BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nugget Aug 5, 1904

Item Metadata

Download

Media
thenugget-1.0082752.pdf
Metadata
JSON: thenugget-1.0082752.json
JSON-LD: thenugget-1.0082752-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): thenugget-1.0082752-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: thenugget-1.0082752-rdf.json
Turtle: thenugget-1.0082752-turtle.txt
N-Triples: thenugget-1.0082752-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: thenugget-1.0082752-source.json
Full Text
thenugget-1.0082752-fulltext.txt
Citation
thenugget-1.0082752.ris

Full Text

 THE NUGGET.
Vol. I.  No. 36.
Poplar, b. C, August 5,1904.
$2.00 A Year.
News of the Mines.
The lower tunnel on the Mother
Lode is in 20 feet and  the face in ore.
Geo. H. Davis came down from the
Spyglass this week, and will take a
short holiday. He reports the mine
looking well.    	
[)r. Mi Hoy is applying for a crown
on the Alpine, 1 X L and 1 X L Fraction mineral claims, situate on Eight
;md Nine Mile creeks.
John Keen commenced development
this week on the Golden Chest group,
Marquis mountain, about a mile from
town.   Two men are at work.
D. McRae and Chas. Diamond went
up to the AI ha in bra group, at the head
of Rapid creek, this week. They will
run a 20-foot tunnel before returning.
P. Sheran and A. C. Cody have taken
a working bond on the Ethel and Silver Leaf, Cascade creek, from John
Quay and Chas. Luce. These claims
adjoin the Young Dominion. About
$300 has already been expended in
\ running a crosscut tunnel. The lead
is about three feet wide carrying gray
copper and galena.
Local Happenings.
A. J. McDougall of St. Paul, who
about six weeks ago bonded the Ross
properties, writes that he will he on the
ground in a few days to commence development.
Parson Smith and Ken Morrison
have struck a 3-foot lead of pyrrhotite
in the Denver, near Bosworth. Samples have been sent out for assay.   The
A very rich lead has been uncovered,
on the Winslow, Seven Mile creek. It
is from 5 to 6 feet in width of quartz,
carrying high values in gold. The
lead has been stripped for a distance of
about fifty feet.
J. J. McKinnon of Poplar has been
awarded the contract to cut out and
grade the 3-mile trail from the wagon
road to the Mammoth group on Fish
creek, the work to be completed by
October 1, when regular shipments
will be commenced. Fifteen hundred
ore sacks have been ordered and are
now on the road to the mine.
This week Chism & Hendrix bonded
 the Hecla and Hecla Fraction to John  	
■ 1 "■" """"■"" mmJ '    w" " w~**m **
"T***'TBItatldl/ft :e."1)Nmf- and Cap Race*} the children have been attending school
Lof   Spokane  for $5,000,  development
Chas. Scott of Nelson was looking
over the camp this week.
Jackson Radclirfe is over in the Slocan doing assessment work.
Orders have been issued to keep off
the fence at the C. P. R. depot.
J. A. Magee of the Spyglass made a
flying trip to  Nelson  the past  week.
F, A. Tamblin leaves today for Nelson, whore he takes a position in the
Hotel Strathcona.
H. Mcintosh and Mrs. Mcintosh
were down from Rapid Creek this
week after supplies.
W. E. Morand, Mrs. Morand and
children arrived from Greenwood Wednesday and will reside here.
J. Chapman left for Kaslo Wednesday, where he will have charge of the
building of a concentrator.
A pack train of twelve animals was
sent up with supplies for the Spyglass
by E. L. Masterson this week.
Mrs. E. L. Morand and family arrived from Montreal Wednefday, where
John Ryan has completed assessment
work on the Gold Finch group, situated
about six miles up Poplar creek. The
work consists of surface crosscuts. The
lead is Irom 8 to 12 feet in width, carrying silver-gold values.
Jacobs &. Irwin have completed the
season's work on the Big Talk, located
about seven miles up Poplar creek.
The ledge is a large one, carrying copper and g.tlena. Samples have been
taken to Spokane for assay.
work to be commenced at once. The
terms of the bond are $1,000 in 60
days, $1,500 in 90 days and the balance
in 120 days. The claims are loeated
on Rapid creek, near the  Broken Hill.
Assessment work lor the year has
been done on the Black Diamond,
situated on the south fork of the south
fork of the Lardo river and about one
and a half miles northeast of Bonanza
group. The work done consists of a
10-foot tunnel and open cuts. The
lead is 30 inches wide and assays $18
gold and 60 ounces in silver. The
Black Diamond was staked in 1897
and is owned by J, J. Foltz of Tacoma.
