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The Paystreak Feb 4, 1899

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jJsJL* J-**t*+*y
Murray Byera is in Kaslo on the
sick list.
C. K. Hammond left for Seattle
Tommy If line is on a tour of the
Coast cities.
Billy Elliott is making his stake on
132 Bonanza creek.
Miss Mabel Cameron of Edmonton
Is visiting bar brother, John Cameron.
There will bo a wedding on the
Star bill next week. Particulars
It is likely that the Spencer vs
Harris case will eouie into the courts
There was no business done by
the city council Monday night. No
G. N. Main returned on Sunday
Iron an extended tour in the eastern
If Professor Liddy persists In supply such frosty weather he is likely
to lose his job.
Tho thermometer touched 20 be
low on Thursday evening. No fly
traps were required.
The Sandon Brass Band will give
a concert snd dance on Tuesday
evening, February 14th.
Cot. Ssm Wharton, who ts a heavy
stockholder in the Reco, hss been in
town tbe greater part of the week.
Billy Oppernran and Joe Morton
wilt manipulate lithographed pasteboards In AUin Uke this summer.
Jim Ryan is making a dollar an
hour In a butcher shop in Dawson,
and says he will stay there until he
gets a long sack.
The Ferris wheel Is said to be the
highest revolver In the world, bnt
there Is a wheel In Sandon that
comes very high at times.
The Last Chance pays timber men
$4 a dsy. There is more goodness
In such an act than In a chapter of
ostentatious philanthropy.
There ts lothlng particularly sul
try abouti  c Interior of the  Pay
streak pr  ting palace  while  this
type ts bet g thrown together.
An effort-Is  being  made  to get a
game oi hockey on with the Kaslo
uys on their rink to-morrow, San*
don could put up a strong team and
no doubt a warm game would result.
George MacDonald and Frank
Cutler got caught in a snowslido near
the Madison on Wednesday afternoon
and were carried quite a distance,
but escaped with hardly a scratch.
James MoneypeAny of tho Sandon
Hotel is in bed with a broken ankcl.
On Monday evening he slipped and
tell on an icy sidewalk, sustaining s
break that will keep him In bed for
many, weeks.   ���
Dr. G. P. Young and bride, nee
Miss Richards of Winnipeg, arrived
In town Tuesday evening and are
living at the Goodenough. The
Doctor is the recipient ot congratulations from all quarters. I
The All Star English Specialty I
Company will uke the boards at
Spencers for a four-night's engagement on Monday, February 6th.
There are sixteen people in the company sn J tbey bave the reputation
of being tbe best specialists that ever
visited Kootenay.
The Sandon Miners' Union wUI
hold another meeting this evening.
The membership is now in the neighborhood of 150 and it is expected
thst in three months it will reach
603. A movement is on foot to start
s hospital in connection with the
Union. The proposition will be
fully discussed this evening.
The Reco is increasing its force.
Electric light is being used at the
Whitewater mine.
A change of management Is reported at the Queen Bess,
R. E. L. Brown announces that the
Whitewater Deep will resume.
It is daily expected to strike the
ledge in the long tunnel on the R. E.
The Wild Goose in Idaho Basin b
shipping. Fifteen tons fere sejit
down this week.
Work has been suspended on the
Treasure Vault. The mine has been
shut down until the danger ot elides
is over.
The Idaho is doing some heavy
shipping. During the last week in
January 25X1 tons were loaded at the
Dick Shey is reported to have sold
out of the Rambler to Alf. Coolridge
and W. F. McLean. The price of
the stock is not stated.
The recent strike at the Noble
Five continues to improve and it is
confidently expected by the management that a large body of ore will
opened up.
The Ivanhoe is shipping two cars
this week, the first consignment
sent down in two years. There is
enough ore on the dump at the Ivan
hoe to pay a very large dividend
and every working in the mine
shows high grade galena.
The pumps hsve been lifted and
the present workings abandoned on
the Antoins. The new owners, the
Alexander syndicate, will run a long
tunnel to open up the ledge at s
much greater depth. It is not expected that work will be started before spring.
It is expected that the city council
will give the Ruth Mines the exemption asked for snd that construction
will be commenced at once. Together with the Ivanhoe tram, which
will be constructed during the coming summer, this will make a busy
building season in Sandon.
R. H. Trueman, photographer, will
be In Sandon on Tuesday, Feb. 7th,
to remain three weeks. Studio opposite C. P. R. depot.
Another Effort to Secure Gooern-
ment Co-operation.
A petition is again being circulated and generally signed, asking for
a grant from tbe Provincial treasury
to assist In building the Queen Bess
wagon road.
It is now nearly three years since
an effort was first made to secure an
appropriation for the building of this
road. Tbe citizens of Sandon and
the mine owners of. Idaho basin and
adjacent district bave frequently sig
nitted their willingness to meet one-
halt the expense of building this
road. The Turner government
promised a liberal grant for this purpose, but the Martin Semlin party
on their accession refused to be
bound by the pledges of their predecessors tn office. Since then no
movement has been made in the
Assn ordinary business proposition, it would seem to be good policy
on the part of the government to
grant the required sum for the con
stmctloncf this road. The cost has
been figured at $7,000, which would
mean an expenditure by the government ot 93,500. It is a very conservative estimate that the increased
output of this district would repay
the government, as per the Provincial tax of one per cent., within two
years. One hundred dollars is the
aversge value of a ton of Slocan ore;
one dollar is one per cent; 13,500 is
the amount of the tax on 3,500 tons
of ore. The Ivanhoe alone has far
more than this blocked out and on
the dump, not to mention the numerous smaller properties lying idle for
want ot better shipping facilities.
Entirely sside from the fact that
the  Slocan,   although  the greatest
revenue-producing mining sub-division in B. C, has never received any
return consistent with the taxes annually paid by the mines, it would
seem that our legislators were lacking In business capacity if they
longer' refuse to cooperate in the
construction of this work, which
would not only benefit the mine
owners, but also ths merchants, the
citizens, the city, the government
and everyone else in any way connected with it.
Paune Stock on the Market.
Methodist Church :���
Rev. A. M. Sanford, B. A., Pastor.
Regular services to-morrow at 11
. m. and 7:30 p. m*
Presbyterian Church :���
Divine service will be held in Virginia Hall at 7:30 p. m.    Rev. J. A.
'Cleland, Minisrer.  *
The following is from the mining
column of the Toronto Globe of Jan.
24th, and is the first record we have
seen of a transfer of Payne stock:
A Montreal syndicate has just completed the purchase of one hundred
thousand shares of the stock of the
Payne Mining Company, which owns
thefsinous Payne mine and other
properties on the Payne Mountain in
the Slocan country. Tbe par value
of the shares is $8.50. A- portion of
this stock was taken up in London,
but most of it was purchased in Montreal. The Payne is one of the greatest mines of British Columbia, and
its record has been a remarkable one.
Boetock Cup.
The Kaslo curling club is out with*
an invi^tion to tbe Sandon club to
go to Kaslo to play for the Bostock
cup. It is not likely that this invite-
iton will be accepted as the cop was
presented to tbe Sandon club by
Hewitt Bostock with the understanding thst it should remain in Sandon
and be played for annually until
such time as it was captured by any
other team by winning three successive matches, in which case it would
dually become the property of the
winning team.
It is probable that the match will
be. brought off in Sandon next week
and invitations will be sent to every
club in tbe Kootenay. Rossland
.vilI be exited to send two teams,
Nelson two, Kaslo one, Revelstoke
��nd Slocan City curlers speak of
being represented. The match will
therefore occupy tbe greater part of
two days in playing. An effort will
be made to complete all arrangements to-day, so that the event may
be brought off as early as possible.
In consideration of the number of
contestants a second prize will probably be offered.
Seasonable Items.
What is the reason that the Junior
Hockey team all  had to get new
There was no carnival at the rink
last night.   The weather was
pitkms, but the electric lights
The Rossland boys were easy for
Walter Cliffe tn tbe mile championship for juveniles.
Grimmetta rink covered themselves with glory at Rossland. First
in the Walkervlllo and second is Allcomers. Waugh of Kaslo took first
in all comers.
Tha Victorias of Rossland were
billed to play tha Nelson hockey
team at the Crystal rink. Nelson,
last night, but the match was post*
poned until next week. A not game
is counted on. The Paystreak.
Liquid Hydrogen.
It is now eight months since that
final triumph of the labrstory, the
liquifying of hydrogen, was accomplished5, and Prof. Dewar at the Royal
Institution has described that most
volatile of gases when reduced to tbe
coldest substance ever known.
When pure it is colorless, transparent liquid, with considerable refractive power. It has a well-defined
meniscus, but no appearance of being
a metal, as Faraday thought it might
prove to be. It is not a conductor of
electricity.. Its density is very deceptive. At first he thought it might
be about half that of water, but try
measuring a given volumn and ascertaining how much gss it produced, he found its density to be only
one-fourteenth that of water, or six
times less than that of the lightest
liquid hitherto known. One litre
weighed only seventy grammes. It
instantly froze and solidified air and
oxygen, and hence enabled the density of those two solids to be ascertained.
A little ball cooled in It and exposed to the air was first covered
with a coating of solid air, and then
began to drip liquid air. A piece of
cotton wool soaked in it appeared to
be magnetic, but the liquid itself,
Prof. Dewar is satisfied, is not magnetic. This phenomen must there-
tore be due to the cotton wool lieing
immediately filled with solid oxygen,
which is highly magnetic.
