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Mining Review Oct 16, 1897

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 i**-' < /������������������  '���������'(' v  ?t'vP*  ;*#  &  VM  sk  ^ Y  /^  ���������^  VOL. 1.  lr>  y.  5ft  i  6ILII OFF!������.  Heroism Displayed in tbe Action at  Landikai.  WHITEWATER.  Tin-1 following account from the Lon  don Times   of the  ,'jnvalry  charge   a(  the action of Lnndik.ii,   in   the  Swat  ' valley, will be read with interest;  While  the artillery  were shelling the  position, occupied by the tribesmen; and  the turning movement of General Mei-  klcjohn's briuado was being completed  the Guides' cavalry  wore  waiting   near  .    the fool of the hill for an opportunity to  move forward.   When the enemy broke  the Guides mside their way along  a nar-'  row causeway  leading into the plain of  Landikai.    By the time that the head of  the  leading squadron   had emerged  on  the plain tho enemy  were already more  than :t mile away in full retreat   towards  the shelter  which they knew,  was to be  found in the distant hills.   The pursuers  started   without   a  moment's delay, determined to overtake   tlie fugitives  before they had taken  refuge   where cavalry would be fumble to punish   them;  and   as   they   advanced    the   squdi-on  gradually strung out^ tha. best mounted  forging ahead,   and * the   sowars  being  gradually   outpaced.      Captain   Palmer  and   Lieutenant Greaves   maintained   a  strong lead, closely followed   by Colonel  Adams and   Lord Fincastle,  and  as the  enemy were approached  Colonel Adams  pushed   on farther   in order   to   direct  Captain Palmer to keep to his left and  take shelter in  a clump of trees,  which  stands some 50 yards   fiom   tlie foot   of  the  hill   where   the  enemy had   taken  refuge.  Unfortunately this order was unheard  by Captain Palmer, and he and Greaves  rode straight   into   the   small knot   of  tribesmen   who  were still on   the plain,  under "a  very heavy fire  from  those  on  the hill.   Poor Greaves was shot almost  instantly, anil fell   to the- ground,   and  Colonel Adams   and   Lord Fincastlo at  -pnee dashed in   to rescue him  from the  Ghazis,  who   were  hacking* with   their  bwords at his prostrate body.   It was at  this  Whi'tfiwsite'iy'Oct: il.-7-Everytb.ihg: is  looking well at the Whitewater:'mine!  IsaacvWaldr'o'il has thre^)  team's;, hauling ore from it and daily shipments of  one or more ear loads-, continue   to ' be  'made...'.���������-, There werejiuinorous" visitors,  at the mine during; the tveek. some . of  theni agents for foreign cg-pita-lists;.-���������!  'Development' at, the  Hillside   con-  tin ties to show up 'favorably,   'and .the  beaming looks  of the:   managers., and!  officials tcsti/y-thereto. .      .���������,.'    .  j;, The   Eureka':' mine,     ,idjacent     to  Sprouie's, B. C, is being actively work-   the bush/ess  is that they  ed at present. .Three .hurid^ed sacks of  ore have been.packed down, and  sufficient oroitoflH six hundred sack's more-  had 'been..taken out p1'  tho  last heard'from; f.  SAIVDON, B. 0., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1897.  I H II.  Some interesting Figures Relative to the  ",.:.���������'���������        .Value'of Shipments. "   ���������;', ,_,,���������.  The', management of-this mine have  just received word from, the,Omaha.  andGrant'smelter of 3 cars of pro (Oct.  7th; 7th and.Oth).-. that is very -gtitisfac-  torv/reading (.  6,ihoin.    They  mine "-when'  Word was received to-cjity that tho  London, Bear L.diu, is looking belter  than ever, a body of very jv-ii ore hazing been struck lately,  Hotel improvements is tbe  order of  the day at Whitewater.   J.lJ.jUoKim's I  hostelry,  the  Whitewater  hotel,   has  been doubled in size and eAtrrior tastefully painted.  The neighboring ciunp.0, Sprouie's  and Bear Lake, are showing signs of increasing business. Packers are b-iving  a hiirvest.  picked oars from picked lots, but thr'������.e  consecutively; from the. Ordinary.working of.the mine.   'Another feature-of  are .an 'advancement onpast shipments showing  an improvemtmkiri the grade of ore.as;  the 'mine is .\vorked-:       '.''��������� '������������������.-���������'''���������    '  interviewed by the -Toronto,-,Telegram  oil his way  to  the'Old  Country.   Tie  considers ��������� that'the   country   has' an,  assured mining feature bel'oreit. After  reviewing, the   various    districts'    of  Kootenay  riiore or less  favorably  be  says':   '"The Lardeau district I did'not  visit   till   later  in  the1 summer,   but  I consider thi-i most' permanent of any  in quantity and quality of ore  excepting,   perhaps,   Sandon,   in, the latter  particular..   One lbdo discovered recently is the Pingsto.i, arid the length of it.  ire not I is almost incredible::,..It  extends   for  tw'elye miles over the country,; arid in  claim after claim  PRICE FIVE CENTS.  r.oT no. 10,-11,017 i.iss.  Assay per ton,   389,S oz*. silver and  ���������IG p������r cent. lead.  Total   net oz. silver 7,000.06  at 5(>l  S-l !313.cy  10,<)M lbs of lend at $-1 0i;       079.70  Total gross value     -1,992.72  Lees freight and treatment       711.92  Net proceeds   lot 11, u:s 42,030.  4,280.87  it is exposed on the  surface. Thi.������. lode is luO foot in width  in ono or'two claims and it contains  gold, silver and lead. It will run S20  to tho ton. Tt is only about six milf;  from thu hike, and they can start right  on the face of the hill and take out the  ore. It could be mined at a, profit if it  only ran $C> to the ton. The last claim  on (his lode was located tie? day ln-forc  I got there."  pk fiie m.  Nearly $20,000 Cleaned Up by Three  Men in Three Months.  The next mining excitement is likely  to be rn the Peace river in  Athabasca  and   northeastern   British    Columbia. |nc.������s.  Mining lia������ been carried on there in  fore them:   The kitchen of the  'Frog-  more,'on the contrary,, would   delight  the most fastidious, housekeeper."'��������� It  cannot be called-roomy, brit.every inch  of space is as clean'as a new.pin,-while  the range, cunningly set so as to make  the utmost of   the .space   at disposal  shines and glitters again.   ��������� Th'.e,"lqcker  is a little gem, while the refrigerator is  arranged iii a serious of small shelves  .which permits of each   vessel  containing food, receiving,its  share,,  of  cool-  Then there   is   the   store-room,  . ....   a I and the linen  room   and, the , pantry,  slow; way. for   years,   but ( discoveries I where the most beautiful delft ware is  made tho.past summer leave  no room  co doubt that an immense   ainount   of  gold'will be taken , out "of   the  Peace  Something About the Pioneer Days  of 1891-3,  Herbert Wright, the yntiiig.miin who  -had liis .leg broken. by' sliding timber  at the .Whitewatei* ^niihe .flrr" the 1st  inst., is progressing,, favpMbly,: under-  the care of Dr.Tto'gers,:: at,, Kaslo,. ���������;! "<A-  subscription.raised among bis friends  lit: the mine and here..���������'���������. for : 3iis .benefit  netted ahahdsomc i<,mpunt.;,:.,:  'Operations on the. Charleston ������inine  are. beirig'pushed  vigorously,   arid   by  tho time,therb is, sufficient 'siio'w   for?  ra winding ��������� it   will:'h>ive,.everything  r.cady for regular shipihents. !,  ;Cohsideraule is'also being, (lone at  the Northern Belle.. A, consignment  of.hois!nig lriiichiuery"etc, is expected  daily; : The new bunk bouse is nearly  completed, and work on a. new ore  house started.    ^:  Assay per ton -10,3.5 oz. of si'ver nivl  3d per cent.,Jend,  Total net,  oz. silver,   S,096.G6  at 36',' ' .'  S4.594.&  Total   net lbs lead,  18,'JIG, at  SU.00'.   - Total gross value.....:...!..  Less 'freight and 'treatment'  '���������; 756i'64'  ' 5.351.49  755.29  pro-  v Net. proceeds.\.;..............   ,'4,596.20!  ��������� .;���������' Mot -vo; 12, >iss 38,518. v: \ 'Y'v  .-. ..Assay per .ton,; 435,10'.'pis. silver,  lead  46, per cent: "!'���������'! ''���������: '���������! :'i;."-,'.'  Total iictdz.'silver,7 960.6  at-     .��������� " '    .  ,p������5f--v;"-i"--":-"----------^----.S4,447.79  Lotal .netdbsof lead 15,946 at   "  .������������������.'.S4;00.';.Viv^'.v.''...."'''.'  -   ?':->������������������'���������  037.84  O'i^TbfiVj'grqsS.value......'.':.:'^'.!  ;'Less;.ffe,igh t. :n till troatrii e nt  ..���������5;08o.83  : 693.40  he Ec'hois  .expected: to  start.  U.P  juncture / that ^Captain ��������� <;Palmer>s   300-oz: ore.--Ledge  ������'������������������ ::was:::l<U]ed:'Vand''^  Ihe Antoine now has a loot of  solid  :������������������ .":]STe.t proceeds..';..'......,,,.������������������   4,392.43  These three., cars net .Sl.3,269:5(),; or,  $4|42317 per car; arid in'silver. 410^13  oz. per ton.: This cbiiracferisticof ;(he  Eeco shews that:- it does.', 'not:,hi(,ve , tq-  ship, a: large lot of orb to net a pot of  nion^y. ���������:������������������;.:..:-.; ?:,���������:���������!.:.';':'.::  : The Sovereign mine close to town,  within the, last few davs .made  someirnportant discoveries, or finds,1  They have now ten men at work which  ho. doubt will be largely' incfeag'p.d  ihortly.'. 'Air. , 13,' Ribblett is at  | sent managing; it..'     ':���������: ,:  The St. Ivibei-ne mine, close to town  has made a very important "strike and  the manngement think: it is the same  lead as that ofthc Payne. :    >.;.���������.-'���������  ." We have a letter from one of the   of-1'  ficials bfthn' Ibex" mine   complaining  .'of(our.ooriirnents bndts operations. -In  the first place we ^v'erip desire to  in  jure:anyi|')erson. place, or thing in the.  .ivootenai'.country, on tlie other, hand  We:would, rather.'do alia service   when  avo caw;-but public .journalism   cpni-  pels us" to handle all -public matters  in  public; interest.    .The :'public   would  like" to know 'if-the, Ibex   has   lots   of  good or.e on   hand, why   the,  Bartlett  Bros.':-'were   not .'permitted   to .finish  their, packing: ..contract  ���������"������������������' liors  ';���������"-,, '���������':. :jrepeiye'd :  > :   bullut .;-. through    : the  ':������������������: ''j'ight   -wrist;     As' Colonel Adams   and  Lord Fincastle dashed up the Ghazis re-  .--s.-'��������� treated from the body aud  began firing  $(;  them' from" a .distance   6f about 20  yards, while, the enemy oil  the! hi 11   also  poured   in  a stream, of bullets,::   Lord..  , Fincastle's horse 'was shot and sevorat  :   bullet IioIgs   were found .aftenvar.'.'s in  ���������'���������,��������� ���������'. his saddle,  and his scabbard  was shat-  '���������"'',-��������� tei/ed by a ball.     How, he and   Colonel  , Adaiiis escaped appears a miracle.   Lord.  .   Fiiicastle then endeavored to raise poor  Greaves'. body on   to .Colonel  Adam's  saddle, but found himself unable to do  so, and a  rush . of Ghazis   coming down  the hill  at the  niOLiient  Colonel Adams  pioyed a few yards  to the  right, to intercept   thein. .    Lord   Fincastle   then  . dropped the r.ody and stood over it until the arrival of two sowars.  -Whileone  ..of the latter was assisting Lord Fincastle  to raise Greaves a. bullet passed through  k:-    jthe,latter!s chest, ��������� and it was   this  that  .     jtilled   him,,, as   he had  hitherto .been  '^..breathing, though unconscious.   All this  time .Colonel Adams   sat quietly on-; his  :. horse guarding. the others as' far as  he-  ..     could from the hotfire kept .up. by the  enemy,   nhich, now killed   one  of the  ;:.-  . Sowars' horses.,  . ���������"?���������''  ���������.: Meanwhile Lieutenant MacLean having guided the remainder of the squadron  upd^i'cover of the neighboring clump  of trees,' dashed out, to the rescue with  .     three sowavs.,  Two horses were at once  shot.   Lieutenant MacLean dismounted  .  and with his help  Lieutenant Greaves'  body was at length raised oil to a.Sowar's  saddle and borne safely away. ��������� All now  , made off towards the trees.   Lieutenant  JlacLean and   Lord Fincastle   on foot,  and on  the. way   the  former   was shot  1    through   both thighs,  was helped under  cover, ' but died almost at once from loss  of blood.    