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The Golden Era Jan 18, 1896

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VOL. V.   NO. 24
GOLDEN B.C.,. SM'TJEDAY, JANUARY 18, 1896'.
93 P��3 Year
,
OF INTEREST TO YOU.
I have just finished my annual stocktaking and find that my slock fnr exceeds
iny expectations iu suits, pants, coats, vests, hoots and shoes,
hats and cups.
Iu order to remedy this I offer the follow-In*; inducements :
Qlllfc        *  'IUV0 over l^'"^"1'  Suit-*  t,,"t  *  **���''**  so"  at  oost '""'
Pants.
Coats.
Vests.
Boots & Shoes.
Hats &
have  over
under,
I have over THREE HUNDRED pairs of pants that I will sell
at exact cost,
I have over TWENTY coats that 1 will sell at ull prices.
I  have over TWENTY   vests   that   I  will  sell  at   vorv
low prices.
I have an immense stock of hoots and shoes nt
prices satisfactory to nil.
4>*
OJM'S
Bi-IY CO.
"That Dead, Tireci, Sore Feeling-,"
l.l.sri.u.i'ii uy US1XII
'INCOUPOliAT-D 1070.
Furs
Cap
3.
have hats und caps to fit the head and suit the
pocket
It will be to yonr i-titei'-smt tin-all nml examine these
CASH   B.-IM-iA>-**.'��.
C. A. WARREN,
Golden, B.C
KOOTENAY HOUSE,
GOLDEN,   B.C.,
II. D. HUME, Prop.
The backbone of the winter is
now pi'iiutlcully broken and ivo
must clear uur ine balance of
onr fin's or curry tliein over until next season. Currj ing goods
from uue seii'soi. to tuiotlier is
not mu' policy so please see if
ii hat follows uocs not interest
J OILMEN'S .A [JSTBALIAN EEAB COATS
Oi g mil price 9'Jh Bedm-ed to Si'U
- SO       " Hi
MEN'S LONG COON COATS,
Oiigiiml price Sou Reduced to Wu
- 45       ������ .JO
���Id      ������ ;��i
MEN'S SHQRT COON COAT
Original Price $'Xt Reduced to l">2(i
Men's Persian Lamb. Heaver and othei
Caps at l(J per cent  discount.
6iinp$ons Kidney Pii
Templeton, Agent, Calgrary
iS,
O-KTOtTM.
Golden, on tlm nuiin lino of tlio (.'aniuli.-in
I ncilic li'.'.il.i.'.j'. in iin cuiiiieetiiM with the
steamboat iinvigliliuti of Hie Columbia river;
tlie mineral mul commercial centredf-iisteri.
Iiriii.-li L'oliiuibliij iKHniquiirters of tlu tlold-
(���II Smelling works, tlio I pper Columbia
navigation lu., antl luuber industry) the
outlnt tor the widely known anil liir
tinned iip'iciiltural.'iiitl grns-iiig lui.d of tho
Columbia A l.uuicn.'iy ,'nllevs; iinrivulled
tor scenery ot' nil kinds; tde distributing
point tor tlio richest mineral country ou tho
coittiuotit.
LOCAL JOTTINGS,
���Club's
IDSOM'S BM STORES,
CAt-GABY,   ALTA.
STRICTLY FIRST CLASS.
FREE SAMPLE ROOM FOB COMMERCIAL MEN.
FINE FARM
FOR SALE
ifl.   G.
In
the  mutter
i.e-rciiscil :
of James M. Bog
GENERAL  MERCHANT.
(Vines and Liquors Wholesale,
r
ircwrys Celebrated Beer.1
Hy order of I lie I'minti- Court of
Kooii'ini., scaled leiul.'.'s for the pur*
clii.se of Lot tOU, Group 1, situate
mmr Wiiiiierniere in the district of
J'jii-r Kooit'iiay. will l�� received by the
undersigned and will be opened ar
noon on Tuesday the 18th day oi
Fi'l'i-'ir.:���;,-. A.If, I,-*!)!.
This is ,'.s liui' a farm lis tliere is in llur dis
Iri.'l, til i.ci'os li.i.e hei'ii iiiiilci' ciihit'iiliou
IJliI .'ill' fctlrX'd i.llll il'li*r,.:i il, lj.'l,'.cl'.*s iiinll-
liou..] are fuuccil i.nd It.,..' been n&eil ns pus
ti.ro. -jufl iicres nro excellent i.nil'lo luud timl
.'.,n 1,0 ii-.'ir;..,c,l ,-.t i, sin,.11 e.\pi'n.-o, 'liir
improvements iucliitlb a frtinio dwelling
In,use mnl i. lull mi ur uiithnililiiigs.
i'ur tonus <iu,l li.riin.'.* particulars
n11,1.. to the undersigned, '
J. I-'. AB .(STRONG,
Ollluuil Ailniini-ii'iiioi'.
.114 Donald, B C.
Just Opened Out a Shipment of
later Boots and Shoes
COME  AND SEE  THEM.
oi.
2
O
IM-P-A-N-S
The modern standard Family Medicine : Cures the
common every-day
ills of humanity.
Do  not   forget   the Curlin,
annual hall on Thursday next.
The ladies and gentlemen of the
neighboring towns are pul'tictilarly requested to permit us to have the pleasure of their company on ihut occasion
Tlio Curling Cluhdesire it to he understood thnt all visitors unending the
ball will he presented with complimentary tickets.
The young ladies of the Golden
school have very kindly presented i\liss
Presion, their teacher, with tt very
handsomely hound copy of Macuulay's
History of England. That's very nice
of them and shows their esteem and
love for her.
The excitement of t lie week has been
of course ihe occurence of two weddings in Golden,��� the same day too-
this is starting the year well and we
must try und keep it up. I hear that
one....fortunate gentlemen hns ���'popped
the question" and is refused, but being
leap yeur he gets a pair of silk pants,
which moans a lot.
The play '���Destiny" acted by tho
Carlton Co. in the 1.0 0. P. Hull on
Thursday night was not so well attend*
cl us the way in which it was performed merited. Considerable dramatic
power wns shown by tbo "Jack of
Diamonds," and taking into consideration the inconvenience of the room
the stage was well got up. They will
ho acting otlier plays on Friday and
Saturday, when wo hope :o seo a
! larger attendance.
