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Mining Review Jul 19, 1902

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Array VOL. 0.���������NO. 5.  SANDON, B. Ci, SATURDAY; JULY 19, ,1902.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  Town Jottings.  Who will be our next aldermen ?  Monday is nomination day for aldermen,  ���������  Sign that petition that Tommy Brown  has charge of.  Born- Oh Friday, July 18th, a son to-  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Creech.  Special music, will,be rendered in the  Methodist church, Sunday.  Mrs. Wm. Richards and child have  returned home again after spending a  long visit in Idaho.  All hotels and .saloons of the city were  granted renewal licenses with the exception of the Star and Balmoral.  Dr. Hendryx, J. IT. Stitnson, and  Biggerstaff Wilson arein thecity attending a meeting of the Last Chance.  Lord Salisbury,  Premier of England  has resigned.owing to old age and scien-  tifir pursuits.   He is succeeded by Hon.  * A. J. Balfour.  The C. P.-R. are contemplating making extensive improvements on the  vacant lot in'front of the station by  lilling in with concentrates and levelling  it up with the track. .  Word, has been received from Victoria that Miss Mabel Karr, of Sandon,  and Miss Margaret Dcwar, of Three  Forks, were successful in passing their  exaninations for entrance to the high  school.  Howard West Browned.  Meets Death Whilo  Outing On' Slocan   Lake.  ��������� On. Monday morning the Sandon  public were startled to hear ofthe tragic  drowning of Howard West at New Denver. Mr. West left hero Saturday evening to spend  Sunday  with  friends at  New Denver���������usually his custom���������in the  best of spirits, and it appears after  spending an   enjoyable  evening   with  some friends'he went ont about 10  o'clock in a boat for a swim���������the night  being favorable for such a pleasure.  This was the last seen or heard of him'  until the following morning, when his  boat was found with his swimming  clothes about one-half mile from the  opposite shore of the lake.  ' All day Monday was spent in searching 'or his body, but proved unsuccessful. If his body rests in the lake waters  there is very little hope of ever recovering it, as the lake very rarely gives up  that which it re'-.eives.  Mr. West was ono of the pioneer  assurers of the Slocan, locating in New  Denver in its infancy, where he conducted an as^ay business with marked  success. Last year he removed to this  city, taking over a similar business from  CM." Wilson".  He was was a graduate of the Royal  School of Mines, London, Eng., from  which he graduated with   highest hon-  Mines and Mining.  org.   Mr. West was a regular contributor  McAdams accompanied  Sheriff Tuck-  to Victoria Tuesday morning last where  he will have an opportunity to air   his ' of well written articles  on   mining  for  charge against the judiciary of theprov-; papers dcalingwith tliemineral resoure  ince.   About half   a  dozen   "heelers"  were at the train to give him a send-off.  B. J. Perry was Lhe proud possessore!'  a 7 1-2 pound trout this week, which he  managed to hook at the mouth of Wilson creek. F. L. Christie, who accompanied him, was not so fortunate in  capturing weight, but was more successful in securing numbers���������two.  Knights of'Pythias convention, San  Francisco, from August 1st to"5th���������the  C. P.R. will'issue tickets from Kootenay common points'at $50 for the return,  good all rail, or via steamer, including  meals and birth, from Portland, Victoria or Seattle. Foi full-particulars  apply to local agent.  Three Forks having issued challenges  to tlie various football clubs throughout the Slocan district, and after not receiving any encouragement in their desire, have at last made the same request  to Sandon. The Sandon boys have sent  out for a ball and will in a short while  accommodate them with a game.  The McMillan Fur ���������&. Wool Co., of  Minneapolis, haye placed their circular  of July on file at our office for reference.  This house was established a quarter of  a century ago, and on account of their  extensive business they are in .'a position to pay high prices. Shippers' find  their dealings with them very satisfactory.  es of the Slocan, and was at one1 time  spoken of as provincial assayer. He  was well thought of among his many  friends as a man of sterling character and  integrity. He was^in his ijOth year.  His tragic death not alone cast, gloom  over the district, but over tho whole  country in general.  Tho'only. relatives, to mourn his loss  are two sisters living near London, England.  Is This a Square Deal ?  From McGuigan fcho Rambler sent  out 12'l}o tons  for the week..  The Whitewater mine, Whitewater,  shipped Gtf tons of ore this week.  The Antoine has a fine showing of  ore which is 22 inches in width.  Payne mine has just received four  cars of piping to be used at the mine.  ' Sandon ore shipments for this week  were: ' Payne, 'JO tons; Slocan Star 21;  Ruth 20.   Total's 1 tons.  Geo. Alexander went up to tho R. E.  Lee Saturday last. There are six men  working at this mine. There will be 3  cars of ore ready  for shipment shortly.  One of- the ore buckets of the Ruth  tram became detached on .Wednesday  from the cable just above the first  station. No other damage was done,  the tram was only delayed a few hours  from working.  A lease has been taken on tlm Standard group bv local parties. It is the  intention to work this property during  the summer on a small scale. . The  group is being explorated before work  commences. Some leads were located  this week by the ore finder.  A strike of one foot of solid ore was  made at.the Sjho last week in the shaft.  The ore was in place and is holding out  well. A gang of men have been put at  work, by Mr. J. C. Ryan below the  strike running a tunnel which will tap  the ore shoot at greater depth. The  strike is of rich ore.  Mr. S. C. McOlure, a practical mining  man of Butte, is in the city for the purpose of examining the Freddy Lee,  Galena Farm and Best properties for "M r.  MeCunig and Carl Hand. If will not be  known until Mr. MeClure's report is  sent in, whether or not if these properties will be.worked'this vear.  MeAdams Sentenced to Nine Months.  Victoria, July 18.