Colonel Adam's horse   mean-  ���������while was ;wounded, .and   he himself re-  . beired  a cut in  the  right hand.   Thus  the losses during the few minutes whioh  those events occupied  were two British  .'officers killed   and   two wounded,  and  four horses   killed   and  two  wounded.  .  Both Colonel Adams and Lord Fincastle  displayed groat- courage in thoii-'iletorm-  ined rescue of poor Greaves,  unhappily  dead, under a  hoavy fire at   so short a  range, and the  coolness of the rormer,  -.! while  resolutely protecting the  others,  ,' so far as lay in his power, by interposing  : himself between them  and  the Ghazis,  ��������� cannot be too highly praised.   '  '' Lt is impossible  to make an accurate  estrriiatepf tho  enemy's  losses   during  ihe battle of Landikai;   it was first put  down at about 150.  but news has since  been received from various villages and  from Buner from which it would appear  that- they must amount to several hundreds,   as might   indeed   be   expected  from the heavy  artillery fire to  which  j;hey were exposed.  BOND Oil THE QUEEN BESS GROUP.  C.-.K; Milbourn,   Who Has   lUtt   Claim,  Will Work the Mine.  :     \*  riitol  A Decided Success  in  Eyery way,  '���������''. The Spbkesman-Rqyiew has the following to.say abotit the Queien .Beoi,  near this town : There, have been -a'  great many rt-ports in regard to the  transfer, of the Queen Bess gtoup in  the Slo.cau.' It is:assorted that none, of  these reports l.ave been correct. The  fact of the. mutter is that' C. lv. Mil-  bourn.bond- d the group for $110,000, of  which $35jP0p wascijslj.ancl tl^e balance  in three payments. The pres������ijt,own-  er will at once start to work tbe naine.  for all it is  worth!    The. groti.|)   com-j gay and' festive .scene  L ...��������� ,~:.r*....v oocbrding .. to  'agreement. 'Tliey say that 'instead of  pulling out of it -well 'paid .they lost  $900 in the deal, and that some of the  ore is ^worthless and wp^3.1d'hp.tj}(i.y;i;.th^  freight. However, bur correspondent  says tha t al 1 the minc- requires'.is development, and that there, are largo  bodies of paying,ore Jn reaoh. We  hope for tne sake of the; country all  this is true, as the report of one ���������aibiro  will-dp more to damage the country,  than three successes will correct. ':  river and its tributaries during the  next few years. Men who fire now taking out gold in large quantities are uot  trying to create a boom but arc-quietly  sending for friends to come into the  country and secure.'claims, ������������������ says ,the  Calgary Heralil..  A' young man named Johnson recently came down from Peace   river -with  his partner, bringirg 818,000 in dust. A  (.bird piirinef was Jolt at the' diggings.  ' Tin' two meii have come south to -p'ur-  cliase supplies fo'r':"the   wiuter.     The  money   that   was   brought ���������.= out., was  placed hi a Vancouver bank.    Part   of  it was drawn*out' for   th'e; purpose" of  ptircliasing, supplies,   which   were,  at  once shipped to   Edmonton,   N. W. T.,-  whence they were to   be   sent' to   the  ���������mines by large pack trains/  Tlie 818,000 brought   out   had, been  cleaned up by the three men  in   three  months."- They   went   to".the ��������� Peace  river early in the spring, and   Johnson  started out in July.   Johnson: said   all  'the miners of Peace/river were making  big'.nioriey'-with the crudest appliances:  .Up tnu the tinie.he had. left" only . pans  and.IS   foot   sluices   had   becu   used.  Most of the miners are not corning out  tliis fall, because is was possible to purchase .supplies at trading posts,'.of "the'.  Hudson Bay Company near the mouth  of Peace river. :.   '  ! It is reported: that   more   than   200  ���������men are   placer   mining/along   Peace,  river "at .J ho'present time, and .they: are  experiencing satisfactory, results/ from  thr-irefforts!;  ."'"'������������������.'��������� ���������  ��������� The  displayed.     The  napery   is   like   the  driven show ; the   tables   are   adorned  with  plants  and   flowers;   while   fhe  mirrors and decorations of the   ceil ng  heighten the illusion  that  the dining-  room is home.   The'Frogmoroi'in   its  construction, appointment   and luxurious   decoration   and   embellishment,  reflects credit alike upon   fhe   progressive spirit of the company and Lho skill  of tho workmen who have turned out a  dining car second to none on this  continent.���������Montreal ''Witness" Sept.   15,  1897.  The discovery of mineral in the  Sloean country by Eli Carpenter in   1891  ',was quickly followed b3'   the splendid  finds made and located by J. L. Seaton,  W. F. and J J. Hennessey,   J. G.   Mc* '  Guigan and F. W. Flint,     The "Noble  five" brought the country to its  feet.  For the moment Toad Mountain, Ains-  worth and the Hendryx camp were forgotten.   Flvery one  poured   into   the  "Silver Sloean."   There were no   roads  leading into the new district, but trails  were quickly pushed in over the  three  available passes : fiom Nakusp on   the  north, Kaslo on the east   and   up   the  valley of the 'Sloean   river   from   the  south.   Nelson might probably  have  served her own interests   best,   if  she  had forced a way up Yuill   creek,   but  she was busy with her own   affairs   or  was content with the Sloean river trail.  Those three trails are nc  This Peculiar Form Iudicat.es  ���������.'."sen'ce of'Telluride,  . As was expected ' the first annual as  sembly'.'given ; by the above society  on Thursday' evening proved to be a  very   .enjoyable    affair'.       The  several  committees,- floor, etc.,  arranged every _  ,   ^  thing.'"with   precision   so. that   all the   plorer a.nd pioneer, who recently  won  devotees of the terpsichoreaii art hacllto   to Washington to consult  with   Secre  do was to go, select their partners, dance   tary Alger about a method of relief of  to the   excellent music   and  enjoy  the   the destitution which he believes wil  evening..'without   .stint.!   Above    sixty   overtake those wlio have  crowded  couples were! in attendance making  Relief for Gold-Seekers.  Mr. Joseph Lad tic,  the   Alaskan  ex-  prises the Queen Bess, .American Girl,  Young Dominion and Young Doijiinion  Fraction.' The claims are situated  near the Idaho mine aud prornise to  turn out.wed. '   .  Tlie programme  Has Faith in the Sloean,  of dances was, well selected and proved  a great convenience. Virginia hall'.is  very suitable for dances, being roomy  and well ventilated, with'an excellent  floor. . .. ':..'| .    : ..' .���������.���������:������������������  ':'��������� The supper at the Hotel Sanddn siave  eclat to the occasion, Mine Host Cunning sparing no pains in: catering to the  .inner, man. The tables were prettily  decorated and laden with viands of the  best in the. land so that there was no  lack of cheer. "'...���������'��������� ���������  The -society   deserve credit   for   the  efficient management of this,. theh-"flrst'  the liberal  patronage it received 'may induce them  to give another during the winter. .    |  John Dean, "of   the   firm   of-Smith,  Dean & Co., Bossland  in  an interview  with the Ymir Miner,   said;     "'Times  are as livelv there'as ever.   Slodtn has  some grand.mines, and  their" i-i������hnessjassei!lbl>''   and itik   ll0Ped  will'prevent them shutting down' oven  ���������should the price of silver fall below the  fifty! cent niiirk. British Colui.nbia'has  a grand future when such mines us the  Beeo and Slon Star can show i'esults  ranging from 200 ounces up tl> 1,200  ounces. This province is destined to  be one of the big mining centles,- of  the world, in time even rivalling Johannesburg���������-we have British Lavs mid  British gavernment���������a govorfiment  that will protect the poor as . \vc\l as  the rich. Let each man put his sliould-  er to iho wheel���������that will briiig the  Province of British Columbia t<J  front.  the  '.THE" HEW TELEPHOME LINE,  Nelson Will be Enabled to   Talk   With  Trail, Rossland and Spokane.  ......   lho  Klondyke,   called   on   President    Mc-  Kinley. : The  president .discussed the  situation   with   Ladue  and .appeared'  deeply   interested  in, his  suggestions  lor the relief of the IClondykers.    La-r  due   estimates'that there are about  6,0000 people  in-' the   Klondyke,   and  there are  provisions  for   only   about  3,000.'     He" says  navigation   will  not  close for a month-   He advises   that a  courier   be    dispatched   immediately  across Chilkoot   pass  to Kiondj-ke  to  urge all who can to embark on the last  outgoing   steamer   for 'St.   Michaels.  !This   suggestion    .will    probably ��������� be  adopted.   In .addition  he  advises the  establishment  of  stations   along   the  Chilkoot Pass, with deg trains for conveying relief supplies.   Before leaving  the   White  House,   Ladue   presented J  Mrs.   McKinley   with , a'   half-ounce  of virgin gold.  eace river country   is  reached  most1    easily  . from   Edmonton,    191  miles north- of Calgary on the '.Canadian  Pacific railroad.:   -Fort   Chippewyau,  on.Athabasca lake, at ."the   inoutli   of  Pence river, is: renche'd!"��������� by  t iking  "a"  stage- frohV' Edin'ontdn ' to   Athabasca  Landing, 90 miles,  ancl- thence   c'Iowh  Athabasca'" river'and '.lake  by   boat;  Chippewyan is '465 .miles   from   Edmonton, .,-. .  Steamboats can ascend   Peace  river  for a considerable distance  and   small  boats   can   go   up   nearly   its   entire  length:    A number  of its tributaries,  including Loon and Deer rivers, are as  rich as the main streams.  Peace river rises in the eastern slopes  of the Rooky Mountains, a little north  of the centre of British Columbia. In  the northern continuation, of the same  mountains risethePelly, Stewart and  other important gold-bearing tributaries of the .Yukon. ��������� Their is this Important difference, that the Peace river  rises in the eastern slope of the mountains, while   the   Yukon's   tributaries  The.following is   a   paper   read   by  Arthur G. Holroydbefore -the members  of   the Australian Institute of Mining  Engineers.,   Speeking,"of  the, recent  finding sf telluride of gold, in Kalgoor-  lie, he.savs regarding."mustard gold":  "This peculiar form'.of gold,   resembling clay, was first brought under my  notice in 1894, while actingfis.'mariager-  of the  Australian/ Otis  metallurgical  works in: South Melbourne.lt ciiihe from  the Hannans Star'Gold   Milling   Coiiir  pany.andT was' told it occurred  'in -*a  vein varying in width   from   a " pencil  line to half an inch. .Upon examining  tliis clay-like gold   under " the   microscope I found it consisted of -minutest  particles, rounded   globules,   and   filigree, conglomerated -together, . resembling a sponge filling .'lip similar shaped  cavities and veins   to   those/'becupitd  by the teiluride of gold in the sulphide  ores.:: If this  sp'onge, gold,..'. is ..pressed  with the blade of a.- knife   (being   exr  ceedingly-soft and malleable) its metallic lustre 'is at ..once .apparent. .This  mustard or clay-like gold can.be artifi-  cially obtained in the   laboratory   by  dissolving a, piece of -.-.tellurid   of  gold  with sulphuric acid very slowly.    The  tellurium is leached" out,   and   leaves  the'gold in an exactlj' similar form   to  that wdiich is found in nature here open this field.   This,  among  other reasons, led me to'conclude that the mustard gold in a mine'here is an  indication of the presence of teiluride of gold  at a depth,   The greater quantities   of  the'gold ores in.Kalgoorlie field  carry  mustard gold, and in most cases teiluride of gold has already been  found,- in  man}' cases very rich and in solid hard  country. , I mention   those   mines   in  which I have already proved   the  pre-  . ���������������oo= imcc ran! are now   the   routes  MUSTARD GOLD RESEMBLING CLAY. | of railways, the last to be  made  being  the one up the Sloean river, the easiest  of the'ot.   But the merchants of Nel-  the   Pre- I son were n0* s^ow ^������ avs-il  themselves  of the new   market opened   for   their  goods, and It. E. Lemon   established a  branch store  at Three  Forks,   which  was then the central point ef  the  Sloean.   