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The Paystreak Feb 23, 1901

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SANDON, FEBRUARY 23 190 J.
CHAPTER 2\
9ffiflPPENIlMr,S IP: BRIEF.
I*r*y   Ciiegerich   spent yesterday in
P. jEHickev is spending the week in
.was   no   council   meeting  on
lay evening.    No quorum.
* Mfes Mable Cameron, who has been
Visiting her brot hers here leaves today
for Rossland.
J. P. Hall, of New Richmond, Wisconsin, is visiting his brothers, J. F.
HailofKlslo and 11. S. Hall of Sandon. 1
Mr. an Mrs. James Brown ofthe
McGuigan! hotel have gone east for a
visit. By will visit their old home in
Arthqr*jjint.
McGuigan's     social    circle   gave   a
dance on Saturday   evening   last   as a
two   Mrs. Penrose to that   corn-
Harris,   H.   H.   Pitts,   Win.
d F. L. Christie attended the
court In Nelson on the Harris
���u>e.
av   was   the   anniversary   of
.Islington's   birthday.     Mr.
on was prominent in political
L'nited States some years ago.
ie Joe" Thatcher, the lagree of
Springs, arrived in town last
jrcompatiied by his magnetic
[He will   spend   a few   days in
the celebrated palmist, spent
���sat the Reco hotel this week
Elks strait tips on the future as
d by the wrinkles of the hand.
re   few   wrinkles   lhat   Rheo is
komm is authority ror the state-
it the cordwood cup is being
fcd and will arrive in Sandon in
ivs together with the medal
tents. This trophy is the em-
line championship of the world
This is a curling item.
rinks   of curlers went to Kaslo
ay   to   play   in   that   town last
ind will go from there to Nelson
today,   returning, if possible via
tomorrow.      The   personelle of
_ms is : A.   Crawford, N. J. Cav-
[h,   J.  V.   Martin,    Wm.    Hood,
ind M. L.  Grimmett,  Alex  Mc-
l, H. J. Hatt, Wm. Wilson, skip.
C. Mackenzie,   superintendent of
pington   mine   at    Erie, died   in
on the l Uh.     He was a resident
10   for   several years, where   he
3ok   keeper   for R. F. Green and
fery-treasurer of the B. N. A. min-
Jmpany  operating   on the   South
lil Macdonald   has  taken over the
nd hotel in Kaslo, where he has a
Iy modern   irrigating plant.    The
I faces the lake close to the C.P.R.
Irf, but there is no danger of any of
atcr getting into  the wine cellar.
tie Dannie" is  mixologist.    Carrie
[on has not been seen in the vicinity
fc��^ilson Hill, ofthe Hill Bros.   Lum-
.    Wwx-mpany,  was in Sandon   on Wed-
lay   evening  prior  to  leaving   for
���jary    to    purchase    a    string    ol
f
draft horses to work in the woods at
the head ofthe lake. Mr. Hill says
ihat this has been the best winter for
logging in the history ofthe country
and he expects to make a big cut of
lumber next Summer.
|
The annual ball of the Sandon Miners' Hospital will be held in the Union
hall on Monday evening, March 18th.
St. Patrick's day is the usual date for
the hospital ball, but as the 17th comes
on Sudday this year the dance is deferred one day. The committees of
arrangements will be appointed this
evening and there is no doubt that this
year's ball will be equal to any of the
preceding ones given under the auspices of the hospital board
Nelson Tribune.���William W. Chapman, father of Mrs. B. C. Riblet, who
has been ill for the past few weeks,
passed away at the general hospital
yesterday afternoon. Deceased was
born at Oskaloosa, Iowa, in 1852. He
came west about five years ago and
has been associated with Mr. Riblet
since that time. The funeral will take
place from St. Saviors church at 3
o'clock this afternoon, Rev. H. S.
Akehurst officiating.
is ;���"
f'
Hospital Neit>8.
The attendance at the hospital is
limited to a few patients this week.
Gust Gustavson, who has been in the
hospital for a long time will leave in a
few days.
John Kenny a pleurisy patient, is
making a rapid recovery.
Miller, from the Payne, is still in a
serious condition, with a bad attack of
la grippe.
Warren is about recovered from
rheumatism.
SLOCAM MINES.
Rambler-Cariboo stock is being held
at 32 cents on the Toronto market.
Operations have been resumed on
the Corinth mine, near Three Forks.
The Madison and Sovereign properties were closed down ibis week and
the whole force at both properties laid
off. Manager Ransom says that operations will be resumed just as soon as
an arrangement can be made for marketing the ore.
The Reco in the intermediate tunnel
is looking better than ever before. As
soon as circumstances will permit shipments will be resumed of the high
grade ore that made the Reco-Good-
enough famous. The rawhide trail is
in excellent condition.
The Week's Ore Shipments.
From Sandon Over the C. P. R:
Wonderful   25 tons
Payne 1 Xo tons
Ivanhoe  ho tons
i_
Sovereign    15 tons
From Sandon Over the K. & S.
Last Chance   75 tons
American Boy  41 tons
Trade Dollar  21 tons
The Smelter Situation.
There is no development of consequence in the smelter situation this week.
Several of the local mine managers are
in Rossland to attend a meeting
which was to have taken place yesterday afternoon and evening. Superintendent Heap of the Last Chance,
Zwickey of the Payne and Geo. W.
Hughes of the Idaho mines are attend-
this meeting, the purpose of which is
to confer with the Canadian Pacific
Smelting company and other managers
of lead producing mines with the intention of devising means of handling
the output on this side of the line. The
Trail smelter may become the property
of the Gooderham-BIackstock syndicate
within a few days, as that company has
an option on the property, and an announcement to this effect may be expected at almost any time. A refinery
company is being organized at Trail
and another company of the same
character is in the embayo stage at
Nelson. The Trail smelter will
shortly have a capacity of 200 tons of
lead ore a day. and as the St. Eugene
ore is now being exported to Germany
this will permit a large percentage of
the product ofthe Slocan being treated
at the Trail works. The North Star
will be the heaviest East Kootenay
shipper to the Canadian Pacific smelter.
Locally the Payne is working 90 men
and there is no word of suspension at
that property. The Star has contracts
that carry it thru to June and is consequently not inconvenienced by the
present difficulty. The Last Chance
has 75 men sin the payroll. If satisfactory contracts cannot be made within
ml
the next few days the Last Chance will
be compelled to shut down on the first
of the month. The Ivanhoe is working
as heavily as the scarcity of water will
permit, and this week shipped 60 tons
of concentrates to Trail. So there has
been no difficulty in disposing of the
Ivanhoe ore. The Reco is working
only lb men yet, but will probably put
on a larger force to get out consideable
ore before the rawhide trail breaks up.
