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Cascade Record Nov 11, 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 n, 1899.
No. 1.
LESSEN NOT YOUR FAITH
Do Not Waste Your Money in Chasing
Rainbow Wealth.
CASCADE HIGHLY FAVORED BY NATURE
The Smelter, with Other Industries, Will
Come in Due Time���The C. P. R. Would
Like to See Boundary Ore Treated.
When the true history of the
mining camps of British Columbia
and, indeed, of the whole of western America, comes to be written, it
will be seen that those who have
proved themselves the most successful men, are they who carefully
selected their locations and stayed
there. It is possible that more
time and money is wasted in unwarranted travel from one spot to
another than on anything else in
British Columbia.
During a temporary lull, or in
hearing of many glamorous reports
from elsewhere, there is too much
inclination to forget the old saying,
"Better endure the ills ye have
than fly to those ye know not of."
Cascade today has as good and
solid prospects as any inland town
in this province. Her advantages
are natural, physical and be-
bond question. The life-time energy of a big community could not
build up what we have here already
���the best power-site, the best
smelter-site, the best railroad entry
in the Boundary country, and mineral prospects that are improving
all the time.
Disappointment has been expressed because the C. .P. R. has
not fulfilled expectations by put
ting in a smelter right away. Let
common sense apply, and the cold
truth be told. The C. P. R. has
Biwelters already, and those smelters have not heen unqualified successes. They have cost much money
and resulted in more experience
than profit. The Boundary country ores will need experimental
tests. The most experienced smelter
man in the world could not build ��
plant which would treat those ores
perfectly from the start. The railway company knows well by this
time that in dealing with low-grade
ores the utmost economy must be
practiced; it knows that mistakes
in smelter construction are twofold
blunders; firstly in expense, and
secondly in interference with routine process.
Mr. Aldridge of the Trail smelter
probably had a hidden meaning
when he said the C. P. R. would
hail with pleasure tne construction
of smelters throughout the Boundary country by other parties. He
well knew that the C. P. R. would
profit in the hauling and mining
development consequent thereon,
and could afford to watch and wait
and adopt the dual role of Br'er
Fox and a certain monkey which
used cat's paws to rake the chestnuts from out the smelters glow.
And meanwhile the C. P. R. still
holds its option on the Cascade
smelter site, and the public may
rest assured that when once the
best treatment of Boundary ores
has been decided upon, the biggest,
best and most successful smelter in
British Columbia will be built here
in Cascade by the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company.
A Second Contingent for the Transvaal.
An Associated Press dispatch
says that British Columbia people
are overjoyed at the prospect of the
Dominion government sending a
second contingent for service in the
Transvaal. The general sentiment
is that if British Columbia is allowed to raise a full regiment the
work could be completed in three
days. The cost of equipment would
be defrayed by popular subscription. It may happen before Oom
Paul and his followers are well
trounced, every province in the
Dominion will have an opportunity
of demonstrating the prowess of its
young warriors.
RUMBLES ON THE RAILS.
Notes of Various Kinds on the New Boundary Line.
The bridge gang has finished the
Howe-truss spans at Cascade and
Gladstone, and is now working at
the bridge over Kettle river at
McCool's. Next week the gang will
begin on the spans at Columbia.
The present arrangement of Chief
Engineer Tye is to have the road
from Grand Forks to Greenwood inspected by the government officials
on the 15th instant. Daily passenger trains will be run to Greenwood shortly thereafter.
Ballasting and aligning is now
completed to the end of the track,
just across the Anaconda bridge.
From 25 to 50 passengers are
carried each way by the construction trains between Grand Forks
and Greenwood. There are no accommodations, as travel is not solicited, hut there is no grumbling.
Last Monday the track-laying
machine, which, after all, is being
used on the Greenwood camp spur,
laid 51 stations���nearly a mile.
This makes about three miles down
Travel into the Boundary coun-
r y on the new line continues
heavy. Many days there are no
spare seats in the train.
It seems to be all but settled that
the track will not be laid to Midway this year, thereby making
Greenwood the terminus for the
time being.
There are 27 miles of track on
the various spurs to the mines.
Jack Stewart made a trip to
Eholt this week, to inspect the
tracklaying already done.
Steel is still coming very slowly,
but the officials of the C. P. R. are
rustling hard to get enough to complete the spurs.
Five or six cars of freight are
being hauled into Greenwood every
day.
When the line to Greenwood is
taken over, contractors' train dispatcher, Mr. Durkee, will move his
headquarters from Grand Forks to
Eholt.
Jack Stewart says daylight will
be put through the Bull Dog tunnel
by Christmas, but it will take another month after that to put on
the finishing touches. It will be
2,998 feet long, and there are but between 500 and 600 feet to drive.
Lately the work has been progressing most satisfactorily, the progress
being at the rate of 95 feet per
week. The bore is 16x21 feet in size.
MACHINERY IN GREAT DEMAND.
The Boundary Country is Developing Rapidly
���Extensive Orders for Mining Appliances
The importance that the province
of British Columbia has attained
to as a rich mining section is a
marvel not only to the parent country, but to itself, even. Its mineral
developments, yet in their infancy,
are attracting investors from all
parts of the civilied world, and not
the least among its productive districts is the division known as the
Boundary country. Perhaps no
other portion of the province is so
rapidly and successfully uncovering the unlimited wealth heretofore
hidden in its mountain ranges.
These discoveries and a desire to
profit by them has created a demand for modern appliances with
which to secure the valuable minerals so firmly held by natural conditions.
Mr. Frank R. Mendenhall, agent
of the Jenckes Machine company,
of Sherbrooke, Que., has recently
made a trip through the Boundary.
On his return out he said to a reporter of the Rossland Miner that
the entire section west of that city is
looking well. The people there are
in an enthusiastic frame of mind
over the completion of the railway
and the prospects of spurs to the
many mining properties there. The
three towns, Grand Forks, Greenwood and Phoenix, are growing
rapidly and buildings are being
erected as fast as men and materials can be furnished. The demand
for machinery there is very great.
Mr. Mendenhall sold to the Jewel
mine a four-drill compressor plant
with all the necessary equipment.
TotheBonanxa Mountain company
on tbe north fork of the Kettle
river he disposed of a 30-horse
power boiler, hoist and pump; to
the Kamloops Mining company of
Camp McKinney a 30-horse power
hoist and sinking pump; to Ernest
Spraggett Sawmill company of
Grand Forks, a 60-horse power
boiler to reinforce a plant that is
already large.
The great social eveut of the
week in Republic occurred Monday
when the management of the Republic mine, overflowing in son>l at
the richness of its property, gave
its employes a banquet. It was
enjoyed by nearly 150 persons and
afforded the employers and employes in their convivial moments
a rare and excellent opportunity
to get in close touch, enjoy mutual
admiration and swap taffy without
stint. This was the second banquet given by the Republic mine to
its employee. The practice is a
good one.   Let it be continued.
THE BOERS' PATRIOTISM
They are Farmers aid Brave  De*
fenders of Hone.
BRITON'S STAND Di THE TRANSVAAL
Responsibility of Strong Nations to Guard the
Weak Against Oppression and Advance
the World's March.
There is a hot time in South Africa at present, but it is simply the
boiling over of the heat developed
from friction between the parties
for a long time. Some sympathize
with the Boers, claiming that they
are provoked and abused to the
point of war; while others take
sides with Briton, regarding her ae
pursuing her usual course of carrying forward liberty, enterprise and
civilization.