The Grocery Department of tlio Hudson's May Stores at Calgary bus latelv
been furnished with the latest invention in the shape of scales that weigh
iu dollars ami coins as well ns pounds
ami ounces.
and enn be traced for a distance of
loGO feet in length aud sixty feet in
width. The present work done has
been to drive n tunnel about 50 feet on
the foot of lode and it is the intention
of thn owners to continue it to about
ICO ft. so ns to strike lho lend at a
good depth and as the rock rises very
abruptly from the tunnel ground the
depth nt that point muy be roughly
estimated at b'OO feet.
In all pockets- of very rich copper
carbonates assaying about 57per cent
are being struck every dny in the present tuiiiitil and it is I believe the intention of the owners to ship two car
loads of the ore to Swansea in tbe
spring. Tbe mine is one which would
I guarantee any large Company taking
hold of it in its present state. As fnr
jas situation is concerned it would he
j hard to find liny property on this continent iiioieuicessible. A wagon road
could be put in from the river to the
camp at 'practically no cost, nnd with
a wire train way from the mine to the
valley tbe oio could be got out and
shipped to a smelter at very little cost.*-
lexander Block,
Oolden, B.C.
(lei,li'ii lli>-i��:i.i. Society*
HOt/ltS FOU rii.vsil.r.tfiiix.
From ll.'.'.t) n,.ii. to 11 a.in.
-'  p.m. "  ���! p.in,
.llliihi*-- News*
Mr. McNeish nml Mr. Gremue re-
turned this week from their trip taken
last week to visit the Hidden Treasure
copper mine, nud bring wilh tl.p'in
very favotil'iiblo re; oris. f.i spending
of this property Mr Gi-eaiiie says! It
Is sliiiaiwl 40 utiles np the Columbia
it\ir frum Golden. 7 miles back from
the   river   into   the Selkirk range, on
*tv..��MX<,  UELLH.
.IIC'.MII.I.AX-VI'II.I..
A small circle of guests were assembled at tbe Columbia House on Wednesday evening for the purpose of celebrating the wedding of Mr. George
McMillan und Miss Yuii). The ceremony was to have taken place at (I
o'clock, but as the train from the west
was late, oil whicli was the Rev. Mr.
Glassford of Donald, wbo was to perform tbe ceremony; it was delayed for
several hours. 'I ho train arrived
shortly after midnight and the knot
was tied without delay. .Mr. Glass-
ford timed the hour of the ceremony
by his own watch (Donald time) one
hour behind Golden time and tbe happy
couple were thus united on tbe day
appointed. Tbe bride was given away
by Mr. M. Dainard,Miss Tur.ibull acting as bridesmaid, nud jMr. Win. McNeish as groomsman. After the ceremony the company sat down to a very
sumptuous repast provided by the
bridegroom. As soon as the weather -
moderates we believe it is the intention of Mr. und Mrs. McMillan io pro-
coed to their runche in the Columbia
valley, where we wish them us prosperous and happy n life us can fall to
tbe lot of mortal,
n.lB-WOOD-EV.
On Wednesday night u very pretty
wedding took place at the residence of
tbe bride's father, the contracting parties being Mr, D. M. Rue, tho much
respected manager of tbeGoi.UE.v En.t,
and Miss L. Woadiev third daughter
of Mr. G. Woodley of Hull Eros. It's
a rare occurrence indeed to have two
marriage ceremonies performed in the
same day in Golden, this however occurred l.i.a Thursday. The wedding
was arranged for 8 o'clock and all
tilings were iiinde ready, when it was
found that the breeze from the west
that was to bear the all necessary
minister was several hours late. This
of course occasioned much inconvenience and anxious diead. not tossy
an,! fli.'iiii ol the sii/'ersiitloiis feeling
one lias ugninsrt not being married ou
Sunday from 10
from 7 p. i
I.m, to  12  in., and
I, tr, 8 p tn.
VISITI.VO nouns.
From  -.'.-.'IO p.m.  to 8 p.m., daily,
except Monday and Saturday.
Bv Oitnisn,
-<i A lilt 11*1..
N.illiiu.ioliuiu* mountain.     Copper de-I the  appointed   liny.     However    the
posiis briio for sum., time been knowii'l-elw-fiiiuii arrived   about ihiifiij-rut and
bus
Tbe r
and
to exist   there but no real minin
r Iron dune before the present time,
, I properties   Hidden     Treasure
I .Ginnt   are  the-property   of  Messrs
I .\io.\Vish   and Jones, anil aro situated
fa bout   2.L00  feet above the Spilliuia-
jclu'i'ii   river,     So
RAG Wo..i.i BV.   At Golden uu Thurs-1 of work done on these claims Ims been Tin
day,' January   III, by the Rev. J. I very small   but eyiui to the ordinary *���"'
A.   Woods.   David   M.   Rue and ' observer the showing is such ns jjtunjd
I
the ceremony wus performed nv til.
Rev. J. A. Woods, Methodist minister
from Revi'lsiuke. The wediting party
oonsisred oiiJ,v'i,f the rejuiive-i of the
bride uud groom. The bridesmaid*
Were M,ss fin- h', Miss Minnie, and
Mi.-s Luiiiii U'.iu'iii'.i, s.si.rs ol the
hrid", while tin brine.room was sup-
far the amount of '.0I,ied   |,,   his brother Mr Jack Rue.
usual   nii'.ti.il feniii itios wire ill-
en   iu uinl tlie newly made happy
couple  dii' not OK Hie CSoltfiiw fCt-t��
Tha liU-l..-^' EBA ia published ever*,
Saturday morning in tint, m catch tho east
and wait mail trail's, also the mt.ll for tie
upper country, .Viudermere, l''ort Steele etc
It is th�� "illy ridi'ortirtir.rf uu'iiiiun iv the��� e��t
Kootenay district.
Subscription Katei>. 81.00 far r.nnuw ill
ADVANOB.
Ailvortise,aunts .-ml chui.-fwi mint! ko in
the office not later titan I'i s m, on Thursday
to insure insertion.
All cnli to be pail tu the Manager, from
whom the Company', receipt will beobtaiusd.