There is a carload of very high grade
Reco ore on the K. & S. sidetrack
which the companv cannot dispose of,
but ore will be rawhided to the C.P.R.
track and shipped to Trail next week.
So far the Trail smelter has only promised to take one car of Reco ore. The
Sunset and Trade Dollar, George W.
Hughes properties, are shipping to the
Nelson smelter, as is also the Queen
Bess and nearly all the Slocan lake
properties. The sidetracks at Nelson
are chock-a-block full of lead ore and
the smelter working to its fullest capacity is unable to handle anything like
the amount that would be shipped there
did   the   circumstances    permit.    The
matte from the Nelson smelter is being
refined by the Bolback company, a
New Jersey institution operated independent of the American Smelting &
Refining Company.
By men thoroly posted on the situation there are important developments
looked for both in the smelting and
transportation businesses. There is
every reason to believe that the present
difficulty will lead to a very rapid development of the Canadirn lead smelting industry, and in this particular it
looks as tho the action of the United
states lead trust will act as a boomerang against that institution.
Legislature Opened.
The legislature opened on Thursday
day with the usual ceremony. The
fifth regiment furnished a guard of
honor with the returned South .African
volunteers. The lieutenant governor
was attended by army and navy officers.
After suitable referenie to the death of
the queen, the speech from the throne
promised that the services of the South
African volunteers would be recognized
by a free grant of land. An amendment to the Scott Act was slated. Encouragement to the pulp industry and
lower rates on dairy and agricultural
products to mining districts were promised* On the railway question the following paragraph occurred : "A measure will be introduced with a view of
aiding in the construction of a railway
from the Boundary Oeek district to the
Coast; of a railway to the northern
end of Vancouver island, and of a railway in Canadian territory from the
Coast to the northern boundary of the
province." Amendments to the Mineral Act were promised of a nature
unknown.
The appointment of a mining commission was deemed inexpedient until
the Dominion commission was appointed. The report of Dunsmuir's and
Ebert's visit to Ottawa was promised
soon. Estimates are promised in a
few days.
Turner presented the public accounts
for the year ending June 30, 1900.
The receipts were $1,544,108: expenditures $1,947,412. Of the expenditures $u6,206 was devoted to a sinking fund. EbertS introduced a bill for
the relief of Phoenix, granting the
city increased borrowing power.
Shuaghnessii Will Shut Them   Off
Vancouver, Feb. 21.���It is reported
here that the Canadian Pacific has refused to lift Crow's Nest coal cars for
Montana or other American points
until such time as the coal company
has fulfilled its promise to supply
British Columbia.
I
m THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
As Fate Would Hace It.
Many years ago an Arkansas youth,
on leaving the home of his sweetheart
late at night, received a severe kick as
he stepped out of the door. His beloved had not responded definately to
his proposal of marriage, but had
assured him that she would soon lei
him know what she could do for him.
He, unfortunately for two tender hearts,
took the kick for an answer and departed for a far and wild country.
Here he brooded over his wound and
his broken heart until his beard grew
down to his knees and his nose became
Roman.
As fate would have it, as fate always
has it, he turned up late one sad, sad
evening when the straw-neck hens
were quarreling on the roost and the
brindle cow was lowing mournfully for
her hungry offspring. A young man
some six feet tall met the lonely visitor.
It was one of seven sons, born, from
time to time, unto his old love. Explanations followed. It was not the
girl who had kicked him thirty years
before. Oh, no ! It was her angry-
father. It was all clear now. So he
went out to the horse lot, cut off his
whiskers with the sheepshears and
kicked himself down the hill.
CHilISTIANITY AND WAR.
By Reo. Wm.   Caccn,  Principal  of
Knox Colleqe, Toronto.
Inasmuch as the bible should be the
guide to Christian nations as well as of
individual Christians, and as there are
passages in the Old Testament which
not only permit but even command
war, I think it follows that Chris tain
nations may under certain circumstances, righteously engage therein.
From the same source, however, comes
a reference, or foreshadowing of a time
when, thru the power of the Prince of
Peace, there shall be no more war.
If we were all to duly observe the
laws of scriptural morality such a thing
as war would be impossible. In almost every struggle between nations
there is injustice to either one side or
the other, and war therefore, becomes
simply murder on a large scale, and
forms a great blot on Christian civilization. Many wars are brot obout by
false patriotism.
I believe that a true civilization
would decide international disputes by
international! ribunals. I cannot set-
that nations have any better right to
decide their quarrels by fighting than
have individuals.
The prevalence of real Christianity
will alone terminate war. May the
day speedily come !
I believe the glorification of war in
history and in other literature is an
enormous sin ; and great conquerers
such as Alexander, Charles XII., and
Napoleon Bonaparte should be held in
execration.
Stranger
Should y.-ur meanderings about
this mundane sphere take you to
New Denoer
Remember that there is a hotel
in the Lucerne of America at
which pilgrims may enjoy all the
comforts of a home, at prices on
a par with the damage levied by
other houses thruout the 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. Tin-
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.
NOTICE.
I).vvii> McNuiii.i. un-* Thotaan Taif of
Montreal and Harry Abbot nnd Geo. McL
Brown, of Vancouver, in the Province ol
British Columbia, E_qnires, will apply to the
Parliament of Canada at ite next Session for
an act incorporating a Company under tin-
name ofthe KOOTENAV AM) ARROWHEAD
RAILWAV COMPANY, with power to construct or acquire nnd to operate a railway
from a point at or near Arrowhead, on Arrow
Lake, Kootenay district, British Columbia,
thence by tbe mo-it direct and feasible route
via 1*1 out Lake or Duncan River to some
point at the north end <>'��� Kootenay Lake in
-,ii i district and branch   line... with  power to
own and operate   telephone and telegraph
line,, ropeways and tramways, warehouses,
steam and other vessels, ferries, mine-., smelt-
era, timber lands, wharves, roads, dock-., saw
mills, water riirht-.. dams, flumes, water
power, to generate and transmit ami dunlin
electricity and electric power, together with
powers assucb to maintaining-and operating
or disposing of it�� rail way and works,aud such
other powers and privileges as are usually
given to Railway Companies incorporated by
the Parliament of Canada, and for other purposes.
