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The Saturday World Sep 12, 1903

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Vol. I,     No. '2
Price Flve.Cents
Items of Interest   Round
the World.
The Doings of Conspicuous Persons
Affecting Canadian Interests.
Bait has failed on the Newfoundland ood banks.
At least 130 men are wanted in
the Boundary district.
The Cornwalls have defeated the
Capitals at lacrosse at Ottawa.
The redistribution bill has been
taken up in the Dominion   House.
A traction engine went through
a bridge at Brandon killing two
Andrew Bryden has received the
nomination of the Nanaimo Conservatives.
The Clergue works have transferred their head oflice and books to
Canadian soil.
Robert Curtis, formerly of Phoa-
nix, has been killed accidentally if
the Ymir mine.
R. A. Bradshaw has resigned
the oandidature of the Liberals in
the Slocan riding.
The Vagrancy Act is to be enforced against the residents of
Vancouver's tenderloin.
Labor Day was observed all
over Canada ezoept by the War
Eagle mine at Rossland. Good old
W. A. McLean is to be Liberal
standard • bearer for the Similkameen riding, vice W. J. Snod-
grass retired.
It is stated that the MoBride
government have entered into an
alliance with the Great Northern
in order to win the British Columbia provincial elections.
The band of the Coldstream
Guards has had a tumultuous reception at Toronto.
There is an appeal in Great Britain for more money for extended
university education.
The Duke of Devonshire denies
that he is not in agreement with
Chamberlain's policy.
The British Free Trade league is
distributing half a million tracts
weekly on free trade propaganda.
Cotton growing in West Africa
for the supply of the British manufacturers is assuming large propor
Secretary Chamberlain has authorized the loan ol $250,000 to
Jamaica planters, sufferers by the
recent hurricane.
Germany is willing to compromise on the Canadian surtax
through fear ol the success of Chamberlain's fiscal polioy.
The English Trades Union Congress haB declared against Chamberlain's fiaoul policy. At the same
time it wants old age pensions.
Seattle street car men are on
It has been snowing heavily at
Butte during the week.
The British Channel Squadron
will visit ihe United States.
Tbe bubonio plague is epidemio
in Mauritius and Hongkong.
Japan's prime minister will urge
war if Russia infringes on Korea.
The bubonio plague has broken
out in Newchwang, North China.
The Emperor of Austria is to
pay a visit to Great Britain shortly-
The Frenoh have'been fighting
Algerian rebels with brilliant success. 1
The Kaiser is interfering on behalf of his people against the military.
Many officers of the Servian army
are under arrest for "insubordination."
A riot haa occurred between
Christians and Moslems at Beyrout,
It is reported that 1000 Moroocan
troops have been killed by the insurgents.
The EngliBh Trades Congress
have passed a resolution in favor of
an eight hour law.
Turks have defeated the Bulgarians killing Captain Zoyan, the revolutionary leader.
Greeoe is favoring Turkey in
Maoedon deolaring the Turks to be
better than the Bulgars.
Russia and Austria propose to
foroibly prevent Bulgaria interfering on behalf of Maoedon.
The Australian government has
voted $1,000,000 a year for ten
yeaisjito the Imperial Navy.
TtTere ia talk in England of recalling Kitchener from India and
making him Secretary of War.
The post offioe enquiry at Washington D. C. has resulted in a batch
of indictments against many officiate.
The Cape government has been
defeated on a catch vote, and Sir
Gordon Spriggs will go to the
Colombia has drafted a Panama
canal treaty which contains all
kinds of impossible monetary obligations on the United States.
Russia will evacuate Newchwang and Mukden under conditions whioh imply the intention of
retaining the rest of Manohuria.
The third trial of former Secretary of State Powers for the murder of Governor Goebel of Ken-
tuokey has resulted in a sentence
to death.
The London water companies
want $250,000,000 for their franchisee in addition to the sum
wanted for their plant on handing
the works over to the municipality.
Espousals of Cranus P. Graham and
Miss Carrie Boyd.
There was a quiet wedding yesterday evening at the Methodist
parsonage by the Rev. R. P. Still-
man, between Cranus P. Graham
and Mies Carrie Boyd, both of this
oity. The best man was Frank
Boyd and the bridesmaid Miss Lottie Boyd. After tbe wedding the
parties adjourned to the house of
the bride's sister, Mrs. E. Maston,
where there was a family party.
Trie bride was attired in a dark
traveling suit and picture hat.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham have taken
up their residence in the house
formerly oocupied by J. Griffith
of the Josie mine.
Shipping at Rate of 400,000 Tons
War Eagle and Centre Star Are to Build Near Trail-
Le Roi No. 2 Is Shipping to the Greenwood
Fatally Injured
Winnipeg, Sopt. 12.—William
Buckland, a Melita farmer, became
entangled in a separator belt while
threshing today, and was whirled
around the wheel, receiving fatal
The partioular news of the week
is the final decision of the War
Eagle and Centre Star mines to
erect their concentrator on the
Columbia, river, not far from the
confluence of that river and Stoney
creek. The plant will begin with a ■'
capacity of 200 tons daily. Water
for the plant will be obtained from
Murphy, Rock and Stoney creeks,
being teken at lower points than
those rights already possessed by
the oity and need not necessarily
conflict with the municipality. The
long standing feud is now possible
of amioable settlement if this mining company is willing. As for the
water rights belonging to the Trail
«roe1ter these have been surrendered to the new mill on the condition that the water used be returned into Stoney creek.
The new mill will, therefore, be
some fifteen miles from Rossland
along the .railroad track, though
barely half that distance in a
direct line. The railway people,
the owners of the Trail smelter,
are also willing to grant an exceeding favorable freight rate.
What the Trail smelter is getting out of the bargain is not immediately apparent nor has it
transpired. But the treating of the
concentrates by the smelter and its
consequent ability to produce a
higher grade matte is an advantage.
Also the presence cf concentrates
which contain no silica, helps out
the question of flaxes, and the
Trail smelter will no longer be dependent upon iron ores to supply
it with necessary flux, and consequently will be in a better position
to demand a higher rate for smelting such ores. This may be considered another advantage. It is
rumored, however, that the real
reason why the Trail smelter has
been bo considerate ia that the
works are to be sold to the Gooder-
hama, the owners of the mineB now
in treaty with it. The truth or
falsity of this cannot at present be
The reduotion works to be erected
are in consequence of the Buooessf ul
experiments carried out last year
by Gerald Hopkins at Silica, and
there oan be no donbt as to their
commercial practicability. It is
certain than $8 ore oan be suocess
fully treated at a handsome profit.
Beyond this Manager Kirby has
not committed himself but he has
openly expressed hia opinion that
eventually $5 ore oan be mined at
a profit.   The process used is sup
posed to be a secret, but sufficient
of its nature was dieolosed in the
action brought by Gerald Hopkins
against the War Eagle to show tbat
the main concentration was in the
use of vanners and tables, using
water freely and oyaniding the tailings. The point is how the iron
and cyanide will agree. The original manager of the Silica works,
Lionel Webber, insisted that he
had succeeded in counteracting
this by eorne elaborate process of
The Le Roi No. 2 is not shipping
this week to Northport, and has in
consequence of the visit of Manager MoAlister of the Greenwood
smelter, transferred the treatment
of its ores to those works-.
The Velvet is still shipping fines
of whioh there are about 1500 tons
on the dump capable of yielding a
small profit.
The Le Roi No. 2 concentrator is
making rapid progress, and the
only thing delaying the mill at
present is the arrival of a second
Chilian mill, whioh must be installed before the concentrator
can be properly at work. Within
the course of a very few weeks
now the capability of the Elmore
process of. successfully treating
Rossland low grade ores of a silici-
ous base will be thoroughly demonstrated to the mining public in general, not only in Rossland but
elsewhere sb the momentuous experiment is being carefully watched.
Le Roi  4493     137,820
Centre Star  1770       55,942
War Eagle  1260      42,009
Le Roi No. 2  220       18,199
Kootenay  6,298
Velvet  50        4,370
Jumbo  116        1,525
Giant  714
White Bear  250
Spitzee  60           120
Silica concentrates .... 85
Homestake  80
I.X.L  60
O. K  20
Totals  8,069     267,087
Boundary Shfpuients,
Phoenix, Sept, 12.—(Special.) —
For the last seven days the ore
shipped from Boundary mines has
run over nine thousand tone al
though the largest shipping mines,
the Granby group, have been Bending out but little for a week or two
Still once again this week has the
Snowshoe exoeeded all previous re
oords for seven days ore shipping,
and the tonnage from the Oro
Demoro is also steadily growing
each week.
The  following  shipments were
made   by   the   different   mines
Granby mineB to Granby smelter,
1,148 tons; Mother Lode to Greenwood smelter, 3520 tons; Snowshoe
to Sunset smelter,2880 tone; Athel-
stan to Sunset smelter,180 tons; Oro
Denoro to Sunset smelter, 759 tone;
Emma toJNelson smelter, 264 tone;
Sunset to Sunset smelter, 900 tons;
Providence to Trail smelter, 21
Granby  1,148 234,196
Mother Lode  3,520 81,951
Snowshoe  2,880 46,552
B.C  19,365
Sunset  900 12,667
Emma...  264 12,050
Oro Denoro  759 4,995
Athelstan  180 1,210
Providence  21 666
Elkhorn  129
Totals 9.672      4«3.78l
Slocan Shipments.
The total amount of ore shipped
from the Slocan and Slocan City
mining divisions for the year
1902 was, approximately, 30,000
tons. Since January 1 to Sept. 6,
1903, the shipments have been as
American Boy 42 565
Antoine  212
Arlington  40
Black Prtnce  17
Bondholder  2
Bosun  30 '  850
Bluebird  20
Dayton  4
Enterprise 20 535
Fisher Maiden  280
Hartney  42
Hamilton  4
Highland Light  2
Idaho  21
Ivanhoe  28 611
Lucky Jim  105
Mercury  21 41
Monitor  20 476
Meteor  52
Ottawa  126
Payne,  33 1714
Queen Bess  204
Rambler  40 1448
Reco  153
Republic  70
Ruth 88 417
Rio  9
Red Fox  99
Slocan Star  42 1871
Slocan Boy  16
Silver-Glance ............. 55
Surpnse  5
Vancouver  20
Wonderful  23
Total tons 354       10,109
Rossland     Conservatives
Choose Their Standard
A. S. Goodeve was chosen standard bearer by the RoBsland. Conservatives at their convention held
last evening inMiners' UnionjHall.
The vote was {practically unanimous, although C. E. Race was
also proposed. Mr. Race desired
to withdraw, but the chairman, A.
H. MaoNeill, pointed out to him
that he had not been seconded.
This, however, was thereupon done.
On being subsequently asked to
pledge himself to to the support ot
A. S. Goodeve, Mr. Race declined
to do BO.
Mr. Goodeve, as ia well known,
is a prominent citizen of Rossland,
and a pioneer, having been twice
may or of the oity (before the strike)
and has always been closely identified with municipal affairs. During the oandidature of Governor
Mackintosh and of John McKane
Mr. Goodeve did yeoman service
for the Conservatives, and his present nomination is only dne him by
his party.
Fresh Rush Is  Made to
No Places for the Houses-Placer
Diggings Are Discovered
Poplar, Sept. 12.—The latest excitement at the oamp has arisen
through the discovery that practically all the gravel beds in the'
valley here are gold bearing, oolora
being obtainable everywhere from
the moss down. This was observed last Monday, and as a result
over forty locations were made the
first day, and about thirty since.
Tbe Poplar oreek townsite has
been staked not only for a preemption, mill site, half a dozen
mineral claims, railway land,town-
site and by applicants for purchase,
but now has placer poets struok all
over it.
It is believed that the townsite
people have the title to the surfaoe
all right, but if the gravel is as rioh
as it is at present thought to be,
there will not be much surfaoe left.
British Tourlete.
Calgary, Sept. 12.—The distinguished party oi British parliamentarians and capitalists, whioh
is headed by lord Ly venden, passed
through the oity this morning on
their way west to the Paoific ooast.
Found Guilty.
Winnipeg, Sept. 12.—P. Burrell,
found guilty of forgery, was today
sentenced by Judge Perdue to three
years' imprisonment,
Divorce Court*.
The County Law Library Association at Toronto have passed
resolutions in favor of divorce
courts, increases in Judges' salaries,
and consolidation ot municipal
lawB each year.