Prof. Dewar explained how vacuums of high tenuity were easily obtained bv immersing a closed tube
in liquid hydrogen. The air in the
tube was immediately solidfied and
if the tube was so arranged that the
portion containing the accumulation
of solid air could be sealed up, the
other part bad, according to Sir
William Crookes' calculation, a pressure amounting to only one-ten-millionth of atmosphere. 'With vacuum
vessels for use with hydrogen, it was
therefore not necesssry to pump out
air; it was only needful to pat liquid
hydrogen in a double-walled vessel
and It made its own vacuum by solidifying the air between the two
Figures from msnrj Camps.
The sverage value of the ore of
the Homestake mine in the Black
Hills, South Dakota, is 13.71 per ton,
and it has paid in dividends ��6,431,-
250. The Highland in tbe same
camp has paid in dividends 4*3,421,-
918 on ore running 12.82 to the ton.
The Dead wood Terra has paid $1,-
332.0U0 on ore running 11.62 per ton.
The Treadwell Alaska has paid in
dividends in eleven years $3,447,628,
the ore tor tbe first five years averaging not more than 1205 per ton.
During the last year the value of the
ore increased to $2.82 per ton and
the mine paid in dividends tGOQOOO.
Tbe Alaska Mexican mine, located
near the Treadwell, has pud $202.-
000 in dividends on ore averaging
$3.67 per ton. Some of the other
large producing gold fields In the
United States have ore values as
follows: Gilpin county, Colo., $7;
Amador county, Cal., .$4.25; Grass
Valley, Gal., $6. In Australia ��� the
value of tbe ores tu the different
camps sre: Victoria district, $9;
Ballarat, $8.50; Clemev $8. New
Zealand ore averages $10.06 and the
Transvaal republic $10. ' Hie cost of
mining in the different district* referred to has been from 50 cents to
$1.00 a ton, and the cost of milling
from 34 cents to 90 cents.
Hat! Mtnea Stock Going Up.
Nelson Tribune: For the past tew
weeks the holders of Hall Mines
shares have had the gratification ot
seeing Hall Mines climbing up. Yes
terdav the stock wss quoted at 17s
6d., or just 60 cents below par.
There does not appear to have been
anv general reason for the advsnce
of the past few weeks, unless it is
that the public began to realize that
the stock was bain* unduly beared.
The par yalue of Hall Mines stock is
20 shillings, but after the disappointing statement issued at the last general meeting, the stock kept falling
until 6s. 3d. was reached. The firran
cial papers in commenting upon this
drop generally agreed that the shares
were worth more than they were
quoted at, and that they would be a
good buy at anything under 10 shillings. As a result, the shares commenced to find favor in the market,
and kept climbing up from lis. 3d.
until they reached 17s. on January
13. A week later they advanced
another 6d. This was tbe top notch
in the recent advance, and they
have since eased off a little. Notwithstanding that the fluctuation of
the past few weeks made it possible
for investors in Hall Mines stock to
more than double their money, there
was very little speculation indulged
in locally.
Tbe American Newspaper Publishers' Association has taken up the
question of tbe preservation of forests, and prepared a brief to the
Joint High Commissioners for the
United States and Canada. In this
brief it is stJted that "denudation of
our forests by pulp mills and saw
mills in the four states of Msin, New
Hampshire, .Vermont and New fork
is progressing at tbe rate of 1700
square miles per annum. The chief
of tbe Bureau of Forestery of the
Department of Agriculture at Washington calculates that forest fires are
causing an annual loss of twenty
million dollars. In considering the
timber problem of the country .spruce
wood constitutes a most important
factor. There is no available spruce
in the United States west of New
York, except a limited amount In
West Virginia, a patch of 50,000
acres hi Michigan owned by the
Niagara Paper Mills, and a similar
area in Wisconsin. It is, therefore,
tsir to consider the question of preserving the spruce forests as apply
ing mainly to New Hampshire and
New York." V
The unfortunate Spanish soldiers
returning home defeated, on their
transports, bave endured the extreme
miseries of disease snd hunger. Orr
the Caehemire, just arrived at Barcelona, 47 men died of starvation, and
134 others are weakened to a dangerous degree. The men revolted
on the voyage, killed a bullock and
ate it raw. According to figures
published in Madrid, 80,000 men
died of sickness during the test
Cuban campaign. When their comrades are all home again, each a center of discontent and rebellion, there
should be news from Spain.
The coal shipments from Fernie to
West Kootenay points alone for the
first two weeks of January amounted
to something over 2000 tons This
would have been greatly fncressed
hsd the coal company been able to
get all tbe cars tbey wanted.
A monster locomotive wss constructed in a -Pennsylvania shop re-
cently In 21 hours and 30 minutes.
Two locomotives of ordinary size
were demolished one day last week
in sn adjoining state in less than one
second. Our powers of destruction
still surpass those of construction.
DuringIheTpast week the TTafl
Mines, Limited, exported two cars of
bullion over the Crow's Nest road,
the value of which exceed $40,000.
Assessment    Act    and   Provincial
Revensw Tax Act.
Notice is btnby given In accordance with
���hs statatas, that Provincial Revenue Tat
and all Tate* la vied under ths ieMMMSl
Act. ar* now Ant forth* ytot lft* All tha
above-named tains collectible within She
West Kootenay District, NeUoa l>ivi*iou. am
payable at my office, Ka��li>.
Assessment Tatas aro collectible a< ths
following rata., via:
If paid oa or before tho **h of June, taw
Thtwe-'ifth. of not per t tm on Real Prop-
Two and one-half per cent on a ��.e*-�� I rata*
of Wild Land.
One-hall of one per cant ou Personal Prop-
On so tnnch of ih* income as etceed* or?
thousand dotlars, tho following rate*, name,
ly, upou such etc**s of income when tho same
is not mora than ton thousand dollar*, on*
par cent; When such etcess Is oxmt ton
thousand d��dlars and not more than t-ent*
thousand dollars, one and one-quarter of on*
percent; When such etc*** U over twenty
thousand dollars, ont and one-half ol on* pot
If paid on or after 1st of July. I*S s
Poor-fifth* of one per rant on Real Proper*y
Thro* par cent on the ��������*_���>! valo* af Wild
Three-fourth* ot one per rant on Personal
On so much of th* income of any person a*
etceed* on* thousand dollars, the following
rates, namely, upon such ����c*se when the
same is not mot* than ten thousand dollars
on* and one quarter of one par root; When
tha *xo**s i< over ten thousand dollar* and
not mora than twenty thousand dollar*, one
and on* half of one per cent; When �����. h ef
c**s Is ov*r twenty thousand dollars, on* and
three quarters of on* per ahAh
Provincial Revenue Tat. three dollars per
Assmm �� nnd Colum r��.a
la.Io, R R, SM of January. law
Nonra is hereby given that application will
b* mmi* to th* Legi*Utiv* Assembly of th.
Provin. e of RritUhColumbia at its next mm-
ion by tbe Rritidi Columbia Telephone.. Linv
Ited** a > ..mnai.j incorporated in England
under the Com pan i*< Act* UN* to ISA. Imperial) hereinafter called "the company" or "the
.allcompany." for au act confirming and
conferring upou it th* powers of the said
company as th* isat appear la th* Memorandum of A.-mM iation deposited in England
with the RegUtrarof Joint Stock Companies,
and giving th* said company power la
acquire, excreta and lake over all rights
powers, privileee*. franchUe* and assets bald
by tbe'-Ncw Wsmtminster * Rurrard Inlet Tel
ephone Company. Limited" and "Th* Vernon
a N*l*on Telephone Company," and vesting
the sainedn ihe said company and to aeaum*
th* liabilities entered into by tbe afotewld
companies and for th* conferring upou th*
said Company the powers to parches*, leue*
take over or otherwise acquire tbe rights,
privileges, franchises, powers and aaaate of
any compeny in any part of th* Province of
RritUh Columbia having aim liar object* to
the company, and to amalgamate with snob
other company or companies and to operate and carry on tha hiuiness of the afore-
said company or companies oo acquired, or
to be acquired; aad for the conferring upon
tb* said compeny of all such powers aa may
be necessary to fully and completely carry
on and operate th* works aforesaid, or any
of them, and of other power*.
Dated thi*��*h day of November, A. I*. ISM
M< I'mii.Ui* a William*.
Solicitors for Applicant.
��� <V�� t V" ���"*- rr*�� *~*�� rv> fr* *V** *~*- ��*��**-'
Labor Receipts.
Time Checks,
;   Vouchers,
Etc., Etc.,
Etc.% Etc.
-Al -_i -Oi ��_i ��_' __f ��_* mAI ��_1 -Ji __/ ���
��� ~> ~**- ~-��fT5-r-** ~***��v** fyy*v*��fv- '
The Bosun shipped 120 tons In January, and will equal or surpass that mark
lu February.
The Silver mountain. properties thst
are being worked report no new developments this wesk.
The Marion will make a SO ton ship
meat this week. The shipment has
been delayed owing to the soft weather
last week.
The Payee sent out 980 tone of ere
last week. One hundred tons were
shipped via the K. A S road and 180by
theCTp. R.
Ore shipments from the big Four
Mile properties last week amounted to
six esr loads. Five ef these were seat
from the Wakefield aad one from the
The Comstock is at present employing SS men. The Emily Edith employs
19, sad ss soon as shipments are nude,
which will be ia a few weeks, the force
will be Increased.
Recent work oa the Royal Five group,
adjoining the Mollie Bums, has developed a strong dry ore ledge two feet in
thickness. The tunnel is In 28 feet sad
the ledge Is well defined, free from both
The concentrator of the Comstock
Mines, Four Mile, wss started up on
the 1st ef February. It has a capacity
of 00 tons per day and will add about
two car loads of ore from Silverton per
Messrs. Hicks and Barber have discontinued work on the Mary Durham,
adjoining the Plato, one of the Mollie
Hughes group Thev report a good
showing and are firmly impressed with
the great value of their property.
