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The Paystreak Sep 21, 1901

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BOOK V.
SANDON, SEPTEMBER 21 19W.
CHAPTER 52
HAPPENINGS IN BRIEF.
Richard Lorah went to Phoenix on
Monday.
Carl Band paid a flying visit to Kaslo
this week.
Win. Bennett left on Wednesday for
a visit to Nelson.
Miss Hatt left Thursday her for home
in Vancouver.
E. A. Brown, M. E., returned from
Spokan, Thursday
Geo. Alexander,of Kaslo,paid Sandon
a flying visit, Tuesday.
Sidney Norman and wife left for
Slocan City, Thursday.
Mrs. N. J, Cavanaugh returned on
Wednesday from Nelson.
E. E, Chipman, government agent,
Kaslo, was in town Sunday.
The Ruth mines are packing down a
car of ore from the Hope claim.
i" ��� L. Christie is expected to arrive
home trom the Old Country, Sunday.
Ed McLeod left   Friday for a trip  to
Halcyon for the benefit of his health.
��
The Ivanhoe concentrator has closed
down temporarily, the cause not being
stated.
Charlie Hunter, of the Hunter-Kendrick Co., arrived Thursday from
Phoenix.
M. Gintzburger and wife, of Three
Forks, spent a couple of days in town
this week.
H. Giegerieh received a car load of
high grade meats from South Omaha
on Friday.
Alex Crawford is packing down ore
from the Mountain Con. for shipment
to the Trail smelter.
The sale has been announced of the
New York Brewery to Messrs Twogood
& Bruder of Kamloops.
Cne of our local benedicts is quoted
hs saying, "the only true union lable is
the marriage certificate."
Frank Osier is in town this week
making a deal with Mike McAndrews
for his claims above Cody.
H. E. Gillis, of Vancouver, inspector
for the Canadian Birbeck Investment
Co., was in town on Wednesday.
Geo. Aylard, manager of the Red
Fox mine, is visiting in Ohio. He is
accompanied by his wife and family.
Andrew G. Erickson, who left here
last spring to work in the Bruce Mines
mill at Bruce Mines, Ont., returned to
town on Monday.
Kamloops has organized a base ball
team for competition. Several years
ago Kamloops had the crack team of
B. C. and still has lots of the old
players left. There may be a possibility of the Sandon Freaks meeting
their Waterloo yet. '
P. H. Walsh returnd to Kaslo on
Sunday after taking the remains of his
brother, who died near Jennings, to
his old home ia Wisconsin.
The funeral of President McKinley
took place at Canton Ohio, Thursday.
The town of Sandon generally observed
the day all the business houses closed
their doors.
The decision of Magistrate Boultbee,
of Rossland, in the Gieser case of
breaking the .Alien Labor Law, was
received with general satisfaction by
the miners of the Slocan camp.
At a meeting of the directors and
shareholders of the Sandon Rink Co.,
it was practically decided to run the
rink on the same lines as last season,
and to make numerous improvements
for the convenience of the public. Some
grading and filling needs to be done.
The Slocan Star will commence shipping to the Trail smelter at once, the
test having proved satisfactory and the
low rate having been secured. This
means a shipment of twenty tons per
day at present which may eventally be
increased to forty tons. The shipments
will be made in 8 car lots each road
taking its turn in receiving this amount.
Mining Outlook for the Winter.
The Rambler.
A contract has been concluded  between the Jenckes  Machine company
and and the Rambler-Cariboo mine for
the purchase, by the latter, of the plant
required under the program of improvements mapped out for the properly.
The first feature of the new machinery
is a ten drill compressor plant to be
driven bv water.    This will more than
m*
double the compressor facilities at the
mine, as the present plant has a com-
pacity of nine drills. Both plants will
be utilized, giving a total capacity of
io drills. A new hoist is to be supplied
capable of hoisting from the 800-foot
level. The machinery for the new concentrator is also to be finished. Pending the delivery of the new hoist, a
tempary outfit will be set up at the
mine. This is already shipped. The
entire order is to be delivered within 60
days.
 mm,	
Bernj Good.
The famous comedian Burton once
owed a bill to a grocer named Berry.
He became so annoyed at the persistant
efforts of the man to collect, that the
last time he called the comedian waxed
angry and said:���
"You have presented your bill, Berry,
before it was due, Berry. Your father,
the elder, Berry, would not have been
such a goose, Berry. But I don't care
a straw, Berry; and if you come here
again I'll kick your raspberry till its
black, Berry.
Prospects seem bright and encouraging for the winter months in this
part-of the Slocan. To enumerate the
different mines which will ship we find
first on the list the Slocan Star. This
property has started shipping to the
Trail smelter under the new agreement
and is shipping crude ore. The experiment is in its first stages and can only
be decisively settled, when the returns
are received on shipments forwarded.
The present intention is to ship over
both roads, the C P. R. getting the
bulk and the K. & S. getting the sack
ore. Each road will handle the tonage
week about. If the venture proves
successful the output will be increased
from 20 to 40 tons per day which will
necessitate the employment of a considerable number of men.
The American Boy has bot a big consignment of ore sacks from the Montezuma Mining Co. thru H. Byers & Co.
and are sacking and storing ore in one
of their workings ready for the first
rawhiding. When this is established
the Last Chance tram will hum with
the increased business and the American Boy will turn out at least a car a
day.
The Last Chance will start shipping
in the near future and will break all
previous records by turning out probably two cars a day.
The Noble Five company will be in
a position to push matters when the
rawhidiug starts and they will probably
turn out at least four cars a month.
The Sunset, at Cody, is still on development work with every indication
of becoming a regular shipper. One
car of very heavy ore was shipped on
Friday, 220 sacks going over 20 tons.
The Reco-Goodenough is another
one of the banner properties that will
do extensive shipping this winter.
The Wonderfnl group is packing
down ore and with the increased facilities for handling ore afforded by raw-
hiding, will probably increase the output.
The Mountain Con. is getting out
some high grade ore, the pack teams
coming into town every day loaded.
The Ruth, while only doing development, are getting out 60 tons, the first
15 ton lot going to Kaslo on Thursday
from the Hope and Sunshine claims.
This property is liable to start at any
time with a full pay roll.
The Payne is engaged doing development work with a good sized force
and installing the machinery for a season of activity.
Considering the situation as a whole
the outlook of prosperity for the winter
season is very bright. If the prices for
lead and silver improve and no unfor-
seen accident occurs to disturb existing
conditions this, the gereatest white metal
camp on earth, should flourish and our
mine owners, miners and business men
wear the satified smile   indicative of
well filled pockets.
 _+. ,
A Letter Prom the Editor.
���v���
Dear Billy.���As I promised to write
my experiences while touring I herewith drop you  the initial   instalment.
