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The Paystreak Mar 4, 1899

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Array "  v:
SANDON, MARCH   4 1899.
When the snow disappears work
--  i will be resumed on the Cameron Ian,
That Escaped from a  Museum and near Slocan City.
la Traoelllng Incog. The advance guard of the tender-
foot army has already got through
_u��ic by Uia Sandou Brass Band.
Chorus be Messrs. McVichie, Blackwood,
(��ri��r��on, Musty, Hammond. Cliffs and Crawford.
i With profuse apologies In ttudynrd Ki'.Jin,
wboaa baaltb -already   in a Vary prwearippus
x oudirion.)
On Taasday, by the K. A S
Otur Athletes took the fast express
Tha Mud-Hat spurts to dispossess
Of any thought uf victory.
But Sandon calculated srrong
And Kaslo proved ��� trifle strong;
The ttnal score waa ��na point stYong-
One foal in superfluity.
Blind fortune may tarn food men down,-
A jars-lea*, one-bon*. hay-rid* town -
May beat a city ot renown.
But not in eontindity.
The day must come, and not far hem-e,
When Sandon boys *ain rer���unpen��a
And Sandou's team brin�� no offence
Into this city's dignity.
Neat Urn* th* banner 'Welcome   Sif
Will not to tbe occasion tit:
Instead, tbe f lad and joyous init
Kstended with hilarity.
No more from rear of moving train
Our heroes will alight again ;
No mora they'll tread tbe steep bark lane.
Avoiding youthful railery
For Ksslo cannot always win.
And Sandou's turn inu.t come again :
Next year old Kaslo*s wooden men
Will jw��t ths louoh of glory so*.
Than bama one auora potential shot i
-Hera's hoping for a game so hot
Thar Kasha's foosllit** can not
Win hy a score of .two to three "
Bos* a* BlUs
Th* Bam Bard of Klo.au.
a scrap at
was laid np
tbe lines in Kojtenay
Matt Guthrie got into
Republic recently and
several days for repairs.
j    Dave King is so far recovered as
! to be able to take the  road  again.
He went to Kaslo Wednesday.
The Tenderfeet vs. the Greenhorns
was the leadidg everrt at the curling
rink this week.   Both sides won.
A mining exchange is to be opened in Kossland. As Kossland is a
selling market its success is doubtful.
Dr. Mtlloy, formerly' of Sandon,
will likely locate in the Boundary
country. At preseut ho is in Toronto.
H. J. Dawson of Petrolea, Ont., a
member ot the legal profession, was
In town this week looking for an
���yening in his line.
A K. A S. locomotive got off the
rails between the depot and Payne
siding on Monday evening, obstructing traffic for several hours.
Al "Markham is playing "Ole
Olson" at Spencer's. A matinee tor
the benefit of the Miners' Union hospital will be given this afternoon.
John L. Keiallack ia still io Call
forma.   He  has not yet recovered
f from the effects of his  late  illness,
and cannot walk without crutches.
Local Legislature is retailing from
the administration bargain counter.
The Ruth concentrator exemption
bylaw will be submitted to the rate
payers some time this month. It provides for the exemption of buildings,
machinery and land for a period of
ten years. There is no doubt that
this bylaw will be unanimously approved.
S. T. Hill, who was a resident of
Sandon in former years, returned to
town on Wednesday. Together with I
KSi.  na^fnna  ki>  kaa     koan   *MTf\rhrintT fill*
Hlocan stocks are
favorites In Tor-
j   C. A. Brown, of River Falls, Wis.,
is enquiring  for hia uncle,  Allen
! Bell, who was in Sandon and boarder!
I at the   Ivanhoe  hotel  about a year
John Devlin, familiarlv known as
"The Gunner  from Gal way,"  fell
wife  are  in
T. J. Lendrum aud
Bruce White apent several days in
town thia week.
There was no council meeting this down in the Clifton House and broke
his leg last Sunday.   He ia at the
Reco hotel laid up for repairs.
Henry Griffith, who recently sold
a quarter interest in  the Bannock-
burn property, went to Spokane yesterday to spend a few days.   He will
Noble Five stock dropped a point I put in the summer prospecting in the
or two thia week. j Boundary country.
Dan McPhail of Kaalo paid Sandon;    During the bribery investigation
a visit Wednesday. I In the Utah legislature A. W. Mc-
'��,' ... .,     ��    Cune admitted  that he sometimes
H. B.Atexander it recuperating in i pUyed poker.   This will no doubt
boutheru California. jcomc as a great surprise to Mr. Mc-
Plril Hickey returned from Camp
MeKiuney Wednesday.
Dudley Blackwood struck town
yesterday from Nelson.
A good dentist would find business
waiting for him in Sandon.
There will be a hot time in New
Denver on tbe 17th of March.
Kinney the Kaalo censorial artist
will move to Sandon next week.
Recently a well-known mining ex
pert spent twodays at too Payne.
W. A.Carlyle fell down in Rosa*
land tne other day and fractured his
Mrs. 0. M. Wilson returned bom
Spokane on Thursday with her infant ton.
Cune's friends in Sandon
AI Murk ham, of the New York
Theatre Co., now playing in Spen
cer's auditorium, has tlie largest feet
in town. Al did not get them by
hitting tit*s, as he invariably rides in
the band wagon when on the road.
The wise people of the Slocan
should advertise tho resources of this
district in the east. The emigration
of labor and capital to the west this
vear will be very large, and Sandon
will get its share if they do not keep
their light hid in the cellar.
The provincial constable formerly
stationed at New Denver now has
headquarters at Three Forks. This
leaves the entire lako district without a cop of any kind, and is a sample
of the  Wrand   ����f "conomy that the
his partner he has been working for
nearly two years on a claim oflheirs
in the Lardo-Duncan country. Unaided they have run over a thousand
feet of tunnel.
If a few of the mines around Sandon should strike ore bodies at a
grest depth the country from Cody
to New Denver would produce more
wealth than tbe 'famous Comstock
lode at Virginia City. Think of this
impatient reader, when you feel like
packing your blankets and bitting
the trail for fields far, far away.
An intelligent, respectable looking
man who was evidently perfectly
sober and In a rational frame of
mind, walked deliberately into this
office and without exhibiting a tremor
ot emotion laid two one dollar bills
on the editorial mabogony and requested in, a clear calm tone that he
be credited with a year's subscription. As we have heard no rumors
of an election pending we are at a
loss to understand what is his game.
Jack Looms n, a former resident
of Sandon, now with the First Montana in the trenches at Manilla,
writes friends in town that he is just
recovering from an attack of jungle
fever. Up to the time of writing he
had not been in any very serious
scraps but he considers the situation
ominous and says the boys are all
anxiously awaiting the arrival of
that regular army which is somewhere on the way to the Philip
Although the depression is deeply
shaded in the commercial life of San
don the outlook for immediate pros
perity is extremely bright. It is
said that the government has pr.r
vided funds for the Queen Bess
road. The Ruth and Ivanhoe will
erect concentrators in the silver-
metropolis, and many other improvements will be made that wilt tend to
increase the bank accounts of local
people, and enable them to advertise
in this paper that they have not been
snowslided by a dulness that has no
business lingering around this great
The Hospital.
The Miners' Union hospital is now
an assured fact and will be ready tu
receive patients in a few days. The
rooms are being fitted up in a suit
able manner and no effort will be
sparea to make accomodations complete. M!ss Chisholm will be matron
and the physicians will be chosen by
the patients.
The Star is taking on more men.
Tbe Reco is increasing its output.
The Sapphire ia shipping another
The Canadian group has eight
inches of ore at a 700-foot depth.
B. C Riblet is in St. Louis purchasing material for the Ruth tramway.
It is reported that all the Payne
stock has been bought on a basis of
13.30 a share.
The Slocan Star will Increase their
shipments this month. The mine is
looking very healthy.
Nakusp timbers and planking are
being shipped up to the Last Chance
and Payne, to be used in the mine.
Seventy men have been laid off at
the Whitewater owing to the lack of
water for the concentrator. Everything is full of ore and until tbe
water rises only 50 men will be employed.
The crosscut on the Soap property,
under lease to Robbillard A Collins,
is now in 75 feet. Six men are working and rapid progress is being
made. Fifty feet more will tap the
Opposition in Prophecu.
The -bovs at tbe Payne mine are
enjoying the benefits of competition.
Pro! J. J. LiJdy, who has gained
considerable celebrity through his
meteorologic prognostications, posts
a diurnal bulletin for the benefit of
the employees. There are those
among the boys, however, who do
not consider the Professor's forecasts
infallible and some of these have
undertaken to post a bulletin of their
own which is as startling aa it is inaccurate. Earthquakes in Japau,
electrical disturbances at Bonning-
ton Falls and cold snaps around the
icecream freezer are predicted in
detail by this amateur weather bur*
eau. There is one great advantage
about an opposition of this kind; tf
the two reports are entirety at variance it would be impossible for both
to be wrong at tbe aame time.
For Atlin Uke.
"Wife, what a lot of grammatical
errors you make!"
. "What is it? Aren't they as good a. mTand 7:30 p. m.
aa those your mother used to make ?"     Rev. A. M. Sanford, B. A., Pastor
Melse Prior, Tom McCrcety, Albert
Ross, Howard Richardson. Billy
Dickson and Jas Steward, who have
been working at the Payne mine for
several months, started on Thursday
morning for Af in Lake. The boys
are all practical miners and accustomed to a life out of doors, so
that they will be able to give tbe
placer camps a trial on their merits.
The party will outfit at Vancouver
and go in over the ice.