J. E. M'Mi'i.r.K.v.
Solicitor for Applicants.
Certificate of IinproveinentN.
Comfortable rooms by the day,
week or month at the Sandon
Laundry.
NOTICE.
OGEMA MINERAL CLAIM.
���Situated   in   the SI wean  Mining Division of
West Kootenay.   Where located : In Ruby
Silver Basid, adjoining Silver Cord on the
north.
TAKE NOTICE that, 1, Chas. Moore, of
* Kaslo, acting as agent of VV. J.Tiothe-
wey, Free Miner's Certifloate No. 44,801, intend
sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for Certilicate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant ofthe ahove claim.
And further take notice that  action, under
section .'17,  must   he Commenced   before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements
Hated this 22nd day of December, 1900,
CHAS. MOORE.
NOTICE.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
CLIFF EXTENSION MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the Slocan Mining ^fc^gj
Kootenav �� strict. Where located. ����n
w,"t Sdfl of Standard gulch, ..ear Pour
Mile Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I. M R W Rathbome
Free Miner's License No. B30.f7.ai agent for
myself and as agent for M. B. Alexander, h ree
Miner's License S���. B800W, ...tend, aixtv days
from date hereof, to apply t;> th.- Mining
Recorder   for a Certificate  of  Improvements
for tl..- purpose of obtaining a Crown (.rant
of tin- above claim. .
And further take notice that acMon, under
section :i" must  he oommenced  befort 'he
Issuance of such Certificate ol imp-rot tmenu
Hated this 17th day of Deoembar, A l��, 1900
M   B   W. H -.TIII'oltNK
Certiflcate of Improvements.
MILLER    OBESE     FKAiTH'N    MINKI* VI.
CLAIM
situate  in  the sioean Mining Division of
\Ve-t Kootenav District.   V, here located
On Miliar Creek,   uhout   two   mile,   from
Sandon.
TAKE NuTK'E font I. M I., ('litnmett.
acting ua agent for E. L. Warner Fret- Miner'
Certificate So, n.'f.'.op;, Intend -i cty dav- irom
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate >>f Improvements i< r tin- purpose of obtaining a c.own grant ofthaabovi
claim
And farther take notice thai action, under
section   ,��T,   must   he   commenced before   the
Issuance oi sue,- Certificate of tmprovemts.
Dated thi.-. Uth dav of December, -.:-<�����
M. 1. Qrimmet.
Certifloate    <>f   Improvements.
L.  D   FRACTIONAL    \NI>   LEGAL   PBA-C-
noN'AL   MINERAL CLAIMS
Situate in the slocan Mining Division ol Wesl
Kootenay District. Where located: *'i
Noble Five Mountain, iu tbe Slooan Mining Division ot West Kootenay ld-.tr>-
'PAKE NOTICE that I. A R Dooksteader,
1 Ene Miners' Certiflcate No. R:i "��-.������, a .���>
agent for Jamas Wilson, FreeMiuers, Certifloate No B36143, Lewis S. [home, Free Miners'
Certilicate No 1U4T_.*>. Caleb A. Freeman, Free
.Minor.-.' Certificate No li.-7.7i. William l��.
Mackay, F'rei- Miner's Certificate No R_7':-.
intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apph
to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate "'
Improvements, tor the p..rpo-< ot .ihtai.ii.ig a
Crown (irant of the aboveolai ��� s.
And further take notice tha* action, under
section :i7. must he i;otnra_m-t*J before tbe
issuance of such Certificate "���  Improvement -
A. B. DOCKSTADER.
Dated this tenth 'lay of November, A 1��. i:��..i
Certificate    of    Improv -m.-iits.
NOTICK.
SANDON CHIEF MINERAL CLAIM
Situate in the Rlooan Mining Division of West
Kootenay distriot Where located: About
l miles from Sandon, B. c.. in _ Northwesterly direction, adjoining the Blk-
horn.
���pAKENOTICEtoal I. E M Sandilands
Free Miner's Certificate N'o n.*i:��H.i
Issued at Sandon Mav Both, 10(io, acting as
agent for H. A. Barton, Free Miner-' Certificate No MittS, intend, sixty dav- from date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements for the pnrnoie
of obtaining a Crown Q-;ant of the ahove
chum.
And fun her take notice that   action, under
section 37 must be commenced hefore th.- Issn-
anceofsuoh Certilicate of Improvements, '
Dated this Twenty-sixth day ol November I 11
E. M. SANDILANDS.
NOTICE.
To Delinquent Co-Owners.
The Columbia and Kootenay Railway and
Navigation Company will apply to the Parliament of Canada at its next Session for an Act
extending the time within which it may
construct its railways and works, also authorizing tho Company to own and operate
steam and other vessels for the carriage of
freight and passengers on any route connected
with any of its railways and appintipg Montreal as the place for its head office with power
to the Directors from time to time to change
it By-law and for other purposes,
J. D. TOWNLEY,
Secretary.
Gale's
Barbei
Shop
AND BATH R00T1S
Is the best  Tonsorial  Kstah.
lishment in the .Slocan.
Balmoral Building Main $���
A. F. & A. \I,
ALTA LODGE No. ���<,.
Regular Coiniiiiiiiicatiiii]  held tint Tl,,-.
dav in Moh month ia Masonic Hall at I r 11
Sojourning  brethern are cordially invi
attend,
AR. D0C8TEAPEB, Secretary.
claim -will become the wo^rty oHhS "sub-
scnherund'.r Section   i   of Hll  \,.t   ���'    ,-,Y,
"An Act to Amend the Mineral lot lSx)."    '
JOHN EM DAL
Dated t-HgiMth day of November, lflflo
NOTICK.
F. L. Christie,
I.. I.. B.,
NOTARY PUBLIC; BARRISTKk
SOLICITOR, ETC.
ATHERTON BLOCK   -   SANDOSl
Sandon Cartage Co!
WALMSLEY & McPHERSON
Eipress. Baggage,
and Cartage.
Delivery to all  Parts of the Cw
Estahllshed  I8M
E. R5. SAMDILArjaS,
Sandon-, S. 0.
Notary Publ!"*3.
Insurance and  ;YJ ntr-n
Spoken.
.Mining Stocks bought and tohl   I ���
eral     agent     tor   Sioean    Properties
Promising   Prospect*   for   Sale
Sandon Miners'
Hospital
Subscribers, $*   per   month ;   Privaii
patients, $.*  pi-r day, exclusive oil
expense of Physician or Surgeon)
and Drugs.
