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Mining Review Aug 30, 1902

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 t i-'Ly  VOL. 6.���������NO. ro..  11  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST~23r'1902.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  Town Jottings.  Jack Thompson and his bride arrived  home on Wednesday evening.  Mrs. W. W. Warner and a few friends  are camping out at Silverton.  The Whitewater mine, Whitewater,  shipped 21 tons of ore for the week.  The Miners' Union and the K. of P.  are to have a game of ball at Slocan on  Monday.  D. J. McLachlan is finishing up his  contract on the drill hall at. Kaslo  this week.  E. A. Cameron is transhipping two  cars of coal from the C. P. R. for the  Payne today.  The Sabbath school children had a  pleasant time picnicing at Silverton on  Saturday last.  Sandon is to have another bank. The  school children are the promoters of the  new enterprise.  Mrs. Geo. Ransom have returned from  New Denver to take up their residence  in the city again.  Mr. O'Neil is going to work the Chicago mine. We says they have ore in  several workings.  It is said 'Our Bob and Tam,  are now waiting for the government to  act in municipal matters.  W. H. Yawkey is in the city  looking over matters at the Ivanhoe.  He will remain'a few days.  Tracy Holland is over in Spokane trying to extradite W. C. Morris, a high-  muck-a-muck of the hot air line;    .  Coast-Kootenay Railways.  Monday   next, ' September    1st,J   is  Laboorday.  On Monday   an excursion train will  leave for Slocan at 7:80.   In the return      Report comes from Grand Forks that  trip it will leave Slocan  at 8 o'clock'.  James H. Kennedy, chief  engineer  of  The charge is a single fare for return   tlie V. V. & E. railway, and A. M. Lup  from all points. ,-..,. . ^  I fer, chief locating engineer of the Great  A number of British newspaper men , Northern railwaV] leffc ther(J Wedncsdav  are  visiting the Canadian Northwest,  including British Columbia at present.  Whether or not they will visit Sandon,  Mines and Mining.  Andy Grierson, "Rusty" Crawford,  the Pound family and others went Tuesday for a week's outing to Bear Lake.  The government broke their hearts in  giving $100 to fix up the Reco trail this  year, and now it-is in first class condition.  Even the cold metal has. refused  McAdams' justification of contempt any  longer, as his press broke down last  week.  James Dunsmuir is in trouble again.  This time it is over a timber interest.  ���������'Uneasy lies the head that wears the  crown."  . J. Stubbs had oneof his hands badly  smashed coupling cars at Three Forks.  Three fingers were amputated laBt Sunday as a result.  It is understood Mr. .Wintois, at one  time in the Bank of B. N. A. here, is to  receive the appointment of manager at  their Kaslo branch.  A. R. Fingland, of the Monitor mine,  has bought the Balmoral hotel property,  this city, at a sheriff's sale. The price  paid was about $2,000.  we do not yet know.  Mrs. P. J. Hickey and family, who  have been spending some weeks at the  [vanhoe residence, will return to Spokane in a week's timo to allow the  children to attend school.  There is a row on between the mines  of the Western States and the Smelter  Trust. There's an old saying which reads,  "When rogues fall out honest men get  their due." This row may be of some  service to the silver-lead producers of  British Columbia.  B. C. Riblet, of Nelson, has secured  the contract to put in a tramway at the  Silver Cup mine, near Ferguson. The  tramway will be about a mile and a  quarter in length and will extend across  a hasin to the head of the wagon load  leading to Ferguson. Work is to be  commenced at once.  In the special union services which  begin August 31st, Rev. McColl, of New  Denver, will preach in the Methodist  church at 11 a. in. and Presbyterian  church at 7:30. Rev. A. J. Seymour, ol  Slocan City, wi.ll preach, in Crawford's  hall at 11 a. m. and the Methodist  church at 7:30 p. in., tomorrow.  What will the winter be in and  around Sandon? There are probably  40 mines in and around Sandon that  have from 2 to 75 men working in  cleaning up old stopes, developing and  mining. High expenses and lowprices  of minerals are, of course, operating  adversley; but there may be considerable stir for all that.  The Rev. Mr. Robb has been attending a Presbytery meeting at Grand  Forks the past week. It came out in  the evidence at that meeting that more  children attend the Sunday schools  than do the public schools. This no  doubt is the result of allowing children  under five years of age.  This summer is unprecedented by  stormy weather. Wednesday Sandon  wa9again visited by another severe wind  Btorm, accompanied by snow and sleet  doing the usual amount of damage���������uprooting trees and delaying traffic. Several trees were thrown across the flume  damaging to such an extent as to cut  off the city's supply for a few hours.  With the disappearance of the storm  the mountain tops were left mantled  with snow, suggesting the approach of  winter.  to make a reconnissance of the .proposed Coast-Kootenay railway, extending from Midway, to tide water near  Vancouver, a.distance of about 300  miles. They will cover most of the distance on foot, and on horsebtick, and  will seek a pass across the Hope mountains, via a tributary of the Skagit river,  at a point immediately north of the international boundary. On reaching the  coast, engineers will begin the location  surveys, and it is understood that construction work will be started late in  the fall at both ends of the projected  road. A link will also have to he built  from Curlew, Washington, to Midway,  a distance of 12 miles. The GreatNorth-  ern is credited with the intention of  building a branch line extending fiom  the Okanagan river at the boundary line  south through the Okanagan valley, to  the main line at Wenatchee on the  Columbia river. Mr. Lupfer was the  locating engineer for the'main line. Mr.  Kennedy will shortly transfer his head  quarters to New Westminster.  A Smelter for Kaslo.  It looks now as if Kaslo was going to  have a smelter. If built it would be a  great service to this part of the country.  It is said the Byron N. White Co. are  looking over the ground and are ready  to go on with the construction of one if  suitable arrangements can be made. If  is also said Minneapolis parties are  giving the matter much consideration.  We sincerely hope one of the propositions will materialise. We would, of  course, prefer to see one built at Sandon; but those who put their money  into such an enterprise, of course, know  best what they are doing.  Hotel Reco Arrivals.  S A Jackson, Brockville; DrWBarnes,  Decatur; G D Potter, Blue Bird; B J  Perry, Cody; S VV Pierson, City; W H  Yawkey, Detriot; A BMcKinley W T  Baird, Toronto ;H A Hover, Miss Owens,  Spokane; CH McCoy, Tacoina; W S  Drewry, J K Clarke, New Denver; H II  Welch, Victoria; W A Allen, Vancouver ; Jas Lawrence, E Feguson, A S Far-  well, O Darts,. Nelson ; J F Wardner,  New York ; G W Chaplin, St Catherines;  J P Davia, A R Heyland, H Giegerich,  Kaslo; D W Moore,Trail.  The Mercury will soon become a regular shipper.  The Bosen shipped a couple of cars of  zinc ore this week.  