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The Nugget Apr 8, 1904

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Vol. I.  No. 19.
Poplar, B. a. april 8,1904.
$2.00 A Year.
Some nice nuggets were panned by
Bob Devvar this week from gravel at
the boltom of the placer shaft.
VV. Holloway and Ollie Chapman
left Wednesday to commence work on
their Meadow creek properties.
Development work is progressing on
the Hemlock. Three open cuts have
been run, exposing a free-milling lewd
from 12 to iS inches in width.
George Hambly and Arthur Gowing
captured a very valuable fraction the
past week. It lies between the Swede
group and the Morning Glory, and is
said to be about three quarters of a
It was reported in town that the
second payment had been made on the
Buffalo group Saturday last at Kaslo.
Aug. Buffalo went to Kaslo Monday,
so it is probable that the payment has
been made.
Geo. W. Vogel, of Seattle, who has
an option on the Joker and Thelma, is
expected in next week, when work
will probably be commenced: These
claims lie between the Home Run and
Swede group on Poplar creek.
Jasper King and E. Harrop will commence work next week on their claims
near the Second Crossing. The group
consists of four claims, the Kentuck,
Gold Dollar, Diamond and Gold Bug,
and lie southeast of the Buffalo group.
M. Kerliu of Sandon came in this
week and will shortly commence work
on the Silver Glance, a galena proposition, adjoining the Lucky Jack and
Bertha K. The lead is about two feet
in width and carries gold as well as
silver values. Mr. Kirlin was one of
the pioneer prospectors of the Slocan.
The Lundgrcn brothers, Ole Berg-
lund and Phil Nordenson have commenced work on the Lardo King group
at the Second Crossing. There are
two large leads on the group, one 30
and the other q feet wide The work
already done consists on a 20-foot shaft
and a 15-foot tunnel. The group comprises six claims, and last fall the owners refused $80,000 for the group.
The proprietors of the Poplar hotel
have put an ore cabinet in their bar.
This should be done by all the hotels,
as travelers could then see at a glance
ore from the different properties in the
camp. It is not necessary to have
nuggets in the cabinet. Nuggets are
"H right for a tenderfoot to look at, but
a mining man wants to see an average
sample of the ledge, and the larger the
better the advertisement   for the camp.
Rustling appears to be the order of
the day. Snow claims are being located all over the camp Some prospectors have more claims staked than
they could do assessment work on in a
hundred years, and are  still  locating.
The day of wild-catting has passed in
British Columbia. Mining men won't
buy anything that they can't pound a
drill into, and promoters won't put a
drill into anything if they can possibly
avoid k. All the promoter wants is
surface assays, and the sucker will do
the rest.
The following letter was received this
week  from John   Y.   Cole of Seattle:
"Referring   to   your   recent  issue,    1
must thank you for the way  in  which
you  treated  the  communication  f oin
Rossland anent myself and  the Lucky
Jack   Mining   company.     Any   stock
which   I   have sold in Seattle has been
on the representation of the  properties
owned  by the  company  being simply
prospests,   and   as   a  mining  man  of
some experience, 1 have every faith and
reason  to  believe   that   with  development   these  claims  will prove to be as
valuable as  any  in   the   Poplar  Creek
camp.      All   mony  obtained   will    be
honestly put in the ground."
The second payment on the Spyglass
group of claims, located at the head of
Poplar creek, consisting of $2,000, was
made yesterday. The payment was
made to John Winquist of Poplar, from
whom the property was purchased last
November by R. G. McLeod on behalf
of the Spyglass Mining and Development company. The payment was
made through the Trout Lake City
branch of the Imperial Bank of Canada.
The total ol the purchase price is
$35,000 and the next payment will be
made on August 1st. By that time the
company expects to have a good sized
force at work on the properlx and to be
taking out rich ore from the main ledge.
Mr. McLeod is the secretary-treasurer
of the company, and has charge of the
office in this city. He sa)S that James
Mageeofthe company is in St. Paul,
and that Bruce White is in Duluth.