Presbyterian Church.*���
Divine service will be held in Virginia Hall at 7:30 p. m.    Rev. J. A.
Cleland, Minister.
Methodist Church :���
Regular services to-morrow at 11
-   ii
? 1
, The Paystreak.
If Cliffe ie Not Lying  Harris  ie
in Luck.
The Mining Review, in last week's
editorials, says:
"We may say once for all that Mr.
Harris has not now, and never had,
anything more to do with the ownership or editorial direction of this
paper than he has with tbe course of
the moon.
Nelson's Smelter ie Bottled up.
(Nelson  Tribune.)
The man who wa?, and probably
is still, chairman of the board of
directors of the Hall Mines, Limited,
is a sentimentalist. In support of this
statement, it is known that be sanctioned locating the smelter at its
Eresent site, in order that it could do
usiness with the Canadian Pacific
railway only. He did not want to
do business with roads operated by
aliens, even if the roads were located in British Columbia. The re
suit of this sentimentalism is that ore
mined within 30 miles of this com
dany 's>melter is shipped to a smelter
in a foreign country. The reason for
this is that the Hall Mines smelter at
Nelson has no trackage connection
With the Nelson A Fort Sheppard,
a railway that traverses all the mining country between Nelson and the
international boundary line. Another result of this sentimentlism is
the Canadian Pacific hauls silver-
lead ore right through Nelson to its
own stmelter at Trail, sixty miles
Rich Ore in the Athabasca.
In the long tunnel at the Athabasca niine,near Nelson, the men are
now working in some of the richest
ore ever taken ont of the property.
Men working in the tunnel say that
every shot is bringing down large
quantities of rich ore, in much of
which the gold can be seen with tbe
naked eye. One car, containing a
little over one ton delivered at the
mill gave a sample return of f 1200.
The richest streak in the vein coins a
value of 11700 to the ton.
Where the Monopolist ie on Top.
A dispatch from Columbus, Ohio,
says: Tbe antitrust law passed last
winter is to be tested in a peculiar
way. The law, it is supposed, will
make Jabor unions unlawful and this
Shase of tbe question Is to be tested.
n January 5th Attorney Green,
representing what Is known as the
Independent Carpenters anion, filed
an affidavit with the police court
for the arrest of Mr. Frank Wester-
man, charged with membership In
the anion. Tbe affidavit charges
him with belonging to a trust whose
purpose Is to obstruct the free competition of labor. This affects the
entire unionism of the state and if the
law is upheld all unions will be unlawful and membership in them a
Every living person had two parents, four grandparents, eight great-
grandparents, etc. As the number
of one s ancestors doubles with each
succeeding generation, it therefore
follows that every person, barring
intermarriage, must have had in
thirty generations 2,147,583,646 an-
Peopie who are proud of their descent
may rejoice in tne thought that
among this immense number at least
one of their ancestors might haye
been able to play hockey.
SeoenTone of   Powder Dislodged
200,000 Tons of Rock.
Among the many incidents which
are on record one of the most notable
is that of the explosion of 55 tons of
blasting gelatine, which was being
unloaded from a railway train at
Braamfontein, South Africa, on
February 19th, 1896, and which
was exploded by an end on collision,
says a writer in Cassier's Magazine.
The result of the explosion of this
enormous quantity of one of the most
Sowerful explosives used was to pro-
uce a crater 300 feet long, 65 feet
wide and 30 feet deep in soft ground ;
or, taking a cubic foot of earth as
weighing 100 pounds, the superficial
explosiou of this 55 tons of explosive
gelatin excavated about 30,000 tons
of soft earth. Besides this there was
a total destruction of all buildings
within a radius of 330 yards, while
from that distance to 660 yards all
the buildings were shattered and the
roofs were battered in op to about
1,000 yards- But all these buildings
were built chiefly of corrugated iron
and mud, and therefore were of a
most unsubstantial character.
On the other band, we have in the
United Slates the blowing op of the
Hudson river palisades at Fort Lee
in 1893, when tbe explosion of two
tons of dynamite, placed in a chamber
in tne rock, brought down 100,000
tons of rock ; the blasting at Dinor-
wic quarries, Laraberia, in the same
year, when two and one-half tons of
gelatin dynamite placed in chambers
in the dyke overthrew 18A000tons
of rock, and the destruction of the
famous Talcen Mawr, when in 1895
seven tons of powder poured into two
shafts dislodged a mass of rock computed to weigh from 125,000 to 200,*
000 tons.
From this we find that tbe dynamite on the Interior at Fort Lee was
over 40 times as efficient as the explosive gelatine on the surface at
Johannesburg, while tbe powder at
Talcen Mawr was over 41 times as
efficient. It is hence not surprising
that the superficial explosion of the
300 pound charges of gun cotton
thrown by tbe Vesuvius'guns at
Santiago during the late war between
the United States and Spain produced no serious structural damage, and
simply harassed the enemy by their
frightful reports, which occurred at
infrequent intervals and unexpected
An editorial college exists at Bill-
ville, Ga. A newspaper in that town
graduates editors in three weeks.
The professor announced to a visitor,
"We keep our promises. We has
graduated twenty editors in the past
Sear, and they're all runnln* floor-
bin' newspapers-an' a busi n' of
the guver'ment. All you needs ter
enter tbe class is a pair of scissors a
lot of gall, an'six dollars."
The Barn urn A Bayley circus,
which ts now located permanently
in England, has been transformed
into a joint stock company, limited.
Tbe public is so anxious to take
shares that the capital, ��400,000,
will be subscribed six or seven times
P. T. Barnnm once said: "If you
bave two f 10 bills to pat to good use,
put up one for the article and the
other for advertising. I can out-talk
any man on earth but a printer.
The man that can stick tvpe and the
next morning talk to 10,000 people
while I am talking to one is theman
1 want for a friend."
r-_j-_j*_j-r_j*_i��_j*_;*_i**_i<_j **_i*
* rv* r*r* f v* �� v* r v*�� r*p* ��*E"* tv* t *j*�� fl** r*r�� n
Labor Receipts.
Time Checks,
Etc., Etc.!
Etc., Etc
'. _U-_/*_l���*_!mAI��_J ��_J ._| _* 1 _%��� _��
���~><^rV7 THE PAYSTREAK, SANDQN, B. C, MARCH 4, 1899.
Options   Secured    far   the
Purpose  of
The Wall Street Journal says: Options have been secured on all the
principal smelter companies of the country for the purpose of consolidating,
with the exception of those owned by
the (Juggetiheruiers located in Mexico,
Perth Am boy, N.J, and Pueblo, Col
More& Schley are understood to hold
thene optiors,* and it is stated that as
soon as the final details are completed
the new company will be formally or-
gauisted Tho*e which will go into the
consolidation will lie the Omaha and
nnd Grant Company, the Consolidated
Kansas City Smelting and Refining
Company, the Pueblo Smelting Com-
panv, the National Smelting Company,
the United Smelting Company, and the
Germanla Smelting Company
The present capitalization of these
companies is a-25.00o.tioo, and the annual
*��et profits range from 12 to 15 per cent.
Hie capitalization of the newcompanr
wiH he probably I6O.0JO.0U0 divided
equally into pre/err *d and common
The new company will be authorised
to mine, smelt, refine ore into silver,
gold, lead, copper and its oth��r constituent quantities There is not likely
to be anv friction from the fact that so
important a concern as tbe Guggen-
hcimers may be included in the consolidation, as there will be an understanding that the present arrangement
respecting the interchange of business
wit) not be seriously disturbed.
certainty of its becoming a mine.
Hence dividend paying shares are keenly sought and the competition is so
great that dividends will give but five
or six per cent per annum on the price
paid. Next snares in partially developed properties disclosing pay ore in
quantity meet with ready sale. Any
other class of property is not in vogue
at all The interest in Rossland is unabated, but there is some disappointment that so long a time is necessary to
develop a prospect into a shipper. The
interest will be very keen as soon as
two or three additional steady shippers
are added to the list
showing, carrying good values in silver
and small in goldT
If the shipment of ore from the Slocan mines continues as heavy as it
has been in the past two months, the
record for tbe year will be a phenominal
total    "
The Emily Edith is sorting ore for
another shipment, which wilfprobably
be made next week. The ore body haa
been encountered in the No. 8 tunnel of
this property, and great quantities are
now being taken out. The force uum-
... .K_ tntm-t nM��m_ni_ v_.nk.'-��� �� hen 25 men, several of whom are from
^VbT.fl^ofaS^'Snr*"* ''l_*n_-r. ***** ���* f_Ulie.~
All eyes are turned to the Boundary
country, and Montreal capital is already
well represented there, and will lead In
the development of that magnificent
mining region. So far there has been
no sag in the shares af any Boundary
company floated in the east, but in
nearly every case the shares have
greatly increased in value. The Montreal people, fortunate enough to get in
the syndicate recently acquired by the
B. C mine in Summit Camp are feeling
good, and will, undoubtedly, make a
Wg thing out of it. Major Leek ie is to
he congratulated on engineering this
deal, and tbe development of the pro-
pertv will doubtless confirm the nigh
opinion which I found Montreal share
investors entertained of his ability as a
mining engineer."
Work is progressing favorably on the
Royal Five group,'New Denver. The
ledge has been shown up by a 80-foot
tunnel, and the ore is of a most encouraging nature The owners, Messrs.
Hay, et al, of Vancouver, have a local
who is directing   the
| representative
The working force is being increased
at the Comstock. The concentrator is
now in operation and the great dumps
of concentrating' ore are gradually
diminishing as it is being run to the
mill. In addition to the concentrating
ore taken out, two tons of clean ore are
sacked daily.
