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Mining Review Jun 26, 1897

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Array 'J    ���������?-'  *  vol. i.  no:  3.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 26*,. ]897.  PRICE FIYE CENTS.  II IU JUBILEE.  A Great pay Nor Sandon  Over i,opo Visitors  in, the  City.  Considerable anxiety existed for some  days in the minds of the committee to  whom was entrusted, by our   citizens,  the management of Tuesday, as to  the  kind of weather we were likely to have.  ,   On account of Juno being generally  a wet month, and a'little wetter   than  usual this year, the ' committee would  "willingly hav*-   adjourned  proceedings  to another month,   if the   queen   had  .,-,-���������-��������������������������� only adjourned her coronation 60 years  ago ; but as she did not   consider   Sandon" weather at the time, there was   no  help for it but face   the  elemental, as  jj they might be,and run chances?.  Some  ���������'$ thought erecting^n aerial canopy. from  hill to hill and dispense with even  sun-  shine,if sunshine was willed, but Peter  Annance. Chas. Hunter and others who  have more confidence in   the  weather  king than some   of  frailer   humanity  said, "No, we f-gill take our chances in  tho unroofed' firmament."    They took  them, and won, for though there were a  few slight showers, the day was a favorable one.   The morning   was   ushered  in by the "booming" of cannon,   at   4  o'clock under   the  hands   o''  gunners  Black   and Cunning,   so   the  Review  scribe is advised, as he was not up early  enough to see the early expressions  of  ..loyalty, for  himself,   though   he was  awakened at the first sound of the. signal gun.   Prom the close ofthe cannon  salutations of early day  until the   arrival of the Kaslo train   at   10.30,   the  people generally occupied  themselves  in the erection of evergreens and mis-  ' cellaneous   decorations,    one    citizen  vieing   with another, until Reco Ave.  from end to end  was   one   display   of  Union Jacks, tri colors and other bunting.   Dur/'^ ihe interval CD. Hunter,  Marshal 'fi. the day, and   his   aides-decamp occupied themselves skirmishing  around getting everything   in   perfect  order for the visitors.     Promptly   on  time came the Kaslo train with, nhout  200of the youth  and  beauty   of   that  and intervening  points,   at   11.15   the  O. P. R. express -'Hived with' over   S00  from Slocan City, New Denver,   Three  Porks and other  point.*,   accompanied  by the New Denver brass band of some  14 players.   They .played well together  but would have discoursed much sweeter music with the aid   of reed   instruments.   On the arrival of tlie train the  oand and following of citizens paraded  Reco Ave., marshaled by   Sir. Hunter  ._   md associates   until   tho   noon   hour.  Our visiters being   re-inforced "in   the  meantime by one or two hundred more  people on the incoming freights.  Next followed the contestation for  orizes resulting as follows :  Foot Races.  100 yard race, 1st Gus. Wright. 2nd.  Mitchell. Prizes, cash ������10.00 and  5-5.00.- ,-.  Three-legged race���������1st, Smitf pA-i  Smith; 2nd, Mitchell and Gri&J!,.1  Prizes, c<ish S5 and $2,  Fat Man's race���������1st. .0. E. Desmond;  2nd, R. A. Wise. Priz "' cash So and  *2."  Prospectors race, 50 la. pack, 50 yds.  ���������1st, W. C. Gibbs ; 2nd, Jno. Smith.  Prizes, cash So and flour.  JUMriXG. i  Standing broad jump, 10 ft. G in.���������1st,  Fred Richie, 2nd, W. C Gibb.     Prizes,  _ *<5 ancl ?2.  Running broad jump, 1G ft. 7in.���������1st,  J". H. Smith; 2nd, W. C. Gibb.     Prizes,  ash $5 and $2.  Standing three jumps, 32 ft.2in,���������1st,  Harrington; 2nd, Richis. Prizes, $5  und $2.  House  Racing.  L. Willcy's horse "Billy" 3rd, 2nd, 2nd.  Hammond's Greasy Buck 1     4    ial  D.C. Fletcher's "Jeniinie" 4     3  'I.V/.Black's "ColonelSpot" 2   13.  Greasy Buck won   first   money $50,  .and Colonel Spot   second   money   1J25.  Entrance fee $30.  Mule. Race.  Bob Hammond's mule won first  money 515;. and Bartlett's "Pete"  secured second money $10. No entrance  fee.  ;.',        Drilling . Match.  '.   (Regulation time 15 minutes).  Whitewater team   f Swan Peterson.  , In, drilled 26} <    j W. Mason  Reco team   '; j" Evan Caukish  In.drillecL22 1-10 { Ned KJine.  Goodenough team   f Alex. McLeod  In'drilled 25.-*       \ John Maloney  Corinth team [J. Tallhy  ���������  In drilled 19}   .  j Ed. Gallehnn  Rambler (cam ' '    f Dan Murphy -  1 In drilled 27 3-1G-J. (CandlestickDan)  t.W.Lawlor  The Rambler team won llrst .money  S150 which indeed they deserve taking  into account thb great obstacle with  which they had to contend, and  ; that was the dusk. The Whitewater  team secured second money $50.  The base ball match was won by  Kaslo, defeating Sandon in a score of  L4tol.i  The following are the players :'  IGislo. Position.       '      Sandon.  Davy catcher Power  Coffman pitcher -jolan.  Borchers 1st base Blackwood.  Smith*. 2nd nase Good.  Green 3rd base Campeau.  Drennan shortstop Welsh.  Bidwell left field -....Tnggnrl.  Clark centre field Williams,  Rankin right field Cavanaugb.  Score by inningr:  Kaslo 3 3 4 4 0 0 0 0���������1-1.  Sandon 0 0 0 1 0,0 0 0��������� 1.  - The lacrosse match was not played  as contrary to programme the ba?e  ball teams were given'precedence.  Commenting on the manner in which  the committee handled their part of  the programme, we may state they  gave satisfaction. Wo must also not  withhold the mention of Chief Hamil-  tion,who did excellent work in keepi g  perfect order throughout the day.  In the evening dances were held in  Spencer's hall and the new stable which  were decorated for the occasion.  In the latter place some 140 couples  .congregated where a few happy  hours were spent. The music was furnished by the Denver band, hi Spencers hall some 100 couples gathered,  ancl the music was supplied by an  orchestra. Prizes that were offered  for tho best, lady and gentlemen dancers  were secured by the following: Ladies  1st prize, silk dress, won by Mrs. Kennedy ; '2nd, box' French coufectionery  Miss .MeCrae. Gentlemen's, 1st prize,  smoking jacket, Arthur' Degaut; 2nd  briar pipe, John Rickson.  s serious man.  Mr.   Bennett  Has  a  Miraculous Escape  From   Instant   Death. '  . French Capitalists Here.  L. Chouillon,   of Rouen,   Looking   Over  the Ground.  In quaint, but readable characters,  the name of'L, Chouillon, Rouen,  France," was inscribed on the register  ofthe Arlington hotel last Saturday  afternoon. This fact did not convey  much information lo the average person, but a News man has learned that  it-may turn out to be quite significant  before the summer is gone.  Mr. Chouillon informed a representative of the. News that he was making a  tour of investigation and inspection of  theKootonay country mineral resources  inbehalf of extensive monied interests  in suny Franco. He had already  spent sonic littlo time in the Rossland  and other districts, was now virtually  on his way borne. His limited time  permitted but a short stiy in Slocan  City, but he expressed himself as v���������ry  favorably impressed. While hr-iv he  wont up Springer creek aud m*i !������������������ ���������'.  brief examination of tho well i.jown  Tamarack, Viking and l'hcei '. *   iu! i  =  Mr. Chouillon said that ho w.i. i.ni,  here to consider claims \.;'.'. "'.i:* *y  prices,ancl would not under an/ rircn instances. He. disclaimed being an expert himself, but was mere'., .'���������'���������resenting his friends, the French I'^pltal-  ists, and was making a general siii vcy  ol the British Columbian min* :������������������! I'.elds.  That the impressions made on ..im in  regard to this district were favorable,  even from his limited observation, cannot be doubted, as he, wtntecl   that   he  intended to leturn to Slocan  Citv   bv  > *���������      -  the 1st of August. As he will then  bring a French mining engineer with  him it is evident that he means' business, and will come with that end in  view if properties and prices are satisfactory.���������Slocan News.  An accident bc-fob Mr. Wm. Bennett,  foreman o! the Slocan Star mine, on  Wednesday afternoon last, and no one  can even imagine how it did no result  in instant death It appears he was up  in the cutting Set ween the^rd and the  4th tunnels, looking after ���������'the operations of the mine, and- by some-means  wholly unknown to, him, he slipped  and fell a distance of CO feet on the  rough and broken rocks below,-and yet  escaped from broken bones and internal  injuries, as far as hs3 physician, Dr.  Powers, at present can tell. He appears to have lost consciousness from  the moment'he slipped, expecting no  doubt, nothing but sudden death from  the frightful consequences. Though  consciousness returned soon altar he  was picked up, he appears tb have no  knowledge of what happened during  his descent, nor for some time after.  He is, of course, badly bruised externally and there are evidences of his  having struck something in his descent which broke the force of the fall  that otherwise should have had the  worst results. ' He is at present as  comfortable as his condition will allow, and the doctor thinks ho will be  around again in a reasonable time, but  of course ho cannot tell the exact'  nature of the injuries received by his  patient for some days to come.  Engineers'   Meeting.  A meeting of the British Columbia  Association of Mining.Engineer*' was  held in New Denver last j'hureday,  among others present were: H. West,  A. R. S. M.; A. J. Qolquhoun; M, E.; F.  Monctoh, F. G. S.; A. Dick, Captain  Morrish and A.M. Bucko. It was decided to affiliate with the Canadian  Mining Federation, also to make  arrangements for a grand rally and  banquet in Vancouver next January.  The association which aims to be representative of the mining 'engineers  ancl mine owners of British Columbia,  has upwards of SO members, all of  whom are'in en of standing in the profession.���������Ledge.  The  Exchange Group.  Another deal is on for the Exchange  group, Springer creek," this time the  sale is made to Alexander Dick for Sir  Charles Tupper, ��������� Ottawa,��������� at ������42,500.  These properties were, .originally  bought"from Messrs. Boifs and Isaacson, by tho Bremner syndicate. Later  they were turned over to fhe syndicate,  represented by B. C. Campbell John-  si on, which failed to make (he first  .payment. It no*w leoks as if the property were about tp be placed in the  hands of a Cai.adian company that has  capital, and will work it. An extension of time has been allowed the  Bremner syndicate from Jun . G to July  15.���������Ledge.  Here and There.  T. A. Garland has bought a three-  quarter interest in the townsite of Anaconda for ������10,0ii0.  Kaslo beat Rosslanu on the home  grounds on Saturday last, in a score of  S to 1 at base ball.  The $8,000 opera house at Trail is  rapidly ncaring completion and will be  finished by July M. ,>  It is rumored that IheC. P. R. repair  shops at Vancouver will be removed to  Revelstoke at an early date.  Again on Sunday Kaslo base bnbists  beat Rossland, at Kaslo] in a score of  10 to 9 at the ou.l oi 9 innings. .   ,  Mr. R. A Kcnwickj editor of the Nelson Tribune, Wtli, on Monday the 28th  inst., be married in Victoria, to a Miss  McMicken of that city.  Arthur Bernard Buck worth,of Quartz  Creek; John Bangs, of Fire Valley;  John Black MoKilligan, of Kaslo and  James M". Anderson, ol' Kaslo are now  Justices of the Peace.  The United States government has  put a revenue' cutter on the upper  Kootenay river The steamer is called  the Wild Horse, and is well adapted for  the service required of her.  The Mineral Cit\r Townsite Company , with a capital of S21,G00, was  registered at Victoria last week. The  company is organized to purchase the  townsite six niles up Cariboo Cr^ek.  James Houstan and Alexander McDonald havo eU'erod 510J reward for the  recovery uf the body oi" Jack Bo'.l.an,  better known as Keno Jack, who was  drowned lust week in the Columbia  river.  The' surveyors gang has passed  through Galena Bay surveying a line  from Lard'.-.iu through the pass opposite Whiskey point to tho Dig Falls  in Galena 13ay, Mr. Uary, C. I'"., is in  charge.  Acting Government Agent Gocpel is  .the,authority .lor the statement that  work will be commenced in a few clays  on tho New Denver-Throe Forks wagon  road. The. cost of the road will be met*  chiefly by public subscription.  Harry Taylor, of somewhere, and  Mrs. Kcrciieval, of Spokanc.have been  creating quite a sensation around Ross-  land,Grand Forks and elsewhere as Mr.  and Mrs. Taylor. The result of the  sensation is thu Mrs. has returned to  Spokane and detectives are hunting for  the "Mr". '  J. J. White, the pioneer miner of the  Boundary country, and owner" of the  Boundary Falls hotel was killed on  Friday last week by falling from, a  wagon drawn by arunaway team. In  the early days of Portage la Prairie  "Jim" kept a hotel there.  Galena Has been pretty busy for  some days past. First came the telegraph liners who struck two lines from  Arrowhead going south. Next followed a gang of choppers to clear 40 acres  of Rosenheim townsite which, with the  40 already cleared, will make a good  showing ; this contract has been taken  byll. Cossar,of Hall'sLanding. To-day  Genelle's tug and scows landed a cargo  of horses which, with a large force of  men, will be used in taking out timber  here where thev have limits containing millions of feet.  Communication.  To the Editor of The Mining Review :  DiiAJtSm,���������It will, f think, be generally''admitted that the Diamond  Jubilee- celebration held in Sandon  wis, with one n.-table exception,-a  great success.' On the whole the various committees deserve praise for *he  manner in which tiie affair was carried  out. But I think a m'ost deplorable  mistake was made in allowing the  base ball game to supplant the lacrosse ganfe, and I think i������o for several  reasons.  As 1 understand the matter it was  arranged some weeks ago with the  "joneral committee that the Slocan  City lacrosse club should scud a'team  here to play our club. The team came  and were the guests of the committee  and of the people of Sandon generally.  It was only on the'21st that it was settled that the Kaslo base ball team (a  lot of paid, professional, imported  Americans) should plaj* a scratch  team from Sandon' for a large; purse  (good money carried away) and expenses Without more, then it would  appear tome that the lacrosse teams  should have been given tlie precedence, ns the game was the first arranged and the players were amateurs  and '.uu* own citizens. Further, when  wo consider the nature of the holiday  and that, lacrosse is the national game  of Canada, the action ,of the sports  committee seems incomprehensible,  ft must not be forgotten too that large  numbers of spectators went to see a  lacrosse'match, and instead had to pay  to see a very indifferent garni- of base  ball. I hope next-year when we celebrate it will be borne in mind that  wo arc in Canada, and that lacrosse is  the national gainc, aiid not base ball.  To say the least^the Slocan City lacrosse club is entitled to a humble  apology from tlie' committee for the  way it has been trcrtcd.  c  ' Cakadiax.  Oyer  GHUGIRT FLOODED.  60 Families Driven . Oat  of  Their Homes.  A Cloudburst and   Continued   Rain   the  Trouble.  On June 17th Calgary was visited by  a very disastrous cloud-burst, whic'i  with the heavy rains of the previous  days caused the Bow and Elbow rivers  to overflow their banks. The Elbow  rose six feet in the night. The fiats  ol the city were soon submerged and  had it not been for the prompt action  of the fire brigade and the Mounted  Police, who valiantly worked all night  with teams and wagons removing the  residents, serious losses of life might  have resulted. As it is many of the  citizens are heavy losers by the destruction lo property. The C. P. R. is  a heavy loser as miles of track and  several bridges were washed away.  Trailic was entirely suspended for a  time, but soon the company by making transfer sent tlie detained travellers on their respective ways. In consequence of the washouts mails from  the east have not reached the west for  about a weak.  ���������A m SLOGAN DEAL.  Idaho, Alamo and  Associated   Properties  Sold to a Scotch Syndicat.e.  New Denver, Juue21,���������An important  meeting of three big companies is being .held here lo-c'-v-y, which it is understood will result in thc^transfer of  some of the best known "properties in  the Slocan country. Tlio companies  interested are the Adams Mining company, the Slocan Mill company au.l  the Slocan Tramway company. It is  understood the property of these companies, and the Cumberland Mining  company, as well as the control of the  Idaho mines, will pass over to the Scottish Colonial Gold-Fields Co., Limited,  Edinourg, Scotland, represented by  Mclvcr Campbell, of Vancouver, B. C,  and London, early next month. The  consideration and terms are not made  public,-but it is said to be in the neighborhood of $400,000. Among those representing the companies arc^'W. H.  Yawkey. of Detroit; Frank Con, of Du-  luth; and Captain N. D. Moore,  The properties sold are : The Almo  group, consisting of these claims: The  Almo, Twin Lakes, Ivy Leaf, Clarence,  Hampton, Victory, one half ofthe Continental and the Morning.  