Both these gentlemen have sent in
large orders for stock and have disposed of some very large blocks.—Nelson Daily News.
At the home of Dr. Morrison, Silica
street, Nelson, on Saturday, the 2nd
insl., a cermony was performed by Rev.
Mr. Ross, Presbyterian, which united
for better or for worse Joseph Pattinson
and Fredica Antonette Husby, both of
Poplar. This is the first couple resident of the camp to enter into a life
partnership. Both are popular and
have the best wishes of every one in
camp for a long and happy life. They
will make their home in Poplar, in the
residence now being built on Poplar
avenue, Lucky Jack addition.
The Commercial knows how to feed
E. L. Masterson's change of ad.
next week.    See his prices.
John Hambly is too busy selling
goods to write an ad. Announcement
next week.  „
R. Olson and G. Nordquist of Sandon are in town.
J. B. Brun arrived from Portland,
Ore., Wednesday.
Frank Treaner of Ferguson came in
on Wednesday.
John Keen, townsite agent, came in
from Kaslo on Monday.
J. Simpson and Mrs. Simpson spent
a few days in Nelson this week.
Miss Nellie and Miss Anna O'Brien
of Trout Lake are visitors in town.
Fred. W. Bailey, one of the old-
timers in the Lardeau, is a visitor in
A carload of furniture came in this
week for Hambly & Nelson of the Dominion.
E. Harrop is building an addition to
his block on Front street, which will be
used for a residence.
Three carloads of'lumber arrived in
Poplar this week, and building opera-
tiods have been resumed.
Wm. Schinpd^bfls rented a house
on Poplar avenue wbifh he will occupy
until his residence is finished.
ache, club for acute stomach ache,
Three Star for more acute stomach
ache, Danish chain lightning for the
most acute stomach ache, beer for
the thin, square-face for the fat, fizzif
for a headache and cocktails for the
appetite, are excellent remedies and
pleasant to take, but none of these, or
all of them combined, will saw a leg
off, mend a broken bone, or attend to
the many little disorders that afflict
humanity. So where the disease can
be reached by internal remedies we
as a community are in fairly good
shape to overcome it, but for other and
lesser ills it requires a trained man.
We hope Dr. Smith will decide to
locate here, provided he isn't a specialist on appendicitis, for the people here
haven't time for carving bees.
Kansas mineral wealth last year was
Mrs. }.*&?
in town Wednesday, and is busy fitting
up rooms in the Harrop block.
A. McCallum's new store on Poplar
avenue is jiearly finished. It will be
occupied as a provision store.
John Nelson relumed Monday from
the Northwest, where he had been
on a visit for a couple of weeks.
Sid. Hambly, a brother of George
Hambly ol the Dominion, came in from
Silverton Friday and will remain here
during the summer.
J. C. Henderson, who has been
working at the Emma mine, near
Eholt, all winter, returned to Poplar
Friday, and will spend the summer
working on his properties.
Fred Kaiser is having a cellar dug
under his hotel. The house has been
papered during the past week, a new
cook is in the kitchen, and every convenience for eaters, drinkers and sleepers is how assured.
Owing to ihe delay in installing and
the difficulty in getting the new machinery to work smoothly in his New
Denver office, Col. Lowery is late in
his monthly visit to Poplar. It is probable that in another week all the bolts
will be tightened, the bearings oiled,,
the wheels all running in the right direction, and the gay engine doing
work smoothly.
J. J. Cameron has baen. in communication with a Dr. Smith for some
time who is desirous of locating in the
West. Poplar is just the place for him.
True, none of us have been real sick,
but on off days most of us could have
stretched a point and given a doctor a
chance to experiment. Hot Scotch for
the grip, hot rum for pleurisy, cold
Scotch for rheumatism, rye for stomach
Hydraulic lime is specially prepared
for water work and "sets" while submerged; ordinary lime does not.
The first discovery of coal in the
United States, recorded in history, was
in 1679, at a locality near the present
city of Ottawa; Illinois.
