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The Evening World May 3, 1902

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 THE EVENING WORLD.
Vol. II, No. 3
ROSSLAND, B. C„ SATURDAY, MAY 3. 1902.
Price Five Cents.
MiirirninirtifimirwfflflfwwTmfflmwmimmmitmiimtK
I       JUST RECEIVED       |
E A Large Consignment of 7£>
I King and Slater 'nvictus Shoes i
fc: Stylish and up to the minute goods.
IC. O. LALONDEsi„ I
tB 3
1 Women's Oxford Ties |
p
IB
Wo are off'ring a very large assortment of the above lines
in Black, Chocolate and Tan, and the price in every case is
r.ducad to nearly cost and in some lines less than cost.
We still have a few pair lelt which we are offering at $1.00
per pair to clear.   Get a pair beiore they are all gone
NEW   STAND,   OPP.
THE   CRESCENT
Bl
3
3
| w. f. McNeill,	
1   Strawberry Plants,   |
fc Iii quantities to suit and with ^
•% Prices Accordingly. 3
| O. M. FOX& CO., GroceTs j
S3
11 win pay juu to read thi:
BOGUS ORDERED CLOTHING
Ready made clothing manufacturing establishments have what
they call custom departments, and clothing, dealers in the city
carry their t-amples antl advertise tailor-made col hing to order at
half heat tailor's prices. This cl-:ps of tailor-made c'othini; ought
to be. and is clesseil with BOGUS iVRISTOORAOY, SHODDY,
PASTE DIAMONDS and BRASS JEWELRY, Many men who
fan afford better and who would not wear paste diamonds or lirass
jcwelery are induced hy lyin^ and fraudulent advertisement to
order one of these shoddy, sloppy, ready made suitn to order.
We admire artistic dwelling houses witli well-kept grounds, etc.,
tbey attract our attention. In the same way we admire stylish,
good fitting, well-made clothes. Al men should dre^s well and
appear to the best advantage. This is a duty tliey owe to society.
A well dressed man will win tbe best positions ahead of the man
who we.irs cheap made clothing.
Young man. if you want to marry a good-looking,smart, tidy,
intelligent young lady do not buy bogus-ordered, ready-made
clothing. Sne knows it at a glance. Itmekes you look cheap,
anil she won't have vou. Maiiiedmen, if you watt to keep tie
love and affection of your wives, don't wear them. Get your
clothing made by Taylor A McQuarrie. who cut bv the 20th century svftem. Your cost will ne'er i-hrink on the shoulder, nor
down the tror.t, and will always bang right; your trowsera will be
right, tilting or standing. feuiU cannot ba made right for lesB
than our prices.
TAYLQR&MgQUARRIE
18 Columbia Avo.
^c^s^ssgag^s^af^xgmw^ptgfi
Running Watches
In fourteen months the balance wheel of a watch turns
on its axis (12.247,200.000) 12
billion, 247 million, 200 thousand times. It does not rest
at night like ordinary machines, but keeps at its work
incessantly, yeu oil an engine
or sewing machine, but you
forget your watch. If you let
it run much longer it causes it
to clog up, and get drv and
therefore the fine pi* otB wear
into the jewel holes, Treat
ynur watch like you wonld any
other mnchiiiK.and it will give
you good service if you let us
attend to it for you.
J. W. Spring,
The Leading Jeweller,
Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty
Next the Poat Office     Phone 274
ENTER A
PROTEST
Government   Attempt to
Kill the Workman's Compensation Act.
Victoria, May 3.—The labor unions of Vancouver, Victoria and
Nanaimo have deputations here
protesting against what they re
gard as the government's attempts
to kill the workmen's compensation act.
THE LEAD DUTIES
Resolution Passed by Board
of Trade.
FAVORS AN INCREASED BONUS
Objections   Raised   and    Reasons
Given for the Action Now
Taken.
Entire change of management at tht
Windsor Caie, meals 25c.
Planters' Ext. Buchu" never fails lo
cure kidney troubles. Only at Rolls'
drug store.
Reopening
Morrison & Bryenton have reopened their store in their old
stand, on East Columbia avenue,
with a complete new stock of fine
groceries, and are ready to welcome all their old customers and as
many new ones as will favor them,
with their patronage. Special attention will be given to cash purchasers.
A GOOD PAIR OK HKUrtHES FOR
25c AT (300DKVE ISROS.
Anaconda Saloon,
Cor.   1 okane and First.
McPhee & McDonell,  - Proprs.
Fine Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
Phone 104.
Thos. Embleton,
StapleOand Fancy
GROCERIES	
Opp. Intkrnational Hotel.
The general public is cordially invited
to call and inspect our stock.
Prices guaranteed   to he right   Goods
delivered to any part of tuo city,
PHONE 296.
Try our Sunday   dinner only 5O cents,
including bottle of vine  at the  Palace.
A Heavy Contract.
AMARILIS
TWO  FOR  A QUARTER
You Bay two cigars for a quar-
rer ought to be good ones; well,
1 hese are good ones.
Made ftom selected tobacco by
master workmen. They are
good clear through,
Distributed by
L LEVY <&. CO,
Wholesale and Retail Tobacconists.
Next to Bank IS, N. A.
Messrs. Braokman & Kor, lhe
well known millmen of this province, have secured a contract to
Bupply the Imperial War Ollice
with four thousand tons, or about
230,000 bushels of oats, to be
shipped from Vancouver to Durban, South Africa,
WEDDING   CAKE     BOXES    AT
GOODEVE BROS.
Record on Immigration.
New York, May 3.—Reports
from Ellis Island indicate that by
six o'clock this evening, 13,000 immigrants will have arrived in this
city from Europe Bince Friday.
This breaks all previous records in
the history of the immigration
bureau.
The lead bounty and duty question came up for discussion last
night at a meeting of the board of
trade specially summoned to deal
with the matter and to which any
citizen interested in the lead industry of the Kootenays was invited
to be present. There wus not a
very large attendance, possibly attributable to the weather, but more
probably to a feeling of diffidence
as to the ability to discuss the issues.
The result of the meeting was
that a resolution was passed endorsing the action taken by the
associated boards and also of other
trade boards of the Kootenays, and
adding a rider to the effect that
the bounties be increased to double
the amounts per ton granted, but no
to exceed $100,000 per annum as
before arranged.
The reason of the rider was from
the declaration of the government
that there wat no intention of increasing the tariff until after the
coronation conference.
There was an objection raised at
the meeting to any action being
taker, by reason of tbe sparseness
of the attendance, but it was felt
by the majority of those present
that all who cared to at'.end
whether members of the board of
trade or not had had an opportunity of being present.
The discussion was along the
same lines as those on which the
question was discussed at the Liberal meeting of the day before.
It was urged that the establishment of the lead refinery was a
new thing in the Dominion. That
the giving of a bounty would permit of the giving of better prices to
the lead producers. That it would
also lead to the establishment of a
corroding works, involving expensive machinery, for the manufacture of white lead. That the duty
on white lead was only five per
cent and should be increased to 20
per cent. That the government
had practically agreed to do this
at the next seBBion, but that in the
meantime a doubling of the bounty
would act as an incentivo to production in lieu of the increased
tariff.
It was objected that |the ine case
of duty would mean a corresponding increase in the duty on mixed
paints whioh would work a hardship on the consumer.
This was answered by stating
thut the increase of duty would
only affect the more expensive
paints wed for the interior of
buildings and would only affect
them slightly, That in any case
Kootenay was bound to look after
itself and let the eastern manufacturer of paints look after himself
later on. Kootenay paid heavily
for the benefit of the eastern manufacturer and got nothing directly in
return, and that it was only fair
that the east should reciprocate in
the case at issue.
