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The Nugget Apr 1, 1904

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VOL. I.   No. 18.
Poplar, B. C.f april l, 1904.
$2.00 A Year.
%0000000000000000 00000000%
Marcus and Gilbert, who have been
working steadily all winter on their
group of claims about three miles from
town, left for Kaslo Monday to take a
few weeks' rest. Besides prospect
work, consisting of open cuts, a 25-
foot tunnel has been run this winter
following the ore body. The face of
the tunnel, when work was discontinued, was all in ore, well mineralized,
a large part of which is free-milling.
Chas. Diamond and Con O'Neal have
completed assessment work on the
three claims comprising the First
Chance group, at Bosworth. The
work done consists of 18 feet of an
open cut, 8 feet of tunnel and the ledge
stripped in four places, The lead is
quartz three feet in width and carrying
gold and copper values. The group is
owned by Mrs. Barker of Vancouver
and Diamond and O'Neal.
About ten days ago work was com-
menced on the surface of the big showing of Ihe Lucky Jack, a short distance
above the mouth of the tunnel. Ihe
ore being taken out of this ledge is
very rich, Ivnm .,Lr4!*!y spattered with
gold. So severe has been the criticism
of the Great Northern Mines and its
properties that The Nugget is afraid,
if it told the truth, that there would be
another outburst of jealous rage from
some of the coast papers. However,
it is worth a trip all the way from Victoria to Poplar to see the ledge of the
Lucky Jack. And what an object lesson, what an educative influence it
would have on the chappiedom of that
Bruce White is in Duluth and J. A.
Magee is in St. Paul in the interests of
the Spyglass Mining company. At the
local office of the company yesterday
it was stated that they were sending in
a number of orders for share*. It was
also stated that the work of developing
the properties of the company will be
commenced about the middle of May.
Cold Commissioner Fraser has recommended to the government that the
present trail, leading to the Spyglass
group be widened into a wagon road.
Mr. Fraser in his letter to the government in favor of a wagon road, said
that he was satisfied the Spyglass was
a property of such a character that it
justified the construction of a wagon
road.—Nelson Daily News.
An Article Which Ik Unfair Untruthful and ITnJiiHt.
In last week's issue of the Trout
Lake Topic an article appeared dealing
with the school problem in Poplar and
censuring Inspector Wilson. It would
have been much better had the article
"ever been puplished, for there was no
foundation for any of the assertions
made. The facts are these: In January   Inspector   Wrilson  visited   Poplar
under instructions from the education
department in answer to a petition asking tha* a school be opened here. He
found that there were not the requisite
number of children of school age for
the department to act in the matter.
Before leaving he called a meeting of
parents and others interested in the
establishment of a school, at which
were present Messrs. J. J. Cameron,
E. L. Masterson, K. M. Morgan, C
Dundahl, E. Baillie, A O. Ostby, J.
Simpson and others. Mr. Wilson full)
explained his position. If, as the article in the Topic slates, he "did not
see half the children" in town, surely
some of these gentlemen were in a position to inform him of the whereabouts
of the other half. The fact that a
meeting was called proves that Mr.
Wilson did take "into his confidence
persons familiar with the country."
The children of school age resident
in the town at the time of Mr. Wilson's
visit were:
To this number  twro  or  three  have
since been added, and two  more fami-
. ...
lies will arive the early part of this
month, bringing the total number of
children up to 12 or 15. The parents
have, since Mr. Milson's visit, been
keeping a shool open by private subscription. This, of course, is a hardship, but under the circumstances
could not be avoided. In another week
Poplar will be entitled to a school, and
no doubt the department will act
promptly in the matter.
The foregoing are the facts of the
case. Everyone in Poplar regrets that
there were not a sufficient numbe of
children of school age in the town when
Mr. Wilson was here, but the inspector
should not be censured for that. His
duty is to carry out departmental
regulations, not to furnish children to
fulfill the conditions of those regulations.	
The Records.
Following are the records made at
the Poplar office during the past week:
March 28—-Yellow Boy, Yellow Girl,
Iroquois, and Derby, on Rusty creek,
by Jos. R. Verschoyle  and  a Cowing.
