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The Golden Era Dec 9, 1893

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VOL. III.   NO  19.
%2 Feb Yeah
are a positive cure for all cases of headache, whether
norvours, bilious, or neuralgic    Sent post
free on receipt of price
9i*>   Ci-nlM   Por   Box.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots  end   	
Hardware,  Etc., Etc,
California Giant Powder Co.
Of which a Full Stock  is Constantly on hand.
Subscriptions taken for all  Canadian, American, British  or
Foreign Newspapers and Periodicals.
Qolden, B.C.
(Incorporated 1(170.)
Etc. Etc.
Prices quoted and samples sup| lied on
We call attention to an advt, inlduced an excellent imitation of tho
another column announcing thu fact bird whistling, which called forth loud
that the Mayor and Council of Calgary [applause. Capt. Armstrong then sung
have invited His Honor the Lieut,- "Strangers Yet," which was well re-
Governor of the N.W.T. to a civic iceived. Mr. Healey was again called
reception on Wednesday, December on and rendered with good taste,
20th.     Tickets for the same inuy he! "Swinging in the Lane'' for which lie
inl  attention i>-iven  to
AIL ORDERS.   Write us.
had at Carlin ft Lake's store.
Mrs. J. F. Armstrong has in hor
possession material for needle work for
the hospital. Ladies wishing to help
are requested to call and they will be
allotted work in any quantity desired.
We think the ladies of the town would
do well to form themselves into a
Hospital Aid Committee. They would
be able to assist in many ways if thus
wus again encored, and responded with
������ Come down and open the door love."
The last number on the programme
was 11 song by Mr. Sheratt, "One
Polka Mine," which greatly amused
the audience. This was also Mr.
Sheratt's lirst public appearance iu
Gulden, nnd we hope it won't lie his
last. Mr. Geo. Wells presided at the
piano during the concert. This concluded the lirst part of the evening's
entertainment, the second part was one
in which nearly every one present took
a part, viz., dancing. This was kept
up till after midnight. The music
was supplied by Miss Lang and Messrs
A. Healey and W. Tait. We have
much pleasure in announcing that
aiiother dance will be held in the hall
on Thursday of next week.
and np-v
is stoeki
ready for business, lias been newly built
furnished Tho table, is first class. The bar
with choice Wines, Liquors, and Cigars.
-Address ISUESON'SEfiY
Co'y. Calgary, or
Is ii wholesale and retail
druggist and can supply
TO   liKTAIfj  MIlttt'llAXTS
W. McHeish  -  Proprietor.
Carlin & Lake,
General Merchants, Alexander Block.
Concert and Dative.
The concert given in the Alexander
Hull on   Thursday evening certainly
eclipsed anything previously given in
Golden.     The hall was well filled and
about half past eight Mr. H. S. Cay ley
who   officiated as   chairmen, made   a
few   introductory   remarks regarding
the "Stars"  who were to appear dining the evening.      The  first  piece on
the  program tue  was a song by .Mr.
Alf. Healey, entitled   " Lutghing  Old!
Farmer McGhee."     Mr.  Healey sung
this iu character and he made it very j'
good   farmer.     This was his lirst appearance before a Golden audience and  l'ied the cl,ail'-
from the manner in which his singing  was **01,e thronjjh by the scholars of
was received it certainly wou'Ao his j,I,D Suml"   school, after which games
I were  indulged   iu by   both young and
AT lt|-iil'l,All I'MCEN.
Fun fur (lie Children.
Quite a large crowd attended the
social which was held in the school
house on Friday evening of last week,
in connection with the Golden Union
Sunday School. Rev. Mr. Ross occu-
A short programme
last. He is possessed of a very line
voice and knows how to use it. At
the conclusion of the song he was
loudly encored and gracefully responded
with another comic selection, This
was followed by a reading by Mr. J.
F. Armstrong, which was rendered in
that gentleman's usual effective manner
and was well received by the audience.
The chairman then said he look great
pleasure in introducing to the audience
Miss Sum Lord li.iiley.     He s.iid that \ ����tt**'*��**��  per Sunday
Miss Bailey had been ou a trip t.> the
Pacific Coast, and had come lo the
conclusion that Golden audiences wore
old, and a most enjoyable evening was
spent bv all. The social was voted by
those present to be one of the best ever
given in town The distribution of
gif* books to the children brought the
evening's entertainment to a close.
Miss Ross, of Donald, presided very
acceptably at the organ. The Union
Sunday school was organized ou Sept.
17th of the present year, the average
during that
The teachers
(luilen, in tlio main Hue nt' llie Ciiiiiiiliiui i., .,
Pacific Ibtiliray, in ils connection with tlio j
steamboat navigation nl"llie I'liliiinliiii river;  lessly for
the iniiicr.'.l i.iid coiiiiiiori'liil centre of Ensterii i    , n  ,..������,. ..,������_,_.,���  xt���
l-ritisliCnl liia: lioit.lquarlers of Uu Gold*' wl'e** 0,n we" kno*vn townsman, Mr.
on Smelting works, the Upper  Columbia I p, Owen, appeared   personating   Miss
Navigation  I'm., and  lumber industry; the
outlet  tor  the  widely   known   iiiul   far
taiiieil (igriniliiir.'.l nnd griming laud uf the
Columbia & Knoteiiiiy Valleys 1  unrivalled
time Iieing twenty-one.
and officers of the Sunday school feel
very much  encouraged  at the success
the only   ones who  were sufficiently   *vl*icn  "-"ended their first social, and
woll educated to appreciate her recitals, j ���ve l"lv0 uo ,,oubt tl"e>' *���*'������ "-I""*' ,hu
this accounted for her re-appearaiico iu i performance on some future occasion.
The audience waited breath- iTlie-*' ,lesi,e to ""���"������  "ll ,,10"e who
the lady's appearance, and | V>*i��Ud '�� making the evening's entertainment a success.
Our stock of Lamps,
Crjina &c Glassware,
will be ready for inspection in time for
your requirements for
Christmas and will
be found well worth
conning to see and���to
tin' scenery ul 1 ll kinds: tlio distributing
point fur tlie richest mineral country 011 tho
a cui-iii!-- ciuii.
A curling club is about to be formed
in town.     Capt. Armstrong, Geo, Me*
Diannid and  W.   L. Houston are tho
chief promoters.     A couple of   tents
Bailey in full dress, the storm of
applause that arose fairly shook the
building. Mr. Owen's costume is beyond description, and afforded much
iMiiuseiiiont   for   the   audience.      Mr.