It was further objected that the
tendency of the bounty would not
be to stimulate production, but
that the refinery would be in a
position to pocket the whole thing
and then not set up an corroding
works, and it would therefore be
policy to allow the question to re
main   over   till   the   government
could deal with it as a whole.
To this it was replied that in the
meantime the lead producer would
Buffer. The St. Eugene mine, the
largest lead producer in the district, was in favor of this bounty
being granted and had no fear of
anything being d >ne against its interests. All the St. Eugene wanted
was a better price for lead and then
it would be in a position to open
up. The C. P. R. on the other
hand would guarantee the erection
of a corroding works. If nothing
was done the American lead trust
would control the situation for another year.
"Planter's Perfection Toolh Powder,"
none so nice and fragrant. Try it, Only
at Roils' drug store,
HE QUITS MARTIN
Oliver Deserts His Former
Leader.
KOOTENAY MINES
Rossland   Boundary   and
Slocan Shipments.
LATEST RETURNS OF OUTPUT
What the Mines are Doing Over the
District—Boundary in the
Lead.
RAILWAY CONTRACT IS SIGNED
The Government Will Announce Its
Railway Policy on Monday
Next,
Victoria, May 3.—The most
striking feature of the budget debate yesterday was the manner in
which Oliver, the member for Delta, rounded upon the government.
He made a very bitter speech of an
hour and a half's duration, in the
course of which he made many
sarcastic references io the government and its present railway policy.
At the opening of the session
Oliver waB counted on as a fairly
reliable supporter of Joseph Martin in his alliance with Premier
Dunsmuir.
The government will announce
itB railway policy on Monday. Il
ia understood that it will provide
or liberal subsidies for both the
Coast-to-Kootenay and the Canadian Northern railway projects.
The contract for the construction
of the latter was Eigned yesterday.
Despite the rumors as to the Le
Roi shutting down it will be noticed
that the shipments for the week
are better behind those of last,
and average 1000 tons a day. The
Giant ships this week for the first
time this year.
The shipments of ore from the
camp since January 1, are subjoined. While the shipments for
the past week can only be approximately given, those for the previous period have been corrected
and give the gross wet weight in
short tons of 2000 poundB.
week       yea u
LeRoi  5172      94,3(14
LeRoi No. 2  1350      21,203
CentreStar  100        3,538
Great  Western.. 105         2,315
Cascade  300
Velvet  198
Giant  100            100
War Eagle  04
Bonanza    60
Spitzee  20
Totals ........     0887    122,162
itouudary Shipments.
Olicans, smeltH. bro >k trout, halibut,
salmon, fresh herring and crabs at the
li. C. market, Columbia avenue.
Diners will lind a lirst class meal at
the Windsor Cafe. 25c.
SCHOOLS REOPEN  ON   MONDAY
School Trustees Desire as Full an Attendance as Possible,
Tlie Bchool trustees, after careful
enquiry into all tho circumstances
regarding the prevalence of scarlet
fever, have come to the conclusion,
with tlie concurrence of tho health
authorities, that there no longer ex-
istB sullicient reason for keeping
the schools closed, and therefore
will reopen them on Munday morning next.
It is requested that an effort be
made by the parents of children to
see that they leave for school as
the Shut down has already proved
prejudicial to the city finances.
The government makes a grant on
the attendance, and if this falls off
the city will have to bear the brunt
of the expenses which run as usual,
whether the children do or do not
attend.
Boundary Fa'ls Smelter.
The Boston-Montreal company's
copper smelter at Boundary Falls
will be blown in thiB week. The
plant haB a capacity of 400 tonB
per day and will furnish employment for 75 men.
Phoenix, May 3.—(Special.)—
Still another record waa made by
the Boundary mines in ore shipments this last week, the total being 12,865 tons.
The Boundary smelters have
treated 12,973 tons of ore this wetk
as follows: Granby smelter,10,312
tonB; Greenwood Bmelter. 2(161
tons; making a total for 1902 of
15S.473 tons.
The following are the Boundary
shipments for the past week and
year to date:
Week.       Year.
Granby Mines.... 9929. . .110,561
Mother Lode   2056...  46,981
Snowshoe  ...      660
Golden Crown     150...      7J0
Winnipeg     130...       685
No. 7        250
Jewel     1,140
Sunset  ...       150
Total 12,865     161,210
Blocftn Ore Shipment*.
The total amount of ore shipped
from tlie Slocan and Slocan City
mining divisions for the year
1901   was,  approximately.   30,000
I tons. Since January 1 to April 20
1902, the shipments have been as
I follows:
Week
l'ayne	
Ivanhoe	
Sunset (JaokBOn Basin)
Reoo	
American Boy	
Arlington   40
; Hewett	
i Bosun 	
Last Chance	
Wonderful	
Enterprise 20
Monitor (April)   85
Queen Bess (April).... 20
Silver Glance	
j Whitewater	
Ottawa  ^^
i Neepawa  60
Hartney  20
Marion  88
May  5
Paystreak  5
Surprise  20
Slocan Star  42       167
Duplex   7
Emily Edith  20
Prescott  4
Rambler     1260
Total
235
255
641
302
840
1091
596
420
180
100
280
487
162
35
1698
Total tons 207     8740
O. &   B, BUTTER  SCOTCH, TWO
FOR 2~>c. AT GOODEVE BKOS. THE EVENING-WORLD, ROSSLAND. .,B.:C, MAY 3. iqoa
The Evening World
By the Worl
c'lPuVl
ishinK Company.
Published daily in Miners' Dillon hall, Rosslaud, in the interest of organized labor in British
Columbia.; tVvI
Entered at the Rossland, B. C. postoffice for
transmission through the mail., May l.iool, as
second claas.readiug matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS-l'ifty cents pe:
mouth or $5 00 yt*ar, Invariable iu advance, Ad
ye-tising ;rates made kuown on   application
Address* all   crmmunicatious    to   James H.
Fletcher, Mnuagtr, P. O. box oo?, Rossland, B. C
THF. PROGRESSIVES.
"The program of thc Labor Party,
says the Revelstoke Herald, drawn
up at the Kamloops convention
last week is one which is bound to
attract considerable attentioD.
This is the lirst time that an attempt has been made to organize a
labor party for the province.
Labor candidates have run in isolated constituencies on platforms
which carried little weight as being merely the expression of opinion of the labor party of single
ridings here aDd there. Now we
have a clear cut manifesto representing the demands of the party
throughout the province. If in
power these are the measures which
they will carry. If in opposition
still theBe are their aims. The
platform is a radical one. Other
platforms have also contained rad
ical planks. The difference in this
case iB that the radicalism is sincere. At the same time the platform is a sober and reasonable one.
And it is open to question whether
an administration which couples
some such program as this with
a hearty effort to develop the
resources of the province, would
not fill the bill at least as well as
the 'business government' which
has been falling doivn all over the
place in the effort to run our
affairs for the past few years."
MINERAL TAX.
In defence of the government
policy in refusing to lend attention
to the movement for the amendment of the mineral tax, so as to
remove its unjust incidence on
properties of low grade, the Victoria Colonist does its best to prove
that the cabinet is entirely without
knowledge on the question.
The contention is that every tax
has an unjust incidence, and that
it remain to be shown that any
mine in the Kootenays pays a
higher tax than it should. Further,
that the exemption of the freight
and treatment charges from taxation is something for which the
Kootenays has to thank the government as a favor. The Colonist
then goes off into a diatribe against
promoters, but as is shown the real
crux of the matter is entirely untouched.
The narrow margin of profit on
low grade mines is the real cause
of the protest against the tax in
question. Take a property whose
ore is worth $5 per ton, freight and
treatment charges $2.25, cost of
miuing P2. The profit is 75 cents
per ton. Now the government
charges a tax of two per cent on
the profit plus tho mining charges.
