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The Ledge Sep 28, 1899

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 tW^tAJ,-  1  VOLUME VI.     NO.  NEW DENVER, B. G., SEPTEMBER 28. 1890  Price, S2 00 Year  W^gX^ms^^Q&^%%^^&m$S&  LOCAL    CHIT-CHAT.  A. MePherson & Co.'s dray sfcfirtedon  Monday.  Mrs. J.. C. Bolander will winter in  Spokane.  Hamilton Byers and bride are residing  in Nelson.  J. K. Clark returned from Slocan  City this week.  IM Mooney has gone to the Boundary  for a hiief spell.  Snow sheds are being built at the  Lucky Jim slide by the K. & S. R.  0. J. Marino and wife left on Monday  to make their home in Pueblo, Colo.  Tom Reed shot four bears on Ten Mile  last week, two of which were full grown.  Rev. Mr. Cleland Avill preach in the  Presbyterian church on Sunday, Oct. 1  Steve Bailey has made a clean-up of  ^8,000 by the sale of a steamboat on Lake  Bennett.  P. Angrignon's pack train goes out  ���every morning heavily freighted for  the neighboring mines.  Real estate prices have stiffened in  New Denver. In many cases the price  ���of lots has doubled since last winter.  Sandon has been a dead camp since  .June, but the trouble is adjusting itself  and that town promises to be a hummer  this winter. i  Nesbitt has a'line of confectionery  that .citizens and strangers should not  fail to inspect when their sweet tooth  becomes active.  It is a fortunate thing for the province  that the hig mining properties of the  Slocan cannot be picked up and carried  away across the Atlantic.  The animal harvest home festival will  he held in St. Stephen's church next  ���Sunday, morning and evening. The  ledihee will be handsomely decorated.  The boiler makers are busy with the  steamer Slocan at Rosebery, and this  handsome boat will soon again steam  over the most beautiful of all lakes in  America.  The band boys gave a much appreciated open air concert Tuesday evening,  ���which was followed by a social hop under the auspices of the lately organized  quadrille club, in Bosun Hall.  The C. P. ft. will soon make a change  in the running of their boats and trains  in the Slocan. The time will conform  with the decreased speed of the Imperial Limited in the winter time.  P. DuMoulin, accountant at the bank  of Montreal, was married on Thursday  last, In Hamilton, Ont., to Miss A. L. T.  Martin, sister of Chief Justice Martin,  of this province.     It was a swell affair.  E. C. Bissell, formerly editor of the  Sandon Paystreak, is running a paper  in Monroe, Wash. Bissell is a good  printer, honest aud always sober. If he  does not succeed it will he the fault of  the people in Monroe  D. W. King has been appointed representative in Idaho and Washington  for the American Refining & Smelting  Co., of New \ ork, with headquarters in  Spokane, lie. will take up his abode in  that city next month.  It is a well-known fact that Williams  sells confectionery, and that he keeps  in stock the sweetest goods that can be  bought. If yon do not believe this call  at his store, invest a short bit and you  will lie delighted with  the  experience.  Judge I). M. Walker, of Winnipeg, accompanied by Mrs. Walker, look in the  scenic, beauties of the Slocan. on route '  for Los Angeles, Cal., flu's week. The!  Judge spent a. day with his brother. S. I  T. Walker, in New Denver. Thev j  were   accompanied   by  Mr.   and   Mrs. j  SLOCAN"    MJXERiVI,    FLOAT.  Springer creek _ road       A tree was being : per cent ; white dead ground in oil, rais-j iT^^^^^SS SS 5SS SSSSSSSSSSS3  felled on the nglit-ol-way  and in trying   eu lrom 2o per cent,, to  JO per cent.; red j C(tj rv^  o get nut of danger   lie  stepped in the; lead raised   from   5   per cent, to  20 per j C^j   |    '^"7*       ~      �����������.. _���..      ..        ���   _ -.      .       "-   "*    -    ���    ��� ���**-"*  The Ivanhoe compressor will be working in a few days.  The Queen Bess has six men working  on the long tunnel.  Tlie Marion hassecuredan ore car and  track from IL Byers & Co.  The contract on the United Empire,  Ten Mile, has been finished. ,  A small force of men was put to work  on the Bosun-Fidelity this week.  Four men are working under contract  on the No. 5 tunnel of the Slocan Star.  One hundred and twenty-four tons of  ore was shipped from Whitewater last  week.  The Ivanhoe concentrator will be built  just below Sandon, on the west side of  the gulch.  The buildings at the Surprise'have  been put in shape to withstand the  snows of the coming winter.  The owners ol* the Adlai. on the Galena Farm, are building a cabin, and  will work that, property all winter.  N. Clarke Wallace M. P. was in the  Slocan last week. He is interested with  Alex. Smith in the Lucky Ed group on  Jackson creek.  Work will be commenced in a few  days on the Alice Murphy and  Dooley, two claims on Silver mountain,  I just above New Denver.  ! A B Docksteader last week struck  six inches of clean galena in an open cut  on the Monarch. The Monarch is on  Cody creek and was staked last fall.  David XV. King states that the Marion  is showing up well with development  and that there is no question but what  the bond will be taken up just as soon  as it is due.  Wor,k is proceeding steadily on the  Ruby, on Silver hill. A tunnel is being  driven to tap the lead 50 feet below the  rich ore uncovered three weeks ago,  an assay of which went 822 in gold and  13-ii)'05-s. in silver.  A strong talc ledge was encountered  this week in the tunnel on the property owned by R. C. Campbell-Johnson,  adjoining the Neglected. The present  showing is the best that has yet been  made on the property.  Senator Warner Miller, the head of the  syndicate backing Percy Dickenson, of  Slocan City, is expected in the camp today. They have under bond some 12 or  14 claims on the headquarters of Ten  Mile, aggregating in the neighborhood of  ^60,000 in value. These the syndicate  purpose developing this winter. In order to do this they will build a sleigh  road -rom the Enterprise wagon road to  the properties ind will make use of it all  winter.  wrong direction and was struck on the  shoulders. He is laid up for a few days  as a result, but will be around again  shortly.  A merry party of ladies and gentlemen started down the river in two boats  Saturday afternoon. In passing under  the lower bridge one of the boats struck  against a pier and capsized, throwing  the occupants into the river, when there  was a hasty retreat to the shore. One  young lady, performed a . very clever acrobatic feat by climbing up the pierand  safely onto the bridge above. There was  little damage done, but a thoroughly wet  and crestfallen picnic party could have  been seen striking up the side streets to  their homes.  LKAD   SMELTING.  Till  Canadian   Industry Should  be Pro.  fected  :ind   I'*iicourufj��tl.  