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Mining Review Jun 11, 1898

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 /.--  "77  y/m  /  VOL. 2.    NO. 1  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE ]], 1898.  PRICE FIVE CENTS.  The Following Report, as Issued by Mr.  ' Buchanan, President of the Kaslo  Board of Trade.  To the Mkmueus of the Boards ov  TitADB ok Kaslo, Rossland, IIevj-x-  STOKE. AND 0V THE ' MUNICIPAL COUNCILS op the Cities ov Kaslo and  Sandon :  Gentlemen:���������In compliance with  various commissions received from the  honorable bodies which you represent,  I proceeded to Ottawa in the early part  of April and remained there twenty-six  days���������my stay, howevor, being prolonged on account of the legislation  ad'ecting injuriously the interests of  of the Kaelo & Slocan railway, which  legislation I was instructed by the  Board of Trade of Kaslo to oppose.  The object, of my mission was to secure action of the Dominion government such as would promote the smelting of silver-lead ores in Canada.  ��������� During the latter pii't of my stay at,  the capital I had the co-operation of  Messrs. Houstan and Gibson.represent-  ing tho city council und Board of  Trade of Nelson, and we were efficiently assisted hy Messrs.Bostoek, Morrison, Mixwell and Earlc-. of the House  of Commons, by Mr. Templeton; of the  senate and oy tho Hon. Minister of the  Interior, Mr. Sifton.  The particular requests urged by us  upon the adminetration were :  First���������The development, of a home  market for lead by the imposition of  substantial import duties upon lead  products ccming into Canada from  abroad.  Second���������Enquiry, at the expense of  the government, for a foreign market.  Third���������A settlement by the government of the claims that have-arisen  under"an act to encourage silver smelting," 58-59 Vic, a readjustment of its  provisions, and its extension for a further term.  Fourth���������That the department of customs should use its influence with the  Treasury Department of the United  States with a view to having the ruling  under which duty is collected upon  tlie lead contents of ore as shown by  assay, altered in suc'-i a way that the  duty should be collected upon f.hn net  lead contents as shown by the smelter  returns instead.  Fifth���������That the free importation of  load ores of preferably lead bullion,into  the United States should be kept in  view in any treaty for reciprocal trade  with that country.  Upon these various requests we got  ultimately the lollowing decisions :  First���������That our application for tariff  changes came too late forconsideralion  at this session of parliament.  The Finance Minster had already  announced that he would make no  changes. He turned away numerous  'deputations,-including that of the  lumbermen which was very urgent and  influential. Mr. Braden of the Pilot,  Bay Smelter accompanied by several  members of Parliament had seen him,  (Mr. Fielding) in the early part of the  session and had received 'the same  answer, y  i No tariff changes would under any:  circumstances be promised in advance.  But during the autumn when tariff  legislation for next session was under  consideration, the Finance Minister  would be prepared to . hear all. that  those interested in lead wished to say.  Second^���������As to a foreign market, a  special commissioner (Mr. Anderson)  had just returned from Asia. tie had  made no enquiries as to lead, it not'  having.been hitherto brought to \the  notice of the Department of Trade and  .Commerce. . Mr. Anderson's report  was printed and laid before Parliament  while we were in Ottawa.  The results of this mission had been  meagre, and the Department of Trade  and Commerce would not. ask Parlia-  . ment at this session for an appropriation to defray the cost of sending another eommbsioner. The Department  would, however, enquire.through its  consular agents abroad as to the facts  in regard to the trade in lead.  Third���������The act for the encouragement of smelting by tlie payment of a  bounty of .t>30,000 per annum is in  force from the first day July, 1895, until the first day of July, 1900. The  smelters at Pilot Bay, Nelsohand Trail  lire entitled to participate ; no money  has been paid under it, no return as  provided for by the aet has ever been  made to Parliament as to its operation,  no appropriaton has ever been made  by Parliament or asked for by the.  ministry for the purpose of paying it.  1 understand that the matter will be  .made the subject of parliamentary enquiry during the present session. The  policy of. the Government as to the  Continuance or otherwise of the bounty  >>ill be announced at the next session  of Parliament.  Fourth���������The minister of customs  wan of the opinion that parties having  dealings with tlie United States customs would have, more influence with  them in securing the change of regulations, which could be shown to be  unjust, than he would have, but if furnished with full information he would  look into the matter.  Fifth���������In regard to reciprocity ;  should developments bring a practical  scheme of reciprocal trade with the  United States within reach, it is in accordance with the policy of our government to secure its ratification. The  ministers moreimm'-diatcly concerned  were impressed with the importance of  the lead mining industry to that extent that it will not be forgotten in the  preliminary stage of any negotiations  that may be entered into. But we  must depend mostly upon our own  vigilance to insure a final settlement  of the details in a satisfactory manner.  T reserve for the public press some observations as to the special difficulties  under which we latior at Ottawa.  But I desire to press upon the representative bodies whom I have the honor  of addressing that special legislation of  any kind will be secured from the Dominion parliament only by special  effort. The concessions sought by us  might have been secured this year had  t c agitation in favor of them begun a  year sooner. They may be attained at  the next session of parliament but if  they do, it will be because we continue ourefforts 10 bring them about.  f have the honor to be, gentlemen,  G. 0. BUCHANAN,  President of Kaslo Board of Trade.  11-MIOiI EXTENSION  It Is 100 Miles in Length and Will  Cost Three Million.  CAPT. MOORE DEAD.  Apoplexy  Took    Him  Spokane.  Suddenly     at  Capt N. D. Moore,known from Lake  Superior to the Pacific as a mining  operator of varied fortune, lies dead at  Spokane, after fifty-three years of most  active life. A few years ago Capt.  Moore was known in the iron region  of Michigan as the "Iron King." He  was rated at, several millions, lived  a prince ai d operated like a Bnrnato.  Fortune took a turn, however, and the  early nineties found the Captain in the  Slocan, comparatively broke, yet operating with the Yawkevs and E. A.  Humphries. He was for a time  manager of the Idaho mines, but he  leiVhcre a couple of years ago, since  which time he has .been associated  with J. D. Farrell. He is said to have  owned some good properties in Florence camp, and' leaves his wife and  three children in comfortable circumstances.  Capt. Moore was a character and  many-were his friends. Ho never gave  up his old tastes, though lie indulged  them less frequently perhaps. His  death removes a brilliant and fearless  operator and a good man.  Word has been received here to the  effect that the contract for th- e<instruction of the Robson-Midw.iv railway had been let to Mann. Larsen Sc  Foley. Tlie first named is D. D. Mann,  of the well known contracting lirni of  Mann & McKenzie. He was also one  of the owners of the V., V. it F.. railway  charter. The second ih Peter Larson,  of the firm of Larsen & Connelly, one  of the biggest railway- contracting  firms in thp west. Mr. Foley, the  third member of the firm, was a partner in the Foley Bros. A Guthrie syndicate, which built the Kaslo and Slocan railway.  The construction of this section of  road will cost $3,000,000. It will be  about 100 miles in length and is built  over a section in which (he physical  obstacles to be encountered (tie verv  great. The contraction of that portion of the line, from Kobson to Christina lake, will require engineering  skill of a high order. MeCrae Pass,  which is 13 miles in length, is even  mojc difiieult than the C. I'. R. pa.-,s in  the Rocky Mountains. ' There will be  a,number of tunnels and numerous  bridges and every mile will represent  a vast outlay.  That portion of the Columbia <fc  Western from Trail to KoIimiii, is already completed, anc the lino will be  continued from Robson along the Columbia river to Dog creek. Tlie route  from there on is up Dog creek to MeCrae creek pass, thence down MeCrae  creek to Christina lake to Cascade  City; along the Kettle river lo Grand  Forks ; up the north fork and Brown's  creek to Eholt pass; down Fholt creek  to Boundary creek, and through Greenwood, Anaconda and Boundary Falls  to Midway.  It is the intention to crowd the construction of this section of tho road  with all possible speed, so that it may  be finished before the end of the present year. The 0. P. R. in order to obtain the necessary concessions from  the government and to prevent the  construction of rival lines into the  Boundary country, made certain promises to lAicgovernment", wiilcli It, Is now  diligently endeavoring to fulfil.���������Rossland Miner.  in Rossland has been one continuous  liiumph is about to return to Sandon.  Mr. Mackenzie i.������. pronounced by press  and public to be the peer of the great  Kemii-dy. He has sung >\r baritone  with the great, Madame Melba. lie  will be associated with Mi.is Glover,  New Z'-ahmd's talented Shakespearian  and Scotch artist, and Miss Del man, a  first-clas vocalist and pianist from the  United States, whu lias had ihe distinction oi assisting Madame Albani  in her tours.  This unique entertainment being  Mr. Mackenzie's farewell appearance  in Sandon will be given on Monday  evening, June 13th, in Spencer's hall,  under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid  ������f the Presbyterian and Methodist  churches. The charge for admission  to this magnificent tr<\at, of humor,  song and comedy will be a uniform  one of 50 cents.  1 ISllil .son.  A Large Turn Out Greeted the Ladies'  Aid Monday Evening.  Green the Choice Of the Convention.  ���������affiv  Quite Right.  A correspondent hi  England has the  following letter in a London paper:  Permit me to observe that the home  investor does not seem to be aware of  the potentialities of the silver mines in  British Columbia. Next to Klondyke,  tho Rossland district only has attracted  attention, and the English companies  promoted, with one or two prominent  exceptions, have confined their opera-  lions to the reputed gold camps. It  may be heresy to talk hopefully of silver, vet I believe that the .richest properties in the province are in the Slocan,  where a.friend writes ine the proportion  of profitable .properties is fifteen or  twenty to one in Rossland. The Galena  fiasco may have prejudiced the public  here, but years back American prospectors recognised the value of quartz  mining and the immense silver-lead deposits, and where the British'mining  speculator or promoter now fears to  tread our Yankee cousin i������ enjoying a  'real good thing. Compare a gold mine  yielding, say, $80 to the ton, or ,������G, with  a galena proposition regularly returning  from GO oz. to 100 oz. of silver and up to  50 and 00 per cent, of good lead, besides copper possibly. Is that a contemptible average whore the cost of  working is relatively small ? With bar  silver below 2s. per ess. standard, surely  there is 'more money in one ton of silver-  lead ore than in four tons of low grade  gold-bearing stuff ; and I know of many  reliable men who on that account prefer  the Slocan to Trail Creek."  Canada's Progress.  Last year the Yukon country yielded  ������3,000,000 worth will- be : taken out.  There, is, Mr. Ogilvie says, at least  ^100,000,000 to come. Four years ago  the.Manitoba.-wheat crop, which is  better'than gold, was .17,000,000  .bushels. This year it will be 50,000,000  bushels. The northwast is progressing  in like proportion. Two years ago the  great coal and mineral territory along  the Crow's Nest railway could not be  got at. This year, by October ucxc.the  line will be completed to Yootenay  lake, and'a vast increase in development and in trade,.'. w.'ll.. take place.  