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The Paystreak Aug 24, 1901

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 -yw-t   tL*
P. Johnson left yesterday for St Paul.
A sale of boo lots for taxes will be
held in Kaslo in October.
P. J. Mickey's family are up from
Spokan and are residing ��it the Minnesota residence.
Al Hollinger, another of the Slocan
gang who went to the Bruce Mines is
back in Nelson.
Billy Innes is developing some copper
prospects at Aspen Grove, in the Sim-
ilkameen country.
A. II. Riehle, who had the bond On
the Mountain Con, left for London,
England, last Sunday.
Pat Walsh, general passenger and
freight agent for the Kaslo & Slocan,
w.is in town Thursday.
Mrs. Trenary and daughter left on
Thursday for Spokan. Miss Minnie
will attend school there.
Wm. E. Cropp of New Denver left
on Wednesday to visit the Pan-American via the K. & S. and G. N. Ry.
A debating society has been instituted by the young people of the Methodist church. Debates are held twice a
The Moyie Miners' Union is applying
for incorporation under the Benevolent
Societies Act. The Movie l'nion is No.
71, W. F. of M.
Finlay & Knowles have been given a
30-day permit at the Palace, pending
the transfer of the license, and will open
up tliis evening.
Dave Hope returned from the Lardeau  countrv  on  Thursdav, where he
. a
has been   prospecting.     Dave   says he
staked a claim but it is not for sale.
Win. Rowan leves to day for Sault
Ste Marie, Ontario. He intends lo
look int the mineral resouces oi Algoma
District and may locate at Bruce Mines
or Sudbury.
Several pulp wood companies are applying for incorporation under the British Columbia laws passed at the last
session of the house, which are very
favorable to the industry.
The Year Book of British Columbia
lias arrived at this Office. A glance
thru its pages indicate that there is
some mistake about the title. It should
be among the archives.
A slight rain fell on Monday night,
but not enuf to put the forest tires out
of business and the wholesale destruction of some of the most valuable timber out of doors goes merrily on.
As a result of the cen��us British Columbia gains two seats in the Dominion
House. This will probably mean a
changfe in the boundaries defining the
different seats thruout the province.
Andrew Erickson, who went to Bruce
Mines last spring with Gj W. Gordon
to work on the big concentrator there
has moved to Muskegon, Mich. Andrew was jig man at the Ruth previous
to leaving here.
Staying only a few days in town after
his return from the old "country, Robt.
Cunning left on* Tuesday for Oregon.
Bob has no tour mapped out on this
occasion but may take in California before returning.
v -* *' McLeod, the champion drill-
<..**of British Columbia, will drill in
Greenwood and Phoenix on the ist and
2nd. A purse of $150 is hung up by
each town and there is plenty of side
money which says that the boys will
take down the slakes.
After two or three years of fruitless
endeavor on the part of the city council, the McLaughlin house has been
finally moved otf Cody Avenue. Jas.
Jordan has purchased it and had the
building moved onto the lot next to the
Sandon Steam Laundry.
W. G. Clark met with a nasty accident at the Minnesota mill on Wednesday evening. While doing some work
on the tramway he got his hand caught
under the trolley wheel and had it badly crushed. No bones are broken but
the accident was a most painful one
and will lay him  up for  several weeks.
Charlie Gales returned Monday from
his eastern tour. He visited London,
Detroit, Toronto, Buffalo and Chicago,
bringing home as trophies of his invasion several of the latest eastern appliances for the comfort ofthe clients of
his tonsorial practice.
Chief Travelling Auditor Dalton; J.
H. Shering, auditor of passenger receipts; C. J. Black, auditor of agencies
and C. A. Bell, travelling auditor for
the C. P. R., constituted a parly of
Montreal officials who visited Sandon
yesterday. They are making a tour of
British   Columbia points.
Percy Johnston is back at his old
poofession but amid new scenes. Thru
the medium of the primitive pack train
"Klondike" is again transporting treasure in the raw around the switch-backs
ofthe Lardeau hills. If Percy had the
returns on all the ore he has packed
down from Slocan mines he would
lake a trip home to Ireland.
Wm. Twiss, Kaslo's lightning insurance agent, spent a couple of days
in town this week. Billy has the insurance business down pat. He flags
a man wherever he meets him, springs
a line of insurance talk, and before the
subjects knows where he is at he finds
himself the henilicary of a policy which
protects himself in life, death, sickness
and accident.
Sandon's Summer Resort
Bear Lake has recently jumped into
favor as a summer resort and is now
Sandon's Saratoga, Adirondacks and
Narragansel all in one. Several parties are camping there and the berry
picking and fishing attraction are reported to be away up. Dances in the
Bear Lake hotel are among the most
interesting items of the resorters program and evening excursions to the
fashionable watering place are frequent.
The Minnesota mill is running day
and night. The results are very satisfactory to the company.
Geo. Hambly and D. C. Lindsey are
crown granting their G. H. Claim, on
the upper Lemon creek.
The Goodenough has joined the shipping list. A car of high grade ore was
shipped to Trail this week.
Work has been commenced on the
Red Mountain wagon road from Silver-
ton. The government appropriation is
The Payne is going to experiment
with electric drills and a shipment of
the machines is now on the way in
from Spokan.
A crown grant is being applied for
by the owners of the Turris group, on
Goat Mountain, near New Denver.
There are five claims in the group.
The Minnesota company has several
cars of ore ready for shipment, but the
trestle which forms the spur in to the
mill is out of repair and no shipping
can be done.
It is reported that a Cleveland and
Buffalo syndicate has secured an option
on the Good Day group on Payne
mountain, an immediate extension of
the St. Keverne.
A discovery of high grade ruby silver
ore was made this week by the contractors working on the Texas claim of the
Reco group. The find is at a depth of
100 feet and promises to be a very valuable  one.
F. J. O'Neill has temporily suspended
operations at the Chicago, above Cody,
and went to Spokan this week. He
has done a large amount of surface
work on the Chicago, proving the ledge
to his satisfaction thruout the length of
the claim.
Geo. Wei nan t and S. C. Jackson are
crown granting their Seattle claim, on
lhe First North Fork of Lemon creek.