Advertisorusnt rates msds knows on sppli-
itatior lo
The allien En Piibllsiiai Canpinf.
gratluations to Ptnl Kruger.the presi- eral wealth   to   become an industrial
dent of  tbe  Transuaal republic, thus one, 'hej-efore sarihing that iscalcul-
declsring   himself   iu  direct hostility 'ateil   to  benefit   the mineral industry
with England. It is mniutaititd in the here   should  he encouraged.    In some
political circles in London that if  tbe respect the forming of a Mining Bureau
Emperor of Germany has promised to and  the  appointment of a Provincial
recognise   the   independence     of   the1 lvTinoraiugist will  be very bene*!���.'...��� -o
Tannsvaal   republic   by   appointing a us, but are Jthere not things Qiijvhiuh
German resident minister instead of a the money' could be expeiui  i more ad-
Consul at Pretoria.   It may mean war vantVi^ovsTy.     The lectures that are
between   Great Britain aud 'Oermany. leiim   given iu Victoria at the present
This congratulatory message alone bus Unit,   ure   all   well  enoe.j-h there,���
caused a very great feeling of, aminos- though   it is not a milling town���but
ity throughout   England  towards the they will not   benefit the generalityJof
Germans  and  especially   in  London th*   Free Miners of   British Columba
where German and Dutch sailors were one atom.     If we us individuals were
hissed and molested. Several windows in   a   position  to enable us to go and
of tbe German Jew* were broken and spend the winter  in Victoria, to hear
"PEACE   ON  EABTH��GOOD  WILL
TOWARDS   MEN."
HAS!
���_������   X.-I.J-l...
SATURDAY, JAN. 18, 18S6.
Nations like men are subject to impulses and the whole world is at present ia one continued excitement.   War
and   rumors  of  war,   are rampant.
This   year   yet   young has seen somo
great events.     Uncle Sam has become
belligerent;   John Bull wishes to fight
Germany   right   away; Dr. Jamieson
h..8 been put to route in the Transvaal
and Havana is taken by the Cuban insurgents.     Though'coming somewhat
suddenly   to  the notice of the world,
the   upheaval   in  the  Transvaal has
steadily   approached   the poiut of explosion   for   some years.   The Transvaal Republic had through the generosity of   the  British Government, its
independence restored iu. 1882. Though
of course suzerain powers were retained by   the British Government which
forestalls  the  interference of any outside   power   with  the political affairs
there.     The treaty stipulate! that no
mriteriul change could be made in the
political or commercial affairs without
the sanction of Great Britain.     Having again obtained tbeir form of Government   the  Boers   immediately set
about to frame the franchise in such a
way as to vest   the   ruling power entirely in their own hands.     They did
this hy disfranchising al! persons who
had not been residents in the country
for 5 years or  more, and no one could
be  a  member  of the Volkoraad who
had not been n resident 15 years.   The
English   settlement   in the Transvaal
has been of quite recent date, thus excluding  the greater part of the population of   the state, fancying however
that the   period   of   5   years was not
long enough to convert an Englishman
into a Boer, there was an endeavor to
prolong the term of disfranchisement.
Now these Englishmen are in comparison   to   the   Boers about 4 to 1 of the
population of the country, aud paying
about   all the taxer. at least nineteen-
twentieths   of   what   are paid.   The
culminating  poiut   of  this aggresiou
was   reached   when   the English language was prohibited and the English
wero   taxed to support Dutch schools,
affairs   such   us   these   are bound to
bring   ou   a   collision sooner or later.
It has come and the world feigns surprise.     Tin   white population of the
Transvaal   is   estimated    at   1211,000
approximately   about    two-thirds   of
these  ate  aliens,   which   are mostly
British subjects.     Pretoria, a town of
5,000   inhabitants, is   the seat of the
Governmtnt, although   Johannesburg
is   much   the  lurger town, having a
population of 4>),000 whioh are uearly
all  aliens.     Ir. appears that laboring
under such injustice.    The Uitlanders
(fornigtiar-.) rippmlel   to  the administration   of  the   British South Africa
Company   for   help,   whereupon   Dr.
Jamieson without any authority from
the   British   Government invaded the
Transvaal with 700 men, was defeated
and taksi. prisoner.    The special feature i��  the Transvaal   proceedings is
that after the defeat of Dr. Jamieson
the  Emperor of Germany cbled con*
Germans clubs were closed.
St, James' Gazette says: " W*
would rather face a rupture with Germany than to renounce thn stipulation
of the convention of 1884, that any
internationalarrange.uent made by tbe
South African Republic requires the
consent, and ratificaction of Great
Britain. Again we hear tbat tbe German ambassador in London has informed Lord Salisbury that Germany
refuses to recognize the British suzerainty over ths Transvaal aud that it
believed that Austria will support
Germany in that view. Now if this
is correct there may indeed lis trouble
brewing, as the Colonial Secretary
made a statement which may bs regarded as a reply to the messag,* sent
by the German Emperor to President
Krugcr-'Wo shall not alter tbe reading of our own treaties or relinquish
our historical claims at the bidding of
the German Emperor, nor shall we
fail to maintain tbem. if the necessity
lie forced upon us, by sacrifices similar
to those upon which they were founded.' It would be difficult to interpret
the meaning of the German Emperor
in sending this message to the President of the Transvaal, many views
may he taken. England just at pres-
seut seems to be the butt at which the
whole world annears anxious to throw
a shell, feeling themselves secure from
the complications she has with other
nations, this message may be regarded
as a shell thrown much iu the same
way as you would stone at a caged
lion. But Geamauy is mistaken the
lion is not caged. Then again the
German Emperor finds peace anything
bill- congenial to his martial spirit.
Arms are bis passion, lhe German
army has for some time b*en his toy,
aud he is longing for un opportunity
to prove himself a soldier of no menu
order. He is now bathing in military
glory, by taking advantage of the
trouble that the Venezuela question
has raised betwee.. England and the
United States. Three mouths ago his
majesty would have no more thought
of sending tbis message than attempting tu ily, He has many similar opportunities before. There have been
disputes over the respective spheres of
influence of Germany aud Great Britain in Africa, but the uatlant emperor
neither threatened nor hurled defiance
as now. Doubtless he thought that
his offensiveuess just now would distress the British. It does, but not in
the way he hoped. They boil with indignation over his arrogance and presumption and it is hy a strong arm
that lis wilt have to obtain any advantage over Great Britain iu South
Africa.