That is to say on $2.75. This
amounts to 5J cents per ton, or a
tax of nearly soven per cent. Now
as a high grade mine is paying bu 1
little over two per cent il is evident
that this mine is paying a higher
tax than it should.
Going a step further let it be as
sumed that that this company has
a capitalization of .f;;,000,000, no
extraordinary amount when the
necessarily large output of a low
grade mine is considered. To pay
a ten per cent dividend upon this,
it is evident that upwards of •125,-
000 tons of ore have to be   mined.
Further, let it be supposed that
a drop occurs in copper and there
is a fall of 50 centB in the value of
the ore. The mining and treatment charges will remain about
the same, while the profit of the
mine has dropped to 25 centa.
The  government now   collects  on
$2.25 or 4^ cents per ton or 18 per
cent. To pay the same dividend
tlie company has to mine three
timeB the quantity, or upwards of
a million and a half tons per annum. To do this it will have to
increase its plant and necessarily
its capital in such proportion, that
the decrease of expences made by
handling Ore in larae quantities
shall as far as possible counterbalance the amount necessary to
be mined to get the same very
moderate dividend. The mine is
up against an impossible proposition and will have to close down
The governments is taking a fifth
of its profits, and a slight fluctuation in the price of metals may put
it out of business, and thousands'
of men are thrown out of employment.
Let it be supposed that the tax
had not increased in proportion
in the latter case and was still 7
per cent, a little figuring would
show that the mine is relieved of
taxation to the extent of $33,000
and the government would still be
getting seven on the net profits.
Thus far the argument tends to
show that the tax should be on net
profits. This Bystem, the Colonist
declares, has "nothing to recommend it either in experience or
reason." Well let it be so. The
Colonist ought to know even if it
does not, "Strictly speaking,"
says the Colonist, "the taxation
should be on the gross ontput."
Well how will this figure out? On
the first proposition advanced, the
tax on the grosB output at a value
of $5 would yield 10 centB per
ton. But the government is apparently happy if it gets 5 cents in
this case. In other words if the
tax is levied on the grosB output,
one per cent is sufficient. That is
to say five cents per ton. In this
case the mine would still be paying seven per cent on its net profit,
but if the value of its ore dropped
to $4.50, the tax would be 4^ cents
per ton and the tax on the net pro-
lit would be still 18 per cent. In
other words the pretended benefit
given the low grade mine by exempting freight and treatment
charges on examination proves to
be nil.
All this simply means that under such conditions as a government ignorant of mining is wishful
of imposing, no company in its
senseB will attempt the opening up
of low grade properties with ores
showing only a narrow margin of
profit. But aB there are 100 low
grade mines to one of even comparatively high grade, it is easily
to be seen that the mining industry of the province ia distinctly
discouraged by the Victorian wiseacres. Low grade mining means
the presence of thousands of miners
in the Kootenays, where hundreds
are now employed. But it also
means the shifting of the bulk of
population up country and the
taking of political power out of the
hands of the ring that has been
ruling the coast. It is probable that the coast people do see
the viciousness of the mineral tax,
but in view of possible political
consequences are too willing that
the Kootenays, a forward child,
should not be in a position to enforce its demands!
A bi|- glass of beer and bowl of
Chowder for ,i at the Alhambra.
Clam
Hot Clam Chuivder served with every
glass ot beer at the Alhambra.
GOODEVE'SCELEKY HERBTFA
CURES NERVOUS AND STOMACH
TROUBLES, 25c.
SULPHIDE  OF  NICKEL   FOUND
Bonding of the Boulder-Hill Group of
Claims.
The Boulder Hill group of mining
claims has been bonded to A. W.
Heyland, engineer for an English
company, who will begin development at once. The group is situated on the weBt shore of Crawford
bay, Kootenay lake, and is owned
by D. F. Strobeck and J. R.Hardie.
Large boulders of ore are found
scattered over the surface of the
claim which carry gold, silver,
nickel and copper. It is claimed
by Ceorge W. Hall, a veteran proa-
All Kinds   of
Dry Wood
J. O. BLEVINS
Office:    Simpson's
Grocery,  phone OS
Residence phone 103
FIGURES TALK.
The fi th annual meeting of the shareholders
of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal company was held
in Toronto on M^rch 7th.
The net profits of the year after paying all
operating expenses and all charge of every kind,
amounted to $207,848.39. After paying a dividend at the rate of ten percent per annum, a balance of $28,142,89 was carried forward to the
credit of profit and Iosb.
This company's assets are their coal mines
and the townsi e of Fernie. Four years ago this
company had no transportation facilities, and their
stock sold aB low as eleven cents per share. Today their stock is selling at $90.
The Similkameen Valley Coal company, limited, assets are coal mines, timber, water piwer,
agricultural and horticultural land, city water
works, electric light plant and the townsite of
Ashnola, surrounded by the following resources:
gold, copper, silver, lead, iron, lime, fire clay,
platinum, and a fine stockraisinis country, and It
is the smelting center of the Similkameen valley, with a climate that is all that could be asked,
You can secure an option on this company's stock
by paying 10c per share down, and ten cents per
month until fully paid, wi"h non-forfeiture clause.
This price is subject to twenty-five cents advance
without notice as soon astransporlation is assured.
The present price is $1.10 per share. Do not wait
until it is too late, but get in on the ground floor,
and make a handsome profit. A purchaser of
one hundred shares now, may gain a profit of
S8 990. Crow's nest shares as an example. This
would be a fair profit on an investment of len
dollars per month for eleven menths. We invite
the fullest inspection of the company's affairs by
intending purchasers. For further information
apply to the
Similkameen Valley Coal Co.,
LIMITED.
Head office Nelson, B. O., Room "A." K, W. 0.
block, Baker street.
ttwww wyf-a m-^ aa at-f. 'B'-g-j-rgjl-M 1-i ;ili-'tf-,i-''ii'
9s IK irj-'jtj id; ffim.MM.M.MjmMMYMJMMMMMiMMMM.M^.
| (Blifton Hotel
Corner of Columbia
avenue nnd Spokane
street..
£^M^
P. BURNS & CO.
WHOLESALE   MARKETS
Rossland, Nelson, Trail,Sandon,Revelstoke,Green-
wood, Grand Forks and Vancouver.
RETAIL   MARKETS—Rossland, Trail,  Nelson, ;Ymir, Kaslo
Sandon, New Denver, Silverton, Cascade City, Grand Forks,
Greenwood, Phoenix, Midway, Camp   McKinney,
Revelstoke, Ferguson and Vancouver.
Fish,  Game and  Poultry in Season, Sansages of All Kinds.
WM. DONALD, Manager Rossland Branch
Practical Lock and Gun-
smith,Ke_v Fitting,Sew-
ing    Machines   and
Typewriters   Repaired.
Sewing Machine Supplies
n.ngton St., Op. Allan Hotel,
Musical Instruments Repaired
on short notice.
ALL    WORK   GUARANTEED
pector, that he found millimite
(sulphide of nickel) carrying 68
per cent on one of the three claims
of the group. The bond price is
$25,000 payable in one and two
years.
Remnants in wallpaper at a bargain at
F. W. Pretty's, 111 Columbia avenue
NOTICE.
The annual meeting of the Keremeos
Copper Mines, Limited, will be held at
the offices of the company in Rossland
on Friday, May 9th, 1902 at 7 p. m.
E, N. OUIME1TE,
Secretary.
i Windsor CafeJ
Best Cuisine in Town.
Mrs. E.Adams,   -   -  -   Prop. J
Union Made Cigars.
Why not begin the New Year by
smoking union made cigars?
