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The Ledge Nov 22, 1900

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 c/it^/w^w' Atv^-^  Volume .VIII.   No   8.  NEW DENVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 22  1900.  Price, $2.00 Year  IN  ADVANCE  1 sene^ MWns Ftoat  83  ��3  In and About the Slocan and Neighboring Camps  that are Talked About.  LOCAL    CHIT-CHAT.  The Boaun hall needs a bigger 8tove.  Wm. Sudrow died in California a few-  days ago.  A store has been opened in the Arlington Basin.  Mrs. R M. Covington will open a fruit  store in Slocan City.  The Miners' Union of Sandon will  give a ball next Thursdaj' evening  Thomas Brown has gone to the Boundary, and will probably open a store in  Phoenix.  New Denver's police force is guarding  with sacred zeal "the devil's slide" on  Sixth street.  Sandon will have a rink this winter,  a local company having been organized  for that purpose.  H W. Holling was in town last week  looking up new subscribers for the  'Frisco Examiner.  Claims on Crawford creek, in the  Ainsworth district are attracting considerable attention;  The lower levels of the Slocan landscape were covered with snow for the  first time last Friday.  More hotels are seeking a license in  Slocan City. There is not business for  those already established. .  The annual K. of P. ball, owing to  inclement weather, was not as well attended as in former years.  Two tons of ore recently shipped from  the Mollie Hughes to the Nelson smelter  gave returns of 342 ounces of silver and  $7.45 in gold.  The cold snap did not touch the cider  in John Williams store. It is still on  tap awaiting the coining of those who  are tired drinking aqua pura.  The cold snap that visited the Slocan  this week is said to be the tail end of  a Dakota blizzard. With a strong enough imagination one can picture what  the real Dakota horror is like.  The annual Christmas tree entertainment is in preparation by the Sunday-  school children. It will be held in Bosun hall, Christmas Eve, and gives  promise of excelling anything of previous years.  The Macoy company played to a slim  house, owing to the fat state of the elements. The artists know their business  . but they should strike this camp when  a. snowstorm is not playing a wild west  engagement.  A lady was calling at the home of a  New Denver hopeful, and, during a  brief absence of the mother from the  room, was entertained by the three-  year-old. He had just been provided  with his first pair of suspenders, was  proud of them, and, boy like, wanted  to tell about them. "Yo' doesn't, know  what Ps eot, Missus Blank,'' said he.  "I's got���I's got���" but he had forgotten the name aud could get no  farther. He was not to be outdone,  however, and, looking inquiringly into  the lady's face, innocently asked : "What  yo! call 'em things what yo' hang  you're pants on?''  With Candidate McKane in the field  in opposition to Candidate Galliher, the  election of Chris Foley is almost a certainty. It appears that the real fight is  not between candidates, but rather between towns���Nelson vs. Rossland.  With the Conservative candidale out of  the race Galliher would have the advantage and might win, but with both  old parties represented the labor vote  will be solid for Foley and will elect  him. Rosslandleadersunderstand this,  hence their determination to keep two  Rossland candidates in the race. McKane has no earthly show of election,  but through him Rossland will defeat  Nelson and get a Rossland man in the  Dominion parliament.  SLOCAN    MINERAL    FLOAT.  The Red Fox will soon be a shipper.  Last week the Arlington shipped 80  tons.  The Sovereign is taking out 20 tons a  week.  Work will be continued all winter at  the Lilly B.  New strikes are constantly being  made upon Slocan properties.  It is reported that the Enterprise will  put up a mill in the next century.  During October the Bosun shipped  100 tons of galena from New Denver.  It is reported that the Molly Gibson  has half a million dollars worth of ore  in sight.  Last week the Payne shipped 248  tons. Ruth 16, American Boy 20, Last  Chance 98.  The Enterprise company has a half  interest in the Montezuma, bought from  Tom Reed.  Seven men are working at the Bondholder and a shipment will be ready by  the end of the month.  The tunnel   on   the   Donnelly, near  Sondon, is in 140 feet, and double the i  distance will tap the ledge.  Last September the Whitewater  made a  profit  of S7,000,  equivalent to  havrs deceived you. I am not the noble-  hearted, unselfish, refined,and altogether  desirable man you have been led to believe, r have, deceived you even about  my age. Not only am I 40 instead of 34,  but I am a widower I stay out at  nights when f feel like it. I smoke all  over the house, am a ciank about my  meals, find fault all the time, hector the  servants, never go anywhere to oblige  any one else, drink more than I ought  nto, swear regularly, and, in fact, am a  vulgar, disagreeable, hidebound, gruff,  inhospitable, ii-ritable, inconsiderate,  insufferable nuisance."  "Tell me," said the fair creature he  addressed, repressing with a conscious  look of pride an inward shudder, "you  own the house and grounds you showed  me don't you?"  "I do."  ''And the beautiful government bonds  you asked me to look at, the 500 shares  of D.A.D , the 200 X.V.Z., the 400 UP.  W. debentures, and four acres in the  heart oi the Manhattan shopping district  are all yours, aren't they?"  "They are, dearest."  "Then, said the undismayed and still  radiant creature by his side, "ray- darling, with all your faults I love you  still."  SCIKWOK    AMD    MINING.  BOUNDARY    MINKS.  There were 35 men on the Snowshoe  payroll last month.  Rich ore has been encountered on the  Remington, in Summit camp.  Another small spur was put in at the  rear of Old Ironsides shaft houses No. 2  this week.  The Buck horn, in Dead wood camp,  is expected to resume operations about'  the first of next, month.  Returns from the.second shipment   of  18 percent, on the capital  of  the eom-j R����-kl.orn orejrom the Granbv smelter,  pany. j gave $1-7 per ton.  It has been stated, and   has   been de- j     The. drift being  run   on  the  100-foot  nied,   that   the Arlington, Speculator I levl''��)f tl,(-Rfimb,er'umrE,lolt'struck  the ore body this week.  and Mabou groups are to be conaoli  dated and floated in England for $5,  000,000. j cured a contract   for 2,000  tons  of  About 1,200 feet  of   work   has  beet.   ���"���� th�� Canni. up W��st Fork,  done on  th/i Laviua group,  near Ar-      This week the C.P.R. boarding  genta.   A shipment to the Nelson smelter gave net returns of $40 a ton in gold  and silver.  There are IK men working at the  Sunset, near Whitewater. W. H. Jeffrey   is    superintendent,    and   George  The Boundary Falls smelter   has  se-  ore  train  came tip to Phoenix, and the men are  now busy putting- in a sidetrack at the  Snowshoe, to facilitate shipments.  Last Saturday was pay day at the  office, of the Miner-Graves syndicate,  when   over - 250   men    received    their  as-  Drewry has a contract  for  part  of the j monthly  checks,  amounting  to  some-  development work. '    # ! thing like $30,000.  The Iron Horse, recently bonded to j The Sunset and Crown Silver, in  Spokane and Pittsburg people, has! Deadwond camp, owned by the Mon-  been stocked.    The company is called j treal  Boundary  Creek  Mining Co.,   is  the Burlingtoncompany, with a capital j t0 *���"-��� t.'iken over and worked by the j tax t(, be perfunctorily performed "to  of $150,000 in unassessable ten-cent | Montreal-Boston Copper Co-Phoenix j hold the. ciaim," being thus often done  shares.   Most of the stock   will  be sold j I'ioneei. ; __ ��� j not where it would do  the  most good  in Pittsburg. I    how  Canada   rs   advertiskd.   i but where it can be done  most  easilv.  ���   ' !  An assay should be of a sample, not a  specimen, to be fair to the owner or  prospective 1 myer.  Gasoline engines are feasible at any  altitude. There is one in satisfactory  operation near Silverton, Colo., 13,000  feet above sea level.  Refining copper by the electrolytic  method costs 3- cent per pound at eastern refineries and �� cent per pound at  Anaconda, Mont.  Gold having been deposited a6 a black  or brown powder, by means of electrolysis, will asrain redissolve if the solution contains free nitro-muriatic acid.  New Mexico's mining statutes make  void relocation of a raining claim to  avoid the performance of annual labor,  if made within ninety days of the  abandonment of the first location.  Spodumene is a mineral mined near  Custer, South Dakota, and is used as a  source of lithium carbonate. It is worth  about $25 per ton on board the cars at  the mine, ready for railway shipment.  Eastern physicians say that many  returned Nome, gold seekers have de  veloped symptoms of insanity. The  fact of their going argued such development in some cases just prior to their  departure. .    .   ,  Periodically it has to be stated that  the market for molybdenum ore is fully  supplied. Molybdenite carrying 60 per  cdritand not impregnated with copper,  lead, zinc, etc.,' -would bring about $175  per ton, delivered at Philadelphia.    . ���  A good steam motor or "automobile"  can be had for about $600; one in which  gasoline furnishes the power, SI000; an  eloctromobile, $1500, A gasoline automobile in some respects . is preferable,)  and gives more power from a definite  quantity-of fuel than either of the other  types. Automobiles,.are in use in San  Francisco capable of going from that  city to Los Angeies���600 miles.  