The English people are hot. very hos;
The Transvaal is a country over which
England holds a suzerainty. Tbe Gorman Emperor iu despatching a note to
the dependent head of the state instead
of to the British Government has committed a grievous breach of etiquette,
But as well as this he intimates that
he would lend assistance if necessary.
Nothing could be more t-ffenslvc to the
is rapidly  approaching- a*id it behooves Thrifty. Housekeepers tu study carefully where they can Lest
purchase their supplies and all the   '.
Innumerable + Pretty + Things
the lectures given, we should not want
to devote our time to scouring the
mountains iu search of prospects for
our daily bread. We cannot go to Victoria, much less spend the winter
there, whatever may be our inclination.
Therefore the said lectures will not
benefit us, though I can tell you what
would help us; that is the free puhlica.
tion of the lectures as they are given.
What we consider to be a standing
need is a District _Mine Inspector,
whoso duty it would be to visit every
claim that is recorded iu the books of
t he district once a year, and see that
the assessment has been done. Such a
man of ability would be an inestimable
value to ths prospector us he could
give hiin the benefit of his knowledge
and experience, by advising hiin as to
tht best way to develop his property.
The inspector would lie expected to
make a report on each property, which
would be kept at the Recorder's oliiee
for public inspection. Thus investors, *..i:i
wishing to know particulars of any
property would only have to go to the j
records to obtain full information. Of
course the appointment of incapable
men fsr such posts would be worso
than the present state of affairs. But
nothing less than full blowu mining
engineers should be appointed. There
are hundreds of capable young men iu
the world who would work at reasonable figures. I have, iu visitiug properties this Hummer seen many instances in which time and money have
been expended to no advantage whatever, all through tho want of a little
timely advice. There is another thing
too that such a person should be extremely beneficial to aud that is the
proper fulfilment of assessment work.
Before a crown grant could be given
the assessment done on any property
would have to be doue to the satisfaction of the Mines Inspector. It is very
ofteu the case that the present assessment work means a few holes (10x14)
made on a property and prospecting
the vicinity for other veins. This
would be stopped if there was au inspection. I should be pleased-iu fact
I invite such-If some of the Free
Miners of British Columbia would express their views on this and kindred
subjects in our columns. Anything ie
mining will be of interest to us.
which go to make Dear Old Christmasa really happy and
joyful season .Santa Claus is a little out of voice just
now. but for the last week he has lx)on whispering' to the
knowing- ones that
McDERMOT'S
IS THE BEST PLACE IN THE MOUNTAINS
TO PURCHASE XMAS GOODS.
He is actually taking the wind out of old Santa Claus by
presenting to his customers
A Handsome Present
delivered at their homes
Pvr*3   of    Charge.
Another departure which is puzzling old St. "Nicholas
hit McDermot has perfected arrangements to have
one hut
Sew I'rocoaa for the ���-.'rover-.' of Gold
,    THREE REAL, GENUINE..\LIV3E
BARGAIN    COUNTERS
when all goods will be marked in plain figures
and sold regardless of cost.
of Goods
is a big lot of stuff, but half of these
to make room for his
Immense Spring Purchases
Don't Miss This Chance of securing* some
of the Wonderful Bargains to be offered,
Commencing*
Thursday Dec. 12tli
-AT-
G.
Mr. Fuurel has for some veurs I* i n
attempting to complete a ne.v process
for the extraction of gold Iron, refractory ores, and has now accomplished
his undertaking to u marked degree.
At a meeting held by the Fuurel Oold
liecovery Ca -a company formed to
operate the Fuurel process -Mr. Fuurel gave the following description ol his
process.
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen. -1
will endeavor todescribe the process in
which we are interested. I may first
of all, say, that the work has cost ine
it  jears  and   uearly   twice as many
B.   McDERMOT'S
Golden's Great Bargain Man.
phiiles of iron. lu'the one oust! wi and hy a patent automatic feeder is
have some of the sulphide of iron re-1 fed into the furnace. Continuing he
duced to powder, In the other we! says the furnace working is not a
have some uf it passed through our j theory, but the embodiment of n true
furnace, and a third box contains some! principle, and   the demonstration of a
that has passed through the fire, air
and water process. First we get the
refractory pyrites, then we get the
roasted ore, which is of a dark,reddish
colour, and finally we get it after it
has been through the waters, of a pale
.metallurgical fact. While the ore is
falling down the furnace, it meets a
gradually increasing temperature,
combined with a gradually increasing
purer oxidising medium, The atmospheric air is heated in the chii.iiheru
round the furnace ami passed into the
take., by the German Emperor.    If he
sul.uon   colour.     In   this ore we had
English than this insinuating attitude! tliou-saiid pound*., in   the endeavor to nearly   10   oss. of gold when treated, j tower,   ascending   against the fulling
simplicity   uud  Wheu passed through  lh�� furnace the stream 'of  ore.     The   ore fulls down
with   economy, gold   wss   still   tliere, but of the ore [ and as I have shown hy experiments,
The  grs.it   trouble which the mining only two-thirds   in hulk, and when it the refractory elements are eliminated
community   has   suffered fro... iu thu came through finally we had extracted almost instantly; and as it goe-i down
past, has   been   the   recovery of gold 91 per cent.    When the ore has passed through the tower. It gets cleaner ami
British Colnmbin is, as we all know I from  refractory ores.     Hera are two through some sort of crusher or Krom | clearer  until at last it is thoroughly
a province that has to look to its miu- J clusscs,   arsenical  pyrites,   aud  sui . rolls, it is deposited in a lower hopper j oxidized nnd the gold is left free from:
I bring  it to a state of
wishes  to  fight  he may find France efl*..j,,.loy  combined
unsympathetic.
_MM y
''���"������ "JSP
the film of sulphide of iron, or tny
other refractory element that may surround and keep it from tht contact
with mercury which ia nsettsary.
