the Dominion.
The settlement, for the time being at least, of the differences heretofore existing between the mine
owners in the Slocan district and
their employes, in favor of the
latter, is an important and gratifying event.
-^.
Two of the prominent events in
England this week were the death
of Lady Salisbury, wife of the premier on the 20th instant. Another
notable event was the Windsor
banquet given by our beloved
Queen to Emperor William of
Germany, which took place on the
21st instant.
The Transvaal war news of any
degree of authentencity, has been
meagre the past week. The latest
report of importance which is to be
well founded, is that the Boers have
raised the siege of Ladysmith, and
retired therefrom. The authenticated occurrences, so far as heard
from, are recorded in the War
Diary on another page of this
issue.
Speaking of the election contest
now on in Manitoba the Nelson
Economist says: "From private
sources it is learned that the election was brought on at this time in
response to a peremptory demand
from Ottawa, and that if Mr,
Greenway wins the day, the Dominion election will follow in
January, otherwise there will be
another session. The Manitoba
election will be regarded as a straw
which will determine the direction
of the wind.
The bitter is beginning to trickle
into the sweets of Admiral Dewey's
recent enjoyments. He has been
criticised for conveying the title to
the Washington home given to him
by the American people to his newly married wife. Apparently the
Admiral had been so idolized and
worshiped by his fellow-citizens for
the past two months that ho came
to imagine himself a perfect being,
incapable of wrong doing, and
right because he did it. The severity
of some of the criticisms caused him
to shed tears, and to threaten to
quit his country and go abroad.
That the Admiral did a foolish
thing in accepting the gift many
claim, but it was far greater folly
and even disrespectful for him to
so soon convey the gift memorial
to the possession of another for
whom the donors had no especial
regard, before her marriage to
Dewey.
The Phoenix Pioneer, the first
and only newspaper printed in the
new town of Phoenix, has made its
appearance. It is neat typographically, and newsy, and its advertising columns evince the fact that the
citizens of that wide-awake camp
appreciate the efforts of the publisher, W. B. Willcox.
From the Ennismore mine in the
Burnt Basin comes the news this
week of further rich developments.
Frank Hutchinson, one of the
owners of the Elmore mine on
Shamrock mountain, was in town
this week. The shaft is now in
polid ore, assaying all the way from
$15 to .$50. Arrangements have now
been perfected for obtaining the
necessary means to develop the
claim, and work to be continued
throughout the winter will be inaugurated immediately.
Elmer D. Hall, formerly on the
staff of the Record, but who was
attacked by typhoid fever some
weeks since and removed to the
Rossland hospital, is now at Bossburg. Having the best of care he
is regaining his strength and it is
hoped by hiB many friends here
and elsewhere that he may soon
have completely recovered his
wonted good health.
The opening and dedicatory
services will be held in the new
church on Sabbath Dec. 3rd, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, and at 7:30
in the evening. The public is
cordially invited to be present.
Mr. C. H Thomas of the Hotel
Cascade has this week made quite
an addition to his stabling. He
can now afford shelter fm both man
and beast fur a large share of the
traveling public. This genial
host extends a hearty welcome to
all guests.
The new school building is now
complete, and presents a very neat
and attractive appearance. There
will be abundance of light and air,
so that the room should be quite
healthful. There will be ample accommodation for all the children
of the place for some time to come.
All that remains to be done is to
finish the inside decorations and
place the furniture where it is
needed.
Don't forget the Record Job Department when needing fine stationery.
Church Service
Divine service will be conducted by liev. Joseph
McCoy, M. A. tomorrow (Sunday) at 11 a.m. and
8:00 p.m., Standard Time, in the school-house,
Sabbath school at S:8>) p.m. in the same place.
All art cordiallv invited to attend.
Smoke Good Cigars!
Royal Seal,
Manuel Garcia,
President's
and other choice brands.
Pipes,
Tobaccos, and
Smokers'  articles.
AT
Meadow's Fruit Store,
FIRST AVE., CASCADE, B.C.
Table of Distances From
CASCADE.
(Distances figured on wagon roads.)