Owen's selection  was entitled -*Bos-iiitlft. x .'10ft.   have   ben secured  from
. ton Cat Calls," and iu this pieco he \ Messrs.   Carlin ft   Lake, which   will
jdid niorethnn justice to the lady whom ��� make a rink 120 x UOft.     They will be
Dr.. Bl-ett, of Banff, was a visitor on | ho uel.t,onHtet-) HIHl kept the audience 1 erected near Houston & Wilson's fac*
'"     *" I in roars of laughter.     He finished up I tory.     A number of  stones have al-
Mr.   .1.   A.   Campbell, camo in on , by giving an exhibition of the latest I ready been ordered  from Calgary and
Thursday from Dun more.
dance -Taia-rara booin-de-ay.     Luck-
Mr. Thorn, photographer, Winnipeg, I ily the Alexander  Block is a substuu-
ivas in town this week. I tlal building or this lust |ierformauce
Mr. W. Ii. Hull, of Hull Bros, ft Co. ' "���'K1'* have resulted seriously.     After
was iu town 011 Monday.
Mr. Chas. Caitwright, of Carbonate,
was a visitor this week.
Messrs. G. and J, Wells, of Palliser,
wore in town on Thursday.
Winnipeg and the rink is expected to
lie iu full swing iu about ten days.
I'll 1)1 lo School Honor llnll.
jthe  applause   which   this    selection!    .,,,,���  honor ���,���.���,. Novt.m,H,,. ,, M
j elicited had died a way, the chairman  *0|*owa .
[ announced lhat an rid favorite would j ,-���,, ulftss Margaret Connor
I now   give   a  few selections.      He re-  4U|    ..     ,onl)ic We||i(
j ferred to Gotden's comedian, Mr J. P.  ;M    ..     Knlph Kenny
*��_*..._^___^.^.^__ Dorail,   better   known    as    "Casey.",.,   .   ��� rh��i-liw Ruhm-
The new boarding house at ihe mill' Mr T)01.an   ....���   nssisted bv Mr Geo i ",     ��� ' ,' ��. f
Mr.ilotan   was  nssistea oj nr. otto. 2nt* pr|nM,r -j|Mg Thomas Smith
Wells of Palliser.     These two gentle*  Ut       ..        ..     Harold Wilson
men entertained the audience (or fully 1
half an hour, during which time Mr. I Pr..byt.rl-.n Church.
Wells treated the ntnlience to a guitar 1    ��� ,,,,     .  ...   ..    .,        ,
, ���     , ,     , ,      Service will be held in the Alexander
solo, and Mr.  Dorim  rendered several j
will be appropriately opened to-night
with a supper and dance.
Mr. Lang is keeping abreast of the
times. He has had n street lamp
erected opposite his store this week.
" I do not think
was of his own
which lie miiilb
several "hits" at woll known local
men. They concluded hy giving the
audience a musical treat.     Mr. Wells
Hall to-morrow   morning at 10 o'clock
conducted by the Rev. W. R. Ross.
Mr. ami Mrs. P.O. Jennings and j songs one of which
family, of Fort Steele, were here on a [he'll do it any more-
visit this week. They returned home j composition, and ill
on Wednesday.
Miss Hurdie, who has heen appointed matron for the hospital, arrived on     ^	
Thursday from   Victor,!..     The com* [on the mouth organ and guitar played within a short distance or QnrHn A
rniftee huve been busy this week get* I "The Mocking Bird," while Mr. Doran Lake's store.   Apply to:
ting the hospital cleaned out. j with a cork  and a  looking glasf* pi'O-J Till: GoJ.l>i:x ERA Pi:.-.. Co.
ftna-m to Ment.
A very convenient four-roomed house
to rent, at $10 per month. S.t -ite.1
on the Golden Smeltar Townsite and vC.l* iTi.'l>Cit Cira
The GOLDEN ERA is published evory
S.it.trday inoruitig in time fo ciitcli the east
uud west mail trains, also the mail for tlie
iip;i')r country, Windermere, Fort Steele etc
It ii the only advertising medium in tlieEoat
Kuotoiiav district.
S ibsci-iptiol) Hates :
Si'.OJ per aiimiin IN
A'lvortlso'iiont.s and idutugo-j must bo in
tho ultice not Liter tli.iu l'-'.i.m, on Thursday
to insure msoi'tiou,
Advertise.nout ratos iniide known on uppli-
Clltiol' -o
All cash to bo pill 1 to the Mniialjer, from
whin tlieC!oui|Kliiy'8 receipt will bo obtained.
The Uh hi Publishing Company.
SATURDAY, DE 1.   0, 1893.
[ out upward of S}100 a day ns long as er Lytton came up as fur as Cariboo
ihe works, which will be until cold Bar lust week and had to turn back.
i weather sets in. When he haa gone j He suys he will not again attempt to
lover the bar which now engages his enter the river this year. Traffic will
attention ho will tinkle another. I be carried on between Revelstoke and
  I Nakusp and New  Denver by means of
UHI. liens as I'liicer Minora. i the Revelstoke and Arrow Lake Rail-
J. A. McConville, who lives near way as far as the Wigwam, where
Butte, Mo.it.ina, killed one of Iiib t?lel*!is will be used to the head of
chickens, iinu on cleaning it found Arrow Lake. The sleigh route will
some small gold nuggets in the crop cross the river at the Wigwam, pass*
and gizzard. Having about thitty ing through the settlement at Hall's
...ore chickens on hand, he began kill- Landing, on to Bannock Point, where
lug and examining them. In each of | the water is deep and never freezes,
them   he   found   nuggets,   the   tout
amount  gathered from the thirty-one
being $'187.a6, an  average of $12.ii0 a
head.      The gold  was  sunt to a bank
and pronounced 18 carat line.    Mr. Mc-
Conville bought thirty  more chickens
and turned them out in the gold field this route, and the tracklaj ing between
iu the vicinity of his hencoop.    Later, ! N-***--."" and  New  Denver will be at a
The bout will probably run from Na>
kusp to this point all winter, so that
mails and passengers can reach the
lower country. But the greatest misfortune is that the rails for the Nakusp
ft Slocan road canuot  be carried by
Gold Raised ut tlio Itu'e of $1(10 u Day
I'-fOtn the lied of ii Iflvei'.