The government laid out a town  on an extensive flat at the   mouth   of  Carpenter creek and called it New Denver.   But, the eager crowd, only happy  at the very mouth  of the   mine,   has  squeezed itself into Sandon.   In spite  of her distance from the mines, Nelson,  thanks to the energy of her merchants,  benefitted largely by the newly opened  district, and was proportionally injured  by the "slump" in silver in 1893. ������    '  For a time the fall in   the   price   of  her staple commodity almost paralyzed  Kootenaj7,  but her people   were   not  of the sort to be knocked   out \.at   one  blow.   They soon recovered and  again  went to work with a will.   It is pleas~  ant here to be able to record, of  those  in   this   uphill   claim,    British     and  Americans worked side by side,  showing indeed that they  arc member* -of  the same, family and inheritors  of the  pluck and endurance which have  for  centuries been the characteristic of the  parent race.���������Charles St. Carbe in Nelson Tribune.  A- Fort Steel Deal.  CHURCH  DIRECTORY.  -A BIG PIECE OF ORE.  A- H. Kciley   brought   into   Poison  the o*;bcr day a large specimen  of  ore  weighing over 3,000 pounds   and   Mr.  Kelley bus put it, on exhibition iii front  of his office on Baker street,   where it  has attracted a/rareat deal of attention.'  It is from the Dandy mine,  owned  oy  Mr. Kolle}', and located on Toad mountain.   It runs on an average of $8#   in  gold, silver and   copper.     The   lodge  from which it was taken is   over   Ave  feet in width.   The Dandy mine is the  source from which Mr. Kelley derived  his nicKname "Dandy" Kelley.  The new telephone line,  'which   thf,  Vernon & Nelson Telephone   company  is buiklim: from   'frail   to   Nelson   is  rapidly nearing   completion   and   will  probably be in running   order by   the  middle of the month.    ' A*'metallic circuit is being installed, which .will   insure the  bnsl.  possible   service.     Tbo  line is a continuation of the  telephone  sytem which at present^connects   Spokane 'with Rossland, .arid '-.when   it   is  completed Nelson ni.fl.Spoka.no will be  equally accessible by .'phone, wnilc by  long distance connections at the latter  city it is possible to carry op a conversation with Portland.     '  .MKTHUMST    CHUliCH.  Services every Sabbath at 1.1a.m.  and7.15 p. m. Prayer meeting;, every  Thursday evening at 7.45. Epworth;  League, Monday ev,-nings at 7.45.  Pastor, Rev. A. M. Sanford, A.B.,., .  , PliESl'-YTEKIAN.  Services in Spencer's Hall every  Sabbathatlla.m. and 7.30 p.m., and  at 3 p.m. in Three Porks.  Pastor, Rev. T. Menzies.  ,, ,    ., ,, t,    ���������   I sence of tellurium and those in  which  rise on the. west side.     Along   Peace |. .      ���������.-,������������������  my experiments have proved to me  that it, will occur, and from the names  mentioned itshows that teiluride of gold  is generally distributed throughout the  field, and will be the eventual mainstay of the field."  "Another class of gold, 'sponge gold,'  resembling   mustard'gold;   but   more  spongy in appear-nee,   having'also   a  metallic lustre, occurs upon this   field.  | It resembles the most beautiful filigree  work.   This gold was   found   in   large  quantities in stoping frnm the 200:foot  level to the 150-foot in the Great Boulder, and as much as 20 pounds   of  pure  gold was obtained in one bunch of ore.  This gold is also due to  the   oxidation  sf the tellurium, and at a depth   large  quantities of teiluride of gold should bo  found.    Under   the   microscope   this  gold'presents the appearance of a mass  of gold crystals (octohodron and  dodecahedron),   with!  brilliant   faces   and  gold in filiform and arborescent shape'.  There are evidently several other forms  of tehuriunJ besides  calverite���������sylvan-  ite, krennorite and native tellurium an  among the number."  river ���������north are the Reindeer or Cariboo  mountains, whicn are believed to be  rich in gold-bearing quartz.,  The hardy'miners who played prominent   parts   in   the    Cariboo   excitement of  30.  years   ago, explored  the  country to the-north and  iast   of   the  headwaters of   the Fraser   with   very  satisfactory results,'and although   the  output" of gold  from   the   Peace   river  and its tributaries has fallen  off somewhat in recent   years,   the   auriferous  deposits there are known   to   be   rich  and extensive.    ' It   is   expected   f.hiit  next spring- will see a great   influx   of  miners to that .section.  THE "FROGMORE;"  A   Sumptuous   C.   P.    R.   pining   Car.  , Union Sabbath School at 3-p m  the Methodist church.  in  Matthew Byrne's Opinion.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  Mr. Matthew Byrne,, an Australian  and .South African'-miner, who has  been visiting Kootenay in the interests  of Johannesburg capitalists  has  been  The following is a list of ore shipments over the K. & S. from Sandon  for the week ending Oct. 14:  MINE.  ri'    '"-  Payne.........  Ruth.   Sloean Star.,  TONS  .....350  ....205    15  The latest  addition   to , the   rolling  stock of the C. P. Ii., U a splendid  dining car, the 'Frngmore,' to be' used   on  the transcontiu'iital route,  made   and  'fitted up entirely at the company's own  works in the  east   end. ,   The   car   is  fitted iip in the finest mahogany,   and  will seat twenty-nine passengers at the  tables, which are   arranged   so   as   to  give tho notion of comfort    and   case,  the idea being to cheat the ��������� immagina-  tion into tho belief that instead of dining on a. train rushing   through   space  across a continent at the rate   of   fifty  miles an hour, one is sitting in a.   cosy  dining-room, with   friends,  enjoying a  cuisine to the taste   and   predilection  'Aunt Dinah' was'a nonpareil cook, but  her kitchen was an abomination; and it  is a charge frequently brought against  cooks   in   general   that     while    they  may have skill  in   manipulation   and  creation, they, do their work in an  environment which dare not be shown to  those who eujoy the viands placed   be-1  Dardenelles is Ready-.  The Rio Tinto Mining   Company  of  Spain, which owns the greatest copper  property in the world, is also the leal  owner of a most   valuable   group  of  mines on  Pyramid creek,' in this district, says the Fort Steel Prospector.  The claims number 14 in all, and on  sever il   of   them, good   development  work has   been   done.   At one place  there is  a dump   of silver-copper ore  valued at $5000, and a force of 40 men  are now at work.   Next year a six-drill  air compressor is to be put in, and pre-  perations are already made to receive  it.   The   camp   on Pyramid  creek is  properly tributary "to Fort Steel, but on  account of  the   trail   up St.   Mary's-  river being practically  impassible for  packs nearly all the supplies have so-  far been taken iu via Pilot Bay trail-  To get, in that way the Selkirk .divide  has to be crossed,  an ardous job  that  would be Wholly oblivated if the St.  Mary's   trail   were  in   shape.       The  Pyramid Company intend next year-to  use the St. Mary's trail to bring in their  compressors and other materials,  bat  a great deal  of work will need to be  done before it can be used.   The company, wc are informed, is  asking  bids  for a wagon road from the headwaters .  of Pyramid creek accross  to the upper  reaches of Matthew creek, thence down  that creek   to   its  junction with   St.  Mary's river.   This will be a comparatively  easy   route,  and  with  the   St.  Mary's wagon road in good  condition  there will be n good line of communication  established  between  thin city  and tiie Pyramid camp.  Tlie merchants  of   Fort   Steele  will   be 1c  .   Miinager Trethewey,  of the Dardcl-  les mine, announces  the completion of  the-   machinery plant and .everything  in readiness  for the extensive develop  ment planned on the organization  of  the . company.       The   pumps     were  started up  the first of this week,  and  the machines  will be . put at work  as  soon  as the mine  is cleared of water.  During the summer the lead has been  thoroughly prospected on the surface;  ore has been found in numerous places  and  the value of the lead  established  beyond a doubt.   The buildings have  been put  in   first-class order   and  all  preparations made  for steady development during the coming winter.  osing a fine  opportutity for increasing their trade  if they fail to take timely action in  'Supplying the Pyramid creek camp  as cheaply and efficiently as rrierchairca  elsewhere can do, and there will no  doubt bo keen competition for the  business.���������Spokesman Review.  Jas. Fogarty for cutting the dress of  a demimonde was taxed $20 damages,  and $10 fine and costs. James is not  quite certain Justice Lilly is posted on  the values of ladies' dresses.  Squire Lovatt has an action against  James Fitzgerald for cutting timber  on his premises, to come up before  Gold Commissioner Dennis on the 21st,  inst.  w  ���������'*������������,-<..  m^L,  V-"W- * ������������������ 'jrj.'.,-   ������������������. .i .T- ���������  ������������������>.���������<; S.     . .'   ^If-'-'-   >-i   ���������.��������� .l   i.   -,     '���������-> .-.    .     ':.<������������������������������������ . ���������������������������'.. .i .��������������� . ��������� ���������.,���������'.'.������ ...���������r.,.i.' ���������* .     - ..- ������        -������   t   *������������������.   .-���������.     ���������   ,-i. .   ��������������� .���������  ��������� .'* ��������� .������"4tV-.    ....   -������������������..-'- -...^j.i.-'  . .".i  .t... .i..'..-  ;i, -..���������������������.   ���������������������������i -.- i..1*    ,.*��������� .-I>    !-,.*���������        .   ��������� &s?:^^\^^^m'^vS^^^^'-\^^'3vku}ii^'S  v.li^.���������*.-.*������������������,,���������   ��������� ���������. s    '   f. ���������- l  ������������������   ���������'.,��������������� j '.���������������������������������.���������,.���������..  ���������-.. *. ������j   ...    ������' ".  Jk   "���������!*-���������'j .".-Vl'V"- ���������'- ������������������' ������ "-    '"*,   "(.i..-Vi-V,.",.'-v;-   '7.    -.   '*   > ,V -;,i,-.f-���������'.������: ���������    v., ���������.'.���������}:. i'.���������>     ;���������-J   '-i>������;- J A' "���������-        '"> l"������'"   ' i* ."������������������i"1." w '    v.   T  *������*'-*'*.   -.A"    ^- ���������.-'���������'., " ! ��������� '��������� -������".���������������*���������.* I C^^i^^^ir^iSfl^^iA&t^^ii^^i H3b  2  ;tbe mining-'review".  1*8  !T    ������  4a  i  8..'  I!-'J  f f w- '  3  SATURDAY, 0GT OBER 16, 1897.  The Mining Review  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,.  SATURDAY.:.......OCTOBEK 16, 1897.  Subscription ������2.00 Per Year  Strictly ix Advance  HUMOR   OF .HE  KLOKDYKE.  Some    Incidents    in  Lighten   the  Real ' Life  Situation..  That  shaft down  11   bedrock.      At', "present  some water is being'   encountered,   but  this will be disposed of bv tho   bailinV  " -. - c  system.   The fall of the creek is about  10. per cent.,  it is'the  intention  ol  -s^ssc  .%  ���������&.  o-,  ���������  ;���������'"���������      HOW THE'MONEY GOES.   ...  What is meant by the   Liberal con-.  '".'.. vention  at   New Westminster 'at ��������� this  juncture  may not be hard   to imagine  ������������������".   though   very��������� difficult to .'understand..  There is  no questioning the fact  that  the   Turner government has not doife  ���������'������������������:���������   thebest  it oould  have done   for  the,  :'���������",   Kootenay country at least; .but-'if the  .strongest  argument against  it. by the  Liberals is its "Toryism," in the name  : -.' of all that is   sensible   leave it  alone.  It is bad enough  to run Federal elections on party names that  half a cent-  '���������'",' ury since lost all their significance, but  1   infinitely Worse   to   manipulate .them  "sub rosa"   with  the,, same ' machinations. , t. ,   ,  -.'