Liberal Members Protested
Winnipeg, Sept. 12.—Protests
were filed today against the election
of three members elect of the legislature, all Liberals. The protested
seats: St. Bonifaoe, H. Chevrier;
Assiniboia, J. H. Prefontaine; and
Rhineland, Valentine Winkler.
Great  Struggle   for   the
Nomination of Wednesday Next.
Vancouver, Sept. 12.—Notices
for the primaries are just out. The
meetings will be held on Tuesday
evening next. On the night following a convention of the delegates
selected at the primaries will be
held to nominate five candidates.
Up to a short time ago the name
of Broderiok Bueoombe stood well
up on the list. Buncombe's chances
of nomination were good, until
Bowser discovered that there were
too many names on the slate, and
ooncluded ttiat his own should
be there.
There are a dozen other aspirants
for the Tory nomination. Prominent among these outsiders are J. A.
Russell, A. H. B. Maogowan, and
D. Donaldson. 10
AUTHORS       -
What the Magazines are
Some Recent Books and Periodicals
—Topics Interesting' General Readers.
Lippincott'e Magazine for September, is an eminently readable
number, and contains a partionlar
good story by E. G. Stevenson,
"The Blade That Won," as its chief
The Smart Set 1b quite up to its
usual form and has some
oharming verses by Ella Wheeler
Wilcox, a scholarly contribution by
America's leading literary oritic,
Brander Mathews who, if not bo
profound, is certainly more sane
than Goldwin Smith and a pretty
story by the ever welcome John
Strange Winter.
The North American Review is
running a serial by Henry James,
and contains as its leading artiole,
a timely review of the work and
influence of the late Pope XIII.
There is alBO a literary oritique of
Shakespeare's English by Brander
Matbew, whioh will be welcome
to scholars, although on so well
known a subject.
CaBsell's Magazine is a bright
number, containing a serial by its
editor, Max Femberton, and in addition a olever storiette by Clifford
Ashdown, who is making his mark
in the "Adventures of Romney
The Pelineator,. eminently a
woman's magazine, contains its
usual plethora of accurate informa
tion with regard to the fashions of
the day, and has several bright
storiea written, of courBe, from the
point of view of the ladies.
Sports Afield, a Chicago publication, is written altogether, as its
name implies, for the sterner sex,
and appeals solely to men
The current number is quite up to
date and is worthy of many readers amongst those who are devoted
to sport.
Among the later books recently
to hand is to be noted a short story
by P. Marion Crawford, "A Man
Overboard," which is not quite
after this author's usual style, nor
is it pitched in his favorite Italian
background. It gains from the
change and is as weird a story as
any that have ever come from bis
The "House with the Green
Shutters," by the as yet little
known George Douglas, is a fine
bit of character study by one apparently well endowed by nature
for its delineation, and moreover
the tale lias quite sufficient plot
with it to carry the condemnation
of W. D. Howella who is said to
have been of the opinion that all
the stories were told. In this connection a rather good story is told
of Howells, in relation to a certain
Bohemian club in New York, whose
denizens kept a blank wall for the
effusions of eminent literatteurs
when first introduced within its
hospitable doors. Howells on such
an occasion was desired to contribute something, signing his name to
the same, to be in company with
many another celebrated name.
He, puzzled, did not know what to
write, and finally in desparation
scrawled "I can't think of anything," and signed his name. A
olub wag, noting the quite characteristic inscription, wrote below:
"Quite bo!"
"The Intrusions of Peggy" by
Anthony Hope, needs nothing to
recommend it. All know of Anthony Hope's worth and a book by
him will probably be sought by all
who have not read it, and by many
who have,wishing to renew a pleasure once enjoyed.
"Blaok Rock" by Ralph Connor,
a story pitched amid the rugged
scenery of the Selkirks, descriptive
of the life that is passing around
us in the strenuous west, is sure to
find many readers in the Koote-
nays.albeit Ralph Connor ia strong
er aB a tale teller than as a portray
er of charaoter.
"The Virginians," by Owen Wis
ter, is a remarkably good study of
the west, by one who knows the con
ditions^well; the conflict between a
certain phase of emasculated Chris
tianity, and that type of 'muscular"
Christianity, exemplified by such a
manly oharaoter as Charles Kings
ley, iB well brought out.
What Is Being Done Outside the'Province.
[Adopted at Revelstoke, Soptember 13th, 1902.]
.. 1. That thia convention reafllrmR tho policy
of the party in matters of provincial roads and
trails; the ownership and control of railways
and tho development of the agricultural resources of the province as laid down in tho
platform adopted in October, 1899, which is as
"To actively aid in the construction of trails
throughout the undeveloped portions of the
province and tho building of provincial trunk
roads of public necessity.
"To adopt the principles of government own
ership of railways in so far as the circum
stances of the province will admit, and the
adoption of the principle that no bonus should
bo granted to any railway company which
does not give tho government of the province
control of rates over lines bonused, together
with the option of purohase.
"To actively assist by stato aid in "the development of the agricultural resources of tho
2. That in the meantime and until the railway policy above set forth can be accomplished, a general railway aet be passed giving
freedom to construct railways under certain
approved regulations, analogous to the system
tnat has resulted in such extensive railway
construction in the United States, with so
much advantage to trade and commerce.
3- That to encourage the mining industry,
the taxation of metalliferous mines should bo
on the basis of apercentage on the net profits,
4. That tho government ownership of tele
Shono systems should be brought about as a
rst stop In the acquisition of public utilities.
5. That a portion of every coal area here
after to be disposed of should bo reserved from
sale or lease, ho that state owned mines may be
easily accessible, if their operation becomos
necessary or advisable.
G. That in the pulp land leases provision
should be modo for reforesting and that stops
should be taken for the general preservation of
forests by guarding against the wasteful destruction of timber.
7. That the legislature and government of
the province should persevere in tho ellbrt to
secure tho exclusion of Asiatic labor.
8. That tho matter of bottor terms in the
way of  subsidy and appropriations for tho
Srovinco should bo vigorously pressed upon the
lomiuion government.
9. That tho silver-lead industries of tho provinco be fostered and encouraged by tho imposition of increased customs duties on lead and
load products imported into Canada, and that
tho Conservative membors of the Dominion
House be u^god to support any motion introduced for Hueh a purpose,
10. That as Industrial disputes almost invariably result in great loss ana injury both to the
parties directly concerned and to tho public,
legislation should be passed to provide means
for an amicable adjustment of such disputes
between employers and employes.
11. That it is advisable to foster the manufacture of tho raw products of tho province
within the province as far as practicable by
moans of taxation on thesaid rawproducts,sub-
iect to rebate of the same in whole or part
when manufactured in British Columbia.
Conservative Conventions
At a meeting of tho executive of the Provincial Conservative Association, held at Vancouver, the province was divided into five di
visions for organization purposes. The Koote
nay-Boundary division is made up of the following provincial election districts: Bevel-
stoke, Columbia, Fertile. Cranbrook, Ymir,
Kaslo, Slocan, Grand Forks, Greenwood, tho
City of Rossland and the City of Nelson. At
the same meeting the following resolutions
were adopted:
1. That conventions for nominating candidates for members of tho legislative assembly
be mode up of delegates chosen as follows:
(a) In city electoral districts, one delegate
for every fifty and fraction of fifty votes polled
at tho provincial election held in 1900. and if
tho city is divided into wards, the proportion
of delegates for each ward shall be based on
tho vote polled in each ward at tho last municipal elect 1011.
(ti) In othor olectornl districts, one delegate
for OVOry fifty or fraction of fifty votes polled
at the provincial election held in 1900, tho delegates to bo apportioned to polling places, or as
near thereto as will bo fair to tho voters of tho
difi'oront neighborhoods.
2. The elect ion of dolcgatoR shall bo at public meetings, held at a designated central place
in each polling division, or in each ward in oity
electoral districts, if the city is divided into
wards. At such public meetings only those
who pledgo themselves to vote for the candidate or candidates selected at tho nominating
convention shall bo ontitled to a vote for dole-
gates -
3. Two weeks notice shall bo given of tho
public meetings at which delegates aro to be
elected, and nominating conventions shall be
hold in city electoral districts two day& after
the day on which delegates aro elected, and in
othor electoral districts sevon days after. All
nominations throughout tAie province to bo
mode at a designated central place in each
electoral district, and on the same day.
4. All notices of the date of public meetings
for the election of delegates to nominating
conventions, tho apportionment of delegates,
and the place and date of nominating conventions In the several electoral districts shall bo
prepared by tho member of tho executive of
the division in which the electoral districts aro
situate, and issued over the names of the president and secretary of tho Provincial Conservative Association
A meeting of the provincial executive will
be held at Vancouver within a month, and tho
date for holding district nominating con volitions will then be fixed
President of the Provincial
Conservative Association.
Nelson, Juno 8th, 1903. tf
Call at the Strand for a  fancy drink
Green & Comcrford, Props.
Progress of Various Countries in
the Mining of Precious
Katlo Sn.eltrr
The lead smelter at Kaslo is assured under one condition. The
mining men there must subscribe
75,000 shares of btock in the company. This they are reported to be
doing already, so that the outlook
is favorable.
Wlso Counsel
Tbe Alaska Perseveranoe is now
looking well.
Copper deposits have been discovered in Michoacan, Mexico.
Enormous coal fields have been
discovered upon Peace River.
The Klondyke mines are suffering from want of water.
Tin has been discovered in paying quantities in tbe Transvaal.
The Broken Hill mine, N. S. W .
is shut down for want of water.
Enormous ore bodies are being
opened up in the Waihi mine,
New Zealand.
Radium has been discovered in
Ontario. It is worth $150,000 an
A railway is being finished into
the new Selati gold fields, Transvaal.
The Alaska Mexican gold yield in
July was $68,475, making a profit
of $30,468.
The gold output of Queensland
for the month of June was 78,687
The Palmarejo and Mexico gold
fields yielded $62,500 in July, giving a profit of $18,300.
Great strides iu mining have
been made in Eastern Spain during the past year.
The Cherokee Proprietary, Mexico, yielded $4500 for July. The
oro is averaging $9 to the ton,
The El Oro, Can., mine produced
$116,800 for the month of July
olearing a total profit of $71,644.
The discovery is reported of a
nine foot seam of peacock copper
ore in the Mountain Chief, Lewis-
ton, Idaho.
The fight between the rival
Mount Lyell mining companies in
Tasmania has resulted in the victory of the North Lyell.
The advance in silver and present comparatively high prices are
creating great interest in. the silver
distriots of Montana. If the present price is maintained, a number
of silver lead properties that have
been a long time idle will resume
work in the near future.
Once again the Empire State-
Idaho and the Bunker Hill & Sullivan Mining company have become
involved in litigation. Suit has
been brought by tbe Empire State-
Idaho against the Bunker Hill
company to recover $75,000 for ore
which, it is alleged, was unlawfully
extracted from the plaintiff's
The ownerB of No. 13 Eldorado,
are feeling very jubilant. The last
cut was supposed to be groucd that
had drifted out, but when the scraping waB finished down to pay, it
proved to be virgin ground, and
very rioh at that. This claim belonged to Swiftwater Bill.
In view of the hostility of the
labor unions to the Los Angeles
Times, says a writer in "Printers' Ink," referring to the latter's
list of the three dozen best dailies
in the United States, the Lob Angeles Herald, with a somewhat
smaller circulation, should be put
in tbe list. Organized labor has
deolared its purpose of warfare
against the Times, with a threat to
include the advertiser who shall
use that paper. As it is not part
of an advertiser's programme to
become involved iu a quarrel in
which he oan have no possible interest and would doubtless be put
to some loss, it would seem better
policy to choose the paper not engaged in strife.
Linton Bros.,
Books, Stationery,
Newsdealers, Toys, Fishing
Tackle, Kodaks and
Interesting Items of Social
holding a stronger influenoe over
tbejwides affiliated- with it. It is
above all a striotly secret organization.
Northwest Land
Heavsn and Ordar
Husband (irritably)—It isn't a
year since you said you believed
our marriage was made in heaven,
and yet you order me around as if
I wasn't anybody.
Wife (oalmly)—Order isheaven's
first law.
Clerk—What kind of hammock
do you wish?
Summer Qirl—It needn't be
double size, but it must be double
1. No candidatejwill be accepted or
endorsed by the paity unless endorsing the platform and placing his undated resignation in the hands of the
endorsing body.