Open To Tin-; Publk -
DR.  vV, E  GOMM,    Attendant i'hv-u m>
MISS S. L   ('IIISIIOLM, Matron
I. II. .McN'EII.I., I*i-ea. Hospital tloai i
\V    L.   HAGLEB, Seeret.uv
���
���'OHN V. ARMSTRONG
Secretary-Treasurer.
KNIGHTS of PYTHIAS
SANDON LODGE NO.    t
Meets in Crawford's Hall evcr.V We'll**""
day Evening. Visiting Brethern cordis l
Invited  io   attend.
AiVrilONV srilILLA.VI>, c.c
DAVIDLEITCH,K. R. 8
SILVER CITV LODGE NO. 39-
I.  O.  0.   F.
Meetings in tlu- l'nion Hail every I'1'"
Evening at TiflO. Visiting Brethern Roidu*
invited to attend.
A..I. BLANCH, N.G.
GEO WAtTE, |{.Ct'NMN<;
Secretary. Vic Grand
:      i THE  PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
I
���iXDAY AFTERNOONS.
\he   w indiuv   -*f tlu- chapel softlv
���.^.''Spiinds an organ's note,
|hi-    wintry    Sabbath   gloaming
Jj��ri fling shtvtls  of music float,
id. the quid and   tin- ti relight and the
__U'ectlv solemn tunes
-ar the du-.uning hack lo boyhood and
-His Sunday afternoons ;
WhetBff gathered in the parlor, in the
Hfparlor slilTand grand,
Where the haircloth   chairs   and   sofas
stood arrayed, a gloomy bond,
Where the queer oil portrait watched us
with a countenance of wood,
.And the shells upon  the  whatnot   in a
dustless splendor stood.
Then ihequaini old   parlor organ with
�� quaver in its tongue,
tremble in   its fervor as the
red songs were sung ;
As we iffng the holy anthems, sang the
glad revival hymns
"Of the glory ofthe story ofthe lighl no
sorrow dims.
Bhe dusk   grew ever   deeper and
%% 'yi   *'A *
;^v>_:^phe evening settled down,
lamp-lit   windows   twinkled in
e drowsy little town,
young   we  sang   the  chorus,
lid the echoes told it o'er,
(ear, familiar   voices, hushed or
j.tiered evermore.
THE   BIG   STORK.
A Word to the People, of Sandon and Vicinity.
Having taken stock and cleaned up generally, we find in our several
departments a surplus, such as Shoes, Underwear, Dress Goods and
Men's Clothing. To those who delight in obtaining bargains and good
values for fine new up-to-date goods a visit to the store will amply repay
them.    In our
GROCEKY DEPARTHENT We have an over stoclt of fine staples and
will for the next   month make ample reductions.
NEW SPRING GOODS for all departments are on the way of which
due notice will be given of arrival. Do not fail to come in and see
us or write if out of town.
THE   HUNTER-KENDRICK  CO.   LTD.
iln
���>Jri
-id
im
le windows of the  chapel faint
ind low the music dies,
|e picture in   the   firelight   fades
Before my tear-dimmed eyes,
jy wistful   fancy,   listning,   hears
the night wind hum the tunes
ve sang there  in   the  parlor  on
those Sunday afternoons.
���Joe Lincoln.
GRADE ORE IS PROFITABLE
���
m
>rij of Alaska Treadwell a Bright
Example.
I  report of the Alaska  Treadwell
for   Nov. 1900,  is a  revelation to
lany   practical mining  men.    It
that during the month  the corn-
milled 60,032  tons with its  542
ps.    The  returns  in   bullion  and
entrales    amounted    to   $97,033.
total expenses of mining  and mill-
{were  $34,000, leaving a net  profit
3.033.    The average  value of the
as $1.61 to the ton, and the  cost
ining and   milling  was  therefore
a fraction over 56 cents to the ton.
his is a remarkable  showing,   and
���itions must be favorable  to secure
h results.    The  vein is practically a
rry, being about 300 feet in   width,
the cost of mining under  such cir-
flpistances is reduced lo the minimum.
jlEte  stamp mill, having  542   stamps,
. Bikes it one of the largest,   if not the
jrgest reduction plant of its kind in the
rid.    The mine and the mill are pro-
ed  with a number  of labor  saving
������vices, as it is only by the exercise of
e closest economy in both  extraction
mid reduction lhat such low  grade ore
ean   be   made   to  yield a profit.    The
' v':;i
Ma Ma Ma
</.*����� ���/_> ���/_*
�� -
#
f
Ma
I
&
J. K. Cameron,
FASHIONABLE TAILOR.
Tweeds, Worsteds, Serges,
-FOR THE-
Spring WXrade.
CALL AND  SEE OUR STOCK.
a Ma Ma Ma Ma \it$-mm*mm^l��L*lJmm^m\l^
plants for both mining and milling have
to be large so that the output per day,
as in the case of the Alaska Treadwell,
where 2000 tons of ore per day is taken
from the mine and treated in the mill,
should be considerable.
Of course the cost of equipinga mine
ofthe type of the Alaska Treadwell is
very great, but the experience gained
in the case of this venture, and in that
of the Homestake in South Dakota,
where the ore is of a similar character
to that of the Alaska .Treadwell, shows
that large bodies of low grade free milling ore yield good profits, and companies operating them pay dividends
over periods covering a number of
years.���Rossland Miner.
The Union Cigar
Store,
PIPES TOBACCOS
CIGARS.
All Kinds of Smokers
Sundries.
Thos. Duffy, Prop.
folliott&mcmtllan
Contractors and Builders.
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 treel
The Full Dinner Pail
Is not a circumstance to the ���*���
bill of fare that is regularly fc
provided at the ri
FILBERT   CAFE.
All the Delicacies ofthe Season always on tap.
GILLIS & BOWER, Proprietors THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
���
The Paystreak.
Published Every Saturday In the heart of the Richest White
Metal Camp on Earth.
Operated in the interests of the Editor,
Subscription    -
$2.00 a year.
Strictly in advance.
Specimens Snipped on Suspicion.
William MacAdams,    -   Publisher and Proprietor.
SANDON, FEBRUARY   23,   iqoi.
