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East Kootenay Miner 1897-11-11

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 <4* w
Devoted to tbe Mining Interests and Development of the District of EAST KOOTEJlflY.
Vol. 1, No. 16.
Golden,  B.   C,   Thursday  November 11th,   1897.
$2.00 Per Year
AnoEEifl!���BOX -It* GOLDEN, B.C.
Aleia.vuku Block,     -     Ooi.DEN, li.C.
rire, Life, KoAl Estate, HOUSQ Affi'lHH,
Aucliuim th uiul -L'ukIoihh limit''M
Queen, I.iuoafililrc, Union, Hartford.
Kurupeau tUcanitibil> Ticket Office.
Tho Kuu Life Iiuuranee Compuny,
The Ontario Accident Insurance Co'y.
The ftlrbcck Invwtmenl aud Loan Co.
H. L. Cummins, P.L.S.,
y And Civil ICuglnutir.
Port Strews, B.C.
Thos. McNaught,
Mining Broker, FinancI*! Agent, Conveyancer
itud Nutury J'ublle,
l'u��t office addreim;
Vwaj Ofllww uiul
Chemical haltortitory,
(Kitabliilied 18W.)
Far nercral vi-nr-8 will) Vivian & Hons, Swan-
���aa, and loual reiircvcmatlvi' fur Diem.
F��f 6 yimrn matutfi-r for Itn: iwnayrrK to the
Kl��TIutot.'o., Lundon.
Canadian reprcHuuiative of the Canid (fold
XxtracllnR Co. Vol, -uUskua (Cyanide proce**.)
N.B.���All work pmonaHy imperil)tended. Onl>
coDipi.lenl  ut'ii   cm ploy cu.     No  pupils   re
Jas. Henderson,
I'iaiiH I'rejiori'-l.
1'r.iinjii atliilltlnn *"lvcn to onler..
A uu*.*,!*-ot lliiiitliu-t l.iinii lor ..uie.
The Golden
Froth and Salt Menu
Fii-.ii and (Initio hi m-a.ion.
healer* In ('utile, Hhunp tuxl Hur.iim,
Mall urdi'rs revel ve prompt attentloli.
Repairing   �������
Knots, Shoes and IIuiiicss
Unpaired pi'��ia]>11y.
C. P. HUDOtf,
Livery and
Feed Stables
flood Raddle Itornen and \l\ge of All Kinds for
litre at ltcHNotialiW1 ttateo.
Twining of All Kindt* u Hpnctalty.
Hamilton and Skelloii,
\ Golden, H. C.
& Embalming
1 Tdesraphorderi receive prompt attention j
| d. SMART,
CALGARY, Alt*.  ���
Wedding flings
fl Specialty.
Calgary, - Alberta.
The Providenee far Go
Providence, R.I,
WMit* all kin<l�� nf raw (urn, nkins, pin-
miik, ���i-imt-41, cto. Price* I'or next Hixty
cIew ��re ��n follnwH:
Silver Kox , $15.00 t�� IISO.OO.
Hoar I fi.OO to t i'ii.fld.
Otter ��� 4.00 lo <���   11,00.
M��rtl�� �� 2.00 to (  11.00.
lloaw (|>er pound)...$ 3.00 to *   *l.r>0.
Woll ��� 1*00 to ���   2.00.
Rod Fox ��� 1*00 to $   2.00.
Mink ���   *7d to $   2.00.
Skunk  I   .25 to f   1.00.
Gray Fox (   JiO to f    .75.
li��t, ���   .20 to *    .25.
Price lint on all other (urn ami skin*
furnished ujion amilieiltlon. Full prices
Kiiamiitml, t'arctiil ��olcetion, ronrtentia
tiootmt'nt, and tmmodlateromlttunco on
all (���onaigiiiueiitn.
Pony For Sale
Fortnlo-Mr. Geo. AVoodlcy'a little
Horcl pony " Barney," also new waddle
and bridle.
For particular! apply lo
Columbia Home,
���Holdm, B.C.
Confectionery and
Mt'uls at all .hours in lirst dans
style. A choice lot of .lams,
Jellies, Ciguri'ttoH and t'igura
always in stock.
Good Time
By every rr.au who has a watch.
��� W. flliEXAJiDEii, <��>
C.I'.U. Watch Inspector will he
Wcdnwlav to Friday ___*��>
each week. Satisfaction Guar'
antei'il. Work can lit) left at.
The Columbia House
The Central Hotel ol Kast Kootenay, uiiilway
tu'lweeu (iolden anil Kort Htuuln.
(iooil Cuinitie. Clioluo l.liinorH ,t (Iood Htabllng.
E. H. Small, Proprietor.
Gold . . .
Mines  . .
Development Co.
New York,  Chicago,
Hpoknnc, Wash.
CAPITAL STOCK  810,000,000.00.
Buy and Sell Mining Properties.
Eurnlsh Money for Development
The I,ondoii correspondent of The
East KootbnaY Mi.\*i-:it writes: "The
mining markets here are in a very sensitive condition. We lire either un the eve
of n boom or a slump, and 1 think it is a
toss-up whicli."
Mr. W. II. Khmistcn, ol Calgary, one
of tho directors of tho Bald Mountain
Development Co., (Iolden, has just returned from Bald mountain to Calgary
and in an interview with a representative of the Calgary Herald, says everything looks splendid. " We have got
through the ledge and the hanging wall
is a dark slate, which is tho best indication we could have. We are drifting on
the ledge now to get out the five-foot pay
streak, which is mixed up with blue
quartz, assaying from H" to $05 pel' ton.
Of course the blue quart's, which is about
18 feet wide, is not so good; but still it
is paying ore. There are about 150 tons
on the dump awaiting shipment. We
have got in a good three month's supply
of provisions, so as to enable us to go on
working (or the best of tlie winter." We
trust good results mny be shown.
Mr. .John Jeffery, formerly of Spcncc,
Ontario, who has been prospecting in
Windermere mining division during this
summer, arrived in (iolden yesterday on
his way to visit his friends ill tlie cast.'
Me has had a fair season, one of his best
finds being the New Chum, on Horse I ten o'clock on
Thief creek, which was acquired by Mr. I wrecking   tru
Mitchell-limes. Mr. Jeffery intends to
return lo East Kootenuy next year to
prosecute prospecting, as lie is confident
that all the good finds have not yet been
" Mining is a risk." What in life isn't
a "risk"' Mercantile pursuits, manufacturing cntoprisos, busin'nsn propositions of all kinds involve big risks. The
slightest movement is a " risk." To eat
or drink or travel is n ." risk." The
farmer is Iho riskiest of all. He bets on
the rain nnd the European markets ; on
the weather si*; months ahead, nnd the
likely demand for his crop; yet men arc
not dissuaded from any ordinary pursuits of life by the element of "risk."
They rather like it.���Mining A Scientific
During the present month thero have
been three free minors' licenses issued.
Four new claims have been recorded
and three certificates of work granted
and there has been one transfer. Mining
business is evidently not brisk in Golden
mining division this month.
A public mooting of mining men and
those interested iu the mining industry
in East Kootenay is to be held in the
Columbia House, (iolden, on Tuesday
evening, 10th November current, at 8
o'clock, to consider various questions of
importance affecting tho mining industry
nnd also to take steps to form a mining
association. This is an association that
is very much required in the district to
represent the views of the mining community not only to the provincial
government, but also to the outside
world, and also to take united action
Two Locomotives Collide���A Car of
Dynamite \Vre0k0d-CI03e Call.
The Calgary Herald in discussing the
collision says a crash like thunder and
shriek of escaping steam startled tlie
quietude of tho city of Cnlgnry a few
minutes before 12 o'clock on Sunday
night. A few seconds later1, crowds of
people wore running in the dirction of
the C.I'.U. coal sheds, where they found
that an cast bound train pulled hy
engine 127 had Collided with a westbound train pulled by 44. The track in
the neigborhood of tho coal sheds presented a scene in which tho piled up
debris of cars and freight and two badly
demoniljZQd engines were the principal
features. Tlio tender of the east-bound
train had partly telescoped a box car
immediately behind it when the collision
took place. This car was said to contain
several tons of dyinnite, which, fortun-
otely for the trainmen nnd spectatt-rs, ns
well ns for the cily generally, did not
explode. Had it done so, the consequences would certainly have lieen most
terrible, and many a Calgary home
would havo been desoiate to-day.
The main line was blocked  by   the
wreck and both tlie east and west bound
express trains were unable to pass until
Monday morning.    A
with  a large gang of
Nothing  can   bo
workmen in charge of ,1. (.'. Curdwc
was  on  the  scene   shortly   nfter   thu!
accident and no time was lost in clearing!
the main line.    The dynamite was care* I
fully removed from the box car and after
a  time  people   begun to soiimmon up
courage to approach the spot whero the
mon  wero   working.    Several derailed
cars were ultimately moved on   to the
track and pulled out of tin: way, and the
broken cars and freight of various kinds
wore thrown temporarily into tlie ditch.
The trdnnien were somewhat reticent
::s to tlie cause of the accident, hut it
was learned that the trouble arose from
un open switch nnd the fact that the
cast bound train was unable to slow up
in lime, as tlie brakes would not bite
owing to a frosty mil. Tlie engineer nnd
fireman of each train jumped when they
saw it wss the only chance of saving
tlieir lives, so that fortunately no loss of
life occurred. It ia n remarkable coincidence that thu two engines whicli
collided were the same engines that were
in tlie recent accident in the Calgary
How narrowly the greater part of tho
city escaped destruction may bo gathered
from the fact that iu tho memorable
Johannesburg accident uo less than 1100
people were killed by the explosion of
live tons of dynamite. Tho accident was
indeed a bad one, but like many others,
it might have been a great deal worse.