Extravagant s*orios tire told about
the wealth of gold sprinkled throughout the Snake River country in Idaho.
As a general thing the gold is very
line, tb" particles being of so lighl
weight an to be elusive. Save when
worked on a large scale it is difficult
to miiko good wages in recovering the
gold. Numerous bars along ihe river
would prove'profitable could water bo
commanded for sluicing or hydraulic*
ing. An adjt[uate supply is hurl tj
obtain, ou account uf the slight and
gradual full of tho stream and the
level character of tho outlying lands.
To overcome this luck of wa'er iib well
us insure sufficient dumping ground, a
���big floating, gold-snv
been constructed uud
on the Idaho bunk of
about ten miles abo
us an experiment, ono of them wits
killed, and $2.80 iu gold was taken
from it. McConville expects to be a
millionaire-if the chickens hold out.
Messrs Greenlee aid Bunfield came
in last Friday from ilia tiitick Prttice.
They report the claim looking better
depth is attained. They intend to ship
ubout 1,000 tons next summer. The
owners of the Silver Cup have their
winter's supplies up at the mint, and
will commence taking ou
ment after Christinas.
Messrs   F    C.   Campbell and Fred
Johnston  have  been currying  on development   work  on   their claims, the
'���Badshot"  and   "No.  25."     These
claims are on the same lead us the now
famous  "Black Prince"  and show u
hedge  has  considerable body of  the same charuc*
now at work ter,   assaying   from   $250   to   $1100.
lie Snake river . They will ship or" next summer. They
standstill till s ring. Had the work
on both railroads been commenced
earlier in the summer they would have
been in running order by this time.���
Rivelstoke Star.
It is n stern-wheel flat-boat propelled
by steam. Substantially constructed,
(!.") fe t long and 22 leer wide, it is
equipped with a on-horse power marine
engine nnd boiler and adapted in every
w.-ly for navigating Idaho's great
waterway. Willi a slight alteration
it could be transformed into a steam
dredge ami used lo scoop up sand and
gravel from the bottom of the stream.
That has never lieen attempted. As in
the past, operations are now* confined
to working bars out of the bod or
channel of the river. Tiie method pursue 1 is to anchor alongside one of
these gravel .'..,,���r-its and by the use of
scrapers bring the material to be handled within the reach of the gold-
washing machinery with which the
craft is rigged. The gravel is scooped
up by buckets att..cheil to uu endless
chain Tliere are forty-eight of these
receptacles on a belt sixty feet in
length, and each has a capacity of
about twenty pounds of ili.'t, which is
delivered into a hopper. This is also
nn agitator, and the process employed
may he described as a steam rocker.
with the exception that it has an end
motion instead of one sidewise. The
gold is caught on copper plates with
quicksilver. The tailings are carried
on in sluice luxes by the force of a
stream of water ol* lfiO miners inches,
supplied hy a China pump, run by the
engine which drives all the other machinery, The gravel is worked so
thoroughly lhat no gold escapes in the
tailings that iireiltiinpod into the river.
All average ol  1C0 tons of gravel are
have closed down work on their claim.!,
and left Tliotnpsou'a Lauding for Nelson. Thoy, as well as others, wero
anxious to see Mr. Kellie to urge 11)1011
him the importance of having a wagon
road built-from Thomson's Landing to
Trout Lake, and having the work
commenced as early in the spring as
possible, so that it will be of use next
summer. The present trail is perfectly
worthless for the shipment of ore.
What is required for thut purpose is a
wagon road from Trout Lake to Thomson's, corliuued 011 to the deep water
below Kincaid's; and good branch
trails for rawhiding ore to the main
road. Now that some five or six of
our claims have reached the shipping
point better roods are necessary.
The stores at Thomson's and Trout
Lake aro pretty well stocked with provisions, so that it will not be necessary
to make trips to Revelstoke during the
Mr. B. F. Ituniey got into Jack
Stanber's cariboo corral! last Friday
and shot a line young cariboo which
will dress about 2(J(Jlbs. The carcase
was brought into Thomson's Lauding
where it will be used to enrich the
Tliomsoniaii soup pot.
A petition praying for the construction of a wagon road from the head of
the Arm to Trout Lake is in circulation
and we trust all those interested will
I sign it.- Star.
Struck 11 Hot'k.
Tlio steamer Illecillowaet, which left
here on Thursday  week, is now  lying
daily handled, and for this work three'ou the beach  about midway  between
men inv employed -an engineer, one to
work tho semper, and another one who
shovels lho din into a pile so that the
buckets can scoop up a full load.
The Inr now being worked covers an
area of ten to (ifieen acres. The gold
is on top or  close 10 the surface mid
the Green Slide and the Wigwam. She
had a hole knocked in her bottom forward by striking a rock owing to the
lowuess of the water in the river, it
being lower than ever known before it
this time of the year. The freight,
consisting mostly of  flour and meal.
All 0,1(1   MurrliiRO Game.
Among the Europeans'rescued by
Mr. Stanley in his last African expedition was Vita Hi.ssiiu, the medical
officer of tho Equatorial Province.
Like his chief. Eniiii Pasha, he intended to return to his post, but a sickness,
which resulted fatally last March,
prevented. Before Ins death ho had
'-' ft"' s'"l'" written, though not published, a book
I iu which ho gave 1111 account of the
events which took place in the province after the Miilidis' rebellion. The
first 1 :t of this work has recently
appeared under the title, "Tho Truth
aboul En.in Pasha," and contains
much that is interesting about life on
upper Nile.
Ainonii other things he'describes a
curious custom which prevails at weddings among the Soudanese Arabs.
After various ceremonies, including a
procession and a marriage feast, (he
almost invariable accompaniments of
weddings iu the East, the bridegroom
is led, about uineo'clouk in the evening
into a large, ditnlv-lighted room. Here
011 one side, huddled upon the floor,
are the female relatives and friends of
the bride. In the farther corner are
four or five maidens of the same height
and size, wearing precisely similar
clothing and closely, veiled. One of
these is the bride, and the young man
has to find out which it is. If he has
been wise, he has bribed one of the
old wome'. spectators to give him a
secret sign by which to guide his
choice. If not, he attempts to seize
the veiled figure whom he suspects to
be his bride.
If possible, she slips from his grasp
and runs away, he iu hot puisuit. An
exciting chase through the chambers
follows, until lie is* able to catch her,
when he tears away the veil Irom her
face. If it is his bride, the game is
ended, and another ceremony, called
the Ghalwa or Bride Dance, begins.