P. C Green, of Nelson, has transferred the Alberta Fraction mineral claim,
situated on Craig mountain, on the
north fork of the Salmon river, to Ike
British Canadian Gold Fields Exploration, Development ft Investment Company, Limited.
A cubic foot of lead ore weighs 674
pound*. Thus a win of galena one font
wide, six feet high and six feet long
will produce 10,5.2 pounds; or a vein
one and a half inches wide will net one
ton to the fathom, throe inches wide two
tons, six inches wide four tons, etc
J. Bernard Tlerney and F. Lynch, of
Nelson, hsve taken a working bond and
lease on the Alberts mineral claim, situate about one mile southeast of Ainsworth. Work will be commenced at
once. Tbey are now engaged in sorting the ora on the dump for shipment
to the Hall Mines smelter.
rnocno ths atra.
The people of Windermere have sent
In to the Government a requisition to
have provision made for the construction oia bridge over the Columbia river
at Salmon Beds.
A. Cameron, well-known In connection with hotel-keeping at Nelson where
hs resided for some vears, has left for
Greenwood, where he will assume control of the Kosaland Hotel there.
Seattle papers contain the notice of
the marriage of H T. Shelton and Mm.
Gladys Waller, both of Vancouver Mr.
Shelton is well-known aa the founder of
the furniture business of Shelton ft Co ,
Word has been received from Jas.
Merino, that he has token unto himself
a wife, and will return to New Denver
in a few weeks He failed to reach hi*
native land, only going as far aa Colorado, where a brother and sister reside.
TheC P It's second transfer barge will
be readv for commission on Kootenay
lake In a month. It will have a capacity
of 15 cars, and with the present barges
In use will enable the company to move
84 cars a day between Kootenay Landing and Nelson. ,
Friendly suits aro being entered
against Messrs. Turner and McPhillips,
late members .for Victoria, for tbe recovery of the penalty prescribed for
illegally sitting and voting ss members
of the Legislature. In each ease the
amount specified is 88,000, the said
gentlemen having occupied their seats
lor six days.
A Mil Beportad to tha V. S.
Sa mtmm Daltor Cwtwaga.
Last week the house coinage.weights
and measures committee, by a strict
party vote, ordered a favorable report
on the substitute for the Hull bill to fix
the standard of vslue in tbe United
States and for other purposes.
Tbe bill provides, in substances, that
the standard of value ih tbe United
States shall be the gold dollar; that all
contracts existing snd In future shall
be computed in reference to that standard; that there shall be established in
tbe treasury a department of issue and
redemption; that greenbacks shall be
retired, and upon retirement gold billa
shall be substituted therefor.
No silver dollars are to be hereafter
eoiued except from bullion now in the
treasury; the seeretarv of the treasury
ia his discretion, to coin silver into subsidiary coin pa public urgency demands,
and the recoinage of old, worn, uncur-
rent subsidiary coin without special
appropriation therefor; such coinage of
bullion to be concurrent with the retirement of treasury notes the same as if
coined into silver dollars, and the coin
age of such subsidiary coin not to be
limited to 890.000,000
There is to be a separation of treasury
accounts between wsue and Hiiancial
transactions; a gold reserve of 25 per
cent of outstanding note* and treasury
notes is to be maintained; also a five
per cent, gold reserve of the aggregate
silver dollar., and a common fund for
the redemption of all notes There
tlrement of the irxeenback* provision
is, for the first five year-, sn amount
equal to the increase of Uintal Nt k
notes issued subsequent to the taking
effect of the act, 20 per cent to he rvttr
ed annually during the next five year*,
and greenbacks to cea*c to ' ��� ,*-'
tender at the end of 10 years (. .��
currency certificates are to be cam vie-.
as paid and not reissued: no uatinunl
bank notes under 810, and no silver
certificates over 2*��, are to he. lotted
The tax on national hanks is to h.*
changed from the circulation to one
tenth of one percent, on capital. Kurphr*
and undivided profits.
The Tsmarac mine, near Ymir, made
another shipment of 80 tons of ore to
theNorthport smelter last week. The
value of the shipment was 81,1**, of
which all save 884 was in gold values
The Dundee mill waa opened last
week in the presence of a large number
of visitors. It is expected to keep the
mill constantly running, as there is a
large quantity of concentrating ore on
the dump ana plenty of ore in sight.
The Second Relief mine, near Erie,
has commenced shipping, the ore go
Ing out by the outport of Waneta
During the'present week 98 tons have
been entered at the customs for export
the value of which was 81,558. The ore
carries two ounces of gold and one
ounce of silver to the ton.
It has been estimated on good author
Ity that the output from Ymir will be
close on 7,000 tons for the month oi
February from the six shipping mine)*,
vis : Ymir, Dundee, Porto Kico.
Tamarac, Blackcock and Pern. In the
aummer there will also have to be taken
into calculation the Fairmont, Bullion,
Wilcox, Big Hora(Slmcoe) and Union
Jack, all of which will be shippers.���
Ymir Miner.
Raaslaad   and Laha  ftaparlar.
Under the methods of mining now in
vogue it will be entirely possible to
operate the mines of Rotslsnd to a
depth of at least 6,000 feet. Already in
the Lake Superior copper Brines, where
conditions are similar to those prevailing here, plants sre being installed of a
sine that will enable the mines to ba
worked to a depth of AflOO feet at a
lower cost than hss hitherto been possible in the upper drifts. It is becoming paradoxically true that the deeper
the mine tbe cheaper tt is worked. On
comparing tbe state of tbe Rossland
mines with those of the Lake Superior
district, It becomes more than ever apparent that, great as the local urines
are, they are still in their Infancy. The
War Eagle, which has been stoped only
toadepthof 280 feet has been worked
to merely one-twenty-fifth of its available resources when compared with
some of the Lake Superior mines.
There is no question that the veins of
Rossland camp go down Indefinitely
and it cannot he a question that the
rise and values of the ore bodies will
extend down at toast equally with their
present showing. On that basis, the
War Eagle if worked only to the 6,000-
foot level will produce the sum total of
Caaais'i "Tnw Daattajr."
The politicians of the United States
continue to harp on Canadian annexe-
tion, as though the Canadian people
were a lot of Phillipinos snd their
wishes were not to he considered in the
matter at all W Burke Cochrac, in a
speech made in New York last week
said: "I confess I am in favor of ex-
pension if it is meant in the right direction. In this cane, everything depends
on what is meant hy the right direction.
If we want ex|ianaion, why, here to the
north of um lies a country which is a
natural part of us Why act nam
Canada? Id be delighted to see that
Hue of custom houses beyond ear border
Mown into the great lakes and sur Una
of territorv to the north ef us extended
to tlaffiu'*. bay. Deeply as I desire aa
nexati ��n with Canada, I would not
have it bv force of arms. The histories
of Alsace and Lorraine and England's
treatment of Ireland but too well illus-
trsrethe fooliahneas of annexation by
ftr-eaud coercion Now, if England
like- ie. as she t-laitna she does, let her
eouvince tanadians that their true
destiny Is with us."
Wsa*   l��   WadtSad.
A Seattle dispatch states that the
recent paaaage of the act by the Provincial Legudsturo prohibiting aliens
from securing placer mining claims iu
the Province has called forth many pro-
testa from Americans directly interest
ed in the development of the Lake Atlin
mining district, and an effort ia now
being made to secure a modification of
the law At a meeting of Alaskan
citixena it was decided to send the following telegram to Governor Brady, of
Alaska, who is now in Wsshington:
"Two hundred citisens of Alaska in
convention assembled here do request
that vou urge President McKinley and
the Joint high commission to use their
influence to have the British Columbia
alien exclusion act modified: that a
Pacific coast man be appointed to succeed the late Hon. Nelson Dingly on
the joint high commission and that said
commission hold sessions on the Pacific
coast before concluding its labors."
Ia middle life Shakespeare's poetic
illusions were rudely swept away; be-
trsvsd by his friend, he cried for truth
and reality, for the fact, however painful. It was this desire which brought
him to paint himself tt, Hamlet with all
his imperfections, and with at least his
potential vices: it was this ssms desire
thst led him to paint his mistress as she
was In the "dark lady" of the sonnets,
in Crew I da, and, finally, triumphantly
in Cleopatra; for now be no longer
wished to exalt his love with ''Use
compare." As Hamlet Is blr mastor-
piece among portraits of men, so Cleopatra la his masterpiece among portraits
of women���Saturdav Review.
^        PTMTPT arnnirTO
Headquarters for mining
men. Everything first-
clam.    Rates, $2 a day.
J. V. PERKS, Prc-priotor.
It is reported that Dick Shea has
transfered his interest in RambSer-
Carriboo mine to Messrs. Coolidge, Me*
CUine and Adams.
f Ttea OarS cfOetlva Jane IB,
Sabjeot to ehaa*s wtthowt
Tr__l*.Datl��,_00p��n Trstoarda-riaiOaus
- ar    ���'     S.45r�� Train tv -     S.Maai
-BoatlrJJOaaa   -Kaalo-   BoatarSJS]
E���*   uoorn
5      **    M��M
���      ���*    6 JO am        ,	
g Boat arSAu am. FVraMfloF*    .�����    MSpmS
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2*TraInarHuaam Horthport Tratotvl-ftpmH
|     ������     UJSam Baa- "   MU��|
am ���Kaalo��� Boat ar SJS pat**
am Alt-worth " IJOpml
am   PUoiBar "    AMpmM
am     Barfoar "    -_>pm*
ua. Fl*s Mfl* Ft - MSpmS
am     Kateoa "rtAASpm?