The  position   with regard   to  lead  in  Canada is by no means satisfactory, says  the Toronto Globe.    The possibilities for  lead production in British Columbia are  very  great,   but  the    handicaps   under  which the business is carried on make it  impossible to  work  any  but  the richer  deposits, and those in which silver coraes  in to swell the values to'a profitable total.  The bulk of  the  lead  ore  produced in  British Columbia is smelted in the United  States.    Our  neighbors   have   fixed  their tariff as it  relates   to lead in much  the same  manner as  obtains  in  other  cases where   thev do not object  to  the  raw  product,   but  discriminate  against  tlie more  highly   manufactured article.  The position   is   not  exactly   the  same,  however, as in the cases of  nickel matte  or spruce and   nine  logs.    These are  on  the free list; lead ore is subject to a duty  of l>o cents per  pound, while  the  duty  on pig lead and lead  bullion is 2}4 cents  a pound.    There is a provision, however,  that lead may be smelted in bond, which  greatly helps the smelter interests in the  United States.    It enables them to pui-  chase ore in   Canada  aud  Mexico,   and  after smelting and   refining them to sell  cent.; litharge, raised-from free to  percent. In addition to this the tariff  would have to be altered so as to out  lead smelted in Canada hut refined in  the United States on the free list.  The proposition to raise the duties  on  white lead,   red  lead  and litharge is a  serious one.    The  trades  and manufactures   in   wliich   they   are used   would  scarcely regard  such  increases with   indifference   and   their   objections  would  have' weight.    The  other  branch of the  proposal,   namely,   that lead   extracted  from bullion  smelted  in Canada should  be re-admitted free of duty, seems  reasonable and  feasible.    As  matters now*  stand this lead is in a worse position than  lead coming  from   England.    A change  in this direction would give the Canadian  smelter a living chance and give the industry a start.    With the  gaowtli of the  Canadian demand we could look forward  to   the   time  when  the   whole  process  could be performed here. Besides giving  the lead man a betterchance in.the Canadian market, they would likewise be in  a position to  sell  their commodities in  neutral markets, and thus find an outlet  for any production in excess of the needs  of the Canadian market.   One advantage  of adopting a course which would lead to  the smelting of our  own  ores would be  that United  States  interests   would  be  more disposed to consider the advisability of removing  the   tariffs  which have  for their main   purpose  the  aggrandisement of American  smelting interests at  the expense of  those  of  the neigboring  countries.  WAGON   KOA.1)   IlMPltOVKMICX'I'S.  sss^ssss as ss ^assssssssssss  Two more deals were made last week j railway with John C. O'Neill, of Kempt-  wh ere ivy lucky citizens of this town j ville." John R. Turn bull, Winnipeg; Mc-  were interested, which will put in cir- ] Gillivray & Gleeson, Hugh Mann, and  dilation quite a sum of money. | Luke    Madigan,   aggregating    fifty-five  The first one was  the bonding  of  a j miles to be finished before winter sets in.  SLOGAN  CITY   NEWS  IN"   I5KIKF.  The Skylark and Ranger is showing up  well.  J. M. Williams, who has the bond on  the Chapleau, is expected back Wednesday.  i The work on the Alexandra-Delia, at  I the head of Mineral and Tiger creeks, is  j still going ahead.  Mulvey A Clement are clown from the  Calumet & Ilecla. on Dayton creek.  They report that they are now getting  into'pay ore in their long tunnel. j  W. L. Potter has just returned from   a j  the product abroad, thus giving them a  good grip of the world's lead markets,  while not permitting the foreign ores to  compete with the native article.  These are excellent arrangements   for  the encouragement of silver-leading mining  and  smelting  and  refining' in  the  United States, but their effect is to make  it  especially  difficult  to   establish   the  smelting or refining industries in Canada.  The customs duties of 2y2 cents a pound  on pig lead cuts us off  completely from  the American market. The arrangement  for smelting in  bond exposes us to  the  competition of our own   ores if we seek  to gain a footing  in  the foreign market,  and our own market is denied to us for a  reason that  will  readily  be seen.    The  Canadian  miner, after having  his  ores  smelted and refined in the United States,  cannot profitably receive it back over the  border again, for it is then subject to the  Canadian duty of 15 per cent.    The fact  that  the duty on lead coming from England is 25 per cent, less  than if it came  from the United States causes what may  well be  called  a  fiscal freak.    The lead  extracted  from  Canadian  ores   in   the  United States is sent to England, wliere  it has free entry, and then it is returned !  to Canada  and  entered   at  the reduced j  rate accorded to all British commodities,  making the  duty   11   25-100 per cent instead of the  15   per  cent,   to which our  own lead is subject when  returned from  the American smelter.  How this unsatisfactory stale of affairs  The provincial government, through  Inspector Moore, has finally recognized  the need of repairs on the wagon road  to Three Forksanu has set apart $500  for this purpose, work commencing this  week. This sum it is thought will be  sufficient to put the road in first-class  shape for winter travel. In the spring  an additional appropriation of 86,000  will be made to make the road a permanent thoroughfare. Much cribbing will  be necessary and the road will be  widened. This is the best graded road  inthe country and the most used when  in condition. With the opening up of  the Silver mountain properties the need  of this road being put in first class condition becomes daily more apparent and  the government will keep it so. An  appropriation will also be made to defray half the expense of the road to be  built to the Marion, California, Hart-  ney and other developing properties in  that vicinitv.  five-sixths interest in the Slocan Chief  No. 10 and the Kootenay Queen claims,  situated on South Kaslo creek, by Percy  Dickenson, of Slocan City. He is acting for Senator Warner Miller and  other prominent American capitalists.  The bond is for ��18,000, covering one  year, with 10 per cent, paid down. The  owners were F. LoCasto and Alex  Sproat, of New Denver, and W. Francis,  of Spokane. Bert Pierson owns the  other sixth and will not sell just yet.  Mr. Sproat arranged the sale, having  squared up LoCasto's interest with the  sheriff, as it was to have been sold on  Thursday.  