Whet wus wrong with the dynamite that
it did not go off? The experiment would
have been an interesting tine���in the
interests of science.
The west-hound train was eight hours
Thl.��� ���nA'.n*"n. !"t!'"'fii?!�� _''���.M!n*.'''*:! li"c ut Golden and did not arrive there
until after seven o'clock in the evening
As the meeting is nn important one, it i:
to be hoped thero will he n large attendance of the representatives of tho mining
ii!FniTi.*rii*s in iiiiiTisit comuiiiM.
Mining in llritisli Columbia is sometimes carried ou under great dlsadvnn*
Considerable development work will
bo dune this winter in Fort Steelo milling
tages,   and   a story   relating   lo   the I division and there will he several winter
difficulties of transport in some parts of
that region is now going tho American
press. A syndicate wus negotiating for
the purchase oi a silver-lend mine and
despatched an expert to the prnporty.
His report wus so favorable that tlie
purchase price demanded by the owners
seemed absurdly inadequate, further
investigation wns�� therefore decided upon,
ond a hard-heinleil limn, who seems to
have been very different from the ordinary mining expert, was selected for the
purpose. His visit resulted iu tho
leccipt of the following terse comiuulca-
tioni "Dear Sirs,���I have tnado an
examination of the Cliff Dweller mine,
and report that tho ore is here as
represented, that it assays high, that it
is here in plenty, hut to get your supplies in and ore out you will need a pack
train of bald eagles." The question
whether tlie bargain was completed or
not in left to the reader's imagination.���
The Rialto.
[This picture may be over-drawn nnd
perhaps a hit exaggerated, but we can
trnco thu likeness to some very good
prospects, whicli will develop into good
paying mines, but which ure in places
very nearly maecessable; but science
and art overcome nature's difficulties.
und construct aerial tramways, nnd dispense with the service of a " pack train
of bald eagles."]
Tho best stopping place for freighters in
Columbia Valley is at
Tom Martin's Hotel
(!oo(. accommodation A: Moderate Terms
I'iret cliifffl Feed Stfibea iu connection.
Cflinpn. On ti��o Coronudo a forrn ni men
will lie enga^i'd. Work will proceed on
the Lily May. Collett will do duvolnp-
nient worlt on Tracy creek. WuIhIi
brut hern started last week with a pack
of BO horsed /or Perry creek, wliero they
will operato on a largo Bcalo during tlie
coining winter.
tiradlng in now proceeding rapidly on
both nides of Wardner, where two largo
outtltH are now on camped, The tote
road from Wardner to Moyie is now
completed. Swansea, the new town at
the oast end of Moylo lake, is lively.
About 50 mon are employed. A large
saw mill is being erected, and although
Swansea is somewhat late in the. field it
wiil make things hum and will soon bo
nbroant, aa there are rustlers conuected
with it.
Mr. L. A. Martin, of Mo-vie City, has
just returned from a trip to the coast.
Ho left in October,
Dowduoy trail to Honner'a Kerry and
went as far as Vancouver, lie returned
home by ltevelstoke, going down tbe
Columbia to UielcuttB, or Bedlington, and
Will Receive Deputation -Rt Donald
on  All-World   Route to the
The Hon. Clifford Sifton, Minister of
the Intcrior( irf now visiting the Kooto-
uayR aud Tin: MiNKit's representative
had tlie pleasure of mooting him and
Mr. Hewitt llostock tin' Kootomiyn representative in tho Dominion Parliament,
at Uevelntolie last Sunday.
Mr. Sifton and Mr. Jlostock had ]m\
arrived from Kamloops where they had
been interviewed and banqtiettcd. Tlie
interviewers were Hoard uf Trade, mi the
one all absorbing theme���an all-Canadian route to tlie Yukon. KttinloopF
thinks it has got it and- its Board of
Trade is endeavoring t-> persuade the
5linister of the Interior that tho all-
Canadian route should start from Kamloops, whereas the best, tlio shortesl
and the easiest route; for an All-Canadian road is from Donald up the Columbia and Canoe rivers. This is indisputable.
Mr. Sifton and Mr. Ucstoul: returned
that afternoon to Sicamons Junction to
go down the Okanagan valley tn Vernon
aud thenco on to Southern Kootenny.
Mr. Sifton in determined tn ascertain for
himself the vastness of tho Province's
Immense resources) and what is absolutely necessary on the part uf the
Dominion Government to nm^i in developing tlmst! immense resources.
Mr. Sifton wiil return from Southern
Kootenay by the Arrow Lakes to Revel-
stoke ind then proceed eastward.-
accompanied by Mr. I'osto'k and at
Donald will receive a deputation from
Kast Kootenay on the "ull-woi'Id's routt
to the Yukon."
Mr. Sifton appears tn be in remarkably good health. Neither he nor liii-
companions show any tracec ot KiilTerint,
any bad effects from tlieir long and
toilsome journey. It will lie remembered Mr. Sifton accompanied the new ad-
ministratorof the Yukon, Major Walsh,
a considerable portion uf the way and
saw him safely enter the bounds of hi*
jurisdiction. Tlie route they took to
enter the Yukon was by Lynn Canal,
from which there are sevtiral entrance*
by different passes���the While 1'af-s, the
Chillcoot Pass and the Ciiilkat Pass.
Mr. Sifton entered by tiie White PasF'
from Skagwny, which comes out nn Lake
Bennet. It is along this pass that the
British Yukon Company contemplate
building its railway. Mr. Siffun relumed by Lake Lindermaiin through the
Chillcoot Pass, arriving at Dyea nn tlie
Lynn Canal, lie had .bus an opportunity of personally inspecting two of tht
passes and forming his own conclusion*
as to the dangers of travel. While In
sent some person along tlie Dalton trail
by the Chilkat Pass to examine and report upon it. The condition of the traih
do not appear to lie exaggerated. The)
are soft and lairy, both man and beast
frequently getting bogged, even Majoi
Walsh did not escape from landing u\
to bis waist in an exceedingly soft aim
moist place on the trail.
Tho party was accompanied by a detach mont of the mounted police audi.
band of six Indians from the Kast ti
manage the canoes. The Indians wen
helpless on the trail and of little or m
service in assisting thu party lo get
through the pass, but thoy were al burnt
on the lake;- and proved to he excellent
bontllIGn, The Minister nf tho Iuterioi
spoke in high praise of the mounted
police, and particularly of a corporal
who formed one of tho detachment, ir,
the manner they worked and handlei
the pack animals when getting along tin
The Corporal was most useful in getting out any of the horses which get lairei.
or bogged. He never hesitated in jumping into the slough of despond, even \i\
to his middle, placing his arms underneath and hitching tho animal out. Tlie
Indians were lost iu admiration at hi.'
prowess. It is not to bu woudered at
that the trails are in a had conditio:
going out by the considering the excessive travel that hut
pasted over them. There wore man}
bad places and no scarcity of dead
horses which had fallen by the way.
Although the Minister of the Interior
counncover the new wagon-road. Kvery-j has had quite a surfeit of tlie (dl-Cana-
where he was inundated by enquiries as | dian route to the Yukon, Tin: Minuu
to Kast Kootenay; it was even of more I applied another dose of tlie '��� All-World
interest than Klondike, lie had to
answer innumerable enquiries as to the
prospects of Kast Kootonay. This indicates how the country is coming rapidly
to tho front.
Houte " up the Kast Kootenay v*lley to
tho Canoe river, Kraser river and thence
northward. This is the most palatable
dose that has yet been administered,
Kvery other route is open to objection
except  this   route
urged against it.
Tin: MiNiiii alibis meeting arranged,
! as chairman of tbe mooting at (iolden,
that tho Minister of tlio Interior while
j on his way east, would receive a do) uta-
' tion at Dodaldou this '*ull-world mute."
: Its Qroftt Resources which will  bo
Opened up by the Crow's Nost
! Paea Railway.
j    East Kootenay in a wonderfully rich
i country now on the eve of development
' and expansion. The great wealth of this
i i'egion has lieen known for years, and in
the early days of placer mining it almost
rivalled Caribou iu itn yield of millions,
but the lack of means of communication
and tlie heavy cost of transportation of
supplies and machinery, combined with
the rich discoveries in other parts of thii
the  Province which were more easy of
access, naturally retarded mining operations seriously and prevented the work
of development reaching those immense
proportions which, under more favoruljto
conditions, would have been attained.
The early completion of the Crow's Nest
Pass Railway, now under rapid construction by tho Canadian Pacific Railway
Company, will remove these impeding
obstacles, and   its  building  is giving a
marvellous impulse to the development
of its boundless rcsourcOB.   By this road
easy access will be gained to this bither-
I to almost sealed region, and a new mining empire���second to none in all thut
j makes wealth���will  be opened  to the
world.     The magnitude of the latent
; riches (if this vast tract can now scarcely
J be estimated, nor will the full extent r.f
Its mineral deposits be known for some
I years, for although tbe work of prospec-
i ting has been vigorously prosecuted with
I most gratifying results there is still a
j large area to be explored,   Thoexisteneo
of immense bodies of ore has already
i been established, but-how wido their dic--
f tributiou  IS can only be determined by
j actual  search.     Prospectors  find here
i magnificent opportunities for discovery
and practical mining men and capitalists
an  unsurpassed  field  for  investment.