Three.years .ago there were men in  'Caniida,:shrewd fellows they throught  themselves to be', who had little ft.ith  in the future of the Canadian Pacific  railway. To-day a 'proposition is on  foot to vastly increase the efficiency of  theline by needed -works' at various  points, as to enable the C. P. R. trains  to make the journey from Montreal to  Vancouver in 100 hours. This is a  rapid age, and Canada means to keep  up with the procession. ,  .FOR OVHIl FIFxY YKAU  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been  used by millions of mothers for thoir children  while teething. If disturbed at night and  broken of your rest by a sick child, suffering  and crying with pain of cutting tooth. Send  at once and got a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. It  will relievo the poor little' suffcreriimmedlat-  ly. Depend upon It, mother*), there is no  rhistnkeabout.lt;- It cures diarrhoea, regulates  the stomach and bowels, cures Wind Colic,  soltens the gums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to the system.  "Mrs.WlnsiowM Soothing Syrup" for children  teething Is plcasnnt to the taste and Is the  prescription of one of the oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. 'Price twenty-five cents a bottle.  Sold by all druggists throughout the world.  Bo sure and ask lor "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing  Syrup."  It is Reported That an American Steamer  Has Been Blown Up.  Now York, June 0.���������The Journal  prints the following under Cape Hay-  tien date declaring it- went over the  cable from Santiago to Europe to-day.  "This morning there was heavy cannonading which lasted from 8 to 4  o'clock. One armed American trans-  Atlantic steamer tried to run over the  first line of torpedo defenses. The  Spaniards let her do so, but when the  American ship, which had already got  into the pass,attempted to run over the  second line of torpedoes the Spaniards  set fire, to one of these, and the American ship sank immediately. An officer, an engineer and six soame have  been made prisoners. The name of  the. American ship is unknown as well  as the number of victims who have  perished."  Wm. McKenzie Coming Again.  As at all such gatherings there were  some circumstances wise and some  otherwise surrounding the convention  of Independents on Thursday evening;  but as Mr. Green, of Kaslo, was made  the unamous choice, tho best thing  now is for nil electors who desire to  see an improvement in the administration ol our affairs turn m and help to  elect, him.  There was a very full representation  of delegates present and Mr. Grimmctt  was chosen chairman and Mr.Matlieson,  of Silverton. secretary. Mr. Wm. Hunter was proposed, but he withdrew in  favor of Mr. Green, when the choice  was made unanimous. Mr. Green like  many another man who enters public  life and became successful lays no  claim to any special fitness for it; but  he has had an experience that will  stand in good stead. He does not profess to be any great speaker; but in a  representative this is a matter of secondary importance. In our Provincial  Plouse there are but few orators ; and  as most of the business is done in committee where business knowledge tells  every time, Mr. Green will be found  fully equal to all requirements. An-  nocucr tiling tliat, siaiuis HIm in goorl  stead is that he will always be "Dob"  Green as the boys call him, and approachable on business and public  matters under all circumstances. Election to the House will never carry him  beyond the reach of the public.  We simply trust now that the campaign is opened, there will be, a complete refrain from all personal allusions, there certainly will be none far as  Mr. Green and the Review are concerned, and strict attention given to  public matters���������'the'only issues before  the people'.' Mr. Green, if elected, as  we are confident he will be, will make  an earnest .effort.to reform the. abuses  of the govervment, which he will refer  to at his public meetings, and which  will be specially dealt with during the  campaign, in these columns.  In the course of a day or two he will  announce m scries of public meetings  in the constituency, which will be addressed by himself and others and, at  which his views on all public matters  will be fully explained. In the meantime committees should organizein all  the towns in the country. Perfect  organization and complete arrangements for polling every favorable vote.  This   entertainment, as is   usually  the case in church affairs h^re, proved  a success from  all points of consideration, and the. results  must be gratifying to all who   wen; instrumental  in  getting it up.   The Virginia hall   was  well crowded,   which guaranteed a satisfactory attendance  :is wi'll as  finances.   We are advised   that the net proceeds are in the neighborhood  of S50  or SfJO.    The fact that  tin re   were  as  many or other denominations  present  as Presbyterians, would indicate a liberality in the community that is most  commendable.   Even  among  the  entertainers were a   larue  number from  the Methodist  and Episcopal congregations.   Tho place is small, and while  friendly   rivalry   among   tho   church  congregations is pardonable, jealousies  should be carefully excluded.   By the  denominations helping one another on  all such occasions, there  is plenty of  local talent and general vim to get up  an excellent entertainmontat any time  while if jealousies   prevail   entertainments must prove a failure.   We are  glad, therefore, that  this spirit of liberality  pervades the entire  community.    As is the case at all  such  entertainments   some   numbers   of a  programme   are   better   executed , than  others, but when all of the participants  are but amateurs and giving thoir services free, there should be no adverse  comment.   In this instance, however,  all are entitled  to credit for the manner in which they executed their respective parts.   Mr. Fallows very ably  filled the position of chairman, calling  off the following programme :  Part I.  1  Selection '...Sandon Orchestra  2. Recitation Miss Jones  3. Solo Miss Wilson  -1. Recitation Rev. J. A. Cleland  5. Solo Mr. Bassett  Quartette Church choir  Refreshments (ice-cream and cake)  Part II.  Quartette S. M. Q.  Solo Mr. Lowes  Recitation Rev. J. A. Cleland  IVllut, M mo Wilov-.il null Mi.  OiiOlr,  Solo Mrs. Cliffe  Duct Misses Skinner and Cliffe  Selection Sondon Orchestra  "God Save the Queen."  ature, and assume- the condition that  we find some of them iu at ihe prcs-enl.  time���������pure gold being one of t.hcsA  That in consequence of gold being one  ol the heaviest metals, if, would settle  near the centre of the plaint while it  was in its semi-vaporous condition. I  also believe that the vapor e.f gold  would be heavier than the vapors of  other elements that, evaporate at a  lower degree of heat, and would take  position according to its specific gravity.  ���������'I now come to the explanation why  gold should be found in greater abundance near the poles than in any other  parts of the earth. It is an establshed  fact that the earth is an objate spheroid; that it is about 20 miles less I'foin  pole to pole than it is through the  equator; that the centrifugal force  created by the revolution of the earth  upon its axis caused the elements to  recede from the polar regions and accumulate and pile themselves l.'J miles  further from the equator to the center.  A natural consequence would be that  the lighter materia! would flow towards tho equator, leaving the heavy  material, of which the earth was composed, behind. Gtild being one of the  heaviest elements, a greater proportion  would be left near the poles than  would flow to the equator, just the  same as the sands in the rivers flow  slower than the waters flow."  HI BRIEFS.  With Scissors and Pen.  Packing supplies up to the R. E. Lee  commenced this week.  The Payne has now well on   to   150  men employed.  It is said there is a deal on   for   the  sale of the Wonderful mine.  if cue  6.  7.  S.  9.  10.  n.  12.  13.  14.  The city council met Monday evening. All present but Aids. Cunning  and Switzer.  The following accounts were passed :  Salaries  S318.G6  A Theory,of Gold.  John Patten in the Salt Lake Tribune says : ''I do not profess: to be  an  A Brass Band.  The people of Sandon will have the  opportunity of enjoying a very rare  treat on Monday night. Mr. William  Mackenzie, the famous baritone and  humorist, whose tour through the  Kootenay in Kaslo, Nelson   and   also  Several of our citizens were moving  for a long time to get up a, brass band  in the city,but none of them moved,till  the present. A ball was held last evening of which the proceeds arc devoted  to the project to raise money to make a  start. As there are several pluyers in  the place with instruments, and many  others well up in music who are ready  to join, there is no reason why the city  should not have the best hand in the  country around. With the proceeds of  the ball and subscriptions that are  available there should be enough  money in hands to purchase the needed  instruments. With other entertainments, donations and subscriptions, a  good leader could be hired until the.  institution became a going concern.  nu.A  1110  MTrtnrlnMfnl  1IUUUUI1H1  in  Qtart  WlUl L  Iln  "r  Stfain  UQUlll.  Mr. Davidson, the new manager of  the Wonderful mine, arrived in town  on Friday with his gang of eightor ten  hands and has commenced operations  on the Wonderful mine to the west of  the city, that has been idle for several  months past. This force of men will,  soon be increased and the operations  and shipments of the mine will greatly  tend to give business its old time vigor  and activity.  educated scientist and do not claim  that my ideas oh the following subject  are beyond criticism ; yet I.have been  reasoning and!; speculating somewhat  upon the cause why the gold deposits  in Alaska and the Klondyke country  are so much richer and more'abundant than in other parts of the.workl.  "It is well known that gold is widely  diffused throughout the world, though  not in paying quantities. lam a believer in the nebular hypothesis that  all the matter that composes our solar  system existed in a vaporous, condition, caused by intense heat. It has  been.estimated by some scientific men  that these vapors extended half way  to the fixed stars; that their density  averaged about two ounces! of matter  to the square mile of space; that it revolved upon its axis with immense  velocity, and that in time it commenced to lose its heat by'radiation  into space; that it. contracted and became less and less, and its speed increased upon its axis until its centrifugal force became so great that the  planets were thrown off from the great,  nebula and assumed orbits of their  own. The planets still retained their  vaporous condition and intense heat;  they possessed a corona like that of the  sun at the {.'resent time, which is said  to extend out from the body of the  sun from S0.O0O to 100,000 miles, which  is caused by convulsions and explosions from the body of the sun. That  the physical condition of the planets  at the time they were thrown off from  the great, nebula was in somewhat similar condition that the sun is now.  "It is conceded by the scientific  world that our solar system is composed of a certain number of original  elements ; that, these elements existed  .while the planets .verc in their semi-  neublar condition of immense heat in  an amalgamated form; that one of  these is gold ; that all of these original  elements came to Unit melting and  vaporizing points at different degrees  of heat; that the elements that vaporize at a low temperature will still- retain their vaporous condition, while  the elements that require a much  higher degree of temperature to vaporize them will separate from the elements that vaporize at a lower temper-  D J. McLachlan  7.  Freight, etc  7.47  Ii. Byers  170.  Cartage  7.75  Ministg Review  6G.S0  1). J. Robertson  9.25  L. H. Wright  62.  13. 0. Gazette  37.  Paystreak .':  4.40  Slocan News  4.40  F. Levett  5.  J. B. Grant  20.  Interest  3.  Fire Dept  2.75  Hunter Bros  4.95  Mrs. Mclntyre  25.50  tx j. Kouertsun .���������       19  li. R. Atherton Co '.  47.50  W. Hunter  15.  The police officials sent in routine  reports which were filed.  A. Osborne was granted a license as  night and day scavenger.  The assessment roll was received  from the assessor and submitted for  inspection.  John G. Martin left last evening for  a two months' mining expedition into  the Ainsworth countn , where he, together with A. L. Rogers, is interested  in two groups of ilaiins, which they  will work this summer. One of the  groups, the Nellie Verdcn, consisting  of four claim?, lies en the north fork  ol Carpenter creek, while the other,  the Big Jim group, is located on Wil  son creek. The properties have gold,  silver and lead showings.���������Rossland  Miner. '  It is now definitely settled that the  case of tho O. JC Gold Mining company, limited, (foreign) will come up  for heaiing before one of the justices  of the supreme court on or about the  20th June at Nelson. At this hearing  all the claims against the property,  which is in the hands of the liquidator  of the court, Richard Plewman will  be heard and passed upon. It is also  probable-that at this sitting an order  directing the sale of the assets of the  company will be made.  