When it reaches the highest point of
temperature-1100�� ~ lhe ore fulls thro'
a shower bath of co'.d Water. You
can understand what takes place and
why the ore h found in such a fine
powdered slate after it has passed
thronf-h the cold shower bath and the
temperature reduced from 1600 to tha
ordinary temperature of 1U0��* the time
occupied in the work is only ubout
two minutes It is an net of nature,
I repeat, it is a metallurgical feat and
not a theory. The ore comes down
the tower perfectly free and clean and
dropping through the shower bath is
further reduced,the crystals seperately
along their natural line ol cleurnge.
Auother stream of water carries tliein
to a series of amalgamating plates, so
that by the time it reaches the end
nearly the whole of the gold is recovered, and only the vuluelcts tailings are
left. The whole time occupied here is
five or seven minutes. I do not think
there is much reason to fear of any
one else doing the work quicker. For
simplicity, economy and efficiency I do
not think impossible for any superior
process to be brought forward. We
uie not in opposition to cyanide which
will treat   free milling ores; our work
is only with refractory ore.'' ,  ��g��
We cun only add that this process
will very materially help the gold
milling iudii-tiry in this oouutry us
nearly all, iu fa-ist all ure more or less
refractory ore-.. Muiiy of the furnace.*,
are bung ereuted ... the i-taies and
will be watci.ed with keet interest.
J,     r. IC'liu.'cli Murvlm-a. . .
* TheTisiial evening service will be
held to-morrow iu St. Paul's Church
at 7:80 o'clock.
i-jB.uu.iu. aur.ici) will be l.uld iu llie
aouoot  1,0000  10 ijjwi.utv  uioi'uii.g ..1
iO    u'CiOU..,   w.Jl.uU'jlua     HV  .Ul*.   liO. Uo.
j-r'rcau'.ieijun service 11.11 uo iioiu
tu-UlOll'OW evoiili.g ... mu scliool
l,ou��o ��ii i.jj o'uiuon, cuuuuoieu .v
Haiti T', S, Glassioru, B.A.
NOTICE.
Hon,
Sjtr-li*
ilnrristers,
Application for Ortlllfutc of  Ini-
'-V provoiiienta.
j|XCEI.KIOIt   MINEIIAIj   OI.AIM,
Take notice that I, Walter Daiiinril
free miner's certificate No.47SiM, it. tonil
liO days from the dute hereof, to apply h
the Gold Commissioner for a certificate  I'I. S
of improvements, for the purpose   of
obtaining a Crown grant of the above
(-feint-
And further take notice, that adverse
claim*must be sent to the Mining J.ir-
corder and action notnmencod before
tbe issuance of such certificate of improvements.
Dated thisjseventh day of December
1890.
-C U S i $ U' 3 S3 (*.' d X ^ ��.
J, _. l.OL'HMKlrtl, <,',('.
-heed
Advoi'iil
l.u'
olicilu
it'.'.
n.
_ i\
.. -tc
I iruli
.   M( ('.'ir,'':,;.
MttC'ai'for.
ol   iters, rt'otnrisa
m GOLDEN
Montreal.
N.W.T,
JllI'-HHO.V,
. for I.I.I
I'KOVI.N'I 111, I.AMi
flr,'rui;lir.-.iiii.n, Valuator.et
X.V..V.   ( iirrespiiiideiici'
IniMINIiiX &
SI'KV'KVOK.
.('AIjIIABV,
���i.lifilnl,
ing I Smelting
I'.J.Jiiritilij*,, D.Ij.,'
,IMj���S. of O.i'. SOnt.
r.w.n.wrv, Alba,
J-fi8L]
Asisoi;.
B_   v.    l-li.-Ij,
Mkji. Lv.it. C.E,
OO, (Limited)
Walter DainAim,
Ky his agent. !���'. W. Aylmer.
***" ������ "-Mis (i    E KG J % K E K.
riiRANit, Ai.i.a.'   l-'r. Snnri.ir. 13,C
NOTICE !
Application   for"-* Certlflctit��a of Improvements.
HIDDEN TREASURE   ANU GIANT MINER'
AL   CLAIMS,
Take notice that I. Thr.mns Jones.
free miner's certificate j\ri. ���fi'HS. iiiteiu!
K0 days from (lute hereof, to apply tu
the Gold Commissioner for certificate.,
of improvements for the purpose of
obtaining crowu grants of above
claims.
Aud further take notice that adverse
claims must be sent tu the Mining Recorder and action commenced before
the issuance of such certificates uf improvements,
Tnos. Jones,
By his agent F. AV. Aylmer.
Dated this 14th day of December.
WX).
rae ���'*(!
Lii
St
1' '-ir...
l(Ji8
ii iii iif sun
Stables,
tiOLi)lj'V.
[(I'LL
Whole*
r>[\
/S
, for Hire.
Ill's *    e
A CO.,
i!*' and Uetiell
d i   r*"  r_i
Cattle.- Sheep and
Horse Dealers.
GOLDEK'.   D. C.
PURCHASERS + OF +ALL + CLASSES + OF
Gold, Silver & Lead Ores.
For i'lilJ jjarticulai's apply to
H B. ALEXANDER, manager
J, SiVfli
OT
V_* ������*>���
fi OF
JEa_lj, Cidty, Pe.T-'ao-'.^r.astoi
$_���$��
AVea'cnes.** Nerv-
c:r5:iess, Debility.
end ell tlie train of
oils from earl, errora
or later eututt, tho
--^results of overwork,
sickness, worry, etc,
Full strength, development snd tone given to
every organ and portion
of the body. Simple,
natural memo-Is. Im*
mediate improvement
seen. Failure impos-i-
ble. 2,000 references.
Book, explanation and
proofl iniiilcii ^caleu)
freo,
0I1V1A.H ��  ts.
UndertakJrs and
���   .   Embalmers,
C'-sI'I'-K-.v-      -      -       .illin
I'H'i.'ll'I'l.V
TI... I
niAFn   du
ATl-IJNI
��EIE ISECIS-IL CO.. BoflSrii*. n.yb
N07.CI i
.Notice of Application for Cortllltiaiea
of Improvements.
SIMCOK AND LANCASTER MINERAL
CLAIMS.
Take notice thnt I. John Mi-1. :���"
tree miner's cir.ilicaii* No. .'i.l'.,
in.eiiil, sixty du.vs from ih>* nan
hereof, to apply .0 the- Gobi Cum-
u.issioi er for oert, Unities of inipru 1
ute.its. lor the purpose of obri.ii.iii--
Ci'uwu grants of the nbovecluiius.