The developments of the last few
days with regard to the Crow's Nest
coal fields Great Northern charter are
startling. The C. P. R. has fitted up
the finest line of sympathy producers
ever sprung on a gullible public. The
Kettle River drama is being re-enacted
on a larger scale. Newspapers, boards
of trade, politicians and public men of
all grades are being pressed into the
service, and all are busy manufacturing
sentiment against Jim Hill and his
proposed railway. The argument is
along the usual lines���loyalty and
patriotism. Canada for the Canadian
Pacific. Hill, Morgan and Rockefeller
must be kept out of Canada. They
will hobble this country with the
shackles of monopoly and take away
our coal. Incidentally they may inconvenience the nice little monopoly now
held by the C, P. R. These alien
monopolists, so we are told, should be
kept on the United States side ofthe
line. Otherwise the Crow's Nest Coal
Company^will ship its product to the
American smelters over the Great
Northern, and the C. P. R. wiil not
get a dollar out of the traffic.
This may be true. It is reasonable to suppose that having secured
control of the Crow's Nest coal lands,
Jim Hill would naturally sell himself
whatever coal he wanted first and then
deal out the overs to outsiders. As a
matter of fact that is what he is doing-
to a  certain  extent  riq*ht   now.    The
AJ
Crow's Nest Coal Company is digging
up something like 1200 tons of coal a
day. The Boston & Montana Company of Butte is getting 200 tons of
this and the Great Northern 400 tons.
The balance, presumably, is peddled
around B. C. The strongest ar_?u-
ment the opponents of the charter can
advance is one against the coal company���that the Greenwood and other
smelters could not get coke when they
applied for it. But at the same time
the Great Northern is using an inferior
brand of coaJ, mined at San Coulee,
which it would gladly replace by 2500
tons a day of Crow's Nest coal. The
Butte smelters are also handling an inferior class of fuel from Wyoming and
other points east of the Rockies, and
the Great Palls smelters have to go to
Lethbridge for their coal. If Jim
Hill's road were built into the Crow's
Nest these people would all use Canadian coal.
Now the question that confronts
Canada is how to sell these people all
the coal they want and still keep the
smelter business at home. The coal is
certainly of no value in the ground,
and until it is dug up and shipped the
country realizes nothing on it. In
other words, it is not the coal, but the
labor, that counts. If 10,000 men,
instead of 900, can be put to work in
the Crow's Nest so much the better for
B. C. It is immaterial to British
Columbia where the coal goes to, so
long as it is paid for. It would be just
as reasonable to ask Nanaimo or
Cape Breton colleries to refuse
to sell to United States as to ask
the Crow's Nest Pass Companv to
do the same. The company is now
producing 1200 tons a day, but there
is no reason why it should not produce
10,000 or 20,000 tons a day���or for the
matter of that, 100,000. Its capabilities are unlimited. The labor required for this production must directly
benefit Canada. The coal fields can
not be moved across the line. If the
Canadian smelters did not get their
fair share of the coal mined the government always has the privilege of curtailing exportation until they do. So
much for the coal company.
As to whether or not the Hill-
Morgan-Rockefeller syndicate should
get their charter, that is entirely another question. Canada has already
done far too much for railway companies. Had it built the Crows Nest
line as a government work and then
p*iven the free use of it to anyone and
everyone requesting running rights
over it, the government would have
been ahead on the deal. That is to
say, it cost Canada   more   to have the
C. P. R. build the Crows Nest Railway than it would have cost to build it
as a government work. By giving a
charter to Hill the Dominion government would, to a greater or less extent, repeat the error of the C. N. Ry.
Hill would get the statutory bonus
and the people at large would have to
pay for the road, directly or indirectly.
What the Dominion covernment
should do, and what the people of
B. C. would like to see them do, is to
build this road as a government work.
It should also expropriate the Crow's
Nest Railway and the Crow's Nest
coal fields and carry the whole business
on as a government industry. The
crowning error of Canadian history
was in permitting these coal field to
pass into the hands of a private company. A production of 100,000 tons
a day -and such a production is* not
an impossibility���could, under government ownership, have been made to
pay the whole Dominion revenue.
Handled over government railways it
would have left a handsome surplus to
divide among Canadians in all parts of
the Dominion in the form of cheaper
freight rates. If the government did
its duty by the people it would ex-
propriate these railways and coal lands
and operate them in the public interest.
It is a matter of only a very few year,
until the government will be compelled
to extend the I. C. R. to the Pacific
Coast, and the public ownership ofthe
Crow's Nest Railway and its branches
would greatly facilitate this national
undertaking. The government will
also have to open a mint in the near
future and there is no reason why it
should not operate a refinery in connection, thereby supplying a home
market for Kootenay's mineral production.
This is the only logical and permanent solution of the smelter and
railway questions.
Thk KoOTENAIAN editor has a nice
idea of decency. He roasted Sandon
folks for holding a carnival while the
queen was dead. M. L. Grimmett
wrote a letter anent the matter to tlu
Kootenaian. The presiding genius of
that journal refused to publish the
communication "owing to lack ot
space," but it nevertheless roasted
M. L. for what he said in the letter.
The Kootenean's "lack of space" is
due to a superabundance of dead ads
and quack medicine readers. The
self-respecting citizens of Kaslo slnuiid
turn out the fire brigade to hydraulic
the mud out of this man's manners.
Press dispatches have it that
Joseph Martin is going to resign his
se.it and withdraw from politics, taking
the election of Garden as an intimation
that the electors do not approve of
him as leader of the opposition. This
is the act of a brave man. There is
probably not another politician in
Canada today who would willingly re-
hnquish an office for which ho had
fought so hard to attain. The move
is characteristic of Martin, but here is
one journal at least that hopes ho will
not fulfil his intention. Nfo Other public man in Western Canada has so
much to his credit ami so little to his
discredit as Joseph Martin. He has
fought single-handed the combined
powers of monopoly, class privilege
and corporate greed' and in tho tow
short years of his public life in B. C
he has rescued the province from the
family compact of Victoria vandals ami
dethroned an  oligarchy to   build up a
'   ""* ' m.      m _   I
Most
are   now u
in-
representative government,
the newspapers which
gratulating themselves on Martin's
retirement are of the class that seek
pay for suppressing the truth and a
bonus for telling a lie. We like >>
Martin for the enemies he makes. THK PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
���**.��
If
m
rRUNKS,      SATCIIELS,      VALISE
I >ORTMANTEAUS, TELESCOPES,
GRIPS,  TRAVELLING  BAGS,
SHAWL STRAPS.
vv;(
**���*#���#* ^^*# + ##*#
Everything for the traveller.   We have the
largest stock in the Slocan.   See the Display in
m our Window.
aslo.
pevB & Co
*
SANDON-
NELSON.