Mining operations are being carried on
successfully notwithstanding the disadvantages under  which  Kast Kootenay
j has hitherto labored, in tho long stretch
| of country between (iolden on tiiL* north
and  Moyie Lake on the sooth; and the
silver-leud mines of the North Star and
Sullivan groups, the extensive hydraulic
ivorks on Wild Horse Creek, tbe placer
mines  on   Weaver,   Perry  and   other
streams, the St, Eugene group on Moylo
Lake and the Dibble group towards tlio
Hull Kiver are merely a few successful
camps where there are opportunities for
the development of many other equally
rich propositions.    Besides gold, copper
and silver-lead, Kast Kootonay possesses
what is believed to be the greatest coal
deposit  in thu world���seams overlying
each other fur an exposed depth of 182
feet, ami it  is claimed iron ore exists
within short distance.     Witli the proximity  of  these  two  minerals there is
.���very prospect, that great manufacturing
centers  will  arise  in   Kast  Kootenay
whose coal measures will also supply the
coke required for its own smelters an 1
and for those of West Kootenay.
The resources of East Kootenny, uu-
like thoso of mining regions generally,
are not confined to minerals. Invaluable
oil wulUexUl In the soulh-oustorn part,
tho quality of whose product is said to
he the purest eve/discovered;nnd in the
wide vallttJ'S are great stretches of arable
land oil which the mosl favorable oon-
lltlons exist, for raising stock, p-niu
ind ordinary farm produce, with tin
additional advantage of the settler being
assured an excellent cash market close.
m home.
While Kast Kootenay is still in its infancy, it his many towitsj������Golden,
Donald, Beavcrtnoutb and Palliser on
the main lluunf thu Cu ilm Paclll *;
Wardner, Cranbrook, Swansea and
Moyie City ou thu main line of tho
Crow'fl -Nest Pass Hallway, and with tho
anticipated coming development these
will not only increaso in population and
wealth, but others will arise in Iho
different sections.
A large force of men aro at present engaged iu the car repairing department
here and work in ihe locomotive depart*
incut Is also being pushed ahead.
Tbe traffic through tlio mountains Is
most un precedent ly great at this season
of tho year both in passongurs and
freight. Nearly every available loco-
motive on the western svcliou is used iu
getting tho traffic forward through tlio
Hnckioaatid Sclklrke. The mining industry is mainly r&po'.iaibfo for this.*
great inereasfi. m
���aMMMiwdadPiisifaldoiasFfa 13 ���'���^.vr-Sf
A We**
ill Ui" in
waking (
u i-:Hst n
- Thnr
y   Dial
hubscihmw rates :
$1mi [ilt year in advance.
AliVi'V.TISfNi.; HATESi I)i
.���niiiia;i iaeli, $j,ijU per
serted mi Ihe title page
; unuiiaretl) line for tin
AUm (wi' ��-n.-li addition
n'f.i;-!-- li cents jicr Hid
legal ad*. 10 noma
ClMUlgCS Ol H'lij. in.i-1
Itirtli, marriage uiul
,U-.the iwwt el|iiip,pud priming
Kuoleuaj* ami ia prepared io ti
urlutlujf atii ruiutonalde prit
u la ofllco not later thai
nl onlcM
Job hfpiirtinciit
ofllcf in Kit at
' item.' urllbtfe
uu- price to all.
L'OUKESl'ONDKNTS: Wi invite t-OFrospon
leiu-e im any subject oi Interna to the general
niulif Hii't desire a regnkr t'tirrmpuhdunt to
���ii-ry jitiliit in tin- District. In.all -uses the
Anm lUloiiRino of writer must accompan) the
iiirti]ii.-.iTi|it, i\ot necessarily for publication
������a rt.iii i.ii.tr-Miti'e ot good faith.
Corrusppttduttce u\ltli rctcrunectn any mutter
(hat hajuiipuAmt in another paper muni drat
UwiiffettMl-puUtAt.palHir for publication bclurc
ll can appear la -Thk MtNty;."
order  to lioeome  ae��]uainted with Iho  that royalty being dbrbgi
facts as  lo tlio  lust meaiiB of getting | of alternate claims, pr
trar.sportatinn into the country thai he
had come on his prespnt visit.
There wore three routes to the Vulton
available���one by means uf the Vulton
river; the second by the passes at tlie
head of tho Lynn canal; and the third,
by tlio Stickine river aud Teslin  lake
; Before ho had started from Ottawa he I
hail   sent   a surveyor the Chllkat pass
ami  Dal ton  trail,  and  a  preliminary
report  had  been received,   lie .would.
ulso havo complete reports.on tho Chil-i
! knot and White pass trails.    Mr, W. T.
Jennings, a very able surveyor, and|
. others had been examining the Stickine! H^n. Mr. Sifton said he had apent a
j.river district and Telegraph creek trail. hsretlt cletil of lime and study, and found
.and v.-hen that gentleman got back to that the question narrowed down ton
I To/onto and received tho reports of hit Itow points. For the purpose of inform-
pHstants he would-have, accurate in for-11��B bimselt thoroughly on the subject
| mutton of the river, the cost of building , h-' had with him Mr. King who had been
.8 railway and other nocossary data, j bead of the C.uuidi.tn bin ldary totnmis-
' Tests were also being made of the navi-' -rion, and   than   whom   no  man  knew
liability of tha Ilootallnqua river. He more upon .the subject, With tlie ad-
| was not in u position to say now what; vantage of many conversations in regard
'route would be selected or how much tu the boundary dispute, Mr. Sifton
' money the Dominion government would I cottld claim to have a reasonable idea of
shows that the miners cannot work satisfactorily unless their claims are con-!
tigiwua and it might lo lo tor, inst all
of reserving alternate claims to reserve
blocks. He had the advantage of having
with him 0:1 Ills trip as an adviser Mr. j
William Ogilvio- who knew more about
the Yukon than any other man in Cana-1
da, :iud knowing his probity of character
and. dislnterestednoss it could be said
that there was no nian.inure cnpabloof
giving roliublo advice on any subject
connected with the Yukon.
Upon tlie Alaskan boundary question.
ructleal experience 'I ���      ��?���      A   U Ij^li O
u Lamber Go.,
Manufacturers of and r-nlnrrln ma
Douglas Fir,  Spruce and Cedar Lumber,   Siding and Flooring,
Dimension Tinilier,   Cedar ShiiigloK,   Feuuo Posts,
Telegraph,   Telephone   and   Eloetrie
Light Poles, Lath, Etc.
Contractors to the C.P.R.. Ry.
The Golden Lumber Co.,
(Limited I liability.)
give In aid of it, lint he was prepared to
say that ho shared with his colleagues
the dotormitmtlon  to open a Canadian
route   to   the   Yukon;   not  from  any
projudlco to any other country, hut from
his duty as n member of the Canadian
government.   As representing, the west
I'm  the cabinet���and be hoped British
j Columbia would soon have one  of  her
| own residents there���he would give his
strongest support to tho opening oft any
reasonable means of communication to
SUA KKTTIt* FROM YUIJON.I%������ """"^ " ""' ''llrli"9t ''��""
After taking his short trip north and
Wilrcnn ��li co miilcsttotu
Golden, ti. C.
THU-ttSDAY, NOV., 11. 1897,
A Montiily Malt Service to and from
Dawson���The Minister Peroon-
atly Favors the Stickine Route to
the Klondike���Tho Government
.WilliProvide Escorts for Minors.
experiencing n taste of tho iuirdslilpB to
tho question on both sides. It took u
long time lo settle, but it wus an old
Haying- that when a man is too anxious
to settle a dispute lie generally gets tbe
��*0'.'8t uf it.
Tim late government did all-in tboir
power to get tho matter settled, and it
wus not thoir fault that a settlement bad
not yet been arrive!; at. One tiling he
would say, and that was that be was not
going to give away anything to which
Canada was entitled.���Victoria Colonist.
Relocation of Claims.
There is a necessity for a change in tbe
mining location laws so that frauds may
J.   F.   PUGH,   TAILOR,
Minister of Mine* and Provincial Secretary-
Htm. Col. James Maker.
Provincial MlnentloKlHl- W. A. Carlyle.
I'uUlti*) Assayer���It. Carmichaei.