Dafly ta-a lv us pm
**      Is SSSam
*  BrwtNMopm MoAT Boater 140pm
-����� - SJSpm AJaawcsth Baatar 11_��pm_,
i ��� 740pm Pilot Sax ** USSpm*
- M.r��pm laknwk * SJSpa*
' lS.onpm Goat Blew M aMpmrn
A ** 1.00 am Ba���*��� " --*������ -
*9g -arAOOamBm
��_Traiaiv 11.40 am
9     "    art.4Sfmr
Oa Monday.. _
wH tm*m Kam> S a. m. for
aad rfatapa.   Latvia* Nairn- at S a.
dav. Friday and Satarday, at
Ainaworth and Kaalo, aad an
F. O. Bax m, Kaalo. B.C
Eighty tons of ore were skipped from
Whitewater last week. OftUs the
Jackson skipped 16, aad tks Whitewater 64.
Taking effect 1.00 o'clock a. m.
Sept. 1, 1898, Pacific or 120th Meridian time.
Subject to change without notice
Uava S S�� A.M.   Kaslo Arrtva, mP.M
'��� SI6   ������     Sooth Fork     "     I OS -
" 14ft   "     Smote'* t io �����
���* io oo   ������     Whitewater    ������    s oo ������
������WSS    ������     Bear Laka        "     IM ��
" 1010    "     MeGateaa IS "
������ 10 M    ������     OodyToarttea "     1 IS ������
Arr. 10 41   "     Sudtm Lmvo 111 "
Loavo, 11.00 a.m ��� Sandon ��� Arrtva, liHia
���*     11.10 *��� Cady Junction Lea**, n.flo a.m
Arrtva, UJft M    - Oody  -        "    11 Aft a.m
a CAMPBELL,       Agart, laBdon.
Tbe Last Cbanes skipped six ear loads
af era last weak: the Rsee 90 tons and
Trade Dollar 16 tons. THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY   4, 1889.
The Paystrea^. j
la Issued every Saturday lu Sandon, In the heart
of the greatest White Metal camp on earth.
Subscription     ��� { .     ���     ta.ooayear
Strictly In advance.
Address Tax Patstkkak. Sandon, B.C.
SANDON. B.C.. P__iKi_3Y~i7li^
It is provided in the South Kootenay railway bill, now passing
through the Legislature that "The
company shall be bound to carry
over its line of railway, without
charge, all persons whose transportation would otherwise he a charge
against the Government of this Province, and all members of the Legislature." This is the first appearance
of such a condition in railway charters in thb Province and is.a long
step in the right direction.
And now J. Fred Hume hss resigned his seat in the local Legislature,
because some government official
happened to eat a meal at the Hume
Hotel, Nelson, and paid for it The
Honorable Minister of Mines holds
Some stock in said hotel, but is in no
way connected with its management.
Thistomfoolery may be in accordance
with the letter of the law, but there
ought to be some way of getting over
the technicality without putting the
Province to the- expense of holding
new elections in the several constitu
encies.        '      "'
When a painter runs seross a color
he doesn't know the name of he calls
it drab; so when a miner strikes a
rock that is too much for him he
usually calls it porphry and le's it go
at that, says the Mining and Scientific
Press. Such "porphry" is in most in
stances simply country rock or dikes
altered by hot water, which took out
some elements and replaced them by
others. It is considered a good sign
of permanence, because it indicates
that there was sufficient mineral
action continued over a long period to
produce a permanent ledge.
protest of the Emperor of Japan ��� He
has given notice of a resolution reciting the representations made from
Ottawa on the subject, and adding:
'Therefore be it resolved, Tbst ss
the said act is conceived to be in the
best interests of this Province, this
House is not prepared to pass an act
to repeal the same." This may not
plesse tbe genteel Chinese, but it
gives to every loyal Dritish Colum
bian greater confidence in our legislator?.
It Is hardly the square thing to
take advantage of a man when he is
down, even ip politics. But when the
tour Opposition members of Victoria
resigned tbeir seats the Semlin-Martin
government could hardly be expected to hurry along the day of re-elec
tion, especially if thev were in doubt
as to the results. If we are to judge
from the action of the Turner government in the Cassiar bi elections, they
would have done the same thing with
Mr. Martin and his adherents if they
were smart enough and bad the op
portonity. It seems to be a case of
dog eat dog and just now Mr. Martin
is on top.
rr is reported from .Victoria that
Mr. Helmcken, member for* UiatcUy
in the I^islatare, has taken steps ti
bringto#.J*oe ihe' inatter.of*UjS|
suggested repeal of ��� the act relating
to oriental labor In consequence of the
������TIPS"   TO   FRI-ND8.
He is a wise man who re ver gives
a "tip" to a friend, says the London
Mining World.   It saves much unpleasantness.  Many a friendship lasting for years has been marred by a
"tip."   Those who used to walk arm
in arm and take sweet counsel together now stand apart like hairs on
the back of an electrified cat.   As
the old son^r says,   "Thev meet as
strangers  now.'    Worse than  that,
they meet'almost as enemies.   The
one who has received the "lip"���by
which, of course, we are assuming lie
has lost money���regards his quondam
friend with a scowl.   In an omnibus
they take remote seats.   As tbe train
approaches the platform the one will
be seen getting into one carriage and
the Other into another.   A meeting
in a restaurant is in the nature ot a
contretemps, snd in tbe corridor of a
theatre it is astonishing to what pitch
of perfection the art ot looking the
other way can  be carried.   They
used to visit each others bouses, but
that has long since ceased.   Mrs.
Jones has become embroiled in the
hostilities, and it would take a good
deal to persuade her to speak to Mrs
Smith.   Mrs  Smith,  on  the  other
hand, tosses her head contemptuouslv
if she meets Mrs.  Jones, and it goes
tc a higher altitude should she at the
same time be wearing her latest bun
net.   Now  what has produced  all
this unpleasantness?   A "tip"���and
yet if tbe motives of the individual
who gave it were fathomed to their
deepest depths it would he found that
the sole desire that animated the per
'son who gave it was to do his Iriend
a good turn.   In all probability at
the very time he advised his friend
to buy he bought himself, and, therefore, stands in the position of a mutual
sufferer.   But this counts for nothing
to his friend, to whom the cardinal
fact is that he has lost  money, and
that be would not have lost it if it had
not been for his friend's "tip."   Of
course if the "tip" had gone the other
way, and realized wliHt was predicted of it, the  friendship  would   not
have been disturbed.    Mr. Jones and
Mr. Smith would  still be walking
arm in arm, and the partners of their
bosoms would still have been regard
Mng':e4tch   other   with   complacent
smiles.-   But here another peculiar
pfiase in our poor fallen nature asserts
itself. . If the "tip" is lucoeesful, the
brie who benefits by It does not think
anything like so much of the kindness of his friend in glvhig it, as he
does of his own cleverness in taking
it. He tells the story of his success
far and wide, and sfter a time the
intervention of his friend in the mat
ter isobIiteratcd,and one would never
think, hearing the story, that the
friend had anything to do with it.
It is very "much like the guides at
Waterloo. If they have a French
party of tourists, the great hero of the
occasion is Napoleon, and one would
fancy that Wellington was somewhere
else on that occaaitm. When thes*
same guides describe the battle to
an English audience. Napoleon is
relegated in the background, and
Wellington appears in all the glorv
of victory. It, therefore, comes to
th's, with "tips" given to friends,
that if they lose their money vou are
exposed to their upbraiding*, and if
thev make money you get no credit,
but the result is generally attributed
to your friend's own cleverness, The
wise man is he, probably, who never
gives a "tip* at all.
____-___���-_.      *"
The newspapers are full of atone*
concerning .Sir Hi*nrv Haw kin**, ihe
celebrated judge, who wa* recently
rained to the peerage Here are thrtse
uf them: Sir Henry wisomc presiding
over a long, tedious, and urdnr erecting
trial, ana was listening, apparently
with great attention. t*�� a very long-
winded speech from a learned qosilSSl.
Afters while he made a pencil HMMrO>
randnm, folded it. nnd aenr it by the
usher to the Q 0. laqoettiasu whip un
folding tbe paper, found theae word*:
''Patience competition. Gold medal,
Mr Henry Hawkins; honorable men
tion, Job.v Mr Jusliee llnwkinw ouce
had to sentence an old swindler, and
gave him seven year* "Oh. mv lord,'
whined the man. "ill never live Unit
the time " The judge look another look
at him, and answered, "I dont think it
is at all desirable thnt vou should." ����u
another nt<a��inii. the ttsaaJ formality
waa gone through of asking a prisoner
who hail hasa hMttd guilty if be bad
anything to say Striking ��theatrical
posture, and with hi** right hand in tbe
tir. the man exclaimed: "Mav the
Almighty strike me dead if I "dour
speak the Irtitli. 1 am innocent of this
crime." Judge Hawkins said nothing
for about a minute. then, after giant-
ing at the clock, he observed, in Ins
most impressive tones: "Since the
Almighty ha* not thought fit t��> intervene I will now proceed to paas sent
The appointment of H. N. Coursier.
of Kamlrxips. to be registrar of the
County Court of Kootenay, holderi at
Revelstoke, vice John 1) Sibbald. has
been gazetted
Oh. (or the Hv** that are n��vtr lived!
oh. fur tb* ����'P��trs thst ar* u*����r ��t*n**l
()h. fcf the <T**aih* (ha! ar* nttttr diet!:
< rti, tm th��* Ml* that are ��****r rowi* l
Oh. for tbt smile* that ara ntvtr swili~i t
Oh. tor ths t��M�� Ihal mt* ��**** ��h#sd t
Oti, lor tha psiit that has m*����r \mixmt |
\jb. tor the brwdliijf that has ttavwr rm*d!