It is a dry ore proposition carrying
gold, silver, copper and nickle, and the
owners believe thai they have the makings of a mine.
Two cars of ore were shipped from
the Washington to the Nelson smelter
this week. This is the first shipment
from the property since operations were
resumed by John L. Retallack, and the
showing is reported to be good enuf to
guarantee that it will be a steady producer.
offered any encouragement to prospectors working on Goat Mountain. That
hill being in the granite, has never attracted the same attention as others in
the district, altho considerable money
was spent in an attempt lo make a mine
out of the Mollie Hughes. Should the
Turris fulfil the indications and become
a shipper it will disprove many theories
and statements of the yellow-leg brand
of experts and will give other claim
owners encouragement to open up their
Goat Mountain claims.
Fire at the Chance.
Fire destroyed one of the timber
stations at the Last Chance tram on
Monday night, consuming a considerable amount of valuable mine timber.
The cause of the fire is unknown but
there are reasons to believe that it was
not accidental. The loss was not great
and beyond putting the tram out of use
for a few days did not seriously inconvenience the company.
Slocan Talent on the Coast.
The Turris.
Wm. Beattie was in lown Monday
from Nelson. He and his partners,
Horton and Rattray, have been doing
some work on their Lemon Creek property, the Republic, and have a deal in
sight. The Republic is a free gold
proposition on which the indications
are favorable and the owners are enthusiastic about their probabilities of
N. F. McNaught and Wm. Wills
have a very promising prospect in the
Turris group, on Goat Mountain, close
to New Denver. The ledge is a small
one and lies rather fiat but it shows up
in a phorphyryitic granite formation for
over a thousand feet. The ore is a
high grade dry ore running high in
black sulphides of silver and carrying
considerable values in gold. A shipment was made recently which gave
good returns. About six men are employed opening up the property.
This is the first property which has
Ward McDonald is working the
Marlborough group of mines at Howe
Sound for an English company. The
properties adjoin the famous Britannia mine, in which H. L. Frank
and August Hein/.e ot Butte are reported to have become heavily interested.
In a letter to The Paystreak a few
days ago Ward said that they had only
got started opening the properties up
but he had a high opinion of the pros-
 mm '
Sandon Aug. 2ist
To the Editor of The Paystreak.
Dear Sir.���Owing to the legal complications arising from the Rabbit Paw
and Slocan Star case a good deal of
unpleasantness has developed. I am
one of those accused of acting the part
of a spy on the Star property. I wish
to most stoutly deny such accusations.
I am a miner not an expert. I never
carried a tape line or a compass and
could not survey if I did. I have
always been loyal to the company from
whom I drew my pay and have never
been offered nor have I accepted money
from any party for furnishing information, least of all from J. M. Harris.
As a matter of fact" I do not know
where the Rabbit Paw is and have
never been above the No. 3 a mnel on
the Star. I did not furnish evidence,
or information of any kind and never
spoke to any parties interested.
I regret the circumstances which
make this letter necessary.
George Grant.
Trouble arose at the Arlington mine
this week over the grub served, or
rather the manner in which it was
cooked, and as a result 95 men packed
their blankets down the hill. It is reported that the cook has also been fired
and his place taken by a man who better understands the chemistry of the
kitchen. Most of the old men will go
back in a few days. *
A Land Grab in Neoada.
Ontario's Siloer Mines.
They have in the western states of
the United States a second great "irrepressible conflict."    It is over irrigation, and is between those who on the
one hand desire  the reclamation and
settlement of the arrid region in small
farms and the creation of a dense population which will  promote the general
prosperity of the whole country,  and
those on the other hand who desire to
control the public lands in such a way
that  they may be  gradually absorbed
into great stock ranges which will bar
the settlement and development of the
country.    The case of Nevada is an
illustration of this.    That State secured
the passage of an act of Congress permitting it to take two million  acres of
land as a flat grant, with the  privilege
of locating it wherever it chose, in lieu
of a school  land grant to  which it was
entitled.    The Stale land  officers, it is
asserted, sold this land for a mere trifle
to the stockmen,   who have located it
so as to control every available drop of
water in  the  State of Nevada, in its
natural  courses and  channels, and by
thus controlling the  water  they control  the range,  and,  altho  there are
42,385,735 acres of public land in Nevada, there  is  not, say the advocates
of irrigation, a quarter section  of land
in that State upon   which a homestead
settler can go and get water to irrigate
enuf of it to  yield  a  living   from   it.
The  population of Nevada, small as it
is, has been decreasing during the last
ten years.    Yet there is a land  enuf in
that State which could be reclaimed by
utilizing the flood waters which now go
to   waste  to  support   a  population  of
more than a million people.
There is considerable activity in the
siver mines in the Port .Arthur district
at present. When silver took a slump
some years ogo, the mines, which were
at that time in operation, shut down,
and with the exception of the West End
Silver Mountain mine, which has been
operated the past few years by the
Wiley Bros., of this place: the number
of other mines have been shut down.
Now, it is likely lhat these mines will
again be opened, and work pushed
ahead. The Badger and Porcupine
mines, on which extensive development
work had been done, and which were
said to be rich properties, have been
purchased from the Wiley Bros., of this
place, by Americans and the Badger
will also be pumped out again with
large forces of men.
INFORMATION as to the whereabout., of
W. H. Kendall is Hought by his wife. Any
information forwarde-l to the undersigned
address will be i liankfiill.v received.
Denver Hotel, sandon, B. C.
Talk that teas not Cheap.
John Pierpont Morgan's five words,
"there will be no compromise," when
asked what would be done in the steel
workers' strike, caused stocks in the
trust to drop $50,000,000 within an
hour���five words at $10,000,000 per
The Art Piano of Canada.
To J. R. Cameron and A. R. Porter or any
person or persona to whom they may have
assigned tbeir interests in the Silver Chord
Mineral Claim, situated near Sandon and
registered in the Recorder's office for tho
Slocan Mining Division.
You are hereby notified that 1, Philip.I.
Hickey, acting as agent for .1. D. Parrel I and
Volney D. Williamson, have caused to be expended one hundred dollars in labor ami improvements upo.i the above-mentioned mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral
Act, and If within ninety days from the date
of this notice you fail or refuse to eontrihutc
your proportion of such expenditure, together
with all cost,* uf advertising, your Inttttft in
said claim will become the property of tne
subscriber under Section 4 of an Act entitled
"An Act to Amend tbe Mineral Act, 1000."
