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The Paystreak May 26, 1900

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Array /- -^ytt\/^iA^c^uuC A-*s&~*^- r-J
SANDON, MAY 2b 1900.
n I i
Oslo's Celebration.
Was a Warm   One   But
Sandon Lost on Eoeru
rhe Kaslo celebration of the Queen's
rhty-second birthday was a howling
ccess. The weather was fine, the
iportunities to irrigate were numerous,
ul the events tame off with percision
ul harmony that could only be equall-
by ine regularity with which Sandon
st and Kaslo and Nelson won every-
|ng in sight.
rhere were just 153 Sandon visitors
Kaslo. The K. & S. in its usual
[businesslike man tier, had no special
vertised and no time set for a start,
it the train got off at 7:30 loaded from
e tiii-*s rods to the hurricane deck and
larry" let her out on the way down
the telegraph poles looked like a
toothed comb and the landscape
.(.-milled a cyclorama accentuated by
��� benign influence of Scotch and
A Kaslo the \ ang was waiting for
t Sandonites and as the hand march-
up the street the dynamite went ofl
the hillside and the whistles blew
til the whole tiling seemed like the
iefof Mat'eking or a political meeting
1 woman's sufferage camp.
"he Nelson crowd did not get 'n
...,l noon and the Kaslo and Sandon
ilk- enjoyed the interlude by discuss-
\g the temperance question and mak-
L imaginary bets on the booster's
nnd at the black jack counter.
Nelson sent up over five hundred
Litors and they all came for a good
me, the program was opened with
le sailing race, a Nelson and a Kaslo
vii \\vre engaged. There were no San-
.)n schooners in the race. A couple of
riderfeet bet two dollars on the race
ml placed the money in the PAYSTREAK
1.m's hands. Up to the time of going
> press it was still there. We have
leceeded in eluding the backer of the
[asKi   craft.
The 100-yard dash came off about
_ion, Nunn, of Nelson, taking 1st and
'ercy Wilkinson 2nd. In the 220-yard
tee Thompson, of Nelson, took 1st
jlid Nunn 2nd. It was a dark hour
pr Kaslo between twelve and one,
[hen the Darktown lire brigade gave
;n exhibition. Had the underwriters
���sociation been there Kaslo's insurance
[ould have been reduced to a mere
iominal consideration.
The hose reel contest was the big
vent of the day. Kaslo took first run,
pt away well, made .1 good run, caught
heir hydrant just right and goi water
p 29, 4-5 seconds. When the judges
[enl over the line of hose they found
Wo half turns short, which cost Kaslo
lie second each, making their time
11 4-5 seconds. Sandon boys felt elated,
tny thing over 30 seconds was easy tor
pen*. They made a good run, made
very connection slick and clean and
vere calling for water in 29 seconds.
jut there is many a slip in a hose race.
Die Kaslo hydrant had two unneces-
Iry turns on the stop cock and the
joys stopped turning before the full
jressure was on. Then the hose got
jvisted some way and the water did not
fet through as rapidly as it might have
nil  ui  uit    Ji-.1111.--a1    ^.iin_   vji ... . 11     1   1-        .1
,1 that has been seen in Kaslo   """W Company is  called tor the 2.
r    time.     Trail   has  a   good   ��*   Jm1e-
and when it finally got to the nozzle
the stopwatches showed 34 1-5seconds,
a clear loss of five seconds in getting
After wrestling for half an hour in
a vain attempt to get a handout at some
of the dining rooms and lunch counters
the celebrators adjourned to the athletic
grounds up on the hill to see the rest of
the program played out. A baseball
game between Kaslo and Nelson was
advertised on the program, but to call
the exhibition put up baseball would
furnish Cap. Anson or Spalding with
grounds for a liabel suit. It was
simply rotten, and the management
should have cut it out and given the
perpetrators six months in a brewery
with a muzzle on.
The drilling contest was all right.
Only two teams, both from Sandon,
took part. Mcleod and Kingwood, the
Slocan Star team took first money,
putting their hole down 34^ inches in
the I5*ninutes. They would have
made a better showing had they not
broken through the rock, which forced
them to start another hole. Swanson
and Peterson got down 30 J_ inches
when time was called. They did the
prettiest changing that has ever been
done in this country, but their fourth
drill was slightly small, which spoiled
the hole.
The Trail and Kas'o football teams
lined up at 4-..>o and for 30 minuets
each way put up the prettiest game of
for a long lime. trail lias a goi
team but the wind changed against
them when they changed ends and
Kaslo did them up to the extent of two
to nothing.
The running high jump went to
Gusty and Davidson, standing high
jump, O'Neil and Gusty, a tie; standing
broad jump, O'Neil 1st, Gusty 2nd;
running broad jump, Davidson 1st,
O'Neil 2nd; putting the shot, McLeod
1st, O'Neil 2nd.
A coupling c nite-at for gold and silver
medals was run alter supper, Morris
and McLean of Kaslo got the first and
Wilkinson and Typhers of Sandon
second.    Two other teams competed.
A tug of war between Kaslo and
Whitewater completed the days program. Kaslo had an easy thing of it
on the lug of war, which goes to prove
again that Kaslo has a strong pull.
While the Sandonites were waiting
for the train to start Jim Valance and
Charlie Hunter made the star play
of the dav. Summoning the fire brigade to the billiard room of the Kaslo
hotel. Jim made a few extemporaneous remarks in which he expressed
his admiration for the manner in which
the fire boys had done their work on
the epoch-marking morning of May 4th
and placed his thanks in maternal
language by handing W. Y. Lawson
a check from H. Byers' & Co. for $75
C. D. Hunter followed by expressing a
similar admiration and rounded off the
amount by placing $25 in the hands of
the manager of the team.
No one ever doubted lhat the Valance-
Byers cotrie or llie Hunter Bros, folks
were perfect gentlemen, hut these were
acts of nobler nature hardly expected
under the circumstances, and there was
excuse for the ejaculation of the boys,
"Let's irrigate."    They did it.
The trip home was a dream of perfect bliss, interspersed with such remarks from Gus as, "Tickets,  please,"
"Whitewater," "McGuigan," "Come
on here! wake up! Do you want me
to take you back to Kaslo ? "
Miss Bomberg leaves for Spokane today.
Mrs.   W. L.  Hagler    is  visiting  in
Slocan City.
Mrs. Funk leaves on Monday for a
visit to Seattle.
Miss Stella Funk of Slocan City is
visiting in town.
Geo. M. Tuttle leaves on Tuesday
for a visit to Spokane.
C. M. Wilson came in from Spokane
on this morning's train.
Phoenix of London paid out $i.X,ooo
during the last two days.
Uncle Joe Thatcher is spirit medium
at the Halcyon Springs Hotel.
R. Y. Green's committee rooms have
been opened next door  to  The Filbert.
Two men started work on the Reco-
Goodenough this week, driving an upraise.
John Buckley intends to have the
New Clifton open on the 15th of next
The annual   meeting  of the Selkirk
Frank C. Sewell has resigned his
offices as assessor, collector, city clerk
and chief of the fire brigade, and has
taken a situation as book-keeper for th
Minnesota Silver Co. Mr. Sewell took
the finances of the city in hand at the
time of incorporation and has filled the
several offices ever since in a manner
that left no room for complaint.