March 28—Ralph Nordenscn to
Frank A. Tamblyn, % interest in
Morning Glory.
S. B. Hodgson to W, E. Hodder, %
interest in the Golden Chest and Fairy
Agreement of partnerrhip, A. O.
Ostby, C. W. Hartman and Theo.
Many a young girl makes the mistake of thinking that because she would
die for a man she truly loves him. In
this restless, throbbing age it is necessary for her to ask hersell in all seriousness: "Would 1 take in washing for
him ?"
All Fools' day.
Watch repairing, O. Slrathern, Kaslo
Geo. Hagerman came in from Kaslo
F.J. Mills of Grand Forks is a recent arrival in town.
After tomorrow a slight slump in the
fish market may be expected.
Nelson is crowded with people waiting for the snow to go at Poplar.
Joe Paltinson is building a residence
on Poplar avenue, Lucky Jack addition.
Garvey & Williams have erected an
addition to their building on Second
J. J. Gameron is getting materiul on
the ground for his residence on Second
Mrs. UK in and Miss Ostlund of
Gold Hill were visitors to Poplar on
Snow slides have been of frequent
occurrence uf» Poplar creek the past
few days.
John Ktrby^.wdio has been in the
Boundary country all winter returned
J. H. Casey, of Casey & Murphy,
returned Monday from a business trip
to Spokane.
A. E. Mallett, the Vancouver representative of R. G. Dun & Co. was in
town this week.
O. Stratheain, Kaslo, sells stationery,
wall paper, magazines, phonograph
supplies, etc.
E. Harrop has purchased the lot
adjoining his block on Front street and
will build another store.
The more wheels a man has the better oft" a he is if they are in his pocket
book instead of his head.
S. A. Scott returned to town Wednesday, and will open a cigar store in
the Harrop block  about  the iolh inst.
Plans and specifications for spring
in this district are now completed. All
that is required is for old sol to work
regular shifts.
Work on the bridge across the Lardo
is progressing rapidly. The cribbing
is nearly completed and all the timber
is on the ground,
A fine line of Hiram Walker's and
John Dewar's old style exhilarations
at bargain-counter prices behind the
bar of the Commercial.
Mrs. J. W. Cockle of Kaslo has
taken a 6-months lease of the upper floor
of the Harrop block, and will have furnished rooms to rent.
John Keen, townsite agent, returned
to town Monday, after attending the
meeting of the Interior Liberal Council held in Rossland last week.
Frank A. Tamblyn of Nelson was in
town the pas; week. While here he
purchased a quarter interest in the
Morning Glory on Poplar creek.
Sunday next will be egg day.
Public gambling and the selling of
booze has been suppressed in Kaslo.
Some people are bound to lock the door
after the hens have flown the coup.
This week Henry Magnussen sold
lot 6 in block 10 to John Olson of Spokane, and purchased lots 23 and 24 in
block 8 from the townsite company.
Percy F. Godenratb is now located
at Thompson's Landing, and is writing
a book which will have tor its title
"Treasure Tales of the Lardeau."
P. Garey oj Nelson came in Friday
and purchased a lot on Front street,
on which he will build at once. Mr.
Carey was one of the pioneers of Vancouver, having been engaged in the
hotel business there in  the early days.
The C. P. R. is the most liberal corporation in the world. It only charges
10 cents for riding across the bridge
over the Columbia at Robson. This
is only about a rate of 50 cents a mile.
Very reasonable, indeed—for theC.P.R.
The townsite company has donated
Hot 15, block 6, as a sit for the halt
which is now in course of erection.
Townsite companies, like individuals,
have different methods of doing business, and the people of Poplar have
no reason to complain of the methods
of the townsite agent here.
H. M. Walker, .publisher of Moments, and who has been on the staff
of the New Denver Ledge for the past
seven years, has severed his connection with that paper, and will start in
business for himsely. Harry is one of
the brightest of the interior newspaper
men and is certain to make a success
of his new venture.
J. H. Hambly arrived from Dead-
wood, B. Cm on Monday and already
has a part of his stock in place. Mr.
