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Mining Review Sep 6, 1902

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 i  p  M,  I'  I  VOL. 6\���������NO. .12.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER G, 1902.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  Town Jottings.  PI  Pi  Mrs. Geo. Robbins i9 visiting  at tbe  Halcyon Springs.  Mrs. Jennie E. Harris, of Kaslo, spent  Tuesday in Sandon.  Mi*.   Jones bought  a portion of E.  Stein's household effects.  W. B. Strathearn, of Rosebery, was a  visitor in tlie city Tuesday.  The Sandon laundry, up the gulch, is  to be running again iu a few days.  Sheriff Tuck was in the city on Thursday looking around inquisitively.  Everything points to a pretty big  winter at the Reco mine this coining  season.  Thoro is an ad in this week of wire rope  for sale by the Hall Mines smelter at  Nelson.  The B. C. Riblett firm, of Nelson, are  The C. P. R. have in contemplation  improvements that will enable them to  make the run from Montreal to Vancouver in 70 hours.  B. J.' Little, superintendent of the  Payne mill left Monday, for Peachland,  in the Similkameen country to examine  a coal area for a coast company.  Mr. G. A. Faulkner, who resided here  at one time, and was married recently  to a Strathcona, Alta., lady, has gone  to Conjuring creek,  to tako up farming.  If the provincial road inspector would  only take a run over the road between  here and Three Forks, lie could see  where money could be spent to advantage.  The average stovepipe swearer will  soon be getting in his work, as Old Sol  is dropping quite low. It' also means  that New Denver will soon lose some of  its population.  Mr. W. IT, Yawkey went up to   the  putting up over $100,000 worth of tramways this year.  Ii. Byers & Co. are about to build an  office at the rear of their store, and  enlarge the store room.   ,  See that your name is put on the  voters'list in the next few days, you  may want to vote before long.  We have not had any city council for  the past two months, and the place  seems to get along without it. ���������  Mr. Alfred 0. Garde went to Halcyon  Springs on Saturday, and Mrs. Garde  and family returned with him on Tuesday.  Mont Pelee lias had anothcreruption,  this time destroying two villages and  causing a tidal wave that drowned 2000  people.  Mr. Billings, of the Nakusp sawmills,  spent Wednesday in Sandon on business. He says the mill is running  steadily.'  Hills'sawmill, as it is called, at the  head of Slocan lake, is quite a busy  place just now getting ready for further  operations.  Mrs. W. de R. Rose came in from  Olympia on Wednesday, and lias gone  up to the St. Kevcrn where Mr. Rose  has a contract.  Sheriff Tuck siczed the safe and some  other fittings in the Balmoral saloon on  Thursday under a judgement against R  McDonald.  Mrs. Oscar Whito left for Spokane on  Thursday to spend tlie winter and keep  the boys at school. Oscar lias now a  rover's license.  It is given out as a certainty now that  Kaslo will have a smelter and several  electric railways leading into tho surrounding country at an early day. All  are to be built by Minneapolis parties.  j Ivanhoe mine on Thursday tind went  through the workings. He left for his  home in Detroit next day, well pleased  with the operations.  Wall paper artist Skales was in the  city on Tuesday. He says he spent the  last,three months in Nelson for contempt  of court. He believes all great men  take their turn that way.  Mr. Carmichael, of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce, lias been promoted  to a position in tho agency at Nelson.  Mr. Beattie who has returned from holidaying has the position of teller here.  Joseph McDonald and wife, who went  to Nova Scotia to their old home three  months ago, returned on Monday, and  express themselves pleased with their  trip. They travelled a great deal, and  saw everything to bo seen on the way.  President Roosevelt had a very narrow escape from a sudden death on  Wednesday. The rig he was riding in  met with an accident and two of the  occupants were killed���������one instantly  and the other received injuries that  proved fatal.  The Rev. Mr. McColl, of New Denver,  and the Rev. Mr...Seymour, of Slocan  City, have been helping the local clerg}'-  men in special services the past week,  but they find Sandon a hard soil to work  on. It is said that the Rev. Mr. McColl  will resign his charge at the end of this  month and return to Ontario.  R. McGuire, who used to be with the  Bartlett Bros, some years ago, but now  of the Molly Gibson mine, has a sad experience to relate as a turkey raiser.  He says he had 40 some weeks ago but  foxea, hawks, etc. reduced the number  to one old gobbler, and as that ono will  like the Irishman's rooster only "sit  standing," he has abandoned the idea of  further pushing his enterprise as a turkey fancier. .  John Houstan is out with the revamped Nelson Tribune weekly, (and  very weakly at that) at one dollar a  year. As a matter of fact no man can  pay Z% cents a pound freight on paper  to this country, and publish even a  small weekly at $1.00 a year. The  mone}*" has to come out of some one. In  its early days the Tribune boasted of  publishing a cheap paper and the highest wages to printers (to catch votes)  but the consequent loss is there as many  ofthe eastern wholesale houses well  know. There is neither wisdom nor  fair play in publishing a paper below its  cost and letting innocent parties mako  up the difference. It is the very worst  kind of scabbing.  ines and Mining.  The Cause of Hard Times.  . One of the reasons times are not  better iu Sandon is the apparent  resolution of tho people to refuse to  deal with another. Many of the business people even for purely personal  reasons, will send to Toionto for goods,  rather than buy from their neighbors(  and the laborers and mechanics insist  on '.'om $3 to $4 a day, and send the  bulk of it out of the country rather than  pay legitimate prices here.   If goods are  say 25 per cent, higher hero than they  are at  Eaton's,   tho latter   gets    the  money while   the purchaser insits on  double the salary paid in Toronto.   The  man who insists on double the eastern  salary should not refuse to pay oven  50  per cent, advance on his requirements  at the stores.   Sometimes you will hear  it said the stores do not carry the goods,  and why should they when  the   people  wont buy them.   We venture the opinion there is not another town  in B. C.  of four times the size  of  Sandon that  sends out as much mono}'   as   Sandon  does   to  Eaton's.   How can the   place  prosper    under    such    circumstances?  Month in and   month  out   there   is at  least $25,000 paid to men in and around  Sandon and   perhaps $10,000 more  for  supplies   by   the   mine owners   every  month.   This ought to keep up. a good  sized place in considerable life',  but, of  course, when the bulk of  expenditure  and its circulation goes to Eaton's, San-  donites must put their hands in  their  pockets and cry "Hard Times."  Hotel Reco Arrivals.  Assessment is being done on the  Bellview, near the Payne.  From McGuigan the Rambler sent  out S3 tons for the week.  Tho Whitewater mine, Whitewater,  shipped G3J-< tons of ore for the week.  Having caught pretty well up with ���������  the ore on the higher dump, the Ruth  has let out its night shift in the mill.  The Whitewater shipments for the  month of August were: Whitewater,  255j*2 tons; Silver Glance, 15 tons.  Total, 270>������ tons.  Mr. L. R. Ashford has taken a contract to drive 150 of a tunnel on the  Texas, one of tho Reco group, for the  Reco Mining Co.  Mr. Rose and associates have driven  about 300 feet of tunnelling on the St.  Revern, for the Payne Co. mostlyonthe  two loads of the property. They are  about to run in a crosscut to tap the  leads further down.  On account of the lawsuit with the  NobloFive, the Last Chance will do but  little mining in the old workings this  year and will keep but a few men developing Galena vein accross the mountain all fall and winter.  There is a showing of eight inches of  clean ore at the Mercury that will run  200 ounces of silver, and that but a Sew  feet from the surface. The owners are  shipping now, and the probabilities are  they will soon have one of tho big mines  of the camp.  The Noblo Five mill may not resume  operations this fall, as the ore the mine  is turning out is quite clean itself. It is  expected, however, tho force at the mine  will be considerably increased in a short  time, and the property will again be-  fome'a steady shipper of clean ore.  Wm. Bennett and Geo. Clarke have  driven some 60 feet of crosscut on their  property, tlie Good Hope, above Cody,  and struck the vein at a vertical depth  of 50 feet. They found some broken  ore that runs GO ounces of silver and a  fair portion of lead and zinc. They find  obstacles in the way of working owing  to absence of trails and other me; as  of access.  AW Smith, JB Pringle, Winnipeg,  R W Rath born o, Silverton ; M H Van-  Vaulkenherg, Poronto; P A Shier, G W  Hughes, Alamo; P Tuffer, Pielsac; P W  Molson, Theo Simmons, St Elmo Davis,  City; J P Byers, Trail; J G Billings,  Nakusp; W S Drewry, H T.Twigg-, New  Denver; S P Tuck, E Ferguson, Nelson :  Mrs Jennie E Harris, Kaslo; W B  Strathearn, Rosebery.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The following are the ore shipments  from Sandon for the week:  Mine. Tons.  American Boy  20  Ruth  40  Payne  SO  Ivanhoe  20  Total    1G0  ?������:$&{^^^^  tmm THE MINING HE VIEW���������Saturday, Sisptismbuk. 6, .1:902.  b  mm.  SATURDAY,   SEPTEMBER   6,   1902.  CAPITAL WANTED.  Coming  to  their  sober    senses   all  around, the people of this province, the  agitators   thrown   in,   are becoming a  unit   in   tho conviction   tho   principal  thing this province requires to go ahead  as rapidly  as   any   part  of Canada, is  capital from the outside.     It   may   be  there is a fair amount of thatcommodity  in the country now to handle all industries that are well under way, but there  is little to take hold of anything   new.  There was also a time, that is   when   it  was coming in and taking up properties,  when there were many who thought our  resources were sn/Iicientiy seductive   to  bring it in let the  people   cut   up   any  pranks they thought proper to   exhibit.  Some three years   of comparative  inactivity aro, however, curing many  of  those of this belief.   They are   learning  that though our inducements  are of   a  high order   there   are   other  countries  that have promising offers also, and that  it is well to let up somewhat in   pelting  impediments in the way of investments.  Many are realizing,   for   instance,   the  hey-day of wild-en ting is over���������that  to  sella property now it must be shown to  have some merit,of its own  apart from  the general wealth of the country. Some  mining men too are realizing that overstocking has very nearly played its last  card, and   that  even  good   properties  may bo over-taxed in this particular���������  that there may be a limit   of   stock   on  which the beet of them can pay reasonable dividends.   ������������������-.''  The bass wood politician, too, is fast  learning that political agitations had a  most, paralysing effect on the purse  strings ol Eastern capitalists- that the  latter have watched with a more critical  eye than it was ever dreamt they  possessed, all the enactments, Bills and  agitations of the country calculated to  buy up the labor vote and array it  against the investor, either in bad  htimor or advantageous grounds for  tying up investments.  