The Old Glory claim,formerly owned  and operated by Seattle parties, was re-  staked yesterday morning b}7, Paul  Hauck and the Heckman brothers.  They went up to the claim on Thursday evening and remained on the  ground all night. After staking it  they returned to town and went immediately to the government, office'  where the claim was recorded in the  names of both parties. They are now  puzzled to know who owns the claim.  It is estimated that $4,000 worth of  work has been done on the property.  It is situated on Springer creek and  has .splendid surface showings.���������Slocan  Citv News.  A  Shocking Fatality.  Mr. Christie, solicitor this city, received word the other clay that his brother Howard was killed in a lumbering  bush in Northern California in a shocking manner on the 21st of May, or rather  that he met the accident that day, from  whose consequences he died on the 1st  Of June. It appears that in that country they get out most of their lumber by.  the aid of logging engines���������a combination attached to one another and to the  principal engine by means of iron cables.  One of these latter broke and swinging  around struck him with such force as to  tear off'one limb at the body and uearly  severing the other. Another, brother  working near by carried the injured man  in.that way quite a distance to medical  aid. _He lingered in great pain for 11  clays. The deceased was known, we understand, to a number of people in this  province.  J. E. Skinner on Thursday was up to  the Rainbow'from which he brought  some remarkably fine samples of ore  ' that will easily-"niQ 1,000 u_uuoes in sii ���������  vcr. Considerable work has been done  on tins property and the paystreak  which is eight inches in width is gradually becoming larger. The upper  tunnel is in 45 feet and the lower 15  <"eet, the ore in the latter being of the  same grade as that in the former although carrying considerable gray cop- ,  per. About 130 sacks of ore are ready  for shipment. This property has a remarkable showing for the amount 'of  development work done and it is  thought by experienced mining men  that it will soon take its place , among  the. leading producers Of Springer creek.  ���������Slocan City News.   ".-' r   ������������������ ������������������    :  Celebration Postponed.  The Payne.  On account of so many of the towns  around celebrating the 1st of July, the  citizens'of Sandon have decided to postpone their celebration to a later day.  In all probability Labor Day will see a  creditable celebration hero. Our fire  brigade, athlefeu and sporting men gen-  eially want to make a big hole' in the  purses of outside committees and maintain the honor Of home, and they could  not do all if we celebrated the same day  as Nelson and other towns did. Our  ���������loyalty is here, but being bottled safely  like the Spanish ships it will keep for a  while longer.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The following is a list of ore shipments over the K. &' S. from Sandon  for the week ending June. 10:  JUNE.  Ruth   Wonderful Bird  Total   TONS.     60       ij    61}  This mine has now fully   recovered  from the consequences of the fire some  two months ago.   The new ore   house  a spacious building,is fully completed,  ihe tram is repaired and  a ! shipment  was made on Sunday last.'   All that is :  now wanting is new water pipe to connect with  the water   wheel   used   to  transmit power   to   the   ore   crusher,  that was to have been shipped  on  the  16th of May and has not  arrived! here  yet, to place the mine in  better' form  for working and shipping than ever before.   With the crusher in  place,  and'  an increase of 100 men   in   the : workings, it, is fully believed every month's '  business in the future will be a  record  breaker cf its predecessors.  THE -WAR SITUATION.  Destitution   at Santiago���������Manilla   to be  Declared an   Open Port. .  Cape Haytion, June G���������A despatch  from Santiago de Cuba states that the  situation there- has greatly increased  since the bombardment began 'and the  military commander has been forced to  reduce the rations of the soldiers, among  whom there is much discontent.  Washington, June 6���������The navy department says- that Admiral Dewey reports that the insurgents have won several victories over the Spanish in Cavite  province, and have taken 50 officers and  1,S00 men prisoners.  New Yo.ik, June 6.���������According to the  Herald's Washington special the first  act of Major-General Merritt, military  governor oi .the Philippine islands, after  the destruction or surrender of Spain's  military yower, will be to declare Manilla an open port.  av.'-.j   X  . .r i>������i   '���������*  .juii_...irL.^.J.i.%' ������f5  b3i  rp  FHE MINING REVIEW.  SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1898.  UbenDininglRevtew  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  S ATURDAY..:..v........:JUNE 11, 1S9S.  Subscription $2.00 Per Year  : Strictly in"Advnace.  ESTABLISH CONFIDENCE.  Notwithstanding  all the  legislation  passed   at Victoria to assist the  advancement of mining, little or nothing  has been done to prevent wild-catting  and protect the fair name of the province.      Prospective   purchasers  as   a  rale buy with the conviction that they  are   making a   safe  investment,"' and  sellers are almost invariably disposed  to persuade them they  have   "a sure  thing." As all sellers will hot be honest,  and tell buyers there is always  more  or, less   risk in   mining   investments,  the government ought to step in,   and  while allowing the seller a reasonable-  latitude, protect the buyer as  far as  possible.'   If this was done  it would  tend to' placing, more confidence   in  the country���������the very "thing  that  all  should desire and would prove servic-  able   to sellers in  the   long run.    Of  course it is a' hard matter for any government to make a law to meet every  case;   but protection   should   be afforded as far as possible. , If government  inspectors   were   appointed   to  report the condition from time to time  of every mine   in the   country, giving  certificates to the proprietors on which  certificates   alone   representations to  the public could be made, it would go  far to establish better  confidence  in  mining investments. ; In other  words  if the outside world knew evtyy property Vas   inspected and  reported on  from time to time as  to development  done, ore   in sight  and other features  to guide a purchaser, purchasers would  invariably ask   for   these   certificates  When offers of sale  were made,  and  with them no matter, what the representations of the owners,   prospective  purchasers would  have   definite land  marks to! guide   him   before   making  investments.  As we said ��������� above all this would  greatly tend to establish better confidence, and it cannot be done a day  too soon.  . c -"S3  misfortunes, as many call them,  came  last winter an unprecedented depth of  snow and   consequently a   late spring  which caused many of the small mines  to    suspend      shipments    altogether.  Things are now,   however, changing.'  The;.Klondyke boom  is dead, but unfortunately   for   the   country  so. are  many who were so' foolish   as to go to  the north, with it; silver is advancing ;  and all of the min<������s,   large and small,  are taking a fresh hold on mining and  shipping.      The   ascent to' old "time  prosperity may not be as rapid as the  descent to the   late dullness;   but   so  long as the improvement is perceptible  and continuous,  it will encourage  the  confidence in   the   country   that  will  eventually'triumph.,.  K>������ X.e0!ft>pH Statue*  M. Fremiet has iiuibhed the bead of  the enormous statue of the late Comte  Ferciiiiaud de Lesseps which is to be  placed at . the entry'of the Suez canal.  The cuual projector is to be represented  standing, covered with an Arab''bnr-  noOh-i-vaiid iJoiiiting toward the iiewwa-  tevway opened up to navigation. On one  oi the sides of the pedestal���������which is to  have a granite foundation���������will be a  medallion eon'-'":iug the portraits of  the l.-hedives v .. tronized the canal.  ��������� Uj.ston Tru_...     .C.  AN   INDIAN  CRADLE SONO.  REPRESENTATION   BY   POPU-  ' ''"'';."-.-    LATJON. i  It is amusing to read the comments  of the government papers on the debates in . the House" on the government's redistribution Bill. The opposition members are called imbeciles, are  accused of talking against time, and a  score or more of other such charges  are laid at their doors. ,. Now, supposing for , argument's sake " all of  these thingso were true, how does it  mend the matter? How does it prove  the.measure was a proper one, and in  its application does justice to the  country ?  It is true that the amended Bill that  passed the House is a much more  reasonable one than that at first introduced, but there is no one who can  say it does full justice to the country.  It is more particularly with the Koo-  tenays we have to deal, and considering population, on the basis of representation on the Island, we,are certainly entitled.in this tract of country  to at least three or four representatives more.  In Canada the basis of representation by population was settled at  Confederation, and is acknowledged  now the country over Federally and  Provincially,barring British Columbia,  and why this province should be made  an exception to the rule it remains for  the government and its organs to explain.  It  does   not   take    some' political  papers,   and  especially those  of-the  "flippity-flnp" '.style,   like   the'   Free  Press, long to   get  up their political  bile when   a ghost of a chance   is before them,t to fling -tin cans  at opponents.    Because there is now a chance  of getting   the   American government  to come,down from its high horse and  settle ��������� several disputes  long  pending  between it and Canada, the Winnipeg  "flippity-flappe'r" attributes it all to the  statesmanship of Mr. Laurier.    Those  acquainted with the Behring sea muddle will remember that every time the  Canadian government, up to recently,  made an   effort   to settle   it   it   was  learned it could only be done   by giving the Americans the long end of the  whiffle-ti e'e.    Now, however, when the  American government finds it has the  sympathy of Great Britain in   its !war  with'Spain,r it turns   the softer side of  its nature to   Canada   and   becomes  more willing   to adjust matters   on an  amicable basis; and this turn of senti-  ment'across   the lines the   Free Press  calls   Mr.    Laurier's    statesmanship.  Even   yet the- Free Press  does   not  know how much of the loaf the Americans will ask   in  return   for' a very  small fish.    It  is time   enough   even  with Uncle Sam's change of sentiment,  for the Free Press to shout for Latirier  when   it sees, daylight   through   the  bush.  S-n-iiiK thoe low in thy eradls soft,  DiH'p i;i tlie dusk}-vi-oodl  S-,i-i>i���������' thiMi low and swing aloft���������  Sluop hs u papoose should,     . ,   - - '  Foi. .-.nfii in your liitlo birchen nest ��������� ���������  . Quiet will coido ::nd ptiaee,and rttsfc,   ,  It' the little papooae is good. '  Tho coyote howls on the prairie cold,  -And the owlet boots in the tree,  And the big moon .shines on the littlechltd  .Ah it slnmliorH peacefully...'     '  So swini- thuohiyh in thy little nest  Av.i\ saving thro low and take the rest  Tln-.t, the night wind brings io theol  Father lies on the fragrant ground,  nri'imilns of hunt and fight,    ' ���������  And ;):;; piiio. leaves, rustle with mournful  sound '   ''   .  All through thu solemn night;  Bin iho little papi.o.io in his birohen nest .-  Is sv-ripini: lov.- :is lie'tnkei his rest,'  lill iho sun brings the morning light.  ���������Southern Workman.  THE DERELICT.  ���������Y CH.UIUiS B. LEWIS.  Whilst   the   Rossland Miner,   the  Kootenaian and the Slocan City News  are sounding the praises of the Local  government, there   are   two, or three  matters  on  which  the   public   would  like   to   hear  expressions  of opinion  from ttiem. ..'Jb'irstly,   what  they mink  of spending $r,6oo,ooo on the Teslin  Lake7 railway;   Secondly, what  they  think of a government taking to itself  the power to spend the balance of the  $5,000,000    loan���������-$3,400,000-���������on  railways without an expression of opinion from   the peoples' representatives  as to   the merits of projects on which  the expenditure is made; Thirdly, the  name   of another  government under  constitutional   rule   that  delegates, to  itself such arbitrary power; Fourthly,  what the end   must be when   no effort  is made   to bring expenditures   within  receipts,   but recourse had to mortga-  ing year afle'r year   to cover deficits?  