The Silverton celebration, altho a
very successful affair, was not as great
an event as that of a year ago. This
was largely due to the fact that the
Sandon people, who went to Silverton
en masse last year, went lo Kaslo this
year. The football game was the main
feature of the Silverton program.
Trout Lake sent over a good team,
but it hai to t ike second p'ace 10 the
Silverton whirlwinds. The dahce in
the evening was the social event of the
season on Slocan lake.
Volckart & Klinsehmidt have leased
Walter C. Adrms building on Cody
Avenue for a laundry.
W. G. Clark is doing some development work on the New Kngland claim,
near the Minne-ha-ha.
P: W. Hayes returned on Sunday
last from Fire Valley, bringing some
good samples with him.
Crawford 81 Grimmett are building a
stable in the Slocan Star gulch to
accommodate the pack train stock.
A. B. Docksteader went over to
Kaslo yesterday to receive llie nomination of candidates for the forthcoming elections.
A. B. Sanford, a brother of our Rev-
erned friend A. M., arrived from Boston
to take a position as book-keeper at
the Slocan Star.
John J. Langstaff, Fred-Bailey, Neil
Re^an, Arthur Peel and other Slocan-
iles were among the Trout Lake visitors
to Silverton on the glorious 24th.
VV. W. Fallows will spend a month
or six weeks in the Windermere this
summer. Mrs Fallows is visiting at
her former home in the Province of
Stein Bros, have completed their
building on Railroad avenue and turned
out their first batch from the bakery
yesterday. They have put in a large
stock of groceries and are in a position
to handle all kinds of business.
J. R. Cameron wishes to express his
thanks to the men who worked so hard
on the night of the lire to help him save
his property. As he does not know the
parties this is the only way he can
reach them, and only the press of other
matters has allowed him to defer so
long in expressing his gratitude.
Reciprociti* Working.
J. A. Whittier, manager of the Reciprocity, has let a contract for 125 feet
of crosscut to Tom Jones. The tunnel
is to be driven in to catch the Payne
ledge. After crossing the Reciprocity
lines it will be used by the Payne company to work the ledge at greater depth.
Work was commenced this week.
Mrs. E. F. McQueen
Bessie, wife of E. F. McQueen, chen-
ist, of this city, died in Sandon yesterday evening. The funeral (unless
other arrangements are made at a later
hour) will take place to the New Denver cemetery by to-morrow morning's
Mrs. McQueen was a native of Kentucky, but previous to coming to British
Columbia with her husband three and
one-half yerrs ago, resided in the state
of Washington, where her closest relat-
i.es are new located.
Mrs. R: Giegerieh
Mary Elizabeth, wife of R. Giegerieh,
died at her home in Warren Penn.
at 8 o'clock Wednesday morning May
2nd, of heart failure aged 74 years.
Mrs. Giegerieh was born in Kaisers-
lantern, Vera, Germany, and came to
America in November, 1853. With
the exception of one year's residence in
Newark, N. J., she resided in Warren
ever since.
She leaves a husband and six sons.
Louis and A. R. of Warran and Michael,
Henry, J. D. and Edward, of British
Columbia. Also four brothers and one
sister, Henry and Louis Werele, of
Warren, Henry Werle, of Sterling HI.,
Peter Werle, of Germany and Mrs. Ambrose Giegerieh,
D*n McGillcrat).
Dan. McGillvray, the we|l-knowu
railway contractor died a few days ago
of smallpox at Sault Ste Marie, Ontario.
At the time of his death he had contracts on the Rainy River road and
Clergue's North Shore line.
Dan McGillvray was one of the best
known railroaders in Western Canada
and was largely identified with the
construction of nearly every piece of
railroad between the Great Lakes and
the coast.
��� t'.'
- THE i'AYSIl.KAK. 8AKD0N, I   I  , MAY -
Phe following is a complete list of the
mining trans**,.- .-���_���"
week in the seven*, mining divmo:.-
the Sioean.   Tho**-* of New r��enve* were
%a follows :���
11*1 ll-Xe-r Oouno. Ten Mile ck. W H Brandon.
14���8taal_j, ttil. i.ck Jm Liu 1
Atv* Fracuom.�� . ��� . s K W [_*.c**Ul.
IT-PL;;*...  PlBCtl i.     t.-mT   fmO C  **
II   :J.j!c3i Fr*ct!-- . F*rro. VI  N.
- .
\ : *i��.T��>n Mikck. C M< :
Cfcfcf Fraction. T-n alii*- ck. B * M
Be*- .- ' \* ���   '       Br***    T W '. -
May *���***ar ffcal F:    :. . T'k��* Hurtrau
to a Hitler. April W, 160.
Fr4r:kF.**j-:4. J-.-B.-ir-: VI Daly.
I ���Er.!yn,*_*r>rii*��en*i. J W K.-t.-.  W Brow*_.
Annfe Hortoa to Wnid MeDMald, M
Power��jf attorney. F W Wr.-'n io Ma*. M .*-,*-
Eoteral-l... R Mc*Give>r to Mat M��ts i  M v> i.
Ruby, t A FrnDuati to Mat Mali       I  rfl 0
II -R*tai*��*-r. L.R y. At.iu Fiai-tj..*... -  G    ra
WUta ���    v H Aba-n.-r.mbl** Ai��rii-- .
It��� Powrrof attorney. Norm*-.*.! McMiila. a
I> M.-GiMvrv  V
i R D. S-ll 8 . * .. 8 M�� MUlan to J C
H .rm.
1>-Rub-. B*-*aral*l |, Mat Mato a I LA
Thursoa. May 11
Fairy Qj-.-a. j. Mi.J.Lran. all. fan:    I   -
U,y *'.
Fairy QB 8    -       ��� F W  ���'
to L A Th'jr;:  :;. My 11.
Fairy <_ .1.0 ma Qiwen, al!, Emily Swan
to L A Ttmnton May 9.
IS���Mari a, Merrim-v-. MS, Hiiilted iatel * D
W King to Jas Connlngham aui B Goodwin,
T  . :   -.' ���
l.--' |* John Praneis to J Oot*lc**xader,
M .-���*.'.
a���AltonMurphy, Doo!��y.}.  \ H B- .:.    -
H. H- *��er. EM: 15.
- -:��� -*3iE.\ rs.
