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The Nugget Jan 22, 1904

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VOL. I.   No. 8.
Poplar, B. C. January 22,1904.
[The Lardo King:.
R. Roberts is working on the Lardo
„ing group at the  Second  Crossing.
"he group  comprises  six  claims—the
lunset, owned by  Frank  Helm, Gold
Jar by Ole Bergland, Lardo   King by
Martin   Lundgren, Happy   Four by R.
Loberts, and the  Woodrow  and   Hall.
>y   Chas.   Woodrow.    On  the   group
Lhere   are   nine    leads  but  only   two
|have  been   developed  lo   any   extent.
The larger of these  two is  30  feet in
[width on which  a  tunnel is now being
{run.    The  other lead is 9 feet  wide.
[A shaft   has   been   sunk  on  this  to  a
depth   of   20   feet.    A   sample  of 50
(pounds of ore  was  sent some  weeks
I ago to the  Tacoma  smelter  for assay
but returns have not yet been received.
The Buffalo.
Development work has been commenced on the Buffalo group under the
superintendence of Henry White. It
is ihe intention to first run a 60-foot
tunnel to tap the lead at 50 feet depth.
If the ore body is found to maintain its
width and values at that depth, an-
other tunnel will be run to tap the lead
at 100 feet depth. If this also proves
satisfactory a mill will be erected.
$2.00 A Year.
An Off Week.
A "pied" for is the cause of lateness
in issuing and scarcity of news in The
Nugget this week. In a large office
this would mean a delay of only a few
minutes, but where one man is editor,
proofreader, printer, pressman and
devil those little slips take longer lo
adjust. And then it requires some time
to properly express one's opinions after
an accident of this kind.
Fire Wardens.
A meeting should he called for the
etefctitm xrt^irvwm&tmi**m*de«* the Village Fire Protection Act. In a new
town lik Poplar, there is great danger
from bush fires, brush left on vacant
lots, defective flues and other causes.
The election of energetic fire wardens
who would see that every possible precaution was taken before the warm
weather sets in is a matter in which
every citizen is interested. When so
many prospectors are liable to lie in
the hills in this district, as there doubtless will be next summer, and a large
number of them pilgrims who have
never roughed it, bush fires are liable
to occur frequently. Another source of
danger is the large number of lots that
have been purchased by non-residents
and partly cleared, with logs and piles
of brush on them. These lots could be
ordered cleared by the fire wardens
and the cost charged to the property.
If this matter is not attended to before
the warm weather sets in, every build-
in town is liable to go up in smoke.
Trades Committee.
A meeting of the Poplar Trades committee was held Thursday evening in
E. Baillie's office, President McQueen
in the chair. A number of communications were read and bills paid. The
report of committee appointed at last
meeting to make a draft of. the roads,
trails and bridges required for the district, was read and adopted. A telegram from the Rossland Miner, asking
how many copies of special edition of
that paper the committee would purchase, was discussed. It was decided
to withhold action until sample copy
was received.
When a married man declares that
he never felt better in his life, his other
half should look out for squalls.
From The Chicago Mining World.
Progressive mining statistics constitute the most valuable
asset  in  the province.    They  might be very  much  better
were the average man to possess a little more "sand," but
a perpetual murmuring against the two per cent tax, the
extravagance  of past  mine  management,  the Whittaker-
Wright   affair,   railway   freights   and   various   imaginary
troubles, make him sit down and wait for the morrow which
never comes.    He seems to be saturated with the *'knocker"
spirit, either too lazy or too mean to act for himself and unwilling to see the awakening of others.    He declares conditions are practically dead from the time of the London and
Globe revelations, and so they must always remain.    And
again, if any new section  of the  rich Kootenay country receives wide-spread prominence the jealousy of coast mining
is aroused, and through the columns of the Victoria Mining
Record are recalled to  the  prospective stockholder various
bubbles, seeking incidentally to  give that very stockholder
good advice of something safer on Vancouver Island.   Such
tactics would hardly be credited to a New Yofk blackmailing
sheet.    That these repeated attacks have caused the scarcity
of eastern and foreign capital is true.    So also is it true that
4h*s^ articular  publication  which   takes  such-unbounded
pleasure bemoaning over the  dead  past, actually has failed
to attract capital to its own field.