2. Government ownership of transportation.
3. Compulsory arbitration of labor
4. Absolute reservation of portions
of coal landB by the government. Coa
leases must have a clause inserted
governing coal prices.
5. Conservation of forests so <as to
produce a revenue and to promote the
pulp industry.
6. Insertion of a clause in all  charters  forbidding  the employment
7. Compulsory sealing of all logs by
government scalers.
8. Free transportation to members
of the legislatures and the judiciary.
0. Gradual abolition of all taxes
upon producers and their products,
shifting the burden on land values.
10. Restriction of Oriental immigration on the lines of the Natal Act
with a provision for leenactment in
case of disallowance.
11. The abolition of property qualifications for public officers.
12. The est ahlishm - and pera-
tion of government smelters and re
13. All franchises and subsidies to
be referred to the electorate.
14. Declaration of election day as a
public holiday, with four hours reserved in any case, so as to allow all
employes an opportunity of voting.
15. Farm lands and implements to
be exempt from taxation and wild
lahds to be assessed at the price asked
by holders.
16. No land subsidies to be granted.
17. Ten per cent of public lands to
be set aside for a revenue for education and that childreen up to 10 years
be given ttee books and meals and
clothing when necessary.
18. Municipalization and public
control of the liquor traffic.
Fresh Bread
Home Bakery
Columbia avenue, next door to Empey's,
T        .. „ .-•-,,.   I       Washington St. and Second Ave.
In washing woollens sou tunnels, Lever's
DrysoHM. powdsr, wili to found Tar/1 Patch & SchwartzenliauerJPrQps.
What is Being Done by Socialists
In Canada and the World
In Saxony, Germany, there is an
industrial school for every 14,641
A movement inaugurated in
London, Eng., toward starting
olubs for working girls has spread
to all parts of the kingdom.
The General Federation of Trade
Unions of Great Britain suggests
the formation of a national con-
oliation board to adjust labor disputes.
It is estimated that more than
20,000 employes of the Amerioan
Woolen company, Boston, will be
idle next week, owing to a olosing
down of a number ol mills.
"Blacklisting" has been deolared
legal by Judge Rogers in a suit
brought against the Western Union
Telegraph company in the United
States Circuit oourt at St. Louis.
"Mother Jones" was denied the
right to parade the streets of New
York with her army of child
slaves that Bhe took from the city
of "Brotherly Love," and brought
to the Empire City of the nation
as living examples of oorpoiation
In order to relieve the destitution caused by the long oontinued
strike at the Penrbyn quarries at
Bethesda, Wales, three of the most
generous employers of labor in
England have purchased quarries
in the immediate neighborhood to
work them in opposition to Lord
Penryhn on co-operative lines, giv -
ing employment to 1000 men.
The servants   problem   will    be
settled yet in one way if not another.     Here   is   an     adverliaemen
whioh shows the trend o f   things
Workers—Man wanted, as general
servant, in country, oa pable of all
domestic works, willing   to   learn
cooking, only two in family. Wages
Ss a week, and all found.   (Wales )
If   women    will   "invade   men's
sphere of labor," they   must, evi"
dently, look for retaliation.
The * ages per hour paid to carpenters in the various principal
cities of the United States is given
as follows by the National Eleotri-
oal Concentrator: Chicago 45c
Minneapolis 37^0, Cleveland 35o,
Pittsburg 43|c, Denver 45o, St
Louis 45c, Washington 40|c, Kansas City 35o to 37-J, St. Paul 30c
to 374, Reading 30c, Tacoma 374o,
Cincinnati 33c, Philadelphia 35o,
Milwaukee 35o, New York 56io,
Providence 31|o,S»n Francisco 50c,
Buffalo 334c, Detroit 30c, Newark
Still another organization has
been born, intended by its parents
to take the plaoe of the Amerioan
Federation of Labor. The organization, forming in the city of Pittsburg, has an ambitious name — the
Senate of Labor. The purposes of
the Senate of Labor, according to
the National Labor Tribune, are of
a similar charaoter as the Amerioan Federation of Labor, but on
more positive grounds, granting
aid in strikes without reservation;
seeking more absolute control of
negotiations with  employers, and
The C. P. R. has selected, 3.050,-
000 aores of land in the Northwest
to practically oomplete the amount
of the land granted it by the terms
of its agreement with the government. This will enable the government to free about 10,000,000
acres for settlement.
A Steady   Job
Burglar (to Mrs. J.)—If you as
much as open your month, I shoot!
Mr. J —How much will you
charge to stay here by the week?
Rossland City Electoral Dtatrlot
Supporters of the Liberal-Conservative
partv will hold a public meeting, at
the Miners Union Hall, Rossland. on
F riday the 11 th. day of September next,
at 8 o'clock, p^m., for the purpose of selecting a candidate to contest the Rossland City electoral district in.the interests
of the Liberal-Conservative party.
A full attendance is requested.
And the
To be properly clean and properly dressed is important to a man's
character and progress. It is a
duty to himself, a courtesy to
others. And more and more the
neglect of it is a handicap. Dress
will carry a fool far, it will enable
merit to gain speedier recognition.
It will beguile prosperity snd
plausibly give the l'e to adversity.
Your Will Hear
Our Work
highly commended by those who
know good clothing when they see
it We have the suitings that are
approved by fashion in texture
and coloring, and we guarantee
the fit and workmanship.
Taylor &
■8 and 20 Col. Ave.
ii Thomas & Co.,
Wholesale dealers in
! and Cigars
!    Cor. First Ave. & Washington St
Under and by virtue of Power of Sale
contained in a certain mortgage, which
will be produced at time of sale, there
will be offered for sale by Public Auction
at the premises. Le Roi avenue, in the
City of Rossland, at 12 o'clock noon, on
the 6th day of October, iqoi, by Walter
J. Robinson, Auctioneer, the following
property, viz: Lot 6," Block 43, according to Map 579 in the town of Rossland.
Terms of Sale.
Ten per cent of the purchase more y a
time of sale, the balance within thirty
days thereafter.   For further particulars
51 Yongestreet Toronto.
Mining News of tie
Week Over the Province and the Upper
J. J. Young,;of Calnary,   and
The Pine Creek Power company
is making big olean-ups regularly.
It is working forty men.
The French company on Spruce
creek, under the management of
Boulette, took, out five hundred
ounces iu a month.
The British Amerioan Dredging
oompany is putting in a big plant
on Gold Run, and is now working
seventy-five men.
The Yellow Jaoket is being proB-
pected with a small mill and eight
to ten men, and it is showing as
well as those who have been at law
over it for years could hope.
Surface work' on the Jack Pot
reveals the existence of a huge ledge
of oopper ore with higher values
are usually encountered in
the Boundary. The property
will be worked in connection with
the Athelstane. Already a force of
men is at work under the superintendence of George Collins and
shipments will begin immediately.
A new disoovery has been made
on MoCullough oreek, of a vein of
white quartz from five to twenty
feet wide, running through the
Florence, Minto and 0. K. claims,
and has been traced for over 3000
feet. Five assays have been made
across the lead and average 173
ounces in gold and $15 in silver,
which practioally gives the rook a
total value of $3500 to the ton.
Both the hanging and foot walls
are sohist, whioh, to the width of
2f> feet on each Bide of the quartz,
is also very rich, averaging about
$93 in gold. A tunnel has been
driven for 20 feet on the vein, and
numerous open cuts across it, thus
proving its continuity.
Alluvial mining on Thibert creek,
Cassiar, is prospering. One property has yielded 800 ounces in 20
The first work to be done in oon-
neotion with the Brittania exploitation will be the construction of an
aerial tram from the Jane baBis, or
thereabouts, to salt water on
Howo Sound.
E. Dewdney is building a wharf
on Sidney Inlet, preparatory to
shipping 200 tons of ore from his
mines, looated there; assays of the
ore from which have given $37 to
the ton.
The Aberdeen's shipment of two
or three tons to Tacoma smelter
proved satisfactory,
Sir J. Beaven Edwards, chairman of the Slough oreek mines ia
pa) ing a visit to their properties
near Ashcroft.
Work on the oopper prospeots.
has and is beingpursued witb more
or less assiduity, both on Ten Mile
and Coldwater.
Work on the new trail to the
Beatrioe mine has at last been
A deal is on for the sale of the
Heola group at Poplar, to Spokane
BeBides the plaoers at Second
Crossing, some very rich ore has
been struok on various quartz
The greatest exoitement prevailed in Trout Lake last week, oaused
by the discovery of free gold in
large quantities on the Winslow
olaim, five miles from Trout Lake.
On the Luoky Jaok the lead has
been stripped up the hill for nearly
the full length of the olaim, and it
is even wider and more clearly defined than where the first strike
ww made.
Cochrane Brothers, of McLeod,
Alberta, have paid Eric LarBon
$35,000 cash for a olaim lying between what is known as the Swede
group and the celebrated Lucky
Jack group.
A find has been made on the
Gold Park group, consisting of a
piece of quartz the size of a man's
two fists hanging to the
rock by stringers of gold that
ran through and around the ore.
Marquis and Gilbert are sinking
on their property, and the ore they
are hoisting muat be very rich, as
I saw, sayB J. Dover, of Nelson,
dinging to the lioieting bucket
quantities of fine gold which they
were apparently making no effort
to save.
E. M. Wilson has purchased a
! half interest in the Emerald claim
from Mr. John Walbeeer of Salmo,
the price being $2000 cash and
l$2000in   six monthB.   The claim
in   question   is   situated on   Lost
The Hunter V. ore, which iB
found in immense bodies of lime,
forms a.valuable flux for smelting
operations, and arrangements are
being made for quarrying out the
great surface deposits and supply
ing the smelters.
A trial shipment of one and one-
quarter tons of ore from the Alpine group at the head of the
south fork of Lemon creek, near
Six-Mile, was run through the Hall
Mines smelter this week, and gave
an average of $25 to the ton.
A great strike of coal has been
made on the Coldwater by several
prospeotors who have located
claims. The strike is about 12
miles from Coutlee.
A good strike has been made on
Sixteen Mile creek' The ledge has
been crosscut and proved to be at
least 60 feet in width and in some
places fine samples of bornite and
grey oopper were encountered.
The Speculator has reduced its
force somewhat.
The Idaho mine will put in a
new tramway to its concentrator.
A few sacks of ore have been
packed down from the Winifred
group, on Dayton creek, owned by
the McMillan family.
A fine strike was made this week
on the Antelope, one of the Rambler-Cariboo group. It oonsists of
a foot of clean ore.
Eight men are working at the
Alma group, aorOBs the lake from
Lardo. The Alma runs high gold
and oopper and is worked by a
Boston oompany.
The Star group on the weBt side
of Morning mountain has been sold
for $30,000 and 10 per cent of the
amount paid the owners. A 40 ton
mill will be ereoted on the property.
Since commencing work on the
Cbmstock Group, Four Mile oreek,
thia season, new bodies of ore have
been found and developed, resulting ready on the dump for shipment, with much more in sight.
The Payne Mining company has
got its zinc roaster to work, but the
magnetic separator has not yet
been received. Several hundred
tons of zino concentrates are piled
around the mill ready for treatment.
The Kootenay Perry creek company have sunk a shaft 20 feet
striking the rim rock.
On the Robin olaim a shaft is
down 25 feet. The lead at this
point is fourteen feet wide.
The Perry Creek Mining & Hydraulic company, have completed
the grade for a ditch, and are putting in a flame one mile and a
half in length.
The Badger and Red Mountain
group of mines are now the soene
of much aotivity. Buildings are
now being built for the accommodation of a large force.
A large bed of good paying
gravel has been worked this sum -
mer by the Thompson oompany on
Wild Horse creek, and the indications are favorable for a large and
profitable clean-up.
THOMAS STOUT, the First Avenue
Druggist, has resumed charge of his
business and will be pleased to meet all
his old customers as well as many new
How   Laurier   Will Meet
the Grand Trunk
Before the close of the present
session legislation will be introduced whereby a fund will be created
from the sales of Dominion lands
for the purpose of satisfying all the
obligations of the government in
connection with the Grand Trunk
Pacific line. The intention is to
permit settlers who take up homesteads to'purchase an additional
160 sores adjoining their locations
at $3 or $5 per aore, or whatever
the price may be.