MILKS
Bossburg  28
Marcus    83
Itossland 41
MINING CAMPS
MII.KS
Sutherland creek.... S
Baker creek  6
McRae creek  8
Burnt Basin 16
Central camp 20
FiBlierman creek....21
Summit oamp 26
Peattle camp 23
Brown's camp 26
VolcanicMt..     ....25
Pnthflnder Mt 28
Knight's camp 33
Wellington camp ...24
Skylark camp 80
Providence camp.... 84
Deadwood camp 35
Smith's camp 35
Long Lake camp....89
Copper camp 87
Graham camp ...   .45
Kimberly Camp 88
SOUTHBOUND
Halls Ferry  7
Rock Cut 10
NORTHBOUND
Christina Lake      .   2
Gtaham's Ferry 8
Grand Forks 13
Columbia (Up.G F.) 14
Carson It
Niagara 21
Greenwood  81
Anaconda     82
Boundary Pulls 86
Midway 80
Rock Creek 52
Camp McKinney....70
Okanagan Falls. ...112
Penticton 125
RESERVATION POINTS
Nelson, Wash. 19
Curlew, Wash 29
Toroda ck., Wash...41
Republic 50
Gladstone 18
Brooklyn 40
Latest Arrivals at
English
Store:
Winter Gloves and Mitts
Socks and Slippers
Rubber Boots aud Overshoes for men
Fine Shoes,Rubbers,Winter
Boots, Gloves aud Mitts
for ladies
Another Car of Flour,
Potatoes,Canued Vegetables
Dried Fruits,
Stoves, etc,
All procured at carload rates,
will arrive before this notice
appears.
THE B. O.
Main Street and First and Second Aves.,
CASCADE, B. C.
Branchas at McRae Landing,
Gladstone, and Eagle City,
on North Forks.
NEW MAP . . .
OF THE
Christina Lake
Mining Camps.
Price, $1.25, post paid.
Compiled   by JOHN A.  CORYELL,  P. L. S.
This map contains the latest locations on Shamrock and Castle Mountains, on Baker, Sutherland and McRae Creeks, and in the Burnt Basin.
For sale by
THE CASCADE RECORD,
Cascade, B. C.
THE
1
c��rfflr VANCOUVER, B.C.
rr\HE only place in British Columbia where the
genuine Keeley Treatment can be obtained
Fine building, good board, pleasant and
healthful surroundings, and tho arrangements
admit of the strictest privacy for path-tits, either
ludies or gentlemen. The Keeley Treatment affords the only safe and sure cure for the liquor,
opium, morphine, coconlne, chloral, and other
drugs, and al.-o for tobacco poisoning Parties
interested are invited to call at the institute and
Investigate for themselves. All correspondence
confidential.
C. H. Nixon, Mgr.
At the
Cascade Drug Co.
Yon can get anything and everything you may need in the line of
DBUGS, MEDICINES,
Stationery,
Wall Paper,
Paints, Etc.
JOSEPH SCHAICH, Mgr. <<>
November 25,1H99
THE CASCADE RECORD
BKSXSXSXSXSXSXSXS.^^
Just get in line, follow the
crowd and subscribe to ..
pe Cascade Record.
^_��
MERE'S   A   POINTER.
If You Wish
To keep thoroughly posted on the fast
moving events in the growing Boundary and Christina Lake sctions, there is
only one way to accomplish it, viz:
It costs only Two Dollars to get
in out of the wet, and receive 52
copies of the Record. Printed
on good paper with good type
and good ink.
BOUNDARY RAILWAY EXTENSION.
Preparations Making for More Construction
Next Year.
It lias been generally supposed
for months that tlie C. P. R. would
rest for a year or two, after building the Boundary branch to Midway before continuing on to a connection with the main line. Lately
however, the trend of events shows*
almost conclusively that by early
spring construction will be resumed
once more, and rushed as fast as
that now practically finished has
been.
Oscar Englund, stationed at Cascade for a year as division engineer
of the C. P. R. during construction,
was in the Similkameen during the
summer and fall, and came out recently to take a trip to the old
country. At the request of Chief
Engineer Tye, however, Mr. Englund has returned post haste to the
Similkameen, and with a force of
about twenty assistants, will make
permanent locations for the extension, and remain in the mountains
must of the winter.