Many years ago the Boers were
acknowledged at a convention at
Sand River as an independent people, but they were in terms of the
treaty to acknowledge the rights of
property, life, etc., of tbe native
blacks in the surrounding countries.
These terms they did not respect-
Under their government flinging
and murdering the natives went on
till they were driven to desperation.
The blacks rose up against their
oppressors and would have destroyed them but for the protection of
Britain, which the Boers invoked.
In 1876 the Transvaal was re-annexed to British territory. The
result was the restoration of orderr
confidence and prosperity.
But the restive, lawless ones raised up a rebellion, and finally in the
supposed interests of peace, the
Transvaal was again given up by
Britain with certain conditions attached.
During the time of British government and proteetion many enterprising foreigners,mostly British,
settled in the country, developing;
its mineral resouces. These contributed largely in taxation and
otherwise to the prosperity of the
!place; but as foreigners they were-
not allowed any voice in the management of state affairs, and were-
even denied the right of becoming
citizens hy adoption until they had
lived in the country many years-
Oppression of these Urtlanders, or
foreigners, Became so great that appeal was made to the home government for relief. AH appeals by
Britain were valuless. The Boers-
adhered* stnl.bornfv to their old
policy, considering their ownership
of the country sufficent authority
for their acts of oppression and an-
progressiteness.
The idea lias prevailed of Tate
that strong nations are responsible
for the rights and liberties of the
weak, hence tfie United States'"war
with Spain in the interests of the
oppressed Cubans and Filipinos.
This war is another of like kind,
in the interests of Uitlanders and
the native negroes against the relentless oppression of the grasping,
lawless Boer. THE   CASCADE   RECORD
November 11,1899
M��tWMtMt��tMMWnt��tnt��T��W.��te?��tiMWtMt
f PEOPLE AND EVENTS|
Tellurium is a scarce mineral
more valuable than gold and worth
about $28 per ounce. The report
of a find of this near the head of
Kettle river is therefore important,
for while a big ledge is said to have
heen discovered, increasing in value
at depth, the assays run high in
this metal, besides gold which is
always found along with it. This
promises to be one of the best discoveries yet made in the district,
���eavs the British Columbia Beview.
A London dispatch says that the
Newfoundland difficulties are likely
to crop up again. The modus
vivendi published with France expires, in January, and a member
of the Newfoundland government
is quoted as saying it will not be
renewed, adding that definite Imperial action must be taken in the
near future. If the furiously anti-
British tone of the French press
���can be taken as an indication of the
national attitude, serious diplomatic or worse complications may
be expected.
Wireless telegraphy has won another round of applause, under a
severe test. A few days ago at New
York mesesages by this system were
sent to and from the warships Massachusetts and New York from the
lime they left the North river till
they were twenty-nine miles at sea.
The conditions rendered the messages specially difficult, yet all
were read easily despite the wind,
intervening hills, church spires,
chimneys and other obstacles.
This great triumph achieved, what
��next?   Rail less railroads ?
Clarence J. McCuaig, of Montreal,
who owns an extensive interest in
the Republic mine, and who was in
that camp a few days ago, is reported to have said : "An eminent
legal auhtority has advised the
Payne mine that the eight-hour
law is unconstitutional. In all
liklihood a test case will be made
in order to determine the authority
of the provincial parliament to
draft legislation that has caused so
much trouble between labor and
capital. The measure was not
eought by the miners. We contemplate starting up work in the
Payne, paying $3.50 for ten hours.
If we are fined, the case will be appealed, and if need be, appealed to
the Privy Council."
The citizens of Columbia are not
content with the legal outcomein Ihe
matter of incendiary destruction of
the Hotel Columbia. They claim
that justice has only been partially
satisfied; that while the creature
who applied the torch is doing penance for his dastardly crime, the
instigator and arch fiend still enjoys life, liberty and the pursuit of
other victims. Hence the following publication : "$1,000 reward.
The sum of $1,000 (one thousand
dollars) will be paid to any person
or oersons for information that
will lead to the arrest and conviction of the persons who incited and
paid the money for burning the
Hotel Columbia, at Columbia, B.
C, on the 17th day of June, 1899."
While this may be a bona fide transaction, the signatures to the notice,
"Corporation of the Town of Columbia," and "Columbia Townsite
Co., Limited," seem to be somewhat
indefinite���difficult to individualize and locate, as it were.
The Newfoundland government
is considering a proposal to form
half the colonial police into a company for service in the Transvaal.
The Canadian government will be
requested, it is understood, to incorporate this company with the
second Canadian regiment, Newfoundland paying a proportional
share of the expense. The colonial
police, being like the Royal Irish
constabulary,a semi-military body,
armed, well drilled, and fully
equipped, could take the field at
once. The scheme meets with general approval.
IN AND AROUND CASCADE.
Work on the Mother Lode in the
Burnt Basin, has been discontinued
for the present.
There is talk of changing the
name of the town of Gladstone, on
account of there being another
place of the same name in Manitoba.
A good start has been made on
the wire fencing for the new railway, between Grand Forks and
Cascade. Several miles are already
put up.
Two or three concerns are willing
to supply Greenwood with electric
light, and put in a tramway to
Phoenix at the same time. Among
them is P. Welch & Co.
Greenwood's ratepayers have voted to bond the city for $15,000 for
improvements. The debentures
were sold at once at 101, through
the bank of Montreal.
David Bryant, a prospector 45
years of age, shot and killed himself recently in a house of ill-fame
in Greenwood. He came from the
Northwest Territories about three
years ago.
It is now expected by Chief Engineer Tye that trains will be running through the Bull Dog tunnel
by February 1st, thereby shortening the trackage to West Robson
by four miles.
A mule was struck by the pilot
of a locomotive, on the railway
track near town a few days ago.
The accident happened in a rock
cut near the dam, and the animal
had to be shot.
Frank Hutchinson was down
from the Elmore, on Shamrock
mountain, early in the week. He
says he has a five-foot ledge of ore
on his latest strike, with well defined walls.
The Greenwood Times Printing
<fc Publishing Co. has been gazetted,
with a capital of $25,000, for the
purpose of publishing a daily paper, etc., the first issue of which
will appear about December 1st.
Oscar Englund, C. P. R. division
engineer, at request of Mr. Tye, has
given up his trip totheold country.
He has returned-to the Similkameen, and with a force of 15 or 20
assistants, is running more lines
for the extension of the Boundary
railway. ���	
Callfornlan Englishmen Want to Go, Too.
Major Gerrard, of Santa Cruz,
California, has received a cablegram
from the British war department
thanking him for his offer to raise
a regiment of Englishmen in California for service in the Transvaal,
but stating that owing to existing
circumstances the offer can not be
accepted.
* The English Store
*
Syndicate, Ltd.,
*
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^ ....MAIN ST., CASCADE,
Is the ONE firm in the Boundary country which is
so equipped as to give the PROSPECTOR or the
MINE OWNER everything he needs at bed rock
prices.
We expect daily a Car Load of Dynamite,
a Car Load of Flour, a Car Load of Coal Oil,
and part cars of Meat, Steel and Canned Goods.
No one can buy cheaper. No one can sell
cheaper.