���������Wm. McAdams,  editor of the Paystreak, was up before  the full court today for .contempt oi  court and was sentenced to nine month's  in the provincial jail at Victoria; also  required to furnish 4 securities of $1000  each for good conduct; failure to provide  which another year's imprisonment  will be added.  Here and There.  Lodges Elections ol Officers.  The license commissioners have refused to renew the Balmoral hotel  license for the balance of the year. It  appears that about a year ago the city  accepted a cheque from McDonald Bros,  that, was not certified, and on which the  city only received $50, leaving a balance  due the corporation ol $200. The city  never took any legal steps to collect the  money,   and   now   the   commissioners  have suddenly made up thoirrninch that j    The  anmml   meoUnjt   of  thfi    L,tgfc  they have been very lax in the   matter,   Mining Company was held on Monday,  On Monday evening (he I. O. O. F.  installed the following officers: Noble  Grand, A.J. Baker; Vice-Grand, Frank  Malcolm, Secretary,' J. E. -Lovering;  Treasurer, Fred Ritchie.  The following officers were installed  by Sandon lodge of Knights of Pythias  last Wednesday evening:   A. 'E. Hall,  C. C; Carl Wcstin, V.C; A. Irwin,  Prelate; Howard Thompson, M. of W.;  R. H. Gordon, M. of P.; Geo. Smith, K.  o.f R. and S.; John Bruce, M. of It.; W.  D. Thompson, I. G.; J. D. .McLaughlin,  O.G. '  Harry Jackson, formerly.in the employ of P. Burns & Co. here, but now of  Grand Forks, is to enter into an eternal  slate of bliss on the 23rd insfc. at Spokane.  Mr. H.Pitts, of Ashnola, paid the city  a brief visit on his return home after  attending a directors' meeting of the  Similkameen Valley Coal Co. in Nelson. He states that work is progressing  satisfactorily on the company's leases,  and the drill has so far penetrated two  seams oi coal. The quality of the coal  will not-be known until the return of  the tests which arc now being made.  Sandon was visited on Monday night  by the severest electrical and wind  stor-m she has- experienced within the  last three years. The wind ocame in  sudden gusts accompanied by great  chains ol* lightning scudding across the  heavens, illuminating the intense blackness ovcrshadowding the town. The  damage done by the storm was only  levelling frees and obstructing the railroad tracks leading to the city.  Hotel Reco Arrivals.  J IT Strickland, and wife, Mrs Alex  Fenruson, Joe Doe, New Denver; W B  Strathearn, Rosebery; IT G Lamothe,  Ottawa; P W Moouoy, IHeciliewaet; O  PRobbins, Chas Theis,' Spokane; G  Alexander, Mrs Jennie E Harris, Kaslo ;  S P Tuck, G F Miller, J P. Choate, Nelson ; IT A Brown, Revelstoke:',. G ''.'. W  Hughes. Alamo; M E Hall,- Silverton ;  A B Waggoner, Philadelphia. Penn.  . e Purs &rape Orsam of Tarrar Powjlei  Last Chance Meeting.  the council lodging a protest against  the granting of the license, and now insist upon McLoughlin & Richards,  the present tenants, paving McDonald  Bros, debts forthwith or lose their right  to do business. How this decision on  the part of the commissionersmay effect  McLoughlin k Richards does not appear to worry our worthy councilmen.  and the old board of directors were reelected, viz: Dr. Hendryx, president;  Biggerstaff Wilson, vice-president; J.  H. Stimson, treasurer; L. Pratt, secretary ; J. Regan,.superintendent.' At  the meeting it was decided to work the  the mine and ship'extonsively. A force  of from 20 to 50 men will be placed on  the payroll as soon as possible.  Awarnei  Highest Honors, World's Fall*  Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair -r--a ,>������������������������! .-Kt-ilt.'.  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, July 19, 1902.  The. Mining. Review.  SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1902.  THE PROGRESSIVES..  The Progressive party is very active,  ' but what the country, is going to gain  by its activity is another question. The  miners, as one element of the party,  have their eight hour day and a scale of  wages certainly as high as the present  prices of minerals will allow them to  receive, so that what they may hope'to  gain by further revolutions, it is most  difficult to conjecture.  The Socialistic element of the  party  appear to want immediately what there  is no mistake in saying  will   not be j keepS 0ff Consumption,  reached in the present century���������every  SORE   NECK  Take Scott's Emulsion for  scrofula. Children often have  sores on the neck that' won't  heal up. The sores may come  and go. Parents may not  know what's the matter nor  what to do. Scrofula is ' the  trouble and Scott's Emulsion  is the  medicine.  Scott's Emulsion heals the  sores. But that is not all.  Scrofula leads to consumption.  This is the real danger.  Scott's     Emulsion   is   the  "ounce    of prevention"    that  I  thing run on the co-operative plan. It  may or may not be well to be paying  the way for this new order of things.  The duty of the hour is, however, to  make the best of the present order, that  is certain to exist during the life of the  present generation.  In British Columbia doing  the best  for ourselves can only become a reality  by   the   most  extensive  metalliferous  mining possible.lt is on the proper prosecution of this industry that   advancement of all other industries and interests  depends.   Without stimulated metalliferous mining there can be no substantial  advancement in the country.   The prd-  vince is large enough  and has sufficient  opportunities   for comfortably settling  as large a population as there is now in  the whole of Canada within the next 50  years; if.the mining industry was only  properly   prosecuted.     With     half a  million of men mining, sawmills would  be everywhere busy employing a large  force of people, every available acre  of  land that would produce grain,  fruit or  vegetable crops would be under cultivation, and the ranching districts would  be occupied   by    the   hardy   rancher,  merchants,  teachers   and   professional  men  would also be employed  in proportion.   Now'what does the Progressive party propose to do to  bring about  these conditions.   After a careful  reading of its platform, we are forced to say  we can see but very little.   