As for our part  we have no choice as  to men in   this matter,   but we cannot  see daylight  at the other end, so long  as  this system   of financing and   disposing of public money is tolerated by.  the people.  We   believe   the worst  of the   dull  times   of this   section ,of   country   is  over.    There were several causes conspiring to make   times   dull   in   these  parts the past  eight months.    In the  first place  there were  some   living on  the advantages of transient trade, and  the activity of that as it existed  here  some  15  months  ago   could   not   be  looked upon as permanent by any one  who was a careful reader of the signs  of the times.    Next came  the   Klondyke  boom to  participate  in   which  many miners   and   others,   who   had  been   heavy   spenders   in   the   local  towns, tied   up   their   purse   strings.  f/This  of course  also   diminished   the  business  of all, and  those   the   least  able   to stand the   loss   retired   from  business.    On the top of the effects of  the Klondyke boom  came   the fall in  the price of silver, which  cut  off  investments,   prevented  the opening of  new  properties   and   diminshed   the  working of many of the  older ones.  On the heels of these drawbacks  or'  The Slocan City News refers with  pride to the long list of able newspapers, itself included, that' are endorsing the Turner government. If  it would now only show what led up  to the conversation of some of them, it  would be doing a great service to the  country. As for Tlie Review we  have never yet declared ourselves a  supporter of either party. We have  ���������declared the financial operations of  the government are indefensible, but  have not been shown by the opposition how they would correct them. It  is simply shameful that this province  should be mortgaged as it has been  by the government, and . so little of  service to show for the liability; but  until the opposition shows us a way of  remedying this kind of business, we  stand uncommitted to either party.  They had a fiasco at Ottawa the  past few days in the shape of an investigation into the irregularities at  the Federal elections in Maniioba two  years ago. These things are never  gotten up to serve any useful purpose  ���������merely for some transient advantage  for the politicians. The proper thing  is to throw all these matters into the  courts where they will be disposed of  on their merits by judges removed  from the influences and consequences  of party politics.  TO CUKE COLD IN ONE DAY.  Take LuxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund tho money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  ��������� I-Wiis  second  mato of  th������ American  t'l-ii; 'Kviljy, bound  from  Java to New  NToi-k, nwd  all   hud  gone well with  ria  Ii r M fortnight;, when  accident brought  ili.-mt  r.   curious   adventure.    Just as  iii.'.lit was closing down, with the brig  firiling  along   on   tin even keel and the  1 rce/.o steady, I swung myself upon the  .t'nil to,get :i  look at what seemed to'be  i raft floating past ns.  I may have been  overeareless or  a rope may have  given  way, but of a midden I found myself in  the water.   Tho man at the wheel wit-,  nessed  my mishap and gave the alarm  and threw me the life preserver always  ready  for  such  au  emergency,  and  I  bad no doubt of being picked up within ten minutes. !:I had seized the float,  when  down   thundered: a black sqnall  Erom ont of the west, and next moment  it was as dark'as midnight and  the sea  nil in a chop. I felt that it was all over  with me then. The men would be lucky  to bring  the  brig  through  the  fierce  3quall without thinking of me. Indeed,  if she hud had 100 men on board instead  of   12, they.would  not havo dared   to  lower a boat.   I got just one glimpse of  the craft as she shot away into the dark-'  uess and then began to work to get tho  life  preserver  under my arms:   I'was  buffeted and knocked about in the most  jonfusing  manner, and had the squall  lasted five minutes longer I should have  been drowned on the surface.   It passed  away as  suddenly as : it came, and ten  minutes later the sea had calmed down;  and I was floating with my head well  out of the water.  I had gone overboard   at about    7  o'clock  in  the  evening.   For the first  khree  hours my hopes and fears  mado  me  alert, but by  and   by I felt a dull  languor and was only half eon.-xuoiis of  what was going on. An hour after midnight I was suddenly aroused'from what  seemed to be a troubled  dream.   I was  bumping  against  something bard, and  my first idea was that  I had been cast  ashore.    It took rne several minutes  to  shake myself together and make otit that  I was alongside the hull of a vessel.    It-  was hard to credit the fact, but fact  it  was, and when I realized it I bad scarcely more to do than lift up my h;::uls and  seize the low rail and draw myself  inboard.    I had  found a  derelict  brig.  Both masts wero gone close to the deck,  much of her bulwarks swept away, ami  I knew by the feel of  her that she was  waterlogged. I took one glance over her.  and no mora, but dumped myself down  on the deck and was  asleep in live seconds.   When I opened my eyes, the sun  was  an hour high, and a big  albatross  was poised directly above me  and  not  60 feet high.   It did not take me long  to  master  the   details  of   the  wrack.  In the first place, she was loaded with  Australian redwood and could not  sink  beyond a certain  point; next, she  had  been  floating  about for mouths    and  months.   There was some wreckage  on  her decks,   but masts  and  yards and  boats and booms had gone clear off her  as they fell.   She had settled down until her scupper holes.were only a few  Inohes above Water, but  owing  to the  buoyant cargo eho could not sink doepor.  As a  sailor I made  her out  to be  a  Frenoh craft, and  later on I discovered  that she was the  Marie  of Brest.    She  was a small  craft, carrying  a  crew of  eight op nine men, and was a forecastle  ship instead of having a deckhouse  for  the men.   Tho  caboose or cook's galley  bad  gone overboard with the rest, but  the doors of the cabin and the scuttle to  the forecastle were tightly closed.   The  brig had been wrecked aloft in squall or  gale  and had at the same time sprnng  a leak.    Whether  her  crew had  been  washed overboard or taken to the boats  there was no means of  telling until  I  bad made an investigation below.  The first thing was to get something  to eat and drink. After a few minutes'  work I broke open tho cabin doors and  got into the pantry. Thero was wine in  plenty, as might have been expected,  ii:d I soon camo across some meat and  lift.nit in tins. I wanted water, but  il-.iio was none to be had, and so, taking what I could lay bands on, I went  ���������ju (i-eck and made a fair meal. Whon  ���������^ ��������� i-nd been concluded, I roturued to  tho cabin lor an overhaul. All the  charts and nautical instruments were  there, nor had any of the spare clothing  of captain or mates been taken away. I  found tho logbook, and though I could  uot read l/Yeucb I made out the latitude  and lo.uf/ituuo last recorded. As near as  [ conk! iiguro it out the . brig was then  i, i<!way between Australia''and' the  I.. po, lend 'the i date was. nearly seven  m'.;:'js old. She bud drifted to every  pcb.:. of ,Iho compass, but must have  sh-l;���������.-.'! nvai-iy 2.000 miles to the north  to i-ti.rh tbo !-not where I found her. It  was noon biii'ciiQ I began an examination of the lasiari.tto to see howl should  fare for provisions. I found flour, wines,  table waters, preserves, boxes of biscuit,  choice bacon, codfish and other articles  in liberal quantity���������enough to last one  man for mouths. Forward of the cabin  i found a storehouse, in which were  ioviit'iil -barrels of beof and pork, with  i'oui barrels of coarse flour, dried fish,  -.va^aagtaaBMiui.'a. ^  was corQjmtoot to handle s ship, and b������  was installed as oaptain and given an  able seaman as mute. We bad hoped to  get the provisions to the wreck before  night, but the gale continued, and we  had to stand by her for -80 hours before  it was safe to launch a boat. We iad  mutinied and taken possession of the  ship, but we felt that piroumstances justified it. Neither harm nor insult, was  offered our officers. After a few hours  they were allowed full liberty, and not  one oi us entered the cabin. There were  many threats as to the punishment we  ' should receive when the ship arrived in  port, but we stood firm and kept clear  of any further quarrels.  When wind, and sea finally subsided,  ! we boarded tho wreck, to find that oue  wonian and four children had  died   iu  -the lust - 34  hours , and that   the living  Were entirely   but   of  food and water.  .There was  no   doctor  aboard, the leak  was 'hardly to be kept under, and it was  plain that another 24 hours would send  the wrcc.1; to the  bottom of the sea.    it  was tbtrofore resolved to transfer everybody to rho ship.  Out saptain and mate  raved like madmen when they hoard of  this   decision, and   the last,.iiaineil.be'-  caiuo   so   violent  that we  had to   bind  him baud and foot.   The wreck nad lost  all her   boats, but  the  ship had three,  and when the work  of transferring began, it was  not interrupted   until every  person   had  been   'brought  sufely  oil'.  Then we   secured   most of the personal  baggage of crew and passengers, and by  the   time   the   last boatload was alongside the  Star the wreok- rolled heavily  to starboard  and port and went to the  bottom of the sea.  The   ship   had ,!nd   acoommodation  whatever for passengers, and  you  can  imagine  the mtisa  we  were in  when<  that orowd of people were taken aboard.  The Hollander flatly refused to act as  oaptain or,to have anything  to do with  the castaways. He said wo had deposed  him  by   mutiny  and   must now,run  things  to suit ourselves and  take  the  consequences.   Everybody had to bo put  on   quarter  allowance  at once, ! and   a  shift.was niadoup whereby  the .women  and''.children, were at .least   sheltmvrt.  After, consultation'..it, was  decided 'to  make for the Beruiudus, aud on t'liu third  day  after   taking   the   people  off.   ();:'  wreck wo   sighted   tho   AmurUiiui   siiixj  Ocean Oneon aud f-t-cured train bur several hundred   gallons   of   water  and   a  ������������������quantity of i'Ic;ur':;iid< biscuit.    It was s  ruii   of   seven days   to   tho. islands, a;:d  '.-daring- the la.-;t lour days no"aiialf.'had  food enough to keep dowu the. pangs of  hunger..   .The limit- ��������� pvoyi-d so obxtinah.  and daugfrotis i.hr.r his   hoiid* wore lioi  released, l.-nt  lis shared   the   food   aud  water with the rest'mid was treated  b<  kindly.as .eircuiiisiL'.iicas would.permit.  >" -None.of us brlioved'thnt wo'c'ouhl.'bt  punished for taking fbo ship oaf of   tb'i.  captain's hands,to suvu Jiinuan life'hup  I am sure we should not h;Tvu"boeii'n;r:d  died with ,butfor the presence of,a Bril  ish   than-of-war, in   port.    Wo  had in  formed   the '.f'folJsiudi/j-'Of  our rcMlinoiis.  to work the ship to her purr, of destination, aud he s-'joiiicd   to think'favorably  of, the   matter,-but. no   sooner" did ,hr  learn of tho presence'of iho niau-nt'-v.-.-.i-  than   he  appealed   to her  commander'.  As a result the ten of  us'were   at once  arrested and 'flung into,'prison to uwaii,  iho action of tho   law.    I  never  found  nut just where,thev intended, to send ns  for  trial, bvit "presume it was Holland.  For some   reason or   other,there, was  a  long   delay, and at length matters were  complicated   by our  being , claimed as  deserters   from   an   American   man-of-  war.    The   people whom we  had saved  wore grateful enough, God knows, but  nil   others   looked   upon us  as n   lot of  pirates who ought to have been hung us  Boon as captured.  When we had been in jail for five  months, we got word from an American  who was pretty thoroughly posted on  the case that we should soon be sent  away for trial and that we might expect at least five years' imprisonment  apiooe. This news deoided us to make  au attempt to break jail, aud one night,  a 'week later, using tools which a guard  had been bribed to pass in to us, we  sawed away the bars of a window and  gained our liberty." Proceeding to the  harbor, wo found an American sohoon-  er ready to sail and awaiting our coming, and before our esoapo was discovered we were miles at sea. Five of us surrendered to the naval authorities and  took our punishment and served out the  remainder of our enlistment, but what  became of the others I do not know.  