Some little work was done on the  Kaslo group the past month.  The Ruth No. 2 group will be developed for the next three months.  Assessment work is being done on the  Revelstoke property near Three Forks.  From McGuigan the Rambler sent  out 12G tons for the week; Antoine, 20.  Total 146 tons.  The Diamond and Orient Fractions,  near the Ruth, were surveyed Monday  for crown grants.  The Montezmna, Mexico, Vera Cruz  and Bunea Vista mineral claims on the  south fork of Kaslo creek are to be sold  under mortgage.  It is reported the Rambler concentrator has shut down for a short time to  allow some repairs to be made.  The Payne Company are acquiring  ground below their mill, as it is found  to be necessary for the refuse from the  grinding institution.  There are 15 men at work at the  Ivanhoe and the force may be increased  in a few days. They are taking out a  lot of ore; but prices are so low there is  no inducement to ship.  F. P. O'Neil reports a small strike  was made last Saturday at the Chicago  No. 2. One of his men encountered six  inches of carbonate ore in one of the  tunnels 65 feet from the surface, after  working 15 feet on the vein.       *������������������' '  The following is a list of the number  of men working at each mine around  Sandon: , Payne, 60; American Boy, 30 ;'  Ruth, 40; Slocan Star,25; Last Chance,.  20; Sunset, 16; Noble Five; '12; Trade  Dollar, 10; Ivanhoe, 10; Mountain Con,  4; Chicago No. 2, 4; Wonderful, 4.  Mr. P. V. Molson, who is now examining the Mountain Con, says the report of a valuable strike on that property that got into the papers last week,  is not at all correct. A small amount  of ore is in the workings, but nothing to  warrant the exaggerated report that  got into the papers.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The following are the ore shipments  from Sandon for the week :  Mine. Tons.  American Boy  40  Slocan Star  25  Sunset  21  Payne  20  Last Chance  18  Total.....    124 THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, August & 1902.  |1.  flVl  ? -.1  ?   1-1  5   !  1  l  i.  H  %  m  ������  u  lif1  iff  01  ffl  lie Mining fieview.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1902.  THE APPEAL.  Listen to the genuine labor agitator,  Mr. Debs included, and the strength of  his speech is directed  to an  exposure,  often grossly exaggerated,  of the conditions   of   labor   in   over crowded communities,   and   then an appeal to the  feelings of the audience  present.   Corner the man on the unfairness' of such  an   appeal   in   this   country,   and   his  answer is,   "If  we do not take timely  precaution  tho condition   of things in  the country to which I  have referred  will prevail here."    That  capital   lias  labor by the throat in many of the old  countries   no   one   can   deny.     It   is  equally probable that it   precaution be  not taken, the same tiling may  eventually prevail in this country ; but as it is  not possible in the next 50 years,  there  is no necessity for stifling devevlopnient  now by taking capital by the throat for  a precaution that will not be necessary  in the life of the  present  generation.  There is no sense iu chasing the ghost  now of a possible substance to appear  50 years hence.   This province is large  BLOOD    HISTORY  Born in bone marrow���������dies  in the liver. This is the beginning and the end of the rich,  red blood that keeps us all  alive. Blood history makes a  fascinating story.  Scott's Emulsion often plays  a most important part in blood  history. At the very beginning  ���������that is where its influence  is greatest.  Scott's Emulsion is a blood  food���������a rich material for making new blood. Nothing better  for bringing color to pale  faces.  the hayseed who left the prairies a few  weeks before,saloon keepers,carpenters,  city clerks, &c, can all become union  men and demand the scale of wages  paid, and the mine managers arc a lot  oi rascals if they do not pay it. By  insisting on proper qualifications for the  miner the same as are exacted in other  walks of life, the number of available  men is reduced, and flic heller are the  chances of the competent, legitimate  miner. Supply and demand regulate  the whole industrial world, and they  govern in mining as well. The less the  supply the keener is the damand, the  knowledge of which ought to be of  much service even to Miners' unions.  lieve this  is   sound  common   sense at  least.  We'll send you a little to try, it you like.  SCOTT   &   liOWNE,       Chemists.  Toronto.  QUALIFY MINERS.  Il tho Miners' unions of British Columbia would insist upon a proper  qualification for miners the same as tho  unions at the coal mines of the United  States do, it would go a long way  towards overcoming soine of their disabilities in this country. It would even  do   more���������it   would   assure   tiie   mine  AMERICA.  A nurnberofour exchanges object to the  United Slates people monopolising the  word "Americans," an the Lsquimosare  as much ent it led lo it ns any other people  on tin'. American continent. In the first  place, the continent .should ntver have  been called America, itlihough Ameiigo  Vespucci,  the Florentine, .who.was' the  Thai brilliant luminary, the Phoenix  Pioneer, is actually educating Col.  Prior on the force of the two percent  tax.   Just hear him a minute, will you?  "But for one mine to pay the equivalent of one per cunt on the net output  and another lo pay 15 or 20 per cent is  certainly not equitable."  Now, for the "output," what tho  Pioneer man 'actually means is "net  profits." The two per cent tax is on the  output, but when figured out to Col.  Prior, it means two per cent on the  profit of some mines and as high as 20  per cent of the profits of some of the  low grade mines of the Boundary. Bio.  Wilcox please carry around that winze  again.  FOR OYER FII-TY VKAltS.    "  .Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been t-.sctl  by millions of mothers for their children when  locthiiiK. If disturbed nt iik'hi. iiiul li'olcon in  your test by a side child, suH'oring and prying  witn puiii of culling teeth. fc'einV hi. once and  net :i boltiuof "Mrs.N iu.slow's .Soothing Svruii"  for children teethi:g. It will relieve ihe poor,  little siill'ercr iniiiieljiiitIy. i epend upon it,  mothers,- there is no mistakenboui it. It cured  diarrhoea, leguliitos iho stoiiuieh and bowels.  managers in   hiring    men   they   were  enough/and has sufficient varied resour-  getting value for their money.   lsTo man  ces to comfortably occupy a population  greater than that of the whole of Canada at present.    With the country fully  explored and  the mines  that, may   be  discovered in operation,  the manufactories   running converting the  metals'  found in these mines into manufactures  for Canadian consumption  and export  our   agricultural,   horticultural,    dairy  and  lumber resources in  operation, to  supply these latter in return, our population could not be short of six millions.  All this would call for an immense importation of foreign capita], an importation]  that   must   come   if   the   anticipation  is ever to be  realised.   