On tbe Hartney, another of the coming
great mines on Silver mountain, a fine
body of ore is showing. Development
work has stopped temporarily, as this
property, like tne others on which work
was started in tbe fall, is not in a position for the workmen to be protected
from the danger of snow slides.
A shaft has been sunk 28 feet on the
R. D. Fraction, adjoining the townsite
and a few hundred feet this way from
the Bosun, and a strong quarts ledge,
18 inches in thickness has been encountered. The ore is strongly diffused
with iron, and has every indication that
it will shortly run into ore. The walla
and ledge matter resemble in every
particular that found on tbe Bosun, and
it is tbe belief of tbe owners that they
have here another mine���Tbe Ledge.
Summer Tims Cant c-eetive Jam 30, JAB*.
Subject to change without notice.
The force of workmen on the Bosun
has been increased this month to 25.
Work on the No 8 tunnel was started
Saturday. This opening will tap the
nre I iodic* 180 feel deeper down than
the No. 2 and will increase the output
of the mine considerablv when ore Is
encountered there The shipments
from the mine iu February reached 100
tons. lit .laininry 120 tons were sent
out. The shipment* for March will be
up to the average, while iu April and
rhnnighoiir rhe summer, the output will
be largely increased
of the 25 men employed in the mine
at least W are residents'of New Denver,
manv preferring to live here with their
families and walk to and from work.
A few are living at the mine in Mr
Harris* residence, but none are fed or
housed bv the mine management. The
Bosun has no boarding house, and the
men are permitted to take their money
without any deductions for board or
store, and spend it where they choose
The mine being ao close to town the
men are able ro come in daily, ami the
manager and engineer make daily trips
to the workings from the company's
comfortable office here A few more
properties like the Bosun and New
Ilenver will lead them all, for where
they are so conveniently situated the
workmen can enjoy the comfortsof their
home and family, going daily to their
work as would a business man to hi*
place of business.���The Ledge.
Smith Curtis, of Rossland. recently
returned fro*n an attended visited to
Montreal ami Toronto, where he ha��
hem on mining business Mr Curtis
i*a shrewd observer of men and his
views aro always Interesting In
srieaklrrg of his trip and its results, he
said to tho Miner:
������I found money for legitimate invest
menu very plentiful in Montreal. But
apart from tlie class who buy shares for
very chary lof parting with their cash
unless first satisfied of the merits of
the property   and   of  the  ronannuhle
On the Noonday tbe showing continues
encouraging. Ore is being sacked as it
is taken out.
The Jackson, another Whitewater
property, has sent down 194 tons of ore
since the first of the year.
The Payne last week shipped 200
toi.s, making 1.710 tons for that great
property since January 1st.
The Whitewater mine is doing better.
Six car loads were shipped last week,
bringing tbe total since the 1st of
January to date up to 488 tons.
Shipments from the Laat Chance continue big. Last week 140 tons were
sent down. Since tbe first of the year
this property has shipped 880 tons.
Work on the Mary Durham, New
Denver, la going steadily ahead, and
tbe ledge of high grade gold and silver
ore is rapidly widening and showing
Eightv tons were shipped from tbe
Wakefield last week. The Vancouver
sent ont 20 tons. This about winds up
the ore sbpment* from thtwe projierties
for the season.
The Noble Five will be a regular and
heavv shipper from Sandon early in tbe
spring The immense ore body lately
encountered is being blocked out ready
for stoping.
The owners have hit another stake
in the property adjoining the Noonday
Recent development work has shown
up a good ore body and it is the right
kind of stuff, too.
Work ia being steadily pushed on the
Marion, Silver mountain, New Denver,
and the ore bodies are improving
great! v as work goes on. Shipments of
ore will not be made at present
It is the intention of the owners of
the Anglo-Saxon, on Silver mountain,
overlooking New Denver, to resume
work on this promising group as soon
as the danger from slides is over.
Everything aboit the Convention is
quiet The property is opening up
more favorably than the owners expected and thev are highly pleased with
the excellent showing now made
It is reported thnt the Enterprise mine
will be opened  up in  full swing this
spring, employing a large force of men
and increasing the ore shipments from,
tlie lake in a very substantial manner.,
Work on the  March   Bird  will  be J
started in a few days    This property j
North Bound
Bead up.
Train Irs Daily, ISO pm  Train ar daflj* 10.50 am
Taking effect 1.00 o'clock a. m.
Jan. 3, 1899, Pacific or 120th Meridian time.
Subject to change without notice
Bead down.
"  ar     ������     3.45 pm Train lv "     8.00am
HBoat lv 3 so am   ���Ksslo���   Boat sr 8J0 p_m
��     "    4 30 am   Ainaworth        "     7-0 nml
CT     "    500am   Pilot Bay *���    <U6pm =
���      "    5.30am     Balfour ���*     -Worn*
���J Boat ar��.*> am, Fhre Mile Pt     .**    5.83 pm 2
'*    7.1fiam     Nelson "lv 4.45 pm*'
.Trainar 10.05am Northport Train It l_5pm>>
a      "     iian_m  ���__���!>_��� ��   hmmS
1130 am Rossland
310 pa   Spokane
13.05 pars
8.30 amo
t S SO A.M
��� 45
10 00
10 OS
10 30
10 34
10 45
Arrive, 3 30 P.M
Sooth Fork      "     3 06    ������
Sproole-s �����     110    "
Whitewater " 3 00 "
BearLaks " 1 50 ������
McGtrfgan " 1 88 "
Cod v J nncUon - l 33 ��
Sandon Leav* 1 15    ���*
Leave, 11 .no a.m ��� Sandon ��� Arrive, 11.50 a.n��
11.10 " Oadv Junction Leave, 11.50 a.m
Arrive, UJtt *    -  Oody  -        '���    ll.35a.in
Traffic liner.
For cneap railroad and steamship tickets U
and from all points, apply to
a CAMPBELL,       Agent, Sandon.
Bead down. Read ap.
Daily train It 1.00 pm      Daily train ar 1040 am
"       or 3.45 pm "       lv 8.00 am
M   Boat It 5.00 pm MoaT Boot ar 1.00pm
Z*>      " AM pax Ainsworth Boat or 11.40 pm-,
s���     -��� 7.00pm PUot Bsy      ������    li'Opm*
��        " 10.00 pm Koskonook     "      8.00 pa��
" ft.npppm Goat Hirer     "      6 00 pm*
*        "  1.00am Boundary      "       5.00potT
���JJg   " ar 8.00am Bonner'sFYy *   lv 3.00pnr_
>!_Train It 11.40 am     "     Train or U5pmg
**     "    ar 3.45 pm Spokane     "    lv 7.50 amoD
Oommendng June 30,1898.
On Monday, Thursday and Friday �� Alherta
wUI leave Kaslo 5 p. m. for Ainaworth, Pilot Bay,
andNelaou. Ltt.ving Nelson at 8 a. m., Tuesday, Friday and Saturday, calling at PUot Bay,
Ainsworth and Kaslo, and all way points.
P. O. Box lit. Kaslo, BC
The pioneer house of the City
First-Class in every particular
R. Cunning. Proprietor.   Sandon
Dealer ir) MEATS
adjoin* the Pinto of the Mollie Hnghetr       WTIAW
groun. and has a strong quart! ledge banimjw
SLOCAN  CITT The Paystreak.
Is issued every Saturday in Sandon, tn the heart
of tbe greatest White Metal camp on earth.
Subscription     ��� ...    f&ooayear
Strictly In advance.
Address: The Paystreak,Sandon, B.C.
ia-���r-_.���in-1 ii ii   i  ii i i 'iiii���     .in   1- in
SANDON. B,C. MARCH 4, 1899
The Railway Subsidy Repeal Bill
has passed the local Legislature. This
_:n i ���--  -    -       ���*     -
ooncesaions then made passed into
hands of mere charter vendors aud
tbeir associates, realizing for them a
profit, not yet capable of foil estimation, bat likely to rise to a value of
several millions of dollars. Yet tbe
Crows Nest charter vendors never
constructed a single mile ot railroad,
nor did they expend, on preliminary
efforts in that direction, more than a
"ery moderate sum. the Canadian
Pacific Railroad in the end obtaining
A IAD -Bsaosr. *
Speaking editorially of the recent
murder of James Lacey in Spokane, tin*
Spokesman-Review says: "'Thefamily
connections of James Lacey were among
the best in eastern Canada. He had
the endowment of every aid to correct
and successful living. He wa* reared
in a Christian home, and was given a
university education.   But there was a
as tit.
*��re h,mm and fT* ^
Uveiv Montreal led *j.��\ [.,"��**���
of rlLOWMWO, Toronto t IIII'^
��fiH.��oa^UO,aud  Winn J ' *���������
with m!m\oSt. Th^;'h'1r,tM
\*^t**���� fvorabie * '^uS1
being u��, or 800 L* ,��*'nb��
IHB7. Theliabilities wm. rt,** *
compared wiih |W,l^" ,,f ^
proportion of assets t<, ���,_,���,.. _* "��
u-spasaea tne local Legislature. Thia ��uo coarser grontea on terms which
bill knocks out all of the outrageous ,eft tne "Peculators in possession of
subsidy measures passed by the en��nnoas values in coal lands grant-
Turner Government in !���-���� m ik. ed bv the Provine* in rsinm rAi> St
ir -*-    "4      ���"v
Turner Government in favor of tbe
charter mongers that lire and grow
fit dealing in these Government franchise ' -naps" as so much merchandise.   None of these measures passed
by the Turner government were in
favor of any legitimate railroad company, and the franchises were held
for speculative purposes only by people who had no means of carrying
out the purposes of the measures, and
were simple holding them wailing for
an opportunity of turning the franchises Over to some railroad company
that would build.