A
J. Stierle has completed the year's
assessment on the Victoria, adjoining
Ihe Mother Lode on Poplar creek.
The lead is 8 feet of quartz carrying
gold and silver values. Three open
cuts have been run crossculting the
lead.
On the Ironsides, an extension of the
Copper King, there is a 70-foot lead,
assaying 33 per cent copper, from 2 to
5° ounces in silver and $2 to $6 in gold.
The Ironsides is about a mile from the
Copper King and was located this season by J. Simpson  and  T. Armstrong.
°n the Elkhorn and Golden Eagle,
Cascade dUETl. McHale has a 10-
foot lead of quartz carrying gold values,
'he lowest assay from which was $6
and running up in the hundreds. The
assessment for this season is done,
consisting of surface crosscutting and
str«pping.
Work has been commenced on the
International group, near the First
Crossing, and owned by A. J. Ogilvie
and Spokane parties. The group comprises the International, Fairview,
Riverside, Spokane and Blue Grouse.
The lead is three feet wide carrying
silver-gold values of from $36 to $80.
A 50-foot tunnel is being run to tap
the lead at a depth of 75 feet.
Development was commenced this
week on the French group, four miles
north of Goldhill and owned by G. B.
Rosicat, A. Plante, A. Robilette and
Ray Sturgeon. The group comprises
five claims on which there is a 30-foot
lead of quartz carrying copper and gold
values. There is considerable native
copper in the lead. Last week the
owners completed a good trail from
Goldhill to the group. A 50-foot shaft
will be sunk and the lead crosscut at
that depth. Those who have seen the
property say that it gives promise of
hfcomme one of the big mines of B. C.
for the past year.
Wednesday the school  population ofj
Poplar was increased  by ten.    Before
school  opens it may be   necessary to
have an extra teacher.
J, J. Cameron, Mrs. Cameron and
family leave Monday for Trail, where
Mr. Cameron will engage in business.
Clarence Morgan takes charge of the
post office.
No! Unfortunately there is no
penalty in the criminal code for persons
dancing to phonographic music. However, it might come under the head of
inciting to murder.
At last the C. P. R. is beginning to
appreciat the commercial importance
of Poplar—a broom and scrubbing
brush were this week added to the furniture of the Poplar depot, ^\
All the thermometers in Poplar have
gone out of business. Wednesday last
the mercury climed through the roof,
and Thursday boiled fish were found
floating on the surface of Poplar creek.
The glacier at the head of Cascade has
gone out of business.   Hot, hotter, h—.
Bonanza Group.
Oscar Nelson and Chas. Dandell returned last week from  Haskins' creek
basin where they had been working on
the Bonanza group, lying between the
American and Silver Cup mines.    The
Bonanza has the Silver Cup lead.    The
work done consists of a  140-foot tunnel on the lead and two crosscuts from.
the foot wall, one 20 feet at 60 feet, and
the other 23 at 120 feet, without reaching   the hanging wall.    The lead  is
quartz carrying galena and gray copper, and assaying $44 in gold and over
200 ounces in silver.    There is also an
18-inch fissure vein on the Bonanza,
running over $30 in gold and about 20
ounces   in   silver.      The   Bonanza is
about four and a  half miles from the
American landing on  Trout  lake and
five miles from Gerrard.    A cabin 14X
20 has been built on the property. The
owners are J.   N.  Nelson,  Nat Lay,
Oscar T.   Nelson,   P. A. Lindgren, C.
A.   Dandell,   Henry  Carlson,   J.   W.
Westhall and F. C. Elliott.   The group
comprises six claims and  was located
in August, 1899.
I becoming one
Mulock's Quick Delivery.
Mail from Poplar to Goldhill, a distance of three miles by train, is taken
all the way to Kaslo, held there two
days and then sent back. This is fast
mail service with a vengeance. It can't
cost any more to drop the Goldhill
mail of on the down train than it does
to carry it to Kaslo, unless Mr. Galliher is trying to give the Lardeau the
worst possible mail service at the
greatest possible expense to the country. It takes three days to carry mail
matter three mille, and going like
blazes all the time. As a departmental
head Mulock is a wonder.
The Swede Group.
