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The Paystreak Jun 10, 1899

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Array THE  PAYSTREAK
ft^sJJU^
IS*'1
��� eg   ���
BOOK III.
SANDON, JUNE JO 1899.
CHAPTER 37
HAPPENINGS IN BRIEF.
from
Mr. C. M. Wilson returned
Spokane on Sunday Isst.
K. C. Sewell went to the Coast yes-
���rday for a short visit.
Mrs. A. C. McArthur snd family
|arc visiting In Vancouver.
John Hlrscb of Nelson is surveying
[the St. Chsrles claim for a Crown
jgrauf*
Dr. Hendryx and wife will spend
(the summer in Sandon, arriving on
I July 1st.
The Methodist church Is receiving
a coat of paint. Tommy Milne is
\ the artist.
John Hope, jr., of Edinburgh Is
visiting his brother, Dave Hope of
lite Ruth mine.
\V\ J. Tretbeway, manager of the
the Dardanelles, left here yesterday
morning for the coast.
Bvron White arrived Irom Spo
Kane on Wednesday and is spending
i few days at the mine.
A. W. Wright went to R<*wland on
Thursday to meet his family, who
will spew! the summer in Sandon.
Work will be commenced on the
Payne bonk house tonwrow or
next day, when the lumber arrives
Chester F. l>e, a well-known Spokane mining expert, is In the city.
He has been examining properties
around Slocan lake.
There was a rumor afloat on
Thursday that a minor had been
killed by a blast st the Noble Five.
The story was unfounded.   .
There were tour ore buyers in
town at one time this weak: EL J.
Mathews, O. M. Rosendale, D. C.
Johnston snd David W. King.
New DcnverSundav School Teach
er-Willie, where do the bud boys go
who play foot ball on Sunday T
Willie���To Sllverton and Slocan
H'.v.
Three Forks has a foot ball club,
the "Side Hill ft fonts," and they
"ant a game with Sandon for the
championship of Carpenter creek
gulch. *
Clarence .1. MeOuaig has been
1-Nikuig over properties In the Ooenr
<1 Atence. The big Montreal syndl*
rate may extend lis operations to
that district.
Folllott snd McMillan are shipping
down the lumber from the Cava*
naugh and White yard at Cody. The
material will be used to build their
new factory.
(leorge Petty, one of the owners of
the Monitor, returned yesterday
Irom the Boundnrv country where
he has been doing work on some
of his property.
Cteneral Road Master Murray of
thcCP R arrived by last night's
express. Accompanied by II L John
ston, roadmaster of the N A S, he
left a few minutes later on his gasoline speeder to inspect the road
���H'tween here and Nakusp.
A deputation of seven members
from Alia Lodge, A. F. A A. M. visited Kaslo on Wednesday to attend
the regular meeting of the Masonic
lodge there. The visiting brothers
were A. E. Cameron, E. A. Wood,
Tbos Brown, John T. Moore, Archie
Docksteader, W. Lilly and C. M.
Wilson.
E. R. Atherton's family and Jar.
Williamson's family have taken up
their residence in New Denver tor
the summer months. Mr. Atherton
has for a summer home one of the
most handsome and comfortable
houses In that town.
The C. P. It time table all over
Kootenay will change on the 18th to
conform with the new "Imperial
Limited" time card on the main line.
The N A S. train will arrive in
Sandon about 13 o'clock, and leave
30 minutes later for Nakusp.
Contracts were let in Kaslo on
Thursday tor the construction of the
Kaslo A' Lardo Duncan Railway to
(Jus A. Carlson. About 20Jmen are
already working on the right-of-way
and this force will be increased to
500 as soon as the men can be em
ployed.
Supt. 11. E. Bcasley and Road-
master 11. L. Johnston of the C. P. R.
were in the city Thursday evening.
Mr. Beasley stated when hec that
his company had scored on the K. A
S. .a too matter of the Dcucan Pass*
and that both roads would build
through the pass, there being plenty
of room.
William Brown died st the Miners'
Union hospital on Wednesday morning at 7 o'clock. Deceased who was
a miner, was working at the Payne
when he was taken down with penu
monia. His illness was brief, lasting
only a week. His home was* in Dur-
wafd, I. T., and he lived some time
in Denver, Colo., before coming to
this countrv. He had uo relatives
in B. C.
A rstc of <X) cents for the round
trip to New Denver and return will
begiven on the C. P. h\ to-morrow.
The Sandon band will probably go
down and astonish the natives of
New Denver with good music Tomorrow will be the last time the
people of Sandon will have an opportunity to bask in the sunshine of the
lake*country and return the same
day. The new service is no doubt
satisfactory to the Canadian Pacific
but it Is hardly as handy for Sandon.
Van should look into the matter.
THE BIG FIGHT.
THE
PASTOR'S
CONEY
BOY   WINS
ISLAND.
AT
Unset) Bob Passed Up in the 11th
Round to the Boilermaker.
Trie big Colifornian is Heavyweight Cham
pion  of the World.    Thousands of ��� age to Bob's nose.
led for stomach without avail; Bob
ducked a savage left swing; Jeff led
left and forced Fitz to ropes; Bob
swung with left and landed fair.
9. They clinched - repeatedly ;
Jeffries set Bob's nose bleeding again
with left and landed with right and
left; Bob ducked left to face which
was whipped back for further dam-
Spectators see the Scrap.
Three thousand people witnessed
the big fight at Coney Island last
night "tickets which were sold for
16 st 6 o'clock, were suctioned at IIC
before the doors opened.    Betting I his head
10. Jeffrh* hooked left to jaw ;
Fitz got inside of the Californian's
left; Jeff ducked Bob's left; Bob put
left to nose and rushed his antagonist
to the ropes; Jeff landed left to jaw
and Fitz went down on the back of
He was dazed but came
was 6 to 4 on Fitz.' It is estimated j back only to go down again; Bob
that a million and a half changed j clinched ; Jeff had it all his own way
hands on the result. Kid McKoy' when the gong was sounded,
placed 11000 as a forfeit, matching to! n. Bob came back strong; he
fight the winner. The ring was20;rn8hed and landed right to body,
feet square. Fitz fought st 154 aud; jeff ducked a left hook: Jim put
Jeffries at 206 pounds. j two lefts solid to mouth and stomach;
The tight by rounds was as follows: j the boiler maker put left to Bob's
^0ttnd *��� , ���.        ,     , i tace with pleasure and hooked to the
They advanced and Fitz sprinted, neck with left snd it was a right
trying to draw a lead; they sparred 8Wing to the jaw that did the busi-
all over the ring; Fitz led left but!ne8s.   Jeffries wins: Time 1.35 2 5.
Jim ducked, Jim  led left  but too. _
short; they were both cautious;;
Jeffries touched Fitz chin, Fitz;
swings twice without effect, Jeff led t
left to forehead. Gong ends first;
round.
2.   Jeffries led left and st this!
To Deoelop the Coin.
The Coin Development Co., of
which C. M. Wilson snd W. W.
Warner are heavy stockholders, is
preparing to do some work on the
"feebed.   Jim jabbed left on face; ahoat   miJe  ta    Q^ .djotning
I^PIL^k^o^ KV ^i the Chambers group. iirge quant?
Jeff funded three left hooks in qtt��k jtie9{rf galena Boat'have been found
succession; Fitz tried left swing bnt jon thefi8arface and last year several
it was blocked ; Jeffries left swing ahinmAnta WAPn mjul<, ftf^ Mthftrw1
was short; Jeff sent h ltz to the floor
HOSPITAL NOTES.
There are now six patients in the
Miner's hospital. Frank Ryan from
the Payne and Tom Montgomery are
rapidly recovering from pneumonia.
Charley Richardson with tonsolitis
and Paddy Barrett with dropsy will
be out in a few days. Robert Pick-
ard, typhoid patient is making a
good recovery, Doc Gleaaon is still
very weak and is not making much
progress.
J. Fred Ritchie of Rowland is in
Kaslo making arrangements to work
the Hillside, in Jackson basin.
with a rush.   Gong.
3. They clinched; Jeff drew blood
from Fitz nose with left, Fitz led to
face lightly, Jeffries put left to head
and right to stomach; Fitz put a
left hook squarely to the jaw ; the
tight was fast, Jeffries landing left on
breast and then they mixed things;
both ducked cleverly; Fitz put left
in JiraVneck.   Gong
4. Jeffries got the right to Fitz
breast strongly tbeu planted left on
jaw snd breast; Fitz tried left swing
without harm. They clinch ; Fitz
got the left in on jaw���and did it
again.   The round was Fitz's
5. Fitz put left in Jim's eye
bringing blood, then tried  left and I
shipments were made of ore gathered
by ground sluicing.   It is the inten
tion of the company to build a flume
i1000 feet long to bring water from up
, Carpenter creek.   The contract for
this work has been let to tolliott and
I McMillan and construction  will be
! commenced immediately.
i    Mr Wilson is of the opinion that
the float came from the big ledge
; which is known to cross the claim
and beleives with ground sluicing he
can locate the ore in place.
Siddons Bodu Pound.
Last 2Gth of January Wm. Siddons, an employee of the Ajax, was
carried down  in a snowslide and
.... killed.   A search was nude for the
right for head without harm-jabbed , bodv but the slide was too dangerous
jaw and heart rushing Jim to ropes; j and the hunt bad to be abandoned.
Bob smashed sore eye twice and took i    Yesterday David Whiteley, better
a left in  the mouth placidly; Fitz known as "Red Paddy," while pros-
rushed and went to his knees; Jim
put right in body.
6. They came up with house
about as ever ; Bob landed with right
lightly ; Fitz forced the fighting but
took left to head; Fitz was studying
his man carefully ; Fitz landed left
and right in fast fashion; Jim touched jaw. Bob crossed with right snd
left; Fitz showed his science be welting Jim with a neat hook on the
jaw.
7. Jeffries sprinted, they exchanged lefts and clinched ; Jeffries
put his weight on Fitz; they exchanged a bunch of swings without
damage ; Fitz jabbed Jeff In the face
and gave him the right in the slsts.
a Jeffries swings left into neck ;
Fitz rushed Jeff, took left to face and
pecting along the Noble Five slide in
the neighborhood of the American
Boy, found the body of the victim of
last winter's accident buried in the
snow on the Chicago ground where
the two slides join, a rew hundred
feet below the Ajax. The authorities have been notified and the body
will be brought to town.
The Wakefield Tram.
B. C. Riblets engineers have completed the line for the Wakefield
tram. The distance is 6100 feet
with a drop of 3000 feet. The tram
will be of the Finlayson type identical with that now in use at the Noble
Five. Bents will be heavier in vital
points on account of the greater fall.