With or without the influence of coast papers and knockers, Kootenay mining, thanks to the pluck and perseverence
of a few large operators, has survived, and statistics are
very creditable, indeed, the output for the Boundary and
Rossland being the greatest on record.
Since July great excitement has been centered on the
really marvellous Poplar Creek gold fields. No such ore
has ever been uncovered in any part of the northwest.
Poplar Creek is 35 miles southeast of the great gold-producing Eva and Oyster-Criterion properties at Camborne.
Samples exhibited   in   October  at  the  Spokane   Interstate
fair took every prize and diploma offered, though in compe- ^ resldence in RossIand| .g ex_
tition with Mexico, California, Colorado and Utah. Speci-J^gcted back in the city on today's train.
mens weighing five to ten pounds actually were half gold.
^Hs dlstt"tcTTseasyo^''al!cess" "ana facilities are excellent.
The crag and fell formation of the mountains lends itself
readily for exploitation by tunnel. The galena leads are
generally productive of gold and copper values, but are not
so large. Several properties have been proven to carry
good pay values in several large and small veins, running
with the formation, varying in width from five to forty feet,
besides numerous veins crossing the formation diagonally,
cutting the big ledges with clear cleavage where at the point
of intersection gold is nearly always to be seen with the
naked eye.
It has been suggested that at depth the Poplar Creek ores
will not maintain their amazing richness. The same was
prophesied for the Eva and Ophir Lade which are strictly
free-milling at 600 feet depth and the indications at the
Lucky Jack point even more favorably than the Eva did at
the same point of development, and the Lucky Jack is a
distinctly richer property.
The Dominion hotel is being lathed.
The tunnel on  the  Home  Run is in
35 feet.
Ex-Mayor Archer of Kaslo was in
town this week.
It is the duty of every woman not to
mind her own business.
The man who belittles great things
has no instinct or greatness.
Dc sting plays strange tricks with us
when opportunity is our need.
A C. P. R. bridge gang is at work
between Poplar and Lardo.
A girl and a promissory note are
seldom settled before maturity.
With patience sour grapes become
sweet and the mulberry leaf satin.
The Grace Helen and Thistle claims
near Trout Lake have been bonded to
Graham and Fowler.
Muscular rheumatism is the kind
that gets a man on his back and keeps
him there for a month.
Popular success tends to that fatty
sense of satisfaction which is another
name for fatty degeneration of the soul.
The zero mark was reached Tuesday. It was so cold that the thermometer had to be brought inside to
Duncan Ross of Greenwood received
the Grit nomination last week to contest Yale-Cariboo. His row will all be
mighty hard hoeing.
Tom. Armstrong of the Poplar hotel,
who   spent   the   past   month   at    his
Casey & Murphy at the Second
Crossing are getting their hotel in
shape for the spring trade. A new
kitchen has been built aud the rooms
are being papered.
An effort Is being made to have mail
to Nelson go straight through to that
city, instead of stopping off for a vacation of indefinite duration at Kaslo.
Business men prefer to have their
orders go right through, instead of
stopping a day or two at every obscure
hamlet on the route.
Neither one of the candidates for the
Kootany riding has yet forwarded a
$1,000 certified cheque to this office.
Neither has either one sent $2. The
former is for boosting purposes, and
the latter is the regular price of the
Poplar educator for one year. The
Nugget has one resident vote, which
has already been taken up by the best
man, and two or three others down in
the Slocan which have not been bonded.