Jas. Moran, Chas. Greenlee, W.  Glynn and C. Faas are interested in the  other deal, also made to Mr. Dickenson.  It was on the Smuggler claim, close to  the Molly Gibson on Kokanee creek.  The sum involved is 810,000, with 10  per cent, down, the payments coming  in six and 1.2 months. This claim has  the same lead as the Molly Gibson, and  carries ore of very high grade The  work done has been confined to stripping the luad.  In both cases it is Mr. Dickenson's  intention to vigorously develop his purchases, and, having plenty ot capital at  his command, will place the claims on a  shipping basis as soon as possible.  CONTRACT    WORK    ��OKS.  John R. Turnbull also received a contract for building all bridges and trestles  between Stanley and Fort William.  Nelson  Brewing:. Company.  One of the many business institutions  that add to Nelson's  importance as the  supply centre of Kootenay is that of the  Nelson Brewing Co., of which R. Reis-  terer & Co. are proprietors.     This institution is steadily growing and a brick  and stone building of immense proportions has just been erected to meet the  demands of the ever  increasing- business. The present capacity is 50 barrels  a day of fine lager beer and porter, but  when the business of Kootenay and the  Boundary camps is  captured this capacity will be increased.     Mr.  Reisterer  says,   "Our beer is  brewed with  the  latest appliances.     Pure hops and malt  are used.    It appeases thirst,  refreshes  but does not intoxicate,  and is therefore the beverage suitable ror this western country where  brains and muscle  are the most essential commoditv."  Drowned  in Arrow Lake  Lamentable Fatal Accident.  A lamentable accident occurred near  Ainsworth, on Thursday, whereby F. J.  A. Bennett, Presbyterian student at that  place, lost his life. He was out shooting  and in some manner his gun was discharged, the contents badly lacerating  one arm. Mr. Bennett was alone at the  time, and when found was weak from  loss of blood. He was taken into Ainsworth, and subsequently to the Kaslo  hospital, where he succumbed next day  from his injuries, death being due mainly from loss of blood. The remains were  interred at Ainsworth on Sunday. De- \  ceased was an Englishman.aiid had been!  Some time ago the miners' union at  Silverton passed a resolution declaring  that members should not do work by  contract. This forced the men employed  at the Bosun and Wakefield to quit work.  Last week the union reconsidered the  question and finally withdrew the resolution, thus permitting the men to accept contracts in the lake properties.  This action is understood to be a com pro*  mise.  Kinily Kdith  IJuilding.s.  The Emily Edith has commenced the  erection of fine buildings at the mine for  the employees. The buukhouse proper  is to be fitted up with bathrooms, drying  rooms, smoking and card rooms, reading  and sitting rooms. Thare are to be accommodations for 70 men, with wire  mattresses in each bed. The messhouse  is to be fitted up in good style, with  quarters for the cook and help in addition to the kitchen and dining room. A  third building will be occupied as an  assay and general offices. Superintendent Rammelmeyer will also have private quarters erected for himself and  family.  New   Inventions.  The following inventors have recently been granted patents by the Canadian government through the, agency  of Messrs. Marion i*i Marion, solicitors  of .patents and experts, New York Life  Building, Montreal, who will send their; -t aj];uiH.iU the <  ���'Inventor's Help" free. In any address.  Freeman   Pay/.ant.   Lockepuri,   N. S.,  prospecting trip in the Windermere \ eould be met has been a live subject of! worked this season, and that the first  country, and also Trout Lake. He states j discussion in British Columbia. More \ -payment on the bond will be met next,  the country has  been pretty well staked ! than one remedy has been proposed.   At! month,   are   practically   assured   facts.  in the camp all   summer.    He   intended j solderless cans:  L. A. W. Godwin. I lali-  returnimr to Toronto in a coupleof weeks |fax.    N.   S,   stiffeniiur   brooms:    i".   ���).  I  to resume his studies. j Ruote. Tignish, P. K. I .  proof presses:  j W. II. Tobey, Tupperville. (int.. auto-  | ma tic waver feed regulator for boilers:  j S. S. Grant. Montreal. P. ',��.. adjustable  j nose guard for eyeglasses: .1. I>. < 'ii-ard.  ! St. Ainte. P. < >    wind wh"els  John McKinnon, who was employed  as a deckhand on the steamer Trail, fell  overboard from the steamer while opposite Deer Park, one night last week, and  was drowned. Deceased came from Alexandria, Glengarry, Ont.  STOKY    ABOUT    I.UUIOW.  Brigadier General   William   Ludlow,  military governor of  Havana, is wTell remembered in Detroit, where he was stationed for  many  years, first as engineer  of the  Ninth  and  Eleventh  lighthouse  districts, and  afterwards as engineer in  charge of river  and  harbor work.    It is  recalled tnat while  lighthouse engineer,  an'Irish contractor, who had been doing  government work for a number of years,  visited Ludlow  and  introduced himself,  slyly laying down with  his  card a crisp  $50 bill.    It was his way of "feeling off''  a new man.  Ludlow neither effected to ignore the  incident, nor lose his temper over it.  On the contrary he looked at the card  and remarked pleasantly:  "So you ate Patrick Flaherty?''  "That is my name, sor," answered the  visitor.  "And you have called to see me about  getting some contract work  for the government?"  "I have, sor."  "Well, Mr. Flaherty," said Mr. Ludlow, "I suppose we can talk more freely  over a cigar.    Do you smoke?"  He drew from his pocket two cigars,  banded one to the contractor and placed  the other between his own lips. Then,  looking around on his table as if for a  match, and findim: none, he coolly took  the $50 note, twisted it into a lighter,set  ���pen grate fire, lighted  bis own cigar, and. without changing  countenance, passed the stump of the  burniii'r bill over to the contractor.  Ilartney   Menus   !5usiness.  j     That the Hartnev will hoextcnsivelv  Option  on   I'.lue   !'.ell.  Ihh  Manager   Bluemeiiaue.r   has purchased  'eters. of Nelson.  Ore   House and   Stables.  ft is the intention of Pete Angrignon  to erect stables and an ore house on the  flat, near the Queen City claim, so as to  handle the ore from the Marion and  Ilartney mines this winter. His pack  train will operate from there to the  mine, and his teams into the town He  expects a large volume of business.  one time- the imposition of an export  duty on ores was hinted at. but few now  seem to regard that, as an effective remedy. A bounty ha.- also been suggested.  