Dated this 5th  Day of August. l'.H'.l.
E. A. BROWN, M. E.
Underground Surveys
and Examinations. Dc
vclopmcnt and Assess/
ment Work. Surveys
and Estimates made for
Virginia Block, Sandon, B.C.
A. F. & A. M,
RegularCommunicAtion held lirst Thur,
dav in each mouth in Masonic Hall nt x ������_ m
Sojourning brethern am cordially iiivit.il tn
A. B. DOCKSTKADER, Secretary
Heintzman Co.
Toronto,   Ont.
Thomas. Duffy,
Sandon -- B. C.
Copper Prospects in Ontario.
_^___���___ e
Late advices received by Ontario government official respecting the mineral
development of northern Ontario contain some important facts. A large
copper deposit, two miles long, has
been discovered in the Michipicoten division, south of Lake VVawa. The land
has been acquired by Mr. A. W. Eraser's Ottawa syndicate, in proportion of
about two to one in area. Some of the
ore found is reported to have been of
the sensational richness of 27 per cent.
It is probable that the early completion
of the Algoma Central Railway will
cause development work to go on almost immediately.
Another statement is that Mr. Cler-
gue's gold mine in the Lake Wawa district, from which a trial shipment has
just been made, has turned out to be
an excellent body of ore. Gold discoveries are also reported some 17 miles
west of Sudbury, where .here is said to
be a large body of ore, one vein 80 feet
wide going $8 a ton, and another vein
18 feet wide going $16 a ton.
The Fraser syndicate is also doing
extensive work on the Skaboose gold
mine, nine miles from Dyment Station,
to which they have built a spur line of
railway. The ore is shipped to the
Keewatin reduction works.
NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors
of tbe Municipality of the City of
Sandon that I require the presence of the
said electors at the City Council Chambers in
the City Hull on Monday the 2(ith day of
August 1901, at 12 o'clock noon for the purpose of electing one Alderman to represent
them in the Municipal Council.
The mode of nomination of Candidates
shall be as follows :
The Candidates shall be nominated in
writing. The writing shall be subscribed by-
two Voters of the municipality as proposer
and seconder, and shall be delivered to the
Returning Officer at any time between the
date of notice and 2 o'clock p. m. of the day of
nomination, and in the event of a poll being
necessary such poll will be opened on the 29th
day of August lOiil at the City Council Chambers in tho City Hall. The poll will open at
9 a.m. and close at 4 p.m. of which every
person is hereby required to take notice and
govern himself accordingly.
The persons qualified to bo nominated for
and elected Aldermen for the said City shall be
such persons aa are male British subjects of
the full age of twenty-one years, and are not
disqualified under any law and appear on the
last revised municipal assessment roll nf the
said City as owners of land or real property of
the assessed value of five hundred dollars [#8001
over and above any registered incumbrance or
charges and are otherwise qualified aa municipal voters.
Given under my hand at the City of Sandon the 16th of August, 1901.
Returning Officer.
To A.R. Porter, J, R. Cameron and Chas.
Haller or; ny parties to whom A. R. Porter,
J. R. Cameron or Chus. Haller may have
transferred interest or interests in tbe Pal-
mice-and Bell Mineral claims, situated near
Cody, and recorded in the Recorder's office of
tbe Slocan mining division.
You ���_._����� hereby   notified that  1, Philip J,
Hickey, acting as agent  for J. 1). Farrcll and
Volney D. Williamson  have caused to !>c expended oi.e hundred dollars each in labor and
improvements  upon   the   above   mentioned
mineral claims  under tbe provisions ofthe
Mineral   Act.  and    if  within   ninety   days
from   the   date   of   this notice  you    fail to
contribute your portion of such expediture,
together  with all cost of advertising, your
interest in said property will become the subscribers under section  IV. of an act entitled
"An Act co Amend the Mineral Act, 1'tOO."
Dated this 29th day of July. 1991.
Application for Transfer of Liquor License.
F. L. Christie,
L. L. B.,
Sandon Cartage Co.
Express, Baggage,
and Cairtage.
Delivery to all   Parts of the City.
Established   1K9.V
Sandon, B. 0.
Notary Public.
Insurance and Mining
Mining Stocks bought and told, ''<���''���
eral agent for Slucan PropertiM
Pr<>mi>ing   Prospects  for  Sale.
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty days
rom date hereof I will apply to the License
Commissioners of the City of Sandon for a
transfer of the liquor license held by Richard
Orando ofthe Ivanhoe Hotel tome, the undersigned.
Sandon, B. C. July 1ft, 19()1.
NOTICE is hereby given that I, the undersigned have given a lease and bond on the
Snowdon and Bristol Fraction Mineral Claims
situated on Pour Mile Creek, and that I assume no responsibility for debts contracted
by the lessees and bondees.
Dated at Sandon this 1st day of Aug., 1901.
^���^S^ AT*
Mining Properties  Examined   and   Reports
Made.   Will Open up Mining PropertiM by-
Contract or Salary.   Twenty Years'
Sandon Miners'
Subscribers, $i per month ; Private
patients, $2 per day, exclusive ol
Expense of Physician or Surgeon
and Drugs.
Open To The Public.
DR. W. E. GOMM.   Attendant Physicf-m.
J. H. McNErLL, Pres. Hospital Board-
M. L.  Grimmett,
L. L. B.,
Ship Your Trophies pftheChase to
Harry W. Edwards,
Revelstoke,    B. C.
He will stuff and mount in good
style any Bird, Beast, Reptile or Fi*
that you can present. You do the kill'
ing.    We do the rest.
I. O. O. F.
Meetings In the Union Hail every Fr*'j��>
j Evening at 7:80.   Visiting Brethern oot*u
invited to attend.