Oh tor *te* >�����"��� that are ihS onjrtyed I
oh, tor tie* thfsarht* that am mtm thought |
��� Hi iot tie- iKPtaa that sr* wr***r hopot t
i Pit, lor th�� rhh that an n**w taaaht'
i ��h. for tl��- writliia** that ant n* Vsf writ!
Oh. lor thf plsvs thst am tt**#r �����l%jf*fi'
��� Ph, wr On dtvaim ttaxt sot mtar ��li�� _m- .1 j
Oh, fur ih< mtm thst an lerrsr strain1 ���
Oh. toy tha words that arr- ntvor arr��h> I
Oil  tot ths lt..��k# th*A so- '��* **tXmAmd '
' <h. f 0 the tcwtti'trs thst wm.!�� not tml;
��� th* tot th* meals Jlut are tvvtr ttxAmt '���
Oh, far th* ��h*t>t* Ihst ar* ��e*tsr dark I
Oh. for the .i**s thst at* mtm l-igbt!
��� ��h for m wrmxtg that la tw***c wrmxg t
Oh, t <���* a rtsht that t* mttr rtirht I
Oh. tf th* m*M sr��*p what San*!*
11 otitht mrrvamy aad da* mmtm nsffht���
The Ufa r d-> a��4 rfv* **>Mild ibmtx
lie m ���rih !<���> uw* th* II*ti.��-<e*n# t
���-UsntMt rtm Pros.
E F. Moy*** of silverton. has been
appointed local agent for the tittles-��
0 09
Store fur tin* i* -r
obtainable in the
Haberdasher line.
Our stock of	
Or rods is not \��
hind that of tho
big city Korea...
La<Ht\V   FVltAVI'JH
iw dainty as the
daintiest and as
Hervieeable as the
best.  Mail orders.
E. R. Atherton Co., Ltd.
Hunter Bros.
Are selling the choicest
Staple & Fancy Groceries
that can be obtained anywhere. Mail your orders
if you can't visit our store.
He Walfeo lata Kvary Land mat Indomitable Conqnaror.
The Right Hon. Joseph Chamberlain,
Secretary of State for tbe Colonies,
speaking at the banquet of the Wolverhampton Chamber of Commerce, reviewed at great length the various
threatening foreign questions confronting England. In connection with the
withdrawal of the ^French demand for
an extension of tbe settlement at
Shanghai, Mr. Chamberlain congratulated bis hearers that Great Britain's
opposition to toe French proposal had
been strenuously supported by representatives of the United States. "That.
I think," he said, "a significant and
noteworthy fact. Nay, 1 think and
hope it will become history. It shows
that circumstances are bringing about
the community of interests between
Anglo-Saxons, which, in the future,
may have far-reaching and beneficial
pistil I fN '*
He welcomed tbe changing tone on
tbe part of Frarrce, declaring that if the
French government deairod an arnica-
ble settlement of all remaining difficulties, Great Britain would meet France
more than half way.
Dwelling elaborately upon the Newfoundland difficulty, the Minister said :
"In spite of charges to the contrary,
nohodv here has tbe slightest desire to
evad**the obligations of the Treaty of
Utrecht; but we do desire that the
rights conferred upon France by that
treatv shonld not be extended and
abused to the injury of our pocket. If,
when those right* are properly defined,
thev are found to possess a value for
France, we ahall be }M*rfet-tly willing to
observe them, or if France is willing
lo anaitpe for tbeir extinction on fair
anil reasonable terms of compensation "
Mr. i bnmberlain described In detail
how rhe French had continually been
encroaching and striving lo extend
their claim* on th* French shore, while
at tin* aame time their interest in the
fishery had been continually decreasing
"In fact.*' he aaid, "bv means of alleged
riirhls, under antiquated treaties, they
have strangled our Colony of Maw-
foundlaitd, and have done so without a
|H��nnv advantage to themselves If
thev'are sincerely desirous of amity
will, England it will be an easy matter
for them to abandon those antiquated
rights for a satisfactory compensation."
In concluding. Mr. Chamberlain psid
a high tribute to the success of Lord
Salisbury's foreign policy, 'remarking;
���It is a reuse for satisfaction that two
great nati'-ns. (iermany and the i'tilted
States, both protectionists at home,
bave proclaimed their intention to adhere to tho principle of the 'open door'
in their foreign possessions. VVe shall
regard their expansion without jealousy, aud shall welcome their co-operation, and, I think, without being too
sanguine we may rely upon their sympathy nnd assistance in securing the
general adoption of a principle to which
we attach so much importance."
Apro|��os *>f the foregoing we reproduce from the Manchester Weekly
Times, a recent article iu theGaulols of
Paris bv Edmund Harsncoort, which
gives expression ro one French view of
rhe Anglo-Saxon race and ltd present
posititm in the Worlds politics. The
writer takes l/ord Salisbury's recent
speech for his text, and quote* an
Italian journal's statement that England
is seeking a quarrel with France, aud
that the danger brought to an acute
stage by the Fashoda question, though
it hss been avoided for the preseut���
thanks to the good sense of France���
mav reappear in Ihree or six months
Not in three months nor in six months,
savs M , Harancourt, for autumn or
winter is England's time She will
wait, but un longer than can be helped,
for "time is money " She will wait, and
will in some mysterious way foster the
internal troubles of France, which will
help her so much at the opportune time.
The Dreyfus af'slr, the Fashoda diffi
culty, the strikes���all kept stirred
no one knows how���all have fallen
gether, as with one accord, in such a
wav that it is impossible not to see in
them the work of some skilful hand,
especially if it be considered that all'
these things happened in the autumn,
just at the time when India is secure
against all invasion by land from a
Russian army on account of the snow
that closes the mountain masses.
England is mild and gentle in the
spring, when the gates of India are open
and the northern seas are navigable,
but she is terrible, "intractable, and
ferocious wben she has obtained the
aid of her intermittent ally, the autumn.
Autumn and winter are her two friends.
France, Russtu and Germany, who dare
to have fleets, are her three enemies.
The end in view is to crush them, one
after another, and thus to conquer
finally the dominion of the sea, which
in this commercial age is the dominion
of the world.
Thus the blockade of the world's business will be established.
For the object is, in M. Harancourt'*
view, frankly, not conquest or glorv,
and still less national honor. The object is to establish on a firm and sure
basis���unassailable, if possible���a commercial supremacy, or rather, a monopoly.
On one side of the map America, on
tbe other England; let the rest be suppressed! Thus the t*ro children of the
Anglo-Saxon race are dividing the
earth between them, until tbe day shall
arrive when these two Aiaxes, coming
face to face, will each find tbe other in
the wav.
This hypothesis, says the Frenchman,
is not  fantastic; ail  history   tends to
confirm it    The mad ambition for a
mortgage on this planet by tbe Anglo-
Saxon race is not an end in and of itself,
a guiding principle, a dream; it is an
instinct.   It shows itself in everything,
in every altitude, in every act.   To
this race everything belongs, everything is due.   The world is vast, rich,
the common property of all men;  it
takes it,and claims its own everywhere.
Everywhere it feels at ease, everywhere it Is at home.   It needs in our
streets, complains the French writer,
more room than we have ourselves; it
elbows us out of the way and treads on
our- feet, and if it step* on our toe* we
are the ones who have been at fault!
It is the perpetual invader, tbe ubiquitous  possessor;  its  privileges extend
throughout the universe.    This presumptuous state of mind make an individual  an   extremely   disagreeable
neighbor in a railway carriage, but a
nation superb and strong
Do not say that it colonizes; to colonise is to go away trom home, and this
ratv believenCthat'it cannot go out of its
own house so long as it stays on earth.
To take Mars or Venus might be colonising; but as for Asia, Africa, America
or Oeeanica, England does not take
them; it enters into possession of its
own. When it settles in a new country
it is onlv because it has previously
neglected to claim its rights there.
When it appears other governments
must watch over their inhabited provinces or waste places as the attendants
iu museums watch the thumbs of the
statues or the coverings of historic
chairs as soon as a car load of Cook's
tourists I* emptied into the galleries. If
a Frenchman percils on a statue his
name or his sweetheart's name, the
Anglo-Saxon, more practical, slips a
piece of it into his pocket.
It is proper to take everything. So
it is not tbe French aloue who are
menaced, It. is the whole world It is
not a political idea that is being carried
out, It ts an instinct The work began
two thousand vears ago. It was begun
even before England as such existed,
aud no centurv has seen it interrupted
-_��!  *
up I absurd he reports in his "Persian Life
to-[arid Customs."
A village soldier asked me if I knew
of dog worshippers. I told him I had
heard of fire-worshippers, cow-worshippers, and the like, but not of dog-worshippers. He said be had seen some in
Teheran. Some foreigners there had
fed dogs at their tables, had washed
and clothed them, fondled them in their
laps, and taken them riding in their
carriages; were they not dog-worshippers?
An English sea-captain,. whose ship
touched at Bushire, took a horseback
ride through tbe streets of the city, but
made so poor a display of horsemanship
as to astonish and amuse '��� tbe people.
The next day a vendor of fruits came
ob board the ship and said to tbe captain:
"I have made such an explaination
as to free you from all reproach.
There is no one who does not think that
you are an expert rider, as becomes one
of a natio/i of horsemen."
"And how did you do that?" asked
tbe captain.
"I told them you was drunk."
"Oi wull. Begorra, he has to climb
dhe baste, b'cuz his heaa an' tail are
both on dhe same ind.  D' yes sea ut ?"
"Of do not!  Phwat is dhejrlnt?"