For the Province���W
>uth District t
baccn Plains   Mtiiiii
Kootenay # Hease,
South District comprising Port Hteclu Rial Tu-
  .UVUlOU**���..    -
Htron**- '. Cranbrook
! RHll TO
Pi' Arm
ho encountered, it was quite useless to be prevented.   By it system of*collusion
expect mining to he carried on in  tlie! locators may hold one or several claimB
Yukon without bettor  moans nf com- j without  doing  assessment   work.    A
inunicntloti.   If in  the spring another j simple  amendment  to  the effect that
attempt   were   made   to got in ll large i where it  is manifest or suspected that
amount of'supplies by the Lynn canal  the relocation Is made  simply  for  the
trails,   the  crush   would  result   in   it! purpose  of avoiding   assessment,   the
bocoming.impossiblu to keep the trails ! location can he " bold up " for investiga-
.! in order, just as was the case this year. \ lion, is ono way of doing away with tliis
| lie believes that a good summer route ��� evil.   The Mining and Scientific Press
linistcr of. "i'en for dair or live months in the year says that, the question of relocation has
jtlio interior, is now on.liis way east after! wobW AnHWCr ior taH��ht l'mpm'"'- \lwe" ��"���><*<��"Y totlt with in Arizona,
...     . , ,     ,. ,       ,     . . As   to the question Of trade, it was-and tlio law-makers, at the next session
,1.1.8 visit to the \,ikon, but ,s stopping i quit0 ^-^ fo- him [q gay that ho 0f the provincial legislature, ought to
,ovor at several places in \\ est and Kast; shared tho desires expressed as to the I examine tho Arizona relocation clause to
Kootenay to familiarize himself with the ' outfitting for that trade being done in j 'earn if its adoption would not be a wise
North Ulstrlci eotiipi'lsllig lnumUI. (loltltm snd
Win-Iemiere Mltiing Divisions���J. il. urlfliilis
.1. Htirrot Iloiml't
I-*. U.'.I.ang lioltieu
fi. dut-il-' Wlndurmcre
CM. Kilwards :... .Rat Steele
M. l'tlllllps Toljiu'co l'lains
Deputy IMork ol the Pdace Ior North Kast Kool-
eiiay JonIii h si Irret i Donald
Deputy Clerk ol tlw I'eaeo lor Smith Kast Kool-
enay���Charles Masasy Edwards.,..l'ort Steele
���Tbe lion. Clifford Sifton',
vastness of the resources of tbe province
and the necessary requirements to
-develop these resources. While in
Victoria tlio Hoard oi Trade oi I bat city
presented him with an address in which
��� tbe members presented their views dealing with general questions affecting the
��� Yukon trade, route ami mining regulation!;
the  Yukon   this  spring  nnd that the
trade would be of great importance to
llritisli Columbia and to Canada.    That
being the case, if Ids audience would forgive him for being frank, be would sny
I that he had heard, though he did not
, vouch for the truth of the statements,
I that last summer it had not always been
Mr. Sifton, in replying to the address : possible to get in Victurii all the classes
���dealing with the Y'ukon questions, ob- of goods required tor the trade and also
served be was iu the somewhat difficult j tli��t the goods were not always conveu-
jiosition  of  having tn represent in the u'n">* Packed.
cabinet that larger portion of Canada1    So'��f ����the Canadian customs duties
���lying between the great lakes nnd the
Unci lie ocean; he bad a somewhat dillt-
Canada. From the information lie had move for British Columbia to make. At
obtained, be was led fo believe that a! the same time tiie Miner is not of tlie
great number of people would go into! opinion that anything in the nature of a
; were concerned, they were literally and
'   strictly enforced at the various posts by
1 which the people had to pass to get into
unit task when he'was* expected to have the Yukon. The government would
a knowledge of all that was going on in '��� establish posts on the DftltOn trail���there
that vast territory and be able to offer |wf�� n,ri-'ai,v  I"?" nt   Ta8iah    '���>�����<���<
advice to the government in tlie different
where the people going through Dyea or
. Skagwny  had  tn pass���inside of two
these   matters; months there would be one ou the Hoo-
,��mie up. The only possible way by I tiilinqiiannd the Stickine route, so that
which tbe government could be enabled ' em.v r"**d "* ingress into Canada would
to carry out a policy properly was for'bo Rroto-t*<l'while strong detachments
.the  members of   the  government   tu
of the mounted  police fully  equipped
. , ,.        , ... .,,  land able to entorce the carrying out of
Acquaint themselves as ful v as possible \ .1.. 1 . ,     , .       .'.,,
��� .,     ,   ,       ,   . *        ���""    ,! the law, were at band to assist the cus-
all the facts anil circumstances 0!
hardship should he placed on the prospector. While it is true that a few
prospectors shrink their assessment
work, it is equally true that the many
faithfully do the work required hy law
on their claims. It would not be wisdom,
therefore, to barm the honest many for
the sake of tlie few that are dishonest.���*
Hossland Miner.
Thk Kast Kootenay Min-isa is of opln-
the country, and that was the reason of
his present visit.   From a residence ut' ,���    ., ��� ��� ,    .
,    ' .   ��� ,,   1 porarvfor this teason; but, when the 1st
twenty-one years in the west he was able: ���, to m&y ���,,  ���n ,   ,
0 realize bow rapidly circumstances in        Um m       ^^     -
tho west clmn^o���that from year to year
it wae nectary to kcon in touch with     1}01U Mr" Sifto"'llft8r rt'Il,rrillS ^ the
thcii^wconditloiiBttriaing.   In a ^m-ral!Jr,Htl   I,0StH   buIn8  e��ubH��M   ��>'   ��w
wav luj wan fairlv well rtcqualntetl with ! S/ountcd l,��!ico i(i ������ Yllko:i. turned to
the  Northwest;" but hot ho well with 'heH U,,jeCt of m inor aMieo��8efl'   He had
Mritlah Columbia.   Still,  ho   had nol"ot yi>\ formod R ����"n^e opinion on
hesitation in saying that few people in'       ' l!a'"a8a��,:
Canada had the nlightcst idea of HritiHh
Colunibia'a   enOrmous   wealth   in   To-
��� tomii otticora.     In regard to the 1001b.
I exemption, tliis   had   been Hi in ply tern-
said, but* he WBH not
quite pure that the system ol minora'
I licenscB would work ah well aa Home
( people seemed  to  think  in  induclnu
ion tiiat it would be to tho advantage of
legitimate mining if somudraHtiu change
were made on the law of relocation and
also on tho mode of ascertaining the
amount of assessment work More any
certificate i8 granted. This evil on legitimate mining of a few dishonest pros>-
poctors combining to liold mineral claims
and avoid ^assessment work, by relocation
is- too common in many districts of
Ilritit-h Columbia and should be eradicated as speedily aa possible. The mowt
speedy way to eradicate; the evil would
be to allow no relocation nntil assessment work had been < on ?. No ice could
be given of intention to relocate within
a certain stated time, during the subsistence of .which the necessary assessment work to hold the claim could 1��?
done to make tlie relocation good, and
while this time was running no other
prospector could interfere with the
i claim. A provision somewhat to this
effect should be inserted in the next
amending act and passed into law, as
also another provision that no affidavit
nf assessment work shonld be recorded
or a certificate granted until the assessment work had been examined and
reported upon hy an umpeotor appointed
It would be necessary   for  all  assessment   work  to  bo
should he authorized to issue them, and  ���tf��� ,���,��� ,n _.�� ���   .- ,
.. , ' executed by a certain time in each vear,
not   ueces��anlv  to   compel   people   to *
come to British Columbia towns.   How would bo quite wi easy
over,.he was not particularly averse to1 nMttor  for the   inspector to visit tho
having miners* licenses, and lie had the
niattar under consideration,
ICxtractfl From British Columbia
Statutes Explaining Fully tho
Value and Necessity of a " Free
Mhiers-" Certifieate--No Person Should Attempt Mining.
Without One.
Any person over IB years of app, mty lie
come 11 (roe luliirr by lmytng ?&; to any gold
commissioner or mineral recorder and obtain*
IiiK a ueriUk-ate good for ono year.
A fr��e miner may obtain a new certificate for
one lost (in pitying $1.
A tree minor's certificate h not transferable.
Anypcrsonor lompany working h mineral
claim, iield un rent ornate wiihout ucennfl, may
be lined J2*>. Mines tjecuine real enUlo alter
crown grunt bus been issued.
Bhonm co-owner fall to pay up his free miner's
certilieate bin interest goes to his uo-owners pro
rata according to tlieir former intercMts.
A ubureholder in a joint atonic company need
not be a iree miner.
A free miner may claim IfiOOxlGOO feet. Hut
all angles must be riglit auglvn and alt uicosur-
ineut must be horizontally.
A free miner may cut timber on crown lands.
A free miner may kill game for bis own use
ut all KoasoiiR.
A free miner may obtain five acreinillsitcupon crown lamia in Ihe form of a mpiarti.
A -claim may be held from year to year hv
work being done to tlie value of one hundred
U<dcs discovered In tunnel may be held if re.
corded Inlfiduys.
A tree miner may on pavment of ���l-SOO, in lieu of
expenditure on claim- obtain a.'orown prout.
Any miner mtiv, at the discretion <if tlie gold
com initial oner, obtain necessary water righto.
No transfer ol anv mineral claim or interest
���hall bo enforceable unless In writing, signed
and recorded.
So miner shall suffer from any act of omission
or commission, or delays on the part of tho
government officials.
No claim shall lie open to location during
I aft illness** of holder, nor within l'J months
alter ids death, unless by permission of gold
A mineral claim must be recorded within ID
daya after location, If within Id miles ol ofllee
of mining recorder. One additional day is allowed for every additional ID miles or traction
Work on each mining claim to the value of
|10U must be done each year from date of re-
cord of mineral claim. A,flUlavit made by the
holder, .or bis agent, setting out a detailed
statement of the work done must be filed with
tiie gold commission^ or mining recorder, unit
a certilieate or work obtained, ami recorded jjc-
fore the expiration of each year Irom tho date
of record of said claim. A ireo miner holding
adjoining claims, may subject.to tiling notice
of his Intention with the gold commissioner or
mining recorder perform on any out. or more of
such claims, all tlio work required to entitle'
him to acortlitcateof work for each claim. The
ttame provision applies to two or more free niln-
em holding adjoining claims in* partnership.
In lieu of above work tho miliar must pay |100
and get receipt and record the sawn.
S. AOLER. Proprietor.
GOLDEN,     -
B.  .C
First-Class in every particular.   Convenient to Hallway 7>epot and Steamboat UtUtnf.
Kate* Reasonable.   Free Sample Koomi.
The Tram Cur leaves Kootenay House, connecting with .Steamer for Fort Steal*-awry
Moudav and Friday after arrival of train from tiie weat.
Headquarters for Commercial
and Mining  Men.