But for our aotiou 200 people would  have been left to go down with a wreck  on which tbey had drifted uhd suffered  for days and weeks, and yet that actiou  was rank mutiny, and had the ship been  English instead of Dutoh our two lead-  ors would probably have been hung and  the rest of us got long teriuu in prison.  ������/ wonae  \/\&l gress  ���������,!-,Y8f. teiiaeiii  The athletic  wonian is the woman of the day.  Jv The ' past twenty  \\ years has seen  S / wonderful p r 6 -  f)\ ores* In this re-  That.this  ucy will result in a more robust womanhood,  better able to bear  ,tlie burdens and  duties and pleasures of life, there  can be no ques-  tion.. But this  result will be ac-  complished by  the building- up  of those women  already in reasonably robust  health, and the  killing- off of their  weaker sisters.  Athletics will  make a naturally strong- woman stronger  ��������� and healthier ; tlity will .make a naturally  weak; sickly woman weaker and more  sickly and if indulged in to excess, may  "result" fatally.        '  ���������   .  ,,  A woman who suffers from weakness and  disease of the delicate and important organs distinctly feminine, cannot hope to  recover her general - health through athletics, so long as she remains locally weak.  Awonian suffering in'this way is unfitted  to bear the strain of athletics just as much  as she is unfitted to bear the duties and  burdens of wifehood and motherhood.  There' is a sure, safe, speedy and permanent cure for all disorders of this description. It is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It acts directly on the organs concerned in Wifehood and maternity; making  them strong and healtli3- and vigorous., It  soothes pain, allays inflammation, heals  ulceration and tones the nerves. It fits a  woman to indulge in, arid be benefited by,  athletics. All good medicine stores sell it.  " Your valuable ' Favorite Prescription ' cured  me of female weakness and a catarrhal discharge from tlie lining membrane of the special  parts," writes Mrs. T. II. 1'arker, of Ilrooklvii.  Jackson Co., Mich. "lam now perfectly well.".  Dr.. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipation., Constipation is the cause of many  diseases. Cure the cause and you cure the .  di.<i'ase. , One "Pellet" is a.gentle laxa-  ti"<- and two a mild cathartic. Druggists  sell "hem, and nothing is "just as good."  ee  Mrs. Thos. McCann, Mooresvil!������,  Ont., writes: "I was troubled with  biliousness, headache, and lost appetite. I could not rest at night,  and was very weak, but after using1  three bottles of B.B.B. my appetite  has returned, and I am better than  I have been for> years! I would not  be without Burdock Blood Bitters.  It is such a safe and good remedy  that I am giving- it to my children.  The latest Magazines arrive daily.  Wall   Papers���������the  latest  designs���������the  only complete stock in the city.  Stationery in every style and quality.  A FORTUNE.  In the event ofa  stroke of good  fortune you can  win. ������������������������������������������������������'.  5000,000 /mat'lisi  The payment of  the prizes Is guaranteed by Govt.  1st drawing:  June 16th.  f'r?i":  ', '_ , J. -....  v..'.-.\   '���������-".-���������-'O.. i >  .    ?.nc COLDS  o  O'  o  MLV&  :\r-.orv  ���������il  You are invited to .participate  in the;  chances of winning-  in tho grand drawings of prizes guaranteed by the State of Hamburg  In which  II 'BULLIONS 349,325 MARKS  surely have to be won.  In the course of Tiikek Advantageous Drawinos, which contain  according to theProspeetus only 11S.000  tickets, the following I'ntzus will be  fortheomins, viz:  The Highest Pkize will boevonf.  500.000 MARKS.  Premium of 30,0000 Marks  1 Prize  of 200,000 Marks  1 Prize   of 100,000 Marks  2 Prizes of 75,000 Marks  1 Prize of 70.000 Marks  1 Prize of 65,000'Marks  1 Prize of  60,000 Marks  1 Prize  of. 55,000 Marks  2 Prizes of 50,000 Marks  1 Prize   of  40,000 Marks  1 Prize   of 30,000 Marks  2 Prizes of 20,000 Marks  26 Prizes of 10,000 Marks  56 Prizes of 5,000 Marks  HE/JDQM/1RTERS  Sup"  The Best Blank Books for all purposes.  Small Wares to no end.  Sporting Goods for all.  LATEST  GftMES  FOR EYEMNa AMUSEMENT!  The Canadian Remedy for all  THROAT AKUUHdAFFEOTIONS  Large Eioltlcs, 25 cents.  I     DAVIS '& I.AWKiiNXj; CO., Llnilicd,  Prop's. Perry Davi  l-.ll-  Killcr.  Muntreal  ^S*������-vs������ocoOOO  The germs  of consumption are everywhere.  There is no way but to  fight them.  If there  is  a   history   of  weak lungs  in   the family,  this fight  must  be  constant  and vigorous.  You must strike the disease,  or it will   strike you.  At the very first sign of  failing health take Scott's  Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil  with  Hypophosphites.  It gives the body power to  resist the germs of consumption.  50c. and $1.00, nil druggists.  SCOTT & BOWNE,     Chemists, Toronto.  -   106 Prizes of    3,000 Marks  ���������206 Prizes of    2,000 Marks  812 Prizes of    1,000 Marks  1518 Prizes of       400 Marks  40 Prizes of       300 Marks  .140 Prizes of      200 Marks  36952 Prizes of      155 Marks  9959 Prizes of 134,104,100  Marks  9351 Prizes of 73,45,21 Marks  in all 59,180 prizeB which must be  surely won in 7 drawings within  the spnee of a few months.  The highest prize of 1st drawing amounts to Mark 50,000, increase in 2nd drawing to Mark  55,000 in 3rd Mark 60,000, in 4th-  Mark 65,000, in 5th Mark 70.000,  in 6th Mark 75,000, in 7th Mark  200,000, und together with the  premium of Mark 300,000, in the  most fortunate case to Mark  500,000.  The ���������official cost, fur participation In* the first-1 wo  drawings amounts to  ������ollar 4.50 for a full ticliet,  Dollar 2.25 for balf a tlcfict.,  Dollar 1.13 for onc=quartcr of a ticket*  Half resp. quarter tickets will entitle to one-half.  resp. one-quarter of the amount, won Viy the respective  number, named on the ticket.  The.stakes for participation in thefollowitt);drawings  as well as the exact prize-table, are indicated in the  OFFICIAL I*ROSI������liCTUS, which Isend on demand gratis in advance. The prospectus is also sent  gratis with every order. After the drawing I shall  forward to every ticket-holder the official list of-the  winning1 numbers.  The payment and forwarding:  of the amounts won  .to those concerned will have my special and prompt  attention, and with the most absolute secrecy.   ������������������  jtSTK-oinittance of money can be made by Amorlcan  Hank-notes by registered letter or Postofhce Orders.  Small amounts can also be sent by postage stamps.  ffST On account of the approaching drawing ol  the prizes, please address tho orders, immediately in all  confidence direct to >  Samuel Heckscher Senr.,  Banker,   Hamburg, Germany.  Call and see one of the most complete  stocks of Church Books, School Supplies,  Ink, Cloth Bound Books, Musical Goods, &c,  in the Kootenay country.  ^^^^^^'ifcrfc'iprfcrfcrfc  ������^������3p������^<^C|C������i^������^&^������^ft^t!|C9������3|^  Mining Review $2.00  per year in advance!  Between the B. N. A. and B. C. Banks,  Sandon, B. C. SATURDAY. JUNE 11, 1898.  THE MINING REVIEW.-.  iiDiiiii.  talk.ol  hi'(iked  (By an Australian Critic.)  A good maii3' years  itfro,   when   the  long'lances  oi' tlie  Atitrira '-Australia  were quivering in a rosy fire mist, sul-  , fusing our southern sky, one midnight  some old-fashioned Welsh miners,with  whom I was a good comrade, ventured  on a discussion as to the cause of that  crimson haze, its flashing spears,  and  waving pennons.   One said :   ',It is   a  sign of war,,look you!    .That   is ' the  blood, see!    And tlie the other things,  look you !"    Another one   objected   to  such an interpretation,   probably   on  account of   the   SHperstitioh   it   contained, and observed :    "Damnc ! That  is nonsense,   I   do   know; look   you!  See!   You are   a   fool!     Look   you !  That is   the   reflection   of   the  moon  shining on the lted Sea."  If one is   asked   to-day   what   has  kindled such golden lires in the region  .'���������'. of northern lights  to   dazzle   the   im  imagination of so many of   our people,  well, the explanations of my old   cpm-  .',,,<������������������   nicies, given above; is just as sound as  any that the press has to   offer , us   so  1  far.     Anything   headed   "Klondyke''  serves to feed the popular mind.      We  ���������'!' get tales of Klondyke written  in   London or New York by   men   who   have  y just left off   writing   Deadwood   Dick  ���������stories for slum audiences to take   up  this profitable line. London illustrated  papers give us Cockney conceptions of  roughing it in Arctic snows, that  arc  ';    probably derived from   stage versions  ���������   of the Wandering Jew or   Mr.   Albert  ,'..! Calvert's "Discovery of West   Australia." ;yWe- even   had   the   Australian  press solemnly repeating the veracious  1 "' tale of one Patrick   Galoot,   of  Bally-  waughan, to a long-ear   Kerry   editor,  telling how Paddy  brought ������3,000,000  home in his pockets; how he employed  760 men in alluvial mines about three  'feet, in depth at Bonanza creek,' Klondyke; how 600 tons of gold were'got in  that creek by merely shovelling it up  etc.   Bat, he did not state why his ! 700  employees did not do a little .'ossicking  on their own account, instead of working for wages.   Perhaps they  did   not  .,; like to offend such; a  great   man;   for  fear that he might buy   Ireland   frOm  the British and only allow his faithful  seivivors to. dwell there.    Turn to- the  steamboat companies'   advertisers   of  e ckless statemen tsns to gold  won in  the Arctic Eldorado, that differ by   a  few hundred thousand  ounces  in   the  same column.  'One may   search   the  papers in  vain   for   any   information  that will bear scrutinizing in daylight.  "��������� '"    '' '��������� ������������������      *..���������#'  tliat   nniiinu    average-  ���������having,  for'one season's shipment.  .,. 'Old Victorians    will '-..recollect   fluif  even 40,000 arrivals per   year   in   the  country of the rickest gold   finds   that  are known'to'   history    wag    far   more  than''the'diggings could  maintain.     I  will recollect as a. boy how  eager   was  the cry for public works to' _be started  Even soup  ki cliens  were   opened   in  Geelong'ahd Melbourne, lo relieve   the  distressed people, when   many   thousands were flushed with hope', and more  with solid gold, than in their brightest  dreams th/sy had hoped for.     How, in  the face Of all this experience;   can   a  mad rush of  ,so   niany   thousands  of  men to tlie frozen north succeed at.nil?.  Fven granting that theklondyke fields  are ten time richer than bhe facts now  in our possession show them to  be,   if  the boomers are not lying   about   the  number of passages taken  already, in  the unscrupulous manner that all else  is lied and magnified in' order   to   get  people's riioney, then  we   are   facing  one of the greatest disasters known... to  modern times. Not since the crusading  days has such an armj   of   men   been'  filled with mad enthusias ������ to reach a  goal with no certain reward   in 'view,  except distress and death,    There was  a chance for plunder oh thec road   for  the ignorant cruaader, and a fair fight  in view if he met   the   Saracen.     For  many of our people there will be bilter  disappointment, even for   tlie   strongest.   The weak will be  trampled  into  the filthy show by the hoofs of a  frantic multitude   retreating   from   their  Alaskan Moscow.     Cannibalism, was  known to  have  occurred   among   the  frozen camps in \the   Rockies   during  the rush to California; and   men   died  there in no fair, fight.     We   can   but  hope that our countrymen may be permitted in their extremity to   dine   off  some' of tlie lia.s who are now shouting  "make your fortune at Klondyke."  ATEM'iON   TRAYELLING   PUBLIC.  ���������   Leave Sandon for all Coast ami Sound  points at 7.45 a.m. daily,      .  arrive Vancouver IS'o'clock, h'oxl day.  arrive Seattle 17.35 o'clock ne:<i, day.  arrive Nelson 22.30 o'clock same day.  arrive Trail 22 o'clock same day.  arrive Rossland 23.30 o'clock same day.  Ilmmediate    connection    made   at  junction points, no delay ; ���������uiiiek   service and superb acquitment are few of  the many advantages   Offered, by   this  line. ���������'���������'���������'���������.,���������  FR0IKI THREE FORKS TO CODY.  Morning���������leaving   Three ..forks' at 8  o'clock. ���������'..,',,,  Afternoon���������leaves Cody at 11 o'clock.  Leaves Three Forks at 1 o'clock.  Leaves Cody at 4 o'clock  J. J, Mi  gan.  NE FALLS S NORTHERN  NELSON 5 FORI SHEPPflRD RY.  '.  RED flOilNtAiN'RiMV  THE ONLY ROUTE to TK AIL CREEK  and the mineral (llsti'lctN of the Colvllle Re������-  orviillon, NelKon, Kaslo, Kooleniiy  "  '  L:iko and Slocan points. ;   '  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY, BETWEEN  SPOKaNE.ROSSLAND AND NELSON  50Q. 50C.  