It was the original intention to
run the line to Penticton and thence
west to Hope on the main line, hut
owing to the sudden drop required
to get down to the Okanagan lake,
this route has been abandoned. After leaving Rock Creek, the line, as
now virtually decided on, will run
on to Keremeos and Princeton,
through the Similkameen valley,
and thence on to Spence's Bridge-
not following the route to Hope.
By the new survey it is claimed
that satisfactory gradeB can be oh
tained. It is to establish these
grades that Englund and other engineers are now in the field, with
instructions to complete the work
as soon as possible. Chief Engineer Tye himself has just been
over the proposed route.
It has also been virtually decided
that, when construction begins
again it will be from Spence's
Bridge, and probably the first contract will be for 150 miles of grading. As Mann, Foley Bros. & Larson have given much satisfaction on
the Robson-Midway line those in a
position to know, assert that thai
firm is likely to get the new contract, which is to be let late this
winter or early in the spring.
His Larder Was Short.
There is complaint of sneak
thievery in town. Last Friday
some person or persons entered the
residence of Mr. S. Mavall and
lavishly appropriated to their own
use various stores in the edible line.
Saturday night the same party entered the Cosmopolitan hotel, and
freely helped himself to such food
and provisions as came within hiB
reach, seemingly desiring only food
supplies. Sunday night a C. P. R.
freight car containing articles of
food was entered and several of
such articls taken. Whoever the
thief is, he intended to make the
best of his opportunity to lay in as
much of the needed stomach-
nourishments as he ould handle
conveniently.
1,500,000 FEET OF SAW-LOQS FLOAT AWAY.
A Boom Breaks and the Qranby Smelter Co.
Lose $6,000 Worth oi Property.
A dispatch from Grand Forks,
dated last Sunday, says : At 6
o'clock this evening a boom across
the north fork of the Kettle river
about two miles above the city,containing from one million and a
quarter to one million and a half
of saw logs, the property of the
Granby Smelter company, gave
way.
A swirling mass of grinding timbers swept down the stream, swollen by recent rains to spring high
water mark, carrying destruction in
its path. Half a mile below the
starting point, the river at the site
of the smelter dam, already half
finished, is compressed into a canyon scarcely eighty feet across,
whose walls rise vertically for hundreds of feet. Through this tortuous channel the logs, piled twenty
feet high, came with a deafening
crash, tearing out portions of the
false work and coffer dams, after
having swept away a temporary
bridge a quarter of a mile above.
Gathering momentum in its downward descent, the huge pile carried
away anothor temporary bridge
opposite the smelter site as though
it had been made of pasteboard.
In the meantime the news had
been telephoned to the city, and
soon a large crowd gathered on the
banks opposite the Yale hotel.
Within a few minutes the logs
struck the city bridge at the foot of
Bridge street, and piled ten feet
high.
The bridge remained intact and
thousands of logs floated down the
river. Huge bonfires lighted up
the strange ppectacle. The boom
consisted of three cables and one
chain.
Jay P. Graves estimates the loss
at $6,000. The construction of the
smelter dam will be delayed a
month.
Jeffries' aud Corbett to Fight.
The two prize ring bruisers, Jeffries and Corbett, are to have a go
for the heavy weight championship
of the world about September 15,
1900. Each hopes the other will
be struck by lightning in the mean
time.
WILLI AH MEADOWS mm
IN
Fresh Fruits
iw Confectionery
AND-
CHOICE IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGRAS,
STATIONERY, PERIODICLLS AND TOBACCOS.
FIRST AVENUE,   :   :   :   CASCADE, B. C.
f
HOTEL CASCADE
v
.... C. H. Thomas, Prop. ...
The Original and Oldest Hotel in this part of the
district. Headquarters for Contractors, Mining Men
and Travellers.
Well Stocked Bar in Connection.
Second Avenue,
Cascade City. British Columbia.
$ossbwg-ColUTTibia 5^Se ��inc'
BROCKMAN & LAY, Props.
Runs daily from Grand Forks to Bossburg and return, meet
trains both ways on the Spokane Falls & Northern Railway. Careful and experienced drivers, safe and comfortable vehicles, good stock and good time. Carrying
Her Majesty's and American mails.
P. BURNS & CO.'S
RABAT    K^ARKET.
fisi) anb Oysters, giue anb ftresseb Poultry
WEINERWURST AND SAUER KRAUT.