If  a   current   of  electricity  is sent
through the ground it will drive out all
'Kaslo arrived!*0* worm* and insects that are hiding
in the earth.    If the current  is strong
enough it will kill them.
Strait Settlement silver is veryabund-
ant in Ashcroft. Some years ago a
Chinaman brought a lot of it from
China and simply deluged the place
with it-
Germany has 75 technical schools, of
which 27 are in Prussia, and 7 in
Saxony; the balance are distributed
among the twenty odd other states of
the German confederation.
A $400 nugget has been discovered in the Atlin district, Yukon territory. It was found by F. H. Day on
claim No. 84., and weighed 24 ounces,
10 pennyweights and 10 grains.'
In Europe Spelter finds two great
uses, which it does not have in the
United States. These are the employment of sheet zinc for roofing purposes,
and the use of spelter for the manufacture of xinc white.
It is reported that gold quortz veins
have been found near Kelantan, Siam,
by an English company which has received proprietary rights in that region. Dredging operations are also
being carried on in the district.
The Transvaal labor commission has
reported that there is a total shortage
000 laborers in South Africa, the
eficiency being chiefly felt in agriculture and mining. There is a shortege
of 40,000 men in railway workings
Many buildings in Motherwell, Scotland, look like the leaning tower of
Pisa. The little tower is bnilt over
the site of a coal mine. Some houses
have collapsed, business is at a standstill and the town will probably soon
be deserted.
ji-  --»	
its 3f24».<
fj ^Telicien Poplar, B. G, April 8, 1904.
Is published every Friday at Poplar, B. C.
and is sent to any address for $2.00 a year.
Commercial adve;tising is £1.50 an inch for
four insertions. Reading notices 15 cent *
line each insertion. Legal advertising 10
cents a line first insertion, and 5 cents a line
each subsequent insertion. Certificate of
Improvement notices, #7; Delinquent co-
owner notices, #10. Address all letters to Thk
Nitoget. Poplar, B. C.
B. T. LOWEBY, Pboiwiktor.
FRIDAY,  APRIL 8, 1904.
The Canadian people crave millions in acres and dollars in order to
assist the Canadian Pacific railroad
in business, and give if, a chance to
use the cinch, and make or break
towns or people. The railroad should
serve the people, and instead of being
slaves the people could easily become
roasters if their upper stcpes were
lighted by common sense. The Ca
nadian Pacific plays the cinch equally
as well as a hold-up man with the
drop on >ou fYou cannot move without taking an awful risk. Its action
towards the town ot Poplar is a disgrace to the modern methods of do
ing lusiness, and worthy of general
condemnation, if the track was
torn up and a wagon road built to
Kootenav lake the camp would have
a chance for its commercial life. It
has been choked by Canada's greatest
cinch until even the saffron colored
rocks cry aloud tor salvation, but you
might as well plead to a stone god as
to the soul of a corporation, tat with
the gifts of a nation and entrenched
in a castle bail*, bv the hands ot a
confiding public. You might as well
ask a hyena to a pink tea as to ask the
C. P. R. for even a telegraph office
in Poplar. For ten months this camp
has been the talk of the golden world
but the great cinch has made no
effort to help the trail blazers build
up the country. The way of a man j<
with a maid may be wonderful, but
the way ot the C. P. R wit i Poplar
passeth all understanding, and does
not harmonize with the peace of Gud
by several inches.
Seek to mingle gentleness in all your
rebukes; bear with ihe infirmities of
others; make allowances for constitutional frailties; never say harsh things
if kind things will do as well.
we return thy manuscripl and beg of
thee ten thousand pardons. See—my
and is at thv feet, and I am the
lave of thy servant."
foyfully, yoyfully, ■	
Yoyfully onvard,
In dis har walley of death
Rode the sax hundred,
It ban a cinch, Ay tenk,
Some geezer blundered,
"Hustle !   Yu Light Brigade !
Yump !" Maester Olson said ;
Den in the walley of death
Go the sax hundred !
