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Mining Review Oct 9, 1897

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 vql:i.^0'L1������.  SA.NBO.N, B. C;, &ATIJRD:l������,:���������GTOBER.'9, 1897:.  PRICE Fira. GENTS.  '*-* ___  111.  Cobourg Mewspaper ;Man  Tries  a  ....  Bicycle.v'O.er-the Carriboo   v  V:"-v'-::''"::'v-:;-"lload.; '"'"'������������������ _������������������':'������������������'.'"  .7 With the idea;of putting in   a   short  ;' ^vacation to.the best advantage   Mr. II,  W. Laird,1 editor of the   Cobourg,;  Oh-.  '��������� 7 tario, Sentinel .Star, has spent the last  few weeks on a bicycle trip   over   the  ��������� .Cnrriboo road to Barkerviilt..     One of  ,   'his chief reasons for this  trip- was   to  visit his brother, Mr: F. C. Laird,   who  is mining at Willow creek.     The road  j.s good, _wt decidedly liilJy  in places,  but Mr.' Laird wheeled   the   300 miles  to Barkervilleii. five days'  hard   work  , andjwheeled.back again oil  the   down  grade "in five days' easy."   as   be expressed it.   He had adventures by   the  .way, saw some of the   mines,   panned.  o-it aTittlergold for curiosity sake  and  goes back East with si, great idea of the  ,���������;-' West.,, He travelled  'decidedly".light;  like a, wise (iinri, but his  read   sweater  . nearly brought hiro   into  'serious' disaster.'  He was ridding   along, quietly  when a small bunch -of  cattle.; driven  ;,,:riy an Indian came'towards him.  .���������'. Mr.  .,; Liird had almost got by when:'a- black  7': poll itngus bull sightedOthe  red   shirt.  (ind after rearing on his hind legs  and  ''pawing groijnd for a minute,   riiade; a  bee-line for the,  danger  signal.     Tho  'wheelman, however,  saw   his   danger  ; and peddaled like a little mairfor safety, ,the bull a good second," the Iricliari  whooping in pursuit^' while the; rest. of  ' the bunch stampeded: ".  However,  the  scorcher won> and after .the   bull: had  7 .been rounded up again sat1 down by the  wayside and  caught   his   breath.      A  cinnamon bear coming up to  claim   a  berry p.itch the   wheel man had sti-tick  lilso was a pleasant little djver.ion   on  the trip, but MrLLaird is now  in   Victoria, red shirt and all, safe and sound.  good men who have expressed a desire  to'accompany.him,' will (if he-, cannot  start a good company) go personally, to  the locality, .vhere bethinks they will  have but little difficulty in finding it  as the Indian left it. . He knows'- the  exact number'of days by'pack horse  from Edmonton, the number, of ���������'���������..-day's  by boat .and. the,number on foot which  it took the Indian to make the journey.  He-also states it is On a, spur on: the  east side of the Rockies, and the rich  finds of gold on the Peace'.-river would,  go to corroborate, these statements  made by Mr. Jones that this . is ' the  genuine motberlode of-the   Northwest  gold.-.; -:':-; ,���������; :������������������:,���������:��������������������������������������������� ��������� .���������;���������;.';; ;������������������  Should the route to the Klondyke be  opened up in good shape from Edmon '  ton, it will, be a, comparatively easy  'matter to reach the '���������rcpute^lf'tr'el'fs'.ire'  ovoir thb.'sf-inq road. Mr.,: Jones ex-  geets to start/about the -latter ' end of  February, so as to tO/ber-i. the ground  before the streams rise in Juno.���������Revel-  stoke Herald. .",'���������'.  mm.  AFATAL ACCIDENT.  A'. Locomotive on the Pacific Division of  .      .    thcC. P.cR. ExpIodes'.With   .  ������������������''    '���������".''    '    Fatal Results. ��������� '���������    '"'::'���������������������������".���������  ��������� Mr.'L>-������ird says, .that a- great many  people are.now going into Giriboo and  a large number of men are work on the  various mining properties. ; His  brother's, Willow creek de -p diggings  And the Slough creek mines are nOwVin.  a position to get some profits out of  the large quantity of development work  they have done, and the; Gold fields  Company, on Williams creek aro employing many men in their extensive.  ' works. j-\.'great many of the smaller  hydraulic companies' ha ve 'done welX  ttlgo, ;Mr. Laird met Mr. W. AV "'Car-'"  lyle, provincial mineralogist, who is  new engaged in examining the Cariboo  ^country. ,. V  '���������'Having now got a glimpse at the  coast'Mr. Laird w'11 in a dav or two  turn his face, homewards once more  well pleased with his visit West.  ,'  At noon   Saturday word reached the  office of the.Gene.al Superintendent of  tlie O. P. R. of an accident to a freight  train   east 'hound,   near   a   structure  known.as  White's crock bridge", about  12 miles west of North Bend.   Information '"to,,'.'hand;  later   this. -, afternoon  shows, that���������',.".the boiler ��������� of. ongine,. No.  354,  which   was  hauling;- the ' freight  special, exploded:   A. b>-akcmen named  George Elpon, of Vernon, date, of Port  Moody,, wh's: was riding.on' the engine,  was'thrown over the embankment, and.  sustained .injuries- through  the.-eflects  of which    ho,   has. since died.., The  engineer arid; fireman ; were -slightly  scalded.   The damage  to'property was  confined  to the partial destruction  of  the  engine,  the wreck of which., was'  promptly removed to North Bend.*'No  other interruption to  traffic  resulted.  The cause of the .explosion is'unknown  at present.   General  Master Mechanic.  Cross" proceeded   to   the scene of. the  accident .by  to-day's   Cast bound  express to hold, an investigation. -  , The Ajax will ship  another   car   of  ore in,a few days. ,       .''',.'���������.        ���������'.-'���������  The Red Fox is tosdiip  anotli.r car  ofore next,.wee'-.     -  \t The Starlight group in the,.White  Grouse niountain has been bonded by  a Toronto syndicate for .-47,000, '.,  ���������The ���������Arlington,'at Sl'.eair' City, has  paid up its staff of miners, and' they  are all back again at work.   '���������  ,.W. IT. Brandon .will have thirty men  at" work on' tlie. Canadian' group be-.  tweeii   this  town-', and   Silverton-tin's,  _._ii;,':';;'. .'v.: ":'���������.��������� ' . ���������:.".-..;     ''-''..,--/ ���������"  ��������� Ross 1 and'shipped ;SI,1.000,000.. wOi-th  of ore for the first eight months of this  O'.ear as i.gaihst''.?323,_20 for the'-.mil.'  period last year - '    '���������-     ���������-'���������������������������'   .-''���������  It. has now leaked out ��������� that Tomlin-  son has sold.-liis one-quarter ini.i.rest  in the Last Chance at lhe rate of ������225,-  000 for,the whole lriirie.  Tlie Crow's Nest Pass Railway  The.Reco has a full force -of .miners  at;work at the old mine, and is running pight'aiid day shifte hi the 'tunnels in the tewm .7 :. .  ;     ;-  The Galena; Minosr,are at. 'present.'  working thirty n.on,.and work is boin._r  , poshed asrap idly'as possible "arid the  ��������� new-machinery will soon be ready- for  operation.:   .7       .. 7 --'.,.      -',  ..���������-. TheLastCl.ai.col.as.t.wo'parelle] veins  of galrna,.with excellent slrbwings^   In  them" the seams"'y try from   six   inches  to three feet, the latter being especially  find.   Itnowlooks as  if   these '-'seams'  ���������were; extending"; to   the. Ajax   ground,  and the minors'are looking ��������� for   them  with,   good "showings. ;   Resemblances  sofa r are very striking. ,..-������������������    '.  ....    . .7      ���������      .     ���������.���������..���������-'., -���������.  ,   (  The Whitewater ran three cars over  manager Eaton's expected average of  a car per day <v. during Septeniber.  Thity-three cars is hot a bad. record,  but. if the weather is favorable, it' will  be -almost,.if not. quite double this  month'. At .least 40, cars will, go !ou"t.  in October.'" Two cars'yesterday. started the month nff.-7-I_0btenn.a1..''.  ���������$69 nugget on Lost creek,, in the same  district. ; "'''.���������. ���������'.  ;'.'        ,,.  .The Chapleau which ssHow ..beiiig  worked on'a lease.by James Tattiersall  and Rass,Teeter,.is undoiib'tedly one of  thebest������������������properties ..-on   the' .hill,   iiot-  ��������� withstanding the:fact   that   tlie'   Hall  Exploration'Company . tbrpw   up', tlie  bond on,it.this'sumh)er. ���������   fhe leasees  are now shipping;ore from a  two  foot  paystreak in the   face,  oi'.-, uii   incline  .shaft.;, A carload 0 \ ore that wil 1 average! over,'!?20'6'in.-gold��������� to .���������the   ton   has  been taken: out Of 24 feet of work. This  shaft''is about. 20 ieet; west- of   the   old  tunnel worked by.the T-fall   Company  ���������whiclvwas driven directly north, while  the new workings: are   running   in   a  northwesterly direction.' .The lease on  the Chapleau will expire in about,, two  months at   which   ftime   the' original,  owners���������James Tattersall, ben   Robinson,.J. C. Gwilln'n 'and   Frank   Dioh���������  will take,the ' property   in "linncl   and  work it during th'e. winter. 7 .  ptt-|ioo; Ii.  Anniial    Meeting  .of   Stockholders  ���������..-, Held in Spokane.     ;  '  cnfiliio-v  Cedar Creek   Properties.  : Cedar creek, which empties into the-  Slocan river about six miles below the  mouth of LemOn creek, is coming to  the front as a prominent mining district, and although claims are few and'  far'between on that creek, those which  have been staked are turning out immensely.: Among those which are being opened is the Victoria group owned  by Thomas Lacomb, of Slocan City.  He has two men at work and will drive'  in a 100 foot tunnel this fall. The  ledge is about two feet wide, and is an  iron capping.  A CHUNK OF GOLD.  The.GUP. E. is losingno time in constructing.the  Crow's : iSTest   road . nhd  thus.Opcning'out Eastern, aHd, also   a  large part of West Kootenay.     Nearly  3,000 men are now said to  be  working  on the first 100 miles of track, of which  more than 13, have already  been   laid.  A oig further advance   will "be   made  by Christinas;'the Crow's Nest lake being reached by the.track layers  before  then.   The now link will  certainly  be  in'full working order by  next autumn.  However, opinions made, by   different  Canadian railroad policy tn general, it  must be admitted that backed as  it is  by-men; money aiid energy, the C.P.R.  "gets there every time," rival-railroads  projects being two   unusually   baciced  mainly by wind and run with   a   view  t������ character peddling, as actious or intended actions,  rather  than   platform  utterances,- prove but too well.:  Boble Fiye Not Closed Down.  As" Big as a Cake of Soap   Chipped  a Rock���������A Fabulous Report.  off  The World young man, while on a  trip to the East, had a conversation  with Mr. H. H. Jones of Port Hope,  from whom he learned of a find of gold,  reputed to be fabulous.  Mr. Jones is a business man, well  known in this city, whose word can be  relied upon. He says that some years  ago an Indian discovered a ledge of  white quartz in a spur ' cf the Rocky  Mountains containing a.deposit of gold  so rich that with his natchet he broke  offa piece of solid g .Id' about one-half  the idze of an ordinary cake of soap.  This piece of gold, it is said, is in the  possession of one of the. men to whom  the find was reported, and shows plainly ,t.he mark of the blow which broke it  from the led*.. The ledge'the Indian  reported to show, an immense .area pi  of solid gold. Hejgave explicit directions as to its location, and would have  conducted a party to'it had not an unfortunate accident ended-his life. The  secret is known to but two white men  besides Mr. Jones, and they are about  to organize a company of reliable Canadians with means for the purpose of  locating and securing the "richest deposit of gold in America." Mr. Jones  has so mueh faith in the . deposit that  he is selling out his prosperous business in Port Hope,  and;   with   a  few  We regret we were last week led to  make the statement the Noble Five  mine had closed down temporarily.  'The explanation 'we'get now is that  the foreman got full, and fired a good  many of the meii, who spread the report of the closing down. We got our  information - from some of the discharged men.' The foreman has since  been discharged with several of tho  miners, and tlio vacant places are all  refilled and the mine is operating to  its fullest capacity,_ We aim at get-  tint; the facts, but we cannot always  get them even from those who ought  to know thorn. Tbe pubTo will be  pleased to know the circumstances are  now worse than they are, and that this  mine is now pushing work ahead with  its usual vigor and energy.  ' Mrs. Rabbin Committed.  ��������� O.,, Ab.eling, - a ,; well-known Idaho  specia.!ist���������.;oi. ore concentration and  designer of mining,maohinory, visited  the other day a number of claims on.  Coal Bill near Kamloops. He 'took  several; samples and expressed the  opinion, that there was much concentrating ore and chutes of cleai. ore suitable for .iiattii-g in'a water jacket furnace. '.The .number'- of claims staked  arid standing idle was notice ible.  : ,Edward .Walt is down from :the  Eagle, a. prmintnt Sandon creek property, favorably spoken of in these  columns recently. . As -predicted by,.  Mr.-Wat..when hero last, the Eagle's  ore showing has improved greatly since  tho lead - was_ cut some weeks ago.  From1 three inches it has' grown to  twelve. Mr. Watt is now running on  the lead and expects to begin shipping  soon. Wm." Robb left- here for the  mine yesterday to arrange for flic first  shipment.���������Kootenaian.  The arc a. number of happy mine  stockholders in Berlin, Out. The Dominion Development7Company.'-' lias  just sent them cheques for a ��������� 700 per  cent, dividend on the proceeds ��������� of tho'  company's.sale of Golden Cache stock  to an English syndicate. It is said  that D. B, Detweiler's cheque was for  $6,000 and Aid. Hage-dorn's for 52,400.  Dr. D. J. Minchin and A. Mueller are  two other fortunate shareholders, and  Geo. A. Briice, who invested if 10 a little  over a year ago, received a cheque for  $70. Th'is speculation will revive, .interest in the mining business.     ;  A meeting, of tlie   town curlers''':-'was  very, well attended on Thursday, eve..-,  inglast.    All of the.reports weres itis-  factory.. but more especially that of the  sec.-treas.f which   showed a   cash, balance in hand. -   The:following;, officers  were then elected :���������-..:���������.  .   Patron; H. Bostock;.M.P.;   president-,  ML. Grimmett;   vice-president, J. M.  Harrris ;   sec -treas.,- ,W; W.' Fallows'*;-  'committee,; R.   McDonald,   T. .Brown  <md W. Hood ; representatives in cbnn-  eil! at' Winnipeg,   ,A. 0. Pit hi ado   aiid  A. E. Scott.     The ''meeting' - then, "adjourned to allow the committee to en.  quire .into  the pi-Obn'tile cost of a new  riiik   and  make   other : a.i-rageniei.ts,'  wliich includes the probable leasing of  the  'did'riiik ..from -'Mr. Har'ris;   In a  short time '-the  committee will report  and. their best course', to take will- bo;,  decided on.   ��������� ���������"���������'���������'   .  A BROMIDE PROCESS.  To Work Black Sarid on the Saskatche-  ',,.    '     'wan River.  Mrs. E. Rabbit who shot and killed  James Hamilton at Granite creek on  ��������� September IS, has been committed for  trinlat the. Kamloops assizes. The  verdict of the coroner's jury was to the  effect that ti.e shooting was in self-  defense. Mrs. Ra bbitt's story was substantially that Hamilton assaulted her  and threw her to tho ground, but she  managed to escape from him. A few  minutes later he went after her again  and she shot him with a Winchester  rifle. She bclived her life to be. in  danger.  -The greatest gold mine of the , world  is the sea.' The .scientists, Sondstadt  and Minister, after making a number  of experiments, arrived at the conclusion that the water of the oceans contained about one.grain of gold to every  ton. One grain is not..much, but this  figure has its value when,we take into  consideration the immense extent of  oceans, which, as a whole, would, at  this estimate contain a total of-10,250,-.  000,000 tons of gold. The latter is found  in tho state of iodide, and the iodide  that enters into tho combination would  amount to something like -1,42S,S00,000  tons ���������   '  B. R. Brierly, Of Seattle, has finished  prospecting the British Columbia  Mining & Development Co.'s hydraulic  ground.on WOlfTcre.. k in Cariboo. J.  Pinkorton. has bonded his placer claim  on Lowhee creek, Cariboo, for P-10,000,  jil.OOO in cash. The latest strike is on  Jubilee ereck, which Hows into Little  Valley creek from the east. A twenty-  dollar nugget has been found by the  discoverers. Helgerson, Campbell and  Taggait,, who are running in'a tunnel.  The locat.insr party sent north by the  Black'River Exploration Co. took up  one and one-half miles of placer  ground on Manson creek, Omincca district.    Charles McKinnon   took  out a  Jdlm.'C- Garviii of Denver, CoL. _reo-  logisD,,chemist,,assayer7 and  patantoe  of the Garvin screw concentrator,  was  in,Nelson during the week.     He 'says  he has a process for. treating: fine gold  in black, sand   and   can   successfully  handle; the sand of   the . Saskatchewan  river near Edmonton, a'report of which  appeared in the Miner of September 11.  This sand is said to assay . as   high' -as  $400 in gold but according to Mr.  Garvin, if it only contained-one-fifth  that  viiluc,'he 'could handle   it   profitably  and extract over 95'per cent  .   His process is   a   bromide   solution  after drying and roasting and the   cost  is said not to exceed S2 or S3   per Ion.  For the drying and rqastiug he   has', a  specially; constructed furnace .of  his  own    design,   which : he   claims   will  handle the sand rapidly and   participi-  tate for future use, all sulphuric fumes.  His   bromide   solution,   he   says,    is  thoroughly harmless and can be  taken  in the mouth   with   impunity.     The  gold in solution is precipitated by  sulphurated hydrogen'.     He   has   known  processes,'particularly: with the   cyanide.and. chloride but all.have been'commercially   unsuccessful    except     tlie  bromide process-   Mr. Garvin 'is   now  .in corn-spondenco.with parties' in Edmonton and if thc   newspaper   reports  are confirmed, he will go there for : the  purpose of working the sand.���������Nelson  Miner.       ,: ���������  Thettiinual stockholders' meeting of  the Rambler-Cariboo Consolidated Gold  _t Silver Mining Company, was held at  the office ofthe company in this city  Monday. The following officers were  elected for the'; ensuing- year: J.- B.  McArthur, Richard Shae, 'A.: L, Mc-  Claine, J.'-'J. Humphreys, Lake Dv  Walford. At a directors'meeting the  following; officers were elected :,.,, J. B.  McArthur, president; J.J. Humphreys,  vice prosidenr,; A. I_. JlcClaine, secretary and treasurer; Richard Shea,,general manager.'  "The company since,the   last, meeting of the stockholders has  purchased  aiid placed in operation a's^eam' .plant  with throe'Burleigh drills,purri'ps.hoist  and other   machinery,'"-.-said   General  Maragers Shea, yesterday."     "It   has  eomp!ed-n wat'gon iv.ad ,, from   McGuigan siding on the Kaslo-Slocan railroad  to,, the mine at an   expense   of. S2,'500,  and   built spacious   bunk, and. store  houses, including pre house, and boiler  room.  .A large part   of  the 'summer  season has been occupied  ii," development, work, which'insures heavy  ship-  men ts.dpring the late fall and- winter  "The, outlook a. the mine is extremely promising'..   Within '20;day'si a. long  crosscut tunnel   will ��������� ho' doiib.:-,ha'ye'  stoped-the lead at a: vertical   depth   of  400 feet.   A winze is being sunk in the  ore chute from the lower drift,   which  lit a, depth of about 200 feet   from, the  .nrface shows the ore stronger than at  any point heretofore prospected above."  'lho Rambler-Cariboo con.poriy   has  paid ������40,000 in dividends the past year,  and ��������� Manager   Shea   said;���������'.',.yesterday  that additional dividends will be   paid  the coming   winter,, and   will   follow  monthly!   :! :. 7     ,  7;  satisfactory returns���������so mnch so that  tlie owners will feel: justified, in"��������� cdn-  tihuing.work with silver at a-, ni'ucli  low:-r market price even . than at present. ,One,assa3r gave 67S buncos-of  siver aiid $19 in gold, .while a number  of average assays ran 268 ounces, of  silver arid ������15.20,in gold. ''."  Last week Bobby Allen-'s pack train  brought down the first of a carload of  ore for the smelter, and he .'expects'' to  pontine this good work for a long time  to come , The ledge where the ore, is  being taken out is six,feet wide, with'  a paystreak,that is now froni 12 .to, -24  inches wide and is improving; with  every shot] -The; boys are evidently  justified in feeling that they have no  need to go to Klondyke for the bonanza.        ��������� ���������������������������  Have Set In in the North and Soon  Will Drive, tlie' Discouraged   ;  Ones Home.,  THE INDIA MINTS.  Professor,; Chosh. Tells Why   He Thinks  1    T^ev; Should  be Re-opened.  Ore Shipments,  The.following are the shipments, of  qrc.,ovef,the;K. and. S: for.'. Sept... ;Had^  ti,._ 'ei.w'i'r' been in lull operation,- tliey  would have been much larger : '.'���������' ���������',;.- "..  Payne.............:.....,  Rllth.:.'.............:.:;.  M'hite water.........v.';  NobleFive ....  .VVnahington..-..'.....������������������...  Slocan Star   Rambler...... ....'   Great Western...   ';Arn'tuine.'................  ibex.;. ......,..:  Surprise....;.....'..   Freddy Lee....   Goodenough.   Slocan Boy.   Northern Bell   American Boy   Wonderful Bird   Jo) 1 n Frid ay; ������������������...-.'   ....2,761,00.)  ..���������..1,5S1,000  .'...,1,036,000  .... 325,405  .... '257,500  ... 210,000  ... '150,000  .... 134,000  ...'.,' 90,000'  ..'..'. 64,000  .... . 34,000  ....���������'"-32,000'  ... 31,000  .... 20;000  ... 30,000,  ... 26,000  3,975  ...       1,250  New York,; Oct. 2.-^Professor A. "K,  Chosh,  of the   Caluutti university, ,a  native'East Indian,   sets  forth  in an  article.entitled, '"India's.Cause ifor 'Sil-  ver,";lu: the .October..number' pi'."'the'.  North American Reyiew; the reasons  why the popple of India desire the reopening 'of the Indian "mints. ' Professor Chosh arraigns, tlie British government   for,   blocking'.-the 'way- for  international   agreement   for   the   re-  moiietization of .silver, and  says: that:  inclosing the Indian' mints it has cpn-  fiscated half of the wealth of the peO--  pie   of the ; Indian empire. ���������':   He ; expresses the opinion that England-may  be forced,   out of regard . to her'-dwn  interests, to/change ; her course,   arid1  concludes.: '. . ,.-_:' ,-,'���������'������������������      .-,';  "If, however,  notwithstanding every  ei.treaty  she .proves.false to: her, own  and theworld'8 interest, then she may  learn to her cost that the nations can  act without her and may see the very  thing co'rae   to   pass   in, retribution,  which' she -so; long, opposed.    If she  still continues   to block   the  way,; if.  Senator Wolcott's:, mission , fails ���������������������������and  the   Lidiani mints remain   unopened,  the   last' hopi. of India'must - remain'  in 'Mr. Bryan.;   If three years hence  his great'efforts  are.crowned.with sue-.  o������...  ���������.in. nh'-iieoftssariIy':.;they "must be,  if nothing, isdone meanwliiie. to solve  the.great question, ,,he   will, perhaps,  jind the   p old worshippers. of -Europe,'  headed  by England, waiting..in trepidation in  his antechamber to entreat'  ail international agreement.:  That will  be the hour of    is triumph, and in the  anticipation' of it  the three, hundred  millions of India   will wish.him  God  speed   with   all   the   power   of. their  stricken hearts."'  6,797,150 lbs.-or 3,398 tons.  During the month Of September: the  amount of ore cleared at the Kaslo  Customs bouse was :  Gross weight, lbs..........:  ,6S1,000  Gross.value...  S347.S37  Number lbs. lead... ...3,630,700  ���������Number oz, silver.........;    306,87S  The above figures show an average  of nearly 50 per cent, lead and about  86 Ounces of" silver per ton for the  months shipment.  It  ���������; A PLETHORA OF'GOLD.  Causes   Inconveuience   in   the  -   York Clearing House.  New  The   Pope and Anarchist Outrages,  His Holiness, the Pope, has  conveyed tho expression of his sincere 'regret  to her majesty,   thc  Queen   Regent- of  Spain, and to tho government of that  country, for the execrable   outrage  resulting in, the death of���������JSenor Canovas  pel Castillo. , The late minister, whose  death   all here  regret,  was  a devout  Catholic;  had  assisted   at  the   Holy  sacrifice just before his death, and  especially with the views on the subject  of the independence of the  Pope,  had  done much to foster   the   happy    relations existing, between his country and  the   Holy, See.    'The   anarchist trio,  Casserio, Acciarito ind Angiolillo, are  all Italians, as tho press of this country  has  remarked quite unanimously.   In  this    connection,    the    authoritative"  Osservatore    Romano      addresses     a  sympathetic, article    to    the    sistor-  country,  Spain,    and,   deploring   the  dreadful incident,, points out that  the  assassin belongs to a  generation   that,  has been brought up in  the  ignorance  of God. in disrespect of religion, and in  indifference   to   Italy,    the    glorious  mother country of suits-  -Italy, it says,  once   sent   out .missionaries-  bearing  light; now it sends out assassins benr-  the weapons of death.  -The article   of  thc Catholic organ is very1 solemn.  EVENING STAR NO. 8.  One of   the   Richest   Properties   in   ihe  Slocan.  .Dayton crock'undoubtedly- has one  of the richest silver mines now under  course of development in the entire  .Slocan Mining Division. It is called  the l_venin*'St:ir No. S, to distinguish  it from the many other stars.and is owned by lames Sanderson of Slocan City  and George Petty of Three Forks, hay-  ins: been local' d Juno 17, 1S9G.  During last winter some work was  done on the claim-in the shape of driving a tunnel, but, nothing remarkable  was struck at that time by thc owners.  About six weeks ago, however, Mr.  Sanderson started work once more with  a, force.of six men in the old workings.  At a point wnere he began, about 30  feet in the mountain, he noticed tlie  rock improving in appearance and becoming more and more highly mineralized. He at once began to sink oil  the ledge in an almost perpendicular  direction, with the result that the ore  increased daily in value as depth was  attained. The native and brittle silver could readily bo seen with the  naked eye, the ore also being full of  black sulphurets and pyrites of iron.  Assays from samples   taken   within  ���������New York. Oct. 5.���������The, plethora   of  gold in the banks and the treasury and  the scarcity of greenbacks is  causing  the banks some difficulty  in" making  their payments at the clearing , house'  in bills and may cause most   of   them-  in a short while to return'te  the practice of years ago and settle their debit  balance in gold.   The first movement  in the direction was   made   when   the  National Park Bank paid its entire debit balance of $5S6,000 in gold.     Two  other banks have1  also   paid, gold   in  settlement of the debit balances.   It is  considered likely that other banks will  have to follow suit shortly.     Just   at  present the banks mostly prefer to receive bills rather than gold in payment  of their credit balances.   Gold   is paid  into .the clearing house in the shape of  clearing house gold certificates,  which  is the most convenient   form   of   pay-  men t,'a_ it does not involve any counting or so much handling of  so   much  gold.  "Wait till the snow commences   to  fly, and then you'll see the crowds pouring this way.   Just now, they are holding dowii Skagway/:. talking, considerably about what they're going   to'���������'��������� do  and all the   time knowing themselves.  they can't do it.   The whole  situation  in anutshellij thisV    The  men  that -  have the sand and   the   sa.vee   to  go  across the mountains are by this, time  on the river or at   the 'lakes ;' at   any  rate they are on the other  end of the  trail. , Those that make, up the   population of Skagway   now   wouldn't   be  any good to themselves   as   miners   if  they did get iri._ They are about ready  to admit it to   themselves,   but  they  don't like the prospect of hearing what ���������-  their friends, will say,  when-they   do,  the rightabout and come home.     And,  so now they're waiting   at   Skagway���������   ,  Tor the first snow. - That will   put   the ��������� '.  kibosh on the Klondyke dream for the /  great majority."';  This is how Peter Anderson, an old "';',  Yukonefj who came0down by the Queen  yesterday, explains the state,of affairs 7  at the gateway of the pass..    He   w,as.';:-,���������  commenting on; the comparatively: few';-  returning pilgrims on board, and  this  brief review of the situation   was "explanatory.       ��������� ���������-'''x'" ������������������'"'.' ..7   :'������������������"." '���������'  ���������"' "There are a whole'��������� lot .of:".enBible'.- 7  miners," he continued, "who feel just  :  as .'do'abbot the Yukon country.   It's   7'  a good part of the world to stay  away 7  from,   I went there eleven .years ago,'   :  arid I know pretty near"every;--part   of    7  trie district.   Talk fortunes in  Stewart  ,'."���������  river, why its been prospected clear up,,  and all it ever returned in the past has V  been grub stake.   You'll get all sorts of  stories of.course about every, creek in7 7  'the Yukon valley, but mark.my words    ,  the Stewartj^will prove a no-gbodstream  inthe eud." ;������������������' .7, ���������'������������������,: ,;'.:; : :.���������';���������..������; ���������..���������������������������..'���������  '���������'"Say did it ever strike you as peculiar that none of the old-time miners o ��������� :'  the North had a hand in the Klondyke '���������  money-making ?   :Do ,you; -know   how      ;  that, was.?.._,���������Wl\y,.tlio pr-._por_.orjv.;;were^L.  ���������<.u _������.;,.'>.Vio.hi! 1r when;.the_finds1.were  made 03' accident, aud'hog., luck.'    ��������� A;  chap went up Bonanza to try .arid   find  a short 'cut oyer the hillsand'naturally, ,:,  tried the dirt he ran across.   He got S3  rim diggings and investigated;. It kept  getting better���������and there you are.  "Which proves that it is better to be  bornlucky than, industrious,   for the:,.,  news got to the settlement when only '  the inactive members   of .the   population were at home.   The   men   who   >���������;',���������  put in the hard work of years   looking  for the gold are looking for it   yet   for      ���������  the inost part.     The   fortune   simply  came.to the people that   weren't  stirring themselves,  and'of  course   they  gathered it in.    On the whole, it's as  I  ,'   '  said, a   no-good   country/Hundreds  will starve to death this   winter,   and  what fortunes that country.has, in the  way. of placer gold,   have been,   pretty  .    ���������  much all been landed.  '.'Claim? Well, yes, I have, half interests in two or three that look fairly  well, and may turn out something decent. I'm going back in the spring to  work them for all there is in them."  COMMUICATION.  A Note   of Warning.  A BOON TO SILYER.  A Number,of Concessions to Be  Mad.  by the British Government.  This,is to warn  each and every man,  who don't wish  to make   a slave   of  himself- and hive a "pauper's pocket"'  to keep away   from the   Queen  Bess  mine,'as they are working the men ten  hours, night shift) and no   short shift  Saturday,   no work   Sunday   and  one ,  dollai for board.   The total amount a  man receives  for his  month's labor is  $51.25.     This   is  thc smallest   wages  ever paid at any mining camp in the  west.     Gentlemen  and  fellow miners  this is what  makes "tramps" out  of  working men.���������Sgd.  J. W. Smith.   Fhanic McAi.th.i..  sent mischievous agitation and  its at-  i the last month have given remarkably ' tendant disquieting reports."  London, Oct. 5. The Times this  morning, in an editorial on the recent  currency correspondence, calls for the  publication of details as. to what the  French and American governments demand and offer. The Daily JNews.in its  financial article.refers to the rumors that'  an actiue correspondence is proceeding between the home and the Indian  governni'ent.and that the concessions to  America will inclyde holding a fifth  of the Bank of England reserve in. silver, raising the amount of the legal  tender of silver coin from ������2 to ������5,  and rc-opening the Indian mints, and  says : "It is very much to be desired  that an end should be put to   the   pre-  Bought Ida May and Homestafee.  The directors of the Alpha Bell Gold  Mining, Company, limited, of Vancouver, the owners of the free milling gold  claims in Lillooet, have now purchased the Ida May and Homestake claims  on Cadwalklaer creek, Bridge river, in  the same district, says the British  Columbia Mining Critic. Experiment-,  al aasays show values varying between  $40 and S11S a' ton, and thc*purchase  is regarded b\ ,the Alpha Bell stockholders as a good one. Upon it a  first payment of S4,500 has already  been made by the Alpha Bell Company. Other finds of free gold are  meanwhile reported from the same  Bridge river district.  "P-  ���������������������������.'.*'_  m  :;.'���������. _.  ;:;?.-.*  "Si  7'M.  -7-^.:f  w&$-  m  !___.        **-���������.  K'lfs.^.'..-  %��������� ���������������������������..''��������� 'J  .! 1 J_P_. ���������_  m  ���������vtw'i  _ - .���������"     -...���������- j_____5  THE MINING REVIEW.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1897.  *__���������___���������_���������   I    ���������! II     _������������������������������������!������������������,������!.-.���������...,    ..._..   The Mining Review  ' SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY OCTOBER 9,1897.  subsckiition s2 00 _p__r yeau  Sthictia* in Advance  THE PRICE   OF SILVER.  The   fluctuation     in   the   price   ol  silver   is   the   all   important  question  with tlie   silver-bearing sections of the  world,   and; with none   more   than the  people oi the   Kootenay country, as it  is their all.      The   gold,   copper and  lead   are important elements   consid-  erd  in   the value   of production ; but  altogether insufficient in themselves to  retain   the   necessary  interest  in   the  country   its   proper   development   demands.    Some nre of the opinion that  thc cause, of the low   price prevailing  is over production���������an excess of supply over demand.    While this is theoretically true, it is not unqualifiedly the  fact, as the growing commercial needs  of the world   are decidedly   in excess  of the actual production  of gold, the  Only competitor of silver as a metallic  coin.    A few   unimportant   coumtrics  in the  commercial world   accept copper altogether, but from its bulk in proportion to-value, it need never be ser-  iously considered in a calculation.  For a< calculation let us look at the  naked facts. Last year the world's  entire output of gold   was   $205,000,-  there is in the world four and a half  billions of dollars of silver in circulation,or $3 per individual. To leave the,  currency even as solvent as it is on. a  gold basis, this four and a half billipns  of silver would have to - be displaced  by gold, and as we have shuwn at the  outset the annual increase of the yellow  metal is but $35,000,000. Supposing  commerce stood still, to accommodate  itself to the wishes of the gold bugs, it  would take about 129 years for the  gold increase to, supplant the present  circulation of silver. On the face of  it the idea is preposterous for even  .thought'' the gold increase kept up its  present pace, in 129 years the commerce of the world will be several  times what it is at present. The intentions of the gold bugs if allowed  full sway can then do little more than  stifle commerce.  It would be idle, as commerce  stands, to argue that metal and not  paper promises to pay should be made  the only medium ot circulation���������the  paper because of convenience will  doubtless for all time remain; and as  a greater volume for imperative demands is required,the only way to meet  requirements is in the more extensive  coinage of the metal that is readily  available.  the road between Camp MoKiimey and  Rock Creek, and not far from the  scene of the celebrated 'hold-up.'-'.No  trace of the murderer has been found,  and there Ib no clue to his identity,  but it is supposed the crime was com-  mited in revenge ,1'or the killing of  Martin Roderick, by Keane, : last  winter and , some slight suspicion is  .advanced that the murderer is the  brother of Roderick, who it is said, has  vowea to be revenged for his'brother's  death.; .  -^>t&500 ��������� IN ��������� G������LD������^  20   PRIZES.  1st Prize  2nd Prize.  3rd Prize  2 Prizes of  5 Prizes of  xo Prizes of  $200  100  5������  2 5   each.  10 each  5 each  $200  100  5������  ��������� 5������  5������  5������  $500  000'. and this year it is estimated at  $240,000,000, a.gain of $35',odo,po'o  or/about 17 per cent while the world's  demands must have" grown twice or  thrice as rapidly. ' Apart from the sentiment of the que. tion, for the expansion of trade, we must have currency  in excess of that assured by the possible "production of the yellow metal j  and this is fully evidenced by the fact  that the greater the increase", in the  . output of; gold, the greater has been  the demand for it occasioned by commercial requirements. A writer- in  the Review of Reviews notices, this  increased, demand, and he at once  comes' to the conclusion that this is  the .result of popular resolution to  ��������� make gold the only monetary standard of the whole commercial world.  