I was sitting in the Queen's hotel,
Nelson, the other evening talking with
a gang of old-timers when the subject
switched onto music. One gent claim-
to have heard Ramini. Another claimed the distinction of having listened to
Padereskwi. and so on until all the
musicians of any note had been brot
into the game of talk. Then Parson
Brown got his work in. ,   *
"I never heard any musicians," Parson said, "but I will tell you what I
did hear. I was up on the Payne
mountain overlooking Three Forks one
day about six years ago, shortly after
the Kaslo and Slowgoing road was
built. You will remember that the old
wagon road ran along parallel to the
K. & S. and that two or three trails
were cut thru the woods, besides which
a right of way had been slashed for the
railroad and afterward abandoned for a
more favorable one. I was sitting
looking down into the gulch at all this,
a couple of thousand feet below me,
when a Missourian came along and
started to admire the scenery. I pointed out to him the long lines made by
the roads and trails, dotted and crossed
here, and there by wood piles gotten out
for the railroad. Suddenly the Missourian drew a mouth organ and commenced to play the most horrible discordant air I ever heard. 'What are
you doing?' said I. But he never
answered. I hollered at him and tried
to take the mouth organ away from
him, but he pushed me aside and went
on with his tune. Then he stopped
as suddenly as he started. I thot he
had gone crazy and I was preparing to
run away, when he got his breath and
asked, 'How do you like that tune?'
'What in hell are you trying to play ? '
I asked.
" 'Why, can't you read music?' he
said. 'Look down there. Don't you
those lines and woodpiles look like a
selection from Wagner ? 1 have played
all the woodpiles from Three Forks to
Bear Lake'."
R. F. Green, M. P. P., of Kaslo,
passed thru Nelson, Tuesday, en route
to Victoria. Bob is a politician, and
his business, this time, at the Coast, is
politics, pure and simple. Unlike some
of the members ofthe legislature occupying high positions, Mr. Green represents a constituency wit people in it.
���Nelson Tribune.
y
mii.
 ."����� TECHNICAL TERMS THAT
EXPLAIN NOTHING.
!
���*
T. A. Richard read a paper before
the American Association for the Advancement of Science, last month, upon
the subject of Greater Simplicity in the
language of science, particularly in relation to geological and minerological
matters. In the course of his plea, he
says:
"Vagueness of language produces
looseness of knowledge in the teacher
as well as the pupil. Examples of this
form of error are easy to find. The
word 'lynamic' has a distinct meaning
in physics, but it is ordinarily employed
in the lowest possible manner in geological literature. Thus, the origin of a
perplexing ore deposit was recently imputed to the effects produced by the
'dynamic power' which had shattered a
certain mountain. 'Dynamic' is of
Greek derivation and means powerful;
therefore a'powerful power' had done
this thing; but in physics the word is
used in tbe sense of active, as opposed
to'static'or stationary, and it implies
motion resulting from the application
of force In the case quoted, and in
many similar instances, jthe word
'agency' or 'activity' would serve to interpret the hazy idea of the writer, aud
there is every reason to infer, from the
context, that he substituted the term
'dynamic power' merely as a frippery
of speech. It is much easier to talk
grandiloquently about a 'dynamic
power' which perpetrates unutterable
things and reconstructs creation in the
twinkling of an eye, than It is to make
a careful study of a region, trace its
structural lines, and decipher the relations of a complicated series of faults.
When this has been done, and a writer
nces comprehensive language to sum
marize activities which he has expressly
defined and described, then indeed he
has given a meaning to such words
which warrants him in the use of them.
"Among geological names there is
that comfortable word 'metasomatosie,'
and its offspring of 'inetasomatic interchange,1 'metasomatic action,' 'inetasomatic origin,' etc , etc. To a few who
employ the term to express a particular
manner in which rocks undergo charge,
it is a convenient word for a definite
idea, but for the greater numhei of
writers on geological subjects it is a
wordy tloud, a nebular phrase, which
politely covers the haziness of their
knowledge concerning a certain phe
nomenon. When you don't know what
a thing ii, call it a 'phenomenon.' Instances of mere vulgarity of scientific
language are too numerous to mention.
'Auriferous' and 'argentiferous' are
ugly words They are unnecessary
ones also. The other day a metallurgical specialist spoke of 'auriferous amalgamation' as though any process in
which mercury is used could be gold,
bearing unless it was part of the program that somebody should ad I particles of gold to tho ore under treatment. A mining engineer, of the kind
known to the press as an expert, described a famous lode as traversing 'on
the one hand a feldspathic tufaceous
rock'and'on the other hand a meta-
morphic matrix of a somewhat argillo-
arenaceous composition.' This is scientific  nonsense,   the  mere  travesty of
speech To those who care to dissect
the terms used it is easily seen that the
writer of them could make nothing out
of the rocks he bad examined save the
fact that they were decomposed, and
that the rock which he described last
might have been almost anything for
all he aaid of it; forhisdescription,wben
translated, means literally a changed
matter of a somewhat clayey-sandy
composition, which, in Anglo-Saxon, is
m-u-d. The 'somewhat' is the one useful word in the -sentence. Such language may be described in the terms of
mineralogy as metamorphosed English
pseudo morpbic after blatherskite.
'.Next consider the position of the
reader. It is scarcely necessary at this
date to plead for the cause of technical
education and the generous bestowal of
the very best that there is of scientific-
knowledge. The great philosophers of
that New Reformation which marked
the era of the publication of 'The Origin
of Species' have given most freely to all
men of their wealth and learning and
research. When these have given so
much we might well be less niggardly
with our small change and cease the
practice of distributing, not good wholesome intellectual bread but the mere
stones of knowledge, the hard fossils of
what were once stimulating thoughts.
Among certain scientific men there is a
feeling that scientists should address
themselves only to fellow scientists,and
that to become an expositor to the unlearned is to lose caste among the
learned. They are not many .however,
who dare confess to such a creed, although their actions may occasionally
endorse it. On the whole, modern
science is nothing if not catholic in its
generosity. 'To promote tbe increase
of natural knowledge and to forward
the application of scientific methods of
investigation to all the problems of life"
was tbe avowed purpose of the greatest
of the philosophers of the Victorian era.
"There are those who are full of a
similar good will, but they fail in giving effect to it because they are unable
to use language which can be widely
understood In its very infancy .geology
was nearlv choked with big words, for
Lyell, the father of modern geology,
said, 70 years ago, that the study of it
was 'very easy, when put into plainer
language than scientific writers choose,
often unnecessarily, to employ.' At
thiB day even the publications of the
Geological Surveys of the United States
and the Australian colonies,for example,
are occasionally restricted in usefulness
by erring in tliis respect, and as I yield
to none in my appreciation of the spleii
did service done to geology and to mining by these surveys, I trust my criticism will he accepted in the thoroughly
friendly spirit with which it is offered.