>•• Poplar, B. C, Jan. 22, 1904
THii iNUUuii i
Is published every Friday at Poplar, B. C.
and U sent to any address for $2.00 a year.
Commercial adve;tising is $1.50 an inch for
four insertions. Reading notices 15 cents a
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
Nugget. Poplar, B. C.
R. T. LOWEST, Pkopriktok.
tended to by Mr. Green. Poplar is
becoming more important every day
and the mining and business interests
ol the camp are entitled to some consideration from the government.
B. C. Mining Record:    "Did not
the present  scribe when editing a
weekly newspaper in the Boundary
in its early days meet with scepticism enough to turn liis hair gray."
Yes, there \va; a vast amount ol*
scepticism in the Boundary as to the
reliability ol the mining news published when the "present scribe" ot
the  Mining  Record was editing  a
weekly  newspaper there.   It must
be confessed  there   was cause  for
A sure sign of dull times in a min- j scepticism.   The two extracts given
ing camp is to see the gamblers play- j below are taken from the issues of
ing solitaire and the Cyprians doing^ Oetober 24 and  31,   1896,   of the
FRIDAY, JANUARY 22,   1904.
Gold is where you find it, even in
a bank.
their own washing.
Nelson merchants are willing to
take all the trade they can from
this camp, but few ol them are generous enough to give this paper an ad.
Wholesale dealers in Wine, Beer, Liquors and
Cigars. The famous Pabst Beer always in
stock.     A  special  line  is   Dawson"s   Extra
Special Scotch Whiskey
This noted fluid is a nectar fit for the gods
and Poplar pioneers, and a sip or two of it
will bring surcease of sorrow to any soul
weary of bucking bitter fate.
He is a wise man who owns two
bugs. This does not apply to the
editor ot the Mining Record, whose
specialty is bughouses.
There is plenty ot grass around
Poplar, so tender tees can always tind
a bod when the boom obliterates the
lodging accommodation.
Harry Wright, the member from
Ymir, is fortunate. For the asking
in Victoria he can get anything from
a jackpot to a portfolio. Harry is no
cneap-raised Canadian, and may yet
be premier.    	
The B. C. Mining Record is inclined to slight the Lardeau. Perhaps there is not enough in it. Ii
costs money to get out papers, although the public frequently do noi
realize the fact to any extent
Boundary Creek Times, which the
"scribe" was then editing:
October 24: "The representatives
here of the Boundary Mines Company were agreeably surprised to
learn last week, from the account in |
a local contemporary of the rich strike
made on the No. 7. They confess it
is news to them "
Oct. 31: "There is no longer room
to doubt that the No. 7 will be a
valuable mine. The ore is improving every week with the progress of
development and would at the present
time pay to concentrate. * * * *
The management is exceedingly
pleased with the showing.''
Such itemsjas the foregoing would
naturally cause scepticism, and the
"scribe" was as reliable then as he
is now.
Fresh and Salt Metats, Fish and Fowl
Zinc talk is on top in the Slocan.
The mine owners in the Slocan are
always in trouble and it is to be regretted that the government cannot
run the mines for the owners, and
give them all the profits.
The Clallam disaster was the re
suit of greed on the part ot the own
era and indifference on the partot
the public.  When the public demand
safer boats we will hear no more ol
such unnecessary calamities.
A number ot papers in the interior
have published the results ot ship
ments from the Lucky Jack and
Swede groups run throngh the
Oyster mill at Camborne. As the
results have not been given out the
published returns are incorrect.
Probably not one citizen in fifty,
if asked the question, what is   the
our national debt, could guess within
ten  or  fifteen  millions  of  dollars.