\ The Paystreak.
CITY COUNCIL.
I
I
At the regular meeting of the city
council held on Monday evening the
following accounts were ordered
paid:
Salaries for the Month of May $359.00
Paysheet for May....  271.59
Sundry supplies for city Imp 38.G0
H. Byers&Co  54.75
Scavenging  4.00
Paystreak ���  8.40
E. R. Atherton Co., Ltd 13. GO
FblliottA McMillan  3.00
Water A Light for May  216.25
OfficeRent  30.00
Steam Heat  10.00
Court House Rent  15.00
Miners' Union Hospital  32.65
Drift bolts, etc., for city imp. 19.00
Total 11,075.84
W. H. Lilly was appointed to act
as city treasurer during the absence
ofW.W. Fallows.
A petition from the residents of
South Side asking for improvements
in that locality was received and the
council decided to take the matter
into consideration upon a survey
being made and a plan registered of
the locality in question.
The tenders from Messrs. Folliott
& McMillan and D. J. McLachlan for
the construction of sidewalks on
Sunnyside and Cody Avenue were
opened and read.
On motion the tenders were laid
over to give the members of the
council an opportunity to examine
the ground.
Alderman Atherton was recommended to the Lieutenant-Governor-
in-Council as police and license
commissioner, vice Police Magistrate
Lillv.
Itiss of passing the hat is a relic of
barbarism which the boys do not
propose to countenance.
It is the intention to organize a
league composed of the clubs of New
Denver. Silvenon, Slocan City and
Sandon. A schedule for the summer
months will be made op and regular
matches played every Saturday <��r
Sunday. A trophy of some description will be hung up and the keen
rivalry between these towns will be
sure to mskc the history of the associ
ation an interesting one.. The league
will be strictly amateur and marks
the advent of an era of amateur ath
letics which will be welcomed by
the people of Slocan.
Sunday's Foot Ball Game.
At an adjourned meeting held on
Tuesday afternoon there was present the mayor and Aldermen Crawford. Atherton, Buckley and Banter.
The mayor and finance committee
were authorized to negotiate a temporary loan with the Bank of B. C,
assigning the Traders' Licenses falling due on July 15th as security.
The contract for building a sidewalk on Cody Avenue was let to
D. J. McLachlan. at 15 cents per
lineal font of sidewalk, the work to
be according to plans snd specifications and under the supervision of
the board of public works or anyone
the board may see fit to appoint for
that purpose.
The contract for a two-foot sidewalk on Sunnyside was let to folliott
A McMillan at $ 133. Terms regarding specifications, etc., to be the
same as in the case Cody Avenue
sidewalk.
Foot Ball Club Organized.
Last Saturday evening a meeting
wss held in the Filbert block for the
purpose of orgsnizing an association
foot ball club. About 20 admirers
snd participants in this class of athletics were present. John S. Gusty
was elected captain and Wm. Lawson
secretary-treasurer. A committee of
three, Byron Cliffe, Tomas Lawrence
and Andrew Grierson, was elected to
assist the captain and secretary in
management. Wm. MacAdams and
Dr. Mllloy, on account of their ignorance of the rudimentary principles of
the game, were elected president and
vice-president. The initiation fee
was placed st f 1.00, snd the members
unanimously decided that the club
should be self-sustaining.   The prac-
Last Sunday afternoon the Sandon
foot ball team vs. an impromptu team
composed of members of the Miners
Union played a game of foot ball in
Levi's park, near Cody. The ground
is small and far from level, but in
this land of angles and perpendicular
Kraiiies it is the only area that can
e used for a game without danger of
kicking the ball off the earth alto
gclher. The weather was bad, a
variation of sunshine, snow ami
showers, but the boys were out for a
game and their enthusiasm made up
for the inclemency.
In the first half the miners had the
down hill kick and made two goal?
inside of six minutes. After tilts it
was hard work on both sides until
almost time when the Sandon team
scored a goal, making it 2 -1 in favor
of the miners.
In the second half the Sandon boy*
took the down-hill course snd had it
pretty much their own way, scoring
three goals. Notwithstanding the
had condition of the grounds some
very clever playing was done. Kel-
sen and Reegan of the miners' team
demonstrated their abilities on many
occasions, while Gusty and Wni.
Cliffe did their usual good work for
the Sandon team. George Simpson
made a record kicking goals. Dr.
Milloy acted as referee snd did not
hamper the teams with decisions but
kept them playing. The score was
4   2 in favor of the Sandon team.
An Enjoyable Bcenlng.
.       *
The Brass Band dance on Tuesday
evening was a success worthy of the
efforts of the members of the band.
About 40 couple* thoroughly enjoyed
themselves in Virginia hull until a
reasonably late hour. A very nice
luncn was served in the hall.
The band is at last coming in for a
share of the populsrity it deserves.
The members have been most faith
ful in their efforts to produce good
music and it is encouraging to see
their work appreciated.
The members feel indebted to the
ladies for the assistance tendered In
arranging the details of Tuesday
evening's affair, and wish especially
to thank Mrs. Funk and Mr Duffy
for their assistance with the musical
part of the program.
Two years ago Adam Hope A Co.
merchants of Hamilton, Ont., being
in difficulties, made a settlement
with their creditors st 50 cents on the
dollar, which was accepted as oav.
ment In full. Tho other day, two
yeats later, the creditors were sur-
Si^i��ireC6rVrKfr0!n  the   nnn <he
other half of the money, together
with interest in full for two years
And the firm not only did not make
sny fuss about the unusual proceed-
II*'   u���w,m P0"10^ ���� snnoyed at
the publicity given a private niatter
E. R. Atherton Co., Ltd,
*    *    ���
Call and inspect the
large stock in the neto
SHOE DEPARTMENT.
All styles and all shapes
of footooare for all kinds
of feet
E. R. Atherton Co., Ltd. slocan mikkral float.
Work has been, resumed on the Mar*
ion group.
E. Shannon located a claim just below
the Hartney last week.
There Is every prospect of a deal being put through on the Neepawa.
G. Currie's pack animals were taken
down to Ten Mile a few days ago.
Heven men are at work on the Noonday,
taking out ore for another shipment.
The force at the Arlington is being
steadily Increased.   Per shift, $3.60.
l>8velopment on the Dalhousie, Tea
Mile, Is to be commenced in a short
time.
The Merrlmac, above the California,
started up their season's operations this
week.
The owne rs of the Hartn^v ��~oup, on
Silver mountain, have declined a lease
on the property.
All the mines In Ymir camp but that
owned by the Ymir Gold Mines, Ltd, are
working st 13.80 s shift.
Eighteen inches of solid ore was tap-
tied in the No. 2 workings of the Bosun
the day the men walked out
As soon as the roads are in shape all
the ore sacked st the Queen Bess and
Idaho will be brought down and shipped.
Ijurt weeks shipments of ore from
Hosaland aggregated 35��1�� tons, bringing; the total for the year up to 51,677
tons.
Bis men were put to work on the
Heather Belle group, adjoining the
Queen Beat, on Monday, at $3.50 per
shift.
The effort Is still being made to get a
combination deal on for all of the Silver
mountain properties In connection with
the California,
Mr Bloom has taken a large quantity
of supplies to the .leannette. on Wilson
creek, and will develop the property
extensively this summer.
Italians are said to be taking the
plan��* of the skilled miners on the properties owned by the Duncan Mines, on
Eagle creek, six miles from Nelson.
A t.Vfoot tunnel has been driven on
the Queen Fraction. The ledge is looking encouraging Galena la encountered
regularly and it is of much better grade.
Ground sluicing on the Willard claim,
Alpha mountain, has exposed a fine
body of clean ore, similar In character'to
that found on the Lone Star.
An expert acting for the Standard
Gil Co. recentlv examined the Galena
Farm He sent In his report, hut it is
not probable anything will be done until the strike Is over.
Contrary to tho report sent out from
Silverton that the Vancouver mine was
to continue paying the old scale of
we_es. all the miners employed there
came down the hill on Sunday.
The shipment of ore from the Capella
group, taken out In the course of development work on the Turris clsim, was
not made laal week, it amounts to 90
���scks and was packed to the wharf Monday and Tuesday.
Work on the Neglected has been
"topped for a few davs The tunnel is
in 80 feet and the showing of clean ore
in the face Is verv satisfactory, runnintr
slong the hanging wall from one to four
inches in thickness. Work will be resumed the latter part of this week.
Fifteen men were taken to Ten Mile
on Saturdav bv W. C E. Koch to load
the Enterprise* ore that is in the bunkers at the wharf onto freight cars.
Thst at the mine will also be shipped
By Monday night 14 cars had been sent
to Nelson, aggregating 8H0 tons it Is
Mr. Koch's Instructions from the Enterprise management to clean up and ship
THE PAYSTREAK, 8AND0N, B. C, JUNE 10, 1899.
all the ore on the dumps, and the property is being put in shape for extensive
operations.
Three men have been working dur-
u% thft^eek on the Black Cloud, Ten
^"__ T -v e*P��sed a strong lead,
showing good ore.
Those participating in the license
scare last week are petitioning the government for a rebate on the unexpired
portion of their old certiflcate.
It i�� the same old story. Every letter
that has been received from parties who
have journeyed to fields awav from the
Slocan, advise others to stay here. This
is the best camp in the province today.
It ii without frills, but it baa the precious staff, and lots of it.
Great activity is noticeable on all
Silver Mountain properties. Small
forces are at work or are preparing for
work on the Marion, Eclipse, Convention. Hartney, Evening Star, Home
Run, Anglo Saxon, and other later developing properties The force on the
Mountain Chief has also been increased
to 12 men, and this force isonlv getting
things in shape for the real operations
about to begin.
This "tabor trouble" is not such an
awful thing after all. A rest will not
Injure the miners and when they resume
work the forces will be Increased to
make good the decreased output result'
ing from the close down. Most of the
miners out of work have gone Into the
bills for the summer. Others have gone
to Colorado, Montana or Idaho where
$3.50 is paid for 8-hour shifts. Others
have adopted the busines spoticy of renting shacks and are boarding themselves
TI1K MINERS' TIKW Or IT.
______ ���
"I have no hesitation in saying the
Nelson and Slocan miners' unions will
not accept the reduced scale of wages,
of |3 for the new eight hour shift, offer,
ed by the mine owners."