And further take notice that i.ilver ���"
claims must be sent to the Mining Recorder, and action commenced  before
the, issuance of such certificates ul im
proveiueuts.
John IUcRae,
By his agent F  W. AvLjlBit.
Dated this 14th  dav uf   Doceniber,
1HH4.
Tip
���? �� ���S-".��SiTLF*iVI4KfflG
^   rf  .... It ' i 1���-. If I ."rut Eil U
���tc::'.  MT
with   Mi<s:
I'.'ir.r...
'..���ftFOItTJ*,
Win-:
:v:
Ai'rJ
i. I'raii'r
PZXFl
:r"-:t;:H,
PIT
. n. .Mr
trill kin,
THE ilOt'.l
.1  Ii.i.Sm
'II.'KKTS ii
M..IH ll
,'!:ii'.':'"t
D'llliir.s
:,0 KXTJi.
Uj is
,..' pnli
be bin
Snnipfi/
iw open fur 1 be
tl'lllll   till'   lllllll'l'-
mttiubur   of   the
per
\AAM 'em/ im-in
JBEBU  -'   ���  ���       mttti A J
NOTICE.
Dlatrlct or Knst Koot.nu.v.
A COURT of Revision anl Appeal
under the Assessment, Act of IKHH ami
Amending Acts for the fjlontht-rn pnft
of the district, will be hebl in the
Assessor's office at Port Steel*' ni ten 1
o'clock in the foronoou on Monday the
2nd day of December, A.D., 18)lfi.
A COURT of Revision  1 Appeal
under tbe Assessinent Act of IMHri ami
ABcntieg Acts, for tbe Northern part 1 -
of the district, will   be bold   ul   the
Assesjpr't office, Golden, at ten o'clock.!
in the forenoon on Thursday the litlr |
day of December, A.D., lWHii.
J. F, ARMSTRONG,
Judge of tbe Court uf Revision mid i
Appeal,
Donald, 4th Novernlier, IN!'*-.
. Ul'M",    f
IM
*!.\.\'r
oiiiii'iil. iiiiil I'l-KK
r.r tlu'iil; i colliI'lll.ll
' irl  \'r
..LSI.
, rrxc  -"il'
, . j l.r. .,.
,'J      ..^.I'irU
lUPT-URE
exiunlnntioD by mill
toovt-rcorae
Woro OTJHrn
hnve beou ci-
ft-eted vv mv
_-��-.-i--s_��--B��_s-^_i-��_B   TrtiHses. with
forfont ome to Mr_Brer, tban by nil other
t<i�����-*-*rumbli-H'-il 'ihey etui"lmnest,
���upture U'ider isvereir, strntn. A sys-
tern of Atunff bai been perfected tho
 "���" 0. fully --ii.n.U<
 _,*,"
I Illbookfree ���
rilAHlfS I'll'TIIF.
mj_Birii-,w���Ton.Bio-
R-I'P-A'N-S
The modern standard Family Medicine : Cures tho
common every-day
ilit 0/ humanity.
G0MMER6IJ.L :-:    PRINTING
-i( >b    i )cpoirt incMjt
_:o:��� OE ��� :o:���
Tho C;()LI)EX EI>_A
A PERFECT TEA
CAW I OBTAIN A   r.tTF.XT?    For a
prompt answer and nn bonodt opinion, write to
m l'N\ iV CO., who .mre hud neftriv Shy yenr,'
03cpt>riitni!i*- in the wit cut bu^incM- Cottipinniofl-
tioiif* lafi-Ji'tlv I'MMiidrfiri'i!.    A M.uiillinol. of In-
jTortiiui inn ooncerfllDS rtileuin .���'"���i lion* to oN.
t.'im i*n-i.i ttent iii-i!. A Icon nu-lotiuoui met-'bui-
nvji ainJ .v.t-iif ifi_ btiok-* -'(.'in .i'..'i'.
Patents tVteii tBrpquti Mnna _t Co. recoire
fii.'i'i.ii r.oticointhn twiuiilillC Amc-rintit. .tnu
tlius am brought widely before too public without i?o.--t to the inventor, 't'lii.'* -Dluidld Mfter.
Jpfluo-i irosKty�� fileitd ntiy Mmatrnted, b-u. h-rmrtho
Jorct-r't ''irciilaiiu-j nl i.oy fiwiitii.c work in tbo
���world. Ss a year, 8ani]iie cpnf_006nf frer.
Building Kdiln-n. munthly. f_J0�� yoa.-. riinple
���*-*.>pii*.\ *J,�� cent-- Brory nuniuor eont��inji bi-mt-
tlful plnien, tn colors, and rliiiofffitphri of ni*w
house-, with plana, enabling buildora tottiow the
tatuftf dPRlunit nnd f-i-'.iiro rt'iitrarfs, Ai\<irc*t
N.VNX a CO, Kmr Voutr, .IMl RuoarwaT,
IN TMC Won LP
FWOM THg TEA PUNT TO THE TM CUP
IN lT8 NATIVE PUWITY.
1 ''Momoon" Tcaia put tip by thi? Indian Toa
' (.-ni-i-t-rs n. a tnmplo of (he buet qu-UtiiM of ImJUn
. TmIi Thurrfurc they u.-r the gr��ute��t care ju tlin
i n'd[ectlon of thrt Tea and im hlend, that t'.- why llwy
put it up ibi-imtplvri- and ��rll it only in lUc original
rucltagM, thereby neniring ita purity and excellent*).
Put up in % lb., 1 Ib. nnd $ lb. package*, and novar
sc-ld in bulk,
ALL GOOD GROCERS KEEP IT.
if your grocer doea not ������-*���*���" ���
��n l:_.  ��� trzwt ��-.-iii"..-.* fc����
Tho liL>_Ll_:*i KHA is published every
Saturday morning iu tinr, ru catch tho east
and west mail trains, also the null for the
upper country, .Vinderiuere, l-'urt Steele ets
It is tin, imly udvortinir.j,' uu'iiimr- in the _cj.t
Kootenay district.
Subscription Kate*, i
ADVANOK.