Tiie remedy that is   most favored is   the  reservation of   the   Canadian market  at I an ore car and  rails for use in the main  'east for its own people,     it is calculated . tunnel. Several tonsof supplies, bought  ( ot   lead   in  its   various; from local   dealers,  are  being  sent up  .     , ,      ,.,       . ,       I lorms aieannually consumed in Canada, j the hill.      All   this  betoken-   a   livelv  sunimit above the   Evening Star.     Ihev : i f+!,;�� ,.,���,��,,���,,..:.,,.   ���������,.���.,,,.���,., i ,      ,,   , ,, .       .   .  e - i ii liiis oonsumpuon   weie secure.u to our! camp this winter.  have a very good showing on the surface, j own ,J1.0liucts u would form a basis for a j    smelting industry, and, moreover, give!  us an opportunity of competing in neutral markets, such as China and Japan.  To accomplish this the present duties  would have to be raised, namely, drv  white lead, raised   from 5 per cent, to 20  over.  Jack .McKinnon has taken up fresh  supplies to the Marmion and Maryland,  on Tiger creek and will push on the development work at once. The  far has been most encouraging.  A. R.  Balderson   and   Ben   1  are busy developing   the    Le  l* our men were sent   up  on  Sunday to j    commence    work   on  the   new    winter)      An option on the   celebrated R! ue I '.el i  quarters to he erected  on   the   Hat. and ' mine, opposite   Ainsworth. has   been se-  u-ce   will   be   added   \ >   shortly  Robertson   that 10,000   tons  al. on   the  where they have stripped the lead for  some distance. They are now going  back with supplies to run a tunnel in on  the vein.  Charles Reidlinger narrowly escaped a  serious  accident   last  Thursdav  on  the  Subscribe for Tut; Lkdci-; before it is  too late. The circulation is limited to  a million, and when that point is reached our books will be, closed.  The London Mail calls the  "the jewel of the far east."  cured by A. R. ihowne, o: Kaslo, who is  representing the Smelling Corporation  of Manchester. Faiglaml. The deal includes the works at tlie mine and the  smelter at. Pilot Ray. Mr. Rrowne has  made several examinations of the property and has had several men employed :  thoroughly sampling the ore. The high '  percentage of  zinc in   the ore prompted j  the deal. !  I  liaiiiy   Kive:- Contracts. i  Iii her heart   Love   and  I.htty   strove  for mastery, and I buy won.  ���'No man shall wed me." she exclaimed, with suffused eyes and quivering,  lips, "who does not promise me that if  he is ever president "f the Fluted  States, he will use his influence to have.  battleships christened with wafer."  Such was the.ardorof his passion that  Algernon hesitated not a .moment.  ������! promise." he'cried, and   fell on ids  knees.  I low woiidroiislv   nature   has   ordained  all things below.  Along other  things   forbidding hair on  woman's face to grow;  For no barber could  e'er shave her. no  matter what his skill.  Because her tongue would never let her  dimpled chin  be still.  Peaches that will melt in your mouth  can be found in Williams' store. They  can be procured for a bit or two.  little Anieri-  lilippinesj     Wm. Mackenzie   has  closed contracts 1     There are three   new  ' in five mile sections of  the Rainy River ! can papers in Manilla. THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B.C., SEPTEMBER 28,   1899.  Sixth Year  The Ledge.  Published every Thursday.  R. T. LOWERY, Editor and Financier.  turn up.     Both are   winners  up  to  I date, and the future   alone can tell  which will own the other.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Three months   Six "          ..  Twelve  "   Thkee yeaiss   | New Denver hag merit and in con-  ; sequence, enemies, especially in its  V.'.'.'.'.'.'.YYY.Y.'.'fi^ii I neighbor Silverton. In that pretty  ��������� ;.".''"���;; ?,;$ little town live some of the most en-  Transient Advertising, 25 cents per line lirst in \ vioUS people ill the universe. The  sertion, 10 cents per line subsequent insertion.'- j mentioil of New Denver will make  nonpareil measurement. '���' ,      ,   . ,     , rl.���   ���     -u,,ii  ._ .itheni   froth   and   fame like a   bull  to contributors. Mumping at a red rag.    Thev believe  C jrrespondence from every part of the Kootenay ; . ���,-.��.������ ^-.xt,-,  . Dis-rict and communications upon live to,** j thac by tearing down  a  sister town  always acceptable. Write on both sides of the i they can build Up their Own. This IS  paper if you wish. Ahvays send something ".rood j a fa~jse beijef an(j on]y en(Js in disas-  no matter how crude.   Get your copy in while it ! -,,,"'      ,.  is hot. and we will do tiw rest \ ter.    Lying and false statements may  ; delude strangers for a short time, but  : when the truth  is discovered it hits  back at such   tactics.     Silverton has  ! some sensible people,   but it also con-  TEUliSDAr, SEPTEMBER 28. Tm;taii;saf^   l^   windb"**  whos*   ' ^rrr^ j souls are not large enough  to gag a  flea.      .Nature   should   strike   them  dumb, for a class of people  who are  Cotton says that the eight-hour law | always trying  to breed  trouble be-  has come to camp with us right along, j tween two of the fairest towns in Canada are not. entitled  A pencil cross in this square  indicates that your subscription is (hie, and that the editor.  wishes once  ajrtiin  to  look at  your collateral.  SCKAI'r  KIJOIU   TIIK   KDITOK'S  IM'SK.  LIGHT    AND    BKKEZV,  'We will look at the Boundary this  week, and expect to return with a  tew townsites and probably one or  two smelters.  THE   '[''-A-MB    SUI'KUCEItKIt.  to the divine  blessimrof speech.    Thev  should be  gagged and   kept away from strangers if Silverton would have the outside world think that it. is not a refuge  Relief has come to the New Denver- j for loud-mouthed hoboes.     A crowd  Three Forks wagon road,  and before ] of this kind will damn  anv town just  long its emaciated condition  will be j as sure as the frost will nip the rose  restored to vigor and usefulness. I that is young and fair  to all who be-  * .    r       j hold it.    There is a'great  market for Can-! ���    adian minerals in Europe. A Belgium  house has recently  sent out circulars  stating that they will pay the highest  prices for any  quantity of iron, zinc,  lead, .������ulphur, silver and copper.  Miners' Unions should be composed  of men who work at mining. Merchants, mine owners, bartenders and  others are entirely out of place in  such organizations and should not be  allowed to join.  Now that the labor trouble is virtually settled, and the mine managers have accepted the enforced adjustment of affairs rather than make  a test cise of the law, we may look  for an early revival of business and  the sunshine of prosperity will gladden the camps of the Slocan.  