Prospect work has  been completed
on the Swede group and work resumed
on the lower tunnel,  which  is in   117
feet.     This   tunnel   gives  a   vertical
depth of a little over one hundred feet,
and will be continued  for another 100
feet, after which very little development
will be done  until  a  stamp-mill  is installed.    It is very little use reiterating
what   has   already   been   said  of the
Swede group.    On the surface the pay
ore  has been  proved over an area of
300 by 1000 ft and this by underground
workings to a depth of over 100 feet.
It is a huge quarry containing millions
of cubic feet of pay ore, the lowest assays from which was $6 and  running
from that amount up to over $100,000
to the ton.    That the Swede group is
not paying dividends must be attributed
to mismanagement.    These statements
are  not   made   with   the intention of
boosting the camp,  but  with the object of placing facts  before the shareholders of the Great  Northern  Mines,
Ltd., many of whome are subscribers
to this paper.    Within twelve months
of the installation  of a 20-stamp mill
the Swede group will have turned out
more   gold   than   the  amount of the
capital  stock of  the  Great  Northern
Mines, Ltd.    This is not  the opinion
of the editor alone, but of experienced
mining men who haved examined the
property.      Shareholders   should   examine the property and then act, if they
want to mine and pay dividends.
E. L. Morand is papering and otherwise improving the interior of the
Royal. He is going to stay with the
camp until gold can be picked up in
the streets.
/
/- itel
»
I
mi
JB
Poplar, B. C, August 5, I
^^^m
THE NyGGET.
>::
I
m
I
wmmmmmmmm
THE NUGGET *
la published every Friday at Poplar, B.  C
and is sent to any address for $2.00 a year.
Commerciala<fve;tising is#}».50 an inch for
four insertions. Beading notices 15 cents a
line each insertion. Legal advertising 10
oents a line first insertion, and 5 cents a line
each subsequent insertion. Certificate 'St-
Improvement notices, $7; Delinquent co-
owner notices, $10. Address-all letters to The
Nugget. Foliar, B. C. j       .   ^^""i ft
B. T. LdWte4Yfc.B«oi«iiBi't4.^
under the same government tharH
urges the people of Poplar to organize
and d«ve4he claim jumping^lement-
out of the camp."
In its desired <Mie .«*.fli0#a* t&e, tficL. W kooleJhaf HfeaUsome time
PBIDAY, AUGUST *, MfoT
EDITORIAL N.U<GtjaOT&.
j
U"ti
If the Swede group 'is as rich'as
everyone says it is, the (ireat Northern Mines, Ltd., could make money
by erecting even a lO-stamp liiin
and treating the ore.
»   >• r at /»"ii' i ■■
Now that it has been definitely
settled that the spectators at the "Hen*-
ley regatta did not call Lou SoholeS
the champion Toronto oarsman,"
either a "foreigner" or a "stranger/'
the Dominion elections will not be
held until a new policy has been
manufactured.
*T ■<
The Camborne Miner_ omplains
that time cheques issued by. tjhe Great
Northern and cashed by merchants
of that to n, have not been honored
by the company. A gold brick i$ay
be expected this month from, the
Oyster mill. The Swede group Js
turning out ore rich enough to pack
in grips, 	
Yodng men trom the "Greatest
Nation on Earth," should cache Cheir
guns south of the 49th parallel when
visiting British Columbia. In the U.
S. guns are a necessary adjunct to
freedom In Canada the law and
guns do not harmonize. Here it is
not necessary tor the individual to
wear his nip-pocket out with a shooting iron. Whin wc lose in liberty
we gain in vital statistics. Some giin-
pr&metms -mfigeTln here last
week "by liberty loving citizens of
the republic sotxtu d^.tfife^ Tiie Nugget woulditiggek, should''th'e young
men"contem^)late i Vfetuih'to Poplar,
thattWy' l&itfJ thWJjuiis ^t' home;
The ibwest"rater lor* shotting'ttdlfefe
through windows' iri"KobtgnU^ is'M
mdthi bh Bbb 'Lenioh's<'8i^ie>urVea^.
Som'ettme^th^'ratfe^ fare' 'tiiglter; as
much'depVrids"uti6rt 'how thejud^e's
digestive flrtfafis 'Me working alt' ihe
time. Oi CuriW thli ^Ifodtihg was a
joke, but the judg^'oF-fil'Wm so
utterly devoid© of "hunTfor''that" they
have so^ur tailed.to enter iritti tMtyiMt
ot a joke with gun atticftme'rifci u»tW
youngsters who made the* '^Un^ky
were very fortunate that theJ'infcid&nt
was kept quiet until they were saltely
out of the country, otherwise ri.' Gi
would have been the owner of three
extra guns, and Bob Lemon would
have been compelled to increase the
force on his rock quarry. Canadian
booze and Yankee guns make a very
poor combination tor the person who
wishes to earn more than board and
lodging. __
Says the Kootenay Mail: "The
Poplar Nugget is rather inconsistent.