It seems to me that one might almost
say that certain of these extremely
valuable publications are 'badly' pre
pared because they seem to overlook
the fact that they are, of course, intended to aid the mining community in
the first place, and the public, whether
lay or scientific, only secondarily. From
a wide experience among those engaged
in mining I can testify that a large part
of the literature thus prepared is useless
to them,and that no one regrets it more
deeply than they, because there is a
marked tendency among this class of
workers to appreciate  tlie  assistance
which science can give Take, for ex-
ample, a sentence like tbe following,
extracted from one of the recent reports
of the United States Geological Survey:
'The ore forms a series of imbricating
lenses, or a stringer lead, in the slates,
the quartz conforming, as a rule, to thil
carunculated schistose structure,tbough
occasionally breaking across laminae,
and sometimes the slate is so broken as
to form a reticulated deposit.' This
was written by one of our foremost
geologists, and, when translated, the
sentence is found to convey a useful
fact, but is it likely to be clear to anyone but a traveling dictionary? A thoroughly literary man might know the
exact meaning of the two or three very
unusual words which are employed in
this statement, but the question is, will
it be of any use whatever even to a
fairly educated miner, or b,e understood
by those who pay for the preparation of
such literature, namely, the taxpayers?
An example of another kind is afforded
by a Tasmanian geologirt,who recently
described certain ores as due to 'the
effects of a reduction in temperature of
the hitherto liquified hydronlutonic solutions, and their consequent regular
precipitation.' These solutions, it is
further stated, presumably for the guidance of those who wield tbe pick, "ascended in the form of metallic super
heated vapors which combined eventually with ebullient steam to form other
aqueous solutions causing geyser-like
discharges at the surface, aided by
subterranean and irrepressible pressure ' At the same time certain 'dynamical forces' were very busy indeed and
'eventuated in the opening of fissures'���
of which one can only regret that they
did not swallow up the author, at
Nathan and Abiram were once engulfed
in the sight of all Israel.
"It will be well to contrast these two
examples of exuberant verbosity, be
cause the first befogs the statement of a
scientific observation of value, made by
an able man, while the second cloaks
the ignorance of a charlatan, who masquerades his nonsense in the trappings
of wisdom. Here you have an illustration of the harmfulness of this kind of
language, which obscures truth and
falseness alike, to the degradation of
science and the total confusion of those
of the unlearned who are searching
after information
"In all seriousness, is it too much to
ask that such technical terms as are
considered essential shall not be used
carelessly, and that in publications intended for an untechnical public, as are
most government reports, an effort be
made to avoid them, and, where unavoidable, those which are least likely
to be understood shall he translated in
foot notes? Even as regards the transactions of scientific societies, I believe
that those of us who are active members
have little to lose and much to gain hv
confining- tho use of our clumsy terminology tOjtoover ideas which we cannot
otherwise express. By doing ho we
shali contribute. I earnestly believe, to
that advancement of science which we
all have at heart."
A   NONAOKNARlANs   I��IKT.
How shall one reach the century!'
Sidney Cooper will attain it if he lives
till Sept 26, 1908. Some ten years ago
Mr.Cooper, then close upon ninety.gave
an account of his dailylife  hTT"
fastedat 8, after having doD^:
summer an hour, in the wintory!
hour, in his painting room   HiihU.
fast consisted of oatmeal porridtt^i
��)read and about half a pint o(I5i
ivarm from his own cow. Hey
then tasted a cup of tea or ttfa 1
nearly forty years.   After breakfutu
worked till lunch time, hia lunch tT
slsting of a mutton chop andi J|
that ale which, as he himself ^Jl
says, taken in moderationginu^S
and power.   Iu those days-tbej 3
the early 90s���he went for a will U
fore his dinner at f> o'clock, beer aft
being his only drink.  After that at"
read his newspaper; at 9 o'clock h(taj
bis one cigar, and at 10 waib^
This was tho e very-day tenor of hafib
and he remarked that regularity ij|
secret of longevity.
WHKN    A    "HORN"    COMES fc,
The customer wore a slouch bat^
drooping moustache affected bv it*
erners and south westerner-*, tbe W
tender presented the impassive Ti
tonic front that had evidently cm
from a determination to quit beings��j
prised.
"Gimme a horn," quoth thecustoae.
"A vat?"
"A horn; don't you know whati
'horn'is?"
"No; it is a mixed drink; yes?"
"No; it's just plain whiskey, thit'��
all, and I don't want to wait ill day.
Never mind the water."
"Curious," commented the*��est|r*-ef,
"how people in this section can't understand plain English Anybody don
in Kentucky knows what a 'horn* is,
and how it got its name "
"How did it get its name?" inquired
a bystander.
"Well, along about 100yearsajjow
first distillery ever established in Tennessee was set up in Davidson conift
It was called the 'Red Heifer, and i
customers who assembled at the atiJ,
especially on Saturday afternoon, J
drink and gamble, got in the habit J
speaking of a dram as a 'horn ofj
ht Her.' As Tennessee wan the first '
to be settled west of the Alleghani.
the phrase spread all over the weita
southwest, finally being contracted*
the single word 'horn.'	
A   WOULD   POWKB.
"I tell von, ain't none o' th' natio��j
a goin' t'tackle us," shouted the*
with the faded hair, gesticulating tn*
to the assembled crowd.
"We're a world power now, an *
got'tm all skeered.  Wby,weW��J
big navy, th' best army In th wW"
we've got more money than wee*
in a hay wairon.   We're so iM
bigan'richthatwekin-" .1
"Yes, we've got all of them ���   *Jj
interrupted a woman who bad Mr
into the crowd and grasped me
by the arm.   "We're a world pot
right, but ain't got enough twos.
to boil Squire Uichman's wash.".    o[
we don't git it right away a pon     -j
this great nation ain't a-BOin���    ���nd
dinner    Now you wosev off BJ ,���y
let Europe tremble all she ������������
Ex*  iinaflW*"
Meerschaum is a silic.ite m��%
and Is to be found chiefly in A*-
and Greece. i
anil THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, SEPTEMBER
21.
A. BROWN, M. E.
I Underground Surveys
and Examinations. Dc
velopment and Assess'
ffl,nt Work. Surveys
and Estimates made for
Tramways.
[ginia Block, Sandon, B. C.
. f. & A. M,
ALTA LODGE NO. 29.
L_ralarCommunication held tirst Tburh
[in each month in M����unte Hall at 8 en
tuning brethern are cordially invited to
A. B. DOCKSTEADER, Secretary.
p. L. Christie,
L. L. B.,
JTARY PUBLIC, BARRISTER,
SOLICITOR, ETC.
IERTON BLOCK
SANDON
indon Cartage Co.
IVALMSLEY & McPHERSON
[xpress, Baggage,
and Cartage.
Jelivery to' all  Parts of the City.
Established 180.V
[. M. SANDILANDS.
Sandon, B. C.
Notary Public.
[Insurance and Mining
Broker.
[Mining Stocks bought and sold.  Gen-
jerul    agent    for   Slocan   Properties
Promising ProspeetH  for Sale.