Of course, the business man, the  proprietor of manufactories and minor  industrial enterprises, and laborers  themselves have suffered severely in  the game, while the holder of interests  iii-properties who desired to realise has  found himself up to the neck among  the unfortunates. Happily, we say, all  of these are inw fast coming to a  knowledge of the true situation of tilings,  real and sentimental.  It is fast being demonstrated that our  mines are genuine,   that they are ex-  YOUR    FOOTSTEPS  By the depth of his footstep  in the earth the Indians tell  the weight of a man. Do you  tread shallow or deep? Perhaps you would like to weigh  more ? If you are below  weight and find that ordinary  food does not build you up try  Scott's Emulsion. ���������  It is not a drug but a food  that time has shown to have a  veal value in such cases as  yours.  classes   would    only    stand    sentinel  ciallv worth nothing to their owners.  and see tjiat fair play was shown all  around,that agitations for advantageous  conditions on either side were silenced,  we would experience in the next 10  years an era of prosperity unexcelled  in any portion of the globe.     ���������  With our mines all running^ all our  available agricultural, horticultural and  ranching lands would at once become  occupied by an industrious and prosperous community, our lumber forests  would become a hive of industry, and  our business places and oflices of professional  people would  bo doing their  We'll send you a little to try, if you like.  SCOTT   &   BOWNE,       Chemists,  Toronto.  monied men of the east that our legislation and the sentiment of our politicians  and labor organizations is not to place  inveslois at their mercy���������that the latter  are given a fair Held, we will be able to  get all tlie capital we require, and there  will be ample employment at good  wages for skilled labor. Every lover of  the country should desire lo see labor  fully paid, but that labor should be  competent and trustworthy. If our  business people, .saloon keepers, and  all who receive considerable sums in-  business.-dealings   from   the   laboring  In'such cases the owners pay a tax not  on what they are worth, but on what  they are not worth in violation ofthe  general principle of taxation.  Revenue, of courso, must bo had, and  a more equitable' way of raising it  would be an acreage into on all crown  granted properties, which would force  some speculative holders either to sell  or work their properties. An indisputably fail way would be to tax profits.  If instead of taxing realty but one-  hulfofone per cent., the government  doubled   this   rate   which   would   not  share in the march of provincial progress. | be nearly as high as in the municipalities, taxed all crown granted properties  a moderate acreage rate, and dividend  THE TWO PER CENT.���������A SUBSTITUTE.  Col. Prior is credited with saying  somewhere in his late trip through the  Kootenay that no one offered a substitute for the two per cent. lax. To help  the inatler out, we will offer two or  three suggestions. In the first place, it  must be assumed the basis of taxation  is equitable collections from the wealth  of individuals, for the support of government; and when the prosperity of  the masses is depending on the advancement of any given industry, a concession is usually made that industry to.  stimulate its advancement for the welfare of the people. This is the case  with -mining'-in this country. Its  advancement is weighted  payers on pro/its, they would get more  revenue than they now get, and help  out the country a whole lot besides.  This is one good healthy substitute for  the two per cent, tax, and we may  freely suggest it to the government.  We hear nothing now of the new  waterworks system for the city. Probably it has dried up and blown away  like the eit-v council.  la^L i������; Wood's PhespMine>  Ihe Great EnglisTi Remedy.  Sold aiid recommended by all  druggists in Canada. Only reli-  Sy������/ able medicine discovered.   Six  ti-.f^r&^c^^pacfotges guaranteed to care all  , forms of Sexual Weakness, all effects of abuse  >y man v  con- j or. excess, mental Worry, Excessive use of Tobacco, Opium or Stimulants. Mailed on receipt  ditions, the two per cent,  tax  included,   ?/;pr|ce> one I���������01^ *h sjx.'.??- Onetoillplease,  tensive and lasting; but to assure  capitalists tlicir purchase is a superior  investment, our agitations of a one  sided bearing must be brought to a  close.     When   it  is   once   shown    to  9Tf swim in shackles.  ��������� It isn't a question  of his winning a race, but a question of  being able only to keep afloat. The man  who is suffering from malnutrition is like  the fettered swimmer. His stomach and  its allied organs of  digestion and nutrition   are   diseased.  v= ,_A ������>  It is not a question           'with hiin of winning    s^^pP���������^SS^  in tlie race for business but of simply  keeping  up  under  any  circumstances.  Whenever disease  affects the stomach.  it is affecting also  the blood and the  health of every organ of the body.  For blood is only  food converted into  nutrition and nutrition is the life of  tlie body and every  organ of it.  Doctor P i e r c e'o  Golden    Medical  Discovery cures diseases of the stomach  and other organs of digestion and nutrition. It purifies the blood and enables  the perfect nutrition of the body which  means perfect health.  "i.'or six loner years f siifTercl with indies. } times what that property  is wortl  tion and my liver anil kidneys, winch baffled the i  best doctors in our country," writes ]���������:. j,..r;,ii- j *,u.lt *,!,<. two'per cent, tax,   if the mine  sell, I'.sq.. of Uoolsey, I'rinec Williiitn Co., Va. | ���������  " I suffered with my stomach aud back for n king  time, and after taking a 'cart-load ' of medicine  from three doctors I grew so bad I could hardly  do a day's work.    Would have death-like pain.-  C"**������rer���������;���������r T -,r-   ���������- Ka!%3  some of which are.rinnnovable  by  anything the legislature can do, such as-the  low   price   of   products.    The  general  taxation of realty and personal effects!  by the'government isone-half of one per  cent.   If the two percent.-tax 'relatively speaking is higher than that,  it is,: a  discrimination   against   the    industry.  The.Minister of Mines in his trip found  instances of the two per cent, tax being  20 per cent oi the net  profits,   which  is  ceitainly above tbe one-half of one per  cent, referred to above.   But now  for a  direct    illustration.     Mr.    Byron    N.  White,  of  the  Slocan  Star mine,  told  the writer for one thiecmonths bis mine  paid in this lax ������0,700,  and  that if the  property was  inn  to its- full   capacity  this would be tiie usual payment, which  would   be .',-20,800  for  the   year.    Now  this   would  be   equivalent to one-half  of one  per cent, on ������5,MG0,000.   Every  one knows that this sum is two or three  i,   so  six will cure.  Pamphlets free to any address.  Tlio Wood Company, Windsor, Ont.  Wo-d's I'liosphodine is sold in Sandon by  E. K. McQueen and F. J. Donaldson, .Druggists.  TIGKBTS  TO ALL POINTS       y  S  un  VIA  in the side, and blind spells. I bejj.-ui taking  J.)r. 1'ierce's Golden Medical Discovery anil  'Pleasant 1-ellets.' Hefore I had taken half of  the .second bottle 1 began to feel relieved. I got  six more bottles and used them,' and am happy  to say I owe my life to Dr. fierce.",'  Accept no substitute for " Golden Medical Discovery." There is nothing "just  as good" for diseases of the stomach,  blood and lungs.  The Common Sense Medical Adviser,  iooS pages, iu paper covers, is sent free  on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay  expense of customs and mailing only.  Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y,  was in full operation would be just  two or three times what the .government collects from the general public.  This then is a proof the tax is excessive,  to start with.  Of course, a mine to an owner, till it  becomes dividend paying, except for  speculation-, is worth nothing, still all  shippers pay this tax on outputs regardless of the fact that many of them  are non-dividend pavers���������are   comiiier-  Short Line  TO  St. Paul, Duluth, Minneapolis, Chicago  AN!) ALL POINTS HAST  Seattle, Tacoma, Victoria, Portland  AND ALL F>ACIFIC COAST POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist .Sleepers.,  Dining & Bull'ett Smoking Library Cars.  ^   Fast Trains at Convenient Hours  -*  Between Spokane & Puget Sound  For rates, folders and full imformation  regarding trips, call on or address any  agt nt 0. It. & N. Com nan v.  A. B. 0. Donniston,  G. W. P. A.  . Seattle, Wash.  TI. Brandt,  ,C. P. & T. A.-.  Spokane, Wash.  u  hi  %  g^Wj^ff^;^^^^ THE MINING- REVIEW~-Saturday, September 6, 1902.  Col. Prior Interviewed.  I  ���������>'.    Ll     '1. I  Col. Prior gave the following to the  Victoria Colonist, as a result of his 'crip  through  the   Kootenay   country.   The  Col. reports   several   things   stated in  these  columns   before.     One    is   the  country needs capital" badly to take up  worthy prospects that are   offered   for  sale and convert thorn into mines; lhat  there are so many inducements held out  to capital in other countries,  ouis must  be safe to secure it; that the greatest  curse'thiB country ever possessed is the  politician, who is continually suggesting legislation, in the interest of labor,  as he says, it is every day driving the  capital   from   the  country  that   is   so  badly  needed,   and   the  laborer as a  result, is out  of ''employment- instead  of  into   it.     Let capitalists  once    be  assured the country lias the disturbing  politician   out   of   harm's way;   that  our unions are controlled by   sensible  men instead of agitators; that our mining laws are permanent, and we will get  all the capital we want; the prospector  will be able to sell his prospects, and  the working men in all callings will have  all the work they require at fair wages.  "The two percent, tax is what I hear  most about in the way of complaints,   I  have  taken down  many   valuable   remarks in regard to this tax,  and I hope  in a short time to give them the consideration which they undoubtedly deserve.  To complain is onething; but to suggest  an efficacious remedy is another, and a  harder matter.  "What does the country need to  encourage mining development?  "Well, I think it can all be summed  np in one word, viz., 'stability,' I'll  admit that it would be well to alter the  two per cent, taxifpossible, while at the  same time getting a fair revenue for  the government, but the great wish of  mining men is to know that no changes  are going to be made in the laws, so  they can plan ahead and know the  conditions under which they must work.  I have talked with owners, managers  and miners by the dozens, and all are  agreed as to that.  "The eight hour law is here to stay,  and it will never be altered; but I (begged the unions to allow the industry to  get well onto its legs and become a robust arid prosperous business before they  pushed any further legislation affecting labor, which might keep capital out  of the province. There are so many  places in the world where the capitalist  can send his money and where cheap  labor, Buch as I hope never to see in  British Columbia, is obtained, that it  is most important to be careful for a  while. The fact is, that no capital to  speak of is coming in at the present  time, and prospectors are complaining  bitterly of not being able to place their  properties. Business was very quiet all  through Kootenay, but I believe there  will be a revival of trade very shortly,  now that tho smelters are blown in  again."  FOR OVER FIFTY YJ2AKS.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used  by millions of mothers for their children when  teething. If disturbed at nieht andb*oken in  your rest by a sick child, suffering and crying  wit/i pain of cutting teeth. Send at once and  get a bottle of "Jfrs.Winslow's Southing Syrup"  for ehildren teething. It will relieve the poor,  little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it,  mothers, there is no mistake about it. It cured  diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bowels,  cures Wind Colic, softens the gumsand reduced  Inflammation, and gives tone and energy to the  system "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrur-" for  children teethiDg is pleasant to the taste and is  the prescription of one of the oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. Price ?5c. a bottle. Sold by all druggists  throughout the world. Be sure and ask for  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup."  At the opening of school again your  children will need to replenish their  school requisites, all of* which can  be secured at reasonable prices at  WORLD'S SCENIC ROUTE.  DIRECT LINE  t"  East        West  Winnipeg  Toronto  Ottawa  Montreal  St. John  Halifax  Boston  New York  New 'Westminster  Vancouver  Victoria  Skagway  Dawson  Seattle  Portland  San Fancisco  Lake Route  From Fort William, the favorite summer route for all eastern points.  Yfa Soo Lfive  For   St.   Paul,    Duluth,    Sault  Ste  Marie, Chicago, etc.  Through Tourist Sleeping 'Cars.  EAST  Leaves Dunmore Junction daily for  St. Paul; leaves Kootenay Landing  Tuesday and Saturday for Toronto,  Montreal, etc.  WEST  Leaves Revelstoke daily for Seattle  and Vancouver.  Through bookings to Europe via all  Atlantic lines.  Prepaid tickets at lowest rates issued  from all European points.  For rates and full particulars apply to  local agents, or  R. B. McCammon, Agent.  Sandon, B. C., or  J. S. Cahtkr, E. J. Coylk,  D.P.A.,Nelson. . A.G.P.A.,Vancouver  COAL!  Everybody Wants  the Best Coal.  Try Lethbridge Coal, .then vou will  have the best and cheapest. This coal  will make the hottestand brightest fires,  besides it is earily handled, as it is very  clean.   We have it for all kinds of grato.  E. #. Cameron.  Established 1858.  AL R. Smith & Co.  Hanufacturers of all kinds of  Plain and Fancy  VICTORIA, B. C.  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B. C.  The flost Complete Health Resort  On the Continent of North America.  SITUATED niDST SCENERY  UNRIVALLED POR QRANDEUR.  HALCYON SPRINGS, ARROW LAKE, B.C.  Resident physician and nurse. Boatine.  fishing and excursions. In telegraphic com-  munication with all parts of the world Two  mails arrive and depart everv dav Snonini  Winter Terms: p tf?l5 per wUraccottg  to residence in hotel or villns. Its baths curl  all nervous and muscular diseases. Its waters  heal all kidney, hyer and stomach ailineutg Ii".  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday,. September 6, 1902.  SANDON   GRAVEYARD.  Ik1:  hi  ft  1;'  fWe havo been asked to publish the  following, and we may add we have read  worse poetry���������Ed. Review.]  No costly granite marks the graves,  No fresh cut flowers giace,  No new made footprints in the clay  To tell a well loved   place;  Only a few old totteiing stones  Grown weary with the years,  With faded letters worn and dim  But more with rain than tears.  Across a grave with sunken form,  A timid wild rose creeps���������  Who knows but'naethits perfumed?  A pitying heart it keeps. '     (leaves  Sometimes a wild bird rests upon  A crumbling rock and sings���������  Who knows but from a pitying heart  That tender note he brings?  Here lies a grave so short and small  'Twould touch a mother's heart;  Within some breast at some sweet time  It hold a larger part,  And here around a faded name  Are green and clinging vines��������� .  Who knows with what a yearning  The tender ivy twines. (touch  And here's a long and narrow grave  With naught to mark the place  Except a blue forget-me-not  That lifts its dainty lace;  But who can say it blooms less fair  Upon the pauper's bed  Than upon yoh|tottering stone where  Above his neighbor's head.     (seen  The wind blows sadly through the pines  Alone it seems to sigh���������  Forgotten, whisper see the leaves���������  That rustle softly by ;  But, Ah! we do not need to lie  Beneath a stone to be  Forgotten and alone, perhaps  Such live in memory.  ':.'���������������������������    M. McCarthy.  Here and There.  It is said that "Heinze  will build  a  railway to Dawson City.  Slocan City had some 800 visitors on  Monday, who must have left over $3,000  in that place. Fakirs Smith Curtiss  and James Wilkes were there telling the  miners what they would do for them;  but neither had a word to say as to how  ho would bring in capital lo take up the  prospects'for sale in the country. That  would not get votes for bass' wood  politicians.