We can help the prospector right through from
the start���give him reliable assays, bond or buy his
claim, and if sufficiently worthy place it on the
London market.
We carry everything in Groceries, Hardware,
Dry Goods, Boots and Mining Supplies���everything
from Dolls to Dynamite.
Long distance 'Phone and Assay Office in connection. Nearest store to railway station. Mine
Owners, Hotel Keepers or Private Families out of
town should write for our quotations.
m
BRANCHES ON
FIRST and SECOND AVENUES,
GLADSTONE, and at
McRAE'S LANDING. Christina Lake.
4
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Hartford Hotel,
-Hartford Junction, B. C.
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 MacFaiilank & Co.) VANCOUVER, B.C. |
We are manufacturers and direct Importers, and carry a large stock of Balances, Furnaces J
Fire Clay goods, Scientific and Practical Books, Glassware, Platinum goods, Acids, Chemt- T
cals, and all other Assayers' and Miners' requirements. ... SOLE AGENTS for Morgan Cru- Y
cible Co., Battersea, Becker's Son's Balances, Etc. Catalogues and particulars en application. ���
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
The Cascade Sawmill
A large stock of Rough
and Dressed Lumber.
Laths, Shingles, flouldings. Etc
Estimates Furnished and
Prompt  Delivery Made.
Correspondence Solicited.
JOHN EARLE, Prop, 0
u
November 11,180!)
THE CASCADE RECORD
LICENSE AUTHORISING AN EXTKA-PRO-
VINCIAL COMPANY TO CABKY
(J.<1 HU-XNEaS.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
Canada; I
Pbovince or iihit sh Columbia,   f
No. IBS.
rNHIS IS TO CERTIFY thut "The British Co-
I luiiibiu Mercantile and Milling Syndicate,Limited," is authorised mid licensed to curry on business within tlie Province of British Columbia,
and to carry out or effect, all or any of the objects
hereinafter set forth, to which tlie legislative authority of the i.eginlaiur<! of British Columbia ex-
lends.
The head otlhe of the company is situate at
Winchester House, London, England.
The amount of the capital of the company is
��5,000, divided into 4,1)75 ordinary shares of one
iiouml each und 5011 deferred shares of one shilling each.
The head office of the company In this province
Is situate at Cascade City, and Frank Asprey,
merchant, whoso address is Cascade rity aforesaid, is the attorney for tlie company.
The objects for which the company has been
established arc:
(a) Tocurry on business in ony purt of the
world as merchants, storekeepers, traders, and
exporters and importers, and to buy, sell, manufacture, and deal in goods, stores, consumable
articles, chattels, and effects of all kinds (both
wholesale and retail), including live and dead
stock, and to transact every kind of agency business:
(I)) To purchase, take on lease, or otherwise
acquire, and explore, work, exercise, develop,
acquire options in, and turn lo account any
mines, metalliferous land, mining right-, prospectors' or other olalms, and diggers' licenses iu
the Province of British Columbia, or elsewhere,
and to raise, win, get, quarry, crush, smelt, refine, amalgamate, and prepare for market the
produce ot any mines, whether the property of the
company or not; and lo curry on the business of
assayers in all its branches:
(c) To carry on any other metallurgical operations which may seem capable of being usefully or
profitably carried on In connection with the business of the company, and to sell, dispose of, and
deal, either in a manufactured state or otherwise,
with any materials or substances resulting from
or to lie obtained in the process of smelting, rc-
tlning, or manufacturing the same, either alone
or in combination with other substances:
(d) To enter iuto any arrangements with any
governments or authorities, supreme, municipal,
local, or otherwise, or any corporations, companies or persons, that may seem conducive to
the company's objects, or any of them, and to obtain from any government, authority, corporation, company, or person, any charters, contracts,
decrees, rights, privileges', and concessions
which the company may think desirable, and to
carry out, exercise, and comply with any such
arrangements, rights, privileges, and concessions:
(e) To apply for, promote, and obtain any Act
of Parliament, order, or license lor enabling the
compunv to curry any of its objects into effect, or
for effecting any modification of the company's
constitution, or for any other purpose which may
seem expedient, and to oppose any proceedings
or appli 'aliens which may seem calculated directly or indirectly to predjudice the company's Interests:
( ) To purchase, lease, or by other means acquire any freehold, leasehold, or other property
for any estate or Interest whatever, and any
rights, privileges, or easements over or in respect
of any property, and any buildings, factories,
mills, works, wharves, roads, railways, tramways,
machinery, engines, rolling stock, plant, live and
dead slock-, barges, vessels, or things, and any
real or personal property or rights whatsoever
Which may he necessary for, or may be conveniently used with, or may enhance the value of.
any other property of the company:
(g) To build, construct, maintain, alter, enlarge, pull down, and remove or replace any
buildings, offices, works, roads, railway sidings,
machinery, engines, walls, fences, banks, dams,
sluices, or watercourses, and to clear sites for
the same, or to join with any person, firm, or
company iu doing any of the things aforesaid,
und to work, manege, and control the same or
join with others in so doing:
(h) To improve, manage, cultivate, develop,
exchange, let on lease or otherwise, mortgate,
sell, di��po e of, turn to account, grant rights and
privileges in restsect of, or otherwise deal with
all or any part of the property and rights of the
company:
(i.) To purchase or by other means acquire,
and protect, prolong, and renew, any patents,
patent rights, brevets d'lnventloii, licenses,
protections, and concessions, which may appear li ely to be advantageous or useful to the
Company, and to use and turn to accoiin', and
to munufac'ure ti'ider or grant licenss or
privileges in respect of the same, and to expend
money in experimenting upon and testing, aud
In improving or seel-ing to improve, any patents, inventions or rights which the Company
may acquire or propose to acquire:
(j.) To acquire and undertake the whole or
nny part of tbe business, good will, and assets
of any nelson, firm or company currying o i or
proposing to carry on nu > of the businesses which
this Company is ntiilioiiz d to carry on, and as
part of ilie consideration for such acquisition,
to undertake all or nny of the liabilities of such
person, firm or company, or to acquire an interest in, amalgamate with, or enter into any
arrangements fo' sharing profits, or lor co-operation, oi for limiting competition, or for mutual in sistance, with any such person, firm or
company, and to give or accept, by way of consideration for any of the acts or things aforesaid or property acquired, any shares, debentures or securities that may be agreed upon;
and to hold and retain, or sell, mortgage, and
deal with nny Bhares, debentures or securities
so received:
(k.) To invest and deal with the moneys of
the Company not immediately required, upon
such securities and iu such manner as may
from time to time be determined:
(I.) To borrow or raise money in such manner as the company shall think tit. and in particular by the issue of debentures or debenture
stock, perpetual or otherwise, and to secure
the repayment of any money borrowed or
raised by mortgage, charge, or lien upon the
win le or any purt of the company's property
or assets, whether present or future, including
its uncalled capital, and also by a similar
mortgage, charge, or Hen to secure and guarantee the performance by the Company ol any
obligation or liability It may undertake:
(m.) To draw, make, accept, indorse, discount, execute and issue promissory notes,
bills of exchange, bills of lading, warrants, debentures, and other negotiable and transferable instruments:
(ii.) To subscribe for, take, purchase, or
otoerwbe acquire and hold shares or other interest in or securities of any other company
having objects altogether or in part similar to
those of this Company, or carrying on any