Goldwin Smith does not think that  Dewey really deserves the amount of  admiration he is receiving for sinking a few Spanish tubs. Dewey is  probably overrated, but then. Gold-  win should not try to spoil Uncle  Sam's worship of an admiral. Our  cousins have a land full of colonels,  but as admirals are comparatively  scarce they should be allowed full  scope to roar about what they have,  got, even if the article is of the amateur kind.  Since Alary sold her little lamb  (A hi ah-gear bike to buy),  For company she takes along  Her pretty calves so shy.  They travel with her when she spins  Along the road so fast,  While'sheep's  eyes, by the gay boys, at  The'pretty calves are cast.  She dresses them in red and black���  Sometimes in golden brown���  Delighted are. the boys to see  Those sportive calves in town.  "What makes my calves  so please you,  boys?"  Said Mary, blushing red.  "It is because," the boys replied,  "You keep them so well fed."  IKONlCAL    IKS.  There is no longer  any need of argument for or against the eight-hour  law. It is here and is liable to stay.  When it is tried its advantages will  be so apparent that its repeal will  never be asked for. The trouble between the mine owners and mine  workers is adjusting itself satisfactorily to all concerned, and the less  that is said the better. Spouters on  either side should quit spouting and  saw wood.  Lieut.-Col. Sam Hughes, who mingles with the ozone around Lindsay,  Ont., is anxious to acquire breathless  fame by enlisting a regiment of Canadians to help him and England  thump the Boers in South Africa to a  gory finish. Sam, who probably  knows as much about war as a jack-  leg editor knows about a square meal,  should go it alone if his military  ardor is so intensely warm. Canucks  have no business mixing themselves  up with distant wars, or being-coaxed  to do so by mouth-nervy individuals,  who want a band of men to snatch  glory for them out of the jaws of cannons, while they can sit in the rear  and be called Colonel.  If a bass drum doesn't make good music it drowns lots of bad.  If a man is wise he never jars a hornet's  nest to find out what is in it.  It you want to know the defects of a  railway, consult the man who travels on  a pass.  If you take care of the pennies the  dollars will probably be blown in by your  heirs.  If the sun had nothing to do but shine  on the truly good, it wouldn't have togei  up so early.  If you would know what the wild  waves are saying,study the handkerchief  flirtation code.  If people wouldn't bite until they rind  out whether it is bread or stone there  would be fewer dental parlours.  If vou ask ii girl to name the prettiest  of her sex present at a social gathering,  she will invariably look embarrassed.  An exchange furnishes the following  little story, which points a very clear  moral:  "Said a local merchant the other day,  ���Have you noticed the fine advertisement I have out on the fence west of the  town?' 'No/ replied the customer, 'but  if you will send the fence round to my  house some day I will read it over and  see what you are dealing in. Fact is,  I'm reading newspapers and don't get  much chance to study fencenlogy.'"  One-half of all the coffee used in the  world is consumed in the United States,  or nearly twice as much as Europe,  which has five times the population.  It is stated that William Black made  as much money by his books as Kud-  yard Kipling made by his.  If a mi.n is ableto keep his mouth shut  he will not  have to eat any crow.  Ill 1JLI1_1LIL_I_IL11____I_MMI11I1M111J��� ���"���"��� ITmHIHlBMl   The 8=hour  lias been on shift in the  Slocan for many weeks,  but it has not injured the  quality of the beverages  in the Ivanhoe at Sandon. Nearly everything is new around this  old-time tavern except  the whiskey and the  landlord.  DickOrando,  for further information.  JOHN WILL!AMS  Dealer in  HitaTrtiliniT "*-'-'- "w-"^^'*-''���>-*^-'''^'gn*-q^>ii��^~-^��^ii  Bank of Montreal  Established  1S1~.  Capital (all paid up) $12,0C0.0C0.C0  Reserved fund : : 6,000,000X0  Undivided profits :    : 1,102,792.72  HEAD    OFFICE,    MOXTKEAL.  Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcoxa a.id Mount Rotal, G.C.M.G. President.  Hon. G-. A. Drummoxd, Vice President,  E. S. Clouston, General Manager,  Branches in all parts of Canada, Newfoundland, Great Britain, and  the United States.  New Denver branch  E. PfTT, Manager  I  '*\z<*zr%vrz*'*ih'iYi&'  ��� T'^V? -���>"T ' I  "Ki���-'  ?j5^s:''��sr.v-'!zs;-'.'.',:-'aEa;^ci'ir-  \��*vcscxix'<&3a&KureGBBvaBm*,  This time it is  WASH DA LI.-.  N'llni'v Piililie  'A. E. FAUQUIER.  From this date until  Nov. 1st, IS'.)".), [will  sell my stock of fishing Rods at  Discount  FOR CASH  IMPORTED  A^D DOMESTIC CIGARS  ANDTOBACCOES,  PIPES, &C.  Van Camp Lunch Goods,   Confectioner v and Fruit.  BATHS IN CONNECTION.  Newmarket Block. New Denver  PHOTOGRAPHERS  1 have a large stock on  hand and do not want to  carry them over. 'Phis  will give \ ou the choice  of a splendid assortment  at a price cheaper than  you can buy in the East.  You can thus buy a  solendid  Established 1W1S.  !_  M. SANDILANDS,  PQ  SANDON, B. O.  mining- Stocks bought, and Sold.   General Airenr  for Sloen.n Properties.        Promising'   Prospects For Sale.   ASLO HOTEL  Family & Commercial.  John Houston has not lately sold  his interest in the Nelson Tribune.  John Andrews are evidently a scarce  article among the mine owners, so we  look for Kootenay's journalistic i-iant  co continue welting them with his  literary sand-bag. until they ante, up  or pass the buck. Houston is no  slouch of an editor, although his  style of doing business is a little after  flighting Phil Kearney's in the war  between the blue and the gray.   .Just  before, goiiu  into action   Phil would  ride  in   front  of   his   regiment  and  shout, "Give 'em hell,   you Michigan  sons of blisters!'"     John   II.   may  be  blunt in some ways, but lie has courage and can   put  up  a . strong fight,  especially if there is any prize money  in sight.    He is resolute, yet. as  am  iablo as a country   parson   ar a camp  meeting.      He has done a great deal  for Nelson, and   Nelson   has reciprocated.    Without   him   Nelson   mig-ht ���  still be a small burg.     Without. Nelson John might  s^ill   be   hitting  riio  ties   and   praving  for something  ro  arge  And  Comfortable  ^     Rooms  Fitted with every modern  convenience. Special protection airainst lire. Rates 82.5<��  and ��8 per day.  COCKLE & PAP WORTH,     j  Proprietors. ]  H. I). CURTIS,       !  Notary Public.  Mixes:   Peal   Estate;   Ixsuraxce:  accouxtaxt.  Abstracts of Title Furnished,  SLOCAN (TIT.  H. C.  Cabinet Solio,.  Film Cartridge  ..-1.4H, go prepai.  , 3.'-X'*'  Other Supplies, same rates.  O. STRATIIEARX,  Kaslo, B. C  BRICK  FOR   SALE.  ���IOHX    GOETTSCHF  XEW DENVER.  E B. Dimlop  BARBER AND HAIRDRESSER.  a Specially.  B.  C.  Children's Hair Cnttin  SLOCAX   CITY.  Greenheart Rod,  Value $6, for  and a magnificent  Split Bamboo, fnr  Value $10,   lur  And barken you to this:  Tin- fi^'itni? lin>-. prnct ic.ul )\  j :ist stiirt��a.  Buy your flies and other  tackle here. We handle  rhe best quality and  PRICES   ARE  RIGHT.  Nelson's  Drug & tsook Store  New Denver, B. C.  Sunday hours: 2 to ."i p. in.  E. M. BRINDLf-'  Watchmaker  and Jeweler ���-���� ���*,,**.  Orders by mail receive prompt attention.                  NOTICE.  pHAS.  E.  ST RICK LAN I.'  "'ill c-'llort  all ac-  V   cuius ���'Uii.. ini.' anil "'iv<* reveipt for thesniiK  RASHDALL & FAUQUIER  MINES & REAL ESTATE.  Nfc.W DENVER, B.C.  MlXlXf;  IXTKi.'ESTS I'liUOlIT,   SOLD   and BONDED.   INVITED���  Abstracts of Title to mineral claim*.  CORRESPONDENCE  BmsammKitimmimmmasmBaaag  mmim^,wtfflmmM!MmMtmaaBmaBpBnp  Tinware,  Stoves, Miner's Supplies,  Paints, Oils, Glass, &c.  CANTON and JESSOPS' STEEL. CALIFORNIA GIANT POWDER.  Slocan City, B. C.  The Clifton House,  Sandon.  Ha< ample .������.(���coiiiniixlati'ins for a lnrj,'o nunitier of people.     The rooms are large  and airy, and the Dining Room is -provided  with every'hin^  in the market  Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers.  John Buckle}', Prop.  ��s��  <8c Oo  SLOGAN CITY, B. C.  Heavy  and Shelf Hardware.        Jessop's and Canton Drill  Steel.       Stoves. Tin and Granite Ware.  We are handlino* all kinds of  Blasting-, Mining- and Sporting* Powders.    Also Blacksmith's  Coal.    Lumber, Sash and Doors.  California   NELSON, B.C.  ft  Did you receive samples of Flannelettes.  Shaker Flannels. Cashmerettes, Wrap-  perettes, Ginghams, and Prints? If not  drop us a post card and they will be  mailed to you at once, These goods are  constantly in use and will naturally interest you, as they are splendid values.  Your neighbors are mailing' us orders for  these li'oods and vou will. too. when vou  see them.  1 \R. A.S. M.  ,'>'l.\l,!..  Dentist.  K.-isl... 1-; <;  i'r.iduate  ���I' Aim-  : ri.i.i..--,...r ivin.'il snr  '���y  V  i-    FACQI'IKR.  NOTARY PUBLIC.  Xaknsp. B.C.  your attention ro our pretty Wrappers,  from ��1.25 to ��2.50 in all colors and  styles-: likewise our Blouses, from 50e to  ��1.50 in Prints, Sateens and Piques: also  Underwear���we have a pretty assortment of Hygiene Vests from 12 k' to 30c  You will "really he astonished at this  value. We could mention other lines  worthy of attention but suffice it at present to say that a look around our Dry  Goods Department will convince anyone  that it is complete in all lines.  After ;i while we shall say soinethintr  about our Groceries, Hardware and  Boois and Shoss.  F.  W. JORDAN & CO., Nakusp.  Goods of rough  re  are ~  season,  J. & R. D. CAMERON,  Tailors. Sandon.  .  DllKWKY  Kn-io. n.o  M. T. Twkii; |  Now Denver. 11 C.  ICT��  t;  IX  ry  DREWRY & TWIGG  Dominion mil Provincial l.nr.d Survi-yor.-.  Civil ami "\Iinin:: Kncrineers.  l'erll'onl. Mi-Xei! Co.le.  <tr:7"I>a>hilall & Fauijiiier. Aii'enr^.  jTJ j [-JOWAKD WKST.  rV", I    ' Assoc K S M. l...iii;..n. i'.nir  MINING ENGINEER,  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST,  & ASSAYER.  Properties   examined   and   reported on for   m  teiulinir purchasers.  Assay office and Chemical  Laboratory. Hello  i vne ave. Xew Denver. B C.  ���lniiN V. I'KRKS, Pr  HEATED HV   Ui'"i~F   ^ ( C?  and    Electric   ��1 '.-���'   I     A 1 O  Bells and Li^'lil in every room....  J.ariii.1 anil well lighted Sample Kooins  Hourly Street Car Lctween hotel and  Station.   Free litis meets all trains   Rea-onalilp Rntes.  ���^fe��-^ REVELSTOKE-  Ni��"ht ji-rill rocpiii in connection for tin;,  convenience, of quests arrivinp- and de-  narrin-- 1a- ni_a-lit trains  |[,L. GRIMMETT, L.L.B.  BARRISTER,  Soucitor. Notary Public, Etc  Sandon, B. G  Branch office at New Denver e^ery  Saturday. -Sixth Year.  THE LEDG-E. NEW DENVER, B.C.. SEPTEMBER 28   1899.  TALES  OF THE  PLAINS  There isnothtng'that will cause more  excitement in a frontier post than.to  hear, in the dead of night, the bugler  blowing Boots and Saddles. To hear  the same call in the day time might  mean many things���drill, exercise for  horses, or mounted inspection to give  an officer an opportunity to show off his  troop to some favored visitor. But to  hear \* after Taps, and when the garrison is quiet, means only one thing, and  that is Indians.  It was winter of '('6 and '67 at Fort  Sedgwick, Colorado Territory. The  night was cold, bitter cold, so that tinmen on guard had to be changed every  hour instead of every two. The sentry  out near the big haystacks had just  called out the hour of half-past twelve,  and as the last words, "All's well," were  said, the clear .notes of the bugle could  he heard from the adjutant's office,  blowing' Boots and Saddles.  There was but one troop of cavalry  at the. fort aud three companies of infantry. This one troop had to do the  scouting and escort duty for one hundred miies in all directions, it war. commanded by Capt. John Fox, with Lieut.  Keene second in command. It was  said that troop M, Second United States  Cavalry, witli old Johnnie Fox at its  head, could whip a thousand hostile Indians. Be that as it may. it was called  on pretty often to perforin hard services.  Thirty-seven men, all that were able  to do. duty, were soon in the saddle,  with three days' rations and 100 rounds  of cartridges. We crossed the Platte  river on the ice, and headed for Pine  Bluff, in what proved to be one of the  most terrible. expeditions that I ever  experienced in my fourteen years upon  the frontier.  Of course, the officer in command was  the only one that knew the object of the  expedition, but before morning" we  learned that the government wood  choppers, at work sixty miles northwest  of the fort, were besieged by Indians,  and had not been able to leave their cabins to get wood or water for the past  ten days. A wood chopper, who had  made his escape from camp on the tenth  night of the siege, reported his companions as m desperate need of help. We  kept moving all night, and just at daybreak made Forty-Two Mile Ranch, or  Pole Creek Crossing, on the Laramie  road. The troop was commanded by  Lieut. Keene for some reason never explained, and the men were not allowed  to leave the ranks during the few moments we stopped at the ranch,although  ���many of us were more or less frost bitten 1 am sure there were not ten men  in the outfit who could lead and lire  their guns at this time.their hands were  so numb with the cold.  