GEO. WAPEE,        JAS. H. THOMP**
Secretary. Vice Grand' I
uou? the Uncouth Canadian Should
Mahc his Little Bote to the
Man tcho ia the Son of Hia
The impending affliction of the Royal
Duke has set all Canada on its conventionality and every   snob  loyalist   and
picyaune tin   soldier in  the   country is
already going thru the  motions of wel-
coming His Highness in the most correctly proper style.     Lord   Minto has
generously undertaken to stage manage
the program at Montreal   while  Major
Maude will see that the procession outrivals anything Barnum ever produced.
All   questions   pf   precedence   will  be
settled before the  hippodrome hits   the
pike, so that there will be  no disgraceful street fight  among  bishops, judges
and military or  naval  dignitaries as to
which of them is the   real   thing   and
entitled to get   next to   the Duke.    It
seems that the   common   herd  is   not
going to be let near the sacred presence
ofthe heir apparent, altho  they will be
permitted to   stand on   tbe   street and
holler.    In Montreal the reception committee is to be   very   select, limited to
something like boo, everyone of whom
must be a member of the Four Hundred and travel   in   good   society.    It is
not yet made   clear   what   constitutes
good society but the lower  rive  have a
sneaking suspicion that  a silk hat and
a frock coat are the outward and visible
signs and a cockney accent  is the password.    Delegates from  the aristocratic
clubs, both French and English, will be
presented, also representative metftbers
of the Masonic order,   Mystic   Shriners
and the Royal  Arcanum, bul   the Hod
Carriers Union and  the Trackmen will
not be there,   either personally   or   by
proxy, altho they may  have  a  holiday
without pay in honor of the event.
No one   will   be   allowed   to  shake
hands with the Duke, but   members of
the reception   committee   will   just be
allowed to walk up  in front of him, do
a made to order   bow   and   pass   on.
The Duke got pump handled to a hard
oil finish over in   Australia   and   he is
not going to  extend   the  glad hand to
be ganged  by these  Canadian  dubs if
he knows it. Too violent hand-shaking
is liable to cause locomotor ataxia.
Tom Shaughnessy is  spotted for the
knighthood and will probably be called
Lord Linkpin of Crow's Nest and Cody
or the  Duke   of  Three   Forks.    This
honor in no  way relates  to the  trackmen's strike. |J|
If the strike is   broken   in   time the
Duke will take in   British Columbia on
his tour and if his   advance   agent   is
onto his job the royal   presence  will be
switched into   the   Kootenay.    As   he
may blow into   the   Silver   City of the
Slocan it is   only   right   that Sandon's
august mayor and  other loyalists who
will have to shoulder the dignity of the
city should post themselves  on the etiquette of the occasion.    There seems to
be no specified  plan   of conducting   a
reception, but it  is only proper that the
local authorities should hava their pro-'
gram ready, as the citizens could never
survive the humiliation   of seeing the
Duke arrive in town when   they were
unprepared to receive him.
The mayor should proceed at once to
prepare an address. All addresses to
the Duke should be prefaced with his
title, as follows : H
"To   His   Royal   Highness George
Frederick Ernest Albert, Duke of Cornwall   and   York,   Duke   of   Rothsay,
Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, and
Duke of Saxony : Earl of Carrich and
Inverness,   Baron   of    Renfrew    and
Killamey, Lord of the Isles and Great
Stewart   of   Scotland,   K. G.,   P. C,
K. T., K. P., G. C. M. G., G. C.  V.
0., LL. D., D. C. L.,&c.,&c.
In   his   address   the   mayor should
draw the attention of the  Duke to   the
many  beautiful   features   of   the  surrounding  scenery, point out the track
of the mud slides and make a few timely references to the   city's triumph   of
municipal  government.     This address
should be   supplement  by a few  spontaneous   outburst   regarding the eight
hour law from Mr.   Cliffe, and  a short
oration from   Windy   Bill   in his usual
inimitable style which would finish up
the speech-making.
It would then be in order  to conduct
the Duke about the   city   to   view the
principal points  of interest.    The procession would of course be placed in the
bands of the   most   prominent  men in
the city.    Sailor Jack could   no doubt
be induced to  come   over   from  Kaslo
and take a place at tbe head of the cal-
vacade.    Macoronni's Florentine grace
of carriage   would   qualify   him   for a
leading place while Windy   Bill would
see to it that he   was not   lost   in   the
shuffle.    C. K.   Skales  is  unavoidably
out of town for a few days  but  would
douhtless permit  the   use of his name.
Dutch Alma as marshal! of the day and
a retinue of rubbernecks  and   tenderfeet would complete the procession.
On leaving the depot the Duke
should be escorted immediately to the
famous water barrel and giver a photo
of the historic rocks ; he might also be
induced to take a  walk  along the sur
vey line back of Compeau's house or
shoulder a sawed-off and climb the
bars to Bucking Tom's residence.
The route of the procession from this
out will be as follows : Down the K. &.
S. track to   Giegeriche's   store,  where
the column will   divide in the middle to
pass the usual box car which stands at
the head of Reco Avenue.    Proceeding
along the track  the royal   party could
get a fine view of the   tinning   on   the
roofs of the various business establishments.    Passing down Col.    Bray ton's
marble steps they would  come up thru
African Avenue and  Reco street, bucking the black jack game  and faro layouts on  the   way.      At   the   Virginia
vault the Duke might  be persuaded to
climb up on top and   do ,1   cake walk
or a little buck and wing work for the
edification of  his   loyal   subjects.    By
this time it is morally  certain that the
procession will be so large   as to take
30 minutes in getting by a given point ;
that is if anyone decides to set 'em up.
Passing down  Main  street  the  Duke
and Duchess could get a grand view of
the Cascade at   the foot of  the flume
and might offer some suggestions as to
how a  wayward and   wandering flume
should be prevented from going out on
the installment plan. Following this
with some object lessons' on irrigation
at Paddy Murphy's, the cortege would
proceed to the city hall where the Duke
and Duchess would be accomodated to
a seat on the railing with Windy Bill
and Macoronni as guards of honor.