May ��� ���B die, D.-ra: to���Aaacortes 8 *
Mark-, t:   11- -  * - r W  UUl
Home Ran. fr        I   B -      iri     E "->*���:   l_���
] T       *     Ku��*-l.*n.   B w K-   :    ___***]
14��� M-jni'or Frcu * km   . ��     ���   I. ��� e, I'    -
em*.-: to���Denver'Jui-f: IT���Maaitotaa. B-wIt
N :. Aibrna. New Caledonia; l>��� L B,SU**cri'e,
rBid_ Bii'.y D. Sil* rfl Fraction, Ground
-'. .--��� . i.i ���:-.. L .-' % ; ��� -.. ��- ���". r.'. \ ���
l*rt*- n���Keystone,-Frank Fracti
B j   I   odj Fraction.
ccttpied hy the *m    -
  implements       -     I ��>**;��1U '
Wa8hiiigtoD.--A   lot   al   Mich* inpanies  of   sortmi
fan*   lawv,rs   have    been    her   . -     ter wealth ai      -      -
.-ai I
ite * nu i * �� "������ N01 ���-
er,' '      I * '    '   -"
signing before the supreme ��"un in   the '��� J1"
over the ownership of the bed of  a hi.ci   the   lake's   -���'**>
Lake Angeline np on the Marquette iron range. ** ��� Ear as th*-
meritB of the dispute areconoerned,
they have n<�� partieularintereat for
anybody .��ut the Bquabbling con-
testanta; but running Arough tl
diy-aa-duat aiguments of tin* law-
���  b, aa diatinetly traceable as the im
blue -ilk  thread through a <lirrv i
piece of paper money, there was t ���
curious story of how nature was
despoiled and   Lake  Angeline re*
moTed fr>*iii existen<
Th** tin***** companies owning th-
shores of the lake. ah<l consequenth   i
laying claim t���� ir- bottom, under i
the laws <*f   Michigan,  was
Pittsburg and Lake Angeline, the        -        exl
Cleveland   Iron  Mining   com] .   i
and th'* Lake Superior Iron Mining
company.    About  ten years     _       .
Ihey  found  that  rich deposits ol      this
iron  ran  under the lake, and a us teni
agreement was   made in   1*892 to
������uinp   th'*   water   <��ut   of it   and -
i to t
. _        -ni
....       ��� And to
������ it look-
-.  . nt.   V
.   - . ���    ���
���  _
i ���
���   ���
would at once hare made the i
��� [-.- thaj were frettii g
irai �� hy.   Tli<* -i. a.-   \^ u a
over that iii_rlit when an u eaithlv
racket itartad al the eonne I . i
minute ortwopaaaed and ��� .auvo
canvaamen running (or life ,( i t|ie
hippodrome track with an
yelling <.r iwd ol nag]    -
and H.ie anjoyed  it   .1      nselj.
nghl it waa part ol the il        \y,.
kn--�� different,   A l"t ol u- -1 ai
and headed tbe negroes off     i      ......
.  1 lamea time t" <������>-..
��� u:..*-l the cause ol it we
..in i ���    ���  ��� m e
��� -   .-a  at   l..\    .
Iiur^; Neva.
divide the result    The lake  ������
mile  long  and  a third  ol - '   '
wid** aud of a mean  depth  ������: _���'
feet,  and it  took   sis   months of
steady pumping, night a��.<l day. to! m
remove the   water.     The   ���
were huge affairs  having IS-
inch intake and a 2-fool d
and a  _  -at was the suction  that 11
-   Betimes livi  ge -������  -aimi  i   _ '��n   vas   ���
the lak>* would be drawn into the
pipe and discharged fluttering int<
the sluice,   that  carried the n iter ��� -
into Carp river, having suffered no      . ���
ii.   i
��� ���  .
1111 M\NH u ma OP �����! A 1 1  lis
SI it-* pencils were formeri* -
;-t ;i-it i* ��lnir   ������������
- - ��� made were        ���
l ol tlu* -_rit whieh  i\.- -
d *i .�����> li the  s
;.'- ���   '        L). M.
1 rd devised I
,���>-  hy which I
i    \ tine p iwdei ,all
si   tees  re     ��� I ihe
I    ' '. .     ;._ li     -   Ik   I
'.   the   same   * -
���   I, 1 '       - ���
.    I
.  ��*es   the  t en< .1- ���
- ape ami  liamel
cut in ���    ���
: "IM   to *
I are . -
more harm than the loss ol a f<
When the water was finally re- -
moved, the deepest parts >n the .
lake !���< il were found covered with a ���
���1-*]H.-:'* of from 1" to 20 feet ol ���
very thin mud. Thia sub-stanc* ���
was !"���> thick t<> go thro g the
pumps and t<����. thin u> be loaded
upon cart ��� and carried awa*,.
And, although time was _;:
yet the -nil was powerless to dry it
up. A coating would readily
form over th.- top, l>ui when t!. -
was penetrated the same deposit of anv t
diluted niiiil was found below, to the
Celebrat -d  entdneers  were   called the -
��� -
���   t<
I   1
Mi j- z���*-*    wood, SI
5t�� same, Mrs Jennie Payne
S���Mia   - I    etton, L- .   R
B-    -
Jombo, same, G Kichol.
Canadian *-kar. rv! R^-i Wlna;, R A Etrad**baw.
:.   . ".'��� .  -  - ���*'.-. T McXLah.
Little B/t>T. Ten MUe M Uivit-?.
.:     R   I Fraction, Sjirin_rer ck, J F
���    U ML
- epbaoite Fraction -        W F DoB  -
11���White Eagl*-. u f Lemon t-k. T> Ni.-h I.
I     - .���.���-.--:. 5- o;h of hum, A \V Ho?>h*.
A--j.---.c- ��� . -
A   rfl  .'-Dutchman. Dwiarht. VI Jet. C r. :
C0I01      Badt** Bir*i.   May 5-Arniiatoo, Oypay
L;..*-^  ��� I '.-. Leon.   T-\V?!5>  .S;^sit-w. Daylight,
Canadian Bay.   B-Weata_oanl Ji  .. ** attunont.
Ea*:.   -n Portland.      *U .X. Morntog
Star N - 6.   l*-T*.vtn Sistei .V   1 amis. Qaeen ������<
the Hllie. Black Hna*ar   -   I     B t,CUmaj_.
riFicaix r>r cai*_*o*r_____s_8.
April s>��� L": : Ire.
THA    -. I BS
v...       ***�� month V-G. C ESmHhcring      :
J L F.FH'iff.
M -SenttieJ.John Jartria to Geo KWein-
il;>.\ 9���Katie l-lfi, G T Gonrifey to TM,::-
Dia��<;n. Century. Fir-{ t'esntury. Industry.
>. -.��� f.. ��� Laka-City.Qu --r. *"ay.S:aynor. Kat-
aaiazoo. Dnndy.i ,StC4taifca, LastChai
Mk-bk**!!!. PranMIn/Georgia, and N'orlhent. | in
*>acb Frank Pr:>vo5t to P-*rcy Dtokent
l.���*.r ��uth r-t l *; R BradAaw to J Fi-wiiman
au i FI rccio? L MeJnnea.