About two  miles  out from the ranch  we. rurned short to the right, and not a  thousand  yards  away   we saw a baud  ut    about     LOO    Indians    with    their  war paint on ; they had  stopped to prepare, arrows   We gave them a complete  surprise, charged their camp, and Jired  a few wild  shots, which  ought to Have  shown our   Lieutenant   how few of  the  men were  able  to  light.    The Indians  sprang to their  ponies, and were away  in a flash, with our troop sharp on their  trail     We   kept   within   rifle range of  them for three miles or  so. firing a few  scattered shots as we ran. but onlv two  took effect.    I Thought  every   moment  that the Indians must find out our helpless condition; if they had turned on us  we would have been   killed like sheep  in the shainbies.    I know that if my life  had depended on it  at  that moment, 1  could not have held my carbine, except  by letting it  rest  in  the hollow of  my  arm;  as for pulling the trigger,  that  would have been   utterly   impossible.  We lost sight of the Indians in a ravine  and halted for a short while.    The helpless condition  of the men   was  made  known to Lieutenant  Keene; but, nevertheless, we kept  on, and all that day  we wandered around in the snowdrifts.  Our only chance of  keeping alive was  by dropping off our horses every now  and then and running: when   unable to  keep up we held to the stirrup, and the  horses dragged us along      When   all  tired out  we  would   nmunt again, and  so it went on all day long-.  We, had now   been twenty-one hours  without (ire or drink, even  of cold wa-  ler.    Never  shall   I   forget  with  what  feelings of despair I  watched the night  approaching.    The  air  appeared blue,  and there was a fine mist  that froze;  to  man and beast, until  the whole troop  looked like white spectres.   1 know, in  talking among ourselves that not many  expected to live until  morning, unless  we got to shelter  and a  lire.    At times  we would become  so  scattered  among  the drifts that the  bugier  would be instructed to sound a   halt.    Poor fellow,  it was a strange noise, he made, with his  cold lips���and by  the,  way, he lost one,  of his feet on that trip, it being so badly  frozen that amputation   was necessary  At such times those  who   had the most  life would ride around, picking up   the  others who were  stuck   in  snow drifts  and had given up the struggle.    When,  we got together we. would plunge along  again.  About midnight we came upon a trail  and it gave us some hope of getting out j rived at four o'clock in the afternoon in  of our terrible sufferings. Imagine our j a blinding blizzard, and found that the  despair when, on closer inspection, we I Lieutenant's party was there ahead of  found it to be our own trail, and that us, and as the men began to dismount  we had been going around in a circle! most of them fell to the ground with the  The snow and mist, or sleet, was now (left foot stuck in the stirrup,  so dense that one could hardly see the I Colonel Kellogg, with his wife, and  man in advance of him: the wind was a ! their escorts, were'staying" at the ranch  perfect roar; the poor horses were be- \ over night; he was on his way to Fort  coming -weaker and weaker, and there ] Phil Kearnv. The Colonel and his  was great danger that they would give j beautiful wife helped to get the men  nut. ! into the ranch,  and  took   care of them  Along about daybreak Ave came to a I all through the long night. It was not  wood chopper's cabin. Our Lieutenant  went in and remained about ten minutes. We expected to stay and get  warmed up, and have some hot coffee,  hut the Lieutenant, hearing of a camp  farther up, where there was more wood  cut and  plenty of water,  started out  making three days and three nights in  the saddle, with tlie thermometer from  ten to .thirty-three leirrees below zero,  and.a. blizzard raging niort  the time.  until then that the awful condition of  the men became fully known, for as the  heat got to  the parts  frozen they became terribly swollen.    The next day  four six-mule government  wagons and  two mule ambulances  came from Fort  Sedgwick, and all  possible  speed was  igain     Never was there a greater mis-  made to get the frozen  men to the fort,  take, for the blizzard came on so severe J where they could have  medical attend-  that we were completely lost, and wan- j a nee.  The cold weather had not abated  dered about on that desolate ridge  for j to any extent, and it required sharp work  two days and a night before we got out,   to keep those of the men who were frozen the worst from going to sleep in the  waggons.  Out of the thirty-seven  men who had  than half j left the fort four days before,there were  j twenty-eight  empty  saddles: and  one  About midnight of  the third, or last, ! horse and a man were unaccounted for j  night the, horses played out, so we, were j The man who was able to ride led tliej  compelled to halt where Ve were.   The j saddled horses.    1 noted the angry face,  .���now was so deep that we,.formed a line \ of Capt. Fox as he saw  the' remains of  two deep and made a continual  right j his company go  by.    He  addressed a  about wheel until   the snow was tram-1 few remarks to   Lieutenant  Keene.    1  pled down.    Many of the men were un- [did not hear what he said, as an enlisted j  able to dismount and   had  to  be lifted-! man is not  supposed  to hear an officer!  out of their saddles.    There we remain- j when he reprimands  another: but  I do j  ed until morning, stamping our feet  to j not think what he said would look nice, j  keep from freezing to  death.   Some of \ in print, nor do I  believe the Captain j  the men were foolish enough to pull off I said anything that  would prompt the,  their boots,  and  their  frozen feet be- -Lieutenant to  prefer mutiny  charges,  came so frozen that they could not get I There were nine of those  frozen men  &&9Q&99Q>��9Q&9QG&QQ&&to&&Q!)&QQQQ1tQ9&&99%&W%Q&&  9  An appetite that we cannot  .���satiate,  For several years we have been catering to the  hotel wants of the Slocan public.  Our success has been won by our efforts to please;  our future success will be ditto.  Our dining room is set for the -hungry miner, the  weary traveler, the wealthy mine buyer and busy  mine manager and business man.  Our chicken dinners advertise themselves; they  must be indulged in to be appreciated.  Our bar room is supplied'with the purest liquors  and best cigars. ,  Our bedrooms are light and airy, clean and quiet,  and electric-lighted throughout.  Our attendance is g-ood; it-will please vou.  The St. James Hotel is the place and Jacobson  & Co. are the people. If vou want the best hotel service this is the place in New Denver for  CANADIAN  AND SOO LINE.  