It praises the McBride government
for dealing with the coal and oil
lands and then describes the administration of the mining laws as so bad
provincial government the Kootenay
Mail has probably arrivad at wrong
eonotasioofii -hi -tetewjooe- to the-item/
in the Nugget. The manner in whicl^
the |n|iinfe lajMuive been alminis-^
tereH&i ft is jji^lct-/bV;"(iQhi Com<
Inissiouer Fraser and his subordinate^
is-'afeovB^criftieism. -Hftk is-^ot^to- the1
aoliuinistratpn „ o|, *he ^mjnjng laws
jby theprovincialgoverntqflnt.thaf we.
mpM, ftRifi* wm ?fw BwMp
but to ignorance of ^aD^intees^of the
Laurier government  in  regird  to
Alt Q'U*    Ol     U;jU-'I    fl^-Jfc' 'ifHli.AlitUlU
minrng  conditions.    It will he remembered 'flbVt nearly''Vill'* tiie ' ap-
poihtirifenta"' «bt ^thtS1' fcujtteule 'court
b^rtCfi .by the Laiirfer government
haVe teen lime 'art*waJirfruni the turnip afid"'wwkgrewii»g' pproviHces-'oi
Canada.   It is impossible for t^iesb
jmen in a fewi/yeare. toouuitgrow: jthc
influence.of tb^r>preHwus bucolic^-,
vironment.   It req.uUes|(tinwi;tober
come faipij^ar^w^thcoiidj^ons in a
I mining camp, evenly those who.a^e,
daily engaged in, uiinin£~sometirn,e,s
years before the prospector can arrive
at intelligent conclusions in' regard
to the industry in which' he "is en.""
jgaged.     Yet   lawyers!   who; iiave
jriev'er seen a mine, and wtii ^e'prj-
vfbus'training has been among th'6'
'turnips,   the   shorthorns,   the  cots-'
'wolds,'>the  spring   wheat   and the
Olydtsdales,   are appointed  to   the
bench-ajid-'expected to arrive at just
conclusions in reference to an in iustry
about which they, know  absolutely
nothing.   Had< the tcial judge in the
Tanghe case been familiar with mining conditions and had he.visited the
Lucky Jack mine, it is-probable that
his decision would have been dif-
fewart—and ~ claim ju»pi»ff—4W«kU
have become unpopular in the dis
ago. expressed practically the same
opinions as are contained in "this
aFtiele^J^ut/Som«Jw^iat stoongeK^iioldr
Obmmissioner Eraser's decision, if al
7 »•      *
lowed to stand, would have effectu
ally put a stop to claim jumping, the
decision, of JC^JM^Jbtrtin had
the opposite effect.   The one was fa.
miliar wWT. mtoijfe coJdiJionV the
other was not   Mr. Fraser examined
the "ground in dispute, Mr. JU8tice
Maj^ii^4Wv--iM>tw^>e^«pe Anew,
the other did not know.
•f
r «• j«
■i'i i.i
»   ■   l; ,      'Jf!
3J-.i  " m*     i   Mm m   ■■' m •
W   7Wl1
#fifiifnula
M      . .  POPWR
$k « Has ample accommodation for a ^
| large number of ie^te. Thffe ^abl6 I
fn is ^taWi^d tiith the best in the mar- 4
jR^lteto The-bar contains the popular $
W 'brands of Jiquid' S*j^
V2v
TTTT -,|
!...<>!<
••/ •>;.' •    f'un!
Hambly & Nelson.
.ii iiiKi
--r rr-
Hawthorne Bros
GOLD HILL
Miners and Prospectors7
Supplies.
STEEL
ii   '^u.'.i.iiy
-Sk ,l|»"tUl     4*. IJlll. 111      l.t
,U)(^jU   L.I.jK i
lJ.il
I
'e* <iv ^i> *l\ *i\ ^> *l> ^iv7iv?;v7;v
in-    . A i, '. J
«i'i.' .     y\ t
IN KASLO     ,  ,
. ft    iblYt'UrJ    •';   L..'ifl   •Jj'll   J|;  •I'alX.i^;   ■>,  'j
thatm«»e"notisurpa^«ed» \\n \h&
Goldery^We^^^nti^tHer^ is
mi^g^o^um Jims th(at
tf(fefecferH HWhdf day eosrrlbkfe
-i    -*ifl 1      .At..r\   i.i-j* ,\,\\; i.i... .y(>)
it.     iFuiraisJicd*. .)Room&< i,ai-
GOmfiflERGiAL HOTEL
i.i
•i j^.j
m
.it«
^FOBMKBLY Horn. |.\.\.,
Chas. Hanson^ Proprietor.