Cannon on right of dem,
Cannon on left of dem,
Cannon on top of dem,
Wolleyed and t'undered;
Smashed vith dis shot and shal,
Dey ant do werry val;
Most of dem ketching hal—
Nearly sax hundred !
Yes, all demsabres bare
Flash purty gude in air;
Each faller feel his hair
Standing—no vonder !
Yudas !    It ant ban yob
For any coward slob,
Fighting dis Russian mob—
Ay tenk Ay vudn4t stand
Yeneral's blunder.
Cannon on right of dem,
Cannon on top of dem,
Cannon behind dem, tu;
Wolleyed and t'undered.
Finally say Captain Grenk,
"Ve got enuff, Ay tenk !
Let's go and getting drenk."
'Bout tventy-sax com back
Out of sax hundred !
Ven skol deir glory fade ?
It ben gude charge dey made—
Every von vondered,
Every von feeling blue—
'Cause dey ban hrave olJ crew,
Yolly gude fallers, too,
Dis har sax hundred !
—Milwaukee Sentim
! Watch repairing, O. Strathern, Kal
Rejected Mss. in China.
China is the only country in t he
world where editors give a thoroughly
satisfactory reason for the return of
manuscript. Here is a sample letter
sent by a Pekin editor to a would be
contributor to his journal:
"Illustrious brother of the sun and
moon, look upon thy slave who rolls
at thy feet, who kisses the earth be
fore thee, and demands of thy charity
permission to speak and live.
"We have read thy manuscript
with delight. By the bones of our
ancestors we swear that never have
we encountered such a masterpiece.
Should we print it his majesty the
emperor would order us to take it as
a criterion and never again to print
anything which was not equal to it.
As that would not be possible before
ten thousand years, all tremblingly
The Place to Buy
D. J. Robertson & Co.
Furniture Dealers
Funeral Directors.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Oommis-
Hioner of Lands and Work* for permission to
purchase the following described lands,
situated on the north side of the Lardo river,
commencing at a post marked E. L. Master-
son, south east, corner. 'Post stand* on the
north bank of the Lardo river, opposito the
mouth of Poplar creek, thence north 20ohains,
thence west 4a chains, thenci south 20 chains
thence east 40 chains, following bank of Lardo
river to place of commencement, containing
80 aores, more or less       E. L. MASTERSON.
Poplar, B. C, March 15,ma gg
Dominion Hotel
Has ample accommodation for a
large number of people. The table
is supplied with the best in the market. The bar contains the popular
brands of liquid tonics and cigars.
Hambly & Nelson.
3;.,, sit »v »v <t' <•* v^'ii!^'ii!ii!v!«:4£!ii!4i!ii!«!4£!AS«!i£!w!
Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish and Fowl
Is convenient to the depot and has accommodation for 50 qniet guests. The. nerve-
bracers in the bar are free-milling:, and an
orchestra provides music while the guests
are at dinner. The landlord has studied
human nature from Brazil to Alaska and
knows the way to make a stranger feel at-
home. FRED KAISER, Proprietor.
Poplar  Townsite
See Future Ads.
Hanson & Ostby, Proprietors.
First-class in every department.    Wines Liquors and Cigars the
finest  procurable.    The   Menu   has no equal in the
Lerdeau.    Call and be convinced that
Poplar, B. G, April 8, 1904.
Is the oldest hotel in Poplar,
and adjoins the C. P. R. depot.
The wet grocery department
contains pure goods, any brand
of which will produce optimistic
For fourteen years lire has been
raging in the bit: mines under Butte
hill, on which the City of Butte is lo- tjie flames should get beyond control,
crushed iee, so as to be ceol enough
to receive the powder.