"Whoy���Oi���thot is���Aw, f is often
thot a woman has no sinse au
humor, annyhow, an' be dhe powers,
Oi belave ut."
"Mebby thot's so: but d' yes know
phwat OTt'ink?"
"Wull, ut _ dhis. Av yes iver wsy a
wag, Mur-r-r-rty McLubberty, ye hov
not been wor r-rkin' at ut for a long
toime.   Thot's phwat Oi link."
I have lived and I have loved;
I bave waked aod I bave slept;
I have moo: and I have danced;
I have smiled aod I have wept;
I have won aod wasted treason;
I bave had my fill of pleasure;
And all them things were weariness,
And all of them went dt-arlneas.
And all of there things���bnt two things
Were emptiness and pam:
And Love-It was the best of them;
And Sleep���worth all the rest of then.
-Sldnej Bulletin.
"Ho, McLubberty!" ssluted Policeman Hogan. Oi hov wan or two for
yez. Phwoy is a short man troyin' to
kiss a tall woman loike an Oirishman
considerin' about goin' up a volcano?"
"Oi grv ut up," replied McLubberty.
"Oi fought yez wud! Wull, ut 's
loike this: Het'inkshell hov to git to
dhe mouth av dhe crater. ��� D' vez see
_!"Oi do!   Begorra, Hogan, vez hov
dhe wit!"
"Oi hov. Here isanither: Phwayis
a man thot wroites a story dhe most
peculiar person in dhe worruld?"
"Vez may search me���Oi hov ir't'dhe
answer." _
"Wull,thin; his tale comes out av
his head.   Hows thot?"
"Its bur-rud, Hogan! Begorra, Oil)
spring thim jokes on me woife.''
Arriving home, the astute McLubberty began:
"Hi yi, Nora!   Ut* a wag Oi am!"
"Is thot so?" returned the partner of
Ids jovs and sorrows, in some surprise.
"Phwat is a wag?"
"A wag is a felly whose tail comes
out av his head ���Naw, Oi am too fast!
Oi hov a quistion for yez: Here, now!
Phwoy i�� a tahl man considerin* about
kissin' a short woman in dhe mout'
loike a volcanv?"
"Oi dunno.'   Till ut to me, Mur-r-
If you are���
Call at the
Hotel Ivanhoe.
 Manufatam* of j
Sy pbona, Ginger Ale,
Sarsaparilla, Etc., Etc
Seu-don., B.O.
Patronize home industry
when you want the best
A travellor in Persia learned that the
common soldiers of that country supposed that the English practice of firing
s salute at the burial of a soldier had for
Its object the driving away of devils.
Other mistaken  Impressions   no less
The pioneer house of the City
First-Olass in every particular
R. Cunning, Proprietor.   Sandon
p. SWEtMSf
Dealer ir) MEATS
j i.
'lifts faUowing is a complete list of ths
arising transactions recorded during the
week in ths several mining divisions of
ths Slocan. Those of New Den ve~ were
as follows:���
! Barrett
BoyalCrty, relocation oftheGnalph.
InrMQi J it Barrett
Royal Cfry Vraettoa. roar Mile, Daa Braadoa
c_BTuriC-Ta or
JIaii n-Jo Jo, to A L Davenport aad Wss
PMHoa rractloa. to
Jas W  ritaaull aad
Pimtiull Mi-tag On,-g.
J_*��-Wor_oaPr<*eeott allowed oa Pi���ott
Jas m-Nle-tet |. Va Walhaalsj to Wa
Maria**, Jaa IS.
Jab tt-M-seppa |. P J Plmwaaa to Boottlsh
Gbloalal OoU rfeMs. Ltd. Jaa 19.
A-MnmBmeoe, _ toaaeh. A M Sea-ford to
Biward Stewart, A ft Ihaqtilsr a__Cha��8 Rash*
ParntMaNot. Itoeeeh. W H SaadtforS to
Obi Town [\ toaaeh. WHSaad-ord. for Tha
Borthwest Mint-*; eradicate to am, Oct tt
J_a��t-ri_coi.LF Horttaad A SWllUam-
soa to Bran P Lloyd. Jam 11.
J-Stfr-Powarof Attorney. J OoHer to Wm
Thomltnson, Jaa 17.
Yukont/S.P J Hlekay to W HTawhay,Dac to.
Jam SS-K-ebaar lft, mma to mate. Dm IS.
Nicola Oetmro.Treoioot, | In each,Ooarad BUI
to Pat Baraa, siAtt, mortsafe, Jaa tt.
Jas ST-Traatoa, Lmt Chance, Ho t, Jas Oraa
Northern _cU 1/to.W A Baadry to E P Marshy.
SV��, Peb iftt.
J-VSO-Aahlaadi Sam OsaUhwgar to H B
_-��ato lft, CHBriaS-to 8am J Colter. Jsa tt.
Prawo t, l>oo��-M MeMlll-a to Praak L Byroa,
��r_e�� 10, p L Byroa to B P Uoyd, Jaa tt.
eiaocooLJoha W Loam to Hoe* McBaa.
s-ocaji ortT Divieio*.
Bo t Pmctkm, CM
PraeUoo, Praak Wck.
,T Beaton aad TMalvsr.
Nov to-Mlaarva Practloa. Bsa I
Dae lo-Dodworth, 8am Whtttakcr.
BBC t7-Caraoo. Daa Baakm.
Dec n-Sootocra Chief.
cnmricATB or
Dac fl-Qaebec.
Dao a^Morataff Star Ha 7.
Jas U-Crowa Polnl Ho S;
Jaa is���Saaey Hanks.
Halms BoSi
���"Nov lS-Saow Flake, , to each, 8 W Byto to J
t Broom aad C B Abarcroa-de.
Hov IS-Bocky Praction, |, W B Crawford to
Beary Sttsje.
8ama |, mma toChai Paas.
Hov a-eoMrtor IS and Kfle rrattkm ft, Wm
Harris to J J Moore, MOU.
r��oDotchtnen,Joba MaeQoOlaa to Jaha T
Carratt. -----
Nov tt~Tai_*ra��k Not, Falls View Ho Sand
Taaaarac Mo t FraeUoa. oetioa, Henderson,
wjtsug aad PtaMtagto PII Chadboara. aiArna
rrtos, tjO Bahglns-r to Maa B<
Snparlor i, H P MeNaaaJ* aad Jam* Mc-
KaaMht to H J Bobatrrsrn aad Jattat WoST
Kov W-Ooldan Waat |, R C Oraham to Jamca
H Waltoca.
CHmu Ko J.R C Graham withdraws any claim.
Nov iSS-Orasecat ft. Jaams Mvlagrtoae to
Tborallnaon and Kerr.
Dsc V* -Dutchmen |,MI Bammeleafyer to
^ Thomas Qoffey.
DttOlS-Mornlng Star No 7, W A Campbell to
Louean, mme to aame.
Pulaski, same to mme.
Little Montana, maw lo mate.
Barnett. same to same.
Dac t��-P A, Martin Maorer to N 8 Toeker.
Dsc W-Eari, Kins and Sky Jottl, P C Welle to
Dac �� -Oreat Northern l/ll, Oram Western
VIS, Grand Trank IA*. Northern PadSc lis, aad
Lona Pine I/It, Wm rttnbhs to A BBolderton.
DM so-Silver Leaf, aa-reetnent. Tacker, Lona;,
Thompson and Maorer to A C Bsnne.
Jaa t~Otmwa So ft l/tt, Boffraaa to Dyer
Jaa S-PDi.MCMneroo to M B Marrltt, too
Jai tt-Ftss Gold Practloe J, J P Rlolly to
Pater Damns, two.
Woodttoki,mMlBaMpath {.OO McCaaltr to
Ral* Cunning.**.
Jas lS-Ost There EH groap, learn. Ban* Sf m
aad Cammtnge to Gillespie and Nooaan.
Jam M-Brokan Hill ft, A MeWUIIams to J E
Jas t7-Horthsra, W M Heaamy ��� Laka Vlsw,
J M Webstar.
JAS tt Sehroeder, Alei Llaroth.
Jas tt-Paorta, Lake S wetter, traaaterrad from
Hew Denver.
JAS tt-Boaaaw, 0 K. C fc 8, tt.
Jas ii f_ mt ut
Jab 17-aaarlss. Moraine; Star,  Pnmteaac.
ladmw Jay, Ctlca.
Jaa tt-l X L. P-vuplae, Lancaahlra.Cymro,
Jas U-Monta Carlo. International. Fraction
PtacmmTv 8 Fractional. Kejht4rope.ti.mth
Slot*, Cariboo. K-enine; Htar, Northern Lhtbt.
JAS17-Lntle0latit f. W Braanaa to J M
Martta. Wm Heooesr. MMry heaaeev.
Oraat Strike |. J N Martin to Wm Brannan,
Wm Henaesy. Mary Hrnnesy.
JANIS-Baa Claire I. Wm Brannan to J M
Mania, W Beanmy, Mary HeuMeey.
Utile Otaat |. J B Marda to W Heoamy.hmty
Hanneay. Wm Braanaa.
Great Strike ft, mme to same.
JAB tt-NaU-s Stlror. B M I. New Chum.
Vernon, HHI Top Bird and Noble Prlead. | C
Jab a-Cllmaz %. A O Moore to Pred Coyle.
JAB tt-Bdl j. J M Martin to John Bell.
Tha Dafca af Davaeiahlra Talka aw tha
Aaclo-Saaaw Alllaaaa.