31F
���>,',
.A
r*
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF
ARDWARE
KonTGtonnrtrsVmo^
IRON, STEEL, GLASS, OILS,
PAINTS, METALS, STOVES, TINWARE, GUNS, LTC.
Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma
m-. mm. mm. mm .mm. mm .m
v.\ *.\ ���_> -/_v -/_v </_v
We make a speciality of supplies for
IINES, MILLS, BLACKSMITHS, CONTRACTORS
Truax Ore Cars,
Canton Mining Steel,
Bennett's English Fuse.
--v.-   ���*..�����. m-m
mmmm**tmmo vw-
<*m+*��mmrmimr'ri :���*���> ������ '���*** ���PI���
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<!���*. <iV -/_*��� +-m\ a'.V ,<-> <_"��� ���/_>. *_V /_V -/_V -/_V ���/_�����<.-�� y^iC^-tyl-Tyl^.^^
-      mm ��� mmmH ii���   ..-*..-��*i* .-^w. -������_-*���   _.-�� -  ���*___-_-���_��,���    ,i.��_._ik . .-,.   MIMMHaMtolH��rM-|-M__g______HMnM
FRESH  AND   CURED
Mi ATS.
r^TyB-fiTrtjinrir
AGENTS FOR
McClary Stooes and Ranges.
���veco Avenue
Sandon.
POULTRY, FISH AND
OYSTERS.
��lmmlm,iilm,mKlmmllA 21' 2f' *'���* *>*T' * v7��7"-\V/"''"-> M*Ma Ma \f> \f A ���.��/���  \f, *1, ^?# ,V   "���*/.  ***,, ��,��>
��l����l����l����!��5!��.5!-��,5-> _���>������> *v!-*_v!-�� ���"*.��-* Mas^aMaMaMaMaMa Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma
mmm*^mm*mm*mmmmmm*mmmM*^*mmmmmm*mmmmmmmm*��*mAmmmmm -   - ���' .^mmmm   ���    ������..     * ���   n*^..______ _._^.. -1       ���       -
MARKETS IN ALL THE   PRINCIPAL TOWNS OF
BRITISH COLUflBIA. THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
Monopolies and Combines.
The world has learned the lesson of
co-operation very effectively within the
last few years. Labor set the example
and capital is following closely in its
footsteps. Professional men have formed unions ostensivly for the protection
of the public against quacks and the
unscrupulous, but the law which guards
the welfare of the people benefits to a
certain extent those who were instrumental in securing its passage. The
railways of the country are being amalgamated and many which were formerly run independently and competitively will soon pass under one management, and the communities which
formerly benefitted by their rivalry will
be dependent entirely upon the quality
of the mercy which they show. The
ships which sail upon the deeps and
the shallows are all passing under the
control of great "lines." Soon there
will be no such thing as vessels owned
by individuals, for all such owners will
be persuaded or coerced lo join the
combinations. Departmental . stores,
carrung everything required by man in
these luxurious days, are doing the
business formerly conducted by hundreds of individual traders. Under this
system, which is only in its infancy,
the great centres are swallowing up
the small towns. When the mail
order habit has fully developed it is expected that the growth of the chief
cities of the world will be greatly accelerated, and lhe quiet little places which
the poets who have passed away delighted in will become sleepier than
ever, and by and bye will never wake
at all.
It is claimed by some writers and all
capitalists that these movements are
conducive to the well being of the
ities. Transportation charges
than they ever were before,
ecessaries of life were never
to be so cheap. Wages are
higher, hours of labor shorter and the
standard of living upon a much higher
plane All of which is undoubtedly
true. But what of the millionaires who
have become such in the course of a
few years ? They could never have
accumulated their hoards without
acquiring a very effective cinch on the
people, and the people are so unreasonable as to be enquiring why this sort of
thing should be allowed to continue.
Andrew Carnegie is estimafed to have
an annual income of twenty-five millions. The dollars roll in so fast that
he knows not how to dispose of them
because he is on record as having declared that it would be disgraceful to
die "rich." Praises of his generosity-
are continually rising from the communities which have been benefitted by
his givings, but they cannot drown the
groans of his oppressed workmen nor
the cries of the  widows   and   orphans
whose protectors were shot down by the
mercenaries of the millionaire in the
many strikes which have taken place
at his works in Pennsylvania. Rockefeller, the oil king, is a man of the
Carnegie type, with little of his disposition to distribute wealth. Both of
these men attained to their affluent
positions by contriving to obtain control or the natural wealth of the country and by scientifically guiding it into
their private coffers. Now somebody
says the state has been remiss in its
duty. It should have retained its resources, hired men with the genius to
develop them, and turned all the resultant wealth into the pockets of the community.
In Canada we are blessed with some
state-created millionaires, few tho our
years as a community have been. No
blame is to be attached to these men
because of the good fortune which has
befallen them. No doubt they believe
that they attained to their enviable positions solely by reason of native merit,
we have given our railway magnates
millions more than ever found their
way into the undertakings which they
were intended to assist. The lines
built with the money ofthe people have
assisted greatly in the opening up of
Canada to the world, but there are
writers who say that we have not been
the chief beneficaries. American goods
are carried very much cheaper than
Canadian products, not only to the seaboard on either side of the continent,
but into the Canadian market to compete with the merchandise of our own
country. One company has announced
that its chief terminal point will henceforth be in Portland, Maine, and the
other has threatened tc\ pack up and
take all its ocean business to Boston,
Mass. in a word, the railway companies know no nationality, and sentiment has no place in their calculations.
These developments have had the
natural effect upon the public mind of
causing inquiry as to the purpose for
which railways have received such generous assistance from the coffers of the
Dominion. A government commission
to regulate rates and remedy abuses is
demanded, and the extension ofthe
state railway to the Pacific coast is
suggested. A feeling against monopolies of all kinds has been aroused which
may gather strength and result in consequences which those who have not
given much thot to government ownership may yet be astonished at.���Victoria Times.
Slijphlijp.
"Yes,"   remarked   General   Dewet,
'there's   many a slijpklijp  'twijxt the
cujp and the lijp."
Sandon Chop riouse.
AND LUNCH COUNTER.
Q. H. MURHARD, Proprietor.
___   __    ^    __   __ .    *  *'-_li'lr/��ri_4-f>t_r ^~~C" ^ '^-^'^'^''^'^'^'^ B
MEALS, 25 CENTS.
All  the  Delicacies  of the Season Seroed.