Thus said James Wilkes, traveling
organiser of the Western Federation of
Miners tor British Columbia and the
state of Washington.   "And the result
will be a lockout or strike, as you have
a mind to call it "
Such was his terse reply to the
sn inquiry for some definite statement
aa to what the miners' unions were going to do. It was given just previous
to the organiser leaving on the noon
train for Whitewater, where he went to
form another union. He had good ma,
terial to work with, as that camp had
about 200 miners, who met Mr. Wilkes
and discussed the situation, aud afterward perfected the organisation of a
union.
That morning Mr. Wilkes was a vcrv
busv personasre at the local union club
rooms, attending to an accumulation of
correspondence and receiving the reports of the local officers He cordially
received the correspondent and talked
freelv on the subject of the eight-hour
law. saving: "I am inclined to think
that the public mind is possessed of an
exaggerated idea of the seriousness of
the present situation. My impression
is that there will be no trouble in any
part of the province, excepting possibly
Nelson and Slocan districts, and in the
latter manv mines will be shut down for
a few weeks, as they usually do at this
season of the vear, owing to difficulty
encountered by reason of surface water
Hooding the inner workings.
"The proposition of the miners of
Nelson snd the Slocan to reduce the
wages to S8 per day is, in my opinion, a
most unreasonable one. for the reason
that It is admitted that ��h* men will accomplish more in proportion to the
hours worked in an eight-hour day than
thev will in a ten-hour day. It is also a
well-known lact that out of ten hours
the men were required to stay in the
mines in the past, probably less than
nine hours were actually consumed ��
labor. This applies particularly to Nel
son and 81ocan, where it is all practically manual labor, very few machines
being used.
-m
"Further, the eight hour work day
will only reduce the working hours of
any mine working two shifts from 19 to
16 hours���because under the ten hour
system, night shifts were required to
work only nine hours���instead of from
20 to 16 hours, ss is most generally supposed.
"Keeping these well known and admitted tacts always in mind, is it not
fair and reasonable to suppose that
equally good results can be obtained
under the eight hour system of the future as was ever accomplished In the
past by the ten hour system ? Why is
it that coal miners only work eight
hours in the province? Because, as
their mangers will tell you, better and
more satisfactory results can be secured by the eight hour sytem than by the
ten.
"Apart from this, assuming for the
purpose of dlcussion, the mine owners
would suffer a slight loss as a result of
the initiation of the reform. I am unwilling to admit that the mines of the
district, presumably the richest silver-
lead producers of the world, are operated at such a small margin of profit
that a very material reduction in wages
is necessitated. It is a significant fact
that the entire opposition to the eight
hour movement comes from the communities that have not given the principle a fair trial, and on the other hand
those that instantly complied with the
law have not, at least to my knowledge,
made any expression of dissatisfaction
at the results achieved: and in conjunction with this, the fact that the War
Eagle mine at Rossland, one of the
largest employers Of labor, managed by
J. B Hastings, known throughout the
west as a prominent and successful
mining man, has adopted the eight-hour
principle of their own accord.more than
twelve months before the law competed
them to do so,ls the strongest argument
1 can submit In support of our contention.
"1 also believe that considerable opposition to this reform comes from people who do more mining with the pen
than pick and drill.and is in some cases
inspired bv political bias and prejudice.
It Is surprising to think so much opposition should bo forthcoming to a reform
which means so much to the improvement of the laborers of this province
without a corresponding loss to their
employers.
"In mv opinion 13.50 per day is not
too much pav for good miners in this
country. Neither do I think that good
miners will work for less."
Asked If James R. Sovereign, the
noted labor leader, would come here to
help the local unions, he replied: "I do
not think it is likely he will come here
in connection with the eight hour law."
The strength of the unions is roughly,
as follows: Rossland, 1.000; Tmir, 160;
Nelson, 260; Sandon and Siiverton combined nearlv 500; and the new union at
Whitewater about 100.
NOT TO FIGHT THE ANIONS.
That the mine owners of the silver-
lead properties of British Columbia are
an organisation is not generally known,
though the miners' unions are of the
opinion that the organization known as
tne Silver-Lead Mine Owners of British
Columbia, that was perfected May 8,
was formed to antagonize their unions
in the matter of reduced wages and to
fight them on general principles. This
opinion is wrong in every sense of the
word,as a careful reading of the articles
of association and bylaws that have
been issued will show.
The Stiver-Lead Mines Association of
British Columbia was formed mainly
"to foster the interests of the mining industry of British Columbia, and more
especially to advance and protect the
interests of the silver-lead producing
mines." Not one word Is said In opposition to the miners' union, either directly or indirectly, or with regard to
any scale of wages to be pail to the
employees of the mine owners represented in the association. Sandon is
named as the head office; only the mine
owners or the active managers will be
eligible to membership. The membership fee is t25. The raising of aodi-
tional funds that may be needed for
carrying on the affairs is provided for
in a oy&w which allows a monthly assessment of from one-quarter to one-
half of one per cent of the monthly pay
roll, and from one-tenth to one-fifth of
one per cent of the monthly smelter returns.
H. B. Alexander, of Sandon, has been
elected president, and F. A. Wood the
treasurer. A vice president each was
elected from Nelson, Kaslo,Slocan lake.
East Kootenay, Lardo, Ainsworth and
two from the Slocan district. The executive committee is composed of J. M.
Harris, A W. Wright, G. Noel Brown,
George Hughes, B. C Riblet,B.J. Perry,
and P. J. Hickey. There are 27 mining
companies represented in this new association.
HIS MEW BROTHER.
Yes, Tve got a Uttls brother,
Never asked for him from mother,
Bat hell bore;
Bat I s'poee they went and bought him.
For last week the d >ctor brought hlra;
Ala tit queer*
When I heard the news from Molly,
Why, I thought at Srst 'twas Jolly;
VJauae you see
I Just Imagined I could get htm,
And our dear mamma would let him
Play with me.
But when once I had looked at him
I cried out, "Oh, dear!   Iathathim*
JasttteUmiur
Thev said, 'Tea,and you may kiss him!*
WeO, I'm sure rd never miss him,
Be's such a fright!"
He* so small it's Just amaiing,
And you VI think he was biasing,
He's so red;
And his nose Is like a berry,
And hell bald as Uncle Jerry
On his bead.
He's no Mad of good whatever.
And he cries as if he'd never,
Never stop;
Won't at up���you cant arrange htm,
Oh, why don't father change aha
Attheahop?
Now we've got to drew aad feed him,
And we raaOy didn't need him,
Uttlefny!
And I cannot think why father
Should have bought him when I-rather
Have a dog!
-London Mall.
Carpets
Ca rpets
FLOOR OIL CLOTH and LINOLEUM.
LACE CURTAINS} and WINDOW SHADE&
These sre all New Stock, New Patterns and New Prices.
Hunter Bros*
1
I
%
.��������
SANDON
ROSSLAND THE PAYSTREAK, SAND0N;2_hi��!__!ii^:
The   Paystreak
Is Issued every Saturday in Sandon, In the heart
of the greatest White Metal camp on earth.
Subscription     - ...     ��.00ayear
Strictly In advance.
Address: Tub Paystrbak, Sandon, B.C.
Wm. Macadams.
SANDON. B.C., JUNE 10, 1899.
WHAT   18   THB  LAW?
all holders of free miners certificates who took the precaution to get
a new license dating from the _rst
day of June, thereby quieted all
doubts within themselves and
made themselves doubly secure
against any possible complications
that might arise some day in the distant future through the vaguely
worded clause in the new law re
latingtothe subject. There Is always the possibility of any law be
ing construed differently from what
its trainers intended, snd anybody
is at liberty to accept or not to accept the laws as laid down by the
government so long ss they pay for
that privilege. It is true that all
questions in court are deckled by the
construction that is put upon the law
by the judge hearing the esse, but
in the absence of the supreme courts
decision upon the question at lane
the order of the Minister of Mines will
govern all free miner, certificates
issued or to be issued. The following
order wss issued by the Minister of
Mines two months ago:
"Notice is hereby given that an
individual free miners   certificate
taken out or renewed before the 1st
May, 1899, Is vslid for one or more
years from the date of issue.    An individual free miner's certiflcate taken
out or renewed after, Abe 1st May,
1899, and before the .1st May, 1899,
will be valid only until such 31st
May.   The fee for such certificate for
such fractional put of the year will
be, pro rata, proportionate to the tee
for tne entire year.    A further free
miner's certificate may be taken oat,
dating irom the 31st May, at midnight, 1899, and valid for one or
more years from that date.    A table
will be distributed showing the proportionate rate to be charged for free
miner's certificates which are lined
covering only a portion of the yeer."
���The Ledge.
England, within ten days'reach of each
other, will steam out, esatbound. from
beneath the handsome pile that is now
lieing erected as the new C.P.B. terminal buildings.
The new trains will be designated a*
"The Imperial Limited," in addition to
the official numbers 1 and sVJfetBjr
east the first Imperial Limited will
leave Vancouver at 1:15 in tbeafter-
noon, arriving at Toronto at 2:80^p.ra
on the fourth day, and Montreal at b:��u
p.m. Westbound the first of these trams
leaves Toronto at 1:20 p.m. and arrive*
at Vancouver at 1:16 on the fourth day
out , ...
C.P.R. Puget Sound passengers will
also eniov the fast service, the east-
bound leaving Seattle at 8:45 a.tn , and
reaching Montreal the fourth day; and
leaving Montreal 9;B5 a.m., arriving at
Seattle 4rik) p m. the fourth day.
The connection between Vaucouver
and Victoria will also be improved ami
the 6-dav per week service will be substituted bv a 7-dav per week steamer
connection and thus avoid the trouble
of making connection on Monday via
the Roval City.
It is also understood that the through
passengers will have the option of going via the Crow's Nest branch or the
main line.
Fast trains will be operated on the
Crow s Nest between the Kootenay district and the mainline, having sleeping
cars attached both wn vs.
This improved service calls to mem
orv the record run established over the
C.P.R. between Vancouver and New
York five years ago, when a special
conveyed mails between these two
points, over 8,000miles apart, in 86 and
a fraction hours.
Finances of the Dominion for the
eleven months to the end of Msy
show a betterment over the same
period of last year of $3,185,000. The
total receipts were $41,206,000 ss
against $36,503,000, leaving a sur
plus of 15,533,000, but there was an
increaa In expenditure of $2,347,000,
which leaves a net surplus of three
and a quarter millions.
CANADA'S ADVANCE.
ladleated by Increased Railway Facilities���lOO Hoar tervtac.
Wanted to fi*i lh�� Naws.
A young man with a monster bouquet
sf viileis in the lapel of his light overcoat rushed up to the hotel new stand
snd exclaimed:
"Give me copies of all the morning
papers.   I want to read about it.''
"Yes, sir. All of them has full accounts of the election.'