To  the   careful  reasoneritis apparent that even in rapid  development "air this   cannot  be done  in the present generation,   and until it  is   fully   accomplished   capital   cannot  possibly crowd labor.   If the capitalist  does not want to pay the miner what he  thinks he ought to have,  with so  many  avenues for engagement,  he can readily  get -employment in  any of   the  other  industries in growth  in   the  country,  and so on of the laborer in  any walk.of  life.   It   is   only   when   a   country   is  fully developed thatcapilal can take tho  advantage of  labor.     Until then, while  capital is seeking for investment,  it is  always   at   the   mercy   of   labor.    The  main question now for British  Columbians, labor unions included, is the best  method of securing the necessary capital  to bring about this provincial   advancement,  employing labor by the way.   It  can never.be got by keeping alive labor  agitations,  presenting the pistol to the  head   of  capital   whenever   it puts in  an appearance.  can join the unions down in Pennsylvania and other coal districts of the  United States until he has been two  years   a coal  miner.   In  this country  ,.-..-     -i    ������������������   l ���������   ��������������������������� ���������.���������-���������     ,-,������������������    ��������� cures Wind Colic, f-'<>fiensti egunisand reduced  first to write a description of Ins voyage,   ItiimmmRiion.aiidKivestoueaMdetiergvto the  ''���������',.���������        ','-., -,-   ���������     ,   '    ���������   ��������� ,  '   ���������   ! system "Mrs  Winslow's Soothing Svriip" for  and alter whom the  entire   hemisphere j children teething is i������lis������'sjint to the taste and is  the prescription of one of the oldest and best  fethnic physicians nnd nimes in the United  States' frice'oe a bottle.. Sold bvu 11 druggists  throughout ihe world He sure and nsk for  "Mrs. Winslow's toothing Syrup."    '  Time seems  most untimely  when lie brings  a woman to the turn  of life. Life Js or  should be. at its  ripest and best for  her, and she approaches this change  with a dread of. its effect born of her  knowledge of the sufferings of other  women at this season.  There is not the slightest cause for  fear or anxiety at this period if Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription is used.  It gives health of body and cheerfulness  of mind, and by its aid the pains and  pangs of this critical period are prevented or cured.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is  woman's .medicine with a wonderful  record of cures of womanly diseases.  Diseases that all other medicines had  failed to cure, have been perfectly and  permanently cured by the use of "Favorite Prescription."  "I feel it my duty to write you as I have  received so much benefit from the use of y������ur  medicine," says Mrs. J.izzie A. Bowman, of New  Matamoras, Washington Co., Ohio. "I have  taken four bottles of 'Favorite Prescription ' for  female weakness and change of life. Before I  began taking it I could not do anything. I had  such pains in my head and in the backofmy neck  that I thought I would lose my mind. Now I can  work.every day. I recommend ' 1'avorite Prescription' to all females suffering iu the period  of change of life. It is the best medicine I  have found.";  " Favorite Prescription " has the testimony of thousands of women to its  complete cure of womanly diseases.  Do not accept an unknown aud unproved substitute in its place.  Keep the bowels healthy by the timely  use of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.  is called,did actually  make discoveries  at an early date.    The continent, should  either have been called after Columbua,  who was Iho  first  to  siiiht land in the  western hemisphere, having discovered  one of the West India Islands in 1492.  or the Cabots .who   explored   Labrador  and Newfoundland five years later.   In  any case there is no ground' for   differ  enca in name between   Canada, and -the  United  States.   If   the  people  of one  country are Americans,   those of   the  other are equally so;   and if the one are  Columbians, so are the others.   Put it  makes   little' 'difference-after   all, as a  rose   is   still   a .rose though  called by  another name.  B^; Jg; food's PhespMineY  The Great Englisli Remedy.  i������R Sold and recommended by all  2.) druggists in Canada. Only reli-  ^avw ^5^J<( able medicine discovered. Six  *fr^W^'ic������������*'packagcs guaranteed to cure all  forms of Sexual Weakness, all effects of abuse  or excess, Mental Worry, Excessive use of Tobacco, Opium or Stimulants. Mailed on receipt  of price, one package $1, six, If 5. One will please,  Bixtvilicure. Pamphlets free to any address.  Tlio Wood Company,Windsor, Oat.  Wood's Phrsphodine is sold in Sandon:by  E. F..McQueen and K. J. Donaldson, Druggists.  TIOKE  TO ALL POINTS  VIA  S  Several of our exchanges declare  the  two per cent tax'should be borne by the  mines, and that it is  insignificant anyway.    Everyone   knows;   these   prints  included, that mining is not progressing  as it should, and there is a cause for the  lack of advancement.   The two per cent  tax many be insignificant, but it is none  the less an item;   but there are others  truly.   The eight hour law, though here  lo stay, cuts   off  from value at least  10  per cent,  then there is the two per cent  tax, 25 per cent average duly on all mining machinery, 10 per cent extra on all  supplies to boarding houses, say  10 per  cent extra on   freight   and   treatment  charges and $1.40. for  lead        against  $3.50 paid by the trust to the Americans  producers.   Add all  thc-Be   together   in I  .,  ���������   .     ���������    .  ,      ,,  r, f Ihrough Palace and Tourist Sleepers,  comparing  the   situation   ot the   13.0.   Dining & 13umHt SmolungLibrary Cars.  producers with that of the American,  and you will have an average of perhaps  50 per cent against the home men. It  is not any one of the items that is  especially burdensome, but it is the  accumulation, and the removnl of any  one lessens the accumulation.   We  be-  Short Line  TO  St. Paul, Duluth, Minneapolis, Chicago  AND ALL POINTS EAST  Seattle, Tacoma,  Victoria, Portland  AND ALL PACIFIC-COAST POINTS.  Jet  Fast Trains at Convenient Hours  Between Spokane & Puget Sound  For rates, folders and full imformation  regarding trips, call on or address any  agt-nl 0, Ii. & N. Company.  A. 13.'C. Denniston,       II. Brandt,  G. W.P.A. C. P. &.T. A.  Seattle, Wash.     Spokane, Wash.  I '������!  f '31  J ���������$!  1 i'l  -i:. iil  * W  ���������i il  lit  if  i  1  i ���������  I  !'!���������]  ���������Hi  %n  at������MMmmBugimMiUMil THE MINING  REVIEW���������Saturday, August 30, 1902.  Tie-Canadian Norltoest  REGULATIONS.  Any even' numbered section of Dominion Lands in Manitoba or , Northwest Territories, excepting 8 and 20,  which has not been homesteaded, reserved to provide wood lots for settlers, or  for other purposes, may be homesteaded  upon by any person who is the sole head  of a family, of any male over 18 years,  to the extent of one quarter section of  1G0 acres, more or less.  ENTRY.  