F. GRIBI, r\gr.
Second Avenue, CASCADE CITY.
SMITH CURTIS
J. S. H. MORRISON
Curtis &lMoirison,
Barristers. Solicitors, Etc.
Grand Forks, B.C.
A. D. MORRISON,
 UP-TO-DATE	
Watchmaker, Jeweller and Optician.
Eyes Scientifically Tested
Free of Charge	
Dominion Hall Block,     -     COLUMBIA, B.C 6
THE   CASCADE   RECORD
November 85,18M
WAR DIARY.
Owing to the incoherent and fragmentary character of the accounts of the progress of the struggle in the Transvaal, which
is said to have been due mainly to the enormous demand on
the part of the press, a diary of the principal events up to
date, so far as they have come to hand, is herewith given, for
the compilation of whieh credit is due  the Victoria  Colonist:
TUESDAY, OCT. 10���
Kruger issues his ultimatum.
Troops from India arrive at Ladysmith.
Laing's Neck occupied by Boers.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11���
Orange Free State troops enter Natal.
THURSDAY, OCT. 12���
War formally declared by the Transvaal.
FRIDAY, OCT. 13-
Gen. Heoch with Boer force occupies Bothas Pass.
Capt. Nesbitt'd armored train captured by the Boers.
Col. Fitz Clarence checks Boer advance near Mafeking.
SATURDAY, OCT. 14���
Mafeking invested by the Boers.
Fighting near Mafeking and Spitzfontein.
Boers occupy Spitzkop, near Newcastle.
Kimberly invested by Boers.
Boers occupy Newcastle.
SUNDAY, OCT. 15���
Boers repulsed at Spruitfontein.
Vryburg occupied by the Boers.
Boers repulsed near Mafeking.
MONDAY, OCT. 16���
Boers advance on Glencoe.
Boer repulse at Mafeking reported.
Boers invade Rodasia.
TUESDAY, OCT. 17���
Armored train repulses Boers near Kimberly.
Desnltory outpost skirmishes near Glencoe.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18���
Engagement at Acton Holmes and Leicester
THURSDAY, OCT. 19���
Boers blow up bridges at Fourteen Streams and Modder river
Natal Carbineers and Border Mounted Rifles engage the Boers
near Ladysmith.
FRIDAY, OCT. 20���
Battle of Talana Hill (Glencoe)���Boers defeated.
SATURDAY, OCT. 21���
Engagement near Mafeking���British successful.
Outposts at Glencoe engaged.
Armored train engages the Boers near Kimberly.
TUESDAY, OCT. 24���
British artillery engages the Boers on Newcastle road.
Bombardment of Mafeking began.
Col. Turner defeats the Boers near Kimberly.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25���
Gen. White disperses the Boers at Rietzfontein.
Gen. Symons died from his wound.
THURSDAY, OCT. 26���
Gen. Yule effects junction with Gen. White.
MONDAY, OCT. 30���
Gen. White has indecisive engagement at Ladysmith.
Surrender of Royal Irish Fuilliers, the Gloucestershire Begi-
ment and a mountain battery to the Boers.
THURSDAY, NOV. 2���
Gen. White defeats Orange Free State forces at Bester's Hill.
A Boer force enters Cape Colony at Bethulie.
Colenso evacuated by the British, who retire to Estcourt.
FRIDAY, NOV. 3-
Britieh defeated Boers in engagement near Ladysmith.
Heavy Boer losses reported.
TUESDAY, NOV. 14���
Gen. White made a successful sortie and drove Boer guns
from position.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15���
Armored train affair near Escourt. Winston Churchill missing.
SINCE LAST REPORT���British troops holding Ladysmith, Kimberly,   Burghersdorp  and   Estcourt ��� reinforcements now
marching from the coast to relieve Gen. White.