AMERICAN and EUROPEAN PLAN.
Everything Neto, Neat, Clean and Tasty.
The Place to get the Best Meal in Sandon.
The Air is Full of Shoe Pack Tracks.
Where folks have to depend on home made footwear.
But there is no necessity for making your own shoes in
Sandon.
The Great Western Shoe Emporium
Carries the finest line of boots and shoes that the science
of man has yet produced. Come and size up the stock.
It costs you nothing to look at the goods, and the expense
of taking away a fraction ofthe stock is only a slight advance on the cost of observation.
Repairing a Specialty.
Geo. Creech - -  Main Street,
Ttty palace.
Has all the  delecacies of the
season on tap.    Its cooks are
artists and its business is run    g
on business principles. 3
frank Stack.
RENTS COLLECTED
District ARf-nt, for The Grout
Wrest    Life  Assurance   Co.
Winnipeg, Man.
Grimmett Block, Eteoo Ave.
AGENT Knit
Norwich Fire Insurance Co,
Connecticut Insurance Co. of
of Hurt ford.
/Etna Fin- Insurance Company
I'lio-iiix, of Hartford, Conn.
Pacific- Coast Fire Insurance Co
Imperial Registry Company
The Dominion oiCanada Guarantee
ami Accident Insurance Company,
���fames J. <Bo6frep.
Mines, Inoestments and Insurance.
SANDON BRITISH COLUMBIA
../���-v- TH
PAYSTRKAK, SANDON, B. C,  FEBRUARY 23,
The Hockey Championship.
11 was welcome news that was ticked
over lhe wire last Saturday night tell-
'11114 that the Sandon boys had outdone
their Rossland opponents by S to 2, and
captured the junior hockey championship of British Columbia, having won
the Kossland cup for three years in succession.
The hockey cup has had an eventful
history. It wan put Up by the Rossland carnival management in the winter of V), lo be played for by the junior
lean's of Kootenay. Sandon defeated
both Nelson and Rossland junior teams
that winter and brot the cup to Sandon.
Last year the boys played against Spokane and kossland, gaining easy victories, and this year they met and defeated two Kossland teams, the Victorias ami the Columbias, gaining
permanent poss.-s��-ion of the cup.
Mosl sif tlu- Sandon boys have now
outgrown their }uniorship and can nsi
longer he classed as juveniles, hut another team sif youthful athletes to de-
lend the championship will take the ice
next vear.
On their way home from Rossland
ihe hockey club and many of lhe excursionists -topped over in Silverton,
where they played a game that resulted
in another victory lor Sandon. On
their arrival in town Tuesday they were
given a hoi reception at the train and
in the evening were entertained bv their
mosl enthusiastic admirers l\\ a dance
in the 1 1.ion hall.
What About That Change of Time.
That change of time that was expected to follow the visit sif the Great
Northern officials has not yet materialized, and Sandon people travelling
Southward are still compelled to lay
over in Kaslo longer than it would take
with proper connections to reach Spo-
kane from here.
lhe mail from the south is also still
fetched in via the C. P. R., making a
horseshoe route thru Nelson by which
five hours time is lost. Were this mail
letched in via the K. & S. as it was
previous to December it would arrive
(weather permitting) at 10:45 instead
ol at 16:30 ns at present The mail
and passenger service for the south is a
trifle slower than a pack train and
nearly as slow as the head officials of
tlie post office department and railways
who are responsible lor this travesty.
1 be Chicago woman who tired four
shots at her spouse and then sued him
tor divorce on the ground of desertion
seems unable to appreciate the delicate compliment paid by her husband
to the accurecy of her  marksmanship.
"If an empty barrel weighs ten
pounds what dm you till it" with to
make it weigh seven pounds ?" asked
Senator Depew of Senator Spooner.
"Fill it with holes," was the answer,
and they both laughed.
Try the Sandon Hand Laundry
for good washing.
-NOAH-
Was the First Advertiser,
lie advertised the flood aud
kept persistently at it until
the flood came.
Xo one acquainted with the
circumstances will deny that
the Hood was a success.
Advertising Pays
If you want another flood
you can gel it hv advertising
for it.
A Hood of business can be
arranged for by advertising in
&
Ma Ma Ma
*.\ *m\ 4m\
m
Call at the
Reco   Barber   Shop
AND
Bath Rooms.'.
For a stylish haircut or a
clean shaoe or Shampoo.
M.S. HALL.
Tonsorial Artist.
THERE   IS   NO   FROST
ON THE
IVANHOE  HOTEL
m
Its wines liquors and cigars
are unexcelled this far north.
Don't forget the number.
09.
Richard   Orando.
\1. L. Grimmett,
L. L. B.,
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,
NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.
Eat  Oranges   and be
Happy.
We have:::
CALIFORNIA NAVALS,
JAPANESE
AND
FLOR1DAS
In great variety and
abundance at
WILLIAMSON'S
SANDON,
B. C.
The Denver.
Cody Ave. Sandon
Comfortable Rooms
Good Dining Room Service
Reasonable Rates
A Quiet, Orderly, Homelike Hotel
_MMHHHBH**MHnaBHaHnMHHaHHMt*HHHI��aHami^
Sandon   Bottling
Co.
DAY & BIGNEY,
*���%."_���'���*���%.
Manufacturers of
Carbonated Drinks
of all kinds.
CODY AVENUE       -       SANDON.
���������I��� 11 ������Mini 11 ���im WB_W__B___W___________MM_i ____MW"_M_____|___|___P__i
Saddle   Horses
��   FOR HIRE.   %
We have a string of good
Saddle Horses for hire at
regulation rates.
ALL
I Reliable Stock.
Tbe Most Complete  Healtb   Resort on
tbe Continent of Nortb America.
Situate!)     'midst    Scenery    Unrivalled    for
Grandeur.
Halcyon Hot Springs
B"",i"t" Sanitarium..-^
FitthiiiK,
Excursion
'nnd Nurse
Halcyon Springs, Arrow** Lahe, B. C
Terms, .IB to** 18 per week,   according
to residence in Hotel or Villas.
Its Batbs cure all Nervous and Muscu
lar Diseases.     Its waters beal all
Liver, Kidney and Stomach
Ailments and  Metallic   Poisoning
Telegraphic   Communication   with  al
, parts of the World.
Two Mails arrive and depart Every Day
The price of Railway Ticket for Round Trip
between Sandon and Good for thirty diiys
and obtainable all year round is tSM.