But if he has made a wrong choice, he
must try again, aud the captured girl,
after rearranging her disordered dress,
takes her place again among her companions.
Again he makes a select ion ; and
after another long struggle succeeds in
unveiling a second maiden - possibly
only to find he hns caught the same
girl over again. Many hours may be
consumed in this way, and sometimes
morning dawns before the unlucky
bridegroom secures his bride.
will   not  pav  to   bundle to a greater 1 was  taken   out   uninjured, the  men
depth than one foot lo eighteen inches.'carrying   the sucks   having  to wade
about U0 feet to shore through three
feet of water.     The steamer lias since
This shows a value of li to :> corns a
pun.   A cloan-np is made tvery night,
and   the average of   the runs for the
first three days wns very satisfactory
been hanled on the beach, and will be
thoroughly repaired   where she lies.
to Thornton Williams, the owner ot. This puts an end to river navigation
the craft.     He says he expects to take' this season. Capt. Troup in tlio stcaui-
One Way of Drawing 11 Tooth.
At one time in my early practice in
a country town, said a dentist, there
came to me a very nervous woman tu
have a tooth extracted. She carried
on so much that 1 could scarcely get
her into the chair, nnd as soon ns I
put the forceps near her mouth, she
screamed and bounced around so I
couldn't do anything with her. After
two or three visits, each worse than
the other, I suggessed that I should
take  her to the nearest large town
where a dentist administered gas.
Well, the tooth hurt her so that at
last she consented and I took her there
about twenty-five miles by rail. I
went armed with a pair of forceps as a
matter of habit, and when we got to
the place and she saw the gas-bag and
other appliances, she had hysterics
again.worse than befoie, and I hud to
up and take her buck home, I wus
thoroughly provoked, but she haa
money and was paying for her foolishness, so I tried to restrain my Mings.
About ten miles from town, as the
train was plodding along at the rate of
twenty miles an hour, and she was
holding her jaw and I was holding
mine, in the seat beside her, we struck
a broken rail, and the last thing I
know we were rolling down uu embankment and being piled up in a very
promiscuous fashion. I don't know
how it came about, but I wasn't hurt
much, and when my senses were fully
restored I dragged my patient out
through the window and laid her ou
the hank near hy. She was pretty
badly bruised and wns knocked senseless, and as I was endeavoring to restore her a brilliant thought occurred
to me. The next moment I had out
my forceps, and the next f had out
the troublesome tooth. Two hours
later one of the doctors who had been
summoned had restored her to consciousness, and as she opened her eyes
and saw tne standing by her side, she
clapped her hand to her jaw. and exclaimed : -
'��� Oh doctor, I knew it would bo terrible, but I didn't think it would so
bad us that. However, though, it is
out at Inst."
Then she went to sleep, and it w#s
a week before she knew the real facts
of the case.���Tit Bits.
Kootcnny'a Door la Open.
A car-load of supplies consigned to
Contractor Larson, arrived over the
Nelson & Fort Sheppard railroad this
Thus Ihe promise made by President
Corbin, over a year ago, has been fulfilled even in the face of a gigantic
financial depression which could not be
for seen.
The first locomotive, with the track
laying machine aud rail and tie curs,
came around the side-hill into \iew of
Ne'son early Sunday morning.
Every three or four minutes the
locomotive's whistle tooting, and
train's advance of thirty-two feet, announced the laying of a set of rails.
This was kept up all day Sunday..
Nearly every one who could manage it,
went out on the grade to see the track-
laying machine work. Those who
have seen the machine work will
doubtless wonder why it has been
termed labor-saving.
It assuredly does prevent many from
securing work on the road, but what
of the men working with the machine.
If you have ever seen a man work real
hard you should compare him with
any of those who work on tho machine.
The remaining three miles which yet
remain to be laid will be completed
within the next few days. The material trains can be heard coming aud
going at all hours of the night, and the
whistle is sweet music to the cars of
Nelson it es.���Mi uer.
Why Mr. Kelly Turned Tuiln Bobber.
The Lewiston Evening Journal says:
Mr. Thomas Kelley, of Boston, late
proprietor of the Columbin .Mills in
Lewiston, who was killed in a railroad
accident at Chester, Mass. Sept. 1, hnd
travelled about the country a great
deal in his earlier life. '
'-He used to tell me a story about
how he escaped being robbed on a train
in Arkansas once," said a travelling
man. "He had 9500 or $1100 about
his person, nnd also had a revolver
which some one had asked him to take
with him as a protection, but which
he did not believe in the .least would
protect him. '
"Going through a wild piece of
country, the whistle suddenly sounded
down brakes, and a dozen or so train
robbers jumped on. Mr. Kelley saw
ono begin at the upper end of the next
car, and work down toward his car,
emptying the pockets of all hands. Iu
his pocket was a cool half thousand
aud more. He didn't care so much
ubout the inuiie.'. as 1! ��� thought of
giving it up tc u roii'uer. Suddenly a
thought seized him. Jumping up and
pulling out the revolver he turned to
the astonished people in the car, some
of whom he knew, und said: " Now,
gentlemen, doliver your vuluables,"
uud started down the car.
"Just then the robber in the next
car, having finished his voyage of that
section opened the door and looked in,
saw the ferocious manufacturer handling his revolver and took him for one
of his own gang. He didn't enter the
car but got oil, Mr. Kelley thus saved
not only himself from robbery, but tho
others iu that carriage. The train
started on, and Mr. Kelley returned a
Waterbury .vatch that he had relieved
a young bridegroom of, and put up the
revolver. "I never told this story to
many people, because I didn't expect
they would believe it," said Mr. Kelley
lo me.
I'lic Vounj* Men Who Wanted to lllow
It Up on Trial.
Montreal, Dec. 2.���The trial of ex-
Proniier Meroicr'n sou and two other
young me" charged with uu attempt
to blow up Nelson's monument begun
today. Ex-Premier Mercier appeared
in defense of his son.
Detective Laiontuine testified that
on the night of the attempted explosion
a young inau came to the central police
station and informed him that several
of his friends intended to blow up Nelson's monument. He had thought the
proposal a joke and laughed when the
youngniaiipersisted.Ht decided towatch
aud went with several constables to a
spot near the monument and watched
and arrested the young men when they
arrived. Ou one of the prisoners wus
found a dynamite cartridge. One oE
the accused was asked what they intended to do with the explosives ami
replied : " We intended to get rid of
the monument."