Losers of money, in silly oil and copper investments, have but themselves  to blame. Making inquiry after the  event is in a line with such folly. A  little careful inquiry before the investment would save much loss. Usually,  stock in a mining company is of value  directly proportionate with the urgency  displayed in offering it to the public���  They are Benedicts n��wi  ���*����� ���;��� I  CM Two ��� More   Hew   "Denver   Bachelors   Succumb  to?jj&  ��* Cupid's Draughts of- Love's Benedictine.        S?  Gradually the bachelor force that has j Dressing myself decorously  in  mourn-  held with frigid complacency the doors J ing, and with requisite fittings,  I hied  of "single blessedness" against the invasion of advancing civilization in the  form of woman in New Denver these  many years past, is melting away, and  at the present rate that lovely woman  is making conquests, the citadel of  bachelordom will be taken by storm  in short order and the army of benedicts  increased to an alarming degree. This  week the old town experienced a tinge  of the good old times of yore, when  everybody felt like treating, and everybody treated. The occasion was the  celebration of the carrying away under  the narcotic influence of love's benedic-  tine two of Slocan's old-timers by fair  woman���Geo. Williamson and Geo.  Long.  The ceremony that made George  Williamson a benedict was performed  last Thursday evening at his comfortable little home overlooking the lake  in Bigelow Bay, Rev. A. Mount officiat- j  ing. Miss Margaret Monroe, oflngersoll,  Ont., was the bride. She, in company  with Miss Ethel Williamson, arrived  the same evening from her Ontario  home, and the ceremony was performed  in the presence of only a few friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Williamson were the recipients of many valuable presents.  Monday evening, in the parlors of the  St. James hotel, in the presence of a  number of friends, George Long shuffled  off the toils of bachelorhood and became involved in the coils of wedlock;  accepting as his partner through life  Miss Maud Bagley. Rev. A. E. Roberts  officiated. Miss Anderson acted as  bridesmaid and Nat Tucker, George's  business partner, as best man. Mr.  Long- is a pioneer of the Slocan, and  his friends are legion. Many were  present to witness the ceremony, and  celebrated   the glad occasion   as  only  me to the station and bought two first-  class tickets for Davenport. I sat in the  forward coach, with.a melancholy look  of sorrow upon my careworn face, and  really think I inspired a feeling of pity  and sympathy in the breasts of my fellow passengers.  The ride to Davenport was uneventful  and on our arrival there I went forward  to the baggage coach to see that my  charge met with no mishap. The bag-  gagemaster had his head out of the  doorway of the car and seemed to be  gasping for breath. On setting eyes on  me. and seeing my mournful rig, he  inquired, and in no cordial fashion:  "Brother of yours?" On my nodding a  solemn yes, he added:  "Well, you can bet your life he ain't  in no trance."  DEATH    OF   MARSH.  pioneers can.     The  bride,  too,   has a  the more urgent the offer, the less value! host, of friends here,  who were anxious  to the proffered stock.  | to show their delight and start the vehicle of wedded bliss off with grand eclat.  Even the meager ��100 of annual       , _,  sessment    work"   on   .an    unpatented | The presents were numeix>us and costly  mining claim is sometimes squandered  and valueless when done with the idea  that it is a sort of irksome government  Wm. Thomlinson was down from the!    Speculator this week. A force of 20! Mr. J. C. Holden, president of the  men is employed and work is progress- i Ames-Holden Company, who recently  ing most favorably. The property is | returned to Montreal after a two-and-a-  well equipped for the extensive devel-j half years'tour around the world, con-  opments that  are  contemplated,  com  | eluded  an   interview  in   the  Montreal  Gazette by   stating:    "Two  things  in  particular   are   making   Canada   more  widely  known  and  more  highly   con-!  sidered tins world over     First her  part]  in the war. which has excited  interest'  and were sent in by friends far and  near. The old-timers, those in the  camp prior to '93, made it a point to be  represented, and raised a handsome  sum to be invested in a suitable gift to  adequately express their high esteem  of Mr. Long and bride-  Mr. aud Mrs Long have taken up  their residence in the Marino dwelling,  Sixth street.  A    UMBIIKGKK    CHEKSK    STORY.  J. R. Booth, of Ottawa, is offering $40  to $50 and board for log hewers and  scalers.  fortable quarters for the men, blacksmith shops, ore houses, etc. This in  the brief time that the property has  been in the hands of the Collum syn-  dscate is a record of which the management may feel proud.  Work on the Emma  mountain, continues to improve, the [  showing on the property. A tunnel is'  being driven on an offshoot from a contact lead. The streak of clean galena  that was showing in the tunnel face  when work was started several weeks  ago, has staid in place regularly as the  work has "progressed, and the owners  anticipate striking something big when  the contact lead is encountered. Should  they do so, and it is demonstrated that  galena ore exists in the ledges of Goat  mountain at depth, it will revive interest in this locality and mean much to  New Denver in particular and the district in general. Heretoforethe.se properties have been looked upon as dry  ore propositions of  uncertain quantity.  TUUK    TO    THK    r..*iST.  not only in England but in  every   parti  The true object of Annual assessment  work is to develop the property in the  best interests of its locator, and thus  add to its value. j  There is nothing illegitimate in   bona!    fide sale or purchase of regularly issued j This is a limburger cheese story which  stock in any legitimate enterprise, nor j recently appeared in the Grocery World.  is there, necessarily, any more of a i To those retailers who have ever ban-  "gamble" in mining stock than in any died limburger cheese, tins point ie so  other kind of stock rightly valued. As! well taken it will appeal with strong  with a mine,  so  with  a   railroad   or a j force:  Marshall   V.   Adams,   a   pioneer   of  Kaslo, died at Spokane"a few days ago.  Marsh Adams was a well known man in  Nelson, Kaslo and  Sandon.     He  went  to Kaslo in the early days of the Slocan  boom and located at the Kootenay lake  town, where he spent the last few years  of his life.   For some time of late Mr.  Adams occupied the  position of chief of  the  Kaslo  police.     He  was  adapted  physically for the office, as  he  was a  man 6 feet in height and  broad proportionately.    He   was the owner of the  Leland  hotel on   Front   street, Kaslo.  His death will  be much   regretted by  the people   of   Kaslo   and   his Slocan  friends.    Speaking   of  his   death,  the  Spokesman-Review   says:  ceased was 44 years of age  native of Ohio.     His widow is  in the  city and has arranged for the remains  to be shipped to Kaslo, where they will  be buried in the cemetery at the foot of  the   mountain  which stands sentinellike over the town.    The death  of Mr.  Adams   was   rather   unexpected.    He  was brought to this  city suffering from  pneumonia, and was taken  to  the Sacred Heart hospital for treatment.    He  had only been in that  institution a clay  or   two   when   he   succumbed   to   his  illness."  PEKNIE    COKK.  ;'The    de-  He was a  j bank or a factory.    One could   not   well!     o  o-miii-.    /���;-,.,-.! of the globe;  secondly, tiie wide-spread !   '"" " .  gioup,   (juati *?       ' Y, ,, ,,    ,��� i cut up the railroad or  mine  or  factory  . I advertisement of the C.P.R.   Wherever   . ���     ,Y,,   ,   . ,     ,, .��� . .   ���     *  -',.    TT ,, , .    , ,     into little bits and sell it in minute  sec-  Mr. Hokum went he found   the   pamph-   .. ,    .   ,.        , ,,   , u ,    ,  ..       ,     ���r '       '       tions:  but   bus  ol   paper called 'stock  lets  ol  the  great  railroad.    He   found        ..'.    ... .    ��� ,   ,        , .       ,  ,        .,,-.���.., . certificates    can   be. issued, nought and  them in Russia, in Norway, m  Iurkev.       ,, .,    ,       ., ,  ���T,       ,.    r>        , r.     ,      ���'.. -     sold, representing the tangible property.  When the P. and O  steamship reached    , .       . . , ,, ... ,       ,  1 : shares in which are thus  susceptible of  transfer.    The owner of any number  of j  shares owns just that, percentage of the j  Hong Kong all  the   passengers  wished j  if possible  to go  on  by  the  Empress i  boats;  for, after experience of the ships j  of many lines  and   many  nations,   Mr.!  Holden declares them   unsurpassed  for       ���   , ,, ,, ,,. .,    u  ' ��� as to buv or sell the property itself,  cotnlort,  table and  attendance.    Even  in   out-of-the-way   up-country  inns  in j                    k-ystkrn   ni-ws  Japan, where guests are  forced   to   eat1    r -^ i ������������  and sleep on   the   floor  and   their  dieti ,     . ..  , ,. ,   . ., , :     One hundred million leet   o  consists of nsh in every   possible.   lorm.,  ���,     ,, ,) ,,      , , ,       ,'   be cut in Algoma this season,  the O.l   Ii. advertisements were found.! "  Canada's  reputation   has  never   stood!     An extensive deposit of red hematite  higher than now " i 'ron orc 'las been located at the. east end  ; of Lake Nepigon.  Not one discovery of  nickle has been  years ago I traveled in the  west for a Chicago firm of wholesale  grocers, and before starting on one of  my trips the "Old Man" called me up  for the usual talk about pushing the  sale of slow goods. In the course of his  ! talk he referred to  a  lot of limburger  "The time has come for me to speak,"  he said, going over to the mantelpiece  aud leaning his head abstractedly  against tins cold, hard brick. "My dear,  before we are. married, and while there  is yet time (o pause, my conscience bids  me tell you the truth  about   myself.    