First-class In^venr doj>amnenl.     Wines  Liquors and  C^ars (he   0
finest'p^uraBfr^lie   Menu   has no equal in the
Lerdea-u,    Call ?wid be convinced  that
BE
THE   COMMERCIAL 18   THE   BEST
^Sg^'fSi:BSS''sr""l!=:=""'m'" "*"
■HI .UOlLt. (»J
■HI jtj'HU-  »»j      'Jt Mil     /  u;     y,,
ways read^.f^^tli^^nee^.
Poplar pr'ospetocfrs ,;atvvay«
welcome and g,wepri,tb^ test.;
;i   "'»>ii.l    il      ./|,
ALLEN   &  PAUMEfi
• ii p Hi. -'jxj.in THE NUGGET.
Poplar, B. C, August 5, 1904.
The Waste Dun™
Tbe rubber sheets known as sheet
packing may be more easily cut if
♦he knife be dipped frequently in
water during the process.
The Detroit Copper Co., Arizona, is
doubling its concentrating capacity,
which will give it, when completed,
a capacity of 1,000 tons in 24 hours.
It will require about eighteen months
to make the change.
The first week in July saw the
genii annual disbursement of divi
dends and interest payments aggregating $150,000,000, which is a very
tidy sum to be distributed throughout
the commercial world.
In Utah during the six months
ending June 40, 1904, the value ot
the local ore and bullion settlements
in the open market reached a total
of $11,2(»7,540. compared with $11,-
21i),200lor the corresponding period
of 19C3.
The counsel for the plaintiff had
teen bullying the witness for an
hour, when he finally asked: Is it
true that there are traces of insanity
in your family ? Likely answered
the witness. My grandfather, who
was studying for the ministry, gave
it up to become a lawyer.
Over In Boston little eiirht-yearold
Jimmy Syry surprised his teacher
with this outburst of confidence:
Teacher, my mother is awav; been
away for two weeks I was out to
dinner last night, goin'out to dinner
tonight, goin' where I ple::seSu day,
hain't had a bath for two weeks.
The ^desrspeciitlefis of glass, Bays
an authority on curious information,
are traced back from 1,500 to 2,300
years liefore Christ. These are of
Kgypthw origin. Transparent glass
is- believed in have first been used
about 750 years before the Christian
era. Glass was not used for windows
until about A. I). 300.
There is an enormous quantity of
timber used annually in the mines of
the United S'ates. In the copper
mines ot Nortl ern Mic igan more
timber is forever sunk from sight
than in anv other place in the world.
The Calumet and Hecla copper irine
is said to consume r.o less than 30,-
000,000feet ot lumber a year, and its
neighbor, the Tamarac, more than
$15,000,000 feet.
The "proper" amount of mercury
tc feed 11 a*stamp battery depends
upon the value ot the ore being milled
or, more correctly, upon the amount
of the amalgamate gold in the ore
The miliumn is guided in adding
quicksilver by the feel of the outside
plates If the amalgam is hard and
ciumbly there is a deficiency of
mercury; if thin and slippery and
easily broken up, then too much mercury is being added and the supply-
is regulated accordingly.
A tempered copper instrument,
clearly a relic of the prehistoric age,
was fv.und a lew days ago by camp
era on the shores of Lake Gogebic, a
small b<dy of water in Michigan. It
is described as nine inches in length,
two inches broad at the large end
and one and one-halt inches at the
other, its weight being about two
pounds. To what purpose the tool
was applied is a matter of conjecture.
Several hardened copper tools have
been found in recent years in Michigan, as well as in other countries,
and the lost art ot tempering copper
"lust have been widely known by
°ur prehistoric ancestors.
In 1872, George Francis Train
went to New York to assist in the defense of the famous trial of Henry
Ward Beecher.    The testimony in
his case was rather racv and aLei
tmri arose whether it could "$?„
Mr TwL°n TTJ ite obscenit>!
tonic nnIfc    ^ *!e,d P^ulnir view*,
£- Pi Jhe,CUdffeI and declared that
he would show that the Bible itself
was obscene. He therefore published the Train League, a p£per
containing excerpts from certainly
blunt passages of the scriptures. For
this he was arrested and thrown into
prison una charge of circulating ob
ttene matter. He was held in the
lombsfive months, and finally ad
juaued insane. The prosecution was
dropped when it was discovered that
ins publication was extracts from the
Bible.