Entry may he made personally at the  local land office for the. district in which  the land to be taken is situate, or if the  homesteader desires, he may, on application to the Ministerof the Lntorior,Ol-  tawa,thc Com niissioner of Immigration,  Winnipeg, or the Local Agent for the  district in which the land is situate, receive authority for some one to make  entry for him. A fee of $10 is charged  for ordinary homestead entry.  HOMESTEAD DUTIES.  Under the present law homestead  duties must bo formed in one of the following ways, namely:  (1) By at least six months, residence  upon and cultivation of the land in each  year during the term of three years;  (2) If the father or the mother (if the  father is deceased) or any person who is  eligible to make a homestead entry, resides upon a farm in the vicinity of the  land entered for by-such person as a  homestead, the requirements of the law  as to residence prior to obtaining patent  may be satisfied by such person resitting  with the father or mother.  (3) If a settler has obtained a patent,  for his first homestead, on a certificate  for the issue of such patent countersigned in the manner prescribed in the  Dominion Lands Act, and has obtained  entry for a second homestead, the requirements of this Act as to residence  prior to obtaining patent may be satisfied bv residence on the first homestead.  (4) '.If the settler has his permanent  residence upon farming land owned- by  him in the vicinity' of his homestead,  the requirements of the law as to residence maybe satisfied by residence upon the said land.  APPLICATION FOR PATENTS.  Should be made at the end , of three  years, before the Local Agent, Sub-  Agent or the Homstead Inspector. Before making application for the patent  the settler must give six month's notice  in writing to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of his intention  to do so.  INFORMATION.   .  New-arrived immigrants will receive  at the Immigration Oflice at Winnipeg,  or at any Dominion Lands Oflice in  Manitoba or the Northwest Territories  information as to the lands that are  open for entry, and fiom the officers in  charge, free of expense, advice and assistance in securing lands to suit them ;  and full information respecting the  land, timber, coal and mineral laws, as  well as respecting Dominion Lands in  the Railway Belt in British Columbia  may be obtained upon application to  theSecretary at the. Department of the  Interior, Ottawa; the Commissioner of  Immigration, Winnipeg, Manitoba, or  to any of the Dominion Lands Agentsin  Manitoba or the Northwest Territories.  JAMES A. SMART,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  CAlU'EXTElt   CliKEK   Hr.lDGE,  Djjxvjsu, JL C  at  New  . N. B.���������In addition to Free Grant J  Lands to which the Regulations above  stated refer, thousands of acres of most  dusirable lands are available for lease or  purchase from railroad or any other cor-  poratiods and private firms in Western  Canada.  CLEALED TENDERS, properly endorsed, will  *-' bo received by the undersigned up to noon  of the (3lh September next, for the erection and  completion of a bridge across Carpenter Creek,  on the line of tbe present structure, at New  Denver, West Kootenay District, U, C.  The drawing, specifications and conditions of  tendering and contract may be seen at the  Public Works Engineer's O'llico, Land nnd  Works Department, Victorin, K. C, at tbe  ollice of the Mining Recorder, New Denver, K,  C , and at the ollice of the Government Agent,  Kaslo, li. C, on and after the llih August  instant.  Each tender must he' accompanied by an  accepted cheque or certiliciite of deposit, made  payable to the undersigned, for the sum of  three hundred (300) dollars, as security for the  due fullilment of the contract, which 'shall be  forfeited if thepariy tendering decline to enter  into conl<net when culled upon todo so, or if  he fail to complete the work contracted for.  The cheques of the unsuccessful tenderers will  he returned to them upon the execution of  the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless ninde  out on the forms supplied, nnd signed with tho  actual signature of the tenderers.  The lowest or any tender not neccssarilv  nccepted.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Oommissioner of Lauds & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, 13. 0., 5th August,  1902.  5.000 shares (of $1.00 each) fully paid  up stock in the Similkameen Valley  Coal Company at 8 cents eaeh, in lots  of 100 shares or more.  This is not pooled stock and the certificates will be delivered on receipt of  remittance.  IE yon want to buy or sell stock  of any kind write us.  E. 13. McDERMID,  Chartered Accountant, Nelson.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days from  date! intend to apply to the Honorable the  chief commissioner of Lauds and Works at  Victoria, 13 C, for a special license to cut and  carry away timber Irom the following described lands: Commencing at a post marked  W. H. Tudh'pe's north-eiist corner post, situated on the south side of Bonanza, crcokabout  <sy, miles from .Slocan Hike, thence south  ���������itH'hains, thence west J til) chains, thence north  ���������10 chains, thence east IliU chains to the place of  beginning, containing (Mi) acres.  Dated this Mril tiav of Jul v. 1102.  W. il.   TO'DUOI'E.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  GRACIE,  MINNIE,  LITTLE ESTELLA FRAC  TJON   AND  TORNADO    Mineral  Claimsf  situate in the Slocan .Mining Division o  West Kootenay District.  Where located:   About two miles southwest  of Sandon.  Take  not co that the Selkirk Mining and  Milling   conipnuy,   Limited   Liability,   Free  Miner's Certificate No. li 5:>33(i, intend, sixty  days from tho date hereof,   to  apply  to  the  Mining Reorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Grown.  Grant of each of the above claims.  And further tnke notice that action, under  section 87, must be commenced before tho  issuince ofsiich Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this aith dav of iiav, A. D. 1U02.  QSOoe������������ooo98O0������9otjo������9ooo������a������������o99o������aoeea������ooe������������<s������oeo(}������������  o  0  9  9  O  9  e  9  o  o  9  9  ������  8  0  9  9  e  ERECT FORil AND STRAIGHT FRONT  Are taking the place of all others.    Women  who dress with the mode must wear this model.  Try Our ������j31.E=50 Corset.  IHE. HUNTER-KENDRICK CO. LTD.  o  o  ������  o  e  o  a  a  o  s  a  e  9  O  a  o  ������  9  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.'  IRELAND Mineral Claim, situate in the Slocan  Mining Division of West KootenavDistrict.  Where located: On Tiibutarv creek, adjoining  Minnie Ha Ha, above Suiidon.  Take notice that 1, A. It. llcvlatid, of Kaslo,  13. C, us agent for George Kvdd, of Nelson, B.  <:., Free Jiiner's Cenilicate No..501150, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Kecordor for a Certificate ot" improvements for tho purpos-'o of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section  :)7,  must,  be commenced   before  the.  issuance of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated this 7th day'oiMay, 190'.  A. R. HEYLAND.  Alta Lodge, No. 29.  . A. V. AND A. M.  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Jlecis lirst Thursday in each month at 8 p. m.