Hambly is an old timer in the mining
camps of the west. He was for a number of years in Butte, Mont., was in
the Slocan in boom days, and then in
the Boundary. He believes he has at
last found a place where it is safe to
put in stakes and grow wilh the camp.
They were bavin g strenuous times
at Lardo this week. Three descendants of the Norsemen called at a house
in that town, kicked the doors off the
hinges, smashed the furniture and
threw the inmates into the street. A
boat-stealing case occupied the attcn-
of the citizens for a short time, which
in turn gave place in the public eye to
a summary conviction by a game warden for an infraction of the game law,
and last but not least, a surveyor
surveyed a pre-emptor out of his preemption.    All this in one week.
People grow old by thinking themselves old. When they reach the age
of forty, fifty or sixty, they imagine
they look like others of the same age,
and that they soon will be useless,
unfit for work, and unable to perform
their duties. As surely as they think
this it will come true, for thought is
creative. Poplar, B. C, April i, 1904-
Is published every Friday at Poplar, B.  C.
and in sent to any address for $2.00 a year.
Commercial advejtisinp isl.i'J lUi inch Tor
four insertions. Reading notices lA cents a
line each insertion. Legal advertising 10
cents a line first insertion, and ft cents n line
each subsequent insertion. Certificate of
Improvement notices, *?; Delinquent co-
owner notices, «(X0. Address all letters to Tin:
NrwiiKr. Poplar, B.C.
R. T. LOWERY. Puoiimktok.
FRIDAY.  APRIL 1, 1904.
With an empty stomach you can
sleep on the wet ground and never
catch cold.     	
In Kootenay the tourist trade in a
few years will be worth millions.
Help it grow. 	
An earthquake moved Victoria
the other day and woke up several
ot the old citizens.
In the east a good dear of smoke
is being raised over the proposed
law against coffin nails.
The yellow is the color of Manitoba
and Poplar. Golden grain in one
and golden rock in the other.
—-— - ■ -    ■— •
Do not dispise small things. Even
a deuce turned at the right time can
make a panic in a Swede bank.
There is no ice in Poplar, a. d the
saloons next summer will cool their
drinks by using Toronto charity.
The mint ot Canada is ot slow
gro th, although when one in
operating it is sure to make money.
Russia will pay her soldiers in
silver. This means a rise in the
white f metal, and increased pros
perity in Kootenay.
The man who lelt a sack of gx>ld
bricks at our door this morning can
have the same by proving property
and taking them away.
Anybody can get rich if they can
find a key that will open the lock on
the door of wealth's storehouse. In
Poplar there are several bunches of
A man in Connecticut Uvea 18
months with his back broken. That
is nothing. Many people in Victoria
iiave lived for years alter they were
War helps some and hurts others.
A friend of ours secured a million
dollar contract from Japan the other
day and stopped his paper at the
same time.	
Bachelors are   warned   to   keep
away from Berlin, Germany.   There
are 100,000 widows there, each with
a tale of woe longer than a 1,000
page novel.    _.	
The green onion will soon be here,
baeamjHLnied by its numerous relatives. I he onion may cut no ice as
a shade tree, but it is certainly a
heart solo alter a long vrmybi ot pork
and beans.  ♦
Cotton, wheat and every other
commodity may have their tips and
downs,  but  the farther gold goes
down around Poplar $he higher the
citizens will fly and the richer they
will become. |	
In Ontario Koss is In favor of the
state owning the liquor license. As
the state bears so much of the expense ari ing from the use ot booze
it should also have a chance at the
Rockefeller is operating in the Slo
ean and may have his agents in
Poplar this summer. John is not
popular with the masses, but he is
welcome to a feed of bannocks any
time he strikes this camp.
The day worshippers are worrying
the Dominion government for a Sunday obsirvance law. Why not ask
lor legislation in reference to any
other day? All days look alike to
the man whose upper stope is free
from superstition.
Grand Forks is again a wide open
town, and the good people are much
ahrnied lest the devil will carry
away the town some night and flump
it into his brimstone factory. Three
forks is another wide open town, but
its inhabitants are perfectly resigned
to their fate.
Confounding a Doubter.