���������-. ,  t  .,   The province has an annual revenue  of $1,156,078,  by far   the largest per  capita of. any province   in confederation,aiid.the battle  of parties  should  ...be on the   proper expenditure  of this  '.,.'���������' money  rather . than   over   old, party  names   whose uses   have   long  since  gone to .their graves.,',. Like most other  ;    provinces- British Columbia   has been  hi too great  a! hurry' to get into debt,  .and the province is   now liable for no  /less a sum than.,$6,469,76s, . $4,oSS,-  291 of which   is net  and which it-will'  .have.to pay.    The  other   $2,38.1,477  ".,is conditional���������a   debt  for which   we  '���������:������������������"; hold .assets,'.'of more -or   less   value,  ��������� some of it being guarantees that may  or may  not be'.'met.      According  to  the run of these things it  may be safe  to discount these assets a third, which  .will leave the province  liable for, per-  "haps,  all'told $5,000,000.    If it was  at'this late date, reasonable or proper  to   censure   preceding    governments  and   parliaments-, for;-this., burden   of  debt, which bears interest  all'the way  from   3 to   7 per, cent.;   unqualified  vengeance  would be the proper measure-of treatment  for   them.      In   the  ��������� light  of present-reason   there   is :iio  defence  for all'this debt,   the issue'of  $20,000  in 1S74 bearing   7 per cent  interest;.   This heavy debt* eats in ,on  pur;reyenue  annually   to   the   tune of  .��������� $283,424,   but still the $1,331,299 is  a very . large expenditure   to-make  in  -operating, a   small   machine  like   the  B. C. .government annually.    The expenditure of $204,930 on education is  a large one for: a province of our population  but a, small one   with a  prov-  . ince of our annual revenue.    Looking  -at the way the rest of the money goes,:  .as we will detail it in later   issues, the  expenditure   on   education   should be  50 per cent, greater.    '  "Oh, Mr/Cumback," eagerly asked  the credulous lad; whohad been listening open-mouthed to the returned  .Klondyker's. astonishing yarns of the  rigors oi' an Arctic winter, "did you  ever have any of your toes frozen oil",;'"  ..'���������Hundreds'of 'em, my boy I" replied  the truthful man ; "hundreds: of 'em'!'"  , "I guess the old saving is-true. ��������� that  variety is the spice,of life," ,'remarked  Farmer Jtakestraw,' looking up .from  his. reading, "but it kind of strikes me  that there is a little more of that kind  of spice than is just exactly palatable  in the newspaper reports, from the  Klondyke gold fields., ...     .,  "I,, have been reading  that., there is  little  or-no-vacant jniningland ��������� left  there, and that there are 'plentyof rigi'i  claims 'for all coiners ���������-, statements that  the reports of the   fabulous, finds   are  grossly exaggerated, and that the half  has not yet been told of the riches "of  that new El Dorado'; ;that crime  and  vi'-.lence  are rampant  there,  and .that  the people are open-handed,, law-abiding and hospitable.;  that  the winters  are prolonged- stretches  of almost- unbearable   cold  interspersed   with   terrible blizzards,  which only the strongest and. hardies   can   hope 'to-survive,  and that the, climate,   though, cold,  Is  extremely   healthful,   and that   when  one gets used to it tlie. exceedingly low  temperature   is felt  hardly more than  a much, milder degree of cold- would  be;  that only   one man ;in  ii. thousand  can justly hope to win  a-fortune there  even at the risk, and'-'probable sacrifice  of.his .health, and that, ��������� after  passing  through . the ! clear,: pure cold   of the  winter the gold-seeker  emerges' in the  spring- fattc- and healthier, than; at .the  beginning ol the winter, ready to pick  up.the golden wealth  which is his for,  the taking. ."     ���������-  .   "I. like  the new company, to start in 500 feet  below if necessary and drift up. to- the  'main"shaft for the.purpose of draining  it. , Mr. .Bennett is of the opinion that  bedrock has never been reached at  Forty-nine'Mile creelc- and that the  Nelson Hydraulic-, Company's . and  other/companies have boon working on  rimrock. ThiVthoory -is borne out in  part by the- .Nelson ' H-vdr-.iniic- Company's work during the past year. Mr.  Bennett believes that at a depth of 50,  feet they will find gold'in such , abundance lhat, the iri'liryeJou's finds of KI011-.  dyke will pale into insignificance.,  RRIZES.  ���������aaXSSSB���������L  .i.st Prize   '  . '$200  $200  2nd Prize  -1 bo  ; 100  3rd Prize  5������'  .^0  2 Prizes of ,  ��������� ������������������ 25  each  5������  5 Prizes of  10  each  5������  j 0 Prizes of  ''    5  each  ���������"-..5������.  ���������m*.  ���������', To the Twenty people who solve : this puzzle* ifthere, are so many,correct, we"-  will give the above .Prizes IN GASH. .   ..' ' '��������� '    :.   ,''������������������"  /Send"-No'. Money"  with your'  'answer; ' ;  blMTISH   COLUMBIA  -.RAILWAYS.  variety ..-in my. 'ncwspep'c'r  reading, as a -general thing, but I'll  have to confess that the Klondyke information, that I have been acquiring,  of late,".is just a little too spicy for'my  taste."    '���������       ' .  ���������"  ������������������-���������"   THE SILVER QUESTION.  ���������   .   In our issue of last week we quoted  the   annual output of gold   the  world  :, over at $35,000,000   and  stated   that  to realize the fond dreams of the.gold  ���������bugs���������the displacment of the four and  ���������a. half billions of silver now in circula-  h'on by gold���������it would take   128 years  of prospecting and producing even if  all the gold mined went into coin; but,'  as at least one half of it goes into   the  arts,   if rhi  commerce   of the ;world  stood still   it would take   at least   250  years to realize the-expectations,of the  gold bugs.    It appears   reasonable to  believe there  is sufficient sound, common sense among  the business men of  Great   Britain,  to  remain   no ' longer  . blind to this  circumstance and allow  the gold bugs to play ducks and drakes  with the money system of the world.  But this is not all. Many of England's most, prominent colonies are  'large producers of silver, giving employment to a large number of miners.  Are the, dreams of the nionied few of  Mother Country to be allowed to  pauperize the hundreds of thousands'  ���������of miners, and the institutions depending on silver mining for their existence  and prosperity ? Besides all this  again India is a great consumer of  silver and her mints must again be  opened or the colonies will become  estranged from the Mother Country.  Can the statesmen of England stand  blind to these facts to meet the wishes  of the monied few of old England ?  These are facts that it appears to the  ordinary observer should arouse the  consideration of the statesmen and  the commercial community of the  Mother Country and set them fully at  thinking.  "One day," said the returned Klondyke millionaire, .-".wo found 'ii'.p'bqr  follow with a high bulging brow, dead  in the snow and frozen as stiff as a  crowbar. The.body ' was terribly emaciated from - Jack of food, and there  were no papers or any other articles on  his person to' indic-ite.liis identity.'  "His.pockets  did not contain a. cent  of moiT'-y,   but in  thein   we  found  a  description of-a ,810,000 summer  cottage, a rtse'eipe   for making 'ice-cream  soda, a"fomula for curing gout, a newspaper   clipping   w-arning   its   readers  against-.-a. dangerous   counterfeit hundred-dollar 'bill,   a   description   of as  ancient Roman' banquet, full directions  for,raising orchids,  an   advertisement  of a Florida, orange grove,  a clipping  describing a   plutocrat's steam yacht,  another about   the  management'of a  thoroughbred racing stabl-,   a   small  pocket map ������f 'Samoa,   a  price list, of  rare coins,  instructions   for detecting  Haws in 'diamonds,   a -solemn warning  against habitual over-eating, advice on  wooing and, winning   a   wealthy   and  beautiful young widow, and directions  fur the cure of a.sunstroke.    There was.  absolutely nothing on the body to show  who or what   he  might, have been, so  we decided to  call   him an  optimist  and let.it go at that."  ���������"I-understiind that your husband returned from Klondyke last night, Mrs.  furnigan,". said tbe inquisitive villager. "Is he about the house now?  I'd like to have a little talk- with him  regarding that region."  "I am sorry, Mr. Askington," replied  tlie good woman, "but I am afraid you  can't see him now. . He is in bed upstairs, suffering' from what the doctor  calls nervous���������e.r-er--prosperity, I believe it was."            ,- -----  '"That's tbo bad, Mrs. Jurnigan ! By  the way, the report is , in circulation  that he brought all kinds of money  homo with'him.   Is that true?"  ''Well, I don't know that he brought  all kinds of money Mr. Askington,'but  he ec-rtainiy brought several kinds.  He fetched back'two copper cents, a  Chinese coin 'that ho had used for a  lucky piece, a Confederate bill which  he had taken along to swap to the  Indians, a few pieces" of' Esquimau,  sh-11 money, a bit of wampum, a lend  nichel, and a poker chip. U he hasn't  brought home ail kinds of money, he-  has certainly returned With quite a  variotv."  , Negotiations have been concluded  between the promoters of the yancbu-  ver,.Victoria and Eastern Railway and  WilliamMiickciizii>,the well-known capitalist, Prosidentof .tlie 'Toronto Street  Railway and either important enterprises,'., and D. 1). Mann, weiiroby  Messrs. Mackenzie and Mann acquire  tbe Vancouver, Victoria it Eastern Ky. I  charter. The charter covering the Jibe  from'- Vancouver 'through' Boundary)  Creek-iind'Ri'-ssbmd, and'is the charter  which Heiiize opposed-the. subsidizing,  of by the Dominion Government'at the  last .session of the Dominion' Parliament;. Thc'Briiish Columbia Govern-"  ment has voted $4,000 per. mile.:for any  company building, on thin route, and  Messrs. Mackenzie and .Mann will ap-  fpJy,immediately that this subsidy lie j  attached to this��������� .charter.'"'. They also  apply for a Dominion subsidy at-next  session of the .Dominion Parliament.  They ..will put surveyors in the 'field  immediately on. the portion of the road  between IVntictoh. and . Boundary  Creek, and the construction',, of that  section will.be'completed as"rapidly as  possible'. When ihis is completed,'  railway cbmniuiiiciu ion .'with lire '������������������.important mineral district of Boundary  Greek will be opened over the Shuswap  and Okanagan Railway, from Pen tic-  ton to SSica'mous, oh the Canadian Pacific'-Railway;, This section is only about  a hundred miles long, and easy of construction. It is expected, that .wit.l'iih.',  less than a year the line will be opened,  and one of the niost'iniporfant mineral  sections .of British Coluni'da have the  railway facilities necessary,   to   enable  ,' If nibre than Twenty should be correct, every correct-one will (in addition  to the .Money: Prizes) be awarded our famous '^Faithful Timekeeper Silver  Watch," of which the net frtctory���������'. price is ���������'$ 1 o. ���������'," If preferred, the winner can  choose' a genuine Gold-c'ase'd Watch, ofthe' same '-value!,'  .���������'���������������������������"'��������� -   ;  ���������As this wonderhi.l pfler is only made to advertise our fa'r-fa'med.Silver Watches,  eveiy Competitor must readthe following conditions-and comply with them.  U  moaning  'True to the  Time. -  ���������-<*������-.  -������Sk  j   Our Proud  ;      position  11n tho Watch  , I,"     Tnulo.  A word which  here lrionns  tlKiywill last  a liie-tlmo.  The qualities  of our,  "      ���������������������������  Watches  -which are    -  acknowledged  to be the   '  foremost  in the English  and American  Markets.. ' ':..���������,  is headqiiarterkm the Sloean  country for tHe ibllowirig. goods::  r. Sei]d your answer'on an "Ihter-  na.tionaJV Post-Card" which can- lie  ���������bought at the postofiice (price .'2 cents).  There is no^.. entrance fee ��������� or charge  whatever., ,       .