Hon. Mr. Mercier cross examined
the detective tisked him if he did not
think it would have been better to
warn the families. The witness said
he had no time to do so. He refused
at the arrest to give the name of tho
party who informed him of the plot
but when ordered to do so by the
court, he said it was Gaston Hughes,
a son of the chief of police. Braverd,
of the Hamilton Powder Co., says if
the cartridge found on the young man,
had been exploded in one of the boles
in the pedestal of the monument, he
believed it would have entirely destroyed the monument.
The case was adjourned till next
A Bud Rule.
Chicago, Dec. 2.���As a result of
Chief Brennau's recent order requiring
all persons on the streets a, midnight
to give..., -   tnt of tlie"i3elves.
Detective Conway, of the central
station, was shot ..nd seriously wounded by one of the detectives of a private
agency yesterday morning. Conway
and his partner became suspicious of
the movements of the private detectives, and after inquiring their business
and receiving a surly answer placed
them under arrest. One of the private
detectives then fired two shots full in
Conway's face. The sound of the
shooting brought a policeman to the
scene. The men were taken to the
station where they gave their names
as A. Holmes and John Scotten. Detective Conway's condition is critical.
The Empress of Austria is a greit
smoker, she averages 60 cigarettes a day Gf
John Tlbb-ttt was an Emlishmnn and
lived iu Cornwall, says Tho English Visitor.
lie was a stonemason by trade, tall and
dark, broad shouldered and lean, with a
dark, handsome face, hut ia looking at him
you particularly noticed tils great, lustrous
liliieoycs, andif you should apeak of htm
you would lie sure to lneniiou their wonderful brightness. About a quarter of a century ago Iter. Mr. Iluzlein was holding his
evangelistic meetings in Cornwall, nod the
description of the fervor and excitement of
them reads like a romance, but all night
pmver meetings are a very usual thing
among the most earnest and excitable people. Join. Tibbett, after his conversion,
was a wonderful hand to pray (as they
called It there). Ills words came like Ore:
they blazed and burned into the very soul;
they would simply electrify you. they coin
pelled you to listeu whether you would or
Ono (V-ob-T he undertook some work at
a distance from his home and went to
board with a Mrs. Biin. ll, who kept a fine
house and was of distant kin to him. Early
in the morning, shortly after Mr. Tlbhett'a
arrival, Mrs. Drown was in her dining
room putting some finishing touches to her
pretty breakfast table���and a lovely clean
bright room It looked, with its large bay
window and ltd flowers and birds, open fire,
and last, bill tint least, the breakfast table
with snowy damask and gleaming silver
and beautiful old china
Airs. Brown took a pride In her home
and had Inherited ntiitiy things from her
mother, who kept the house before her.
As she moved about her work the dour
opened with a bang and in rushed Mr. Tib
belt with a huge carving knife in his hand
and his eyes gleaming even brighter than
usual. ".Mrs. Uroivit," he said, '���Futhor (he
always called God rather) has vouchsafed
me a vision. Father tells me that you have
always been a good servant of his and that
lie would have you with him, so lie has
chosen ine as the 'instrument of his divine
will. I am lo cut your throat with this
knife ami let your pure spirit free to go tu
Mrs. Drown looked up at the towering
form of her kinsman and could see the
lilaze of insanity iu his eyes. Then she
calmly'smiled, as she quietly faced death,
mid said: "If your heavenly Father haa
"���Ivuti you this work to do, you must do it,
end I must submit to my fate, but we had
better think of the best way of doing It
You were always counted a neat workman.
Look around at this pretty, bright, clean
room. Would.it not be a pity to spoil it
with my gore! I hare thought of a good
plan. Do you go up to your room and get
your basin tn catch the blood in, and I can
lay my bead over it. and you can do your
work neatly, ami also it will give me time
to prepare to meet my Heavenly Father."
"Why. Mrs. Brown,!' said .Mr. Tibbett,
"what a goisl plaul I never thought of
that. It would he u pity to spoil this lovely room, now I think of it. Do yon wait
here, and 1 will make all haste to do your
It is need less to say when Mr. Tihhctt re-
turned I"'did not And Ids most accomino
(lining relative waiting for him, hut several
strong men who si-curtl him, and afterward he was sent to the lunatic asylum till
le should think he hail a dispensation l.v-u
"Father" to keep llie peace.
Months passed away, and spring was once
mote gladdening the earth. John Tibbett
bad long recovered, lu-.t it was feared if he
was allowed to go at large he might have u
relapse and do some one an Injury. II?
was always longing to see Ins dear friend
who had converted him, for Mr. Ilii/.lein
he was sure, would see how perfectly re
covered he was and let him go free. One
day be was iu the yard with some of the
keepers, he looked up at Ihe high, roughly
built, old wall which num-nuded the instl
tution and said: "Father can dn all things
He could free me now if he would. Look at
the cobblestones In that walll If he willed
Father could give me power to cllmhnvei
���I, U, 8, 4, 5, li, I. S, It, and over." With
that he made a rush, counting aa he ran,
few np the aide of the wall aud disappeared over the top.
Then there was a great commotion In the
Institution. They sent people near and far
to look for John Tilil-ett, He seemed slm
ply to have disappeared. All round the
outside of the asylum wall there grew a
hedge, thin except near the big gates, where
it was very thick. Aa noun as John Tibbett found himself over the wall, he crept
quickly round to tho thick part nf the
hedge near the gates and lay down, per
tectly covered by the evergreens, and
'. hough they searched carefully they never
thought of looking for him beside their
very portals.
He kept quiet till the pursuit was over
nnd the darkness of night hail nettled down
on the land. At last, when he thotigiit all
waa safe, he started out. making Up his
mind to go to Mr, I la/.lcni, who lived quite
a distance from there.
He walked on and on under the friendly
shelter of the night till he came to a cottage where they were having an all night
prayer meeting. They were on their knees
when he entered, uo no one saw bis con
vict's dress. Then' Iieing a pause, lie lifted
np his voice and gave them one of his wonderful prayers till they were completely
carried away. So when t hey got off theii
knees one of them took him home and gave
him food and shelter and a change ol
clothes, and he went un hia way after the
darkness had fallen over the land the next
night, And so from house to house he
walked, literally praying hia way along.
There was an arm nf the sea between Mr.