This paper says thn they have
jest deescovered the remains of a 20
foot saurian on the banks of the
Ponobscot river.
What's a saurain ?
I dunno. Guess mebbe it's one o'
Lhem misprints fer a sardine.
There ain't no 2C foot sardines.
Well, there might be the remains
of one.
I don't believe it Do vou suppose
an> bodv 'd want to buy a box ot sich
sardines ?   I guess not.
You're too denied critical. Et there
is the remains o' any 20-foot sardines
on th' Ponobscot don't you suppose
there might also be the remains of
men big enuff to buy 'em by th' box ?
You're an atheeist, thet' what you are!
The Place to Buy
D. J. Robertson & Co.
Furniture Dealers
Funeral Directors.
Notice is hereby Riven that HO days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and v\ orks for permission to
piirchaae 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 K0chains,
thence west 40 chains, thence south 20 chains,
thence east 40 chains, following bank of Lardo
river to place of commencement, containing
ROnores, more or less.      E L. MASTERSON
Poplar, B. C.« March 16,1004 85
Dominion Hotel
Has ample accommodation for a
large number of people. The tabic
is supplied with the best in the market. The bar contains the popular
brands of liquid tonics and cigars.
Hambly & Nelson.
Fresh and Salt  Merits, Fish and Fowl
Is convenient to the depot and has accommodation for 50 quiet 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
j>]j 'I'Olf.MKIll.Y IIOTIX INN.)
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. C, April i, 1904.
Is the oldest hotel in Poplar,
and adjoins the 0. P. R d«pot.
The wet grocery department
contains pure goods, any brand
of which will produce optimistic
he knows, is asleep—rouse him. Some people who pretend to tell
And he that knows and knows that j the truth for the truth's sake, merely
he knows, is a wise man—follow him ! tell it because  it shows their neigh-
There is under way In the Joplin j °ors up in a bad light.
district one of the most interesting j '. ''■'..'   ",:a—==:   —	
experiments that has ever been in
progress in that  field.   W. G. War
ins:, a well  known chemist and as-
sayer, is erecting a plant in which it
is proposed to extract zinc which is
carried! in solution in mine waters.
The plant is being erected tor experimental purposes and will not be
ready  tor a  trial run betore  May,
I The process which is being employe
i was patented last year.
j Sir W. C. Roberts-Austen has
proved through an experiment extended over tour years, that when a
column of lead is allowed to rest upon
a column of gold, a slow diffusion or
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.
Notary   and   Commissioner
George   Chataway.
evaporation of the gold takes place,
It is estimated that there are six- regumngin the appearance of traces
teen tons of chalk in  a  mile square | of ^ in tj)e ]ead    when a degree
of heat not sufficient to melt either of
of sea wa*er.
I'Yom an English dictionary of min
ing terms—- Bonanza is a hole in the
ground owned by  an American liar.
The production of coal in Alabama
during 1900 aggregated 11,700,753
tuns, an increase ot 1,371,274 tons as
compared with r.K)2.
Belgium imports annually 20C,000
tons ot illuminating oil. 15.000 tons
of gas oil, and a very considerable
quantity of lubricating oil.
The gold \ ield of New South Wales
tor .January was 40,044 ounces, as
compared with 20,-ill ounces in the
corresponding month of last year.
There arc about forty thousand
companies that have been Lnoorpor
ated in New York state that never
began business. A bill has been in
introduced at Albany authorizing
such companies to dissolve by mutual
It is said that a deal is now under
way whereby ihe mining properties
belonging to the Stralton estate in
Cripple Creek district'a re to go to an
eastern syndicate headtd by J. 1*.
Morgan and C. T. Yerkes. The Lfice
is reported to be $3,50fyOOJ.
Some of the Australian mines have
attained remarkable depth as may
be instanced by the New Chum railway shaft at Bendigo, Victoria, having now reached a depth of 3,900
feet; this is a vertical depth. The
temperature at this depth registers
KM degrees l\ Miners in order to
carry on work are constantly sprayed
with water.
v The "angle of convenience' is the
slope angle assumed by loose rock,
as that collected at *#he foot of a
precipice or the front of a mine dump.