������������������'."..  2. In addition-to the'Cash'. Prizes,,  everyone' who, sends the correct answer  will thereby win one . of our "Faithful  Timekeeper'.' Silver Watches which we  sell in England for,$io each, and'which  could be' sold'retail in America for $1  to $2S each. ;'..'! "V  3.    .Every winner of the. Watch is  mines to be de  yeloped  This deal,   will  effectually cheek the possibility of the  Columbia''- and. , Western Railway,  (Heinz' road).getting, either- the Dominion or ��������� Provincial subsidies for  which ho'appiied at tlie last session.r.  required - to purchose one of our  SPLENDID VALUE inexpensive  Solid Silver Albert Chains to wear with  ,the -Watch; as per ,oiirs unprecedented  offer which we will send. .These Chains  are Hall-marked on 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 arjd. Chain you  will receive our mammoth Catalogue  quoting Wholesale Factory Prices for  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.ainountj!and'  soon.. If hot. more than twenty win  and receive the Watch and .Chain, and  arid Hf'these do not buy anything from  the 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. v ' -..'  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 Stand-:  ard,. of London, on Dec. 31st next,'  and, subsequently' in' the' New York'  Herald. Drafts for the: Prizeswiilbe  posted the same day.'.'!,  7. Write your name and 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.the 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 the letter  is liable to go astray.   '-. ,-..:'  IOUS-NE'ec  CURE  CONSTIPATION/'  SICK-HEADACHE  '"��������� ;KD,,- IJVEB TBQUBLES  S a laxative, one pill acts perfectly,  and if a stronger action hj  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 55C.   OR   S   FOR, ������1.00  Send your answer at once !    You are. sure to, win a Prize if correct, while  even if not correct it costs you nothing.  -ADDRESS���������   ".'." ,y    " .''��������� o   .'    ���������' . :���������   '  The   WatGlimakers' Alliance ��������� ;# ��������� Ernert- Goode's Stores,  .       '  ..;". ,     ".   LIMITED.    ' !" '   ' .'.  ' Incorporated according to'Actof'Parliament���������-Capital ������90,000 ($45o,"ooo).  .! ,     -LARGEST ENGLISH 'WATCHMAKERS,.  134  OXFORD  STREET,   LONDON,  .. Cable Address���������"Clocklike, London."    Business Established 1SS5.  [������������������ ;���������������������������'���������, 100 vanities// ''/^v '-...���������,  aN^bvels���������endless variety      "  for all denominations ;  Cloth Bound Books���������including Poets  Blank Books for all purposes  Inks^-all makes  .i"i:>!������MS':;;n!:!i:i;:NMiiiii![u;n;n;ui;[iMin!:i;nr������ninuiiiiiMiiini:iiiii;[!nnii:iiai[;i!ir.iiiiii;i!i;i:iii[iiiiiii[i[ii,-i!iiiMi!n.'inii!;i  .1  ire I  e  T  '%,!  oAKD OTHER .INVESTMENTS.  Every Pepresontation Guaranteed.  '.'���������?  Carpets, Matting, Floor  Cloth, Rugs, Mats.  ������ The  largest stock  I of Furniture in the  i Sloean - Kootenay  I at bottom prices.  i Bed-room Suites to  I select from.  IRON BEDSTEADS.  .Upholstered Parlor and  Dining Suites in NEWEST  DESIGNS.      '  "COUCHES  LOUNGES  EftSY CHAIRS  in stock and made to order  in any design.  Mattresses in curled hair,  moss, wool and mixed.  SHOW-ROOM  covering 3,000 ft.  of floor space. ������������������ /  ['eight Paid I  on  goods to San- |  don. |  in great variety  School Supplies for all       K  Musical Merchandise  Sporting Goods too numerous to descr.ii}e  Toys, Games ,   ,'-  SANDON, B. 0.  \,1'U*\.f\i*\.f\i*  GOLD EXPECTED IK ABUNDANCE.  Hydraulic    Method   Will   Be   Given   a  Thorough Test on East Kootenay Claims.  THE....  QpobEr  SANDON, B.'C.  Aniorican   Plan,  $">.')() per  day.  ^  European   Plan,  $2.00 per  day.  j  Strictly Fikst-class.  MRS. M. A. SMITH, Prop,  D. M. GROWLEY,:     New Denver,     j  I   '   For thirty years a Practical Upholsterer, and the only manufacturer in |  I the Sloean-Kootenay., |  I      ,\---UMD������RTflKINQ-AND EnBflLniWQ;- -���������-'������������������'���������....   I  I      A large stock of Caskets at.lowest prices.    ' ���������." ��������� ...      |  iTi!:;i::i!;iin:!ii;>:iii:i:'.:'!iiii!i<i:nin!:iii!i!ii:i:>:;iii;!inii!iini;!;!;;!!iiiiiiiii'iiiii!M!i:!in!i in;i:i>ii-i!i::iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiinii!!;iii?  In fact every thing in our lines use or fane.  can suffffest.  y  aa     as     ;i  mo     c-c     *u    nr    bs    ec    ������+>     n*  r  %  I-.:"  J."  i "  i  'v ���������  ���������. f  '>- ���������,  >'l  !^'  r  i'���������  "M  i  to buy Boots and Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Rubbers, and Miners' Supplies  at the lowest prices in. Kootenay  .-Subscribe for The Mining Review.  Tho company   that ��������� bus   taken   the  lease of the hydraulic chiims on Forty-  nine -Mile crook, just'above the  Nelson  Hydraulic   Company's  property,   evi ���������  dt'iitly means business.     Ten   fo.ot   of  the shaft has been sunk in an effort   to  reach bedrock.    Mr. Denno/f who is- in  charge of the operations  believes   that  bedrock will be reached iu 50 feet  and  that a big clean-up may bo made.      It  will take at least six weeks to  get  the  ���������MEN'S   - .  OUTFITTER.  Cheapest CASH STORE in Sandon.  Opposite    Bryan's Cafe.  opposite   Black's-��������� Hotel.  ������tock of Ladies' Shoes.  We  carry   a eornptete  J':-;fl  rS  #1  ���������fill  1*1  lit*  ^1  All  J'il  ^  .-.'  $100 fl YEAR���������STRICTLY iN ADVANCE.  Opposite Sandon Hotel, Sandon.  H  /I  Ai  I    J-.-B  1!  k  <m  il  ^^-^^rrr.T^^>T^.T'r^.7>!rTl-.'^r?^-=rr)7^-,^ r^T^.TTTr^i'V-^fS'.','-- -'-''JafiT?^^r^.1'TT^IpJS:J^'(!p'..-���������������������������*������..:..^''.S'.'tt'>:!������������������&&> &:'* ,V.' iVi'y'fy iESSSB  '03SCK?  SaTIJRY. OCTOBEIl 16, 1897.  & ���������-���������'  \% ���������;, ���������  THE MTrJING REVIEW;  n.--i  *��������� i  j ���������  ���������'V' ������������������  &������������������  ;$i'..y  f\ -  lU'  mmm  VVhich is Practically Unknown, Though  ;  Worked by the Dutch and -..  ,     '    ���������    .    '      Chinese. '  Western Borneo has something of a  history, in   gold   mining,    extending  ';   ���������'-���������    back100 years:' At all events,  in 1854  there was a Chinese mining population  ..,   '     .that must have reached 100,000.   The  .,     '.', remains  of their -.-extensive   workings  ��������� .'. ���������-. are still, to.be seen.'; The Korigsis were.  , rich and powerful���������and,, consequently.  arrogant   and   independent.'.", In   the  ��������� early fifties   they  bad  obtained  such  ".,   power that' they defied alike the..noni"-  ..;'��������� ;'-.- inal rulers of the States and the Dutch.  But -the latter waged a' war against  tuem-tbat ppt,:ap end tc'the'industrjv  '.'���������     , and 'effectually/reduced thfim. to s'ubV,  ���������'.- ', jection.-     The principal Kbiigsis,   of  1    which there were about 20, were ruined  and practically driven out of the country..   Their work appears to have been  almost entirely, alluvial,   washing for  gold    from    the hill   drifts   in  their  own method, and  bringing down with  ,."���������',    marvelous skill, consideringithat they  ubo neither level nor surveying instruments, water from tho hills to thoir.  ,vorkiiigs,and from their deepest works,  .���������manipulating,  it entiroly   with  thoir  ".'���������.'Teohs and ..Chinese pumps.'   One great  ���������'���������"   ell'ect of the Chinese ,w<is to clear the  ���������'''���������country of much of tlie heavy jungle,  t,'most ofjt  being- now   covered   with  ordinary growth.   Another was  to en-  .,.     courage,  f,o some 'extent,, .agriculture,  )'���������''���������    for the large population  was fed, as to  vegetables, ��������������������������� etc.,   from   .-, the . country  Itself.   The 'Chinaman, is  not yet.','ex-;'  ��������� , tinct as a gold worker in Sambas,  but  ": .--".tlio Dutch, while riot actually placing  .;..������������������   apy  restrictions  upon  their entering  jnt.o  the'country,, make it obligatory  ��������� on all immigrants to/obtaina permit,  and to give particulars whence., they  come, and whither they go.. To the  gold-miner, essentially,, a wandering  animal, this is distasteful.-''arid  there  ; are not many Chinese.   The Dyaks'are  fairly industrious,  and many  of them  1 'get a' goodpiiving by ' their   primitive  jnieth.ovls pf wbrking^iiVen going I p the  :������������������;'��������� '''extent'of crushing the stone in wooden  jrribrtnrs.   The.prevalence  of gold ornaments.in tho country is a n'otcworty  ;      .evidence of its  auriferous nature.   At"  present there is  one' Dutch ���������'company  prospecting  in   the, old  Cbinese districts.   But it-is along and expensive  ���������.-'.'., process tqlind lodes in a tropical country,  even though the  primeval forest  has gone.    The effect, of the sun,'tho  ;    air, and abundant riin on the surface  ; Of the land is   to.deconipdse  the rock.  :;:V;lnaking';'it difficult to. get' n t ��������� the .real,  formation.   The outcrop may be -under  .many feet of soil,   hidden by the re-.  rnafna of centuries 'of decayed vegetation.     The, main  point is, -however,'  -    that   alluvial 'gold 'is'" and'has  been  found  in  considerable quantities, arid  where  the.stream is,  there must  also  be the fountain head.   It may be added  ���������" that the feature of the Western Borne.-  mining,  as far as Europeans are concerned, will  mainly depend upon lode  mining..   At  present'  the  country  is  practically   unknown,    commercially.  '���������������������������.'���������" The Dutch have sent out their military  surveyors   and   have    made "splendid  . .niaps.   There are also  some good military roads; and. generally speaking, it  J8 easy to get tbout.      .,  '. The chief toy^ns arc Ppntianak, Sing-  k.twang   and   Bengkajang,   the  latter  about   seven clays up  the river.    The  Sultan   of   Pontianak   is   moderately  wealthy,'having gone in .extensively  for   cocoanut   planting," Hut   neither,  planting nor mining," although   both  bear promise,  for the  future,   can be  . said to flourish.   Communication with  ��������� the outside world is cop lined to three  or four steamers a month. The European population is mainly official, and  the country is not too thickly populated. Copra and jungle' produce are  the chief articles of export; in the collecting of the latter the Dyaks are  chiefly occupied.   They work well and  ' are iairiy industrious. The old practice of head-hunting is nearly dead,  gave in the far interior,   not from the  ��������� fear of the result altogether, but from  the growing influence of civilization.  If they could, only be persuaded to  abandon their exceedingly insanitary  kampungs; their bright'and cheerful  and naturally hardy bodies would  make them into a people.  i G1TY.  the best route to the Yukon.     We carried from TOO to140 lbs. each and with  that could, 1:0 through to Lake  Linder-  man from Dyea,,  a   distance,   by 'the  trail, of about, 38 miles,  in .two   days.  One can walk through with no baggage,  or travelling light; .ns. the sayingis.-in  a day and you 'can'ride.a horse all   tin-  way ^xopt. across the  summit.     From  Dyea to the foot of the,canyon is   nine  miles and from there ��������� tho  grade   is   a  pretty hard one.    When.l   came   back  from Dawson and ���������through the   trail   a  Juneau "company had put a wire  cable  from the summit to Lake  Lindermari,,  a. distance of betwden three-quarters of  a mile and a mile, for  the  transportation   of goods.     We,  got   everything  packed through to the lake   in' a .few  days and started down the river   in  a  boat which was made,by ..other '. members of the party for .which   we-were  working in  seven days and a half   we  were at Dawson City, having covered a  distance.of 530, miles:"  "Did you  have   to   make   any- portages?" asked the interviewer.' -'.-        :  "We didn't make  any   at all,"; was  the reply.   "The rapids in' Atigust. :''iire  not difficult or dangerous for men  who  are used to a boat.   