business capable ol being conducted so as di-
uctly or intiirectlv to benefit this Company:
(o.) To act as agents or brokers, aud as
trustees for any person, firm or company, and
to undertake and perform sub-contracts, and
niso to act iu any ol the businesses of th ��� Company through or by means of agents, brokers,
sub-con tractors or others:
(p.) To lemtiuerate auy person. IIrm or company rendering services to this Company,
whether by cash payment or by the allottment
to him or them of shies or securities of the
Company credited as paid up in full or In part,
or otherwise:
(q ) To pay all or any expenses Incurred in
co. necllon with the formatlo: , promotion, and
incorporation of the Company, or to contract
with any person, tirm, or company to pay the
same, and lo pay commissions to brokers and
others for underwriting, placing, selling,
or guaranteeing the subscription of any
shares, debentures, or securities of this Company:
(r.) To support and subscribe to any charitable or public object, and any institution, society, or club which may be for the benefit of
the Company or its employees, or may be connected with auy t, wn or place where tho Com
pany carries on business, and to nive pensions,
gratuities, or charitable aid to any person or
persons who may have served the Company, or
to tho wives, children, or other relatives of such
persons, and to form and contribute to provident and benefit funds for the benefit oi any
persons employed by the Company:
(s.) To promote any other company for the
purpose of acquiring all or any ot the property
and undertaking any of the liabilities ot this
Company, or of undertaking any business or
operations which may appear likely to assist
or benefit this Company, or to enhance the value
of any property or business of this Company:
(t) To sell or otherwise dispose of the whole
or any part of theuudertukingoftheCompauy,
either together or in portions, for such consideration its the Company may ti:ink tit, and iu
particular for shares, debentures, or securities
of any company puichusing the same:
(ti ) To distribute among the members of the
Compauy in kiud any property of the Company,
and iu particular auy shares, debentures, or securities of other companies belonging to this
Company, or of which this Company may have
the power of cisposii.g:
(v.) To procure the Company to be recognised iu any British colony or dependency, i.ud in
any foreign country or place:
(w ) To du all such oilier things as may be
deemed incidental or conducive to the attainment of the above objects, or any of them
Given under my hand and seal of office at Victoria, Providceof British Columbia, thlsSlud day
of October, one thousand eight hundred ana
ninety-nine.
[L. a.] S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stoci. Companies.
Certificates of Improvements.
Tammany No. I, Gold Nuggett and Gold Nuggett
Fructiou mineral claims, situate in the Orand
corks mining division of Vale district.
Where located:���In the Burnt iiusiu, west of
the Edison group.
Take notice that I, J. I). Anderson, P. L. S.. of
Trail, li. O., acting as agent for J tunes Peterson,
Free Miner's Certtllciiie No. I&IH7A, intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to the mining
recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining crown grai.ts of ihe above
claims. i
And further take notice that action, under section 37, must he commenced before the Issuance
of such Certificates of Improvements.
Dated this tilth day ol August, A.D., isyj.
52 J. U. ANOBB80N.
Church Service
Divine service will be conducted by Hev. Joseph
McCoy, M. A. tomorrow (Sunday) at 11 a.m. and
8:00 p.m., Standard Time, in the school-house,
Sabbath school at 8:81) p.m. in Ihe same place.
All are cordially invited to attend.
CASCADE:,
The coming Commercial, Industrial and Mining Centre of Bast Yale.
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
EIOH MINERAL DISTRIOT.
A most promising opportunity for business
locations and realty investments.
A most advantageous smelter
location and railroad center. One
mile from Christina Lake, the
Great Pleasure
Resort.
For further
information,
price of lots,
etc., address,
GEO. K. STOCKER, Townsite Agent, Cascade, B. C.       Or L. A. HAMILTON, Land Com. C. P. R., Winnipeg, Man. THE   CASCADE   RECORD
November 11,18M
THE CASCADE RECORD
Published ou Saturdays at Cascade, B. C by
W. Beach Willcox.
SUBSCRIPTIONS.
PerYear    12.00
Sti Months. ���     1.25
To Foreign Countries      2.60
Advertising Rates Furnished on Application.
Tlit Record ia on sale at the following places:
Simpson's Newstand Rossland
'Linton UroH. Rossland
Thompson  stationery Co , Nelson
H, A. King & Co  Greenwood
R. F. Petrie Grand Forks
John W. Graham & Co. Spokane, Wash.
Cascade 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.
STARTINQ ANOTHER VOLUME.
The Cascade Record has rounded
out a complete year of existence.
For twelve months it has appeared
regularly every Saturday. With
its first issue, dated November 12,
1898, the publisher asked only for
^uch support as the paper would
be entitled to upon its merits.
.Judged from that standard alone,
<it has been a success���and its many
friends have repeatedly asserted
that it was a success from any
point of view. More than once the
>publisher has had it remarked to
,him by outsiders that the Record
was the best printed and most
newsy paper in the Boundary
country. This has certainly been
the aim of the management from
the inception. How well we have
succeeded we leave to others to determine.
In beginning another volume the
publisher believes it only fair that
every reader should bear in mind
a few facts. The Record was established because it was thought there
was a field for it. This has been
���demonstrated to our satisfaction.
We have no hesitation in saying
that we believe Cascade and the
Christina and Boundary districts
have a great future before them.
Some places grow faster than
others, but every town in this rich
section will grow and prosper as
time goes on. Cascade cannot fail
to receive its share of growth and
impetus, surrounded as it is with
rich mineral showings and a water
power almost unrivaled.
A word personal. If you have
been receiving the Record regularly, and admire its tone and get-up,
just renew your subscription. Send
along your two-dollar bill. Such
"actions speak louder than words."
If vou appreciate our efforts, show
that appreciation. We are here to
stay, and we will give a paper commensurate with the support received. If you are on the delinquent list, remember that printers
eat like others, and your prompt
remittance will be appreciated.
James J. Hill, of the Great
Northern R. R. Co., proposes to
.build some mammoth transpacific
freight ships. They are to be 700
feet long, have a capacity of 20,000
tons and a speed of fourteen knots.
They will be the largest ocean
freight transports in the world.
His idea is that the size of these
vessels will enable Amercan flour
to compete with rice as the food
staple of the Chinese. Tbe new
fleet will start with two boats, to
be increased as demands require
If each one of the 450,000,000 inhabitants of the Chinese empire
consumed per day one small slice
of bread made of American wheat
it would employ many Jim Hill
ships to transport the flour to them.
FELICITOUS MR. SHAUGHNESSY.
Thomas G. Shaughnessy, president of the C. P. R., is certainly a
man of parts���a man who seems
to have the knack of leaving a
pleasant impression behind him in
his travels. At least, such appears
to have been the case on his recent
trip to British Columbia. Doubtless it was qualities of this kind
that enabled him to climb to his
present high position.
When he arrived in Nelson it
leaked out, unpremeditatedly, of
course, that work would be started
on the railway along Kootenay
lake to Balfour. In Rossland he
assured a deputation from the
board of trade that connection,
long desired, would be.made there
with the Great Northern. At Cascade he stated unequivocally that
a smelter would be constructed in
the Gateway City. In Grand Forks
he is reported to have asserted that
if there was not a pound of ore in
the Boundary country, the fine
Yale hotel was worth building a
railway to. In Columbia and in
Greenwood he also said nice things.