When the drifts were finished big
wooden doors were hung at each in
let. These served a double purpose—
they shut off any draft that might
fan the fire and also prevented the
hot gases from spreading to other portions of the mines. But still the fight
goes on. From the St. Lawrence the
fire has spread to the Anaconda and
Neversweat mines. It has embraced
an immense territory. Men who are
fighting the tire work but six hours a
day, and at that few are anxious for
the job It has been found in certain
places on the outskirts that the copper has been taken from the rock and
precipitated in great solid chunks of
pure metal. If the flames are ever
wholly extinguished they will leave
millions of dollars' worth of copper
ready for the market. But that the
fire will ever be totally extinguished
seems improbable to those who have
fought it so many years. If the miners can keep the flames confined to
tl.eir present boundaries the owners
will be satisfied, but if,  perchance,
A fine line of Hiram Walker's and
John Dewar's old style exhilarations
at bargain-counter prices behind the
bar of the Commercial.
Poplar Transfer Co.
Freight moved to any part of the
city or the hills. A heavy team of
horses and a string of husky mules
always at the service of the public.
Lots cleared in any part of the town.
George   Chataway.
Notary   and   Commissioner
Starkey & Co.,
dealers  in
Fruit Eggs, Bacon and other Provisions.
Nei.sox, B. C.
A. R. Heyland,
veyor, Kaslo.
Land Sur-
:*j p..
•A    _
It is conservatively estimated
that the big mining companies have
annually expended in that time
$88,000 in fighting the combustion,
and today it is privately admitted
that their efforts have been futile,
further than to confine the burning
to a restricted area.
Some day, it is the optimistic hope
the fire will die out. If that timo arrives a veritable fortune is expected
to ba gatheivd. The flames have
been feeding upon sulplur and other
elements in the ore. The heat ha?
been so intense, experts sav, that
foreign matter has been burned
away, and almost pure copper has
been precipitated Some dav when
this product ot natures smelter can
be reached will come an output of
cop|>er such as the world has never
before witnessed.
Men who work in the mines under
Unite know of the big fire, especially
1 hose whoso dutv it has been to check
the spread ol the c tnbustion. The
Montana press, controlled as it has
ben by mining interests, has care
fully avoided mention ' fthe immense
Did you ever fteht fire 2,(XX) feet
underground? Did you ever stand
in a tunnel of s- lid rock In the bowels
of the earth, with no voice toe mf >rt
or cheer you and light an unseen fife
until the sweat poured in streams
down your body—until \our head
reeled and only a grim resolve to
stand by vour post saved you from
total collapse? Such is the experi
ence of manv men in Butte.
Yet not a* day passes that brave
men do not risk their lives in fight
ing fire thousands of feet beneath the
streets of that city. How did they
start? Years ago a c.ireless miner
whose identity has been forgotten in
the excitement which followed, left a
candle burning on a piece of timber
burning in one of the lower levels oi
the St. Lawrence mine. The men
on the next shift were met by choking \0lume8 ot smoke on going into
the shaft to work. The./ rang the
danger signal, the engireers hoisted
them out of the burning hole, and
from that day to this the tight with
the underground fire has been an
endless struggle for the Anaconda
Copper Mining company.
Marcus Daly then owned the big
•nines, and he found a man who
thought he could successfully fight
the fire. This was Jack O'Neill.
Daly made O'Neill mine superintend
ent because ot his fire fighting plans,
a position he still retains. First they
tried to use water. An explosion
followed which, fortunately, cost no
lives. The miners had an awful time
drilling in the hot rock. As each
hole was drilled it was supplied with
then Butte will lie above a world of
white hot slag—a veritable hell ot
First Occurrences.
Envelopes were first used in 1839.
The til st steel pen was made in 1830
Postoffices were first established in
The first lucifer match was made
in 18211.
Kerosene was first used for light-
sng in 1826.
The first steamboat plied the Hudson in 1807.
The first balloon ascension was
made in 1783.
Omnibuses first appeared in New
York in 1830.
The first watches were made at
Nuremberg in 1477.
The first English newspaper was
published in 1588.
The first complete sewing machine
was patented by Ellas Howe, Jr. in
The old manUunn,
Of Jay hawker's run,
Who had the mon,
Died today at one;
A neighbor's son
Shot Gunn;
He leaves one
Now, every one
Asks every one,
Shall we call this son—
This Gunn's son—
This son ot a Gunn—
The heir Gunn
And the best and the worst of this is
That neither is mush to blame,
It you have forgotten my kisses,
And I can't remember your name.