I  Messrs. A. L. Sifton and S. S. Taylor, j  Q.C.,   will   address   a   moisting  of  the [ madt, ,��� the Swlburv   district this vea,,  electors   next    Tuesday    afternoon    at j aml l)rosneetinff for *"tlial   mineral seems  Bosun Hall.  cheese   which   had   been  on   hand   for  ,   .    .     .      j some time, saying that the effluvia   had  property so represented, and   it   is  just   *,,,,�� ,,, ���,   ln;���>   .Yn   .-���       *    i *  K  ,r . .- ' ' ,,        ,      , I begun to   taint,  all   the stock,   and   we  as legitimate to buv or sell such   shares i , ,,���,.,. ���,���.,,. f ,,.,.������ i   r -.        ,     ,  6 ." .     .. ; would have, to get rid of it, and admon  ishing me. to sell at any price.  In due course I . reached Davenport,  and closed out the stuff to a little innocent. German, who ran one of those  delicatessen stores On my return  home 1 was much surprised to learn  that the firm had been unable to ship  the cheese, as the railroad companies  refused to accept the casts.  logs will  and prospecting for that  I to have died out  our place, and we had   to  gist,   it  away  some way, and   finally   I   hit   upon   tins  . scheme..    I had   a   pine,  box   made  the  Several hundred Protestanl employes j     Tins Vermillion mine near Sudbury is I shape of a burial casket, and packed the  in   a   I'ortadovvn   linen   factory    have   to be sold by auction.   This is the mine. cheese within.    I carefully marked  this  struck work because their  masters  re-j that   created   such   an   excitement   12 i Hd with the name, ago, etc.,  of  a  sup-  fussd to  dismiss  two   Roman  Catholic' years ago.    It has platinum   in   paying j posed deceased useful member of:society  The output of the coal mines near  Fernie is about 1,100 tons daily and the  300 coke ovens now in use turn out  about 450 tons of coke per day. The 60  new ovens will add about 90 tons a day  to the coke supply, and this additional  quantity will, it is estimated, furnish all  the coke that the Boundary creek  smelters will use until their furnace  capacity shall have increased, and, too,  any extra consumption at the Granby  smelter at Grand Forks, to which live  cars of coke a day are now being sent.  Later, the company's new coal mine at  Michel, east of Fernie. will be in shape  to put out some 700 tons daily, but at  present it is only adding 100 tons a day  to the total the company has available  for shipment. Some time ago, when  the provincial demand for coal and coke  was comparatively small, a market was  sought south of the international  boundary line, with the result that the  j whole of the output of the company's  mines could now easily be placed across  the. line. For instance, tin* Great  Northern railway company is prepared  to take 40 cars of coal per day. but this  Crow's Nest company is not at Present  able to supply one-tenth of that quan-  I tity and at the same time keep its  i British Columbia customers supplied.  It was simply playing tins deuce with j while the railway and  steamboat  lines  in Kootenay cannot at present be supplied with any coal from Fernie. The  company is also restricting its shipments to Winnipeg and other points  east of British Columbia to actual current, contract requirements and is not  accepting any new business  from   that  workers.  quantities.  and sent the case to Ihe railroad station. | direction.--Greenwood Miner THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 22, I900f  Eighth Yeah  The Lki)��e ii two (lollarn a jenriii advanc(-.iS>\Vheii not ko paid it is ���#.SO to parties worthy of credit.t��vTo barbarians east 01 Liike  Suiwrior it is SI a voar.cS^LeKal adverti-iiiiK Id cents a nonpiirit'l line i"rnt insertion, and 5 cent* a line each buhbuijuent insertion. Reading  notices 25 (,-entn a line, and commercial advertising fjraded in prices according to circumstances.  FELLOW PILGRIMS: Thk Lkugeis located at New Denver. B. C. and can be traced to many parts of the earth.<S>lt comes to the front  every Thursday and has never been raided by the .sheriff, snowslided by cheap silver, or subdued by the fear of man. It works for the trail  blazer as well us the bay-windowed and champafiiiu-iiavored capitali.st.*3>Jt aims to be on the right side of everything and believes that hell  should be administered to the wicked in larpe doses -t��?Jt bus stoon the test of time, and an ever-increasing paystreak is proof that it is  better to tell the truth, even if the heavens do occasionally hit our smokestack.;��-;A- chute of job work is worked occasionally for the benefit  of humanity and the tinancier.<S^Come iii and 8ee us. but do not pat the bull dog on the cranium, or chase the black cow from our water  barrel: one in savage and the other a victim of thirst.<3>0ne of the noblest works .if creation is the man who always pays the printer; he is  sure of a bunk in paradise, with thornless roses for a pillow by night, and nothing but gold to look at by day.  R. T. LOWERY, Editor and Financier.  propriety and the general good."  The above shows to what extent  zeal can be carried by some parsons when it interferes with their  business. To oppose the burial of  the dead on Sunday seems like  slipping back to a period when the  world was dark with ignorance and  superstition. If men of such narrow brain pans were allowed to  dictate how people, should act they  would prohibit births and deaths  on Sunday for fear that such events  would tend to deplete their pews of  a few occupants. They would also  have the wind blow regularly on  Sunday, so that it would jar the  windows of their churches and keep  their 'congregations, awake. In  fact, there is no telling what such  i cranks would do if the world was  controlled by them. They would  cinch freedom to the last notch,and  drape the universe in a. mantle of  religious slavery.  Makinaws  that Wear  The Ledge.  true, the Standard should  be fol- j while a bright new one  will  come  A pencil cross in this square  indicates that your subscription is due, and that the editor  wishes once again to look at  your collateral.  lowed by a committee on long ropes,  or it will not be safe for part of the  world to be out after tea time.  TBURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22.   1900.  FUOM THK KDITOB'S UPPKK STOPK.  Considerable matrimony is  now  being produced in the Slocan.  Bees wax neither fat nor  around Salt Lake City,  wnelter smoke kills them.  strong  The  For 300 years Mexico has produced one-third of the world's supply of silver. The production now  is over ��60,000,000 a year.  All the ore raised in Canada  should be smelted in the country,  and all the smelter's products  should be refined in Canada.  Queen Victoria is fond  of dogs,  and has over 100 of them  in  the  kennels   at   Windsor.     They  are  better kept than thouHands of her  , human subjects.  Red ants are industrious. Down  in Georgia they kept digging for  over fifty years until they struck  an artesian well, and were drowned  as a reward for their perseverance.  The other day a man in Kentucky was shot because he put  water in some whiskey that the  shootist drank. If the survivor  escapes the gallows he might do  well in the Slocan.  Sir Charles Tupper arrived in  Vancouver last week. This province seems to be a haven of rest  for discarded and defeated politicians.  Dryden says that good sense and  good nature are never separated,  though the ignorant world has  thought otherwise. Good nature,  by which is meant candor and  beneficence, is the product of right  reason.  At the recent election in Kentucky a local politician induced a  lot of negroes to shoot craps. They  were then arrested for gambling  and lost their votes by being locked  up. This is a new scheme to win  an election that would not work in  the Slocan, as we are short on coons  and craps.  Rudyard Ripling is very polite.  It is said that once while in Montreal he was interrupted in the  midst of a reverie by a Star reporter who wanted to interview him.  Handing back the reporter's card  he murmured, "Will you please go  to hell?" The reporter returned  to the Star office.  on shift.    You and I, dear reader,  may be here when the new century  is born, but there is a  shadowj-  uncertainty  about  where  we will  be when it dies.    For this reason  and others I  would like to  start  the initial year of the coming  century at peace with as much of the  world as possible.   "In.order to do  this it will be necessary   for  every  delinquent subscriber to dig up the  long green, or in   other  and   more  poetical words, the  coin   of  realm  that   is   due   unto   me.    If' such  things   come   to  pass  within   the  closing days of this century, I will  be enabled to crush out the sadness  occasioned by looking at the names  of those  who owe me,   and commence the new deal of time with a  stack  long  enough  to  crush  any  kind  of   luck   that   threatens   to  shovel me over the dump  of  hard  times.    Dig!  A mighty effort of ozone, carrying  & fair percentage of frost, blew into  the Slocan last week, and made the  stray horses around New Denver  wonder what had become of their  last summer's hay.  The Pow Wow is the name of a  new monthly edited by Mrs. Sarrel  and published at Kamloops. Its  main object is to teach children  the value of kindly treating animals. The teaching of kindness is  one of the highest missions on this  earth, and I hope that this publica  tion will have a successful  career  Mafeking's ape which displayed  so much intelligence during the  famous siege as to merit a claim to  the missing link has been brought  to England. Strange to say no  reception was given to him.  