��, Is the ONE firm in the Boundary country which is .i
J; so equipped as to give the PROSPECTOR or the ;f
^* MINE OWNER everything he needs at bed rock *��
A, prices. ^
J; We expect daily a Car Load of Dynamite, 1T
7* a Car Load of Flour, a Car Load of Coal Oil, *��
2ft and part cars of Meat, Steel and Canned Goods. .A
J) No one can buy cheaper.    No one can sell ��
^* cheaper. *��
��j We can help the prospector right through from ^
jf the start���give him reliable assays, bond or buy his  ��
^* claim, and if sufficiently worthy  place  it on the *f
Aj London market. A
j; We carry everything in Groceries, Hardware,  ��
^ Dry Goods, Boots and Mining Supplies���everything *��
1$ififififififif\if\ifififififitif%
I The English Store*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
riv
B  O.
&' MINING
Syndicate, Ltd.,
.MAIN ST., CASCADE,
*
*
*
*
A. from Dolls to Dynamite.
J; Long distance 'Phone and Assay Office in con-
^* nection. Nearest store to railway station. Mine
2* Owners, Hotel Keepers or Private Families out of
j�� town should write for our quotations.
V g
^* BRANCHES ON
<�� FIRST and SECOND AVENUES,
^* GLADSTONE, and at
^ McRAE'S LANDING. Christina Lake.
*
*
*
*
Hartford Hotel,
-Hartford Junction, B. &
This hotel, which is new, is located at the junction
of the Phoenix and Winnipeg branches of the C. P.
R. All the railway traffic for these camps must
pass through Hartford.   Give us a call.
JOHN DORSEY, Prop.
(Late MacFarlane & Co.) VANCOUVER, B. C.
We are manufacturer! and direct Importers, and carry a large stock of Balaneei, Furnace,
Fire Clay goods, Scientific and Practical Books, Glassware, Platinum goods, Acids, Chemicals, and all other Assayers' and Miners' requirements. ... SOLE AGKNTS (or Morgan Crucible Co., Batteriea, Becker's Son's Balances, Etc Catalogues and particulurs en application.
rWVWWWWWWWWVVwWVWVWW* '
The Cascade Sawmill.
A large stock of Rough,
and Dressed Lumber.
Laths, Shingles. Mouldings, Etc
I
Estimates Furnished and
Prompt Delivery Made.
Correspondence Solicited.
JOHN EARLE, Prop, *
November 25,1890
THE CASOADE RECORD
The Centre of the Far- famed Similkameen District.
A Mining and Agricultural Centre.
Lots Now on the flarket.
��
THE BUSINESS STREET.
Third Avenue, 100 Feet Wide. Lots, 30x150.
Corner Lots, $150.        Inside Lots, $100.
OTHER STREETS.
Corner Lots, $100.
Inside Lots,
Terms, 1-3 Cash; Balance, Three and Six Months.
For Further Particulars, Apply to_
BEALBT INVESTMENT & TRUST CO., Ltd.,
General Agents,
1
R- H. PARKINSON, Fairview.
GREENWOOD, B. C.
E. BULLOCK-WEBSTER, Keremeos.
i'-1
������"n-���*2S
IADER PYRIIIC SYSTEM
to be Treated by a New and
Novel Process
GRAND FORKS PUCE OF LOCATION
Harry (lager, a United States Mining Bog),
neer will Build a Smelter to Treat Low.
grade Ores.
Harry T. Oager is much in evidence in mining news columns of
nearly all the papers published in
the north wept and many eastern
publications, mainly on account of
his appearance in Grand Forks with
a statement that he was going to
put in a new-process smelter there
that would enable him to treat ore
at as low a rate as $1.50 per ton.
Mr. Gager is a U. S. mining engineer, and the system he proposes to
work from is known as the Lader
pyritic. The Canadian Mining
Gazette, in noting Gager's proposition, says that this system is designed to obtain the values in ores
consisting of quartz, iron copper
pyrites carrying gold and silver
and other minerals in less quantity
into concentrated form, as copper
matte, high-grade in gold and silver. It differs from other systems
in smelting in   three   important
respects, the first being that the
burning of the sulphur in the blast
furnace adds to the heat of the furnace to such a degree that it he-
comes possible to get along with
5 per cent or less coke, as against
the 15 per cent used in other smelting works, as well as the roasting
or removal of the sulphur being
done in the blast furnace instead of
being a separate or expensive operation. The second is the use of a
hot blast, which in this case is
heated by the waste heat of the
furnace itself. The third point is
the natural sequence of the first
two, being the production of a
higher degree of heat than is usual
in other smelting works extracting
the precious metals, and consequently the use of a charge or slag
running higher in silica than could
be readily fused by ordinary furnaces.