Lumber and Builders' Material,  Hardware,   Granite-
ware, Stoves, Lamps, Tents,
Paints, Oils, Etc, Etc.
".'■ i'1'iga river   marked "A Clowintf ,
of Lardo m«ru"'}l|,  t,   nce earit 40 chains,
j. n"_ love:
Help  of  All   Kinds  Furnished
The hotel is furniHhed and litted up in the
most modern style. Best of accommoda' ion
for mining men and tourists. Only A 1 brands
of liquors and cigars kept in stock.
Casey & Murphy, Props.
The Poplar
Barber Shop
Kaslo Hotel
Kaslo, B. C.
Is a pleasant halting place
for pilgrims on their way to
Cockle & Papworth.
Pioneer   Shop   of the  City
Hotel in Nelson has
no superior in West
Kootenay. Always
plenty of room for
Poplar millionaires.
In New Denver
Is one of the cosiest hotels in
the Slocan for a man in
search of food, drink or a
downy couch.    Ask for
when you get inside the door.
Is a literary blend, written, compiled, published and shipped by R. T.
Lowery. It tells about booze in Nelson, poker in the Silvery Slocan, gospel at Bear lake, rain in New Denver.
It is free-milling in poetry, and has a
large chute of stories cut from the cent
belt, when the writer was doing penance among the tenderfeet in the East.
The miserable effect of reading this
publication h relieved by looking at the
pictures in it on the hanging wall. You
can tell "Float" anywhere by the bulldog on the front page. It is not selling very well, perhaps owing to the
fact thai Mulock has not yet shut it out
of the mails. The public are warned
not to buy it, although it is sent to any
address on earth for 50 cents. R, T.
Lowery, Poplar, Nelson or New
Denver, B. C. Poplar, B. C, April 8, 1904*
*  The
Best Menu in the City
Bed Rooms Large and
Vic Sell Liquors
Just as They
Come from the
Jacobson & Anderson.
In last week's issue W. A. Macdon-
ald was accused of been the provincial
Liberal leader instead of J. A.
The Canadian Magazine is authority
for the statement that a syndicate is to
be formed which will control the cabinet
appointments in Canada. The names
mentioned as promoters are Fielding,
Emmerson, Fitzpatrick,Fisher, Mulock,
Sifton and Templeman. The object
of the syndicate is to dictate the policy
of Liberal papers in each province and
through them control appointments to
the cabinet. The cash, $5,000,000,
will be furnished by railway magnates
and wealthy senators. No overtures
have yet been made to the management
of this paper to take a hand in cabinet
making, but The Nugget will be found
right in line in any fair distribution of
that live millions. And the Liberal
party must purchase brains, for all the
brainy men are leaving it. When
Senator Temdleman approaches The
Nugget on the cabinet question he will
be treated with the courtesy due to a
man who has $5,000,000 behind him.
That Poplar district and the Lardeau
generally has a very poor postal service
cannot be denied, It is the only part
of Canada where the most tardy means
available are used to transport mail
from one point to another. The Nelson
Daily News forwarded to agents over
the C. P. R. line arrives here two days
earlier than the same paper sent
through the mails. The reason for
this is that the mails, instead of being
sent direct from Nelson to Lardo by
the C. P. R. steamer, are forwarded by the Great Northern boat to
Kaslo and there held two days. Sir
Mulock may be able to run a cheap
mail service, but he is also capable of
running a very inefficient one. The
tendency of the Dominion government
appears to be to help out other coun-
trys and allow Canadians to look out
for themselves. This it has been successful in accomplishing in all matters
from the Alaska boundary question to
the subsidizing of foreign tubs. It
would be unpatriotic for Sir Mulock to
patronize a Canadian line even though
it would deliver mail two days earlier
than the foreign company. There is
no doubt the Great Northern influence
has been very valuable te  impecunious
politicians of the Liberal faith, in the
west, but thai does not help a
business community, whose commercial
interests are being injured daily.