The trust has doubled the price  of salt in the United States. Before long the. labor trust will have  to double the price of wages in  order to hold their enthusiasm, for  McKinley and his plutocratic  gobblers.  Canadian bankers oppose the  establishment of a mint in Canada...  They do not want- rag money to  enter into competition with native  coin. The government might demand real dollars behind every,  bank note issued.  Authorities upon Chinese affairs  are afraid that the yellow race will  awake to their latent power and  capture the world. An event of  this kind woiild regulate the missionary fad and relieve John of his  troubles in B. C. He would pro- j  bably run the government at Victoria about as well as the past and  present mismanipulators.  If Canada would merge into a  strong nation its people must be  united. We must have non-sectarian schools and government.  Race and religion must be kept  secondary to state. There should  be one language from ocean to  ocean. As Canada, is under the  British flag it should be English.  If we want the French tri-color let  it be French. Nothing dual can  last.  A man who looked as Christ-does  in his portraits was not allowed to  WBPlt   A1   Sunday funerals  -. are condemned by  MonOpOly some mythologic  teachers in Ontario, as the following extract from the Bruce Herald  will attest:  "In connection with the funeral  of the late Dr. Scott at Southampton on Sunday week, some of the  ministers of that place held a meeting and condemned the practice of  holding   funerals   on  Sunday.    A  strong resolution was passed deeply  regretting   that  a public   funeral  especially   should   have   been arranged for the Sabbath,   in  Southampton, involving, as it did.serious  interruption of church and Sabbath  school work throughout the town  and community, and  uncalled for  desecration of the Sabbath in  various  ways.    It was  felt that real  respect  for  the dead  would   and  should express itself in  ways that  are more in keeping with Christian  WASN'T    NO   SUCKEK.  The traveler of a St. Louis wholesale grocery house recently sold a  small retail merchant in a,n interior  town a bag of peanuts, and promptly turned in the order, which was  not accompanied by the cash. The  transaction being a small one. and  the dealer having no rating, the St.  Louis concern wrote him that he  would have to send the money (SI)  first and then the goods would be  shipped. The letter which follows  is the reply which they received to  their request that "the money be  advanced:  "Dere Sir,���I got a letter from |  you last week about a bag of goob-'  ers which you sed I ordered from  you thru your hired man whats  named Knocks, now I don't no  so well about that, this is the first  time I ever herd tell of you. I did  by a. bag from a man but its funny  how you knowed it���you say E  must send you a dollar���not much.  I'll not do it. I aint no sucker.���  I sent a feller a dollar oncet wat  advertised how to make your own  eye water arid he rote me to stick  my finger in it.    he was a rascal so  You might say that all Makinaws uwear'*  and so they do, but there is a great difference in  the  service  that good  Makinaw  goods give as compared  with the inferior  article.    If you have not had good service  from goods in this line the goods have not  been up to the standard.     We have lately  placed upon our shelves a new  stock of  Makinaw Goats and Pants that are as good  as money will  buy���all sizes and weights.  German Socks,  Overshoes, Rubber Goods  to meet   the  requirements  of all classes.  Our line of Gloves and   Mitts is complete  in sizes, quality   and  price���for  men and children.  ^BOURNE BROS., Nen Denver, B. CJ  men, wo-  BARGAIN   SALE  OF  by you wanting me to send you a  dollar I no you air a rascal���no sir  I'll not do it. If this man is name  Knocks and is hired out to you the  next time he comes out this hear  way he can bring a bag and I will  by them and pay for them here in  my store, but I dont send nobody  no dollar���understand. Yours respectfully,    Liberal discount for each off all Japanese Goods ever'"  I have a number of Suits  for Men and Boys that  are AI in every respect,  which I will sell at actual cost. Regular price  $14 and $16; bargain  price ��10 and $12. No  catch; straight bargains  for vou.       Take   one ?  In order to make room for the biggest  stock of XMAS GOODS ever brought  into t-he Slocan.  NelSOn'S Drug & Book Store  New Denver, B. C.  r  to the Public  Send us your name and address and we will mail you  one of our artistic .Christmas  business cards.  PATENAUDEBRO  BRICK  ARBLE  LIME  THE MANSFIELD MANUFACTURING COMPANY are now prepared  to supply builders ��nd contractors  with all the above building: materials.  Oar products received First Prizes  and Medals tbe last two years at the  Spokane Exposition. The Lime that  we Are now manufacturing is not  excelled. Special quotations to contractors on application.  THE MANSFIELD  MANUFACTURING  COMPANY  NELSON, B.C. P. O. BOX 688  Watchmakers & Opticians.  NELSON, B,C.  at   DAN  HcLACH LAN'S  New Denver.  ASTERN  XEASTERN PRICES  A Hamilton policeman drank a  glass of brer tin's other day and wan  discharged from the force. It is  hard tu say what would have been  done to him if in' had taken whiskey. Probably sent f<  life.  ,'ie  The doctors say thai San l-'ran-  ei.sco has had oyer twenty eases of  bubonic plague since last March.  The. newspapers deny this, which  proves that 'Frisco editors are  either great liars. <,-��� ;u-o, more skillful in medicine than the health  onioerh.  In a recent letter- to the press   P.  land at New York last week  was a Greek monk sent on  moiic\ for a monastery in  Asia:. lie will probably  iolks a.t home ihat the Americans  oronto fori are pagans and that looks are of no  a-vaii when not- accompanied by  cash. This monk should have  called himself Sheldon.  AJJlcX' short -stylish Coats ;ui<l Golf C.-ipes:  T >]> si.nd   Underskirts���phi in  and  fancy:  Wnibp'-rs    ��ii(l    Blouse    Waists:    Skirt  Lengths in   plaid  and  reversible  black;    Crciim   Dn-s-    !.i-!i--rtlis:  to   beg j Krem-h   Klfuiin-ls .-'.nd Fancy   1'ln.i-is.      Ladies-  iurkisb,    BOOTS, SHOES & BOBBERS  V"ll     Ill's ! Mvr-tock of Ladies' Wrapper.? and lilons- Waists  '���-'  ' - '     '        in Salin. Silk ami Sateen is (���������miijlcle.  ^-''Late-i styles in Trimmkh Mu.unkkv.  W. L. Jeffery  & Son  Workers in Tin, Copper and  Sheet Iron.  Air Piping and Mining  Work a Specialty  Headquarters,  New Denver  CASH bids for block 32,  New Denver, will be received up  to Nov. 30.  Address���  T. Lowery  NEW DENVER.  Is the   headquarters  lor   Mining- and  Commercial  Men  doing-  Business in  I that section of the Slocan tributary to  SILVERTON, B. G.  GRANT TJIORIHJRN,   Proprietor.  JOHN WILLIAMS  Dealer in  IMPORTED  AND DOMESTIC CIGARS  ANDTOBAOCOES,  PIPES, &C.  Van Camp Lunch Goods,   (Confection-  cry and Fruit.  BATHS IN CONNIPTION.  Newmarket Block. New Denver  MRS.   W.   W.   BERKLEY,    New Denver I  ii you  I o dig means to produce, to put   up.    to  ante, to shell out. to i  come down,   to pun-  gle. or in plain east- ���  isrn English it simply means to pay. ;  1 wish to say a few lines upon   the  The  Meaning  of Dig  clean  A. O'Farnsll states that the Stand-: subject. Time is ever fleeting and j  ard Oil (Jo. will stop at nothing,not but a few weeks remain of thisI  even murder, to accomplish its ends. ��� century. It will soon be laid away j  This   is   strong  language,   and.   if I in the attic  of  the   cobwebby   past'  Send your laundry to  The Lake Shore  Laundry  H. C. Thowlinbon & Co.  New Denver.  >��^Wsl���>��iWl .JSsssi  I-;*f.nl>li*h��i<l   IS17.  Capital fall paid up) $l2,GU0,0a>.00  Reserved fund : : 7,000,000.00  Undivided profits :    : 1.102,792. <2  HK.Us    OIK1CK,    MONTREAL.  Kt. Hon. Lord Stkathcona aad Mount Kov.al,  G.C.M.G.   President.  Hon*. G. A. Drummoxu, Vice President,  E. S. Cloustox, General Manager,  Branches in  all parts of Canada, Newfoundland, Great Britain, and  inited States.  the  Denver branch  C?S CH3C3wt2CSC82w Eighth Teas.  THE LEDUE, NEW DENVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 22. 1900.  ''Don't you ever miss the old  life ?" he asked as the three of us  eat in my Greene street home sipping- hot Scotch and respinnihg old  yams. Jim had reference to my  leaving the force, but I could, in all  honesty answer: "Not so much as  you would imagine. Although I  am no longer on the pay roll, I yet  have my diversions. And really  eome of the most peculiar cases I  ever happened upon have come to  me since resigning."  < 'Such as the Spotted Bull Dog?''  suggested Kenton.  "Well, yes." I responded. "That  was unique, but devoid of all ugliness; no brutal features, you know.  It was a pretty enigma, and I wish  all criminal problems were resulting in as little harm."  "Do you ever run across any  cases as complicated as those set  down by Doyle in his Sherlock  Holmes stories?" asked Jim, refilling his pipe. Although I call him  Jim, like Kenton and myself he  was past the prime of life. Three  old cronies we were who had only  ihe past to live in.  "No and yes," I answered. "I  have known of some extremely  puzzling affairs that balked all  efforts of solution, affairs seemingly  blind, yet made clear by a trifle.  But I have never believed in this  deduction theory. Doyle is a brilliant man to invent such deductions, but of course he works backward. If a man could possess the  quick intuition of his Holmes, he  could make extremely clever guesses  made by a revolver held at  close  range.    As I  was  saying,   I  had  forgotten it when I received orders  to sail at once for Savannah to look  after a  case  there.    On  the first  night out I had been playing whist  in the smoking room and   did   not  leave the table until quite late.   