Hedge and  dodge  the question as  they may,   the  plain, unvarnished fact is these conditions can only be brought about by the  employment of millions upon   millions  of   foreign   capital,    and   to   get   that  capital we must assure the owners, their  investments are rendered safe by legislation,   and  the prospects  are   fair  for  reasonable returns.   Now what does the  Progressive   party    propose    to  do co  secure   that  capital.    From   the beet  interpretation we can place on  some of  the planks of its platform are calculated  to array labor against capital, to intensify an antagonism, that all must admit  is already doing irreparable injury.  It is just as well for the Progressives  aa well as everybody else to bear in  mind that capital is not forced to come  We'll send you a little to try, if you like.  SCOTT   &   BOWNE,      Chemists,  Toronto.  to British Columbia, there are scores of  other countries offering inducements in  a hundred and one different ways for  safe investment, po that to secure wliat  we desire our oilers must be at least as  liberal and seductive as those of other  countries. While we readily concede  labor is always entitled to a fair division  of the profits made by investments, it is  not entitled to them all, nor for its own  sake, is it entitled to such protecting  legislation, as destroys safe and reason-  bly profitable investments.  classes and interests that desire such  legislation as will lead to rapid and  certain provincial development���������a union  so to speak, of all classes that are prepared to advance such legislation as  will secure the necessary capital to  bring about the development and ad-'  vancement so much desired. As we see  matters such an organisation would be  the best friend of labor obtainable, as  by having capital invested freely, the  demand for labor of every class would  become keenly competitive assuring to  all wage earners every cent they were  worth. Others may-differ with us on  this method of reasoning, but as we see  matters it is best for all concerned.  As time wears on, the necessity for a  simple form  of municipal government  in all the unorganised parts of the province becames more and more apparent.  It  need   not  be  open  to   the cost in  management of municipal government  as usually known;"but imparting power  to   say -three  commissioners   in   each  electorial  district,   to properly assess,  collect taxes and ��������� make the necessary  local improvements.   In the session of  the  House just closed, a considerable  amount was voted for public works, but  the charge is made on every hand,  that  fcheappropriationsweremadeon thelines  of outrageous partiality. Probably where  there is so much smoke there is 6ome  fire; but this story will always be told  A new manager exacted eight housr'  work, the time traversing the workings  backward and forward being at the expense of the miner. This occasioned  the strike. The workmen at Michel  struck in sympathy. The consequence  is there is no coke for the smelters and  they have to shut down, and with them  the mines supplying ore. All told it  may throw 10,000 men out of employ-'  ment,. and for ah uncertain period.  This is a serious matter to the country  as a whole, and the pity is it was not  fully considered before the strike was  undertaken.  As we   have   intimated   in   previous  issues for the coming general elections I as long as affairs are managed in the  there should  be an   organisation of all  province as they are���������all revenue collected by the government and expenditures   dealed   out   through   the  same  channel.   It would be infinitely better  if each electoral district was constituted  a municipality,   in   which the people  were empowered to annually elect three  commissioners who would meet retrnlar-  ly   three or four times a year, of cener  when  necessary,   collect all the hotel  and other license's, real and personal  taxes and   incomes, contribute largely  to the schools, and meet all the expenses  of public works. . The people would then  know that if they paid taxes they got  thena back again in   expenditures.   As  the matter stands now some people pay  taxes, others pay none,   and public improvements are only made as the wishes  of the government dictate.   There would  be none of this if we had local self-  government.   Very often a short bit of  ajroad or���������trail would bring business to a  town, and vastly increase the business  of a locality; but no matter how much  needed, it is not built unless the govern- j  ment can be influenced to  make an  appropriation for it.   If all this lay in  the hands of local men  elected by   the  people themselves merit would be more  likelv to determine all these matters.  There are several petitions circulated  around   town 'by   a   few     friends   of  McAdams praying the Attorney-General  to   forego  proceedings    against   him.  ,With one of these petitions a provincial  government official is   making   himself  obnoxious by trying to coerce parties into signing   tho  nefarious    document. '  In several instances he  has   been  met  with   blank    refusal,   and  in   others  this "gentleman" made  remarks   such  as "you will regret the refusal,"  meaning of course they would be boycotted by  parties of his own ilk.   When a trusted  official  condescends   to  sink   to  such  a level, in so pettyan affair, he betrays  the trust of the government which he  serves, and must necessarily dispise his  own actions.  The Phoenix Pioneer man says he  knows of a union concern in that town  that depends on the union for support,  that sends out of town and gets its  printing done in non-union offices.  Yes, that's union to a nicety. We know  of union people in this city who send  to Eaton's for nearly every thing they  require���������a concern that recenty had a  strike on because it would not pay its  hands reasonable wages, so it 16 said.  The unionism of some people consists in  getting all they can for themselves and  paying as little as possible to others for  what they require.  FOR OVER FIFTY YEAKS.  "I was a total wreck���������could not sleep or eat,"  writes Mr. J. C. Beers, of Berryman, Crawford  Co., Mo. ''For two years I tried medicine from  doctors but received very little benefit. I lost  flesh and strength, was "not able to do a good  day's work. I commenced taking Dr. Pierce's  Golden Medical Discovery, and when I had  taken one bottle I could sleep and my appetite  was wonderfully improved. I have taken five  bottles and am still improving."  The sole motive for substitution is to  permit the dealer to make the little more  profit paid by the. sale of less uieritori-  >us medicines. He gains; you lose.  Therefore, accept i;o substitute for  'Golden Medical Discovery."  It is much to be regretted that the  parties to labor strikes do not better  consider the costs to the country before  taking the initiative. At Ferine the  working day had been eight hours from  entering the coal mines to leaving them.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used  by millions of mothers for tlieir children when  teething. If disturbed nt nieht aud bioken in  your rest by a Pick child, suffering and crying  witn pain of cutting teeth. Send ut once und  get a bottle of "Mrs.Winslciw's Soothing Syrup"  for children teething. It will relieve the'poor,  little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it,  mothers, there is no mistake about it. It cured  diarrhoea, legalities the stomach and bowels,  euros Wlud Colic, softens the gimisand reduced  Inflammation, and gives tone and energy to the  system "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for  children teething is pleasant to the taste and is  the prescription of one of the oldest and best  female physicians und nurses in the United  States. Price V5c. a bottle. Sold by all druggists  throughout the world. He sure and ask for  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup."  Cook's Cotton Boot Compound  la successfully used monthly by over  '10,000Ladies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask  _ your druggist for Cook's Cotton Rool Compound. Take no other, as all Mixtures, pills and  Imitations are dangerous. Price, No. 1, $1 per  box; No. 8, io degrees stronger, $8 per box. No.  1 or 2, mailed on receipt of price and two 8-eenfc  8tamps. The Cook Company Windsor, Ont.  E3?"Nos. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all  responsible Druggists in Canada.  No. 1 and No. 2 are sold in Sandon by E. F.  McQueen and F. J. Donaldson, Druggists.  JL.  MtBlMWIMM^MMiMg^ THE   MINING REVIEW-^Saturday, July 19, 1902,  ��������� .j* 'j ���������.-'_ ���������.  Water Rights In Dispute.  The rival claimants for the water  privileges of Carpenter creek were heard  by Government Agent Chipman on  Saturdaylast. There are three parties,  interested in'this dispute," the Corporation of the City of Sandon, the Byron-N.-  .White Mining Company and tho Sandon Water & Power Company.  The first case called was that ofthe  claim of the'City of Sandon, which was  opposed by J. M. Harris, in his status  as ft ratepayer of the corporation, and  also incidentally a shareholder in the  'Sandon Water & Power Company.  After considerable talk this dispute was  referred by the government agent to the  department of hinds and works at  Victoria.  -The second claim taken up was that  of the Byron N. White Mining Company, which had an application in for a  record of 1000 inches- of water from  Carpenter creek. This was also opposed  by J. M. Harris.  The government agent did not reach  the merits of. the dispute over the water  record. He expressed the opinion that  there'was water .enough, in Carpenter  creek for all. Much more, in fact, than  any two men should want. He therefore''thought the best way out of the  .difficulty would be to adjourn the consideration of the' applications for the  record for 60 days, within which time  he thought the disputants could come to  terms and decide how much of the  water thev would need.'  'M%mmm%Mlm?mt&ti  WORLD'S SCENIC ROUTE.  DIRECT LINE  Wonderlul Got Good Returns.  The officers of the Wonderful Group  Mining Company received a statement  July 10th from the Hall Mines smelter  at Nelson, of the returns from the first  shipment of ore from the new strike on  the Wonderful group. The net earnings  from 32S sacks of ore was $2552.09.  Charles li. Brown, treasurer of the  company, says: "The smelter returns  aggregate what we had been lead to expect from the assays made from average  samples sent down by Superintendent  W. W. Warner. These assays give a  trifle over $2600 net to the car.. The  actual returns from the car of ore which  netted 40.8S2 pounds, or a little over 20  tons, was 253.8 ounces of silver and  58.2 per cent lead to the ton. Wc received for the silver 52,Lo cents an ounce  and for the lead $1,417 per 100 pounds.  If we could get the New York' market  price for lead, it would add over .$50 to  the ton in net earnings."  "The total smelter returns were $2,-  855.56. Superintendent Warner advises that he has 20 sacks of ore ready  for shipment, and states that another  car of the.ore will be shipped to the  smelter this week. The -strike was  made 200 feet west of the old workings,  and opens up an entirely new lead,  varying from eight inches to three feet  wide. The dip of the ore is about  25 degrees."  Tlie Wonderful/group.'is; located on !  Miller creek, near Sandon, B.C. The  property has been worked for several  years, and it is owned principally by  Spokane men. The officers of the  company are: President, J. M. Armstrong ; vice-president, C. H. Thompson ;  secretary, Frank Paine, treasurer, Chas.  E. Brown. Among the other heavy  Spokane stockholders are ex-Congressman W. C Jones, Senator George Turner, Col. W.. W. Dl Turner, L. -J\'  Williams and L. L. Rand.���������Spokesman-  Review.  As we are o-omg to make some radical  .1.4  changes in our business shortly after the  end  of the, month,   we want to  clear  ���������> ���������  out our entire stock of  Wall Paper, ���������'. Fancy Goods  Games  Books and Stationery  TKis is a Genuine Clearing Sale  East  Winnipeg  Toronto  Ottawa    ,  Montreal  St. John  Halifax  Boston  New York  West  New Westminster  -Vancouver  Victoria  Skagway  Dawson  , Seattle  Portland  San -Fancisco .  Lake Route  From Fort William, the favorite summer route for all eastern points.  Via Soo.lane  For  St.   Paul,    Duluth,    Saulfc  Ste  Marie, Chicago, etc.    *  And BARGAINS UNHEARD OF are offered to  till the last is cleared out.  all  Through Tourist Sleeping Cars.  