And on the coast he made the Victoria people happy by making
somewhat similar statements.
Altogether, Mr. Shaughnessy succeeded in making a large lot of people hereabouts think that the C. P.
R. was just about right, in one way
or another. It is in his power to
make the statements credited to
him good. It is to he hoped he
will do this where the conditions
warrant it.
Mr. Shaughnessy makes an excellent executive for the C. P. R.
Sir William C. Macdonald of
Montreal, a wealthy man, is winning just commendation from his
fellow citizens, setting an example
eminently worthy of emulation
and chipping a niche in history
that will redound to the glory and
pride of his compatriots Mr. Macdonald believes in education, not
of the sort that would increase the
already crowded ranks of literary
paupers, but in the practical kind,
that will prepare the young to enter the fields of industry that require skilled hands as well as intellectual minds. To this end he
has signified his intention to estab
lish manual training schools in all
the provinces of the Dominion, and
has generously offered to pay for
the equipment required for educational manual training in one
place in each province, and also to
meet the expense of qualified
teachers and incidental maintenance for three years in all these
places. This offer applies to all
boys between the ages of nine and
fourteen years in public schools.
Trained and experienced teachers
will be brought from Europe at
first to be in charge of the schools,
and next summer it is proposed
to send teachers from Canada
to Great Britain and Sweden to
take a course in manual training
there. Now we hope Vancouver
and Victoria will not bring disgrace upon this province in an unseemly scramble for the location of
oi>e of these schools.
At the
Cascade Drug Co.
You can get anything and everything yon may need in the line of
DRUGS, MEDICINES,
Stationery,
Wall Paper,
Paints, Etc.
JOSEPH SCHAICH, Mgr.
NOTE AND COMMENT.
The return of the 6tate of Washington volunteers from the Philippine islands, this week, caused the
hearts of many near and dear relatives in the state to leap with joy.
At Spokane and Seattle, preparations for the reception of the soldier
boys were on a grand scale. While
the many rejoiced, some grieved
sorely for the dear ones absent from
the ranks, whose forms lie in Deaths
cold grasp under the distant sod.
In the elections held in many
eastern states, the republicans are
reported tohave been generally successful. According to the dispatches they claim Ohio, Kentucky,
Massachusetts, Iowa, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, South Dakota and
New York outside of the city.
Nebraska, Maryland and Virginia
and New York city were carried by
the democrats.
Dr. Wyman of Marcus, Wash.,
was nearly beaten to death by a
man named Hawksworth, early
Thursday morning. Both were
said to be under the influence of
liquor at the time. Hawksworth
fled across the Columbia to the
reservation.
Table of Distances From
CASCADE.
(Distances llgured on wagon roads.)
MIt.BS
BoBsburg  St
Marcus        88
Rossland 41
MINING CAMPS
MILKS
Sutherland creek.... 8
linker creek 8
McRae creek    8
Burnt Basin  18
Central camp 80
Fisherman creek....81
Summit camp   88
Seattle camp 88
Brown's camp 88
Volcanic Mt 85
Pathfinder Mt 88
Knight's camp 38
Wellington camp ...84
Skylark camp 80
Providence camp.... 84
Deadwood camp ... .86
Smith's camp  8ft
Long Lake camp... .30
Copper camp 87
Qraham camp ..,   .45
Kimberly Camp 88
SOUTHBOUND
Halls Ferry 7
Rock Cut 10
NORTHBOUND
Christina Lake      .   2
Giaham's Perry  8
Grand Forks 13
Columbia (Up.Q F.) 14
Carson  It
Niagara 21
Greenwood  81
Anaconda       88
Boundary Falli 88
Midway  .88
Rock Creek 52
Camp McKinney 76
Okanagan Falls... 118
Penticton 186
HBSRKVATION POINTS
Nelson, Wash It
Curlew, Wash tt
Toroda ck., Wash... 41
Republic 60
Gladstone 18
Brooklyn 40
Latest Arrivals at
English
Store:
Winter Underwear, Heavy
Wool Socks, Mitts, Winter
Caps, Mackinaws, Rubber
Shoes, and other cold excluders.
Fancy Groceries, Hardware
and Cutlery, Californian Giant
Powder, Best English Fuse.
Ladies' Dress Goods, and
Trimmings.
THE B. O.
Main Street and First and Second Aves.,
CASCADE, B. C.
Wanted at Once.
Information or address of D'Arcy Macdonald,
formerly of Alexandria, Glengary county,
Ontario. Please communicate with the Cascaoi
Record, Cascade, B. C.
House for Sale or Rent.
Cozy two room house, in central location, for
sale at a bargain, or will rent to the right partiei,
Apply at Record office.
SMITH OUBTIS
J. 8. M. MORRISON
Curtis ft^flfloirison,
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Grand Forks, B.C".
NEW MAP . ..
OF THE
Christina Lake
Mining Camps.
Price, $1.25, post paid.
Compiled  by JOHN A. CORYELL, P. L. ��.
This map contains the latest locations on Sbai -
rock and Castle Mountains, ou Baker, Suthi ���
land and McRae Creeks, and in the Burnt Basil..
For sale by
THE CASCADE RECORD,
Cascade, B. C. ,4)
November 11,1890
THE CASCADE RECORD
5
MINING EXPERTS THEN AND NOW.
Practical Mine Managers More In Demand
than Ever Before.
Practical miners are not alone in
the business of mining. Many men
who never held or struck a drill, or
shoveled a ton of dirt into a sluice-
box, and who can't tell a stull from
a stope, will speak very learnedly
about mines and mining, and frequently throw out a shingle with
the legend "mine expert" lettered
upon it, Several years ago these
"experts" could be found in nearly
every little mining camp in the
Northwest. They are not so plentiful these latter dayB. Men who invest in mines are more particular
in selecting their mine managers
than they were in the early
mining days. They have learned
by dearly bought experience that
"book learning," while all right as
an equipment, does not fully prepare a man to assume a responsible position in mine management.
He must or should have a practical knowledge of mining to acquire
the full measure of success in his
calling.
It is true that fortunes have been
made by investors in mines, who
never swung a pick or trod a ldvel,
but they employed practical men,
not theorists to manage the underground part of the business.
If the whole truth were known it
would transpire that the great bulk
of mining . failures is directly
chargeable to ignorance���to the
failure of theories to answer expectations raised. Any theory based
upon the working of a mine or
group of mines, may prove baseless
when applied to a different formation. Mother earth was not built
upon any given plan or rule. She
is full of freaks, and theorists never
take freaks into consideration. The
practical miner meets and surmounts them, and then goes about
his business until he finds something else unusual to tax his resources. The theorist may build a
theory from what he saw, but it
dies "a bornin,'" for he never finds
a condition to fit it. Practioal
miners know when they meet
changed conditions of the earth in
shafts or in levels, but they can't
pay whether they will make or
break hy pursuing the change. A
theory is often followed to financial
ruin; a practical man follows only
what is in sight. Theory and practice in mining never trot in the
same class. ��� Western Mining
World.    __
Vancouver Saya Victoria  li  Not  All  of
British Columbia.