Hazlem'a house and the mainland, and riding at anchor on the waters waa a British
ship of war. Wheu John Tibbett got to
this water, there waa no way of getting
across, so he said, "Father can make nit
swim as he helped me to climb the high
wall." He walked Into the water, and although he never swam before his faith waa
so strong that he swam to the ship and
climbed up the sides. The sailors were
very much alarmed at first, but afterward
crowded round him, and he gave them an
address and one of ins wonderful prayets,
Then he quietly slipped over the other aide
of the ship and swam to the shore and arrived at Mr. lla/.lem's bouse all dripping
wet, iVIr. Haziem kept him with him for
several years, hut he finally went permanently mad and,had to be shut up, which
broke hia heart, aud he soou died.���Exchange.
��xtaineaa (Eavii*.
Hon. J, A. Lougiieed, Q,C.
G. S. McCAl*T-5It.
Jbtraglieed  A  JlfcCarter,
Barristers, Advocates, Solicitors, Notaries
Etc., Etc.
Solicitors for Hunk of Montreal,
i CALOAltV, - N.W.T.
How a, Dying Man Feela.
Numerous experiments made in hospitals and upon heroic scientists who have
permitted tests to lie made upon themselves
right down to the moment of death, war-
r.'iit tht a, ootid .-Ions: That n dying man
may be'burned with redhnt irons anil yet
iioi, lei me least pan,. Unit c|JiisciullHiiess
may remain in llu) dying almost totliemo-
ir.t of actual dissolution, but that most
I'Oiile generally lose I lie power of thought
n ,i ( hcloie ii .till, lhat i.i cases of death
\, here lucre seems lo lie extreme suffering,
��i,ii writhing uud spasms, such pliuiiomi-
t n un* '.c........y lint! in ri'llex muscular actio n alsii Iiml fear weakens the muscular svsi em aud hastens deal It, while the re*
(,.oc luuy plotting lile.���St. Louis Itcpub-
Down With High Prices For
Electric Belts.
fl .55, $2.65, $3.70;, former prices $5, $7,
$10. Qualty remains tho same���16 different styles; dry battery and acid belts
���.mild or strong current. Less than half
the price of any other company and more
home testimonials than all the rest together. Full list free. Mention this
paper. W. T. BAER & CO. Wit Usor, Ont>
JEPHNOX mid  H 111:I,I,IIIt
Members Assoc.n.'D.L.S. A P.L.8. for ll.C.
SURVEYORS, Civil- Engineers, Draughtsmen, Valuators, etc Calgary and Now- Westminster. Correspondence solicited,,
R.J.JEI'IISON, D.L.S.,1'.L.S. of ll.C. &Ont.
CAUlAUV, Alba.
A. 0. WHBBIjBR, D.L.S. & P.L.K. of ll.C.
New Wi'-s-rMixsri'ii B.C.
McCarthy   A   Harvey,
Barristers, Advoci.tos, Notaries, &c.   Solicitors tor :���
The Imperial Bunk of Canada.
The Caniida I'erniiinont Loan & Savings Co.
Tlio Yorkshire Loan & Securities! orporulion
The MtiBsey-Hnrris lu. (Ltd).etc.,etc,
Offices-Stephen Avenue, Cidgury.
P. McCaktiiv, y.C.
H0K.V01* Hahvev, B.A., L.L.B.
Assou. Mem. Inst. C.E.
Oooiikaxbj Ai.ua.-Ft. Steele, B.C.
Mctul Report.
We are indebted to the Engineering
and Minin-r Journal of New York  for
the following quotations : ���
New Yoiik. Nov. 24, 1898.
Silver. Eastern buyers have waited
till repeal was an accomplished
fact, and during the past few
days have bought liberally for
China and Japan, Large a-
monnts have lieen placed to the
satisfaction of the parties in
interest. London price, 112 7- Kid
New York, 70cts.
Copper. There has been a slightly
better demand from consumers.
G.M.B.'s Loudon, at ��42 ns.
Lead. Lower prices have been accepted. Prices *l.4ti to 11.50c. |iei' lb.
Spanish at ��9 15s. Od. to ��9
lis. 3d. per ton ; English lead
2s. fid. higher.
(Graduate of Laval and McGill.)
jWIXIKft    HX-f.lXHKIt.
Head Office, Quebec ;  Branch  Offices
SliEltmtoOKE, & 17 Place d'Amies
Hill. Moxtkeai..
Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between
C. A. Watts and Thos. F. Pirie, of
Gratidview, doing business ns farmers.
is this day by mutual consent and
lineament dissolved. All debts owing
to the above firm are to be paid to T.
F. Pirie, by whom all accounts nre to
be paid. In witness we have set our
seals aud signatures.
C. A. Watt,
Thos. F. Piiiie.
W. G. Bott, witness.
Upper Columbia, Nov. 27, 1893.
Is ho- chy given, that in pursuance of the
Act, a Map or Plan has this day boon filed in
the Department uf Lands nnd Works setting
forth the lands tn he tukeli hy tho said Railway for right of way purposes between Station ,'H4b' to Station 1204, ou the cast side of
tho Elk River to tlio confluence of Michel
Creek, thonco up the loft side of the valley of
Michel Creek to the crossing of same, and
thonco along its right blink, all in tho Dis-
rict of East Kootenay, B.C., tl distance uf 'JO
October 5th, ISilll.
Managing Director.
COr-VRIOHTS,   etc
Tor Information mi tne Handbook write to
Oldest bureau for ���acarlni* patents In Amorioa.
Vretf patent taken out by us is brouglu, before
tiie publio bra notice given free of char-fa In tbe
Unrest emulation of anj* Hlentlfle paper in tee
wutlil. Snlcndldl*- iliu.ii.ted. No l-MUnni
nan ���li:'iiiil*fi** wilt-out it* VatM*.*3,0*l n
jrart thtotlk Dicmtli*. AddreSa JIUNN * CO.,
PUiiLuu-uia, 3S1 BroadVay, Mew York at--.
w. pellew harvey
Analytical Chemist & Assayer,
Golden, British Columbia.
1802      ASS AVER TO THK        803
British Columbia Government
of all specimoai seat from the Province to
Mining! Smelting
CO, (Limited)
Bank Of Montreal.
Interest at Current rates.
W. B. GRAVELEY. Manaof.ii.
Livery & Feed Stables,
Saddle Horses for Hire.
Wlioli'unl-' and Retail
Cattle, Sheep and
Horse Dealers.