At the annual banquet of the Birmingham Chamber of Commerce the
Duke of Devonshire, lord president of
the council of ministers, said it would
be safe to prophesy that the forthcoming
speech from the threae at the opening
of parliament would announce that tht*
relations of the Queen sad all fend*"
countries continue favorable
"I think," said his grace, "that if the
traditions of etiquette st the furrabru
office permitted, it would b�� poaaihrp
that this oarticular paragraph might He
couched fn stronger laitgoage I tni^ht
safely say thst our relations have im
proved with ths United States���not our
nearest neighbor, but the nation to
which, despite geographical aituati'tu.
we are nearest in kinship. We have
come to feel that the cause of friendship
sad common sentiment equally wirh
the cause of common interest hind us
to a common policy in the world. We
alone among the nations of the world
have viewed with active sympathy
the prospect of the entrance of the
United States upon a more active part
in the politics of tbe world, feelina* as
we do, that the aims and objects which
will animate tbe future of the I'nited
States will not be dissimilar to our own:
that the Interests of the United Stales
will mainly, if not whoHv,enirtf ide wirh
ours and those of our colonies, and that
the sympathy so deetdy felt and wi
strongly expressed on our part has
made this responsibility equally felt on
the other side of the Atlantic It is
safe to say that at no period within our
recollection have our relations with the
United States been more friendly than
at tbe present moment."
���HUB up ii i     *ss������������
Parents of growing boys have been
beard to fay that there was practically
no limit to ths amount of food their sons
could devour. It is doubtful, however,
whether one of these parents could read
with any feeling of pleasure the account
of the boyish experience of Leigh Hunt,
the English suthor. He was sent to
school st Christ's Hospital, in 1798. In
his sutobiogrsphy he tells of the schoolboy fare of that time:
Our breakfast was bread and water.
The bread consisted of tbe half of a
three-halfpenny loaf, according to the |
prices then current.   This was not
much for growing boys, who had ri.��tb
ing to eat from six cr seven o clock the
proceeding evening
For dinner we nad the same quatiut..
of bread, with meat ouly every other
day, and that consisting of a small
slice, such aa would be given to a child
three or four years old. Yet even that,
with all our hunger, we very oiten left
half eaten���the meat was ao tough.
On the other ttsys we hsd s milk por*
ride, ludicrously thin; or rice-milk,
which wst better. There were no
vegetables or puddings Once a month
we had roast beef; and twice a year (I
blush to think of the eagerness with
which it was looked (or!) a dinner of
Krk One was roast, and the other
tied; and on the latter occasion we
had our only pudding, which waa of
For supper we hsd s like piece of
breed, with butter or cheese; and then
to bed "with what appetite we might "
Vherever there Is war the ted Cross,
waving over a hospital, blasoned upon
an ambulance, or wont upon the sleeve,
proclaims that help is at band for ill or
wounded soldiers.
Tbe orhrirrator of the Red Cross Society, M. Henri Ihinaut, of Geneve, has
n.tw prtiMi***! artnther international
movement Whrrh, sis* U needed in
every tountrv ,.itd��v the **nn Ua ob
jen is the pe���tattle* and rescue ol
womeu snd ��> \- .run t���*.* -nare*. whk-h
sroundrtd* *ei *r t ��� *m. he Urea*"*
Crass io il" iuM.'itia.
Ntrittrtjrir** i t.v i Mu-rita' might
be u*.*tui t-��r it i p*ifp ***% but n *t m.��re
numerous than aire tin* pitfall* cunning
ly prepared for victim* The most
o'lvraua, and perliaps be most usual
way to help women and girls who are
encountering dangers of which they
are unaware. I* to place agenn of the
Green Cr ������� at the railway stations of
th��* great rith-*, and i* rtect arrivina
;-a*��*i'it��^ at tbe 'oo-nent when tbey
nre m'wt Htd|deas
The orgsnlsatiiw la already at work
in .wiUertand. Arraageinetiu are being wade to Introduce It In all the conn
tries of Etrtpe, aad no doubt the
movernetit will have devoted and
euergetic pf-ssoters ao this side of the
Atlantic There Is uo mors worthy
object of humane endeavor than this, o(
world wide Importance, that remain*
and needs to be dona
The Chicago News prints this new
reporters first efort: "A man killed s
dog belonging to another man Ths
son or the man whose dug was kilind
proceeded to whip tbe msa who killed
ths dog of tbe man ba waa the son of.
The uma who was tbe sow of the man
wheat dog was killed was arretted on
complaint of tbe man who was assaulted bv the sea of tbe man whose doe the
mas who waa assaulted aad killed*
Tbe tallest suv^arraaar in Mew York a
the Park Row boildiog of m stories,
which towers ISO test abets the pave
menu It will sceommedsts the floating
population of a falt-eiasd eouatry town.
It contain** 800 separata oAets, moat A
which sre ef generous pfOpcwtkm*. and
suiisble to constat Ivor persons in ��wi>
ofBet. It is rtsmmable to steams that
atagi-sn boor there trill ba tn th*
iHtiMing ooe visitor lor ooob parww em
ployad. This would make a total of
H.orjO persons st slmoet any ��erio>l A ths
��lay. It is estimated U��t��,uu\>p**rs. ns,
on an average, will enter tlte building i>n
every working day of the year. Y��t t h 0
wonderful building il built on the sv !
rbe foundation waa driven full of p��Ua.
ami tbtet covatod with cement and
��*raeite support the enorrswB wet��r.t.��l
���> 1.000 tons, from tbe botton of the
foundatmo to tbe top ol tha dag-M- is
a distaaes ol Ml feat.
Tbe Climax, so t>awford creek **���
hooded to Joba H. Scott, of l>��i��'l.>-.
Bag . for mym   Tao Florsore. an .vU
Joining pevperty was bonded to the *- me
party for 17,000.
Nelson, ft C. J*%nuary,   tfl    j-j
Copper Ore
Dry Ore
Lead Ore
Purchased and payment made aa toon
after the receipt or ore as samples can be
Q otations given upon the receipt of
Tire Hall Mines, Limited
Provides ample snd plesssnt aocommodstlon for the traveling pub,lc
Telegrams for rooms promptly auended la
HENRY flTmOl.        . / proprietor. The Paystreak.
That aro Older than tbe Country.
Mr. Murphy, who has a bad cast
in his eye, was walking down street
when a gentleman walking in a
great hurry from the opposite direction, bumped into him. ''Sir," said
Murphy, "I wish you would look
where you aro going." "And I,
sir," replied the other, "wish vou
would,.go where you are looking/"
A number of constables were being
examined in matters relating to
police duties. On of tbem was asked,
"If you were informed that a linn
had broken loose from a menagerie,
and was nsrming about the streets,
what steps would you take ?" "Jolly
long ones, sir," replied the constable.
A Great Northern guard was elected as churchwarden in a countrv
church in tbe North of Ireland.
The Sunday after bis election he
went, of course, to take up the usual
col lection, and on presenting tire
plate to the first pew, which was occupied hy three young ladies, he
startled the congregation by exclaiming in a rather loud voice,
"Tickets, please.
One one occasion Judge Porter, a
prominent Irish magistrate, in pro
nounoirrg sentence upon an Irishman,
a notorious drunkard, said : "You'll
be confined to jail for the longest
portal the law will allow, and I
trust you will devote some period of
vour time to cursing whiskey." "By
the powers, I will that. Your Honor."
was the ready answer, "and Porter,
A Scotch laird invited an English
friend to stay with him for some fishing. One day the Englishman, who
was a novice at the sport, hooked s
fine salmon, and in his excitement,
tell into the wster. The keeper, see
ing he was no swimmer, hooked on
to him with the gaiT, and wae about
to drag him to land, when the laird
called out; "What are yo about.
Donald? 0It baud o' the rod and
look to the rush. My friend can bide
a we j but the fish wirrua !"
A drowsy old Scotch farmer, sadly
addicted to sleeping in church, settled himself back for hit usual Sunday knap and was well advanced in
his vocal slumbers, when the minis
ter paused in his discour**. and
shouted : "Sit up, John Thomson."
.t)h, I'm no sleeping, sir," tpwtli
John. "Oh, John, how can vou say
that? Can you tell ne what' I said
last?" "Oh, ay, sir; yo said, 'Sit
up John Thompson."
It waa in one of the Dublin theatres
The play wae "Hamlet," and every
thing went well until Pollnius inquires; "Do you know me, my
lord?* To which Hamlet answers:
"Excellently well; you are a fish
monger." An old woman in the pit
evidently thought this remark s
sneering one, for she jumped up, and
shaking her fist at the noble Dane,
thundered forth ��� "Well, an' if he it,
Isn't r better way of earning a living
than play-acting?"   ������
A well-known North country
clergyman once had occasion to
preach a charity sermon in Dublin,
tbe length of which disgusted many
of his hearers.   This coming to his
knowledge, and it falling to bis lot
soon after to preach another sermon
of a like kind in tbe same place, he
took special care to avoid falling into
the former error. His text was; 'He
who hath pity upon the poor lendetb
unto the Lord, and that which he
hath given will he pay him again."
After repeating the text in a very
emphatic tone, he added, "Now, my
beloved brothern, you hear the
terms of the loan; if you like tbe
security, down with your dust." Tbe
qusintness snd brevity of the sermon
procured a very large contribution.
Two men wrote to an cditoe asking
his advice on their certain troubles
No. i, the happy father of twins,
of twins, wrote to enquire the best
way to get them over their teething.
Xo. 2 wanted to know how to protect his orchard from the myriad s of
grasshoppers. The editor framed
his answer upon the oithodox lines,
but unfortunately transposed their
two names, with the result that No.
I, who was blessed with the twins,
read in replv to bis query ; Cover
them over carefully with straw and
set fire to tlrenr, and the* little pests,
after jumping about in the fire for a
few minutes, will speedily be settled.