BoHX���fn Nelson, on May is, ihe w_fejl*tt*e sheets of water resting among
of R. J. Hajnilton of a son. I the hills <>f  i��j��j.��*r   Michi
i   _     i
_   '    _ ��� ���
.  -
ave    un    n
: ' ��� ���    bad
*'-  '
righl       - ���
��� -.    i   ���
from abroad to devi.se a  way to , .
nd  of thertuff.    Heavj  tron .mountaof,
caissons full  of tiny   perforatio .-    ,1.      .
were made and  sunk to the lake them that
bottom, the theory being that the a- i *..-
water would runinto them, whence was siting ,   J^   "%       jj
���uld be pnmped away ; but the .,   i.    ,
theory did not  prove good.    The der tbe c       - -   .     ]
mud came through the little   ml.- ���'   ,...   ��,* '      -
with the water afid filled ,1,      u t/* ! ' "
receptacles.      Finally.    wheTall 2  e"th"
orln-r  .xj^ln-nr,   had   failed,   the traa a io���? wav amnnd i
{����.-**il to !.-t  the mud run mro the
mines, a little at a time, and t)
to hoist if to the surface in buckets hewaao
bv means of the regular skips oi "    '   ; :   : ' '     ,'i,,'
1      n .^-'-��������-��"��� ��< I Hist as,      iptlv kicked
..ontheoth.-rK.rfe.   Itwaaiki.    n
''"���i : an ��*n
gradually the   mud   disappeared.     -\v - .���    ,
And thus came the last  ol what     ' ^ :them
was one** one of the most beautiful
r side nl
Fr ''ii  h
man ������.
fonnd his way back, which was n
ne��  t;li"- *nd wanted his moi   .     ���
which th** on* is elevated.
Thi.��   plan  was   followed
stay in?
uWi*l��,   old   A lai
���'l��"Ut. and il  he saw
bcr   oj     i., _
1   Porepau^b   was
an unusual n
in    the    tent    he
���      -
I ���  M  -���
\   ' :      '       -
in the laal -i-
mai is i.i be ���.�����( m ������ I
tpnt.   i he ���'��� v     I Coi
r 1       . .  ;  ��� ��� -  ��� ���
try in  ���
l and
says   I
111 is jus
J.i M.-vt...  "are inak    .
the mines thmu_*:hout  tin*
Un id* there are five thou
mines  and   "V��*r  one  thou.**
mines being operated, and la "
��� *  -���;'   t' -m'  tn. '..'-   e*<
. - In no nl
in thi*   world   ;\re   e,>lU'*i   01     -
such dii a on the ca] I
c in Mexico, .-unl new
ttuin- |>lnnts *.f over; dec    !���
- up nil over the Republic,
a jr.ai future, and in develop
ii Is benefttintf the business men
{���nited Sr. tos    Tlie Importai
chinery fr��nn the States In ,l
amounted tu over j t,00i>,00 ���
Proctor will undoubtedly  b<
great j-immn-r resort when the
work is completed, a- it has on<
fines! li-hiu- DTOituds in the pi   ���
. 'Id
��� the
! i ���S
[the Slocan Riding of West
[ootenay Electoral District,
Ientlemen :
Having received the unanimous nom-
tion of the Liberal Convention hold
[s.union cm    the   lXth   day   of May,
i, and deeming it to be absolutely
Jessary in the interests of the people
ft hi*. Riding thai there be elected a
jpresentathe pledged to the principles
fjustice and Good Government and
frking in accordance  with   the plat-
:w of tin- Honorable Joseph Martin,
enunciated by him, and pledged to
L support of the Government and
ltcving that the interests of the toiling
ii--t.--. are  paramount  to all others, I
hereby pledge myself to advance and
_ou*.t tli*-' interests and rights of Labor
d to support tht' platform of tlu* H mi.
Lenti   Martin,   which   is    published
Mow.    1^ t as th.* i." iu?es which leJ to
L- insertion in the -aid platfi rm of the
���mse relating to th s eight-h mr law no
Il^er   exist,   the   Hon. Joseph Martin
fi j !ii> colleagues   have now declared
���ni no such plebiscite shall  lv  taken,
inl in this 1 heartily  concur.    I there-
���iv have the honor lo solicit your votes
|ul influence.
Respectfully Submitted,
I am, Gajntlemen, Yours Sincerely,
Geo. I   Kane.
latform of Hon, Jos, Martin's
The ab ution of the Sjoo deposit
l>i canJidatei for th.- legislature.
Th.* bringing into force, as soon
i- arango nents ca i lv completed, ol
he Torrens Registry system.
*. Tlie Redistribution of constitu-
.'ii.its on the b.isis of population, alio win)* t > sp rs.'lv p p lated districts a
proportionately larger representation
h m i ) populous districts and cities.
.1. The enactment of an accurate
lystoni of ti ivernment sea in^ o: logs,
find its rigid enforcement.
5. The re-enactm it of thi d sallow-
ld Labor Regulation Ait, iSv'N, -i id
Jilso all tin* st itutes of iSn containing Anti-Mongolian clauses, it dis-
Idlowed as proposed b. the Dominion
|tio\ eminent.
ii.    To take a  stand  in  every other
(possible wav with a view of  diseourai*'-
png the spread of   Oriental  cheap labor
in tliis Province.
To provide for   official inspection
'oi all buildings', machinery 'and  works,
with a view to compelling the adoption
of proper safeguards to lite and health.
8. With regard to the eight-hour
law, the Government will continue to
enforce the law as it stands. An immediate enquiry will be made by the
Minister ol" Mines into all grievances
put forward in connection with its
operation, with a view of bringing
about an amicable settlement. If no
settlement is reached the principle ol"
the referendum will be applied and a
vote taken at the general election as to
whether the law shall be repealed. It
the law is sustained by the vole it will
be retained upon the statute books
with its penally clause. If modifications can be made removing any ol the
friction brought about, without impairing the principle of the law, they
will be adopted. If the vote is against
it the law will be repealed.
9. To     re-establish     the     London
Agency of British Columbia, and to
take every effective means of br-n-zina
before the British public the advantages
Of this Province as a place for profitable
investment of capital.
10. The retaining of the resources
of the Province as an asset for the
benefit of the people, and taking effective measures to prevent the alienation
ot the public domain, except to actual
settlers or for bona lide business, or
industrial purposes putting an end to
the practice of Speculating in connection with the same:.
11. The taking Of active measures
lor the systematic exploration of the
12. The   borrowing  of money for
the purpose ol" providing roads, trails
and bridges, provided lhat in every
case the money necessary to pay the
interest and sinking fund in connection
with the loan shall be provided hv additional taxation so as not to impair
the credit of the Province.
tion of the deaf and dumb.
20. To repeal the Alien Exclusion
Act, as the reasons justifying its enactment no longer obtain.
21. An amicable settlement of the
dispute with the Dominion Government
as to Deadman's Island, Stanley Park
and other lands, and an arrangement
with Mr. Ludgate, by which, if possible,
a sawmill industry may be established
and carried on on Deadman's Island,
under satisfactory conditions, protecting
the interests of the public.
22. Proper means of giving technical instruction lo miners and prospectors.
[Western Federation of Miners.]
Meets every Saturday Evening at  8 o'clock
in Miners' Union Hall.
Pres, Gko. Smith.
Vice-i'res, R. F. MCLKAN.
Fin Sec, W. L. HAQLKK.
13. In connection with the construction of Government roads and
trails, to provide by the employment of
competent civil engineers and otherwise
that llie Government money is expended upon some system which will he
advantageous to the general public, so
that the old system of providing roads
as a special favor lo supporters of ihe
Government may be entirely discontinued.