The Cumberland Mining company's  holdings: The Cumberland, Daisy,  Eastern, Thistle and one half of High  Ore.  The Idaho Mining company's properties : .Controlof the Idaho and St.  John mineral claims.  The Slocan Mill companies'holdings:  The mill site, a 100 ton concentrator,  ore bins, water rights on Hows on and  Carpenter creeks, lesidenccs, office  buildings, etc,, located on the Canadian  Pacific track, one mile west of Three  Forks.  The Slocan Tramway, company's  property: Seven thousand feet of  gravity tramway and terminal,' with  right of way, and three mineral claims  ���������The Current, Tramway and Cedar. -  Spokane Spokesman Review,  LARGE 60LD STRIKE.  Nelson, June 21.���������The most important gold strike ever made in the Nelson district is reported from the Granite claim, owned by J. P. Sweclbe rg  and adjoining the Poornnan group on  Forty-Nine creek. It appears that Mr.  Sivedberg has done about $1,000 worth  of work on' the cl'aim, principally  ground sluicing, in the hope of finding  tlie ledge, and his efforts ha-c proved  successful. The ledge was sluiced clear  to the boundary line of the White, one  of the Poorman grouo, and it is said  to be a solid five-foot vein of ore, free  milling and very high grade.  The same ledge runs through the  White and the strike of Mr. Swedberg  establishes the fact tnat the ledge is  continuous and an extraordinary large  body "of ore. The White mine has  about 400 or 500 tons of ore on its dump  and it is a much higher grade than any  ever found inYnc Poorman. The latter  mine is being worked steadily ancl the  tunnel is now in 28 feet.    .  A carload of ore from the Howard  Fraction on the Slocan lake will leave  to-morrow for the Nelson smelter.  Castle. One can immediately see the  striking resemblance it bears to the ore  from the Porto Rico, -which is very  rich in both gold and copper.  , The castle ledge shows three feet of  solid quartz, carrying iron pyrites and  copper. The copper is a rich chalco-  pyrite. Two assays made here in Rossland show S42 and S44. ���������, The copper  runs about K> per cent., the remainder  of the value being in gold with a little  silver. The quartz brought in by Mr.  Massam is very rich looking. Mr. Mas-  sam says the ledge appears to be the  same as that from which the very rich  ore is being taken on the Porto Rico.  The owners will immediately sink 30  feet on the ore body.   Rossland Miner.  Condensed   for   Busy  People.  HANSON   NOT   INDICTED.  JAIL, ESCAPE AT NELSON.  Woods and McDonald Succeed in Gaining' Their'Liberty...  Nelson, Jnne 24.���������-James Woods, who  was charged With the murder of Samuel L. Wood, near Nelson; last October,  and James McDonald, accused of the  burglary of a cigar store here, escaped  from jail to-night. ��������� Woods succeeded  in grabbing Constable WiRearl's pistol  from hini when bis back was turned  and then at tho point of the gun forced  him into a'cell. Ho also locked up a  number of trustees. Government  Agent Goep'el saw the men jumping  over the fence and gave the alarm. A  large number of citizens are hunting  them. Chief ol'Pr'ovincialPoliceHussey  offered $250 reward for their capture.  The assize court is in session and true,  bills have been returned to-day against,  both of them.  Alleged Slayer of John  Dyer a Free Man  Once More.  Nelson, June 24.���������The grand jury did  not find a true bill against James Man-  son, charged with the murder of John  Dwyer. Ethel Clayton was acquitted  ofthe charge of enticing girls underage to disreputable resorts.  It will be remembered that James  Manson was committed for trial on December 23 by Justice Townsend for the  murder of John Dwyer on the night of  December 12, at the Club restaurant on  Spokane street. Although the evidence  produced at the coroner's inquest  showed that Dwyer died from laceration  of the spleen, it was as much as proven  that if it had been done by Manson,  who had quarrelled with Dwyer earlier  in the day, the man could not have  lived.as-long as he did.  Manson, who was foreman at the Red  Eagle, has many friends in Rossland  who will be pleased to learn that he has  not been indioad. It is expected that  he will return fo Rossland at once.  Slocan City News.  Steps have been inaugurated by the  editor of one of our papers to establish some form of local government for  the town, and a meeting called to dis  cuss the ways and means to carry out  the project. . 'The proposal is that a  board composed of property holders  and bona fide citizens of the town shall  be elected at a public, mi eting called  for the purpose, and after such election this board shall bcr sub-divided  into committees who will be charged  to watch tho interests of the town as  regards fire, sanitary arrangements,  ancl to look to the general enforcement  of the provincial statutes in the community. The experiment, for experiment it is as far as the Kootenays arc  concerned, will be looked upon with  interest, by all towns that have "ot yet  reached the stage that would warrant  asking for ineorpoiotion.  H. P. Christie, who has been acting  as provincial constable at this point  for the last two months, has received  official notice of his appointment to  the position of mining recorder for the  new division of Slocan City. The  town will be the official center of the  division, and a record office will be  erected office will be erected or purchased almost immediately. Mr.  Christie's appointment is a popular  one with the eiti/.ens and mining  men.  Nearly 60 Companies Organized.  W. C. Archer, who returned from  London last week after an absence of  over four months, said in reference to  the London market : "I believe there  arc nearly GO companies registered in  London for operation in British Columbia, and it seems to bf> quite a general  opinion that there will he a very active  interest taken in London in British  Columbia mining-properties this fall  or tho coining spring.',  A Another Ricli Strike.  the  the  A rich strike has been made on  North Fork of the Salmon river on  Castle, one of a group of six claims  known as the castle group, situated  near the well known Porto Rico group,  which bitter-is unden* bond to W. H.  Corbould.s Canadian Pacific Exploration company. Tho claims belong to  E. F. Massam, P. Quinlan, J.R.Massani  and others, of Rossland. E. F. iMassam  brought, to the Miner office yesterday  a quantity ofthe quartz found  on   the  Lemon Creek News.   ���������  The Cold Blow will commence work  this week. ' It is considered a very  valuable property and a few week's  work will make a big showing. This  group is being handled by a very strong  company.  Tho Black Prince groupe wilt put a  large lorcc of men to work as soon as  the road is completed up Lemon creek.  A great deal of work^has beeu clone on  this property with splendid resubs.  Manager Shaw of the Queen Dido  group has at present a couple of men  on his property. He is anxiously  awaiting the completion of a new road,  like many others. It costs 10 cents to  have stuff paoked up to the group at  present.  Work is be rapidly pushed on the  Black Beis and B. C. D. W. McGregor,  mining engineer, has the work in  charge. He has every reason to believb  that they will come to the front before  before very long.  The White Rose is a claim that is  heard of a great deal at present, It  has, like a great many claims on  Lemon creek, made big progress during  its first assessment.  Election of Officers.  The first annual meeting of the stock  holders of the Selkirk Mining and Milling company was held at the office of  the company here on Thursday. The  following officers were elected : President, J. A. Smith; vice-president,  Thomas Brown; secretary-treasurer,  W. W. Fallows; directors, M. A. Lene,  F. J. Golden, G. H. Wright and M. L.  Grimmett. Next week wc will give a  description of the property of the cora-  pany.  Noble Fiye Directorate.  The directors of the Noble Five Min-'  ing and Milling company met at . the  office of the company in Spokane last  Tuesday and CD. Rand, of Vancouver,  was elected director, vice .1.. F. Cutler,  resigned. F. J. Hoffman of Spokano  was elected secretary, vice J. F. Cutler.  This change in the directorate is due  to tho recent big change in stocks, Mr.  Rand, it will be remembered, having  purchased over 200,000shares of Noble  Five stock within a period of five  weeks. :  Annual School Meeting.  Sandon had its first annual school  meeting this 'morning. Mr. M. L.  Grimmett 'explained the. law  on the election of trustees when .1. A-  Smith was chosen for three years, A.  Crawford for two, and J. H. Lilly for  one. As there was no other Inudness  before the meeting a prompt adjournment followed after a fifteen minute  session.  The Noble Five is shipping a car of  ore daily  W. Benncr has a half interest in ��������� the .  Sophia on Milford creek now.  The Argo is getting ready for a second shipment of ore shortly.  A gang of six men went out the  other day to do development work on  the Silver Plume.  J. L. Peafsoll and H. Williams have  left for the Illicilliwaet country to do  development work.  H. R. Cameron an insurance man  of Nelson, and J. H. Brock in the same  line in Winnipeg aredn town.  It is given out as a ' fact that'the  Pilot Bay smelter and. belongings are  to change hands on the 1st prox.  The Three Forks concentrator began  operations on Monday with several  men employed. They have consider,  able work ahead.  Three Forks is coming to the front  again in mining finds. G. Petty has  fonnd a ledge five feet wide, close to  the surface, that shows 1,100 ozs. of  silver to the ton.  M. J. W. Sutherland, from San Francisco, who is examining the resourc������s  of Kootenay for some Californian investors, was in town on Thursday. He  will visit the Lardeau and Trout Lake  districts.  Dan. McNeil representing a Colorado  syndicate at Cripple , creek is in the  city looking up investments. He says  the English capital invested there is  wending its war t0 the Slocan country  as fast as it can.  ��������� A tunnel 215 feet in length is now  being out in the Selkirk, and seven  men'are working in the shafts. .There  is"a well defined ledge containing car-'  bonate of ore, and the prospects in all  respects arc most promising.  The shipments from the Slocan Star  continue steadily, and the ore is if  anything improving. Of the concen-,  tratcs the results are 80 oz. of silver  and 65 percent, lead. The company  now have 95 men at work in the mines  and 15 at the concentrator. They are  shipping regularly 20 tons per. day of  concentrates and crude ore from time  to time as circumstances call for it.  i  John Thoma3, of Rossland. local  manager.of the British Columbia Exploration companyy of Tacoma, Wash.,  yesterday purchased for $20,000 from  Schultz & White, the Ottawa^ near  Trout Lake, in the Lardeau country.  Joe Young has just returned from an  examination of the property and it is  upon his recomnadation the purchase  ' was made. The B. C. Exploration company was organinized last fall and the -  Ottawa is the first property it has purchased.���������Rossland Miner.  Wm. Karr, of this town, and associates, appear to have made a fortunate strike on Lemon Creek, 2 miles  from the new townsite. They struck  a locality that has six distinct ledges  parallel on the side of a hill of granite  and limestone.   Surface indications in  4 arc g'dena and ruby and gold in the  other two. The ledges vary from 6 to  22 inches iu width. An assay has  been made showing  $48 in gold  and  5 oz, of silver. Tho company have  done the necessary work so far to conform to the law, but are undecided as  to their future course.  Tfre Cameroflian.  \  One of the most valuable properties  on Lemon creek is that of the Cameron-  iau Gold and Silver Mining Company.  As the principal owners and officers of  the company are Sandon men, a brief  description of this property may not  be out of place. The company owns  two claims, the Cameronian and Had-  norian situated about three miles from  the mouth of Lemon creek. On the  Cameronian is a very strong ledge with  a pay streak of from three to five feet  of rich, gold and silyer ore. A large  number of assays of the ore show an  average assay of about $100 in gold and  75 ob. silver per ton. Some $2,500 have  been spent. in development and at  present there are on the dump about  70 tons of ore awaiting shipment. The  company do not intend shipping any  until a trail has been built up Lemon  creek from the C. P. R- crossing; it is  reported that the trail will be built at  once. Development work on the property will bo pushed ahead with rigor.  Those who have examined this property say that itis bound to become.one  ofthe big mines of the Slocan. . From  what we can learn we jndge that an  investment in the stock of this company will prove n profitable one. The  president ofthe comyany is J.R.Cameron and the Secretary-Treasurer, M. L.  Grimmett, . .-.���''./:���>''
. -est
Jy*
���?
THE MIMSa REVIEW.
;SAtlJRD^Y^i:JOTE,M, 1897.
v , * A�����K B��ITIP^; ctiLUM BlA,
^ATURDAY;.........;:;.,.j*jNE.,25,'-1S<)7.
Suitscftii'i'T
ox" S2 00 Prr'.'Yk.vi'4  ���   ';
'"',-  Strictly in' Ai>vaxci".
�� ,yA: MINT FOR CANADA'.
'y ?��� y.7 .', 'That Canada with its present.popu-
y-���'- ��� ���?.;���: -.���!:,��� ': ��� . lation, mineral resources and 'status'as
.���''v���������'���,;..''":';;. ��� ��� a country, is to this^ay;s-enduig its
���y!'."'-:'';".'/''���. bullion to England to be coineoy being
y-3y ; ������'. ��� -*'.���'��� ������''".'without.a:mint of its own,, is a state-
'���'.:..:.-.."���'. ���);//: "ment many of our readers may not be
y '.     '.'���   prepared'for, but it is none the less a
!:,/ I.;;":"'--" fact ;'and that the Canadian govern-
':'"���    "' y mer-t is.'not making  an.effort to' estab-
'���'"������; ������'.:-y\'���".'���,-'���'".' lishone..'is another fact calling for
/���/'������: .much consideration. Canada lias had
.��� ".'':' np��go!d .coined',, for itself   the   last' 15
:. ���;���:,;' '," years; though it has some of'the most
y. ���'-., ���.';:'' .important., gold'mines in the world.;
yy'"yy        "but   it has had $3,705,640 ; worth of
y '     '"'������'������'.���'.'"��� silver and copper.coined   in that time
y"ry ,"''.',: '"':��� ,'���.' by  Great Britain, netting a profit���' of
'[;//:''.',��� $998,100   to that.'country during that
!.;'.,    ' dme.  ', But  this iV not alL      There  is
;.'"'.'iv.;,,-' .'������ -/ ���'..,'- at present upwards of $10,000,060 "in
���������y': ���';��� '���/;���������    -'/'gold in   the" Canadian; treasury   and
r''    ':���,,"   $S,ooo'-or more'itv  the hands of the
��� - v. ..,.������-...   " ,.*,'��� '    .  .,-
:;':.../      '"',:,.  chartered   banks, and -all   American
".���-'..;';,;'���//'''coin.-;' Why Canada is not coining
?���;:'.;. y : this butibut allowing a foreign country
y:> ' ���V   ;',yyt6'make<, the 'seigniorage   or profit on
the conversion of, bullion to coin,  that
:,*'y;';-.-       .-'""'.;���'���; ought   to'go   into vthe-pockets of our
���yy. :f';���������'."'.���.���'"', '..owii people, is a problem 'calling   for
���:���;;'���     '���.'���'���"./.,���"; the attention of. our  statesmen,.   The
'"'::,'���. ���> ������':.:���������;��� profits on   the coinage,  of silver alonV
y'y. ,'..'.. v   r.'.in'the ".United States last, year . was
;'";. ,; ."'.-V 'over  two" and   a . half   millions   and
���:;���;..;'    :'���'.:''��� '������:'.. . ;nearly   $So,ooo,oob   since   1S7S,  the
..,,,.,.     ,: ��� ���   .One-fifth; of which, should   have   gone
..;>':     into  our treasury, 'population consid-
yy ���!''',:'-;: ������;'���������.-.;���.   erecl, if silver wis  as freely used here
���'������', as.it might be, and coined  inour own
f��    :':' ;7     '���;,.   mints. ��� For the   past" thirty years   the
���      ,  <:' ���...������ "value', of the gold .output of Canadian
'."���';';' .-'��� .'���������'������'. Amines   is   quite  $75,000,000,'   British
;���.,'.     '���..,.    Columbia' contributing   four-fifths'   of
;"���';   "y ���:;.:". that. .   Nearly .���"all   of   this   has been
���';���'.,.   .,'���' "������ .'���;.��� ;;���' shipped to the United States at a loss
of 5 per.cent., to. the country, showing
';."���.-��� '���- y������������'\": ���.-���'' that with our own coinage", coining for
������ ;";.-'��� -,-;.-''��� the  United States,   instead of iniport-
'"'"'"'""r'^.ying  coin   from them,    we should    be
.-': y;y;./ ���';[������    v nearly   four millions better .ofl finah-
,'yV'^,'.        ��� ������:',"cially,. tb say nothing of* the service of
���,'.'.*;��� ;y-'y ���..:,,.������������    the employment of labor  involved   in
y-   .-'v- -.-  '"the"production. '"Nor is  the   cost  of
...   ���-.'."������':������ ':������''������:���;��� coinage   a consideration  against    the
yy..''" "���;'���" ���'"'   industry. ������'.   For 'our coinage   in  Eng-
���'���������".'   land of $3,705,646   tlie  past  fifteen"
':   years we paid the   Royal mint  and a
���        ��� "    . : Birmingham   firm . $128. r 15, but,   of
���'   course, production   at home would be-
- ' less than   even that.      Machinery   for
���. '���'���   r ..      :   -the   production  of two million pieces
year   in. the   United,States   costs but
$25,1003 year,   a building .need not
���    ���'.;���������... be expensive, and 'a few thousands for
skilled labor. In fact the mintage of
our entire 'mineral product need cost
but little more, than sve are now paying Great Britain'for the coinage of
silver and copper only.