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  JAMES M. BARTON, Soc'y.  f  A. R. HEYLAND,     '  ENGINEER,  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B.C.  ���������     M. L. GRIMMETT, XL. B.  9  e  9  9  O  ������  ������  9  ������ '���������  ��������� e' :'"'   ','"������������������'��������� .-.'������������������������������������  ooeooooooo 00999 o o <s ������������ ������a ������e������o������������������eoo������e������������oc������OBae<  Barrister, Solicitor,-  Notary  lJtihlic, Etc.  Sandon, British. Columbia.  m.'Lmm .ii i^.mt^w^.^^  ^���������..tj^pai ��������� - ...    miMin a., 11���������TTiTTti  109 ooe  mi. ..i^vmi^. ...i.,^.^| 1        milMlllp���������'������~,.������           Your ClofrXes  i!  ��������� ��������� ������  W1ICI1G5,-'  COFFEE  ROASTERS  Dealers iu TEA AND COFFEE.  We are oft'erinu at Ihe lowest prices  the best L'radei of Ceylon, India, China  and Japan Teas.  Eor Trices see Nelson daily papers. ;  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Kootenay Coffee Co.,  P. 0. BOX 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON, B.C. <.-!  J.  Then why not get the best to be had in the  country for the money. An immense stock  of the best goods and latest patterns now on  hand.    You will be convinced by calling on  Sandon, The Leading Merchant  Tailor in the Kootenay Country  Having purchased and taken over Hill  Bros. Mill, Lumber and Timber Limits  for an Eastern syndicate, we wish to say  to all who require timber or lumber,  mouldings,, casings, etc., that we have  on hand a quantity of good seasoned  material, and we are prepared to cut to  order any bills lliat may be required on  the shortest notice possible. We hope  by strict attention to business and fair  dealintr to be able lo satisfy the requirements of this district. Trusting that  we may be favored with your patronage,  I am, yours truly,  W. B. STRATHEARN, Manager,  IlillllM THE MINING REVIEW^Saausday, August 30, 1902.  Fyritie Smelting.  It is a fact that true pyritic smelting  has not yet been entirely accomplished  (by true pyritic smelting is meant the  fusion of sulphide ores without the aid  of other  fuel   than   the  sulphur contained in the  ore itself),  still  runs   24  hours at a time have been made,  without any outside fuel, but slight irregularities compel a blowout,  and   so  partial pyritic smelting,   or  the addition  of some coke to the charge is used at  present.     Langs defines matte smelting as:   "The   smelting  of  ores  composed of, containing or giving rise  to  sulphides, for the purpose of collecting  their values in a less  quantity of artificial   sulphides."    Pyriting  smelting,  then, is simply a division  under matte  smelting  in    that   the    wasting    and  smelting operations aro carried on   at  the same   time   in   the same  furnace.  The advantages to be gained  by pyritic smelting are enormous,  and  if  the  true process   can   be   developed there  will be no further fuel bills.   As it   is,  they  are   reduced    more    than   half.  There is no   time   wasted,   nor skilled  labor required,   in   roasting,   and   the  extra  expense  of building   a  roasting  plant, just for the purpose of destroying the fuel which   natured   stored   in  the  ore   is   avoided.     The   process   is I  not applicable  to  high  lead and silver  ores  as   the   lead   will   volatilize   and  carry oil values with it, nor   is it   possible to work oxidized ores in this way.  Being in itself an oxidizing  process  it  is of use only for  the  fusion  of   sulphides, as an oxide ore  has in  it nothing  of a calorfio   nature,   This   is   why   it  has not  found  lavor   with   the highly  silicious  anil   oxidied   ores of Cripple  Creek and not because  the process has  proven a failure on ore that  are suited  for such   treatment.��������� Denver Reporter.  Labor Day at Slocan City.  The biggest labor demonstration yet  1 seen in the Kootenay will be held in  Slocan City on September 1st, in which  the labor organizations of Sandon, New  Denver, Silverton, Slocan City, Nelson  and Iiossland will participate. Rossland people are the movers in the  scheme, promising an attendance o.  300. There will be a big parade, headed  by two bands, after which will be held  aquatic and general sports, lor'se racing and bicycle racing. A purse of $100"  has been put up for a baseball contest  between Rossland and Northport and  Nelson, and this will be followed by a  junior drilling eon tost. In the evening  it is expected to pull ofl'a sparring contest between Jack Slavin, brother of  Frank Slavin, and a heavy weight from  tho other side. Several hundred dollars  have been raised for prizes, and the  C P. R. is quoting rates of less than  singlo fare from all points mentioned  with special service.  Arrested for Breach of Promise.  Donald F. Cameron, a mining engineer of this province, whoever he is, is  both too much and too little married  for the benefit of his purse. He married  a Miss Kennedy of Boston on Thursday  last, and when boarding the train with  his bride for a honeymoon trip he was  was arrested in a civil suit for $10,000  damages for breach of promise by Miss  A. A. Morrison, also of .Boston.  At the opening of school again your'  children will need to replenish, their  school requisites, all of which can  be secured at reasonable prices at  WORLD'S SCENIC ROUTE.  DIRECT LINE  East  Winnipeg  Toronto   .  Ottawa  Montreal  St. John-  Halifax  Boston  New York  New Westminster  Vancouver  Victoria  Skagway  Dawson  Seattle  Portland  San Fancisco  Lake Route  From Fort William, the favorite summer route for all eastern points.  Vfa Soo itfive  For  St.   Paul,    Duluth,    Sault  Ste  Marie, Chicago, etc.  Through Tourist Sleeping Cars.  EAST  Leaves Dunmore Junction daily for  St. Paul; , leaves Koctenav Landing  Tuesday and Saturday for Toronto,  Montreal, etc.  WEST  Leaves Revelstoke daily for Seattle  and Vancouver.  Through bookings to Europe via all  Atlantic lines.  Prepaid tickets at lowest rates issued  from all European points.  For rates and full particulars apply to  local agents, or  R. B. McCammon, Agent.  ��������� Sandon, B. C-, or  J. S. Cartkr, E. J. Coyle,  D.P.A., Nelson.    A.G.P.A., Vancouver  COAL!  Everybody Wants  the Best Goal.'  Try Lethbridge Coal, then\vou will  have the best and cheapest. This coal  will make the.lio.ttestand brightest fires,  besides it is earily handled, as it is very  clean.   We have it for all kinds of grate.  E.il;Camefo]\.  Established 1858.  . R. Smith & Co.  manufacturers of all kinds of  Plain and Fancy  VICTORIA, B.C.  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B. C.  The Host Complete Health Resort  On the Continent of North America.  SITUATED niDST SCENERY  UNRIVALLED POR GRANDEUR.  3  'al^n lot ;4ripgi- 'SaaitBrim  HALCYON SPRINGS, ARROW LAKE, B.C.  Resident physician and nurse. Boating,  fishing and excursions. In telegraphic communication with all parts of the world. Two  mails arrive and depart every day. Special  Winter Terms: ?12 to $15 per week, according  to residence in hotel or villas. Its baths cure  all nervous and muscular diseases. Its waters  heal all kidney, liver and stomach ailments.  ?���������',  II  M THE   MINING REVIEW���Saturday, August 30, 1902.