This angle varies slightly with different materials, but is about :UJ degrees. Few hills are steeper than
35 degrees, though often appearing
to be steeper. The character and
dip of the rocks often have important
bearing on the slope an^le of the
In mining, as in other matters,
these Arabic lines are trite and true:
He that knows not and knows not
that he knows not, is a tool—shun
He that knows not and knows that
he knows not, is simple—teach him.
He that knows and  knows not that
the metals is applied, the diffusion of
the gold takes place more rapidly.
The tendency ot the particles is upward into the lead. As far as is yet
known, the evaporation of golJ occurs only in the presence of another
A Shawinut miner on his way from
the mine to Chinese Camp recently
saw a new Stetson hat lying in the
middle of the road. When he went
to pick up the hat he found protruding: from the mud beneath it it a head
of hair and two black eyes. "What
are you doing thereV" asked the
miner. "I am Bill Booker, the
teamster, standing on top of a load of
lumber, and my horses are just ahead
of me." Booker admits all, but says
he never owned a Stetson hat, and
that it was just a plain $2 hat,—Ex.
Little Nellie was learning to read,
and part of her lesson ran thus: ' The
cat has a rat." "Oh!" she exclaimed,
"the man who wrote this book didn't
know much. Cats don't have rajs;
they have kittens."
There is no dart capable of inflicting a deeper wound to the heart
than an unkind word, and all the repentance will not serve to erase tie
searing. Be careful, therefore, and
shun unkind words always.
One might as well look forward
hopefully to the future. There's always a chance for an improvement
in the weather.
Starkey & Co., SSflriS
Fruit KggH, Bacon mid other Provisions.
Nklhor, B.C.
A. R. Heyland, gg#gg
veyor. Kaslo.
i| Help  of  All   Kinds  Furnished
.Ullw.w;ff.^f.iwuJf««.*liiwOJ:..v*(;jv.t.ff... 'i^wti*?...?i»lvW.r..»Vr.V.?
The hotel is furnished and fitted up in the
most modern style. Best of acooininoda'ion
for mining men and tourists. Only A 1 brands
of liquors and cigars kept n stock.
Casey & Murphy,  Props.
The Poplar
Barber Shop
Kaslo Hotel
Kaslo, B. C.
Lumber  and  Builders' Material,   Hardware,   Uranite-
ware, Stoves, Lamps, Tents,
Paints, Oils, Etc, Etc.
Pioneer   Shop   of the   City
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   pleasant' halting place
for pilgrims on their way to
:v3      Poplar.
Cockle & Papworth.
^H  THE  ^BM
Hotel in Nelson has
no superior in West
Kootenay. Always
plenty of room for
Poplar  mill;  naires.
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 Hear 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 Last.
The miserable effect of reading this
publication is 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 th?
fact that Mulock has not yet shut it out
of the mails. The puhlic 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,
bTUrdb river, marked ^^ow^South
West Corner I'«at,   tyet<     ' 40 chains
thence north 8u «; 'ft » V,S e Panderings of
It is the coming City at the Second Crossing. Poplar, B. C, April i, 1904
I The
Best Menu in the City
Bed Rooms Large and
We Sell Liquors
Just as Thetj
Come from the
Jacobson & Anderson.
The Interior Liberal Council met
last week in Rossland, representatives
from all the inland towns being present.
It is pleasing to note that the delegates
by resolution reaffirmed their confidence in Sir Wilfrid Laurier and commended the course of the leader of the
provincial opposition, W. A. McDonald.
This is as it should be. It would have
been a dastardly act had they turned
down Sir Wflfrid and VV. A. and expressed confidence in Borden and Dick
McBride. Had they only reaffirmed
their confidence in the integrity and
statesmanship of J. Israel Tarte the
convention might have been considered
a howling success.
The electors of the two  largest  constituencies  in   Canada—Kootenay and
Vale-Cariboo—may be said   to be "between the devil  and  the  deep  sea" in
the choice of representatives.    If they
elect a  rich  man, they  cannot   expect
him to be in   sympathy with   the great
mass of the electorate.    If they elect a
poor man they cannot expect  to  have
an  independent   representative.    It requires money to carry on  a  campaign
in either of these  constituencies,   and
in order to get the  necessary funds the
poor candidate must  mortgage himself
to some person  or  persons   having designs  on   the   public   treasury;   must
trade  his vote   for  sufficient  cash   to
secure his election.    The   people  have
very little choice  in   their candidates.