EAST "  Leaves Dunm'ore-Junction daily for  St." Paul; leaves ' Kootenay 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.'McCainmon, Agent.  , Sandon, B. C., or  J. S. Canter, '" E. J. Coylk,  D.P. A., Nelson.    A.G.P.A.. Vancouver B.w*n������-/"n.w.������7i.������t-'i������'-.An  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, July1 19, 190s.'  ���������Tie Canadian  REGULATIONS.  Any even numjbered section of Dominion Lands in Manitoba or Northwest. Territories, excepting S and 26,  which has not been homesteaded, reserved lo provide wood lots for settlers, or  for other purposes, may he homesteaded.  upon by any person who is the sole head  of a family, of any male over 18 years,  to tlie extent of one quarter section of  160 acres, more or less.  ENTRY.  Entry may be made personally at the  local land ollice for the district in which  the land to b,e taken is situate, or if the  homesteader desires; he may, on application to theMinisterof theinterior,Ot-  tawa, the Comtnissionevof Immigration,  Winnipeg, or the Local Agent for the  district in which the laud 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 be formed in one of the following ways, namely:  (1) By at least six months, residence  upon and cultivation of tho 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 ia  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 residing  with the father or mother.  (o) 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  eni ry for a second homestead, the requirements of this Act as i to residence  prior to obtaining ^atent may be satisfied by residence on the firsthomestead.  (4) Jf the settler has his permanent  residence upon farming,land owned by  him in the vicinity of his homestead,  the requirements nf the law as to residence may be satisfied by residence upon the said land.  APPLICATION FOR PATENTS.  Should be maile at the end of three  years, before the Local Agent, Sub-  Agf-nt 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 hiaintention  to do so.  INFORMATION.  New-arrived immigrants will receive  at the Immigration Oflice at Winnipeg,  or at any Dominion Lands Ollice iii  Manitoba or the Northwest Territories  information as to the lands that are  open for entry, anil from the officers, in  charge, free of expense, advice and assistance in securing lands to suit them ;  and full information respecting tlie  land, timber, coal and mineral laws, as  well as respecting Dominion Lands in  the 'f-! ail way Belt in ^British Columbia  may be obtained upon application to  the Secretary at the Department of tlie.  Interior, Ottawa; the Commisnioner of  . Immigration,'Winnipeg, Manitoba, or  to any of the .Dominion Lands Agentsin  Manitoba or the Nortlnveat Territories.  JAMES'A/SMART,.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  ��������� N. ,'B.���������In addition to Free Grant  Lands to which the Regulations ��������� above  stated refer, thousands of acres of most  (le.tirable lands are available for lease or  .purchase from railroad or any other cor-  poratiods and private firms in Western  Canada. .  The fifth annual meeting of the shareholders of the. Crow's Nest Pass Coal  Company was ' held in Toronto on  March 7th.  ���������   '  The net profit of the year after paying  all operation expenses and all charge of  every kind amounted to $207,848.39.  After paying a dividend at the rate of 10  per cent per annum, a balance oh$28.-.  142.SO was carried forward to the' credit  (,    of profit and loss.- -    ���������  This company's assets  are  their coal  "mines and the townsite of Fernie.   Four  years ago this company  had no transportation facilities, and their stock sold  as  low as  11 cents  per share.   Today ������������������  their stock is selling at $90..  . The Similkameen Valley  Coal Company,  Limited,  assets are coal mines,  timber,- water power,  agricultural and  horticultural  land,   city  water works,  electric light plant,  and'the townsite of  -Ashnola, "surrounded  by the following  resources:���������Gold, copper,  silver,'  lead,  iron'.' lime, .fireclay,  platinum,  and a  fine sto'ck raising country, and it is the  smelter centre of the Similkameen valley  ��������� with -a climate all  that could be asked".  Today you can secure an option on this  company's stock by paying 10 cents per-  share  down  and  10  cents  per  mouth  until  fully  paid,    with   non-forfeiture  clause.      This   price  is   subject   to   a  '  25-cent advance without notice, as soon  as transportation is assured. The present  price  is   $1.10 per share.    Do not wait  until it is  too late, .but get in  on  the  ground   floor   and   make   a handsome  profit.    A purchaser of 100 shares now,  may gain  a   profit   of   $8,990.    Crow's  Nest shares as an example.   This would  he a fair profit on an investment of $10  per  month  for 11  months.   We invite  the fullest'inspecl.ion.of the company's  a (lairs  by ��������� intending' purchasers.    For  further information apply to the Simil-  kanieen'Vallev Coal Com pan v, Limited,  J-read .Office Nelson, B. 0.;   Room :<A,"  . K.W.O.-block. Bakerst.. Nelson, B.C.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  <2R������CIE,  MINNIE,  LITTLE ESTELLA FRACTION   AND  TOIiNADO   Mineral  claims  eituate in the Slocan Mining Division of  .     nesi Kootenay District.  Where located;   About Uvo miles south west  of Siindoii.  ���������T'l.k* notice that the Selkirk- Mining and  Millmjf company, Limited Liability, Free  Miner's 'ert.iiicate No.Jl 5233G, intend., sixtv  days from'the date hereof, to apply to the '  .Milling Kcordcr for a CcrMiieale,of improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant ofeuchof the above elaims.  * And further take notice that action,-under  i section y7, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2'Jth day of May, A. D. 11)02.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  13  (  .cix  Minnie Jta 1U, above Sandon.  Take notice that I, A. K. Keyland, of Kaslo,  mpr  ments for tlie 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 Improvements.  Dated this 7th day ol May, 1902."       _.  .      .     ' A. II. HEYLAND.  Alta Lodge, No. 29.  A. F. AND A. Jr.  Regular Communication of the lodge.      '   -  Meets first Thursday in each month at 8 p. m.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ������  JAMES M. BARTON, Sec'y.  A. R. HEYLAND,  ENGINEER,  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B. C.  M. L. GRIMMETT, IX. B.  Barrister, .Solicitor, Notary  Public, Etc.  Sandon, British Columbia.  Your CIoHies  #re Old...  <      COFFEE   ROASTERS  Dealers in TEA AND COFFEE.  We are ofl'ering at the lowest prices  the best irrades of Ceylon, India, -China  and. Japan Teas.  For Prices see Nelson daily papers.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Kootenay Coffee Co.,  P. 0. BOX 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON, B.C.  J.i  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 Kooteuay Country  LUilBE  Having purchased and taken over Hill  Lros. 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 liand a quantity of good seasoned  material, and we are prepared to cut to  order any bills that may be required on  tlie shortest notice possible. We: hope  by-strict attention! to business and fair  dealing to be able to satisfy the requirements of tliis district. Trusting that  we may be favored with your patronage,  lam, yours truly,    ' .  W. B. STRATHEARN, Manager, THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, July 19, 1902.  Harris vs. Kerlin.  We reproduce a copy of tho judgment  handed down by Mr. Justie Walkem in  the Harris vs. Kerlin case, which "has  been in the courts since 1900, and was  announced last week. The decision was  given in favor of J. M. Harris, and involved the title to that part of the Sandon townsite where the defendants were  ��������� squatters. Here is the decision given :  In the supreme court of British Columbia. Between John Morgan Harris,  plaintiff, and Michael Kirlin and Dick  Orando,' defendants, the 14th day of  April, A.D. 1902.  This'action coming lor trial at-Nelson,  British Columbia, before the Honorable  Mr. Justice Walkem on the29th and 30th  days of October, 1900, in the presence of  Mr. W.'A. Macdonald, .K. C, and Mr.  L.P. Dull of counsel for the plaintiff,  and Mr. C. W. McAnn, K. C, of counsel  for the defendants, and upon hearing  what was alleged by counsel aforesaid,  and this court having being pleased to  order that this cause stand for judgment,  and this court having this day ordered  that judgment ,be entered for the  plaintiff in this action. i  This court" doth order, adjudge and  declare:  1. That the plaintiff is entitled to the  possession ol lot four in block four of the  City of Sandon, in the Province of  British Columbia,'(addition No. one)  being a subdivision of lot numbered  727, group one, Kootenay district,  Britiph Columbia, according to a map  or'plan of said subdivision in the land  registry office at the City of Nelson, B.  C., and there numbered 609 A.  2 That the defendants do forthwith  deliver   possession   of said  lot  four in  block four of the City of Sandon, British ;  Columbia, (addition one) to the plaintiff.  3 That the' defendants, their servants, agents and workmen be,and they  are hereby perpetually enjoined and restrained from trespassing upon said lot  four in block four of the City of Sandon,  British Columbia, (addition No. one).  , 4 That the plaintiff recover against  the the defendants the sum of $870 as  mesne profits of said lot four in block  four of the Ci'y of Sandon, British Columbia, (addition No. one), as from the  1st dav of January, 189G, to the let day  'of October, 1900, at the rate of $180  per year.  5 That, the plaintiff recover against  the said defendants his costs of action  after taxation thereof.  A Labor Union Chureh.  The Buffalo Evening Post treats the  announcement in a semi-humorous vein  thus:  "The product is an interesting departure from the Biblical idea of the  rich and poor meeting together before  the Lord, who is'the maker of all. With  a membership limited to those in good  and regular standing in trade-unions,  and with the running expenses paid by  'assessments'���������as if for a strike���������the  success of the new evangelical venture  would seem to be assured. We presume there would be a stringent rule  against long-sermons; twenty minutes,  with a leaning to the side of mercy, was  Mr. Evart's idea, and a labor-union  congregation would have peculiar ad-,  vantages in enforcing it. They could  rattle their pew-doors, or all get up and  go out, on the stroke of the clock,, just  as the drop their hammers on weekdays. The pastor,.we fear, would find  himself somewhat limited in point of  Scriptural texts���������many of them he  would obviously have to avoid. The  doctrine of not being entitled lo eat unless you worked would never do for  walking delegates, and praise of swearing to your own hurt and changing not  would cast a gloom over and audience  or con tract-breaking unionists."  Who will be our next aldermen ?  To be well dressed. To  know that youare dressed in  a smart, stylish suit gives  you confidence in yourself  and enables you to better  transact your business.  Our big business has 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.  WHY?  Because we buy direct  from the mills iu England  and Scotland aud 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 arrived���������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 Go.  LIMITED.  MEN'S OUTFITTERS  Baker St.   Nelson, B. C.  Dominion of Canada.  Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal of minerals on Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the  North-West Territories, and the Yukon  Territory.  COAL.  Coal lands may be purchased at ?10.00 per  ucre for soft coal, and ?:>0.00 for anthracite.  Not more than 320 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 mining  location.  A free miner's certificate is granted for one  or more years, not exceeding five, upon pny-  ment in advance of $10.00 per annum for an  individual, and from $50.00 to .flOO.iM per annum for a company, according to capitnl.  A lree miner having discovered miieral in  place may locate a claim 150 x 1500 feer. by  marking out the same with ,t\vo legal posts,  bearing location notices, one at ew-h end on  the line of the lode or vein.  