It does not appear to be the policy
of the Government to oppose railroad
expansion ih British Columbia, jit
will, on the contrary, encourage such
extension When useful proposals are
made by men who themselves mean
railroad building and working.
Speaking along these lines, the News
Advertiser,   of   "
. ovpik u-uruau in uie eoo oouuning  "c  "*"**
the charter granted on terras which g*����bl'**sT ...-, _-. ----
left the aneonlatnrs in   ��n-_-_u�� of ***-    What a lesson for the young men
of Spokane and everywhere! And a
lesion, too. for Spokane father* who
wink at tbe continued arid increasing
presence of flagrant, barefaced resorts
of immorality and vice
"The tragedy of laat Saturday night,
...   i -.._..   ****** 1���3 *���-    -*
university education But there was a ��w �� �� per cent., as *���,,����� \0
wild strain somewhere in bis blood, and I���/��![ J_J*: Th�� ***** recur aa lot Z
he died  ignominiously iu a crowded \Z V't___E_ ^*J*M*>2
ignominiously in a crowded
hall-died  'with his boots
ed by tbe Province in return for tbe
building of the railroad
At a Conservative meeting held in
Toronto last Friday evening,   Sir
Charles Tupper, leader of tbe Parlia
mentary Opposition,  denounced as
shameful tbe terms offered by the
United States in settlement of the
Alaskan boundary dispute.     "And
this,"   indignantly   exclaimed   Sir
Charles, 'after winning in a straggle
which  bat for Great Britain's aid
might have bad no such glorious end.
The United States has taken a position she should be ashamed to assume. ��� ,���a,
A more monstrous insult waa never] Un
flung in the face of the Oimmisalon-
ero.   I am astonished that men like
Lord   Herscheli
and Sir   Wilfred
___., Laurier continued the negotiations a
Vancouver,   sayg.ls-ngle moment af.erthat proposition
twill   �������-����� "Iwaa  m*"*-      ���-   -   	
"The Government will not vote any
���ery large earns of public money to
mere intermediaries, risking and
spending the veriest minimum t.hem-
selves, and as a role making most of
their small expenditure, not on work
directed towards construction, but on
correspondence, travelling, wire-palling,   lobbying,   and other  efforts,
was made   As a representative of
Her Majesty's loyal  Opposition.   1
���"ermy solemn protest agsln*the ^^^W**T^
Droceedino*    Th_ a.��_-:-.._ .   M_*tss*_*��______. ."**..counlr
intended in effect to secure,  and 30years.'
thereafter noo*ntiar_ ����_.._�� *..       <���*��.. ���
.  .... __,���r-> pq; si in   tiiv
proceeding. The American demand
is preposteruas in the extreme. They
say in effect that the treaty will be
over-ridden and hold tbe line of communication ao that they may plunder
tbe British Yukon for the next 20 or
*mT*  -
when Lacey 'was murdered 'in the
crowded ga'tnblitig hall of the IVeur
d'Alene, was one of the most shocking
occurrence* in the history ot this city.
The circumstances were almost savage
in their coarse lack of feeling. Ihe
murder occasioned scarcely an Interruption to the stupendous run of vieu
and lawlesaneas which is carried on
|nncea��iugl> beneath a single roof, and
that r<>o( just across from the city hall.
Beneath that roof more than iti) men
and women are employed lo pander to
the viler paasion* of mankind " the thirst
for strong drink, the lust of aex, the
(ramblers greed
"And this hideous mammalia t* defended by some upon rhe p!t*a that it is
, all for the city's welfare    t iod ��av<* rhe
I mark '   The day ia mining when St*��
will rue this folly    Uwilleemeto
it* senses, as Denver did years ago
Its business mx>n will becorne amumii
to tbe  truth  that  great dtiea are MM
built ou stub crumbling foundation*.
"Denver stamped out its coars��* re
sorts of vice and tuupniv. because lu
huftinesM men *aw that it was h��*tter ro
make their town a renter ot rcfinetneiil
and education than of vice aud la*h-*��
neas.   The result has been thai families
the  11  months ended November tin
aggregate foreign trade wiuftfua
oO)i.   Turning to the raii��avs lt u
found that, despite Ihe  raw   war, si*
groaa earning* of the Canadi m iv,fc
were !EJ5,7t��*��,tiOi), aa  compared ant,
r*it.tU2.000,  white those of the i,r%A
Trunk  were til.ll.voi, as .nmpare4
with mti,n��),00��    This  result  **, rf
course, largely' owing to the fan ifcnt
the agricultural interests of the {torsi*
Ion enjoyed a prosperous u ui.&tfci
while tbe shipping season in Momml
was the bast on record.   Tie ����� i *��t��rn of
grain increased by ��^00,imj !,mh��it.
and aboot l�����.����,������ bo*h<*.* A American matt** was handleii at Uoatml U*
etport, a�� compared with slKmr *m,
��m> bushels la the previous year   i'tomt
terminal  and  shipping   rac'liuea *,.-��
much  wanted  here, ami ihou/t} ��� r
years past works have horn undci ear,
thev have proceeded al a snail * parr,
and Ihe Ural new wharf was bc^un .*a!r
laat autumn    llrssidr** the rrecnoa of
modern wharves and apphatH***. tV
|dans  adopted  contemplate   -'���.- tm-
stnntion of elevalor*. Ine hui!<Wig A a
large dry dock, and th��' di*cj*eoni^ at��4
stralghteuing of  the  ship rhanmel r��
Quebec,  In which   latter undi I ��liag
rood prrogreaa baa Hrwn alr.t h mAr.
���_���   ���r   ���vuic,   aim
thereafter negotiate a transfer of the
Provincial charter rights and subsidies on terms involving the retention by themselves, as profits, of a
larger or smaller proportion of such
cash or land subsidies.
"What British Colombia needs as
regards railroad extension is not the
services ot tbe 'honest broker/who
makes a business of acquiring and
selling railroad charters and subsidies, bat tbe work of actual line
consti actors   and    after  operators.
When such men talk business,' and
make offers which embody the giving
ef sufficient return values to trie Province, there is no doubt that snch
otters will be well and when possible,
favorably considered by British Columbia's administration.    Such re-
tarn consideration has certainly not
been given to British Colombia in
many instances of the past, and Mr.
Cotton was easily able to snow, when
Colonel Baker unwisely Interrupted
him in the coarse of a reference to the
history of the Crow's Nest Pass Kail-
road project! that a very large proportion of I be Provincial coal land
���__^__^__^_K "*~   *���������i���   vmimrv lr��m
tycoon rhe *omh to Canada "��, ,}"
north. liavegHiherert at fSSZS �� "��
better eduiatton of their son. -I'T
daughter, lKv ifo l^ H?emSS
ence, knowingrhat riceaadImnmniHu
are eurbvd wfth a strong ��,��.,���!    Th��i
earlier d*vs, hundrwl��0f m,.��� ltt w,^;*
Generauy. Sir CAmnmx contended sBSraaftMaSaS
at Canada  ahnnM _-_*���. i ._  nf��_nii���i ��..i;.. 1' w,..l,nloW������������Hiooa
^   ._��� *mmmwmmmam
th  would hav��
-   -             ��� ��� ~..~���    wiih;i|i
that Cansda  should enact laws in
reference to alien labor, mining laws,
etc., exactly similar to those enacted
by the United States; that whenever
the United Stares passed any statute Sundav I.^tV'' l\u\ *** ******"**
m*&*** ��hou,d5p,scei: ^L^^titl^ffC?.
of capital, nnd Hs gro
besm retarded** ^^^^^^^^
A Toronto deSpAtak asm: "The ter-
nble news of youtur Jim Uw'ilS
���n a gambling jelorm nt s^u J tSJ
���� a t.ninderb.��lt to *L    ,^ ..,".NP' W"1
Ht ad(|Uartera for nm ill
men      i.verv thing firsi
Hasa      Hatea, $2 u d.i\
V  PF.RKH, IVvj,
 ���-���*-     1'iuv
counterpart on her statute books
ir wk would.
1/ we woold bat check the speaker.
When hs spoils his nei��riltor's fame;
If we woukT bur helii the errinc,
Ere wa utter words of blame;
If we would, how mmnt mbrht wa
Tarn from paths of sin and shame t
Ab. the wrong that ml/rht be righted,
If we would but Sp�� ihe war I
Ah, tbe pain that might Imp righted,
avert/ hoar and every dav,
If we would but hear the pleadings
Oi the hearts that go astray t
Let us step aside the stronghold
Of our sHrlshiiesa and pride;
Let us lift our fainting brother*;
Let us strengthen ere we chide;
Let us, ere we blame the fallen.
Hold a light to chter and guide
Ah. how blessed���ah, how blessed
Earth would be. If we'd but try
Thus to aid and right Uie weaker
���has to cheek eaeh brother a sigh ;
Thus to bilk of duty's pathway
To our better life on high.
Ia each life', however lowly,
There are seeds ot mighty good -
Still, we shrink from souls a/pieallng,
With a timid.   If we eould!''