When you wish a smoke ask your
dealer for a "W, B." or 'Crown
Grant" Cigar.
Alhambra Hotel
$1 a day and up.
Steady Boarders. $G 50 per week.
FINEST MEALS.
Ellegantly FurniBhed Rooms.
A the old boys are cordially invited to
r i urn former patronage. New patrons
w    receive kindest consideration.
Certificate of Improvements,
NOTICE.
Midget mineral claim, 'Bituated in tbe
Trail Greek Mining Division of West
Kootenay District.  /'
Where located—on the west slope of
Sophie mountain, a little north of the
Bluebell.
Take notice that I, R. Smith, free miner's certificate No. 55762 B acting asjagent
for RichardJMarsli, tree miners certificate
No. 558301*. and O. F. Taylor, free miner's certificate No. 42912B intend, sixty
days from tbe dat* hereot, to apply to
the mining recorder for a certilicate of
improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before tbe issuance of such Certificate of
Improvements.
Dated this 1st day of Mbv, A II 1902,
R.SMITH, P.I,. &
Bar Supplied with the Best Goods in the Market.
CLUB ROOMS IN  CONNECTION.
jg Big free show every night.       Miners' Checks cashed free. gP
a*\\\ **—~mm. H
M OPEN ALL NTGHT.   '              TT   .-,   m/-,mTTici   ti            i  a IK
H Telephone No.i96.-r,.           H. P. JONES, Proprietor g
^;k5««{KX>»»owxmkx:ooo«o:x$«
THE QUEEN
THE ALLAN
6iqar Stores
Are where you can get the best the market affords in
CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES, ETC.,   ETC. : : : : :
CROW & MORRIS,
PROPRIETORS
itm.
>o«o«kk:50<xxxx*xx>o«kk»o«kxsq«kx
THE INTERNATIONAL LiqKre
 Carries the choicest of	
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
We make a specialty of supplying families. Our stock is complete in
every detail and our prices will, we think, be found satisfactory, as
well as the quality of our Liquors.
ALL   KINDS   OF    DRY
W©©D
W. F. LINGLE
Office opposite Great
Northern   ticket office,
next to Ked Star
The Short Line
EAST AND WEST
St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Chicago, Toronto,
Montreal, New York,
and all Eastern points.
Seattle, Tacoma,
Vancouver, Victoria,
and all I'aoifio Coast points.
EAST BODND.
Leave Spokane 9:40a m
WEST BODND.
Leave Spokane. ,7:20 a.m. and 8:00 pm.
All connsctionB made in Union depot.
For full particulars, folders, etc .
call 011 nr sddress
H. BRANDT, C.P.A.,
701 W. Riverside, Spokane
H, P. Urown, A«ent,
Rossland, B. 0.
CANADIAN
aaim
Scenic Line of the World
DIRECT ROUTE.
Spokane Falls & Northern
NELSON & FT. SHEPPARD RY.
Red Mountain Ry,
The only all-rail route between all points east
west nnd south to Rossland, Nelson, and all intermediate points, conneetiuK Pt Spokane with
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.
& N. Co.
Connerts at Rosslund with the Canadian Pacific Ry, for Beumlnrv Cr^k points.
Connects nt Mevefs Palls with stage daily Tor
Republic.
HufUtMiviceon traim between Spokane and
Nelsou,
EFFECTIVE NOV.   o
Leave. Arrivc.gJ
|913oa.m.        Spokane' 7:1s p.m.
12:25 p.m.        Rossland.        4:30 p.m.
g:4o a. m. Nelson, 6:45 P- m-
H. A. JACKSON,
General Pasaenger.Agt,
Spokane, Wain.
H.;P. BROWN,
Agent, Rowland,  B. C
WEST
Winnipeg
Toronto
Ottawa
Montreal
Naw York
SOO
CHICAGO,
ALLU.
EAST
Vancouver
Victoria
Seattle
Portland
San Francisco
Via
LINE.
St. PAUL AND
S. POINTS.
Tourist Car Service,
PACT Leaves Dunmore Junction
LHO I Daily, leaves Kootenay Lnnd"
ing Tuesday and Friday for St. Pauli
Toronto, Montreal and Boston.
WFST
« *-*** I    LeaveB Rweletoke daily.
Vancouver, Seattle and Coast
Homeseekers' Excursion) Rates
On sale, westbound, March 1 to April 30
Through booking to Europe via ull
Atlantic Lines.
Prepaid tickets from all points at
lowest rates.
For time tables, rates and  full information apply to
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
A
J. 8.
C. McARTHUR,
O. F. & T. Agt.
CARTER, D. P. A.
Nelson, B. O.
Certificate of Improvements.
Democrat and Republic Mineral
Claims, Bituate in tlie Trail Oreek
Miuing Division of West Kootenay Dis-
tiiot.
Where located: On Santa Rosa mountain west of Sheep Creek.
Take notice that I, KennelhL. Burnet
acting as agent for Fredrick R. Bloch-
berger, free miner's certificate No.
B31199, Edward Welch, free miner's certificate No. B58167,Dennis Murphy, free
miner's certilicate No. B42417 and James
Hawley, iree miner's certilicate
No B65798, intend, sixty daye from
tha date hereof, to apply to the
mining recordor fo a certificate
ol improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the above claims
And further lake notice that action,
under section 87, must be commenced
before tbe issuance of such certific ite ol
imptovements.
Dated thlb 24th day ol Apr.l A, D.lDOi'
E. J. Coyle A G. P. A
Vinconver. B C
Atlantic S.S. Sailings
From Montreal
Allan I.ine, "Tunisian" Mny 10
Allan I.ine "Corinthian1     Muv 17
Ileaver I.ine "Lake Manitoba"....    May 8
Beaver I.ine "I.ake BUpCI ior"  Mny 15
Dominion Lino "Dominion,' Muy 17
Prom Portland
Dominion Line "Co'oninu" May .l\
Prom   Boston.
Dominion Line "New F.iiKlnnd"   Mny 7
Dominion Line "Common wealth" Mny 21
Cunard Line "Saxonill," Mny 13
Cnnard Line "Ivernia"  .....May 17
Prom New York.
Wnite -Star Line ' Miijestic" . Muv 7
WhiteStnr Une "Baltic"..,. ..   "'Mav Q
White Slur Line "Germanic".., May 11
Cnnard Line "Lucaiau"  May 10
CunardLine "F.trurin" May 17
Cunard Line "Cam mania" May '14
American Line "Philadelphia"   .. % ity 7
American Line "St   Paul1'  May 14
Ked Star Line "Pries and"  ,    May 7
Red Star Llue"Soiithwnrk",    . .       May 13
Continental sailiiuj* of French, North German
Lloyd, Hamburg-American, Holla- d-Ainerican,
Prince nnd Italian Lines on application
RATF.S— Saloon fares, $<o 00. and 'upwnrds.
Second, $35 and upwards, according to strainer
and location of berth. Steerage quoted on ap*
plication. Prepaid Passages irom F-ufcland aud
the continent at lowest rates.
Full particulars City Ticket office Co'umbia
Avenue Rowland, B, C.
A.    C. McARTHUR   A^ent
Lockhart & Jordan,
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
Corner St. Paul an I Columbia Ave.
Two Modern HearseB,.Wnite tnd Black
Phone 109—147. THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND1 B. C, MAY 3, rex>2
FOR THE ORIENT
Still Another Puget Sound
Steamship Line.
LARGEST CARRIER ON PACIFIC
Will Not Compete  for   Passengers
but for Freight Business
Only,
Seattle, May 8.—Still another
freight line of steamers is to be
operated from Seattle, Tacoma and
Victoria to the Orient. Afler
1 mgthy communications with F.