The municipal burlesque will then be
proceeded with.   The mayor will take
his seal and will be immediately ousted
by   an   unanimous   resolution   of the
council  backed by the chin  wheel support of the rubbernecks.    A  few remarks   about  the   smallpox   ai counts
would  furnish the mayor with an opportunity to strike the Duke for enuf
to settle,  while   the   aldermen   could
move a resolution  that the royal party
be requested to read the statutes, which
could be handed   around to them in
sections to suit the guests.    For  an
enchore they could be treated  to a rehash of the financial statement for the
last half year.    It would  then  be in
order for his worship to deliver a short
address,   pointing out to the Duke the
picturesque  features of our civic government   and  demonstrating that  we
are a  progressive western people who
do not adopt  the orthodox methods of
older lands.    After a cold  lunch served
at  the  Cody  Brewery they  would be
conducted to the depot and presented,
as a  final  souvenir,    with a copy of
Lowery's Claim, while the band played
that old familiar ballad, "I Don't Care
if you Never Come Back."
fvesh Vegetables
t Carrots SBeets %
a Zavge Consignment
Snot nvviveo.
jalland 3Bvos.
Bandon   -   -   ^itish Columbia
Clothes that Fit the Han.
& Owing to the fact that  the man
2 is not made to  order, he cannot
be  expected  to fit the  clothes.
% The clothes must be made to nt
rt the man.      o#      o*      ^      ��*
J Leave us your order.    We will
Z give you satisfaction.     SS     W
-5 ��� a ra�� i->TT��/-*.*VT    FASHIONABLE
���> J. R. CAHERON.    tailor.
a     '
The Paystreak.
Published Every Saturday in the heart of the Richest White
Metal Camp on Earth.
Operated in the interests of the Editor,
Subscription    -   -   -   -   $2.00 a year.
Strictly in advance.
Specimens Shipped on Suspicion.
William .MacAdams,   -   Publisher and Proprietor.
SANDON, AUGUST 24, igoj.
Theodore Rooseveldt has
written a book about Cromwell. We
have not seen the book, but if it is
written in the rough rider style which
characterizes Teddy's other literary
efforts it should be a peach. Rooseveldt likes wars and Cromwell had a
whole string of them. He killed men
because they did not agree with him
in politics and religion and he turned
England, Ireland and Scotland into a
slaughter house in order that his ideas
might supercede. Carnage and bigotry
distinguised his reign and the narrowness on which his fame was built is in
evidence among some classes in Britain
and America even to this day. The
Connecticut Puritans who resolved in
council to let the laws of God stand
until they had time to make better
were of the same stock from which
Cromwell sprung, and in him and in
his clan Rooseveldt should find much
to admire for Rooseveldt is certainly a
man killer, a bigot and an egotist.
duces is regarded by journals of the
Miner type as a blow to legitimate
industry. Which would seem to insinuate that mining is not a legitimate
industry and has no vested rights.
There is twenty times the actual
wealth represented in mines in British
Columbia that there is in smelters.
Figuring on the usual interpretation of
invested capital as a vested right, who
has the best of this vested rights talk,
anyway ?
pean pauper labor can get past the
tariff wall, and secure in the knowledge
that the market is his and cannot get
away from him, Morgan contentedly
awaits the time when the Amalgamated
Association of Steel, Iron and Tin
Workers will come to his terms.
When that time arrives the United
States consumer will be made to pay
for the delay and expense of the strike.
Over in the land of the free John
D. Rockefeller has the prettiest little
vested right that was ever raised out of
a monopoly cold deck. Last 31st of
December Jqhn D. sat in a swivel
chair in the little back office of a 13-
story New York building and wired
forth the decree that Canadian lead ore
should be tabooed ; and straightway
the Slocan fell dead. What a cinch !
A province impetuous enuf to hobble a
vested right like that by building refineries and smelters for itself is altogether too radical.
The provincial government need
have no squeamishness about interference with vested rights by bunding
a refinery. There is no private capital
interested in a refinery in Canada, and
the only vested right concerned is that
ofthe miner who wants a legitimate
compensation for the capital invested
in silver-lead mines.
The Nelson Miner is one of
those vested rights grannies. It
makes a business of defending vested
rights. Incidentally it defends a few-
vested wrongs ; the Crow's Nest Coal
Company grab for instance.
The Miner is against government
refineries and smelters. It says that
corporations are in the business of
smelting silver-lead ores and the government is bound to respect their
vested rights.
This sounds like the Smith Family
proverb about the early bird that gets
the worm.    How about the worm ?
If smelter monopolies have a
vested right to charge the miner all the
traffic will stand for smelting his ore,
and the government is bound to respect
this vested right to the extent of refusing to help the miner, where does the
miner get off at ?
���The Slocan Star mine alone is
worth two or three smelters like the
Hall smelter, and yet, according to the
Nelson Miner, the smelter has a vested
right to make a colossal hold out on
all the ore it can lay hands on. That
is private enterprise, and a government
smelter which would return to the
miner a larger  share of what he  pro-
A Government smelter and refinery on Slocan lake which would
treat lead ore at cost price would make
the Silvery Slocan the hottest mining
camp on earth.
Either 'the census enumerators
made a mess of it or Canada's growing 1
time is a hallucination. The census is
a frost. The exact figures are 5,338,-
883. This shows just about a good
natural increase on the returns of 10
years ago and all the immigration during the decade is lost. But the slow-
increase is not the worst feature. It is
that the exodus still continues and hv
that exodus Canada is losing the very
flower of her family. Canada's immigration policy is a travesty. The fig
ures show that every Chinee, Jap,
Doukhobor or Dago immigrant has
forced a Canadian into exile. We are
simply trading desirable Canadians foi
undesirable foreigners and recording
the natural increase of the country as
a gain in population. This horrible
barter will continue just as long as
Canada's unnatural immigration policy
continues. The day that Canada shuts
her gates on the degenerate hordes ot
Europe and the wage-cutting swarms
of Asia the blight will pass and the
growing time will begin. Make Canada a respectable country for Canadians to live in. No other immigration
policy is necessary.
The intelligent electorate of the
United States vote for a prohibitive
tariff on the understanding that it will
protect home industry from the
pauper labor of Europe. There is
nothing in the tariff, however, to prohibit pauper laborers from Europe
coming to United States in legions
and there performing all the pauper
labor there is in them. This is one of
the manifest advantages of protection.