ISandon Miners'
Hospital
|bscribers, $1 per month ; Private
patients, $2 per day, exclusive of
Expense of Physician or Surgeon
and Drugs.
Open To The Public.
DI*. W. E. GOMM,   Attendant Physictan.
MBS S. L. CHISHOLM, Matron.
���'. H. McNEILL, Pros. Hospital Board.
ANTHONY SHILLANP, Secretary.
[Ship Your Trophies of the Chase to
larry W. Edwards,
TAXIDERMIST
ievelstoke,    B. C.
j He will stuff and mount in good
We any Bird, Beast, Reptile or Fish
Pat y��u can present. You do the kill-
|g-   We do the rest.
[SILVER CITY LODGE NO. 39.
I. O. O. F.
[Meetings in the Union Hail every Friday
Felling at 7:80. Visiting Brethern coidially
1'itett to attend. J
_L��a R* ��UNNTNG, N. G.
Vm- WA-ITE,        JAS. H. THOMPSON
"secretary. Vice Grand.
Notice to CreditorM.
In th�� matter of the estate of James William-
son, late of the City of Sundon, B. C, Merchant, deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREHY OIVEX PURSUANT
to the "Trustees and Executors Act," that
all creditors and others having claims against
the Estate of the said .lames Williamson,
who died on th.*-.'ind day of .July, A. D.. 1001,
are required, on or before the 1st day of October l'tol, to send by post prepaid, or deliver
to F. Li Christie, ofthe Atherton Block, Sandon, B. C, Solicitor for Mary Elizabeth Williamson the administratrix ofthe estate of
Jnmes Williamson, their christian and sur
names, addresses and descriptions and full
particulars of their claims, the statement ef
their accounts ami the nature of the securities, if any, held by them.
And Notice is hereby further given that immediately after such last mentioned date the
said administratrix will proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which she shall then have notice;
and that the said administratrix will not be
liable lor the said assets or any part thereof
to any person nr person-, of whose claims notice
shall not have been received by her at the
time of such distribution
F.L.CHRISTIE.
Solicitor for the Admistratrix.
Dated the -.'7th day o��" August, A. D., 1901.
NOTICE
TO
PELIXQlKNT    CO-OWNERS  OF  THE
SILVER CHORD MINERAL CLAIM.
Certificate of Improvements.
CONDORE AND CORLISS FRACTION MINERAL CLAIMS.
Situate in the Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay District Where located: One
quarter of one mile South West of Cody
Townsite.
TAKE NOTICE that I, A. B. Docksteader,
as agent for Frederick A. Henneberg, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B5-J-W4, and John Docksteader, Free Miners' Certificate No. BS-ittl,
intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply
to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining
Crown grants of the above claims.
And further take notice that action  under
section 37 must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificates of Improvements
A. B. DOCKSTEADER.
Agent.
Dated this 27th day of August, A. D. 1001.
ANADIAN
*>?AC1FIC
PAN-AflERrCAN
EXCURSION to BUFFALO
S!XTY DAY LIMIT.
Sept. 3, 17.    Oct. 1, 15.
CHOICE OF ROUTES.
ALL RAIL ... LAKES -:- 500 LINE
YIA ST. PAUL OR CHICAGO.
Application for Transfer of Liquor License.
NOTICE is hereby given that thiity days
from date hereof we, the undersigned, intend
to apply to the License Commissioners of the
city of Sandon for a transfer to us of the
liquor license formerly beld by Mrs. Annie
Egan of the Palace Hotel.
KNOWLES &FINLAY.
Dated at Sandon this *.'4th day of Aug., 1901.
The Art Piano of Canada.
To J. R. Cameron and A. R Porter or any
person or pe: sons to whom they may have
assigned their interests in the Silver Chord
Mineral Claim, situated near Sundon and
registered in the Recorder's office for the
Slocan Mining Division.
You are hereby notified that I, Philip J.
Hickey. aoting as agent for J. D. Farrell and
Volney D. Williamson, have caused to be expended one hundred dollars in labor and improvements upon the above-mentioned mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral
Act, and if within ninety days from the date
of tliis notice you fail or refuse to contribute
your proportion of such expenditure, together
with all costs of advertising, your interest in
said claim will become the property of tlto
subscriber under Section 4 of an Act entitled
"An Act to Amend the Mineral Act, l'tOO."
VOLNEY D. WILLIAMSON,
J.D. FARRELL,
[PHILIP J. HICKEY, Agent.1
Dated this 5th Day of August, 19C.1.
^���������VMHMHHHM'I^''VP���b.im_____,��_i**,��,��*,MW��
City of Sandon Court of Revision
NOTICE is hereby given that the annual
sitting of the Court of Revision for the pur-
of hearing all complaints against the assessment for the year li>01 as made by the assessor
of the City of Sandon, B. C. will be held in the
Counoil Chamber, City Hall, Sandon, B. C, on
Saturday Oct. lilth lflul at 10 o'clock a. in.
C. E. LYONS,
City Clerk.
Heintzman Co.
MAKERS,
Toronto,  Ont.
0*
Through Sleeping Car
Kootenay Landing to
Toronto. One Change
to Buffalo.
Thomas. Duffy,
AGENT,
Sandon - B. C.
For time tables, rates and full inform
ation call on or address  nearest local
agent.
H. W. Harbour.
Sandon
E. J. Coyle,
A. G. P. A.,
Vancouver, B. C.
Agent.
J. S. Carter
D. P. A.
Nelson, B. C.
fresf) Vegetables
v:-?^-?*j;-^;^;^2^VK>i-?wl*/2cvi^A^i*?w
S Carrots Beets I
I   Cabbage
I
i
Zettuce
��nions
Vlaoishes
Cucumbers
WVX-?!!^!-*^1*!**-^!-^^
B Zarge Consignment
Sust Brrived.
���falland 3Bros.
Sandon   *   *   British Columbia
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7.
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Satisfaction
That is what everyone wants who orders
a suit of clothes or pair of trousers. We
guaaantee SATISFACTION to all our customers.    Leave your order with us far a
FALL SUIT.
|  J. R. CAHERON.
FASHIONABLE
TAILOR. THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, SEPTEMBER ti,
The Paystreak.
PublUh��d Efery Saturday in th* heart of tho Richetit WhlU
Metal Gamp on Earth.
Operated in the interests of the Editor,
Subscription   -   -   -   -   $2.00 a year.
Striotly in advance.
Specimen! Shipped on Suspicion.
William MacAdams,   -   Publisher and Proprietor.
SANDON, SEPTEMBER 21  1901.
Among the Rocks, Sept. 15,
Progression 56 per hour���vibration 2000 a minute.
Dear Billy. ,
As I contracted to supply an
accurate and detailed description of my
invasion of the cent belt I will begin
right here. I have not seen any coppers yet but we are east of the Red so
I guess we are in the belt. Kildonan
looks familial1���but to begin at the
commencement.