WaterhouBe & Co., who are to be
Pacific coaBt agents of the line,
Kidder, Peabody & Co., of Boston,
have decided to establish another
line to the Orient, China, Japan,
the Philippines and Siberian ports.
The steamer Shawmut, carrying
18,500 tone, which will be largest
carrier on the Pacific—sailed from
Philadelphia on Monday for Seattle to commence services in this
trade.
The Tre-uont, of the same size as
the Shawmut, ia being built at
Baltimore for the line, and the
Bteamers Pleiades and Hyadea,
now carryy coal, isnd the Lyra, are
also to be added to the line.
The line will not attempt to get
into the passenger busines, all the
Bteamers will be for freighting and
will take freight of all kinds. If
the line meets with the expected
succesB, however, passenger Bteamers will be built and added.
average yield of the ore was $1.88
per ton, making the total product
$860,737. The total working expenses, including ollice expense?,
amounted to $545,968, leaving a
net profit of $352,559. The cost
per ton oro, including every expense of mining, milling, office,
etc., amounted to $1.19.
There have been extracted since
operations began, 3,802,133 tons of
ore, yielding an aggregate value of
$18,581,627, an average of $2.79
per ton. Th3 total expenses were
$4,979,001, an average of $1 31 per
ton, leaving the total profits $5,-
600,666.
Wallpaper 2>^c per fingle roll   at F
VV. Pretty's, 111 Columbia avenue.
For high-grade whiskey go io the International Family Liqnor citore.
The Bayonne.
The third payment on the Bayonne group bond was made yeste -
day when George Harrison and
Frank Risdon, the fortunate locators of the ground, had the satisfaction of dividing another $2000
between them. The payments under thiB bond will aggregate $40,-
000, and there is every prospect
that they will all be met, in which
event the locators will make a nice
clean up of their three months'
prospecting trip.
JUST REOIEVED A LARGE LINE
OI'G. B. CHOCOLATES AT GOOE-
EVU  BKOS.
For imported   wines   go to the International Family Liquor Store,
GOLDEN
PROSPECTS
Flourishing  Condition  of
ths St. Eugene Mine of
Southeast Kootenay.
We make a speciality of family trade
at the Internati it a! Family Liquor Store
If you want a nice smoke ask for La
Federal at Ed. Farnsworth's cigar stoie
The Winnipeg.
Richard Plewman, managing director of the Winnipeg mine, reports
that since April 19th, when shipments were resumed, 250 tons of
ore have been Bent to the smelter.
This ore was taken from the concentrating ledge at the 200-foot
level. Besides what has been
shipped there are reserves of ore
which have been broken ^down, but
which cannot be marketed owing
to the limited hoisting and shipping facilities.—Nelson News.
The following is from the report
to the directors submitted at a
meeting held on the 4th of   April:
St. Eugene Consolidated Mining
company, limited: Our holdings
in this company still stand at
640,000 shares of the par value of
$1 each. Owing to the low price
of lead, and the fact that none of
the Canadian smelters could handle
the output, the St. Eugene concentrator was only operated for about
five months in 1901. During that
time about 11,000 tons of silver
lead concentrates were shipped,
mostly to Antwerp The St. Eugene Consolidated has paid two
dividends amounting to $210,000
and at the end of its financial
year had a cash balance on hand
of $125,359.07. The Canadian Gold
Fields syndicate, limited, received
$38,400 in dividends from the St.
Eugene Consolidated; while our
| holdings in that company only cost
us $145,448.23. It will be thus
seen that the investment was a
highly profitable one, as it yielded
us a return on our investment of
over 25 per cent for 1901. Development work haa been steadily on
all through the year, and there are
now over 200,000 tons of ore blocked out in sight in the mine. A
shaft has been sunk for a distance
of 140 feet (or 60 feet below the
level of Moyie lake), and there is
no water to bother or interfere wilh
the work. A level is being driven
125 feet below the collar of the
shaft and in a short time the big
ore chutes already opened up in
the tunnels above, will be developed on this new level. This will
practically double the amount of
ore in sight. These ore chutes have
already been proved to a depth of
300 feet by diamond drills, so it is
merely a question of doing the
work to block out the ore.—Canadian Mining Review.
depth of 35 feet below the surface,
is 4^ feet thick; the second seam,
six feet 7^ inches wide, was cut at
a depth of 40 feet, and the third,
which has the phenomenal width
of 18 feet 5| inches, was pierced by
the drill at a depth a 47^ feet.
Best meals in town at  the  Windsor
Cafe for 25c.
BEEF TRUST
INQUIRY
For Bale—Harness and spring
wagon. Apply at Layton's Secondhand Store. t
Fine wines and liquors at  the International Family Liquor Store,
Armour is Among  Those
Who  Have   Been
Subpoenaed.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby >>iven tint thirty days
from the da*e hereof we intend to apply to the Chief Oommiesioner of Lan is
and Works for permission to purchase
forty acres excep'ing therefrom the'
Right of War of the St. Thomas Mountain Wagon Road, descrihed bs follows:
Commencing at a post situated at the
old Cabin on the Cascade mineral claim,
on Casoade mountain, Iron creek, in the
Trail Creek Mining Division of West
Kootenav District, thence north thirteen
and one-third chains, thenoe east thirty
chains; thence south thirteen and one-
thin! chains, thence wesf. thirty chains
to the point of commencement.
Dated at Rossland, li. (J., this 8th day
April, A. 1) 1902.
The Cascade Gold Mining snd Milling
Company, Limited, (Non-Personal  Liability.) Wm. B. Townsknd,
Vice-Presid snt
Kansas City, Mo., Mav 3—R. E.
See, marshal of the state supreme
court, has just served papers on
two packing houae employes and
four meat dealers of this city, commanding them to appear in the
supreme court in Jefferson City,
Mo., May 5, to answer questions
in the beef trust inquiry instituted
by Attorney General Crowe.
The persons subpoenaed are
charged with being members of the
beef trust and with conspiring to
limit the supply of meats and
maintain prices on the same.
Charles W. Armour and J. C. Todd
were Berved with papers several
days ago. Marshal See will summon 30 witnesses in St. Joseph, six
in St. Louis and two in Springfield.
"Planter'sRheumatic Cure," the great
remedv lor acute and chronic rheumatism.   Only at Rolls' drug store.
The Hewett.
For high-clasH family liquors (to to the
International Family Liquor Store,
If vou want llrst-cUss bottled goods
go to the International Family Liquor
Store.
A GREAT LOW GRADE PROPERTY
Wonderful Showing by the Treadwell
Company.
The 11th annual report of the
Alaska Treadwell Gold Mining
company once more emphasizes the
great value of a low grade free milling gold property, when the plant
upon it is sufficiently large to
hand e the ore in large quantities.
The property of this company iB on
Douglas island, Alaska, and its report of operations for the year ending May 15th, 1901, has just been
made public.
During the year there were 457,-
802 tons of ore crushed, an average
of 1266 tons every 24 hours.   The
A shoot of high-grade galena ore
has come into the face of the lower
workings of the Hewett. Heretofore all ore shipped from this
property has been dry, and running with the galena recently encountered is about three feet of this
character of ore, all of which iB
shipping.
Don't fnil to seethe Klecrric Piano at
the St, Charles hotel. Forty new pieces
of music just arrived.
Certificate of Improvements.
"Nevada'1 mineral claim situate in the
Trail Creek Mining Division of Wesl
Kootenay Disirict.
Where located—On Lake mountain
sbout two miles south of the city of
Rossland, and adjoining the mineral
claim, "A. B. C.",.i,ot 1772, Group I.
Take notice thai 1, H. B. Smith, acting
as agent foi Joseph R. M iller, free miner's
certificate No. B558H4, intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to
the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant ior the above
claim.