As a.  consequence'  of the water'freezing oh the mountains  the river was very low,   but-of   course  it.would be   difficult' In   miclsummori  At 'Dawson we staved three   days,  and  then, as.we hadn't any clothes; or  provisions' to last.'iis through ^ the   winter,  and these are not'procur������ble  at, Daw-.  Son, we canic back.    Wages- there  are  from $15 to >>2p.por day aiid ''we   made  good wages al!through the trip.     The  reports from Klondyke were to the  effect that it was  very, rich and a' great  deal of money   has .' been^takeir from  there..   On the way.back wt   met   two  men,who had just,come from   Stewart  river and they, had 75 lbs/ofgold each.  They said their  was   any   amount   of  gold there, but. like every  of-her   place  on the Yukon there was'no grub -'to- be  had."--, :���������������������������  ���������'���������������������������;������������������,���������: V '?':- "      -:~'  -:  ..- "Then in.your opinion there is a  possibility of-a/famine at, Dawson?  was asked.   -.-  ."��������� "I can't sbe anything fordt but:'that,  because the grub, isn't, there   and   you  can't buy it. ''Whisky is the only thing  that is plentiful and a new-corner simply, can't, buy  an'v  provisions   at all.  Old customers of tbe commercial' companies alone can buy provisions and. to  them flour is SlOOa'sack." 'Poui-   of u  .went into   a   Dawson   restaurant--, for  breakfast on August 2Stb and got some  bacon and eggs aiid   a   cup   of   coffee  without any..sugar in   it���������sugar   and  butter   are   unheard   of   commodities  there���������and we  wore taxed   just   S7.40  each.    Some of   the- people  arriving  there have .'.s much  as h year's provisions while others don't have^noughto  Inst thema inonthr ' Some'take.such  nonsensical.goods-".top/'���������: When,we were  coming back;we mot a man ���������"���������.who.  had  become discouraged   and.  whs   selling  his outfit. 'He had a.whole .'saoic   full  of white shirts and a lot of cans'of-eon-  de/ised milk, for which   he : had   paid  40 cents a. pound to pack .14; miles, up  the trail from  Dyea.     We   made   the  return trip in 17 days an a   half   fro   ���������  Dawson to Lake Linderman.     By taking advantage" of back eddies and   currents we'made . much. better   progress  than.might   be   expected,   and   some  days would go over 50 miles.    We even  got up all the rapids   without  making  any portages.   'I don't  thing   a   boat  could bo paddled through in the spring  or summer, and in the freshet just after  we arrived at   Lata   Lindcrrnan   two  men w-re drowned in the White Horse  rapids, six miles from   the  lake.     On  fhe way back wc pitched  our   tent   at  Sheep's; Camp and nearly   got   washed  out by the freshet.   It was just  as   we  got  up in the morning  and   I   heard  someone cry, 'Run for your lives,'  and  we did run to the opposite side   of the  ridge, about 800 yards away.     Horses,  tents and outfits were  swept away   in  dozens before theavalanche   of  wateri  trees and mud that came down."   ;  Mr. Strong is now making arrang-  ments'for the transsportation of 20  oxen, 20 dogs and a lot of provisions to  Dyea and will start with these for  Dawson City about Christmas. The  dogs are now on the wav here.  ANOTHER '".GIGAHTIC -TRUST;  Glass JMen Meet in Columbus   to   Form  ���������':   a- Combine.  ' Columbus, "O., Oct.". 8.���������-It developed  today that the. meeting which" con-,  tinned -hi to. last night of the glass  men behind closed doors completed the  organization of one of the1 most, gigantic associations; from a' commercial  standpoint that ever came info existence. There is represented practically, the entire glass industry .of the  .country.' . Tlie, object; wits to '.bring  under one head every glass ma.hui'lvo-  tury in the United .States-.'��������� ",  SANDON'SA'W, SHINGLE ���������*���������: PLIIIiG MILLiR-E-Pai  ���������B.A"  ^  I  Iii the old frontier days,  _"   li u ndreds    of  v, /ZJjzz' pioneers     were  ,���������"&.<<?>tortured  and ���������  ������^T* ourued   at" the  stake    by, cruel  v     Indians, The,  \'  tortures ��������� en-'  5 d ured     by  these     mar-',  tyrs   must;  have    been  .   "���������something',  horrible,  ,  There .are  thousands of  men   'to-day  who  are- be-  -~)'ing      slowly  CjC^torlnred .  to  death at the  o     ��������� stake  of dis-  -,    ,;. ;'~   -. ease;     Their  bqdies ci-y out but in a language that only  the suirerers tlieniselves can hear. When  a iuan is suffering- in this way his- body  tcries out with an aching- head, a'sluggish  body, muscles that are lax and lazy, a brain  that is dull, a stomach that disdains food  and nerves that will not rest.. ...  A wise man will heed these warnings and  will resort, to the' right remedy before it is  too late. Dr.'Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery makes the appetite keen ami hearty.  It invigorates the liver. ."It".promotes the  natural processes of. secretion and excretion. It makes, the digestion and assimilation perfect. It purifies the blood and fills  it with"the life-giving elements of the: food.  It tears down old and'worn-out tissues and  replaces them with the linn/ muscular' tissues of health; It is the great blood-maker  and flesh-builder. It is the best nerve tonic.  It cures 98 per cent, of all cases of cousuinp-  Uon,. weak lungs, bronchitis, lingering  coughs and kindred ailments. Found at  all medicine stores. Accept no substitute'  that may be represented as "just as good."  The "just as good ���������" kind doesn't effect"  cures like the following :    -  " Twenty-Bve years ago eight different doctors  told me that I would live but a short time, that  I had consumption and must die;", writes Geo.  R. Coope, Usq., of JUyiais Valley, Pottaw.iloniic  Co., Kaus. "r fiuallv commenced, taking Dr.  Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and run still  m the land aud -among the living."  Don't suffer from constipation." Keep  the'body clean inside as,well as outside.  Dr. Pierce's. Pleasant, Pellets euro constipation and .biliousness. .'They never  gripe.:   All good dealers have them. '  ��������� ���������  6'Vwti^VvWnf8{  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 ANOmOULOiNQS, EQUAL TO ANY imPORTED.  ���������A'large.stock of all kinds of BUiLBERS'  SUPPL!ES- suitable to   the   local  trade:- now  on   hand, including..;,'KILN    DRIED ' , Flooring,: Rustic Ship'lap,  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       ��������� ." '  %������������      DOORS A ND WINDOWS  .IN A GREAT VARIETY' OF STYLES AND SIZES? , -     !\ ';  m'er, i^..A"'.,''Sc.  Provincial Laxd Suhveyok,   ;'  .Sandon.'. '  Agents-���������Rand & Walibridee.'  M. L. Grimmett,L.L.j3.  ..   BaeriSTER,    "SOhiClTOR,      NOTAHY  .':      ���������''���������'      ,, -Poplic, .E'ic. :   '  Sandon, ': B.'Cl-   ���������  ��������� .1 am now able to supply the public without delay,-with anything in this line  Oi 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 Bracket's,  table Legs'(morticed), Corner and Plinth Blocks,-Turned Stool tops.'&c-  .Alsain stock some of the  best Shingles manufactured. ;'    ���������-".,"'���������  An'inspection'of my stock is requested.  Geo, Lovatt, Prop.  Don't forget our CMEflF FUEL.   'Short Slab3:$r.2S,',cart load.delivered.  J. J. Godfrey. W. J. Bowser, L.L.B.  F,L. Christie, L. KB.,        ,' ' ���������'  Bowser,  Godfrey:  ";���������."' .'.''..& Christie,  Bahristeiss; Solicitous, Etc.   '��������� ,  Sandon, B.C. Vancouver, B. C.  Manufacturers and Dealers in ^"^  "' stoves'-     ��������� ::; .���������- "',  FURNACES,v:'V .-,',"���������"' v:'.  .     PIECED. TiKWARE  COPPERWARE  :   GALVANIZED IRONWARE  AIR PIPES :".    ';.-<���������  , FANS.   .'.".., -.''''-���������       .;.;,",  Mining Work aSpecialty.;  ,  , Sandon, B. C^  FINEST   CUISINE   IN KOOTENAY.  BABV WAS  CURED.  Dear Sirs,���������I can hijrhly rocom- &  rhond Dr. Powlor's Extract of Wild +  Strawberry.   It cured my baby of 4"  diarrhoea after all other means failed, -J-  4-  so I jrive it Rreat praise.   It is excel- 4",.'  4"  lent for all bowel complaints. ���������$���������  JIRS. CHAS. BOTT, Harlow, Ont, f  THE HEAD  MASTER 4-  GENTLEMKN,���������I have found preat ���������*  satisfaction in the use of Dr. Fowler's *������  Ex tract of Wild Strawberry, and con- T  sider it invaluable in all cases of ^  diarrhoea and summer complaint. T  It is a pleasure to me to recommend. J,  it to the piiblje, '���������'".'��������� 4>  'R.'b. XIAs'tERTON, Principal,   '       4.  , High School, River Charlo, N.B.<p?'  The PnrcMse of Alaska.  F. H. Strong Makes the Trip From  Vancouver to Dawson in Less  Than Two Months. .  - After some remarkable experiences  and hair-breadth escapes one of the  passengers who leit by the Coquitlam,  . on her first trip to Dyea, leaving here  pa August 8th, is again in Vancouver,  having made an exceptionally quick  trip to Dawson City and ' return. He  is F. H. Strong and his partner who  made the trip with him were T. J. Collins and J. Marshall. In an interview  he gaveja detail of his experiences and  told an interesting story of bis quick  trip.  . ��������� "'  ''We landed at Dyea on August 14th,  said Mr. Strong," "and started packing  for a party, rates then being from 12 to  40 cents per poun'l. We went over the  Dyea trail, Which, I beliovg   js  much  Through''the persistency and eloquence ''of Secretary Seward, who  struggled against public opinion for  years, Alaska was pure'msed from  Russia by tlie United States for $7,200,-  000. This vast territory, that became  one of the possessions of tho United  States at the cost of two cents per acre,  comprises 1,000 miles from north to  south,; tho archipelago contains 1,100  islands, and the whole area covers 5S0,-  107 square miles.  Notwithstanding  that revenue from  tbe fur trade and the fisheries brought  the United States  an increased income  of 92,000,000 a year,   Americans continued   to look upon  the purchase  of  Alaska ns a mistake���������"Seward's folly,"  it was called, but Seward himself considered it   the most notable achievement of his  official career.   At a public dinner given hjni  upon retiring  to  private  life,, the epiestion   was put to  him as to what he considered the most  important act  of his. public life.   He  unhesitatingly replied,   "Tbe purchase  of Alaska";   then,   after   a' moment's  pause, he added, "But it may take two  generations  bpfore the purchase is appreciated."   It is doublful, however, if,.  in  his mont  sanguine moments,   Mr.  Seward foresaw that thirty years later  Alaska     would   become   a   new     El  Dorado.���������Metropolitan Magazine.  ���������'DRESS'AND-:  ; JANTU MAKING  a     ��������� "    *  At reasonable rates, and on the shortest notice. SHOP on Sloean Star  street, three doors east of The Mining  Review office.  E.S.T0PPM  TRAIL,-B.C.."  Has nilnc-s and 'mining stocks (or  Kitlo; will 'try to protect In venture.  TOTS FOIt SALE IN  TRAIL AND DHE.U PARK.  Will cxamlnoiuul report on inlnos.  Twenty-eight years', expcrlonco In  mining.   Uoma or write.  II. C. Holden  , OLD  HOUSE  AND  SIGN  F. M. Gray.  PAINTERS  PAPER-HANGERS, &c, &c.  A large stock of Wall Paper, &c,  constantly on hand.  We get oui paints from tho East at  reduced figures ami give our customers  the benefit,  Can be found at Black's hotel or the  Balmoral.  ���������'.'������������������' i  OIVE   US   A   CALL.  DRIED COAST LUMBER  ���������Flooring, Siding, Wide dear Fir and Cedar, Wainscoting', Ceilings,  Mouldings, Moulded Casings, Finishing Lumber,", Brackets, Lath,  Shingles,'etc.,.etc. ,t    . . - . ������������������ ,      ,  ��������� ..-���������   Entire bills of Finishing Lumber furnished. ".'���������  ..', ������������������'. Orders taken for Sa'sh, Store Fronts, Bars, Refrigerators,  "���������'.'���������",;.'    Storennd Office Fixtures, and Fire-proof Safes.   .'.���������'  FACTORY.-AND YARD NEXT TO ELECTRIC POWKK-HOUSE,      SANDON.  Wji.vSudhow, Proprietor and Manager.  '������������������ First-class in every particular:  ,  Newly furnished.   