14. To keep the ordinary annual expenditure within the ordinary annual
revenue, in order to preserve intact the
credit ol
the Province, which is its best
15. To adopt a system of Government construction and operation of
railways, and immediately lo proceed
with the construction of a railway on
the south side of the fraser river, connecting ihe coast with the Kootenay
district, with the understanding thai
unless the other railways now constructed in the Province give lair connections and make equitable joint
freight and passenger arrangements,
the Province will continue this line to
llie easier.1 bound.uv ol" ihe Province.
Proper connection with such Kootenay
railway to be given to the Island of
Vancouver. With respect to other
parts of the Provinne, lo proceed lo
give to every portion of it railway connection at as early a dale as possible,
the railway when constructed to be
operated by the Governmen through a
16. A railway bridge to be constructed in connection with tlu Kootenay railway across (Ik* Eraser river,
at or near New Westminster, and running powers given over it to any rail-
wav company applying for the same,
under proper conditions.
17. In case it is thought at any
time advisable to give a bonus lo any
railway company, the same to be in
cash, and not by way of a land grant;
and no such bonus to he granted except
upon the conditions that a fair amount
of the bonds or shares of the company
be transferred to the Province, and
effective means taken to give the Province control of the freight and passenger rates, and provision made against
such railway having any liabilities
against it except actual cost.
18. To take away from the Lieutenant-tJovcrnor-in-Council any power
to make substantiative changes in the
law, confining the jurisdiction entirely
to matters of detail in working out the
laws enacted by the legislature.
19. The establishment of an institution within the Province for  the educa-
But the Poet Doubtlens Wrote a Vert-
Poor Fist.
"Sir," said the poet to the editor,
"I have a grievance," and he breathed
The grievance committee is in session," said the editor, with a wan
smile.     "State your point."
"Well, sir, in my lines to 'Music'
in \our Sunday edition," said the poet
hotly, "you grossly twisted two of my
choicest lines out of all poetical semblance."
"Strange 1 didn't notice it when 1
read the verses," said the editor. " 1
thought they were all right."
"Thought they were all right !"
echoed the poet. "Absurd! 1 made
an allusion to Pan, sir."
"Who is Pansir?"
"Pan! Pan! ihe world's earliest
" Don't think 1 ever met him."
" Met him. Of course you never
met him ! He played on a pipe of his
own invention. Well, sir, 1 took occasion lo say in my poem that the wind
was the first of all instruments."
" The wind, eh ?    Very pretty."
" Not as your proofreader conspired
with your compositor to render il, sir.
No, sir. 1 wrote, 'The zephyrs,
sighing in their reedy throats, had
gently hushed the Panlike notes.' "
" That's really beautiful."
" Of course it is. Hut how did it
appear? Listen, 'The heifers: siz-
zi.ig in their weedy throats, had gently
rushed the can like goats.' How's
that ?"
" Awful, simplv awful !   1 will inves-
il   at  mv earliest   conveniance."
' I   tell you, sir, it's enough to make
a man want to give up poetry!"
"So it is, so it is !    Why don't you?"
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Miners' Union Meets
In Crawford's Hall
This Evening.
Siilisc.rilier*,    #1.00    per     month.
Private Patient* ��*_.00 per day, ex-|
elusive of expense Of physician  or
���UTgeon and drugs,
Kit.   \V.   B.  GOMM, Attendant Physician.
MissS. M. Cllisiiol.M, Matron.
.1. I). Mil.ai <an.IN, President.
W. L. II Atii.KK, Secretary.
\v.\i. iiiinaihk, .r. v.Maktin, R. J. McLean,
Aniu's.i. McDonald, mikk Beady, Directors-.
I. O. O. F.
Meetings every Friday Evening at 7-..sii in
Crawford's  Hall. Visiting   brethren  are
ordially invited to attend.
REV. A. M SANFORD, Vice-Grand
Secretary. Noble Grand.
Meets iii Crawford's Hall every Wednesday
Evening. Visiting Brethern cordially invited
to attend.
A. F. & A. M.
Regular Communication held first Thursday in each month in Masonic Hall at �� l\ M
Sojounningbrethern are cordially Invited to
Thomas Brown,
The Direct Route From
To   All   Points
First ClassSleepers on all Trains from
Tourist Cars pass Medicine Hat
Daily for St.  Paul.   Sundays and
Wednesdays for Toronto,
Fridays for Montreal and Boston.   Same cars pass Revelstoke
one day earlier.
F:00 Lv. sandon Ait. 16:30
Daily to Points reached via.
Daily except Sunday to Points
reached via Rosebery and Slocan City.
Tickets Issued  Through  and Baggage  Checked   to   Destination,
Agent, Sandon.
Trav. Pass. Agt
E. J. 0OYLE,
A.G, P. Agt.,
Be sure   that youi   ti< ket  reads  via the
;       .    | |    -   **m   ��� ��� ���        *      ���,���������- ���   v ��� Earth
Sobscriptioa   .--->.���
����� -. ���        ��� ������
m MacAoams
 Public et and Pi or*
-\\ DON, B.C., MAY 20.  iqoo.
The Kootenanian says: "John Keen wants to know
it* the government ownership oi railways plans includes
tracking over the Payne bluff."
This is about on a par with what the people of British
Columbia have been hearing tor the la*-: two months about
M rtin's railway policy, and John Keen, if he is proper!;.
reported, is neither more wise nor more witt) than his em-
bra \ o colleagues who are agitating governi ent railways
and simultaneously attacking the rail wav plank of Martii s
platform. \\"e are not a supporter of Joseph's in this campaign, but we believe that to thoughtful, far-seeing n
a little consideration of Martin's railway policy will recommend it a*> the sanest thing in his policy. In the first place,
Martin does not, and never did promise to parallel the Canadian Pacific. What he said was that it" the C. P. R. did
not give running rights the government road would have
to be continued trom Midway to Kootenay lake, thence to
the eastern boundary of the province. Follow thi> thi.,
through. For the first section, Midway to the lakes, the
C. P. R. is under no obligations and in all pr ility
the people would have to continue their line. Over the
Crow's Nest the case is different. Tne Dominion
government gave $3,000,000 in cash to the C. P. R. for
i Id ine this road, which no doubt built the road and'.-
profit to the promoters. With all their foil the Dominion Government was sane enough to secure a species of
running right*** over this road from Kootei iv lake to McLeod. The present Dominion Government is too weak to
. "ce this clau>e, but a general election is due within a
year and the changed sentiment of the I,*.*- ft r- years will
impel! the people of Canada to return a government less
subservant to the great monopoly. This . " -.cure f
the people of British Columbia running rights over this
road which was built with the people s m In Eastern
Manitoba and Western Ontario Mack- ie & Mann, si
partners of the C. P. R., are building the Rainv River
road from Port Arthur to Winnipeg. The people are paving tor this road also; and the Dominion government has
inserted a running-right clause which a stronger government might turn to advantage. In Ma a Hugh John's
government is getting ready to absorb the X. P. and to
extend it to South Western Manitoba. In the North West
Territories the people are agitating for provincial autonomy.