He, however, . advances nothing to  reconcile the fac. with its inevitable  bearing���������-that great  as may be.the in-  _ie__c"-lii-iiic-- woi.a". piuductibn   of  gold, it is in no respect keeping, pace  with the world's commercial demands,  and the inevitable is in all such cases  ���������when, one element, superior though  it may be, is deficient to meet a want  resort is to the next - best substitute���������r  and in commerce silver is next to gold.  To depend.on gold alone, sentiment  to the contrary, means to cripple commercial progress ;'and, of course, that  is wholly at variance with the trend of  the world's,natural tendency.  The American   monetary   commissioners������������������Wolcott,     Stevenson     arid  Paine, all of them  bi-metallists, have  done   good   service  in England  and  Franco in awakening public sentiment  to the desirability of n eluding the white  metal in their monetary systems.  What  England may do in the matter at coming conferences, it is hard to say ; but  these commissioners  and other  agencies have awakened. considerable   interest in the silver question, and   Balfour and other leaders being for  some  time      at . least     bi-metallists,    may  ere long accomplish something in that  quarter.    France may not fall back on  the old system, the resumption of coinage, on its   old ratio 15 j4 to    1,   but  any reasonable approach to   it,   with  the reduced cost of; production, would  .serve a most useful purpose here.    To  sum up, the most plausible reason   for  the late ruling quotations is the apparent belief the output of gold   will   become sufficient for all purposes, but as  .   we have shown that   when   commerce  is increasing with a greater ratio   than  thc output of gold, with   a   wide   Sap  between them at the start, the expectations are standing on   most  untenable  grounds, and the efforts of those  leaning to that belief are only  stifling   the  legitimate development ot the   world's  trade and commerce.  The further this argument, that the  will output of gold in time be ample  for all necessities, is extended the flimsier it appears to be. All banking  institutions are supposed to issue their  promises to pay on a metallic basis,  and a most careful estimate places the  gold coin of "the world at $3,500,000,-  ooo-or about $2.33 per capita,as there  are about a billion and a half of people  living. Assuming half the population  was one way and the other engaged in  commerce, there would be but about  $4.50 per soul-to do.twith? Brought  to its logical significance how absurd  the contention appears.  The computation is that at   present  Prof. Cooper, who is now, holding  forth in town,as   a phrenologist, made  use of one very happy expression the  other night;    It was to  the effect that  persons inclined to constitutional diseases should not marry,   and he might  have   gone   farther    and   said ���������������������������'that  couples' predisposed   to constitutional  weaknesses   should   not marry.    It is  just  as well to   uridsrstand   that one-  halt the deaths of children, and young  people failing to   reach  maturity are  the  direct result of inherited deficiencies irom. one side or   die other,  and  perhaps both.     It may be   considered  sacrilege to say so, but  while mothers  and fathers   and-near  relatives, are  mourning   over   the death of children  and young people   declaring  that the  death is the act of God,   they  are, in  one siibstanstantial sense at least,- in  many   cases   libeling   their   creator.  While   from    the      Orthodox 7  point  of   view,    it    is'true,      no   ��������� death  occurs   without  the    intervention   of  the    creator,,    that     intervention . is  in   no    special     way     but    through  die  operation   Of   natural  laws, . that  parties about  to marry have but; little  regard tor."    With the fear of offending  some   supersensitive  or  extra modest,  people, w.e.remark..'that the same laws  of transmission that apply to the whole  animal   kingdom make   no exception  cf man.    These laws are studied   by  the cattle raiser  and observed by him  in  the propagation of his herds ;   but  entirely ignored or overlooked by him,  as well   as   others, when  it comes   to  selecting a partner  for himself.    No;  if young men   and young  women in  selecting partners, were   to   keep   the  plain language of nature's laws before  them   there would be  infinitely fewer  tears  shed over  the premature deaths  of their offspring and less libeling   the  fair  name of.  an unerring- and   ever  consistent creator.  PURITAN DAMES.  We hear a great  deal these days of  our puritan forefathers, but little  concerning the  wives, and mothers who landed; at  Plyniputh Rock  and "founded that  colony which was  destined to play  such a large part  iu ourhistory.  In 1621 Elder  Cushnian wrote  from Plymouth  that he would  not advise any  one to come here  who were not content to speed their  time, labors and  endeavors for the  benefit of those ,  who shall come  after, quitcly con-  te 11 ting . them-  ' selves with such  dships and difficul-  - ties as shall fall upon them."-  What self-renunciation and heroic purpose  was this! They drowned witches to be sure,  but that was no part of their purilanism. It  is to the puritan women we owe so much for  that spirit in our people which gives thein  the fortitude to endure hardship and stake  life and fortune for their convictions.  The American woiuen of to-day have the  spirit of their puritan mothers, but their  constitutions are not rugged or able to endure half the hardships of these New England ancestors. Very often they are run-'  down with weaknesses and irregularities  peculiar to their sex, and the constant drain  upon their vitality makes them chronic invalids. Many women hesitate to go to  their family physician, because they dread  the local examinations so generally insisted  upon by practitioners.  Such women should write Dr. R., V.  Pierce,.chief consulting physician of the  Invalids' Hotel and ; Surgical Institute,  Buffalo, N.Y., giving a full description of  their symptoms, history, etc., so thathe  can give them the best possible medical  advice. If.Dr. Pierc-'s Favorite Prescription seems to suit the. case the Doctor will  say so.���������- If not,.''then he will give medical  advice which will put such women on the  rapid road to recovery and health.  To the Twenty people who solve this nuzzle, if there are so many correct, we  will give the above Prizes IN CASH.  Send No Money  WITH YOUR  ANSWER.  If more than Twenty should be correct, every correct onewill <in��������� *^S^"  to^rSo^y Prizesfbe  awarded  our fi���������ous ������Fa^^^e^  Watch," of which the net factory price is $10.     If preferred,  me  choose a genuine Gold-cased Watch of the same ���������^ silver Watchfi  <\s this wonderful ofler is only maaeto auvciu__ _-. _ar lameu onvc.  every Competilor must read'the following conditions and comply with them.  -������ay.       -^-^  ST  ���������^  ���������**>���������   Ih  A word here  mean inf.  "True to the  Time.  Our Proud  position  in lhe Watch  Trade.  A word which  hero means  they vrill last  a Uie-tlme  The qualities  of' our  Watches  which are  acknowledged  to be the  foremost  in the English  and American  Markets.  is headquarters in the Slocan  country for the following goods:  CUBE  BILIOUSNESS  CONSTIPATION  SICK HE&DAGHE  ���������ND;._ LIVER TROUBLES  AS a laxative, one pill acts perfectly.  .... _.. -a oi-onger action is  desired a-cathartic effect is produced  by two pills. In obstinate' cases,  where a purgative is necessary, three  pills will be found sufficient. These  pills leave no unpleasant after effect.  .One pill, taken each night during  thirty days will cure constipation.  PRICE  -_C.  OR   6   FOR   51.00  so on. If not more than twenty win  and receive the Watch and Chain, and  and if these do not buy anything from  thc Catalogue, the whole of the prize  money will be equally _ divided among  them, giving $25 each. All amounts  in this advertisement are taken at the  exchange of $5 to .������1, -  5. A form will be sent free to you  which must be filled: up and forwarded  to reach us by Dec. 25th of all goods  ordered on account of these Prizes.  6. The names and addresses of  cash prize winners will be printed in  the Times, Daily Telegraph and Standard, of-London, on Dec. 31st next,  and subsequently in the New York  Herald. Drafts for the. Prizes will be  posted the same day.  7. Write your name aiid address in  full every time  you write us to  avoid  mistakes.  8. Orders for these Prizes may be  sent in separately from time to time,  and you will be credited with the total  of all when you send in tbe report form  as above.   -  9. When sending orders please  remember that, the letter postage to  England is 5 cents per half ounce, and  if insufficient postage is used thc letter  is liable to go astray.  1. Send your answer on an "International Post-Card" which- can be  bought at thc postoffice (price 2 cents).  There is no entrance, fee or charge  whatever.  2. In addition to the Cash Prizes,  everyone whosends the correct answer  will thereby win one of our <fFaithful  Timekeeper" Silver Watches which we  sell in England for $1 o each, and which  could be sold retail in America for $15  to $28 each.  3. Every winner of the Watch is  required to purchose one of our  SPLENDID VALUE inexpensive  Solid Silver Albert Chains to wear with  the Watch, as per ours unprecedented  ofler which we will send. '<��������� These Chains  are Hall-marked oil every link by the  English Government. If the same  Watch is required with Gold-filled, case  instead of Solid Silver, a Chain to  match may, if desired, be chosen.  4. With our Watch and Chain you  will receive our .mammoth Catalogue  quoting Wholesale Factory Prices foi  Jewellery, Plate, etc. The First Prize  will be given to the one who solves the  Rebus, receives the Watch and Chain,  and orders altogether the largest  amount of goods from the Catalogue ;  the Second Prize to the winner who  orders the second largest amount, and  Send your answer at once !    You are sure to win a Prize if correct, while  even if not correct it costs you nothing.  ADDRESS���������  The  Watchmakers' Alliance & Ernest  Goode's Stores,  LIMITED.  Incorporated according to Act of Parliament���������Capital ������90,000 ($450,000).  LARGEST ENGLISH WATCHMAKERS,  184  OXFORD   STREET,   LONDON.  Cable Address���������"Clockuke,  London."    Business Established 1885.  "V  The Silvertonian is conveying the  impression that during the last 3S  years some $73,000,000 of Canadian  gold was coined in the United_States  at a loss of 6' per cent, to Canada.  All told there is at present but $18,-  000,000 in gold in the whole.Dominion nineteen-twentieths of it American  at a loss,of 5 per cent, to the Dominion treasury. All the same Canada  is in bad need of a mint,  DRESS AND  MANTLE MAKING  At reasonable rates, and on, the shortest notice. SHOP on Slocan Star  street, three doors east of The Mining  Review office.  pm :,,������,iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiimBniiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ���������.....iini.miii.ini.i|  rtlNlNQ STOCKS  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  S'-2'-2-_:-_-33-_.-3--5'-_'--.-S'-_:33-3:-_ S-S-feS-S-SS-'S-.S-:  Carpets, Matting, Floor  Cloth, Rugs, Mats.  Sfe-Sfr'&fefeS-S  1 Thc largest stock  I of Furniture in the  I Slocan-Kootenay  I at bottom prices.  Every representation Guaranteed.  1 Bed-room Suites to  I select from.  ��������� The Regina Leader says that Lieut. -  Governor Mcintosh is likely to resign  his office to accept the B.C. agency of  an English financial institution. AU  we have to say is that God help the  future of the institution if Mr. Mcintosh gets the management. He.  could never make his own income  come within thousands a year of meeting his outlay.        '  IRON BEDSTEADS.  Upholstered Parlor and  Dining Suites in NEWEST  DESIGNS.  COUCHES  LOUNGES  EASY CHAIRS  in stock and made to order  in any design.  1 Mattresses in curled hair,  ������    moss, wool and mixed.  WftLL PftPER  100 varities  Novels���������endless variety  CHURCH BOORS  for all denominations  "Cloth Bound Books���������including Poets  a  Blank Books for all purposes  Inks���������all makes  STATIONERY  in great variety  School Supplies for all  Musical Merchandise  Sporting Goods too numerous to describe  Toys, Games  SHOW-ROOM  covering 3,000 ft.  of floor space.  Freight Paid |  on goods to San- |  don. 1  SANDON. B. C.  ���������_���������_>..t������t_i������*-*,-.M,(������-_i������*-#*k,*'t.������,K������������.iS-'������.ri.