The lands in the Northwest are
rapidly rising in value, and the influx of the settlers continues to increase. Before very long the fund
will have reached a handsome figure. Thus, instead of tbe poliey
that prevailed under the old regime, of giving the lands to railway
corporations without benefit to the
country, the lands will hereafter
be disposed of and the proceeds
turned into the public treasury.
Crepe and Plain
All Colors
Best Quality
to select from
Note Papers
All the newest things in shape,
quality and colors.
"Gibson Girl" & "Coon"
Folly and Dinner Cards.
The very latest New York fad.
Goodeve Bros.
Druggists and Stationers.
When you get it at Goodeve's it's good
Mine Timber* Specialty    II
GOOD   WOOD  in large or
small quantities.
H R.L.Wright H
A.R.S M.
(Assayer for Le Roi No. 2,)
iCiistom Assays |
Atlantic S.S. Sailings
From Montreal
M't Temple Sept n L.Champlain.Sept 17
Fiom Montreal
Paristan Sept 12 Pretorian.. .Sept 19
From Montreal
Southwark Sept ig Canada Sept 26
From Boston
Mayflower. Sept to Commonw'lth Sept24
New York.. .Sept 16 Philadelphia Sept23
Finland Sept 12 Vederland.. Sept 19
Ivernia Sept 8 Ultonia Sept 15
Lanrentian . .Sept 17'NuMidian... .Oct 1
Cedric Sept 11 Mai estic Sept 16
LaTouraine.,Sept 10 La Savoie. Sept 17
Continental sailings of North German
Lloyd, H. A. P. and Italian lines on application.   Lowest rates on all lines.
G. S. S, Agt., Winnipeg I
O. W. DEY, Agent
C. P.R. Depot, Rossland. 1
On e hundred new and
second and stoves. Now
is the time to get a bargain in a good stove.
Rossland Bazaar
Alhambra Hotel
IoIr^rs $6.50 per week
The only hotel in the city having a dry
room for miners,
Free Bath Room.
Special offering for next
week in Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Oil
Cloths, Etc. Below are
a few of the lines : :     :
BED LOUNGES, from $10 00 to $20 00
DINING CHAIRS, 1 00 to     3 00
CENTRE TABLES, 1 50 to     7 SO
MORRIS CHAIRS, 10 00 to  20 00
BRUSSELS CARPETS, 1 00 to 1 25
LINOLEDMS, 50 to     1 00
OIL CLOTHS, 30 to       40
MATTINGS, 20 to       30
If you don't like paying cash I will
sell you all you want on the little-
at-a-tiine-payment plan.
J. M. Jordan
Rossland, Nelson, Trail,Sandon,Revelstoke,Green-
wood, Grand Forks and Vancouver.
RETAIL MAHKETS-Rossland, Trail, Nelson, Ymlr, Kaslo
bandon, New Denver, Silverton, Cascade City, Grand Forks.
Greenwood, Phoenix, Midway, Camp  McKinney,
Revelstoke, Ferguson and Vancouver.
Fish,  Came and Poultry In Season, Sausages of All Kinds.
WM. DONALD, Manager Roaaland Branch
Iff Taste.   No Odor.   Can io then in glass <"
water, lea or cotUe without fallout's knowledge.
Colonial Remedy will cure or destroy the diseased appttite lor alcoholic stimulants, whether
the patient is a connrme 1 inebriate, "tippler,"
«ocial drinker or drunkard Impossible lor anyone to have an appetite for alcoholic liquors
after using Colonial Remedy.
Endorsed by Members of W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore. Superintendent of the Woman's
Christain Temperance Union, Ventura, Cal.,
writes: "I have tested Colonial Remedy on very
obstinate drunkards, aud the cures have been
many. Iu many cases the Remedy was given
secretly. I chetrfully recommend and endorse
Colonial Remedy. Members of our Union are
del'ghted to find a practical and economical
treatment to aid us in our temperance work."
Sold by druggists everywhere nnd by mail,
Price $'. Trial package Iree by writing or calling on Mrs. M. A. Cowan, (for yeais member ol
the Woman's Christain Temperance Union) 2204
St. Catharine St., Montreal.
For Lunches and Picnics:: r;
Libby, MoNeill & Libby's and Armour's
O. M. FOX & CO., Griefs
I Fresh Fruitsjj
Received Daily.
Apples, Crab Apples,
Phims, Watermelons,
Muskmeloiis. Peaches,
Greapes, Etc.jg^^
:: All Preserving Fruits::
SOLE AGENTS—Chilliwaok
1  rea mery  Butter.
•xxxxxxxxxtx XXXXXXXXX9
Is an important matter. There are hundreds of Tooth
Powders, Washes, Etc., but the production of an
article that is harmlesp, effeotive, antiseptic, and
pleasant is really the work  of  a  chemical   expert.
Creme Dentifrice Tooth Paste W^AW
PRICE  26  CENTS EACH We have it in tubes
Morrow's Drug Store
AL.-'RVSTWYTfl,        -:-
Manufacturer of Concentrating Machinery.
MEDALS—Royal Cornwall Polytechnic; Gold medal International   Mining Exhl
bition, Crystal Palace, 1890.    Only award for Concentrator*.
Stamps with latest improvements, of up-to-date design, and with wearing partso-
'field's steel, from 2 cwts, to 10 cwts. per head,    Stone-breakers, Crushe
ructed in sections for facility of trans|
fand Amalgamating Pans tor Prospe 
up to five tons erected at the works by  which
Hadheld's steel, from 2 cwts, to 10 cwts. per head
Trommels, Vanners, etc., all constructed in sections for facili
Stone-breakers, Crushers, Jigs
or facility of transport if 3e
sired.   Patent Portable Crushing and Amalgamating Pans tor Prospecting,    A
commercial results can be seen by intending purchasers for a merely nominal coi
Estimates for complete plants on application.   Special attention given to stlnlag
engineer's specifications,   Telegrams—"JIGGER." Aberystwyth. THE SATURDAY WORLD, ROSSLAND, B. C, SEPT, 12   .(,03
The Saturday World
BrJOw World PublUhlng Company.
Entered at the Rossland, B. C. poatofllce for
transmission through the mails,Ma; i,t.i9°" M
secoud class reading matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATKE-$i,oo per year Invariably In «d»«nc». Ad rettilng rata made
known on application.
LONDON   RATES-9 s. per    annum
P. O. Box;802 Rossland, B. C.
be increased by about the capacity
of the new mill.
But United States Smelters ara Much
The new combine between the C.
"P.  R.  and the War Eagle-Centre
Star,  whioh  has   been so lucidly
expatiated upon by our contemporary, the Miner,this week, despite of
the alleged fact (not real fact) of its
being owned by its editorial writer,
will prove of some interest to Rossland   people.    Briefly  it may  be
said to be an arrangement arrived
at between this oompany and the
Trail smelter, for the erection of a
concentrator, and the possession of
certain   water   rights.     Whether
that paot was arrived at through
the rumored possibility of the departure of the mine manager,  or
whether through the open hearted'
ness of the Trail man, is beside the
mark.   The parties to the  agreement have nothing for publication,
but it is understood that the' dispute for the water rights on lower
Murphy oreek has been settled in
favor of the mine, as long as it returns its water into Stoney creek,
presumably    above    the  smelter
flume.   The smelter also claims to
have the first right on Rook creek,
but has never as yet produced documentary  evidence of the contention, so  that  the water of   Rock
oreek likewise may be used under
similar  conditions.    The smelter
also conoedes   a favorable freight
rate for the ores of the mine.   On
the other hand the mine will erect
its concentrator on the Columbia,
presumably,   again,   near   Stoney
oreek, and will send its product to
the  smelter.   How   the   arrangement will work, remains to be seen
in the future.
The  mine   will  now  probably
. drop its claims to water rights on
the upper portions of the streams.
It must  either do so or   use tbe
water.   This  latter   it cannot do
unless the concentrator were nearer
Rossland.   But   the dispute  with
the oity will  probably assume its
old form once again.   At present
the city is taking water from Rock
oreek, and letting the overflow go
down Stoney oreek and Trail oreek,
via the Centre Star  gulch.    This
does   not  affect  the smelter, but
might affect the concentrator, if it
draws water* from Rock oreek. The
olaim would be set up that the city
has the  right to take the  water
whioh it requires for city purposes,
but not a drop more.   Hence water
taken from Rock creek would have
to be returned, if not used.   Then
the question again arises, what are
"city purposes"?    Do they inolude
industrial   purposes,  or   do they
not?     Forewarned   is   forearmed,
but at the same time it is no use
begging trouble.
That the War Eagle and Centre
Star seem at last really about to
begin work, is a distinct source of
congratulation to the camp. It
is true that the concentrator will
not be in town, yet the ore for that
concentrator must be mined in
town, aud therefore just as soon as
the concentrator gets to work, the
foroe of men on these mines must
People in general, despite the
success of the experiment of a government smelter in New South
Wales, think that any reference to
a government smelter is wholly
wild talk. Why? There have
been two instances of late in this
proviuce, which show at all events,
the evils of the present system.
And when there is an evil, some
remedy for it ought to be sought.
The one instance is that disclosed
by J. C. Drewry, of the St. Eugene.
He deolares that the mine is ready
and willing to ship. But he says
that the Btnelter at Trail now
wisbes to oharge $3 more per ton
than it was ready to accept the ore
at last Maroh, before the bounty
had been secured to the production
of lead. As the World said at the
lime in discussing the question of
bounty, that it ought to be so paid
that the bounty should go to the
mine. If the rate which the Trail
pmelter quoted last spring was one
that would ensure the smelter a
profit, and there is absolutely no
reason to suppose that the smelter
would treat the ore at a loss, then
the extra charge of S3 is simply an
attempt to gain an additional and
an unfair profit. To satisfy these
demands the smelter is closing one
of the best lead mines in cimp.
Now a government smelter would
relieve the situation inasmuch as it
would be worked to pay expenses
of operation, and a fair interest on
the capital outlay. Hence it would
tend, not to supplant private smelters, but to maintain smelting
charges at a fair level.
Manager Cronin of the St. Eugene
has made a complete denial of the
interview published a.few days ago
with Mr. Drewry in the Roasland
Miner. The interview in question
stated that the St. Engene mine
would be running full blast today
if the Trail smelter had been willing to grant the same rate they
offered in March last.
That the smelter was now trying
to hold the mine up for $3 more
per ton than they offered at that
time, and that the St [Eugene company wonld not be held up by any
railroad corporation or smelter.
Mr. Cronin contends that the Trail
smelter is dealing fairly with them,
and that the rate offered last
March was not by the Trail people
but by some of the [United   States   •••••••
Mr. Drewry says he was not cor-
reotly quoted and that the interview was a rehash of a conversation which several mining men had
at the Rossland club one night in
the presence of the Miner reporter.
Another American invasion is
feared in England, according to
United States press reports. The
clay of Devon and Dorset is to be
all bought up. Unfortunately the
chief clay deposits are in the Midlands not in Southern England.
The Miner is weeping over the
amount of patronage that it cannot obtain, and ends with the tear
ful desire that those business peo
pie who do not patroni/.e it, should
not be patronized by the public
Considering how much the publio
is indebted in the present condition of things to the polioy of the
Gooderham Blaokstock [syndicate,
the owners of the Miner, the public
ought to look askance upon all
those who do patronize it.
All kinds of   summer  drinks  at the
Strand.   Green & Comerford, Props.
Same Old Story
The oft bruited rumor that the
Gooderham Blaokstook syndicate
have purchased the C. P. R. smelter at Trail, is again abroad, and
seems this time to have some coloring through the result ol the late
negotiations between the War Eagle concentrator and the Trail reduction plant. Of course it is well
known that the Gooderhams have
for long had a longiug eye on this
fine plant, and as their representative here is just aa obstinate an the
Trail representative of the C. P. R.
works the only chance of peace ie
the surrendering of the whole authority to one man. Either the C
P. R. had to buy the mine or the
Gooderhams the smelter.
Two prizes will be given at the Alhani-
bra Bowling alley, every two weeks for
the largest score made.
Ymlr Polling Station
No provision has as yet been made
for polling stations for the Ymir
riding in Rossland suburbs.
Thos. Embleton
The Grocer
The Madrigals
The Madrigals had their first
meet of the season on Tuesday last,
the occasion being the reoeption of
the Rev. J. A. Cleland, the new
incumbent of St. George's Church.
State of the Games in the Principal Series Now Being
Played Off.
Men's Open Singles.
Phiop s	
Anderson —
. Rose	
, Phipps ....