As  I entered the saloon I heard a  cry  at  the  farther  end and thought I  saw some one dart into a passageway.    The saloon was deserted and  dimly lighted.    I hurried forward,  not expecting to find  any  one,   so  was startled when I stumbled upon  a young man sprawling in a pool of  blood and moaning feebly.   I called  for help and tried  to  bolster  him  up.    My partner at the whist table  now appeared and several servants.  We found he had been stabbed, or,  rather, slashed across the neck, the  cut extending down  to the  right  shoulder.     It was a wicked wound  and bled profusely.    But, as it had  missed the jugular and there  were  two doctors abroad besides the boat  physician, we believed it  was   not  fatal.    Restoratives were given,the  flow of blood checked,and the victim  placed in his berth.  "When questioned as to how it  happened,he could only tell us that,  as he was about to enter the passage leading to his stateroom, he  experienced a shock, a burning  sensation, and realized that an old  man with white hair and beard,  wrapped in a long, white gaament,  was pushing by him. The knife  with which the blow was given was  picked   up  a  few  feet  inside  the  that I felt a little shaky. You see,  I had passed through something of  the same once before. Only in the  former case the agony was not prolonged. But here we were in a  boat out of sight of land, knowing  that somewhere in our midst was a  murderer, all the more terrible because he was not known.  "Passengers with drawn revolvers ransacked each stateroom,while  the boat officials examined every  inch of the vessel. I took but  little part in these proceedings, for  I remembered the past and did not  look for any solution of the mystery. As night drew on again the  fear increased. Who next? was  the look in every eye. Armed  watchers guarded the more remote  parts of the boat, while the passengers to a person almost huddled together in the saloon. I believe a  few whose staterooms opened off  from the saloon did retire, but not  an eye was closed in sleep throughout the night.  "Along about 2 o'clock I determined to take a little scout about  on my own hook, and, slipping on  the 'sneaks,' with loaded  revolver  mirror. I then realized the horrible truth, for the face wore the  same look of fiendish intensity I  had seen in the passageway.  "When the boat's people found  me I had her handcuffed and she  was writhing in a maniac's frenzy.  She was a sporadic murderer and  she was also the young woman who  had clung to me so tenaciously  during the preceding day. I trembled as I thought of my danger."  "What about the white hair and  linen duster?" broke in Kenton,  whose pipe had gone out the meanwhile.  "We found them stuffed under  her berth; also the false beard," " I  explained. "She died inside of a  year in a lunatic asylum.'"  "I shall keep alight burning for  a week," muttered Jim. as they  prepared to leave.  "Are you sure she's dead?" inquired Kenton,slipping on his great  coat.���St.   Louis Globe-Democrat.  THE RUBENS VEST  IF   YOU  S  H.  GIEGERJCH  Smoke our '��� n    ��� '  '. Staple and Fancy  Royal  Seal; GROCERIES  Cigars  UNION  MADE  They   are made in  .your midst,   of the  finest  Havana Tobacco."       Where good Cigar.?  itre sold th(-.y can be bought.  Kootenay Cigar  Mfg CO., Nelson      j  To Builders:  want    Dimension  Agent for  GOODWIN   CANDLES  GIANT POWDER  KASLO  AINSWORTH  SANJXW  Rough and Dressed  in   my  hand,   I  set  out.    I must  but in the long run would be led j passageway. It was a common  completely astray by his veiy acu-j butcher knife, and bore the boat's  men.     It wouldn't do  in  real life  to put down every sun-burned man  as coining from India or every worn  Bleeve as belonging to a typewriter."  "Is there any truth in this sporadic Dr. Jekyll���Mr. Hyde business?" inquired Kenton.  "A little," I said, running over  in my mind different crimes and  their perpetrators. "Did I ever  tell you about the old man in the  linen duster?"  "No," both replied. "Let us  k&ve it."  "It began like this:   Back in the  days when Jim Fisk  was commodore of the Fall River steamboats I  had occasion  to go to   Newport.  Completing my   business there,   I  took passage for New York in  the  same boat I  had  come down  on.  Early in the morning I was  up  to  see the sun rise, it being a fad  of  mine   when   afloat.     As quite   a  number of us  were chatting  near  the rail on the port side there  was  considerable of a splash in the water  below, and a deckhand  cried  out,  'Man overboard !'    We all sprang  forward and leaned over  the  rail,  while not a  few  grabbed  hold  of  ropes ready to throw to the unfortunate.     'There  he is!'   one  man  cried,   pointing   excitedly.     They  were reversing the engines  meanwhile.     'He acts queer,'  muttered  some one at my left.    Then we saw  the reason for it, for as  the sun's  first shaft struck the water the man  rolled over and assumed an almost  upright  position,   while  a ray  of  light flashed across his face, revealing a dark red discoloration.   'He's  been shot through the head !' cried  a deckhand below,   who  was  in aj  better position to  see.    The right  arm of the corpse was flung upward  probably by the action of the water [  from the propeller, and seemed  to  point above  us.    Instinctively   we  all looked to the upper  deck,   and  there, hanging far out, with a face  wearing the most   malignant hate.  oi" hellish glee, I ever saw, was an  old man whose long white hair and  beard marked him   conspicuously.  "We all rushed for the stairway,  but on gaining the upper  deck  he  was gone.    A steward informed  us  that such a person dashed   by   him  and that he wore a long linen duster.     He also said that the man was  muttering    something   to    himself!  wholly unintelligible.    Bj- this time  the ship   was   in   commotion.     We  informed the captain   of   what   we  had seen, and at onee orders   were  given to search the ship.     No   pas-j  sengcrs were found   answering   the!  description.     A second search   wasj  made, every passenger being sen it-j  inized.     Then ail   hands   were   in- i  speeded, but with the'same   result.!  On reaching the   West   street   pier;  ollicers   were   star-ioned   about   the!  gangway,   and   as   the   passengers!  hied ashore all were again subjected '  to close examination.     But no   old |  U's'iitlenian was found wearing white!  mark. I took the captain aside  and related the murder on the Fall  River boat of a year previous. He  remembered it, and at once took  steps for a most thorough search.  But, as in the other case, no old  man was found. Excepting a judge  of the supreme court, one or two  congressmen and several well known  merchants of New York city, no  men of advanced age were on board.  The officers of the boat were anxious  that the Fall River mystery should  not be coupled with the affair, but  in some manner it got out. You  never saw such a nervous crowd.  Although the boat was now brilliantly lighted, no one would go  about alone. The servants were  extremely agitated, and moved to  obey orders in pairs. The next  day saw no abatement in the dread  of the old man who had ranished  so completely. Once, when Judcje  S. approached two youngsters on  the forward deck, I noticed that  one of them reached for his hip.  Several of the women were in hysterics, and one of them, on learning  of my identity, clung to my arm  all day long.    And I  must admit i  have prowled  about for an   hour  when I reached a passage  leading  back to the cabin.    As I was about  to enter it I remembered it was the  same one through which the  murderer fled on the night before.    A  light was dimly burning  near the  center of.the passage, and under it  I could discern a watchman,  who  was   evident!}'  asleep.     For  some  reason   I  looked behind me.    All  was clear, but as I turned again I  experienced the greatest shock of  my life, for, bending over  the  recumbent guard was the old man in  the  linen   duster   with   a' wicked  looking knife upraised.    I let  out  a yell that ought to  have  reached  the mainland, and,  thrusting  forward ni}-  revolver,   let go.     With  an answering shriek the old   man  turned and dropped his weapon.    I  hope never again to see such a look  of devilish ferocity as  shone   from  his face.    Of course all  this  took  place in a second, but even  then I  knew m}-  bullet had gone  wide.  Without the knife, however, I was  not afraid of him, and with another  yell I jumped forward.    But quicker than I the old man darted a few  steps down the passageway and into a stateroom. After him I sprang,  but   found   the   door   locked.     I  jumped against it, but it did  not  give way entirely.    With  another  lunge I had it opened.    A woman's  scream greeted me, and I saw that  the occupant was sitting up in her  berth, her eyes full of terror.    The  window was open, and with  scant  courtesy I rushed for this.    I could  hear the passengers crying out to  one  another  and  running  about.  The  woman   behind   me   stopped  screaming.    Turning from the window, my eyes  met her  face in  a  PATENTED  The Rubens Vest is the BEST  undershirt ever devised for infants. No  BUTTONS,    PINS,   or     STRINGS  required. No pulling over the head tf.  worry small children. Its use is recommended by tire most eminent physicians  for its efficient protection of lungs and  abdomen. For sale by all leading Dry  Goods stores.  *5!BBBS5EB����HflR  Silverware  A  full line  Goods nt���  of Silverware.   Toys   and   Xinas  rirSoJ.H.Wereley's  NEW   DENVER.  