Undertakers and
.   ���   .   Embalmers,
Cnltrary Alba.
If you n-iuit yuur lionae Painted. I-nitered
or (.'iilsoiuiueil, or any loud ot a sign I'aiiited
writeto.I.H. MILLWAHD. CAl.itAltv, the
Loniliuir Paint Shop in tlie Moat, fur guod
Wurk ami prices that are right.
DIMP| ITC 1 (vil!iiuiilfkui:k)onrccoipt
r ��� ill iLM, of a 2 Ktnmp, n receipe for a
almple VEGETABLE HALM tli���t will remove Tim, Free1.1ei. I'Iiii-iIcm. Illotclic-t.
Ill.ickliPuiU. etc.. leaving the skin soft,
clear ami lieantifiil. Aililre-m A. I), STEM-
PEL, ISO Ann St., Now York.
"It ia worth tbe price to every person
who even reads a newepaptr."���Darlington
the joubjul nanus to
Blue Pencil Rules.
A Pocket Primer for the tue of Reporters,
Correspondents and Copy Choppers.
Short, almple and practical roles for
making and editing newspaper copy,
and of equal value to all who wish to
write cornet English.
Bant on recdot of price.  p< Ice, 10 cents
per eopy,   ALLAN TORMAN, Pnbllahet
m Nassau Strei*i Mew York.
Gold, Silver
For full particulars apply to
H. B. ALEXANDER, manager
H. Conntcher, Proprietor
Newly refitted and furnished. Strictly FIRST
CLASS in every respect, Sample Rooms for
Commercial men. Fire-proof safe for convenience
of guests. Headquarters for mining men and
miners. Convenient to Station and Steamboat
Landing. Direct importer and wholesale and
retail dealer in Wines, Liquors, and Uigurs.
S|ieeial attention given to orders from ut, the
Columbia River.
GOLDEN,        -       B.C.
Job    Departrrierjt
-:o:��� OF ���:o:-
Tlie GOLDEN El^A j
Box 7, Donald, E. C.,
IS THE  AllDIlESS TO SEND  VOl'll OltllEKS  Full
Watches,  Clocks  and  JeWellery, i
jc1 ' iL-'
.) UNT03 BROS.,
Stationers, Boakssllers,
AX i X*KWS1>EA1.I*R��.
opportunities for profitable investments
aud needs only to be seen to be appreciated.
Ill   tbe   November   number   of tbo
Western World tbe editor speaking of
his annual visit  to British  Columbia,
savs :     Each visit  moro firmly roots
the opinion  formed  on the first one���
that British   Columbia   is a province
with great potential wealth, the development of which will be attended with
astonishingresul's.    The mountainous
character of the country  has hitherto
made its   richest  regions   possible of
access only  at great expense.      Will
the exception of wagon roads nnd the
water   routes of   the   Columbia   am
Thompson  rivers  there  has  been  no
communication in the interior or tipper
country except  along  the main line of
the Canadian Pacific Railway.'   Realizing   the   necessity    of     improved
means of   transpoitation  the C.P.R.
Company and the Provincial Government have   wisely  taken  action.      A
short line, the Columbia ami Kootenay,
which connects Kootenay  Lake with
the   Columbia, has   been in  operation
for a little over  a year, a  branch  line
is now being   built  from   Revelstoke
south to deeper water on tho Colli in bin,
and  a line   from  Nakusp  is already
well under way to the heart of  the
rich Slocan mining district.    Tbe Nelson nnd Fort   Sheppard   railway, an
extension of   the Spokane and Northern line, from  the  international boundary  to  Nelson, is   about completed.
These   linos   will   give the Kootenay
district great advantages and in consequence of the high grade of ore there
yielding   precious   metals, next   year
should see the investment of considerable capital.    The construction of the
branch line Irom Squamous to Okauagau Landing   has opened  up the picturesque and fertile Okanngan valley,
the southern portion of which, rich in
minerals,   has   been   brought   within
touch   by  a  connecting   steamer   on
Okanngan Laki.     Attention will now
be directed to  the opening up of two
other   important   sections,   one     the
Nicola valley, already   finned for its
stock ranches and almost certain to be
more famous  for its  coul;   the other
old Cariboo, of gold lame, where with
cheap   transportation     and     modern
methods of mining  a large output of
gold may be again looked for.
So far farming has only been engaged iu to a limited extent. Cattle and
horses are raised on a large scale, but
pig and poultry raising has been much
neglected nnd as a consequence large
quantities are imported. The same
may be said of dairying. Fruit growing has within the last two or three
years been gone about in a more systematic way aud in a short time a
large acreage of young orchards will
be in bearing condition. Hop growing
is attracting a good deal of attention,
especially in the Saanicli district of
Vancouver Island, and in the Squiini-
isli valley, at Agassiz and in tlie
Okanag.tU Valley on the mainland.
The quality produced is excellent i nil
there is little doubt that this crop will
prove nn exceedingly paying one.
A large amount of important work
is being done in the reclamation of low
lying lands along the Pitt, Fraser and
other rivets, by the making of embankments to prevent their being
overflowed. This reclaimed land is
exceedingly rich and snitable for a
large variety of crops. Aa it is
brought under cultivation tliere will
be a very appreciable difference in the
volume of tlieagricultural returns.
British Columbia to-day offers great
Tlie TranHViial llooin.
A Transvaal correspondent to a
Montana paper culls attention to several font urea of life in South Africa
that are ��� worth repenting.: "Avery
noticeable feature or this new country,"
he says, "is that nobody carries a
'gun'and there is no toughness such
us characterizes mining camps in other
lands, For upwards of six yen.'s hundreds of thousands of ounces of gold
have gone annually Irom this place by
stage iiml the coach has never been
held up or a jiennyweight of gold lost
in transit. A box containing over ICO
pounds avoirdupois of gold was drop'
pad off the couch on one occasion and
it was picked up and brought on by
another team,
"Tliere are about 300,000 souls,
black and white, in tho republic, and
its president receives 840,000 per annum, bouse rent and $1500 a year for
'coffee nionev.'
"Tliere are plenty of crocodiles in
the river. AVe see them often, and
ran onto a snake a few days ago that
would raise the bat of a man's head.