There is another beauty which the
circumstances of the steel strike are
profusely illustrating. When iron
workers in free trade England go on
strike iron masters stand to lose their
trade if they do not settle, because
foreigners will come in and sell in the
British market. When iron workers
in United States go out for something
better Pierp Morgan sits down behind
a 35 per cent tariff barricade and offers
his men nothing with the generous
concession that they may take it or
leave it.    No steel  produced by Euro-
British   Columbia    shows   the
largest increase ; Prince Edward Island the smallest. B. C. is a mining
province and the greatest gains are in
the mining camps. P. E. 1. is an
agricultural province and the greatest
losses are in the farming communities.
If there was one man at Ottawa who
comprehended the significance of this
Canada would be safe. Had one-tenth
part of the money squandered in inducing useless and undesirable foreigner to come to Canada been devoted to
advertising Canada's mineral resources
Canada's census returns would have
had another tale to tell.
The Vancouver Province is the
latest acquisition to the ranks of the
advocates of government smelters.
Get under the big tent Friend Nichol,
but look out someone don't call you a
socialist. It would be just like a trick
the Mining Review or some of those
influential journals would do.
The census returns make Canada
look like thirty cents���plugged money. THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, AUGUST 24,
Bee our Stock of
Summer Shirts
We Have the Very Thing for
this I lot Weather   A few
Samples Displayed in
Our Windows.
Take a Look at
Them.  They are Suggestive of Coolness and
Comfort and the Price is
Lower than Hertofore Offered.
�����. 7&. Btberton, Co.,
gm��. s^m* oos~o~innrb~ tf"inroTis"OTs ooooooooooouuu��w��u������������	
a   (��Of l Wle Zead in Cfyeap prices
Bealevs in
mine and mill
Ibeve is an Bssap of What
Me Can do in the
-  ,  nmmmmmtmkmmmmmm*mmm*m**mmmtWmim
Ove Cavs,
Steel Kails,
White Shirt
Canadian Overalls .
 $1 25
Blue and Black Twill Serge Shirts ���..... I
Fancy Colored Shirts, Collars, Cuffs at d 1
$   75
1  25
1 00
1 00
Hats,   from   $1.5010  $3.00 for  best
mumum--       mumumumu'    that
Canton Steel,
powder, Caps and fuse.
Black Working Shirts.
Flannelette Reggato Shirts Collars at d. 1
Silk Front Shirts   l
Au':nf;  Tefu^trSa,i5fy yourself.    Gloves a. prices
2S&ia5 voT Summer 6-Uerdo.hing, very fines, qualit*
*, SO to $2.00 per suit.    Similar reductions  in all  other fines
such a�� neck-wear, hosiery, etc., etc.
1 Mlbert 2>avio, vise mtnevo' vatiov.
Bandon   #
Stove* at
'k   Ikaslo
Rossland Engineer's Works ff^^LJ*
r. !,.__��. rwnin Doors Chutes and general wrought iron plate
ORE CARS, Skips, Cages, 8*tSJJ^��M?S��ArtWft�� for references and full particulars,
'work. $fe^-^S!JK^^?^e.^Rft)*^ water wheel under m ft, 8 to 16
^^lfe^^S^e'^0��f^�� sinking pump.   Rock tolls, doping
CttM,etC Agents for Northey Pumas���Stock Carried.
P.O. Box 198,       , Third Ave., Rossland
Nt) School Day Friends.
Sometimes I go, reflectively,
On journeys retrospectively,
And  for the moment dwell amid  the
scenes of long ago;
And on such outings, as a rule,
I wander to the dear old school,
And visit with the boys and girls
whom there 1 used to know.
Perchance you were acquainted, too.
With many old-time friends I knew;
You  may have met Ann Alysis and,
also, Ann Elize;
Or; maybe chummed with Alby Bray,
Or sauntered with Phil Osophy,
Or delved with Ed.   Ucation, who was
wont to be so wise.
And there was Etta Mology,
Ah, yes, and Ann Thropology,
And Polly Gon and Polly Glot and
Polly This and Polly That;
You   may   have    glanced   at    Ella
Cast a smile ai Eva Lution,
Or with  Ella Mentary enjoyed a  little
Now all these friends I used  to see
Are half forgotten dreams to me,
Yet once within my thots they  held a
quaint important place;
But  they have   commenced   "com-
mencment day"
From memory to slip away,
Till  now I'd  scarcely know them if I
meet them face to face.
���Nixon Waterman.
Sweeney's Big Mine.
In his recent annnual report President Charles Sweeny, of the Empire
State-Idaho Company, says, among
other things: "I would call attention
to the fact that your company is the
largest lead producer in the United
States, if not in the world. It has aship-
ping capacity of over 4,000 tons of concentrates per month, or say yearly shipments of about 50,000 tons. This is
equal to 25 per cent of the entire output of the United States. Your company is able to furnish about one-eighth
of the entire lead output of the United
The Empire State-Idaho is one of the
great mines of the United States, about
1000 tons of silver-lead ore per day
being handled in its immense concentrating plant. The number of men employed is about 700. The Empire State
is developed to a depth of 1700 feet by
a shaft, and the Idaho to 2300 feet by
tunnels. The turn over amounts $900,-
000 per year.���M. & E. Review.
. mm.	
The Ancient Order of Flies held a
largely attended meeting yesterday on
our boarding house window, and unanimously adopted the following resolutions: ;i :!;: 1 ;!j ;:!;:!;!;:!
J ! ; : . ' - ;'".: !;���;:!;��: ;���Ex.
The Victoria, B. C. program for the
of Cornwall includes an Indian war
dance. No wonder Canada is so often
cartooned as entertainment of the Duke
and Duchess an uncivilized squaw.���
Lardeau Eagle.
XXhe Shoemaker,
Haa the Beat Stock of
Gentlemen's Jfootweav
To be Found In the City.
Customs and Repair
Work a Speciality.
Zouis f>upperten
ilain Street.
filbert   Cafe.
Open Day and Night.
Best Meals in Town.
Everything Necessary to
Satisfy the Internal
Bmevtcan and
European plan.
The Auditorium
Is the only hall in the city
suited for Theatrical Performances, Concerts, Dances and
other public entertainments.
For   bookings write or wire
Anthony Shilland,
Secretary,  Sandon  Miners'   Union
Sandon, B. G.
A Table that is Replete with the
Choicest Seasonable Viands.