For Homo Comforts       s
Modern Conveniences   e
Best Cuisine in the West
Commodious Sample Rooms
First-Class Brands of Liquors and Cigars
Go to the
Columbia Jfouse,
WM. McNEiSH, Prop.
Headquarters for Mining Men.
j -'vi-ry**!**! |!mn*- lo tho Yukon to oomo to
, liritiuli Columbia i*ilira Brat, bcoauee if
. a Myst*'*]. ol miners- lioonnofi was Intro-
j ilural, it would li�� roiuonably demanded
" I don't rav thut to ploaBe you,"
remarked Mr. sidon; "but bocanae 1
believe  it.    I  have  iiivcii thin  lioliof
practical form by strongly Minportlngnt.., ,    ... ,    ,
i Ittiwn the building of railways in British' ","u'" "'''"' p0" ��" '',0l--n'"''--*l "���<"������>�� j ll*v "*�� govornniont
Columbia In connection with'tho miningP' '"'"'"'" !" ""'  v,lk"" "' f"'l,u ";
development of thu province,   l rerog*
lilted ii year ago thut the best means of i
upeiilng up the southern part nf the
province was by solving the problem of*
how to successfully tern low grade ores, |
und to accomplish that improved method |
oi transportation and cheap coke were
necessities, and that could only he had
by means of railway building.'1   lie was
Ulatl to know that such a railway was an
jiceoniptishod fact.
Turning to the Yukon question, the
various districts, examine thu .assessment work and grant tho necessary
certificates. Theso certificates-would be
recorded. The mode that assessment
work is presently executed is a farce in a
]    As to thu banking facilities for the
Yukon, aud au escort for the gold taken
out, bo thought tho hoard could rely on
that being attended to.    licfore leaving
Ottawa he had consulted several promiu-1 Breilt "���lln.v instances, and in some case
ent bankers with a view to having J it has not been done, and yet affidavits
lion, gentleman said that the government branches of one of the strongest hanks j i���u*e been sworn to, recorded and certifi
ought to have the sympathy of British in Canada established in the Yukon,.and
jjnlumblii-in dealing with this new and ' " W11B strictly provided thut the govern-
very valuable territory. He had known ! ���m'**t would have a gold escort, and he
before that there was a great gold conn-1 responsible for the safe conduct ot the
try In the Yukon, but the sudden E0**1* Another provision was that the
jllsoovery of the precious metal in enor- j bank which went in under tho auspices
wous quantities was of course unlookod!"' the government must pay fair value j govoramBllt inspectors, who would grant
for.   The news came like a thunderbolt, i'"r the gold, und  give drafts on any
so that thero wus no time to prepare for \ ''Haltered hank in Canada.   If this were jth0 ,"-'��'���1",*v certilieate.*..
the requirements so suddenly brought j ll��ne the bank question would la; satis-1    These two changes in the mining laws
tip, and it was too late to do anything \ factorily disposed of for some time to. of the province aru absolutely necessary
catcB granted. TIub system should be
ended; it cannot be mended. The new
system should be: all assessment work
completed by a certain data in each year;
inspection of this assessment work by
towards providing the necessary trans- jco,ne
portation  facilities  for this  year and     Taking up tho royalty and alternate
almost impossible to got iu the supplies' claims regulations, he doclared it to be
necessary for tbe ollicials administering j the policy of the government to impose
the dUtrli't, who were necessarily scat-la royalty, and  he wub not able to say prospector who has to combat with the
���J-ercdovera lurge country.   It  was  in* that there was any immediate prospect of dark tricks of tho dishonest prospector.
to end the dishonest wnj'a of certain
prospectors, who are not over-weighted
with scrupulous consciences, and would
be* a  tait assistance to to the honest
We wish to inform the
public that we are prepared
to do  Neat,   Artistic,
Up To Date Printing
in all its branches.
A�� Allan & Co.
Dry Goods? Carpets,
Gents' Furnishings,
Hats and Caps
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
East Kootenay
Supply Store,
Me mo ran dti mi
('i miliars
Note Heads
Letter Heads
Hill Heads
Hand Hills
Calling Cards
Hunt nest Cards
Law Hrlefs
Lumber Hooks
Hank Work
I'romiiwy Notes
Receipt Forms
Hbare CcrtifleateB
Assay Forms
Hrugglsts Labels
No Job too
No Job too
East Kootenay Pub. Co.
Golden, B. C.
Groceries-, Dry Goods & General Merchandise.
Supplies a Specialty.
Windermere Hotel,
^������James A. Stoddart, Prop.
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.   First class accommodation.
East Kootenay.
Mining Stock List.
Kami: ok Compa.w.
The (iold Hills C. & I). Co	
Kootenay, Cariboo XI. & I. Co	
Golden & Kort Steele I). Co	
Alberta & Kootenay P. Co	
EiiBt Kootenay and Klk liiver Development & Exploration Co........ v __
t  750,000
���f  500,000
$    75,000
��� 1.00
^���uj:��   IFresLb.   3Dxia��rs   at   JD.  2&~  0-A-L3DBS5*   d5 , Co's^ Q-old��riT
zssa-^Golden, B.C.
<a.Heiulquai*t���'i**) For<%.
Miners,  Prospectors  and Lumbermen.
ISates $1-00 Pei ZO&_t.
Btuui) & Lodging) $5 Peii Week.    Eiust Clash Bar. MmmmmmXmmmi&M^SUMSOm m
The largest placer mine in operation
in East Kootenuy is tho property of a
llritisli Company���The Invicta Gold
Mining (Placer) Co. I.t'il., Ijmdon, England. Its- property which it is now
working 1*011 Wild Horse Creek ill Kort
Steels-Mining Division, aliout 5 miles'up
Ihe-creek and on its north west side.
This Company have secured about one
mile along the Creek from which much
gravel hail been washed during the hist
thirty years. The company has-tieeu in
operation for some: time and wrought
some placer ground on the opposite side
of and some distance further down the
ereek. Last year it added considerably
to its plant and commenced the installation, under the superintendence of Mr,
.1. W. It. Young, M.E., of a requisite
plant, sluices, etc., for the hydraulicing
of a large bank of gravel, but as there
1144 been a long delay in the transports:*
tion of piping, monitors, etc., but little
washing could' be attempted during that
season, although about 70,000 cubic
yards were moved, which yielded; according to the annual report of this
company, 7 cents per yard. This year
at the commencement oi the season the
bank was- alwut 5,000 feet long, and
washed back ti to 800 feet from tlie creek
by former holders of small claims, and
stood nearly vertical showing several
uniform strata dipping easily towards
the creek. These strata according to the
report of Mr. W. A. Carlylc, Provincial
Mineralogist, may be divided into different classes: 1. The upper stratum of 50
feet to tiO nl top dirt carries no value
2. A etratura or " red-dirt" about 20 to
tie feet thick, and so far has proved to be
most profitable; 3. The bluedirt stratum
35 feet thick in places, is so solid that it
has to be broken up by dynamite beforo
hydraulicing; 4. The alternate layers of
clay and conglomerate of considerable
i lepth, which lie ou the bedrock of highly
tilted chloride slates and produce good
results. A large amount of dirt on tho
bedrock lias now been tested, by two
shafts being sunk last winter for this
The teat shows that tho pay dirt is
profitable. Hut considerable expensive
work will require U) be done. This may
be overtaken next year. The pay dirt
will have to be washed out by driving in
a tunnel from a point down the creek,
and then washing the dirt into eluiees
laid along this working.
There is a considerable number ol
rounded boulders too large for the
aluices that accumulate and as yet no
-derricks have been supplied for tlieir
removal in case the ground now underlying is washed out down to the gutter.
Dump.���A large amount of boulders
collect at the outlet of the sluices, which
are then extended out* towards the
stream as these pile up; the finer dirt
collects more or less i li the st ream, but it is
sluiced out by tlio yearly freshets.
Water.���Is supplied by two ditches on
the north side of the creek, of which ths
" China" ditch, 3% miles long,supplies,
when running full, 1,000 miners' inches
of water, and the " Victoria" ditch, 4>-_
miles loug, 1,500 inches; the former
supplying the water to the monitors in
the pit, under a head of. 250 feet, the
latter at 350 feet. The water usually
begins to rise aliout the middle of May,
with a goad head about June 1st, which
lasts from three to tour months and
then begins to decrease rapidly, so that
effective hydraulicing can-only be done
for about live months in favorable seasons.
l'lant.���From the pressure luxe* at
the ditches two pipe lines, 1,300 feet
apart, consisting of Steele pipe of 1(1 to 10
gauge and 21 to 12 inches in diameter,
lead down into the pit where, when the
water supply is full, one No. 4, one No.
3 and two No. 2 monitors are used.
Water is also used by letting it cut down
the bank by running over the edge.
Sluices.���There are two about 050 feet
loug each, 3 by 3 feet, with a grade of 8
inches to 10 feet. No mercury is used or
undercurrents, as there is claimed to be
no fine gold; 05 per cent, of the yield
being saved iu the upper 100 feet of
An electric light plant of 12,000 candle
power is driven by a Pelton wheel, and
serves to light, nil the workings and
permit night working.
Cost of labor.���Pipomcn receive .13.50
per 12 hours whitemen for other labor
is and Chinamen V2.25 per 10 horns.
Such is a brief description of this
placer mine, and of tbo appliances used,
given by the provincial mineralogist.
A visit made to this mine, and seeing
it in working operation, is the moBt
interesting visit that can he made to
any one of the mining industries iu Kast j
Kootenay, particularly in the season j
when there is a full How of water, and
the two hugh monitors arc in complete
woiking order.