If rich,   no favors  need   be expected;
if they support  a   poor  man,   they are
simply   manufacturing another  rascal
who must bleed the public  in  order to
pay off the mortgage.
When it takes to geography or news
of the mining  camps of the  interior,
the   Vancouver   World   is   the    most
startlingly   original   of  a!l  the   coast
papers.    It will be news  to  the residents of Poplar to learn that they have
been  packing goods two  miles  from
the railway station to the  town.    The
fact that the station  platform  extends
to Second street,  and  that  the  trains
stop daily at the station  in the heart of
the town, is of little consequence.   And
the Kaslo and Slocan  has  slipped into
j the district  unknown  to the residents,
and is shaking all  kinds of "rivalry"
in the face of the C. P. R.    Following
is  the  World's latest addition  to the
geography of the interior:
"Letters received from Poplar say
there is every indication of a rush to
there in the spring. The snow is now
leaving the ground and Poplar's seven
hotels are getting ready for the advance. The most satisfactory news is
that the C. P. R. has promised a station and telegraph office. There was
keen rivalry between the Kaslo and
Slocan railway and the C. P. R. last
summer. Mr. Keen president of the
mining association, and associates own
a townsite two miles further on than
Poplar. Those wishing to send telegrams had to go two miles to that
other town to reach a railway office."
There are people who attend strictly
to their own business, and also those
who devote their time and energy to
the straightening out of other people's
affairs. Until last week the people of
Poplar believed the wheels of progress
were running along smoothly toward
prosperity, that the town was going
along as rapidly as could be expected,
and that in the natural course of events
the school problem would settle itself.
In fact everything was rosy, and prosperous, when along comes a garrulous,
heckling auld fish-wife of a bagman
from Victoria, whose zeal for the
"pairty" far outweighed his respect for
the truth. Wrhy, the creature was so
meddlesome that he couldn't pass a
speckled hen sitting on a door-knob
without reading her a lecture on the
futility of attempting to propagate the
species wilh a door-knob as the basis
of operations. After the hen's affairs
were settled to his satisfaction, he
turned   his   attention   to    educational
-OF- \
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
Furniture and
Bargains   in  all   kinds   of
Furniture, Stoves,-Crockery,
etc.   Wall Paper.   Two
complete sets of Bar Fixtures,
i British Plate Mirror 46x96
inches, new, Letter Presses,
Barber Chairs, Bath Tubs
and other specialties.
Mail Orders  Receive Prompt Attention
settling through
matters, which he  is
the press.    He has succeeded in raising
disturbance, and  in   misrepresenting
100I   inspector,   who
conscientiously discharged his duty in so
far as the people of Poplar are concerned. Had the inspector done otherwise The Nugget would have taken up
the question long ago. It is to be regretted that untruthful statements
have been published by a Victoria
busybody, who has  no  interest in the
I town and   who knows absolutely noth-
' about local conditions.
Notice  is hereb
after date I intern
<v given   that
1 to ai
thirty tlavij
Pply to the Hoiioruliin
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a special license to cut and carry awnv
timber from the following described tract of
land, situate on the North Fork of Frv 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 north W) chains, thence east
Ho chains, thence south HO chains thence west
80 chains, thence north (50 chains to point of
* this X6tn ilay 0
2f>th day of February. A. D, I'.ku
McKinnon #&
In their store at Ferguson
have the goods. Drop them
a line when you want anything
for your house.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days Hfter
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
a license to cut and carry away timber from
the following described tract ot land, situate
on Sixteen-Mile creek, a tributary of the
North Fork of Fry creek, beginning at a post
placet! about u quarter of a milt from the
mouth of Sixtoen-Milo creek, thence running
west 00 chains, thence north so chains, thence
east Ho chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
west *) chains to point of beginning
Dated this Wth dav of February, A. D, l'.HH
ft .1  WALTER GARDNER, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply   to  the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands ami  Wo.ksfor
a special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following desciibed Wind, situate on
the North Fork of Fry creek, about SI miles
from Kootenay lake, West Kootenay district.
beginning ft a post placed  about a mile east
i from the Hiram A. Carney limit No. I, thence
i running north in chains, thrneeea.st HOchuius,
; thence south Ho chains, thence west 80chains,
thence north tin chains to the point  of beginning. HIRAM A.CARNEY,Locator.