GOLDWiTGH  ���������FREE.:  Of all places that are unlikely to  afford a glimpse of truth as to the value  of Klondyke alluvial, a   London, company's prospectus is not one that   will.  be suspected of giving   away   such   a  valuable fact.   Yet in oue. such   document I find that which   I   have  been  seeking for about, twelve months past.  The result is as follows :,   A  Mr. Sola,  who i3 a vendor of some  shallow alluvial claims in the heart   of   the   best  known creeks, and   who   is   stated   to  have three and a half years experience  of the Yukon, states that   the ' prodigious amount of; 12   oz.   of  gold   was  washed out of two tons   of; gravel   in  jLast Chance creek.   He mentions how,  with his mates, he sank several holes  .   aibout four feet deep, but omits to  say  if they raked all of the bottom off. Mr.  Ogilvie a, surveyor, whose pen-and-ink  calculations of the millions that.are to  come from each creek adorn every pro-  ' spectus and every gushing   article   of  truth-seeking press, makes   the foilow-  ' ing cold-blooded statements a base for  his ������70,000,000 pyramid, which he   expects two little creeks to return in gold.  "One man told me yesterday that he  had washed out a single pan and found  $14.25 it it.   Of course that may be. an  exceptionally rich pan . $5 to $7 is the  -.-. average on that claim."     That   is   to  say, if it were Ballarat gold���������;it. is  not  so valuable by 26s. per ounce   we   are  told���������5 to 7dwt. to the dish is a wonderful average, and 143 dwt. a stupendous  find according   to   Mr.   Wm.   Ogilvie.  Now, I do not deny that 7cwt. to   even  a , fathom   in   such   shallow   ground  would be a good average claim   to   be  owned by working men.   But if  such  ii, screech can be sent across the oceans  ! about such mean little eggs a? odwt. to  the dish, what may we expect   if  the  Klondykers get an ounce to the dish ?  Supposing.Mr. Ogilvic's new   chum at  igold mining, had been sending   notes  of the same kind from   Ballarat,   say,  J'or example, when the Canadian   Lead  *vas first opened, 10, 20, 30.   and   401b.  weight   of  gold   to   little    American  luicket���������about a dishful in  fact���������was  not nn uncommon return from the best  claims there.   One witness,with whom  j am personally acquainted, says even  ' 751b. weight or more wa.  brought   up  iii one bucket.   A Mr. Ogilvie . would  have produced his pencil and  written,  "Saw 900 oz. washed from a single dish  to-day.   If we give 7 or ten pans to the  cubic foot" (these are his own  words,)  etc., "we get 9,000 oz. to the cubic foot.  But, reducing this one-fourth, wo may  expect to get . . . millions of   billions  iu a few years," etc.     Yet   the   total  gold product of the   Ballarat  District  in forty-five years is   only   valued   at  ������72,000,000, but even that   amount   is  about ������20,000,000 ahead   of  all   New  Zealand.   In ten years from  the   date  of the gold discovery in Victoria about  400,000 persons were added to its population.     But the   Klondyke   boomers  UNSOLICITED TESTIMONIAL.  15 Princes St., Birmingham, 13ng.  "1 thank you very much lor the  beautiful watch you sent mo free el'  charge. 1 -have .tested It .for nine  monlh.s :uul it never varies one hall'-a-  -mloute from one week's end to another."��������� E.WlLKS.  "To give away a Gold Watch  worth  $25 is certainly a splendid ndvertise-  ment,but.as theWatchmakers'AIliance '  is the largest firm ol watchmakers  in  England/they can afford it."���������KditorX.  Be sure and address your letter, 1S1,  Oxroun Stbhkt, Lon-don, England.  Make money order payable to H. H.  Idle, cashier.  DB wood's  THE MOST PROMPT,  Pleasant and Perfect Oure  for Coughs, Colds, Asthma,  Bronchitis, Hoarseness,  Sore Throat, Croup, Whooping Cough, Quinsy, Pain in  the Chest and all Throat,  Bronchial and Lung' Diseases.  The healing anti-consumptive virtues  of the Norway Pine are combined  in this medicino with Wild Cherry  and other peotoral Herbs and Balsams to make a true spooifio for all  forms of disease originating from oolds.  Price   -   25c. and 50c  u  The D.& L.  EMULSION  The D. & L.   EMULSION  the best and most palatable preparation of  Cod Liver Oil, agreeing,-.vith the most delicate  stomachs. ,  The D. & L.  EMULSION  Is prescribed by the  leading physicians of  Canada.  The D. & L. EMULSION  l������ a marvellous flesh producer and will give  you an appetite.   50c. & SI per Bottle.  Be sure you get |   DAVIS ft LAWKF.NCE  the genuine     |        CO., Limited, Montreal  The Review gives all  the   local   news���������$2.  I.EAVK  AKKIVB  10.00 a.m....  8.10 mm....  S.OO a.m....  .....Rossland....   Nelson.....   Spokane   ..: .3.40 p.in;   fl.OO p.m.   0.00 p.m.  No change of cars between Spokane and  ���������'���������'"'        Rossland.  CIoso connections at Nelson with cr������nni'-y  tor ICasIo and til'. Kootenav, ,:nco tH>,ni.y     y  Passengers (or Kettle river .mil  Boundary  creek connect at Marcus with stage daily.  ^  These watches ar,e solid 14-carat  gold, and our 'usual list price l'or  them."here in England is ������5 ($25)  each, but to introduce our enormous Catalogue, we will send you  this /watch i'reo if 3-011 take advantage of our marvellous offer.. If  vou -.rant one, write us-without"  del-iy:'-: With your'letter-send us'  50   cents   International-   Money  > Order, for wnfch we will send you  *    a solid silver brooch,worth $1, tnd  our 'oiler.   After you receive the  beautiful watch, we shall expect  you   to show it to your friends.  and call  their   attention  to  this  . advertisement,'   This   watch   is  -sent.free on registered  post.on.  1j your complying with our, r.dver-  (. tisoment and our oiler, and is war-  > ranted for five years.   Address���������  WATCHMAKERS' ALLIANCE  & ERNEST GOODE'S STORES,  ayrb., 184 Oxford St.Londbn, Eng.  Money returned if not more than  satisfied.  lanadian Pacific  And Soo Pacific Line.  THE FAST AND SUPRIUOU ROUTK-  TO EASTERN /1ND EUROPEAN POINTS.  TO PACIFIC COAST AND'FUR EAST. POINTS./  TO RICH GOLDFIELDS OF KLONDYDE, YUKON.  TOURIST CAR SEUV.ICK dally to St. Paul.  Daily except Tuesday to Eastern, Canadian  and U. S. points-.  Baggage checked to destination and through  tickets issued.  DAILY   CONNECTION   to' tlie   main  line  '.'points, excepting Sunday,���������to   and   from  ...'   Nelson.  ',. .   ,      "...  Train leaves Sandon daily at 7,'I5 p. m.  , Train arrives Sandon daily at -I.SSp.. in.  Ascertain present reduced rales and full intor-  : million by addressing nearest local agent  or '-_-.'        '  A. C. Jf "ARTHUR, Agent,.Sandon  \\r. K. Anderson,Trav. Pass. Agt., Nelson  K..T. Coyle, Dist. Pass. Agt ...Vancouver. c  BE SURE YOUR TICKET READS  VIA C. P. R.  Kaslo and  Slocan  Railway.        <  TIME C.4i?b.  Leave 8.00 a.m  "���������'     8.35   "  . "      9.3G   "  '���������      9.51   "  '"     10.03   "  ���������"     10.18   "  "     10.38   "  Arrivol0.50   "  Kaslo      Arrive 3.50 p.m.  South Folic      "      3.15    ���������'  Spoules         "      2.15     "  Whitewater       '      2.00    "  Bear Lake       "     'l.iS    "  McGuigan        "      1.33     "  Cody Junction   " ..   1.12    "  Sandon       Leave 1.00    "  CODY LINF  Leave 11.00 a.m  Sandon  -   Cody  Arrive 11.15 a.m.  ' "       11.25   -"  Subject to olii'i  Trains run on  nge without notice.  Pacllle SlandardTiine.  ROB13KT IRVING,           GKO.  P. COrEI.AND,  G. K. &P  . A.  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Steamship  Tickets to and from all points, apply t������  S. CAiMPiiKbL, Agtnt, Sandon, B. 0.  Uso a' flrst-clius line In travelling between  AllniieupolIs.su Paul and Chicago, and the  principal towns in Central Wisconsin.  Pullman Palace Sleeping and Chair Cars  in service.  Tho Dining Cars are operated in tlie Interest  of Its palrons, the most elegant service ever  inaugurated.   Meals are served a la Carle.  To obtain first-class service your ticket  should read via.  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  Direct.connection at Chicago aim Milwaukee for Kastern points.  For full inlormalion call on your nearest  tlckol agent, or write  J as. Pond, or .1 as. A. Clock,  Gen. Pas. Agt., General Agent,  Milwaukee, Wis. 210 Stark St.1,  Portland, Or.  50   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  copvrights &.c.  Anyone sending a sketch Rnd description mar  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly contldcntlnl. Handbook on Patents  sent, frco. Oldest aizcncy for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, in tho  Scientific American,  A handsomely Illustrated weokly. Lnrcost cir-  dilation of any sciouttlle Journal. Terms, ?.> a  year; four months, f.l.  Sold by all newsdealers.  MN&Go.36lB���������d^ New York  Brnuoh Ofllos, Wo V St., Washington, P. C.  FORTUNES !K PATEWTS  ,- Send a Rough Drawing in Lead Pencil of  your Idea. Improvement or Invention, with1  a clear description of it, and we will promptly tellyouif itisnewand probablv patentable  absolutely Free. FREE ! Valuable 100 page  book " How to get a Patent." M.&SCION &  MAKION, Experts, Temple ,B1(1������. Montreal. The only firm of graduate engineers  in the Dominion transacting patent business  exclusively.   Highest reference?  m bo ea?ily transformed into Foktunks    1   "������'���������    ***    "*���������   .**���������    ���������*���������   rf"    ���������*���������.    *v-     ���������*���������     ���������*���������    ^     ���������*���������    JV'   ���������*'   ���������*���������   <%���������   ������^V  Can bo ea?ily transformed into Foktunks  :i properly handled; We assist inventors to  perfect their inventions and secure for tbem  lie strongest- claims possible under patent  mws. ADVICE FREE. Free: 100 page illustrated book on Patents. MARION & MA-  /ifOH, Experts,.Temple Building, Mont-  Ire.u. The only firm of graduate engineers  iu the Dominion transacting patent business ,  jxelusively.   Highest references.  *  |C Nothing .-LikeBrick!  * ^ ^fc*'S?*'58*='" ^*������^ 3^6?* C".  Proctor & SoMillan Bros.  ������������������" OF BALFOUR / ��������� ���������  Manufacture a first-class article in Pressed Brick; they are sell-'  ing at low figures. Any sized order attended to promptly. Full-  particulars from any of our agents. ' ������������������  wnsite.  Kaslo "���������  H. BYERS.  Sandon  E. M.SANDILANDS.'  Nelson  E., TRAVIS.  WHEN YOU ARE AT BEAR LAKE STOP AT THE  iQ^dtdapL Vb  FIRST-CL/r55 HOTEL.  RATES���������$2.00 PER, DAY; $10.50 PER WEEK  ���������H. I. McDonald, Proprietor.  We have every   ^  facility for ^  turning out the '\'*  best Mining and ^|  Commercial *y  Work that can    ^  be executed.       $������*  v.- :4.  -������a  Orders taken for Printing  at Clifl'o's Bookstore  will receive prompt  attention,,  ^QCMitfJ^sUKi ^K������C^������t3K������&^  Do you see this  package?  luutcmor^  |M0rfTREAL.tAH18LL0MI)0fl,EN&.'  keep it in  your mind  ���������&���������  *Jt*\  and when you ask  for "Athlete *  See that this is  what you get.  ���������\t*������  The riiany advantages enjoyed by Rosebery put $F  ,          before-   the, public,     CLAIMED     WITHOUT rjfa  OPPOSITION. T  Its Advantages as a Distributing ^  ���������Center.  Rosebery is the only town in  Kootenay having  both railroad and steamboat connection that can  ,.   ���������>'��������� ship goods daily to ten different towns, whereby the  shipper can see his wares leave his hands and that  they will be received by the consignee within two  'v hours.   ���������        , ���������,   '  Its Adva-ntages as a Railroad Center,  ;��������� ; Rosebery-enjoys the position of king of lhe  -.- funriell as it were, fOrahe railroad business of the  whole of the Kootenays. All ore and matter for  shipment frOm.Nelson, Trail Creek and the Slocan  must, and is now passing out this way to the main  /line of the C. P. R., as well as all goods coming  in from Revelstoke to the Kootenay country.  NOTE. To substantiate this: The C. P. R.  are now putting in track weigh scales at Rosebery,  ;������������������>��������� the first and' only scales lhat has been put in on any  of the C. P. R. branches in Kootenay���������which  goes to show the importance of this point by the  Canadian Pacific Railway Company's actions.  Its Advantages as a Steamboat Point;  Rosebery claims, without opposition,   of being  the only junction on the lake, unlike'Slocan City,  where you can step off the steamer to awaiting  ;      train and continue your journey.    You can take  either a north or south train at thisterminus;  con-  '������������������'���������/..' sequently Rosebery is the best transient town in  the   race.    Nervertheless  we  claim Slocan  City  second in importance,  and would  say watch the  head and foot of Slocan Lake, viz.���������  Its Advantages as a Manufacturing  Center.  