Hat the _od who indgeth nil things
Knows trie truth Is-''If we would.'
return home from the weal this week
In March ln*>t young l^ney left his
comfortable home al #�� (irovo svenus,
to go into husineas al Vancouver, II V ,
beiiig sent out hy hia fa'her, who gave
him a suUtantial sum of mimey. The
dead man is ���*2 years of age and rhe
only son of John Lacey, superinlendent
of rlie Toronto branch of the Canadian
Rubber Company, whose extensive
headquarters  are  In   Montreal     TheL
I only uncle of deceased is also a promin-1.
ent citizen here snd Is head bookkeeper I �� yoa sre���
for  this firm    The rf'strossed  inpitherl  ^^^^����"
and three young sisters also live at (he I
 , li
Mi mm Ai.it a rial, i-mp*
��� U^.iurutmvrs -4 alf���
Klmls of (MKIIfiNATH)  DI.INKS
Svphons Ginger Ale,
^nmiairUta. Kus., Kic.
Patrtinizv homo industry
wlion ymi want the Ih si
OF   CAWADa  I!.   !����,.
rlemarkable prosperity Is ovinced hy
the figures published recently al Montreal, where, according to pres*. telegrams, the bankers clearing houaes east
of Winnipeg give total clearings of
$1,800,010,001). as compared wirh 11,174,
710,000 in 1807, a gain of t2l5,'200,(Wt),
the largest increase ever recorded in
the Dominion. Vancouver and Victoria,  B. G,| are not included in the
Cull at the
Hotel Ivanhoe.
imended  In Many Beapeeta  Affecting
���II Lleenae Holders.
In compliance with suggestions made
by tha Committee on Minee and Mining
ie following amendments to the Mineral
Let have been enacted into law:
2. Sections 4 and 4 of chapter 136 ol
ie Revised Statues of British Columbia
ire hereby repealed, and the following
lubstituted therefor:
A free miner's certificate shall  ron
{from the date thereof and shall expire
let midnight on tbe 31st day of May next
1 after its date, or some subsequent 31st
>day of May.   Only one person or joint
fjtock company shall be named in such
certificate.   The fee payable   therefor
���hall ba aa provided in tha schedule
of tern to thia Act.   Free miner's car*
��� tificataa may be issued by any Gold Commissioner or Mining Recorder.
A free miner's certificate shall be in
the following form :���
Fxbb Mima's C-BTtncAT*.
(Not transferable.)
This is to certify that        of
is entitled to all the rights and privileges
of a free miner from midnight on the
day of A.D.      ,
until midnight on the thirty-first day of
Mav one thousand eijrht hundred and
(A.D,      ).-
Issued at	
(Signature of ofbVer isasuing same.)
.;. A parson may at any time prior
t iti-reto. an I not bitter than the first day
of May. or if Ihe tint day of May is a
Inilidav Uh'ii on the next day which is
not a holklsy. obtain from the proper
oiri.vr, on* payment of a proper fee, a
free miner's litvnsf, runn'ng from in id-
iiivhton the thirty-first day of Mav in
any vear to midnight of the thirty-first
day of May next thereafter, or any aub-
se��'|iit*M thirty-first 'lay of May.
4. In case any prison should allow his
frei- miner** rertiftcate to expire lie may
ni���ttiiti from lite proper oftler, upon pay-
tipintnfa fee of twenty.five dollais, a
*l��*-*isl into miner's certificate. Such
*l��*��-ial certificate shall have tlie effect of
reviving rhe title of the person to whom
ii is ioefted to all mineral claims which
snch !*����� mm owned, either wholtv or in
part, -.\ th** time of ihelataa*of his former amines,re. except sii*<h as under Ihe
provisions of thia Act had become the
property of aome other person at the
lime of the issue of *��uch special eerriri-
cate. nnd sh.ill also operale as a free
miner's certificate until midnight of Ihe
thirty-first dn\ of May next after its
issue. Such ��������-. fl-nte shall lie in the
following total:
HrnrtAr. Fuaa Mrasa's CxrrrrrrcATx.
(Not transferable.)
This is to certify that , of
has paid me tbe sum Of twenty-five
dollars and is entitled to all tha rights
ami privileges of a free miner (rom midnight of the day of
A.I). , until midnight of tha thirty-
first day of         , A.I).
Issued at
(Signature ot officer issuing same.)
5. Section 0 of said chapter l .'ft is here-
bv amandsd by striking out all the words
after "issued'- in the twenty-first line
fl. .Sections 8,10 and 11 of said chapter 13ft are hereby repealed.
7. As soon as a free miner has done
and recorded work upon a mineral claim   same to make
the other, and baa applied for a certificate of improvements as provided by
section 36 of said chapter 13ft, it shall
not be necessary to do any more work or
pay any mo e money in connection with
such mineral claim as provided by said
sections 24 and 2ft, as long as such certificate of improvement remains in force.
8. All the powers conferred upon Gold
Commissioners by said chapter 136 may
be performed by Mining Recorders, with
regard to mineral claims within the territory for which tbey have respectively
been appointed.
9. Section '40 of said chapter 136 is
hereby repealed, and the following substituted therefor:
40. The holder of a mineral claim for
which a certificate of improvements has
been granted and recorded, shall make
application to the Minister ot Mines,
enclosing his certificate of improvements, the Crown grant fee of ten
dollars, the Mining Recorder's certificate, Form I, the field-notes and plat,
and the affidavit, Form G, within three
months from the date of such certificate
of improvements, and in default of such
application having been made within
such time, such certificate of improvements shall lapse and become absolutely
void. Such Crown grant shall specify
the interest of each granteeitherern.
10. Any person who has performed
work or paid money in connection with
a mineral claim as provided by section
24 of said chapter 135, shall be'entitled
to recover from a co-owner, by suit in
any Court of competent jurisdiction, for
the proportionate part of said work or
money which should have been done or
paid by such co-owner.
11. Section 33 of said chapter 135 is
hereby amended by adding thereto aa
sob-section (2) the following t
(2 ) A fee of ten dollars shall be paid
for such permission.
12. Sub section (2) of section 87 of said
chapter 135, as enacted by section 9 of
said chapter 83, is hereby amended by
inserting after the word ''action," in the
fifteenth line thereof, tbt*. words "(unless
such time shall be extenned by special
order of the Court upon cause being
shown )"
13. Section 127 of said chapter 135, as
enacted by section 10 of chapter 83 of
the Statutes of 1899, is hereby amended
by striking out the words "oiie year" in
the seconaliue thereof, and substituting
therefor the words "two vears," and by
striking out the figures "1999" in the
fourth line thereof aud substituting
therefor the firrures "19 W."
14. Section 118 of said chapter 185 is
hereby ninumled by striking out the
words "and may also make regulations
for relieving nirainsr forfeitures arising
under section 9of this Act," in the fifth,
sixth and seventh linen thereof.
15. Section 115 of said chapter 185 is
hereby amended hy striking out the
wont "to," in the fourteenth Tine thereof: nod also by striking out the words,
"the (Jold Commissioner," in tha fourteenth and fifteenth lilies thereof, and
bv striking out the words, "Gold Commissioner Mining Uecorder or" in the
thirty-fourth lino thereof
Hi' The Schedule of Fees to be charged as provided in said chapter 135 is
hereby amended as follows :
"For every free miner'.*, certificate for
a period ��or*less than a year, a proportionate part of the fee charged for a
certificate for a year
"For recording every abandonment,
including rhe memorandum to be
written in the rocord.ieu dollars instead
of two dollars and fifty cents *-
"For a Crown grant, ten dollars Instead of five dollars.
"For abstracts and other certificates,
such fees as the Mining Record may
consider fare, subject to appeal to the
Minister of Mines '
17. The Minister of Mines mav pro
vide for keening a register of all free
miners certificates issued in the Province, and for all persons issuing the
returns to him for that
cate as to any name under the hand of
the Deputy Minister of Mines or any
Serson appointed by the  Minister of
lines for that purpose, upon payment
of a fee of fifty cents.
18. Crown grants of mineral claims
shall show the interest of eaeh grantee
in the claim.
19. Nothing in this Act contained
shall affect anything done or suffered,
or any right, title or interest acquived
or accrued before tbe coming into force
of this Act, or any legal proceeding or
remedy in respect of any such thing,
right, title or interest.
20. This Act shall come into force on
the first day of May, A.D. 1899.
 ���"��� '"���" -��� ���������_^_��
Wear  O'clock.
as provided in section 24 o' said chapter j pur|>ose    Such   Register shall    show
13ft to the extent of five hundred dollars,
or has paid the sum of Ave hundred
dollars and recorded the same, as pro*
vided by section 25 of said chapter 135,
or has made up said sum of five hundred
dollars partly in oneway and pailly in
number of certificate, date of issue, and
time for which same was in force, and
shall be properlv indexed. Any person
shall be entitled to search same upon
payment of a fee of twenty-five cents
for each name, and to receive a cortifl-
I needn't horrr borne from school, nor care a
cent no more
About how mother feels because I git ray trousers
tOr* <<���-.>���-,
I go a-skattngr when I please, and stay tfll I git
And never need to think shoot what she wttl sav
They alnt a minute In the day that I donl raise
'old Ned, M      _
Because my pa has got the grip ud ean't get
out off bed.
8o*ne people think tbe grip is tough, the doctors
call 1' bod;
My teacher says that .'ts the worst disease she
ever had;
She's sorry fer my pa, because she knows jbt how
he feels���
Abo*** the only thing she has is quinine fer ber
Bui ytiil 1 kind of Hie tt after I've been raisin'
Because since If s got hole, of pa he can't get out
of be��� _.'���_;
rm sorry for tbe boy whose pa has never had the
ThMtfifhe-sthe-tndof pathat keeps a strap
and whip; _    -. ���
Ity pa don't never punish tne except when I've
been bad.