If you  Lumber,  Lumber, Coast and Kootenay  Ceiling and Flooring, Double  and   Dressed   Coast   Cedar,  Rustic,    Shiplap,    Stepping,  Door Jambs, Pine and Cedar  Casings,      Window     Stiles,  Turned     Work,     Brackets,  Newel   Posts,   Band-sawing,  Turned Veranda Posts, Store  Fronts,  Doors,  W indows  or  Glass, write to���  Nelson Saw & Planing  Hills, Limited  Nelson, B. C.  New Denver  Transportation  & Light.Co.  PALMA ANGRIGKON,   PROPRIETOR.  General Draying: Mining Supplies and Heavy Transportation a Specialty.  Our Baggage wagons meet  all Sunday trains.  Saddle Horses and Pack Animals.  Feed Stables-at-New Denver.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  CODY  FRACTION  and   JOKER FRACTION Mineral Claims.  THE WM. HAMILTON MANUFACTURING CO., LIMITED  PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO,  CANADA.  Situate   in   the    .Slocan    Mining  Division  ol*  West Kootenay District.     Where   located:  On the Freddy Lee -Mountain near the Freddy  Lee Mineral Claim, about a mile from Cody  'PAKE NOTICK  That I, W.  A. Gilmour, 'as  J     agent for   William  Murray    Botsford, free  miner's (.-<:.��� lificiite Xo.  B   -Msss, nnd John Mae-  Quillan    free  minor's   ceriilieart;   No. li 17051,  intend (30 days from the date hereof reapply to the  Mining Recorder for a certificate ol improvements for the purpose of obtaining Crown irrarite  of the above claims.  And further take notice thsit action under section 37 must be commenced before the issuance of  sueh certificates of improvements.  Dated this 25th dav of October, li'OO.  W. A. GILMOUR.  kON'JS  BATCUELOll    aud  Mineral   Claims.  VICTOR  //. WALKER ��* SON'S  Canadian Whiskies  Bottters oi KILMARNOCK  Scotch Whiskey  Situate in the Slocan Mining Division of West  Koosenay District. Where located: One-  half mile south of Three Forks.  'PAKE NOTICE That X, Herbert T. Twigg,  JL agent for George A. Petty, free miner's certi-  oatc No."<B264��9, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose o?  obtaining a Crown Grant of each of the above  claims.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this nth day of October, 1900, A. D.  HERBERT T. TWIGG, Afjent,  NKWPORT   Mineral   Claim.  Mining   Division  o��  Where  located:  Sandon  tfVWholesa'e Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Cigars<<l>  Situate   fn  the     Slocan  West Koote.iay District-  West of the Monitor mine.  TAKE NOTICE That I, Herbert T. Twigg.  agent for George A. Petty, Free Miner's Certificate No. B. 26429, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action under sec-  tioii 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Iiijurovements.  Dated this 11th day of October, A . D. 19"0.  HERBERT T. TWIGG, Agent.  The Clifton House,  MOLLIK   o.   Mineral   Claim.  Situate in the  Slocan  Mining Division of West  Kootenay District.   Where located:     On the  Summit of divide east of Democrat mineral  claim, Lot 1250.  j 'PAKE NOTICE: that 1, A.  Sandon.  Has ample aecommodatioHS for a large number of people.     The rooms are large  and airy, and the Dining Room is provided with everything  in the market  trample Rooms for Commercial Travelers.  John Buckle}', Prop.  . ���. S. Farweli. agent  for John A. Whittier, No. B 26393. as to one-  third: Charles P. Hill, No. 2fi09i��, as to one-sixth;  John F. Mcintosh, No. 27234. as to one-quarter,  and Daniel J. Mmm, No. 2.S.r>2.r>, as to one-quarter,  all undivided interests, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpos" of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 22d dav of September, A. D., 1900.  9-27-00 " A. S. FARWELL.  ^M^MM  AND SOO LINE"  Provides ample and pleasant accommodation lor the traveling public.  Telegrams  for rooms promptly attended to.  HENRY STLUE, ....'. Proprietor.  Still continues to operate First-Class Sleepers on  all trains from Revelstoke and Koofenay  Landing.     Also  TOURIST CARS  Passing Dunmoi-i.-   Junction   daily  for St. Paul;  S^aturdaj's   for    -Montreal   and   Boston:  Mondays and Thmsdnys for Toronto  Same   cars    puss   Revelstoke  one day earlier.  UNION MADi  NO TROUBLi-;  TO v.d'OTK liATKS  l.MVE VOI"   A    I'OINTKK  INC-i  THK  KASTKHN  VOI' CONTKMPLATK  TAKINO.  \ND  KEr.AK.n-  I'KJf*  WW I  lV*s/"'.; ������  mi  Used  standard  Si If Wm    i  i&'fxkXtfi*     t':���������:��� yftV; ���*:.  <a<:s;i��H  ���ixlu-i..:���1^  HOTEL  I- all  time-!;  Uddre<.  and winter -ennliJ,. ,,,.��  iill-S. fales -inr.' :ui, :i,o.,-|,  i In- nearer-! )��� ���< ;i! :,un:l. o  i;  r ���.  N  ew  Den  ver, iri.e,.  :rler--.  aim.-!-:  i.   'I';���:,-  "!"  ���I N".  AT' /i.V"nO ^IPTi/iC-  h 'i Lr'tt 5 iW-   v�� l LP.mi.'  iCKE  'S.  m  Millions  oi Homes���40  :   C:������<:���::,  \.>U^cl b.JL  hair   and  Then   tin-   boat  i  Yes  .'O.'JSON   A CO.,Props.  I��l-lliin<r,  heard.  ;i   second   oven  wirh the former success..  --i1 created a^Tcat deal of excitement at the, time, and the papers  were full of it.  "A year passed. ;in<! .1 had well  nigh forgotten it. Oh. I should  remark that the body of the man  was secured a day after the murder  was committed, for it was murder,  the hole in the.   head   having-  been  si /f...  i\ i"tj.r.  to   every   oi.he  delicious cake and pastry, light; Oaky bisc  griddle   cakes ��� palatable  He.st lis cm Is   in   I,lit-   city--! 'c>;iiii.'i'!;tli!e   inuin- ���-  ;Yi.r   ivp  Liquors ttinl Ciy;n\s     Hi-si. service t,ln-ous_  ere   vv;U  hum:.  i'.'ie IsC-SI.  i |. ai.it i l on  a.id A l.-K-ric.-vn !;  rail -. tiek.  I.'.v :o.',-!,t ���  ^  When in XL  and  wholesoiii  PRICE   BAKING  POWDER   CO,  CHICAGO.  Notk.���Avoid b;:ki��e;-powders rn.".iL fm;:i  P'si-e  p-.u-de,.-,  k'.i-,    ii.iL   ahi-  can   cat   ;\> ., j  ail!;i:. Tlsi y ]..,,;. lii;-.  and may ri.i ;<��� i!,-..- e  is  a   prison  and   no   out  CiViL  ARCH  BALM A IN  ENGINEFR  I EOT, ETC.  Wi���  Fellow Pilgrims  mixed with  it  without injury to herd  -���r.i-Ji  E. SKINNKK, Tailor  Fred. J. Squire,  .Manage  -A\'0' 'X.   t\. C.  1;  Vol; ree.-i s ������ .. e..|.'.    <,i   '! .(n    1,K;-i. i. \'.'i r le ,11!  Iieini.- ;. .-uliwriU-r.   if.-  ,e<i   i .-   ;d��ni:> d       li    will  not co~t yon ;ur. t iiio;-'.     A . ',������!' ;i- ;e 11. u' it. if von  HKU.-K  care l ' diV up   .��� "i, '���������> :   '-'i\.   i,< .1.;"������-<��� i.\   .-end-  i'nk 111 your cipI!:i!i ��������� ;.    Tim   ..-..nil:.:   .-;-���.���--ni.'iil  1 o|;    SAI.K.  is *!'. Illlt   if  VOU    ,]V  Jl . 1 ���. lie;  i ,'���_,      il,   '||.    -.! 11| I 11 -el 1(1  in .-��1 and   fm-   ��i\   no.iiih-   ���,,.,.   w ili   Pm v.-ail t lu-  ���   lilus.-dnK'.-- thai I hi.--   o.ii��-r   ean   N-s:o��    ii|i.m yi.ii.  lollN   UOKTTSCHK,  N'KW  UKXVKII.  ��� The circulntioi:   i--  liiniied   k,  one   nollion. s.i .In  not daily i..o lout' �� illi IToera-lination.  !?. T. l.dWKHV. THE LEDGE, NEW" DENVER, B.C., NOVEMBER 22, 1900.  Eighth Yeas  AXNSWOBTH   DIVISION  LOCATIONS.  Oct 6���Merry England fr. J B Anderson.  "   15���Alice, Dave Nichols.  16-Iron King. G Matthews. D E F aud ABC,  OL Brush.  17���Look Out, J B Sawyer.  20���Never Sweat, T E Oronin and W Walton.  :�������Rama Horn, Harry Newcomb. Copper  Prince, L A Lemon. Belmont, T Melrose and S  Thornhurn  U���Rex, C Dickson. Lillian, J W Smith.  Morning fr, J H Wolverton.  ��sj���Cariboo, E J Blanchard. Old Gold, Jack  Allan.  SO���Springfield, D Clark. King Oscar, M Johnson.  Nov 1���Copper Queen.  2���William Wallace, \V Harris.  ASSESSMENTS. '  Oct 15���Cumberland. Richmond. lfi���Grand  View, Green Field. 19 -North Pole. No 1. 22���  Alma, Murray CreeK, Chieftain. Truant, Lotus.  si5���Bright Hope. 2G���Gertrude. Glacier. Florence, Merry England fr, Chicora, Kid, Jane,  Lost Bannock, Whistler, Jessie. Happy Thought.  Ruth, aothleen. Eda. Halifax No 2. Silver Leaf.  27���Montezuma fr, Paris. Nov 1���Golden Nugget.   3���Paisley,   u���Ophir.  CKRTIFICATKS OF IMPROVEMENT.  Oct 19���No 5 fr. j��7���Broken Hill. Jim Dandy,  Mayflower.  THANSKKRS.  Oct 17���Marbleliead, T G Proctor to E Man-  field.   Thing Valla, same to R Elliott.  IS���Costick and Mountain Con, J A Whitter to  Coin Mining and Development Co, ill,0*.).  21���White Warrior, Sno/c Flake and Horse  Shoe, A C Cumantc and J C Morgan to G W  Chisholm.  22���Costick, Mountain Con. Silver Lake, Silver  Lake Falls and Granite Mountain, W W Warner  ��0 R G Tallow, Sfo.OOO.  23���England and Australia, J A Mitchell to  Hugh Sutherland. Natal, Same to J M Anderson.  24���Province, R P Briggs to Rose N Bishop,  J350.  26���Mountain Goat, J Cazazza to N F McKay,  option.   Ontario No 2. W Walmsley to L Hanna.  20���Free Milling, J Dunn to J M Anderson.  Mountain Lion. H Jacobson to J M Miller.  27���Lydia A, Resurgum. Dun vegan, Silver Six,  Silver Plumb, Athol, Yankey Kid, Island Boy,  R A Josling to Anna Kewon", 1-24 in eu.ch.  Grey Eagle, G C Baker to G B McDonald.  30���L M, W M Wright to C L Brush. Adeline,  A O Egbert to J W Sin i Mi.  SLOCAN    UITV     UlVlSTOX.  LOCATIONS.  Nov 3���Continental, near Cedar^ik, W Kerr.  0���Comentator No 2, :i miles from Slocan City,  J Robinson.  Nov 5���Cop]Ksr.  9���Lodcr.  ASSESSMENTS.  8���Zoe, Shamrock fr (8 years).  TKAJfSFKRS.I  Nov tj���Greenwood, i, G Stoll to O R Anderson.  7���Copper, J, J A Anderson to J M Harrison  and W Iverr.  8���Chapleau, injunction by the Chapleau Consolidated Gold Mining Co, Ltd, against J Mallin-  >on Williams.  10���Gold Viking, W Cameron to Geo H Aylard.  New Phoenix fr, J Kinman to same.  DRUGS,   MONKEYS,    PRAYERS,    KTC.  All that any rational, stmaibie individual wants to convince him that drugs  and feeding in disease are a fallacy is to  watch nature throw off disease "when  left entirely alone.   I can't blame''the  average physician for his blind faith in  medicine.   He goes to college and there  the fallacy is pumped into him by a set  of men whom he has learned to respect  for their supposed wisdom.   He is made  to believe that drugs will do so and so.  