With smelters and other refining institutions now in operation in British
Columbia, and die march of progress
indicating a largely increased mineral
output and the improvement of machinery to perfect our bullion, the
keener the necessity-for mintage appears oh the. surface.    ���
There are two mints in Australia,
some in India, Calcutta and Bombay;
and in Canada where our constitution
gives us full control over our own
coinage, there is none.
Paper currency is not a currency at
all but merely a promise on the part
of the government and the banks'using
it, to pay the standard currency of the
world when asked to do so. Only
nine countries in the world have less
silver than Canada, and this country
. has'not one-fourth of what, is'required
for actual use, a statement the banks
of this province at least will fully verify if asked for an opinion on the subject. Canada has with all its mining
resources but $t.03 in silver for every
head of its population, and but about
$3.00 in gold, while its total currency
��� is but $9.16 against $24.00 in the
United States, $20.00 in Great Britain, $35 in France, $63 in the straits
. settlements   and   $28     in    Belgium.
Commerce   must be   considerably, re-
'   .   stricted while  this condition of things
"remains.   . ,
The   right to- establish   a   mint   in
Canada (and it should be established
in : British Columbia   where the  minerals are found)   is not denied.    The
profit it would be   to the   country   if
.established   is   readily apparent  from
:   -the figures we have quoted,   the neces-
. -sity for it is found   in all   the commercial   oppositions of .the   day, and   yet
them) give' more of their ',time' to
wrangles over appointments to office
than such inatters.' of;such grave ,im-
porjance to the1 country.   ,
Whether the object   sought by the
Federal  government will    really.:1 be
gained   or-not' in the  recent  Mining
act.   is a   question   future: operations
alone can decide. : - As the result, of
his recent visit to this country,Minister
Blair, said in the House the other day
the   mining; interests   of British Columbia were all right,   and   the bill "to
.enable'-.,the government,   if they see,fit,
to do so, ,:to.Timpose an export duty on
ore is. to fostcr'smelting  in -this" country..' The   presumption' is that  if exporting   is-, weighted'* with, financial
burdens,' smelting will have tq, be done
here.'  ,  Weil,- another   step   towards,
building up the industry i.* the free importation Of smelting  and.concentrating machinery.-    Instead of   forcing a
horse to drink a certain water, a better
plan   would be   to give him  water he
will like to drink,   when, he requires it.
No .doubt B. G. miners, would prefer
smelting in this country, if the smelted
article''cost'them; Jess-than tlie exportation of ore, <to smelling at   American,
institutions.    The   intentions   of/the
government,, in ^'taking 'to   themselves
the power to place  an export .duty oil
ore  may have been of the   very best,
but the ;.,enforcement of. the .-measure
may prove a Hardship, if it is to bring
about a   provincialindustry   that  can.
be-better reached through.other chan-"
nels." ;,' If 'die government will only aid
in bringing about such   conditions   as
will greatly reduce the cost of smelting*
here, the work .will  be. done- without
Nco^mpii!sion'  through   the enforcement
of^a tax on   the exijort  of. ore.. . It is
apparent that   this question .has more
A-'POSSUM SKETCH.
,1-itc,
He TollB of His Caiit.iii'ii'itro*.-.-'
.'���   Son' Sam.', ,
*..���'Liaakln'   about   cantankerous   crib
���-,., '   said pia Zeb Wiate,  as  we  sa-
...   ..:er   one  enrsains,   ''but   I ;reckon
r .-.uu Sam, wtso' died 'five y'a'rs tgo,
ii   ttbout   tlie .wust.   Tha,t   boy "Ii:ui
puuverful   gcdd  lieart . in.  liim ..as   u.
giuci-al thing, but th'a.r wis days whan-
the devil seemed to  h��v posEess'ibn  ol'
him.     It wasn't,no good, to switch .him*
and when lie wae-tout o' sorts it,,wasn't
no good to arffy  witli him.-   .He was
15 y'ars old when I,cum,home from fclie
wall,   and   his   head   was   swelled   up
big 'nuffi foi- a man of fo'ty. ��� Ho finally
got so that I13 fe-lt like rubbiii' up agin
me.     I was-.'at work in the garden one
day when lie cums home Irom- the Co'-_
ners a-spittiii' right and iff t, aiid. Mine-'
by he cums out  to  me, aiid 'sea :   ;
-   '*,,*P6p,   mebbe.' yo' -calls'., yo'self   the
best man-on tlms'yere mounting.'  '���'���'���
"'Mebbe':I do,' 'sez-.l,  as I looks  at
him outer my. left eye. ��� ��� y������.   ;,
" 'But . yo' .ain't, though, :and I kin
prove it.'     '  ���'.' ���'   .���������.'.  '!,������������'   '
" 'Then  who "is. ?' y  ���
'���" 'He stands right yere be'fb' yd', and
his cognbmeh'ar'.Sam Whi-to. Dad, I'm
iroin' to whop yo'.'; ���.���'���' ��� " '
-" 'Better go inter the house, boy, and
hev y.'or' mother gin yo' -some* bread
and .butter and 'lasses on it.'
"Biit that boy .had the- wust kind 'o'
swell head," s-aid,the,old man. "and he
was airne.it in thinkln'"h-?.' could whop
his pop. lie, gits Higher and nlglier,,
"and bimeby he sails fur line.: I know-
ed what ' was cumin', and be.Co' he
could wink twice I flopped him on Ills
back and. then whopped him till,he
hollered fur mercy. He lived fur, two
y'ars after that, but he didn^t try that
game on me'no-mo'. One day he was
down to Bristol, and:tlia.i- was-a circus
in town. AVe went in, and as we was
lobki'h' at the animals��� one, ot the lions
lies'down, with his tail stlckliiV through
the bars of the cag-e. I seen Sam a-
STlnnih', and I  sen :   ' '       ,
" 'Young man, don't yo' go and make
no fool of vo'rself with that lion!', ,.'.,
,,-"'I'm  gwine'to pincli  that tail.' sez
he.   - ������������''.. ;   .'.-    y ������-..-.'  -.,'���'
'���"." 'What's the use ?'.
" 'I've heard as how. th-ey wei*e made
o' leather,., and had "no feelin' in 'em,
and I'm goin' to see about it.'
"I didn't say notlvin'. mo', kase I
knowed Sam was bound to hev -'his
way if it busted him. -He, gits clus
to the cage and grabs that tail and
gives it a pinch and: a" twist and - then
hangs on to it with.all his might.- The
lion jumps up ,wiith a. roar fit tbi shake
-the_hUlgi_and in about a minit that
hull .menagerie was upso.t and' the circus folks, a-pilin'-bn to. Sam. , One ot
the"older lions'in tiie"'-eage clawed him
across the hand, a dog'bit him in the-
leg and them circus folks whopped
him'till he didn't git out of bed fur six
weeks.      He  was    into     all   jlst   sioh
scrapes  as  that,  and  the  wonder  was
1  . .. -    .            The
��� ..PUZZLE��5PHRENOL.O:v :.'.;.
'.: i,j i'i-;-;it plirenoBfelst was dazea,
--'..1. .-a-bt   his. usual, suavity;   .
J-.c''! ioiind a iiian who couldn't'be i)ral.seil
������.iiucuuse of .his depravity, :     .  : -   .   "
"1'ou.are a thief,"  sald-he;  "I feur
You.'steal   when not prevented."-
"But YV'illiani.'Sllakespeai-e, he stole,deer,"
Said lie; "I'm complimented."
"Your temper's bad, -you're' full of bile,
, You  rave nud fume intensely,".  ������
"Oh, yes," said  lie,- "so did  Garlyle: t-.���.'������'���
You honor me inimeu'sely," . ,'
��� "But'; .vou,  sir,  you  are very  vain.:
And weakly .egotistic,'.'. >:   '    '-,-���
'���Oh,, yes,"  snid, lie.  "jiist like ' Moutaignej
You're, very eulogistie."  , ".,.";,
"You  lire a cynic,"  "So  was Swift,"
"A scofl'ei*."  "So was Shellev." -
"For   lying "you've   a   mighty'-gift,'*
''Won;   so.   had  ilacliiavelli,"
"But, you're conceited,  proud ahd.'haut;'  :
A .base, of prido you're  built on,"   "
. MVfll,  so, was  Jilehael  Augelo,       -   ,    '
' AiVd   Daiite,   anil -John   Milton." ,'.," -:'���������.
���'"Funds left, with you  would  be  misused,
Or   I  'am   niiR-h  mistaken;   '
' Men's  trust  in ymi ' v.-ould lie abused,"
';'' "VVhjV'liow'ilke KraiicIs-'Biic'o'ii! :
Well, - here's  your fee;   0you've  ��� done  mo
prouil;        ,,-.������ ���,   ��� '���.''. '���,,'���
Sou'vo   rnnsacked   history's   pages    '
To rank lniv'with tii' illustrious crowd
Of great men" of all  ages." Y       l
���SAM'VW;  FOiSS.
TWO.MEN FROM   BURLINGTON.
;��/    . .  ^. - _           ���      ,
thaii'one side to it,, and 'the   govern-1 that lie"lived as long as, he did.
ought
as the one.
-  ,   w .    -,      -  , folder lie grbwed the mo' cantankerous
ment ought to study the others as wev "' "       ���-���-���--���
A Sawmill for Lemon Creek.
McOircgor & Co. have recently closed
a deal for a saw and shingle mill to be
erected at the Lemon Creek townsite,
for which they arc agents, with the.
Lemon Creek Sawmill. Co., Mr. Bas-
com, recently of Michigan, as manager.
The mill will be ready for turning out
lumber within 60 days and will have a
capacity of 15,000 feet per day. A
clause in the articles of agreement
provides for a basic rate of ��12.50 per
thousand for rough lumber. This was
done to protect the ' interests of the
prospective builders. Mr. Balcom recently inspected the mill site and pronounced it one^of the best he had ever
seen. The timber, which is im mediately surrounding the town site, is of
the best possible quality. The trees'
are large and hold their size to the top
branches, the ground being free from
underbrush.
The .erection of sonic (irst-class
.our statesmen. (?) (ward politicians J striu.;ur, >s ,,.*������ ������. (:(1,lulK.���c-,'d a.< soon
..would he a better name for the half of* j ;j,* ���.! ���> ���������hi h.-i .* (1pci-;iii-.ju.s.
',,': At the meeting of the. mine, owners
at Rossland, two weeks' ago,' a resolution was passed expressing,support to
any powder . manufacturing concern
that might locate in B.C., as an. oflset
to the combine of the manufacturers
else where...' The Local government
was soundly berated for '.its. tax on
timber, cordwood, etc., and a resolu-
tion Avas, adopted favoring the free importation of mining machinery. The
latter appears but. reasonable. The.
agricultural implement dealers got a
reduction of duty on r raw materials
while, the' duty on manufactured goods
remains unchanged. Now, mining
machinery to mining men is the same
as raw material to the manufacturer���
an element in producing���and if the
desire, is to use all classes of industries
alike, the request of the miners should
receive favorable consideration;
he  got,   and one  day  the  ole  woman
cum to me with tears in herey.es and
The Rossland Miiief is giving Mr.
Bostock much praise in connection
with the . construction of the Crow's
Nest Pass railway, and the early construction of smelters in the country.
We believe he has been very active in
these matters, but why should that entitle him to special thanks. The one
great trouble is- too many of our representatives spend much of their time
looking after their own interests and
berthsTor relations, while not an .inconsiderable number are merely chips
in porridge���voting machines only. If
Mr. Bostock has simply been doing
his duty he is entitled to recognition
only, and not to special thanks or
overweaning praise.
Mr. Higgins, speaker of the House,
is said to be, in favor of that curse to
any. country���politics in provincial
matters. We would like some one to
tell us what the issues that gave'rise to
the terms Reform and Conservative in
Canada 40 years ago���the struggles
for responsible government���have to
do- with provincial questions in this
province ? .      *      '���
' " 'Zeb White, Sam's a-gitting wurser
and wurser all the. time, and' I'm,almost .hopin'. the Lawd will take him
away.'  .: y
" 'The Lawd couldn't manage him if
He did git him,' sez I.:
" 'Mebbe He could. Mebbe He's got
a pen up thai- in Heaven, to. put Sam
into and keep him 'till he's bin. made
over. I'm goin' , to dye- niy .shawl
black and fix up a mo-urnin' bonnet fur
that boy o' oui's' will be brung home
dead bafo'-he's a month older.'   "��� ���
"Wall, so he was���sa he was," said
the old man,, with a touch of pathos
in his voice.' "He was. down to- the
Co'ners one day to.biow and brag with
the crowd ,a-hangiii' out thai- in.them
days,when a.-man-cums-"ridin': up on
a mule to say thait Bill Clark's bull had
broken out o' the. field and wais cumin'
up the road. , That bull was- a big 'un,
and hooked two-horses; to death. As
the man was givin' the alarm, the bull
showed up down, the road. He was
pawin' up. the ai-rth, and makin' the
heavens cjuake with his bellen arid sich
as-had horses tied��%) was mig'hty: spry
to set 'em , loose and git'-' 'em:: away.
Nobody, didn't propose to git in the
way of that.bull and take chances-
nobody but my son' Sam. It was _a
chance fur him to sflibw off, and he i-Ik
up and yelled :
" 'This is the day I hev bin livin'
fur ! I'll go fo'th and take thart bull by
the horns and flop him on his back.'