SHOO per rnnun IN
Advertise,nun's .-ml clutegiM mail at in
the office not later titan Iti a in, ou Thursday
to insure m-nirtiou.
All cash tn be pail tu the Manager, from
-ham tha Company's receipt will be obtained.
Advertisement rates inade knows on appli-
oatior -ro
Tilt G .llID Ell Publl-ii'i'l COBflltf,
��� ... .UJJUmaWSlmmSl.t!m~!a\
SATURDAY, JAK. IS, 1896.
graduations lo Psnl Kruger.the presi* eral wealth to become an industrial
dent of tbe Transu.iul republic, thus'one, 'hsiffore anything that is calcul-
declaring himself iu direct hostility ' ated to benefit the mineral industry
with England. It is maintained in the here should be encouraged. In some
political circles in London that if the respect the forming of a Mining Bureau
Emperor of Germany has promised to aud the appointment of a Provincial
recognise the independencs of the' j^noVaiogist'viii]"to very beneBc'uiHo
Tannsvaal republic by appointing a us, but are Jthere not thin-rs on .������' .1 j
German resident minister instead of a the money' could be expend���-; mor-r rid-
Consul at Pretoria. It may mean war v��*nVft'geovsIy. Tne lectures that are
between Great Britain aud Germany, leim* given iu Victoria ut the present
This congratulatory message alone has time, ure all well enon-;!. there,���
caused a very great feeling of, nuin.os* though it is not a mining town - but
ity throughout England towards the they will not benefit the genevalityjof
Germans end especially in London ths Free Miners of Hritish Colu.nba
where German and Dutch sailors were' one atom.     If we us individuals were
' in a position to enable us to go and
spend the winter in Victoria, to hear
the lectures given, we should not want
to   devote   our   time   to scouring the
"PEACE   ON  EARTHgGOOD   WILL
TOWARDS  MEN."
MAS!
Nations like men are subject to impulses and the whole world is at present in one continued excitement.   War
and   rumors   of  war,   are rampant.
This   yenr   yet  young has seen som��
great events.     Uncle Sam has become
belligerent;   John Bull wishes to fight
Germany   right   away; Dr. Jamieson
hns been put to route in the Transvaal
and Havana is taken by the Cuban insurgents.     Though-coming somewhat
suddenly   to   the  notice of the world,
the   upheaval   in  the   Transvaal has
steadily   approached   the point of explosion   for   some years.    The Transvaal Republic had through the generosity of   the   British Government, its
independence restored in, 1882. Though
of course suzerain powers were retained by   the  British Government which
forestalls  the  interference of any outside   power   with  the political affairs
there.     The treaty stipulated that no
mnteriul change could be made in the
political or commercial affairs without
the sanction of Great Britain.     Having again obtained their form of Government   the  Boers   immediately set
about to frame the franchise in such a
wny as to vest  the  ruling power entirely in their own hands.     They did
this by disfranchising al! persons who
had not been residents in the country
for 5 years or  more, and no one could
be  a   member  of the Volkoraad who
hud not been n resident 15 years.   The
English   settlement   in the Transvaal
has been of quite recent date, thus excluding   the greater part of the population of  the state, fancying however
that the   period   of   5   years was not
long enough to convert an Englishman
into a Boer, there was an endeavor to
prolong the term of disfranchisement.
Now these Englishmen are in comparison   to   the   Boers about 4 to 1 of the
population of the country, aud paying
about   all the taxe?. at least nineteen-
twentieths   of   what   are paid.   The
culminating   poiut   of   this aggresiou
was   reached   when   the English language was prohibited and the English
were   taxed to support Dutch schools,
affairs   such   as   these   are  hound to
bring   on   a   collision sooner or later.
Ic has come  and the world feigns surprise.     Tin   white population of tbe
Transvaal   is   estimated    at   U'9,000
approximately   about    two-thirds   of
these   ure   aliens,   which   are mostly
British subjects.     Pretoria, a town of
5,000   inhabitants, is   the seat of the
Governmtnt, although   Johannesburg
is   much   the  larger town, having a
population of 41,000 whioh are uearly
all   aliens.     It. appears that laboring
under such injustice.    The Uitlnnders
(foreigner.-.) appealed   to  the administration   of  the  British South Africa
Company   for  help,   whereupon   Dr.
Jamieson without any authority from
the   British   Government invaded the
Transvaal with 700 men, was defeated
and taksu prisoner.    The special feat-
nre in  the Transvaal   proceeding* is
that after the defeat of Dr. Jamieson
the  Emperor of Germany culed con*
hisbed and molested. Several windows
of the German Jews were broken and
Germans clubs were closed.
St. James' Gazette says: "We
would rather face a rupture with Ger-
mauy than to renounce ths stipulation
of the convention of 1884, that any
interuationalaarrange.uent madehy the
South African Republic requires the
consent j and ratifiuaction of Great
Britain. Again we hear tbat tbe German ambassador in London has informed Lord Salisbury that Germany
refuses to recognize the British suzer-
anity over the Transvaal aud that it
believed tbat Austria will support
Germany in that view. Now if this
is correct there may indeed lis trouble
brewing, as the Colonial Secretary
made a statement which may bs regarded as a reply to the message sent
hy the German Emperor to President
Kruger ���'Wo shall not alter the reading of our own treaties or relinquish
onr historical claims at the bidding of
the German Emperor, nor shall we
fail to maintain them, if the necessity
be forced upon us, by sacrifices similar
to those upon which they were founded.' It would be difficult to interpret
the meaning of the German Emperor
in sending this message to the President of the Transvaal, many views
may lie taken. England just at pres-
sent seems to he the butt at which the
whole world appears anxious to throw
a shell, feeling themselves secure from
the complications she has with other
nations, this message may be regarded
as a shell thrown much iu the same
wuy as you would stone at a caged
lion. But Geamauy is mistaken the
lion is not caged. Then ugain the
German Emperor finds peace anything
hut congenial to his martial spirit.