Vancouver is becoming a progressive
town.    Each week produces  a-sensation more startling than   the previous
one.    For months the  town has been
overrun with hold-ups and  thugs; the
Chinese   gamblers  have  been  having
their   usual   inning;   charges against
members of the police force  have been
numerous; a few days ago  a   16-year-
old girl was on  trial for the attempted
poisoning  of her  mother, and the last
sensation   is   the  arrest  of a   photographer and the  capture  of some two
hundred photographs of girls and young
women of that  city taken  in  a  nude
state.    The   people   of   the coast  are
peculiar in   many  respects.    They establish mission schools for the Christianizing of the Chinese, a  race  that holds
the   Christian   religion   in    contempt.
There   are   people   on   the coast who
would be horrified if by   any  chance a
mongrel should get among  their kennel of thoroughbred dogs, but  they do
not hesitate to allow  the  mongrels of
the human race to associate daily with
their families.   And they are astonished
when the Asiatic  influences  break out
among the young  women  of a  community.     John   Chink   may   not    say
much,   but  his  every  act  has  an   influence   upon   the  young   people  wilh
whom     he   associates.      For    over   a
quarter of a  century  the  people  have
been sowing the wind; they are now
beginning to reap the whirlwind, and
they will And that each succeeding harvest will give a greater yield in Oriental
thought and Oriental immorality.
O. Strathea.n, Kaslo, sells stationery,
wall paper, magazines, phonograph
supplies, etc. 	
Will arrive about the 25th
inst. Largest and most
complete stock yet received in Poplar.
Mining Supplies
And Hardware
Boots and Shoes, Gents'
Suits and Furnishings,
Giant Powder, Caps and
Notice  is hereby  given  that   thirty
Chrysanthemums, served as salads,
are a favorite article of diet among the
Furniture and
Bargains   in  all   kinds   of
Furniture, Stoves, Crockery,
etc.   Wall  Paper.   Two
complete sets of Bar Fixtures,
] British Plate Mirror 46x96
inches, new, Letter Presses,
Barber Chairs, Bath Tubs
and other specialties.
Mail Orders  Receive Prompt Attention
SlflcKinnon dt
In their store at
have the goods.    Drop them
a line when you want anything
for your house.
Sells many kinds of goods
including groceries, pro-
hardware, tin-
Canned goods
of rare quality always in
stock. Postoffice in the
building and mail sent to
any part of the universe.
after date I intend to apply to the Honoriiifi!
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a special license to cut and carry awav
timber from the following described tract of
land, situate on the North Fork of Fry creek
about fifteen miles from Kootenay lake West
Kootenay district, beginning at a post placed
about a mile from the Caldwell timber limit
thence running uorth ft) chains, thence cast
80 chains, thence south 80 chains thence west
80 chains, thence north ««) chains to point of
Dated this 2."dh day of February. A. D lixu
22 J. W A LTER G A RDNER, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days wfter
date 1 intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissionei of Lands and Works for
a license to cut and carry away timber from
the following described tract ol land, situate
on Sixteen-Mile creek, a tributary of the
North Fork of Fry creek, beginning at a port
plaoed about a quarter of a mil* from the
mouth of Sixtoen-Mile creek, thence running
west •"»:) chains, thence north 80 uhuins, thence
east Ho chains, thence south 80 chains, thenoe
west 20 ohains to point of beginning
Dated this 20th day of February, A. 1). ]!in4
22 J  WALTER GARDNER, Locator.
Notice U hereby given that thirty davs after
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Woiksfor
a special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following desciibed lnud, situate on
the North Fork of Fry creek, about 21 mile,
from Kootenay lake. West Kootenay district,
beginning at a post, placed about a mile east
from the Hiram A. Carney limit No. i, thence
running north 10 chains, thrticeea»t BOchaius,
thence south So chains, thence west Ho chains,
thence north 7o chains to the point of beginning. HIRAM A. CARNEY, Locator.
By./. W Gat finer i Agent.