McGuigan Basin Mines.
Mostof ,tho mines and a-large number
of promising properties and prospects
in McGuigan basin are being worked;
development being the chief aim of the
owners. The shipments would be largely increased if the puices of silver and
lead advanced;' however, mining is
forging ahead as well as can be expected.
The Antoine has a fine showing of
ore, which is 22 inches across. Some
stoping has been done and a shipment
of 20 tons of ore was sent out recently.
Some three weeks ago the Washington made a rich strike. A contract had
been let for 400 feet of tunnelling. The
Slocan Boy, the adjoining property, is
also working and shipping. Both properties are under the management of
John L. Retallack and arc being worked in conj unction.
The Dardanelles in opening up a new
tunnel below the old workings struck
a surface showing of IS inches of ore.
Some ore has been taken out of the old
workings for shipment. The staff of
men will be increased.
Chapman Bros., who have a bond on
the R. E. Leo, shipped 20 tons of ore
to the smelter recently. This property
has been under development for some
time. There are six men- on the
payroll.
The Soho have settled their difficulty
with the men, and arc going ahead with
extensive development work already
mapped out by the new management.
In the shaft there is one foot of solid
ore in width and which will likely be
continued in new workings below, a
new tunnel to be driven at once, and
when completed will be one of the
longest tunnels In the Slocan. This
-tunnel - will tap leads of other' mines
running acros the property.
The Rambler-Cariboo is working with
a pay roll of about 100 men. This mine is
the heaviest and steadiest shipper in
the basin. /
The Northern Belle is underlease with
a small force. >. Considerable work had
been done on. this property years ago,
and at that time did some shipping.
The Sunset is another active working
little mine that has come to the front,
and ships occasionally, besides paying
steady dividends.
The Surprise and lied Fox are being
developed on a small scale.
The Echo and Best properties are
likely to be opened up again.
McGUIGAN SHIPMENTS.
The following mines have have made
the following shipments from this point
from January 1st, 1902, up to the present
time. Total number tons shipped were
4,894:
Mine. Tons.
Rambler.. 3.5SC
Sunset    764
Washington.......     187
Slocan Boy    185
Red Fox      80
Antoine      GO
11. E.Lee      GO
Surprise      22
Total. :..... .4,894
Cook's Cotton Soot Compound
Is successfully used monthly by over
^10.000Ladies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask
your druggist for Cook's Coitoo Root Com-
pound.~Take no other, as all Mixtures, pills and
Imitations are dangerous. Prioo, No. 1, $1 per
box; No. 3,10 degrees strongor,$3 per box. No.
1 or 2, mailed on receipt of price and two 8-eent
stamps. The Cook Company Windsor, Ont.
(8?-Nos. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all
responsible Druggists in Canada.
No. 1 nnd No. 2 aro sobi in Sandon by E. F.
McQueen aud F. J. Donaldson, Druggists.
To be well dressed. To
know that you are dressed in
a smart, st}<iish suit gives
you confidence in' yourself
aud enables you to better
transact your business.
Our big business lias been
built up on HIGH CLASS
CLOTHING, the BEST
BOOTS AND SHOES men
can manufacture. In our
buying for spring our aim
was to have>the best $15.00
suits ever offered, and we
have them. Your tailor will
ask you $30.00 or $35.00 for
the same suits, and you cannot buy them ready to wear
elsewhere at any price.
Because we buy direct
from the mills in England
and Scotland and manufacture all our clothing���spent
thirty years in learning how.
We have everything that
a man or boy wants to wear
. from the sole of the foot to
the crown of the head.     <
���      A carload/of Trunks and '
Valises just arrivech���values;
call and see.    Prices to suit
all.
Take a trip to Nelson
and save your expenses by
purchasing your outfit from
THE
Wallace-Miller Co.
LIMITED.
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.'.
Baker St.   Nelson, 1!. C.
Synopsis of Recusations for Disposal of Minerals on Dominion Lands in Manitoba,; the
North-West Territories, and the Yukon
Territory.
COAL.
Coal lands may be pttrchnsed at $10.00 per
acre for soft coal, and $20.00 for. anthracite.
Not more than 820 acres can be acquired by
one individual or company. -Royalty at such
rates as may from time to time be specified by
order in-council shall be collected on the
gross output. .���..',''
\""-. ;,'������   QUARTZ. : ���: ���������
Persons -.of. eighteen years and over and
joint stock companies holding free miner's
certificates may obtain entry for a miniug
location..    .:, ���������' .-'  :\,.-  ������ '.'��� ���' ���'
A free minor's certificate is granted for one
or more years, not exceeding live, upon payment iu advance of $ 10.00 per annum for a'n
individual, and from $50.00 to $100.00 per annum for a. company, according to capital,
.Atree miner having discovered mineral in
place.~may locate 'a"claim 150 x 15U0-l'eet by
marking out, the same. with.'..two legal posts,
ben ring location notices, one lit each end-on
the lino of the lode or vein.      '<���.-.,        *
The claim shall be recorded .within".fifteen
days days if located within ten miles of a
mining recorder's ollice, one additional'.day
allowed for every additional ten miles infraction. Tho fee for recording a claim is
$5.00. .    ,-.-'
At least $100 00 must be expended on the
claim each year or paid to the mining recorder
in lieu thereof. When $500.00 has been expended or paid the locator may, upon having
a survey made and upon complying wi'h other
requirements, purchase the land at $1.00 per
acre.
Permission may be granted by the Minister
of the Interior to"locate claims containing iron
and mica, also popper, in the Yukoii Territory
of an area not exceeding 100 acres
The patent for a mining location shall provide for the payment of royalty on tho sales
nut exceeding live per cent.
PLACER   MINING
Manitoba, and the
n. w. t., 'kxcepting 'the
yukon territory.
Placer mining claims generally arc TOO feet
square; entrv fee $5.00 renewable yearly. On
the North Saskatchewan river claims are
either bar or bench, the former being 100 feet
long and extending between high and low
watermark. The latter includes bar diegins,
but extends back to the base of the hill or
bank, but not exceeding 1,000 fen. Where
steam power is used, claims 200 feet wide may
be obtained.     ,.