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty  days from date, I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works at Victoria, B, C, for  a special license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands: Commencing at post marked  D.St Dennis-' north-east 'post, situated  on the west bank of the Columbia river,  about 11 miles south of Naluisu, thence  south-west 80 chains, thence south-east  80 chains, thence north-east 80 chains  to the bank of river, thence north-west  80 chains following bank of river to the  place of beginning.  D. ST DENNIS.  August 30th, 1902.  Cook's Cotton Soot Compound  Is sncceusfully used monthly by over  J-10,000 Ladies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask  "your druggist for Cook's Cotton Rooi Com-  poand. Take no other, as all Mixtures, pills and  imitations aro dangerous. Price, No. l,$lper  bos; No.������, 10 degrees stronger,?3 per box. No.  1 or 2, moiled on receipt of price and two 8-cent  Stamps* Tbe Cook Company Windsor, Ont.  ja?~NOfl. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all  Jrespoaalble Druggists ia Canada,  No. 1 nnd No. 2 are sold in Sandon by E. P.  McQueen and F. J. Donaldson, Druggists.  To be well dressed. To  know that you are dressed in  a smart, stylish suit gives  you confidence in yourself  and enables you to better  transact your business.  Our big business has been  built up on HIGH CLASS  CLOTHING, the BEST  BOOTS AND SHOES men  can manufacture. In our  buying ..for spring our aim  was to have the best $15.00  suits ever offered, and we  have them. Your tailor will  ask you $30.00 or $35.00 for  the same suits, and you cannot buy them ready to wear  elsewhere at any price.  WHY?  Because we buy direct  from the mills in England  and Scotland and manufacture all our clothing���������spent  thirty years in learning how.  We have everything that  a man-or boy wants to wear  from the sole of the foot to  the crown of the head.  A carload of Trunks and  Valises just arrived���������values;  call and see. Prices to suit  all.  Take a-trip to Nelson  and save your expenses by  purchasing your outfit from  THE  lallaee-Mlller Co.  LIMITED.''  MEN'S OUTFITTERS  Baker St.   Nelson, B.C.  Dominion of Canada.  Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal of Minerals on Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the  North-West Territories, and the Yukon  Territory.  COAL.  Coal lands may be purchased at $10.00 per  acre for soft coal, and ?20.00 for anthracite.  Not more than 320 acres can be acquired by  one individual or company. Royalty at such  rates as may from time to time be specified by  order in council shall be collected on the  gross output.  QUARTZ.  Persons of eighteen years and over and  joint stock companies holding free miner's  certificates may obtain entry for a mining  location.  A free miner's certificate is granted for one  or more years, not exceeding live, upon payment in advance of $10.00 per annum for an  individual, and from $50.00 to $100.00 per annum for a company, according to capital.  A lree miner having discovered mineral in  place may locate a claim 150 x 1500 feet by  marklng out the same'with two legal posts,  bearing location notices, one at each end on  the line of the lode or vein.  The claim shall be recorded within fifteen  days days if located within ten miles of a  mining recorder's office, one additional day  allowed for every additional ten miles or  fraction. The fee for recording a claim is  $5.00.  At least J100.00 must be expended on the  claim each year or paid to the mining recorder  in lieu thereof. When $500.00 has .been expended or paid the locator may, upon having  a survey made and upon complying wiih other,  requirements, purchase the land at $1.00 per  acre..     ..';."  Permission may be granted by the Minister  of the Interior to locate claims containing iron  and mica, also copper, in the Yukon Territory  of an area not exceeding 100 acres  The patent for a mining location shall provide for the payment of royalty on the sales  not exceeding five per cent.  PLACER  MINING,   MANITOBA,   AND   THE  N.  W. T.,  EXCEPTING  THE  YUKON TERRITORY.  Placer mining claims generally are 300 feet  square; entry fee $5.00 renewable yearly. On  the North . Saskatchewan river claims are <  either bar or bench, the former being 100 feet  long and extending between high and low  watermark. The latter includes bar diggins,  but extends back to the base of the hill or  bank, but not exceeding 1,000 feat."-Where  steam;poweris used, claims 200 feet wide may  be obtained. ,  DREDGING IN AyHE RIVERS OP MANITOBA  AND THE N. W. T., EXCEPTING THE     ���������  YUKON TERRITORY.  A free miner may obtain only two leases of  five miles each for a term of twenty years, renewable in the discretion of the Minister of the  Interior.  The lessee's tight is confined to the submerged bed or bars of the river below low water  mark, and subject to the rights of all persons  who have, or who may receive, entries for bar  diggings or bench claims, except on the Saskatchewan river, where the lessee may dredge  to high water mark on each alternate leasehold.  The lessee shall have a dredge in operation  within one season from the date of the lea^efor  each five miles, but where a person or company has obtained more than one lease one  dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction is sufficient. Rental $10.00 per annum for each mile  of river leased. Royalty at the rate of two and  ahalf per cent collected on the outputafter it  exceeds $10,000.00.  DREDGING IN THE YUKON TERRITORY.  Six leases of five miles each may be granted  to a free miner for a'term of twenty years, also  renewable. ���������,..,_,_  The lessee's right is confined to the submerged bed or bars in the river below low water  mark, thatbonndary to be fixed by its position  on the 1st day of August in the year of the date  of the lease. ,    ,     .  