' Ouimette ..
Buckingham      „   ,.    ,
Eden..   Buckingham.
McNeill .
Claudet Bye
Buckingham ,
Men's'Open Doubles.
Eden & OuimeUe.
Davis &Rose.
Falding & Dempster.
Richardson & Fraser.
Grant & Morkill
R. &F...
Dewdney & Phipps ..       .    ;
Macdonald & Claudet ». « r.
Viets & Kamm.
Lewer & McNeill ....
R. &F.
D, & P.
B. &C.
D. & R .
Mixed Open Doubles.
Miss Fraser & Richardson
Miss Falding & Dewdney .
F. &D.
Mrs. Richds'n & Bucking'm _
Miss Boultbee & Fraser.... K- & B.
Miss Homer & Ouimette .
Miss Shrapnel & Phipps .
Mrs. Scott & Coulthard .
S. &P.
S   6c P.
Ladies' Handicap Singles.
Mrs. Hunter 1-6
Mrs Hunter.
Miss Fraser 1-2 30...
Miss S..
Mrs. Richardson
Miss Homer 15
Miss Shrapnel
POWDER SMOKE—Did it ever
give you headaohe? Dr. Sootts
headache powders are a qniok and
sare cure. Sold at Morrows Drug
Mrs. Mackenzie 30 ..
Miss Boultbee 1-6 15.
Mrs. Scott -30.
Mrs. Scott.
Miss Boultbee .
Mrs. Scott..
Miss Falding-15
Mrs. Scott.
The Colton Powder Gomoanv. Ltd
32 Queen Victoria St., LONDON, B. C.»
Faversham Powder
On the SPECIAL LIST of Permitted JExploBivee.; October, 1901
-p •"V K  I I -T- f*»   the best explosivelfor underground.work ei
I  ^^1^1   I   CL   clusively used in Severn and Mersey tunnel
Cordite, Gelignite, Gelatine Dynamite, Blasting Gelatine, Detonators for all classes of Explosives, Eleotrio ApplianoeB,
Submarine Charges for the removal of  Wrecks, Etc.,  Eto.
HAS taken the premises lately occupied by Vaughan
& Cook, corner Columbia avenue and Spokane street, where
he is better than ever prepared to attend to the wants of
his numerous cu stonier s. Fresh
Fruits for table and preserving arriving daily. All kinds
of Vegetables in season. Best
Vinegars and Pickling Spiceo
kept in stock. Ranch Eggs
and Best Creamery Butter.
Fruit Jars, pints, quarts and
one-half gallon sizes.
IS ?rW"*i
LlZ.kJ/l me.
Thos. Embleton
The Grocer
• a
• •
• •
• •
• »
• *>
*                           " *
Sample Room
For Commercial Men.
Finest Grill in Kootenays
Bowling Alley
Works: Faversham, Kent and Melling, near Liverpool
James Breen is paying the camp
a visit.
Robert Lennox is leaving for
the Lardo.
The baseball team are practicing
Governor' Mackintosh haB returned to camp.
The Rossland baseball team will
go to Colville fair.
Mrs. Albert Barrett is visiting
friends in Spokane.
J. S. Clute left for the ooast on
Thursday morning.
Harry Daniel has been paying a
brief visit to Spokane.
The Woodmen's dance on Monday last scored a success.
The Liberals had a well attended
meeting on Thursday last.
Nomination day is September 19
and election day Ootober 8.
Jim Wardner is reported from
Milwaukee as convalescing.
The school trustees are doing
away with one of the teachers.
The Knights of Pythias had a
suocesBful meeting last evening.
A. C. Gait has has been giving a
dinner to the War Eagle crowd.
A wagon road ia to be built from
Gladstone into the Burnt Basin.
Harry Mcintosh's Dr. M. will
show himself at the Colville fair.
Last Sunday and Monday were
far too wet to suit local sportsmen.
Mrs. Leslie, mother of Rosooe R.
Leslie, has left for Sun Franoisoo.
Charles E biers and John Working will open up a business in Poplar.
Premier McBride is expected in
the camp on electioneering business.
The next sitting of the Supreme
0 >urt in Rossland will be on Oot.
J. Thorna, formerly of the Le
Roi, is now manager of a mine in
The betting in the oity is on tha
election of J. A Maodonald if nominated.
The Bank saloon was opened today by John Jacobs and George
The West Kootenay compressor
has leased the Nickel Plate compressor.
After a week of altogether too
previous weather the skies appear
to be clearing.
The licence commissioners have
turned down the petition of the
liquor dealers.
T. Corsan haB returned to oamp
and has no intention of going out
for the winter.'
The government road between
Gladstone and Burnt Basin will be
started next week.
The Private Secretary will be the
next play by the Rossland Amateur Dramatic Club.
Much survey work is being carried on in the vioinity of Violin
Lake by H. B. Smith.
Miss Van Sickle ia resigning her
position on the tohool staff at the
end of the current month.
Rossland may have to entertain
about 160 tourists of the Canadian
Manufacturers Association. -
Snow was observable on the high
peaks near Roasland early in the
week. It has not since disappeared.
In sentencing the gamblers Magistrate Boultbee inflicted the light-
eat penalty possible under the law.
The Josie haa shut up its boarding house. The next to follow suit
will neoessarily be the War Eagle.
The tennis matoh between Roasland and Spokane did not come off
on Monday owing to the inclement
The salaries of Miss Shrapnel
Miss Elder and Miss Urquhart
have been raised from $55 to $60
per month.
There was a successful danoe on
Thursday night in Miners' Union
Hall, given in benefit of John
In attacking the Grand Trunk
itB opponents will necessarily And
many supporters among the C.P.R.
|fc The Bank of Montreal is about
to foreclose on the mortgage given
by the Rossland Bonanza upon its
The aohool board anticipate a
deficit of $3000 this 5 ear which
will have to be made up out of the
general revenue.
There was a slight accident to
the machinery on the Niokel Plate
compressor during the week whioh
has since been remedied.
R, R. Leslie haB been examining
the ore in the Cliff, City of Spokane,
Mugwump and Monita, none of
whioh mines have been working for
John Blaok, formerly of the Nick-
el,Plate has been appointed master
mechanic of the Cornuoopia, Ore.,
under the charge ot Bernard Maodonald.
Herbert Goodeve of Nelson and
Miss Aileen Shea, formerly of thiB
oity, were married on Monday at
the Churoh of the Saored Heart by
Father McKinuon.
The proprietor of the Palace haa
been fined $15 for allowing gambling and the man that gambled
haa been fined $20 for doing bo.
Charming all round.
Tne oity solioitor in prosecuting
the gambling oases said that there
would probably have been no action taken had it not been for the
oivil case inaugurated over a
gambling cheque.
Quite unexpectedly the oarnival
committee thinka it may have a
surplus. Might devote the amount
to the taking down of those triumphal arches, UBed to shelter the
viaitora from the wet.
The Miner Bays that tbe Le Roi
No. 2 concentrator will have to be
moved when enlarged to 500 tons
capacity. The wish is father to
the thought and shows plainly
enough the ownership of that estimable paper.
THE STRAND is a good place to
spend yonr spare time. Good music
Green & Comerford, Proprietors.
Question   of   Liquor   Licences Brought Up by
Hotel Hen.
The oity council had a quiet
time on Tuesday whioh was an
innovation on recent practice. The
matters dealt with were the filling
up of the north swamp whioh is
again urged on the Great Northern
Railway oompany; a scheme of
reduoing the interest on the overdraft by making the bank concerned take debentures to that amount,
the interest on debentures being
half that of the overdraft; and a
petition presented by the liquor
sellers whioh was referred to the
oity aolicitor and polioe commissioners.
Tbe purport of this petition is to
have a number of licenoes out down
from the 40 permissable under the
present bylaw to 24, the actual
number now issued. It is urged
by the presenters d the petition,
whioh is baoked by the signatures
of several merchants, that the oamp
cannot support more than the present number and that as the saloons
and hotels petitioning have kept
up their lioenoes and consequently
contributed to the revenue of the
oity while times were dull they
ought to be protected when times
are improving.
In order to deal with this the
present bylaw will have to be altered and the question immediately arises should hotels be included
Retail Prices in Rossland
7i timwret ^^^
Corrected Up to Date by the Lead'
ing Merchants of the
Axes, per doz $7.50-10.00
Candles, per case $5 50-6 50
Caps, Bennett, per box 75c
Coal, blacksmith per ton $22 50
Dynamite, 60 per ct, per lb 19^0
Dynamite, 50 per ct, per lb 18o
Dynamite, 40 per ct, per lb 16ic
Fuse, Bennett per 100 ft 75o
Hammers, per lb 15c
Iron, per lb 3i 5o
Nails, base, per keg $4
Shovels, per doz $7.50-10
Stael, Canton per lb 8.4c
Bacon, per lb 18-20o
Beef, per lb (side) 9 10c
Chickens, each 50-90o
Fish, per lb 12f 15o
Ham, per lb 18-20o
Mutton per lb (side) 13-16o
Turkey, per lb 23c
Veal, per lb (side) 18o
Almonds, per lb 256
Apples, per 501b box $1.25$1.50
Bananas, per doz 40c
Beans, per lb 6c
Blackberries, per bnx 15o
Butter, per lb 25 35j
Cheese, per lb 20c
Chocolate, per lb 40-50o
Coooa, per lb 40c-$1.00
Coffee, per lb 25 50o
Condensed Milk per can 15c
Dried Peas, per lb 80
Eggs, per doz 30-40
Flour, per 501b $1 50-1.65
Grapes, per lb 15o
Honey, per lb 25o
Jama and Jellies per lb 12-13o
Lard, per lb 17^o
Onions, per lb 5o
OrangeB, per doz 40-50o
Peaches, per 201b box $1,25
Pears, per 401b box $1.60
Pickles, per qt 20o-25o
Plums, per 201b box COo
Potatoes, per 1001b sack $1.00
Rioe, per lb 8c
Rolled Oats per lb 5o
Sugar, per lb G.Jc
Vinegar, per gal 50c-75o
Walnuts, per lb 25c
Watermelons, each 50-60o
Bran, per ton $27
Hay, per ton $27
Oats, per ton $32
Shorts, per ton $30
Coal, per ton, Gait, $8.50
Kerosine, per gal 50c
Soap, per bar 5c
Wood, per oord $4.50-15.50
or should the restriction apply
wholly to saloons. The whole matter will be brought up at a latter
date—unless the mayor chooses to
deal with it summarily.
For tha balanoe of the season we offer our large Btook of Women's
Oxford Ties at greatly reduced prices.   NOTE THE FALL:
Fine Pat. Colt Oxford Ties, welt,
Pine Pat. Kid Oxford Ties, welt,
Pine Pat. Calf Oxford Ties, welt,
Pine Dongola Oxford Ties, welt,
Pine Vici Kid Oxford Ties, turn,
Pine Vici Kid Oxford Ties, turn,
Fine Vici Kid Oxford Ties, turn,
$4.00 now $3.20
4.50 now 3.50
4.00 now 3.00
3.00 now 2.00
3.00 now 2.40
2.50 now 1.75
2.00 now   1.60
Do not miss this chance to get nice Summer Footwear at low prioes
w.f. mcneill
j Watches;:
X ■                    OF ALL SORTS and at all prices for man, woman or
^ child, all alike, however, in being good timekeepers—we in-
♦ sist on that.   We have low priced watches which are not
♦ toys but good timekeepers.     From these our assortment
- runs up to the most beautiful examples  of  the  watch
makers  art,
Fresh Bread
Home Bakery
Columbia avenue, next dior to Empey's,
Was&ingfcon St. and Second Ave.
Petch & Schwartzenhauer, Props.
Royal BarberShop
For a first class line of
A fine line of  Razors  and  Strops
always on hand.
M.  W. Simpson's
Magazines, Novels, Newspapers,
Stationery, Office pr School Supplies, Crepe and Tissue Papers,
Maps,  Blank  Forms,  etc., etc.
Officers and Meetings.
No. 06, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock. Thos. Roynon,
Pres., Frank Philips, Sec.
Visiting brothers cordially
No. 85, W. F. M., meets
every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in Miners' Un
ion hall. Robert Elliott,
Pres., W. B. Mclsaac, Sec.
No. 22, W. F. M., meetB every
Saturday evening in Union hall.