- "The men tried to- ai'gy with Sam,
but he was sot, and, pullin' off his
coat, and fiingin' dc-wrn Ws hat, he
.walked out and begins to- paw and heller, same as the bull. The critter stops
to look at him, and for a m'init or, two
he must hev wondered what it, was.
Then his eyes began to- glare and his
tail to stand' out, and the crowd hollered to Sam to git over the fence. He
never minded 'em, but with a roar and
a beller he ran in on the bull." .:'.,'
"And what -happened ?" I asked, as
the old man paused.
"Jest what might have been looked
fur," he replied. "Sam was tossed
���twenty feet at the, fust go off, and
when that bull got through with him
thar wasn't much, left : to bury. ' A
man cums up to break the news to us.
I wasn't home, and ne sez to the ole
woman : , :''������'.
"Mrs. White, ar' yo', son, Sam, home
to-day ?*.
"'And do you know why be ain't?'
" 'Not exactly, but I reckon it's kase
he's sumwhar else.'
" 'Thait's right, Mrs. -White���^lierfeck-
ly right and proper. Y'or son Sam ain't
home and ain't cumin- home, kase he's
got bigness up thai* in the lando'
a:ngels and golden fitreets which will
detain him fur sum time.' "
"His man a in', much fo1' di-inkin', but
it looks powful like he'll hab to git
along to-night wif nothin' but er cocktail."
A rlilillTnle   i'l'oln tlw   riills.
It was at a table d'hote dinner at a hill
station in India that a very young officer just up from the plains found himself seated next to a lady whom he
,tOuk for one of ihe grass widows common in those parts. He made himself
agreeable, but his neighbor ; seemed a
good deal out of spirits; so lie saW,
sympatlratically :
"I suppose you can't help thinking
of your poor husband grilling down bo-
low ?" I  .
But the lady was a real widow, and
when he learned that he changed his
seait.���London Vanity Fair.
The Huns.
The first ' mention of the Huns in
history is in China, B.C. 210. - Thfiy
conquered that country and were afterward driven out by the Celestial?
and marched clear across Asia, penetrating the country now known as
Hungary, in 37G A.D. For a time they
threatened to overrun the whole of the
continent, but were defeated in the
heart of France and driven back to
the banks of the Danube.
I   -s-
Thoy Were   IJoth   Glinrlcs   C. tilurk, und.
'   Vm-iou!" Coini'lUj.iti.niH KeKultotl.
"Got any mail for Charles, C. Clark?"
asked one of-the. guests at the Lindell'
Hotel of Clerk Lewis las*'night. "
���--, "Well, I, did have, but gave it to you
an -hour'ago,", was tlie reply.
"Gave it to me ? Why, how's tliat?"
asked the,astonished man. "I haven't
received any. mail, at all to-day." -: .
.'���'"Isn't your name' Charles C. Clark?"
VYes.  sir.-" ,-...-' -.-'��� ���      -"
,  ."From  Burlington ?"  \. ... :
"Yes.  sir."      ��� -,   ' :     ������. :'.-.
"Well,������I'm'-.sorry Air: Clark, but,, I
was under the impression'.I hadseyeral
letters for you and delivered them. But
I guess, I,'was mistaken."
Mr..;.Clark went away,..halt grumb-,
ling, half satisfied; '--"and. Clerk Lewis'
turned to Tlie P^epublic man, and said :.-'
. "I'm in a devil of a'fix ;, I'm sure I
gave that man's mail away, aiid������"
Just. then another, guest c-ameG'up
and thrfew down half'.. a dozen - letters
on the counter. -"I'm Charles C. Clark
of Burli-ngton," he said, "but these letters are not for me. Guess there' is
some mistake about the' address."
He turned'away before ��� Mr/ Lewis
liad time to question niih,,so the missives were put- away for the other
guest! . ���    ' ���'.   ���        '       '   .' :
Then the first man *> returned and.
wanted to know where, his laundry
was.- He I had been promised faithfully, he said," to have it in; his room
in the morning. It wasn't there and he
dldin't have'!a .clean .piece of. linen to
his name. The clerk'Investigated, and
���was told by the laundress and messenger of .the hotel tnat "Mr. Clark's
laundry, was sent up to his room and
must be there yet, and please tell Mr.
Clark/to look' again." '
"Hang them," . exclaimed Clark,
"don't they think I can see. . I searched all over, the room,: aind it's not
there."
"Oh, by the way," said Clerk Lewis,
"hero are your letters, Mr. Clark," and,
he handed over -the opened-���'epistles.,
"Now, maybe lean, explain about your
laundry,"' he' continued, after' the,man
had finished swearing; about' his, correspondence being opened. /"There's another Charles C. Clark here from ���'Burlington.-' ������'������'"    .'���'���-' "���'',:���''���' '-i.   '.,
"Yes,' here he is," interrupted, the
other Clark,; ooming up to the desk,
"and here's a bill foiylatmdry that I
don't owe," and he .threw down a yellow slip-: before: Clark Nol 1 and the.
puzzled clerk.
Explanations followed. One man was
Charles C. Clark 6,f. Burlington,, la.,,
who had been -stopping at the hotel for
the last week,, and the other was
Charles C. -Clark "of Burlington, Kan.,
who arrived only yesterday. They , ex-.
chan��red pleasantries over- the matter,
and adjourned to the bar. ��� Mr. Lewis
followed them and -insisted on paying
for the drinks."���St. Louis Republic.
////     ancl so    .)://.������
y;.;,::' y'r'y '::''do^S,'a''N'ew
Glotliier.    ,;
The undersigned is opening       ���    ,,
inrif
In. the  new store opposite  the
postoflice.   He has  every  thing ."'
that public   needs   call  for   or
fancy suggests'.:,., ,,, ,. y'''-.    :-
: In .Clothing, Gents', Furnishings,
'Hats, Boots and Shoes, prices as
low as the lowest.   - .  .       ��. -,'��������� ���.,
We solicit a visit from ail who,
desire to see.the-,, -    ,  - .
Trupped tlie Oflicor.
A little time' ago a tradesman who
carried on business in a large provincial town happened to see a man whom
he knew to be an- Inland- Revenue officer prying into his shop window. Alter satisfying his,.curiosity, the officer
entered the shop, notebook and pencil
in hand, and thus addressed the proprietor : , ',���..'���
"Mr. Robins, I understand?" .
"Yes, I am Mr. Robins-."
"You keep a trap, I believe?.'
"That is  so."   ,  .':
��� "Have you a license for it?
"I . have  not." ' ��� ,.  .'-.
"Had you a license last year?        ..
"No,"        -  .    ' ,;'    .    ���
"Then why didn't you take out a license ?"  ,
���"Well I didn't thlnk.it was needed. -'
"Oh, indeed ! How many does your
trap  hold?" ;
"When it's full, five." -    ������
"And how many wheels has it .'
"None." -
"None.!    Why, what  sort" of-a trap
Is  !t ���" '''.'���   r       ',,.
"Oh, it's a mouse trap !        '������:.���,
The officer beat a hasty retreat, followed by the loud laughter of the mischief-loving1   Mr.   Robins.���Tid-Bits.     -
He Got liiittur.
It was a sad scene. The old man lay
on the bed. and by him sat the faithful
wife, holding his worn hand in hers
and forcing back the tears to greet his
wondering look with, a,, smile. She
spoke words of comfort and bf hope,
but: he felt . the cold hand falling on
him, and he turned his weary eye3 UP
to her pale,  worn face.
"Jeannie, dear wife, I am going.
"Oh, no. John, not yet, not yet."
"Yes, dear wife," and he closed his
eyes, ''the end is. near. The -world--.
the world grows dark around me. gathering thicker and .thicker, and I seem
to hear sweet music."
"No, no, dear John; that's the brnss
band  in   the  street."
"What ?" said the dying man. Ha1, e
those scoundrels dared to come round
hero when they know I am - dying .'
Give me my bootjack ; I'll soon let em
see !" and in a towering rage the old
man jumped from his bed, and before
his wife could think he had opene:,
the windo-w and had slued the bootjack
at the band. "I've- hit that Dutch
leader, anyway,". said he, and w.tnt
back to bed and got better.
A Ilrawbac'c.
Aunt���Well,- Ethel, how. do you like
our new little brother?   ...
Ethel   (aged 4)���I  don't   like   him   a.t
a,U.      He   can't  even  speak   I: y.glish.���.
Judge.
Too Muuli for the Do^r.   ,
"Chappie,  how  in  the   world   do  you
get by that.savage  bulldog when  you
call at Miss Bullion's ?"
"Blow cigawette smoke in his face.
Not Quite 'Vend.
Two Irishmen were repairing a W-eW
over on Long Xsiand.when suddenly one
of them missed his footing and fell to
the bottom. The other, greatly excited,
leaned over the edge and exclaimed:
"Denny, oh, Denny! are ye dead?"
No   answer   came.     Then   he   called
a^ain: . , i.i   '     '
"Denny,  if ye re dead, speak!
Presently  the   fellow   at   the  bottom
replied: ' -,    .
"Saire I'm not quite dead, man, but
I'm' spaohless."���Harper's Round Table.
in our lines.
Manufacturers and Dealers in    ;
/:'���' STOVES   ',';,.'-"'." ., :''}'
-FDENACES'1;     '..",'.'���'
PIECED TINWAitE
COPPER WARE    ."���'���'.
GALVANIZED/IRONWARE
AlR PIPES ,'y
��� ''FANS; ''
Mining VVork a Sjiecialty.   ������,.'-.
gANDON,  B.  C.
H. 0. Holden.
T. M.etray.
aSI^PAIxVTBRS
PAPER-HANGERS, &c., &e.   '
A large stock of Wall Paper, Ac,
constantly on hand.
We get bin paints from the East at
reduced figures and give our customers
the benefit. ���
Can be found at Black's hotel or the
Balmoral. .      '
GIVE -US "A   CALL.
BANK OF
BRITISH  NORTH AMERICA,
Established in- 18.11.
INCOIM'OKATKD HV   ItOVAI,   ClIAIll I'll IK   1801.
Paid-up Capital..
Reserve Eund	
 S4,SGG,60G
'..... S1,3SS,333
Lonpon Oi'i-rcn������'! .ClementsLnnc,
Lombard Street, E. C.
COURT OF DIRECTORS.
J. H. Brodie
John'James Cater
Gnspard Farrer
Henry B. Farrer
Richard H. Glyn
Secretary���A. G. Wiillls.
E. A Hon re
H..T.-B. Kendall
J.'J. Klngsford
Frederic fiiibbock
Geo. I). Whatman
Head Office in Canada���St. James St.,
Montreal.
II. Stikeman, General Manager.
J..EI.MSI.Y, Inspector.
BRANCHES IN CANADA.'  	
Ijbndon Kingston      Halifax, N. S.
BrantroKl Ottawa Rosshiud, B. C.
Paris Montreal      Sandon, B. C.
Hamilton Quebec Victoria, B. f.
Toronto St.Jolin.N.B.Vancoiivor.KU.
Fi-edericton.N.B.WlnnipeK,   Brandon, J!an.
Kaslo, B.C.   Trail, B.C.   Slocan City, B.C.
AGENTS IN THE "UNITED STATES, ETC.
New York���52 ^yall  Streot���\V.  Luwson &
J: C. Welsh. ���
San Frnnclseo���12-1 Sansom .SI.���II. M. I.
MeJIichacI und.T. R. Ambrose.
London Bankers���The Bnnlc of England- -
Messrs. Glyn' & Co.
ForeU;n Agents���Liverpool���Bank of Liverpool. Scotland���Sationai Hank ol Scotland,
Limited, and branches; ���; Ireland ��� Provincial Bank, of Ireland, Liiniled. ami
branches; National < Bn.uk, Limited, anil
branches. Australia���Union Bank of Australia, Limited. Nmv Zealand���Union Bank
of Australia, Limited. India, China and
Japan���Mercantile Bank ofliulia. Limited;
Agra Bunk.' Limited. Wexl-Indies���Colonial
Hank. J'urls-���Messrs. lUnrcuan1, Kniuss et
Ole.   Lyons���Credit- Lynnnals.
GEORGE KYDD, Manager,
Still,ion, B.C.
Ml
1
.�����
m
.���-���it" j
w
aiitl; the y surrounding towns that we haAfe
opened out a hew Boo^store^in the store
opposite the;; Sahdoh Hotel (R; Gunnihg's),
in which we purpose keeping eyerything in
our lines that public demand  can  ask/for.
Our ��� ^tock of Paper Covered pa,hd; Cloth
Bound Books is very complete^ in which are
Bibles and Chur^hi Books for all prominent;
".'.'.'.���������..'��� :fi .-���������.-'���.;. ..���.���'���������.   ."������������-.;������������'..:,���.������ ���-.,'���������.������������������.'-A:.-.-���,..; .������#.^-,,'-:'.
dendminatipns. *iV^e have an uniple supply
to meet all demands. In the course of a day
pr two we will [have all the leading ^pJapers
andl,;rimgazinM':X)n;;:s.ale^ "y/--/    yS'. ;/'V// 'vyl'y
School  Supplies will Jbe a special depat- ;
ment of -our business.   . //���':-//;���/(������/<;������/
M
our stock 'embraces���*; evei^thing to meet "all
demands of commercial houses, law arid banking offices, and private parties;    y ^
;''.''.''.''���' -���;    ������.���'-;;:":)"/'''.r''    '' ;'-:.":.   .' . .'"-.vy- ������'���' ������'���:���' '''':,'���i',.;y~i''%_%.'--'    '  ' ���'";'���������
we carry ^yprl00:;di^
Ceilings, Borders .and-^
stock^-of1 s-:/. ������,.*'���        ... ��� C.:V^.'-.^. ���*/���/'������
,;.   ...,-, -  ,������:..' ���.     :   , '; ���.���.��,'-;���-.. ���'-.���''*;','--    ".'.-���  .-.������, ���'���:.'^-e::'  'y'\ ,'���.': .'^o^^^
;        rANCY GOODS, SPORTING GOODS,
���MUSIC AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE
will be complete on receipt of coming^ shipments in a few days.      ��� ���,.-.   -
Toys,  Fancy China  Ware,  &c,  are also..;;*
prominent features of our stock.    W.Q aim at
having  the   most :^|^lete   stock   in  the,
Kootenay country, so that there will be no"
need^ of sending to Toronto or elsewhere for ;
anything iii our lines, as they can begot from :
US'at very:... .���������/���://*..;*���'''' '��� '
We oiler all lines as low as they can
possibly be sold in this country, the expenses
of living considered.