Subscribe for The Nugget.
THE
Grand Central
HOTEL
Is convenient to the C. P. R.
depot, and provides all there
is in the market. Cosy rooms,
Tasty meals and Pure liquors
can always be had at this
hotel.
John Carey, Prop.
Front St., Poplar.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce:
With which is Amalgamated
The Bank of British Columbia.
HEAD OFFICE-TORONTQ.
Paid up Capital, $8,700,000.   Reserve Fund, $3,000,000.
Aggregate Resources, Exceeding $83,000,000.
HON. GEO. A. COX, President. B. E WALKER, General Manager
Saoings Bank Department,    Doposits received and Interest AUoved
Nelson Branch. BRUCE HEATHCOTE, Manager.
IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA.
Capital authorized, $4,000,000
Capital [paid up] - 3,000,000
Rest 2,850,000
Head Office:
B      TORONTO,  ONTARIO.
Branches in the Northwest Territories,  Provinces of British Columbia,
Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.
T. R. MERRIIT, President. D. R. WiLKIE, VicePres. and Gen. Man.
E. HAY, Assistant Gen. Manager.       W.  MOFFAT, Chief Inspector.
Trout Lake, B. C, Branch: A Oeneral banking Business Transacted
Savings Department—Deposits received and interest allowed..
Drafts  sold available in all parts of Canada and the United States.    Special
attention given to  Collections, Mining   Bonds and business transacted by
Mail.
E. K. BOULTBEE, Manager.
He who fights ane runs away
From awful battle scenes,
May live to write them up some day
For all the magazines.
NELSON FAIR
THE
STRATHCONA
Hotel in Nelson has
no superior in West
Kootenay. Always
plenty of room lor
Poplar millionaires.
B.   TOMKINS,   flANAGER.
Second Annual Exhibition of the Nelson Agricultural and Industrial
Association.
September 28-29
JOHN KEEN
Notary  and   Commissioner
POPLAR and kaslo.
EDWARD BAILLIE A. N. VARS
Baillie, Vara & Go.
REAL ESTATE, MINING AND INSURANCE ACTS
POPLAR, B. C.
HOTEL BOSWORTH
GOLD HILL, B. C.
The hotel is furnished ami nMfed up in the
most modern style. Best of accommodation
f.r mining men and tourist*. Only A 1 brands
of liquors an<l cigars kept n stock.
New Buildings
Fine Grounds
Big Premium List
Novel Open Air Attractions
(Write for Prize List
J. E. ANNABLE, SEC.
NELSON, B. C.
J. L. WHITNEY A CO.
Mining Investments.
Mining Properties for Sale in all Parts
of British Columbia.
ROSSLAND, B. C.
Starkey & Co., ffiSrS
Fruit Eggs, Bacon and other Provisions.
Nki.son, B. C.
Kootenay Railway and
Naoigation Co. Ltd.
OPERATING
International Navigation and
Trading Company, Limited,
Kaslo and Slocan Railway
ial
A. R. Heyland, Eri-IS
veyor, Kaslo.
E.   Ferguson   & Co.
Nelson, B. C.
Wholesale dealers in   Wines,  Liquors
and Cigars.    Agents for Pabst beer.
Casey & IMobbs, Props.
slocapTbottling
WORKS
Beer and Aerated Waters
Frank A. Tamblyn, Agt, Poplar
K. & S. RY.
J, v.  8:.'IOa. m,
Ar. 10:4o a. m.
Sandon
KmIq
Ar. 4:25 p. m
JLv. 2:00 p. m
Lv, 1:30 p. m.
Ar. 4:80 p. m.
STEAMER KASLO.
Kaslo
Nelson
rAr. 11:00 a. m
l.v.   8:00 a. m
Tickets sold to all parts of the United
States and Canada via Great Northern
and O. R. & N. Company's lines.
For further particulars call on or
address
ROBERT IRVING,
Manager, Kaslo.
GUSTALMGREN
Has Jeased the dining room
of the KAISER HOUSE in
Poplar and serves regular
meals at popular prices. A
trial will convince the public
that the man behind the range
understands his business.
The Kaiser House
First Street, Poplar.
The Poplar Laundry
And Bath House.