Dated this 27th day of February, A.D iMU.
ware, etc.
The Poplar Laundry
And Bath House.
Notice is hereby given that thirty day*after
date I intend to apply te tho Honorable the
Chief Commissioner oi Lands and Works for a
special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described tract of land,
situate on the North Fork of Fry creek, about
nineteen miles from Kootenay lake, West
Kootenay district, beginning at a post placed
about one mile east lroin post No. •-' of the A
Carney limit, thence east Hi chains, thence
south M) chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north HO chains to point of beginning.
Dated this 2Hth dav of February, A. D. 1»04.
HIRAM'A. CAI1NEV, Locator.
By 4, VV.Garduer, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
a special license to cut ami carry away timber
from the following described tract ol land,
situate on the South Fork of Fiy creek, about
eight miles from its mouth and about lour
teen miles from Kootenay lake, West Kootenay district, beginning ut a post placed abort
a mile east of the Samuel Benzie limit No. 1,
thence running south 80 chains, thence east
8;) chains, thence north 80 chai .... thence west
8o ohahfis to point oi beginning.
1 a ted tin* 2nd day ol Alaivii. A. l>. 1004.
8J JiyC C I'uvntz. Agent,
One hardwood carved bar, one well
made blackjack table with turned
legs, one round poker table turned
legs and a medium barroom stove,
all in good order.
E. A.  Cameron,   Sandon.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
a special lice se to cut and carry away timber from the following described tract of laml
situate on the North Fork of Fry creek, about
sixteen mil s from Kootenay lake, West
Keot nay district, be inning at a post plaoed
about a quarter of a mile from post No 2 of
the J. W. Gardner limit, thence running oast
70 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west
*) chains, thence north 80 chains, thence east
10 chains to the point of beginning.
Dated this 2tith day of February, 1004
M A. CARNEY, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that Giirtydays after
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works lor
a special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described tract ol land,
>ituate on the South Fork of Fry creek, aboul
8 miles from its month ami about 14 miles
from Kootenay lake to the east boundary,
and one mile east from the Samuel Bcnije
liinitNo. 1, thenoe running south 7o chain-,
thence west 8i chains, thence north 80 ohains,
thence east Mo chains, thence south It. ohains
to point of beginning.
Dated this 2nd day of March, A 1) l!>!-4.
W. GER \hb•GARDNER, Locator.
ByO C. Poynta, Agent
Notice is hereby given that thirty days
afterdate I intend to apply to the Honorable
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following describid tract of
land, situate on the North Fork of Fry creek
about seventeen miles from Kootenay lake]
West Kootenay district, beginning at'a post
placed about one mile east from post No. 1 of
the A. Carney limit, thence running north 10
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north
70 chains to point of beginning
Dated this 2<5th dav of February A I) VHH
A. CARxNEY, Locator!
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date 1 intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for »
special license to cut and carry away fcimbei
from the following described tract of land,
situate on the South Fork of Fry creek, about
seven miles from its mouth, and about, 18
inue.s irom Kootenay lake, West Kootenay
district, beginning at a post placed about two
miles east of the mouth of Grant creek,thence
running 10 chains south, thence i«i chain -
west, thence40 chains north, thence jO't chains
east, thence 90 chains south to point ol beginning. SAMUEL BENZIE, Locator.
'      , •/, J  W.Cardner,Agent.
Dated this 2nd day oi March, A D. M'l.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days alter
date 1 intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chiei Commissioner of Lands and Works fori*
special license to cut and cany away timber
from the following described'tract of land,
situate on the South Fork of Fry creek, about
lour miles from its month and about ten
miles from Kootenay lake, West Kootenay
district, beginning at* a post placed at about
two miles west of post No. 1 of the Samuel
Benzie limit, thence running south 40 chains,
thence west 40 chains, thence north 80 chains.
1 hence east 120 chains, thence south 40 chain*-
1 hence west 80 chains to point of beginning.
Dated this 3rd dav of March. A. D. 1004.
By.l. W.Gardner, Agent.


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