������...,k**._#,..������^.������"v.������_.i������  THE....  QOObENOUQH  SANDON, B. C.  Op  D. M. CROWLEY,  __���������  New Denver.  For thirty years a Practical Upholsterer, and the only manufacturer in |  I the Slocan-Kootenay. _j  ��������� . UNbERTflKINQ AND EnB'ULfllHQ." -r j  ._  _    . A-large stock of Gaskets at lowest prices. I  7  HHiniiiininiiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii_iiiiriiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin.il  In fact everything in our lines use or fancy  can suggest.  Brothers King andNichol arc at  work paying their respects to one another through the press; They arc  both good for the wind work of a very,  deadly battle. We rise to move that  Brother Lo wry be called in to act  as umpire, as soon as the smoke  clears away sufficiently for him to take  his seat.    7  American   Plan,  European   flan,  $3.50  per day.  $2.00 per day.  Murdered In, Revenge.  Manager Keane, of the Cariboo mine  at Camp McKinney, who shot and instantly, killed. Martin Roderick last  winter on the suspicion thnt he wns  the man who relieved Geo. B. Mc-  Auley of the Cariboo gold bricks, was  shot from his horse and killed last  Thursday by an ambushed assassin on  ��������� Strictly Fins-class. )  :' .  I  MRS. M. A. SMITH, Prop,    j  :fss  !. ���������������������������������������������  ���������_>���������  i  as;  id  is  last  pill  I*.  I;t.i  Iii'  to buy Boots and Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Rubbers, and Miners' Supplies  at the lowest prices in Kootenay  . opposite  Black's  Hotel,  stock of Ladies' Shoes.  We  carry . a complete  MEN'S  OUTFITTER.  .1 ���������  Cheapest"CASH STORE in Sandon.  Opposite Bryan's Cafe.  ��������� l.i.iiiiii!MiiN������_-liii--ii������������S-iip8-riii������B.ii������t.-kii  4^aaa_i_t|iiK_aiffiii2i-_-li ���������  SUBSCRIBE FOR  $2.00/1 YEAR���������STRICTLY II. ADVUNC  Opposite Sandon Hotel, Sandon.  _������R?5_!_!_7_SJ__  :?������v?  .J.,-���������  ��������� '"._������������������_ 1    ���������-<������������������>.      . .   , 1.1 i. .,> ���������>. *]]t.'   f;   _y .--".Ti,- .;_ ;._- i��������������� ������   .���������--"- 'v-,' J'-.;/- *_V"_    j   ',, M ,������������������������������������' 1-".I"--\ <���������.{/'    1'"  ���������.'������������������'.��������������������������� . .. -.���������'  ���������-: -. ' 7.-     ;���������'���������-. :���������' '     - '        '   '        " ���������;:- _J  ... ���������    . f    Hi 1 ..-'        ^r,., -.- ...kL^.i^r'l,,-      15.       1.. ���������'--'������-,        *-       . . -ti .1 --���������������!, ���������       I-i-ii-^i.ii fli--       .    1 -������������������ **-.-_���������-������������������..    . 1..1        - S ATUKDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1897.  THE MINING REVIEW.  mm_ Wei.  A Six Month's Trip ol 13,000 Miles-  Dangers of the White  Pass.  In the'prrson of W. H. Secretan. of  Ottawa, siys a dispatch dated the 22nd  inst., Toronto has to-day in her midst  a real, live Klondyker. In an interview Mr. Secretan replied,  "I left Toronto on April 7th last for  Victoria, Br C, where on April 25th,   I  took the steamer Mexico   for Jeaheau,  Alaska.   Thence I proceeded in a small  steamer called the Alert to Dyca.     On  May 8th I crossed the summit   of   the  Chilcoot Pass, and the   same   night   I  arrived at Lake Linderma.',.     This   is  practically the head waters of t'negreat  Yukon river.     This   route,   although  very abrupt, is the shortest of them all,  and, so far as I could learn,   the   least  objectionable.   There was no snow   on  thc coast, but fair sledding   from   the  foot of the summi. downtoLinderman.  Here I was detained until   May   20th,  waiting for the ice to move out   (as   it  was too rotten to travel   over)   in   the  most villianous   weather imaginable���������  snow and sleet daily with   a   constant  gale of southerly wind   sometimes   increasing to a hurricane. - These storms  are, I consider the principal danger in  crossing these passes.   I moved on   to  Lake Bennett and built a good, staunch  boat, and started down stream on June  6th, the ice had gone out   on' the   1st.  I had five men and a dog on board, and  tuwed two Petcrboro canoes,   which   I  bought in Victoria . and   packed   over  the divide.   It is a wonderful   waterway,   through   Lake   Bennett,    Lake  .  Tagish,  Marsa   Lake,   Lake  Labarge,  Lewis river and Fort Selkirk, and then,  after passing the junction of the Pelly,  on down the mighty Yukon to Dawson.  Tho stream is very fast���������from  four to  seven miles an   hour. ���������  I ran all   thc  rapids, including   the   much   dreaded  White Horse, without accident.   I had  .. an Ottawa man with me,   and   it   was  child's play to him.    I ran   day   and  pjghfi, as there is no darkness, and did  tne trip in  about   eight   days,  actual  running time.   My best run  was   138  miles in 24 hr/urs.     I   was   becalmed  two and a half days   in   Labarge,   and  hauled out on the beach the first night  out on Lake Bennett, on account   of a  leak, so did not arrive till June   10th.  Dawson city has already been described.   It was booming when I got there.  There were about 2,000 people  scattered over one and a half miles   of river  ffront, sleeping eating,   gambling   etc.,  ajnongst   the  refuse,  filth,   and  rich  black muck, churned up by   the   busy  feet of the restless gold-seeker..    The  police were Veil under way with  their  barracks buildings, althouth they were  only a week ahead of me. -1 found,   as  I anticipated, that all   the   claims   on  Bonanza and Eldorado creeks had been  taken up.    In fact, all creeks   in   thif  district   had   been  staked   irom    the  mouth clean up the ice.     I   also   discovered that there was very  little pros  pecting'donc In  the   summer,   as   tin  surface water prevented it.   The rivers  Were as hank full, and it  was  next   to  impOBaihle to pole a boat   ur>   stream.  I employed my men's time by building  a cabin 12x20 a littly   below   Dawson,  which'I subsequently   sold   for'������500.  After remaining here a month I managed to   purchase   interests   in   some  very valuable claims on Bonanza   and  Dominion creeks    I started my   men  fo work on the Bonanza claim   building a cabin and cutting wood, etc., and  left on July the 26th on board the P. B.  Weare, river steamer for St. Michael's  I ran aground on a sandbar   two   days  later, and remained there disabled for  18 long, weary days and nights,   when  we were taken ofl'by the I. I.   Ilealy,  and did not   reach   St.   Michaels   till  Aug. 25th. just 30 days from Dawson, a  journey usually made   in   five   or'''six  day_.   I sailed in tho steamer-schooner  Excelsior for San Francisco next day���������  Aug. 27���������and on   Aug.   29th   she   ran  aground in Behriag Sea, about 60 miles  from land.   We managed to  float   her  after 17 hours by the passengers shoveling coal forward from the afterbunkcrs,  but, unfortunately, the   propeller   was  broken, only one of the   blades   being  left, and we were 800 miles  from  Una-  laska and  Dutch   Harbor,   where   we  were bound tg   take   on   coal.    This  place is in thc chain   of   Aleutian islands, and it took us .til).  Sept.   1st   to  reach there in our disabled state.    Remained till Sept. 6th, having to   beach  the vessel and   unship   the  propeller.  The Humboldt, a new vessel,   having  arrived from St. Miphael's,   bound   for  Seattle, I left the Excelsior  and   took  passage in -her, making  several   days  thereby, and arriving in Seattle _n the  morning of Sept. 13.   Wm. pgilvie was  , on board the Excelsior, and has, I =ee,  arrived in San Francisco, before   this.  We had about 90 passengers going out,  and, I fancy,.about $250,000   worth   of  dust.   There is no doubt at   all   about  the   wonderful   richnesfi. of  Eldorado  and Bonanza creeks,, but when   I   left  nothing else yery startling   had   been  discovered; Although Dominion   creek  was reported to have   good   prospects,  and   several   interests  had    ehanged  hands, $1,500 having been paid   for   a  one-quarter interest in an unprospected  claim.    Of  course,   inside   we , knew  nothing of  this   ore   excitement   ou t  : here, except from, the number   of  ves-  ��������� sels in St. Michael's   harbor   and   tbe  number of people  struggling  to  get  over the different passes.   I am afraid  there will be a shortage of provisions.  The only hope for the   people   at   the  diggings   is   that    this    unfortunate,  struggling mass of humanity, which is  reported to be now on the south side of  the different summits, will never reach  its distination, and will either go   into  winter quarters or return   to   civilization, which, according to latest reports  seems probable.   T can   quite   realize  all the   horrors   described    by   Capt.  Lee and Superintendent Mcllree in the  White Pass,   and   fail   to   understand  'why the Government sent   the   police  in that way.   Chilcoot iB  bad enough,  God knows, but it has  the   advantage  _f being short, as by it the   journey   is  only about 25 miles from salt water  to  Lake Linderman.   I don't   know   who  recommended the White  Pass,   but   I  was informed at Dyea that no one  has  ever been through.    At any   rate,   it  was simply idiotic toimagine that 3.000  horses could be taken over a   trail   in  that country, unless   it   was   properly  built, the bad places bridged   and   soft  spots corduroyed, etc., none of which, [  understand, has been done.   It is most  important that a mail ��������� service   should  be established this winter by the Canadian Government, and I am inclined to  think, from all reports, that Jack   Dalton's trail would bo the best  route   to  open up from Chilcoot to Pelly ;   then  go down on the ice about 175 miles   to  Dawson.   The old-timers tell me  it  is  next to impossible to get down on   the  ice with dog trains, as the Yukon river  does not freeze up like the   Ottawa   or  St.    Lawrence,   but   freezes   in   great  masses nnd piles   up   in   all   sorts   of  humps.which have to be gone around or  cut throngh.' It is ' ti i e Canada woke  up out   of  her   trance   and   tried   to  realize the fact that .-.he is the possessor  of perhaps some of tbe richest shallow  placer diggings ever heard of,   At present Canada is poorly   represented   in  there.   The richest claims are   in . thc  hands of   Americans,   Scandinavians,  Dutchmen and   o_h..r. foreigners.     A  Union Jack wouid bo a novelty, the 1st  of July  is   absolutely   funeral,   while  you cannot hear * yourself   speak   lor  gunpowder on the 4th.   We are entirely dependent on   the   Americans   for  everything down to a   postage   stamp.  The boats on thc river are   owned   by  Americau corporations, and nearly   all  the valuable, trade, consisting of   mining outfits and supplies, goes to Seattle  and Juneau,  whilo   dear,  sleepy   Vic  tori i sits there basking in the sun, and  yoang Vancouver does not seem to see  the ship loads s;oing past  its  door.     I  cannot think of any more at present.  His First Hundred Dollars.  The late Majsey, who, as almost  nearly every one knows, was a very successful business man, is quoted as having said tlie hardest money to acquire  of all the wealth he. had accumulated  was the first $100. This sum has been  the experience of others, several hundred of whom have said the same at  different periods during thc past 50  years or so. Mr. Massey, like those  others, was want to add that the young  man who could get ahead that amount  possessed the qualities necessary lo  succeed. There is a lesson of great  value in the fact memtioned "by Mr.  Massey. Young men themselves know  how true it is if they have the  quality of self-examination. They  have small salaries, and after living  expenses are provided for there is little  left at the end of the week or month.  It seems such an insignificant amount  that they do not think it worth while  saving it, and so it goes in some superfluous pleasure or gratification. It is  burning a hole in their pockets until  they hurry to get rid of it. They find  it impossible to hold the saviug one  week or month until that of another  could be added to it. Mr. Massey had  this difficulty, just as hundreds and  thousands:had before him. But he  resisted the temptation, no doubt at  great sacrifice of desire, and in course  of time accumulated what to most  young men started out for themselves  on small salaries is a fortune; he was  the proud possessor of $100, all his  own, made by himself, and free from  claims of all kinds. He got with this  money his first idea of the power of  it, ar.d he learned tho lesson which he  could never forget, that it was only by  saving the pennies that the pounds accumulated. It was the lesson which  he and all others had and have to learn  to make business success possible.  