"1 don't care about the election. I
want to read about the wedding."
"Was there a wedding ye*terday ?"
asked the boy in charge, wbo has free
kles and a turned up nose, and didn't
appear to care whether he lost his place
or not.
"Of course there was."
"Surer"
"Certainly; 1 was there."
"Was it a nice wedding?" asked the
boy, wbo had freckles and a tnmed up
nose and didn't appear to care whether
he lost bis situation or not.
"How do I know? That's what 1 want
to read about"
"But you were there "
"Yes, but I do not know who else wss
there beyond one or two instances "
"Couldn't you ask question*?'
"No Everybody was too busy to oav
any attention to me. I tried to elbow
my way into the occasion once or twite,
but it wasn't no use. All that was expected of roe was to stand around and
do what I was Wld, and not to speak
till I was spoken to I wasn't anvbodv
of any importance at all. 1 was merel'v
the bridegroom."���Washington Star. '
Scotch tnm Tlpptrary.
The local or national titles attributed
to British regiments are not much guide
to their actual composition. This was
illustrated the other day bv a speaker
in the house of commons in the follow
Ing anecdote:���
When Lord 8nencer was lord lieutenant of Ireland he inspected the Scots
Greys in Phoenix Park. He stopped
before the tallest man in the regiment
and said: ^
"My good man, what nationality do
you belong to?"
^Sooteh, your banner," was the reply
Spencer further asked
Sunday, June 18th, 189s, should be
come a memorable day la Vancouver.
At 1:15 en that day the fir* regular
train, that wild bring the British Col- pttg^^���^*
umbfan Terminal City and London,     "TW-h....- * _._-^_-__V- m
MTipperary,,, was the answer.
MOKK KNKHOICTICWAVS.
11,, rravbsM Wast Prwat Its rUs-ur,...
to KngtanS Batter.
Major Bennett has lately returned to
Vaucouver from England, after an ah-
some of about three months. Most of
the time wa* spent in Ixwidon, and naturally he met many mining snd financial people
-I found," he said to the News-Ad-
rertber. 'thai there was a great deal
of interest taken in British Columbia
mim* la financial circles This is nat
urnll\ due, to a great extent, to the
present satisfactory position of the Le
Rot. mid other mines such as the Queen
|v*�� Athabasca.Whitewater, Ymirjind
other*. The two latter are, as you
know, subsidiary couipanieaof the L &
IS. ( . (ioldtlelds
"There are a great many companies
sod syndicates  in  London  thai have
mads money out of South Afrit* and
Australia, ami which are now looking
f,.r new fields    Their attention is being
directed more than ever to British�� m
umhia as a mining country.   There ����
unlimited   capital   for   investment   in
mines, but it has been very forcible
impressed U|*m me that  it   i* mines
that are wanted, not wildcat pro*j>eci*
Ihe mere fact of having a lot of well
known names or the board of director*
wili n��t now suave to induce the Brit
bjfc public to invest.
"I a��<. struck with the lack of infor
uintson about British Columbia, even
among financial and businessmen 1
*a* met with the question on every
tide, whv did not the province have an
office where up to date information
could be obtained ? They found that it
was imr**��sihle to get any official infor
tnation leas than a year old about the
different districts of the province and
the mines The government might well
(allow the example of some of the Aus
tralian aad South African fcov*rnine��t#,
sod send monthly retains of the various
mine* to the agent general. The*** re*
ports, of course .are thoroughly reliable
ami tend to give greater confidence In
the country.
"1 think it would mean  hundreds of
thousands of dollar* anmtall? to thl*
Krovince if its resource* were placed
efore the i��ndnn people in a �������<���>
progressive way than it ladom? at present What is wanted I* a good live man,
well in tomb not only with the financial
people, but ahle to hi ing the province
riromiuently before the public general-
y. Tfeegovemamit could not spend
money in a better way than to obtain
am-h a man 10 look solely after the in
tarSSto Of this province, and to make It
known to the people of the ��Hd Coon
try
'"Thi�� is all the more requisite because
it Reems to be the opinion that the time
has* arrived when the British Columbia
mine* will be taken hold of by the British public It la, moreover,' very $m
portant, this being Hie rase, that the
first few venture* placed upon the market should be good ones If thev are,
then British Columbia will get all the
money thai is needful to develop her
unlimited resources; but if anv more
wildcats are taken there, then goodbye
to the hope of getting British capital
interested "
UL'KKK'fl CKMCURATION   AT TAMP*.
A despatch from Tampa. Florida .gives
the foljpwfng interesting account of a
celebration held away down smith in
honor of our beloved Queen:
The celebration of the auniversarv of
Queen Victoria's birthday at Tampa,
was the most elaborate affair ever held
in that sectlo-. Excursion trains were
run from all over the state ami the three
neighboring states, bringing immense
crowds of people The town was pro-
fusely decorated, British and American
(lags flying side by side from every
point of ventage. At 9 o'clock the Brit
ish warships Pearl and Intrepid find a
salute, which   was answered  bv   the
American naval reserves % jtltn��w
*'jl__f.F��eicrsam���� deluded ,|| kimh,/
athletic sports, rowing ��,lt| Xachl���r2
between British and Americas ��__?
cricket match, horse races, ,.tc
A grand banquet was rivea r�� t_.
palatial steamer liar-ar,; iM2
near the British *hi(M w *****
Distinguished men from _u MfU .
the country responded m the im-
Captalni Burr, of H M s Imr-iHi
sponded to the toad of 'Th* M*^.
and Hon. M B. Macfarlsi.il .v.i^j!,
the port of Tam|a, to that of ..T2
President. **
Hon SS MeLendon, r.f (;rt���_i.,,
toauftmaeter.   in   his  opt'tun* ^m
said In pirt: "England and Am*���,
mother and child, once e-trsngnt h_
always of one blood, tn.w tapptfr rkZ
together than fur a cuulun. ar�� y>m\,
responsible to God *,��<!  f.umaaiiv far
what shall be written in English   jpwi
mav plant and Apollo m��v *,tw ^
liod givelh the increase    'hi rsjbftsj,
doubt   under  dlvme  inn��trai����n. u*t
great peace congress now in asMfe* ,^
eaar of all the Russia* is plucking n*
<rnit from the tree planted *<�� tanjbmi
sod America    To establish a bmW
>iood of sovereign states. l<��sed <m Uv
*n* r^onaterated to peace. i�� lobnttf
iiiman affairs into line with ,l,rt~n si|
The world   i*   not   yet   r��>a��h fat this
;honght, but EngiAtidaixi \nwrkstn
The sweet Mew��ings<Wlil*��rt�� baveUm
our  portion     The   Kogluih-spa&fcv
people   will   give   to   fuiure  ��irw \y
world S highest, b***t an i rti ��t sudomw
iviliialiou.
**8UCh ^dehrati'm* a* thi* ar*�� mt*
significant than we kn��s> grery mn>
etv,evs?ry cttiaen. who conirihtnei Is
the spreading of the holy spirit <g lae
brotherbood of man fcs dolor God's m-
vice. Two y*sir�� ago |f,r <��� rattan
Majesty s btrtMav was celebrated h��s
st Port Tomna What h***orv hs�� Wt
written since that cetebcatmn <m*> t'u
sito. when Her Msjettv's sorerasNat
whispered t��i tb���� world U.aj blood t��
thicker than water4 What �� tbnJl sf
hf ��arept ����v,��r the Arwricsn ��"or��n(M����l?
With itwr��*a��ed pride in mir kisdHS,
with deei'eat gratitude for hfutheriv
Tiiid invaluable svmpsthv. ��e t����ne
vgain to rrhtitrate the hirtlelav of h*t
a ho is lhr�� world * ^realf** womsn ��(d
she worW* greatest r��!��T Ts 1^
HnglUh pr*mr, "����od Save ihe 'ftnw.'
America adds, liod Ble*<> the Q*-
Inquiring boy t�� h:* �������� tt "Mt
arrwt did the tUOths eat hef ��re \ii����
ind Kve wore flotto1**"
Donl espect a girl lo fumidi \-r^h
nt he? statement to Ihe cftV-ct that *i*
f��tn1t sing _______
HOTEL
Victoria
l^TSJ.?! HOT AIR
IMt�� *n4 Uffht la sv-rT e*~
Urjrr sm! wstl ll#1��i~i S*a i" �����������
H��H��rl/ S��-*l *** hWwsw h���',*l**,
Otattoa.  fW ������� '>��"* *" "*in	
HMMtnabls tutm
BEVELST0K8
M. W. IIA��. I��reprlei��r.
���.Maaafslnrrr >4 IB      ��� -
Klmls of CARW)NATK1��  IW��W
gyphons, (iingei Al��\
Harsaieirllla, Eto., Ew.
Ifcncton, BO
Patronuie home indimnj
when yon want tin*,M"' THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B.C., JUKE 10,   1899.
MONTANA'S COPPKR KINGS.
ItVliat tin- rartnaMon aftha Copper Trust
Means ta the World.
There Is a strong feeling of uneasiness in the minds of many of the people
of Butte in regard to the big copper
I trust which was recently formed under
the laws of the state of New Jersey with
a capital of $73,000,000. The storm centre of the trust is in Butte. Several of
the biggest properties have been gobbled up, and plans are being formulated
tor the acquiring of otherjargu inter- j
rts- plans which will undoubtedly be i
consummated. Hence the strong feel-
Ing of uneasiness, as it is feared that In
a (ew weeks Butte wilt be at the mercy
of the largest and most grasping corporations in America���the Standard Oil
r.-mpiiny, and its numerous rilled interest*.
That is why the people of Butte are
I wondering "where they are at "   Mammoth interests,herebetore held by small
jaunpanies or private Individuals are
I now in the coutrot of one man, and that
man is Marcus Daly, the avowed enemy of W. A Clark, who has been elect*
c<( president of the Amalgamated Cop-
per Co.   He is not the despot and tyrant his enemies have persistently pfc-
tured him, but he possesses such extra
ordinary power under the new arrangement that even his friends fear him
And while the feeling of uncertainty
continues, Butte people, and especially
those who fought Ualv politically, have
good cause to l��e apprehensive as to the
(utore. which, under the combine, was
m> bright    Butte has been remarkably
free from labor troubles of any kino.
mot labor there is well paid and well
organised.   But there Is a |��r��dominat-
ting feeling these days that some time
in the future the pleasant feelings be
tsreen labor and capital will be rudely
disturbed and then the trouble will be-
-in���trouble  that  will  end in untold
misery, and i��erhaps in bloodshed    For
the labor unions of Butte will fight to
the last ditch, with perhaps the same
determination and results as the union
miners in the Comr d'Alema.