The lessee shall have one dredge in operation  within two years from the date of theleas-e.and  one dredge for each five miles within six years  from such date. Rental, $100.00 per mile for  first year, and $10.00 per mile for each subse-  quentyear. Rovalty, ten per cent on the output in excess of $15,000.00.  PLACER MINING IN THE YUKON TERRI  TORY.  Creek, gulch, river and hill claims shall not  exceed #0 feet in length, measured on the base  line or general direction ofthe creek or gulch,  the width being from 1,000 to 2,000 feet. All  other placer claims shall be 250 feet square. '  Claims are marked by two legal posts, one at  each end, bearing notice**. Kntry must be obtained within ten days if the claim is within  ten miles of mining recorder's oflice. One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles  or fraction. ���������    ���������        . ���������  The person or company staking a claim, and  each person in his or its employment, except  house servants, must hold a free miner s certificate. .-��������� .     .       1. ', j 1  The discoverer of a new mine is entitled to a  Claim 1,000 feet in length, and if the party consist of two, 1,500 foot altogether, on the output  of whieh no royalty shall be charged, the rest  of the partv-ordinary claims only.  Entry fee" is $15.00. Royalty at the rate of live  per cent charged on the gross output of tho  claim, with the exception of an annual exemp  tion of $5,000.00.  any number of claims by purchase, and freo  miners, not exceeding ten in number, may  work their claims in partnership, bv filing notice and paying fee of $2.00. A claim may be  abandoned and another obtained on the same  creek, gulch or river, by giving notice and paying fee.  Work must be done on n. claim each vear to  the value of at least $200.00, or in lieu o"f work '  payment may be madeto the mining recorder  each year for the first three years of $200.00 and  after that $400.00 for each year.  A certificate that work Has been done or fee  paid must be obtained each year; if not, the  claim shall be deemed to be abandoned, and  open to occupation and entry by a free miner.  The boundaries of a claim maybe defined  absolutely by.naving a survey made, and publishing notices in the Yukon Ofiicial Gazette.  HYDRAULIC MINING, YUKON TERRITORY.  Locations suitable for hydraulic mining.hnv-  ing a frontage of from one to five miles, and a  depth of one mile or more may be leased for  twenty years, providing the ground has been  prospected by the applicant or his agent; is  found to be unsuitable for placer mining: and  docs not include within its boundaries anv  mining claims already granted. A retital o'f  $150.00 for each mile of frontage, and a royalty  of five per cent on the gross output, less an an-  nutit exemption of $25,0i'0, are charged. Operations must: be commenced within one year  from the date of the lease, and'not less than  $5,000.00 must be expended annually. The lease  excludes all base metal**, quart** and coal, and  provides for the withdrawal of unoperated land  for agricultural or building ourposes.  <.���������'.' PETROLEUM.  Al unappropriated Dominion lands shall,  after the first of July, 1901, be open to prospecting for petroleum. Should the prospector discover oil in paying quantities he may acquire  610 of available land, including and surrounding his discovery, at the rate of $1.Q0 an acre,  subject to royalty at such rate as may be specified by order in council.  JAMES A. SMART.  Deputy to the Minister of the Interior  Ottawa, Dee. 25th, 1901.  LIMITED.  & Slocan Railway Company,  NOTICE.  Commencing Sunday, August 17th, 1902, the  following time card will-be in effect on  Kootenay Lake aud K. & S. Ry.  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY.  KASLO-SANDON ROUTE.  9:00a.m. leave..;...Kaslo.....arrive 3:15p,m.  10:10 a.m. leave. .Whitewater...leave 1M2 p.m.  l!:0Da,m. leave...tMcGuigau....leave 1:22 p.m.  11:25a.m. arrive Sandon....".leave 1:00 p.m.  A direct connection is made tit Kaslo with  steamer both to and from Nelson.  STEAMER SERVICE.  KASLO-NELSON ROUTE.  7:15 p.m*  S:-10a.m.  5:00a.m. leave.....Nelson arrive  3:35 p.m. arrive.... .Kaslo,... .leave  Calling regularly at Ainsworth and Pilot  Bay and at allwaylandings on signal.  Connecting at Nelson with Nelson A- Port  Shenpard Railway both to and from Rossiand.  Spokane, Etc.  Ticketssoldtonll points in United Statesand  Canada via Great Northern, Northern Pacific.  O. R. & N.-Co.,&c.,cte.  Ocean and steamship tickets and rates via all  lines will be furnished on a* plication.  For further particulars call on or address  Robt. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C  Geo. Huston, Agent, Saiidon.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP IBHB'.  To and from European points via Canadian  and American lines. Apply for sailinjj dates,  rates and full information to any C. P.R. agont  or R. B, ncCammon, Agent,'Sandon,  W.P. F. Cumming-5, Gen.S.S. Agent,Winnipeg  Satbsle WANTED.  We wan t at once trustworthv men and women  in every locality, local or trave'iiig, to introduce a new discovery and keep our show cards  and advertising matter tucked up in conspicuous places throughout tho town and  country. Steady employment year round:  commission or salary, $65 per month and  Expenses, not to exceed $2.00 per day.  Write for particulars.   Postoflice Box 337.  INTERNATIONAL nEDIClNE CO. London, Ont.  Savings Bank Free  SEND YOUR ADDRESS TO THE  Pacific Newspaper Union, 927 Market  St., San Francisco, and secure free, a  beautiful Saving'sbank,also fall particulars regarding the new Three Volume  1902 International Encyclopaedic  DiCtionery which isnowbeingfurnished  to readers of this paper for only Five  Cents a Day.  i  ���������^BSBHSBBSSWEWWK^^ THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, September 6, 1902.  