And further take notice That action,
under section 37, must he commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of
Improvements.
Dated this 20th day of March, 1902.
H. B. SMITH.
Application for Transfer of Liquor
License.
Notice is hereby given that we will apply to the Hoard of Licensing Commissioners of the oity of Rossland at its next
meeting for a transfer of the liquor license held hy us for the Exchange
Saloon Bituate on Columbia avenue,
eity of Rosi-laud, B. C, to McArthur &
Carter.
Shii'I.ky & McAhthur.
Dated Ihis 18th day of April. 1902,
Certificate of Improvement.
*********** ***************
♦   HERE IS YOUR CHANCE   |
I
i
Big,
Bankrupt
Stock of
FURNITURE
z For Sixty Days at Cost
j S. GLAZAN ll
*
NOTICE.
New Bonanza and Bonanza No. 2 Min
oral  Claims, situale in the Trail Creek
Miuing Division of West Kootenay District,
' Where  located :   On Iron creek.
Take notice that I, Kenneth K, Bur
net, acting as agent for .Stsve Barbora.
free miner's ct-rtificate, No. IM2498 and
Btuve J. Br,;ilo, free minrr'a certifi
cute No. B5B727, intend, sixty days
from the date hereof, to applv to the
mining recorder fcr a certificate of im
proven-lints, lor the purpose of obtaining
a crown grant of the above claim,
And further take nctice that aclion,
under section 37, must lie commenced
before the issuance of such certificate of
improvement.
Dated this 27th daynf liar., A, D. 1902
KENNETH L. BURNET
I eniturfivnnTimrTYiiiTmTYTnnTmfnnTn*
I BUTTE  HOTEL,
Ie
II Templeton &. Crow, Props.
I        $1 PER DAY.
§ Special Rates Given Miners
E       Miners' Buckets a Specialty,
First class Bar in connection
[ **************************' n.iiiiL.iikikkkikkikkkkkikkkkkkkklkkklUkikkkkklklt.
fo
.t».tf-eAf-Jt.
<.<*% wm-rm-*\T&wm-*\*m\.
Furnished rooms ut ha.'d times prices,
hot and cold water hath It eluded, at the
Vreda    Oall and see thtui.
The newest designs i.-• wallpaper at
one cent per 1 oil and ti| ward. 1) iniel &
Arthur, Columbia avenue
Clam Cii wucr ireu day a.id   nighl at
tie Alliami ra,
Fur fine C^ars and Tol-atuos go to Ed
Faruowo,ill's i.inui Stand.
COAL IN THE SIM LKAMEEN
Report as to the Result of the  First
Drillings Made.
Tlie Vermillion Porks Mining
and Development company, who
have been operating a Davis-Car-
lyx drill on the Princeton town-
site, have given the Similkanieen
Star, through its resident manager,
Mr. Erne3t Waterman, particulars
regarding the first drillings   made.
In sinking a distance of 074 'ee'>
three seams of coal were cut; aggregate in width 2'JJ feet.
The first Beam, encountered at &
Job Printing,
Book and
Commercial
Office
Printing
999*-T-r\-"-mr- \
,„ \
fa    Done With Neatness and Despatch.     Mail \
fo '
jji       Orders will Receive Prompt Attention j
fo 1
fa ******** ,
I   World Job Office ;
to I
to \
ty
ty
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
m
to
to
to
to
to
to
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to
SOCIETY   CARDS.
Km? "D     ROSALAND LODGKNO 31,
• \Jr   X 1  K. of P.. meets every 1-Yiday
night nt 8 o'clock in 0«M KelUiw'a hall,  Queei)
street.   Visiting brothers nre always welcome.
Wm. mcNkill, C. C ;
Procter Joiner, K. of R. and6
Ff\ T7» PRATKRNAI, OKUKR OP"
• \J» Hi i KAGI.KS, Rosslaud Aerie
No, io, Regular meetings every Thursday evenings, 8 p. m, Eagles Hull, Miners' Union Bklg
T. II. Boulton, W. P.
H, Daniel. W. Secretary.
£A A T7 Meets in Odd Fellows Hal!
*\Jt,\J*,Xc • on yueen atreet, between
First and Second avenues. Repnrar meetings
each Monday uiyht. Visiting brothers are cordially invitca to aueud and register within 30
days.
W.S. Murphy, Sec, AImc Fraser, N. O
SQnp p KJog Kdward I.od«e No.
• Ult VT« 641. of the Order ;of the
Sons of Bt.George meets every Jftfsl end third
Friday In eoch mmth.at 7130, iu Masonic [hall
Visiting brethren are Invited to attend, )£
Thomas Qinbleton Hrest,
Giorgc- Clothier, Secy,
|TTrnmmTTTnTTTVT7TTTmTnTT7TTTmTTTmTT3
IJ, J. WOOD
Successor to
Yale-Columbia Lumber Co.
Complete  Stock of
Jf FINISHED
; AND ROTJGH
% LUMBER
Finishing Lumber a specialty,      All   orders  wi
receive careful  and   im
mediate attention.
Omfactors au i builders estimate given on all kinds of work.
Office and yards on St. Paul
street.   Phone 246. P. 0, box 647.
:tUiU»tUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU 3
Labor Union Directory.
Officers and Meetings.
NELSON MINERS UNION
No. gb, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock. John McPherson, Pres., James Wilks.Sec.
Visiting brothers cordially
invited.
GREENWOOD MINERS UNION
No. 22, W. F. M., meets every
Baturday evening in Union half.
1). MacUlasham, Pres., Geo. F.
Dougherty, Seo.-Treas,
MINERS' UNiON Mo. 18,
Western Federation of
miners—meets every Wed
nesday evening at 7.30, p.
m. in Miners' Union Hal!.,
Frank Woodside, Secretary
Rupert  Bulmer,   Presidei \
NEW DENVER MINPPS
Union No. 07, W. I . M.
Meets every Saturda evening at 7:30 o'clock in Union
hall. T. J. Loyd, Pres., H.
J. Byrnes, Sec.
M. & M. SALOON
First Ave.    Notti & Costa, Propa.
Fine Wines.Liquors snd Cigars
PHOENIX MINERS UN-
ion No. 8, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock in Miners' hall.
Henry Heidman, Pres., Jno.
Riordan, Sec.
tKfeMs4£-.    60 years'
^^iCt&Lt experience
60B&
Trade Marks
l^ Designs
' Copyfi:ghts Ac.
Anvnnfi Bonding n sketch. "t:;l description mny
inilottl? MCOrtiiln our ontnl .1 fri'o whether an
invention in protoably patentable. Commanl 1 ■-
ttonastilotlyaoufldentlaL lUti-ii A itiPstenta
sent True, oklest iiironcy forEOCBriiitfnatentSi
PntonUt lAken tnrouah Munn & Co. receive
tpceUu notic; without chnrnre, In iho
$®nmw JIMtlmi
Vhnnrtsnmeljrllli'stratod -"■''■. Cmi-cpsI «lr-
■•VM- -;  .; nny e< ionium ' ■ .'-   1. .       "; •.
■ ■-: l'-ui months,?!, .- ■< c > .. ■■ .    lerti.
-■'■<> pn ««tq      :, 1  frrlr
NOVO
A m9dicaled so.ip.   What it will Oo.
1, Prevents all contagious (iiseapos
approaching where It ie used.
2 It will clean and polish paint woik
and not kill the fjioss on the paint.
3. It will clean carpets without taking
them up.
4. It will clean linoleums like new.
5. It will clean and rem-ve paint, oil
and grease stains from woolen and col-
tin clothing, also clee.ns coat collars
and hats.