Miners now receive fat 50 per day for
shift <��| eight bourn, and richly do they
'ii it.   At the present time, with cop*
l><-r nearing the '20-cent line, the companies can make very large profits and
pay good wages,but when copper drops I
otner things must drop to���that is, it Is '
not ruddered likely by some that the
trust will continue \��� pay *.*.'<( per day
when thev can import men who will be
glad to wot k for less.   Then will come
the -.tniggle between labor and capital.
But on the other hand, Marcus Daly
was Interviewed the other darby his
own pajier. the AnacondaStandard.and
hers i* iii�� vigorou* statement:
"l know pretty well that there are
thousands of minors working in Butte
who will naturally wonder where they
tome in under these changes.    1 am
willing to be interviewed accurately on
that score���I can ��|vak without reserve
no Ur as I am concerned, and I SSSUOIS
to speak lor this now oompanv    I was
brought   into   the  nrgantxatWt  after
mauy serious consultations with men
who, I am frank to say, placed more
��� rtnfldettes In my ability to manage the
properties than is justified    Be that as
it may, they all know one thing���while
I live and manage the properties there
will be no agitation over miners' wag;**
sl my end of the line    Wages will not
'us lower than they are todav    If there
Is any anxiety or* concern in Butte on
the score of miners' wage*, it will come
Irom those who keep Butte in a stew; it
will not be tho result of anything 1 say
or do,
"1 have about concluded that 1 might
������ well face the fact that mv life work
will continue and end, I suppose, in active connection with those mining inter*
esti I do not mean by what I now say
to refer to the future in a careless or ir-
royerent way. but probably 1 will be in
this work as long as most of the men
will who are Butte miners today, and If
the ruin about wages which I have just
laid down as my guide doesn't sound
quite as wine or as learned as what the
newspapers have been saying about political economy and production and the
like, 1 feel, just the same, that it is a
pretty good rule, if these Butte properties cannot afford the present wage
Another result of the trust, of the big
concentration of power,is its possibilities in a political way. A man who desires any office, if backed by the trust,
would have a walk-over. Even now the
politicians are making their plans along
that line.   And impossible aa some of
. _ �� . _ .. * a ���   _._���_ _ _
perucN cannot anoro tne present wage mat line. Ana lmpossioie aa aoiue. ui
scale, then the whole business is a hope- them may appear to an outsider, that
less mistake���and I really don't think it they will materialise later on is certain.
is" Hence there is a great uneasiness among
The properties included in the great
trust at  present are the Anaconda,
Washoe,  Parrot   and  Colorado.   The
Boston  &   Montana  and the Butte &
Boston will go into tho second section
of the trust, but United States Senator
W. A. Clark and F. Aug. Heinze cannot be induced by any consideration to
enter  the  copper  combine      Clark's
holdings in copper properties in Butte
are not ho very extensive, but with his
Immense Arizona properties which give
him a fabulous income, he could and
undoubtedly will block the plans of anv
trust   whenever  he  feels so disposed.
Clark is a man who succeeds in what
ever he attempts, sooner or later.   He
sometimes has to play a waiting game,
but he always gets there.
But to  return  to the copper trust,
which is the all absorbing topic of conversation,not only in Butte but throughout the world    In one way it will benefit   Butte   beyond  the  uueation of a
doubt.   Development work on Its copper mines will he, carried on on an Immense magnitude.   Shafts will be sunk
to a depth of 4,000 feet, diamond drills
will pierce every foot of ground in the
district in search of new ore ladies
This will make Butte,fors time at least
about the liveliest city in the country.
She has always been known as "the
greatest mining camp in the world."
Now she will doubly discount her former  standing    Already   this  tide  of
travel is setting in,and men are coming
i in from all parts of the United States
Inquiries are being received from all
parts o' the globe, especially from the
I >ld Country.  It is better to make haste
slowly, for nothing is assured as yet   It
is supposition for the most part.   When
there is a demand for men the outside
world will soon know it.   Now there is
a man for every job.
There is believed to be sufficient ore
in the mines of Butte to ensure a continuous  output for 50 years at least.
But each vear it is becoming lower in
grade.   Butte   is essentially a  copper
camp now.   Its greatest silver mines
are practically unworked.   If ever silver should rise to par again.the average
imagination cannot picture what Butte
will lie    On silver alone she made her
reputation  as the wealthiest camp on
record, and with copper interests added
there is no telling where she would stop.
lnWvears of life  as a copper camp,
Butte'has produced 9&)O,00O,OO0 worth
of copper alone, and her copper properties at the present stock quotation*
represent an aggregate capital of S217,-
ftai.uoo.    And it nearly all came out of a
very small belt, not "more than a mile
long and a few hundred feet wide.
JuM now real estate values are uncertain, there being no movement whatever. Manv are so uncertain as to the
future of Butte that they are trying to
sell but are unable to do so. Building
operations treat a dead standstill. In
manv places where contracts have been
let, and in some cases building commenced, orders have been countermanded for the oresent.
The department store is one phase of
the trust question lit being the orders
of the employees to buy all their sun
plies there, compulsory, and strictly
obeyed, or instant dismissal follows.)
Men or their wives, who are known to
purchase even ten cents' worth of supplies from anv other store.ure discharged at once. And spies, it is claimed,are
always on the lookout for delinquents.
Kvervthing. from silks to groceries and
meats, is carried, so there is no excuse
to go elsewhere. Another evil effect is
that all the small dealers are being
gradually frosen out. Many a man
0WSS his complete ruin to the department store. On what their employees
alone are forced to buy there, the big
stores easily make an immense profit
annually.
Hence there is a great uneasiness among
the politicians wnoforoncedo not know
"where they are at." They will soon
find out that they are at Marcus Daly's
feet.
And perhaps old scores will not be
paid and old grudges gratified?   Any
one who knows Daly knows that he is a
good hater, and possesses a remarkable
memory      No  Tammany   boas  ever
wielded the influence that Daly possesses now.   He has 5,000 men employed
in his mines _nd smelter, and many
thousands throughout the state,  not
onlv working on bia mining Interests,
but in bis hundreds of other projects.
And now as president of the big copper
trust, his swav will be absolute.   The
czar of all the Russias cannot be more
absolute.
shipped. The* company will net over
$50,000 from this ore. Everthlng Is to
be put in shape at the Enterprise so that
a large force of men may be put to work
when the word is given.
Ferguson-Glllis.
The marriage of Miss Blanche OUHs to
Alex. Ferguson was happily solemnized
at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning at the
home of the bride's parents, Rev. Cle-
land officiating.     A large number of
the friends of the happy couple gathered
to witness the ceremoney. after which
a sumptuous breakfast was  served.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson have a host of
friends in this section where both are
widely known, and they were the recipients of many handsome and useful
presents.   They left by the morning
boat upon a short trip to Spokane and
Kootenay points.    They will return to
New Denver and will make this their
home.���The Ledge
Nelson C-stum Retwms.
Collector Johnstone of the port of Nelson gives out the following figures of
the business transacted throngh the office for the month terminating on May
81st:���
<ods.
Vslue
.4 44JH7 On
7,6*4 ��.
l��n��<Tts���
DwiaUe
Freo g <������
TuUl S &I.14S 00
Duty collected   * UJttt 08
Eiports��� Value
GnksCHOtOM) S  1,314 00
Li-adbullini    S7SB9 00
OaitsH^b-liiba'.*''.'.'.'.'.'.'..............   33,78* 00
Gold bullion ^*-������ssss______,	
sojmoos
Total for the mines   Hs-gsS CO
Tlie forest          400 00
Animals sod their produce  35 CJ
Manufactures        653 00
Total 4144.708 00
Ten Mile _*���_!���* Vp.
The outlook on Ten Mile has materially ' improved of late, and were the
labor question settled, genuine prosperity would ensue. Assessment work is
being done ou a number of claims, while
improved showings are reported on the
Mabou, Ohio and West mount. On Saturday the creek was invaded by a big
outfit of men, sent down from New
Denver by W. Koch They are shipping tke 900 tons of Enterprise ore lying in the bunkers at the wharf. Ete*
sides that, what ore is lyiug in the bins
at the mine is to be hauled down and
THE SLOCAN
ORE
PURCHASING Co
OF NELSON, B.C.
Is now prepared to buy all
COPPER,
SILVER,
LEAD,
SILVER-SOLD
ORES,
I Also all classes of -metallurgical products. Prompt settlement made on
day of arrival at the sampler.
Lowest rates regarding treatment.
The careful attention given to the
largest consignments aril] be extended
to the smallest shipper. Communications will receive prompt attention.
g. m. Mcdowell,
Manager.
Address���P. O. Drawer D.
O. M. Rosendale, Purchasing Agt.
HotelSandon
The pioneer house of the City
First-Class in every particular
R. Cunning, proprietor.   Sandon
%%DBALER IN**
<fc
MEATS
m,
��������
H*
<%%AT*%
SANDON, ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAY
THREE FORKS, SLOGAN CITY.
I
m
m
��� THE PAY8TKEAK, gdlNWM^^J^^
1890.
I
MINING   RECORDS
__e following is a complete list of the
mining transactions recorded during the
week in the several mining divisions of
the Slocan. Those of New Denve- were
as follows:���
LOCATIONS.
MAY IS-Keystone. Galena Farm, Gev M Davis
SmaaoaJKowson Creek, Karl Eekert. Baldwta
same.PD Ahur
Mar t&-Great Eagle No. t, Carpenter ck, T
Lanergan.
Mat aft-Diana. nr Alamo, Richard Pasha.
Mat 17���Madison Boteaeton, E L Warner,
Mat ��-Nsw Market, north of Roseberj.
McLeod.   WUUe, same, John HWersljr.
MATao-Raine. Goat Mountain, T A Austin.
Sight Hoar, same, T H Bobsn.
Mat 8l-Vlrgtn, Alpha Mountain, A S Read.
Joxal���If shotting, nr Alamo, John Brlneu.
Carbonate, same, Sam Norris. Coming Brent
Fraction, Galena Farm. J S Reed. Amason,
Goat Mountain, T H Hoben.
S-DrD.CarMnterck. D McLachlan. While
Cloud and All Right, WUsan ck J H MeAoly.
Arizona, Howsno ck. J S Reed and Joseph Sor-
tin. Good Hope, same, H E Rogers aad Wm
Donahue.
S-Kred L, Vancouver Mountain. Fred F
Lft��bsr. Westmannla, nr Alamo, Chas Kom-
bun. Frank W C Carpenter ck. J D Brrsn.
