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Mining Review Sep 4, 1897

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Array ���J?'::f^';-     '
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vol. i.  no;
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:S^FI)ON,;fi.v'tf:,.;SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4," 1897.
prioe:mye-;gents.
iE:Clli.
Exist In ; South  Eastern, Kootenay:
The, Rickest Seams in the World--Kow
������"   They Were Discovered.
ylf we except the Pennsylvania!! coa
fields, the coal,deposits in South   East
;'Kootenay are the largest and   richest
;.; in the whole known world.   There,may
,    be larger areas of coal landst but nunc
so wealthy.   This immense coal   land
is in Southeast' Kootenay, in (.he. Fort
;.-'., Steele mining division, and its deposits
,   j are sometimes" known   as,  the   Crow's
Nest Pass coal fields  from  their   close
'proximity' to that  celebrated   pass   in
,    the Rooky Mountains  through   which
the C; P. It. is   now   constructing    the
; Crow's -Nest Pass railway   to   open   up
',.;��� the, Southern/district in East and West
"Kootenay.   The coa! lands iii.'in  close!
proximity to tho,western slope  of  tlie
Iroeky Mountains and are'.'."mainly'  be--
;���������?��� tween that range Of mountains and the
Koqtehay river.' They   extend . south-
-<ward from the Bull river down to   near
the Tobacco plains close on to  the ;in-
tern.��tionaIboundary.     Some   ofy the,
richest seams are in the' base   of   the
Elk river and its tributaries.    Coal de-
��� posits however, exist west of theKoofe-
,'���'.- nay in sections near the St."Mary's, and
Moyle rivers, and prospecting Tor coal
is nowgoingon in that neighborhood;
The great coal deposits of which so
much has been written and said,- belonged to a syndicate of men who were
,, the discoverers, and were instrumental
in obtaining the   construction   of   the
.--. railway through   Southeast   Kootenay
'"���' into West Kootenay, and thus opening,
up this immense territory.* The coal
lands are now controlled by the C.T.R,
and certain companies who will  work
'���' ..the coal deposits as' soon as railway-
communication will permit, y The dis-
'- eovery, of these was . the result, as a
great many discoveries are, of  chance.
��� They were dis covered while Mr. Wm.
Fernie, one of the original syndicate,
tvas gold  commissioner in   the   Wild
Horse Creek district./ There   was ,'ho
Fort Steele 'in   those   days,   and'', Mr.
Fernie's  jurisdiction   'extended   :rover
, both of thevKootehays.   lie ;held   the
post, in 1881,,'S2 and 'S3 and dnring.his
regime a trail  was   constructed   from
the Wild Horse to MeLeod through the
Crow's Nest Pass.   The tr til-took some
3 or 4 years to construct.     The excitement for placer mining had ..not.   then
quite died awiy"and a little prospecting was occasionally done.   Iu the'bed
of one of the creeks, one   of   the   trail
constructors found what  wa?   thought
to be black s md, a sand supposed'to be
rich iii gold...   There was a disappointment when it was found that this sand
contained no gold, but it   was   a  rich
sand nevertheless.    It was  erosions or
rubbings from coal   washed   down   by
the stream, which  meant   there   were
. coal seams 'somewhere.     As the   con-
-struction of the. trail   proceeded,   out-
croppings of coal were   found.     These
discoveries were reported to   the   gold
commissioner, but  nothing  was   done
for some years.   It was  not until   the
year 1S87 that Mr. Fernie,  along  with
associates, commenced prospecting for
coal.   The result of their  labors   were
that   they   discovered   immense   coal
field, extending from' the Crow's   Nest
Pass right  down  thet Elk   river,   a d
covering an area of not less   than   144
square miles.    These  coal   fields have
been visited and reported upon by  Dr.
S.elwyn, Ci'M. G., late  director of   the
Geological .Survey   of   Canada,    who
makes the calculation that   there   aro
49,05*2,000 tons per squro  mile.     Even
if one half of*. this is available there are
in each  square  mile   24,970,000   tons.
In reality inexhaustible.    These   coul
lands are about the same   altitude   as
the Canmore and Banff coal   fields   in
Alberiy-.on   the  eastern   side   of   the
Rookies, namely between four and live
thousand feet.   The  first great   series.
of coal seams are not far from the west
end of the Crow's Nest Pass and arc between Martin creek,and Michael creek,
northern tributaries of the   Elk   river.
Here there are   no   less   than   twenty
seams of coal. They are seen one a hove
tlie other,  the out,crops   being   quite
visible, stretching through gulches and
along ridges right up  to   the   summit.
Fourteen of the scams arc canncl coal.
Three_of them,   the   Peter   seam,   the
William's S'-ani and the Jubilee seam,
so nampd from having been discovered
on the 22nd  of  June,'  18S7,   tlie   first
jubilee of Her Majesty, are respectively
1?, 20 and  30   lest   wide.     The   total
width of the seams is 132  feet.     After
leaving these seams, and some distance
away, there is another seam about four
miles up Coar creek, another tributary
of the Elk river, near the mouth   of   a
steep rock gulley.   This is a fine scam
and is seven feet thick.   The next great
series of seams are   in   the   Elk   rivsr
valley, about seven   miles   from   Coal
creek.   The first seam   is   about   1500
feet up the mountain upon tho top of
a broken down cliff of  massive   sand
<v.    ��� -. / .-       ���'-.--.,  ���.;������.-������. '";':-.  ."..'..-
stone.:   This seam is from 25 to 30' feet
thick with'a slate parting about 'two
feet: High er up, about 130 feet, on -a
similar broken down cliff of massive,
sandstone, is another erect seam of . 30
feet thick'., Then in close succession,
notmore thau'lOO -feet! apart,- are ten.
other seams, three of'which are ,10, 15
and 30 feet thick." The total thickness
of the twelve seams is 148 feet of coal
as against 132 in Martin creek area.
.Tlie immensity of these coal fields is
.scarcely known. The, foregoing' is a
���very rough and-general description of
tne deposits, near the Crow's Nest Pass
in the basin'of. the Elk river. ��� Many
ot, th'e'seams are-first class coking coals
and others are good gas coal, but none
of them 80 far as known are anthracites. The coal has been analyszed by
Mr. G. C. Hoffman, F: I. C, chemist
and mineralogist of the Geological Surrey of Canada. The sum and conclusion of his report is : .
���,"lt,yields by slow coking, a bulky,
coherent, highly vcsiculiir coke,, by,
fast coking, a linn! and lustrous coke in
concentric layers, in which the form
of the. particles of coal from.... which it
lias been derived ; is entirely- obliber-
ntcci, and .of about, the same, or if any-,
thing less, bulk, than' the original ;eoa].
When-heated in a crucible, it produces
a very large amount of gases which
burn -with a yellow, luminous, . very
smoky flame.- Color of the; ash. pale
red dish-white,, when .! exposed to .<).
bright red heat it ��� remains: unaffected,
at u-most intense red- heat it becomes
slightly sintered.
This material constitutes ,.an .excellent gas coal, not only by reasoirof the
large amount of volatile combustible
matter it is capable of '���.affording,- in
which respect it is superior to,, a very,
large number of cannal coals, .'which
are employed for gas-making, but also
��� froi\i the fact that this . would appear
to be of superior quality, for illuminating purposes."
,'It.will thus be seen that an excellent
coke, vcrv low in ash can be produced,/
a coke not excelled byjany other, made
on the oontipent. Whon large smelt-:
ing works are erected in East Kootenay
this fuer supply will be a valuable
factor in the smelting of the ore' not
only, for -East Kootenay but for her
sister district;, ��� West ..",Kootenay. -.East
Kootenay Minor.    .,      -      ���'"-,.     '.
Promoted-by J. M. Harris.
'���'. The Spokesman Review:    "The most
gigantic scheme, of  development -.yet
contemplated in the Slocan it is: .about
decided to -"dc.fcr   getting   under -way.'
until a more propitious change of prices
occurs,���'although .'the   capitalists' who
were to como.bul  from   the' east   and
rsyiewy- tlie proposition.have'iiot signified their intention,of .postponing the
trip.   The project has been- work ed out
by'J, M. Harris, president ofthe Reco
,company.    It is to be a. double���track
crosscut tunnel, 12 feet high,- the lower,
four,feet of which is to, be chambered
theentire   length j  .one   'chamber   for
the outflow <'f water, and the other .for
the inrush or.air,'so as to insure natural ventilation.    This tunnel will t'l.p at
a great 'depth,-'thousands'  of   Icet'iri
some instances, and within a   distance
of two miles the following   rich - len<!$>
all of-which parallel'through the main
Slocan'belt lying between   tlie . SeatOn
and south (or main) forks.of Carpenter
creek.: .The Payne, -Washington, Reco,
Noble Fiye, Goodenough,- Slocan  Boy,
Robert E.:'Lee, American   boy,   Ajax.
Last. Chance,.. Deadman.   Antoine:, and
Ruby  Silver,. Best,   Rambler-Cariboo',
Dardanelles, Texris, Omega, Blue Bird
and Gray Copper, not to   men tion   the
blind leads supposed,to" exist ..in   this
phenomenal mineral zone".      The   exit
ofthe tunnel  will be'  below   Sandon,
near the Canadian pacific tracks.       '��� ,-���
���y���_    .Muaaii ; -���- v-|,-.
Scot McDonald Talks.
He Says the   Slocan  is Alright   in   Any
Event.-'     , ,-, - ,!- -
"���"".'     ���'������'������'   - _____ .-.'"' ....  .    .
GERMANY IS  t'KEASY.
Does Not Half Like the Franco-Russian
: Alliance.        '
Berlin, Aug. 28.���Tho visit of Pre'si-
dsnt Faure to Russia has been very
ealm'ly commented on in Berlin, though
there is a distinct undercurrent of un-
easinessi which tends to show that the
newspapers' do not, believe what they
aro printing on the subject. The opinion is expressed, however, that the czar
has again made it plain to France that
Russia, cannot be dragged into following the policy of Revanche, and the
conviction becomes all the'more widespread, as it,is understood that, pressed
in every quarter, France, will relinquish the idea of revenge upon Germany, and the re-conquest ol .Alsace-
Lorraine, and will gradually become
more friendly .-to Germany. Doubtless,
however, the wish in this case is father
to the thought.     " ., ���
There is a decided coolness between
the emperor and the king of Saxony.
���The emperor blames King, Albert' for-
the kilter's recent '.- decision in the
Schoumberg-Lippe succession case as
calculated to destroy the belief in the
divine-right theory. Because of this
coolness, King Albert has refused to be
present at the. army manoaiivers next
month, and has accepted the invitation
of Francis Joseph of Austria to witness
the army maneuvers in Hungary.
Terrible Condition   of White Pass,
SanFranoisco,Cal. Aug. 2S.���Thomas
McGce, sr., who is on route to the
Klondyke Gold Fields with a party of
San Franciscans, writes, to the Associated Press from Lake Bennett under
date of Aug. 15, confirming the previous reports ofthe terrible condition of
the Whito pass trail from Skagway and
telling ofthe almost insurmountable
difficulties to be encountered by the
gold hunters, ..who prefer that route to
the more formidable Chilcott pass
route. McGoc thinks that the majority
of tho crowd now at Skug.vay aiid Dyea
will'have- to abandon all hope of getting into the Yukon country this.ypiu*
and is certain that late comers will
have no chance of doing so. He also
deplores the fact that so many would-
be prospectors seem. to overlook the
fact that onco started from, 'Dyea or
Skagway food and other supplies are
not to be purchased for love or money,
as no one has any more than he neeus
fpr himself. He thinks that,75 pounds
is about the right amount for each
man, but says that hundreds are starting out with less than half of that
amount, and predicts disaster.
,.,'��� Scot McDonald,manager of the'Payne
mine has been  talking  on -the   silver
situation and its bearing on   this ;p.*irt
of. the   Kootenay.     The   Spokesmitn-
Review has the loiiowiiig based on -.Mr.
McDonald's remark's: ,'''���'".. ,   *" ,
.   "The   decline .cl'y silver    naturally
makes the silver miners of. the  Slocan
feel n little blue," said.a  mining   man
from th it district yesterday', "but th'oy
are keeping a stiff tipper lip, as a  rule,'
and fortunately there arc n-iany  mines
in that district that.can afford ,to, sliip
oven  though   silver   go 'much   lower.
Some.of them are quite  cheerful   over
the outlook, and  do  not  seem   to   be
'downcast    on   account   of   the   rapid
slums in the price o*'_ the   white metal.
Scoi. McDonald, of the Payne mine,'  is
one of these. - Of courso he  deprecates
the loss which the decline   necessarily
causes, but he says tlie Payne will con.
tinuo to  ship   without   a .thought   of
stopping until silver reaches 25   cenfSj
and will make  a. profit   at   any   prion
above I. -t figure. . The conditions   are
better in the district  than   they   -were
last year.   Freight is   less   and   treatment  oharges   are' rediiccd;   together
making a savin;/*.<,which may safelj    be
estimated at S2 over   last    year.     Improved wagon   roads to   most   of   the"
mines as well as the  establishment of
concentrators oh some of the big ones
tend to add to the profit of the  miner,
and make up in some  degree   for   the
rapid decline of the urodiict.    Lead-  is
now quoted above 83.60, and deducting
tlie duty ol'Si'.yO. the net, price  to   the
Canadian mine   operator.. is. *i>2.10.   It.
will, be seen that the  -mirror' is,, better
off with the high tarifi'at the advanced
price than with low duty and low market.    Tlie Slocan mine owners may get
the blues and complain about the   loss
of pro lit.'und it existing conditions,' but
it is* safe to say that they willgo ahead
mining .did,shipping their, ore   unless
conditions ari.����.* that are not not apprehended." ,""'���'...���,
WORLD'S PRECIOUS METALS.
Director of French Mint Has
��� ' Exhaustive Research.
M. de Foville, director of the French
mint, has published a report of the
world's production of gold and silver,
Like-preceding investigators he divides
the history info four unequal periods.
Tho first, ends wilh the middle ages,
and is of purely historical interest. In
fifteenth century Europe possessed a
slender stock of gold and silver, whoso
total has been,usually estimated atone
thousand millions of francs���^$200,000,-
000. The second period begins with
the discovery of A'merica and'closes in
the middle of the present.century ; 'ho
third extends from 1S50 to 1875, comprising the third quarter of the century, in the fourth* beginning in 1875,
extends to the present time. In constructing an approximately accurate
table of the production of gold and . silver during the 402 years which 'have
elapsed hetween the date of  discovery
of America and .the'; last year   of" complete returns^���lS%-~it- is.    evidently
necessary  that ,some   uniform   terms
should' be used; both  of. quantity and
value.   The   director.-'"of  the   French
mint favors the usuiil. standard of eom-
parisonof 155  to   ly  estimating   the
value of each kilogramme  of: gold   at
3,444 fr. 44 cent.,   arid   of  .each   kilogramme of silver at 222 fr. 22 cent;"'. A
kilogramme, it.mn-y.be noted, is  equal
lo.'2.6S03 pounds, or 32.10 ounces  troy.