We came down Kootenay lake in
the dark. This was probably on account of the fine scenery along the lake
route. The Crow's Nest road is all
right. They run good trains, carry
lots of passengers, make good time
and just charge enuf to incure the
company an equitable profit on the
bonus. Moyie looks as tho it had
been struck by a lead combine. Cranbrook is still there, noticeably still.
Fernie is a company town. The
Crow's Nest Coal Co. has some 3,000
men on the payroll but they' are completing arrangements to have as little
as possible of it spent in town. Mitchell and Morrisy are closed towns and
a business man could not break into
them with a ton of influence. Elias
Rogers, Geo. A. Cox and Robt.
JafTray stake missionaries in Toronto
to go to China but from what I saw of
the coal fields their Christianity should
begin at home���and stay there. I
found out in Fernie what Slavish work
means. It is pulling coke ovens at
$45 per month. The company supplies the per. The work is done by
slaves���consequently the synonym.
Frank and Blairmore are promising looking towns. The C. P. R. is
going to take out coal and coke there
and Harry Matheson threatens to start
a newspaper in Frank. They are both
open towns and anybody with the
necessary enthusiasm may start biz
there. Incidently I might ejaculate
that the comparison of Frank with
Fernie provides a fair criterion. When
it comes to the big mit act the coal
company has the C. P. beat before the
draw. JafTray Cox & Co. want the
earth and have a number of governments and an ossified conscience to
help them get it.
Crossing the summit at Crow's
Nest Lake we get into the cow country.
To an ignorant observer, judging from
where I sit; cow punching is all right.
There are plenty of cattle running
loose and an industrious cow man,
reasonably well posted on the science
of artistically metamorphosing the artistic effect of cattle brands should be
able to do a good business, providing
of course that he was a good rustler,
had his gall and carried a piece of hay
wire under his saddle. Business in
this line flurishes best along the frontier of two great nations���the 49th
parallel 1 for instance.
At Lethbridge we got up against
a lunch counter. Neil Mclnnis carefully assayed the lay out and nonchalantly remarked to the dark eyed lady
behind the mahogany (tribal origin
doubtful) that she must have seen us
coming. "Go you one better," remarked the 'damsel, "we've got you
scheduled." "Well I guess you've
got the top hand," said Neil and we
departed down the crow entertaing
somewhat similar sentiments to Bret
Harte's when he interrogated. "Is
civilization a failue or is the Caucasian
played out ? "
We were, and went against the
sleeper. In a Pullman upper you
make your dates with the nigger and
then crawl into a place about as commodious and comfortable as a narrow
stope. Barring accidents you wake
up alive in the morning feeling like
the contents of a Red River barrel
churn after 30 minutes oscillation. At
Medicine Hat we fell against the first
indications of eastern civilization. The
boozological department of the nearest
hotel closed at 2:30 o'clock and irrigation is only possible to the select.
A bar creature recognized yours truly
as manager of the Aggregation of
Freaks and Lo an Behold, open Sesame, two lives saved���Mclnnise's and
mine.
At Maple Creek the locomotive
left the track for a few rail lengths and
interrupted progression but I bravely
stayed with the dining car and generously advised the engineer how to get
her (the locomotive) back onto the
strips of steel with which the C. P.
girdles half the universe. He didn't
take my advice, poor fellow, and I
thot for a few moments that we were
going to locate a homestead, but he got
her back on again after a while and we
proceeded. A man in the third coach
who said that the engineer was onto
his job.    Possibly.
At Regina a man stood on the
platform and fluently pronounced
Czolgosz's name. He was immediately taken ��in charge by the mcunted
police but* vehemently disclaimed any
knowledge of anarchistic  plots.    He
���*nsanity.
look a||
will probably enter a plea of
Brandon   and   Portage
right.    The wheat crop is 0 K"
has commenced to gravitate 'seawJ?
Separators hum where once the buffil
roamed and practical machine awn
have taken  the place of the nov!Ul
mesticated Soux.
I found out today why Jim Hill is
trying to pull strings over the C. P, {
There are 95 passengers on this cara.
van from Portland and Seattle and thi
Imperial is cutting into Great Northern
and N. P. business in a way that must
be painful to the community of inter.
ests.
Winnipeg looks about the saint
The yard is as busy as ever and any.
one who wants to head for B.C
should be able to catch a freijk
There are several new ogilvators afo
the track. Some of the farmers ha**
commenced to paint their barns, which
should bull the lead market, On the
corner of Portage and Main Winnipeg;
city council is building a triumphal]
arch with scab labor. I did not inquire
just what triumph it signified.
Joe Eaton is on this train. I don't
suppose that when Joe was packing
his blankets around the Whitewater
hills ten years ago that he ever dreamt
that he would ever ride across the continent on the same train with such men
as Mclnnes and I. Heard this morning that McKinley cashed in and Emma
Goldman didn't care a continental.
Emma has a copyright on this. She
is the only one on the continent who
entertains such sentments.
A man in the smoker has started
a solo game so I guess I will cut this
out until next istue.
Yours while not otherwise engaged.
Wm. MacAdams.
N.   B.���Just  wired  Yorkey thai
I  would  meet  him in Toronto.  Wei
will have a hot time if Yorkey can gtvej
the Duchess the slip for an evening.
Apropos of the trackmen's stirke
on the C. P. R., one fact has been,
demonstrated, which time will morej
convincingly show. This is, the iff]
portance of the class of labor employ!
in this department. Trainmen, engineers, firemen, agents and operators
may strike but at the conclusion��
hostilities, the property they use in W
��� ' "    ���   as m
In
this is radi-
oi
course  of their duties  is in
condition  as  before  the trouble.
the case of the  trackmen
cally different.    The maintainance
the permanent way is the most cosw
item of expense on a railroad, and -
its economical   operation,  it fe^ul ^
vigilant  and  unceasing attention.
sudden  relaxation  of this care is a
astrous and the loss is out of all prop
tion to the amount gained by tne
ployes in trying to better themselves THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, SEPTEMBER *��<*.
BUY A RUG FOR
YOUR ROOM
AND KEEP
FROM    HAYING
COLD FEET.
&. ft. Mtherton, Co,
(Zimiteo.)
lb. SBpers & Co.
Bealers in
mine and mill
hardware
��re Cars,
Steel flails,
Canton Steel,
powder, Caps and fuse
Stoves at
Sandon   ^   tHelson   ^    Tkaslo
rirranrraTnrsvtrvTari^^
WLe Zead in Cheap prices
Ibeve is an Bssap of What
We Can do in the
i GENTS   FURNISHING   LINE
REGULAR PRICE       NOW
White Shirts $i 25 $   75
Collars      25 15
Canadian Overalls  1 00 75
Blue and Black Twill Serge Shirts  1 75 1 25
Fancy Colored Shirts, Collars, Cuffs at'd i 25 75
Black Working Shirts  .25 1 00
Flannelette Reggato Shirts Collars at'd.  1 00 75
Silk Front Shirts  125 1 00
A large range of Fedora Hats, from $1.50 to $3.00 for best
quality, See them and satisfy yourself. Gloves at prices that
will captivate you. Summer Underclothing, very finest quality
$1.50 to $2.00 per suit. Similar reductions in all other lines
such as neck-wear, hosiery, etc., etc.