Between Victoria and Vancouver
there is a spirited rivalry, and a
constant contention as to relative
commercial importance. Jealousy
thus engendered often leads to
squabbles, the airing of which in
the local papers frequently does
neither city any credit. Just now
the illy-chosen bone of contention
is the selection of a captain for
the Canadian contingent sent to
the Transvaal, notwithstanding the
fact the officer chosen is well at sea
on his way to do battle in defence
of the flag. In concluding an article on the choice made the Vancouver World waxes wrath and delivers itself of these admonitory remarks :
"We cannot, however, allow the
opportunity to pass without reminding the officials at Ottawa, no
matter what department they may
be in, or who they may be, that
Victoria has long since ceased to be
British Columbia, and the sooner
the members of the government, as
well as all subordinates at the
capital, realize this fact, the better.
From whatever point viewed, Vancouver leads Vicioria, and each day
widens the cleavage between the
two in this respect. British Columbia is now a mrghty province, one
of the most important in the Dominion, and Vancouver being the
gateway to the mainland from the
ocean, it is to be hoped that the
powers that be at the capital will
not ignore this city, as has been the
practice many years back. In this
respect the late government and
the present one have been and are
derelict in their duty."
Republic  Must and Will Have a Railroad.
In an editorial on the subject of
a railroad, after discussing the feasibility of such a road, based up the
recent wonderful developments in
that camp, the Miner says :
"The people here have grown
very impatient on the railroad
question. The lack of railroad
transportation is seriously retarding the growth of both the camp
and the town. We are not getting
what we really deserve. We have
done enough work here to bring a
railroad, and if Mr. Hill does not
care to build it, we would be glad
if he would say so finally and definitely, so we could look to somebody else. There are people who
will build a railroad to Republic.
We know who they are and we
know what we are talking about."
The Miner not only sees the necessity of quicker and more adequate transportation facilities, but
says that Republic should be incorporated, that it may grow up
in conformity with modern citified
ideals, so that when it makes its debut in the society of cities with a
population of from 5,000 to 10,000
it will have acquired the art of
posing gracefully.
Forty Miners With a Grievance Quit Work.
Owing to the refusal of the management to pay $3.50 a day, seventeen miners on the Athabasca mine
two-and-a-half miles south of Nelson, quit work, Thursday, says the
Tribune.
There was also difficulty at the
Silver King mine over pay for
working in a wet shaft. The men
wanted $4 per day, and the management was unwilling to pay more
than $3.50. The men working in
the shaft quit, and the others that
were asked to take their places, on
refusing, were discharged. In all
twenty-six men came down the hill.
All the men are not members of the
union, but all are alike firm in the
determination to stand out for the
scale of wages that is now recognized as the "Kootenay standard,"
namely, $3.50 for miners, and $3
for muckers or carmen, and 50
cents a day extra for work in wet
shafts or tunnels.
Suffering, from a Coal Famine.
The citizens of Nelson are somewhat perturbed over the shortness
of the local coal supply. The
trouble is not that there is an insufficient supply in the wholesale
markets but in the fact that the
railroad company will not haul in
a supply at present, preferring first
to serve the great wheat farmers of Manitoba, which service absorbs all of the extra cars, hence
Nelson must saw wood if sawing
the atmosphere fails to produce
coal.
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.
Y.MOMIEE&CO.
WHOLESALE
��iquoT*s, ^)ines anb (j��aT*s-f
A specialty made of Imported Goods. Glassware and bar
Kiya Supplies Always on Hand.    Sole Agents for
SK Pabst's Milwaukee Beer.
X   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.
flnflmnm
J. A. BERTOIS, Prop.
Stables on Second Avenue,      -      -      -      -
CASCADE, B. C
BLACK'S
HOTEL...
BLACK BR05., Props.
Cor. of Main Street and First
Avenue [centre of town] ...
European Plan.     CASCADE, B. C.
Always Open. ��=aS#
The Most
Popular Hotel
in the Entire
Boundary
District.
Favorite Stopping Place for
Mining Men
and
Commercial
Travellers.
Splendidly
Stocked Bar
in connection.
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 best hotel buildings between Cascade and Brooklyn. Good Livery Stable
in connection.
FINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARSr>>
ALBERT W. J. BELGROVE, Prop. 6
THE   CASCADE   RECORD
November 11,1800
IN AND AROUND CASCADE.
C. H. May is building an addition to his (Montana) hotel.
Mr. Roy, formerly of the Yukon
store here, was in town this week.
New sticker aud lath machinery
arrived this morning for the Cascade sawmill.
Mrs. Pugsley,wife A.H. Pugsley,
of the Montana hotel, who haB
been quite ill, is convalescing.
A new four-seated coach has been
���placed on the stage line between
���Grand Forks and Republic.
Both manual and team labor is
exceedingly scarce, it being almost
impossible to procure either.
The Uitlander club met at the
home of Mrs. 6. F. Woodman on
Wednesday afternoon, having an
especially enjoyable time.
Never in the history of the town
have the hotels been better patronized than now, every room being
occupied nearly every night.
The proprietor of the Hotel Cascade is wearing extra smiles just
now. As we go to press we learn he
has struck some rich rock in a claim
iiear town.
Mr. Parsons, of the paymaster's
department of the C. P. R. contractors1 headquarters, has been transferred to the tunnel, where he will
act as bookkeeper.
B. F. Vancleve, of the firm of
Bowen & Vancleve, wood and ice
dealers of Cascade, has been in
Spokane all the week, {promoting
a local mining deal.
Work is steadily progressing in
the construction of the big dam,
the north wing having reached its
extreme height, thereby giving a
comprehensive idea of the magnitude of the structure.
Two men were killed in a railway accident on the Spokane Fall
& Northern near Springdale yesterday. A cow on the track whs
the cause of the accident. Connelly
and Smith are the names of the
victims.
Mr. McGguire has started work
on the Russell group with a force
of nine men, and contemplates
continuing all winter. The Russel
group is on Huckleberry mountain,
about four miles southwest of Cascade, an but a short distance from
the Pontifex group, where Mr. Jno.
Inkster has established camp for
the winter, with another force of
miners to work this group of claims.
The first touches of cold upon
(he hilltops are sending the game
to lower levels. Mallard and teal
are becoming more plentiful along
ihe river, creek and lake. While
deer and at least one cougar have
been seen close to town; and the
coyotes are making night hideous
with their yelps. A dead mule near
town seems to be the special attraction.
While business is admittedly
quieter, on the whole, in Cascade,
since the construction gangs got
through, and fire destroyed so much
of our town, yet one thing is abundantly clear, and that is, that what
must be looked upon for permanent
business is improving. We refer to
the mining development. Slowly but
surely progress is being made. One
of the managers of the English
Store says that their business with
the mines is now three times greater
than it was during Cascade's big
building boom a year ago.
The opening of the new Presbyterian church is expected to take
place in a short time. The wet
weather for the past two weeks has
delayed the finishing; but the hope
is entertained that we shall have
some fine weather from this time
on, when the finishing work will be
pushed forward. Notice of the
opening service will be given later.
The service to morrow will be held
as before in the school house west
of the railway station, at 11 a. m.
and 8, p. m. Sabbath school in the
afternoon at 2:30, to all of which
services the public is invited.
Cascade has another telegraph
office. The Spokane & Northern
Telegraph Co., operating in conjunction with the Western Union,
has opened an office in the building adjoining Black's hotel. Direct
connection with Spokane, Rossland,
Nelson, Republic, and all principal
points in the Boundary country.