The system is in operation at
Ward and Leadville, Col., and at
Atlanta, Ga., and, it is said, gives
the utmost satisfaction. The merit
claimed for it is that the very lowest grades of ore can be treated at
a profit. Three-dollar ore is not
the (Minimum by any means. The
dimensions of the furnace are
36x146 inches. It is proclaimed
that this Grand Forks smelter will
be enlarged to a capacity of 1,000
tons daily after the successful treatment of boundary ores has been
demonstrated.
SOME FAMOUS, OTHERS NOTORIOUS.
American Women Cannot be Hidden Under a
Bushel.
American women are bound to
be heard from wherever their lot-
may be cast Many become famous
and some notorious. As Petroleum
V. Nasby once said : "Some are
born great, some git great and
others have greatness thrust upon
them." Just now the American
women of Loudon, England, are
spreading their fame world-wide
by most commendable enterprise
in eqipping and dispatching a hospital ship to South Africa, for
the relief of suffering soldiers in
that far distant clime.
The ship has been named the
Maine. The fitting out of the vessel has attracted much attention,
not only in England, hut in Canada
and the United State.
The shaft on the Idaho, in Greenwood district is in good ore at 40 ft.
Royal Rifle Corps Americans.
There is one regiment fighting
Grent Briton's battles in Natal that
may with some reason be called
Americans. The Royal Rifle Corps,
which did such good work in the
Glencoe fight, was originally recruited in New York city. It may
be well to explain, says the historian, that this took place in 1775.
The regiment was then numbered
the Sixty-second, and named the
Royal American.
The woods are full of Government
grandees now-a-days, and when
they greet you are exceedingly cordial.   What's in the wind ?
Have you got one yet ? What ?
Why, one of those new maps .>f the
Christina hike mining camps. If
you have an interest there, you
should have a map. Sent post paid
by the Cascade Record on receipt
of $1.25.
We do not keep "everything
under the sun," but we
have in stock just what
you want when you start
out in the hills or "up the
line."
J. LYNGHOLM.
Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Etc.,
CASCADE, B. C.
ASSAYERS.
SELBY BRO'S
of san Francisco,
California, Assurers and Mining Experts. To the Mining Public
of the Pacific Northwest: We bee to advise vou
that we have opened a branch of our business at
No. 20B4 Washington St., Portland, Oregon, to
accommodate our numerous clients In the Northwest. As onr name for prompt and reliable work
in the past is known in every mining camp west
of the Rockies. It will guarantee our future success. Onr certificates are Invariably accepted by
banks and mining corporations as final. Numerous Investors waiting for sound mining property.
We are now ready for work. Send in your samples with letter of instructions and charges, and
we will give yon prompt returns. Our charges
are--Gold and silver, $1.50: Gold, Copper and Silver, 18.00. Coal, Soil and other minerals. fcS.OO
each. &T Check assavs a specialty. SELBY
BROTHERS, Assayers und Mining Experts, No.
2054 Washington St., Portland, Oregon. Hand
Power Stamp Mills for sale-ISO complete. 8
THE CASCADE RECORD
November 25,18M
Dominion, Supply ��� Co.,
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"^-^.
Main Street, Cascade, B. C.
B. WILCOX, flgr.
We Make a Specialty
:: OF ::
FOE GROCERIES,
Giant Powder,
Blacksmith's Coal,
Hay and Grain.
Let TJs Make You
.... Quotations.
If You Want a	
NOBBY  SUIT
Cut in the Latest Style, Trimmed With the Best of Materials, and Made Right
Here in Cascade, Call on
I. LANGLEY,
^ftJlercljant ^Jailor,
First Avenue, Cascade, B. C.
Commercial Hotel
QUINLIVAN & JOHNSON, Props.
The Largest and Most Popular Hotel in the city
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
First Ave. and Main St.,   -   CASCADE, B. C.
D. D. FERGUSON,
Plans Drawn and | Estimates
Furnished
Doors, Sash and all
Kinds of Glass.