Hard Shin Carriboo ck. L M Knowtss, Dutchle.
same, T W Kid. Old Newrer, Goat Mountain, J
M Und. John L. nr New Denver. D S Mela-
tyre. New Osstle. ra-kwadon at Hustler, nr New
Denver, D McLeod.
6���Climax, north Slocan Lake, R Fawcett.
z    *"
Mat iS-Mohawk. Crawford bay. J B Hardio
Mexico, seme, same. _   mmrtnil
Hud/wn, same. W B i^���00"*
St Paul, Hot Springs. Ji Bl��**����*
Minerva, Kaslo creek, N M wames.
Mat tt-Katie B. *&���*&Jj!2S*1-
Scotland, Crawford ,*��*tA*c-"od
^kS^��SS9 Humlred. B Bs,
-SSSSSMENTS.
MATtS-Dandy Fraedon. IV-Soho. Capells.
IS-Havana. Dewey. Medford, Prumlummond.
tf-Foottdll. Uke View No. *7TlpTop, Admiral
Dewey. S�����QoeenFraction. Much-*-do. Perth.
Liberty No. 3, Fleflsle Fraction, May bell Fraction, Carle ton. Clarence. �����Boss, Emms.
Haney Moon, Corneracker. Fahrhaven. Eliahar.
Jl���Red Cross. Jane 1���Hemlock. North Star
No. 6, Atlanta, Electric. '-Manilla, Cuba,
Glenckanf, Gladstone. S��� Recon Fraction,
Hewitt Fraction. Cliff Extension. 5-Lake-lew.
Fidelity Fraction, Black Grouse, Fnrlong Fraction, Evening Star. Jem, Maple, Alberts Fraction, Gainee, Summit.
CSSTiriCATS OF IMrWsVSWBriS.
Jess S���Random Shot.
iKAisraas.
MATlS-Wh-rton.ChaaM Hitch to B Forte
Smith, AprlS.
lS-Evelyn, |���Annie Horton to W J Kyle,
March 3.
17-Hnmphrev. Wm H Adams to Rambler
Cariboo CoosoUasted Gold and SUver Mining
Co., Foreign, Apr ��, ftJKMi
Day Dawn, Fred Steele to Wm B Steele, May
8,��00.
Adirondack, 1-9, WUBe Seeks to Wm Hunter,
Mar 18.
25-Fltx. |, P M Hayes to John Boogh, May
W UBS, *m
K-HwmeBun. Jaa H Mann. CW Greenlee.
sad A E Fsoqaier to John A Ginty. May M, 15.
Rosemarie. J B Moran to John A Glnty. May
SS, |6.
Golden Chariot. J, M E Brsgdon to Phlttp
Perkins. Jan HIS.
Wlllard.J.HT Bragdon to Geo M Wltterd.
Oct 1��. 'SS.fcoo.
27-Mars Fraction, *. D 8 Forbes andC P Scale
toJBCSff, June 17. VS.
Golden Chariot, (.Phil Perkins toO J Marino,
May ��, *0.
Willard. M each. Phil Perkins aad Geo M
Wlllard toO J Marino, May S6.I800.
aad Car*
____ ! Adrian to
Mara
IsU, |. Daniel Oosgriff to H T Twtgg.
Power of Attorney, H D McDonald to J A
Ansdn.
WUUe, J, J H Wereley to M M Malley. May tJ
L H,}. L H Mining Co. to A B Flngland, May
SO, ft.
L H. 1S7-W00, L H Mining Co. to Chas Broad,
May SO.
L H, S0SW0O. L H Mining Co. to John TinUng,
May to.
Sl-Oakland.). J A Anderson to John Smith.
June to, "flS.
Frisco, |, F L Byron to B F Lloyd, May St.
Just s-C P B, Estate of A H Sttrrett to
Catherine Stlrrett, Apr A
S-Hewett Fraction, 1-10, C F Tales to L M
Yates, June 1,$6S.<U.
Candors, |, Paul Nikola to Zago Fransls.
Fisher-Goat creek. H Loasmsn.
Mat fS-BUlie G, Woodbury creek. D H Nell is
TOIIe C, same, J F Weatby. _.
TUUeB Fatten Orawtord bay, J B Town--
and.
Drannan, same, G B Dreanan.
MAYSS-Three Friends, Bear creek. JO McDonald.
Mat to-Clinton. Hoi Springs, A D WeeUiy.
Dewey. Duncan City.TCBabr.
Paisley, Lardo, B Devlin, A Cummlugs. Frwl
Ritchie.
MATto-Mount Vernon, Hot Springs,by l> F
Strobe* k.
Bamalo, Coffee creek, F A Heap.
Little Girl, same, P Monism.
MoOie Mabel, sooth of Kaslo, W J Murphy.
MATSl-Calumet, Whitewater, R J Midland
AssasMaarrs.
Mat 1S-C of I No ft. Superior, Granite.
Mat IS-Bmpreas Fraction. Monarch, Whitewater Deep Fraction, Bunker Kill.
May la-Bsgle Fraction. Rhea, Alberta.
MAY 17-Irelaud. Scotland.
May IS���Silver Fox. Munarch, Carson. A��*ur
ance. Experiment, Ormoode, Umpire, Urowuie.
Mat IS-May Sower No ��, Eagle.
Mat SO-Jewet Fraction. Silver Tip.
Mat0-Montercy. levins. Kuihkr Ball, Iron
Can. tit Joseph, .Silver Sur, Iron Hand. Iron
Chief, Pardncr. 0_���wsrs, olympla.
Mat tt-Glasgow, Snowbird, Moore Christo,
Deer Lodge, Silver tip.
MartS-Con, Broken HIS. Surprise. Temsr.
Snowball. SnowSake. Snowbird, Mnowtli�����.
Snowsllde. Goklen Kinir. Marrat, La Safle. I X
L. Chicago, Moses. Cleveland. Bear, Jumbo
May JS-B milt. Henrietta. Daisy, Florsoct
May �����Pontine, Terumseh. Thor.
May to-Red .Star. Reindeer, Battle May, Cliff.
Silver Dollar, Black Dtamrond, Evening rfarsud
Cariotta.
MAvn-FUettty. Mae Bird. Jesria. Broarho.
Sarprim No t, Elated
csaririCATB or iMraormurrs
Mat n-Bgattte, Faaatlas.
DVIBO NATIOWS.
Mat lt-Superlor |, D McDoaneU to J (Irani.
Mavis.- L* Boy ft. J Carton to M A stephea-
We
i.C Aaodyto FS Are
S Ctna u w, B
30-AUanta and Snllo. sD latere*,
mate King i.NCSheab and Geo W
ary L Adrian, Sept IS, sioo.
AIBSWOBTH   DIVISION.
tooATtoas.
Mat U-��CP,Hamill creek, MabeiBacuay.
Mat IS���Annie May, north of aaslo, B J Horn-
toon and P Maloney.
Mat 1S-B * K, Argents, R Desmond.
Bono, HamUl creek. A J McAlear
Silver Ktng, same, M Blgney.   .
Dtomond Jo, Woodbury creek, BT Martin aad
A Dfnd.
Mat so-Alberta, Jackson creek, B Met-ran.
Mat It-Greenwood. Alosworth, D Grant.
II����  Various
Kmpires UtS
Cltsaato.
^W*J*J^99     Bw#
May is-Gisu   	
draws.
Hanse |. 8 A Boaaader to same.
MATlf-Normaa.C T Porter
May lor to J DruasheUer
Mat to-Hohson Fraction |. AHea Trenary to
Mat to-Bear Fraotlon. Indiana. Mend W and
Wetaka. W H WlbStead toO E Msrtn.
���S BUI, Wclaka, W A ChMa to saaaa.
MAT��-BaaapoUs,Tlpton,Gfaot |,ST tested
toJOOraatisl��o.
Same 1-a, T B McOma to same; *��*��. ::,v..
Moaauia Glory |. J M Martin to J J Lynch
Jo-wand Derby. G W Taylor and a O Lam
ben to EirssB��w Gold Mines.
Mat to-GoMen Bole |. A Short to II Htrffeas
Sanest t, H Uliffim to A Show
No Six. Bnowshoe. I X LJUwae Hope. B E Bur-
���water to H F Barmeater.
SnowMrd. A Prenrrel to H F Burasaster.
Defender. B Buhrfetad to same.
SoowbaU. A Short to MS
Tenor, A Prengel tneama.
Chicaco and Snowsllde. B Bohrfetnd to maw.
Surprke, H Luasman to am
Duplex. Gem.Cooper Etna. Big F��ar. Mammoth. SUver Tip, Banner, Colby |. A O Evans to
J A Gibson.
AnnieOandTamarac|,WRBnoudallu>I A
Flbson.
Indl ation. J J BGo-Mlin, H Roy and J A Mo-
Donald to Blrhellen M ntng Co.
Say IS- Wetaka. C F Odd well to G E Martin,
ornlng Stat Fraction. H Hill aad J Hill to
same.
MAY to-Grand View, Black Prince No t, Bol-
ttun, Leadville. Kootenay Star. H Ewauaeten to
Maple l^eaf Mining k Deveksanent Co.
Blsck Eagle. HtUsId* ,; Ohh. LurVy BUI. Hill
too, Eva Jane 1-t. R Mountain to J A Hmttb.
Red Rock 1. H McDonald to D McCellum.
_Scranton \. D McOraw and T Doyto to N F
McKay.
Sam* 1-S, A McDonald to heme.
Howard   ,WE Hodder to M Stephenson.
Kaslo i. If Stepheneon to asms.
May n-Bloebtrd. Snowbird 1; Placstajrtu 1. J
F Wilson to Martin k Ptdlork.       "���^��� ������ *
Robin t, J F Wilson toO EC Martin,
rowss or attobsbt.
MAYtV-Copper King, Mammoth, Bl�� F��mr.
Silver Tip, Banner and Colby. J FBurnatoJA
Olfaaon.
A nation only lives a few thousand
years. Look at the greet nations el
4,000 vcaraajro, Egypt.Yucalau, Peru,
Moxico.Assyrla are all dead and buried,
China is only staying alive to save fuu*
cral ��tiptuises.
The next jreneretlou of natloos Included Uomo and Greece, and Iheae are
like jralvanised ghost* The third g*fi*
cration. ihe Turks, Spaniards, Moors,
Miuruls. Dutch, snd Scandinavians, sre
alive, but have tost their once great
power
From this vou will ��ee that the nations in the hot countries die. and stay
dead. The nations In the cold countries
rise, become groat, fall, lose their out*
Iviug dominion*,** remain alivw. That
i, iNH-ause the land doe* nut lapse Into
junjjle like Cevlon and Yucatan, or
change into desert like Assyria and
Kgvpt, hut remain* fertile, providing
plenty of food.