W. E. McDaniel is local manager.
J. W. Bengough at the Presbyterian Church.
Notwithstanding the fact that
last Wednesday evening was rainy
and dark, a large audience greeted
Mr. Bengough on his first appearance in Cascade. Both he and the
managers of the First Presbyterian
church, in which new building the
entertainment was held, have reason to congratulate themselves, the
proceeds being $31. The entertainment was first-class in every respect. Mr. Bengough interspersed
recitations of a humorous character
with exhibitions of his skill as a
cartoonist, and gave pleasure to all
present. Among local men who
received conspicuous attention at
his hands were Messrs. McCoy,
Stocker, Rochussen and Simpson.
In the sketches the first of the
these gentlemen was represented as
"The Miner's Friend;" the second
was engaged in explaining the brilliant future in store for Cascade to
"A New Arrival;" the third was
represented as a "Justice of The
Peace," and the fourth was in the
act of arguing in a "striking" manner with a youthful offender.
Admiral Dewey Surrenders.
The famous U. S. Admiral, Geo.
Dewey, surrendered his independence at Hymen's altar on Thus-
day to the charms of Mrs. Mildred
Hazen. The Record throws the
metaphorical slipper after them.
It is to be believed that the great
warrior's battles are over, and that
he will spend the rest of his days
in peace and prosperity.
During the week there seems to
have been a lull in the Transvaal
hostilities. The victorious march
of the Boers has been checked, and
their assaults on Ladysmith have
been fiercely repusled by General
Whyte, whose outposts have won
in several brisk brushes with the
enemy.
WILLI AH MEADOWS mw
IN
THE
WyMte
Cor Powell Street VANCOUVER, B. C.
and Hawks Av.,
rPHE only place in British Columbia where the
genuine Keeley Treatment can be obtained.
Fine building, good board, pleasant and
healthful snrroundlngs, and the arrangements
admit of the strictest privacy for patients, either
ladies or gentlemen. The Keeley Treatment affords the only safe and sure cure for the liquor,
opinm, morphine, cocoalne, chloral, and other
drugs, and also for tobacco poisoning Parties
interested are invited to call at the institute and
investigate for themselves. All correspondence
confidential.
Fresh Fruits
^ Confectionery
AND-
CHOICE IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGRAS,
STATIONERY, PERIODICALS AND TOBACCOS,
FIRST AVENUE,   :   :   :   CASCADE, B. C.
HOTEL CASCADE
.... C. H. Thomas, Prop. ...
The Original and Oldest Hotel in this part of thu
district. Headquarters for Contractors, Mining Men
and Travellers.
Well Stocked Bar in Connection.
Second Avenue,
Cascade City, British Columbia.
#ossburg-Columbia Stage ��jne>
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 com-
' fortable vehicles, good stock and good time.   Carrying
Her Majesty's and American mails.
P. BURNS & CO.'S
K^BAT    MARKET.
fisl) anb Oysters, giue anb ftresseb poultry
WEINERWURST AND SAUER KRAUT.
R GRIBI, T\gr.
Second Avenue, CASCADE CITY.
*
C. H. Nixon, Mgr.
Canadian o
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 ��.!8 g$Z
St. Paul, Sundays and Wednesdays for Toronto, Fridays for Montreal and Boston. Same
oars pass Revelstoke one day earlier.
Direct Connection via Robson for all principal
points.
Leave CASCADE Arrive
15.40 Daily ex. Sun. 12.3
For rates and fullest information address m ar-
est local agent or,
P. Huckerby, Agt., Cascade, B. C.
W.F.Andkrson,       E.J.Coyle,
Trav.Pass.Agent, A.G.P.Agt.
Nelson. B.C.     Vancouver,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 Point*,
Eastern Canada and United State?.
���Connects at Spokane with���
GREAT NORTHERN RY.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RY.
0. R. R. & NAV. CO.
Haps furnished, tickets sold and information
given by local and connecting line ticket agents.
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary
oreek connect at  Marcus and Bossburg  with
stages daily.
H. A. JACKSON, G. P. *T. A.,
Spokane. Wash.
^^^e^^^s^e��^e^^^^w^^e^^
A. D. MORRISON,
 UP-TO-DATE	
Watchmaker, Jeweller and Optician.
Ryes Scientifically Tested
Free of Charge	
Dominion Hall Block,     -     COLUMBIA, B.C
M*ttraetMM*m��wroiro��ra��ffi��i at
November 11,18W
THE CASCADE RECORD
The Centre of the Par- amed Similkameen District.
A Mining and Agricultural Centre.   ::::::
Lots Now on the fiarket
THE BUSINESS STREET.
Third Avenue, 100 Feet Wide. Lots, 30x150.
Corner Lots, $150.        Inside Lots, $100.
OTHER STREETS.
Corner Lots, $100.
Inside Lots, $75.
Terms, 1-3 Cash; Balance, Three and Six Months.
For Further Particulars, Apply to.
BBALEY INVESTMENT & TRUST CO., Ltd.,
General Agents,
R- H. PARKINSON, Fairview.
GREENWOOD, B, C.
E. BULLOCK-WEBSTER, Keremeos.
CARRYING THE MAILS.
Present Contractors Are But Half Paid by
Canada.
Every night from a thousand
pounds to a ton of Canadian mail
is brought by the stage line from
Bossburg. This mail is destined
for Cascade, Grand Forks, Columbia, Phoenix, Greenwood, Midway,
etc. For this service, Messrs.
Brockman & Lay, proprietors of
the line are said to receive the
munificent sum of $1000 per year,
or about $3, per round trip of 82
miles.
In contradistinction to this liberality on the part of the Canadian
post office officials, is the contract
made for carrying American mails
over the same route. With perhaps but one-quarter or one-third
as much mail matter daily���bound
for Republic and other Reservation points���the United States
postal department is said to allow
$4,000 annually, or four times the
amount.that Sir William Mulock's
subordinates will pay for one-quarter the service.
It is understood that arrangements are being made to bring
Boundary mail in by the new railway line, now that daily trains are
run both ways. If as anticipated,
the road is taken over by the C.P.R.
to Greenwood on November 15th,
the mails will also probably be
started by that date���if the officials
of the Victoria postal division wake
up in time.
BIO LUMBER COMPANY.
After months of negotiation, a
big lumber company has been floated to acquire several Kootenay and
Boundary Creek saw mills. The
capitalization of the company is
$500,000 and the head office wili be
located in Greenwood. The incorporators are A. Fisher and Louis
Blue, who own mills at Greenwood
and Rossland, and Messrs. Genelle
and Poupore, the well-known Kootd-
nay lumbermen, whose mills are
located at Nakusp and Robson.
The new company will operate
mills at Nakusp, Robson, Greenwood, Phoenix, Eholt, Rock creek
and Long Lake. Mr. Poupore is
general manager, while Mr. Fisher
will manage the mills in the Boundary Creek district.���Greenwood
Times.
Will Benefit Rossland.
A Rossland dispatch states that
the C.P.R. has granted Rossland
jobbers the same rate on goods
coming into the Boundary country
as is now made from Nelson. This
will give the merchants of the former town a chance to net a share of
the business of this section. The
former rate was based on the local
tariff to Robson plus the charge
from there to the destination and
as Rossland is slightly further from
Robson than is Nelson the jobbers
of the latter place have had the
advantage of about 10 cents per
hundred in the freighting charges.