Mlbert S)aVi6t Wbe miners' bailor, a
XSLHSSSMMM �� ��,��!Ul_^M_ll-��_t_��,MA-UAlU_U-L��_*LIUUUAK
Rossland Engineer's Works
BOILERMAKERS.
Cunliffe & McMillan
founders and Machinists
ORE CARS, Skips, Cages, Receivers, Ore Bin Doors, Chutes and general wrought iron plate
work. Our ore oars are the best on the market. Write for references and full particulars.
SECOND HAND MACHIEERY. For Sale:���One 5 ft. Pelton water wheel under 600 ft, 8 to lti
spiral pipe, one 10x5x13 and side packed plunger sinking pump. Rock Drills, Stoping
Cars, etc etc.
Agents for Northey Pumos���Stock Carried.
P.0, Box 198,
m
Third Ave., Rossland
li
.1
******Mmfmm\m <irm�� THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, SEPTEMBER st,
If
\    a
 J
it
II      i
fi i
IVANHOE HOTEL
Just received a brand
new stock of Whiskies, Brandies, Wines
etc. Will be pleased
to have old customers
call and give them a
trial. Certain to
please and always
welcome.
-kT
Richard   Orando.
Stranger
Should Va.ur mcanderings about
this mundane sphere take you to
New Denoer
Remember that there is a hotel
in the Lucerne of America at
which pilgrims ma> enjoy all the
comforts of a home, at prices on
a par with the damage levied by
other houses thruout tlie district.
lhe Idealistic Scenery of this
Beauty Spot in Nature's Wonderland can be best enjoyed from
the balcony of the
Newmarket Hotel.
The cuisine supplied assays high.
The bedrooms are large, airy
and luxuriously furnished. The
other accomodations are unexcelled in the Slocan, and the
brands of bottled comforters kept
in stock are health-giving and
soul-inspiring when taken in
proper quantities. The proprietor's name is
Henry Stege.
The Most Complete  Health   Resort on
the Continent of North America.
Situated    'midst    Scenery   Unrivalled    for
Grandeur.
B Sanitarium.-�����
_. ������...... an(j j^uj.^
Halcyon Hot Springs
Boating,
Fishing,
Excursion
Halcyon Springs, Arrow Lake B. C.
Terms, ��15 to ��18 per week,  according
to residence in Hotel or Villas.
Its Baths cure all Nervous and Muscular Diseases.    Its waters heal all
Liver, Kidney and Stomach
Ailments and Metallic   Poisoning.
Telegraphic   Communication  with  al
parts of the World.
Two Mails arrive and depart Every Day
Sunday excursion rate good leaving Satur-
ay, returning Monday, ^2.75.
The Denver.
Cody Ave.
Sandon
Comfortable Rooms
Reasonable Rates
A Quiet, Orderly, Homelike Hotel
NOTICE.
At a meeting of the Sandon Miners'
Union the following motion was
adopted:
"That this Union is and always has
been of the opinion that the introduction
of Chinese and Japanese labor into this
camp is detrimental to the best interests
of the community.
"Therefore, this organization makes
earnest call upon its friends and those
in accord with its principles to avoid
patronizing the Japaneze laundry now
in operation in this city. "
Gale'sBar bslp
AND BATH ROOrtS
mnrmnf
Is the best Tonsorial   Establishment in the Slocan.
Balmoral Building Main St.
*
Zlse
gilbert  Cafe.
Open Day and Night.
Best Meals in Town.
Everything Necessary to
Satisfy the Internal
Anatomy
*
Bmevtcan and
IBuvopean plan.
LLOYD & BENNETT,
PROPRIETORS.
%���
The Auditorium
OFTHE
THE MINERS' UNION BLOCK
Is the only hall in the city
suited for Theatrical Performances, Concerts, Dances and
other public entertainments.
For   bookings  write  or wire
Anthony Shilland,
Secretary,  Sandon  Miners'   Union
Sandon, B. C.
PIONEER HOTEL
OF THE SLOGAN.
IT
���*���>���
HOTEL SANDON.
ROBERT CUNNING, Prop.
inriririrff.riririnrffi
A Table that is Replete with the
Choicest Seasonable Viands.
Rooms: Large, Airy and
Comfortable.
-<-��������
Special Attention to
the   Mining   Trade.
*m
folliott& McMillan
Contractors and Builders.
um
DEALERS IN	
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Coast
Flooring and Joint Finishing' Lumber
Moulding, Etc.
Sash and Door on  Hand to Order.
->JOBBING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO-:-
Factory on Main Street
fresb fruit
Keceived
Mvevp
Bap at
**ffllilliamson's**
Consignments
THE PROSPECTORS' EXCHANGE.
No. 4 K. W. C. BLOCK, NELSON. B. C.
Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.
FREE MILLING GOLD properties wanted for Eastern investors.
Parties having mining property for sale are requested to send samples of their ore to On
EXCHANGE Tor exhibition.
All samples should be sent by express PREPAID.
Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to
Telephone No. 24.   P. O. Box, 700 ANDREW P. ROSENREROER. Nf Ison, K. C
bargains in
footwear
In order to close out a few lines of GENTLEMEN'S FINE SHOES we are offering
some great bargains.     Look in the Window.
Zouis Thupperten.
1 BEHIND  THE   BAB.
This is the way the heated spell affected the poet on the staff of the New
Orleans Times-Democrat
See tlie mixer as he mixes,
See the juicy things he fixe*,
See the jug,
Bee the mug,
And the foam.   Hear the pop, hear the
ii sting,
See the fizzes, hear 'em fizzing,
See the cherries,
See the berries,
See the mellow things he mixes,
Juicy drinks he deftly fixes���
See the man behind the bar.
See the boozer as he boozes,
See the juicy things he chooses,
See the ices,
Smell the spices,
See the swizzle, see the swig,
See the jigger, and the jig;
See the reel,
Hear the spiel,
See the swaddle, and the swag,
See his jajrlets, and the jag-
See the man behind the bar.
SCIENCE   AND   MINING.
The biggest pumps ever used were
made to pump out Lake Haarlem, in
Holland. They pumped 400,000 tons
daily for ll years.
The Swedish Government, according
to a dispatch from Stockholm, is considering plans for the installation of
electricity throughout the whole rail
way system of Sweden.
Pure iron does not possess nor will it
retain magnetic properties To render
these permanent it appears that the
metal must be combined with either
carhon, sulphur or phosphorus, and especially the former.