THE HUNGRY PLAGUE.  There Have Been 682   Cases of   Yellow  Fever���������Number of Deaths'60.  Washington, D. C, Sept. 30.���������-The  progress of the yellow fever' epidemic  up to the close of the day as, reported  to the, office of the surgeon general of  the marine hospital service gives a  total of 682 cases and CO deaths in the  entire country, distributed by cities  and towns as follows :  Edwards, 211 cases and six deaths ;  New Orleans, 303.cases and 24 deaths ;  Biloxi, Miss., 131 cases and seven  deaths; Mobile, to Tuesday night, 53  cases and eight; Scranton, Miss., 89  cases and three deaths; Ocean Springs,  23 cases and no deaths ; Barclay, Miss.,  10 cases and four deaths ; Cairo, 111.,  four, cases;   Atlanta, Ga.,   Louisville,  Ky., Parkinson, Miss.,  and Beaumont,  10 eases each.  Thc disease will doubtless continue  to spread until it is stamped out by  the. cold weather. Hundreds of people  are leaving the infected cities for  northern ports to escape the ravages of  tbe fever.  Dr. LAHDERKIN'S IMPRESSIONS.  Thinks   the Crow's   Nest Pass   Railway  a Prime   Necessity.  The following is from a  recent issue  of the Winnipeg Tribune :  Dr. Lander-  kin, M. P. for East Grey, who has been  spending   about   two   months  in   the  west, left for home on Wednesday.   He  went  out to  the coast and  inspected  the Kootenay country and then returning spent three  weeks   in   Manitoba,  spending most of his time south of tlie  main  Jinc and in soathern Manitoba.  This is   Dr. Landerkin's first  visit  to  the west and while he came expecting  gnat    things   his   expectations   were  more  than  realized,     lie was struck  with   the great,   resources   of British  Columbia in timber, minerals and lish,  and   Manitoba's great resources   as a  farming and ranching country.   Speaking to  a reporter of thc Tribune "Dr.  Landerkiii said  it was a  pleasing fact  to note that  there  was no  oppo.-i_.iun  between  these  two great sections   of  country as their products were entirely  dissimilar and  both wanted what the  other produced.   He looics  to see  the  trade between   Manitoba and British  Columbia -teadily increase and in this  connection   thmks   tho   Crow's   Mcst  Pass railway was a vital necessity.   It  not only   opens up   a   great   mining  country but it provides a wii. in which  Canadian  produce   can   get into   the  mines to compete  with supplies from  the States.   The decision  to build the  Crow's Nest  Pass rdlway   was a wise  one, and it could not be completed too  soon.    He w.is struck, as he  found all  visitors   were,   with    the  magnificent  showing- made during  the past mouth  by   Manitoba's big wheat fields.     He  rode among them  by railway   and  by  vehicle and   it seemed utterly  impossible  to get   to the end  of them     In  every    direction   there    were   always  fields us far as thc eye. could see.   Thc  doctor wai asked jocularly   if he had  seen men going about decorated  with  revolvers in tho wild western  mining  camps.   He replied that  not only had  there been  an   entire absence of rowdyism   and   desperados,   lot he   had  found  all over the west not a single  case of a desire to overcharge,  or to  take advantage of a stranger.   Whcre-  ever he went he found the same courteous and -fair treatment.     He never  locked his room door at any  of  thc  hotels  and  never missed  th_ smallest  article.   A more law-abiding community could not be found.   Dr. Landerkin  left with a  grand impression   of the  whole west.  ^wt^>  EXT. OF  0*  tf\  >\  BABV WAS  CURED.  Dear Sirs,���������I can highly recommend Dr. Fowler's Extract of "Wild  Strawberry. It cured my baby ot  diarrhoea after all other moans failed,  so I give it great praise. It is excellent for all bowel complaints.  MRS. CHAS. BOTT, Harlow, Ont.  THE HEAD MASTER  Gentlemen,���������I have found great  satisfaction in the use of Dr. Fowler s  Extract of Wild Strawberry, and consider it invaluable in all cases of  diarrhoea and summer complaint.  It is a pleasure to me to recommend  it to the public.  R. B. MASTERTON, Principal,  1        High School, River Charlo, N.B.|  E. S. TOPPING  TRAIL, B.C.  Hub mines und mlniug stocks (or  sale; will try to protect investors.  LOTS'FOR SALE IN  TRAIL AND DEER PARK.  Will czamineand report 011 mines.  Twenty-eight years' experience In  mining.   Come or write.  H. C. Holden.  F. M. Gray.  HOUSE  AND 8IGN  PAINTERS  PAPER-HANGERS, Ac, &c.  - A large ��������� stock of Wall Paper,   ������.._.,  constantly on hand.  We get ouj 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.  :. SHINGLE & PLANING MILL  Have in stock or cut to order on short notice, all kinds of Rough and  Dressed Lumber.    Dimension stuff up to 46 feet long.  KILN DRIED LUMBER AND MOULDINGS, EQUAL TO ANY IMPORTED.  A large stock of all kinds of BUILDERS' SUPPLIES suitable to the local  trade now on hand, including KILN DRIED Flooring, Rustic Shiplap,  Rebated Door Jambs, Plowed Pulley Styles. Square and Moulded Casing, Plain  and Moulded Base, V Joint Ceiling, Beaded Wainscoting; also a great  variety of Mouldings, including Crown, Bed, Boelection, Wainscote Caping ;  Cornice and Sprung Moulds, as well as a variety of Cove, Quarter and Half  Rounds, O.G. and Square Stops, Parting Beads, Square and Beaded Balusters,  Roof Rolls���������Grounds, and all kinds of finishing materials.  HAVING LATELY RECEIVED A CAR LOAD OF -  ZZZ      DOORS AND WINDOWS  IN A GREAT VARIETY OF STYLES AND SIZES.  I am now able to supply the public without delay, with anything in this line,  of a first-class quality, and at rock bottom prices.  ALSO A VARIETY OF TURNINGS, BRACKETS, ������C.  Newel Posts, Turned Balusters, Verandah   Truss and other Fancy Brackets,  Table Legs (morticed), Corner and Plinth Blocks, Turned Stool Tops, &c.  Also in stock some' of the best Shingles  manufactured.  An inspection of my stock is requested.  Geo. Lovatt, Prop.  Don't forget our QHEfll7 FUEL.    Snort Slabs $1.25, cart load,delivered.  R.E.Palmer,B.A.,Sc.(HayeS  <&_   So.  Provincial Land Su_.vi.yoi-,  Sandon.  Agents���������Rand & Wallb ridge.  M. L. Grimmett, l.l.b.  Barrister,    Solicitor,    Notary  Puplic, Eic. '  Sandon,    B. C.  J. J. Godfrey. W. J. Bowser, L.L.B.  F. L. Christie, L. L. B.  Bowser, Godfrey  & Christie,  Barristers, Solicitous, Etc.  Sandon, B. C. Vancouver, B. C.  KM DRIED COAST LUMBER  Flooring, Siding, Wide Clear Fir and Cedar, Wainscoting, Ceilings,  Mouldings, Moulded Casings, Finishing Lumber, Brackets, Lath,  Shingles, etc., etc.  Entire bills of Finishing Lumber furnished.  Orders taken for Sash, Store Fronts, Bars, Refrigerators,  Store and Office Fixtures, and Fire-proof Safes.  FINEST   CUISINE  IN KOOTENAY.  The Filbert.  Wit. Sudrow, Proprietor and Manager.  First-class in every particular.  Newly furnished.   Best Liquors.  Manufacturers and Dealers in  STOVES  FURNACES  PIECED TINWARE  COPPERWARE  GALVANIZED IRONWARE  AIR PIPES  FANS  Mining Work a Specialty.  Sandon, B. C.  M.  THE NEW YORK  D_ J_ McLachlan.  FACTORY AND YARD KEXT TO ELECTRIC POWER-HOUSE,      SANDON.  ���������e  eo  The undersigned begs to inform the ladies of Sandon and vicinity that she  has opened a new Ladies Furnishing Store in Sandon.  NEW GOODS.  NOW ARRIVING  will make her stock most complete in all departments.    Styles in every line the  very latest; goods the very best, and prices the very lowest.  Shop three doors west from Sandon Hotel.  on tbe Cody road are now preparing  for business ; and in a few days will be  ready to fill all orders for  EXTA FINE LAGER BEER,  PORTER and BOTTLED BEER.  Dreyer & Hoffmeier.  J.  HENRY  NU_./ERTn..N ������������ FLORUT  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Greenhouse, Nursery, .\piary and Post-  office Address, G04 Westminster Road.  Large stock of flowering bulbs for  fall planting, at eastern prices or less.  Finest stock of transplanted three  or four-year-old fruit trees I ever offered.  An extra choice assortment of small  fruit plants and bru8hes,roses,o>-nament-  als, etc., at the lowest cash prices. _  NO AGENTS 1   Send for a catalogue '  before placing your orders, it  will pay  you.  Going ������East?  IF YOU ARE,  DO NOT FORGET  THREE IMPORTANT POINTS.  BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Incorporated by Koyal Charter 1802.  Capital (with, power to inerea.e) $2920,000  Reserve 4S6,6G0  FIRST���������Go via St. Paul because the Unas to  that point will afford you the very best  service.  SECOND���������See that the cupon beyond Si.  Paul reads yia theWlnconsin Central because  that line makes close connections with all  the trans - continental lines entering the  Union Depot there, and its service is first-  class in every particular.  THIRD���������For information, call on your  neighbor and friend���������the nearest ticket agent  ���������and ask for a ticket-reading via the Wisconsin Central lines, or address  Jas. Pond,  Gen. Pas. Agt.,  Milwaukee, Wis.  or Geo. S. Batty,  General Agent.  210 Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  Head Office:���������OOLombard St., London, Eng.  BRANCHES:  In British Columbia:���������Victoria, Vancouver.  New Westminster, Naiiulmo, Kamioops,  NELSON, KASLO and SANDON (Slocan  district).  In the United States:���������San  Francisco and  Portland.  AGENTS AND CORRESPONDENTS:  Caxada:���������Canadian Ban of Commerce  Merchants Bank ofCanada.the MolsonsBank  Imperial Bank of Canada and Bank of Nova  Scotia. United states :���������Canadian Bank of  Commerce (Agency), New York; Bank of  Nova Scotia, Chicago. The London and San  Francisco Bank, Limited, Tacoma. The  Puget Sound National Bank, Seattle. The  Exchange National Bank, Spokane. Australia a_s-d New Zi.A__._ND :���������Bank of Australasia.   Ho_.o_,_:_u:���������Bishop __ Co.  HENRY F. MYTTON, Manager  Sandon Branch.  Jjf.    _$.    _$. 5^  SPOKANE FALLS S NORTHERN  NELSON S FORI SHEPPARD RY.  RED MOUNTAIN RAILWAY  THE ONLY ROUTE to TRAIL CREEK  and the mineral districts of the Colvillo Reservation, Nelson, Kaslo, Kootenay  Lake and Slocan points.  DAILY EXCEPT SUKDAY, BETWEEN  SPOKANE.ROSSLAND and nelson  lEAVE  10.00 a.m.  8.10 _um.  S.00 a-m.  ��������� ARRIVE  .. ..Rossland 3.40 p.m.   Nelson u.00 p.m.  ���������Spokane 0.00 p.m.  No change of cars between Spokane and  Rossland.  Closo connections at Nelson with steamers  for Kaslo and all Kootenay lake points.  Passengers lor Kettle river _ind Boundary-  creek connect at Marcus with stage daily.  AGENTS FOR GURNEY'S  STOVES AND RANGES.  *  I*  *  4  We have every <������jL  facility for %T  turning out the 3j  best Mining and ^j  Commercial ?  Work that can ^  be executed. *_  t_B5_l  _f__  \V ,t3~ '..��������� ������  ;'>S_r.~___a_ _��������� .'7 S  - - -'J^^M'is  Orders taken for Printing  at Cliffe's  Bookstore  will receive prompt  attention.  Hardware and Granite Ware,  and all kinds of Household Fur-  nishincr Goods.  Workers in Sheet-Iron and Copper  work of all kinds.  &B0RTHERN  Il      PACIFIC RAILWAY.  Solid Vestibule Trains.  Modem. Equipm_-__t.  THROUGH = TICKETS  to Tacoma, Seattle,  Victoria, Vancouver, Portland, and California Points.    '  St. Paul, St. Louis, Chicago, New  York, Boston, and all Points East, also  European S. S. tickets.  TIME    SCHEDULE.  No. 1. West  No. 2. East  Depart  Depart  10.55 p.m.  7.09 a.m.  For .information, time-cards, maps and  tickets, call on or write F. D. GIBBS, general  agent, Spokane, "Wash.; or A, D. Charlton,  assistant passenger agent. No. 255 Morrison  street, corner Third, Portland. Oregon.  Kaslo and Slocan  Railway,  THE HOTEL V1C0UVER  ��������� Strictly first-class.  C___?T. M. A. Morrison, Manager.  Morrison & McDonald, Proprietors.  Good Sample Booms and  all other essentials of a first-class house.  All Smokers Like   ���������-_-~a������s^F5_^_E____^___5___gg������[7  A Well-finished Pipe, the best sample  of Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes procurable���������and JA.COB KELSE-ST has  them. He'has also the latest arrival of  Fruits, and Billiard Tables for recreation.   Give him a call.  TlflE CARD.  Leave 8.00 a.m.        Kaslo      Arrive S.50 p.m.  8.38   "       South Folk      "      3,15 "  "      9.36   " Spoules "       2.15 "  '���������      9.51   "      Whitewater       '      2.00 "  "     10.03   "        Bear Lake       "      1.48 "  "     10.1S   "        McGuigan       "       1.33 "  "     10.3S   "   Cody Junction   "       1.12 "  Arrivel0.50   " Sandon      Leave 1.00 "  CODY LINE.  