The C. P. R. has sent the city of
Grand Forks a check for $900���
the railway's contribution towards
the grading of Winnipeg avenue to
the station, a much-needed improvement.'
The Grand Forks Daily Gazette
now comes out as a morning paper
with full Associated Press dispatches. The Miner, of the same
town, will break out the same way
shortly.
Work has started on the spur to
the Granby smelter, Mr. Graves and
Mr. Tye having at laBt amicably
arranged the details.
Certificates of Improvements.
Burnt Busln, Burnt Bnsin Fraction, Jim Blaine
and Jim Biiilne Fraction mineral claims situate In the Grand Forks mining division of
Yale distriot.
Where located:���In the Burnt Basin, north
west of the Edison group.
Take Notice that I, J. D. Anderson, P. L. 8. of
Trail, B.C., acting as agent for John Hauser,
Free Miners Certificate No. 3H6S1A, intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to the mining
recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining crown grants of the above
claims.
And further take notice that action, under section 87,mnst be commenced before the issuance of
said Certificates of Improvements.
Dated this tilth day of August, A.D., 1898.
t/t  J. D. ANDKNRON.
Certificates of improvements.
Mecklenburg and Mecklenburg Friction mineral claims, sitnnte in the Grand Forks
mining division of Osooyoe division of Yalt distriot.
Where located:���At the head of the Burnt Basin.
Take notice that I, J. D. Anderson, P. L. S., of
Trail, B. C, acting as agent for C. S. Wallis, F.
M. C. No. 84S51A, and Annie M. Brown,Free
Miner's certificate No. B1IM9, Intend, sixty days
from the date he-eof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining crown grants of the above
claims.
And further take notice that action, under section 87, must be commenced before the issuance
of such certificates of improvements.
Dated this 12th day of Angnst, A. D., 18W.
51 J, D. ANDERSON.
Have you got one yet ? What ?
Why, one of those new maps of the
Christina lake mining camps. If
you have an interest there, you
should hare a map. Sent post paid
by the Cascade Record on receipt
of $1.25.
We do not keep "everything-
under the sun,'r but we
have in stock just what
you want when you start
out in the hills or "up the-
line."
m
J. LYMHOLM,
Clothing. Boots, Shoes, Etc.,
CASCADE, B. C.
ASSAYERS,
SELBY BRO'S &&5G&&
ers and Mining Experts. To the Mining Public
of tbe Pacific Northwest: We beg to advise yon
that we have opened a branch of our business at
No. 205'4 Washington St., Portfand r Oregon,. to-
accommodate our numerous clients in the Northwest. As onr name for prompt and reliable work:'
in the past fs known in every mining camp west
of the Rockies. It will guarantee our future sac-
cess. Our certificates are Invariably accepted by
banks and mining corporations as final. Numerous Investors waftfng for sound mining property.
We are now ready for work. Send in your samples with letter of instructions and charges, and
we will give von prompt returns. Our charges
are���Gold and silver, HM: Gold, Copper and Silver, 18.00. Coal, Soil and other minerals. IR.00
each. fW Cheek assays a specialty. SELBY
BROTHERS, Assayers and Mining Experts, No.
205>/| Washington St., Portland, Oregon. Hand
Power Stamp Mills for sale-ISO complete. 8
THE   CASCADE  RECORD
November 11,18W
ss:K��cat��KisK:K3tac��cai��K2tsca
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:
Just get in line, follow the
crowd and subscribe to..
Jfe Cascade Record.
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.
EKJSCscscscacssses.sKK
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. LANG LEY,
^ercl/ant 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
S3
Doors, Sash and all
Kinds of Glass.
CASCADE CITY,
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Fire Insurance Agency
PHOENIX ASSURANCE COMPANY, of London, Eng., BRITISH AMERICAN ASSURANCE CO. of Toronto; WESTERN ASSURANCE CO.
George K. Stocker, Agent.
Sing Kee
Expert  Laundryman.     Bundles called for and delivered.
Work done on Short Notice.
Give me a trial.
Laundry at the rear of the Commercial Hotel
CASCADE. B. C.
Hutchins &
Wingard
Are now located in Bospburg
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.
WOOD!
<^FOR SALE.
Delivered free to
any part of the
city	
BOWEN & VANCLEVE
CASCADE, B. C.
STRIKE IN THE BURNT BASIN.
Avon Mining Company Receives Some Good
Quartz Specimens.
E. N. Ouimette of the Avon Mining company, which owns the
Ennismore in the Burnt Basin, has
just received a sack of fine specimens taken from the recent find on
the property. The Ennismore adjoins the Mother Lode group,
owned by Mike Shick, and Mr.
Shick says that the new ledge is
undoubtedly an extension of the
Mother Lode vein, from which some
remarkably high assays have been
obtained. The specimens received
by Mr. Ouimette came from a depth
of only five or six feet on the
newly-discovered vein, and though
much weather-worn it is a lively
quartz which promises well.���Rossland Record.
A 200-ton Mill tor Republic.
Messrs. McCuaig, Patrick Clark
and A. A Ayer were in Republic
camp last week, and the result of
their investigations and conclusions
while there is the annoucement that
the Republic mine will be immediately provided with a 200 ton mill.
The work will be pushed with great
energy, with a veiw of getting the
foundations laid before very cold
weather sets in. This will give
that camp three mills, the Republic
Reduction company's with acapac
ity of 75 tons, the Mountain Lion
100 ton mill and the new 200-ton
plant for the Republic mine, making a daily milling output of 375
tons, whereat the citizens of that
promising and enter].rising little
city are muchly  rejoiced.
The Whitewater mine in the Nelson district has been bonded by J.
M. Williams, who represents a
London, Eng., syndicate. The purchase price is stated to be $50,000.
Active development work will commence immediately, and a crosscut
tunnel will be run to prove the
vein at depth. TheChapleau mine
near Slocan City, which Mr. Williams bonded some months ago for
$30,000, will be worked all winter.
Prom Alpha to Omega.
A little miss,
A little kiss,
A little bliss,
A wedding���that is splendid;
A little jaw,
A little law,
Back home to ma,
And, lo! the trouble's ended.
Chicago Record.
United States Vice-President Ho-
bart has been lying at the point of
death for the past week or more.
British-born Spokane Residents to the Fore.
The British-born residents of
Spokane have contributed $1,000 to
be devoted to the relief of widows
and orphans of British soldiers
killed in the Transvaal war.
Great Man, But the Law was Greater.
United States Senator Carter was
arrested and fine $1 at Helena,
Mont., Wednesday, for spitting on
the sidewalk.
Late rietal Quotations
New York, November 9.���Bar silver, 58Kc
Mexican dollars, 47c.
Lake copper���$17.
Lead-4.60@4.65.
The firm that Axes the selling price for miners
and smelters quotes lead 14.40 at the close.
Buy your.
Stetson
Hats...
-OF���
Mahaffy,
..First Avenue, Cascade...
A nice line of	
Soft Shirts,
Washing Ties,
Silk Ties,
Cashmere Sox,
Linen Coats and Hats
 Just Received
Come and see our
New Gk>ods.^>
8. K. lAverv Stable,
V
MAY & HANDY,
Props.
Teaming;
Packing,
Freighting.
Saddle Horses for Hire.
Rear Montana Hotel, Cascadk.

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