Their greatest objection to the territorial system is that
their railway legislation is not in their hands. Their first
acts as provincial governments would naturally be directed
against railway monopoly, and the natural sequence would
be a connecting line between the Bri:ish Columbia road on
the west and the Manitoba system on the east, which would
give the people of the prairie provinces access to the Pacific
coast on the one hand and the Great L tkes on the other.
The Intercolonial is already in Montreal and the
pressure of public opinion will force the next Dominion gov-
er ment to coutinue it to Georgian Bav within the next five
years. The completion of the St. Lawrence waterway svstem
and the opening of the Panama or Nicaragua canal would in
conjunction with such a system, be the realization of the
dream of Western Canadians. The possibilities are stap-
gering in their magnitude.
It will be contended by many that such a r
divided  into so manv   sections,   would  not be succ't
Win v The experience of the Australian colonies proves*],'
that ii can be handeled to advantage.     The C.  P, R. ;^
onlv   road in   Canada or I nited   Mates  that   reaches.,
ocean  to ocean: all  others are  transcontinental only l
virtue of running rights or traffic arrangements.    0r<
did one   ever see a turnpike that ended  at   the county ��
because it could no! successfully be used in two or %(
As wesaid  before,  we  believe that Joseph  M.~
railway  r is the sane-'   plank   in   his  platform,
attacking it is like fooling with a boomerang.
[ohn Keen should be  honest about it and  cui
government ownership plank of hi< platform altogether.
The.     - tvery  indication that the Dorn
electi    - .  me off in October of this yeai     \\\
tne  parh ,  g    izers on both sides  are out sti
their org;    zation  and campaigners  are taking 1  .   51
all over the e st.    Should the Dominion electi    s
seiv   on   the    Provincial   elections,   the   c
the Iv        ���>. who have spl    1    pan
a vain endeavor to elect   C. P. R.-Associatio.
will have        pp t) to reflect on the short-sighi
of their policy,     i   e consei    itive party in tl  so
been shattei d      amount of re-org
duce  the pe to tn il     machine which has    sed sud
dispicable  1 1 I   been so subservant to  .  rp
fl  . nc���  as ha     sen the conservative macl
p   gn.    It is ont   thing I    declare   I      1 e 1
packed cor.v��   1     - tnd another thing to del
into believing ��� ch declarations s  vere.
T-     reija      ft!    tn  fter  in British   Columl
over.    The   1 irner part) is on  its Last   legs
wiped out ill gether future,    Ch ts. II. '*
tosh, the ogen       ftl e conservative party  gi 1
to certain  defeat in the   Rossland     strict    1
small fry p rt;  ,;-v _,    Iters will find  1 resi    g   p
same  political   boneyard.    Whatever   mav
Provincial party and the Martin   yA-i\  it is    I
that thev cot      not be biggei \ than 1
gang of pir tes     der Turner or the consen al
men whom   Mackintosh & Co., would  thrusl
try.    It is a bad mix-up we   have had in Br    .1
politics,   but better government will come oul
people are con ng to their senses.
i Isl
1 on.w is nomination day, <uid in the th   tv-eight constituencies of the Province some ninetf nomiiu  * \
themselves  before   the people.    Out of these   n
dates no party expects, hopes or claims to be
.   *
at the time dissolution.
people sCnu to  Victoria representatives on'wh,
place reliance.    Robert F. Green's past record is
tee ot his future conduct.     His platform is exacth
represented  to be  and his   standing as an   ii
tantamount to stating that he will be round voting
egislation and against bad no matter bv whom
duced.     Ihe  people of the  Skvan   will elect
C tnnot afford to do otherwise.
number sufficient  to form a strong  goven
every reason to believe  that the British  Co
ture u i]   be in as bad a mess after t     era! ek .
his   make*- it imp*
Thi   Sandonites who celebrated in Kaslo on        :1'
are making a quick recoven . THK PAYSTREAK SAN don, R c, MAY 26.
A Large Assortment of
I kits and Caps
Shirts and Ties
Slightly Damaged by Water.
ndon Bottling Co.
: MaiUifai'turer   of :
rarboiiato(l   Drinks
>f all   kinds.
v Ave.
aned. Dyed, Pressed and
Just   B .*1 >    the   Fire-Swept
A Large Stock of Cloths will
Be Received in a
Few Days.
Leave Your Order Early and
Avoid the Rush.
Special Attention Given to Fine Work
re-opened the Barber
Shop in the big tent
next to Byers.
am v
The Denver.   the wm. Hamilton manufacturing co.,
Cody Ave. Sandon
Comfortable Rooms MINING    MACHINERY
Good Dining Room Service
Reasonable Rates
A Quiet, Orderly, Homelike Hotel
MAV  lb.
Of the Slocan Riding of West
With the divsolulion of the Legislative As��aeniblv, the dutv a-^ain dvolve*
upon the elector> of the Slocan Riding
to chose a member to represent them
ill the Provincial Legislature.
It is mv intention to become a candidate at the forthcoming election and
with   full    confidence    in   the   result    I
rc**pectfiilh solicit the mttfermget of the
.lectors of the riding.
While 1 point with pardonable satisfaction to the manner in which I have
conserved the interests of the Riding
and sought lo meet local requirements
s<> far as practicable, I bsve earnestly
endeavored to forward legislation in
the interests of the entire Province, and
-jch as would tend towards its material
Constant in attendance at the sessions
of the Legislature. 1 have been watchful that no vote of mine should be
wanting for any measure beneficial to
my constituents, or the Province ns ������
whole; nor have I been neglectful of the
interests of the w-ijje earner, but have
in some degree at least been instrumental in placing their demands
amongst the principles to be advocated
by a great political party. It is well
perhaps that 1 should briefly state some
of the principles which 1 have advocated
and shall continue to advocate until
thny are incorporated in Provincial
1, I am in favor of an equitable redistribution of the seats in the Legislative Assembly, based generally upon
population, but with due regard to the
interests and circumstances of outlying
and more sparsley settled districts.
2. I shall advocate the government
ownership of railwa\s, and other public franchises so far as may be practicable and a general enactment by which
companies desiring to construct railways may be incorporated without
special legislotion, and that railways honnsed by the Province may be
under governmental control as to their
rates, and subject to purchase at government option.
I shall do all in my power to assist
and support the advancement and development of the mining interests of
the Province upon which its prosperity
is so materially dependent.
4. 1 believe in the principle of the
eight-hour law and shall permit no
interference with this law as it stands,
and shall insist upon the retention of
the penalty clause.
5. 1 shall advocate a liberal expenditure upon trunk roads and trails in
the various districts of the Province,
believing that upon such expenditure
the development of the vast resources
of the country materially depends.
o. 1 shall advocate and if elected
assist in the enactment of laws for the
proper adjustment of disputes between
labor and capital by a well digested,
and equitably arranged system of compulsory arbitration.