We. estimated its length at twenty-
five feet and diameter at eight inches ;
and we have not taken a drink for two
months, either, so the snake was
Twenty-five hundred stamps aro now
dropping night nnd day. One man is
said to make $1.50 ore pny. Native
laborers tire said to get $7.50 per
month and it costs $5 more lo feed
The country is declared to be "on
the eve of a colossal boom." It is a
peculiarity of booms that they are
always "coming." They tire based on
anticipation. Realization, or failure
to realize generally ends tliein. It is a
fact that the Transvaal has for some
time been experiencing a genuine boom,
and it is probably true that matters
soon will be, if they are not now,
down to n bread-and-butter basis. It
is likely that the gold output will be
increased, but not in the degree expected. It is too much to suy that the
Transvaal boom is over, but the
chances are favorable lhat it is near
its height, while the people of Transvaal think it has uot begun, - Mining
aud Scientific Press.
Where to Dig Tor (lolil nnd How.
Au old Cilifoinia miner, Mr. W. P.
B'.ckhurst. writes to tbe Australian
press as follows : " If I had a friend
going to start farming, my advice to
him would be, shun all poor, hungry
land as you would a pestilence. Get
into a district noted for good land, uud
you may succeed. Well, its just the
same in mining. If n party is forming
to go prospecting, tlie first best thing
to do is to secure the liest mining maps
of the colony, and then truce ou them
the auriferous bolts ou which the
richest diggings have proved to exist,
and shun those that have never proved
more than 'tucker diggings.' They
aro like poor land - will always keep n
man poor. Shun South Africa and lit
chary of West Australia. Having decided on the field you intend to try,
get well within the limits of the proved
auriferous belts, for gold-bearing
country generally runs in belts, for
miles east and west or north and
south, as the case may be, and then
prospect iu the gullies or creeks nutria! or deserted between, but in the
line ol old paying diggings. A capital
plan which we used to adopt in California, where we did not look for the
Government to do anything for us (as
I fear is too much the case here), was
to form a party of six with confidence
in each other and divide up into three
parties of two each. One couple would
go to work washing over again old
'tailings' of some rich gully, or tunneling claims, or working little paddocks that had been left untouched
between the workings of some deserted
diggings to make tucker for the six.
The other two couples would go prospecting in different directions in tho
likely or promising looking gullies iu
the neighborhood, and if either cf tlio
parties struck promising any ground
all would unite and work it, nlivaj-t
bearing this in mind, viz., that quartz
is tho matrix of gold, and when any
good alluvial gold is discovered in a
gully or creek there is pretty sure to be
a pay ledge somewhere above, and that
is the pluco to look for them, nit hough
the formation of the gold-bearing
country here is different from California. Hero there is more deep sinking
for iiHuvi-il gold.
"Never leave half-ounce diggings to
go prospecting. . Tliere is one other
point that may or inav uot hold.good
here as it did in California, but which
prospectoi-s would do well to carefully
observe and take n note of-ono of the
things our California geologists pooh-
poohed and ridiculed, viz , that on tho
ri���h gold-henring flats up on the side
of a mountain, in the gold belt, the
same class of vegetatior or a certain
kind of tree predominated, though the
diggings wero sometimes seven miles
apart. ' What has a tree on the surface to do with the gold UO or 50 feet |
below 'i" savs the geologist. It's puzzling, like many other things in gold
mining, but there was the fact, which
many old miners noted. A certain
class of strata, thrown up in the upheavals ages ago, may have favored
the growth of u certain class of tree."
The Ontario Elections.
Toronto, Dec. 4. -The results of two
bye-elections for the Ontario Legislature in the ridings of North Bruce and
East Lninliton havo proved quite a
surprise to tbe Mowat Government
which received good majorities in both
constituencies nt the general election
three years ago. East' Lambton returned Mr. McCalluin, Protestant
Protective Association candidate, by
4011 majority while North Bruce elected Mr. McNiiuglitoti, the rations of
Industry candidate by over 5511 majority.
Tho "Empire" commenting on the
result of tho Ontario bye-elections
"The elections go to show what we
hnve been contending, that there is
widespread dissatisfaction with Sir
Oliver Mowm's policy. 'The Province
is saturated witli discontent with the
men and methods of the administration, and as the general election can
only be a few months off, events certainly seem to point to the downfall of
the Government iu the near future."
Upper Columbia N&aS;ajCo.
Royal Mail Line.
Stage will leave Golden on the following
December 12 and 26 ; January 2, 16 and 30;
Fcby. 13 and 27 ; March 13 and 27 ;
April 10 and 21.
Returning will leave Fort Steele on the
Intermediate Tuesdays.
Through Fare $16;  Way Fare lOcts. per mile.
Express, Golden to Fort Steele 10 cents per lb., tne co-rfj
pany's liability is limited to $2.00 per lb., unless one per cant
extra is paid on marked value.
During season of navigation
every Tuesday.
a steams;- leaves Golden
T. B. H. COCHRANE, Pr3side.1t;        F. P. ARMS HIDN a, Ttianajer.
There was a young girl in the choir
Whose voice rose hoir nnd hoir,
Till it reached such n height
It was clear out of wight,
jVndthey found it next day in the spoir.
��� Detroit Free Press.
invited His Honor the Lieut. -I inventor of ihe
North-coat Territories to a civic reception ou
\\ wliie-wluy evening tlie **0tb Herciolier, next
all the citi/.i'ii.-t of Calgary nmi reiutleiit-i uf
Alliorta mo ret'iicntcd to attend.
Adintwion: OciltlenlBIl, ftl.OU; Liulics, $1.00
l'rocei.ls to liciloiiuli-d lo tho l.uilies llo-pital
Aiil Cuiiiniitec.
A. I.UCA8,
riPES,   Ere.,   Etc
Fine Groceries a Specialty.
M. B. LANG,        Golden, B.C.
Tlvkrts  for  Nnlo  ut  t'ui'lln J. l-nkr-a
Store. Ool-lon. ll.C.
A Silting of tlio County Court uill ho held
Court House, Donald, at 10 o'clock a.m. ou
Tuesday tlie Utb day of January, 1HSU.
Uy ordtr
Doiiial, B.C.,
I       Dec.-.ill, ItftEI. '������
Machine Shop,
Golden, B.C.,
XT AVE on hand for SALE a lot of Pipe Fitting, con-
���M* sisting of Short Nipples, Bushings, Union Couplings, Elbows, Tees, Brass Globe Valves, Brass Pet Cocks
Nats and Washers, Square-head Machine Bolts, Carriage
Bolts and Iron.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Frames, Stair and Turned
Work. Estimates furnished and contracts taken on all
kinds of buildings.


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