25c A CAKE.
SIMPSON'S   GROCERY
YMIR MINERS UNION
No. 85, W. F. M., meets
every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in Miners' Un
ion hall. W. 13. Mclsaac,
Pres., Alfred Parr, Sec.
SLOCAN CITY MINERS
Union No. 62, W, F. M.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in Miners' Union hall. Geo. Nich
ol, Pres .D. B. O'Neail. Sec
WESTERN FEDERATION
OF MINERS-Edward Boyce
president,Denver,Colorado,
jarnes Wilkes, vice-president, Nelson, British Columbia; Wm. C. Haywood,
secretary-treasurer, Denver,
Col.; Executive Board, John
C. Williams, Grass Valley,
Cal.; Phillip Bowden,Butte,
Mont,; Thos. B. Sullivan
Leadville, Col.; John Kelly,
Burke, Idaho; Chas. H
Moyer, Lead City, S. Dako
ta; James A. Baker, Slocan
City, B. C.
Grand Union Hots!
DISTRICT UNION no. 6,
W. F. M.« Jas. Wilkes, Pres.
Nelson; Rupert Bulmer.vice-
president, Rossland; Alfred
Parr, secretary-treasurer,
Ymir.
TRADES    AND     LABOR
COUNCIL—Meets every second and; fourth Tuesday in
each month at 7.30 P.M, in
Miners' Union Hall.    Pre?!-
A First Class Bar in Connection   dent, w.L.McDonaki. Ad
dress all communications to
Secretary-Treasurer, P, O.
box 7S4.
$1,00 to $1.25 per day
Neatly Furnished Rooms $1.50 to i
$2.50 per week.
22 Columbia ave, 4 doors eaBt of
Post Ofliee.   Tel. 58.
Geo. H- Gre«n, Prop.
Hotel Bellview
$1 Per Day
And (Hards.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Board and Lodging
$7 Per Week
A first cla"» bar  in connection.
Open day and   nipht.    Opposite   f
the C. P. R. Depot. a
  4
Harry Bell, ■ Propr \
1 rty*tL/tytA/m,a, -*m'\*i. n*1W»t- ■%■'».
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION No. 335,—Meets on the
last Sunday of each month
at the Miners' UnionHall
J! Barkdoll, Sec; '\\ m.
Poole. Presid
Rossland Home Bakery
l.'A. Petch, Prop.     Phone 2S«,
CHOICE PISSTBY AND CAKE5
Wedding Confections lo ord'ir.
ORDKK8  DELIVERED By WAGON
! CARPENTERS & JOINERS UNION—meets every
Friday of each week at 7.
30 p. m. in Miners' Union
Hall. W. R. Baker, Pres.;
John McLaren, Sec,
PAINTERS' UNION, No.
123, painters and decorators
of America,meets in Beatty'3
Hall, on second and foprth
Tuesday of each monlh. R
C. Arthur, Pres.; W. ;S.
Murphy, Sec.
JOURNEYMEN TAILORS
Union |of America- Meets
first Monday in each month
in Miners' Union h ill. S.
Graham president. L. A,
Falrclough secretary, P. O
box 314. THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B.C., MAY 3, [9C2.
STOCK MARKETS
Little Improvement as Yet
Visible.
PAYNE SHARES ARE IN DEMAND
The Latest Quotations  and Sales
Locally and on the Toronto
Market.
But little improvement is as yet
visible on the stock market, the
effects of the depression being still
noticeable. There were it few local
sales but nothing of consequence.
Payne is somewhat in demand,
while there is an improved tone in
Iron MaBk. Buyers for Home-
stake are coming on the market.
Today's quotations and Bales here
and in Toronto.
Friday'! Toronto Quotations.
Asked Bid
War Eagle        18 15
CentreStar        41 35
Cariboo, Camp McK.       24 15
IronMask        20 15
Rambler-Cariboo....       90 80
Giant         5 4
Republic        10M 9
Payne        31 28
Winnipeg  5 4
WhiteBear         3U 3%
White Bear, 3000, 3|c; Fairview,
875,44c; North Star, 500, 1000,
23c; Republic, 3000, 10c. Total,
8375.
Today's Local Quotationa:
Aaked      Bid
At* Lincoln  8
American Boy  6A °
Athabasca $ 4 u0
Big Three  2%
Black Tall 2)4 12
California  6 2
Canadian Gold Field!  4
'Cariboo (Camp McKinney)  22 10A
CentreStar.  36 34
Crows Nest Pass Coal $ $350 00
DeerTrailNo. 2  3X        *Vd
Oiant  4Yd 4
Granby Consolidated $315 00 $293 00
Homestake (Assess, paid)         2J4       i){
Iron Mask (Assess, paid)  20 15
IX t,  15
King (Oro Denoro)	
LonePine  7 °y,
Monte Chrlsto         3 i»
Morning Glory  3Si        -'/'
Morrison         3X       2
Mountain Lion  29 27
North Star (Kast Kootenay)  24 22A
Novelty	
Payne  3" 29
l'toria Mines  1 X
Princess Maud         3X       2'A
Qutlo  35 3i
Rambler-Cariboo  (ei-div)  SS S5
Republic  io)i       9'A
Rossland Bonanza G. M. & S. Co.
St. Blmo Consolidated         3 'X
SulUvan         9X        o'A
Tamarac (Kenneth) Assess, paid.
Tom Thumb  23 22
Virginia         ■'■ i'A
Wax Eagle Consolidated  16 13
Waterloo         2 X
White Bear         4 iY.
Winnipeg         5 tX
Wonderful         4 2'A
Latest Sales.
Black   Tail,   2000,   500,    12^c;
Payne, 1500, 31c; Giant,'2000, 4fo;
Tom Thumb, 1000,   22;|c;    Home-
stake, 1500, 2|c.   Total, 8500.
Spokane Sales.
Fisher Maiden, 1000, 5^c; Princess Maud, 2000, Sjo.   Total, 3000.
MINOR   MENTION.
Bernard Macdonald is in his
office.
. E. Charles came   into   the city
last night.
D. Harris is over from the Boundary on a visit to his family.
C. E. Lambert, of the Porto Rico
Lumber company, is in the city.
T. E. Miller left for Kendal today whence he will not return un-
tlie fall.
William Willan, an old Ross-
hinder, came in last evening from
the Mother Lode mine, Phoenix
camp.
Buck dancer Owen at the International is worth seeing. The
show at thiB theatre is more than
up to the average this week.
Police Commissioner Walker
will have an opportunity of seeing
how things are done in Spokane
and coming back will be able to
do some real missionary work.
The Reddin Jackson Co. will
hereafter have a branch office in
Spokane. C. F. Jackson will remain here, Frank Walker
open the Spokane office.
IF YOU
WANT
FRESH
VEGETABLES
WE HAVE
THEM
VAUGHAN & COOK.
THE LEADING GROCERS
9
Sole Agents EDEN BANK CREAMERY BUTTER.
J L. Whitney & Co.
MINING  BROKERS.
B. 0. and Washington Stocks a specialty
47 Colombia avenne.
Riehard Plewman
Stock   Broker
RESIDENCE:   W. Columbia Ave.
Telephone 146.
Le Roi
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
John F. Unbare, Prop.
Washington St., Op. Hoffman House
will
We have just received a carload of
the latest designs in wallpaper. Daniel
ii Arthur, Columbia avenue.
FORESTERS' COURT CONCLUDED
Next Meeting to be Held in the East
at Boston.
Los Angeles, Cal., May, 3.—The
triennial court of the Independent
Order of Foresters concluded its
session last night at a late hour,
and adjourned. One day's session
will be held at San Francisco next
Tuesday. The intervening time
will be spent in sightseeing in
Southern California.