Butjimaneet   I ie. you th*n is when he makes
me sod.
And that'a why all the _��e when Vm oat soma-
where ra-ha'Ned
I cant help dwodin' whorl' come when pa gits
oat of bed.  -
&_. Riser, iu Chicago News.
A battle of giants will be witnessed
thia summer in the Slocan and Boundary Creek districts. Mr "Jim'VHill
and Sir William Van Home will struggle for the mastery. As competition of
this kind is the very beat thing for tbe
raining interests, the mine-owners in
those parts are saying, "Let 'em all
come! ���B. C. (London) Review,
Not everyone who looks at the dial of
a clock knows that the four I's, which
are in the place of the  usual IV to
designate the number four, are there
because of the obstinacy of Charles V, of
France.   The story runs a- follows:
When Henry Vick carried to the \in(
the first accurate clock, the king uai
to him that the IV was- wrong, and
should be changed to III I. * Vick said:
"Vou are wrong, your majesty." Whereat Uie kins thundered out: "I am never
wrong! Take it away and correct the
mistake.'' From that time to this day
tbe four I's have stood as the mark of
the fourth hour on tbe clock's face.
"Oh, mamma," asked  a little girt,
"why does the  preacher   always mv
'lastly' in the middle of hia sermon?" ' ...
 _��� . The 17th of Ireland is to be generally
A ball will be given in Slocan Citv ou ��� celebrated in the Slocan.   A dance is on
tbe evening of March 17th. *      I rn all the camps beard from to date.
To the Ladies of
Sandon and
GREETING:��� We have on nand
about 400 pairs of Ladies* and Children's
shoes which we are to dispose of at a
sacrifice in order to make room in our
salesroom for new stock now on the road.
The stock includes a fine line of Tie,
Strap and Buckle Slippers in Tan and
Black Ladies' lace and button shoes���
latest styles.
Quilted Satin and Felt Slippers.
Children's Spring & High-heel shoes
A special line oi Boys School Shoes.
E. R. ATHER/VN CO., Ltd,
Hunter Bros.
Are selling the choicest
Staple & Fancy Groceries
that can be obtained anywhere. Mail your orders
if yon can't visit our store.
The following ia s complete list of the
mining transactions recorded during the
week in the several mining divisions of
the Slocan. Those of New Denve - were
aa follows:������
Feb fl���Cove, New Denver, F K Dingman.
Faa 14 -Nickel, same, W L CaUanan.
Fkb 16-Chief, Denver.
Fan 17-Exeter, St Keverne, Burlington Fraction. Burlington No S two years, Ashland, Pauline 0.
FKBlfr B D Fraction, BWgood.
Feb ---Victor.
Faa At���Spokane.
caariricATB of mraovaawrrrs.
Fkb 13-The Ben, to Wakefield Mines, Ltd.
Fkb i7���Exeter, St Keverne, Dominion. Felix.
Payne Fraction, to St Keverne Mining Oo.
Carrie, to L W Berness.
Fkb lS-Belr, to Argo Mines,
Good Day and Good Day Fraction, to John
Fkb la-Bldgood t, David Clark to Thomas
Jenkins, jr, Feb 17.
Snowdon j,WC Davis to L Doolan. Feb 14.
Fkb *o-Pay master J. T Henderttou to Frederick
Swanell, Jan 1��
IsU ,, Jas Black to Daniel Caagrtff, Feb 17.
Fkb 17���Dewey, Power of attorney. Parry
Altaffer to Chas McNlehol. Aug SI, UBS.
Dewey |, Perry Altaffer by ha attorney tn fact
to Thos A vison, Feb XI.
Havana f, Chas McN'Icholl to Thomas A vison,
Febf7,��S0O.  ____
Fob lo-Iron Hand. A P Blandy.
Fkb ao-Innta-l, A McBantinf.
Fuss-Brant, P H Enchant; Bad Jacket, J
Fkb 10--Korea, Minnie. Texas, Garland Fraction, Cowboy.
Fkb lS-Tam Rak.
FBB SO-Hector.
FEB M-Maggie.
F�� 10-Surprise, grant to ran tanael, D F
Steobeek to V A Johnson.
_ Fkb -���Morning Glory. Savannah.Valparalao.
Birthday, Paystreak, ,, H F McKinoon to A W
Monte Carlo, International, North Slops. Carl
bean, S/M in each; Fractional Fraction, Evening
Star, North Light, 4/16 in each, C F Caldwell to
D M Llngard.
Same, *, D M Lingard to G T Crane.
Fkb IS -Josie Fraction, 0 M Harris to J Harris
^Transferor work from Silver Bell to Bald
-'aal'-rCoi Sellers, Senator Teller. W J Bryan,
K f Blond, Wabash,., C Brand to W Hunter
oJ_!?. I^T^?J?JS?*tP.No ** Oooanm. Sannet,
Sewell, 1/6. F J Donaldson to J E Jones, gtuti.
__*? *__BI* Foor* 8 N Orwell to G M
Sunshine. W Hossrd to B D Monroe.
Falcon. T McFarlane to same.
Native Silver, Vernon, Bird, Hilltop |. C Bos-
tnim to CO Johnson.
FKB tt-Oecar, T W Bauer to Peoria M k M Co.
���*****-*** Rock *��� * H *��eK*�� toD Me-
BPareoll Fraction. |, G T Bayward to B W
Jeiirie D. J F Wilson to R W Riddell.
mJS**!* ���%wHttb ���,***��y. * Waldron to R
Boettcher, *-&��.
Total shipped July 1 to Dec. 81,1898,
17,994 tons.  January 1st, 1899, to date :
From Sandon. Tons.
f��jme  ijio
Last Chance  8S0
8apphire  is
'J*** ���  40
Sovereign.  an
Roco  140
Ivanhoe  so
Treason Vault  si
From Throe Forks
Wj^Mjnes  tm
WUdGoose!!!"!'" *u
MonrtoVT..........v.;;;:...:    2
From Whitewater.
Whitewater  a��
Jackson  im
Bell ........: p,
From McGuigan.
Rambler  74
Dordaneiles  i&
_     Great Western  ��j
From New Denver.
Bisan  fan
Marion  ��>
From SUverton.
Fidelity.  s
Wakefield       mo
Emily Edith         40
Total     ifln
The estimates and rrupplimentary
estimates were presented last week.
For the financial year ending June
30th, 1900, the receipts are estimated at
$1,589,989, and the expenditures at
���1,764,873. There are many radical
changes in the details of expenditure.
The grants to hospitals, for instance,
estimated at #40,000, are to be paid ou
the basts of 1500 to each, and 50 cents
per diem for the actual treatment of
everv patient The only grants ro
resident phvsicians provided are: Aab-
croft, 8800; 'Nicola, 8100; lower part of
Cariboo, 8500: 150-Mile House, 9300:
Salt Spring Island, e_()0; and West,
Coast, 1500
Tbe public works appropriations include $10,000 for Government building*
at Atlin and other places in Caasiar
The wall and bridge appropriations
intitule tho following: Tiale. North.
���11,000- Vale, East. ��18.000; Vale, West,
89.000; Lillooet, East, $4,000: Lillooei.
West, 84.000; Cariboo, 89.000: Kootenav,
East, North and South, $9,000 each;
Kootenay West, Revelstoke, Nelson,
Slocan, and Rossland, $15,000 each;
Cariboo trunk road. 824,000.
In the supplementary estimates for
the currentyear,ending*.fttne 30th next,
there is provided tor a court house at
Rossland, $9,000 additional, and for a
court house at Nelson $5,000 additional.
The appropriations for tbe Slocan
division or West Kootertav. for the vnar
ending June 80,1900, areas follows:
Assessor and collector	
Mining recorder 	
Registrar, county court
Fire department	
Recorder's ofllre (oki debt) .
t   to
s���ocax MisisQ nrvisioff.
Roads and Mdm,	
Public school. Sloean City
Public school. Sandon. .
Public school. HBvsrtoa
Mining recorder. STomn CHv.......
Mining recorder. Nakusp	
Mining recorder. New Denver	
Repair* to while buirdiitgs	
Collector. Nakitspp	
Registrar. New Denver	
Publfc- school. New Denver	
School teacher. Hand mi	
Fit* department. Sandon	
..     Sj0O>
..      1,M>
1       son
Total $7t.m
The stock of tbe Payne Mining Company, of British Columbia, Limited, waa
listed 00 tbe Toronto Stock Exchange
the other day, and on tbe Mining Ex-
chsnge. The report of the company,
from its commencement until April
30th, 1898, the date of the last annual
mooting, shows almost unprecedented
success. It is a record of advancement,
and no apology need be made for quoting it in full. The report ia signed by
Mr. W. L. Hoge, President, and Mr.
F. E. Sarbent, secretary, aod reads as
"We bave the pleasure of submitting
to you the following brief report of the
Payne Mining Company, from the commencement to April 30tb, 1898, and
including returns received on all ore
shipments to that date. It is in no
f*"* *r9*?rt of the operations of the
Payne Mining Company alone, but cov
era also the period from October, 1896,
to April hit, 1887, during which time
the mine was operated by Messrs. A.
r * u5"ne' 8coM McDe����ald, and W.
h. Hodge, the owners, who, however,
turned over to this Company all the
profits realised during that period after
deducting the cost of operating, sai.i
profits amounting to $85,000. The shut
down of the mine in April, caused by
furnished us with an opportunity to
make s complete statement, snd we
hsve made it to cover the entire output
of the mine from the beginning, think
ing such a statement would be more
satisfactory to tbe present stockholders
of the company than a statement from
April, 1897, when the company took possession of the property.