The first anthracite coal known to be
such was discovered at Mauch Chunk,
Pa , in 1791. The Lehigh Coul Mining
Company began business in the same
year, making a commodity of the recent
discovery,
The total sales of lead for the year
1900 in the Joplin-Galena district
amounted to $1,407,816, tbe increase be-
in;** unequalled by any previous year
Prices were well maintained, notwithstanding the abnormal increase. The
outlook for lead in 1901 is bright, and it
is belie** ed that the sales will at least
equal those of 1900.
The older the formation, the more
permanent the mineral vein. The
older the fissure, the more likely are
the metal contents to improve with
depth. Surface veins are shallow veins
newly formed. They pinch out. The
greater the seismic energy the more
likely are the fissures to be strong and
true. Past volcan c action is favorable
to mineral deposits.
Quartz mining is almost entirely a
thing of modern days The gold of
ancient days was obtained almost altogether from placer or alluvial diggings
What little quartz mining was done by
the <tncients, as in the mines in Nubia,
was accomplished either by heating the
��� <>ck and then dashing cold water upon
it, causing it to crack and "loosen, or
else by driving wedges or gads into the
interstices and thus breaking out the
ore. Irregular tunnels of considerable
length were sometimes run in this way.
Miners who work continuously in a
quicksilver mine suffer very severely in
their health. They often lose their
teeth from salivation, being almost
universally afflicted with toothache
They are subject to paralysis, convul
sions and premature old age. They
sometimes become so Impregnated with
mercury that a piece of brass put in
their month, or rubbed between the
fingers, becomes white like silver. The
only cure is absolute cessation from
such eoiployment.though certain classes
of mineral water baths is efficacious.
COMPLAIN   OF   TOO   MUCH.
The Engineering and Mining Journal,
of New York, the leading mining jour-
nal of America, if not the world, and a
recognized authority on all questions
relating to the mining industry, has
this to say of the memorial recently
issued by the B C. Mining Association:
"We give below the lint of grievances
presented by the British Columbia Mining Association, some of which are solid
enough. The taxation in an ambitious,
growing Province, with a population
still comparatively small, is inevitably
heavy, and it Is not easy to see ho���* it
can be reduced to any considerable extent. Some of the legislative grievances are also serious, though we think
the Association makes a mistake in including among them the requirement
of statistical information, and the regulations concerning the safety of mines
and hoisting machinery. If these
clauses had been omitted, the memorial
would have been stronger."
PARADISE   BOILED   DOWN.
A tourist tells how he traveled with
a young couple, evidently on their
honeymoon, and the passengers in
that particular car were in tbe grins
most of the time over their antics.
The bride had got the man she
loved, and she didn't care who saw
her put her head on his shoulder.
The bridegroom had got a farm with
his wife, and it he wanted to feed
her on sweeis, or squeeze her hand,
whose business waa it?"
A little old man sat directly opposite the couple, and he looked at them
so often that the young husband finally explained:
"We've just got married."
"I knowed it all the time," chuckled the other.
"And we can't help it, you know."
"No, you can't; I'll be blowed it
you can."
"I presume it all seems very silly
to an old man like you," continued
the husband.
"Does it? Does it?" cackled the
old fellow. "Well, I can tell you it
does not, then. I've been there three
times over, and now I'm on my way
to marry a fourth. Silly I Why.
children, it's Paradise b'iled down!"
���Ex. 	
ANTI-CORSET   CRUSADE.
An active crusade against the
wearing of ladfes corsets is being
carried on at Budapest. The Hungarian minister for public instruction
has issued an energetic order against
their use, forbidding all girl pupils
attending the public and private day
schools in Hungary to wear them.
Herr Von Wiassics declares in his
order that the corset prevents the full
development of the bodily organs and
stunts the growth.   He desires a uni
form blouse to be adopted in its stead.
This order has been sympathetically
received in educational circles, but
regret is expressed that the female
teachers have not been included in
it, as it is thought their example may
be prejudicial to their pupils.
A   GOLDEN   RULE    HORSE
TISEMENT.
ADVER-
A gentleman who has a Christian
spirit and a horse for sale advertises
as follows in a Minneapolis paper:
We have a good family driving
horse for sale, providing you carry
insurance.
He is not over particular as to feed,
In fact, he prefers our neighbor's haystacks and corn cribs to our own.
We feed him whenever we can
catch him, whioh is seldom.
He is partly gentle. The othei
parts are not, and you must govern
yourself accordingly.
We will throw in the derrick and
telegraph pole combination which we
use to hitch him up with.
It you are fond of driving we would
advise you to engage a cowboy that
owns a fast horse to do your driving,
and be sure to get on top of the barn
before he begins to drive the horse.
For price and coroners address
apply to tbe owner.
Arsenic.
The English victims of arsenic poison in beer now number more than
115 dead and more than 1000 ill. The
area affected is confined within a
hundred mile radius from Manchester, but the panic among beer drinkers
has spread almost -throughout the
whole country. It has been completely established that the ca*ase of
the poisoning is arsenic in the tul
phuric acid used in the manufactur*
of glucose which the English brewers
employ in the place of malt and hops
in making cheap beer. The poison
has thus far been traced to only one
establishment, which supplied glneose
sugar to several brewers in the Midlands and the north. An analysis
shows that some beers sold in saloons
contain arsenic sufficient easily to
kill any persistent drinker, as much
as one-sixth of a grain being found
in a pint. The fact that arsenic is a
cumulative poison makes it more
dangerous.���Popular Science.
Couldn't Lose Hliu.
It was late, and getting later.
However, that did not stop the
sound of muffled voices in the parlor.
Meantime the gas meter worked
steadily.
The pater endured il; as long as he
could and then resolved on heroic
measures.
"Phyllis," he called from the head
of the stairs, "has the morning paper
come yet?"
"No, sir," replied the funny man
on the Daily Bugle, "we are holding
the forms for an important decision."
And the pater went back to bed
wondering if they would keep house
or live with him.
THE   OLD   RAIL   PENCE.
In the merry days of boyhood when we never
knew a care
Greater than the mumpe or measles or a mother �����
cat of hair.
When a sore toe was a treasure and a stonebruise
on the heel
Filled the other toys with envy which they tried
not to conceal,
There were many treasured objects on the farm
we held most dear.
Orchards, fields, the creek we swam in, and the
old spring cold and clear;
Over there the woods of hickory and of oak so
deep and dense,
Looming up behind the outlines of the
old
rail
fjpsce.
On Its rails the quaU would whistle in the early
summer morn,
Calling to their hiding fellows in the field of
waving corn,
And the meadow larks and robins on tbe stakes
would sit and sing
THI the forest shades behind them with their
melody would ring.
There the catbird and the Jaybird sat and called
each other names,
And tho squirrels and the ohtpmonks played the
chase and-catch-me games,
Add the garter snake was often in unpleasant
evidence
In the grasses in the corners of the
old
rail
fence.