���^���i^^*i^*^*5^a^*^
</*> *t> *���*> *A* *f* *.* *.* *_> <m> ���*���_* -/A** -/A** ���/_*�����
The Paystreak.! F- CJ?*!HR-
i>AClFICt\Y
AND SOO LINE.
FIRST CLASS SLEEPERS
On all trains from Revelstoke and
Kootenay Landing.
TOURIST CARS
Pass Dunmore Junction for St.
Paul on Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays. Toronto on Mondays
Wednesdays. Montreal and Boston on Saturdays. Same cars pass
Revelstoke one day earlier.
For time tables and full   information
call on or address nearest  local agent.
H. W. Harbour.
Agent. Sandon
J. S. Carter E. J. Coyle,
D. P. A. A. G. P. A.,
Nelson, 11. C. Vancouver, B. C.
vi^i-^i-?v:>vicv;cv;-?v_^i*?,^**r<_*^;^
I
I
f; THE PAYSTREAK, SANDON, B. C, FEBRUARY 23,
NOT BOUND TO FILL CONTRACTS.
Robert JaPfray Exp lains Where the
Coal Company Stands.
Robert Jaffray, vice president of the
Crow's Nest Coal Company, in an interview with a Toronto paper, said *.
"The present trouble between the
coal company and the Canadian Pacific
railway arose in this way : For some
lime the coal company has been supplying the Canadian Pacific smelter at
Trail with coke under contract. When
the War Eagle mine stopped operations
we were cut off at a days notice. We
had to find another market for our
coke or suspend operations. This resulted in our making a contract to supply the Boston and Montana with 200
tons of coke a day. Even then, in the
interests of British Columbia, we offered to buy coke to fill our contract with
the Canadian Pacific if they would
give us a continuous order for a given
amount per day. The Boston and
Montana people did that and our contract with them is for 200 tons a day
until 1902.
"It was a plain business proposition.
We had on the one hand an intermit-
tant and fluctuating demand from the
Canadian Pacific and a continuous demand from the Boston and Montana.
This fluctuating demand of the C. P.
R. ceased altogether when the War
Eagle mine stopped operations. There
is no reason why the C. P. R. should
not have given us a continuous order
and put in a stock of coke when their
smelter was not in operation, as is
done elsewhere. Naturally, we made
the contract which paid us best and
enabled us to keep our ovens in operation.
"The contract of our company with
Mr. Hill for coal is an optional one.
We only agree to supply that amount
of coal if we can do so after supplying
the legitimate demands in British
Columbia."
4 Matter of Vital Importance.
ne matter of fire insurance is still
unsettled in Sandon and many business
men who would like to carry insurance
are deprived of the priviledge for the
simple reason that the insurance companies will not take the risk at any
price. This is due to the fact that
there is no contract between the city
and the Sandon Water & Light Company, and that the fire protection in the
city is not, therefore, in good condition.
This is a very serious state of affairs as
there are many business men who not
only have all they possess invested in
their building and stocks, but are carrying on business largely on a credit
basis without the protection of insurance a fire would mean ruination to
these men as they would not only lose
all they own, but would lose their
credit. This is a matter that should be
settled without delay. It is one of vital
interest to everyone in the community.
The Auditorium
OFTHE
THE MINERS' UNION BLOCK
Tririnnnr
Parties desiring to book Concerts,
Theatrical Performances, Entertainments, etc., etc , are requested to write
or wire to
Thos. Duffy,
Sandon       British Columbia
Duffy's Ochestra can also be engaged
thru the same source. Will furnish
music satisfactory to dancing parties or
ravelling companies.
The
Art
Piano
*
of
Canada.
Heintzman Co
MAKERS,
TORONTO. ONT.
Thos,   Duffy,
AGENT,
SANDON - - B. C.
XM0000099999000000090000000
!
1
*
8
S
1
1
I
Stylish Hats
for
Springtime.
-^  "^-P  "mf^*
1
!
All the latest Styles, J
Shapes and Shades, re- $
cently imported from the $
I
i
i
In all colors and de- J
signs,   varying from  the J
!
S
i
centres   of Europe   and
the East.
Neckware
READ THIS.
Franco-American Soups
Frankfurter Sausage
Russian Cavier
Truffles
Eels in Jelly
Buyles Boneless Herring
Rock Bass
Ciscoes
Smoked Sturgeon
Boston Brown Bread
Turnips
Cabbage
Carrots
Parsnips
Caul flower
Asparagus
Beets
Artichokes
Celery
Sweet Potatoes
Squash
Spinach
All in cans, besides the largest variety of clean and
fresh staple and fancy groceries to be found in the Kootenays. If you can't get what you want elsewhere, get il
from
H. GIEGERICH.
Jalland SBros.
FAMILY GROCERS.
Hay,   drain,   Flour,
m
Feed,
Fruit and Vegetables
$   if   %   %   ^
No order too large and   none  too small.    Our prices are
as low as honesty will permit.
Codp Mvenue.
Red Cross -L- Drug Store
I Thos. Brown,
in St,, Sandon.
I
!
%0000000000000000000000000
Stop that Cough
By using DONALDSON  COUGH SYRUP.   We use no
opiates in compounding our Cough Medicine and guarantee it to give satisfaction.
Donaldson's Rheumatic Cure.
IT HAS CURED OTHERS IT WILL CURE VOL
Every one who has used it speaks of it in terms of the
highest praise.
Resorcine Hair Tonic.
ITS ALL RIGHT. Cures Dandruff nnd Scalp Disease,
gives the hair a chance.
Barney's Liniment,
For Rheumatism, Sprains, Bruises, Swellings, none bettei
Fred J. Donaldson,   Druggist and Chemist
Rossland Engineer's Works Cu,!liff'& M��M!
D v ** v/i iw        Foundars and Mach
uJS^^SaA-iJ ��fle-.Bi,n l)oorrt Hd wnwa-1 ���*'���������������������,' machinery. Second Hwj
Muchinery on hand aUin first.class condition. One 9x12 Horizontal Sii le Valve Bn��i*��
?,?SpleAl��� ?����� -V^'. WtH-1 under 500 ft, 8 to fll so
Han
hinists
used:  One m��ersoU-Sar-^nt and RaidRo'ek Drilh:ge\Tthoroflffi ^rhfculedand yorn
IwpSmT StoMn   '"nT1? wt!L. PWP' *'* &83aS coSltTon   One Goulds H��g
Agents for Northey Pumps���Stock Carried.
P.O.Box 198., Third Ave., Rossland

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