By J. W .Gaudier. Agent.
Dated this 81th dav of February, A. D. l'.NM
Sells many kinds of goods I
including groceries, pro-'
visions, hardware, tin- i
ware, etc. Canned goods;
of rare quality always in
stock. Postoffice in the I
building and mail sent to
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply te th© Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for ;i
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 cast from post No. if of the A.
Carney limit, thence 00at ho chains, thence
south 80chains.thence west mo chain**, thence
north ho chains to |K>int of beginuiug.
Dated thisMth dav of February. A  D. V.*>\.
HI It AM A. CARNEY, Locator.
By .1. W. Gardner, Agent
Notice is hereby given that thirty daysafter
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works lor
a special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described tract of laml.
situate on the South Fork of Fry creek, about
r    i . | eight miles from its mouth and about  lour-
any part Ot the   Universe,   teen miles from Kootenay lake, West Koote.
: any district, beginning at a post placed about
 — —— — , a mile east of the Samuel  lU-nzie  limit No. I
thence running south mii chains, thence east
Mi chains, thence north H0 chains, thence west
no chains to point, of beginning.
Dated this 2nd day of March. A. D. 1804.
U By 0.0. Foynti, Agent.
The Poplar Laundry
. And Bath House.
One hardwood carved bar, one well
made blackjack table with turmd
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 davs after
date 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 described tract of laml
situate on the North Fork of Frv creek, about
sixteen mil s from Kootenay lake, West
Keot^nay district, beginning at, a post placed
about a quarter of a mile from post No 2 of
the J. W. Gardner limit, thence running east
7o chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west
«o chains, thence north HO chains, thence east
10 chains to the point of beginning.
Dated this 20th day of February, I'.HM.
W A. CABNKY. Locator
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. l of
the A. Carney limit, thence running north 10
chains, thence east ho chains, thenoe south
HO chains, thence west 80 chains, thenoe north
JO chains to point of beginning.
Dated this 80th dav of February. A 1) V.m
A. CARNEY, Locator'.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date 1 intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works for
a special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described tract of In mi.
situate on the South Fork of Fry creek, about
M miles from its mouth nnd about 14 miles
from Kootenay lake to the east boundary,
and one mile east from the Samuel Benzie
limit No. 1, theme running south 7o chains,
thence west Ho chains, thence north ho chainh,
thence east ho chains, thence south ».; chains
to point of beginning. *
iMted this 2nd day of March, A  J) l!H»4
ByO. C. Poyntz, Agent
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands ami Works for a
special license to cut and carry away timber
Irom the following described'tract'of land,
situate on the South Fork of Frv creek, about
seven miles from its mouth, and about J«
miles from Kootenay lake, West Kootenay
district, beginning at »i post placed about two
miles east of the mouth of Grant creek.thence
running 10 chains Month, thence Kit chain-'
west, thence to dm ins nort b, thence MW chains
east, thence 8() elm ins south to point of beginning, SAMUEL BENZIE, Locator.
,   , J. W. Uardnur. Agent.
Dated this Und dav oi March, A. D. 1IHM.
Notice in hereby given that thirty da v-t alter
date I intend to apply to the Honorable the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
specinl license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described'tract of Intnl.
situate on the South Fork of Frv creek, about
four miles from its mouth and about ten
miles from Kootenay lake. West Kootenay
district, beginning at a post placed at about
two miles west of post No. ) of the Samuel
Benzie limit, thence running south 40 chains
thence west 40 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence west HO chains to point of beginning.
Dated this 3rd day of March. A. D. 1004.
By .F.W. Gardner, Agent.


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