As a manufacturing center Rosebery claims to  have demonstrated the fact that after the careful  observation of the Denver (Colorado) Ore Coy's  manager, as the natural advantages of all points in  Kootenay for the treatment of ores lhe cheapest,  Rosebery was selected, and they now are erecting  works, with a capacity of 250 tons per day, which  will be in operation within 90 days; and it is their  ��������� intention to pay out monthly in the vicinity of  $100,000. I might also add Rosebery has the  largest water power from Wilson river flowing into  Slocan Lake.  AS TO OLIMATE.  C   ��������� '  Rosebery claims the mildest climate on Slocan  Lake, from its admirable southern exposure and  ..absolute   shelter   from   the   north; snow   always  leaves the place about the 15th of March.  AS A TOWNSITE.  As a townsite, Rosebery is without a peer. It  is possessed of all the flat land available at. the  mouth of the Wilson river leading to the valley���������  mining region���������consequently there is no danger of  any contagion. The title is a Crown Grant and  is perfect. All purchasers of lots are safe in this  respect. The only safe speculative townsite in the  Slocan is Rosebery.  Why should I say the only safe speculative town-  site in the Slocan? Because Rosebery business  lots to-day are only $150 to $200 each and are  bound to increase rapidly this summer. These  figures can, and will, double before long. The  time to buy is now. Don't wait till they are from  $700 10 $1,000, as you did in Slocan City last May,  go in on the ground floor and make a few dollars  in speculation : if you want to invest go to Van-,  couver or Winnipeg ; if you want to speculate and  and clean up money go quick to Rosebery before  lots are out of sight.    ���������  What's Wanted in Rosebery.  We want a restaurant.  We want a good hotel right away.  We want a first-class general store.  We want a butcher shop.  Anyone looking for an opening spy out this  place at once.  Maps and price-lists on application; prices run  from $75 to $200.  TERMS : One-third cash, balance 3 and 6  months. For actual builders special terms can be  arranged for a few lots by applying to  A. M, BEATT1E, General Agent, Rosebery.  4,  sS  r  .;.'/ '"' ;  ' ' ���������     j_ ���������      ���������   .    "     -   1   - ��������� . ��������� ,_^. . .  '  ly, ..' If -  .> ;  vJ.^ '.-; THE MINING REVIEW  SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1898.  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.  Kaslo is going to build an S-8,300 city  hall." .     '   '   ;  Rossland is going to spend ������35,000  oh its streets tnis summer.      y,  Mr. M. L; Grimmett is training] his  dog to kill bears���������and he'll do it.  Saudon's assessment stands at about.  $300,000, $180,060 or thereabouts lor  realty.', -.''.'������   ....        .'-.        .'��������� '  There are 1512 names on the Slocan  Provincial.-Voters' list 155 being in  Sandon.  The ore sampler at Rosebery  is finished awaiting the arrival of the ma  chinery.     ,  The ladies of the. Methodist church  will hold a strawberry festival about  the last of the month.    '-..'-.,.'  Squire Lovatt must be a groat  hunter. There are .three bear skins  hanging on a tree next his omcc.  P.-Kelly,'of Slocan City, dropped  dead last week while writing a letter.  He was buried by. the Ornnge.nen.  The following ore shipments y ere  made over the C. P. R. this week:  end the 7th: Payne, ISO tons; Star  60. ..      /--,,/,"-       ���������   ���������   ,  The LeRoi mine is not sold after all,  and may not be sold to the B. A. Co.  The matter isadjourned till tne ^i in,  on a technicality.  The council appears to have difli-  culty in getting a competent man to  hang the new fire bell. Suppose they  send for Radcliffe.  The writs for the provincial elections were issued last Saturday, lhe.  25th of June is nomination day and  polling on the 9th of July.  There is no more Daily Kqotenaian.  It did not pay as none of these small  sheets can, and the publishers were  sensible enough to drop it-  The ladies of,Kaslo are in for a hive  of .Maccabees. They are more courageous than many other ladies when  they touch -'bees" of any kind.  Mr. J. A. Smith, an old Sandonite  who removed to Nelson.'.some months  ago to better his fortune, has left the  latter place for Butte, Montana.  Aid. Cunning is spending',more or  less of his time these days, on assessment work, He finds this a change  from wrestling with hotel work.  Stop that Cough ! Take warning. It  may lead to consumption. A 2oc.  bottle of Shiloh's Cure' may save your  life. .Sold at McQueen's Drug Score.  And now cricket- is attracting_ the  ' attention of our local athletes.   They  plavit in the rink,  with more thumping* against   the   walls  than   against  the bats.  Karl's Clover Root Tea, for cohstipa-  tion it's the best, and if after using it  you don't say so, return the package  and get your money. Sold at McQueen's Drn'g Store.  The following- are thu uewly oleoto.d  officers of the Odd Fellows lodge for  ensuing six months: M. L. Grimmett,  N. G.; W. J. Garbutt, V. G.; A. Harlow,  R. S.; R.J. Broddy, Treasurer.  W. Beatty, the negro who came near  doing up G. Loftsted with a knife at  Kaslo, and was sent up for trial for the  act, is now heeling it through the  country making for the States.  Catarrh cured. A clear head_ and  sweet breath secured with Shiloh's  Catarrh Remedy. We sell six bottles  for $3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Soil at McQueen's Dnv^ Store.  Mr. W.H. Brandon is spending some  time in town perfecting arrangements  to push work on the Canadian group,  above the Ruth hill.     The shipping  ������������������  will be all done from this point.  Mr. F. McLeod, blacksmith, has removed to Nelson. He says business  was all right here, but he did not like  the place." He may "like the place"  at, Nelson but find business less.  Last week we gave the Idaho mine  of Three Forks credit for shipping Sll  tons of ore, it should have been S71  tons. From 'the.firsi to the 7th of this  month the same mine sent S3 tons to  Everett.  For Constipation take Karl's Clover  Root Tea, the great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the head  clear as a bell. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  Mr. D. S. Forbes, this city, and- Mr.  A. Scott recently sold the Cleopatra, a  mixed proposition at Ymir. Mi.  Forbes is too modest to let the public  know the price, but circumstances go  to show it was a good round figure.  The C. P. R. have leased the old I.  X. L. store, next the B. N. A. Bunk,  and are opening an uptown telegraph  office, therein. It is understood that  Miss McQueen, ol' New Denver, a very  proficient operator, is to have charge.  Voters should remember that if they  are on the list for any particular constituency, they can vote at any poll in  that constituency. Il is not necessary  to go to where they reside to vole, us  is the case in.all tlie other provinces.  A lady called at a certain dry goods  store in town the other day and asked  for some hose. Tln.vl'-rk very obligingly showed her the stock of lb'-store,  when the lady said "I want tliOjlonircvii.  hose made." ''Then," said the clerk,  "you had better call at the lire, hull."  There are some queer thingn done in  the name of the law. At Victoria the  other day a woman was sentenced to  five 3rears .imprisonment for manslaughter,, and am.,n to seven years  for robbing another of $210. We suppose if the robbery was for a million  dollars the sentence would 'nave been  six months.  Mr. Williamson, who has spent several weeks looking over the country in  the Fort Steele district, returned Sunday, with the conclusion that he has  seen nothing better.than Sandon. He  says that as ihcre is much more snow  there than here, there is no prospecting done so far, and as for business,  outside of Fort Steele���������which is an old  place���������it is of a doubtful nature,  Some places there may turn out well,  but so far none of them have marked  features of permanency.  There are 70 men at work on the  Springer creek wagon road.  If is said there are yet four; feet of  siiuw up at the Red,Pox mine lingering for a further visitation of Old Sol.  He has more wcirk to do than many  people think of.  Shiloh's Consumption Cure cures  where others fail. It, is the leading  t'ough Cure, and no home should be  without it.; Pleasant, to take and goes  right to the spot. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  PERSONAL   MENTION.  Mr. Clarke, of the Vancouver World,  was doing the citythe past week. ..  Mr Arthur Hill, who has,been visiting friends at New Port, Idaho, returned home last Friday.  Aid. Mighton lias returned from his  long.visit to eastern'points and is busy  shaking'hands wilh 'his-many friends.  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McCunc, of Salt  Lake, are spending some time in the  city. Mr. M'eCune is interested in the  Payne mine..  Miss .Hattie Me.Orao left for Calgary  Saturday last. Her friends here gave  a pleasant little party in her honor the  evening previous in.Spencer's hall. ,  Mr. A. W. Wright, who is well known  in Kaslo, Kandon and the country  around, and 'who has considerable  mining'interests in these'parts, has  become a permanent Sandonite, his  family having come over from Rossland to reside. (.,        :'  Mr. Patterson, of Victoria, arrived  in the city Wednesday evening to take  a position a,*''manager of the Bank of  B. C. Mr. Drummond who held the  position of accountant in the same institution here for some time, is being  removed for promotion.   ''-,'".  CHURCH    NOTES.  Methodist, Rev. A.M. San ford, A.B.,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow at 11 a. m. and 7.30. p. m.  Subject Rr the morning, "Christianity  andl\ Courage,"' and evening, '''What  mala s a,gift valuable?"  Presbyterian���������Services. in Virginia  hall to-morrow at 11 a. m. 7.30 p. m������������������  Preacher, Rev. W. A. Campbell, of  Slocan City.     .  - .  The Rev, :Mr. Yates, will hold English Church services in Spencer's hall  on Sunday.evening next'at'the regular  hour. '  Union Sabbath School at 2.30 p.m. in  the Methodist church. ':  WHAT Dk. A.'E. SALTER SAYS.  . Buffalo, N. Y ���������Gents ..���������-From my  personal knowledge, gained in observing the effect of your Shiloh's.Cure in  cases of advanced consumption, I am  prepared to say, it is the most reliable  remedy that has ever been brought to  my attentention. It has _ certainly  saved many from consumption. Sold  at McQueen's Drug Store.  MINING. RECORDS.  Recorded  at  New Denver.  LOCATIONS.  June I���������lloiievmuo-.l, I-our Milt:. A 1" O'Hrien.  Mancliwlcr, Six Milo, Hmily Christie.  Black Hear. Carpenter, -Jacob Uosnier.  Admiral l>J������e\v. n. e. Silveitoli. II Kaiiiinelnteyer.  Mineral Mciuntain, Samluu. G Fitmuirey.   .  June .v-Mauiiln, Cuba. I'ayuo mountain, John l',mir,'!i.  Havana, same. Chits McNiciioll.  kenci.u bYactitm���������Granite mountain, IVrrv Allafler,  llewett Fraction. Galena Kami, Charles McN'icholi.  I..itt!e Joe'Fractional, 1'aytte lull, G D McMartiu.  Mvttle May, French creek, Samuel Watson.  Tij> Top, Hear Lake, W S Drawer)-.  June 6���������Snow Hint Fnu-iionai, New Penver. W S Cla  .Tiner,,-Three   Forks,    Harry Dilley,   Aiur o Osiliy,  Monson.  Charlotte, Seaton cret  , Go-  Mons,  Aut: u '-Mby.  Robert J, Carpenter, Many Is Jenkins.  Alberta l-'roctloual. Silver mountain, F'ritvar,} Sh.n  June 7��������� Tesliu Lake, Alpha mountain, il C Cosei  y;,'.: ASSK*.SMKN'fS.  May 31��������� Oueen Fraction. Font Iliil.  June it���������Mowich. St Keve.-enc, 1.1 I: II. Iteninion  Felix .\'o ;J, Fxeter, l.m:';}-M,<v<\. Ui;l,auinl. .Mo  liouletre."  June .1 -Xettie, Fkleliiy I-'raetioii. Fmiua Nu e.  I-.-r1e4.-I.os: i'-ear. Silve.- Hill, ,Mi-r.;!ir\.' C:i:,m  national, Hiiltoriiy.  June 0-Suuris,:, Ht-tV, l.'L-turn.  .June ,---HI!:.  TRAXBI-'ERS.  June i��������� lllack llatvke 1.4. Jas Cnupbell to J as I  June j. Jio.,.  Mary lane j-4. same 10 same. Junt: :.-. Sicsj.  Nov." l.mKlou ;t-4. same to same, June -j, Sio...    ���������  Recorded at Slocan City.  LOCATIONS.  May =7���������Troji. J W Horn.  May'-JK���������Molly Git>*nll Fractional,  lilt I vmlop. ,  May 27-Cresceiit, J G Dctvar.  May jo���������Rett Star, Ileanche-ae.  May ti ��������� leanuie, jeannie Cleaieut,:   1 sudii:, in  nit:hueyer:'i:).sa^e. l-'le I Cle:i|..-ms.  ASSI'^S'MKN'TS.  Mat :���������?-. Sabbath, '.\'..���������.il Tit:-. Vo,:u ,- ! i.-mioi-.-i.  IC.ltfle. lllack Hussar. Seen!-:.  May :&���������(Jlitxm ,������' tint Hills. :��������� utle :.., ;.  May 1-1-K,.seber,-. Twin Sister >.'���������������������������.���������. 'I', in lo a"  ���������i-li-in lioy, Voting Aiu".1 ic-in,   M.r.il-.'aii, \'tio,,,:i.   :  May;lt���������Calumet^ Ile^kt.,. .Mf!-.;, M'.,-'. 1!   alt.  June ;   .Annie Fraction.  June 3��������� Charmer. Standard. Mor-.iioi; -,:,ii- X,, ',.  'TltAN.St'KI'i.-f.  