There were mined and shipped to
the smelters during that period 17,-PiK
tons of dry ore, which yielded 1,831,800)1
ounces of fine ailver, and 17,78fUHD
pounds of lead, and netted the Company
1973 932.45.
The profit and lost account shows a
credit balance of $8_7,08iU_, of which
amount 1550,0000 in dividends have heen
paid, leaving s balance on hand of $77,-
0K9.43 in cash and book aop*ounta.
The company haa thus paid in dividends more than 00 per cent- of its re*
ceipts over and above the purchase price
of the mine, all the improvements and
the costs of operation.
It is a most remarkable showing, and
speaks volumes for the great vauicof Ihe
A fire broke out in April, 18U8. at the
mine, near tha mouth of tunnel No. Ii.
which consumed tbe ore house, blacksmith shop, rock breaker, and Uie upper
end of the tramway. Tlie head of the
tramway has been rebuilt, lower down
the hill, at tunnel So. 5, thus avoiding
the steepest part of tbe grade and short
ening ihe line, and the rockiireaker has
heen set up at the shipping point un the
Kaalo - Slocan Railway, and will bt run
hy water power.
As a result of these changes the coat
per ion of .extracting ore aud rhe total
cost of operation should be tea* in the
future than in rhe past.
The mine* were owned and worked by
the Payne Mtin*. from Octob r, 1888, lb
April, I��*7, and bv the Payne Mining
Company from April, 1897, to April. Imm.
The financial statements berewtrh ei��o*
the combined receipts and expenae* of
both companies.
In the financial statements one finds
detail* of expenditure that are very in
tereating. Thos the total coat of working
the mines to April 30th ia tabulated aa
follows :
��� *����5S
liabililiee are net out a* follows.     "*
���!*'!**, **?1^* ���^���/���"���������ksesaai ��j s�� ����.._.
are as follow*
-livral claims
Oaab *(��d book accounts
faaajs 1
The ovoAl and lose aeeounl tt um m
oot: m
lav**: went*
**rm amount*
Htm setPtsty.
'xmtwrml mttmnmr*
Male***** prxmt to baftsar** �����������.*
ftrm mtm
H *��rd)tig r��
ll #,*)tmt
(H^HrotU t**mt my to A|wH ��* 1*0
l*>mUn*t* mm* Atmril at, 1**
>f*fl ,   ..
e*jp .*��� ��i
i��MS�� r. -. �����
ispiip 0m
Aogmt #*.,������
*%;.4��t*��4*r �����> 1.
��' kfUthmr ��� 11
Simmm'tm*-. 8 ���
ltt**o*tm.* , |r >t-
l*��u*r��* ,**m. $' ����.
Pmbtwarf **!.��*..
i *���������
;!**; v
1 ��� m a
tlsmmn �����
Wagon road
Suissy aud ��u,til*>wwat
fc��pl ��liVi-��
���rtable   ...
rnteerat aud eirhi.igsi
Ban Hill.
J B Way
fTWMT *w|ltoa*Vft
Oaaaral rattans***
e:m at
asm to
isr.n* **
ri-v* u
at.i m
t *4 a.
rati pr
turn a
tm r;
it ao
to to
tit at
to ��r��
t*p to Ajwil SOlh. im, rhe .-tiH,|��_t
peid$��X>,��88 d��ty on iea*l mntentt^
ore. all of whleh waa shi|'(>e>l to tto
���meliers in the United **ute* Tht
freight and smelter crWg**�� t>* the
aame period amounted Id l*-.','**" A*
��oon aa the Canadian Pacific fudast
erects SSMrlterS for tlie treatmenr <*i
sih'er-kM'l ores and the nm * .-���
lead smelter of the Hail Mi *
pany la comptete<l. ll will be toeo thai
a great saving can ' tm effected in My
ami freight.
The earnings ol the mine st present
are tmtd to be about ��ro.t*�� net m
Shoes Shoes
Wehave Juat received a large consignment ol trmrvroghlr BtHodato k,..U
from the leading Eastern dealers,   The prleos will not nllow the ic��a-i��
 to remain long In atock.      Cell early.	
Hunter Bros.
Provides ���* a��Hi p^ b(jc<
* I'TopHeppi". ' '������
The Paystreak.
A Noes  Scotia Enterprise.
till was introduced  in  the local
]ae at Halifax last week to  give
it to a big enterprise: about which
F peotple in Nova Scotl.i bad been
rrtt'stly    talking  for  months.   It
a   measure  to  incorporate the
ninion  Steel  A  Iron Company,
tha capital fixed   at  -MO.OtXJ.OOO,
[tli power to increase it to #2U,(jOO,-
Before the company can coin-
jnce    operations    it  'must   have
|,(XX),000 of its capital aultaeribed
25 per cent of this paid up.    The
jrt in the new company are practi
illy   the  same  who compose the
jrinlnlon  Coal  Company.    At the
fad of the   list of incorporators is
lenry If. Whitney of  Boston, II. K.
flnuick of New York, Aliueric Page
New York ami   B. F.  Pearson of
laiifax.   The charter as introduced
iv.-s the company nlmost unlimited
bwer in carrying on iron inanufac
ii'irig operations.   They   have al-
��ady larnded extenaive Iron areas in
���lie Island,  Newfoundland, for$l,-
U0.000, and  it   is  their intention u>
irect   Mast furnaces  and  smelting
forks in Cape Breton.
Strange Tale from the Par North
John I'iclte, a resident of Vancouver, i el Is a stranxe tale concerning
Indians of the Northern  part of this
ontirnnt using gold for shot in their
jguri*.   I'iche  is an  old praspeetor
[end and trapper who has pursued the
(wilds oi the Hudson Bav country for
[the last quarter ol a century.   The
[mysterious gold land   Is somewhere
fin the Barrow archipelago, as I'iche
[was told by a priest who was In thai
barren region, principally  northeast
>of the mouth of the Mackenzie river,
for the  last 21   years.   One day an
Indian came to the  priest  from the
I opposite side  of the lake on which
thev were then encamped     He was
suffering from a wound irr the shoulder, and when the missionary d��>c
tond him he was astounded to find A
piece of gold in the. red man's shoul-
jder, that had been fired out ot an old
[flintlock   gun.   The priest showed
Ithe  nugget  to Picbe and produced
oevcral others that he  got from rite
find inns   that   Inhahit   the    barren
[lands, when they returned from their
annual hunting trip to the const for
tbeir supply A golden shot.   Pie he
says that he has  other inlormation
that corroborates that given  by rhe
priest from   a   native, who   himself
��nw the deptwita of gold.
Religion in the Soudan.
Perhaps the world read with con
siderable astonishment the recent
order ot Lord Kitchener closing the
Soudan tn all ruissionaircs. But
really when the situation is studh-d
it is a mutter of no surprise whatever ; it is the only possible thing to
do; it la the only policy whereby the
British government could have* pro
served peace in the Soudan, or for
that matter, the integrity of its vast
colonial system.
Tho lesson of religious tolerance
has been dearly learned. That
Britain has finally learned the business ot colonizing well is evidenced
bv the stability of its world-encircling empire. The utmost roa|>ect is
shown for the religious beliefs of the
various people under its jurisdiction.
Under such a tolerant system the
Mahommedan and Buddhist worship
in security. India taught with blood
the lesson of religious tolerance and
Kitchener In Egypt profits thereby.
The Soudan is Moslem. No attempt
whatever will be made to disturb the
people in their religious faith. If
they are ever broken of that faith
the process will be so gradual that
they will not observe the evolution.
It js one ot the most beautiful commentaries to make on a civilized
government that its first step toward
the rede'iption of the desert was tbe
founding ot a college therein.
Fun For the Shah.
In the London world last week is
a story about the late Shah ot Persia.
Ir. appears that, during the winter
months the little colony of sixty or
seventy English peopie at Teheran
organize concerts for one another's
amusement; there is a dance now
ami then at the Legation, and on
Christinas night every Englishman
in the place is a guest of Sir Mortimer and Lady Durand. When the
weather is cold enough there is skating. Skating is the gratest marvel
of all to the Persians. A few years
ago the late Shah saw twenty skaters
twirling and curling and spinning on
the ice. He was amused; he thought
it wonderful. The next day he sent
to the Legation and borrowed about
a dozen pairs of skates. These he
made his ministers put on and attempt to skate ou the lake in the
palace grounds. The poor ministers
were terribly discomfited, but it was
twice as much as their heads were
worth to refuse. His Majesty was
more amused than ever, and he
nearly had an apoplectic fit from
him enough for that; bur I shall try
and give him a very fair plaster of
paris imitation.
Teacher���What happens when a
man's temperature goes down as far
as it can go ?
Smart scholar���He has cold feet,
"It pains me to have to punish
you," said tbe boy's father.
"Yes, but not in the same place,
daddy," replied the knowing boy.
Miners and Prospectors.
him  the
Ethel���Shall   you  give
inarltle heart, Louise?
Loise -Why, really, I don't love
Assessment    Act    snd    Provincial
Revenue Tax Act.
Hand i* hereby given in accordance with
Mm ��tsuit*,., that Provincial Revenue Tax
and all Taxes levi��d under the Assessment
Act. are now due for the year 1H����. AU the
ahoTSaaiaad taxes collectible within tb*
Wm* K��ot��iiay District. NeLun Division,are
���mvrtl.l.-Ht my office. Kaslo.
A*����� .��*ii��..iit Taxes are collectible at the
follow ina rate*, via:
if i���%������! on or before tbe S ith of June. lHStO.