Rooms: Large, Airy and
Comfortable. m
Special Attention to
the   Mining   Trade.
Contractors and Builders.
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Coast
Flooring* and Joint Finishing Lumber
Moulding, Etc.
Sash and Door on Hand to Order.
Factory on Main Street
fresh fruit
Bap at
No. 4 K. W. C. BLOCK, NELSON. B. C.
Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.
FREE MILLING GOLD properties wanted for Eastern investors.
Parties having mining property for sale are requested to send samples of their ore to   '**
EXCHANGE for exhibition. ���
All samples should be sent by express PREPAID.
Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to
Telephone No. 24.   P. 0. Box, 700 ANDREW P. ROSENBEROER, Nelson, B. C
Gale's BaX
Is the best Tonsorial  Establishment in the Slocan.
Balmoral  Building Main St,
Just received a brand
new stock of Whiskies, Brandies, Wines
etc. Will be pleased
to have old customers
call and give them a
trial. Certain to
please and always
Richard  Orando lit
A Mine that did not Pa��.
The mills ofthe gods grind slow, but
h��v are not a circumstance to some of
Lhe mills of the English companies in
[lie Kootenay. J- Kernaghan has the
ract for removing from the Waver ly
���Line the concentrating plant purchased
from Fraser and Chalmers, and will
place il on the cars for shipment to
Marbel Hay, Texada Island, where it
will be installed at the Marble Bay
mine. HL
The mill  was built some  four years
ago by Ciant-Govan's notorious company to handle what was purported to be
a valuable ore body in the Waverly mine.
Some of die stockholders became suspicious that lhe property was not what it
was represented to be and sent a dis-inter-
esled expert to prepare a report.    The
expert advised the   company to sell the
mill machinery, which had not yet been
fnllv installed,   for whatever it would
bring ind wind up  the affairs.    Since
then   ihe   mill    has   stood   a   silent
I monument to the  incapacity  ofthe en-
L'ineer,  Patterson,   who,   by the  way,
! committed suicide.     Last spring it was
reported  that  the Payne company was
going to buy the  machiney to handle
the Payne dumps, but the  deal did not
go thru.  There is also a very tine 7000-
foot ariel  tramway on the Waverly for
which George Alexander is understood
lo have made an offer at one time.    It
was liis intention   lo use it at   the Antoine mine in McGuigan basin, but this
deal  also  fell   thru   and the  tramway
--till remains at the   mine.    This is one
of the   chapters  of British   Columbia
mining on which the boom literature of
the- province does not elaborate.
large suckers, which they  proudly proclaimed as trout, saying that it was the
first time in years that they had been
a-lishing but-that they had not forgotten
how, and wishing they had a few more
days to enjoy such  magnificant sport.
They were so proud and happy in the
conciousness of their ability as fishermen that the boat house keeper did not
have the heart to undeceive them as to
the variety ot the fish they had caught.
Should y���ur meanderings about
this mundane sphere take you to
Neto Dencer
At a meeting ofthe Sandon Miners'
Union the following motion was
"That this Union is and always has
been of the opinion that the introduction
of Chinese and Japanese labor into this
camp is detrimental to the best interests
of the community.
"Therefore, this organization makes
earnest call upon its friends and those
in accord with its principles to avoid
patronizing the Japaneze laundry now
in operation in this city. "
The Most Complete  Health  Resort on
the Continent of North America.
'....���1st    Soenery   Unrivalled    for
Remember that there is a hotel
in the   Lucerne   of  America at
which pilgrims may enjoy all the
comforts of a home, at prices on
a par with the damage levied by
other houses thruout the district.
The   Idealistic   Scenery of  this
Beauty Spot in Nature's Wonderland can be best enjoyed from
the balcony of the '���%
Newmarket Hotel.
The cuisine supplied assays high.
The bedrooms are large, airy
and luxuriously furnished. The
other accomodations are unexcelled in the Slocan, and the
brands of bottled comforters kept
in stock are health-giving and
soul-inspiring when taken in
proper quantities. The proprietor's name is
Halcuon Hot Springs
-*V_ ,. ��� Resident
SS: Sanitarium.*^
Halcyon Springs, Arrotc Lake B. C.
Was She to Blame.
Eli  Stuttz's   celebrated   New . York
Theatre Company in   the powerful pastoral drama "Was She  to   Blame," is
playing Nelson.    Eli will   never be forgotten by the citizens  of Sandon.    An
amateur company under  his  management played in Spencer's hall the night
before the fire which   wiped this   town
out on the 4th   of   May iqoo.    At that
time the play   was   called   "A   Bitter
Atonement," which it undoubtedly was.
After leaving Sandon by the  tie line,
Eli played Slocan  City, Nelson and the
Boundary, where he changed  the title
of liis production.    "Was she lo blame"
is still a question.    "Hoodsic" says she
was, and as he  walked  from Republic
to Phoenix he should know.
Terms, *sl5 to -.lfi per week, .according
to residence in Hotel or Villas.
Its Baths cure all Nervous and Muscular Diseases.    Its waters heal all
Liver, Kidney and Stomach      %&���
Ailments and Metallic   Poisoning.
Telegraphic   Communication  with  al
parts of the World.
Two Mai s arrive and depart Every Day
Sunday excursion rate good leaving Saturday, returning Monday, -2.15.
Henry Stege.
1  ��RS	
Figures and estimates
cheerfully furnished for all
MENT has just received a consignment
of 50,000   envelopes   from  the W. J.
Gage company of Toronto.    We now
have exposed in our stationery stopes
No. 7 and 8 Sterling
White Laid
No. 7 Commercial
No. 7 Government
Bond, Blue
No. 7 Bankers Bond
No. 7 and 8 White
Record Linnen
No. 7 J/2 Linnen Ledger
No. 9 and JO Legal and
No. \2 Official
Circus Men and Suckers.
(Nelson Miner.)
Two of the circus employees hired a
boat Sunday and went out to try their
luck fishing. Not being very well
acquainted with the habits of trout, for
bait they took out dough, and a bystander having told them that some
nice fish had been caught in the vicinity of the C. P. R. wharf and the location of the wharf being pointed out to
them, they rowed away. Three hours
later they came back with a- string of
Aug. 6, 20.        Sept. 3, 17.