Leave 11.00 a.m.  ���������'     11.20   "  Sandon  Cody  Arrive 11.45 a.m  Leave 11.25   "  Subject to change without notice.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  ROBERT IRVING,  G. F. <_ P. A.  GEO. F. COPELAND,  Superintendent  .anadian Pacific  And Soo Pacific.  The Most Direct Boute to all Points in  Canada, United States and Europe.  DAILY SERVICE.  Baggage checked   through to  deatinatlon  without change.  -The Only Line  operating tourist cars to Toronto, Montreal  and Boston without change, also through  cars to St. Paul daily.  Luxurious  Sleepeis   and  Magnificent  Dining: Cars on all Trains.  Trains leave Sandon  14 o'clock, dall., connection, with steamers for the north,  except Monday; and south dally,  except Sundays.  Call on nearest C. P. R. agent for iurther  particulars, it will save you time and monoy.  A.   C.    McABTHUB.,    agent,   Sandon;  H. M. 'Macgregor,   traveling passenger  agent, NelBon; Geo.MoI_Brownf distriot  ���������  passenger <_f.o__t, Vonoauver.  I  .������������������.���������.-...���������������.... _���������,-.- _.������������������..������..*._._��������� ._-..  .  \>"-i'A^.^mm^smsiSSsS^^^.' *-���������'���������v.-'.. ���������^i'1 ���������;..*. .    ,--..,..,*������������������'���������������     ,-,_-.������������������-Svi ���������.������;--.,,**���������.��������� ���������: ,\ ���������-'_-   ,"?.'.<���������-".'  1 ^-,*.?}ij������3������s!|������^ 4  THE "MINING EEVIE W  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1897.  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.  ���������All the latest novpl's nt. Cli"''cf's book  '��������� store.'  ���������'   The Kelson sawmill company have  ,   gone-into liquidation. ,;.  ',",-,'' Silverton want's 'a. smelter and apparently, a constable as welL ... ; ,\  ,, 7 Nelson and Kaslo. are to have a'foot-  ���������:'ball wrestle at ICaslo ,on   tne  llith   of  ".''��������������������������� November..,'    ��������� 7, 7 ������������������" ���������'.-'    "���������  '.. 1 -.  buriii-r the  week' the Star . shipped  --    100 tonsxif ore and , thc: Keco 20   over.  theO.P. R. .'  7"'.'-:-,  ��������� A black foal at; Hammond's stable is  ;: commanding- the- admiration   01  the  ��������� .kids these days. 7, .      .  ���������     ''   .,  '.-������������������'��������� The Anglican minister .of ..kelson ..is  to preach, in the Virginia ball ..to-mor-  row (Sunday) at 7 SO p'.m .  ' '��������� .  James Ross,' woi-king on the  Slocan  ��������� ", River branch of, the C. P. R.,,was killed  ,' '.Sunday last by a rock rolling on him.  These New Denverites must be a  greedy ,lot;' tbey bought up all the  baby carriages Mr.'Uobqrlson, furniture  dealer, bad the other day.,  :  '     Prof. Cooper,, the phrenologist,  le'c-  - ": tures in the Virginia hall this evening  on   infidelity and fanaticism in aid oi  of the proposed new (ire ball.  The   Johnson-Smily, Co.   were -well  patronized , on - Thursday', and  Friday  ������������������'"  evenings.   They' fully siiftniiied  thoir  high   reputation, as7first-class  enter-  , . tainers. .... >: ; ' 7, ', '  A local dealer advises us he has the  sale   of three  properties  involving   a  ������������������ large suin of money, on the string, but,  he, wants the deal, completed before re-  .'.  porting. ������������������        " '.' '   '��������� ���������    ..-',.'':.  '.���������������������������'���������   Messrs.   Bowser. Godfrey _. Christie  ��������� have removed their law office to Zelle  c-O'Coiniell's  old, stand.    Mr. Palmer,  ���������the- engineer ..makes   ..this   his   head  quarters also.  ' ,, : The'post master at Silverton gets $44.  a year : for running, the office and carrying the mail. There is a great danger he will be sandbagged  some night  7 for'his wallet.     - ���������������������������.-, '��������� *  ��������� The Kootemian calls 'him John Mc-  ���������������������������:: 'Harris.-'of Sandon.:'.In the ��������� Highlands  ���������',-  of. Scotland every man is called "Mac,"  but we were not aware that.the custom  ���������had.extended to Sandon.'      "'.  '���������--������������������ ", The Sovereign mine close to. town  and owned by eastern parties was covered by miners on Tliursday, who-ire  bound to sec what wealth there is in if  under extensive^develbpmei.t.���������������������������'���������  The Hon. J. H; Turner is now mak-  ing ,a  tour' of the 'Kootenay country.  5'-Tf'he visits Sandon he  must be shown  'the  architectural beauty,'of the police  . court building, the Macadamised roads  0 between '.here   and  Three  Forks  .and  Cody, and the  excelleirt~si.rviee done,  by the Sandon Record office.  The young people of, the   Methodist  church at a meeting on Monday evening, organized an   Epworth -League of  Christian  Endeavor   and   literary  so-  :'��������� ciety.   The meetings   will be held  on,  .���������'��������������������������� Monday.evenings to which  the young  ...people, specially, -. and others   are in-.  . vited. '.��������� ' . '".'.���������'  The Silvertonian, in speaking of the  .'��������������������������� Fidelity mine, says'; the deeper they  dig"the"better the ore gets.   All  they  have to do then is  to keep on  digging  ..   and byi'the time they strike the feet of  the antipodes oil   this  terrestrial ball,  they   will surely > have   an   excellent  ���������showing and a good paystreak.  . Every man and his wife and his  daughter, and his neighbor's daughter,:  and' his best girl and _iis: neighbor's  best girl will remember the Knights of  Pythias assemblv, the .fashionable  event ot the day, in the Virginia hall  , on Thursday evening. If, you have, a  claw-hammer coat wear it', and if not  the best coat you have will do so long  as you bring along a lady.  After all the-booming'the Tbex mine  is not' a success. Bartlett b__>s., hud a  contract with them for packing a larg.-  quantity of ore: The ore in turn  turned out unprofitably, and the Bare,  lett's tied up the concern for their  money. After going the course of the  ���������courts they pulled,out some ������900 behind. Occasionally a- streak 'of good  ore would come to the surface, but  there is too much of the worthless  to allow profitable mining all things  considered.   -:  Silver was quot'd at 5S yesterday���������a  considerable advance on the1 preceding week. ��������� This is owing to the growing sentiment in France and England  in favor of bi-metallism. Many men.  are coming to the conclusion that  enough gold can never be got out of  the ground to support the, necessary  currency of the world ; and even it* ifc  could it would be the means of driving  , hundreds of thousands of people, now  in the silver industry, out on the world  penniless. There should be a human  side as well as a money-making side, to  all these matters..  . The October number of The Canadian'Home Journal more than realizes  the expectations of its readers, ; who  from the phenomenal improvement  noticeable in the'few month., it has  been , under its present managmenf,  . have learned to look with genuine  interest for each issue. The ciirren.  number contains, aiiu.ng much other  matter of interest, another of- Miss  Alexandnna Ramsay's well illustrated  ar.icles.-on. Old Toronto families, this  time giving us the Shaw family ;_a lull  description, b\j T; Moy wer-Martin, R.  C. A., of the exhibition of art at the  Toronto Fair last month; an unusually pretty illustrated page .for the  children ; a short sketch and a number  of .beautiful, views- of the Yukon  region ; the first chapter of the Competition story, the conclusion of which  will be most interesting ; a paper on  Theosophy, by Mrs. Annie Besant; a  full page 0! photographic Snap. Shots  of the -Toronto Industrial Fair; the  newest full jackets, iajbion notes, etc.;  ��������� .Mrs. Joy's page of receipts, book receipts,     book   reviews,, -Bible   study,  , music and  fancy' work,- and an article  .J'on- the   Wild Flower Planters,   which  gives   to many*" their'.first idea of the  work of this newly organized society.  It is bv far the best .and most prettily  ��������� illustrated number- The Canadian  Home Journal h_-s yet given ua, and  in every way holds its own anions, the  publications of the day. The Canadian Home Journal, McKinnon Building, Toronto.  Wallpaper   at  Cliile's   book    store  cheap... -    - - '.        , -  ' The Lemon Creek wagon rc.ad is finished.  ; '   ��������� }.''..  .All the latest, magazines   at   Clili'e's  bookstore;: ,  '     '  ���������  ;,_���������': '."���������'.,���������'.       .'.���������.' .''..,      ".'  ��������� ��������� Rcssland has double as many dogs  as any otner town in the Kootenay, so  ��������� ''.iie'papers say. '"'This ' 11.list be bow it  iiiakes up its 7,000 population.  ' 'fjobii __>;i]y".-i.-5-ni'm:li required. They  want him as book keeper at the Payne  mine and they 'are.going to ' run liim  I'or mayor of Limerick, Ireland. ,  ' Tlie Silvertonian says, , "Si. ice our  last issue,-'we ..-have been arrested >>y  Constable -Alexander.Hamilton."'' It  is' a bapj.v thing for the Silvertonian  when it: was the'paper and not the  editor that was arrested. .What' on  "iiirth" does Hamilton intend to do  with tlie .paper now that be has it put  011 bail.? In most criminal cases"it is  the Editor and hot, tbe paper that suffers, the arrest;, but they do 'things differently down at Silverton. 7  MINING RECORDS.  Recorded  at  New Denver.  PERSONAL   MENTION.  Dr. Cf.imm, after his extended holidays, has settled down to business at.  the old stand.'   '   '.'������������������      ,     -  Among'the visitors at 'the'Spokane  fruit fair are': Mr. Harris, Mr an I Mrs.  0. J.'Smith,   MissT-gan and' Jir. Gable.  .'��������� Wm. Golden, of Golden Bros., left  ���������Thursday for San Francisco. bis_ old  home, where ie will sojourn-for a time.  His inanv friends, here wish him success wherever he goes. ��������� '  Mr. Wallace ,who' has had "charge of  the Aja.v liiine here slnci.it .was taken  over by the new company, goes east,  to.'lav 'for the winter. He will spend,  iiiii.-h of bis time in the .eastern states  and Ontario.   -..'.-���������  AT THE   HOTELS.  Balmoral���������A.. Stretland, Klondyke-;  J. G. McLeod, Whitewater; A. Ferguson, Cody: S. J..Henderson, A. Cameron, Nelson ;' A.. Cadieux, Slocan; J. Mc-  Donald, Ottawa; D. Florved, Silverton;  !R. M.cDoi:ald, Glengarry ; P. Puree!I,  Spokane.     :   ���������       . .  Goodenough��������� H. E. McCri'nny, Ted  ���������N--.rmnn,.Sn6kane : E. J.. Mathews, C  Moone, W. A. Ban-,' Mr. and .Mrs..  Gerrard, Kaslo; J. Burns. Vancouver ;  B. McDonald, Butte; F.Finucai.e, New  Denver ;.T. P. Miller, London, Eng.;  R. F. Ohaimerdely. Chester,-Eng. ; L.G.  Henderson, B. E. Broron. Victoria ; T.  R.Martin, Nelson.  Sandon���������.1. A. Jewell, W. Home,  London ; W.'���������(���������>. Chart,-' Bui-ton City ;  N. Braid, L'rindon, Ont.; G. Bishop,  Spokane; N.Darling,New Westminster;  .1.. M. Knowles, Silverton ;,;.T.A. Sankin,  Geo. Nawkin, Boise; H. E. Crowse,  Oklahoma; X. Goddard, -Kamloops.; J.  Saulte--, Slocan City; J. Sullivan,Fer-  gnson ; A. Walker, J. Lalland, Rossland; G. PI. VVya't,, Okanagan, R,. H.  H'utton, Colorado. "  Black's���������R. Harron, S-m Francisco ;  ,1. A. Brown, Victoria; H W. Bucke,  (.. O. Foss.J. A. .Wood, J. A. Robinson.  'Kaslo ;"D! _3remner, N. H.' RpberLsou,  \V. "Hunter;" Silverton;., Scott BlaQ-k-  wood,Tnnislil, C. W. McMillan, W. H.  Gushing. Calgarv; G- Houghton, Trail;  J.. I'als'kv, Rossland; M. II.7 Merrill,  R. J. Hamilton, New Denver; P.Biirns,  Nelson: E.-.P. Johnson, Brantiord; P,R.  Vi.il, Ely; O. M. Gothing, D. Sutherland. W.E. Davis, Slocan ; DiJ: Stuart,  Owen Sound; C. D. Blackwood, H. W.  Gerhart, W. I.' Taafe, _!.. H. Mason,  Winnipeg ; J. Drewe, G. Mooring, O.A.  .Smily, Toronto; N. Martin, Spokane;  F.'-A. Neoni, Whitewater; H. J. Moor-  house, Soo: R. W. Gibson, Birtle; G-. A.  Mitchell, 'Portland ; G. Larson, F.  Anderson, Revelstoke; M. B. Merri.t,  Ferguson.    ���������.������������������'..'.,  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The followng is a list of ore ship-  .iiieiits over the K. &. S. from Sandon  for tbe week ending Oct. 7 :  .   MINE.  TONS    -  Noble Five.......    ������������������ 3GJ  Slocan Boy....'...............*    15  Mt. Adams    ......15'  Geo. W. Shaw, Cody...'   .............   7,  CHURCH   DIRECTORY.  Jl ETI-iamST     CIIUKCII.  Services every Sabbath' at 11a.m.  'and 7.15 p. in. Prayer meeting every  Thursday evening at 7.45. Epworth  League, Monday evenings at 7.45.  Pastor, Rev. A. M. Saiiibfd, A.B  rui-siJYTK I.IAN.  