TblOO Willi ��f Ml per ceut on Real Property.
Two _ad oii��*-half per cent on a��*e&ied value
of Wil.il.nntl.
One-half of one per cent on Personal Property.
On SB much Of tha income as exceeds one
thousand dollars, tha following raten. name,
ly. upon sash B���aOMOf income when the same
i�� not more than ten thousand dollars, one
pur cent; When such excess in over ten
thousand dollars and not more than twenty
thousand dollars, one and oiuH*uarter oi one
percent: When such excess is over twenty
thousand dollars, oue and one-half of one per
cent. \
If paM on 0t aiter 1st of July. WO:
Foiir-iifih-. of one ptfOOOl on Real Property
Three i��-r cent on the assessed vslne of Wild
Three-fourths  of one   percent on Personal
On so much or the income of any person as
���xceeds ode thousand dollars, the following
rates, namely, upon such excess when the
same is not more than ten thousand dollar*,
one and one quarter of one per cent; When
the excess is over ten thousand dollars and
not more than twenty thousand dollars, one
and one half of one per cent; When such excess is over twenty thousand dollars, one aud
throe quarters of oue per cent.
Provincial Revenue Tax. three dollars per
&8883SC- and ��J��i i.kcto*.
Kaslo, B. B., Mrd Of January, WW.
If you want to save your
money leave your  order
_-_: I
Atlantic Steamship   Tickets
to and from European points via Canadian and American lines. Apply
for sailing dates, rates, tickets and
full information to any C. P. Ry
agent or
C. P. R. Agent, Sandon.
WM. STITT, Gen. S. S. Agt.,
Will be at the Hotel Balmoral
onee a month.
B0NGARD k PIECKART, Proprietors
The First Class
Hotel of Oody.
You cannot find
any better goods
than toe can shoto
you. Remember
this when you
want a good suit
of clothes.
J. R. & D. Cameron.
Kates:   SS.U0 per day.
Special Rates by tha Week.
Canadian Pacific Ry.
Soo-Pacific Line.
Tha Foot aad Soperior Sarclce Roar*
To Eastern Si
European Points,
To Pacific Coast, Alaska,
China, Japan and Australian
Baggage Checked to Destination
and Through Tickets Issued.
Tourist Cars
Pass Revelstoke:
Daily to St. Paul.
Monday for Toronto.
Thursday for Montreal and Boston.
Daily to Points reached via Nakusp.
Daily excepting Sunday to Points, reach
ed via Rosebery and Slocan City.
Daily Train.
9:00 k     Ive. SANDON ar.     16:55 k
(Until Farther Notice)
Ascertain RATES and fail information by
addressing nearest local agent, or
Agent, Sandon.
Dist. Pass. Agt., Trav. Pass. Agt
Vancouver, Nelson.
Be sore   that your ticket reads via tht
_ r
< I
t !
.   ''!
. The Paystheak.
Kaslo's Little "Spiel.'
A rink of Sandon curlers and the
celebrated Silver City hockey aggregation went over to Kaslo on
Tuesday to contest with the denizens
of that city for superiority on Ice.
The curlers played a couple of
friendly games in the afternoon and
early evening to try the ice and get
themselves in trim. After supper
the hockey game was called and a
swift contest ensued. At the call of
time the score stood 2 to 2, and another 15 minutes had to be played,
during which the Kasloites scored,
thereby defeating Sandon by 3 to 2.
Immediately after the hockey
match the curlers played. Thos.
Brown, M. L. Grimmett, Isaac Craw
ford and Wm. Wilson skip, met
Waugh's famous rink of Hall, Me
Kinnon, Buchanan and skip. The
game was an interesting one, but
Sandon had much the best of it from
the start and at the tenth end. with
a score of 10 to 4 for Sandon, Waugh
After the sports an elaborate supper was spread in the Kaslo hotel
and a pleasant time was spent with
speech, song and story, accelerated
by a moderate application of thistle
A Big Lardo Deal.
The Bannock burn group-of claims
situated on Hall creek in the Lardo-
Duncan district were sold on Monday
last to a syndicate ot Kaslo men
headed by Col. Robt Irvinir and Alex
Smith. The former ownors, Messrs.
MeFadden, Macdonald McPhail and
Griffith got $20,000 cash for the
The Bannockburn is considered the
banner property of the Hall creek
locality and important results are expected when development is commenced next spring.
It is also significant that Cot.
Irving and his associates, who should
have inside information regarding
the possibilities of a Lardo-Dunean
railway, should Ih* investing in properties in that district
The finals for the Bostock cup
were played off in the rink on Tues
dav. In the afternoon Crawford and
Wilson met to play off to decide who
should enter the final game. After ��
close contest the honor was awarded
to Crawford's rink, and in the even
ing Crawlord's and Main's rinks met
for the championship. The game
was admitted to have been one of the
prettiest ever played in Sandon.
Crawford's team won by a score of
12 to 10.
The Palm its.
The Palmita Mining A Develop
ment Co. have just let another contract to Jen ken Bros, for 503 feet of
tunnel. This work will be confined
to drifting on the lead between the
large ore chute recently expoeed on
the lower side line and the body of
ore found in the upraise by Jeiiken
Bros, on their last contract. The
company propose to make a shipment
of ore as soon as the trail is open
Largest Dicidend eeer Paid.
The Calumet A Hecla Copper Com*
Biny, operating  mines in  northern
ichigan, declared a dividend  last
week of 910 a share.   This makes a
total payment of ��4,000,000; or, ad
ding the dividends previously paid,
it makes 87,000,000 paid during the
company's present nscal year. The
rate is 2S0 per cent on the company's
capital stock of $2,500,000, taken at
par value; but it is only 8 per cent
on the currnnt selling price ot the
stock, which is ��850 (ex-dividend)
on the par value of $25 a share. The
payment of $4,000,000 at one time is,
we believe, the largest cjrsh dividend ever paid by an American mining company. It is one of the largest���if not the largest -ever paid by
a mining company anywhere. Certainly it is the largest ever paid by
such a company out of current earnings.
"Your poetry reminds rue of Kip-
JingV, said the editor.
**Ah, really," cried the poet.
"Yes, every line is a white man's
A Milwaukee firm is shipping
t3,0QO.U0O worth ot beer to the Klondike this spring. The ratio is about
correct as the cleanup will probably
be ��5,000,0 O. Walker and .Seagram
will be in on the balance.
The American press describe the
Philippine situation as follows: "Articles ot disagreement. It is hereby-
misunderstood that Spain gets r*20,-
000,000 aihI the bones ot Columbus.
America gets a map of the Philippines and a tight with 8,000,000 savages.
Reckoning on the basis of the Sep
tern ber report of outputs, South
Africa will produce tn the current
year 176,667,875 of gold, which will
place South Africa ahead of all other
gold producing countries in the
The inhabirants of Cariboo think
they have a volcano in  their midst
A smoking mountain  has melted all
the snow on its sides.   Must be a nest
ot* hot springs on that hilt.
Copper is wide open now but in a
few monrhs it might pay to copper
that kind of metal.
Kaslo is organizing a brass band
and ��103 has been collected among
the citizens t<jr the   purchas-e of in
From Sandon.
Over the K A S. for the week ending March 3rd.
Payne 100
I^ast Chance 140
For the week over tbcC, P. K.
Payne i&j
From Whitewater.
For the week ending March Snd.
Whitewater &> to���H
Jackson ;io
Total l iu
From Three Forks. '
For the week over the C P, H.
Queen Bess *,\
Monitor 42
Tha Whitewater 11..ml hat  bam tfloaai
Malson Martin, lata maimer ,ha�� bo authority to contract debts ��pr ...||,���t  aoeOTOta op
account of said hotel.
V SOT--,f9f  It  K  I.   ItMi.WN.
Fine Seasonable Groceries
Sil art  ��� *��� ���^w ^a**'    ~"��� i,.ii-��,iinui��a   ������!��� if ������ ������iw^wm'���       1        'ii *|���Tiirtini  h��ssiii
Table Novelties.
Unequalled for Variety and Purity.
Hotels. Mines and Families will find it to their ad.
vantage to see these new goods In all lines before
purchasing elsewhere. Mailorders will reediest
usual our prompt attention And forwarded as desired
Sandon, B.C.
���*mjSmmmm>    "Smittili
The output of the SLOCAN
in '98 was nearly $3,000,000.
Ninety per cent of this
wealth was handled with
ter recommendation could be  had.
H. BYERS & Co.
Wc have just received a   lull car ol CANTON
STEEL,  all  sizes. *or  hand  and  power drills
S���VlM���>���-*m    1 llll-SB   ���  II   H,qH     *t*mm*m**mmmAmimmmmmm��
Optical Goods,        Snow Glasses. Eye Protectors,
Mineral Glsses,
Gold Eue Glasses, Gold Spectacle*
In fact all kinds of Spectacles from   3f> cents up
Have Your eyes examined by an
and do not J<
Q* W. GRIMMETT. Jeweller and Opticui
i i--iMri Hi-1���ni lit nm    ��� im i .-....<_*,������ ...^ -tyii-fnnniii'iirnrii���i'    " ���----   -   *******"*
L L B.
Notary Public,
SANDON,        . -B.C.
���__  | Hsa��l<iwartars lur Mini***.
nAMMUNU DnUOi   CO.. Ltd.i  9kmpiam*mammtm\%t*a��   n
l itav ��r ��wk
Sleighs, Cutters, Teams and
Saddle Horses for Hire.
Barrister. Solicitor, Etc
Notary Public
Hi  0.


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