H. R. FarsonB, Pres., Geo. F.
Dougherty, Seo.-Treas,
One of the largest consignments of imported goods that ever came to the city
has been opened up at our store. Everything new and up-to-date. Come and
see the new goods. We will be pleased
to show them to you.=
Come and see us at   the   Strand, you
will be treated right. Green & Comerford
Whltaker Wright
The investigation of the charges
against Mr. Whitaker Wright has
been resumed in London.
Council for the prosecution after
stating the circumstances of the
defendant's arrest in New York
and his extradition, described
the operations of the defendant as
managing director of the London
and Globe, British American, and
Standard Exploration companies,
and alleged that he had manipulated the balanoe-BheetB so as to show
large profits and cash balances
which had no real existence. Council estimated the total loss to tbe
shareholders in the three companies at £5,000,000.
Evidence is support of oounsel'B
statement waa then taken, and the
case was adjourned.
If your want to bowl try the Alhambra
Best ally in the city,
New Fall Dress floods
New Fall flloves
New Fall Silks
New Fall Handkerclfs
New Fall Trimmings
New Fall Umbrellas
New Fall Laces
New Fall Linens
New Fall Allovers
New Fall Napkins
New Fall Ribbons
New Fall Draperies
New Fall Hosiery
New Fall Towels
The Grescent
i;     What the Outside Newspapers are Saying.
It has been charged that trades
unions, says an exohange, have
not bettered the conditions of the
workers, yet Btatistios Bhow that
wageB have been doubled in the
past fifty ye»rs, with the hourB of
labor considerally reduced, and the
cost of living only advanced
C per cent. During this period
working conditions in factories and
workshops have been vastly improved, eduoation has been made
cheaper—in some instances free—
and parliaments have been com
pelted to pass legislation protecting
workmen in many ways. All of
whioh, and more besides, has been
accomplished by trades unions.
Therefore the statement that the
workers are no better off by reason
of trades unions is not in accordance ^vith faots. It is not claimed that trade unionism is a cure-
all for the thousand and one sooial
evils, but it isol&imed and has been
proven, that trades unions lighten
and brighten tbe homes of those
who toil for a livelihood,
now it's done.
As far as Wall Street is removed
from lawn tennis, says the New
York Times, as far as the Times,
of London, is removed from Mr.
H. L. Doherty, so far are two recent criticisms of American traitB
removed from each other; yet in
effect the two are identical. Apropos of recent failures, in Wall Street,
the Times, while admitting the
wonders sometimes achieved here
in finance, comments: "It is one
of the weak points of the Amerioan
mind that people have never learn
ed that the rules of safe conduct
in business cannot be disregarded
with impunity." Apropos of the
American tennis players he has
met (and vanquished) Mr, Doherty, while admitting that they
reach heights of brilliancy beyond
his countrymen, aays that they
do not pay attention to the rudimentary principles of the game."
There is more than a coincidence
here. Frequently as we startle
the world and dazzle ourselves with
our achievements, the solid Briton
has a way of pegging along so as to
keep up pretty well with the procession.
The Dominion Coal company,
says the Toronto Telegam, has encountered misfortunes which would
have been charged op to the principle of public ownership if the en
terprise had been a municipal
work or service. Private ownership handled the Dominion Coal
properties so that the capital was
.$18,000,000, tbe stock was selling
at $1.40 1-2, the net earnings were
$1,555,000' or 8 5 per cent on the
par value of the stock which had a
selling value of $25,000,000. Pri
vale ownership is still in control
of the Dominion Coal property
which has a capital of $18,000,000,
with the stock selling at 80, with
net earnings which must pay S per
cent on the par value of stock
which has a selliug value of $15,-
000,000, and shows a shrinkage of
$10,005,000 in the selling price of
the Block within tbe last two years.
No journal advocates the public
ownership of coal mines. There
is nothing in,the principle of private ownership which ensures
efficiency. There is nothing in the
principle   of    public,  ownership
which entails inefficiency. Every
mistake that is made in experiments with the principle of publio
ownership is used to discredit the
principle. If public ownership is to
discredited by the occasional Iosb
of taxpayers who own a municipal
enterprise, why should not private
ownership be discredited by the
losses of investors who own industrial stocks.
Their Composition Must Be
Accurately Known at
All Times.
The greater part of ores are
smelted in order to separate the
valuable metals from the valueless
earthy gangue. The oreB which
are not smelted are treated by
some chemical process, such as the
cyanide and the chlorination processes for the silver ores and several others.
The various processes of concentration in concentrating mills,
where the Wifley, Calmett or Bart-
ett tables, Prue vanners or similar
devices are used, are simply a preliminary operation whioh renders
the ore more valuable and able to
stand the cost of smelting. But all,
or nearly all, of the ores concentrated in mills have afterwards to be
smelted either in a lead or in a
oopper furnace. In Colorado the
ores of most of the districts, such
as Leadville, Aspen and the Ban
Juan, for instance, are lead ores
and smelted in a lead furnace.
In smelting the various constituents of the rocks containing the
values have to be eliminated as
slag, and for that purpose have to
be combined in fixed and well
known proportions. There are
three main types of slags, according to the proportions of the compounds, called eingulo silicates, bi-
silicates, and Beequi-silicates, according to the various proportions
of oxygen and silicum combined
in. the slag. Good slags ought to
contain no more than three-quarters
of one per cent of lead, or half an
ounce of silver to the ton.
Numerous assays are made all
the time, and smeltermen know
exactly and continually the compo
sition of their Blags. The fusibility
of a elag depends on the percent
age of silica and on the character
at the base. Well composed Blags
have a decided tendency to crystal
An iron flux actB in three different ways: It gives* base for the
silica in the ore, next liberates lead
oxide from its combination with
silioa, after which it is reduced by
means of the carbon, and, lastly,
whnn reduced to metallic compounds
by means of carbon, it acts as a
precipitating agent.
Alumina has generally a subordinate place in the lead slag.
When it is present in large quanta
ties it is a question if it acts as an
aoid or as a base. It is known in
a general way that with a high
percentage of silica alumina acts as
a I)»eo, and with a low percentage
it acts like an acid.
POWDER SMOKE—Did it ever
give you headache? Dr. Scotts
headache powders are a qnick and
sure cure. Sold at Morrows Drug
Now Is the Time to Buy Lots
in Similkameen City, B. 6.
CAMP HEDLEY is the most talked of camp in the provinoe, and situated in the centre is Similkameen City, surrounded by
rich mines whioh will shortly have large payrolls. Over 200 lots have been sold to business people who realize that Similkameen will become the metropolis of thiB distriot. The Nickel Plate mineB have expended $300,000 in development and are at
present building tramwayB and a 40-stamp mill. Arrangements are being made for the erection of a large smelter ac Similkameen City which will oost about a million dollars. Besides the Nickel Plate group of claims being developed by one of the richest
mining companies in.North America, there are several other groups and properties which will shortly be developed, among them
being the Kingston Mines, Rollo, Wellington, Winnipeg, Red Chief and Pollock. Situated as it is in the beautiful Similkameen
valley, midway between Princet n and Keremeos, and protected from all opposition in the valley by adjoining a large Indian
reservation, this townBite will become one of the prinoipal mining camps of the Pacific Northwest. It was only a short time ago
that lots in Rossland, Nelson, Greenwood and other mining oentres were selling for the same price that they are today being sold
for iu Similkameen,   Come in before tbe boom and double your money.
Similkameen City to Have Two Railways.
The Victoria, Vancouver & Eastern and the Canadian Paoifio railways are starting immediate construction for the Similkameen,
which will make thiB town a railroad oentre and divisional poiut, and when these competing lines are completed through to the
Pacific coast they will become tbe main through lines, being the shortest route from tho interior to tbe coast. A large sawmill is
running steadily on the west addition, the only available timber for miles around. The main street is 90 feet wide, being all
cleared and ready for building purposes. All railways, roads, telegraph and telephone lines will have to come through this
townsite. which is located in the centre of the whole Similkameen valley and will become the largest distributing point and
mining centre in British Columbia.
Similkameen City Lots Will Make You Rich.
A large agricultural area to draw from.   Pure water, fine climate, rich mines, big payrolls.
Lots for Sale $2 to $ 10 Per Front Foot,    jggjin I *""*'"* c.
For further particulars apply to
FRANK BAILEY & CO., Greenwood and Similkameen
J.;H. YA.TES, Empire State: jBuilding, Spokane.
The Gordon and Texas Fraction
Mineral Claims, situate in the Trail
Creek Mining Division of West Kootenay District, ,
Where located: North slope of Red
Take notice that I, Kenneth L. Burnet, Prov. Land .Surveyor ot Rossland,
agont for F. R. Blochberger, free miner's certificate No. B57494, Andrew Sutherland.free miner's certificate N0.B73315
and Ner Smith, free miner'B certiticate
No. B75408, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining
a Crown Grant of the above claim,
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of
Dated this 21st day of August.A.D. 1003
Churches desiring special mention of
their seryices must present the notices
for publication on or before Friday
Salvation Army —7 a.m., Knee
Drill; 11 a.m., junior meeting; 3
p.m., Free and Easy; 8 p.m., Salvation meeting.
Church of the Sacred Heart.—
Rev. M. W. McKinnoniin charge.
First mass 8:30 a.m.; Second mass
10:30a.m.; Sunday School,2:30p.m.
followed by Benediction of the
Blessed  Sacrament.
St. George's Church—Rev. J. A.
Cleland, rector Fourteenth Sunday after Trinity. 8 a. m., Holy
Communion; 11 a. m, Matins;
2:30 p.m., Sunday School;
3:30 p.m., Holy Baptism; 7:30
p.m., Kvensong.
Baptist Church—Rev. M. Van
Sickle, pastor. Services at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school and
bible class, 12:15 p.m.
Methodist Church.—Rev. R. F.
Stillman, B.A., pastor. Services 11
a.m., and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting
at 10:15 a. m. Sunday school
and   Bible   class    at   2:30   p.m.
St. Andrew's Church,(Presbyterian.)—Corner First avenue and
Queen street. Public worship at
11 a.m., and 7:30 p.m. Sunday I
school and Pastor's Bible .class, I
2:30 p. m.
Mining and Social Matters
Special Columns
Will be  Literature, Current Topiop, Canadian,
Imperial and Foreign Affairs.
A Serial Story Will Run
Eight Pages!    Eight Pages!
Le Roi Feed
and Sale Stables
John F; Linburg, Prop.
Best Turnouts in the City.
Saddle horses for fishing'and hunting parties a specialty.
Telephone 39. Rossland, B C
St. Paul,Duluth,Minneapolis,Chic?go
and all points east
Seattle, Tacoma, Victoria/ Portland
and all Pacific Coast points
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepsrs
Dining & Buffet Smoking Library Oars
2-Fast Trains Through Daily-2
For rates, folders and full information
regarding trips, call on or address any
agent 8. F. & N. Railway.
701 W Riverside, Spokane
Seattle, Wash.
H. P. BROWN, Rossland Agent
Nelson & Fort Sheppard Railway
Red Mountain Railway
Washington & Great Northern R'y
Vancouver,Victoria & Eastern R'y &
Nav. Co.
:I The Phoenician.
  •• AKJNUtiK I*.
•     ~ T~~     "*    —~         •» ••
The only all rail between points east
west and south to Rossland, Nelson,
Grand Forks and Republic. Connects
at Spokane with the Great Northern,
Northern Pacific and 0. B. & N. Co.
for points east, west and south; connects
at Rossland and Nelson with the Canadian Pacific R'y.
Connects at Nelson with K. R. & N.
Co. for Kaslo and K' & S. points.
Connects at Curlsw with stage for
Greenwood and Midway, B. C.
Buffet cars run between Spokane and
Effective June 14, 1903
Leave Spokane 8:45 a.m.
Arrive........Rossland 4:35 p.m.
Arrive Nelson 7:20 p.m.
Arrive Grand Forks....   4:00 p.m.
Arrive Republic 6:15 p.m
Leave Republic 8:30 a.m.
Leave Grand Forks 10:35 ajn
Leave Nelson 7:20 a. m
Leave .*... Rossland io:4o a.m
Arrive Spokane 6:15 p.m
For further information regarding
reservation of berths or price of tickets,
apply to any agent of the above companies, or to
Oenersl Fus-tiger Aft
Bpokens, VhI
H. P. BJCVr-
• \J. Hi. KAGLKS, Rowland Aerie,
No, 10, Kefljlar.nieetingH every Monday evenings S p.' m, Ragles kHall, Carpenters' Union
. Levy. W   f.