DREDGING IN THE RIVERS OF MANITOBA
AND THE N. W. T��� EXCEl'TING THE
.       YUKON TERRITORY.
A free miner mav obtain only two lenses of
live miles each for it term of twenty years, renewable in ihe discretion of the Minister of the
n he lessee's tight is confined to the submerged bed or bars"of the river below low water
mark, and subiect to the rights of all persons
who have, or who mav receive entries for bar
diggings or bench .claims, except on ihe Saskatchewan river, where the lessee may dredge
to high water, murk on each alternate leasehold. ��� , ���'      '. ,.���
The lessee shall have a dredge in operation
within one season from the dale of the leatefor
each five miles, but where a person or eom-
nanv has obtained more than one lease one
drecipe"for each (ifteeu miles or fraction is sufficient Rental ?U> 00 per annum for each mile
of river leased. Rovalty at the rnte of two and
a half per cent collected on the output after it
exceeds $10,000.00.
���DREDGING IN THE YUKON TERRITORY.
Six leases of five miles each may be granted
to a'free miner for a term of twenty years, also
renewable. ,.������,,.-.        ,
The lessee's ri^ht is confined to (lie submerged bed or bars in the river below low water
mark, thatbonndary to be lixed by its position
on the 1st day ol" August in the year oi the date
' 'I he lessee shall have one dredge in operation
within two vears from the date of ihelcasc.and
one dreiU'C foi' each five miles within six years
f."m such date. Rental.. $100.00 per mile lor
first, year, and $10.00 per mile for csich subsequent year. Royalty, ten per cent on the output in excess of $13,000.00.
PL-VGER MINING IN THE VUICON TKRRt
TORY.
Creek gulch, river and hill claims shall not
exceed ilii feet in length, measured on ihe base
li'np'or cetiernl direction of the creek or gulch,
he width bcinu from l.noo to 2,000 feet., All
other placer (Maims shall be 2;>0 feet square.
Claims i��re marked by two legul pos^s, one at
each end, bearing notices.. Kntry. must be. obtained within ten davs it IhccUum is within
ten miles of mining recorder's ollice. One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles
9Th'e person or company stakimr a claim, nnd
each person in his or its employment, except
house servants, must hold a free miner's ccrti-
' Tho'discoverer of a new mine is entitled to a
claim 1,000 feet, in length, and if the party consist of two, 1,500 feet altogether on the output
of which no rovalty shall be charged, the rest
of the partv ordinary claims only.
Fntrv fee is $15 00. Rovalty at the rate ot live
per cent charged on the gross outputoi the
claim, with the exception of an annual exemp
tion of $5,000X0.
any number of claims by purchase, and fr60
miners, not exceeding ten in number, may
work their claims in partnership, by filing notice and paying fee of $2.00. A claim may bo
abandoned and another obtainetVon the same
creek, gulch or river, by giving notice and paying fee.
Work must be done on a claim each year to
the'value of at least.'$200.00, or iii lieu, of work
payment may be made to the mining recorder
each year fur the first three years of $200.00 and
after that $100,011 for ouch year.
A certificate that work has been done or fee
paid must be obtained  each year; if not, the ���
claim shall be deemed to be abandoned, and
open to occupation and entry by a freeminet.
The boundaries of a claim niay be defined
absolutely by having a survey made, and publishing notices in the Yukon Olliciai Gazette.
HYDRAULIC MINING, YUKON TERRITORY.
Locations suitable for hydraulic niining,hflv-
ing a fr��ntaqe of from one to five miles, and a
depth, of one mile or more may be leased for
twenty years, providing the ground has been
prospected by tho applicant or his agent; is
found to be unsuitable for placer mining: and
'docs not include within its boundaries any
mining claims already granted. ' A icutitl o'f
$150.00 for each mile of frontage, and a royalty
of five per cent on the gtoss output, less an annual exemption of $25,0.'0, are charged. Operations must be commenced within one year
from the date of the lease, and not less than
$3,000.00 must be expended annually. 'The lease
excludes all base metals, quartz �� net coal, and
provides for the withdrawal of unoperatedlaud
for agricultural or building nurposcs
PETROLEUM.
Al unappropriated'.Dominion, lands shall,
after the first of July, 1.901, be open to prospect-
in"'for petroleum. Should the prospector discover oil in paying iiunntitles ho may acquire
640 of available land, including and surrounding his discovery, at the rate of $1.00 an acre,
subject to royalty at such rate as may be specified by order in "council.
JAA1ES A. SMART.
Deputy to the Minister of the Interior
Ottawa, Deo. 25ih, 1901.
LIMITED.
Ol'EKATING
;   Kaslo ^ fen'Mway.v--
International Navigation &.,.Tradiii2 Co.
Shortest and quickest route to the east and
all points on the 0. N. & R. and Northern
Pacific Railways in Washington, Oregon and
Southern States. ���
TIME CARD EFFECTIVE AUGUST ist,   ipoi.
KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY CO.
S:30 a.m. leave......Kaslo.....arrive  4:60p.m.
10:55 a.m. arrive Sandon.... .leave 1:45 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION &
TRADING CO., LTD.
KASLO-NELSON RO CITE..
5:20 p.m. leave Nelson arrive 11:00 a.m.
9:10 p.m. arrive... .Kaslo..!.'.leave     7:00 a.m.
Connecting at Five Mile Poiut with Nelson &
Fort Shetipard Railway both to and from Rossland, Spokane, Etc.
Ticketssolel to all points in United States and
Canada via GrcatNorthern, Northern Pacific,
O. li. ct N. Co., ite.,'.tc.
Ocean and steamship tickets and rates via all
lines will be furnished on aj plication.
For further particulars call on or address
Robt. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C.
Geo. Huston, Agent, Sandon.
ATLANTIC SRAIiEIP TICKETS
To and from European points via Canadian
and American lines. Apply for sailing dates,
rates and full information to any G. P.R. agent
or R. B. ncCnmmon, Agent, Sandon,
VV.P. F. Cmnniing.s, Gen.S.S. Agent,Winnipeg
RELIABLE
AGENTS
WANTED.
Wc wan tat once tntstwortliv men and women
in every locality, local or travo'ing, to introduce a new discovery and keep our show cards
and advertising matter tacked up in conspicuous places throughout the town and
country. Steady cmplovtiicnt vear round-
commission or salary, $65 per'month and
Expenses, not to exceed $2.50 per dav.
Wrilft for particulars.   PostoMcc liox CW7.
INTERNATIONAL nEDlClNE CO. London, Ont.