Now to apnlv these facts. Oreat Brt-
Uin. the t nited Sutrs. liuseia. and
iiermsny are gaining in population,
wealth a'nd poweri hut the Brilish eta
Dire is extending more rapidlv than
any ..ue of them. Compare her with
France, for instance A ctnsple of ��eu
turies ajc��, wl��e��i France owned most of
North America, and was founding a
vast ootpir* in India. Paris was bigger
than I^>ndon and wa* the rapital of the
civilixed world. Today Paris has a
population of tJ&K**) souls and i* the
capital of the art* and fashion* Hut
Ixmdonhas o,��mu*���� people, snd has
taken the place of Pari* a* the metrop
olis of the world.
The British empire la growing, and
wilt keep on growing, along the Has* ef
least resistance. At the oreaenl rate,
the whole land surface of the globe wilt
be absorbed by the year ��HS A l�� But
as <irenter Britain grows, it come* to
omtact with the boundaries of United
States, ttttsata and Germany Even II
we could, we have no wish to swallow
these or any other decently governed
countries
The t'nited Stales, Hu��ia. t.r-rmanv
and Japan are jdavin* the very mm*
Ei The British empire is nearly a*
as the four combined. As Eng
does not wish to conquer the well
governed court hen, the area open to
annexation may be reduced one half
In that case ail the world mav be dev
centlv and properly governed bv the
year *U_ A.l)
So in US years from the present time
the British empire must stop spreading
for the lack of room ou the planet. Kven
then it wilt grow in wealth and population But meanwhile these little 1*1
and* are growing very old Sooner or
later we may feel the weak new* of age,
and lie no longer able to ight for our
nosaessions; nor colonies mav cut adrift
from us; the conquered countries like
India may revolt ff all ibis should
happen, a* politicians of a pessimistic
temperament are already predicting, It
would only be a question of history re
peatlng itself.
How Ion*- will that be? Well. Home
rone in 4<��i years, as we did. and took
Ifimywn to decline Our empire is
infinitely greater, stronger, and toval
than the Unman.
Suppose we sat IfiOQ years before the
Little hngland part* wins a general
election, and Little England is a second
class power, as site was in the .lavs of
Henery VIII -London Dally Mail.
Both Wlugad.
A pavo del monie, a bird of Uruguay
not unlike the turkey, had been winged
In one of Its dcniMim* ....i,�� 7*
the bird passed 0t���, ?bs^fe
was lying on the ground, ��|Jt_-.
chanced to sstrik*. a^aii* u��*_I
ef which in the hurrv of �����* "*������
had been left at fuiu/nk "^^
There was a loud ri*;wirt faBa__,u
an esclamation of pam f^ tbeiL?
The bird eecaped. hut the l_��
hunter had an ugly wound in thSS'
part of his leu to mmiad him Z8
weeks after of his sdvmtuyt     ^*
Fraar l'..��ui,,.
Two men were
Jeweler's window,
standi
iof oataiii
^^^^^^^^^^ atiiniriijj* \\m |^
genus display of glittering gmi H
lay before them Presently one oftfc*
pointing to an object i n a red ph** tm
���aid:
������Just *ook at that scarf pig 'n��w��
*��f��**    Any hotly can letlt_a*��|
"Well, I should think ���..."��ft��tf^
his friend "Wboevrr nwtmg^
��y with such a bright aortas/
Why, it makes me weary when 1 <fca|
that the |eweler who produced Ifc
hoped that eome one would rsuriaut
to deceive his Iriemi* III m�� iku��
s man's scarf I sosW t*-!l in ���& mm
that it wa* an enam**;**d imitaim.'
At that moment the ->f-.��-rt.4 tag
rondemstlon moved *:T(r>* tke i��*,
dew In the air and vanished. TVin
men looked at each >rfh����r, jrw����d.��M
moved away without a wori~rt��
smt a Weekly
A strong miners union ha* i#���� ��
gaalsed at Wb��i#-n .����� ��� .��� ]
KOOTENAY    RAILWAY
A RAVIGATIO"* CO.
Dperatln. Kaslo A Mican Railasy,
Inttrnationai Nstig^tksiA
Trading Orojeny.
A change in the running time of the 	
Slocan lafeboats will be Inaugorated] ITriZZTiT-___lT ""^ T.?
this month to meet the requlrementsTf I by * httnter ,l Wl on thw ��w��n<|. ����*
travel by the fast imperial service over ; WM ** <mee on 1��* f��* *nd ran awav.
l_f��Cli��__ff0mth_E*w- A 8anday i Throwing his gun hastily tt|��w th���
boat will be operated. j hmntar startiMl In pursuit/ and a game
of hlde-snd^eelrensued. In and out of
the brushwood the pavo ran, and the
man followed.
Doot linger at the bottom of tho lad*
der.   Either go up or down.
KASLO A BLOCAN KA1I.WAT. '
achedttleofTlme, lWtSc*a��-ii
���Time ���
lVmenger train Uw Saidos i��
way stations leaves KsslostWDi
��. dally, returning. Icavm SmM
at Itlft ^   ��-,   arriving >t k��i��S
IKTBRKATIOSAL   NAVKJATW
4TKADINH i^��.  -lerstiwcs
Kootenay Uke and Rtv��
a a BWHWATIOJIAL
Umvea Kaslo for N^'^*^
��.. dailf exeept Bunday. Kcttrasj
I**wstfel*mat4::*>l> m^����*
atRslfbor, PU* Bav Am��w��ia*
sll way po-nt* .. -k
Gooiiealofts with S. K. A V ������
to and frwn Spoksnc at hit wm
Point
a. a. auikkta.
l^e^ Nelson fin- I^^Vj'J;
Tuesdays and ����wn,avMl_lft*
meeting nteamer Ints-rnattonalJ*;
Kaa��oatPU*Hay. H-^'"*^
Ek��iier.Kerrv.t^��'�� .*J?$
n^daysandftundays    pisssmj
Ikmner's Kerry with t.rest ^
Hallway lor all point, .uin s*
In bfjthdlreetksis, and at otwn
when slgnallexl ^
Tfeketssoldtnalll^i'^ "^
and the United Statas ��*7^
rates snd foil Informal >��'n. *<*
RongHT Iiivino, M��n^C The Paystreak.
The Man Who Doesn't Adeertlse.
jir^thes there �� man with soul so dead
>rh���� to hlmsaif he hath not said,
��� My trade of lata Is getting had,
jl ll try soother 10 loch ad."
If Hath there ha, go mark him wall,
Kur him ns bank -.c��ount .ihaU swall-
|X��j itngel wateli   w goldaa state
To welcome ho -   s milUonaire.
| t.. tuoh a man the nolajr din
i of t ranlo may not enter In,
For kenraio hunters by the eeors
shall oas* nor head hie dingy door;
K.,r th.��' his sign la oa the wall
a ml on some barn-yard gate a scrawl;
S ) people who have oash an sense
do prant ing round to rand the fenoa.
The man who never asks for trade
It, looal line or ad displayed
Ceres more for war than wordly gain
\���<l [tatronage but gives him pain ;
Tread lightly, friends, let no rude sound
i .1.i url. his solitude awofund.
Hvre 1< t him live In calm repose
I' n.onght eseept by men bs owes.
v ut when be dies, go plant him deep
rhsi nsugbt may break bis dream !���*��� sleep.
w here do rude clamor may dispel
r... quiet that ha love* so well,
Kultbat the world may know It* loss
>���.!��������� on bis grave a wraatb of moss
. ..ion the stone above, 'Hat* 1ms
\ < hump wbo wouldn't advertise."
-Morrutaa Caamt Baowg.
Honest Guests.
Those who sit in the halls of legis*
hmun at the Dominion's capital were
never supposed to he particularly
honest out the following from the
Vancouver Province Is somewhat
startling t
"At all the swell functions In Ottawa now It is understood that the
following warning Is prominently
��� i;-.played : The Hoetess will not be
��� vniMhle for any Money or Valu-
sbles Stolen from the Guests during
ihv Kvcning/ "
A Koeel Compressor Plant
(Nelson Miner)
One of the simplest yet cleverest
inventions relating to mining engine
< ring may now be seen at Coffee
1 reek, near Ainsworth. It is the
li\ l-r air compressor, operated by
the Kootenay Air Supply Company.
The plant consists of a shaft 196
r< et deep and about fire feet square.
At thu bottom of the shaft is the sir
chamber, a 20-foot cube. Oh the top
<>f the tower is a tank 20 feet high
nod eight feet in diameter. A flame
���*��me 500 feet long and live feet In
width runs from the creek into the
tank. A penstock runs from the tank
' <�� the bottom of the shaft
The water rising ss it enters the
tank, eauses a vacuum and the air
>ucked through over a thousand
"ibea mixes with the water and then
falls fl��wn the shaft breaking over a
"mo when It reaches the bottom.
The water then separates from the
���in', the latter in a highly com pressed
form   fHling  the   cube'-shaped    air
< hiiinber. A pipe correspond ing to a
���ft'ty valve is let into ths sir chain-
"���r and when the pressure of air ox-
veds 85 pounds the water is forced
trom the end of the pipe snd the sur
I'liiH air escapes. Tne compressed
sir is conveyed through eight-inch
pipes to wherever It is required to be
"sod. The Coffee Creek plant has a
opacity equal to 500 horse power.
more than sufficient to supply the
���'���quiromenu of the Ainsworth camp
CI
"Billy, is riding a wheel expens-
ve?"
live?
"No; riding Is chespenough; It is
tumbling off that costs."
CHURCH NOTICES.
Methodist Church :���
Rev. A. M. Sanford, B. A., Pastor.
Regular services to-morrow at 11
a. m. and 7:30. p m.
Presbyterian Church :���
Divine service will be held in Vir*
Sinla Uall st 7:30 p. m.    Rev. J. A.
lei a ml, Minister.
NOTICB.
We the undnr*ia;ned herehy five notice that
wa will not be responsible lor any debts here
after contracted by Joe*Hohillard in con*
nection with the lea*e of the Snap Mineral
claim.
Jas. Collins, Theo. Baribeaa
Donsld McDonald.
Sandon, May loth, wm.
For Sale.
A six hole range with cooking utensils, in
Srst class condition. A bargain for cash,
apply to the
IvaxHoe Hotel.
Application for Liquor Licence.