The drive thorc is a pleasant one, there
being a good wagon-nmd. The residence
and stables of the engineers arc situated
on the uppor side of the road, while on
the other side are situated the olliecs,
stores, dining hall and accommodation
for the workmen. The engine house for
the electric plaftt is also on this side, for
the work is prosecuted day awl night
while the season lasts by shifts of men,
and tbo whole nf the placer beds where
the men are working at night are as
brilliant as day by means-of the electric
It is only a few yards from the build-
ingfl to the edge of the high bank, where
the meu are working down beneath.
This bank is of considerable depth, and
over it falls a heavy stream of water
with considerable force and velocity, like
a miniature waterfall, washing out the
gravel, white beneath lire operating the
two monitors, resembling with thoir
nozsles and piping gigantic fire hoses,
playing a big rush of. water on the same
gravel, washing it down into the various
sluicing boxes, which catch and retain
the gold.
Explosions are going on, breaking up
the heavy conglomerated clay and gravel
by means of dynamite, to masses less
capable of-resisting' the force of water.
Occasional cleanings out of the sluice
boxes take place, but the great clean-out
is at the end of the. season, when the
force of water io low and hydraulicing is
nigh impossible. The company expects
to have one ol their best clean-ups this
season. '
More About the Black Sand.
The gold washings nn the North
Saskatchewan river at Edmonton are
among the resources of Northern Alberta
that attract the attention of the
visitor. He seas the solitary miner, or
perhaps two or three together, working
with the hand " grizzly "- a laborious
method of taking the precious dust from
the gravel and black sand. This method
has been in vogue for many years, washing having been done there in the early
sixties, some of tho original miners still
residing at Edmonton. Oue of these,
Mr. James Gibbons, came to Edmonton,
overland from the south, and not over
the prairie either, but up through the
mountains. He spent some time in the
country near Fort Steele, presumably on
the placer, diggings in that district.
When hclirst washed the sands of the
Saskatchewan, as high as $24 had been
mude iu some days, and their average
was |15 to $20 per day. There were some
of the bare of the river known to be good
and these were the, only ones worked.
When the washing got down as low as ���O
to $8 per day Mr. Gibbons left off washing, as it did not pay, owing to the very j
high expenses at that time. In explor-1
ing the river up and down, Mr. Gibbons
and others discovered that it is possible
to get above and below the gold-bearing
reaches of tbe river, some 100 or 125
iniles above and less than that below
Sdmonton covering the territory very
Since the days of the best paying work
on the river, successive sets of minors
havo turned the samo bars over and
over, and the jioorcr bars have been
worked also. Each succeeding spring
freshet nnd summer high water have
c-qoscd new surfaces or made new
deposits of black sand,' which have
renewed tho possibility of making at
least wages. Many a poor man has made
enough to tide him over, and not a few
have made some money and are even yet
doing so with the hand grizzly.
During the last two ur three years a
revolution in the method of washing in
the Saskatchewan has been instituted.
The pioneer was practically Hon. Judge
Kouleau, of Calgary,.whose dredge was
the lirst of anv proportions put ou the
river. Some smaller dredges with hand
power, but very little bettor than the
grizzley, had been tried before. Tho
commencement has been followed up
witli some half-dozen or mure steam
dredges, somo of them being very complete in their appointments. During the
past season several Omaha gentleman
representing different companies have
bad dredges built and various styles of
maolilnory have been put in, some eVen
having a small dynamo und electric
plant. What results these have
made arc known only to the proprietors,
but It is the general opinion  that the
investments have not yet paid very well
on these more expensive machines.
Dr. Braithwaito, of Gdmouton, has a
dredge working on a bar at Uig Island,
some fifteen miles above the town. It is
a steam dredge worked by three men
and two boys, and has been giving very
satisfactory returns since low water.
The unprecedented high water during
the past summer prevented work for a
long time, and possibly prevented paying return.*'.
.ludge Rouleau's location is sonic 75
miles up the river from Edmonton.
This Hummer a grant of 30 miles was
made to Seigneur Drolet, an eastern
gentleman. His grant is what is known
as a subaqueous claim, taking iu thut
part of the bed of (he river comprised
between points taken at two feet below-
low wa.er mark. This leaves shore and
bar claims previously held by others not
interfered with. At least, that is the
proposition; but some of the others
interested did not agree. The amount
of capital invested is proof of what opinion of the richness of the sand is, in the
minds of experts. The gold is all what
is known as flour und float gold, being
very fine, no course gold having been
found. The form in which it occurs
makes it very difficult to save and it is
thought that even the dredges wash over
quite a percentage. The method of
saving has hitherto been by the huick-
silver amalgam process. Each of the
American firms is supposed to have a
special process of their own, whicli, if
known, is probably the cyanide process.
One gentleman has established himself
in the business of buying the Wrick sand
either before or after tho quicksilve
has been used on it. The gold washed
from the Saskatchewan yearly is aliout
���50,000. The origin or source of the gold
deposits is a question for scientists. It
is generally accepted that it bus not been
brought from the mountains by the
river. All the gravels which underlie
the country show colors when washed,
even miles away from the river.���Tho
Winnipeg Commercial.
Tiifi Minisr has much pleasure in
reproducing this article owing to the
interest that this black Band, is- creating
among mining and scientific experts in
various centres, both in Canada and the
United States. There is no doubt ns to
the richness of the sand through the
existence of the golden particles in it,
but the gold is of such a fine quality
that there is great difficulty in extracting it in big paying quantities by tho
ordinary means hitherto in vogue. The
old process of roasting and smelting lias
not been a gceat success. The agency of
chemistry has now been applied for
some time in extracting gold from reef
which would have hitherto been considered worthless, as tho ordinary means
of extraction would not have paid. This
agency is liow-heing-appliedto the black
sand, but it is not much more than in an
experimental stage, For worthless reef,
or what would have been considered
worthless reef but for this discovery, the
two chemical agencies that have been
used for extracting the gold arc the
chlorination and cyanide processes, The
peculiarity is that both processes are not
equally -successful, as one process may
be a comparative success, whereas the
other if tried might be a comparative
failure. The adaptability and sucress of
the process all' depends upon circumstances, which are now well ascertained
so far us reef is concerned. The black
sand may only yield its full measure of
wealth to some other chemical process
that hafl not yet been made known or
The Mixkii ifl watching these experiments with somo interest, as there is
similar sand in some of our streams and
rivers in East Kootonny. Tlie source of
thiB Blind is from quartz ledges in the
mountains washed down by erosion and
carried considerable distances in the
water beforo being finally deposited
where it is found. The sources of the
Saskatchewan arc in tlie Itocky mountains, and right opposite, on the other
side of the mountains are the sources of
streams flowing in East Kootenay���notably, the Blaeberry, whicli holds similar
deposits of black sand, all obtained from
a common origin: from the quartz reefs
that exist there.
I, Thomas McNaught, Financial Agent, Fort
Steele, hereby glvu notice that sixty days after
date it in my hiit-minn to apply to tin-
Chief Commissioner of Lauds & Works for permission to purchase .six hundred and forty ,
acres of unsurvcyed. unoccupied and imrexerv-
t-ii Crown lauds In this neighborhood where
ihis notice Ih posted, being on Uie went side of!
Morlc Lake and about lour miles from it,- upper
end. The boundaries nro as marked out from
my north-west corner which Is lu clone proxlm-
ity to tliis notice namely, running south801
chains, mid to the cast ku tihaliiB, thence north j
80 ehainjs thence west to the starting point Bi)
chains, containing WO acres unoccupied land, i
The starting point running due west from1
Moyie Lake lakiug in a little of both the Little '
Lamb and tin- Hi* Lamb creeks. Located 1st'
day of September, Ifi&T.
Situated on Ferry Creek,
25 Miles From Fort Steele,
East Kootenay"
Kort Steele, 20th September, IHO/.
yOTK'K Is.hereby given that application will
*���* be made tothe Legislative Ansembly of the
Province of llritisli Columbia, at Its next ubk-
siou, for a private Hill to Incorporate a Company to build, equip, maintain and operate a
line or lines ot railway from a point at or near
Cranbrook, In East Kootenay, thence by the
most feasible route to the Hi. Mary's Kiver;
thence in an easterly direction to the headwaters oi st. Mary's Kiver: and also hi a wester-
ly and northerly dirbctlun from Home point on
the said Hue a branch line up the Kast Koote-
iniv Valley to the neighbourhood of Horse
Thief and No. i creeks and the mlncsln that
vicinity; with power to tho said Company to
construct a line from the Bull Hiver Group of
Mines, in Lust Kootenuy, to the uumt convenient point on tlie main line of the
Crow's Nest PaaH Railway; and also
to authorize and empower the Company, to
build, from time to time, brunch lines to
groups of mines aud concentrator.-! from any of
ihe three above-mentioned linen of railways,
such branch lines not to exceed twenty (unj
miles iu length; with power to build telegraph
and telephone Much, mid to equip and operate
thu mild railway and its branches, nnd to erect
und maintain all necessary works for the generation and transmission of electricity or
power within the area of the operations of tlie
said Company! and power to build, maintain
and operate wharves, docks and steamboats,
siiw-mills, and acquire water privileges to construct dams, flumes, etc.. for improving and
increasing the water privileges, and to make
traffic or other arrangements with railways,
steamboat or other companies, and for all other
usual and necessary powers, rights oi
Solicitors for the Applicants.
Victoria, B.C., 25th October, 1897. In 6t
Livery, feed &
Sale Stables,
Foiit Steele, S.E. Kootenay.