Saving's Bank Free
SEND YOUR ADDRESS TO THE
Pacific Newspaper Union, 927 Market
St., San Francisco, and secure free, a
beautiful Saving's bank,also full particulars regarding the new Three Volume
1902 International Encyclopaedic
Dietionery which isnowbeingfimnshed
to readers of this paper for only Five
Cents a Day.
HILJUHillLRlUIfBMfl * wm* ***.������i!<MSM'Jintt������(ugwJj,-������b  Rossland Fire Swept.  ���������EmNI^EVIEW_SAr0EDAYi   'Avcv,r30i I9o2_  ash?  The   City 'of  Rossland  on   Monday  came very near expcrincing what Sandon went through on  the  4th  of May  two years ago,  an  entire clean ouL b\'  fire.   As it was the  destruction   was  great,  some 15 business places and over  30 residences being in the ruins, entailing a loss of about .$100,000.   The fire  caught in  P. Rums & Co.'s place about  3 p. in., and in a very short time it was  beyond control for the time.   The shifting of the wind and the almost Herculean efforts of the   Trail and  local fire  brigades got the flames under control  in two hours and prevented the complete . (  destruction   of   the   city.   Fortunately  ]'[[}]������  $J    JSVCI'V'  DCSCTl  no lives were lost. '  Quick T^eals  Wooden and Filire Ms  Strike in St. Eugene.  An important strike was made in the  St. Eugene-mine last week, when  between eight and nine feet of solid ore  was struck about 600 feet in  from the  100 foot level of the shaft on the  Lake  Shore claim.   This  is  on   a cross lead  between  what is known as; the south  vein and the main   lead.   All   the   development   work   done from  this lead  goes to prove that the enormous bodies  of ore encountered in the No. 1   workings maintain   their   size   as   they   go  down, and   in   one   place   the  ore lias  reached the width of 33 feet.  Take it all in all it is doubtful if there  is a better developed or better equipped  mine in Canada than theSt.Eugene, and  so far as silver-lead mines are concerned  perhaps   there   are   no   better  on the  American continent.   There is enough  , ore blocked  out to keep the -mill riming steadily  for the next eight or ten  years, and   the machinery and equipment for operating is equal to the best  in the country.���������Moyie Leader,  Glotte Wringers  Clothes Pins, Sad Irons,  Brushes,' Etc.  WE HAVE EVERY THING TO  COMPLETELY OUTFIT THE  FA MI LY LA UND.R Y. ' CALL  AND SEE OUR LINES. ,  Of delightfully appetizing dauti-  ncss are not difficult of procurement or preparation, only two  things are necessary to ensure  I success.  One���������A knowledge of the large  ' and wonderfully varied assortment  of Canned, Preserved, Smoked,  Dried and Pickled danties to be  found in our stock of groceries,  aud the other���������a'small amount of  money with to purchase an ample supply.  But whether you manage a home, hotel,  or mine we can fill  your order with high quality groceries at the right prices.  m. aisasRioH.  Corned Beef, Pickled Ox Tongue and Salt Pork a specialty.  Always a choice supply on hand of all kinds of  I'resh and Smoked Meats  Fresh aud Salt Fish, '  Hams, Bacon and Lard,  ���������      Fresh Sausage of all kinds daily  ,     Oysters and Game in season.       '  16-2-1 Reco Avenue, Sandon.  A Colonial Goldfields Director.  W. W. Slater,   managing  director of  the Scottish  Colonial   Goldfields, (hat  owns the Idaho mine near Three Forks,  is now in  the province   looking  over  several   interests   his   company  have.  He says he has every confidence in  the  mines of B. C, but politicial conditions  have prejudiced   the  English   investor  against the country.   This is what this  paper has always contended.   If   there  was  only   some   way   of  choking   the  agitators in parliament and out of it.that  are continually introducing conditions  for votes, and  allow  the country to get  once on its feet, there-woulcl be plenty  of capital sent in to take up all the good  properties, offering plenty.work at the  highest wages the mines can pay for all  who want it.    Mr. Slater will   talk over  Idaho  and Alamo   matters   with   Mr,  Hughes,   and   after the   falk  we may  have something to say of the properties.  On account of amalgamating  three jyinting offices,  we have  for sale a 23 inch Paragon paper  cutter; a dexter folder; a one-  quarter medium foot press; and  a   quantity   of  type,     column  rules,  &c, <&c, almost enough  ��������� to fit out a small country paper  and job oflice.   It will  be sold  together or in lots to suit purchasers.    Send for a list and full  particulars,if you areintesrested  .'.-.,;    SANDON, B. C. .���������   ;;  ���������      HEAD OFFICE���������NELSON, B. C.  MARKETS AT ROSSLAND,  NELSON, KASLO,  TRAIL, REVELSTOKE,  GRAND FORKS,  PHOENIX,   FERNIE,   CRANBROOK.   FORT STEEL.  A Lemon Creek Prospect.  Mr. Oscar White took to the assayer  the other day some pieces of ore from  1    the Lady  Franklin   claim   on   Lemon  creek, in which he is interested, that  promise   well.   The metals were cube  galena, grey copper and gold, in  white  quartz.   They have exposed a wide ledge"  for about  150 feet, and this specimen  was found  but a   lew   feet below the  surface.  NOTICE.  Parties having contracts to let on  properties to develop may find it lo  their advantage to consult me. Correspondence solicited.  HAROLD ASHFORD.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given  that 30 days  from date I intend to apply to the Hon-  arable the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and   Works at   Victoria,   B. C,   for  a  special license to cut and  carry away  timber  from   the   following   described  lands:    Commening at a poEt  marked  Geo.   Chew's   south   east corner post,  situated on the north side of the west  fork of Wilson creek,  near   the  foot  of  the second lake on said  creek,   thence  west 80 chains,  thence north SO chains,  thence east 80 chains,   thence south 80  chains, to the place of beginning.  GEO. CHEW.  Dated July 31st, 1902.  .   ���������,  :    SANDON  .'.'���������:   Towgood ���������;&-. Bruder  Brewers of Lager Beer.  ������ye our Bottled B^ a trid^tisfM^gua^t^.---  Telephone 24-Silverton and New Denver.  T&mt  IF Y0U,V/ANT  HIGH   PRICES  PROMPT  REMITTANCES  CAREfrUL.ASSORTMEMT  comxEous treATMe    1  S.RIP YO'OK ,h.;ie>e:s., ���������  Siskins  "THE.BlO..SHlPriENT-H.OUSE:  ���������    JLISHED.A.QUARTER   0������:A; CENTI.'j<y  ESTABl  Ps MiLLAN FOR ft WOOL Co  Ml*..- .200-212    F1RSX..AVE..NORTH' ^���������������������������������-<- X^ O  ���������Wiri'te rnt. r.  "JAPOL,  S,.MINI\I.

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