No. 2, plagued with grasshoppers,
was tola to give a little castor oil,
and rub their gums gently with a
An architect waa being examined
by counsel, who was using every
effort in his power to depreciate the
witnes's opinion. "Yon are a builder, I  believe?"   said  tho counsel.
"No, sir; I am not a builder; I
am an architect."
"Ah, well, builder or architect;
architect or builder; they are very
much the same, I suppose?"
"I bog your pardon, they are Ureal
ly different."
"Oh, indeed! Perhaps you can
state wherein this great difference
"An architect, sir, conceives the
design, prepares the plans, draws out
the specifications ; in short, supplies
the mind. The builder is merely
the machine, the architect the power
that puts the machine together and
sets it going."
"Oh, very well, Mr. Architect;
that will do! A very ingenious distinction without a difference." Do
yon happen to know who was the
architect of tho Tower of Babel f
"There was no architect, sir;
hence the contusion."
A correspondent to the Winnipeg
free Press protests because skating
and hockey is practiced on Sunday.
It would be taking terrible chances
to express such sentiments in Sandon.
OODY, B. 0.
BONGARD k PIECKART, Proprietors.
Tho First Class
Hotel of Oody.
Barrister, Solicitor,.Etc.
Notary Public.
Miners and Prospectors.
If yoa want to save your
money leave your  order
Rates: At .en per day.
Special Rates by tea Wo* k
Sleighs, Gutters, Teams and
Saddle Horses for Hire.
Mrs. Claim Johnston.
pacas MAKER.
Plain aad Fancy Sewing of all Kinds.
Tallor-Mado Suits to Order.
Cody Ave.   <   ��   SAND��N*
Plain sewinG
f ������<> *rwmm*tmwmwm^^^w
Atlantic Steamship  Tickets
to and from European points via Can
adian and American lines. Apply
for sailing dates, rates, tickets and
full information to any C. P. Ry
agent, or
0. P. R. Agent, Sandon.
WM. STITT, Gen. S. 8. Agt.,
WUI be a* tha Hotel Balmoral
once a month.
You cannot find
antj better goods
than toe can shoto
you. Remember
this tohen you
want a good suit
of clothes.
J. R. & D. Cameron.
Canadian Pacific Ry.
Soo-Pacific Line.
The Fast ast Sapsrtor Service Roate
To Eastern Si
European Points.
To   Pacific   Coast,   Alaska,
China,   Japan   and   Australian
Baggage Chocked to Destination
and Through Tickets Issued.
Tourist Cars
Pass Revelstoke:
Daily to St. Paul.
Monday for Toronto.
Thursday for Montreal and Boston.
Oaily to Points reached via Nakusp.
Daily excepting Sunday to Points, reach
sd via Rosebery and Slocan City.
Daily Train.
9:00 k    lve. SANDON ar.     16:55 k
(Until Farther Notice)
Ascertain RATES and full information hy
addressing, nearest local agent, or
Agent, Sandon.
Diet. Pasa. Act., fraT. Paas. Aft
Vancouver, Nelson.
Be eore that yon* ticket reads via the
Hewitt Didnt Know.
Hewitt Bostock, M. P., msde one
of those highly eloquent speeches for
which he. has become so famous to an
audience of 63 Sandonites on Monday evening. Mr. Bostock recited
his lesson  about the government's
?>licv on the tariff; the postage, the
ukon administration, the Crow's
Nest deal, lead tariff, etc., in a very
manly little way, and wound up by
rcuueatinjj those in audience who
haa any interrogation handy to
make use of them. One gentleman
in the audienee asked Mr. Bostock
what stand he would take in the
matter in case the B. C. placer mining law excluding aliens from the
rij-ht of Jocating' were carried to
Ottawa for* disallowance. Mr. Bos
took was lost in profound meditation
Hfer several minutes, but finally_a.n*_
nounced that he had not given the
matter his consideration, and hail no
policy on the quostion.
Considering that  Mr.   Bostock   is
sole proprietor of "The Province"
and politically a compatriot of  Joe
Martin's, this answer appeared slight
ly odd to Sandonites.
Mr. Cliffe followed Mr. Bostock
with a stereotyped hrirauj* on the
tariff question rind other momentous
topics, concluding his remarks by ad
muting that he was not a politician,
or public speaker. This, however,
was sufierfluous in addressing a Sandon audience, as it is generally recognized that Mr. Cliffe is a very bum
politician and never was in it as a
public speaker at any time.
Great Excitement in Cripple Creek.
Denver, Colo., Feb. 1.���A special
to the News from Cripple Creek Colo,
says of the recent strike in Isabella
"Your correspondent saw chunks
of sylvaniie that were three inches
thick and solid metal, and chunks of
���oxidized ore of the same width that
he whittled with <*v pocket knife. No
assays have Ixen made of the rock :
t is not necessary, but pieces of free
gold ore, if ore it can be called at
all, ran over $500,00) to the ton.
The Mollie Gibson never produced
any ore that carried any more ounces
in silver per ton than this Isabella
ore does in gold. With every hour's
work the streak is legthened and
widening. Joining this metallic body
there is six feet of quartz that will
run from HO to 1200 per urn."
Msnager Kilburn said: ' 'I do not
like to say anything that will excite
people sny more than they ore at
present. The metallic ore body has
doubled in size both ways since yesterday morning, Some of the peieen
of ore sre 80 per cent gold. I never
saw such mineral and I do not be
leive its Ike was ever mined in this
or any outer camp jn tire world We
have had no assays taken of the rock
But a ton of it could be picked out
that would run anywhere from 160,
"The strike was made to a new ore
body at a depth Of 860 feet. Ths
c-iute has Oreueut at the eevetith lev
e! 200 feet above and also at the
fifth.   At the latter place an assay
was obtained in the face of the drift
yesterday on two feet of ore that
went- better than $1,000 per Urn.
There Is at lesst blocked out In the
level between the ninth snd seventh
levels $5,000,000 worth of ore."
at  Roger's
A snowslide st Roger's Psss, the
summit of the.Rockies on the mam
line of the C. P. R., on Tuesday afternoon, swept away the round house
and station and killed seven people.
Supt. Mar*.*>Ie had a large force at
work at once clearing away the debris, and all the bodies have been recovered and communication resumed.
The statiuu agent, Cator4 his wife
and two children, operaior Carson
J. Ridley, engine wiper, a Cbinsman
and an unknown were killed. Annie
Verger and Frank Verger were injured.
About the some time as tire Roger's
Pass disaster a slide at Glacier car-
rid away part of the nation. Fortunately no lives were lost
The Nelson Election.
Writs are out for tne Nelson bye-
election. Nominations will be received on February 10th and election
will take place on the 11th. John A.
Turner is returning officer anc R. F.
Tolmie collector of votes.
Both parties express great confidence in the issue.   A.  8. Farwell,
the*Oppositioir nominee, is making a
strong case against the alien legislation regarding placer mines, with
which J. Fred Hume was so closely
identified, and no doubt it will be the
most prominedt feature ot the campaign.
Some Interesting  facta form tha
Assessor- Office.
The following figures taken from
the assessors rolls and books in the
Kaslo record office are interesting,
showing the amount of ssaes*��d
property and the income to the gov
ernrnent from the recorder's office:
Assessed valuation of the whole
district, IM8��,940< taxes on same
The personol property and Income
as, duo from the four incorporated
cities of West Kootenay district, for
the year ldlrU, is divided as follows:
Nelson, I6.823.C2 ; Rossland, 12,881..
50; Kaslo, tn.2U3.60t Sandon,
9817.38; total, 611,oW.
In the recorder's office there were
940 new claims recorded, 1301 cer-
tificatesot work issued, 581 bills of
ssle and bonds recorded and 1,071
free miner's certificates issued. The
total income derived from this
It Is rumored that "Our Bob" ia
casting covetous eyes on the vacant
seat in tha cabinet. Should Hume
be defeated R. F. Green will no
doubt become Minister ot Mines.
Fine Seasonable Groceries
Table Novelties.
Unequalled lor Variety and Purity.
Hotels, Mines and Families will find It to their ad.
vantage to aoo those new goods In all lines before
purchasing elsewhere. Mall Orders will receive as
usual our prompt attention and forwarded as desired.
Sandon, B.C.
We are now showing a line of HOCKEY SKATES
the strongest and best.
SPRING SKATES, various styles and pattern*.
SLEIGH BELLS, nickel and gilt bells on straps
Also the celebrated JONES ALL STEEL SNOW
A   full line of LAMPS and  LANTERNS in stock.
H. BYERS & Co.
is���wi nm ��� _ _>__ i ��-_   i .is im ������-im sa sss'i hi _r   i ��� __ts����Bi__l_M_a_. . m ������ a-l
If you do not know that I carry the finest line of
in the Slocan, call in and see my stock of Hamilton High
Grade Watches, also Hampden, Waltham, etc.
Rrrairfnt* �� Specultv arA afi work W��rr*ai'��J
Jeweller and Optician
:8W1_M'1._ �����������>���.���_,���.���-_ ..���i-m��* ..,-:> it- ^_-k:: - ��� -.-^,<> ^Hgf^-. ^jTitj-trrTtf 11111 Ml  " I
n. l. GRinnETT
Notary Public,
���AN DON.
HAKIM)!*, II. C.
Mm* iTjitsrUr* (��t mtlntr.
Well *t<**ft*t| har in eonnatlion
First ��lastt a��*eammo<latloas    BnaH K�� �����������
may or wtmk.
Ths Circulation of tne PAYSTREAK Is limited to oas
mtllloa.  Catch oa whlls yoa have the opasrtaalty.


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