May -jO-Xiulil ll.iwfc. Il.F McV.it.tiht to ������' J   V  May =1 ���������Molly t'.ib-.ou l-'tactiolt, F 11 l'unl.p I., .  ' K O V 1NC1AL   S ii 0 1; I'! T A J! Y 'S  OF KICK.  [4 l.s iioxouii. t!r' i.ieiilfiitint-f.riivi-rnor  ������������������*��������� lias been int'iiseil lo y]ip .int.'lhe  i.m-.'.'t ; iiiciitioni'd '(ir-rsons lo be Collectors of Votes, uniler lhe provisions  oi' section 16 of the ���������'Itedistrihution  iVct, 1S98," nanieiy :   .  Joi-iLv D. SiisiJAi.i.),' of Revelstoke, for  iheRevelstoke Riding, West Kootenay  Electoral District.  Alexander Luuas, of Knjlo, for tlie  Slocan Riding, \y"os,': Kootenay Electoral District. . ������������������'  Rodkkick E. Tow.in-;, of Nelson, for  the Nelson Riding, W'est Kootenay  Electoral District.  John Kiukui',- of K .sslaml.   for the  AVest    Kootenay  fiosslaiid    Riding,  Electoral District.  And His Honour the Lieutenant-  Governor hns been pleased to appoint  the undermentioned person to be a  Distributing Collector, under the provisions of section 17 of the said Act,  namely: -  hi  the former Elect on I District of  West   Kootenay,   Gkoi.'Gk A.  McF'ak-  LANii, of Nelson.  Victoria, May 20, 1898.  4 t  MEN  n'������.������%i*������,rk,'������.#*u  Who find the day all too short for their numerous engagements,  and who sacrifice luncheon time rather, thaii miss an appointment,  will appreciate-cup of y     y  it is a stimulating restorative, repairing the' waste  of the overworked system and increasing both mental and bodily activity.  BOVR1L, Limited  30 Farring'don Street, :  London, England.  25 and 27 St. Peter Street, -       ',.,  Montreal, Canada.  Men Badly Used.  The report of the commission' up-  pointed to inquire into to the condition  of the 'laborers employed on the construction of the. Crow's Nest Puss roil-  way, hits at last been submitted to parliament.; It declares that the conip.ir.y  and sub-contractors failed to carry oil I  agreements'with workmen; that ihe  men were badly treated, both as to food  and'accommodation.,:and ill-us������Hl wht 11  they complained.,, The -commissioner  recommends .that recruiting for, such  work should be under government control; that rates for board and .-'supplies'  should bo fixed by regulations;, that  men,should be paid from, $2 to Si 50  aday,'and chdrged from 84. to fc5'..;R-  week for board.-     ,.-.-. r..'  \v-L U  Telia how sho was oursd of Heart and  Korvs Trcuiilos.' ;  Tlie onorons dnttea that fall to tha- lot of  a nurso, tlio worry, oara, loss of sleep,  Irregularity o������ moiila soou tell on the  nervous systora and undermina the health.  Mrs. H. L. Monziea, 11 professional uurso  living, at the .Corner of -iWohiiigton and  King Streets, Brantford, One., elates h&r  m  is  $100 Reward.  One Hundred Dollars will be cheerfully and promptly paid for any case  of rnnkenness, (the Liquor Habit) or  Tobacco Habit that "Ityan's Alcholic  and Tobacco Cure" will not cure in  two weeks. The same remedy cures  both the ��������� liquor habit and Tobacco  Habit at the same time. Send to-day;  you either ������i?t cured or make one hundred dollars.'- , Sent by . mail, postage  paid to any ptirt of thu "world for One  Dollar.    Address nil orders to  ���������     . It. ftYAN, R.A..O.  '  Gower Point, Ont.  Certificate of Improvements.  . NOTICE. " : ,.' ;-,-  Ituwdon Minov.il Claimsiluato in lhe Slocan  ���������   Mining Division ol West  ICootenay DIs-  -   trie.  -Where 'located:   Joining tlie.east  side.line of tlie Bluebird Claim on.Carpenter creek.  ' "<������������������  Take notice that i, Charles A. Stoess, ol  Kaslo, B. C, iietinij as agent lor James L.  Monlgoinori F. M. C, No. -lOaO A, and Daniel  O. Corbin, V. M. C. No. flOIA.' and George D.  Potter, i<\ M. C. No.-1750 A, Free Miner's Oerti-  (iuate, intend, sixty days from the date hereof  to apply to the Mining Recorder lor a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grunt of the above claim.  And lurllicr take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Coi'ttfuiato of Improvements  Dated this 30th day of April, 1S9S.  ,  CHARb'KS A. ''STOESS.  THE....  I SANDON, "B. C. . ri   i  5-   ��������� ������������������   '��������� ��������� V, ,-������������������].'.... i  ~. r j  'j   Amiiican   Plan,   $3.50  per day.' <  ���������1   European   Plan,,  $2.00  per  day.   i  ':       '" '.���������'"'���������'���������' ..'    \  i   '     ���������''       ' -'- i.  X-������������������:.���������'      StiiictijY First-class. \  I    MRS. M; A. SMITH, Prop.     \  5,'- ���������, ...,.'"   ������������������:  I. O'.'O. .-P.  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, meets every Friday evening.at 7.30 o'clook.in Crawford's hall.  F-j C. SKWELL, N.G.    ���������  M. L. GRIMMETT, V. G. Grand.  G. W. WA1TK, Rec. Sec.  All sojourning brothers  cordially i nvited  lo attend.  M. L. Grimmett, l.l.b,  Barmster,    Solicitor,    Notary  Tupltc, Eic.  Sandon,     B. C  NOTICE.  Tlie first sitting of the Court of Revision  for the purpose ol hearing all complaiuts  against tlie Assessment tor tho year 1S9S, lis  mado by the Asses.-or of tho City of Sandon,  B.C., will be 'hold at the Council ohamber.  City Ofllces, Snudon, on Wednesday, the 0th  day ol July, 1808, at 2 o'clock, p.m.  '' .' (Signed.)  FRANK C.. SBWH'Uj.  P  home,worl|a^es;    .: 1    WHITE & CAYANAUGH  *!  tr,  We want anumbcr of families lo do  work tor us at home, -whole or spare  time. The work we send our'woiicors  is quickly and easily done, and returned by parcel post as finished. Good  money made at home. For particulars  readv to commence send name aud  address., THIS STANDARD SUPPLY  CO., Dept. B., London, Ont.  =tJ  1  Certificate of Improvements,  oaao as follows: '' For the past three years  I have Buffered from weakness, shortness oi  breath and palpitation of the heart.  The least excitoment would niako my heart  flutter, and afc-niglit I even found it difficult  to sleep. After I got Milburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills I experienced'' groat 'relief,  and on continuing their uso the improve-  .rnent has been marke.-i until now all tho old  symptoms are gono and I am completely  cured."  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills cure  Anaemia, Nervousness, Weakness, Sleeplessness, Palpitation, Throbbing,' Faint  Spells, IMzziness or any condition arising  from Impoverished Blood, Disordered  Nervea or Weak Heart.  Laxa-LiverPilIsoleanCoatedTo8OT&.  y*&^&>-������S&S&������QS&y1lS%S&*&-\  Troubles.  Hard for the  old folks to move  about ��������� constant  backaches to  bother them in  the   daytime ���������  urinary weakness to disturb their  rest at night.  Dcan's Kidney Pills  Strengthen the Kidneys and  help to make  the  declining  years comfortable.  *J Mr. W. G. Mujrford, Chestnut  & Street,  Charlottetown,   P. E. I.,  e> writes:  >J " For tho past two years I havo  \ - had much trouble with disease of  #* tho   kidneys   and   non-retention of  i) urine, was dropsical and Buffered a  \ great deal with  pain  in my back.  (������* I  have been greatly   benefited   by .  g the use of Doan'i; Kidney Pills."           <  ", . . NOTICE.  Victoria No. 0 Mineral Claim situate  in    the  Slocan  Mining Division oi  West Kootenay District,  about  one-half mile  from  Sandon and northeast of the  Avgo Mineral Claim.  Tnke'notice that I, .7. M. It. Falrbairn, .aot-  ingasagent lor  G. D.   licMartin,  F. ('il.   C,  5091 A;'P.l'. riurham. li\M.C.,20GlS A; Thomas  Milne, F.M.C, 91-15 A; Thomas Irwin, F.M.C.,  ���������1317 A; G. D. Seolt, F.M.C., S505 A; A. R. ,Iohn-  ston,F.C.M.,.r),59A:W.lC.LeU:hton, F.M.C.,-15-1A,  intend, sixty days Irom the date hereof to apply to the 'Mining Recorder for  a 'Certificate  orimpnivemenl.s, lor the purpose ot  obtaining a Crown G rant, ot the above claim-  And lurther take notlue that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before tho  Issuance oi such Certificate ol Improvements.  Dated this lllhday of.lime, 1S9S.  AGENTS.���������Book business is better than for  years past; also havo better and faster selling books.' Agents clearing from $10,000 to  $10,000 weekly. A few leaders are: "Queen  Victoria,"   "Life  of  Mr.   Gladstone,"    -'My  auii oupirei, " wituuuii, ��������� *���������.'! .i^uCyclopOdiifc.  Books on time. Outfits free to canvassers.  THK BRADLEY-GARR15TSON CO., Limited,  Toronto'.  AGRNTS.--"The best Life of Her Majesty I  have seen," writes Lord Lome about "Queen  Victoria." Agents nvike five dollars daily.  Ouliil, iree. HRMILKY-GAUHKTSON' CO.,  Liiiiited. Toronto.  THE NEW   YOM  WORLD,  THRICE-fl-WEEK EDITION.  Certificate of Improvements.  NKT1CE.  Elvira Jisneral Claim siluato in   the  Sloeim  Mining Division of West  Koolonay   District.     Where located.     OiiHayne  Hill,  ,   northwest of itulo about 2,000  feet, above  Carpenter Creek. .  Take notice that.I..I. M. R. Fairbairn, net-  ng as agent for (.}. J). McJlartin and T. P.  Durham. Free Miner's Certificates, Nos.oGDIA  and 20(118 A, intend, sixty days from Iho date  heronr, to apply to flic Mining Ilecoi der lor a  Certificate of TiiipfoveiuonlB; for the purpose  ofobtuiniiig a Crown .(Irani of lhe abe've  claim.  And lurllicr lake notice that action, under  Section 87, must be commenced 'before tlie  issuance of sucli Ccrtllicate of Improvements.  Dated this llth nav ol June, 1������)S.  IS'and Sometimes 24 Pages a Week���������  15(5 Papers a Year���������Ptiblishfid y  every Alternate' Day ex-   .   .<  cept  Sunday.  The Thrioe-a-Wcek Edition of Tho  New York World is first among- all  "weekly papers,in size, frequency of  publication, and'.the freshness, accuracy and variety of its contents. It has  all tho merits of-a great S6 daily at the  price of a dollar weekly. Its political  news is prompt, complete, accurate  and impartial as all its readers will  testify. It is against the niunopolieis  and for the people.,  It prints the news of all the world,  having special correspondence from  all important news-points on the globe.  It has brilliant illustrations, stories by  great, authors, a capital humor page,  complete markets, departments for the  household, and women's . work and  other special departments of unusu il  interest.  We offer this unequaled newspaper  and The Mining Review together one  year for *3.00.  '.For impotency, Lame Back,  Night Losses, Drains, Varicocele  id all effects of  Youthful Errors.  SSSS5J  T  )'&?*���������  There is but one sure cure  properly applied.    Why not be up with the times?    In ten  years'electricity will be the treatment supreme.    With my  WORLD-FdriED ELECTRIC BELT  and Supporting Suspensory I cured last year 5,000 weak  men���������young or old. Book, "Three Classes of Men," explaining all, sent sealed free upon request, or drop in and consult me free o^  charge.    Address,  DR. R.--SANDEM, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Que. *  TRAPPERS. .RANCHMEN; DEALERS/ STOI  ALL SHIP US  FullPricus. Correct Seh-ction  I, BUTCHERS  Hopes & Tags Furnished Ftee  t  icies* Pelfs,  TALLOW, QINSENQ, SEMEC/I.  a@y- Write for Circular giving Latest Market Prices.  I.MMEOIATE   IlEMTTTANCES.  No Commission Cha.uged.  200 IKST AVE.. NORTH,  9  tier and ������ptlclan.  G-raduate of Detroit Opticial Institute.  ETE5 TESTEb FREE.  Bruce White.  Nl J. Cavanaugh.  Manufacturers of and dealers  in Hough and Dressed Lumber a specialty.  Estimates furnished.  Goniractors 'and Builders.  OFFICE AND MILL, CODY, B. C.  I"'  Iliiflote  Strictly First-class.  PORTMANN BROS.& CO., Props.  Good Sample Rooms.  Good Table.  The best Brands of Liquors and  '���������    Cigars.  RECO AVENUE, SANDON.  flfNINQ STOCKS  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON, B. O.  DENTIST.  VIRGINIA BLOCK, SANDON.  All work promptly executed.  To WHom It May Concern.  W. FURNIYAL  "The" Merc-mtile Auctioneer, is now  prepared to handle all kinds of merchandise, mining stocks, &c.  Parties wishing <o consult him.please  address W. FURNIVAL, P. O. Box 117,  Sandon, B.C.  Licensed Auctioneer for theprovince.  icribe-for.  m  sview  jLfsmam  WHEN IH 5AND0N STOP /IT THE  SANDON, B. C. Rates $2.50 to $4.00 per day.  Headquarters for Mining ***  and Commercial Men. R. CUNNING, Proprietor.  M  mi!^3^^mxsi?^S!^!mismmsm^smismm^m  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay aad Three Forks.  Mob, Slocan City.  - ������  i        .  ���������   .'��������� H,),-������1N       .,      I-1.       *',-.-'     .���������    ..",1        .-pl\. .' ,.     ,-,     .^     .'��������� ���������     '  t.J     '.,    ^.. '',���������('        -     1 ,.       '.   *   \,P+������*',.���������,.? W*.        .*   . v\Y       .-    .     ',������.<��������� iV.,1'       ���������   ,   '       ������ ",   -       ���������* . l.i"     -.1.. I     -      1 rt   '.i- !,tii   s.".   ���������'  .;��������� -    ������.        . f ;       *���������   iVf'i.lOlf,'.'

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