7. 1 believe that Asiastic and other
cheap labor is detrimental to the best
interests of British Columbia. I shall
therefore, advocate its restriction so far
ar it may be intra vires of Provincial
Legislation, and shall assist in bringing
such pressure to bear upon the Federal
Government as may induce that government to assist in the work, and will
mc s: emphatically insist that no such
class of labor shall be  employed  upon
A Full Stock Of
GROCERIES,       -        CROCKED
All \o\v Goods -   .lust Received
anv   public   wvrk-a   undertake*!   by th
Province   or upon   such works  .t> ,ir
subsidizeJ by, or in any way   subje.'t to
the control of the government,
8. I believe that the eJjcational
system of the province ma) be material!) improved, and shall ;*i\e my,
heartiest assistance in bringing it to
the highest slate of efficiency b) the
establishment of Normal schools and
other instrumentalities that mav tend
to the accomplishment of that object.
Q.     I   shall also  advocate and   assist
the   development   of  the   agricultural
resources of the Province.
to 1 believe that the moneys of the
Provtoce should K* expended upon
some broad and general system which
would ensure the greatest amount of
benefit foom such expenditure. In this
RiJing I have endeavored to inaugurate such a system by having the work
upon roads and trails placed under
a responsible head, so that the appropriation necessarily inadequate under
existing circumstances might be bene-
fictal and economically expended.
Yours Faithfully
Cicil Engineer,
Architect, Etc.
P. O BOX 170        SANDON. B. C.
A. R. Heyland-,
Engineer and
Provincial Land
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Notai-j Public.
SANDON. h. c.
Folliott & McMillan.
Contractors and Builders.
Dealers in Dressed and Rough Lumber.
Sash. Doors. Blinds, etc.. Made to Order at Lowest Possible Price*.
Hine and Dimension Timber always in Stock. Plans. Estimate* 90
Speciticatlons furnished for all Classes of Building.
L L B.
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public, Etc.
SANDON, I . B   c
��� wmmm&m&wik w&m%& ���* ��� ��� ��� * ���":
K--..I ii-:
Sandon  Cartage  Co.
Cartage  sAndo* British coumi
Delivered to all parts of the
Slocan Mines.
Miiana  Stock*  KoUffbl
Aifflit   lor  s:*..*rt*>    1"   M
Prfe-t-pecW Pot -���Hlf THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B.C., MAV 20,   1900
To the Electors of the Sioean Riding, West
Kootenay District:
Saving received a Dumber <>!' requisitions from tlie business men. miners and prospectors in our two cities
and in the various towns in this Riding, asking me to consent to fiontt si this Constituency .'it the forthcoming Election, on tho
imIi June next, in the interesl of "good government," and, having been honored with ;i resolution of the Conservative Convention
held at Sandon on the 9th of May in which thev unanimously endorsed the selection of myself by the business men. miners and
prospectors, 1 have, therefore, greal pleasure in accepting the task of entering the field in the interest of "good government,"
and promise, should I beelected, to do my duty as faithfully in the future, to the best interests of all the community, as ] have
in the past during my term of office as a Government official here.
The number of platforms before the Electors at presen. is legion, and for thai reason I do not propose to add to
them bul simply say thai I agree with the platform of the Provincial Conservatives passed a1 New Westminster, and which has
been freely considered by tlie Conservatives of Slocan.
My political creed is so well known by those who have dealt with me during the last six years as Mining Recorder
thai it would be superfluous to say anything aboul it were it no1 for the number of new residents in the Riding who do nol know
me so well, and for their sakes it will perhaps be well tosel it out:
JVTy  Politieal  Creed
i h,l'- ve tl*at the people should be represented bv giving one member to a certain  number of pertsona in cities, large manufecturmg centres and
' , ;*, . ,���,*i .. \- ������ os and one member to a smaller proportion ol persons in agricultural, fishing and cattle raising c< mmumUes, and that women who
bkm���TncS.ed,Should have equal rights with men at the polls. The Voters' Lists should have simpler and more efficient machinery employed to
handle them, and all objections should be sworn to.
,,   r ,..���*��� t trails can be built in laree numbers by prospectors under arrangement with Mining Recorders for application as assessment work.
Mam a    >11 is Vl'" n   1 rough <br S of trS acCOUUnodatiL tor horses. Trunk  roads  should   be  built   and   well   drained, at   the  expense o  the
';     ,,       t '     "P       -    free miners aide,! to extend them. A competent and efficient  Road  Inspector  and   Manager should be appointed for
'^-It'lniamloil;,:,:, ���_��� ,g the work and taking charge o. "tools, etc., tor maintenance and repair in the early spring lime.
L beHeve that an efficient mining man should be appointed as Mining and Machinery Inspector in each of the Districts for the frequent inspection
, i  i*      ,1 .i <���* ��� mnro Sum-erne Court lud-ze should he appoint, d with headquarters in West Kootenay; [that the {������mall Debts Courts should be
en4abl_d t��!ml Zl action to reco^wTges,  to garnishee same Store judgm< nt, and rapid execution to follow judgment, as there *s, ,n most cases, no
defence in such actions.
,     .,    ....     ...   p,,,,,,...,,,.,,, tn-na-w a labor law eovernine all the industrial classes, with penal and arbitrary clauses
5.       I believe that the T^^^X^T^^^^^ ZfSZ A other trades, so that each organized body would he the
reiKtfvVonS Sd ^^Sb^menJKS 1 say petition, lor such an Act. tor it is my firm opinion that all important measures, such as this
should primarily emanate from the people by petition.
, 1 b dieve the eteht-bour law should stand as it is in the interest of pear, aud prosperity and that the general labor law should extend it to men ami
women oi all trades; also that the hours oi store attendants should he shortened.
-        i believe in the adoption of the principle of the Government owning the railways, in so far as the circumstances of the Province will permit.
*���        I believe that the Mineral Act should ,���^^ nt-^lV:^ pr^^^^^
SS-SS2t0 ti*M^ l��S��& E35S ud ��!U & ��* * >��*-
bdieve Uu. Und ^ BhQuld be amendEd t0 allow persons to purchase   small  areas  of land   for  market   gardening for the raising of vegetables.
small fruits etc., for home consumption while fresh.
���,..,*, to enable cities to educate their own children and have an opportunity to enter into
���,     I believe that the Education Act should be am* nde��t       enac ,,_  for .ral  aml technical  schools, and thus relieve the Province of
competition with each other for the employment ol the Dest imparl r.
T   TbeUeve that Cottage Hospitalsand well-trained medical men should be liberally aide,, by the Government in thinly populated districts.
' . ..     ..    tfi���ce could have  is  to  show  the   world  a  prosperous,   progressive  community,   and a heavy export list
published weeklj b3 each papei    . ^ ^ ^.^ ^.^ [o (mr f         m.llaaN lmtit       only ,   (leall   ith
I 3.      I believe the influx of Chinese and Japanese subje ts  ���  o i ,     ^^ ^ ^   immediate  atten*faon of the new House, and steps taken
by this Province through the Dominion and Impena * Goveratuet ., .^ whose uuited effortg woul(i be the consolidation of the British Empire for
to obtain Dominion Legislation with the assistance Oi tl t impel .    ���
the benefit of Uritish subjects. __���_________������, ___���    ___________________________________________________________
-.- Civil Service should be maintained by special act in this Province.