At the closing session an increase
of $2000 in the salary of Dr. Or-
onhyatekha was declined by that
officer. The other grand officerB
also declined to accept increases in
salaries. Boston has been selected
as the next place of meeting.
Going Out of Business
$8000 Stock of Men's Clothing |
Hats, Caps, and Shoes to be Sold at
once at eastern wholesale prices and
less. Store Fixtures, Glass Show
Cases, etc. for sale. Also advantageous
lease of premises for disposal.
J. H. ROBINSON.
Next Door to New Post Office.
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AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Get your lunch at the Windsor cafe, 25c
Typewriting, Stenography, Accounting, G. A. Ohren, U. S Consulate,
Phene 247.
A Farewell  Dance.
The friends cf T. E. Miller hearing that he was about to leave
Rossland for the summer, got up
a little dance last night in the old
Dreyfus hall on Monte Christ street
in his honor at which some 15
couples were present. A very enjoyable evening was spent and the
proceeding terminated in theBinging
of auld lang syne and three cheers
for the guest of the evening, who,
however could not be persuaded to
make a speech.
First  class cuisine
Cafe.   Ticketing.
at  the   Winds r
Wanted—A smart boy.   Apply, messenger oflice, Queen street.
Queen Wilhelmina.
The Hague, May 3 —The bulletin posted this morning at Castle
Loo says Queen Wilhelmina passed
a quiet night, that she has not had
any fever for several days, and
that her strength is increasing.
Ilcfore you get that new spring suit,
come and Bee us! we know that we can
please you, bjth in price and quality of
goods, Comerford Sc Cameron the leading tailors.
Best Turnouts-Only Cab in City
Phone-V. & N. 39, Columbia 38.
Auction Sales,
Conducted in any part of the city.
Furniture a Specialty. Sales conducted
either in Private Houses or Hales Koom
on Spokane street. Apply to J. Georue
Honghton, auctioneer. Address box 54,
Trail, B, C
ENDORSE   THE   LEAD    DUTIES
Meeting of the Board of Trade In   Nel-
Baptist church—John Burtt Mor-
gan,B.A., pastor. Public worship
and sermons at 11 a.m. and 7:30
p. m.; Morning subject, "The
Lord'B Supper." Communion at
close of morning service. No Sunday school or bible class. Evening
subject, second of series "Messages
to Miners," "Prospecting." Free
seats, good music and a cordial
welcome to all.
Church of the Sacred Heart.—
Father Welch in charge. Low
mass 8:30 a.m.; high mass 10:30 a.
m.; Sunday school, 2 p.m.; benediction, 7:30 p.m.
Salvation Army.—7 a.m., Knee
Drill; 11 a.m., Sunday school and
bible class; 3 p.m., children's service; 8 p.m., Salvation meeting.
St. Andrew's church, (Presbyterian.)—Corner First avenue and
Queen Btreet. Rev. Dr. Robinson, pastor. Publio worship at 11 a.m., and 7:30 p.m.
Evening subject, "The Anchor of
the Soul."
St.George's church—Rev. C. W.
Hedley, rector. Fifth Sunday
after Easter. 11 a m. matins and
holy communion; 7:30 p.m., evensong and sermon.
Methodist church.—Rev. A. M5
Sanford, B.A., pastor. Services 11
a.m., and 7:30 p.m. Epworth
League, Monday, 8 p.m. Mr. J.
H. M. Hungerford will preach at
the morning service. In the evening the pastor will preach on the
aubject, "The Perils of the Strong."
The choir will render anthems both
morning and evening, and in the
evening Mise Prudence Hatfield
and Louise Impey will the duet,
"The Lord iB My Shepherd," by
Henry Smart.
P. R. FinlayBon, Sicamous.
W. Willan, Greenwood.
J. Edwards, Greenwood.
S. A. Culton, Greenwood.
T. S. Peters and wife, Greenwood,
Get the big
Clifton corner.
Klondike  shine  at the
Knights of Pythias Convention, Vancouver, B. C, May 13,1902.
For the above occasion the Spokane
Falls & Northern Ry. will make a rato
o! one fare and one-thiid for the round
trip on the certificate plan.
Leave Rossland 12:25 p. m., arrive in
Vancouver 3:30 p. mj the following day.
For   further  information   and   latest
time tables apply to      H. P.BROVV,
Agent, Rossland. B, C.
Certificate   of   I mprove   n <rl|
NOTICE.
Meals at 25c at the Windsor Cafe.
For rent—A three room furnish-
od house.   Apply at this office.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Nelson, May 3.—At a well attended special general meeting of
the Nelson Liberal association,
held in the board of trade rooms
last evening, Dr. G. A. B. Hall,
the president in the chair, a resolution was adopted endorsing that
passed at tho recent public meeting in reference to lead duties, and
tbe bonus on lead refinery tonnage.
The finest furnished rooms, best table
rervice aad most completely stocked
bar in the city, at the Palace,
KOOTKNAT.
MisB O. Medill, Davenport.
T. C. Dodge, San Francisco.
G. W. Weenans, Spokane.
J. P. Keane, Wallace.
H. Stewart, Spokane, Nelson.
A. Park, Nelson.
P. T. Stewart, Newart.
A. Crossan, Nelson.
HOFFMAN BOUSE.
J. R. Williams, Nelson.
P. McDonald, Burton.
F. Daly, Burton.
W. Cole. Nakusp.
J. M. Procter, city.
E. E. McArthur, city.
N. Pike, C. P. R.
E. MaBlin and wife, Greenwood
A. Dow, Nelson.
F. Atkinson, Jllicelliwaet.
J. J. Maseon, Calgary.
H. E. Warden and family, North-
port.
H. F. Guzton and family, North-
port
G. Station, Spokane.
N. N. Speor, Chicago.
Shandon Bell, Bon Acccrd, Gladstone,
Mayflower. Last Chance, and Abercorn
Fraction mineral claims, situated in
tbe Trail Creek Mining Division of the
West Kootenay District
Where located—Sullivan creek.
Take notice that I, Samuel Forteath,
free miner's certificate No B42562, owner and agent for Albert E Dennison,
free miner's certificate No B42477. M.
Simpson, free miner's certificate No.
42525, G. II. Suckling, free miner's
certificate No. B55736, J. S. Clute, free
miner's certificate, BaoBM, int:nd, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to
the mining recorder for a certificate ol
improvements for ths purpo;eot obtaining a Crown Grant of the above- claims
And luither take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
befo'e tbe issuance of such Certificate of
Improvements.
Dated this 1st dav ol May A. D. 1002.
SAMUEL FORTEATH.
Paulson Brothers,
GROCERS.
Eggs,
Eggs,
Eggs!
FRESH EVERY MORNING
PAULSON BROS.,
Washington 8t, and First Ave
INTERNATIONAL
Music Hall
llONDAY, APRIL 28
MATTIE OWENT
Estelle Howard
The Great
GONZOLAS
M. L. Deforce's New Drama
'TRUE   DEVOTIOIT
Admission.      -        15c and 25c
BOX SEATS  50c
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REMOVAL
Beginning
MONDAY
MAY, 51902
K fiLf « w •'
9 9 9 »
EVENING
World
Will be Published in
the Enterprise blk.
jg Columbia Ave., two v|
doors east of O. M.
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Fox & Co.'s
1 50c PER MONTH
DELIVERED BY CARRIER
Latest Telegraphic Dispatch
es, the best Local News.
Job Printing,
Book and
Commercial
Office
Printing
Done With "Neatness and Despatoh.     Mail
Orders will Receive Prompt Attention
faa\4m4a*aaa\ta\.4a
World Job Office
to
to
fo
Best Advertising Medium in
the City.
§
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