The claim shall be recorded within fifteen  days duys if located within leu miles of a  mining recorder's ollice, one additional day  allowed for every additional ion miles or  fraction. The fee -for recording a claim is  ?5.00.  At least JlOn 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 lhe locator may, upon having  a survey made and upon complying with 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 Yukon Territory  of an area not exceeding 10U acres  1 he patent for a mining location shall provide for the payment of royalty on the sales  not.exceeding hve'pcr centl   ���������  j PLACER   MIXING,   MANITOBA,   AND   THE  '       ^      N.  W. T.,  EXCEPTING THE  YUKON TERRITORY.  Placer mining elaims generally are 100 feet  square; entry 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 digging,  but extends back to the bnse of the hill or  bank, but not exceeding 1,0U0 fe3t. Where  steam power is used, elaims 'J00 feet wide may  be-obtained.  DREDGING IN THE RIVERS OF MANITOBA  AND THE N. W. T.. EXCEPTING THE  YUKON TERRITORY.  A free miner may obtain only two leases of  five miles each for a term of twenty years, renewable in the discretion of the Minister of the  Interior.  ��������� The lessee's light is confined to the submerged bed or bars of the river below low water  mark, and subject to the rights of all persons  who have, or who may receive entries for bar  diggings or bench churns, except on'the Saskatchewan river, where the lessee may dredge  to high water murk 011 each alternate leasehold.  The leasee shall have a dredge in operation  within one season from the date of the lea.'e for  each five miles, but where a person or company has obtained more than one lease one  dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction is sufficient. Rental $10 00 per annum for ench mile  of river leased. Rovalty at the rate of two and  a half percentcollected on the output after it  exceeds ?10,000.00.  DREDGING IN THE YUKON TERRITORY.  Six leases of five miles each may bo granted  to a free miner for a term of twenty years, also  renewable.  The lessee's right is confined to the submerged bed or bars in the river below low water  mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position  on the 1st day of August in the year of the date  of the lense.  The lessee shall have one dredge in operation  within two vears from the date of the lease,and  one dredge for each five miles within six years  from such date. Kentnl, $100.00 per mile for  first year, and $10.00 per mile for each subsequent vear. Rovalty, ten per cent on the output in excess of $15,000.00.  PLACER MINING IN THE YUKON TERRI  TORY.  Creek, gulch, river and hill clnims shall not  exceed af.o feet in length, measured on the base  line or general direction of tho creek or gulch,  the width being from l.i'OO to 2,000 feet. All  other placer claims shall be 2.50 feet square.  Claims i>rc marked by two legul posts, one at  each end, bearing notices. Entry must be obtained within ten days if tho claim is within  ten miles of mining recorder's office. One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles  or fraction.  The person or company stakintr a claim, nnd  each person in his or its employment, except  house servants, must hold a free miner's certificate.  The 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 royalty shall be charged, the rest  of the partv ordinary claims only.  Entry fee is $15.00. Royalty at the rate of five  per cent charged on the gross output of the  claim, with the exception of an annual exemp  tion of $5,000.00.  any number of claims by purchase, and free  miners, not exceeding ten in number, may  work tbeir claims in partnership, bv filing notice and paying fee of $^.00. A claim may be  abandoned and another obtained on the same  creek, gulch or river, by giving notice and paving fee. .  .Work must be done on a claim each vear to  the value of at least $i00.00, or in lieu of work  payment may be made to the mining recorder  each year for the first three years of $200.00 and  after that $100.00 for each 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 free miner.  The boundaries of a claim may be defined  absolutely by having a survey made, and publishing notices in the Yukon Official Gazette.  HYDRAULIC MINING, YUKON TERRITORY.  Locations suitable, for hydraulic m.iriing,hn v-  ing a fmntage 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 the applicant or his agent; is  found to be unsuitable for placer mining: and  does not include within its boundaries anv  mining claims already granted. A rental o'f .  $150.00 for each mile of frontage, and a rovalty  of live per cent on the gross output, less ah annual exemption of $25,0u0, are charged. Operations must be commenced within one year  from the date of the lease, and not less than  $5,000.00 must be expended annually. The lease  excludes all base metals, quartz and coal, and  provides for tho withdrawal of unoperated land  for agricultural or building mirposes.  PETROLEUM.  Al unappropriated Dominion lands shall,  after the first of July, 1901, be open to prospecting for petroleum. Should the prospector discover oil in paying quantities he raav acquire'  GIO of available land, including and surrounding his discovery, at the rate of $1.00 an acre,  subject to royalty at such rate as mav be specified by order in council.  JAATES A. SMART.  Deputy to the Minister of the Interior  Ottawa, Dec. 25th, 1901.  ootnty Hallway li Iuj������ii Ed.  LIMITED.  ��������� OPERATING���������  I Slocan Railway.  International Navigation I Trading Co.  Shortest and quickest route to the east and  all points on the O. N. & R. and Northern  Pacific Railways in Washington, Oregon and  Southern States.  TI&E CARD EFFECTIVE AUGUST ist,   ipoi.  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY CO.  8:30 a.m. leave Kaslo arrive 4:00 n.m.  10:55 a.m: arrive Sandon leave 1:15 p.m.  INTERNATIONAL .NAVIGATION &  TRADING CO., LTD.  KASLO-NELSON ROUTE.  5:20 p.m. leave Nelson....arrive 11:00 a.m.  0:10 p.m. arrive... .Kaslo leave     7:00 a.m.  Connecting at Five Mile Point with Nelson &  Fort Shenpard Railway both to and from Rossland, Spokane, Etc.  Tickets sold to all points in United States and  Canada via GreatNortheru, Northern Pacific  0. R. & X. Co.,&e., <fcc. . ���������   '  Ocean and steamship tickets and rates via all  lines will be furnished on at plication. ���������  For further particulars call on or address  Robt. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C.  Geo. Huston, Agent, Sandon.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via Canadian  and American lines. Applv for sailing datos  rates and full information to any C. P.R. agent  or R. B. ricCiiramon, Agent,'Sandon,  VV.P. H. Cummlngs, Geu.S.S. Agent,\Vinnipeg  Satbsle WANTED.  Wo wan t at once trustworth v men and women  in every locality, local or traveling, to introduce a new discovery and keep our show cards  and advertising matter tacked up in conspicuous places throughout tho town and  country. Steady emplovment vear round-  commission or salary, $65 per "month and  Expenses, not to exceed $2.50 per day.  Write for particulars,   i'ostoflice Uox 837.  INTERNATIONAL flEDIClNE CO. London, Ont.  Saving's Bank Free  SEND YOUR ADDRESS TO THE  Pacific Newspaper Union, 927 Market  St., San Franciseo, and secure free, a  beautiful Saving's bank,also full particulars regarding tlie new Three Volume  1902 International Encyclopaedic  Dietionery which is now beingfurnished  to readers of this paper for only FiYQ  Cents a Day. W*. I"*���������*'"<* MiT-MrSt*  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, July 19, 1902.  Twelfth Celebrated at Nelson,  Sandon orangemen,35 in number,joined in the big orange celebration held at  Kelson and celebrated the anniversay  of the battle? of the Eoync. The Sandon  special train arrived at 11 a. in., and  the Silver City yellow jackets, along  ���������with the..other assembling-brethren,  were welcomed at the station by the  reception committee, and escorted to  Fraternity hall where the usual impressive opening ceremonies of the order  were proceeded with.  At 2 o'clock the procession was formed aud marched clown Baker street  to the recreation grounds.  At the recreation grounds speeches  were delivered on history and principles  of orangeisin. Orange lodges from  Fernie, Trail, Rossland, Slocan City  and Sandon attended the celebration.  , The baseball game was started shortly  after dinner, in which the Nelson team  easily defeated Sandon. The score was  S to 4.  Mclntyre and Petty pitched alternately for Sandon and managed to keep the  Nelson batiers in hot water most of the  time. Mclntyrd after pitching five innings only allowed the Nelson men loget  eight strikes and four strike-outs to their  credit. Petty secured four strike-outs  to his credit-and had as many stikes  charged against him.  Giegerich did excellent work in the  centre for Sandon, catching' most of the  difficult fielders. The rest of the team  did not put up as good a play as the  players mentioned. McAdams made  poor attenips at base stealing.  Quick Ideals  WasKii\������  acKines  M  fs^s3sssss3s^^^sss^^^i^^ss8as^wss&  Wooden and Fibre Tufts and  Pails ol Every Description.  Clothes Wringers  Cloilies Pins, Sad Irons, .  llruslies, Etc.   .  WE HAVE EVERY THING TO  COMPLETELY OUTFIT THE  FAMILY LAUNDRY. CALL  AND SEE OUR LfNES.  Of delightfully appetizing, danti-  uess are not difficult of procurement or preparation, puly, two  things are necessary to ensure  success.     i  One���������A Knowledge ofthe large  and wonderfully varied'assortment  of Canned, Preserved, Smoked,  Dried and Pickled danties to be  found iu our stock of groceries,  and 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.  I-i.   GIBGBRGH. ..  -  -   - V   Jr^  '������=��������� -r- i&zb ���������=���������,  "���������7���������ir*%h-, &<   The Mining Outlook.  If the large number of mining men  and visiting public coming to Sandon  within the past few weeks, is any assurance of a revival of business the coming fall, we have every reason to believe  that such will be the case. Hardly a  day passes but what some party, or  parlies are visitors to the city, enquiring after investments. The one and  only thing that particularly confronts  them is the apparent quietness that  appears to be all over the mining  country, but this is readily dispelled  when they become aware of the magnitude of o.ur resources and tlie gradual  rise in the price of white metal. Then  again some of the mines are preparing  to work on a larger scale, this is noticeable in the Ruth, Payne, American Boy,  Noble Five, Last Chance, etc. A number of prospects have been and others  are being leased, bonded and developed.  16-2-1 Reeo Avenue, Sandon.  Corned-Beef, Pickled Ox Tongue and Salt Pork a specialty,  Always a choice supply on hand of all kinds of .: -  Fresh and Smoked Meats, v  Fresh and Salt Fish,  Hams, Bacon aud Lard,  Fresh Sausage of all kinds daily,  Oysters and Game in season.  PRINTING PUNT  -OR SALE!  On account of amalgamating  three printing offices, we have  for sale a 28 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 lit out a small country paper  and job office. It will be sold  together or in lots to suit purchasers. Send for a list and full  particulars,if you'are interested'  0  e  9  ������  e  e  o  ������  *  o  0  e  o  0  9  0  &'  e 0 ��������� e ��������� ��������� e 0 e ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� e 9 ��������� 9 ��������� ��������� ��������� e 9 e e t o e o e o e ��������� 0 9 e o e o 6 9 9 ������<��������� e ��������� 0 e ��������� 0 e e  SANDON, B. C.  HEAD OFFICE���������NELSON, B. C.  MARKETS AT ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, TRAIL, REVELSTOKE,  GRAND FOPKS,  PHOENIX,   FERNIE,   CRANBROOK,  FORT STEEL.  YORK B  SANDON  Towgood & Bruder  Brewers of Lager Beer.  Give our Bottled Beer a trial���������satisfaction guaranteed.  Telephone 24���������Silverton and New Denver.  ������ ������ ������  ERECT FORH AND STRAIGHT FRONT  .   Are taking, the place of all others.    Women  who dress with the mode must wear this model.  Try 0\jlip JEBl.BO Corset.  IHE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO. LTD.   .  0 ���������;  li  9  0  0  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  e  Ifi^'^Xffifc-  HIGH' PROMPT REMITTANCES  CAPEFLJL^ ASS0BTMENT  COURTEOUS TREATMENT  Sjy sfliP'vorjtt  $Ge6eG0CO0O9909000OO6O6OS00OO9O00G00O999������>9O0900e00G9e  HIDES'  /SENEGA  ���������To.vr  ^ MlLLAN :.RiR>' WQQLCo  MltoM, .aoO^-2.2   FIRSX.-AVE^ORTH,  !|APOLfs,..MINN:C  via  rs  Hi  !  i  m  I


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