CASCADE CITY,
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Tire Insurance Agency
PHOENIX ASSURANCE COMPANY, of London, Eng., BRIT-
1SH AMERICAN ASSURANCE CO. of Toronto; WESTERN ASSURANCE CO.
George K. Stocker, Agent.
Sing Kee
Expert  Laundryman.    Bundle? called for and delivered.
Work done on Short Notice.
Give me a trial.
laundry at tbe rear ol the Commercial Hotel
CASCADE. B. C.
Hutchins &
Wingard
Are now located in Bonehurg
with ten four-horse teams, and
are prepared to deliver freight
in Cascade, Grand Forks und
Greenwood on SHORT NOTICE.
Orders received by Telephone-,
and prompt delivery guaranteed.
WOOD!
��^FOR SALE.
Delivered free to
any part of the
city	
BOWEN & VANCLEVE
CASCADE, B. C.
general fining Jjetos
A New Denver, B. C , dispatch,
dated Nov. 21st, says: Asa result
of a joint meeting held last night
between representatives of the Mine
Managers' Association and the
miners' union, an order was given
today to the union to furnish the
Payne mine with a full force of
men. This is the initial step to
resume operations hy all mines in
the Silver-Lead Mines Association
district, and means an end in the
lockout existing in the Slocan for
the past four months. The regular
union scale of wages is to be paid���
$3.50���for eight hour shifts.
The Review Gold Mining company of Meyer's Creek, has completed its organization. The control of the Company is held by
McEntire, McDonnell & Co., F. J.
Finucanc, G. H. Collins, Duncan
Mcintosh. Greenwood, and J. McNicol of Midway, the company being registered in Washington, the
officers are now principally residents of Spokane. James Fitz-
patrick, Spokane, is president; Geo.
Leyson, Greenwood, vice-president;
P. C, Shinne, Spokane, is secretary;
R. M. McEntire is treasurer and
general manager; all these and
Stuart Armour constitute the board
of trustees. The Beview stock is
now on the market and is selling
rapidly. The property will be
vigorously developed.
A Rossland B. C, dispatch gives
out the following: The Rossland
Miners' Union, which is the strongest subordinate lodge of the Western
Federation of Miners existing
anywhere outside of the United
States, is preparing to go into politics and to use its influence with
Rossland's organized labor. To
further its position the union has
taken over the Industrial World,
a weekly paper started there two
months ago, and will employ the
publication in defending the eight-
hour law when that much disputed
piece of law-making comes before
the British Columbia legislature,
as it doubtless will at the next
session in January. At the present
time all the Rossland mine owners
are paying the old scale for an
eight-hour shift, but they are
credited with doing so under duress
and it is expected that they will
join with the Silver-Lead Mine
Owners Association in trying to secure the repeal of the law at the
next session.
Maps of the Boundary Creek district, showing all claims, sent post
paid on receipt of price. $1.50, by
the Record, Cascade, 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.
0. R. R. & NAV. CO.
Maps furniihed, tickets told snd information
given by local and connecting line ticket agents.
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary
creek  connect at   Marcus and  Bossburg   with
stages daily.
H. A. JACKSON, G. P. & T. A.,
Spokane, Wash.
canadian <\
^Pacific Ky.
AND SOO LINE.
CANADA'S National HIGHWAY
America's Great Transcontinental Line
and World's Pictorial Route.
The Direct Koute
From Kootenay Country-
Kettle River and Boundary
Creek Districts to all points
East and West
First-class Sleepers on all trains
from Revelstoke and Kootenay
Landing.
TOURIST CARS HT^uf'fo?
St. Paul, Sundays and Wednesdays for Toronto, Fridays for Montreal and Boston. Same
cars pass Revelstoke one day earlier.
Direct Connection via Robson for all principal
points.
Leavo CASCADE Arrive
lft.:�� Daily ex. Sun. 13.05
For rates and fullest information address mar-
est local  agent or,
P. Huckeuby, Agt., Cascade, B. C.
W.F. Anderson,      E.J.Coyle,
Trav. Pass. Agent, A.G.P.Agt.
Nelson, B.C.     Vancouver,B C.
0. K. Liverv Stable,
V
MAY & HANDY,
Props.
Teaming,
Packing,
Freighting.
Saddle Horses for Hire.
Near Montana Hotel, Cascadi.

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