JACKSON RADCLIFFE, Prop. Poplar, B. C, August 5, 1904.
THE NUGGET.
■m
B
m
K
V^/VA^-V/H^
The Records.
Following   are the records   at   the
Poplar sub-office for the month of July:
AINSWORTH DIVISION.
LOCATIONS.
July 4—Lardo King, near Howser
station, R. Gordon.
Imnaha, south of Goldhill, A. P.
Carrett.
8—Young Dominion, Cascade creek,
P. Sheran.
14—Anaconda,  Goldhill,  M. Burns.
Athabasca, Goldhill, D. J. McRae.
assessments.
July 4—Happy Four, C. O. Wood-
row.
Dominion and Dick, A. Buffalo.
12— Lipton, John G. Devlin.
15—Buck, Doe, Buck Fraction and
Golden Eagle, Wm. West.
Dodge, Derby, Union and United,
J. F. Caldwell.
20— Lardo, Contact, Hazard, Belt,
Golden and  Director,  Chas. Bossiter,
22—Elkhorn and Golden Eagle, J.
McHale.
Lake Shore and.Michigan, John Y.
Cole.
25—Condor and Alhambra, Wm.
Anderson.
Morning Star and Evening Star, A.
B. Walker.
26—Elva H, A. Looby.
27—Wren, Fred J. Hazen.
28—Enterprise, P. Sheran.
30—Chancet, A. C. Cody.
TROUT LAKE DIVISION
LOCATIONS.
July 4—Jumbo, Canyon creek, Andre
Lamarre.
Whistler, Tenderfoot creek, James
Patton.
Copper Bell, Goldhill, C. O. Wood-
row.
Gopher Fraction, Poplar creek, A. E.
McDougall.
Ophir Fraction, Poplar creek, Frank
Marquis.
Franklyn, Lake creek, C. Hawthorne.
Mid Day, Goldhill, R. Roberts.
6—Fourth of July, Poplar creek, J.
Olson.
Oki, Poplar creek. H. Thiry and D.
R. Munro.
Follow Me and Nova Scotia No. 2,
Poplar creek, H. Thiry
Nova Scotia No. 1, Poplar creek, D.
R. Munro.
7—Ironsides Fraction and Goat, J.
Simpson.
8—Pearl, Poplar creek, F. A.
Tambly/i.
Golden Seal Fraction, Poplar, John
Elliott,
12—Poplar Star and Yellow Bluff,
South Fork Poplar creek, J. Portgal.
Gay, South Fork Poplar creek, F.
X. Gay and Jos. Caron.
Moon Ray, S. F. Poplar creek, J.
Portgal and M. McLeod.
14—Alhambra, Emma and Diamond
Ray, Rapid creek, D. J. McRae, G. A.
McLeod and Chas. Diamond.
Mountain Goat, Rapid creek, F. D.
McRae.
S B H Fraction, Marquis mountain,
S. B. Hodgson.
15—Independent, Gold Rock and
Gold Brick, N. McLellan, P. Billings
and T. L. Carr.
16—Savage Fraction, Poplar, E. L.
Masterson.
18—Rantoul, Lake creek, N. H.
Gillespie and E. R. Dawson.
22—Marey Ann, Rapid creek, F. D.
McKae.
Glen Rapid creek, C. D. Chisholm.
23—I X L, Poplar, John Elliott.
25—Allen Fraction, Poplar, Elmer
J. Hoage.
29—St* Louis, Marquis mountain,
Emil Hendrickson.
Garnetite,  Poplar creek, J
son.
Copper Head, Poplar creek, John
Simpson.
ASSESSMENTS,
July 5—Sunset, J. C. Nesbitt.
Golden West, E. M. Morgan.
7—Golden Shield, A. R. Hey land.
Golden Chest, W. E. Hodder.
8—Mt. D'Oro, A. Looby.
Morning Glory, F. A. Tamblyn.
Early Bird and Glasgow, J. G, Devlin.
Addie, Jos. Pattinson.
11—Three Friends, Imperial, National and Albina, R. Robelaille.
Mabel, Virginia, Black Eagle, Nora
Lee and Rainy Lake, P. H. O'Connor.
Last Chance, E. M. Morgan.
Golden Unicorn, C. O. Woodrow.
15—Gold Bug, Guinea Gold, Gold
Cup, Golden Bell, C. O. Woodrow.
Hercules and Nepean, Jas. F. Caldwell.
16—Lome, D. P. Barsalou.
18—High Level, Low Level, River
Level and Creek Level, E. J. Hoage.