Best Liq'uors.  on the,Cody road are now preparing  for business ; and in a few days will be  ready to till  all orders.for   "  ;,      EXTA FINE LAGER BEER,  ���������'���������'���������     PORTER and BOTTLED BEER.  ' V   .    .   . ;  .    ...<,.-���������':-      .,       : ' ,' ��������� -   -,  Brewer & Hofibieier.  ���������:;-M/J:. Emm?  NUKJEKYntm *2> FLOrtl/T  VANCOUVER,'B.C.  ���������-:  Greenhouse, Nursery, Apiary and Post-  ; office Address,'604 Westminsterifoad. ';  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 everoffered.  ,. An extra choice assortment of small  lruit plants and brusbes,roses,ornament-  als, etc., at the lowest cash prices.    .  NO AGENTS! ..Send for a catalogue  belore pliicn.g your orders, it will nay  you. ' ���������   ,   ���������'-.. ������������������ .    ���������."������������������   ���������" J  ���������  9  IF YOU ARE, ; '  ,.  DO NOT FORGET  THREE  I M rirtriTB UT-ltAi KIT"A  imruniHni rOJNTS.  ��������� JRsS&Em^.  ������������-'  ;i2_*iy   e������  BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  . FIRST���������Go via St. Paiil because the lines to  servlc?.������Int wiU,affor'1 you the very"ebest  SECOND���������See that the cupon beyond St  h\Ut' r,e^sJliltheWl���������con8lnCentral be?auSe  that line makes oloso connections with all  TT,������.nna^"'p?IJiI-n'ental lines enterlng"tne  Union Depot there, and.its service is-Hrst-  ciass in every particular.. :.   .     .  ���������5HF.RD���������FSr, 'uformation,    call  on  your  ^b01',a^d friend-the nearest ticket ageSt  -and ask for a ticket reading via the Wisconsin Central lines, or address       - "   .,      ���������  Jas. Pond, or Geo. S. Batty,  Gen. Pas.Agt.   ;        General Agent,  .     Milwaukee,-Wis.,       ,.; , 216Stark St.,   .  .,.'.-. Portland, Or.  Incorporated, by.RoyalCharter 1SS2.  Capital (with power to Increase).....S2!120,000  ���������  ......;.,.... ...........,4SG,G06  Reserve:  The undersigned begs to infonn'the ladies; of.Sandon and vicinity "that; she  has. opened a new Ladies Furnishing, Store in Sandon.    ".'   o '..'.,  Ml  O-  m ���������   :NOWyARR!W/NG  will nntke her'stock niost complete in  very latest; goods the very best, and  Shop three doors west froui Sandon tiotel  ill departments.   "Styles' in every line the  i'rices. the very lowest. ���������       ...-'.'���������-,  Head Oi--fioe:-���������OOLornbard St., London, En������.  ���������.'���������.���������' BRANCHES:  In British Columbia :���������Victoria, Vancouver.  Jig,,v Westminster, Nanalmo, lOunloops,  ^.ELkjON, . KASLO and SANDON (Slocaii  district). ,, ....���������.-���������.' ...  In  the United  States:���������San ' Francisco''and  ' Portland.  iNf F/lLLSiS N0i?THERN    ;:      ,;  NELSON S FORT SHEPPflRD RV;:^ ';r  :;;:���������,: REDJOUNlirRlir  ���������.,-' AGENTS AND CORRESPONDENTS:  ^Canada:���������Canadirrn Pan ol. Commerce  Merchants Bank of G.-inadn.tlie MoisonsBank  Imperial Bank of Canada and Bank ol. Nova  Scotia. United states:���������Canadian Bank of  Commerce. (Agency),-New York; Bank of  Nova Scotia. Chicago;- The London' aud San  iraneisco Bank, Limited, Tacoma. The  Puget Sound National Bank, Seattle! rue  Exchange National Bank; Spokane. Atjst-  bama and New Zealand :���������Bank ��������� of Australasia. PIonoltjlu:���������Bishop & Co.  : ,  . -,     HENRY P., MYTTON, Manager  Sandon Branch.  THE ONLY ROUTE to TRAIL CREEK-,  and the mineral districts of the Coivllle Res- '  .ervation, Nelson, Kaslo, Kootenay  Lake and Sloean points.      '-  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY,    BETWEEN'   :.  SPpKANE,ROSSLAND AND NELSON]  LEAVE  10.00 a.in;....  S.10 a.m.....  '8.00 a.m.:.���������  .-.'-' ABBIYK..:  .Rossland.........3.40 p.m.  ...Nelson..........6.00 p.m.  ..Spokane.......... .0.00 p.m.  Jliii  No change of cJirs between Spokane arid  .-". Rossland.  ���������-���������������������������,'  ������������������''.'���������':.-,."������������������ -.-  fo?SS>ot!?is at Nelson with steamors  lor Kaslo and all Kootenay lake points.  1 ���������,������?,sserlgers .'or Kettle river and Boundary  creek connect at Marcus with stagedally.   .     :  AGENTS FOR GURNEY'S  STOVES fiND RANGES.  YYe have eyeiy   ^  facility for %  JORTHERN  Si      PACIFIC RAILWAY.  Solid Vestibule Teainb.  Modeen Eqijipmeht.  ,.-���������  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. I. West  No. 2. East  Depart  Depart  19.55 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.*  TIHE CARD.  turning out the  best Mining and ^|  Commercial *f  Work that can    ^  .be "executed.       ^  j^KTl  Hardware and .Granite Ware,  and all kinds of Household Furnishing Goods.  Leave  S.OOa.ni.  , "      S.35 ' "  9.38   "  "      9.51   "  "     10.03   "  "     10.IS  "     I0.3S  Arrlvel0.50  Workers in Sheet-Iron and Copper  work of all kinds.  Kaslo      Arrive i50 p.m.  South Folk      "      3.15 "  Spoules "      2.15 "  Whitewater       '      2.00 "  Bear Lake       "      1.48 "  McGuigan       "      1.33 "  Cody Junction   "      1.12 "'  ' 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 notloe.  Trafns run on Pacific Standard Time.  I50BERT IRVING,  G. F. A P.'A.  GEO. F. COPELAND,  Superintendent  ie  Orders taken for .Printing  at Cliffe's  Bookstore  will receive prompt  attention.  I HOI  Strictly first-clnss.  Capt. M. A. jMorrison, Manager.  MoitRrsON & McDoxald, Proprietors.  Good S-unple Rooms and  all otber essentials of a first-class bouse.  All Smokers Like  A Well-finished Pipe, tbe best sample  of Tobacco, Cigars nnd Cigarettes procurable���������and "Jacob kelsen   has  tbeni. He bas also tbe latest arrival of  Fruits, aud Billiard Tables for recreation.   Give him a call.  lanadian Pacific  Railway     And Soo Pacific.  Tbe Most Direct Rotitc to all Points in  Canada, United States and Europe.  DAILY SERVICE.  Baggage checked  through to  destination  without change.  -The Only Line  operating tourist cars to Toronto, Montreal  and iioston without ohange, also through  cars to St> Paul daily.  Luxurious   Sleepei's   and   Magidticent  Dining Cars on all Trains.  Trains leave Sandon 14 o'clock, dally, connections with  steamers for the north,  except Monday; and Bouth dally,  except Sundays.  Call on nearest C. P. R. agent for further  particulars, It will save you time and money  A. C. MoARTHUR, agent, Sandon;  H. M. Macgregor, travellnspassenger,  agent, Nelson j Geo.McL.Brown dlstrlot  passenger agent, Vanoaurej,  :TT  rnXKTi???*. -, f  4  THE MINING REVIEW  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16:   1897.  MOUNTAIN echoes.  All tbe latest magazines   at   Chub's  ,  bookstore.  .    Harrie Watson' captivat- d   tbe aud-.  V ience.���������Panama Herald.  ���������Miss Harrie Watson was "facile  primus."���������Hi-waii,iin News.  Silver went up to 5S$ yesterday, and  ,  firm at that; lead holds at-$4.00. :'  .'' If '.be irosts of Thursday-.night: continue, hockey will soon be in order,  .-Master Sammy , Johnson took.'the  house by:stsrni;���������Victoria Colonists  . The Star shipped, SO tons of ore and  ,the Reco 20 over the C. P. R- the'past  : weej;.'.  Brother. Lo wry,   of the  Ledge, says.  "we  are going to  the coast   lor a lew  '-days." ,'   .���������'.;'    ���������'������������������'-  ���������"��������� Tlie promoters Of the  Johnson-Smily  eiitertanment arc $2. in . the   hole   by  , their enterprise.  It is long since  wc have bad such, a  ' clever  and,captivating singer here as  Harrie Watson.���������Panama Herald   .  Miss .Gertrude Marrack rendered  "Ar Guel Grarn'o" in a most, brilliant  and' effective, 'manner..���������San Francisco  Call.   ;-.' ;  ; ",  .'���������'..".' '.���������/���������   '-  Tbe voice of Miss Gertrude Marrack  is   a   marvel   el  purity   and .-.volume  '��������� showing the highest culture.���������Hawaiian Star.  - The Pearson & Fisher new hotel, is  now''about finished. W.hi.-n completed  it will be one of tho best institutions  of its class in the country.  Lawyers Grimmett and'Cbrislie went  co Nelson Tuesday night to "chaw the  rug" over some, cases, but thoy lire  fione the worse friends on their return.  --. ���������Ex-Constable Hamilton appears to be  1 non- est. cahiatibus.     He   may   have  been wronged   in some particulars  as  unofficial,  but he  has not  turned out  "'tlifi clean quill  in all respects lumsell.  '.'. ','Jac" Thompson, an old-.time Sloean  ,   Miner, sold out the last of his interests  ��������� in this countrv the other day. for *3o,-  000 cash, and goes to California to  spend tha rest of bis days, in ease and  ��������� luxury.'- ��������� ���������'  . -Tbe. -Australian Variety and Concert  O, will play in Sandon on .the'13th,  14th and 15th of Nov. In our column:  we insert some press notices,, which  comment favorably on the different  .performers.,."  Cliffe's bookstore has been removed  to tbe Harris block in the store between the two' chartered banks.. We  are now opening up an immense new  ���������stock including a quarter of a ton of  new novels.  Tbe wagf.n road is now .practically  finished to' Three Porks ,from New  Denver. It cost about ������2,000 more  ���������than the estimate, and the government  and citizens, will be asked to whack up  tho difference.  Mr McDonald opened bis new hotel  ���������at Bear Lake on Wednesday evening  bv a fashionable dance. Though but  short notice was given, everything  -passed off well, the whole . .entertain-,  -ment being a decided success.  Sir. Harris has now. .three, cars of  piping'at Kaslo for tbe new water system of the town. They .will be here  and work will be begun in a few days.  He also has there one car of beating  .apparatus for his new buildings.  Sandoniles are now stragglinsr home  from the Spokane fruit fair. Mr. aud  Mrs. C. J. Smith returned Wednesday.  Mr. Gable and several others have also  put in appearance in tbe homeward,  ���������flight and all report a good time.  The Stewart-Webb entertainment ou  Tuesday evening did not pan out.,.. To  ���������be a sucvceai?, such things have to brad rertised in The Mining Review that  everybsdv reads. The success of K. q!  P. ball ofi Thursday .evening is a case  in point. '��������� ��������� ' ���������  The. New York Brewing Co. on the  Codv"roady have made a decided hit  of their institution. They' put in a  ���������very extensive plant at a heavy cost,  and they are rewarded with the bulk  ..of the business of tho Sloean country.  Thov now ship to Kaslo, Nakusp,_Slo  can City and all intermediate points.  We never advise people to drinu, but  when they doit it is always wise to get  the best, and it can.always bo got at  .the New York brewery.  AT THE   HOTELS.  Balmoral���������P L. Hughes, D. W. Mc-  Kav.'C.'F. Yates, Kaslo;, W. .Smith,  Hew Denver; J.Burns, Buffalo; J. O.  Covincton. It. M. Covington, W. J,  Damill, Spokane; C. D. Blackwood,  Winnipeg; M. J. Halpin, Wlaitcwat--r;  P.Slocy, Canghnawaga; D. Potras, Nelson, H. M. Lamb, Victoria.  Goodenougb���������R. C.   Alexander,     E.  Wilson, .I. T. Wilkinson, W. Godfrey,  . Vancouver; K. L. Heatly,   A.   .Morton,  London ; Jno. Keen,   E.   J.   Mathews,  Kaslo; O. G. Dennis, C. H. Melbourne;  W. F. Carson, Nelson ; T.   H.   Wilson.  L.Smith,Silverton; D. Wilson, M. Loe-  .son, Victoria; R. Cais, Tamwortb;  J. S.  Hudson, Slecan City.  Sandon���������T. B. Braden, Calgary ; J.F.  Sheridan, Toronto; J. P. McGuigan, M.  Covington, J. Morgan, A. David, Spokane ; F. Jones, Whitewater; Capt.  Leinew, Newport; Ike Thompson, Ferguson ;.G. Clark, Burton City ; G. Fair-  bourn, G. H.-unley, J E. Bryans, Silver-  ton ; H. E. Crowse, Rossland; J. H.  Werely, J. C. Butler, New Denver; R.  B. Smith, New York ; W. B. Turner,  Kaslo ; G. H. Harper, Saskatchewan.  Black's -Wm. McKenzie, E. Farmer  ��������� And .wife, J. P- Snooks, Toronto; 1'.  Burns, A. Hodgius, J. Moffatt, G.  Church, J. A. Gibson. Nelson; T. M.  Gibson, Wm Trethery, E. A. Murphy,  J. H. Thompson and wife, J. A. Whit-  tier, D. W. Moore. G. O. Foss, Kaslo;  J. W. Clancy, Bessemer; J. B. Power,  Brooklyn; H. Ingram, Calgary; J. H.  Freeman1, Victoria; W. A. Alexander,  Sloean Citv; Alto Abeling, Moscow;  E. Conned, Ottawa; S. Wase, Ainsworth; L. S. Jean", Anaconda; G. II.  