Nortec is hereby given that at the expisa-
tion of thirty days from date hereof the under
signed will apply to the Licence Commission
ere of the Ci y of Handou for a licence to sell
liquor by ratallat the Bryan hotel situated
on Beoo Avenue in the city of Sandon.
* Joacru Oi-saoH.
Sandon, June 10th, lar*.
Dissolution of Partnership.
NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between John T.
Moore and R. Orando, in the Ivanhos hotel
Is dissolved by mutual consent. All accounts
dne the old Srm will be collected by R. Orando
and aU bills aaaiast the Srm will be paid by
aim. *
J��>ux T Moons,
R Okammi.
Sandon, May SUt.'w.
Certificate of Improvements.
OOEMA MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the Slocan   Mimus .DivUion   of
West   Kootenay District.   Where located :-In the Ruby Silver Basin, joining the
Silver Cord on the North Ka��t
Take notice that I, W J. Holmes, actios; a*
agent for Wm.  J. Tret he way. Free Miner's
Certificate No.   t��.tu ami   James NichoUon
Free Miner'. Certihrat* Xu. |����msa. intend six*
*X days from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvement*, for the purpo** of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
oectiou SI, mu*t  he romsieuml  before the
U.usnre of such CertiMrate of Improvements
W.J. Holmkn. P. L.8.,
A��ent.
Dated this Nth day of May. ISO.
M. L. 6RIMMETT.
L LB.
Barrister. Solicitor,
Notary PabHo. Eta.
SANDON,
B. C.
F* L. CHRISTIE, L. L. B.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Notarf Public.
SANDON, B. 0.
MINERS'
HOTEL
A. milloy, L. D. 8.
DENTIST.
WATERLAND k WCSTERBERG
Proprietors.
SANDON* B. C.
BOOMS IN BALMORAL HOTEL.
Sandon,
B. C.
Established 1896.
E. M. SAND1LANDS.
Slocan Mines.
SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Mining Stocks bought and Sold. General
Agent for Slocan Properties. Promising
Prospects For Sale.   .
Headquarters for Miners.
Well stocked bar in connection.
First alass accommodations.  Board by the
day or week.
Miners and Prospectors.
HAMMOND BROS. CO.. Ltd.
SANDON.
PACKERS and FORWARDERS
       ��
Sleighs, Cutters, Teams and
Saddle Horses for Hire.
SANDON  MINERS'   UNION
Hospital.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Members, el .00 per month. Private
Patient* ft.00 per day, exclusive
of expense of physician or surgeon
and drugs.
Da.  W.  E. Oomm, Attendant Physician.
Miss S. M. Chisholm, Matron.
OuaxtCox, Wu. Dok_hc*% J. V. Maut��,
Wm. O abbiti- and P. H. Mimrmr, Manage*
ment Committee.
A. F. A A. M.
OrllfU-Hte of Improvements.
NOTICB.
EARLY HIRD MINKRAL CLAIM.
Sitnale in  the Sloean  Mininc   Division  ol
West Kootenay t)i��trict.   Where located i
On the East Fork of Carpenter Creek, adjoining the Wusjockh i. Mineral Claim on
the north.
Takr X����th k that  I. Joienh   Frederick
Kitchie, acting as agent for J. O. C Fraser. of
Rossland, P. C, Free Miner's CortinYste No.
JS.hu>, intend ����days from  t he dste hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
of Improvement, for the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certiflcate of lmprovemena*
Dated this 11th day of June, lR'T
M;-:��!��.
Advertise in the Paystreak,
Regular Communication of ALT A
LODGE, U. D., held first Thursday
in each Month, in Masonic Hall,
Sandon, at 8 p. m. Sojourning breth-
crn cordially invited.
W. H. Lilly,
Secretary.
*__*.��
.��>_��-.���*'   > * _��� *���<
Plain sewinQ
and
Dress-hakinQ
room 1.    up stairs
Over KOOTENAY TAILORS'.
If yon want to save your
money leave your order
for
HAND-MADE SHOES
with
NIC  PARLORCIA.
Atlantic Steamship  Tickets.
to and from European points via Canadian and American lines. Apply
for sailing'dates, rates, tickets and
full information to any C. P. Ry
agent, or
A. C. Me ARTHUR,
C. P. R. Agent, Sandon.
WM. STITT, Gen. 8. S. Agt.,
Winnipeg.
IPACinc
RAILWAY
The Daily Service Between
ATLANTIC ami PACIFIC
By The
Imperial United
To bs inaugurate-
JUNE 18th
Will Give the Quickest Time
Between
OCEAN and OCEAN
across the
AMERICAN CONTINENT.
Daily  Express   Service via Crow-s Sent
Route to and from
KOOTENAY COUNTRY.
Improved Service on all Kootenay local
Bail and Steamer Lines.
CLOSE CONNECTIONS THROUGHOUT.
fie on the Lookout for full Details of the
New Service and apply for Particulars to
A. C. McARTHUR,
Agent, Sandon.
E. J.COYLE, W. F ANDERSON,
Dist. Pass. Att., Trav. Pasa. Agt
Vancouver, Nelson.
fie sura that your tit kst reads via the
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
.#1
ml
���
���
��� lis
I
�����>! The Paystreak.
requirdand Wehstur wud beundr
the brig for all tym to kum. Speed
the day.
ORE SHIPMENTS.
Front Sandon.
Over the K & a for the week end
ing June 9th.
Star 120
From Whitewater.
For the week ending June 9.
Whitewater 114|
Loot.
Between the Sandon Hand Laundry and the Reco Hotel, a bunch of
keys with two rings and chain at
tached.   The finder will confer a
favor by returning same to
Charles Gales.
Hamilton  Watches
The Strike.
The strike situation here is today the same as a week ago. None
of the mines have made any attempt
to resume operations. Only 120 tons
of ore were shipped out of Sandon4
this week, from the Slocan Star.
There are now probably not more
than 200 miners left in town and
business in most lines is practically
at a standstill
Surface water in most of the mines
makes it practically impossible to
work, but the country is suffering
great loss through the cessation of
development
The management of the Star, which
will have to make the change on
Monday, has not yet made any statement of intentions, but It is the
general opinion that $3.5C for eight
hours will be the new rate. This will
be an important factor in determining
the controversy in favor of the men.
Should the mine owners remain
obdurate and refuse to pay the 13.50
demanded the mines of Slocan will
not produce for many months. IIincrs
will not work underground for 13.00
while railroad contractors in the
Lardo and other districts are begging
for skilled rock men at the same
rate. The system of station work
which is in vogue on railroad building offers many inducements for ruck
men who understand the business.
Should the strike last many weeks
more there will not be enough miners
left in the Slocan to make a corporal's guard.
Working Eight-Hour Shift
The Noonday at Silverton lias a
full force at work on the eight-hour
basis at 93.50 per shift.
The Tamarack mine, Tmir, has 14
men at work, at S3L50 fur eight hours.
The Porto Rico at Ymir has started
up with a full gang. Eight-hours
and 13.50.
The Noble Five has six men working eight-hours for 13.50 a shift
The Ivanhoe has six men working
in the shaft at |3.50fbr an eight-hour
shift.
TheMadison is working three shifts
of eight hours at #3.50.
The Arlington has three shifts | The FILBERT G1GAR Store
working in their shaft.   The. same
wages as heretofore are paid���13.50
Are neto in the Slocan.
The best match ever offered
for the money. Call in and
I will be pleased to show
them to you. Sold under
strict guarantee.
Q. W. ORIMWETT.
Jeweller and Optician.
Fine Seasonable Groceries
and
Table Novelties.
Unequalled for Variety and Purity.
Motels. Mine-and  Families will find it to their ��j
vantage to tee that* new goods In all lines before j
purchasing else where.   Wall Orders will receive sg
usual our prompt attention and forwarded a* desired
H. GIECERICH, Sandon, B.C.
KASLO. AINSWORTH.
H. BYERS& Co.
Builders and Heavy Hardware.
oomiooooo'tooo shrub o
Prospectors Outfit*, Picks, Shovels and
Steel.    Camp Stoves, Camp Cooking
Utensils.     Powder, Caps and  Fuse.
RECO AVE. SANDOX.
100000**999���
I   J. R. & D. CAMERON,
0000000000000000000000000000
Kootenay Tailors*
0000000000000000
Carn the tinea line of Canadian and Ira
ported cloths to be fbuttd In Kootenay
Inspect the latest addition* to oar slock
of spring suitings.   Perfect Satisfaction
Guaranteed.
000000000000000000000000000000
i
Phonetic Spelling.
Ther is muvment in Unitd Stats
and Kanada to adopt the use of fo
netik spelling, or spelling akording
to sound. This is a step in the rite dl*
rekshun. The English language
is altogether to kumbemm and its
stalling extrvagant. Altho the
chang may be slo at first it is sur to
kum. The advantage of fonetik are
toograttobe ovcrlokt ranch longr
Tak fur nutans Mr. Klifsgrat Kootenay edistiun (get yur ordurs in erli;
agents wantd) which Is to kum out
in the neer futur. Whut a kumfort
it wud be to the author of such a
work to be abet to trow away the
dkkshunarys that be has been chasing thru for so many werv days, and
spel as he likt. Then quarts of the
prary cbees faktry and the quarts of
the mountain myn wud be all the
same. Konsentrators and elevator*
kud be kumparcd without danger of
eror. The resemblance of tramwavs
to straw karlers kud be esilye'x-
pland.   No teknlkal nolege wud be
Cigars, Tobaccos.
Smokers' Sundries
Cards
and
Pipes.
Chips.
RECO AVENUE,
SANDON.
000000000000 *00000000000000000**999999H
JAS. WILLIAMSON.
CHARLES GALES
TONSOSIAL AftTIST.
Has the Finest
BARBER SHOP
BATH ROOMS
la toe Slocan.
Everything New, Complete and
Up-to-date.     The   Comfort   and J_
Convenience of Patrons will receive f
the most Careful attention.   Cad
and sec as at the New Stand.
Two ft**, Ab-,,, .j,, p^ 0|8<w
F. J. DONALDSON,     DRUGGIST.
In the Neto Store You Will Find
One of the Largest Stocks ef Drags la the Slocan.
0RUGGIST SUNDRIES. Perfumes Soaps, all Toilet Rentes
Try Donaldson's Rheumatic Core. It Ntvsr taita to Cure
PerKriotions s Specialty. W�� use only the host Mediants tfeit
can be Obtained.
RECO AVENUE,
SANDON, B. C.
RECO AVE
SANDON
Folliott & McMillan
0000000000000000
Coatrastsrs mmi MUfers.
In
SHOPS OPPOSITE O. P. R. KMT.
RAILROAD AVE.  ...   *   SANDON

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