Rykert and Lolo Fraction, C. Fors-
lund.
19—Red Rock, A. L. Houston.
20—Homestake and Lucky Jim, Asa
Mcintosh.
21—Gold Fiuch, Golden City and
Gold Bug, J. C. Ryan.
22—Lion and Eagle, and Horseshoe,
C. Newcomer.
Bertha K, Jos. H. Piper.
23—Golden Seal, D. Booth.
Columbia, J. R  McDougal.
Oxford, H. E. Rogers.
25—Riverside and Lucky Jack, John
Y. Cole.
26—Webster, M. Grothe.
27—Ferox, F. E. Clute.
Ukiali, Smuggler and Lone Star,
John W. Chism.
29—Roosevelt, M. J. Morgan.    ^
Carson, Jos. Pattinson.
30—Big Talk and Elkton, T.  Irwin.
So Cassidy married a widow with a
shmall baby ? He did—he siz he's the
wakling delegate for the first husband !
Barber—Will you have anything on
your face when I have finished, sir ?
Victim—I don't know, but I hope you'll
leave my nose at least.
Why are you after Mr. Lateboy ?
they asked of the detective. His reputation is spotless. His reputation may
be, replied the detective, but he ain't
We spotted him some time ago.
There was an old man of Dundee
Who always put sand in his tea;
He awoke wilh a shock
When he found that a rock
Had formed on the inside of he.
Subscribe for The Nugget.
+000000000000000000009000*
The new guest over there must be
a harp-player. Why? He's so successful picking strings out of the hash.
E. L. MASTERSON
Everything
That the Prospector or
or househoder needs
and at prices that are
Right
E. L. MASTERSON
GENERAL MERCHANT
POPLAR, B. C.
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Alpine. IX L. and I XL (fractional) Mineral
Claims situate in the Trout Lake Mining
.Division   of   West    Kootenay   District
Where located: At head of Eight and Nine
Mile Creeks.
'PAKE NOTICE that I, O. B. N. Wilkie Free
A   Miner's Certificate 'No. B83S7™ acting^
SETnR7&7*A*Min£yk Ff*2f Miner;g VertlS?."
No. B73672, and Robert Munro, Free Mine r'«
Certificate No. B88181, intend, »lxtyZ£ from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a down Grant for
the above claims.
And further take notioe that action, under
section S7, must befcommenced before the issu-
. N. Nel-   »1}?« °[ ««ch Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 4th day of August, A D 1!X>4
M    0. B. N. WILKIE, P L. S., Trout Lake.
!
I
i
The
Grand
Hotel
POPLAR
Best Menu in the City
Bed Rooms Large and
Comfortable
We Sell Liquors
Just as They
Come from the
Wholesalers.
Jacobson & Anderson
!
i
!
1
+000000000000000000000000%
The
Kaslo Hotel
Kaslo, B. C.
Isa pleasant halting place
for pilgrims on their way
to Poplar.
Cockle A Papwotrith
E. HARROP
Lumber and Builders' Material, Hardware, Granite-
ware, Stoves, Lamps, Tents,
Paints, Oils, Etc., Etc
FRONT  STREET,   POPLAR    B.   C
F. H. HAWKINS
A88ATEE
% SANDON, B. C.
MoKlnnon A
Sutherland
Carry the largest stock in
the Lardeau, including
Miners' and
Prospectors'
Supplies.
Hardware,
Groceries,
Furnishings.
FERGUSON, B. C.
IT
SADDLE and PACK
ANIMALS
Supplies delivered to any
part of the district at
reasonable rates. Prospectors outfits moved and
Saddle Horses furnished.
GEORGE    CHATAWAY
POPLAR, B. C,
J". H. 3L.OVE3
NELSON    EMPLOYMENT
1
{9
AGENCY    S
Help  of All  Kinds Furnished   I
nmmmmmmtm 1
ON SHORT NOTICK
R. ELLIOTT
Furniture and
Undertaking
Bargains  in   all   kinds   of
Furniture, Stoves, Crockery,
etc.   Wall Paper.  Two
complete sets of Bar Fixtures,
1 British Plate Mirror 46x96
inches, new, Letter Presses,
Biliard and Pool Tables, Cash
Registers and other specialties
Mail Orders  Receive Prompt Attention
R. ELLIOTT, KASLO, B. C.
The Place to Buy
FURNITURE
D. J. Robertson & Co.
Furniture Dealers
and
Funeral Directors.
NELSON, B. C.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.thenugget.1-0082752/manifest

Comment

Related Items