, Beginning with the   period  between
1493 and 1S50,  comprising , 358 , years,
lie finds that the   total, production   of
gold was 4,752,070 kilogrammes, valued-
at ���6'.3GS,2p(J,Ci.P0 francs;, and ' of  silver
149,826,750' kilos, valued at   33,204,SOO,y
000 francs..  The average   annual   production ,of  gold,   whichybegiiis   with
2,S00:kilos; reaches at"the  end: of  the
period 54,759 kilos, while the' animal
production of siyleivwhich begins' with
47,000 kilos, closes with   780,315   kilogrammes.   But, while at the. beginning
of the period, the. average annual value
,of the production of gold is double lhal
of.silver product would havo-'-ben very
much   the   greater.    ,,In   the."   second
period--l'Sol to   1S75���  is"' reached'' a
time in, which   the 'gold, production
groatly exceeded in value that\of  sii-
vi-r, except as to the.one or two,.years
with which it  closes.     Between   l'SSG
1S50 the average annual   of  gold   production was 201,7,'jO'  kilos;   valued   at
094,900,000 Varies; nnd ofsilv'e'r 904,990'
kilos,-valued at. 201.100,000 francs. Por
the/entire   period., the. production, -of
gold was 4,775,625���kilos, valued  at K>,-
449,400,000'francs, or. a, little'- oyer';, the
entire value of the 35S years.    : Of   the
73,000,000.600 francs of gold and   silver
produced 1493 and 1S75. y South America yielded 20,000,000,000.������' Mexico   18,--
000,000,000 and the United St ites 8,000,-
000,000; the contribution' of. sbc'./New
���World amounting in all tp 53i000,000,
000 francs. ���
In-the.'poriod between 1S76 and 1S95
there is a steady increase in   the   production of'silver,-accompanied   by   a
temporary .decrease, of the   gold   pro-'
duct from its highest-pointy which was
followed by a rapid increase to  figures
greatly'iii excess, even of those 'reached
during the early days of the Australian
and California discoveries.      As   compared with.l87Gy the productioa of gold
in lS95;Was twice as great, -while  that
of silver had .-increased, in   times. .   In
the 402 years over which   this   revi'��w
extends,' it   appears  that   there   'nave
been.produced 45.000,000,000 francs   in
gold and 55,000,000,000 francs in silver,
making for the whole period  an   average of our   time,- ss   compared   with
those of previous  centuries,   show   an
extraordinary rate of progression.   For
example,!the average   annual   product
of the sixteenth century was S0.000,000
francs, that of the'seventeenth 115,000,-
000, and of the   cigtcenth   193,000,000
friuics.-" Por the. first .half of the   nineteenth century the annual   production
of both metals averaged about 22/',000,-
060 francs, but for the twenty-five years
following, between lS51and 1S75, there
is a leap to the annual average of 930,-
000,000 francs, tw'o-thirds of which was
in gold.    But even tho average   is   exceeded between 1870 and 1885. in which
ten-years, however, the  production   ol"
silver reaches a nominal   value,  about,
equal to that .of gold.'  Since  1S90   the
increase in the  annual   production   of
the precious metals has been still mon-
rapid than in the ten years, preceding.
The average between 1SS0 and 1890 was
1,840,000,000.francs, and   during  these
five years the course of progression has
been so rapid that we pass from a gold
product in 1891 of 077,000.000 francs to
one of.1,030,000,000   francs   in   1S95,
while of silver the   annual  production
lias advanced from   939'000,000   francs
of nominal value in 1S91  to.'.1,144,000;-
000 francs in 1S95, ���ihe   production   of
tne precious metals between, 1851  and
1S05   being   almost exactly  equal   to
that of    the   whole   preceding   period
since tlie discovery of America.
Ill
��� ��������� R.C. Campbell-Johnson has, a force of
men on the I. C. mine near Whitewater.
POur men are at'work on the, Crown
Point, Jackson baBin, owned by Dan
Bongard and partners... ".-
- The Monitor, near T'nree Forks will
resume!operations,in a short time with
a large, force of men.'"���." ���-'.
Pete McXiclioll is said to have made
a liig-lihd of free milling gold on the
;n'orth,fork, of Lemon creek, y
.' The Currie, near Silverton, have laid
off their force- of men pending the
arrivahof new machinery.,  '���'
T.'G. Proctor has just received' word
from, the S indent' informing him of a
big impr'ovemei't in ; thnt property's
ore showing. '���
The Great Western is t building a
wiiggoii road'tothe'AVashiiigton. Tt is
the intention to handle,a large amount
of, concentrating ore through the Washington mill.
...- The Northern Belle No. 2, in the McGuigan basin, .has eight' men sinking
two shafts, on.the'vein.''''The force will
be'.increased and work on a crosscut
started in the'near future.
Joe McNaughtcameoverfrpm Slocan
Lalceyesterd-ty, accompanied:,by. Mrs.
McNaught. They are enroute to Spokane. Mr. McNaught is using crutches
as the'result of a- severe ankle sprain
sustained some weeks ago.',
���about made up. .Th 3 ore is'; very . high
grade, tlie last car shipped having netted over $7,000. Assays -from ore now
'on tiie dump-run as high as 700rounces
in silver per. ton. The owners .anticipate working the property by -.-.tuun'cls'
run in on the small vein.   ,    ���'������;���''   ���., ���
C.T-1'opi'er, M. P., fromS.outli Weli'ng-
t'dri, and Messrs. J. C/Keleher'a-iid Geo.
Newton, of Guelph, Ont., .were in
:Silverton: last Mondav visiting o Id-time'
friends and . acquaintances���Messrs.
,?W.H. and D. Brandon." They are heavily interested in. the ' Canadian group,
which"lirs contiguously on the, Sandon
and'Silverton slopes of the summit between the two places. 1 hey had exam-
l.heir properties aiid. . wore so,.well
pleased with theoutlook for them that
,the\" decided upon more expensive development work, looking .to- future
operation of, the'mines���-a* they do not
look upon the fail in the price of silver
as fatal to the mining interesty'of. the
the sjjyery Slocan. -These gentlemen
also made a flying'trip through other
other sectioiis - of. the Kootenay, a!hd
British Columbia, and \yere favorably
impressed with all that theysaw  of it.;,
IS1 FOR MURDER;
John Taylor, Cook at  the
Mi_e in the Toils.
Selkirk
SOLDIERS   FOR   COIN.
Two    Hundred    American    Mercenaries
Bound For Cuba. ��� ..'
EARTHQUAKES IN JAPAN.
Chas. Scheel and his brother, while
doingsome -work on the Porcupine
,'claim,'siUiated below the Whitewater,
Opened up at:me'very rich shipping ore
ma surface cut. The width of the
ledge has not yet been determined.
���.The Reed and Tenderfoot., Slocan
Lake,'upon which an English syndicate with headquarters at .Vancouver
has spent : $25,070, was,, closed down
Sunday by the company's . expert: It
is not likely to resume operations for
soipe time. :y
An important hit has been 'made by.
Swan and Wright' on the divide , between,Slocan lake and Cariboo creek,
'the vein being about ten feet in- width
with three feet of solid clean ore worth
S150 per ton and four feet of. splendid
conccntrn'tiiig ore.
The rloward Fraction, according to
a recent, visitor, is bringing down ore
steadily, notwithstanding that it costs
$15 per ton to deliver it on Slocan h-dce.
The same party is responsible' for the
statement that the owners are putting
i?G5 ore over the dump and double
sorting allore shipped.
, Alt the timbers for the Montezuma
mine have been framed and are awaiting the completion of the wagon road-
to the mine. Everything is ready for
the superstructure at the mill site.
The machinery is now enroute. from
the east, and Superintendent Mitchell
expects to: be able to carry out his
plan to. start the ,mine   on   November
l3t. .,.''','
G. 0. Foss came down Wednesday
from the scenes of his contract operations in the upper' country. ' His -firm
is building six miles of wagon road
from Silverton up to Four- Mile creek.
They are also building the Three
Forks-New Denver wagon road, besides
which thoy are putting in 020U feet of
ground tram at- the. Payne. All I hoii
work-is progressing nicely.       ,
- Tacoma., Wasii., Aug. 30.���The, .hip-
miese steamer-just lirings news verifying the reports oabh-d to Iho Associated Press of the .severe earthquakes in
Japan on August ���">, followed by. a tidal
wave and great Hoods. Thousands of
houses were inundated and 200 persons
killed and injured. Seventy-five Chinese villages were inundated;
The Shanghai Chepoo contains a letter from its Foo Chow correspondent,
who reports bubonic plague in'.that
large city aiid suburbs is most serious
and people are dying very rapidly.
The center ol tho plague is in tlie
vicinity of tlie t.-ir',ar guild house.
The proclamation of the governor of
the. Phillipiiie islands, 'offering free
pardon to penitent rebels who surrendered, has now been abrogated.
A terrible danger threatens the
sugar planters of Japan from a widespread disease which attacks 1 the ruols
of the cane. The roots rot and the
cane dies. The plants stand helpless
oefore tho disease.
The Spokesman-Review says:. Colonel W. \Y. I)., Turner has returned
from a trip through the EJIoean country, during which he visited tho property of the Wonderful group, of which'
company he is president. "The property is looking well," said he last
evening, " but so far we have, not got
tho ledge. Tilings are booming iii
Slocan de.qiite tlie fact -that everyone
fella.more or loss'depressed over the
low price of silver."-
The Scottish company, ol'Edinbi.irgh(
who purchased th'e . Slocan ' Milling
company's concentrator ami tramway,
and the Idaho, Almo,.Cumberland and
other properties amounting lo IS .in
all, made the lust payment on the deal
tliis week, although it was not, due
until the middle of next month . The
total amount of the deal could not be
learned, although if has been reported
as high as S-I00.C00. It does not quite
reach.those figures. Work is being
pushed on the Idaho and during the
last month 20 carloads of its ore have
been run through the'mill. Tho ore
gives 270 ounces of silver and 40 por
cent. lead.   ;
Since last March tbe Slocan Boy has
shipped 11 cars of ore and has how
more ore in sight on the 100-foot level
than ever before. The ore body is two
feet wide and the ore averages 125
ounces in silver and' 67 per cent, in
lead. About SOOTcet southeast of the
main vain some development lias bee.,
done lately on a small parallel vein.
Two carloads of ore have been shipped
from this ledge another carload is just
Chicago, 111,.,, Aug. 30.���Two hundred
Americans and three carloads of .ammunition are supposed to leave Chicago tomorrow night for Jacksonville, Florida,
there to board the steamer. Soledad for
some   point   in   Cuba..    Tlie   date   of-
SloJand's sailing is fixed fer Saturday.
The Americans composing tht Chicago-
Cuba contingent consist mostly  of the"
unemployed.    They are   enlisted; for
twelve months'and  are  to   receive a
salary of $20 per month.-. In the event
of Cuba's receiving her freedom   from
Spain each soldier is promised a large
tract of land aud' a sinmpf  money.
, Unless    Spanish    Consul     Ferando
Standy "Gimilex,   who   will   ask   the,
federal 'court for   an injunction  pro-:
hibiting the.moving of these men  aiid
ammunition,  is successful,   the'men'
are to meet to-day with knapsacks and
���rilles,,.ready to. join the forces.of .Gonitis
in   the,   Pinar  do-  Rio   district.   The
Spanish council,' acting  under orders
from Minister DeLome, now at Lennox,
.Vfass.1ch1i30.tts, has sent out a notice to
all lines running south; warning  them
not to carry any material  counterband
of war or   any  material that- may  hp
subsequently  used for,   or by,  Cuban
insurgents.    Minister DoLome ��� wired
Secretary    Sherman    at    Washington,
calling attention to Uvc fact that a party
of  insurgents   had    engaged   passage
from   Chicago   to   Jacksonville,     and
calling on the secretary to   take  meas-
urts to prevent the departure ef these
men  and to seize what ammunition is
found billed for Cuba.
An "eye that never sleeps" from the'
Western-  States,  has   been ,. hovering,
around Sandon'for some time,past,'and'
the arrest of John Taylor, cook 'in  the
Selkirk mine about   two   mile's ��� from
town appears  to  offe**  a  clue   to   his,
business.   Like the Arab, be folded his
tent and   departed  hurriedly -without
anyone knowing "whence he   cometh
or .whether he goeth," but the arrest on
Thursday last isan apparent explanation
for the mystery surrounding the visit of
the mysterious man.,  Taylor is a man '
about 35 years of age,   with   rather ii .
light complexion but black moustache
and grey eyes.   He stands about* feet
7 inches   high,, and   weighs   probably
145 pounds.   He  has   worked, around
Sandon for some months past, the , lat*;',
!ter four ;being. cook' at   the- Selkirk:.,
mine where he'Was. when! arrested1 by;,'.'
Constables Mountain and Callin  about;
noon on Thursday.      '���"'., '.. '.. ���
Constable Mountain   was   away  to
Kamloops with a; prisoner   for  some
days, and   on "his   return y Thursday
amonghis mail matter was a warrant '
.'endorsed,by Judge.McAdaixi, of!Nelson, -
asking him to arrest   John  Taylor for
shooting a sheriff  in   Arkansas, .some   ���
four years ago who was going to  arrest,
birri for cattle stealing.   But very little-
was learned of Taylor's ��� history ;while
here. : He put in his time the same, as
other men.of his class, and   said   but ,
little about himself, faut.genorally gave "
out he was the owner   of a .ranch   in
Idaho, and on one occasion said he had
beon in Arkansas; --yv-v..y
Coming down,: however,   he   made/:
the damaging admission   he: expected ,.
to be "arrested   but' hot   for  murder.'.;
Another, damaging feature in-his- case .-
is he is alleged to have several aliases, . :'
the last one I eing"John Taylor.".; . He    ������
took-his arrest very coolly,however,and   !
went with the efficers without  a   murmur.   He was taken to Nelson, Friday,
where we   understand,  the, American-
Sheriff is waiting for.. him;'     Whether y
he will resist removal without extradi-, >.
tion papers we know not.   If" he' goes
cross without a contest,   very; little..
more will be known' about.; him ;;until   "
he has his trial over there.; ��� v ;y- y.���--������-;;-
The detective sent hereto locate ���', his y
man.- had abbat given up the job, after
a most diligent search,  when ��� he   was
advised Irom heacPquartcrs Taylor had
written a letter on  one   of   the'  letter
heads of the Selkirk mine-     This ,. was
the clue that led to his-location   and
arrest.     But' for   this   the   detective
would have gone home satisfied Taylor',
was not in the vicinty of Sandon. ,y
Klondyke Swindles.