Vs we grew to early manhood when we thought
the country girl*
In the diadem of beauty were tbe very fairest
pearls
Oft from apellin* school or meetin' or the Jolly
shuckln'bee
Down the old lane we would wander with a
merry little "she."
On the plea of being tired (Just the country lover
lie),
On s grassy seat we'd Unger in the moonlight,
she and I,
And we'd paint a future picture touched with
colors mitst Intense
As we ant there in the corner of the
old
rail
fence.
There one night in happy dreaming we were
sitting hand In hand,
Up so near the gates of heaven we could almost
hear the band,
When she heard a declaration whispered in her
lis'ning ear-
One she often since has told me she was mighty
glad to hear.
On my head there's now a desert fringed with
foliage of gray,
And there's many a thread of sUver in her dear
old head to-day.
Vet the flame of love Is burning in our bosoms as
intense
As It burned in the corner of that
old
rail
fence.
DARE   TO   TRY.
Dare to try!
What though a thousand critics wait
To cavil at the thing you do?
Have courage���gaze upon the great
Names written high
And know that thev had critics, too,
Whose glory men acknowledge now���
Had Colon harbored in his breast
Dreao of the critic's scorn, his prow
Had ne'er been pointed to the West.
Dare to try!
Not one immortal line or word
Of Hamlet would enrich our tongue,
And no man ever would have heard
The bitter cry [wrung,
From Lear's poor, bleeding bosom
Had he that touched hut to aborn
Sat down in dread of critics who
Forever wait to laugh to scorn
The things that other people do.
-S K. Kiser.
BEAUTIFUL   LOVE.
It If- something sweet when the world goes ill
To know you are faithful and love me still;
To feel, when the sunshine has left the skies.
That the light is shining in your dear eves���
Beautiful eyes I more dear to me
Than all the wealth of the woi Id could be.
It is something, dearest, to feel you near
When life, with its Borrows, seems hard to bear
To feel, when I falter, the clasp divine
Of your tender and trusting hand in mine-
Beautiful hand t more dear to me
Than the tenderest things of earth could lie.
Sometimes, dearest, the world goes wrong,
For Ood gives grief with his gift of song;
And i>overty, too 1   But your love is more
Beautiful love t until death shall part,
To me than riches and golden store-
It is mine���as you ore���my own sweetheart.
���Frank L. Stauton. THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, SEPTEMBER 2t,
On account of the Episcopal church
meeting at San Francisco Sept. 23 to 27
the C. P. R. will sell round trip tickets
via Portland Shasta Route at $51.50
good till Nov. 15 for return.
Union Block Script.
All persons are hereby warned against the
purchase of the following certificates of San-
Miners' Union Block Script as the same has
heen satisfied.
No. 1, Aug. Slst, 1900 in favor of W L. Hagler
$100      x
No. 33, Sept. Mnd,1900,|n favor of Wm. Walmsley (50.
No. 44, Oct. 15th, 1900 in favor of John T.Campbell, tlOO
No. 51, Oct. 24th 1900, in favor of John T, Gamp-
bell, #*��
No, 65, Nov. 17th 1900, in favor of John T. Campbell, ���*���*��
No, 80, Dec. 28th, 1900, in favor of John T. Campbell (45.
ANTHONY SHILLAND, Sec.
Sandon, September 20th, 1901.
FOR SALE.
A limited number of shares in
the Similkameen Valley Goal
Co,, Limited. For further particulars apply to   -
W. W. FALLOWS.
Sandon, B. 0.
M. L. Grimmett,
L. L. B.,
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,
NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.
SANDON, B. C.
Certificate of Improvements.
MINER BOY MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay District Where located:���North
of Bear Lake, about two miles from the
K. & S. railway and about \ mile West of
the London Mineral Claim.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. J. H. Holmes, acting as agent for Charles Schoenberger, Free
Miners Certifioote, No B37769, August Frieder-
ich Adams, Free Miner's Certificate No. B37781
and Theodore Frederioh Adams, Free Miner's
Certificate No. B37780, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim*,
And further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 15th day of Sept.. A. D. 1901.
W. J. H. HOLMES, P ii. 8.
Agent
W. W. WARNER,
MINING ENGINEER.
******
MINING PROPERTIES HANDLED
ON COMMISSION.
******
Mining Properties Examined   and   Reports
Made.   Will Open up Mining Properties by
Contract or Salary.   Twentv Years'
Experience.
.tap* Oats, SBran,
and Mffeat at
(Biegertcf) s
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty days
after date I intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and WorkB. Victoria,
B. C, for a special license to cut and carry
away timber from the following described
lands. ^L
Commencing at a post marked Willard V
Hill's South West Corner, about one and one
half miles South West from the head of Slocan Lake, thence South eighty chains, thence
East eighty chains, thence North eighty
chains, thence West eighty chains to starting
point containing 640 acres.
WILLARD V. HILL.
Dated September 9th, 1901.
palace ftotel
KNOWLES & FINLAY,
The dining room of the
Palace Hotel has just been
opened under competent management. Run on the American plan.
Meals 50c    Tickets $7
rmrmnr
main St   *   Sandon
Sandon   Bottling
Co.
C. A. BIGNEY.
Manufacturers or
Carbonated Drinks
of all kinds.
CODY AVENUE       -       SANDON.
THE BIG STORE.
Having made special arrangements to receive Bailf)
Shipments of Oreen Oroceries, fresh Mutter
and KggS we are in a position to fill your orders promptly
with good selected stock.
IN DRY GOODS.
Special bargains in Ladies Shirt Waists consisting cf
Silks, Organdies, Muslins and All Over Laces. Ready-
made Skirts in Tweeds, Serges, Crash and Ducks.
B few Sailor Ibats to Close Out at Cost
Mens9 Furnishings.
The most complete line of shirts ever shown in the
west. Neglige, Cambric, Silk and Flannell Outing. A
large shipment of ties in latest styles to arrive this week.
&he fsuntevfmkenbrick Co., Zimitet
5 gci sumecning ror
�� nothing. The man
$ who buys cheap
iS shoddy is not only
the poorest but the
most expensively
dressed. He does
not get the worth of
his money. The man
who buys good
clothes dresses for
less money. The
best is the cheapest
every time. There
is a large difference
between purchasing
cheap goods and
purchasing goods
cheao.     o#    o#    ��_#
5
I
!
I
!
*
5
5
1
i
cheap.
-fr
I
8
I
��
���mZJ
s    See ��ar Stock.
\iThos. Brown. $
0000000000000000000000000%
\
p. Burns & Co.
%
mbead Office,
nelson, 3B. C.
-mtife-
KecoBvenue, *
Sandon, X. C.
Bealers $n
fresh
and
Cured
Meats
of all
ftinds.
MARKETS IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL TOWNS OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
1

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