\ Daniel W. 8«j *•«■▼
IA AT? Meets In Odd Fellow* Han
m\J*>w»J? • on Queen Street, between
Pint and Second arenues. Regular meetings
each Monday night. Visiting brothers are cordially iQTltca to attend and register within |>
W. S.Murphy, Sec.      Jos. Goldswortny, N.G,
Have you T If* T? ..on your   m
got LiLKjEi POULTB Y ?    jL
 If bo use  f|\
Rex Lice Killer $
 For sale by
t The Brackman-Ker MillingCompany |
Office opposite Great
Northern  ticket office
next to Bed R!»r
Is pharmaceutically, medicinally,8cientifically the
most valuable composition of the century and
marks a new era in the preparation of curatives
for the external treatment of humors of the skin,
scalp and blood, including loss of hair, as well as
for sores, cuts, ulcere, wounds, scalds, burns, inflammations, itohing piles, eczema, pimples,
chapped hands, chafirigs, irritations and pain,
soreness and stiffness of the muscles and joints,
and for many other usee which readily suggest
themselves. This preparation has been in use for
a quarter of a century. Testimonials from thousands testify as to its curative qualities.
Directions for use—Apply freely night and morning, or often as required.
^      PRICE	
50 Cents a 8ox
M Dr. Bruhn Medical Co. M
Sole agent for Rossland, T.   R. MORROW, The  DWggJSt   |q|
Phra, who dies and lives again, in
Britain, begins to recount his early adventures—He speaks of the pirates.
.   CHAPTER I (continued)
Yet even these cruel rovers did
me a good turn. We were short of
water, and had run down along a
lonely coast to a green spring we
knew of to fill water butts and
skins. When we let go in the
little inlet where the wsll was to be
found, another vessel, and, moreover a pirate, lay anchored before
us. However, we were consciously virtuous, and, what was of more
consideration, a larger vessel and
crew than the other, so we went
ashore and made acquaintance
round the fresh water with as
villainous a gang of sea robbers -as
ever caused the blood of an honest
trader to run cold in his veins.
The very air of their neighborhood
smelled so of treachery and cruelty
we soon had but one thought—to
load up and be gone.
But this was a somewhat longer
process than we wished, as our
friends had baled the little spring
dry, and we had to wait its refilling. While we did so, I strolled
over to a group of miserable slaves
turned out for an airing, and cowering on the black a :d shudelees
rocks. There were in that abjeot
group captiveB from every oountry
that fared upon those seas, and
some ethers besides. The dusky
peasant of Boeotia, that fronts the
narrow straits, wrung her hands
by the fair cheeked girl snapped up
from the wide Gulf of Narbo; the
dark Numidian pearl fisher cursed
his patron god; and the tall Achaian
from the many islands of Pelopon-
nesian waters grit his teeth as he
cowered beneath his rags and bemoaned the fate that threw him
into the talons of the sea hawks.
I looked upon them with small
interest, for new taken slaves were
no great Bight to me, until I chanced, a little way from the others,
upon such a oaptive as I had rarely or never seen. She struck me
at once as being the fiercest and
moBttbeautiful creature that mortal
eyes ever lit upon. Never was
Umbrian or Iberian girl like that,
never was Cyprian Aphrodite
served by a maid so pink and
white. Her hair was fiery red
gold, gleaming in the sunshine like
the locks of the young goddess
MeduBa. Her face was of ruddy
ivory, and her native comeliness
gleamed through the unwashed
dust and tears of many long days
and nights. Her eyes were as blue
under her shaggy wild hair as the
sky overhead, and her body—grimy
under its sorrow stainE—was still
as fair as that of some dainty princess.
Knowing the pirate captain
would seek a long price for his
property, I determined to use a little persuasion with him. I went
back to my men, and sent one of
them,- proficient in the art of bowstring, to look at the slaves. Then I
drew tbe unsuspecting scoundrel up
there for a bargain, and, well of out
sight of bis gang, we faced the red-
haired girl and discussed her price.
The rascal's first figure was three
hundred of your modern pounds, a
sum whioh would then have fetched
the younger daughter of a sultan,
full of virtue and accomplishments.
As this girl very likely had neither
one nor the other, I did not see
why it was necessary to pay so
much, and stroking my beard
in an angered signal, with my
hand, as my man was passing behind the old pirate he slipped a
length of twisted cloth over his
wioked neck and tightened it with
a jerk that nearly started the eyes
from his head, and brought him
quickly to his knees.
'Now, delicately minded one,' I
said, 'I don't want to fight you and
your crew for this maid here, on
whom I have set my heart, but
you know we are numerous and
well armed, so let us have a peace-
ul and honest bargain. Give me
a fairer price;' and obedient to my
signal the band was loosened.
Not a sesteroe will I takeoff,'
spluttered the wretoh, 'not a drachma, not an ounce.'
'Cornel cornel think again,' I
said persuasively, 'and the oloth
shall help you.' Thereon another
turn was taken, and my henchman
turned his knuckles into the nape
of the swarthy villain's neck, until
the veins on his forehead stood out
like cordage and the blood ran
from his nose and eyes.
In a minute the rover threw up
his hands and signed he had
enough, and when he got his breath
we found he bad knocked off a
hundred pounds. We gave him
the cord again and brought him
down, twist by twist, to fifty. By
this time he was almost'at his last
gasp, and I waB contented, paying
the coins out on a rock and leaving
them there with the rogue well
bound. ■ I was always honest,
though, as became the times, a
trifle hard at bargains.
Then I cut the red maid loose
and took her by the elbow and led
her down to the beach, where we
were secretly picked up by my fellows, and shortly afterwards we set
sail again for the open main.
ThuB was acquired the figure
head of my subsequent adventureB
—the Siren who lured me to that
coast where I have lived a thousand
years and more.
It was the inscrutable will of
Destiny that those nhining ooins I
paid down on the bare hot African
rock should cost me all my wealth
my cash and credit at many ports,
and that that fair slave, who I
deemed would serve but to lighten
a voyage or two, should mock my
forethought, and lead my fate into
the strangest paths that ever were
trodden by mortal foot.
Iu truth, that sunny virago bewitched me. She combined suoh
ferocity with her grace, and was so
pathetic in her reckless grief at
times, that I, the immovable, was
moved, and softened the rigor of
her mischance as time went on so
muoh as might be. At onoe, on
this, like some caged wild creature,
which forgives to one master alone
the sorrows of captivity, she softened to me; and before many days
were over she had bathed and discarded her rags for a length or two
of cloth, had tied up her hair with
a strand of ribbon she found, and,
looking down at her reflection in a
vessel of water (her only mirror,
for we carried women but seldom),
she smiled for the first time.
After this progress was rapid,
a nd, though at first we oould only
with difficulty make ourselves un
derstood, yet she soon picked up
something of the Southern tongne
from me, while I very fairly
acquired the British language of
this   oomely  tutoress.   Of her I
learnt she was of that latter ooun- 	
try, where her father was a chief;) bet baok,  and  a   bystander had
glistened in unoared-for brightness
upon her shoulders like a tissue of
golden threads. Her mother was
loth to part with her, and fought
like a tiger when we separated them
It was only after the dealer's lash
had out  a dozen red furrows into
how their ooast village had been
surprised by a Southern rover'a
foray; she knew not how many of
the people slain or made oaptive,
and herself oarried off. Afterwards
she had fallen into the hands of
other pirates by an aot of sea barter, and they were taking her to
Alexandria, hoping, as I guessed,
in that luxurious oity to obtain a
higher prioe than in the ordinary
markets of Gaul or Italy.
What I heard of Britain from
these warm lips greatly fired my
curiosity, and, after touohing at
several ports and finding trade dull,
ohanoe clenched my resolution.
We had sailed northward with a
oargo of dates, and on the sixth
day ran in under the high promontory of MasBilia, whioh yon moderns oall Marseilles. Here I rid
myself of my fruit at a very good
profit, and after talking to a brother
merchant I met by ohanoe upon
the quay, fully determined to load
up with oil, wine, stuffs, and suoh
other things as he recommended
and aail at onoe for Britain.
Little did I think how momentous this hasty decision would be I
It was brought about partly as I
have explained, and partly by the
interest whioh just then that oountry was attracting. All the weapons and things of Britain were
then in good demand: no tin and
gold, the smiths roundly swore,
were like the British; no furs in
winter, the Roman ladies vowed,
were so warm as those; while no
patrician from Tarentum to tbe
Tiber held his house well furnished
unless a red haired slave girl or
two from that remote plaoe idled
sad and listlessly in his painted
In these slaves there was a brisk
and increasing traffic. I went
into the market that ran just
along inside the harbor one day,
and saw there an ample supply of
Buch curious goods suitable for
every need.
All down the middle of a wide
street rongh booths of sail oloth
had been run up, and about and
before these crouched slaves of
every age and condition. There
were old men and young men—
fierce and wild looking barbarians,
in all truth—some with raw, red
scars on chest and limbs they had
taken a few weeks before in a last
stand for liberty, and some groaning in the sickness that attended
the slaver's lash and their condition.
There were lank-haired girls
submitting with sullen hate to the
appraising figures of purchasers
laughing and chatting in Latin or
Gaulish, as they dealt with them no
more gently than a buyer deals
with sheep when mutton is cheap.
Mothers, again—sick and travel-
stained themselves—were soothing
the unkempt little ones who cower-
ed behind them and shrunk from
every Roman footstep as the quails
shrink from a kestrel's shadow.
Some of these children were very
flowers of comelinesB, though trodden into the mire of misfortune.
I bought a little girl to attend upon my ship who, thongh she wore
at the time but one sorry oloth,
and was streaked with dirt and
dust, had eyes clear ad the southern sky overhead,  and   hair that
beat her on the head with the flat
of his sword, that she gave in and
swooned, and I led the weeping
little one away.
So we loaded up again with
Eastern things, suoh as the barbarians might be supposed to like,
and in a few weeks started onoe
more. We sailed down the green
ooast of Hispania, through the narrow waters of Herculis Fretum,and
then leaving the undulating hills
of that pleasant strait behind, turned northward through the long
waves ot the blaok outer sea.
For many days we rolled up a
sullen and dangerous ooast bnt
one morning our pilot called me
from my breakfast of fruit and
millet oakes, and, pointing over the
green expanse, told me yonder
white surf on the right was breaking on the steep rooks of Armories,
while the misty British shore lay
[To be oontinued.j
Could Trust Him
Johnny—Grandpa, have yon any
Grandpa—No, my child, they
have all gone.
Johnny—Then I think I'll let
you hold my nuts while I run an
Completes th* List
An Indian man committed suicide beoause his wife went home to
her mother. This probably completes the list. Men have now
committed suicide for everything
under the sun.
He Knew Better
"I want to get some bird seed,"
said the customer in the seed store.
"No ye don't, smarty," replied
the new olerk, recently acquired
from the oountry, "ye can't joke
me.   Birds grow from  eggs,  not
Relief to Her
Bargen—Yee,   my  wife's
happy this morning,
Asoum—I heard she was Buffering from the grip.
Bargen—She has it, but she is
not suffering. She bought a 50
oent bottle of medicine for 32 cents
some time ago and she was begin-
ing to fear she'd never have a
ohanoe to use it.
Advice to the Widow
Widow (tearfully) — Yes, my
daughters are now my only resources.
Friend—Take my advioe and
husband your resouroes well.
Harry Mcintosh
Vintage^ 1878
Guaranteed Absolutely Pure
Bass' Burton Ale on Tap
l£ Hoffman House 16
Quietest  Week Recorded
to Date.
The Latest Quotations and Sales
Locally    Upon   the
The week just past has been even
quieter than last, stocks in general
finding few buyers. Despite the depression, however, shares are firmly held, Rambler Cariboo, Payne
and others showing an advance.
Today's Local Quotations.:
Asked Bid
Amerlcsn Bov —...        4K 4 ,
Ben Hur        SK <H
Blsek Tall        4K 3%
Canadian Gold fields        s 4tt
Cariboo (Camp HeXbOMft ex-div it «
CentreSUr  34 20
Croiri Nest Fast Coal I I
Falrview         S 4
Fisher Maiden        3 2%
Btant        3 »
Qranby consolidated  $4.50 (3.75
Horning Glory        2 iV
Mountain Lion  34 ao1:-.