I believe an efficient and- permanent Civil bervice snom
belieye iu mv political creed  to give   me their votes and influence on the day of
In conclusion I ask all electors w
(To th? Ediu-r of the Paystreak. i
Sik : Yc��ur issue of th? 19th inst. contains two article* regard\ng the fire*,
on? an interview with, th? other over
th? signature of Mr. J. M. Harris,
hoth of w'hirh articles ar? calculated to
create a faJs? idea as to th? efficiency
and work of the fire brigade at the
recent disastrous fire. Whilst 1 have
heen assured bv the great majority of
those who suffered hy th? fir? that these
article-- wen. n >: worth} of notice, and
- >ould consi-quent}}    he   ignored, there
ar?   mani    outside   points   where Thi
PavSTREAK is circulated and where Mr
H ��n -  is not so well known as he  i- in
In bra* U-Aterr   headed   "Expl
he stat-cd that   "a   numrvr   of lines
��� .������.-.- wert pen     ���������_  to   burn   up  wl
attached, leavin��   the   rndrants to fk-w
unchecked."      From   whom   did    Mr.
H tn is ������-���  .    e his   informal'' ������   ���
��� BaMc   - . ���  -      or   m as  *��� .
��� ��� her lo ight 'i       Tin
��� ���        ro.ni     f the Rt
H ���'. - -'   half an   hour
fro- the   first   alarm.
anc      ���'���.-��� ���    th   such raidit}
��� ��� b?   hydrant*   slj>
���.-'    became too
���������-'.. . -       .-'^;; fitittwe of
I . ��� ������  ;���"   outside of
��� ��� .���   . i l sed   i\*r  de-
-.���'���_���     .       .      ���       -   forgetting to
���out i: d Bat it tbe bttftrai������- mm
teas it that tbej were
- ill running in   the   morning when lb?
ruin-   he-.vtmv   sufficient!} cool to re
ma If     llr.   Harris   has   been
1  would note        ';'is connection, '
���-���--���.���   _!t can be found
with the servka -..--     _-.*���-,-���**   ad
Water __   LJ-gftrt   Go.    tt   1- the  beat
have e- er -sen 1 np
jjJ^e-    ha\e    pronounced    it    the
natural pressure service in tl t pr     ince.
He charge*- the fire brigade with
being remiss in their duty ; but su ct
VAecmitsas wbo were present during
the fire da' not so beJieve, th? opinio*
Mr. Hants, who was some thousand-
of   n    _���>      o nears   little    weight.
The:-.- hots bee;1, no moment during the
last two and a half \ears that ail the
apparatus has not been read}' for instant service- -except during practise
The fire station door- have never been
fastened, and or. thut particular nigi !
were wide open. The alarm bell r
was in the same place it alw._v- has
been since the fire bell was hung.
In view of the great loss ���rhtdh Mr.
Harri?- has sustained, hi- statement
might be excused if the brigade consisted of paid members. This wa- not
the case. On tbe contrary half a dozen
member- lost everything they possessed
endeavoring to perform their duty
whilst if thev had deserted the posts
which they had voluntarily assumed,
for only a Jew moments, thev might
have saved everything, and tbe morning
would not have found them a- it did
without a suit of clothe--. Personally I may have made man} mistakes,
but if so have paid for them just as
severely as Mr. Harris, and Mr. Han -
mav criticise my action- as much as he
chooses, it is a mr-uter of indifference to
me, but 1 do not intend 10 stand quieth
bv and bear him viliify the ui pa .
members of a volunteer brigade **rl_o
risked their lives and lost their aS that
night in attempting what proved tc r>.
an impossible task. 1 am borne out by
every unprejudiced man in Sandon
present at tbe fire when 1 say that Mr.
Hrrri-1s strictures on the fire depart -
ment. both verbal and printed, are
entirely uncalled for and in the a rsl
possible taste.    Frank CL SrvvELL,
WANTEI>--F>male   Cook.     Apply at The D?n.er.
WANTED-- Wait re**.    Apply  to
Mr-. Jo*. Mardonald, ( od.��  Ax0m
That Wears
1847 Rogers Bros
Spoons-. Forks and Knives
Are the Best.
W*      - ' ���   ���    5p
Ratci      H  '. -   I
We havt The-.    u ��� >u��    jr:    5a ��� ���    anu
V *_ C   -   Im  Supplied
t Otto.
Jetreler and Optician
The New Clifton
Importer  and  Dealer  In
Fine Groceries
Suitable for
Families. Hotels and Hine-
Will tt '.'pe- on or abo-i Jij*"** 15*'. I.
���a ii 0*. e V: :-������ i*: C ���-;���:��� :.*��� H:*<*
mtXtn   P.- :. ���_���    *    ������- -.���   ���
m   '   "-: U  octend   tc  the mm H.. - 1
=.--._   . .. e   ;...    .,. _.   .    ..���._.,..
their c Id Friead Tht : * - ���   ��� ���
John Buckley.
K. BYERS & Co.
1 ��
^r��� have vlaad a slock of
MiJimery in the Lar.e resi'
icr.ee r Coiv Ave. what
we will carry :n bastoes  .*.-
til a more suitable location
car. be secured.
��*^ PLAIN    5EWING ^*
Will Receive Our
Careful Attention.
Misses A. & M. .Ickinnon
We   Hatv   R -Opened Out   Xea
**'  re 4  1 Railvai  j.\ enue.
A Full Xew,   Selected   Stock
o_ Groceries, Canned
Goods, Fresh
and ..--reen Groceries
Received at   the   Xew Stand.
W .   we  Raa-d*-    to   Fill  ua\   Order in
Ti e Baleen  Line.
Mine and!
We Carrv a Y\ ell=Selected Stock ol
Shelf Hardware.
Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Trail. Greenw
It! Hi
Furni>>..l-J Rooms   \v Rem y- 5,   ^
Certificate of Impro-om-nts.
�����iTih-.   Dtl_s-_-a.B_ai_.il . I w. .
!*.��.=*__,! ..,        .....   ...   .;.. ���
���    -      '     ��� ��� ���   V   :    v,r-,    '   .
ar    2.:-.   .-:   :���
g^   .-. -.-     ���������      '���:.   ;
-       '-.-nbt-r r��k*       ���    .   -   , .
Ihh____��    ��� . ���    ���-   ���
Oatei ____,��___,,_��*_   ,h, C,-W;.r���.   1JK|((
\\ - J-  Armstrong cV Co.
\\ e arc Doing Business in    j
a Tent   Located   on   Reco
Avenue. Leave an Order
Early as all Orders \\ ill
*>e filled in their turn.
First Lome   First  Served.
THE   FILBERT   CIG ARtrcrm ajts vbbws VobS*
^^ STORK. ^^
I    -,.. Lmjs, Bus    _�� of  the  Sandon   r.r<*  *"r;''
WATCH   OUR    s\,iUT Win- P!,rh:,,,,s  ���*
"    *L K ��� * aSandon. It. I.


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