We solicit orders from the surrounding
towns as well as trade from the citizens, and
assure all they will get the very best of
treatment.
f
d
',-m
m
j/fwL
f-AJV1""'
IK
.������������I-   >.\
,",i,',*'i -J SATURDAY. JUNE 26, 1897.  THE MINING REVIEW.  i*;***  M  Trout Lake, City.  The Home-Payne people w 11 h.iil.! :t  trail from the Broadview down to the  North Fork, about two miles above  Ferguson, to the site of th:* coMC.-titra-  tor that is to be built this summer.  James Black, the well-known hotel  man of New Denver, was in town this  week. He was so strongly impressed  with the future-possibilities of the city  that he invested in six lots, taking an  option on three n*ore ; he will build as  soon as lumber can be had. Hejjsays  Trout Lake has all the ear marks of a  good permanent town. ���������  Robt. Jamieson, M. 13., is in town representing a strong syndicate of Montreal and Scotch capitalists, organized  to devf lop the Queen of the Hills group  1 east of the Silver Cup. They will  build a trail down to the lake, a distance of about four miles. Should the  development justify, a tramway will  will take tho place of the trail. Mr.  Jamieson is accompanied by his wife  and: will make Trout Lake   his   home  " for the summer at least.  The chief points of attraction ' for  prospectors are the south side of the  lake'from tlie Glacier down to Tenderfoot and Canyon Creeks. Some good  finds have been made on" Tenderfoot  running well in gold. On the north  side of the lake John Stauber has located some claims running high in silver  an\������coppcr. Between the Orphan Boy  Summit and the head of the South  Fork, White, who located a claim in  that vicinity, is reported  to have sold  it to  American parties for $15,000,   lu  per cent. cash.  j!M  *s5P*  v/'C- ""     .-V\ \-\. **j~  ^"....'y^%>'^-S'  CHAPTER   IV.  If Sir Rudolph did not like his wife,  ���������amy did he not "eaye her ? If sho had  A Serious Mishap.  Two weeks ago three young men left  New Denver on a prospecting tour in  the neighborhood of the glacier across  the lake. Monday one of them came  to t������wn and reported thai; one of his  companions, Harry Hewer, who, prior  to   the closing  of the   Grand Central,  ���������was employed ns busman for the hotel,  had on Sunday,  the 13th,  cut   his  leg  with an axe and wis in a critical condition as mortification had set iii.    At  once   a party  of six   men   started   to  bring  the  unlortunate lad   out of the  mountains.   Tuesday evening a signal  fire   was   seen   across  'the   lake,  and  two   bo its   were   sent   across.      Tlie  fire was started by one  of   the party  who   had come nut. of   tho mountain  in advance of   t-fflwothers,   who were  yet lost  in the tlnckct.   The launch  Denver was sent over to   be   on   hand  when the party should   appea". '   The  trip down the steep mountain  sido   in  the dense thicket in the dark of night.'  with the injured man on   a   stretcher,  was a very slow one, as a trail   had   to  be cut most of the way, and it was not  until three o'clock   Wednesday   morning that the lalce shurj was reached. ���������-  Tho party had had   nothing   to   eat  since 10 o'clock Tuesdiiy in urn ing  and  they were famished  '  Tho   boat   soon  had the rescuers and- rescued   on   tlie  Denver side.    Hewer was taken to the  hospital and hi& injured limb   di\ssed.  It was found to bo'hot as serious as reported*; a small cut at the ankle  badly  inflamed.   Howcv r, the insignilie.inee  of tho injury does not detract any from  the brave effort of the lvsjuing   p n-ty.  ���������Ledge.  ���������  FIVE MEM KILLED.  A Mud Slide on  Does  the C.  Fatal  P. R.  Main  Work, y  Line  Advices have just bee^r- received of  a serious accident on the main line of  the C. P. R. near Laurie.-While-a gang  of section men were - employed repairing the traok, a-huge mud .slide came  down killing five men and seriously  injuring-another. The killed are Alex.  Cummings, NclsOleson, Abbot Johnson  and two others whose names cannot  be ascertained.  A large force of men were set to  work recovering the bodies of the dead,  Every attention was given the injured  man. No delay of traffic has resulted  froni the accident. -,. "  dine him any wrong;, why did lie riot  punish- her--?. If 'there was anything-  against hc-r /of which lie knew, why  did. he not charge.'her with it ? Any  'mode of life must be better than this.  '-,;-.As., the 'days passed on, .1 sa������ no  difference, no relaxation of ^severity  and coldness on his part, !iio 'lessening  of- the. passionate love' ;ahd bootless,  worship on hers. It would be always  sf, I supposed. I wondered in a, dull  kind of way at,.tinies whether I should  spend my, whole life , iii the-'.contemplation', of a mystery that I' could not'  understand..- Neither husband nor wife  ever spoke of each other, or' I niighi  hive gathered something of the truth  froni. what, they said. ,y-Sir. Rudolph  talked- to me.' for, hours together on  every conceivable occasion, and I help-:  ed him occasionaly with some translations;- but never, once, during the  time we spent; together did. lie ever,  mention the' name''of his wife.-.: .I'-was  but -.young,,:aiid had the natural curiosity of .youth. .Imust say .1 longed to  know the" mystery of tlie -household' in  Which I lived.;y    :,..',-' '���������'.-' . -;.     ';:r-  y-The new.yea'i- came and was.wslco'm ���������  ed much as Christmas . had 'beehi At  times I'asked myself- if- I. shouid;remain at Ullamere, .if I, should not. gc  out...Into...the world, escape 'from this  atmosphere.:-of melancholy; but, odd  to .say,, estranged sis they we're'/'I was  growing:mdsl warmly attached, to both  ���������to,;-the;- wretched' .husband aiid /.the-  miserable wife. I-did. not know which  i Hked best, -or which-J pitied the-"  .more.  ���������'..'"yyy ������������������ -.������" "<������������������:'-<    - ' ;  January,: with   its' .ice'   arid.'!-'sn"6wf:-  ,eame; to,an. end; .'-February,   with   its-  taint   ���������gleams-   of  '-"sunshine,;,. passed;  March   earn e , In -like  a  lion, .'it- wast  V'ell foiv me, that  the .beauties  of-i'ria-'  tuie<had,power,to soothe arid  charhi.  toZffifL&BeVy. iroi'<the spring, thinli-;  "���������r.,"''1^-the S'lory and the  tenderness  ot, if -nntst  surely   in . some    measure  chase 'fiway-.-.the" horrible  gloom.    But  there  came  an   evening  in  March-the'  -Vc-ry   recollection; of  which   chills   my  leart    There, was no storm, no temp-  1^������    rain,.-,;But: the'wind :was .blow-"  ing as  I  had  never  heard   it.    I'lovo'-'  bVrtH 'nA:-:"Iov*! '���������'"��������� ~Uit ^softest  fceath   that. stirs; they-os'es-'and' lifts  the sprays  of jasmine,  or  the mighty -'  b ast that;- rends   the -giant: branches  and bends the sturdy-oak.','>������������������ ������������������������������������-������������������- '  That evening-,it earned in great gusts  from, the hills, like ;the: rofr ;of .IrHK  ipi.y. .afterward seeming to die away  n",^ * -e* ��������� Tlle������:!t^se again, and  e.,me..waihng.with a long-drawn,��������� sob-  bmgsouiid, round;, the  housed: I  was  and wh'?, V ^ ^as What ��������� X :"������kefli  W /^f^^to:myroom-! '"stead  01. going.to, sleep like .a sensible'girl,  ^opened.myiwindow the betteivlo hear  <WI/*, h?artand, soul, rejoiced in it.  stf^*Cen'r-I';heara'������16 s������u������d of foot:  steps; in the corridor.- Some one-tried'  the handle of,my door gently " and  cautiously.    I did  not know- fear,  but  thc^/Z^T 'th,at>tat the.sound of  the .handle turning my heart, beast  fast. I went to the door and opened  it*, lo my surprise there stood 'Uyy  Culmore, wrapped in a long blue r>rc^-  m.f.-gown; her hair hanging <,-���������?:��������� h~er  moulders, her fa.ee. white a-- y-���������inV  her. eyes,'full of fear. ' Eyen ' a*- <Vu  moment,I could not help noti-*!-,*" the  wluteness of the hands that held   tha  . ,"i am disturbing you, Miss For'sta-i*"  she said; "but I am afraid���������oh s ���������> <-r--e-  ly:< afraid! Will you come with 'nio'���������>'������������������  '. "Yes,; Lady .Culmore. 'But" ���������~'v*;'->t  frightens you ?" I asked.  y'"������lie wind, the wind !", she r:r>::ed.  '���������'T am -sure that every'lost '-; out is  abroad to-nlg-ht and wailing in it.; Will'-,  you com^with me ?"  .. '���������..'.  ��������� She waVJrembling from head to foot  great drops, of agony, stood on her forehead; the hand that held the wax tap-  closed I Send It, away :' On, Jrfeave'n,  send it away !" And she fell senseless'  with her white, miserably face upon  the ground.  I. raised her, laid her upon the couch,  and -went to the window. The moon  she no on the budding trees and on the  mere. I saw. in a moment that the  sound was caused by the tapping of  a small spray of ivy against the window-glass. Having found this out, I  wont back to rouse and reassure her.  She lay just where I had placed her,  her blue eyes open and full of inexplicable terror.  "Have you sent it away '!" she ask-  -<1,   In   a   horarse   whisper.  "There is nothing to send away,  Lady  Culmore,"  I replied.  "Nothing !" she cried. "Aro you  quite sure ? Nothing at all ?"  "No. "What could tliere be outside  your window ?.",  I ffegan to wonder If her brain was  afiocted. It was tho only possible explanation of her conduct.  The- wind had been silent for some  lew minutes. Then it rose again���������the  same faint sobbing round tho window,  a sound as natural as any could be,  out evidently fun 0f speraatural dread  to her. She sprang to her feet and held  up her hand again.  "Listen!" she cried.  "It is nothing, Lady Culmore," I said,  speaking firmly,. for I thought that  perhaps this was but a severe hysterical  attack. "It is nothing, Lady Culmore,"  i repeated. "Do you understand? It Is  ������()y*t}le wailing of the wind."  -Ah, no!" she said. "That Is what  t sounds like to you. Do you know  ���������vnat ^ is in reality? It is tlie crying  oi a little child, quite a little child,  standing there. Hark! Do you not  hear it now?"  There was certainly some faint resemblance to the cry of a child, the  ���������vail of an infant in great pain. I  should never have thought of it but  tor ��������� her.  "Lady Culmore,"  I  said,  "you  must  listen   to  reason,   you   must   bo   calm.  ���������*��������� his is foolish, hysterical, nervous nonsense!    Come with me to the window.  Look and listen for yourself."  She wrung her hands.  "I dare not!" she cried. '  "You must," 1 said.    "It is the only  way m   which  you can be  convinced.  Come." i  I took the white hands in mine and  compelled her to .cross the room. I  arew aside the blinds and hangings,  opened the window, and made her look  "Y������u see there is nothing," I said.  Look at the moon, the water and the  trees."  She turned away with a deathly shudder.  "I must have dreamt it then," she  said.  "What did you dream?" I, asked  I dreamed that I heard some one  tapping at the window, and I awoke In  a great fright. Then 1 heard the wailing  oi a child, a pitiful tiny voice sobbing with the faintest ^reath, and the  sound came from the window. I went  there and rew aside the curtains aa  you have done now, and I saw���������oh,  UUU Heaven would darken my eyes  for cveimore!-I saw a tiny child stand-  -���������18   ihere,   dressed   in   a   little   white  riv-l'iT' I* a,"d he was raPPins with a  iccwe little hand on the window-pane,  i* or one moment the baby eyes flashed  into mine, and I knew that if he came  in _! should  fall  down dead."  "It was a dream," I said, with a sigh  of unutterable relief-"onIy a dream."  .���������nut. she broke from me with a terrible, cry. She flung herself upon her  knees, she tore her fair hair, she beat  her hands together wildly, and I spent  the reniainder of the night in trying to  soothe her. Verily I hkd cause to remember the bitter winds of March'  spectacle, i ever saw in my nre was tlie  spectacle.--, of" this, beautiful, Jdespei-ate  woman searching ;everywhere- for that'  ttfhicli did not- exist. ;, 'Suddenly she  looked at the' door.        ' y  -.'."���������Ah,", she ..cried,; "it - is outside, now!  rt is dyijjg away at the end of-the  rjbrridor. vi It is. gone! Thank heaven;  it ���������is  gone!" y   y  She 'shrank,,,/shuddering, from the  3oor. and sank down upon a chair/ She  tvas' exhausted, .white,' trembling. I  went to her,' and,tpok her hands'. They  ivere :cold.- as death  itself.     . ;���������;.".'-   ;,.-  "You -'have been- .dreaming again,-'  Lady Culmore,", I,' said:. "You must'  remember, that you had the'." same  dream before, and hp;v' it terrified you.  that��������� never; and that, was' Clii'lstmas  Eve.- We stopped at Brooke. Hall until  the day after, Christmas Day. : We have  been  her,, just one year.',--'-���������    ������������������'-.'���������' ���������'���������,.-  "But there must have: been a reason,"  I said' ."A, husband "."and wifeS both  young, passionately:' attached'.'tdi each  ether, could., not, have fallen'".'into this  state without'1 soriie ; reason."  '"���������''  '���������.';.'y,  "I know of none: I have thought it  ovc-ra hundred times."  y "Did nothing happen ait "Brooke Hall?  Did Lady Culmore make her husband  jealtjus?" ���������;,-��������� . .,.- .-,  ^ "There was .little, fear,", she... replied.  "If ever any woman worshipped-a man,  my lady worshipped heiv husband. She  seemed  as  though she' could  hot''live  Try. to.be; cheerful, s'-fou  must be. ill (out'nr UtTr,^"tT-   -">-���������---"-,���������.-  --���������-  ��������� ���������-������������������-������������������������������������������������������ .-..-....������������������   . ..- ..  y.:_ |-out oi lus.presence.   It was the wonder  THE ASSIZES. -  The List of Cases to Be Disposed of This  Week by Mr. Justice Walkem.  . The docket for the assizes which mot  in ���������Nelsovj Thursday, Juno 25, is as follows: ,  James Morrison, murdoi; ; James  ���������Woods, murder; Ethel Clayton, procuring; David Gra������gin, aggravated assault ; George Heath, thoft; William  Ester,.rape ,* Frank McKay, rohbery ;  James Jones and Wilfred T. Lewis,  theft; John M. McPhec, forgery and  Malcoin McDenald, forgery.  CHAPTER: V.  Kaslo Receipts.  Kaslo News : The carload of ore  from the Argo, consigned to the sampling works of the Kootenay Ore company , is its first shipment and it will  be followed by others in the immediate  future. The Black Diamond sends another shipment Irom the Hot Springs  camp, and may now fairly be depended upon as a steady producer. The ore  was carried by rail from, tho barge to  the sampling: works. The following  are the ore receipts at the Kaslo station  fpr the week ending June 17 :  Mf-NE3  .Payne group   Iluth....,:,;,.....,.  Washington   Black Diamond  Slocan Stor   Whitewater   Slocan Boy   Argo....   Pounds.  . 400,000  . 360,000  , 96,000  . GO.O0C  ��������� 30,000  . 30,000  . 30,000  .   30,000  I ;WENT TO TUB POOR AND OI'l.NKD ] ;*.  er trembled. "What was it that .made  the beautiful face so 'terrible to' see ?  "You need not be frightened, Lady  Culmore," I said. "The wind is alivays  rough in March. You are afraid- of  it.    I   think   it   beautiful."  "It is not the wind that I hear in  my room," she whispered. "Oh, come!"  Without another word ,I took the  taper from her hand and'went with  her. When we reached' the room  where Lady Culmore slept, I' found  that all the lamps were burning. She  laid her hand upon my arm.  "I want you to listen," she said, in  a_low, h6arsg_vi-h i ?p<--r, - --"Listen !"  "As she stood before ,me, with a  strained, despairing expression on her  face, wild terror in her eyes and her  hand uplifted, I might have been forgiven: some little emotion of fear. The  scene was  weird  enough.  "Listen !" she repeated. And then  I heard the soft, sad sob of the wind  at the window dying away Into the  faintest possible moan.  "What is that ?" she asked me,  virile a strong shudder shook her  frame. "Liat;n again, and tell me, ,foi.  Heaven's   sake,   what. is  that ���������?'"  The dying wail of the wind was foi?  lowed by a soft tap against the window-glass, so soft, so indistinct, that  I could hardly hear; it. The sound'came  again and again, until at last the terrified woman flung herself upon her  knees with a cry of anguish that I  shall never forget���������a perfect scream  of terror. It rings in my ears even  now as I write.  "I know what it is !" she cried. "You  must not let it in ! Keep  the window  April, ���������with its soft showers, its odor  of sweet violets and growing buds, its  sweet daffodils and pale primroses, was  passing quickly, but still there wascno  change at Ullamere. It was nearly ,tour  months since I came, and there was  the same gloom,; the same constraint,  the same wretchedness in Sir Rudolph's  home! but by this time I had lost all  desire to leave the place. , All my affection and Interest, all my thoughts, were  centered In the baronet aiid his wife.  , There was nothing very mysterious  about Sir Rudolph, except the way in  which he lived. The whole mystery  seemed to cling to,Lady Culmore. After  that night when the winds of March  blew so terribly, I had a lingering suspicion that her mind was unhinged���������  had lost its balance. And ' yet, even  if it were so, that was no solution to  the mystery of Sir Rudolph's conduct.  A man who loved his wife would but  study her the more for any misfortune  of that kind.  I ��������� remember another Incident. This  aappened in the caimj early, gray morning light. A.gair*. I heard footsteps in  the corridor, and again the handle of .  my door was turned. I knew this time  that it was Lady Culmore. She was  standing outside, with the same terrible fear on her face.  "I want you, Miss Forster,'" she said.  "Come with me;" and, as a matter of  course, I went; -  She carefully closed the door of her  room',' plaqed the wax taper on the  table, and turned to me. The distress  In her white face, was terrible to see.  "Now," she cried���������"now tell me what  you hear!" She seemed to breathe with  difficulty; great gasps came from her  lips. "Quickly," she said���������"tell me  auickly! what do  you hear?"  "Nothing;" I replied. "There is not,  a sound; even the wind is still."  She struck.her hands together with a  passionate cry.  ���������'You must hear it! You say 'No'  to ,calm me. I shall not be frightened  If you hear it; but if it comes only  to me, oh heaven! what shall I do?"  'She hid her face in her hands,  and  trembled- so   violently   that   I   became  alarmed.  /'Tell me. what you hear, Lady Cul-  nioro," I requested.'  "The cry of a child. Can. you not  hear it? It has been wai'ing' round  my pillow all night long, until it has  Sriven me mad," she said. "I am mad!  Oh, Miss Forster, look for it! I am  sure it is here! Some of those wicked  servants have hidden it here on purpose that it should cry- and frighteili  me. We must find It! I can bear It  oo   longer!"     And   the   most   painful  or nervous;, such; faneies.:arid dreams  as these do. riot trouble - ;strong or'  ���������healthy; .people'. ..You should go;. -iway  from'here. 'I'.'shall certainly , speak to  Sir Rudolph about it;.he'does nof know  how; HI you a're'*'--.y- '; "��������� , :  .' She clung to me with passionate' 'cries  and tearsj     ' ..-,'.;;. '  "You imust not; do;, that yf can not:  go away! Promise^.me that-you will  not say one word 'to him. I will' kill  myself.if you do!" '.;., ':���������     .'      "-,.-.'���������  .  Her vehemence startled me. ���������'.  "Certainly, I wil riot, unless, you wish  It," I said.. "You are ,really ill, though.  Lady, Culmore, and you- should "have  medical advice.. These terrible fancies'  of yours,are only the result of illness."  She flung her arms around me, ��������� and.  laid her fair head  oh; my shoulder.- .  "Do you think: so?" she whispered.  "Oh, comfort' me,'comfort me, for my,  heart! is torn and desolate!" -."���������������������������  -   How  was  I- to  comfort her  when  I  did   not, even   know   her   trouble?     I  could feel how her heart'was beating,  how  she- trembled,   while' *jreat  bitter  sobs rose to-her lips;1' and'I wondered  more, than'"eyer what ;had gone wrong  fn  the   life  of this  beautiful,   sorrow- '  C,ul woman.-.-' '''.-   ..";,.,'i-'' .'',.:  ,   I smoothed the fair,' shining hkir,.and'  the, touch, of my hand .calmed her.,./  __ 'Ttt'is a strange thing," I said, to'iher,  "that,you should'always have tlie same  dreanii that,you should, be haunted, as  ;.t^were, by the', cries.-of'a,little child.".  ;    iTer.face. could, grow, no'paler,   but  her .head .fell, more   heavily: upon   my  shoulder. '- ���������'-.   .',.... . -,'   .      -  "So,strange!" she murmured; "Ah', so'  strange!;'  .;:"You  never- had. a little' child,  Lady  Culmore,' had  you?";' "-'���������'; '."���������]. .'  '  ^Never,", she  answered. " "'������������������'���������;,������������������:.,.  "Have'you little brothers or sisters?"  I' asked..,y '.-��������������������������� .;:.-; . ������������������ -'. .,'.'���������.  . '-"Noh'e;-V. she '.replied:' ,���������". ���������'��������� ', ;v;'; y  '������������������ "It is' ah; extraordinary thing; never  having had anything to do with a little  child, that you should, be haunted: by  the cries of one!":..   .   '���������'   ',���������',,-.' :  She was looking: at me "with wild',  distended  eyes.1 -���������,,..  "Miss Forster,, you ;' will,. riot' tell tliis  fancy, of mine ' to anyone?,' "she .said,,  slowly.:.,"I am so'afraid that people  slieuld think 'hie mad."      ,'",',,.  Then she.promised ,.to try to be calm,  to tie down and1 sleep if I would '.remain  ���������with her.. I did 'so, and sat down, by  her' side, .holding hei* hand, until, at  last she dropped into a:-fevered,'-rest--  less-sleeprrr3--'- ' ���������:���������../  ���������Ah,, me, how- restless! , The, beautiful  head and; troubled, face' turned incessantly from side to side; the lips were  never still; aiid the burden of'herci-y  was,'"I did it all- for you,', love���������all for  you!" Then ,came-prayers, entreaties,  sighs,., and tears; but".above all rang  that-one pitiful, cry, "All for you, love  ���������all .for  you!"'',, -.-'  In the.full. morning, light- I left her  fast asleep. .-���������,:���������.,-.^.-y���������:���������_..���������j.,....���������;;.-..:.-���������,.;���������,: ...j;:,.,  /Could it be that the gloom of the  house was extending to ine? All that  day; I was miserable. ��������� I felt'sure that  I-ady Culmore was,very ill, threatened  with-a severe illness.or with insanity. l'  was. sorely; perplexed, feeling- that it  was my duty to get help for her from  somewhere, yet not knowing in the  least to whom I should apply. I would  not betray her. I would keep the secret  of her strange fancies and her terrible  nights; but I must have the advice of  some one as to how she be best dealt  with. The only person I could think  of was Mrs. .Harp.eiy.the. housekeeper;  and I went one afternoon in search of  her. I asked her to come out with me  into the grounds, where. I could talk  to her at my ease. I told her that I  thought , Lady Culmore was very ill,'  and that she required more attention  than I could give her. The housekeeper I  looked Wbrry  and  puzzled. . ,|  . "I am just as much bewildered' as  yourself, miss," she said. "This is not  like any other household. What lies  between those two���������husband and wife���������  I cannot tell, but. I fear .It1, is something  terrible. They seem to me more like  jailor and prisoner thati anything else."  "Which is the jailer?" I asked.  "Sir Rudolph,"' she answered. "I  would not stay but that,' after all, I  like both my master and' myladv'so  well. They '��������� seem to' me perfection  apart, but together they would puzzle  the saints."'  "Has it always been this way, -Airs  Harper?" .������������������',���������������������������:  "Yes. The servants in the house are  strangers,  except  the  butler and my-  of every one. I do not'think, when she  talked and laughed with other .nieri,  tnat she really'heeded- them. -Her eyes  followed him .always, and her"'whole  e,frt was. in ythem.'V, '--.���������:',; '.  "But was there no warning of what  was about to happen?"  y'"None,".,was',the- reply. "The only  incident which occurred at, Brooke was  the death of the nurse, Margaret Jennings., She died on the morning "of  Christmas Eye; but that hacl nothing  to do with my master and mistress  leaving home, so suddenly;: I ��������� think,  Miss-Forster,.;it will be better for you  to speak to Sir:Rudolph about my lady.  He loved her so dearly once, he'must  feel-anxious if he thinks there is'anything  the  matter'with-her."    :"'  I took Mrs. fiarper's ativlce, , arid  went at once to Sir Rudolph. I found  him in  the gun-room.  "I want  to  speak  to  you  for a-few  rnnutes,  Sir Rudolph," I said.    >  '-, He:' bowed   with   tlie   frank   courtesy  that, was his great charm; y-      -.  "Will,you not come in, Mists Forster?"  he-asked." ;y      'y    .  '���������*������������������' am too .great a coward^: Sir Rudolph; -I am afraid 'of the. guns." -.v..  .-, "I must-come to you, 'then," he said,  laughingly ;���������-'and'-, lie .'joined'.'me--where ���������'��������� I'  was standing-oh the. lawif, adding, ,.','I  a"T* at your service, Miss Forster." '"'.-..���������  But ail his'geniality: died away-when  .:t0,S ,h?m that-I wished to: speak td"  him about Lady Culmore. I said that  she was very ill;.:and that I��������� was':.un-  easy about her. He.was a'chahged man  at once���������cold, hard, unyielding. He  listened; to   all   I  said,  "and : made" no  TRAIL CREEK  Mining Company.  (LIMITED LIABILITY.)  "mad ! i tyisar to iikavknhiib was!"  answer,..except, that, 'if I. thought'Lady  Culmore ill, I could send for a doctor-  any' doctor I- liked. Then- liis\ interest  ceased.1 ''   ,,.���������.'-'���������'.' y:' '.'"'..'.  "Sir.',-Rudolph,".' I- said, "have you���������  has ,any one who knows her���������any suspicion  that. Lady  Culmore; is  mad?"  .  "Mad," he repeated,"' With infinite'  scorn-'-"mad! I .wish to heaven she  was!" ."'���������'. ���������:.- - .. ::., '���������:���������'. '���������'������������������ '-,,,.  ��������� And I was left to find out what those,  words   meant.  . E. G. --Wiswe.il   has   been   appointed  agent'in   Brandon   for 'the   celebrato.d  ROSSiA!**]*) &' TRAIL   CEEEE '.;M.IN-  I~STG ,,GR0UPj   incorporated, raider the  above title, which'consists of the following well-known properties,:;     ;'"  -.. The     ISLAND   BELLE, .', GOLDEN  CROWN,"''" ROBERT '. B RUCE,.   FREE  SILVER, SOUTIIAifPTON and EMMA'  e.���������;.'"y ;,-' -."'-. -���������".';.' .' ' '���������' '���������'-;-���������:: .,'';"'."'. ''������������������  ���������yAU of which belong to   the   Rossland.,  & Trail Creek, Mining   Co.',   making  a  strong 'company,'.:as all the '.property has  been fully paid for iand several tliousaiid  dollars worth'.of roads and development  work done,"whicli was also 'jiaid   for by  the promoters.    The '.Company   did hot  offer one share of stock   foiysale   tillit  tvas. satisfied that, they yhad   sufficient  showing   toypecurc., a   shipping 'mine;  which fact is now assured  as they have  how completed fifty   feet Of shaft   work  on the Golden Crown,,which shows up a  splendid body of ores and- tho  management will now commence   running   the  working tunnel, which will   tap the vein  at a lower level, and the: "best of experts  of the camp iDrecliet! that   the. Crolde n  Crown tvill soori'-.b'e'a'shippingj'iriine.'"';,'  ���������'There has also' been a crosscut made'  on the Island   Belle to catch : the   lead  from the'South Bend, which   now shows  mp the Island.Belle sufficiently -to push  further development with   almost   positive- assurance , of  getting . a 'shipping  mine. .    .���������';"; ... '.. :       ,:-_ A   :  The Golclen Crown, Island Belle and  Robert Bruce''are .adjoining claims... and  are separated from.the ' other three by  the South Bend, Gold Dollar,'and" Albany. : The ledgo from the Deadwood,  which adjoins the Golden Crown on the  -west,"and.-.which'is d\ynedby C.W. Callig-  han,'; the well-known mining' expert,  runs.clear across the Robert Bruce, and  one of the ledges from the South .Bend  through the Free , Silver. .'The, Emma C.  has' the Albany ledge which can be  traced to the Imperial and G.R. Sovereign mines, and there is a good surface,  showing on the Southamx-iton.,  All six of these claims are in this one  Company and purchasers of stock get an  interest in all,-whichj taken into-consideration with the fact that - the , Company is only stocked for." $1,000,000 with  S250,000 as treasury .stock,to betised-for  development, makes . one' of the best  buys ever offered to;the public., r  FACILITIES  FOU    JIINIXG   AND   TRANSI'ORTA-  TO  INVESTORS  We would say that, in determining  whether or not the3r should place their  capital in this Compaey's stock, they  should consider:  (3) The number of properties, extent  of ground ancl number of leads to be  worked. Buying stock in this Company with its six full claims at 10 cents,  is like buying in moat other companies, which have only one claim, at a  little better than   one cent and a half.  (2) The convenience ol situation and  the excellent facilities for mining and  transportation.  (3) The fact that the promoters have  not bet*n dependent upon the sale of  Treasury Stock to begin development  work, but have, before offering stock  for sale, performed sufficient work to  demonstrate that they have every prospect of getting a shipping mine.  (4) The high standing of its officers  The officers are:���������  Pros.���������Angus W. Yovsa, <���������  Seattle, Wash.  Mgr.���������Ex-Mayoii H. Wiiith,  of Seattle, now of Rosfland.  Supt.���������M. A. Gur.E.v,  i Rossland. ^  Call and see   map  of Property and  learn particulars,o������_Cotnpany.   Stock  in this Company is bound to make you'  money.  Every Style and kind  done in the most  Artistic Manner....'  fc  The Mining ReYiew.  4���������And times arc good-if wo take the word  Of orchestral luailcr liurkc,  He says  that In  playing- tlio  violin   .   .  He's up to.his ehln iu work.  AM  JUST   AS   .MUCH  YonusEu-,  UbWILDEItED  MISS."  AS  self. We lived with Sir Rudolph at  Brooke Hall. We were- with him at  his-marriage."  "Was there anything; curious connected with it?"/I-asked.  "Nothing. Everyone' noticed the intense love of the bridegroom for the  bride. I never saw any one so devoted  in; my-life. It was marvellous to see  them together. Sir Rudolph brought  his bride home to Brooke Hall, and I  lived there one year with them. Then,  auite suddenly, they came here, and  they have lived in this strange fashion  ever since." y  "And you know nothing of what  brought them here���������nothing of the  cause of | their being on such terms  with each other?"  "Nothing. Everything was bright  and happy at Brooke Hall. The house  was filled with guests. I remember  even that arrangements had been made  for a dance, when Sir Rudolph sent  for me suddenly. 'We are going to  Ullamere, Mrs. Harper,' Ine said,' 'Will  you come with us? We shall not return to Brooke Hall.' 'It is very sudden. Sir Rudolph,' I said; and thi?:i I  noticed how white" li is face \va;>. I  have never seen him'lllce himself since  Tuok rl-.e Co-u:<,it"i>ur. (if iliin.  "I'm going to have a little fun this  afternoon," remarked Joseph Good-  fedlow as he worked his way. into his  overcoat, preparatory to leaving his  office Saturday. "That boy of mine  'has been reading about the C'orbett-  Pitzsimmons flght.and boxing in barns  all over town, till he Imagines that lie  is a pugilist. I'm going to take him  out In the baok yard and take some ot  the conceit out of him. He is a pretty,  husky boy, but you know I used to be  very  clever with the  mittens niys.eli'."  This morning the following- appeared  under  the head of personal mention:  ���������*TJie friends of . Mr. Joseph Good-  fellow will regret to hear that he ia  seriously ill at his home in the Western Addition."  In the sporting column of the same  journal  was the following:  "I hereby challenge any lfi-year-O'lrl  boy on the Pacific coast, who'don't  weigh over 135 pounds, to fight to n  finish for money or mariiles.���������Kid  Goodfellow."���������San Francisco Post.  Tin.'  ImlrpoiHlo'it 7t* :ui  A printer doesn't rush tc th-a dcolor  when lie isiout of "sorts." Nor to the  baker when he is out of "pi." Nor  to hell when he wants the devil.^Nor  to the Bible when he -wsy.t's a good  "rule." -Nor to the gun-shop wlr.-n he  wants a "shooting stick." . Nm-' :o a  cabinet shop when he want-: "fiirni-  ture." Nor to a hank when }������������������<��������� wants  "quoins." Nor to a girl when he wants  a "press." or to a lawyer wlie:: he ha*3  a "dirty case." Nor to a butcher ���������.vhe.i'  he wants "phat." Noi- to a pump  when he's dry���������and has ten cents in  his pocket.  Tnt'o'-mnlion.  Upguardson���������What does this word  sinecure moan?  Atom���������Well, sine means without, and  you now what cure means. The' word  signifies  incurable.  "That doesn't seem right. I'm reading here about a man who ho ids, an  office which seems to be a sinecure."  "That's all right. When a man has  once had an office of that kind he's incurable."���������Chicago   Tribune.  A   f*.-<'!,r,t   ''������������������ '���������:.- ;;���������'!���������.  He���������"They have a saying now that  all the .world's  awheel."  She���������"To be sure it Is. And it's a  s-coroher, too, whirling at, the rate of  more than 1000 miles an hour."  For convenience of location forhiining  and sloping purposes, thgsejvproperties  cannot be surjsassi :i. There is ah abundance of timber, and Lake Creek, which  runs froni,the summit ofthe mountain  to Trail Creek and passes these claims/  provides a bountiful simply of water. :  -.      'rr/xxELS.''"  " There are splendid opportunities for  tunnelling and it is the intention of the  .Compairy, shortly, to run a tunnel'to  catch the. lead upon which the work is  .now being done,. thus cheapening - the j  cost of mining. The , property lies'within about three miles of the Trail smelter. The Columbia & Western Railway  within one claim and a'half (about 1,700  feet) from the present works, all down  grade, thus affording unequalled facilities for conveying ore's to the cars, ��������� and  thence to the smelter. . There also is a  -movement on foot to erect a smelter on  the K..-E. Lee or Maid of Erin grounds,  which are in close proximity to the  projjerty. Should this be effected;-the  ore can be treated at,the very .lowest  possible cost.yThis will admit..of the  treatment of low grade ores, which heretofore has bee������ impossible. *. ' ���������  -  ,   50,000  shares '������������������'',  Of the Treasury Stock is now offered  for sale at the very low price of-  ���������    .   TEX CENTS PER SHARE,  to provide funds to pny the costs connected with continuing of development  after completion of the now existing  contracts.* ,  The Capital Stock of the Company is  $1,000,000, divided into 1,000,000 shares  of the par ralue of $1.00 eaoh, of which  250,000 has been placed as Treasury  Stock.  Regarding the present famoui and  the untold future possibilities of tko  Trail Creek Camp, so much has been  said and written that it is needless to  make any more than a passing reference,  liosslaml, the great and growing business centre, hat* been styled tho "Bull's  Eye of America." It might well bo  called the Bull's Eye of the World. It  attra'ots the miner and the capitalist,  tho business man and the laborer from  all parts.  The vast number of mines and prospective mines with which, on every  hand it is surrounded, makes Eossland  to-day one of the most talked ef and  universally admired spots on Earth.  As a field for profitable arid'safe investment the Trail Creek Camp stands  without a rival. One year ago there  were but two shipping mines; now  there are twenty, and everything else  has increased in proportion.  We have every reason to believe  (hat, under the excellent management,  judging by the business-like manner  in which everything in connection  with this Company has been executed,  within one year the Kosslaud & Trail  Creek Mining Company's property will  stand high among tho producing  mines of tho District'  BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Incorporated by "Royal Charter 1SG2.  Capital (with power to increase) $2 9'>0O0O   ^iso'.G'ja  Reservo."  Head Owice:���������COLombard St., London. Enff.  BRANCHES:  In British Columbia:���������Victoria, Vancouver.  New Westm i nster, Xunalmo, Kamloops,  NELSON, KASLO and SANDOX (Slocan  district).  In the United ' States :���������San Francisco and  Portland.  AGENTS AND COBRESPONDENTS:  Canada :���������Canadian Bank of Commerce,  Merchants Bank ofCannda.tlie MolsonsBank,  Imperial Bunk of Canada and Bank of Nova  Scotia. United states:���������Canadian Bank of  Commerce'- (Agency), New York ; Bank of  Nova Scotia, Chicago. The London and San  franciseo Bank. Limited, Tacoma. The  Piiget Sound National Bank, Soattlc The  Exchange National Bank, Spokane. Aust-  kaiitA and New Zeax-and :���������Bank of Australasia.   HONOLirLU:���������Bishop A Co,  HENRY P. MYTTON, Manager  Sandon Braneb.  0RTHERN  PACIFIC RAILWAY.  Soi.in VESTinwu! Trains.  Modern" EQoirr-iEST.  to Tacoma, Seattle, Victoria, Vancouver, Portland, and California Points.  St. Paul, St. Louis, Chicago, New  York, Boston, and all Peints East, also  European S.S. tickets..  ��������� TIME-   SCHEDULE.  No. 1. West  No. 2. East  Depart  Depart  10.55p.m.  7.09 a.m.  -'.For-'.Information, time-cards, maps and  tickets, call on or writeF.-D. GIBBS, general  agent, Spokane, Wash.; or A. D. Charlton,  assistant -passenger, agent. No. 2.>5 Morrison  street, corner Third, Portland, Oregon.;  Kaslo and Slocan  Railway.  .''������������������  TIME CARD NO.l.  GoingWest.  Dally.  Going East.  Leave S.OO a.hi.  Kaslo  Arrive 3.50 p.m,  "'      S.liG   "  South Folk  "���������������������������  3.15    ���������'  "       !>.������i " " ���������  .  Spoules  White water  "      2.15    "  '*      9.51   "    .  ���������'      2.00    .*'.  "     10.03   "  Bear Lake  "      l.-IS    "  "     10.IS- "  MnGuigan  "-      1.33     "  "     10.S0   "  Bailey's  "      1.21     '*  .    "     10.39   "  Junction  "      1.12     "  ArrlvelO.OO -"  Sandon  Leave 1.00    "  Subject to change without notice.  For rales and information  apply  at the  Company's offices.  ROBERT IRViXQ,     .  Traffic Manager.  E. W. BRYAN,  Superintendent.  ianadian Pacific,  Railway  . am'.so* pacific..  The Most Direct Route to all Points in  Canada, United States and Europe.  DAILY SERVICE.  Baggage checked  through to destination  without change.  ���������The Only Line  operating tourist cars to Toronto, Montreal  and Boston without change, also through  cars iu St. Paul daily.  Luxurious   Sleepeis   and. Magnificent  Dining: Cars on all Trains.  Trains leave Sandon M o'clock, 'daily, con->  noctlons-tritb steamers for the north,  except Monday; and south dally,  except Sundays.  <"������  ���������  Cull on nearost O. P. B. a������-ent, far i<,-ty.D-.  particulars, It will save you time and money^  tVaF- A?rcARTHUR, agent, Sandon v  H.M. Macgregor, traveling passenger  agent, :Nolson; Geo.McL.Brown7mstrlc6  passenger agent, Vancouver.      ' u-str'0Ii-  safe  W\.-i". -'i  -I -\m //
THE MINING REVIEW
MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.
The total collections for the Jubilee
were $C0G..'5O.
Ardery and Brewster have their new
store opened and for business.
Mr. Morrison is going to run his
new premises as-a store and hotel.
Annance and Williams have now
their new hotel, the Filbert, opened in
excellent form.
J. Robinson has opened a lusty cigar
and tocaoco store in an apartment of
the Filbert building.
The gate receipts of the b ise lull
match on Jubilee day ���"���.mounted to
*]03.50. They left a deficit of a small
sum.
Jubilee Day has left a surplus of
about *100, which wc understand is to
���-lturned over to the fire brig <de provided   they drill regularly.
Mr. Winter of Co ly, has very guu-
erou-tly decided to get up a benefit bull
for Mr. and Mrs. Levi on the evening
of June 29th.   Tickets $1.00 eaeh.
The Presbyterians are now talking
of :i new church and W. J. Williams;
W. Dc R. Rose, A. Crawford, W. \Y'.
Fallows.- J. Brown and T. Brown arc ti
committee to select a site.
Rev. A- M- Sanfori will preach tomorrow in Spencer's hall at 11a.m.
and in Crawford's ball at 7.30 p. m.
Also at Cody in the afternoon  at 3.30.
There were a greal many strong men
nround town on Wednesday last, and
some have not left even yet. There
were many who could lick Paddy Kano
and some who could even thrash his
larger brother hurricane.
As a result of the interruption to the
mail service, caused by the washouts
on the C. P.P., a heavy budget of 17
bags of mail reached Sandon post
office on Saturday, which took the
clerk 24 hours to assort.
Suspicion is abroad that there was a
"nigger on the fence" in connection
with the recent sale of the Orpin-n
Boy at Vancouver. It is bad enough
to wrong any boy, but when it comes
to cheating an ���'orphan" the offence is
'  still worse.
A man named Murray 'vas considerably injured near Cody the other day
while in the bush cutting timber. It
appears a log rolled on him inilicting
some injury to the calf of his leg,
wIugIi fortunately was not of a s"rious
characier.
As with tho races on Jubilee Day. so
with the drilling contest. Th-j Reco
team, Corkish and Klein, have challenged the winners, Murphy and Law-
ler, of the Rambler, for another contest on the 17th of July. 5250 a side
has been put up.
A vigorous effort of citizens should
push the movement for a wagon road
to New Denver via Three Forks. It is
said 53,000 is subscribed i'i New Denver The construction of such a road
would greatly improve our local business. The probable cost is ��10,000 and
the government will bear half fhe
burden.
It is unnecessary to say the following is not from the Paystreak���it is
from the Revelstoke Herald :���"A new
addition on our exchange lisi is ths
Mining Review published at Stndon,
a large weekly sheet, owned by Chas.
Cliffe, a Bran Ion newspaper man, and
formerly editor of the Brandon Mail.
The Review is a creditable looking
journal and will no doubt fill the bill."
The Can.idian public arc in for a
genunlne surprise. A Judilde portrait
of Queen Victoria is coming out that
puts them all in the schade, and a
beautifully struck Jubilee Medal of
Canadian design is making those who
have seen it ask ''What's the matter
with Canilcla ?" Both the Jubilee por-
of Her Majesty and the Medal are being issued by the Montreal Star, a
pretty good guarantee that they will
be.well up,to the mark and over it.
The proprietors of'the Revelstoke
Herald had this to say of a book they
are publishing :���"Arrangemr nts are
being made for extensive distribution
- and sale of the Herald's Diamond Jubilee Souvenir book, descriptive of the
mining resources of North Kootenay,
in London and throughout the United
Kingdom. The book tvill be the
grandest advertisement to the outside
world that any .district in the province
has yet produced.
Revelstoke is going to have electric
lighls.
It was the mill hands who did the
royal gunning on Jubilee morning,and
they did it cffeetuallv.
The Rev. T. Menzies will preach m
th'? school house in the morning (tomorrow) and in Spencer's hall in tlie
evening.
The Oddfellows, of Sandon, a week
from Sunday evening, will parade to
service in Spencer's hall,- where a suitable sermon will be preached by the
Rev. A. Sanford.
Mr. Lovatt in addition to carrying
shingles al his mill is shortly to.re-
ceive ti large consignment of sash,
doors etc.���in fact all builders' supplies to meet all demands in the building "lino.
An inquest is to be held at Revelstoke on the remains of C. Berger, a
miner who was killed at Illicilliwaet
last fall by an explosion of dynamite.
It is only now pieces of the body are
being collected to form a subject for
the jury.
MIXING RECORDS.
PERSONAL   MENTION.
Judge Wilson, manager of the Lake
View, Wash., roller mills, is in town.
Mr. White, of Tacoma, brolher of
Wm. White, is n guest at the Clifton
I rouse.
Mr. Patterson, a journalist,
��f Oregon state, t.'.nve us a .call
last week, while looking up a location
for a paper in this country.
Miss Gibbon.*., teacher, left on Thursday for it visit wilh friends on the
coast, to return again at the close of
the.vacation and resume her duties.
Mr. Lovatt says he has no need for
advertising as the demand for hi*
lumber is greater than titc supply���-in
ti word he cannot cut and dress ftu-t
enough to meet "the demand. ,.
D. U. Stewart, 'at one time one of
Brandon's (Man.) most prosperous business men, and who after making a
lour of the world co learn the ways of
the Mussulman on the briny deep, settled down in Vancouver in business,
wus a pleasant caller, and subscriber,
at. The Review ofiioe on Tuesday on
his way through Ihia section looking
up mining interests.
jk, Tiieodoiv IVar&ou
Recorded at Nl,.* Udnvf,r) the Locations
June 10
I,onu Looked r ���-����� loc-ai   rlv.-r, J T Hilly
1 ncxpoftcd���.-i,.,",   |.,a::os-i!iiIcm-
t ?,V m1" '"V '-t'"':""'1**-��� LeiiKMi, W K yew-man
Volcano���Sloe;..1   ,ji,
and S A ltos-unUr
IX'utlwood��� Litt',- mocuii Ink.-, T 1'.-���arson
(.n-enhorn fraction���earn: nter, John  Me-
Nei I
.Sloriiionnt.   Frnctioii���Washintrlun    lliisiu.
.Simeoe���Summit crec-k, J P .Vitclilson
June 11
Option���rnj-iu- mountain,.]���������, Smiton
llerculch���Miller creek, .1 W .Sui'l^cr
"liuflnlo���sumo. 1'atrlok I'k-mlntrT-
.--.'''-Her*.; -Sandon, A U "Williams  \\  ,
Ko*.L-bank���Ploc-tm river,  frank AVjiihtroiii
und John (Jollum !-
WANTED-
���AsenUTlor -'Que en Victoria, Her
rtcit'n and Dlnmond Jubilee."
Ovcrllowins; iviih ate.-.t and richest pi.jtuies.
Contains the i**''orsed oi>;.rapliy of Her
Majesty, ivlth ���������-.l-cntlc ii.atory or Imr remarkable reiRi . Did full account, ot the
Diamond Jubile ��� Only Sid), nig Hook.
Tremendous Ue ..'.I. Bonanza Icr agents.
Commission .jll ���-.'���������cut. Credit given, freight paid. OUTnr vmaz. 1'utv paid. "Write
quick for outfit; , 1 territory. TIIT5 DOMINION COMPANY, .IV'->1. 7, 33(1 Dearborn ��lrcol.
Chicago. ,     .
Notice.
Notice is hereby gis'on that at the expiration u( one month from ilr-t, publication hove
ol the iimlerhlgned will apply to the Stipendiary Magistrate, for the district o! West
ICootciiay. for a Iic.;n*io to (sell liquors bv re-
I !nSi. tiLllie hotel .situated on Lot :i,Whitewater
fluted at.-sandon, llils-ilth day ofjune, 1&07.
D. McLKNNAN.
Who have WATCHES and want
(hem lo keep time.
Your watch needs cleaning���we
hare no doubt'it does���nine out
of every ten watches need cleaning anil'oiling. Sometimes the
owner neglects it too long, and
the result is worn pivots and
general debility on the part of
the watch.��� We clean for 51.50,
and put in mainspring at SJ.50,
and given'WRITTEN GUARAN-
At tlie Hotels.
Black's���J, A. McDonald, W. E.
Mann. O..I. Cameron, D.W.French,
T. J. Roadlev, J. M. Brown, Kaslo; C.
S. Hail, A. M. Wnllbridgc, 11. Arkcll,
Vancouver; N. P. Thompson, Sin
Francisco; Frank Cox, N. D. Moore-'
Dululh ; N. C. Varkey, Detroit; T.Wilson, B.E. King, Trail; G. D. Fox, A. O.