Ham, Montreal; E. P. Dunn, Percy  Woods, Vevev; A. P. Jeffrey, Fred  Morse, Winnipeg; M. Tanquier, New  Denver; R. M. Gibson, Birtle; R M.  Cornell, Revelstoke; G. Baker, Ross-  Jand; A. D. Bain; Montreal-  PERSONAL   MENTION.  M. ll.'irris returned from Spokane  yesterday full of the fruit fair.  Mr.-Rand is iu Montreal, and we  .listen, for-some large stroke of business  shortly.     . . ' "  ���������  Mr. MoArthur, C.P.R. agent, is.leaving in a few days on what bo considers  a .well-earned, holiday. ,      -  '.MINING-''.RECORDS.  Recorded  at  New Denver.-  : .LOCATIONS.    ���������....-,    ,  Oct3��������� Fiood I-'riictlori.Best basin';.! AWood;  Mecok', Trout Creek, It C Graham and Its  Nicholson. ,  Oct (!���������Oreorno.sjo, I'.iyne moun tain, Frank  C I-'erew; Cnniix-nlown and.Seattle, Sandon.  Frank S Campbell. '���������'���������-, "':..,  Oct 7���������Ln'tonu and Altainont, Carpenter,  CarlC Stein; Jlinm hnli.-i, I'nyne inomitain.  Joseph Oliipman; Sadi.Ciiauitocreek,Howard  ]) Cameron, ,    ,   ,;  Oct S���������Okanagan Cliief, Quec-n Hess mountain, Thos Jlurtcan; Shamrock.. Kight- jUiii',  Isaac.-hocRliead;' Jellersou and Willie, Carpenter, John McNeil. , ,  ���������        ;  '.--.���������  Oct. ll���������Kntlileen, Slscan Tramway, same. C  !��������� .Lojik;; AlS'inw. Carpenter, Thos Knight;  Klinjsley, Queen Hess mouhtain, ' Frank  llansHri.  Oct-12���������Manhritten, St. John Hill, Ira' W  l.tliK-k; \Vabecgoii-, sani>-, Thos Hurtetin.    ,  ���������    ASSKSS'-UTCXTS.  '  OetS���������Antolne.  Oet-O���������Hell,- I'amllco, Starlight..  ���������Out"���������1'C. '  Oel.S���������Kober-tson. 'Reaver, ,Ij Jl 'Winnipeg  Hidden Treasure, Hard Sorambble.Cnliiinuus'  Oct!)���������Florence Noli, llarboni.  THAXSFFRS.  Oct .">���������r-hrlstio Fraction t, McAVilllnms to  If. A Williams. .Tilno'Til.      '   -   '   .-.    '      .        '  Knvstnnennrl Kveninsr Star, 1") C McDonald  to'Sam arenonalrt.Oer.-l.  JToliawlr -1. .T S MeFarlanc. to W TT Robertson. Sent.r-t.    '  OK Fraction 1, FT-I Bartlet.t to\V H Ttobe'r-t.-  Kon.starch 12.       "   ���������  ���������.TPnnie.Tones Fraction t. ,T G. jrnCnllu'm to  W TT IJohertson and A P. Finglnnd. June S.  Cascade ami Pnrns���������},. NT F l\Tc>?;uight, to TT O  Wliccler and CTT Abercro-mbie and It T! Kerr.  Oct (I������������������Helena A. O-o H Hyland tor \\r TT Ko-  boi-tson to Chas K Hope. ..  O K'Frnctidnnl -.V.'jrohnwk i, and nil interest  in tbe Sandon. W Hltobei-tson to.M. E Unm-  rnclmc.yer, Oct, fi. :    ��������� -  Kmi|vl->li"tb |. PilvpHon'no'v '.. .T 1 O -S and  WTTir.V.. W H Robertson to 'C'has E Hope.  Oct.(LSI,(HO. . ���������  .lenni--.Tones Fraction \, White TTorsn Xo I  l-l). nia-k TTorsc .l-C. niid Fedora 1-fi. W I-T Ttob-  erlson to Oh.-is K Hope. Oct, 0. $1,050.  Pern brook i. J ASte-Vhrt to AV L Carutliors,  July2.     ,     . '     "���������      ���������".;���������. -  Lottery. B'-ll. Pamlico, Pembroke. Oswego.  Power of AHornev,'"Walter1 L Carutliors to  ChasATTallei-.     .  Queen Bess. First, Extonsion.Amci-ican 'Girl,  Concord, Young Dominion. Voting Dominion  Fraction, agreement-of sale. John A Finch.  W'm.Plynn.  Peter Larson. Jas. A. Jlovan  to  f:KMiibotirnc,ArigT,.-snn.onn.        '  '  . Major Fraction {. Ohas IM'obre to .the A\rash-  ington Mining Co, Octi,  Inverness, Arthur Mullen to .TohiiTii'own.  Aprils.   ..".-.'..��������������������������� "..  Mountain Goat',-, Michael Murphy to HO  Taylor, Sept. 21...  1 Oct. R���������AFalcefleld. Oazab.izun., Ottawa No2,  Geo Fnirbain WTI Smith, h Culvert. Paul  Anderson.and Chris Ander to JI RAV-Rath-  borne,'Oel'22,;nfi. ������23,750. ���������=     . .     '  AVaicencld, Cnznbnzua, 'Ottowa Xo 2, M^ R  llathborne to AH Bremner, same, S25.000.  . WaWefl'eld.' and Cnzahas-.ua.  M RW Ralh-  horne, A 1<" Culver and Geo Fairbain to A H  Bremner; Oct7.' ������������������.' ,  Beaver, Jenny Lind, TTobertson, The Ben.  R.idsew.iy; <inyxdonor. D.-ilkietli, ^Columbus  Fr.-ict.ioii arid RurnsUleV A IT Bremner, to the  AA'est Kootenay B C Exploration &MjningCo.  OctS. ���������' "  Cnzabazna, AVakclield, Ottawa  XTo 2, same  tosame.same.  ���������AA'akcneUl Fraction���������Frank to same, Oct 7.  Silver Bell No-2. GllvePrlnsle to th'e-Natlve  Bell MiningCo, Sopt2R,������5,000.  '-  Oct. 11��������� Victory, Clarence, Morning,Continental, Alamo MiningCo toTJHMePlierson.as  trustee, June2fi.  Arictory. 'Clarence, ' ���������Morning, Hampilen.  Continebt.-il i, T) H McHlicrson to tho Scottish  Colonial Goldtields, Sept.20.  Cedar,Can-tint and Tramway, .1 J-Fan-ell  to D H.McPhcrson, June 12.  Same. DTC Mcpherson lo Scottish Colonial  Goldtields. Sept 20.  . The Daisy, Eal.t,ern,TIiistle, the Cumberland  MiningCo to DH ?\rcPherson, July5.  Daisv.Eastern,Thistle., I) ITMcPherson to  the -cottlsl.i Colonial Goldfields, Sept 20.  Detroit, the Sloean Mining Co to. DH Mc-  Pherson. June2G. :���������   .  Same, D H McPlicrson to the Soottisli  Colonial Goldtields, Sept 20.  Kurckaand Mineral Hill l-fl,C.'has Chambers  to J. S C Fraser, Oct ���������!, $05,000,  Omego Fraction 1-5, Geo K Smith to Henry  ASmtth.O.etU,  FOP OVEIt FIFTAr VKARS.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup -lias been  used by millions of mothers for lheir children  while teething. Tf disturbed at night and  broken of your rest by a sick child, "sufTenug  and crying,with pain of cutting teeth. Send  at. once and get a bottle t,|."Mi-s. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. It  will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon lt��������� mothers, there Is no  mlstakeabout it. Ttcuresdiarrhoaa, regulates  the stomach and bowels, cures AVind Colic,  soitens the gums and redHces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to the system.  "Mrs.Winslow's Sooth ing Syrup" for children  teething is pleasant, to tho taste and is the  prescription oi one of the oldest, and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. Price twenty-live cents'a bottle.  Si->ld by all druggists throughout the world.  Hesureand ask lor- ".Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing  Syrup."  Now is the time to  buy.     We carry  The Largest Stock  of Air Tight  .'.'QUEEN" HEATING STOYES,  BOX .STOVES," COOKING "STOVES,'  RANGES, ETC., ETC,  Camp   and    Sybley. Stoves made   to  order.  ll  KASLO.  ERS,  SANDON.  Wanted.  Position as Bookkeeper or Saleswoman by  a young lady, having a good education aud  best recommendations.  Apply B. S., CLIFFE'S BOOKSTORE,  Dissolution of Partnership.  Xutioci,: hereby given that the partnership  heiuolorc existing between tliu undersigned  a>tlio proprietor^ oi the Sandon Hoot ic Shoe  stoic, m Sandon, has tins day been dissolved  by mutual consent. Win. Golden retiring  liorn said partnership.  l-\ J. (ioiden will carry on the business, and  will collecl Hi I debts owing to said part nei'dup  and pay all accounts owing by said partnership.  Dated IhisCth day of October, WJT.  i-\ J. (.'OLDEN".  WM. GOLDl-:X  PROVIDENCE FUR COMPANY,  49 Wi:st.minsti:iiSt., Puoviihj.n-ce, 11.1.  Wants all kinds of Itaw Furs, Skins,  Gitisoiig, Seneca, ttc. Full juices guaranteed. Careful selection, courteous  treatment, immediate remittance.  Shipping Tags, Hopes, furnished free.  Write for latest price circulars.  \\rANTED--TJiL'tf'I'WOHTJlY AND ACT-  %v ive gentlemen or Indies to travel for responsible, established house in British Columbia. .'Mont lily $ii.").00 and expensns. l\>s-r ���������  lion -ic'idy. lielerenc". Kncloseself-addressed-,'.imped envelope. The Dominion C'oin-  t������.iny, Ik-pl. Y, Chiengo.  'Caution.  We hereby notify the public (hat we are in  no way connected ii-uh lhe business of the  13.uili.lt House-, and will not be responsible for  any debts contiuen-d for" ils business operations.  BA RTXISTT BROS.  Sandon, Oct IL', 1SSI7  Man Wanted.  For every unoccupied district In Canadi. to  sell our High tirade Canadian Grown Nursery  Stock. lOvcry tn-e and bush guaranteed free  from San Jo--e Scale. Liberal teims to part  lime men. and good wages to those giving  tin h entire time to the wo-k. The demand  I'oi good grown and acclimated Nur.seryStock  is on tin- mi-reate.  Apply now and secure good ground. All  our slock guaranteed true to namecr purchase  pi ice ir-lunilcil.  i:. T. IJUUIKTOKD & CO., Toronto. Can.  Wanted!  ik-n to sell for the l-'onlhill Nurseries.  Over 700 acres of Canadian Grown Stork. We  import no slock lrom the States. Farmers,  .I'ni.eis' sons, implement agents, students,  tor-cher*. rc'ir-d ministers, enorgretic clerks  who wisli to make advancement���������find the  woik ot selling oilr Hardy. Home Grown  Nursery Stock, pleasant as well as profitable.  We want more such mon I ins season as the  deinand for our good-is increasing owing to  the lactthal we gu-u.iii'ee all our stock free  from San Jose Scale -Ve make contracts  with whole or part lime men. Kriiployinent  the ve.ir round. We pay both commission  and'alary    AViilc \u f>ii  our terms.   Outfit  fl O" '  ���������    STONK* WKUJNGTiJN, Toronto, Out.  This Is fhe  IN AVATCH REPAIRING you  want the best work at reasonable  ]3rices. You do not want poor woik  at cheap rates, but good work at  reasonable chaiges. This we are prepared to do and give a Guaiantee like  this :���������  Hhoulcl the parts repaired get out ot  order within the time specified, the  w.itch having been caielttlly handled, the  undersigned promises to repair the same  i again, free ol charge, upon presentation  oi tlusgii.iraiitee No parts are guaranteed  e.vct-pl those inuiit|Qi)r-d.  I-       ���������������  CO      ���������  id  a  a  ������  u  VC  i  ^  o  g  C5  . O  o  5       -O' -3  w2'  !������  00  6  O  A large stock of Watches of the  best works, such as a practical Watchmaker can warrant.  All custom work kept in a lire-proof  safe.  .g;'w. grimmett,  JEWELLER AND OPTICIAN.  The Mining Review  Handled by all  Newsdealers,  II , WHEN IN SdNDON STOF ������3T THE  SANDON, B. C. Bates S2.50 to $4.60 per day.  Headquarters for Mining ***  and Commercial Men. It. CUNNING, Propiuetor.  ;R  I am selling- out my entire stock" of  to  and Shoes  AND  i I  1  t  ami  Groceries, Hardware, Tinware.  i  Dry Goods,' Clothing, Boots and Shoes.  *mjfjy&MUU0mS*&m*iU^ni4V!3r>4������)IV  WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF EVERYTHING.  , =- - SANDON AND UOSSLAND.  2^^1^^^^^^  At  091  GOODS MUST BE SOLD I  Call and -examine them ; only a few days left.  Opposite Black's Hotel.  The best eqnipped'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.  andon Steam Laundry.  Sloean Star Street,  SANDON, B. C.  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Tluee Forks.  Sandon.  Sloean City.  Wjl K. JjEighton.  .MINING OPERATORS AND BROKERS..  A. D, Williams  tfaRSESSQS^.  Offices :  SANDON, B.C.  NANAIMO, B C.  OFFICIAL  BROKERS.  The Argo Mines of Sandon, Ltd."Lty.  The Kokanee Creek Mining and Milling Co., Ltd. Lty.  We ha^e a line list of Prospects" and Mines for sale; also several Fractional  Interests in Developed Properties close to Sandon.  CORRESPONDENCE   SOLICITED.  ^  '���������/S*.,y.>.  *&  ������������������*���������  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. BY ERS.  Sandon  K. M. SANDTLANDS.  Nelson  E������ TRAVIS.  HWCTBPB^^  lL  iflll  TTi        ���������     -fl  ���������     ���������' TT,^  +/-v   Jnl,,   in our line.   ,A line selection of Worst-  JBj Veiy tlim g   V P-tQ-Ciaie  edB) Tweeds and Fancy Vcstingg.  Agents for the Dominion Piano  and Organ Co.  DIRECT IMPORTERS  AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  THE BEST BRANDS  OF  : r  '.>]  >  Are now receiving their stock at  their warerooms, .opposite the C.p.R.  depot.    In a few days they will be,  ready  for   orders   at   rock   bottom  .prices; : |. V  1  ,. ^ t f _ 1, S    ,        -     r        .l    ���������   .l j^ J.. -fc'S J^^ , .".   ,'   J(������i   ,���������    . l I        -���������- * I   C-  (  11 ..   t     ,--    4 ������i .   1 *      ��������� ������ * r   ���������  '.i I ' r *        *  hl ��������� s    ,      '    . 1     ^      * *������ ������        ^1 ,f.,.'" >   1      * *. 111���������l^-t-^ir-������7nT-i������.^r^-^T"-ir ��������� I . I*     ^ V    ������lr!T*1 ' "

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