YANKEE  DEPREDATORS.
They    Make   Raids   and   Steal   Growing
Crops From Indians.
.Victoria, Aug. 27- ��� James Dean,
from Queen Charlotte island, reports
depredations by American smugglers
there. At one of the Indian villages,
when the. people were away for the
season's fishing, the, Yankees landed
and stole the whole of the growing crop
of potatoes and sold them iii Juneau.
Tht-so smugglers, on an other occasion,
boldly opened a store ainong the
Indians of another part of the island
and sold (hem good* smuggled in,from
the United States. Cattle killing and
other depredations hnving been done
the Indian and customs department
here are,being asked for-protection to
put down the troubles.   .'      <
-*-*_*���������
From Edmonton   to Yukon.
Mr. C. N. Bell, secretary of tlie Winnipeg board of trade, received n telegram from the deputy minister of the
interior informing him officially of the
government's intention to send a small
detachment of police noithward from
Edmonton, to Yukon, for the purpose
of investigating the -feasibility of a
[inck -trail or wagon road overland.
The. police will be accompanied by two
representatives of the Edmonton Board
of Trade. The telegram does not make
any reference'to the government's in
tendon to bear a share of these civilians ; but in the meantime they are
receiving financial aid from the
merchants of Edmonton ai.d some of
the wholesale merchants of Winnipeg.
The party will return during the winter
and'report to the minister of tho interior.
A correspondent writes to the Engineering and Mining Journal asking it to
vigorously raise its voice against the
numerous swindles being worked with '
the aid of.the Klondyke excitement.
The. New York papers of .Sunday contained numerous invitations to subscribe to the stock of companies, and
syndicates formed and forming for the
alleged purpose of doing something or
other in the Klondyke. Thousands
and millions are promised -investors.
The columns of Chicago papers contain dozens Of similar advertisements.
All over the Central, West and East
the same thing is observable, and there
is good reason to believe the general
public is pouring in its moitey, in individual driblets, that aggregate a
large whole. Probably not one in ��� a
hundred of these companies, so called, ���
has any intention of sending anybody
to Alaska. The purpose of the promoters is simply to gather a I'ew thousands by means of a, cheap, vulgar
swindle. Getting as much money as
possible, they will vanish.
The "stockholders" in the concern,
actuated by better faith, will fare no
better. The ground is placer ground
and rich. If a new comer should in
the brief period of possible prospecting
locate anything good human ' nature
wi-i have to change, and history is a
lie if stockholders ever get their share.
Rich placer bars always'were and al- ,
ways will be. an individual mining
proposition. No one has found t'_e
source of the Alaska gold. No
will hunt very hard for it until
bars are washed out.
one
the
Sandon Ore Shipments.
The follow'ng is a list of ore shipments over the K. & S. from Sandon
from Aug. 27 to Sept. 2 :   ' , .
MINE. ��� . '     .     ,  ' .  TONS.
Payne ., ..316
Ruth.... 210
Noble Five 31
Slocan Star  105
Slocan Boy..... 15
Saphire , 10
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.-v ���- '���������:���������' V  THE MIHIIS, G 'RIJVIEWi  "SATJJ^^  ra  m  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY..,..SEPTEMBER 4, 1S97.  Subscription' 82,00 Per Year        /;���������  '  ';'���������'��������� -���������!'"���������' '.!.'   Strictly is Advaxci*.-  A N- N E X A TI O N; O 11   I,N D E-  ,'���������; ���������PE'N;'DENCE.!y,  .    There,  are, 'still.���������"-'������������������few.''.'American'  papers   that  will diave it'.there, is a  growing sentiment hi .Canada; for an  ,,'nexa'tion. or "independence.-   Nothing  is'further from ,,the truth. . In the political,: tangles  of tlie' past   6o years,  .' 'occasionally-would-be-political leaders  expressed-themselves, as fovorable! to  'oneor other; ,not that .they,saw Canadians'freedom   or liberty  in anyway  tied or jeopardised by, our. connection  with   the mother, country,   but merely  .because   they���������the   politicians  ..themselves���������could; not secure   the hold'on  the people   their  ambitions   desired!  "It is quite possible, nay, it is   more, it  is an-actual fact, that Canadian interests   could be improved , by somewhat  better,'trade- relations   with , -brother  Jonathan���������that, amended commercial  "ties would better serve both countries,  but.   closer   political   relations   could  -serve,no, useful purpose  to Canada, at  -least.  i At the present time the mother  'country -selects   our governor-general  instead of his being.chosen by our own  people, and, that is all the control she  ! exerts over our political, or  other, institutions, and   in," return for this . we  and,will, come, but.,when prematurely,  they are ,.in ninety-nine cases out;, of  every hundred, , the result of man's  ignorance, through conflict with'the  laws'of nature., ' "   ���������   .  We have,now as good a/water supply for domestic', purposes as is to he  had in the world, and ample' for, fire,  protection in-ihe handsi, of a disciplined brigade .and a.! carefui'community,, so that if the, people -want to avert  .what are called the ,f-visitations of  God" for special purposes, by persons  more ; devout than .wise; all that is  necessary is to , look,; well .'��������� after , the  cleanliness of "privies, back' yards and  other premises where.waste! matter  finds room for, collection; --.'Let��������� the  people, one and all,, do thisyand half  the doctors will have y to turn" their  swords into , pruning; hooks and study  war on disease no:more, and'many an  aching heart (pr'.a departed friend will  he spared its deep remorse. ':.,'.���������  HEW I. & S. ROLLING STOCK;  sevenTeigh'ts of: the  whole shipping,   if  'have, the assured military, protection or -we except the Hall.Klines ,at Nelson  .. AoRECORD   OFFICE. \,  In. conversation with i a Review  reporter last week Col. Baker incidentally remarked, ,,*'*'\Ve may have  to remove =:, the; Denver, oflice : to  Sandon." ' So far as our interests  are concerned, -The Review has  no desire; to see,. anything taken  from any place that!is locally serviceable, but w*c have a- strong desire  to see! the imperative needs of our  own town fairly met. ;'Every man'who.  knows anything of the situation i.s fully  aware .that'to the present!tw'o-th,irdsof  the,silver mining of the country is done  within   three   miles, of.Sandon,   and  Supt. Copeland   Has Gone   to -.Bonner's  ���������    Kerry,to Meat It.  ������������������'.The'Kaslo and Slocan railway,, to  keep.abreast of thogrowi'ng bi'isiiv. ss.'o'l  the Kaslo-Slocan country, recently:  ordered' fifteen new freight���������'��������� cars and  two new passenger coaches. The shipment is now at Bofnier's Ferry. Thurs,-  duv" evening Superintendent Copeland,  left- to engage a ^tug , to tow tlie shipment-home.- He was unable to obtain  one and.-returned . to-day. The -shipment'is expected.in early next; week.  The travelling public will no doubt  appreciate the new 'coaches,-and in the  future onyshippers'and others will find  ii.' difficulty in being-,supplied with:  freight . cars. .'.These- last owing to  heavily-increased ore shipments were  absolute! s, ; necessary. The K.'AS.  people deserve great; praise -for the  enterprise.'���������Kootenaian.!--  Hews in General.  Slocan City.  the most powerful and most enlightened  -  nation ori the face1 ofthe,globe.  In the   interpretation given   to the  late tariff of the Canadian government  .-.' by the imperial authorities,'it has been  settled1 that   England-   can, make  no  trade or other'treaties, that can' in any  ���������way affect our,,political   or commercial  interests that���������may in any way aftect lis  prejudicially, so that,in these, the most  ���������'���������'. important of all   material respects, we  are  -declared   the   architects  of our  ,-', own fortunes.  \Some people are disposed to declare  that with annexation and the adoption  of a Republican form of government,'  ,  we    would   have more   freedom-^the  laboring man would become- the equal  of the millionaire, but in   the only in--  . stance in which this is possible .across  thetiine's. in   the   ballot booth,   it is a'  question,if that liberty is not cultivating, serious injury to financial and general industrial interests.  There are in euery quarter across  the lines, complaints that capital is  crushing labor and that labor is tying  up capital, even in a RepublicTbf such  ' universal liberty and such advaneed  .intelligence. These complaints, in  diese channels, are not louder iyhere  anarchy prevails.  In the judiciary and probity of the  courts too there is no comparison between die conditions of things on,both  sides of the line. In most cases in  the States the popular vote selects the  judiciary, and many officials in high  positions; subject then to the political  caprice of the people, are disposed  to make. the best use possible of  their short-lived -incumbency. It will  be acknowledged that our commercial  interests.are too much hampered .by  tariffs. The remodeling of which,  however, rests in the hands of th'j  people themselves* but, outside of that  aspect ol the situation, a full consideration of the whole question could suggest but few improvements to accrue  from changed political relations with  the mother country.  , M. L. Griiviniett us-'ageiit. for, II. G.  lloldi-n, ,'hi'nes Gray and John Thomas,  hits, applied for a certificate ' of im-  iirovemeiils for tlie purpose of obtaining a crown ..grant to the Ciifardin  mineral claiin-, adjoining the Two  Friends. ,   ' r-  Work will shortly begin on the-Lone  Dutchman group.- located.- .on Alpine  mountain on,Lemon!creo'k, ''about one  mile from the Alpine group'; .assays  from the .'surface' give. S14 gold, :70  dunces silver ; ������32' gold,;' .$24:50 . gjold  and!25 ounces of silver.' There' is fi  clean three feet,of quartz, neiirly ali'in  iron.'. The group;consists;of the -Lone  Dutchman, North .-������������������ Star, Charming  ���������Widow and Rawhide, owned ./by. T.  irendersou, J. Radclili'e, E. B.. DunJap  and Henry Reich art. '  ; ' ' -   ���������;.,!���������  Assurances have been,given by those  in.'a posiiir'n., to know whereof tliey"  S})0������.k that ample capitapis ready and  wailing to erect a custom mill yon  Lemon creek for the reduction of the'  free gold ores pi'that district", lis soon  :is satisfactory'.proof is furnished t'lat  a continuous sinpiy of ore can be furnished.' The mine owners.,of that locality .would have no; difficulty,''in furnishing tlie ..desired proof, and serve  their own best intcrsts . by .doing, this  at ohec. Th e. completion of tho Lemon  creek'trail'before''snow flies now being  pr.ie tie a I ly a., foregone,   conclusion;,   no  The hew. wagon road between Denver  and Three Forks is going, light along,  audit will.not be many, moons ere -it  will IhV navigable by craft of, the-four-  wheeled ' 'sort.'.'..,'- With',/ 'widening-'.',; of  the trail'between Silvertoivand Denver,  which, is only a.niatter of ..time, .SiJver-  fonians caii drive into all the interior  camps, which will be ,a, vast ���������improve'--  ment oir the present, method of getting  there,tho best way yoivc'an; '.' "      , .,':'..,  The saiiitory'inspector finished his,  .work at Slocan City last week; and as,a  result, he. closed- down all the .wells  there.' He found ��������� wells , add closets in1  /the same strata of gravel,andhe.ld that,  the prevalence of-malaria wa^ due to  tii'i'i use of .''the water , which he found  injected with seepi.go from vaults. He  also ordered hotel backyards and other  places where rubbish had been allowed  to accumulate, thoroughly'cleaued up,  and the sanitary .condition 'Otherwise  improved:   , ���������'.''.'      . ,',,':    V ���������   ���������  Has mines and .mining stocks (or .  .. sale; will 1 ry to protect Investors.  , LOTS.'FOR -.SALE,IN' ';   ':  TRAIL AND DEER !l'AEK.  ���������Will exa'ml'ionncl report on mines.  Twoii.l,.v-el(*ht'-ywirs' experience In  ' mining. ; conic or -wrlto.  Of course what the .future! may develop in other sections we: know hot  ���������it is all uncertainty and governments  should not legislate'for- uncertainties  when there are certainties that imperatively call for prompt attention. , It is  an also acknowledgedfact that.the hills  round about Sandon are literally full  of ore, which will, call for untold entries, transfers, development, improvement", etc., all,of which call for official  records from time to time. : ..Then,  why should those interested ' be forced,  to-trudge distances away���������even if ;but,: opportunities should bolost t'o.iiiterest  short ones���������to makey those registra- waiting capital.���������IS'ews.  tions, when they could -just as readily  be made at home. Of'course, ��������� The  RevieWIs not in the shoes ofthe government, arid will not, therefore, in  public interest be called on to say  whether or not the removal of the  office froni New Denver would be  better than the establishment of a new  one here, This is a point on which  the government must express its own  opinion, after considering local, needs  and administrative"-'economy.' All we  have to deal with is the facts as we  find them, and' they!are that Sandon  demands a Record office, and if the  the government is impelled by a desire to properly serve the public interests, as we think it is, it will not longer  withhold a Record office Irom us. '  mmmmwz&K back,".  -Wllii^      LAME BACK,  :M$fflgg$fr BACKACHE,    ^  .   tradi^wark ,RHEU^ATtsRfl!  ..���������',i86/iM*,si-'Mibi_EY Pills'  VtflLL CURE YOU.  BO YOUR HANDS OR FEET SWELL?  SF SO YOU HAVE WEAK KIDNEYS; DOAN'S,  PILLS WILL STRENGTHEN THBM.  HAVE YOU DROPSY, KIDNEY OR URI-  NARY-TROUBLES OF ANY KIND? IP SO,  DOAN'S PILLS WILL CURE YOU. <  SO^ETHIUS WORTH KNOWiG.'  HEADACHES, DIZZINESS, FRIGHTFUL  DREAHS, DtsTURBED SLEEP, DROWSINESS, FORQETFULNESS, COLD CHILLS,  NERVOUSNESS, ETC., ARE OFTEN CAUSED,  BY DISORDERED KIDNEYS.  EVEN IF YOUR HEiTORY IS DEFECTIVE  YOU SHOULD ALWAYS REHEnBER THAT  DOAN'S PILLS CURE ALL KIDNEY TROUBLES,   AND  EVERY DOSB  HELP'S   THE  CURE.  SOLD AT ALL DRUG STORES.  The Mining���������.Rie'^i.ew  Handled V)j all  Newsdealers.;^-;;'!v'  is headquarters in the SIpcaa ''.;���������  countiy for the following gooiis.  Our good brother Lowry has gotten  deep into the "ignoramus" business, a  berth that fits him admirably. fie  can find no one , "ignoramus" enough  to give him $3,500 , for his penny-  whistle here, though he is scouring the  country for a purchaser, y  CONFLICT WITH STRIKERS.  Scab    Miners Attacked    by    a , Mob  Women   at   McDonald, Pa.  of  C LEAN  UP   YOUR  Y A RDS.  B AC K  The wisdom of Mr. Harris' design,  in the early days  of the town, to give  the place  a   full   supply of   as   pure  ���������water as is, to be found in the world, is  now apparent to all who give the matter   even   a   passing  thought.    While  many towns in the country have traces  of contagious diseases, Sandon   is entirely free from them,   fever   being almost   unheard of.    The   soil  of   this  country is very porous, and water readily percolates through it, and as readily  picks up.'any impurities in the soil met  with in its way.;  This is   the cause  of  the fever at Slocan City, which we are  happy to say is now well under cont'ol.  There the privies  are all sunk   in the  ground   and nearly in the  same strata  as, the   water supply  got from  wells.  Nothing'  but disease  need   ever   be  expected under ! such   circumstances.  Some clergymen   and   other   persons,  more devout than wise, will say under  such circumstances the deaths are the  visitation of God for some wise   purpose, that man cannot,utidcrstand, forgetting altogether that they, are from  natural causes.     Deaths   must   come  Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 27.���������The first  attempt to start any of the coal mines  iii this district has bi;cn made nt the  Champion mines' of Kobbins & Co.,  near McDonald, Pa., of th" .Panhandle  railroad. Two curlonds of foreigners,  gathered tip from about Pittsburg, were  sent to the Champion -mines about  daylight and put to work loading slack  into cars. , The, miners hoard ofthe  arrival of the now men, and 500 women  march d on tho mine. Tim new men  were attacked with stones aiitl clubs  and driven from the can. The women  followed them up and the foreigners,  without r. sisting, fled to -.ViiestowH.  The women then returned to McDonald, and dumped the slack, that had  been loaded, from the- oars. They  were met by 1,000 strikers, and. headed  by a band, 1 thoy marched a short distance from tin; mine, where they -are  now encamped, watching for the," roturn of the. non-union miners. "The  company says it is determined to load  the slack and a conflict is.expected if  the new men arc brought back io the  mine.  Bright's Disease.  ''They have.done me any amount of  good," were the words of! Mr. Nelson  Green, Gait, Out., in speaking of his  rescue from kidney and uninarv difficulty by the. use of Doan's Kidney  Pills. Mr. .Green says that he uiily  tried them out-of curiosity, but it Was  a lucky experiment, for Doan's Pills  made a complete cure in'his case. He  is now a cured man, feeling strontr,  well and in good spirits.  "'.:'..-,,More- Klondyke  Companies.  'Sew,York, Aug. 27.���������Tho Joseph La-  due Gold Mining & Development company : of Yukon"-.'has bbch .organized  under- the laws, of the. State of New  Jersey, with a capita! stock of So.OOOy  000. La-due is founder of Dawson Gity*.  'fhe directory of the company contains  such well known names as- those Of Eli  A. Gage, son of the secretary of the  treasury; Ohaunoey M. Dcpe\\* and,���������ex-  Postmaster General Thomas J. James.  Lad 110 will bo manager, and the siirn of  $1,000,000,. it is said; will be spent  developing his large holdings.  Trenton, N.J., Aug 2-7.���������Articles of  incorporation were filed to-day by the  United States, .British Columbia. &  Klondyke Mining (t Development company, capital $2,600,006, all of whicht  is paid in. The incorporators are : E.  Arden Noblitt, of New York ; II. Elbert  Barrett and .Edwin L.Loomers, of Syracuse ; Henry C. Percy and ..William  J. Wiissmutch,' of Brooklyn.  ���������    ���������  7- -agg������-         ���������     '       '   '  Slocan Railway News,'  n  ^  ,������w  AND OTHER lf������yE3T!fiENTS.  Every '.Tie-presentation Guaranteed.  ,*ar  ::.Ma  SANDON, B  Ft:  ������1k*'\.>,ti������i������r^".rVi'u������"i.^M^"i,jM.*-wM.ruM,������*--.iM.*i*,uM.r,\^M,<'  R H ____* 9 t  Ml  sandon; b. , c.  American  Plan,   ������3.50. per day.  European   Plan,'������2.00  per  day.  . v    ''  Strictly First-class.  M. A. SMITH, Prop.  (���������i.i'w'i.l'w'i,f"wM,n������n,.''i'i1iVM"������-M.[-w,i1  BANE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  : ,.. Iriuor'poratud by.Jtoyal Charter-.1802.-��������� ���������!-.  Capital lwith.power toiucraasoj!-.:i>.S2U2()tOOO'  Kescrvo.:..;...;.....-.,.,.:,..'....,,........, 4SU.CC0  Head Office:���������OOLoniinircl St., London,;-_ii'|r.  ' -!.   ,'BRANCHES:   y  ,-,,:;-":   !;:  In British Columbia:���������"V:ietoi*Ia;: Vancouver!  New Westimnster. JTiinalrao, 'Kamloops,  NELSON,, KASLOancl SANDON (Sl'ocan  clllitrict).; ';-,;,'���������' ���������--....     ���������-....-  In  tlio United Status:���������Sa 11' Francisco and  ,-  Portland. .     '���������-,.',. .^.   :��������������������������� ]���������������������������:���������������������������'���������.   -y  ..v  /AGENTS AND COURESPONDENTS*. ':''}  CANAb.i:���������Cnnndltia'Bnii'k  of .Commerce.  MerchantsBauk orCiuijida,tlie MolsonsBank  Imperial Bank of Canada and Bank oI Nova  Scotia.   United'��������� atapks:���������Canadian Bank of  Conuneree  (Ajrcncy)i New   York;   Bank  of-  Nova Scotia, Chicago. , The Loudon and Sail  Francisco   Bank,    Limited,    Tacoma.     The  Piifret Sound, NaLloiirtl.Hank,- Seattle.: The  Exchange Nati07ial, Bank-, Spokane.   Atjst-  MI.H and Nw ZuttANi) :���������Bank of Austr  rnUiaia.   HoxoiiULU :���������Bishop &,Go; <���������:.���������.'������������������'���������  .   ..''    HENRY F.jNtYTTON, Manager '���������:.,''.'  ��������� ' "' '- Sandon Brunch.  ";''y!;:;'':'l'0{),!' verities;. VrYy-fV  hovels���������endless variety  H.G.Holden.  einii  ?=;,'f"  ���������J?. M. ������ray.  anj?Sn;PMTERS:  PAPER-HANCIEIIS, ]&c.,-'&o.  I.ngineer O. E. Perry, of the 0. P.,11.,  states that 'the 'niainig.or is soon  expected >ohe on the ground to look  over the work of (the Slocan branch  from the crossinj,' to Slocan City.!  The passenger and the transfer dock  at Slocan City is 900 feet in length, 30  feet wide, and all planked. 'Steamer  passengers 111113- step from the platform  to the cars.' Tho'wharf is nil on piles  and tlie end of it is in '10 feet of water.  A. track is being laid parallel to the  wharf to.tho station, waiting rooms,etc.  All along the front of the wharf, cribbing is lining put in and the inside filled  in forstatiuii grounds, It will be available.at all stages of water. The freight  shed h 30x00 feet.  , A firil line, of   '.-������������������*��������� ���������' ,  . Ladles' Underwear  Tlie Newest Blouses  Just in, also Ladies'  and .Children's,Sailors at the lowest prices.  ..IS'S-  .B  '.SON'  Cody Avenue.  A large stock of Wall j=Pap'er,' &c,  constantly on hand.  We got our- paints from1 the East at  reduced figures and'give our, customers  the benefit.  Can be found at Black's hotel or the  Balmoral. ' ,   ! .. .'������������������������������������'���������'.  '"-.'.'���������GIVE  US-A  CALL.,',  smoKers  300 Per Cent. Better.  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pil.s are  .curing heart, and nerve troubles in  every city, town .and village in Canada. Mi-a. F. Abbey, Toronto, says,  "MilDurn's fleart and Nerve Pills cured  myjiusband who had for fifteen years  sullo-red with weak nerves caused by  heart trouble. Pie. was subject to pains  in .the head, dizziness, fainting spells,  sleeplessness, etc. He ia now free from  th'se troubles, and feels 100 per .cent.'  better than when he begun using the  pills." - ' '  M. J.   HENRY  HUE JEKYJWI <��������������� FLORL/T  VANCOUVEH, 13. C.  Greeni10H.se, Nursery, Apiary and Pdst-  oflico Address, 004 Westminster h'oad.  Largo stock of flowr-ring bulbs for  fall planting, at eastern prices or less.  Finest stock of transplanted three  or four-year-old fruit trees levurofl'ered.  An extra choice assortment of small  fruit plants and brushes,roses.ornamentals, etc.,nt the lowest wish prices.  NO AGENTS! Send for a catalogue  before plaei g 3*our orders, it will pay  you.  A: Well-finished Pipe, the best sample  of Tobacco, Cigars'.jind Cigarettes procurable���������and . "JACOB KELSEN has  them. Pie has'"also the latest arrival of  Fruits, rind Billiard Tables foi* recreation.   Give hiiii^iijcaH.  lT> I  51  (T* ffb  .,; O O (J 0  In .buying largely dealers lire enabled to g.-t the best'in' the  wholesale markets. Thoy have bought  in the best markets, for cash, a  :A COMPLETE STOGK OF  BOOTS AMDSHOES     ,  Specially adapted for a mining, camp.  In addition to stock���������-in ladies,' gents'  children's goods���������for town wear they  have a complete assortment for miners'  purposes,'- selected with the greatest  care. Wc are opwi nnw, and invite  the inspection of nJl'in need of,foot  wear. Our prices -are moderate and  variety unequalled.  Wc has just bought a complete stock  ;'^.:;"7;/'>.'f6r-^^^  Cloth Bound Books-���������including Poets -  Blank Books for all purposes  Inks���������all makes '���������-'������������������������������������"'.���������:,  ST^IOMErI';"  '   in great variety ������ ^  School Supplies for all ;  Musical Merchandise  Sporting Goods too numerous to describe  Toys, Games        .":";! . '.v. r ���������".  In fact everything in our lines use or fancy  can suggest. *  ������' FaiQisMiMs.  ��������� B w w ������umm  Biirgjiins for you, if you buy from u������.  GOLDEN BROS.  Opposite Black's Hotel.  Opposite Sandon Hotel, Sandon. -SATURDAY..SEPT-EMBER V 1897.  THE;MMIM3- REVIEW;  3  i  ft  ���������������  m'  ���������TV-  K.'  V  ,  :i,%  <T  DEADLY   CRIPPLE   CREEK.  The Toughest Town   in America;  t'-'i?,"5-**"*���������'" '���������'���������^'r.-r  " Cripple Creek,  Col.,- awakes; to jind  :���������y itself famous,with a grim and ghastly,  ! fame.���������  According to the official figures  df .Coroner Mario,' of St; Pasco county,  .Cripple Greek is the deadliest spot on  earth.'.   It, is a pi ice   where - men  die  with! their boots on more numerowdy  thari. aii3* where -else .within .the .limits  '.:;:6f. civifiz'atio]i';:,'-!'H"umiin.hfe. is'.cheap  ;   .indeed   out, there.'    Mining is   commonly called -its,-! leading industry," but  '���������'! the undertaking business   must run it  pretty close.! The, total -'population' oi  '"  ! Cripple Creek   is! not: over 5,000.   ; At  the unusual ratio of one adult man  to  three minors and women there are not  !!;oyer- 1,250 men   in this   death rid."en  !  ' town. , One adult man out of every six  ,     and a half, then,  in' Cripple Creole is  booked for a violent death within three  ]��������������������������� - years and a half.   Isn't this the toughest town in the United States ?   A few  '���������;���������'������������������ comparisons   -will   prove    that   it.  is;  Murder is a commonplace and suicide  ,     a  conventional  there. ,  To 'rival   the  tethal record of this wild 'western .town  : :   there, would have to he 200,000 persons  '    murdered, self killed or otherwise violently  put to death overy three and a  ���������! half years in New York state.    Coni-  // paring the murder arid suicide figures  given by Coroner Mariow with those of  the 'United States   the result- is even  ,; ! more startling.   There were about 8,00,0  murders in the country last year.   The  'total population of the United States  ,is aboiiti 75,000,000.   'ihe murder rate,  '.'.';! therefore, is .ibout S.l 25 of the population per.''annum, i Cripple Creek's murder rate: is-ll in-5,000 annually.   At  V'the killing pace set ''in;.-this ! American  ':', slaughterdioiise there would be 154,000  y'.'.���������murders".every: year   in   the   United  .'  States instead of 8,000.   In other words,  .     Cripple Creek   isscpring  at  least   16  timesiis many murders every year as  the average score of the: whole cottn-  ��������� try.; Coroner Morlow snys nobody has  '���������'. 