The professor on  materia medica becomes so swelled up by the deference  shown him by a lot of bright, ambitious  young men and women, that he  dtaws  on his imagination for what he can't get  out of books,   and.   paints   wondrous  pictures of what   drugs   will   do.   He  spins many theories, which he is safe in  doing for his auditors can  not dispute  him, aud.it will be years  before they  can, for the  superstition  is  so  rubbed  into them that  when they go out to  practice they will be suspicious of themselves and everybody else except   their  teacher.   Our college chairs are often  filled by men who have no experience  worth mentioning.   The most conceited, dogmatic professional man on  terra  firma is the college professor who. has  an income of $500 or $o00 a year,   with  enough nerve to stand his tailor off-, and  has the Colonel Sellers art of making  others see the millions that he has (in  his  mind).     From   such   nincompoops  students are.filled with medical wisdom;  after they are filled they are sealed and  labeled aud sent out upon & suffering-  community.      The    sealing    is    proof  against  invasion;  no thought can gain  an entrance unless it bears the proper  brand.   This  is why there is no progress, unless we are willing to recognize  the compounding of fallacy as progress.  Why   should  physicians  know  anything about natures  curative  powers?  They   are   taught   to   suppress   every  effort of nature to throw  off disease.  The patient is saturated with drugs and  poisoned with food,and from this medley  of malpractice   scientific   theories   are  spun to befog  the  profession  and  kill  their victims.    A physician who has not  watched a Case of fever,  or any  other  disease, run its course uninterrupted,  what is his opinion worth  on  the subject?   No drug advocate knows   anything about the natural   powers of  the  system for throwing off disease.  " Every effort of  nature  is  recognized  as an   enemy���a   disease���to   be   suppressed   as   soon   as   possible.    If   the  bowels undertake to eliminate a poison  by running off, a doctor or druggist or  the officious layman will lire a volley of  checking   medicine    into    the   subject  ignorantly believing  that a  cure  consists in suppressing nature's effort.    If a  patient   has  a  cough,  ignorance  says  give a. remedy to check  it.    If a   fever  manifests itself,  heart depressants  are  in order to brine it down.    If a patient  has a  pain,  it  must be  overcome by  drugs   that   deaden    sensation.      If   n  patient can't sleep, drugs are given  to  force  it.    If  the bowels are sluggish or  refuse to act, they must be forced.    All  ihis idiotic work is dignified by  calling  it science,    (-rod save the mark, for  the  victims   can   not   be  saved.    Not  one  prescription in  one  thousand  has  one  tota of sense or reason in it.  What causes a diarrhea? Rotting of  food in the intestines- Is there any  fense or reason in preventing nature  from throwing it off? Can't the most  stupid person on earth sec that to check  it retains in the bowels n poison which  if absorbed must produce disease, somewhere else? if the stomach and bowels  can not digest���diarrhi-a is one proof  positive that they can not���is there, any  sense or reason in putting mare food in  until time,   has   been   ^-i veil   to   resume  or taking it at improper timeB. The  power to take care of food by digesting  and asjaimilating is interfered with by  overwork or underwprk, worry or anything that uses up nerve power.  As I have said before, anything that  uses up nerve force lessens" our power  to digest. If a man lives the life of a  potato he can't have any trouble with  digestion. The man who thinks,worries  and lives an active life can't compete in  eating with the fellow who allows the  other fellow to do the walking  The busy man can't eat with the lazy  man, and if he undertakes it he will kill  himself.   We have just so much  power  and if we use it up in thinking or acting  or cheating ourselves out of sleep we  can't   have   it  to  use  in stuffing  our  bread-baskets.    If we undertake both,  we will end quickly at the undertaker's.  Nature can and will throw off all disease  if we keep hands off and stop  the imprudence that has brought it on.    The  fight I am making is to rationalize the  practice of healing���to batter down the  false idea that nature can  be  ignored  and outraged and then cured in spite of  herself. The so-called science of materia  medica   would be better expressed  if  called the drug habit; it is a habit, and  a bad one, too, for patients are educated  into a blind  and  false  faith  in  drugs.  They are taught to rely  on drugs  and  live forever in ignorance of their own  duties to natural laws.    The drug habit  has become so much a part of the people  that they look with doubt and suspicion  on a treatment  without  drugs.    There  is a howl that rends the  welkin  when  some one dies under Christian  Science  treatment, but the drug  advocates can  keep   funeral   possessions in  constant  motion, year in and year out, without a  whispered   protest     If  a  patient  dies  under "science" treatment it is murder;  but if drugs have been administered  Providence does the  removing.    Christian Science can kill a patient all  right  by ignoring the disease and stuffing the  body, but before they become as great  murderers as the medicine healers they,  too,  will   have  to add drugs to their  potency.    So long as the state  legalizes  professional   murder   1   can't  see any  good reason why our Christian  Science  friends should not enjoy the sport in  equal freedom with our scientific friends  who  have  the   "science"   without the  Christian.     Both   these    friends   will  stand up and  deny any  responsibility  in   their   professional   murders   and I  grant that legally a man is not an  intentional criminal when he is  ignorant  of his crime, but that acknowledgment  does not alter the fact of criminal carelessness.   Food taken in excess of the  powers   of   digestion and assimilation  can  not  remain  in  the  system   inert.  Food can change as readily in ���die body  as it can out ofit, and when it does it is  just as poisonous inside of the  body as  on the outside of  il.    A beefsteak is  just as poisonous when  rotting in  the  stomach   and   bowels,  or after it has  gained access to the circulation, as I tf" is  on the meat block or scrap pile  at the  butcher's   shop,   provided   it does not  meet with proper digestion���if the digestive power is temporarily suspended;  or after it is digested and from an overworked   assimilation   life   can   not be  imparted to it.    Put me on record as  saying that, "It is impossible for a man  to'besick unless he has an  impaired  nutrition, and all cures of all  diseases  must be  brought about   by correcting  this impairment; and  it  can't  be done  by feeding���forcing the appetite "   It is  just as reasonable tb expect a' bone to  unite, after a fracture, if kept in motion.  Every dose of medicine that has a tangible effect on the system prolongs disease   and   lessens  the chances  for recovery.    A drug that has no effect is  superfluous and tends to  fasten   superstition  on  the patient and  physician)  The drug advocate is the same with  drugs as the religionist is with   prayer.  The former doesn't know if his patient  can get well without drugs or  not,  for  he   has   never   tried;   and   the   latter  doesn't know whether he can be  without prayer for he has never tried.  When I was a small boy I enjoyed  the circus the same as all boys do; my  people were good Christians' and were  opposed to such immoral shows, but  they believed that children should be  taken to see the animals 1 may be  mistaken, but as I remember it now, f  think we gave more time and attention  to the clowns than we ever did to the  monkeys; the same thing holds true  to-day. I like men, if they are clowns  or preachers or eveii doctors, better  than I. do monkeys. One Dan Rice or  Yankee Robinson is worth all the menageries in the world. 1 do not forget,  however, that I am indebted to the  monkey, (human as well as animal), for  my youthful privileges in the line of  attending   cireuseB      The   monkey   is  like the coating on a pill���it often stands  between good medicine and bad taste.  There was a sort of superstition in those  days that circus days were rainy ones���  good people who thought the menagerie  all right and the circus all wrong,  believed that Providence sent the rain  to  show the circus managers that He was  in opposition to their business.    Everybody went to see the animals if the day  was fine and this was the rule  of  our  household as well    I soon learned that  nothing would prevent my seeing the  circus except  rain, so when  a cii-cus  was  advertised I appointed myself a  commjttee ot one to petition the God "of  providence,   rain   and circus days, to  postpone any intention he  might  have  of sending rain along with  the  circus;  my promises and offers of compensation  for such favors  were in  keeping  with  such important matters.    I must have  been quite an influential  personage at  that time, for 1 do not remember that I  ever failed to have the day fine and the  show a great success.    My favorite place  for sending up my petitions was on  top  of the hay in the top of the barn.    I had  no mountains to climb that I might get  close to  the  Petitioned,  so  I got the  highest point I could   find  and   poured  out the desire of my  heart.    A  time  came when I began to lose faith in myself.     I   became  suspicious   that   niy  power with the Lord was not really as  great as I had supposed.    !   