Arms are bis passion, the German
army has for some time b*en his toy,
and he is longing for uu opportunity
to prove himself a soldier of no menu
order. He is now bathing in military
glory, by taking advantage of the
trouble that the Venezuela question
has raised betweeu England and tbe
United States. Three mouths ago his
majesty would have no more thought
of sending tbis message than attempting to Uy. He has many similar opportunities before. There have been
disputes over the respective spheres of
inlluence of Germany and Great Britain in Africa, but tbe gallant emperor
neither threatened nor hurled defiance
us now. Doubtless he thought that
his offensiveuess just now would distress the British. It does, but not in
tbe way he hoped. They boil with indignation over his arrogance und presumption and it is by a strong arm
that lis will have to obtain any advantage over Great Britain in South
Africa.
The English people are hot. very hos;
The Transvaal is a country over which
England holds ��� suzerainty. The German Emperor in despatching a note to
the depeude.it head of ihe state instead
of to the British Government has committed a grievous breach of etiquette,
But us well as tbis he intimates that
he would lend assistance if necessary.
Nothing could be more offensive to the
mountains iu search of prospects for
our daily bread. We cannot go to Victoria, much less spend the winter
there, whatever may be our inclination.
Therefore the said lectures will not
benefit us, though I can tell you what
would help us; that is the free publication of the lectures as they are given.
What we consider to be a standing
need is a District _Miiie Inspector,
whoso duty it would be to visit every
claim that ia recorded in the books of
the district once a yeur, and see that
ths assessment has been done. Such u
man of ability would be an inestimable
value to tha prospector us he could
give hi.n the benefit of his knowledge
und experience, by advising hi.n as to
ths best way to develop his property.
The inspector would he expected to
make a report on each property, which
would be kept at the Recorder's onice
for public inspection. -Thus investors
wishing to know particulars of any
property would onlv hnve to go to the
records to obtain full information. Of
course the appointment of incapable
men fsr such posts would be worse
than the present state of affairs. But
..'.thing less than full blowu mining
engineers should be appointed. There
are hundreds of capable young men in
the world who would work at reasonable figures. I have, iu visiting properties this summer seen many instances in which time and money have
been expended to no advantage whatever, nil through tho want of a little
timely advice. There is another thing
too that such a person should be extremely beneficial to aud that is the
proper fulfilment of assessment work.
Before a crown grant could be given
tbe assessment done on any property
would have to he done to the satisfaction of the Mines Inspector. It is very
ofteu the case that the present assessment work means a few holes (10x14)
made ou a property and prospecting
the vicinity for other veins. This
would be stopped if there was an inspection. I should be pleased-in fact
I invite such - If some of the Free
Miners of British Columbia would express their views on this and kindred
subjects in our columns. Anything re
mining will be of interest to us.
is rapidly  approaching a .id it behooves Thrifty. Housekeepers to study carefully where they can lest
purchase their supplies and all the   '.
Innumerable + Pretty + Things
which go to make Pear Old Christmas a really happy and
joyful season Santa Claus is a little out of voice just
now. but for the last week ho has lxjcn whispering to the
knowing ones that
McDERMOT'S
IS THE BEST PLACE IN THE MOUNTAINS
TO PURCHASE XMAS GOODS.
He is actually taking the wind out of old Santa Claus by
presenting to his customers
A Handsome Present
delivered at their homes
Free   of    Charsre.
'h-
lH ��t on
other departure which is puzzling o'd .St. Nicholas
McDermot has perfected arrangements to have
lml
New I'roceaa for the Recovery of Oold
IVE
.    Til KEE REAL, GENUINE. ___*
BARGAIN    COU^TE^S
when all goods will he marked iii plain figures
and sold regardless of cost.
is a big lot of stuff, but half of these
Must be S.Ii Bj:3��3 ��ab?u?j 1st.
to make rotm for his
Immense Spring Purchases
Don't Miss This Chance of securing; some
of the Wonderful Bargains to be offered,
Commencing;
Thursday Dec. 1^3th
-AT-
G.
Mr. Fuurel has for some veurs lieen
attempting to complete a ne.v process
for the extraction of gold from refrue-1 ��� ���
tory ores, and has now accomplished , phides
his undertaking to u marked degree.
At a meeting held by the Fuurel Gold
Recovery Co -a company formed to
operate the Fuurel process -Mr. Fuurel gave the following description ol his
process.
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen. -1
will endeavor todesoribe the process in
which we are interested. I may first
of all, say, tbat the work has cost ine
B.   McDERMOT'S
Golden's Great bargain Ian.
ill   j ears   and   nearly   twice us many
English than this insinuating attitude ^ t|10u,um- poUuds, iu   the endeavor to
I bring   it ton state of   simplicity   and
be may find France emcit.���cy   combined    with   economy.
nnd   b\    u   patent automatic feeder is
feil into   the furnace.     Continuing he
diiord   to   powder.     Ill  the other we j says the  furnace   working   is  not u
have some of  it   passed  through our j theory, but  the embodiment of a true
of   iron.      IVthe one case w ���
have some of  the sulphide of iron re
taken by the German Emperor,
wishes  to  fight
unsympathetic.
furnace, and a third box contains some
that has   passed through the fire, nir
and water   process.    First we get the
refractory  pyrites, then   we  get  tho
roasted ore, which is of a dark,reddish
colour, and   finally   we get it after it
has been through the waters, of a pale
salmon   colour.     In   this ore we had
nearly   10   ozs. of gold when treated.
Wheu passed through  thn furnace the stream "of  ore.     The   ire falls down
gold   was   still   there, but of the ore and as I have shown hy experiments,
principle, und the demonstration of a
metallurgical fact. While the ore is
falling down the furnace, it meets a
gradually increasing temperature.
combined with a gradually increasing
purer oxidising medium. The atmospheric air is heated ... the chambers
round the furnace ami passed into the
tower,   ascending   against the falling
The  great   trouble which the mining only two-thirds   in bulk, and when it the refractory elements are eliminated
community   has   suffered from it. the came through finally we had extracted  almost instantly; and as it goes down
past, has   been   the   recovery of gold 97 per cent.    Wheu the ore has passed  through the tower, it gets cleaner ami
British Columbia is, as we all know , from   refractory ores.
Here are two through some sort of crusher or Krom
a province that ha* io look to ita min-, clussos,   arsenical  pyrites,   aud  sui . rolls, it is deposited in a lower hopper
clearer   until at lust it is thoroughly
_���
oxidized nnd the gold is left free Irom:
M-M-MM

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