'been hanged- either 'judicially ..or extra-.  !,  judicially Tor an}*  of the' 3S murders  committed in Cripple Creek since Jmit  ':'.   iiaryi 1894/ The suicide returns of this  :-.   bad town compare   with' those of the,  .wholecdnntry with   equally- startling  '���������effect. ��������������������������������������������� 'The; iiiimbcr   of. suicides! re-  '.' ported in the '.United.States ',averages  about 1,400 por 'year'."  At the   Cripple  Creek rate of 13 suicides per year in a  -���������- population of 5,000 the annual number  of suicides in'theUnited States  would  . .'��������� be about 169,000.   In, ofherwords, the,  suicide ratio; of, Cripple Creek   to the  "' .the     rest'.' . of,     .they .country     ��������� is.  ,  120!,to;l.   It-was'far safer to be in the,  ranks of the..Uniori!armies!:.diiring.the  great civil war"'than to live in Cripple  Creek to-day. Th the! bloody battle of  : ,that four years' 'strife fewer men-were  killed   relatively to the. number   ea-  :'. gaged than have died  by some form of  violence or other in   Cripple Creek in  the past three and  a half years..'The  total   number of  Union   soldiers   engaged in  those  battles ��������� was 2,826,330.  ���������  The ratio of men killed on  the field,  therefore, to the total number eri'g'agyd  was about one   in  every   34 in  four  'years.     The   Cripple Creek   ratio   of  killed is  20 to 5,000 every th ret. and a  . half yearsj' - which   is '..nearly   one in  every 25.   The roar of artillery, rattle  of musketry and clash of cold steel are-  less., deadly   than   the   conditions   of  everyday,' peaceful     civilization, at  Cripple Creek; Col.  On duty in the Klondyke district., The  Canadian mounted police, it is well 'to  point 'out,.wen; assigned to service, by  the -.Dominion.-. Government, in   -1S94,  ��������� ������������������ '!>->/ on', the   request   of   American  citizens,who   were   then   engaged ' in  mining operntioiis close';to the  bound*-  iiry line between British and Americaii  territory. ''They had!appealed   to .President Cleveland for!a 'military /police,  and generally-they besought,the'. Canadian authorities/who, promptly sent.a  mounted force to,the ���������district!. wh'V-.re ,-it'  has remained on 'duty /ever .since,   receiving additions from time to, time, as  its-'work has increased.   Now, however,  the suddeninflux of  population   into  our ownjterritory is causing conditions  which the Giihadianiiolice ��������� ;ire. powerless to deal with, and it; becomes   the  duty of this government to ������������������ co-operate  .with'Canada   in   guaranteeing   peace,  security and due regard   for  property-  rights in the territory as a whole.  Laurier's ���������Roto.  dUiil.il y if: -dft tfa.,' ^ n I ft _s _._: A - f\.ml\ fl b  fill!  .  The Rignt Man.  '-.'CJnebec, "Auf.','27.���������There has  been  great excitement in town since! the Labrador  whs  signalled.   The/steamer is  due- here! 7  o'clock ���������������������������to-morrow .morn-,  ing.,, /The governni'.'iiB:boai, the Druid,'  will go out a.ndvnieet  the Labrador,'at  St. Lawrence island.', Sir ! Wilfred  and  Lady 'Laurier .will   board  the   Druid  there,;,which" will," arrive   here   at, .H)  o'clock.���������'; Sir  Wilfred  arid;-party   will  drive to. the Chateau Frontcnae at !2 p.  m. , The (uayorof Quebec, in the name  ofthe citizens, w'ili read, /an  address to  Sir ..Wi'ifred   at'Victwriii'- park.!,;Iii: the  eyenini*-,- at' the  city! hail, an address  and a piano will be presented'tb  Lady  L'uiricr.   There will also Lie sin illumination 'and !:���������!' day  of. fireworks,in Vic-  tor in. park.    !;- ��������� ;!     ���������';_���������' ,- ���������  {3/>'VvV.--V''VvV'e ������-~yA^y>������\,A^^v-'^*Q  Retaliatory Measnrss.  Only from a strong sense of duty and  desire to! serve the Dominion   Government, in giving the   newgold   mining  territory a great start, did Major Walsh  consent to   become   administrator   of  tlie Yukon, says  the. London   Advertiser.   It is a most appropriate appointment. ':;���������'.��������� Major'  Walsh'   served-   the  ���������Dominion as head   of  the   Northwest  Mounted Police at the time when Hon,  David Mills was Minister of the Inter-  ior. ,.Sena tor-Mills infea-rrisus , that.' he  proved a most capable officer, and   did  splendid bervice for the Dominion at a  criti'cal time   in  'the 'history ������of   our  Northwest Territories/ Sitting Bull, it  will be remembered, led a, iargc :, body  of.his Sioux- braves ' into   the. -North-'-  west, ������nd the incursion did a great .deal;  towards.decreasing the means   of  subsistence, on . the   plains! availnble   for  Canadian tribes/; In dealing with   Sitting'   Bull   and   his   followers,   Major  Walsh, exhibited great pluck and, skill'  and pre-vented this, country! from  drifting into an Indian war.   The   intrepid  Major, was.in fact, tbe chief instrument:  in ridding Canadian territory of Sitting  Bull anddiis,troublesome retinue.   His  cpura,ge, prudence and good sense   secured  peace  for   the .Northwest   and  saved the country very  large, expenditures that would have beeri' necessary  had hostilitie*' spread.     A; man/with  the-exi-eri'i-rice.of Major Walsh, will be  of'great vaine in.-. preserving order   at  Klondyke. . If anyon'ei'oolisiy attempts  to.evade thelaws Of the land Or causes,  disorder, he will find that he will  have  to reckon with 'a, firm'   administrator,'  backed by the whole, people.   For this  reason,, we,believe that  the   Klondyke  will-bo a model camp.  The .'Mail's 'Ottawa    correspondent  snys.the policy which'the lumbermen  of, tho Liberal shade, of polities expect  the government  te  pursue ' regarding  tlie  United States  timber duties, is to  "n egotia te 'afc -\V ash ing ton  with '���������. pel i t-i-  cians there-for. lower,duties/,. The task,  -will- in all probability, be allotted- to  Johir Charl(on;M.r.T ,   and not;(,i!l. this  trial: has been  exha-usied  is it likely  the proposal to  adopt ,an export,duty  on.Iogs.will be! adopted.'! Levi'Carinell,  president of the., Ottawa ���������Liberal Association, who is'.; largely!, interestedy:iii  the lumber trade, discussed the subject  to an /interviewer as  follows :''���������"'���������If we  arc going 'to ;ap]irdacli -the-.-. American!  governmeiit - to . negotiat'e. :for   a 1 ower  duty is it right tlm t we -should retaliate  now-' or -sriould- we, not .wait until w'esee  What, negotiations    can   be-fniadehRr  .fore  bitting so hard.    Of-Coursethere  are -two ways of  looking atyit.',' We  maj'lookut it from a patriotic standpoint wc will see that wehave  to go  slow in ordffr. to keep the'trade of that  county', -and'tho tr.ide .'of tlie. United!  States is of no!- small conside'rati.oii  tfi  Caniidiari lunibernien.    Weclid not say  we opposed!'the  export  duly  on  logs  but we must iirst,find   what the  effect  will be .and what .'can bo done .before  we act too strongly in this-matter.";  Have in :stoc'k !or ���������cut, to order on short, notice,, all 'kinds''of ,-R'ough and  Dressed Lumber/, Dimension stuff up to 46- feet loiig; ���������   :, !'  --kl'JL-fi BRIEO LOilEEH SNO MQbtO^GS, EQUAL TO ANY JIVIP0RTE0.  A' large stock"of all kinds of' ^y ?L0EBS' SOFPLiES , suitable1 trj ;the: local  trade now on' hand, ineluding , l\\J\\ DRIED !'''Flooring,, Rustic Shiplap,,  Rebated Door'Jambs, Plowed -Pulley Styles! Sqiiare.and'Mpiilded Gasiiig, Plaip;  and Moulded Base,- 'V - Joint-,' Ceiling, ./.Beaded Wainscoting ; also a great  variety of Mouldings, including Crowii,, , Bed, 'Boe!,ection,, AVainscote. Gaping ���������  Cornice aiid. Sprung: Moulds, as well'as a. variety of Cove, Quarter and Half'  Rounds. O.'G. and Square Stops. Parting Beads,''Square andBeaded Balusters,  Roof Rolls���������-Ground's, and/all kinds of finishing, materials, , -,/'.'   ,'���������������������������:  HAVING:LATELY RECEIVED A GAR LOAD OF ' '    /' \:':���������  DOOR0: AND.; WINDOWS  IN A GREAT VARIETY OF STYLES' AND. SIZES/: ,    '-  :;I arivnow able to.supply the, public without delay, with ���������.anything iii-this, line,  of a-first-class quality, and at rock- bottom prices! ���������'"���������!������������������ /.  ���������'���������!'��������� '   ��������� - " .t' '. ���������        .!������������������"''.',-���������       .   '.    * ' - '    "  '  V'.V       ALSO t VARIETY OF TURNINGS, BRACKETS, &C^}  Newel Posts, Turned Balusters, Verandah/ Truss and other Fancy Brackets,  Table Legs (morticed),-.Corner and Plinth Blocks',.Turned Stool Tops, &c.  - Also_ in stock, some, ofthe  best. Shingles-���������manufactured.,.      ,.'������������������'    .,-  An inspection Of'my stock is: requested. < y,  ;"���������.'..���������'..''.'.��������� '"���������','V '���������'������������������������������������:���������'''.:.���������������������������������������������.['::'   ':';':Gep.:.Lovatt,yPropv' ^:  ; Don't forget our CHEf.F FUELy-: Short Slabslr^^'cart load,de]ivered/  R.E.Palmei-,B.A,!f Sc. '(BMVtS !&': !������Q  l-^KOVINCIAL iAXp SOKVEYOR,  .' -  ,,���������',-' '-,   Sandon.  Agents���������Band &Walll-ridge.  M  Li. Griiiime  BAItUISTER,      SOLICITOK,  Pup Lie, Eic.',  ,'X.L.-B.  NOTAKY'  Sandon,'    B. G.  J. J. Godfrey.    ,,    ,W. .1.! Bowser, L.L.B.  y ..'y-! E.L.Christie, L.L.B/'     '  Bowser, G^odfrey    \  ^���������������������������": '���������'���������������������������.''���������:-.'���������������������������'''&-Christie,  y    Bakki.stkks, Solicitors, Etc!   ��������� ,.-  Sandon, B. C. ������������������'���������*'; "���������    .' Vancouver, B. O.  ���������   . Manufacturers arid Dealers in ���������<���������-  ... ;.'��������� .-'bToyiS!   '.;.'   :."'!"-'-'���������..������������������;'.'"''  "' y'.,.FUEKAlbEg-; ' !y.      '":'-' ,'������������������/!'/  ���������    ��������� ���������;. ; PIEGSIi TJK WAitE    '.    -:  , ��������� y  ".   COtPi'lRVv-AKE :   >y   ]'."''��������� ;���������'  ,'!.'.'. -GALVANIZED IRONWA RE ;  '-.      AIIl 'PIPES '; -';','-!'/'y/  " - ���������  '< PAN'S",. '���������;���������<���������'  ���������. ���������''���������.!-; y!  .'.'..'\;  Mining >York a Specialty.   !':  ������������������,'".' ���������'������������������ '" "':'���������;!!���������";. ^Sandon, Bv'G.''  xu  t n em  ���������M  "4 \>f-  Pm y  Plooring,'Siding,,:Wide ClearFir and Cedar,' VVainscoting, Ceilings,  Mouldings, Mpnlded Casings," Pinishing Lumber,; Brackets, Latlv  Shingles,'>etc, etc. ','!., .���������,,-���������'���������'���������������������������������������������   ��������� ���������-��������� --'-',, '������������������.. :'���������  Entire bills, of .Finishing-Lumber furnished.  on the Co:l3r road arc now preparing  for'business; and in a few days.will'he  ready to fill  all orders for, y  .'"���������';"'��������� 'EX.TA PINE LAGER BEER,/.'  PORTER;Axn BO'PrLED BEER.  I)mjex' & Hof&ieier.  V-:V   -m^:MVfV)'V  BRITISH  MOttMERICA;  ������������������������������������,������������������������������������������������������'      E������TABi.is_El)!lK;lS3il.   y/ '',!'!:'���������'���������',,  lNCbjiPOKAT������B BY  RdYA_'   CHAKTEB IJ* ISM.  Paid-up,. Capital.:.!..'...'  Reserve Fund.............  ..-?4,8G6,666  .$1,338,333'  London Opi.tcu-:! CJIeinrmtsLane,  :'. Lombard Siroel, E. C.      '      ���������-.-'  :  '-COURT, OF DIRKCTOUS/ ��������� ���������-!'  J. H.'iiro-io       ',- E. AHo.ire  Jolin James Cater . 1,   H.J. B.'Kendall ,,    '  fruspanl Kiirror J. J-Klnt'sford -  Houry-K. Parrer ',:     -     'Frederic Lubbock  Richard H.&lyn       ', Geo, D. Whatman ;  rieci-etary���������A.. G: Wallis.  ,  Bogus American Notes,  k CASYON GREEK FIND.  Five   Claims   Which   are   Said to: Run1  ��������� "���������'���������    iiigh in Value.  News of a find, which appears to be  of considerable importance, comes from  Canyon creek. There are live claims  in the group recorded under the names  oi' Silver tfill, Simcoe, North Fork,  G reen Grown, and S .ifcN.Fraction. Th e  main lead, running through the Silver  Hill, is said to show a, width of .20  inches and: a pay streak of 16 inches.  An assay from it gave a result of  410 ounces of silver; Sl!10 in gold ;  30 per cent, lead and 11J per cent.  coppe*\*,. The ledge is in slate, dips to  tbe west, and is said to be uncovered  for a distance of 1900 feet. The claims  were located on June 19th by E. Todd,  Mike .Johnson, G. C. Sprig, L. L. Workman and Kand McDonald.  There was presented at the Treasury  Department at Washington a few days  since for redemption two $1,000,7-30  notes of the issiie of'June' 15, 1SG5. The  presentation was made I13' a business  firm of Louisville Ivy. Upou examination the notes were found.to be counterfeit note's which appeared in the  principal bond markets about 1S65 and  1867. The-imitation of the genuine is  so complete that many of the principal  dealers in United States securities purchased them freely'and only discovered that they had been victimized when  the notes were thrown out 03* .the  authorities at Washington; The loss  to bankers and dealers through this  counterfeit amounted probably fo  several thousand dollars. The onl3r  marked difference betwelen the original  and counterfeit is found in the,,,red  seal, the points surrounding the seal in  the genuine being broader, more clearly' defined and,not so long. There is  also -n. small spot just below the bar between the baskets'of the balance whieh  the figure of America hold suspended.  ���������At-the secret service bureau it is said  that the plate from which these notes  were printed was captured1 November.  21^1867,^0111 William 'Ay Brock way,  who is now serving a term of ten years  in Trenton, N J., penitentiary, for  counterfeiting "?500 gold certificates.  ���������������������������" /.FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS.:      ,! '  : Mrs.'Winslow's'Suotliintt' Syrup hits been  ��������� used by millions ofrnntliH'rs for tlieii-ehlldren  while teething.'-  U' -dtslurbcd ��������� at -nisrhL- nnd  broken ol"your. rest, by a-slck;cIi.Udj.sutierin't  and crying 'with pain ofcultiini teolh/' Sen;'  'nt.onco and i;ot- a bottle i.l.'*S'trs.\\rIn's'low's'  Soothing fiynip" for: children (cethlnir. It  will relievo t.He poor link: sulterer.Immediately. Depend upon: it, rnolbor.s, (here is no  m istaice about It. .Ilonivsdiari-liam.regwlatPK  thesloinncb and bnwol*, cures Wind Colic,  softens.theKunis and.redHces Inllammation,  and irives .tone and onbrsy lo the system.  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children  teething is pleasant to the tasto and is the  prescription .-..of one oi' the oldest, and best  female pliysi<-..iuns and nurses in the United  Slates. Price, twenty-five cents a- bottle.  Sold : by'..all druggists throughout the world;  Be sure and ask. lor "airs; Wfnslow's Soothing  Syrup."  ,Hi*ad Ofkce ix Canada���������st. Jumes St.,   '"''  , ,:        ' - , -.'��������� ontrsal.. ���������-.   / :    ���������   ...  H.S'riKEjrAN.'Genernl Manager. ;  ,       J.-Ewrsi/v, Inspector..  ', BItA..NTCH12.S IN CVNADA. ,-',.-  London   :! Kingston  ." Halifax, N. S. '  .Jirantford      '/   Otlaw.a Rossiand, B. C.  I.;"'s , -Montreal-    ,S(indon, B.C.    '  Hamilton Qircboe'        Victoria,]?. C.  Toronto ���������     Sk.Iobn.N.RVancouver.B.C. '  Krederieton.N.B.Winnipeg,    Brandon, Man.  Kaslo, B.C.   Trail, B.C.   Slocan City, B.C.      ;  AGENTS IN;THE UNITED STATES, ETC.     '  T������0,y���������Y������1'k-H32!'W'������ll  Street���������W. Lawson & '  J. C/Weish.   - .,-.;,,.  ��������� San Francisco���������12-1  Sansom St.���������H.  M.---I. ������������������'������������������  ,MeMiehac-l and J. It. Ambrose.    . <  '��������� London Bankers���������The Bank of England��������� '  Messrs..Glyn & Co.'���������'���������. '....      '       .-    -.-.������������������ '  Foreign Agents���������Liverpool���������Bank of Liver-.  pool.   Scotland���������STatlonal Bank 0/ Scotland,  Limited,    find .branches.      .Ireland'���������Pro-'-.  ,vlnolal   Bank    ot Ireland,, -Limited,   -and  branches;  , NationnlBaok, . Limited,   and  branches.   Australia���������Union Bank of  Aust^ ::  rails. Limited.   New Zealand���������Union   Bank    -  of /Australia",  Limited;    India; China    and  I Japan���������Mercantile Bank of India,  Limited; '  Agra Bank. Limited.    West Indies���������Colonial /  Bank.,,, P;iris���������Messrs., Marcuard, - Krauss   ot- ���������".  OIo.. Lv-ons���������Credit Lyounals.,,  /���������   !    GEORGE KYDD. /Managor,;'!  .,! -.',:! ' Sandon, B.C.-,'  ,   Tlie-uridei-signed begs to inform the .ladies of Sandon and vicinity that she  has opened' anew Ladies -''FurnishingStore in Sandon.       ; ��������� ���������  SS  bJVEW G  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE  -      ;.-. .    IStli August, ,1S!I7.  His Honor lhe Lieutenant-Governor has  been pleased to appoint William Sinclair  Gore, Esquire, of tlie City ol Victoria, to be  Water Commissionei under the provisions of  the "Water Clauses Consolidation Act, 1S97.  Pnovr-sciAi, Seouetaiiy's Office,  y-.-'-' 18th August, 1897.  Ills Honor tho Lieutimant-Governor in  Council ha? beon pleased lo direct the publication,of tho undermentioned Scale'ol Fees,  payable under lhe provisions of the "Water  Clauses Consolidation Act, 1S97."  By Command.   ,  yJAMES BAKER,  '..".-.     Provincial Secretaiy.  VVMawrARmw(N  :>vill make her'stock most,complete in all departments.   -Styles,in everyiine.the  very latest; goods the very kest) anci prices the very! lowest. '','.'  Shop three doors west from Sandon Hotel.���������'.,''���������'      '!'-"!-,,        . ���������''"'���������;  ;*ic*5  ,:ws������>-  Are joiiyin poor liealtu?.  Is, your blood sluggish', impure and  poisoned from 'the'-effect's.of bad bloOd ?  While the life stream is; reeking with  impurities.- ..You !cannot 'be healthy;'  gOod looking and strong without dining  at'thePilbert^Hoteh! ,/ v! /;,' ,,!y      *;  ���������Booms furnished most elegantly.  .���������Bates $3.00 per day.', . -������������������/  :������������������.������/'������������������'-       ��������� .        ' -   '  ���������   Opposite . postoS.ce.   .  mmimimMmi  NELSON S FORT SHEPPARD RY  the; oxly route to tiuii; creek ;  and the mineral districts of the Colville -Res---  ,ervatlon, "Nelson, Kaslo,"Kootenay''  ,���������- Lake and Slocan points.       ..-..-���������'' ���������':���������,--.,  DAILY 'EXCEPT SUXDAY,-   BETM'EEN^;'^  SPOKANE, 110'SSLiKT) AND JSTSLSON  '...  LEAVE   >   ,. ;,:-���������/>���������.;'    ,���������"''���������'.������������������/ABBIVB-''���������','  10.00 a.m....../.'M'.ossland..../.'. .3.40 p.m.    -J  S.10 a.ra Nelson..........COO p.m. ���������-'���������"  .Spokane...........6.00 p.m.  S.OO a.m.....  >m  They Do Good Work. . '  The following letter cells what people  think about Laxa.Liver Pills :  Dkaii Slits,���������I gladly testify to the  virtues of Laxn's Liver Pills. I used  to be troubled with severe headaches  and constipation for along time, and  took these pills hoping for a cure, and  my hopes were rapidly fulfilled. I  have found them a never failing remedy and. heartly recommend them.  Signed,   Miss S. L.-uvson,  Moncton, JS\ B.  AUTONOMY FOR CUBA.  Senor Sagasta, the Liberal Leader,   Is In  Favor of  Granting It.  Proper Ce-Operation.  The New York Mail says : President  McKinley's determination to establish  a military post in Alaska and garrison  it with a company of regular troops as  soon as actual eonditlons make it necessary, is altogether pntisworthy. The  troops will serve simply as an auxiliary  to the civil authorities in upholding  the law and providing prolection for  life and property, and their functions  will be practically the same as those  of the Canadian Mounted police, now  Madrid, Aug. 27.���������Senor Sagasta, tbe  Liberal leadei*,lias made a fresh declaration on the political situation. ,He says  it is daily 'growing worse in Cuba and  continues serious in the Philippine  islands. Senor Sagasta is ready to  apply suitonomv to. Gnba, and expresses  the belief that the Liberals willaasume  power earlier than expected. Senor  Sagasta asserts that the Cat-lists arc already prepared for a rising, and arc  only awaiting a false step upon the  part ofthe government, or a favorable  opportunity, to take up arms.  $ 5,08  5 (JO  5 00  S 00  3 00  1 00  ,, 0 'Si  0 ."VI j  0 ���������".:  The Wonder of the Age.  Deak Sirs,���������I must honestly say I  have tried your valuable "medicine  B.B.B..for the disease called the prairie  itch, and have found this reniedy to lie  the wonder of the i.gei, 1 took only  three bottles and lo my great satisfaction was completely cured.* lean highly recommend it to ail who sudor from  any skin disease or impurity of the  blood.  IIaeold Dix,  Rat Portage, Ont.  SCHEDULE   ONK.  Uncords of Water for .I'siuastic, Agricultural  Industrial.ami Mining Purposes,  For,every record or interim  record   .  cflOO inches nf water or less.   For every additional 1(10 inches up  to 1500   inches  .  Foi\every additional 00 inches above  300   Inches, /   For apportioulns; the waterauthoris-  '  ed lo be used under any record   In respecl.ol every record or interim  record (except, in respect ol'waler  recorded mill actually used (or agricultural) an aiinuai lee up to the  lirsl .'(������!' i nches ol.., ./...:  For every additional'50 inches an  annual fee ol   Inspection or search of any record In  any record ol water rales   Filiuir any not ice or document with  a" '.'on-iniissloner or a Cold Commissioner     -   For certified copies of auv record or  or document, per lollo ol" Km words  I'ublin.itln:) in the Ca/.olte iiccoi-diinr  to tlio .scale of charges as defined Iii  .Schedule A of the "StnliUos and  Journals Acl."  Annual fees to be paid lo the Com.  mlsslonerlor lhe llistricton orbe-  . fore the 30Hi day 01" .luno in oiieli  year.  SC'UF.IJULK  TWO.  Tlie Supply!ns   ol  Water by  Water-M'orlcs  .Systems to Cities, Towns and Incorporated Localities.- -  , '  Kvcry Municipality or special 1S' incorporated company slnill pay  in   respect, ofeai'h of  the several   matters    .Schedule   (Hie   of this  Schedule    mentioned the fees in    respect  ol  such'mailer by Schodul* tine prescribed :   -  J.'or  tho present-int* by   a .specially  incor.norated cDinpany oiu petition  under section 53 ol Hie Act- and lhe  M.I ingr of the documents by section  52 proscribed, a fee of '.   For every   Certificate  issued  under  , section 55 of IheAct.n fee (to bo puid  to and lor the use of a, Judse ol the  Supreme Court   irrimtlhg   such a  petition) of        mo oo  .       SCT-TE1H.TI/F. THIIEF.  The Acquisition of AViitov nnd Water Power  for Industrial or Mantifacturlnc;  Purposes by, Power  Companies.  ICvery power company shall pay in respect  Ol each ol the several matters in Schedule On*  ol this.Schedule mentioned the foes in rcspe������t,  of such mailer by said1 .Schedule One prescribed: i  For the Ming of the documents mentioned in section So n( the Act, a fee  ot           Forevery Coi-tlfleate under section RS  or section 00 of the Act. a feeol....  For the examination and approval <������f  every schedule or proceeding fixing  tolls, rales, lares, rents or chnrgos  a fee ol ,  Me I  No change of cars betvyeeh!Spokaiie;'and  ..  -.!:'", - /Eossland. .''������������������'.'..',-.'���������'".���������"���������'.,  Closo connections at Nelson with 'steamers'-;  forli.asloa.nd all Kootenay lakepolnts.-:  Passengers for Kettle river :,tnd Boundary   -  creek connect at Marcus with stage daily.  AGENTS FOR GURNEY'S  STOVES'-ftND RANGES.''  '/AVNV/UVAV'  mm  S^ff!  !0RTH������BN "  FaClFiC RftlLWflV.       :  Solid 'Vestibule Trails.  Mode-US' Equipment.' ..-.  .  toTacoma, 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.  ITo. 1. West  No. 2. East  - Depart  Depart  I0!55p.m.  '-. 7".09a.'m.  *^n^,;:.^-r',V*-*T^i,V~.;/j,->1?-.U--.r.'  We have every  facility for  '.turning-out the  best Mini no- and -^1  Gommercial  Work that can  be executed.  ��������� $   25 00  ������>*?���������  "TI  ifiining  Ii  ������\  Orders taken for Printing  at  Clitic's  Bookstore    '  will receive prompt  attention.  ��������� #  t  ���������.5*  * >  ^���������^grasC.,... ,- -   ���������  ,'   J/y/f^:..   ;       :v'/t/-^  Ciis3*'?*SM-"'- i--"  Hardware and ' Granite Ware,  and all kinds of Household Furnishing Goods.  ���������****K--*"*ec^'*'ftv  Workers in Sheet-Iron and Copper  work of all kinds.  For    Information, time-cards,   maps  and  tickets, call on  or writeF. D. GIBBS, general ���������  agent, Spokane, Wash. ; or A. D. Charlton,  assistant passenger agent. No. 255 Morrison  street, corner Third, Portland, Oregon.  Kaslo and -Slocan  Railway.  /,   Tint. CARD.-,.;..  Leave  S.OO aim.        Kaslo      Arrive 3.50 p.tn.1  S.3B"." South Folk ��������� "    ' S.15    "���������  "       n.,13   " Spoules       . "      2.15     "  ���������"   '   H.51   " Whiiewator  ,    '      2.00    ���������'  "     lO.ffl   '* Bear Lake       "      1.4S    "  *'     lO.is   " McGuieran       '*      l.;������  -."  "     lO.'S   " Cody Junction. "      1.12 , "  Arrlvel0.50   " Saudon      Leave 1.00 , "  CODY LINE.  Leave 11.00 a.m.  *'     11.20   *'  Sandon  Cody  Arrive 11.45 o.m.  Leave 11.25   "  Subject to chaiige without notice.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  | I'OI'.KKT IRVIXa,  G. V. & P. A.  ci:o. l". copj-:i..\nd,  .Superintendent.  fh  I ILL ii.fi!M)ih!L  $ 25 1X1  100 Oft  10 Oo  ! aa 19.  J^C^upiDjfs        (uSCa*?K������OK������S^  Strictly first-closs.  , Capt. M. A. Morrison, Manager.  Moiiitisois* & McDoN'Ai.D, Proprietors  GoodS'imple Kooms and  all other essentials of a first-class house.  iflanaaiair  | V -Railway; AndSooPacmc.  The Moat Dir -c't Route to. all Points in -  ,   Canada, United States and Europe.  DAILY SERVICE.  Baggage  cheeked   through to   destination ���������  ,-uilhcut change.  'The Only Line  operating tourist, cars to Toronto, Montreal  and uoston without change, also through  cars tost. Paul daily.  Luxurious   Sleepers   ami  Magnificent  Dining Cars on all Trains.  Trains leave Sandon II o'clock, (laU.i, conned Ions with steamers lor the north,  except   "Monday; and south,dally,  except. Sundays.  mm iMiiiiis wei  Cull on nearest C. P.  R. tigont for further  pnrtlculars, It will save you timo and money,  A;- C. Mo.VHTHUR, agent, Sandon;  Hi M. Tdaegregor, travolina passenirer  agent, Kelson; Geo.MoL.Brown, dlstriot  passenger igent, VanoottTsr.  '//���������/'P:  ���������' if  r"Z      T7"  *rTpf"<T> *rTTr~*        7~?���������rrr'^��������� rT '"I" ,!!T'���������-"' '-~T^-^r,,,7���������^''" ������������������������ . ���������   , in-^r-^-^-^r- ��������� . -n^-^,-��������� -���������prr"-" ,���������n ������-������������������������,���������'-ir>..... ��������� ..,^|n;. - ...^ ������,  .u n- ^...^^r��������� ^^-- ,��������� f-3 ^--n-���������--^..,.^.,���������j-,,^-t-, 7���������^ ���������- v���������;%':"-.��������� ' ' ���������"���������������������������    ��������� ������������������������������������  ���������������������������jf",i  m THE MINJNQ-ftEVI&W  S^TIXRD^Y. SEPTEMBER 11897.  ,-N'/  $/;*/���������  ^ '.I/  '*������������������!.���������������'  '^f'l  '���������'.i'**'; -7.'  ^  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.'  All:'the' latest 'novels at Cli 'e's book  :store,. i'    ���������   , , ��������� ������������������!  ,', Wall paper   at .Cliffe's   book  store,  cheap.       ' ,,!"-,.'  ���������'' '��������� Services at the Methodist church tomorrow at  11 a.m. and'7 45 pari/���������Kev.  !,'A.-M/Sanford.       ' ,'' ���������;.,-'-. ��������� y,.,'";,"  -������������������������������������ Began Bros. haVe opened a  hew -livery stabW'on... Slocan Star street; where  ���������they will be-/everrxeady, 'to turn  out a  ' good saddle outfit..   .-��������� -:'  P. F. Delaney   and   Wm. Kennedy,  miners .who have been working  in the  Ajax mine,  left  Sandoti! last Tuesday-  , fcir'Klondyke via Seattle, y    ',. .-��������� .  Miss Kate Kelliher,   of Kaslo, has  ' been visiting  all the principal "mines  around Sandon.'   She saw more here  than Kaslo papers :.llcge-.exists.  ���������������������������'   Justice Lilly , fined 7  parties   ������5.00  /a piece the  other day  for violation'of  the'sanitarv regulations', oh .complaint.  Two other chargus.were dismissed.        ,  The machinery for  the  new   steam,  . laundry-;on - Slocan Star street is all- in  and is "rapidh being placed in position  for business,.   The;' concern  will be ii*  operation in a few days.. '.'/..'     .'���������������������������,,..'  D. Cameron and' J. Fontaine,'!). D's,  Tvere lined '$1.0.0...each th " other day,  and Justice Lilly dismissed , Jas. Connor with a caution. Let us see how  the "caution" will work.  has loft  for  the  !'"Paris Belie Jerry'  Klondyke.-.   .".'".'-- ���������.'   ,".,.'  A rich strike is reported from. Trout  Lake City, running 500 in gold; located  by-Lede Bros.,   ,- ,  y  James Young Glaux was killed ,in|! a,  ditch he was excavating at Rosslnii'd  this1 week by the siding ca'viiig.iii! .and  smothering him.!  The J-icco shipped two cars of ore the  past week and have still a lot! on . the  0. P.' R. platform.1 The Star sent three  cars'over tbe C.'P.-K. als'!>. /',;'  .The"Water Works company are putting in a large 'main to supply the residents of Sunnysidewith a supply of  pure water for, domes tic purposes arid  fire-protection. -,''  ��������� The following are points and number  of tickets issued from, the K. and S'.  depot, for-the;week ending yesteriiay:  G to Seattle, 2 to' Vancouver,' l,to Vic-'  tori a and ,1 to, Sail Francisco.   /  J3. ancrS. .Jones have'secured the contract,for clearing the/right of way for  the Reco train/arid they- arc ' hard,, at  work , at- their -undertaking: -.. When  cleared construction,of  he commenced.  WILL PREVENT ACCIDENTS.  A . System   Invented , for    Telegraphing  From Moving Trains. '���������'...  Chicago. A ng.,,2S.���������George V.Trott,  a former telegrapher, has' devised a system' of telegraphing from a moving  train/wlncl- will shortly, be! given, a  practical test by the Pennsylvania  rond. By, this sj stem Trott, claims  that every train on the, line  will be in  constant ; communication   with  trai n .dispatcher.    i;,    -    !,,,/,  ���������the  flic   tram - will  .Nearly all  the   rooms -of   the   now  ���������Viraiiii'a block-are rented.   Tin;  build-  '���������'������������������-, Silverton  has   15 children,  age nnd   will, shortly   have  of school  a school.  Whitewater -,has but, three available  children,   and  .must . therefore    wait  ..awhile.   The law. calls, for eight.  ' ���������   Development work is being, hushed  ������������������"oh the Palmita'mine with  very satis-.  I'act6r< results    A. hew vein was struck  this week in, the tunnel.; The Palmitn  '���������/-, is destined to be one of the big niiiies  -..   of this camp.  ... ��������� .        .-,,,- ^  We do not,advise any one to drink,  'liquor, but to those who buy, we have  ,������������������ to say a visit to Main Bros.'s wholesale  ��������� -store is interesting.'' .They have now  an immense stock in bond and on sale,  "������������������'��������� which in variety is equal to any assort-  ,!   ment in ..the largest eastern cities. -,.   \  ��������� ������������������:. Mr. Cdynie, late of tho Pays'reak,  ���������has the/Klondyke fever and left yesterday for that region. Mr. C. is a fine  fellow and a good writer; but, on ac-  - count ofthe difficulties in getting, to  Klondykeand the, privations and hardships to be: endured while there, we  have-grave fears as to his success. ,  It is said,the treasurer of the Mount  Mabel   mine,    near   -Silverton,     had  skipped  with, the funds of the  company ;,but we do not .give it as  a fact.  ������������������'   Tlie mine was under development and  - /promised well, but if the treasurer has  gone, as stated, it is on  the belief that  "A bird in  the,hand is worth   two   in  /the bush." ."'  The Kootenaian, again reports Kas-  .''. lo's   shipments  of ore -for- August  as  4,000 tons, the heaviest on record, and  cooly juts it down us the production of  Kaslo's   huiies,    without   telling,   the  .-. public "that   one of Sandon's   liveliest  shippers exports  more dire   in ii  week  -than-all ol the real Kaslo mines  ship  together in a'month.        y   ,.. ;    '  Lillian Myers has. a case of her own  on hands. The other day she had a  man'.named Taggart.. working for her,  and in a dispute about payment he  'struck her,-, stole a'ring, from her-and  threatened to use ac knife. Ho then  'fled,,'and'a, warrant is now out for his  arrest, but so far hois non est comati-  bus though Constable Lloyd is reach-  , ing after him.,    ,  It was thought by some that, an interesting police case and, perhaps, litigation in the higher courts, was'likely  to grow out of the tearing down of that  log building on Slocan Star street ..last  week,from the vigor ofthe commencement, with arrests and rumors of more.  The case came before Justices McArthur and Sandila.nds on Monday, and  was dismissed by them,for the want of  evidence to make a case.  ;'. The first-car load >uf ore, under the"  new management, is now being packed  down from the Ajax mine -and will be  shipped Monday next. This carload  has been taken out from development  work only. Considerable work is being  done: The mine is improving rapidly  and has every appearance of soon being  one of the leading mint s in the camp.  Mr. E. Wallace-,deserves credit for,his  push aud energy-, We predict a bright  future for lhe Ajax under his management. '"���������.",  Eli Sutclifl'e had a bold adventure  ���������the other day he will not soon forget.  He and Mr. J. A. Smith were out in the  ! hills hunting for the filthy lucre, when  he felt his feet going from under him.  Like the proverbial drowning man, he  grasped at a straw, and hung on to a,  slender branch till Mr. Smith caught  him by the hair as the branch caught  Absalom of old, and pulled him up on  terra (irma. It was a case of "Git  there Eli," and he got there.  The coast papers are not doing their  own province justice. At the present  time they are saying ten words for the  K-iuiidyke for one thoy are saying for,  the Kootenay, merely because their  business men are selling outfits to  Klondykers. This is hardly iair.  Apart from the gold, in mining,' there  are other matters   to remember���������the  ,safety of the miner, from destruction  in many ways. In. the Kootenay  miners have as good law  and order as  /are to be found anywhere and as good  a climate as chore is under the sun,  with chances for wealth well up here;  then there,is every manner of hardship and privation, wi'.h success in  mining limited to but a few out there.  ' J. K. M/Iniies, journalist of Regina,  and brother of the Messrs. Mclnnes,  hotelkecpers of this town,, spent some  days visiting, on a trip through the  Kootenay. He was 'surprised at the  size of th' place and the number of  first-class buildings here in contradiction of the reports he had heard. Mr.  Mclnnis was Divin's last opponent in  their constituency, for tho Commons,  and after a recount, they, were declared  equal at the polls by the judge, the  returning officer giving the seat to  Davin. A protest follo'wed and then  the'government arranged a saw-off of  protests by which Mclnnes is debarred  from further, proceedings, his petitioner! being bought ofl* with a government job. Mr. Mclnnes feels very sore  over the turn of events and naturally  declares���������what all sensible men know  ���������that polities are rotten.  ing is lilted up with,(ill the latest appliances.for heafing,'liglit,ing(i and _ lire  protection. The upstairs is provided  with'two exits to'meet any, and, till  emergencies' ���������'-''������������������.  The Kootenaian says that more than,  three-fourths of, the business that  comes beforo the courts at -Nelson are  from Kaslo and the upper country.  Well clone, Kaslo!- It has all the- law  business and all the shipping mines of  the country, acc.prdin.! to its newspapers.        -    " ������������������'���������'!      -  * '������������������'���������  ���������   ���������"     ,-'     /' ���������- ,1   .���������'   ' '������������������.     /"������������������"';   ���������- ,,    '  ' The Reco people-aae now issuing one  ofthe most extensive and nt the?saniiY  t'iiie artistic prospectuses ever issued  liy a mining companv . It /will 'bo a  chtMiiiatic finish in two colors, contain  GO pages and historical of t "���������I/'inine-  a.nd surroundings in,,all essential details. Every other page of the .p'araph-  letwil) be cuts of the.physical features  of the properties, expressive and ������������������.���������illustrative. ������������������ It will be a gem <\f its kind in  history, literature and finish. '  The Kootenaian ^alleges that The  Mining Review Is sillv for exposing  the.effort of 'he Kootenaian to credit,  Kaslo with all the ,ore shipments that  go over the K. & S. road and asserts  that,.a. liltleeffort on our part would  get all tin! figure's jor The Mimixg Review. The. odly effort the Kootenaian  has.'to put forth is 'to copy .the records,  in the Customs House:- We cannot  afford..to send over ,a man . to Kaslo  pv i*y w'e,:'l* to'-.get information thai.  ,wotild---be f'f.the most part recorded,  here, if wo only had oiir due���������a  custom's house.  .... Proof, From.the People.  ,'  Mr. Geo.,Buskin;-.-missionary for the  International'Mission,in Algoina and  Northwest; ��������� He writes :-r-"l wish to  say that Dr. Fowler's Extract' of. Wild  'Strawberry has been to me'ii1 wonderful, soothing, speedy and effectual! remedy. It has been iny cpinpanion !or  several years during.the labors and exposures of my. missionary work in  Algoina. Well it is'for old and young  to have it in store against the .-time of  need, which so often ,, comes without  warning.   .' :' '.' '���������'���������.,���������  Geo. Busk'i.n',Missionary,,  ��������� ,, Toronto, Out.  PRICES OF   MAGAZINES.  The following,'monthly: magazines  'are always kept in stock at Cliffe's  Bookstore :-.���������-..,.,'      ''��������� ' -.���������   .. * ���������-'.'  .   irilAGAZIXE./ '���������'. PHIC15."  The Young Ladies' Journal 35 cents  "    Cosmopolitan.!.... ............. 15.;..,". ."  .'.",-'��������� Arena....,..........���������......:.....30, ' "  , " -fiidies' Home Journal......15/ "';������������������';  V : Canadian.....;......���������.!;.......;.15' '!';,.  Munsev's........;......................15   " -y  Lanxl Surveyed.' ;���������  Tlio uudersi<rned is makliifra ���������Survey'oi tho'  Kasle and Slocan. Hail way I/mid' Grant and  will bfi ready, to inal;o Survey of any Mining  Claimsalong Slocan'liilce../-..     "'/.    "���������    , ,,  A.,B. HEYLAND.  A -MILE PACED IN 1,591-4.  ior,  IIIlIlllil!l!IIIIlmi:!IIIIIlI!!lI.lllll.II.-lIIIII!l!!lll!!IllIIIIII!IIIIIIII[  ,-Xol.ico,.iis_Jiorcbv.,..i;lv.eii' tliat HO days irom  dali:,tlie nii'Uei-Ki|;iiui]!������*lll apnly lo,tho Stipendiary -MaKlKl,1-nti; oi West Kootenay, -for a  license lo sell liquor. Ijj* retail, nt hotel at 1'on  .Mile, aboat 10 miles Irmii Kaslo on tho.K.&S.  Hallway.  ,       ,��������� ��������� ' ~   '      ,  . .  August 1st. /   :,','  U.  A.' CAMICUON.  Star Pointer Breaks the World's Record  Yesterday . at Readville.  ,'An important discovery has recently(  been made at the Selkirk mine Some  time ago a vein of, what was considered  much sonseriuenco was discovered on  that iiiine- and traced across , tn the  Omega Fraction close ,,iy!".-The Selkirk  Co , or rather -Messrs'.-J. A. Smith. M'.L.  