A Pointer to Labor.  Ohanncey I\r. Depew has the following  to say on labor disputes:  No labor organization can permanently succeed whose solo object is to increase wages and to diminish hours.  The tendency of such an organization is  inevitably and rapidly toward collisions  and failure. The fundamental idea of  labor brotherhood is : First, charity in  support of the sick or injured and contributions to tha families of lhe dead;  second, education, which perfects the  artisan in the theory and practice of  his trade and broadens him for larger  usefulness as a citizen : and third, protection in securing and maintaining the  rights of workers as men.  The universal effort to absorb the individual to divide the people into the  employing companies and the employees  and to destroy competition will inevitably end in disaster. Hostilelegislatiou  and tlie laws of trade will leavo only  the legitimate enterprises surviving. In  in the same way and from the same  causes there have been several ambitious  attempts to form gigantic labor trusts  which should combine under one central  and autocratic authority every occupation in which a wage-earner or a breadwinner could engage. In all such associations of trades and occupations having nothing in common certain qualities  of audacity, fluency of speech and capacity for manipulating caucuses and  conventions have brought to the front  many men who know little of the great  interests confided to (heir care.  Labor must be as intelligent as capital upon its own grounds. The committee which calls upon tlie em plover or  the railroad oliicer must know its own  business as well as he doe**: otherwise  from angry contentions because of  ignorance comes the exercise uf brute  force; aini vioiem <: lails tu secure that  which, in nine cu ������������������(.-.������������������ out of leu. could  have been had by intelligent presentation.  The period unglit to come when the  employee.- in any industry *-hall not be  arrayed in ;i<>.-* * 1 ��������� ��������� '���������amps over tin.; whole  country ngains; iheir employers in the  same Im-iiue.^, when the .���������ombinations  "will nol be of the workers on the one  hand and the ollicers or firms on the  other as against each other, but with  good sense, friendly feeling and kindly  tempered dispositions, they shall* meet  on common grounds for the common  good and an overwhelming sense of  common interest;  Slocan City is to be congratulated on  the way it entertained visitors; but  then it is getting used to it, no less  than seven entertainments in one year.  Mayor York must have his hands full.  asMJi  aick TQ-eaTs  acjvmes  Wooden and Fibre Ms and  Pails or Every Description.  %H .-r*/,%lr'v'  s fillers  Cloite Pins, Sad Irons, ,  Braslies, Etc.  WE HAVE EVERY THING TO  COMPLETELY OUTFIT THE  FAMILY LAUNDRY. CALL  AND SEE OUR LINES.  Of delightfully appetizing dauti-  ness-are not difficult of procurement or preparation, oufy two  things are necessary to ensure  success.  ' One���������A knowledge ofthe large  and wouderfully.varied assortment  of, Canned, Preserved,' Smoked,  Dried aud Pickled dan tics to be  found in our stock of groceries,  and the other���������a small amount of  money with to purchase an ample supply.  But whether you manage a home,  hotel,  or mine we can fill  your order with high quality groceries at the right prices.  I-I.  O-IElGKEPRiai-I.  / M'\.  IW  ftlf.  BeuarBMBCMasnt*  Corned Beef, Pickled Ox Tongue and Salt Pork a specialty.  Always a choice supply 011 hand of all kinds of  Fresh aud Smoked Meats,  .   .    Fresh and Salt Fish,  Hams, Bacon and Lard,  Fresh Sausage of all kinds daily,  Oysters and Game in season.  16-2-1 Reco Avenue, Sandon  On account of amalgamating  three printing offices, we have  for sale a 23 inch Paragon paper  cutter; a dexter folder; a one-  quarter medium foot press; and  a quantity of type, column  rules, &c, &.c, almost enough  to fit out a small country paper  and job oflice. It will bo sold  together or in lots to suit purchasers. Send for a list and full  particulars.ifyouareintesrested  SANDON, B. C.  HEAD OFFICE���������NELSON, B. C.  MARKETS AT ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, TRAIL,' REVELSTOKE,  GRAND FORKS, PHOENIX,   FERNIE,   CRANBROOK,  FORT STEEL.  NEW YORK BREWERY  SANDON  FOR SALE.  25,400 feet of 1" wire cable  specially made of the best material.    For terms apply to  J. J.   CAMPBELL,  Agent and Business Manager  Hall Mining-& Smelting Co., Ltd.,  NELSON,. B. C.  NOTICE.  Parties having contracts to let on  properties to develop may find it to  their advantage to consult me. Correspondence solicited.  HAROLD ASHFORD.  Brewers of Lager Beer.  Give our' Bottled Beer a trial���������satisfaction guaranteed.  Telephone 24���������Silverton and New Denver.  '    NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  from date I intend to apply to the Ilon-  arable the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works at Victoria, .B. 0., for a  special license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands: Conimening at a post marked  Geo. Chew's south -east corner post,  situated on the north side ,of the west  fork of Wilson creek, near the foot of  the second lake on said creek, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, to the place of beginning.  ;' GEO. CHEW.  Dated July 31st, 1902.  PRICES  ���������������- PROMPT REMITTANCE'S  ^���������Cf#fi* ��������� ��������� ^cAB'?>V^,.^.9.RT^lENT���������  .S'.i'rjM.EOA-  PS.'.i;r3.sKiKj������-.  '     ESTABLISHED- A .QUART.* -   - .    ..   ������      ��������� ���������   ..  |AP0us,.M!NN:i

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