North Star (Bast Kootenay)  ng <>>/■
Payne.......  ,6% 15
Sallp  3o
ambler-Cariboo  38 35
Ban Poll        5 3
Sullivan         SK '%
Tom Thumb        4K $H
War Bagle Consolidated  13 11
Waterloo (Assess, paid)        7 sK
White Bear (Assess, paid)         t)l 3%
No Bales today.
Week's Quotations.
*   .                              Highest Lowest
American Boy  s% 4
BenHnr  $% 4#
Black-Tail  nU 3}i
Canadian Gold F. S  5 4X
Cariboo, Lamp McK   11
Centre Star  24 20
Fairview „..  5 4
Fisher Maiden...  3Ju 2
Giant  3 2
Granby Consolidated $4.50 $3.75
Morning Glory  2 iX
Mountain Lion  24 20
NorthStar  1,% a'A
Payne  16^ 15
Quilp  20
Rambler-Cariboo  37 32 'A
San Poil  5 2
Sullivan  $% 4'A
Tom Thumb  4ki 3H
War Eagle  13 n
Waterloo  7 5K
' White Bear  4% 3'A
Showing highest asked and lowest bid
during the past week.
The Week's Sales.
Rambler-Cariboo, 1000, 34o,
1500,1000, 37o, 1500, 37ic; Sullivan, 2000,15.00, 4|c; North Star,
2000,1000, 10£o; Fisher Maiden,
3000,24c; Morning Glory, 3000,
2c; War Eagle, 1000, 12c. Total,
Certificate of'Improvement.
The Gordon and Texas Fraction
Mineral Claims, situate in the Trail
Creek Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located: North slope of Red
Take notice that I, Kenneth L. Burnet, Prov. Land Surveyor of Rossland,
agent for F. R. Blcchbe'ger, free miner's certificate No. B57494, Andrew Suth-
erland.free miner's certificate N0.B73315
and Ner Smith, free miner's certiticate
No. B75408, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder tor a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining
a Crown Grant of the above claim,
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issnance of such Certificate of
Bated this 21 st day of August ,A,D. 1003
Newfoundland Sealskins
The success of tanning experiments has made a great demand
for Newfoundland sealskins. Orders
are in for about 500,000, while the
total number 'available will be
materially less. Although these
seals have beeu taken indiscriminately for 300 years, there ie no sign
of depletion. The annual catch for
the past ten years averaged 2G0,-
A Pleasant Reception
A pleasant reception was ac-
oorded to the Rev. J. A. Cleland,
of St. George's church, in the Masonic Hall on Tuesday evening
last, by the members of his congregation and their friends. The Rev,
J. McNeill of St. Andrew's ohurch
was present and the Rev. Father
McKinnon of the Church of the
Saored Heart sent a letter of regrets at having had unexpectedly
to defer his attendance. Some music and an informal dance made
the evening go very pleasantly.
Nominations Hade Up to
Date in the Various
How Applicable to Rossland Ores.
Metallurgical Work More  Difficult
Here—But Smelting Is
Loch Lomond
If the canal across Scotland is
to be constructed the "bonny banks
of Loch Lomond" will be oanal
POWDER SMOKE—Did it ever
give you headache? Dr. Sootts
headaohe powders are a qniok and
sure cure. Sold at Morrows Drug
The following nominations have
been made over the province. A full
stli is inoluded of all ridings in the province. The
list will be kept standing and added
to from to time as further nominations are made:
Atlin—one—J. Kirkland, Progressive.
Cariboo—two—S. A. Rogers, W.
Adams, Conservative.
Chilliwack—one—C. W. Munro,
Liberal; J. L. Atkinson, Conservative.
Columbia—one—W. C. WellB.
Comox—one—F. MoB. Young,
Cranbrook—one—J. H. King,
Liberal, T. Cavin, Conservative.
Cowichan—one—J. Evans, Liberal, E. M. Skinner, Conservative,
De wd ney—one—
Esquimalt—one— J. Jardine.Lib-
eral, C. E. Pooley, Conservative.
W. R. RosB.Conservative, J. R. Mc-
Pherson, Socialist.
Grand Forks—one—G.A. Fraser
Conservative, J. Riordan, Socialist.
Greenwood—one—J. R. Brown,
Liberal, E. G. Spankie, Conserva
Islands—one—T. W. Patereon,
KamloopB—one—F.  J.   Deane,
Liberal; F. J. Fulton,   Conservative.
Kaslo—one—J. L. Retallack
Liberal, R. Green, Conservative, S.
Shannon, SocialiBt.
Lillooet—one—Dr. Sanson, Liberal.
Nanaimo—one — E. Quennell,
Conservative, J. Hawthornthwaite,
Nelson— one—S. S. Taylor, Liberal, J. Houston, Conservative.
Newcastle—one—D. W. Murray
Liberal, P. WilliamB, Socialist.
New Westminster—one—J.Keary
Liberal, T. Gifford,   Conservative.
Okanagan—one—T. W. Sterling,
Liberal, P. Ellison, Conservative.
Revelstoke—one—J. M. Kellie,
Liberal, T. Taylor, Conservative,
John W. Bennett,   Socialist.
Riohmond—one—J. C. Brown,
Liberal, F. Carter Cotton, Conservative.
Rossland—one—A, S. Goodeve,
Saanioh—one—A. Bryden.Liberal
Similkameen—one—W. A. Mao-
Lean, Liberal, L. W. Shatford.Con-
Skeena—one—C. W. D. Clifford,
Conservative; P. Herman, Liberal.
Slocan—one—W. Hunter, Con-
servative.W. Davidson, Progressive.
Vancouver—five—Ernest Burns,
A. R. Stebbings, Sooialist, J. Edwards^. G. Perry and F.Williams,
Progressive, J. Tatlow, C. Wilson,
J. J. Garden, Conservative, J. Martin, A. Neelands, T. Baxter,Liberal
Victoria—four—J. C. Watters, L.
O. Charlton, Sooialist.
Yale—one—Stuart Henderson,
Liberal, T. G. MoManamon, Conservative.
Ymir—one—A. Parr, Liberal, H
Wright, Conservative.
One of the great experiments lying before this camp, to which little publio   attention has  hitherto
been   paid,   despite of  occasional
newspaper   comment,   is that   of
direot or pyritio smelting.   This is
a method of smelting whioh mixes
the ores in suoh manner as they are
self fluxing and consequently but
little coke has to be used and  no
dead flux,   For in a furnace of 150
tons capacity il 25 per oent coke is
used and 15 to 20  per   dead  lime
flux in addition, the  capacity  of
that furnace is reduced  one third
while the  costly  of handling  is
equally   great: while   large   sums
have to be paid for  coke and for
lime, the former being especially
expensive. Tbe trouble, is of course,
in the getting of the proper ores together.   Where this is attempted
from widely separated points there
is a ohanoe for the railway  to get
in its deadly work and "charge all
the traffic will bear."   Then again
there is trouble in the   marketing
of the ores to the refineries and the
transportation   of kthe matte   in
which the railway have yet another
opportunity.   Then again there iB
the nuisance of the necessary water
under the present conditions where
a dog in the manger can get in and
hold-up a whole camp.
But pyritic smelting in itself is a
success and one that is famous in
Mexico, notably in the Sierra
Madres. There it is claimed, and
the claim is well authenticated,
that direct smelting has been done
as cheap as 90 cents to the ton and
a usual figure is $1.50. And, oc-
oording to the London Mining
Journal, the ore treated does not
run more than $9 or $10 to the ton.
And the mines here spoken of are
laboring under several heavy drawbacks. In the first place they
are 50 miles from any railroad
whioh when reached is 400 miles to
the nearest refinery where the
Guggenheims apparently have the
full control and are tho only buyers in the market. Moreover the
railway iB by itself and the charges
would make ShaugbneBBy's hair
rise on end. The coke used is 8
to 10 per cent instead of about four
and that coke has to be transported
for half a hundred miles by pack
train. Such being the conditions
in Mexico where pyritic smelting is
carried on most advantageously it
would seem as if there would be an
opportunity right in the Kootenays.
It iB true that the chemical analysis of the ores is not the same and
there would be some greater difficulty in tbe metallurgical work,but
Kootenay could give Mexico points
on smelting. There is the question
of the water supply which could be
arranged if an all wise government
could only see that it would be to
tbe advantage of a oamp to have
the first right to all water inasmuch
as it would be to its advantage to
let that water equitably in its own
interest. And to protect munioi
palitieB from hot headed mayors
and stupid aldermen it were well
to make  that first right inalien
able. If the government would
build a refinery as proposed much
transportation would be saved and
much of ' the inordinate charges.
Similar effects would follow from
the erection of a government railroad. The greed of the monopoly
holders iB driving many people into
the socialistic theory of the government exploitation of all natural
monopolies. They may be mismanaged and they will be mismanaged just as long as tha accursed doctrine of "to the victors belong the spoils" prevails but suoh
mismanagement will not be a circumstance on the present holdup
grafts that are cutting the throats of
this camp, and of many others.
J. A. Macdonald Likely to
Be the Choice on Monday Night.
until 7:30 o'clock on Monday evening, anybody signing up to that
hour being entitled to a vote.
In the case of more than one
nomination ballots will be taken
and if no member gets a majority
of the vote of the whole meeting
voting, balloting will proceed until
suoh time as suoh a majority is
held by some person who will
thereupon be declared the Liberal
standard bearer. After the second
ballot is taken with no result the
nominee having the smallest number of votes cast for him will be
dropped from the roll upon the
third and each succeeding ballot.
It is generally understood that
popular feeling is in favor of J. A.
Macdonald, who, aa head of the
East Kootenay Liberals, stands a
chance of being tbe premier of the
province, supposing that- the Liber-
ale win out over the province.
The Liberals held a BucoeBBful
rally at their campaign rooms on
Thursday evening. Speeches were
made by several of those present,
including Dr K<r-, A. W. Dyer,
Kenneth Martin, J. A. McDonald,
A. Dutton, A. McMillan, R. L.
Grigor and J. A. Micdonald, and
the meeting agreed to hold its
oonvention in Miners' Union hall
on Monday evening next at 8
o'clock for the nomination of a candidate to represent the Liberal interest. All Liberals who are members of the local organization, or all
those who have signed the roll will
be invited to vote at the convention
but no others. Iu ord>r lo give
the greatest possible publicity to
the convention the roll will be kept
open at the Liberal campaign rooms
The   Baseball  Club.
The Baseball Club will end this
year out of debt, thanks to the
management of that optimist, Al.
Davis. Al. has been hard up
against it of late but is not a whit
discouraged. Tbe boys are going
down to Colville towards the end
of the month and are practicing
strenuously in the meantime so as
to give the WashingtonianB a surprise. The material is here but
praotiee is sadly laoking.
There is a game in sight for Sunday, September 27, but there will
be nothing doing before that date
as Northport do not oare to play
again this season except, perhaps,
one game at home.
Dominion Sulphide Smelting.
The Dominion Sulphide Smelting
Company of Toledo, Ohio,, olaim
that they are able to reduce refractory ores of copper .silver or gold at
a cost of $1.55 per ton,
taking the value of ooke at $20 per
ton. The ores they lay themselves
open to treat are iron or copper
pyrites or pyritiferous ores of email
values in precious metals, provided
oopper, dry silver or gold ores are
available. The oompany has a
40 ton furnaoe in operation for two
years and a 60-ton furnaoe for one
THE STRAND is a good place to
spend vonr spare time. Good music
Green & Comerford, Proprietors.
AU kinds of  summer  drinks  at the
Strand.   Green & Comerford, Props.
1 The Big Sale & Season
sp   at the Big Shoe Store
On TUESDAY, September 8th, and
following days we will offer the balance
of this year's styles ol Ladies Extension
Hole Low and Hifrh Shoes in Patent
Leather. Patent K'd.Viei Kid. Box Calf.
COST.     Come and see for yourself
\ O.O.Lalonde
• 1
• i
We have a large quantity
of short ends and odd lines in
our Dry Goods Department
which we are oftering at ridiculously low prices to clear.
Thirty-five Eton Jackets
and Short Coats, regular prices
$10, $15, $18.50,
Your Choice, $5
New Fall Goods are arriving daily. We have something now
to show you every day. Call and examine our new goods. Everybody welcome.
New Dress Goods and Silks
New Jackets, Capes and Skirts
New Underwear and Hosiery
New Goods in all lines.
Hunter   Bros.


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