Pack Trains for mines supplied.
Freighting of all kinds undertaken.
Transfer Co'y.
Wardner, S.E. Kootenay.
Dry Goods
9    9��
Value lo one thing
Satisfaction la another
You get both liy buying your DRY OOODS
I'rlrc Lists and Samples forwarded en ���11-Uica-
��    ��    9
Mail Orders Receive
Prompt Attention.
-*-��*AT THE-*-
Hudson's  Bay
CALGARY,    ���    ALTA.
The most comfortahle hotel in South
East Kootenay. Good Table. Good
Wines. (iood Attendance. Terms
Wm.   Eschwig,   Prop.
Canadian Pacific Ry
Hired rail route to
Montreal & Toronto
and all Eaatern Points.
Lake Route to the Eust���Hillings from
Fort William.
Albert a Every Tuesday to Windsor.
AtliabMOft.. ..Every Thursday to Offon Round.
Manitoba Every Sunday to Owen Round.
Connecting tains from Golden at 16:20 every
Monday, Thursday and Hat unlay.
Dally and direct service to
Kaslo, Nelson, Sandon,
and all points tn the far famed Kootenay
and Silvery Klocan.
To China and Japan
New Zealand,
Apply (or Particulars to
C. E. WELL.*, Agent, Golden,
Traffic Manager, Winnipeg.
$75 to $150 Eaeh according to
FHaTTV^ est "   One-third down, balance In three and siv
****- emii=> .       ,���<mt!is, without inti-romt.
Tempest & Co.,
Agents, CALGARY.
Upper Columbia' ��*��
Tfavigation & Uramway
Co., Limited,   and
International Transportation Company.
Connecting'.villi  tho C. P..It. nt Golden,* B. C. and
Great Northern Railway at Jennings, Montana.
The   Only   Quick   and   Comfortable   Route.
Address all express care of U. C. Co'y, (iolden.
General  Merchants
.=��� FORT STEELE, B. O.
Miners Supplies a .Specialty.
Agent for the California Giant Powder Compay.
Fort Steele, B. C.
Ciioicr Winds, Lmvons and Cioahs.
R. D. MATHER, Proprietor
Halcyon pot Springs
Tho Finest Health UfFort an tin* t'nntini'tit.
Private Wowftltnl midbr medical UMpprjnteii-
denpo with a Trained stuff of jCttrpcf.
(���oinpiotfl1 Pywtom nf Baths, nf every ftjtid
and (U'pcrlption.
Mctftral Wroptor���DU. R. <-. UKKTT, IUvkv.
tlcfthlbnt I'hyeirhm A Surgeon���Dtt. SPANKJK.
Subscribe for �� THE MINER."
-A-d.v��rti��e   In*   "T2SB     ELA.ST'    KZOOTE3jT^-"2"     ^CEfcTEB.: gSucUtot   of    Interesting    Loan
Qanaral News,
closed down on
T!j;-i.o!i1.-,i saw mill
.Tuesday for tbo win tor.
Mr. Chop. Pearco left
piK woeka visit to his homo in l'ort Hope.
Air. Uurooyrt's subject nuxi s i unlay
evening in tho Presbyterian Church will
ho " Gush."
Mr. W. CL MlteHelMnnM of Golden
jrt'ho has been on a visit to Calgary re*
���;u.r^(di.! from there by Tuesday's Nn. 1,
Mr. George s. McCarter of Golden has
.gone east to Calgary mul Macleod ou
business bijt wiil return about the end
,1.1' this week,
Tlie Calgary Brewing & Malting Co.,
iiaa presented tho Golden Curling Club
with ti hngmUoine pair oi curling atonoH
i i ha eowpeted f->r during the present
The Halcyon Springs hotel ut Arrow
lake is iwiiig Improved and enlarged to
���meet lucreafdilg business, Tlibg. UnUur*
wood of Ctdgary lias charge of tlip work,
and Wm. Jitmit also of the ��nme city ia
d.jing-tln' piuniblng,
Haloyon Sanitarium Officers.
At a meeting of the members of the
indicate helrt at lltilcynn Hot Sprint.*
anltarlum on Thursday lout 4th ItiHt.,
io following officers nnil diroctors wore
: appointed:      I'residenl    ami   uiotlical
night on a j director, Dr. It G. Brott; vice-president
and managing director,  1>. II, MtieHier-
rou ; diroctors, Dr. AV. White, Dr. 1. K.
^pnukle and Thomas McNaught.   Mr.
McNaught was also elected secretary anil
treasurer,   Mr.   A.   II.   jlogridgo* was
appointed nmuager.
The  Halcyon   Hut  Springs hotel at
Arrow   lake  is   being   improved   and
enlarged to meet  increasing business.
Calgary, has charge
Seneral ^Merchant
Thos. Unilerivoorl ���....
of tho work, and Wm. Howl' ulso of that
i*ity, is doing the plumbing.
.The All-V/oi-ld Route to Yukon.
Apj'liaitioii will be niiulo nt tlie next
Reunion to Incorporate a company to construct a railway front a point at or near
Cranbrook, in I5ast Kootenay, the most
northerly point on the Crow's Xest Pass
railway; thence running in a northerly
direction up tlio ICoptonny river toCanul
Flat; thence io Columbia Into, unci in a
northerly illrootiou down tho Columbia
river to Canoe river;  thonce up Canoe
C, E, Tripp, reproaoiitliijj the London r'V01' ������"������ ll0r0*!* �� poi'tngo to tho head-
jUmphic, has journeyed through the wators of tlio VrtiHor ilvor j thence down
iOkuv'b Xest Pass for the purpose of:,lu! From' to Ulacoiue portage j tlieftcu
mvuring data on the workol constmn* i across portage to Parsnip river; thence
lion and of getting -*ome views for an  ^i i'^'i'*' I'1""/" K?5''IfTlU,id
...        .   ,     !.   .'       ,     ,. I up 1'iiilny river and across the ilivulu to
ilhiBfrated article iu the Graphic, | IVancla hike, and thence to the Yukon ;
British Columbia has got a new I.ieu.- ] with, P��_ver tu divert the route of the line
Governor and anew Senator,   Governor ��� 1^.1i'.."���'"! J,lk��,' "'."' ,'"' T'v ��!
.,,    ,     , _    ��� '' .       Dense lake, or as may  be found most
liewdneys  term of ofllee  hat expired suitable.
-Pqjst BeceiTred.-
One carload of new seasons
-������-..In Goldon, is:-���
Tlie Best Store
In East Kootenay
FOR   ^*s--A
Miners & Prospectors Outfits.
A specialty is mude of tliis line of business. A
complete list of goods always in stock.
WARREN'S other line of goods is unrivalled.
Provisions,   Hardware,   Hosiery,   Etc.
Every department is replete. A trial is only
necessarv to become a constant customer. WARREN'S STORE is the foremost in the district.
pointed his successor, while Mr. Win.
Tomplemau, editor of the Victoria Times
lias been appointed Senator.
Tho C.I'.IE. company intend lo construct a lirss class hotel under the Bhad-
ow of the Crow's Nest Pans as soon as
the railway is completed. The hotel
will be close to the Crow's Kent Lake
and not far from the medicinal springs
nod will be as great a source of itttrac-!
tion as a health resort as even Banff j,
Hotel Iii ihe National Park in Alberta
has been.
Winter has now mude its appearance
in Mast Kooetnay and from the display
tie has made lie means to remain for
some months. There are heavy falls of
*iiow in all the divisions. The mail from
Fort Steele was brought through partly
on sleigh and partly on wheels. Sleigh
was used until Shorty's ltanch was
reached when the rest of the jonrney
was done on wheels.
Mr.  A
advocates as being not only tho most
feasible route, but tlio one that will be
the most easily and the less expensively
constructed besides opening up districts
ill the proi lnwi that are replete with
nature's resources of variety, and which
cannot ho opened up so completely in
any other way.
: Xolice for the application of tho
charter appears In our columns else-
I where.
Police Court News,
The Stipendiary Magistrate has not
been idle this week, he having disposed
of no less than seven cases. There were
four drunks nnd one disorderly conduct.
The other two cases wero more serious
William Jonos w.".s accused of stealing
from tho person of Alfred Smithson on
Monday the Slth of November the sum of
$15. He was found guilty and pentenced
to one month's imprisonment with hard
I labor.
j    Mack Joe,a Celestial restaurant keeper
in   Golden, woh charged   with   soiling
i liquor without a license to Wong l'o,
I. Jackson, who has been in I another Celestial, on Sunday evening
the employ oi Messrs. II,,,. Bros * Co. '^ ***�� jft^flgKg.
foru considerable lime, severs Ins eon-j constable while on duty observed Wong
l'o leave Mack Joe's premises, and suspecting  he had some contraband con
uection with that firm on Saturday,
having accepted a position with Mr. M.
Midlines, who 1ms recently established u
butcher shop at Fort Steele.     Jim is a
cealod about him, followed him, whereupon Wong l'o observing he was follow-
flod ami thu constable pursued and
general favorite with tlio boys here and! overlook   Wong  l'o  and brought him
while sorry to lose him; wish him every
success iu his new situation, lie leaves
for Kort Steele on the next stage.
A meeting will be held iu the Alexander Hall on Saturday night at 8 o'clock
for the purpose of instituting a lodge of
the Independent Order of Koresteis, aud
also for the election and installation of
officers, A large membership is anticipated so that n strong Court should be
formed in Golden. Mr. James H. Falconer, Deputy Supreme Chief Ranger
and Inspector of the Order is now in
Golden completing the necessary arrangements.