Brown D. IT. Hayes, C. ,1. Allan, Spokane ; II. Sutherland, Winnipeg; J.
Dowler, Toronto; S. J. Mighlon. C.,D;
Christie, Nelson; R. E. Glass. Quebec:.
J. II. rngram, Calgary ; Mrs. Webb-
Burton City; J. Patcrson, South Afric.i-
B. R. Reynolds, Rossland ; J R. Miller,
wife and daughter, Montreal; P. S.
Woods, Texas; J. R. Filzsimmons,
Neibark ; IT. R. Hey hind. Cody ; IT. C.
.Nicholson. N. Denver, D. Kecfc, Rossland.
Goodenough--J. JJ. Hastings, Ross-
land ; W. R.'ltust. M. M. Perl, Tacoma;
R. Hamilton, Vancouver; H. A. Jackson. W. IT. Cooper, C. J. Allan, Spok-
��� ne; T.N.Ray, Port Arthur; Geo.
Brougholc,-  Toronto;   .J. A.   Mitchell,
C. L. Bann, Salt Lake City.
Clifton House���W. E. Wilson, Lake
View, Wash.; J. Ii. Addison, Tacoma ;
F. Binney, .T. E.Binncy, It. James, John
James, Win. Ennor, JVin, E. Stephens
J. R. Binney, C. Fallon, ti party from'
the east.
Sandon���W. Hastings,. Kalamazoo ;
W. Robertson, Burton City ; A. Madden, Spokane ;  T. B. Walsh, Montana ;
D. McLennan, Rossland.
Balmoral���R. McGrath. Decator, 111.;
James C.Ryan, Kaslo; J. C. Biegle,
Conconnlley.
Some of our sportsmen were not satisfied with the results of the races on
Jubilee day, and had to extend the
glory over the following day i:i a
couple of matches. Lot Willis' sorrel
horse of, Bear Lake, was pitted against
Black's grey, and won after a good
tussle. Next came a match best 2 in 3
between the sorrel and Fletcher's
when the sorrel, ag.i in won, taking two
heats and $25 we believe. It is said
a few hundred. dollars changed hands
over (hese matches.
Post Master Atherton is erecting a
stene and brick warehouse at the rear
of his premises, that when finished
will be lire proof and will to some ex-!
tent compensate, for the difficulty in
getting proper insurance at reasonable
rates in Sandon. When this is completed he will double the capacity of
the present post of lice, and if' hy that,
time we can only get a daily mail and
more help in the office most of the
grounds for present complaints will
have been removed.
Tho Value   of Salt. ��
Common salt ground to a fine powder
will remove the stain of hard-boiled
cssa from silver spoons quicker than
anything- else. Coarse salt, however,
will scratch them. A little salt will
remove Hie stain of tea from cups or
of   \ inejrar  from   table   linen.
&:-,'*. and water will clean willow or
rr.lta.n furniture and wil keep matting
from turning yellow, as it will if wiped
olf with clear water. After sweeping
a carpet which is somewhat fade-d,
scatter coarse, damp table salt over it,
und brush -it "vigorously. A fresh supply of dust may be extracted from the
carpet in this way and the faded coiars
will be perceptibly brightened. A handful of salt, aided to a tu.bfu-1 of water;
in which colored cambric and other
cottons are soaked before they are
washed, will prevent the colors running. Rinse the goods in salted water
and dry them as rapidly'as possible.
Do not use too much salt, .however, .ia
it hardens the water and prevents the
dirt coming out as well as the color.���
New York Tribune.
.St Charles and Isabella Queen���noiir Ivan-
hoc mine. A O McCiou and Clias Chapman
rdnhc*���Springer, (too A MuTuggiiri
June 112
Reepcmcrand Kali- I'roHios*i���Davton creek
II 1* 1 lf!UM��
.StlrlltiL'���near ImiiiIiop mine,- AC McGue
Snowshdo���muiiu Hussiill    .Mulloimtil    and
11 Cli'ipman
liuriilSicMIci���ncarcody urcfk, II l-'rasori
Hhilo nill-Klghl Mile,  F L Urawn und L !���'
oil/.
y-nlicr���l-'dini'l creek, C! Lorohzon
II Vulcan���near Kxcuungu mine, John V Diis-
eoll
Dido Fmoilon���Suinmltt creek, T Tjtiylon
Jinks
Mildred-Cody, John K Jones
ApK-saineNetllB M Oryden
roliiinlila-Kour Mille, I) K McDonald
lilllle fJeorse-l,emon, A I-* Teeter
Wood Tielt-Slutnslilnc, I) (i McCuulg
Sabbatli-siitne, D.I Weir
Snow Drop-M(iGuif;an basin,Martin Knight
Juno 11
Jolly Tnr-Spriliner, O M Adams
Mentor-1 leuihoii.ltnbeit I'oi'ler
.laelco and llonnlc Ktta-I'"ei.nel, DP Starratt
ailvcrconl-Ciirpcnter.A DMcGlnty aud Win
llender.son
Charmer ami Maple ljeal-Cedar creek, Andrew Foer and John McDonald
Uovenue-Four Mile, E W nradsbaw
A.'ternaon-Uoonier mountain, .las Camp-
beli and John J .McDonald
Xcw l'nrlc-Gulcnn Farm, ItTTatloiv
Western Sl��pe and Iliunrtl Fractional-biimo
Francis.KVRllly
Ca.'.ubay.lia Fraelloual No.2-FourMllo,T)avIil
nrcmnur
f.otlloJ-Carpeiiter, Thos Senkin
Mountain Q,ueen-same, .lolin in-own
Iron King-same Ilugh juiuii
Mistora-s-aaieArthur De;jnut
Hidden Trensure-'Slooan lake, susan s Gibson s,
Ruby-Cory oreek, Henry T&it
North star-Lemon crock, Geo. Quintal ami
T D Kwell
Jim 13
Goklon Eajle-lOvans creek, J  JicGreenouch
Hed JSlepbant and sweet   Forget   Jta noI-
samo, A A Greenougli
castlebar-eirnenlcr, A G Shaw
' x n C'J-Kobinson, W E Newman and John "W
nlencli
IIcrald-Tjomon, Adelberc c Fry
Jjiike Vlow-Kosobcry lake .shore, Anrcetl)e-
chanip, Jas Wright and iiertlilina Laileur
Footlilll-Roseberry, A Dechampa andnLa-
Tjiillcui*
Lady Gy.vy-Lemon, 10 V nodwoll
ItHstler-near-Mountain cl'iel, J. sudrcw
centrestar-LcmOH, John Allchison
Keystone Fraction-same, John Tingling
Old Gent���Eight Mile, Howard Guest
Emery-Kdwjrd Haley
Cariboo Fraction���Carpenter, Slocan, cariboo :u it D co
Oscar  Fraction--Wild  Goose  "Basin,  Alex,
ituir
Victoiia���same, Ben Luckner
June hi
Ballard-Ton nilc, John arol'lioo
amine--Wilson, Danny Gcnolle
Old Frank���carpenter. R strangeway
Joseph ll--sainc, Frank Jobson
Tiger-summit.creek,    "n*    Larsen    and   II
Richard
Boarders Wanted.
Comforiablo.rooms and good accommodations. Terms moderate. Only boarding
houso In the wesl-ond.
MRS. McINTYRK.
For Sale.
The I wo hotels known as IhuThiMIe and (ho
ICvchange. Centrally sttuatrd, ThcKxchungi*
goi'h with II.\tures, safe, piano, An. Terms
made known by applying to R. Klne, at the
Exchange.
R.E.Palmer, B.A., Sc.
Piiovikcial Land Suitvuvoit,
���0 Sandon.
Agents���Rand & Wallbridge.
ami given wj-oij-xjiijm ��u ajia^-j |Fpr-ili%,,.���,i_A_.A_. A . . . ,
TEE with all work. Large stock gp^ffia^'SMSfclS
of First-class Watches on hand, t ted ,~  ,,-
JEWELER AND OPTICIftN.
AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.
Every Representation Guaranteed.
M. Harris
SAXDON, B. C.
M. L. Grimmett, l.l.b.
Bauristeh,    Solicitor,    Notary
PaiTiic, IS'ic.
Sandon,    B. C.'
.f. J. Godfrey. W. J. Bowser, L.L.B.
F. L. Christie, L. L. B.
Bowser, Godfre}^
& Christie,
Barristhks, Solicitors, Etc.
Sandon, B. C. Vancouver, B. C.
D. M. McMillan,
Heal Estati:,     Minixg Biiokek,
Brandon, Jfanitoba.
Are being earned'by
dealers purchasing their
DIVIDENDS
cby
lg their
m FEED..
From tlie
Brackman & Kerr Milling Co,
SOUTH   IJIOIOXTOX,  ALTA.
Groceries, Hardware, Tinware.
Diy Goods, Clothing, Boots-arid Shoes.
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF EVERYTHING.
SA.NDOjS1" AND ROSSLAND.
mw^mw^'mi
SUBSCRIBE FOR IHE WINING REM.
A full line of
Ladies' Underwear
The Newest Blouses
Just iii, also Ladies'  and  Children's Sailors at the lowest prices.
Miss E. Wilson
Codv Avenue.
Bealer; in. Meats'
���sae-aiu-r-^^
W*iH-../*liM,riiMW,WM1^1<M.����U't.('WM.��,WM.<'V*M.I,U"-.^*l<M,|i'
THE....
SANDON. B. C.
T
:"i   American Plan,   -?3.50 per. day.    3
2   European   Plan,   ���J'i.OO per  day.    j
i Strictly First-class. ~.
\    MRS. M. A. SMITH, Prop.     ?
i ^
.t*\.t*\il\,t*\tn.i-\4*\.t*m4f\.i'\i'\.tt\4'\.t'\4l\.t*���tf\.r\t>\.r\4'\,t*,\.
All Smokers Like
''^Msss-^&^jss^^^W^SfX^Sl
A Well-finished Pipe, the best sample
of Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes procurable���and 'JACOB KEIjSEN has
them. lie hits also the latest .arrival of
Fruits, and Billiard Tables for recreation.   Ciire him a call.
AT THE OLD SANDON HALL YOU WILL FIND
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS.
^-^^gggSSS^SSSIESSS^KeK^S^
At Robinson's"
The Tobacconist,
UBSCRIBE
Frock* feir .Small GirlH.
"It ia no longer considered ncces-
b-ary," writes Emma M. Hooper, in
The Ladies' Home Journal,"to set iiuide
certain fabrics for little. girls' wear,
as nowadays they wear everything
that their .mothers do, except real lace
and jewels. Care Is taken, 'however,
to use only small-patterned materials
for their frocks. In colors, white is
always in good taste, also baby blrue
and pink, and this spring green is very
much in vogue, as well as golden
brenvn, red, French and navy blue,
pearl gray and pale j-ellow. Black is
used only as a trimming in velvet rib.
bon or mohair braid. Satdn and taffeta
ribbons are used as trimmings, ailso
white, yellowish and linenooJored embroideries. Valenciennes and net top
laces are used in white and butter
shades  with  insertion  to  match."
1    Kit
TRAIL, B.C.
Hits mines and  mining stocks for
sale; will try to protect Investors.
LOTS FOR SALE IN
TRAIL AND DEER PARK.
"Will examine anil report on mines. '
Twenty-eight years' experience, in 3
mining.   Come or write. i.
Stains on "Wall J'apcr.
Fresh stains upon wall paper where
people have rested their heads can be
removed by covering the spot with a
mixture of pipe clay and water made
into a soft paste and letting it remain
over night. Then brush it off with a
stiff  tvliisk  broom.
The Mining Review
Hand led by all'
Newsdealers;,
Finest furnished rooms in Sandon.
DINING-ROOM
on second floor is most elegantly
equipped, and run on the European
Plan.
���   ' '     -   KITCHEN
is supplied with fine new French range
charcoal boiler; enabling us to turn out
short orders equal to the best restaurants in larger cities.
At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forks.
Sandon, Slocan City!
New and   Complete Line of
FURNIf URE
SANDON, B. Oi
'Efflaaa
WHEN IN SflNbON 5T0F AT THE
SANDOK", B. C. Rates S2.50 to ��4.00 per day.
Headquarters for Mining   ,      , -***
and Commercial Men. R. CUNNING, Proprietor.
Only (irst-class
Large   assort-
It will pay you to deal
goods kept in  stock,
ment of 13. B. B. and  G. B. D. PIPES,
"Mearshaum and Amber Goods, Choice
Imported and Domestic Cigars.
Opposite Christie's Law Oilicc.
The Miners' Tailor,
Opposite Ira Black's Hotel,
and examine the hiiest in Fine Irish
Serges, Scotch Tweeds and English
Worsteds.
A' full lino of Pant  Goods,   Fancy
Vet ings, Sec.
Perfect Fit and Finish.
feists*
ei i% fir*
, LEIC'lITON
D. Wiu.iams
$2.00 A YEAR���STRICTLY IN ADVANCE.
Wm. 0. Zellc, E. M.
Wm. L. OVonnell.
MINING "OPEllATOltS. " .'
Deeds of all descriptions drawn up.
Practical  experience in  the   development'and management of mines.
A. knowledge of thi?, aiid surrounding camps, enalles us to oiler good properties
to investors. . _
Conscientious reports furnished ota properties. Correspondance solicited. ���
SANDON, B. C.
E^^^^^^l^^^^^'5^^^^^^^25^^
.MINING..OPERATORS AND BROKERS.
OFFICIAL  BROKERS.
Offices :
SANDON, B.C.
NANADIO, BC.
.    The Argo Mines of Sandon, Ltd. Lty.
The Kokanee Creek Mining and Milling Co., Ltd. Lty.
Wo lmtc a line list of Prospects and Mines for sale; also several Fractional
Intercsts^in Developed Properties close to Sandon.
CORKKSI'OKIIK.N'UK   SOLICITED.
���:'iW4mW:-~    "^    v?"J?
Every thin g Up-to-date
in our J me.
eds: Tweed:
Agents for the Domi
A line solecti-.m
find Fancy Vei-li:
Co;
.f Worst-
^IS^^^I^^iS^l^i^^
RUNNING ItlGHT?
If so, you are in luck, if
not, hotter send to us: Wc
will ni ak e i t run pi? opjtrl y,
and not charge too much
either.  -Or if you need a
j:iiiiiiiiiiEiiiiiiii!t(iiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiMinaiii!iimiiitti[!iiiiiiiii!i<    S
NEW
ii!i;!i!iim!nii!i!:!i!ii!iiH!iiiiiiii!iii<ii:!:<ii!;ii>!;!iiiiiiinmii:iii,
��� we have all the best makes,
and guai antee them to be
accurate time-pieces; also
on hand a well assorted
stock of SILVERWARE,
KNIVES, &c. ���'.������.���..
Am*
W^claes, Clocks, Jewelry.
R.    Strathern  & Co." (4;?'Jr.
W. Hallor, Manager.   Sandon, B. C.        '    "   ' * ''
���I4\ i -���>���>
ft
4-t T. -" ���
n
.���I
m^.
.��i.>.'w>-r~j
' '"���������'' .'���'^: .:'��� ���>'.:.���. '"0'*'*i'.l.,: :���.'���''' ������*.-"��:,v-.���.������!.��� i*.' I1"'- :"V" \"-k". .*' :''^"*-:.Xi*;;!*-''**,:,l' ������&::':;���:' \ .-���> ,J.': "'.-V-'v *   ���"���
n*�� mrwn
���t.
t*T"
'n     '   t .r-     ' I.        . 1-
-i-v--
I i"
r - -        i,�� '
.il,-.
n.i *
1 ',��
--... '.^V '.. ��� ;'-"���; 1 T.    .-". * ���'������it "������..-     '    -^ *��f '-��� r

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