Notwithstanding  the  professions  of
economy, by   both  political parties
when in power, and the annual an
nouncement of a surplus, the national
debt has steadily increased.   True,
there  are so called assets,  but the
boy who spends his money on fire
crackers, could with as much reason
declare  the smoke  from these  an
available asset, as do our  politicians
the amounts  annually  squandered
In the period from 1896 to 1902, said
to have been the most prosperous in
the history of Can ida. the national
debt has increased fortv millions of
dollars. Here are the official figures:
1896  $325,717,537
1897     332,530,131
1898    338,375,984
1899    345,160,9C3
1900    346,206,980
1901    354,732,433
1902    3611,358,477
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
Previous to the building ot the line
of railway between Lardo and Ger-
rard there was a fairly passable
wagon road. This the C. P. R. de
stroyed in constructing their line ot
railway and never rebuilt. Although
this neg'ect or oversight on the part
ot the company has frequently been
brought to the notice of Hon. Robert
Green, the member for this district,
he has apparently taken no action
to have the company repair the
road    This should be at once  at-
The Poplar
Barber Shop
Pioneer   Shop   of the  City
Ic is the coming City at the Second Crossing.
Job Printing
The Nugget has one of the best-equipped
Job   Printing establishments   in British
Columbia.    We carry a better quality
and larger stock of stationery than
any  other  weekly   paper  in   the
the    province.     Not   one   but
dozens of samples to choose
from.  Mail orders promptly
filled   and  prices   right. THE NUGGET.
Poplar, B. C, Jan. 22, 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
Study In Advertising.
Advertising has come to be   regarded alternately the medium  of
{progress and  dishonesty.   Some of
the  best  business successes of the
jountry are a tribute to good advertising;  while again   we find clean
[business in some callings placing a
ban upon this manner of proclaiming
[wares or bilitiaes. Many professianal
[men  havh   unwritten   professional
[men  have   unwritten   professional
ethics forbidding advertising,  and
the same is being found among flnan
cial managdrs.   Into these lines of
business it is found an unscrupulous
[class is entering   with: increasing
strength and success, as if to give the
I lie to the principle guiding the majority.
And here rises an argument   The
[Mining World suggests that perhaps
I if advertising were more general in
all callings, there would be less op
port unity for the fake.   Advertising
j is a recognized method of exploiting
the merits of one's business oroppor
trinities.   If the members of the New
York stock exchange never advertise, is it not reasonable that among
la cIhss having little opportunity to
be accurately  informed, the fraud a
lent or exaggerating advertiser has
j a natural and fertile field?   So in
[other lines.   As Mining World suggests, it occurs that more general advertising would be in a large mea
sure a cure.
But while this general argument
favors advertising, it is apparent to
|he world (hat there should be repletions.   It is not at all improper
that a  man's authorized advertise
lent should be in the nature of an
fgreementon  his part, which, ifac
>pted by another,  would be a con
ract, binding to the extent of the
tatements  made therein.     It  this
rere done for a short time, advertis
ig would adhere to the cold form of
ruth, and thus would a major part of
rauds perpetrated through its useful
motions be eliminated.
His Demand.
What more can you ask ?   It was
the private office ot one of Ameri
t's greatest magnates.   That gen*
leman sat twirling uneasily in his
(hair, while bis sole auditor gazed
idifferently through the window as
slowly shook his head.
Let us recapitulate, said the mag
ite, and perhaps my lord duke you
rill reconsider your decision.   You
fish  to marry  my daughter.   In
return for this—in return for uniting
her with one of the flowers of England's nobility, namely, yourself—I
offer you 400 shares in the stock of
the Amalgamated Can Opener company; par value $100; 2,000 shares of
the Gold Hinge Power, par $1,000;
100 bonds in the Compressed Leaves,
limited, and a controlling interest in
the Fish Scale International. Just
think of it! Can it be possible, with
this princely offer before you, that
you absolutely refuse to marry my
daughter? j
The duke arose and turned toward the door.
Yes, I refuse, he said cruelly.
The desperate magnate strode
after him.
What will you consider? he asked
The duke looked back. It is absolutely ^necessary, he said, that I
have a hundred dollars in cash.
Confessions of Gaston.