Kaslo, Nolson, Golden and Revclstoke
will probably form a curling league for
the wintor season, and local lovers of
the "stanc andbesain" should have
many a stubborn contest with the devotees of the " roarin game" In the
towns mentioned, if the weather is of
the riglit order.���Kaalo Kootenaian. [We
have not heard anything about this
league here, r.s yet, but wc suppose it is,
nil right.    The Golden end of Kootenay i advisable to give the donation���and he
back to the place where he hod thrown
away his contraband during his flight,
which was discovered to be a bottle of
whisky. Wong l'o was lakon to the
lock up, but stubbornly refused to give
any information. Information was obtained elsewhcru which led to Muck Joe
appearing bpfore the Stipendiary. Mack
Joe knew enough of llritisli constitutional law���that every man is presumed to
he innocent until he is fouiiil guilty���and
following that sound maxim lie tendered
a plea of not guilty.
Among Ihe witnesses adduced for the
prosecution was Wong l'o, who refused
to answer questions, lie was committed
to the cells and the case adjourned, and
Wong Po again brought back. Whether
Wong Po considered he was to be dealt
with according to his Chinese knowledge
of law und justice- examination by
torture���ho was more communicative
when brought back the second time.
His evidence combined with that of
other witnesses was sufficient to justify
I the magistrate in finding Mack Joe
guilty of the offence charged and he was
ordained to pnvover the sum of $50 with
$2.75 of costs, or otherwise to becomo an
inmate of Ilcr Majesty's institution at
Ilonald for the period of two months,
Mack Joe considered it would be more
Beans 10 cans $1; 2.35 per case
Corn       ��    ��       "        "
Peas   9 cans $1; 2.50 per case
Tomatoes 8   ��    2.90
0-old.en. <& Fort Steele
also ono carload of AYLMER BRAND,
these cost u little more.
should be able to give a good account of
itself anywhere.
M. J. Haney, superintendent of construction of tlie Crow's Neat railway,
has been interviewed at Nelson relative
to the alleged unfair treatment of the
men employed on tho road. Ho stated
that some of the men endeavored to
evade payment of the fareB advanced for
them by the Company, and also tried to
make trouble. Tho inen were supplied
with the best of board and were paid 100
cents on the doliar. The sum of 60c.
charged for medical fees was the least
amount he ever heard of any company
charging. It will be remembered that
there were several serious allegations
made as to the treatment that mnnv of
the employees had received, which had
paused large numbers to leave the employment. There aro always two sides
to a question and stories have different
versions. We have now Mr, Hnnev's
ride aud version.
I donated.
Fatal Accident at Golden.
This morning a fatal accident occurred
at the port of Golden whereby R. Orp*
wood, a deck hand ou board the government dredge Musk Rat, lost his life.
Jle was engaged in raising a scow out of
the water on to tho bank when the
blocking gave and the scow swung round
pinning him by the head between it
nnd another eeow lying alongside. Ho
was extricated when it was perceived he
had received serious Injuries to his head.
He was utterly unconscious. The unfortunate man was at onca removed to tho
hospital whore his injuries were found
to lie of a fatal nature, the whole skull
being crushed in, the brain being forced
put through the ears. He died about 80
minutes after reaching the hospital.
Deceased wos n native of Oxfordshire,
England, and was 27 years of age. unmarried, a member of the Royal Arlll-
lory Rcservo and hod pi-cn service in
India. Coroner Manue'. from Donuid
���fill aftivc this afternoon and bold an
A pnlillc meeting ol mining men nnil of those
interested hi the niliiln**- Imiusti-v in Kust
Kootenay will be lield In the Columbia House,
Golden, on
Tueaclny Evening*, Nov. 18th,
r.t s o'clock, To considor anil illspoau ol sovcral
[lillmrttint 'inoHllniiH beui'lli-f im   tin-   Mhilll*-
Inihi.irv in Kast Kootenny, unit io tako deeps to
loriu a Mimn-r AiwtH-littioil for (iolden Division.
\TOTiri; IS HEKEnY OIVKN tlial application
L" win bv wade to thu Pari lament oi Canada
ii ml lo I lit l.i'KiMut i vt! .Usi'inlik of tin' Province
uf Brilluli ColumliiH ut tlieir ron|twtlvt'it^NiiiTM
tn iiii<ii|iuruti' h company tn construct ii riill-
way to w operated by steam or electrlidtv from
a point ut or M'Artiranbmolt.ln fond Kootonay,
jiniIhIi Columbia-*ha most northerly point on
tbe Crow's Neal Railway.���thunua running m a
northerly dlructlott up tlio Kootenay Hiver tn
Ciinil Flui; thence to the (.'olumliln Luke uiul
In a northerly direction down tlu-Cnlumhin
Hiver to tbeCanoo River; thum-v np thu Caiioo
It Ivor and aerowi tho Portagu to the lieftdwatora
of tho Fraser River; theme down the Fraaer
River to Gluconic Porum*; thence Heron.*" the
Portage to I'&rnuip River; theme down tho
Parsnip River to Kludliiy River, ami up the
I'lmllny River und neroxs the divide to Frances
Luke, and tlienee to thu Yukon, witli power lo
divert the route of the line north of Ulsconje
Portage alther by wbv of Doaso Luke or as may
be round most suitable on further exploration,
with power to build ami operate branch lines
not tfxi'Ofdiuif sixty milt1* In length and all
necessary bridges and roads. Also, to construct
nnd operate tclt'irrtiph und telephone lines for
the transmission of messages ior the public; to
build, ucy.iiiv and opcrato Kteani aud other
vessels and all necessary ferries, wharves and
docks; to take and use water for generating
electricity, and to transmit und dlsposo of the
power therefrom for lighting, heating and
motive purposes; with power also to carry on
the business of a general trading company, of
an express company; also to own, manage and
lea*e hotels, to acquire, to acquire timber
limits nnd operate saw mills, for thu product Inn
and sale of lumber, nnd to mine, explore aud
develop mini-nil hinds and tncnrryonaguucrnl
minim: aiid ore smelting business, iucjiv.iluj;
the erection and operation of smelters and
Solicitors for Applicant!*.
Dut:; 1 at Ottawa 6th November, 1597,    llltfti
Limited Liability.
Authorized Capital Stock
750,000 SHARES at the .
Treasury Stock������m.
This is a purely local Mining Company, formed for the
purpose of acquiring and developing properfiea in Esst
Kootenay, tho richest part in British Columbia.
Tho management of the Company is in tho hands of capable men who are right on the spot and are therefore ablo
to secure on behalf of the Company tho best properties
Pres.iTnos. McNauoht, Esq., Financial Agent, Fort Steelo.
Vice-Pros,: M. Carlin, Mgr. Columbia River Lumber co.
Treasurer: Alkx. McQueen, Esq., Manager Bell Telephone
Company, Calgary.
Secretary: Geo. S. McCarter, Golden.
Directors: Alex. Lawson, Berrymead Priory, Acton, London.
Alex. Allan, of A. A Ulan & co., merchants, calgary'.
S. Barber, Secy. Golden Lumber co., Golden.
H. G. Parson, general merchant, Golden.
Tbere are no salaried officials in this Company.   The promoters shares arc pooled until tho Company earns dividends.
The Company posesses interests in two of tho most
promising mining properties in East Kootenay: Tho
" Tinbasket Claims " on Kinbasket Lake, in the Donald
Mining Division, and the Mercier Group at the head of
Bugaboo Creek in the Golden Mining Division. The
__.   . ... ���'���������''.   .       . ..   ,   | Companv has these properties under development and on
.     b   .".'������. > ?       ' ready for shipment
From $40 to $65 Spot Cash.
My Stock of
Choice Winter Apples
will arrive in a few days.
Baldwins and Northern Spies.
There will be   Greenings,
S. ��.  ^c'Dermot,
Don't Forget These Facts:
McDEnMOT ia showig the finest Mining Boot on earth.
��  ��   ��   ��  ��
fli*l>tyn��)fnAT has just received a largo consignment of the
WbUII!\UiU 1 Kickapoo Remedies. If you feel down in
the mouth purchase a bottle of Sagwa. It will make you a
new man or woman (right up to date).
Rodpath's Granulated Sugar i'a the best for preserving
Preserve Jars-all sizes at   EASTE^    PRlGES.
GtlftlSTIE'S BISCUITS, au kin,.,
New Jams and Marmalades just received.
Commencing to arrive.   " Direct Import."
itwiu^youtoiiSo^ Boose Furnishings
stock. Wc can quote prices that will astonish even the
closest buyer.
General Dealer.
The company will also acquire and develop and sell properties and handle others on behalf of prospectors and investors.
Tho first block of 50,000 Treasury Shares has been sold.
A second block of 50,000 will shortly be issued at 60 cents
per share.
For forms of prospectus, application for stock, and full
information apply to any of the directors or to
Brokers Calgary. Secretary, Golden.
Bankers: Bank of Montreal, Calgary.
The But Bior In C-muU l�� m��lc by tiie*
Calgary Brewing &
Malting Co., Lt'd.
Manufacturers of Beer, Ale and Koda Water
IindHt on gutting Calgary Baur every time. They
all liuve It. Tlio Company's ugi'tit for Bast
Kootenay Is
II, O. PARSON, Golden, B. C.
We can-
Sait 1ml
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Our motto is :   Best Material
Perfect Fit   Latest Style
Reasonable Price.
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Jfc C Tjom,
Merchant Tailor,


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