Oct. 1, 15.
Through Sleeping Car
Kootenay Landing to
Toronto. One Change
to Buffalo.
""JJr ^F*"t?*"
Booth|& Robinson,
Reco Ane. Sandon
The Denver.
Cody Ave.
Comfortable Rooms
Reasonable Rates
A Quiet, Orderly, Homelike Hotel
For time tables, rates and full inform
ation  call on or address nearest Ideal
H. W. Harbour.
Agent. Sandon
J. S. Carter E. J. Coyle,
D. P. A. A. G. P. A.,
Nelson, B. O. Vancouver, B. O.
Sandon   Bottling
Manufacturers oi
Carbonated Drinks
of all kinds.
CODY AVENUE       -       SANDON.
You can procure the Commercial,
Sterling, Government Bond or Record
Linnen, neatly and artistically printed
$5.00 pev   {Thousand
This is the best grade of goods
ever offered for the money in
the camp. Get your orders in
by Mail, Express, Freight,
Packtrain or Ariel Tramway.
Bonft pvocastinate
Vbis offer will not last
XLhe papstveak gob
Bepavtment has no
II   ���
Monet) Paid  ocer on  Tuesday for
The Big Dry Ore Property.
(Slocan Drill.)
The bond on the Speculator group
fell due on Tuesday last and was prom-
tly met by J. Frank Collum, the money
being paid over at the Bank of Montreal, Nelson. It amounted to 90 per
cent of the purchase price, or about
$49,000 in all. The participants in the
division were R. I. Kirkwood of Slocan
City, Thos. Kilpatrick, superintendent
of the C. P. R. at Revelstoke ; C. E.
Smitheringale of Slocan City and Andy
Tunks of New Denver, the first two
getting the major portion.
It was on  August 20,   1900 thatthe
deal was   signed   up   on   the   group,
which then consisted of four claims and
a fraction.    Since then   the   company
has purchased or staked  a  number of
adjoining properties  until  they possess
the largest acerage in the camp.  Work
has been steadily pushed ever since the
bond was signed, upwards of $50,000
having   been  spent   in   development,
which, with the price of the deal, $55,-
000,   makes   $105,000,   demonstrating
the faith of the purchasers.    The work
done has proven up two strong parallel
ledges, while   others   are   believed   to
exist on the  ground.    On   the   No. 2
vein, at the original  workings, a   drift
was run in over 200 feet, and  a  winze
sunk 76 feet, double compartment size.
A crosscut was  then run east and the
No. 1   vein  encountered.     A  crosscut
from the creek to drain this opening has
been driven 180.
The No. 2 working is a drift on the
No. 1 vein and it is in over 1000 feet,
and there lately has been sunk a shaft
on the Eda fraction to a depth of close
to 60 feet. At the present time ore is
showing in all of the main openings,
but not sufficient depth has been gain-
to prove the true value of the property.
Two small lots of ore were shipped last
winter to Nelson and gave fair returns.
A big force of men has been employed
on the property right along, there now
being more than thirty on the payroll.
The company now owning the Speculator is known as the Ricowilabi Mining Co. with headquarters at San
Francisco. The capital represented
is identical with that in the Arlington,
and the work done on one property only
enhances the value of the other. Operations will be continued steadily on
the property with the Object of placing
it on a shipping basis. J. Frank Collum is the managing director of the
company, Wrm. Thomlinson superintendent and W. H. Warren foreman.
The Land of His Birth.
(Nelson Economist.)
It is announced  that W. F.  Luxton,
formerly editor of the  Manitoba  Free
Press and later manager ofthe St. Paul
Globe, will return to Manitoba and take
an important position in the service of
the Roblin  Government.    The  nature
of the appointment is not known,   but
it is said to  be in the land department.
In a private letter to a friend  Mr. Lux-
ton states that he is going back to end
his days in the  province  for which he
has   always   had  a warm   heart and
among the  people who are loyal subjects of the British Empire.  The Union
Jack has not  lost any of its attractions
for the veteran journalist.    There is no
position within the gift of the Manitoba
Government that will be fully commensurate with the services  rendered that
province by William Fisher Luxton.
%>ap, 0ats, 3$ran,
and WLfjeat at
Working the Mountain Con.
When the bond on the Mountain
Con was thrown up W. W. Warner
started a small force to work on the
property again and on Wednesday reported a strike of 18 inches of steel
galena close to where the English outfit had done most of their work*
Having made special  arrangements to receive Bail}}
Shipments of Green Groceries, yresh 3SutUv
and EggS we are in a position to fill your orders promptly
with good selected stock.
Application for Transfer of Liquor License.
NOTICE is hereby Kiven that thuty days
from date hereof we, the undersigned, Int( ad
to apply to the License Commissioners of the
city of Sandon for a transfer to us of tlie
liquor license formerly held by Mrs. Annie
Bgan of the Palaoe Hotel.
Dated at Sandon this Mtb day of Aur . \>m.
���^-F.OR^ I
Special bargains in Ladies Shirt Waists consisting of
Silks, Organdies, Muslins and All Over Laces. Ready-
made Skirts in Tweeds, Serges, Crash and Ducks.
B few Sailor fbats to Close Out at Cost.
Mens' Furnishings.
The most complete line of shirts ever shown in the
west. Neglige, Cambric, Silk and Flannell Outing. A
large shipment of ties in latest styles to arrive this week.
��/>e 1buntev*1kendrick Co., Zimitei*
Tom Jones and Alex McPhee returned from the Bridge River country
this week. They report mining dull in
that camp. The expected boom in the
free gold camp did not materialize.
Bridge River is a pet country to live in,
with plenty of fish and game and a
climate that would make Italy envious,
but the inhabitants lack the vim which,
is necessary to bring the mineral resources of their camp to the front.
We have  the  finest
line of miners'
Rubber Footwear
now on exhibition in
the city. The wet
shaft has no terrors
for the man in the
gum clothes. Size
up our stock.  o�� o#
Thos. Brown,!
^      Main St,, Sandon,
p. JBums & Co.
Tbead Office,
Kelson, 38. C.
TAeco Bvenue,
Sandon, 38. c.
Beaters 3n
of all


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