A man is usually about thirty-five
years older than his rheumatism.
Alter all, the cocktail is only another way of disguising the taste of
My experience with art is that it is
something I do not care for and cannot understand.
I wish you would come to my
wedding, wrote a girl to me the
other day. I know you hate all that
but I'll promise you faithfully that
there will be no red «re and no
torchlight procession.
I never expect to have so much
money that I can waste it in buying
a turkey.
I can't tell much about the photographs of my six-months old nephew
received yesterda), except that he
has njt the fatal gift of beauty.
It is my opinioa that no pleasure is
worth as much as cutglass costs.
The principal objection I have to
the photograph album is that it is
filled with pictures of men and
women taken with the woman's hand
resting lightly on the man's shoulder
It is my observation that every
girl named Sallie has freckles.
I was mighty glad to get one engagement ring back. It came at a
time when I needed money to pay
the printers and reporters very badly.
It is my opinion that more people
would eat liver sausage if its social
standing were a little better.—To-
peka, Kansas Capital.
It'f a poor dog that can't make a
man mad by biting him.
Hard^cash is probably so-called because it is hard to get.
It is impossible for a man to help
others without helping himself more.
Many a candidate for office is not
as immaculate as he is whitewashed.
Responsibility is a coat which the
man at fault thinks is a misfit on his
own back.
Some of the heaven-made matches
seem to have been dipped in the
other place.
Nothing pleases the average wo
man so muoh as her ability to reverse
a man's opinion.
A woman may cure her husband
of the tobacco habit by purchasing
his cigars for him.
If a man lengthens his nights he
shortens his days.
The Hotel Inn
The only hotel in town that is
plastered. The rooms are
large and well furnished. The
menu is the best in the whole
Lardeau district. The bar is
supplied with the choicest
brands of liquors and cigars.
J Has cocktails tor the nervous, J
$ beer for the delicate, whiskey $
2 for the   hardy   mountaineer, J
% and cigars for those who pre- $
2 fer narcotic to alcoholic stimu- J
5 lants. 2
1 I
% Aiigusf Buff ale •   -   •   Manager J
Notary  and  Commissioner
Wholesale Merchants
Starkey & Co., fiarft
Fruit Eggs, Bacon and other Provisions.
Nelson, B. C.
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.
g   The
Kaslo Hotel
Kaslo, B. C. |
Is a  pleasant halting place
for pilgrims on their way to 3
Poplar. K
Cockle & Papworth. 1
Hotel in Nelson has
no superior in West
Kootenay. Always
plenty of room for
Poplar millionaires.
A. R. He > land, fifl-SS
veyor, Kaslo.
1 p
Does This
I nterest You ?
We offer Rio Coffee of
best quality, fresh roasted :
6 pounds $1.06
50 pounds, per pound.  16
100 pounds, per pound.  15
Kootenay Coffee Co.
Bring You  ....
to this office. It will not hurt
you, and will help the editor to
live in luxury.
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 amonf the tenderfeet in the East.
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 the
fact that 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.
Notice it hereby given that 80 days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commie*
sioner of Lands and Works for permission to
Eurchase the following land**, situate in
lootenay distriot on Lardo river, about
three-quarters of a mile east of Lake creek:
Commencing at a post planted about three
quarters of a mile east of Lake creek and
about eighty chains from the Lardo river,
marked " John J. Malone's North-West Corner
Post," thence east 80 ohains, thence south 40
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north
40 ohains to the point of commencement.
Dated December 12th, 1908.
JOHN J. MALONB. Poplar, B. C, Jan. 22, 1904
Best Menu in the City
Bed Rooms Large and
We Sell Liquors
Just as Theij
Come from the
LJacobson & Anderson.
Watch repairing, O. Strathern, Kaslo
E. M. Morgan returned from Kaslo
G. G. Day left for Rossland and
Nelson Monday.