maae up  my mind to test the affair even  at the  risk of having a circus collide  with  a  rainy   day.   An   opportunity   came, a  circus was billed, and Trefused to pray;  the day came and so did  the  circus���  both great successes.   Since then I have  permitted the circus managers  to   run  their shows to suit themselves, and Providence to rule the weather according  to   nature's   plan  without any of my  advice.    This was the beginning of my  faith in nature, and to day I believe the  old world will   wabble   much   as   she  pleases in spite of flies, fleas and men.  Nature  will  never stultify  herself by  slipping a cog in answer to petitions of  any kind.    I slipped out from under the  load of responsibility of curing  people  with drugs and food m'nch in the same  way.    I assumed the  power  of curing  people for a good many years and   had  tins usual amount of ignorance and conceit about my divine power, but a. day  came with its doubts about my power  to set aside natural laws, then came a  season of testing and  proving  it:  this  run over a good long period, but I  finally found that I could do a great deal  of harm by  ofticiousness, and a great  deal of good by keeping out of nature's  way and keeping other obstructions out  of the way.   Drugs and prayers are on  much the same order���they undertake  and pretend to alter, change and substitute natural laws;  they,  like night,  are dispersed before light���reason.    In  25 years from now it will be hard to find  an enlightened person who will consent  toxswallow a drug.    In 100 years  from  now the drug superstition of to-day will  be looked upon as  we look  upon  the  stone god worship of the past.���Dr. ,1.  H. Tilden.  QG9 WXHWl>flXI(MKH8mHM  1890  Established in Nelson  1890 I  emem  I am ready for y\mr attention. Christmas is nearing, and my stock  is complete. All these goods were made in 1900 and are purely up-  to-date. I solicit your custom and patronage, and, buying-from" me,  you are sure of quality as well as quantity. All my goods are guaranteed���in diamonds and diamond jewelry���in Ladies' and Gentle-  lumen's watches of all kinds���in sterling silver manicures���and a thousand other different things too  nJ\ numerous to mention. Call at our store and we will give you the worth of your money. Don't send  U8J your money out ot the country for I will compete with eastern and western prices,  fjfrom me are engraved free of charge; also express pre-paid on out of town parcels  money.  All goods bought  At  >f\  nelson, b.c.    Jacob Dover's, "The Jeweler  If your watch is not running right, send it down and we will repair it, with a guarantee to run right.  Hill Bros.  Manufacturers of  and  Shingles  Orders   shipped to all parts  Country.     Mill at head  ���Slocan Lake. ���'  of  of  the  Postoffice address. Rosebery.  i  Correspond-  R. REISTERER & CO., Nelson, B.C.  Brewers of Fine Lager Beer and Porter���the best in the land  ence solicited.   Address���  BYERS & CO  HEAVY   AND   SHELF  A large shipment ot  HUEBER  HAMPDEN  Watches  CONDENSED ADS.  [Condensed advertisements.  Wanted, Lost, Straye"  Jrial.:  such as For Sale,  Strayed, Stolen, Hlrths. Deaths,  Marriages, Personal. Hotels, Legal, Medical,etc,,  arc inserted when not, exceeding 20 words for  L'f> cents each insertion. Each five words or less  over 2 > words are live cents additional.]  good  DENTIST.  Just arrived. There is no  need for me to mention the  virtues of these famous  watches. They are well  known. The factory i3 working its full capacity and they  are hard to get. It you want  one, hurry along   G.   W.   GrRIMMETT, Graduate Optician  and Jeweler.  SANDON, B. C.  NELSON, B. C.  Coal, Iron,  Steel, Blowers,  Water Motors,  Truax Ore Cars,  Ore Buckets,  Rails, Belting,  Packing, Wire Rope.  Tin and Sheet  Iron Workers  KASLO, B.C.  SANDON, B. C.  JAMES   CROFT,  DENTIST  DR. MORRISON,  NELSON, B. C.       Cor. WARD & BAKER Sts.  SANITARIUM.  HALCVON HOT SINKINGS SANITARIUM. The most complete II r * I T li  on this Continent of North Amcri- [J L A L 1 Fl  tm. Situated midst scenery uu- n C Q ft D T  rivalled for Grandeur. Boating, n COulll  Fishing and Excursions Resident 1'hysician  and Nurse. Telegraphic communication with all  parts of the world: two mails arrive and depart  everyday. Its bathes cure, all nervous and  muscular diseases; its .waters-heal all Kidney.  Liver and Stomach Ailments. Terms: .--15 tosts  per week, according to residence in hotel or  villas. The price of a round-triu ticket between  Now Denver and Halcyon, obtainable all the  year round and good for'au days, is .*3.35. Halcyon Springs, Arrow Lake.'B. O.  Have shops in nearly all the camps and cities  of Kootenay and Boundary. They sell the  best meat obtainable and aim to give satisfaction to every customer. Try a line of their  steaks-^-^^^-^^-^--^-^g)-^)-^5��)  BURNS   &   CO.  Hauling and Packing to Mines,  and general local business.  WOOD    AND    COAL    FOR     SALE  Now  Denver, Ii.  C.  SURVEYOR.  A:.  R   HEYLAND.  Kiigmeor and Provincial  Jjimd Surveyor.   Sandon.  DRUQS.  w.  plies.  V.   TKKTZKL,   & CO.,  Dealers in all Drugs and  Nelson,  Ass.'iyerf  B.C.,  ' Sup-  NOTICE TO  ��K3!fc  lit  IP  ,-'i, ���ft,..*-"-1 i'i  California  Wine Co.,  NELSON, B.C.  Wholesale dealers In  ASLO HOTEL  Family & Commercial.  FIENDS I  I will uow sell  Solio,       Films,  Kodaks at  Send for prices on  Minora,!  Waters.  *  TUltST-CLASS  Thorpe & Co.  Water, Nelson  AKUATKI)  Ltd.. sole agent.*  WATERS.  for Halevon  TAILORS.  American prices,  anything you want.  O. STRATHEARN, Kaslo, B. C  RELIABLE  ASSAYS  Gold  s .SO I Gold nnd Silver. .$ .75  Lead M \ Gold,silv'r, copp'r 1.50  Samples, by mall receive prompt attention.  Rich Ores and Bullion Bought.  .Writefor prici  Kootenay.  Choice Wines I -i  and Fragrant  igars"^"*8'16"  Our stock is the largest in  L  arge  And  Comfortable  Rooms  Fitted with  convenience.  every modern  Special protec-  n-%^^^%^  ,  t  3 KSE3I??��&   f  PHOTOGRAPHERS  VANCOUVER ftNo NELSON,  B.C.  | tion against fire.  Rates $2.50  i and $3 per day.  COCKLE &  PAP WORTH,  Proprietor*.  1429 16th St., Denver. Colo.  J.  fr  K.    CAME RON,  Clothing to order:  in rill classes.  Sandon.   Manufactures  and solicits  patronage  BOOTS &c SnOES  ILI.IK    5SKOS.,   Nelson  1 j   front with tin; best liu  in their line of liusiness.  ol  are ever  in   the  floods obtainable  J. E. Angrignon  The Leading  Hairdresser  In Uiis department of our  rftore you will find the very  newest creations in this  season's ffoods in Crepons,  Poplins, Amazons, Venetians, Covert Cloths. Cheviot and Homespun Suitings   Wholesale   ZMLeroliants.  f    Y.   ORIKKIN   *   CO.,  j <o .    wholesale    dealers    in  i meats, butter and cicgs.  Front St.. Xclson,  provisions,   cured  T  ['CKN'KK,    UKKTOX    &    CO.,   Wholesale  MeretnintK and Importers;   Liquors. Oiytirs  < nnd Dry Ooods.     Nelson.   Vancouver.  Victoria,  ! and London. Kntf  Black (>.  j).)Us  at  1.25.  Black Henriettas,  45 inches wide, at  Black and  Swyin nl  75c  Wsvy   40C.  .50,  2,00. 2.50  |ys.r yard  & 1.25 per vd  J'JHN     CHOLDITCH     &     CO..      Nelson.  f$    Importers. Wholesale Grocersand Provision  Merchants.  Bosun Block, New Denver, B  d. K.CLARK,  MINES  and-mi.NING  DENTISTRY.  Reports, Examinations  ment.  and Manage-  MILLOY  ROSSLAND  Has had loyoars experience in dental work  makes a specialty of Gold Bridge Work.  and  NEW DENVER,   -   B. C.I Most complete Dental Office in B.C.  OUU CORSET DEPARTMENT IS CP-TO-DATE  IN ALC STYLES AND  PRICES.  Fred. Irvine & Co.,  NELSON, B. C  per  45c, 60c, 75c  and 1.00 per yd  ^l.OO per yd  IIomes|mii Suitings. :">1 in. wide.  1   KQ  -,-... ,rJ  A spec-i'il line of Storm Sen,'  5-' inches wide, ut.   3LiEO^.I_i.  F.  L.   OIIRISTIK, I..  licitor.   .Votary  Pub!  Kvory Friday sit Silverto.i.  It.,  Barrister  Sn.ndon.   B  MI..   (JKBIMKTT, L.   L.   B.,   B.-irristcr,  .    Solicitor. Notiirv Puhlic       Sandon, B. C  Branch Office :it. New Denver every Saturday  HOTELS.  MILLINERY��� ACL THE  LATEST STYLES AT  LOWEST  PRICES.  We are now showing the balance of our  riai  widi  1 Skii.".inic, .>1 in.  , ih yds t i u skirt  th "ui   normal fnnciioiiiii^-? bucs it take a  very intellectual person to comprehend  the truth that w hi I w nature is cn^yn^isd  in casting off h lot of rot she should not  be bunlenetl hy more food until the job j  i�� complorisd ? Coughs can be controlled  by fustiiiiz until they are ^-onc: then tiivc  Ibf. proper food. Coughs come from  nerve irritation ami food poisoning- is  at. the bottom of nearly sill, if not, quite  all, of them I/i-i-usiis an- built by per-  vHftiin_' ihe 4'n-al lib- procss-���nutrition  --!;���.  too much ;'t>   I, ..��r the svfou^- i.iini.  1.00.  2.00,  1  30,  1.50,!  & 2.50"-r-vd:  'jiHK   LK1/A.V1)   HOUSK,     NYiknsp,   B.   C.  i     j.i'.ivide.s Kood accommodations for travelers.  MliS. McDoUOAi.D.  1' imey  <:..|..r'e  Wo.fds. r,  dre.-v I en  Blric.k and ��.<"|/-.  I   l)res>       ��"( ���  '������>���')-* t,. i. all(j  th, at  *tftt'rite  GOe.  1.25  -tilting (������il-i  75o.  per  1.00 j  vard I  Me,,.  AKIdXGTOK  HOTEL,  Slocan City,  inirig  UKTHINO  &   HKXDBRSOX  I     is hciuhjuiirters for Mining and Commercial  :l  FOR   SjfLI_H3.  hats  also a large stock of  hats at low prices, mail orders  at  cosi  prices;  PROMPTLY FILLED.  I  poi: SAI^K   A  -     Office.      Addr.  I lei, ver  nayincr  ���ss.   K.  ���\vspn|icr  nnd  Job  LOWERY.  New  Martin O'Reilly & Co.  Nelson  'PHK  DVVKLMNti   AND TWO LOTS in  Denver.    Apply ut Thk Lkimjk Offlc  PAYSTKKAK'     BOILDIX6  lot iii Simrton.   Address. Thk  I,k.d>-!;.  i ver.  New  .    tf  tnd  N'-W  SOLE AGENTS FOR  BUTTE HICK PATERNS.  THE ONLY RELIABLE.  ��  Fred Irvine  NELSON, B. C.  MEN'S    FURNISHINGS  A SPECIALTY. 

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