Services in. Spencer's Hall every  Sabbath at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m., and  at 3 p.m. in Throe Forks.  .Pastor,. .Rev. T. Menzies.  Union Sabbath School :if .p.m. in  the Methodist church.  JOB PRINTING,    *  The finest work in'the country done  at The Mining Review .office. Our  list embraces: mining blanks'of every  description, stock books, stock certificates, letterheads, billheads, cards,  laundry bills, ��������� bills of fare, posters  (colored and plain), dogers. In ,our  office we have steam presses,.'paper  cutters, paging and numbering machines, perforators, wire-stichers; and  a magnificent assortment ��������� of type  patterns, cordsrs,  cuts aud ornaments.  The Mining Review is without a  peer in this section as an advertising  medium,  .���������   .   -       :���������������������������'..   LOCATIONS. ���������-'������������������,  .   S-pt-K���������Allie ".Iiiry. Carpenter,Geo. Baker. /  Si.j.t-Sil���������Silvev-toiiUin, ./Silverton, Philip,  ifov.e und (.: A Gardner.  Sept'iJi���������I-csluiii', Payne mountain, .las D  Ryan; Lilly, Carp-iiter, L 11 __.au_t���������; ilajor'  !i*racuon, adj. Oliai-lolte, and Great Western,  Uhas Moore; Spot Fraction, C.ai'peiiter, W. II  Todd;, Savannah, same, Win K Gorman.     , ,  Out,--���������Basin, Granite mountain, J A Amler-  .-.oj); Alliamhi-a, Payne mountain, C Jt' Wilson; Little Kva, Twelve Mile, lioy Vincent.  1 Oct -1��������� (jilie Maitin, Kenneil creek,.!. C  Cook; /.ppornntto.., |'*our Mile, Jas Bowes;  Lee Kracuon, .McGuigan Hn.=ln, Henry l.illey,  IJaylislit.rtaiKlon, Gas Anderson; Owl Fraction, Houson ��������� creek, Thos Finn, and 'Nels  Nelson, Wednesday Fraction, Great Western  l.asin, EI I Ton) 1 i nSon; J ulii lee, Jackson and  Surprise, l.iisin, A JlcCaskill; Harry, Snow  creek, O I! Tipping. :  '.'','. ���������'���������'���������"'ASS1.S8JIKNTS.'���������'��������� '���������  Sept2d���������Essex Fractional.  SLvit.'tO���������Majjijle, Saiilliville,, Sadie,, l.laek  Colt, Ijinigliliis'Waters. .. ��������� ���������'���������/'  ICIkiiorn, .Stewiii-t, Fraction', Dnrvanish,  Jewel, Irlsli Jew,-IJariisliee; Conductoi-.  , Oct I���������Iron Mou'n tal n, Audi tori um, Sum mil,  Fanclion.rioi-ii, Northern Hell. Ruby .Trust,  Isabel Fractional, Iilue Peter Fractional:     ���������>,  TI-ANSF.I-I.S.  - f:_|)t2.���������Kdliilmrsh l-12,Joliu Smith to Ilobt  Wm G'.rden, Sept 1,, 7  (lakland, l-ii;, .las A Anderson   to   saiiie,  suini. -   '  ,,Hii)t;li)���������irene'l-1. agreement  to convey, TT:  I! Alexander to A J Hayward, March -J!).   \    ���������  Irene 1-1, A J Hay ward to A F l.astman.Sept  ���������JliSl.lK),.. ���������  ��������� Tiliner Hoy l-(i, l.dward Cuminiii;, to Theodore Adams, Sept 'IS,;,  Vicloria, Anthony Gleii and Geo F Cadwell  to C KMIUjourn, Aug 4, $2. ���������  Fairhaveh. Laurier,   Ivloadyko 1-2,  Win 1!  Smilh to It1_ Mlllor, Aug 13.  .- Illi-.hmond 1-1, P A Pearson to  Robt Miller,  ���������Au_ aii,---    " ���������   ';',''",     '������������������'���������������������������  Oct 1���������Ktim 1-8,'l.HHushes to John W. Me-  Itae, Sept, 17.  ., -    .-,-���������,:  'Ktiiii ..-lll,.same to Alex Ferguson; same.  Etnau-KI, same to Wm A Allen, same.  .. Century 1-1, II L Arnold to T B Godfroy;Sept  2l,..i.y.'  Slinso l-tt;\V Davis to M S McDowell, Jlny  107   ,.'-'��������� ',.;���������,.  Power ol'Attorney; 'Samel McDonald tp.D C  McDonald, Sept 1-1,  Oct, I���������American Girl 1-2. Chas W Greenlee  lo Win Glynn and JasII Morg.i.-i, 0ct2.  Detroit, surface risliti. Tlie -Slocan  Milling  Co to J D Farrell, Aiig-.l.    ' ''  Hoodoo Fraction, I. L Warner to K J Matthews, Aug .10.,  .Victoria 1-12, AD  Williams- to Thos Milne-  und Thos,Wilson, March 20. '  Christian Fract,ion'l-2.51 O AVillianis to J A  Williams, June 10,  Kovsloneand l.ve.nincr Star, all int, Daniel  C iMeDouald to Samuel McDonald.  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS,-  ,      ,!  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been  nsal by millions of mothers for their children  while teething. 'IT disturbed, at night .and  broken of your resl by a ,sick child,.suflering  and crying Willi pain of culling teeth. Send  at once and get a bottle i.f "Mrs. Winslow's  ���������SooLliin. Syrup" for clilldren teething. If  will relieve tlie poor little sufferer immediately.- Depend upon it, mother.-, there is no  liilstnkunhoiil il. If cuiv-sdiarrhcea,regidates  the stomach and bowels ernes Wind Colic,  solleris the gums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to the system.  "Mrs.Winslow'sSoolhimr Syrup" for children  teething is pleasant, to the taste'and is the  prescription, o! one of the oldest and best-  female physicians rnnd nurses in the United  States. Price twenty-five cents a ; bottle.  Sold'by lUI'druggisfs'lln'fiughout the world.  He sure and ask lor "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing  Syrup.".  f&gS^TMf',. sTZi  ������.$  _  *__������!8-ia^  v.  Or have you palpitation, th:-Sums' -,r  irregular beating-, dizziness, slira-t breath,  sniother'ing- or chokiing- sensation, .pain in  the breast or heart. If so, your heart,is  adcctecl and will in turn affect your  nerves, causing nervousness, sleeplessness,   morbid  anxious  feeling,   debility.  9  'ksi  AHE>  1        ^  *.<_..  "<__������  Curb all these complaints by regulating  the heart's action and building, tip the  nervous and muscular system to perfect  health and strength.' Price 6oc. per bo..  or G boxes for $2750.    At'all druggists.  The Minin% Review  ���������   .0  Han died by all  Newsdealers.  Now is the time to     ,  buy.    We carry  nfhn Largest Stock  of Air Tight  QUEEN" HEATING STOYES,  BOX STOYES, COOKING STOVES,  , RANGES, ETC., ETC.  Camp  and   Sybley Stoves  made  to, order.  a  HAWISLTOfl BYERS.  KASLO. SANDON.  prices of 'Magazines.  The following .monthly, magazines  are always kept in stock, at' Oliffe's  Bookstore : .  MAGAZINE.   ' ���������',;PRICE.,;  Tlie Young Ladies' Journal 35 cents  ��������� "    Oosmopoli la......................5   '"  '���������-"    Arbiia....'.'..:;........'.:..'...'....30    "  " , L.idies' Horae Journal......15   "'".  "   .Giinadian....  Mnnsev's...........  ...........:15  .:........ll5  Dissolution of Partiiership.  .'. Notice i.---hereby given that thu partnership  herelofore existing between' the. undersigned  as the proprietors of the Sandon Boot __ Shoe  store, in Sandon, lias this day been dissolved  by, mutual consent. Wm. Golden retiring  lrom said pn.rtiiur.ship.' '  F. J. Golden, will carry on the business,: and  will colieet all debtsowlng to said partnership  and pay nil accounts owing by said partnership. - ��������� ,   .    .  Dated,this 0th day of October, ISflT.  -'    7        ''   '    ' , /HVXHOLDI-X.   ,    ,  '���������'-;������������������' WJI. G01_I.I_N ''.-���������  PROVIDENCE FUR COMPANY-  49 AVkstminst.-i. St., Pkovidi-XCK. R. T.  Wants nil kinds of Raw Furs, Skins,  Ginseng-, Senecii, &c. ,FulI prices guaranteed. 'CnroXiil.'.selection ,.-��������� courteous  treatineiit, iinniedinte remittance.  Shippii.tr Tags, Ropes, 'furnished free.  Write forlntest price eircularai '   .    ,  \XfA7STRT_- -Tltl'S'l'W'OltTriV ATNTn AOT-  vx ive gentleinen or ladles to travel lor responsible, eslnblislied hoi-ise In liritish Columbia, Monthly $G*i.OO and expenses. Position steady. ��������� Heference. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. Tlie Dominion Company, Dept,. Y; Chicago.        .  :'' IN AVATCH REPAIRING you  want the best 'work at reasonable  prices. You clo not want poor' work  at cheap rates,-..but good .work at  reasonable charges. This we are pre-  rjaredto do and give a" Guarantee like  this :-^--'- ',-���������'������������������' ���������   ������������������, - v' ''. "    "  WHEH IN 5/!NbON STOV ffX THE  *>  SA-SDO-T, E. C.       "���������'.'; Rates $2.50 to $4.00 per day.  Headquarters for Mining <        7 *** - .���������,-.  , and Commercial Men.- R. CUNNIN-r, I'eopij.ietor.  To WJiom It, May Concern.  TMr. \V. P.TMeTMillan lsnolin our employ,  and :is riot authorized lo do any business on  our a'-eonnt. Any information as to his  whereabouts tlianiclully received.  Till. M1.I.CHANTS PORTRAIT CO.,  Toronto.  Wanted.  Position as l.od*_._eepcr or Saleswoman by  a young lady, having a good education and  best recommendations.  Apply B. S.; CI_TFP,K'S ^BOOKSTORE.    7  Should the pai-ts repaired get out.of  ordor witbiu the time, specified, the  watch having been carelully handled, the  undersigned promises to repair the same  again, free of charge, upon presentation,  of this guarantee. No parts are guaranteed  except those mentioned.  n_!  Man Wanted;  ' For every unoccupied district in Canada to  sell our High Grade Canadian Grown Nursery  Slock. ..very tree and bush guaranteed free  from San Jose Scale. Liberal terms to part  lime men. and good wages to those giving  their entire timo to tho wo>-lc. The demand  for good grown and acclimated NurseryStock  is on the increase.  Apply now and secure good ground. All  ourslock guaranteed true to namecr purchase  price refunded., "'.'..'"'  1... P. I-I-ACKFORD & CO.. Toronto, Can.  Wanted.  Jlon to sell for tlio Fonthill Nurseries.  Over 700 acrosof Canadian Grown Stock. Wo  import no stock from tho States. Farmer*,  1,-iriner.s' sons, ini].lement agents, students,'  teachers, retired ministers, energetic clerks  who wish to make fidvan.ement���������find the  work of selling our Hardy, Homo Grown  Nursery Stock, pleasant as well as profitable,  \\re want moro Such men this season as the  demand for our goods is increasing owing to  the fact that we guarantee all our stock free  from San Joso Scale. AVe make contracts  with whole or part time men. Employment,  the year round. AVo pay both commission  and salary. Write us for our terms. Outfit  free.  STONI. .fc WELLINGTON, Toronto, Ont.  IU  IU  K  2=  -SE  (fa.  ���������W  =?  a  U  IU  u  o  -3  C  to  '-'''���������__  -��������������������������������� s  o      S  o  : .5     m  co,    -S  4=  ��������� J3 :������  S-  ��������� S.  u  u -  o  i���������i     :  P. .-':  O    :  .O  |X,0'  H   a.  'K     70'-  g'S.^S',  oo  r-l  t-.  :4:  _. __;  ��������� M "o-  :S' ������5"  h-,-5.  a>.'  T3-  -��������� .   eS ���������  ���������a  o  -..a  o  .'������ '  :M  u  o  ta--! fs  :   :'''3"  i   i  m  '.    : ,<y .; ������������������  ���������   ,--_   " '  I    :,'-������j  .7  ���������     CD "-���������"  !��������� s'l  ��������� a  a>   ". ;  i-.o-'S-ig.  i S S '������������������������  ��������� o T3 -H  ���������-     0 ������-<������������������  oi   O  .O'  ������-.  co"  CO  >  o  '���������&:  A large stock bf; Watches; of the  best works, such as'a, practical Watchmaker, can warrant.':���������.;��������� ;' ,  All custom work kept in a fire-proof  safe.  .  '.;-.,. '���������      ;   ; '      , .  Grroceries, Hardware, Tinware.  -Dry Groods, Cidtliing, Boots and Shoes,  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forks.  p"',;  SandoH.  Slocan City.  Wm. K.Leighton.  A. D. Williams ,-  JEWELLER AND OPTICIAN.  The best equipped Laundry in British Columbia,   employing none   but  the  most skillful operators, is now. completed and in full operation.  ���������'���������"..   FIRST-CLASS WORK GUARANTEED  AT REASONABLE PRICES.  antlon Steam Laundry.  Slocan Star Street,  SANDON, B. C.  "iL.s..'ii--*r_iftirj-t-'-.  *;.j^. Nothing Like Brick  ������������������������*?������������������&���������  Proctor & McMillan Bros.  OF BALFOUR  Manufacture a first-class article in Pressed Brick; they are selling at low figures. Any sized order attended to promptly. Full  particulars from any of our agents.  Kaslo  H. BYERS.  Sandon  E. M. SANDILANDS.  Nelson  E. TRAVIS.  mmimmmmmwmmmm^  in our line.   A fine selection of Worst-  "T?T7-/_.vTTf'l-.iT.o-  TT.-.'f.-_  rlnffi   in our line.   A fine selection of V  illVei y tJlin g - U p-lO-aare  cdS) T.Weecls and Fancy Veatings.  Agents for the Dominion Piano  and Organ  Co.  LEIGHT0iS&W  MINING OPERATORS AND BROKERS..  OFFICIAL  BROKERS.  Offices: '..-    : ;  y SANDON, B.C.  '   NANAIMO, B C.  The Arge Mines of Sandon, Ltd.fLty. 7; ������  The Kokanee Creek Mining and Milling Co., Ltd. Lty.-  We ha'e a fine list of Prospects and Mines for sale; also several Fractional  Interests in Developed Properties close to Sandon.  X    ''"��������� .    - COEKESPONDEN'OE   SOLICITED. '"''."��������� '/'���������'.'.'.!''....'  DIRECT IMPORTERS  AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  THE BEST BRANDS  OF  ?  Are now receiving tKeir stock at  their warerooms, opposite the O.P.R.  depot. In a few days they will be  ready for orders at rock bottom  prices.', ..''���������'��������� .'���������


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