E. O. Simmons and J. Reed of Trout
Lake were in town from Friday to
A number of men have been put to
work building a kiln and quarrying
limestone near Lardo.
Aug. Buffalo returned from Kaslo
Wednesday. He reports that town so
dull that the hens don't cackle in it.
B. Crilly, assistant manager of the
Great Northern Mines, came in from
Camborne Monday and left on Wednesday.
R. Hodge, solicitor for the Great
Northern Mines, and Mrs. Hodge
passed through town Wednesday on
their way to Ferguson.
J. |K. Fraser, carpenter foreman at
the Lucky Jack, left on Monday for
Greenwood and other Boundary points,
where he will remain about a month.
Fred Kaiser came in from Eholt Friday and left Monday for Spokane on
business connected with the sale of
real estate which he owns in that city.
A petition has been forwarded from
Poplar to the chief commissioner of
lands and works, requesting an appropriation for a bridge across the
Lardo river at Poplar. The bridge
is a necessity in order to give owners
access to their claims during high
Rev. Father D. Jaunoite of Sandon
arrived in town Wednesday and celebrated mass at the residence of J. J.
Gameron the same evening. Like
nearly all the missionaries in the West,
Father Jaunotte is kept pretty busy,
as his parish includes both the Slocan
and Lardeau districts, requiring from
six weeks to two months to visit all the
camps under his charge.
R. G. Matthews, secretary of the
Alberta Stock Growers' Association,
and R. N. Wilson, Indian agent at the
Blood reserve, near Macleod, were in
town for a couple of days this week,
looking   over the   Swede and  Lucky
Jack groups, in which both gentlemen
are interested. Last week they visited
the company's mines near Camborne.
In conversation Mr. Mathews expressed
himself as being well pleased with the
appearance of the properties of the
company, especially the Oyster-Criterion and the Swede group. Both
gentlemen left Wednesday for their
home in Macleod, Alberta.
Rev. George Findlay of Ainsworth
went up on Wednesday's train to Trout
Lake, where he>ill preach and then go
on to Camborne for Sunday services,
returning here next week. Missionaries in Kootenay have to work two
shifts on week days and three on Sunday, while the sleek, chicken-fed parson in the East has nothing to do but
look wise and say "gee" and "haw."
The Ferguson Eagle is in error in
attributing the editorials which lately
appeared in the Mining Record, criticising the Great Nnrthern Mines, to E.
Jacobs, the Boundary correspondent of
the Mining Record. In his mining
news Mr. Jacobs confines himself to
facts, and is too much of a gentleman
to stab in the dark. Mr. Jacobs has
done more, through his corre2pondence,
to advertise the resources of British
Columbia than any other writer. The
editor of the Eagle is perhaps not
aware that H. Mortimer-Lamb was
editor, of the Boundary Creek Times
for a few weeks when it was first issued.
O. Strathearn, Kaslo, sells stationery, wall paper, magazines, phonograph supplies, etc.
General flcrchant
Mining Supplies,
Dry Goods,
Gents' Furnishings,
Boots and Shoes,
Groceries.       Agent for
Hamilton Powder Co.
The Place to Buy
D. J. Robertson & Co,
Furniture Dealers
Funeral Dlreotors,
We havea stock of miners'
supplies that place them
beyond the pale of com«
mercial chubbers.
McKinnon &
The Poplar Laundry
And Bath House.
■ ■
Sells many kinds of goods
including groceries, pro-
visions, hardware, tinware, etc. Canned goods
of rare quality always in
stock. Postoffice in the
building and mail sent to
any part of the universe.
[JJ Poplar  Transfer Co.
XJl .   Fr«ight moved to any part of thecity orjthe
LRJ hills.   A heavy  team  of lionet and a
g"1 string of husky moles always at the ser
QlJ vice of the public.   Lots cleared in any
I J part>f townsite.
Poplar Townsite
See Future Ads.
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.


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