Grimsnett, F. Golden and others, then  height the latter-and under development' they have struck a vein of two  feet,of solid ore, which assays' 150 ozs.  of silver and 70 per ce.ti't. lead. The  Co. have now. a good torce of men at  work on the property-and will he ship-,  ping within a month. A; more extended notice of the mine will appear  in our next issue    -  Silver had an upward tendency,  ���������yesterday and .was quoted at 52 cents  with lead at 63.85. All this anxiety  that is pecassioning dull time is  merely sentimental. There are to-day  more miners at work in mines around  Sandon than, there was ever before  at this season of the year with a'corres-  pondei.gily large pay roll. One man  says iin account of tin; drop in silver,  ''Twill hold'my- money if f, do not  know where.Itss going,to end, auotlier  takes up the cautions cry anil- so on  along the line. This is why money  does not. circulate as briskly as it  did. There is no need of this, as considering the purity of:.our ore, the  f.'tcilities for shipmen.*,; etc. 'Sandon's  mines can be worked at 40 cents ' itiirl  even, less, and tboy will be. If the  over timid would only drop their- excitement things would soon got into  normal shape and business would go  on better than'ever. V> e repeat again-  there is no ground for any alarm about  the safety of business here...    '       ���������  Ileadville, "������������������ ivrass.,. Aug. 28. ���������Stai  Pointer, the famous pacing horse, broke  the!world's record for -Ono mile , to-day,  piicing an exhibition mile in , l.oO',!  ���������The! I rack was in excellent condition  niiil Star Pointer made the record with  hardlyan effort. When he .started it  was not thought he would do better  than 2.02. When he passed the quarter,  post in 30 seconds, flat, however, there  Was intense excitement. Tlie half  mile was turned in 59i!,, and the third  quarter, in,1.29. On the stretch.: the  horse seemed to' fly . and crossed the,  tape in the wonderful time of 1.59J.  He was paced by a running horse.  Star'Pointer was driven by McLaren.  -Transfer oiLipor License.  Notice is hereby ������l vi.<n that the iindcrsliiited  al the expli-allon 61 :!������ days Irom date will  apply l'or a tran'slbr liquor license, ior tlio  Waldorf Hotel, at-Sandon, irom myself to  Katie Biirgor.      y    . ,  To tho Stipmidlary Jlngistrato of West Kootenay. y ���������"-,���������..���������'-���������, ���������  ,..���������.'������������������   jr .0. wu;niA-Ms..-  ising  ������as  v Mining and Stock Brokers.  ;'.,.-        / ;.-!���������'.' SOLE/iGENTS FOR SALE OF TREASURY STO^. y!  /^V^V^ /SA^fS^yj.  1 aili in a better position, than .ever  to meet your, wants. ���������';.".   .,���������������������������  Do You Want a Timepiece ?  DissoIatioD of Partnership,  " Notice Is hereby friven tliat (lie purl*k*i*-  shlp heretofore existing between the iimler-  slunod as the propriolnrs and Icecpers of the  White IldtiKH-Hotel. in.Sandon. lias this day  boeh'dissoh'ed hy mntnal consent, William  Kleinborg and Joseph Ijovtiison rollrlng frnin.  said partnersliip.   '     ��������� ���������'.,-..���������.  Bdwavdltn.ss will carry on the business, and  will eolleetaildobts owih^ said,  partnetship  and pay, allaeeonnts owing by said, partnership.  '        -,.-��������� . .'���������      - '��������� ���������      , ',������������������'.' -"  ���������l5iitedthi.s 10th day of Atiirust, 1S07. .  ! ���������/,>-���������,.  WJI. KLEIKBERG,  "^"'-"' '���������"  ;.,'.. : ��������� E.-.11CSS. !���������:���������������������������''������������������ ���������',.'';!��������� :    :';//  ������-   '      JOSKPII I.EVINSO>T.  '���������"���������������������������  ' ;,   -.----, (���������������������������   .'- ������������������ ���������   '���������   ��������� -,-,  AT THE   HOTELS.  PERSONAL   MENTION.  The Rev. Sanford went to New Denver, Monday.  Mr. P. Burns, ol jSTelson, is in town,  looking alter his interests here.  Miss Crawford left on . Monday ti,  take a eonrse in the Conservatory of  Music at Toronto.  Mr. J. 11. Thompson, of Chicago, one  ofthe owner-i of the new steam laundry  is in town,superintending work on his  enterprise.  The Rev. T. Menzies left Monday for  a. meeting of the Presbytery "near  Vernon, on Monday. He .vill be absent several days, visiting among other  things.  FOUR ; KLONDYKERS     DROWNED..  ��������� Balmoral���������L. ..Ernest, Neilson; C. R.  MoLachlin, Winnipeg ;��������� C! M, Arnold, J.  "Vy\ Browning, ,F. -^alkui*,' T. H..Lemon,  Kaslo y D. Toluiie, Vaneouvor.: Miss  Pollard, Banff-: C. H. Torans, Slocan  City. !       .,      ���������' y ', '>'���������-������������������  Hotel Sandon���������J. M. Evay, Ottawa;  J. R. \Vbocl, LunoMburg;-A.:G;,Brown,  Inverness ; J. Stewai't, Moncton ; R. McDonald, Bedick ; P.'Armstrong, Bonner's  Ferry; J. McRae., M: Kathburii, Nelson;  J.G. Ro'senbaun, F.B. Gibbons, Spokane.:  Goodenough���������-R: S. ITearne, Revelstoke, Mrs.'".Callahan. Omaha; B. -M.  Wilson, Fairliayen ; ,L B. Parker, H. M.  Adams, Rossiand; Mrs. Geigrich, C. P.  , Wolley, , Ainsworth ; ,1.3. Browne and  wife,' G. C. Browne,' .J/S. Browne, Miss.  A. M. Browne, Hazel Browne. Carrie  Mayer, .Helen.Hooker, -J. IL-,'rhoiiipson,-  Clncago; C. Doering. W. A. Bauer, Vancouver, J: F..., Calkin, Wellcsbury; , A.  Bishop, Kaslo ; P.Armstrong, Bonner's  Ferry; "E. J'. Langmier, D. R. Wilkie.  Toronto; A. Sproat, New Denver.  Black's���������It! ' Rogers, . C. MoFarlane,  Montreal ; S. Grossman, Victoria ; N. S.  Ferguson, C: C. Ferguson, S. Brovse and  wife. Prince Edward Island ; E.,Ferguson, Nelson; N.K. Graham, Spokane;  A. il. Hampton, St. Johns.: C. E. Perry,  W. B. Mooro, W. Boultbee, J. J. Sullivan, J. Stapleton, C. P. R.; J. F. Plesh-  Bian, J. Jones, J. D. Breeze, W. J. Murphy; S. F. Downing, A. M. Beattie, Vancouver; J.Henderson, Seattle; ���������M..H.  Merrill, Enterprise ; N Cochrane, Portland ; G. Doyle, Washington ; E. Wood,  London ; J. F. Schooley, Winnipeg; 3.L.  Parker, Bradford.,;  MINING RECORDS.  Recorded   at  New Denver.  '���������   Victoria, B. C,  Aug. 30 On the way  From Skagway the Islander ��������� picked up  four men who were clinging to a capsized  sailboat.' - They ivere Fnuik A. Brown  and W. Gragmire, of Juneau, and W.  MoMui'do and J. Dudley, of Nanairno.  They with four other men, Jus. Armstrong, of Seattle, Thos.Trevylan, W.  McDonald and Hugh McLean of Nannuo, left Juneau for Skagway in a sail  beat with their outfits. . On tho morning  of Aug. 23 rd, while jibing, the boat capsized and Armstrong, Trevy.lan, McDonald and McLean wero drowned. The  other men were nearly exhausted when  picked up.  Hagyard's Yellow Oil.  The great pain cure. Used externally cures rheumatism,swellings, sprains,  bruises, stiffness!,pain and soreness of  every/description. Internally used it  cures croup, colds, sore throat, hoarseness, astlyna, bronchitis', quinsy, etc.  Price 2oc, all druggists. ;  LOCATIONS. !  Aug 25���������Silver Casket, Carpenter, M'M Cord;  Albion Fraction and Carrie JTrncMon, Galena  Farm ; Kenneth L Burnett.  : An;': 2(i���������Ida Campbell, Napoleon and Hyak,  Wilson creek,Xoriu'tn McMillan and T G liol-  lins,I'arniir,saint',Xornia.*i McMillan; Ar.gyln,  Trout .1 G Millar and Jumi-S'M'cIIcmirli; C O J),  opposite New Denver, C M Ne.sbitt and .Al  Murclilson; Mineral Hill Fraction, near Slocan .Star, Oscar V White. ,  Aug27���������Red,Mountain. Wilson, M Henoy;  Auburn, same,'Walter Smith; Olga, same,  .Inhn Wiiumlsl: Mascot, Cody, Xj II M*Lean,  W IT .McLean and It W .Miller; Jubilee, Klght  Mile, John .Mcltobblo and T A Brydon.  .���������Xuir*iS���������Slate Fraction, near Sainton, M S  McDowell; Boatswain Fraction.nuarXewDcn-  ver, Jos C Harris.  Auk 30���������Jubilee! Four Mile, Jas Hay and  Frank MeCauley: Silver Glenn, Wilson, G M'  Llslitbray; lloseliery Hell, same. A Clulliliorl;  Carslilton, Kiffht Mile, Chas M Hitch and (J II  McGregor: Province, Carpenter, Itout Taylor  and .lainos 1) Ityan.  Aiig 31���������I'ocliontas Fraction, Great Western  s! de, James X Carey and Thos W Lister;  Silver Joe Fraction, Sandon creek,VV'H Brandon,  ASSKSS.MlOXT.S.  Aug 25���������Daybreak, Bloomer Fraction, Toronto, Souix Falls, Wasa, Consolation.  vA.ub2il���������Bristol Xo2, Sunrise No I, Adcla.  Aug 2T���������Chancery, Los Vegas No 2.  Aug 2S���������Oakland, Crosslell, Joker Fraction,  Homeslake, .Milton.  Aug 30���������Blake, Gieeniiorn.A K Laosie.Pcfer-  boro. Black Knat.  TUANSFKIIS.  Aug2t*��������� Shareholder, 7-2-1,  Stone.  Win Ityan  to T  Sweeden,  ���������Wallace.  1-2. August  O   Ostby   to  Edwin  Florence, 13 CMusgrove to C A Holland.  Age20���������North Star, Atlanta, Heather Bell,  Atcheson Fraction, Arthur Mullen and I'.at-  rt:k Owens to Heather Ilell Milling & Mining  Co.  Aug 27���������Twill'  T Kelly,  ;ht, 1-2, Alex Mcl'hce to Fred  Twilight-  Harris.  ,l-2,Alex MePhee tojohn Morgan  Mary Durham, 1-2, H A IIMca to WHicks.  Great Eastcrn,Ay C Price'to Price Knton Co.  Wanted.  Position as Bookkeeper or Saleswoman by  a young lady, having a gdod. education and  best recpmiuondatlons.  Apply B.;S.,.CLTFFK'S BOOKSTORK.  Mail Wanted.  For every unoccupied district iii Canada to  sell our High Grade Canadian' Grown Nursery  Stock. Kvery tree and hush guarantecil free  from Sap Jose Scale. Liberal: terms to part  time, m eh. and good wages'to those giving  their on tire time to the 'work. The demand  ior good grown and acclimated NurseryStoek  is on the' increase...-/       ,  ,     ,;   , /'.',  Apply n(i-w and secure good ground.. All  our slock guaranteed true to name cr purchase  price refunded.   ���������'-.... " ,...'-...,���������'  '���������"..P. IS LACK'FORI)'& CO., Toronto, Can.  : Groceries, Hardware, Tinware  L>ry Grbods, Clothing, Boots aiiid Shoes.  S WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF EVERYTHING. ^  Si'-'' ������������������ ,: '��������� : ,f-  ":, - '/./'';,'' ������������������''���������'���������'/-��������� ''���������  ���������'"-.'/       gS  'S -'Vv> /'V/^SANDOiSrrANp^ROSSLAND.1/ /':' "7 ! ",:L;i,:U;y.^'  Wanted.  Men "to���������sell for the FonthUI 'Nurseries.'  Over 700 acres of Canadian Grown Stock. We  import no stock irom the Status. Farmers,  lar'moi'K' sons, impleinent, agents; 'Students,  teachers, retired ministers, energetic clerks  who, wish to make -iidvaricenisut���������llnd' the  work of selling-our Hardy, Home Grown  Xuraery Stock,.pleasant as wclI as profitable,  We want more such men tliis season as the  demand for our goods.isincreasing owing to  the fact that-we guaranlce, all our stock freo  from San Jose Scale. "We mako contracts  with whole or part timo men. Employment  the year round. We pay both-commission  and salary. Write us for our terms. Outfit  free.     "���������  STONE .t WELLINGTON,'Toronto, Ont.  Then take a Hampden, Waltham  or Elgin���������-solid ' nickel case-���������stem  wind and stem set-��������� -.', !-..- .';  .  V'\$&::dor-'EAdH������y-  ".-.-. ���������-, '������������������     - / - -  ��������� f.   ���������������������������.-'  Beautiful Opal Rings from $4.00 up.'  see them and ydirwill buy."M'  Fine   Watch  Repairing a specialty.  All custom work kept in a fire-proof  sale.-. ������������������ .-���������     ���������-.-��������� , ��������� ''''" -,:,-   ,      : ���������'-������������������ ' :"  -^aler iiiiVIe  At Sandon,! Rosslandy Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay aad Thyee Forks;  ,! -Sandon;-V-"'���������: -.Slocan City. ���������     ; ��������� ���������,:;��������� ������������������'.;���������',/ j  Wm. K. Leighton.  A; D.Williams  JEWELLER AND OPTICIAN.  ui!i!iii:ilii!iiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:;iiin!i!iii|iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii  ^_miNING OPERATORS AMD BROKERS.  ������Sra, b.g;   ���������    VV-: official :��������� br^]^:^:'^'^^^  -NANAIMP,.B-C.    ;' -:i ���������'������������������.'���������':'.:���������. .'",-/-=;=���������===!==';--.,!/-'������������������ -y;'-";''  ,:':  The Argo Mines of Sandon, Ltd; Lty.     //",. ."���������''������������������''/'/./.,''!, ���������  : The Kokanee Creek Mining and Milling Co., Ltd. Lty. y  We ha/v e a - fine list of ^Prospects and Mines for sale; also several .Fractional ���������  \ ':'        ' Interests in Developed Properties close tp'Sandon.       .  ''���������/,!".,'-   ;'/;/':   -.''���������-" :  COKUESPblTOBNCE   SOLICITED.,      '   .' .-'.:, '. 'Z!-1:     ,/:  i,fe--1  MMMl^^^M:  WEMMMWM^MMW..  .'-WHEN IN ���������S.flNbOW-'.STOF.'.flf TIJE:  BB3,-en'  asaaS Sasd  SANDOK, B.'C."  ���������Hoadq'uarDera for Mining  and Commercial Men.  Bates S2.50 to $4.00 per day. ;  ,  . /' ,    *#*   /-       ��������� =,  R. CUNNING, PnoPRiETOK  m^MMMBMMMMMMBME  DIREGT IMPORTERS  AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  THE BEST BRANDS  OF  ��������� Ha^ ��������� ^wa^ '^&v * ^o������n  Proctor '& McMillan' Bros.  OF BALFOUR  Manufacture a first-class article in Pressed Brick; they are selling at low figures. Any sized order attended to promptly. Full  particulars from any of our agents. -  Kaslo  H. BYERS.  Sandon  E. M. 3ANDILANDS.  Nelson  E. TRAVIS.  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.  Everything Up-to-date  in our lii\e.   A line selection of Worsteds, Tweeds and Fancy Veatings.  Agents for the Dominion  Piano  and Organ  Co.  q/WWAa/Aa/AaaAa^Aa/.'WA������/-Aa/A*j>Am.^

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