New Fast Daily Service between  bv the  Improved   connecting   service   via.  Revelstoke or Crows Nest route   ���to and from   Kootenay Country  First-Class Sleepers on all trains from  Arrowhead and Kootenay Ldg.  Tourist Cars pass Kevelstoke daily  for St. Paul; Thursdays for Montreal & Boston:   Tuesdays it  Saturdays for Toronto.  NEW DENVER- TO  oronto,    - 02 hrs   Montreal,  9<; hrs  Winnipeg, 52 hrs  Victoria,    38 hrs  New York, 108 hrs  Vancouver, 2o hrs  CiiXXKCTKlXS  Knvel.-toke and main lino points.  ll-.i-lk Dly: lv-IienverC. Sidin"/���ar: Dailv li:0ik  Uniiik ex.Sun: Iv X.Denver \Aa: are.\. Sim.l.">::,rik  I'o.ssi.axh, xri.sox axi> ckow's nkst line.  lo.-.'Okiw. stm: !v X.Denver Ld<:: a rex.Sun 11.00k  Aseerlain rates ami  full   information   by ad-  (���Ivssiiih: nearest loi-al Oiroiit or���  their boots on again, and had to tear up  their blankets for wrappings to do their  feet up in. The spot where we passed  that terrible night is where the Union  Paein'e Railway depot now stands in the  town of Sidney, Nebraska  When  daylight came, we   knew we  must be in the valley through which  ran Lodge   Pole creek.   Strange as it  may seem, the Lieutenant planned to  cut across the plains to the Platte river,  a distance of :-30 miles at least, and then  by following down  the river, to strike  Fort Sedgwick; this he planned, knowing the possibilities of again being lost.  We found out, when it was light enough j.  to see, that there were two men missing.    One of these was  Private Frank  B. Flanders, who  dropped out during ; i  ;  the second  night.    He  was picked up j j/  three days   afterwards   by   the   wood'  train.    It   seemed   nothing short of a  miracle that he was alive.    He was put  into a waggon with  snow piled around  his legs to keep  them   frozen  until   lie  arrived at a place  where  he culd get  medical attendance.    He had been live  clays without food or drink, save what  snow he ate.   Snow,  by the way, was  all any of us had to eat  while  we were,  lost.    Flanders had   both   legs cut off a  little above the-inkles; in another month ;  he underwent, a  second  operation, and  had both legs cut off a little below the  knees.    He is now  living in Goffstown,  New Hampshire, or was. in 1S9S. i  Now, we all  knew  that by following  down the creek, it   would not be inany  hours until we, came  ro  a ranch where  we could  get refreshments  and a lire. !  It will be asked, was not the Lieutenant:  undergoing the same hardships as  the  men, or did he ask them to suffer more,  than he did:- There was one pack horse,  with the out-lit, and  his load was made j  up entirely of the Lieutenant's belongings, which included plenty of blankets,  so that he could be warm  anywhere he.  lay down.    He also   had  enough hard  pitch pine to cook a pot of coffee whenever he wished,  and   he  had  an extra  horse, and   a  servant  to  attend  to his  wants.    We all talked the matter over,  and came to the conclusion that in our |  pitiable plight it meant death for us to '  follow the Lieutenant, and  there was a \  committee of three appointed to go to  him and state our case.    I was one of  the three, aud, not at all  to my liking.  I   became  spokesman.   He treated us  with contempt, and  threatened to have ,  us all court-martialed.    I  told   him  1  would rather be shot for mutiny than to  die like a dog in a snow drift  We got orders to move, and the poor i  fellows who were unable  to mount  we'  helped to their horses.    The creek was j  to be the test of our discipline.    If the  Lieutenant   crossed   it   and   went   on j 1 9 j  south, it certainlv meant death to nianv I kJ(  who lost parts of their bodies, some aj  foot, others a hand; one, a German, went j  to blow his nose a week later and when  he got through he held  the fleshy part  between his lingers  and  thumb.    One.  man lost both   legs:  another   three fingers; one an  ear and the  heel of his  right foot, and  many  were discharged j  for disabilitv.  Palma  Angrignon  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  Linc.on Mineral Claim.  \\*. K.  E. -1. C  0. B.-f-AIiRKT,r,.As*c.1  Anderson,  Tr.iv.   I'a.ss.  it Xew Denver.  Aift.'. Xelson.  NEW DENVER  Dealer in HAY, GRAIN,  ICE, WOOD, Etc  Livery and. Feed Stables, General  Dray ing. Teams meet all boats and  Trains.  Situate in tlie Ariow Lake. Mining Division oi  West  Kootenay District.     When;  located:  ini Lincon Gulch, north ol Cariboo creek.  'PAKE NOTICE. That I,  George Alexander,  1    Free Miners' Certificate Xo. 74O0O. acting; for  myself and co-owners,  intend, sixtv  davs from  the date hereof, to aii|dy to the Mining Recorder  for a Certilicate. of Improvements, for the nur��  .pope 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 lf>th day of September. l��)!i.  si4 GEORGE ALEXANDER. :  Helena Mineral Claim.  Situate in.the Slocan Mining Division of West  Kootenay District. Where located: On  Wakefield Mountain.  'PAJvE XOTICE That I. Chas. E. Hope, free  1 miner's certilicate Xc. TiiiWA. intend., sixtv  days from the date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  fir-int of the. abovi. claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37 must he commenced before the issuance  of such certilicate of improvements.  Dated thisi-ltli dav of August. iS9'i  a;Jl " CHAS. E. HOPE.  C-'old(��ii  Crown "tliiicr-al  Claim.  Situated in the Slocan City Minim: Division oi  West Kootenay District. Where locate'.'::  On Springer Creek, about three miles troni  Slocan City.  'PAKE XOTICE That I, Chas. E. Mope, free  1 miner'.1 certilicate N<> 7:ifeA. intend. ��i"flrt^'sr  from the date hereof, to apply ro the M.ininjj-  Recorder for a certificate of improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a. crown trninr of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action under -,ec  tion :<7 must be commenced before tin- issuaiuv  of such certilicate ol improvements.  Dated this --'till dnv ..f Anuust.-istui.  a:il ' CHAS   !���:.  HOl'E.  >ylo. A. ('. 1'. Agt., Vancouver.  ane. FaJls k Irtte  SYSTEM.  XEl'.SOX & F. iRT SHEPI'ARD CO.  RED .MOUNTAIN RY CO.  The all rail, and direct route  between   the  Kootenay  ..District and..  All British Columbia Fonts  Pacific Coast Points  Puget Sound Points  Eastern Canada and the  United States.  Connects at  Spokane with  GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY  XURTHERX PACIFIC RAILWAY  O. R. R. & NAVIGATION CO.  Leaves Nelson 9:10 a.m.  Maps furnished, Ticket* sold and information  riven by local and connecting line Ticket agents  H. A. -JACKSON, G. P. & T. A.  Spokane. Wash .  KOOTENAY    RAILWAY  & NAVIGATION CO.  ncriil Claim.  Siim'.ie in tlii- Sloe, ii Miuimr Division of  West Kooi.-uay District. Wliere located:  South ut Carpenter creek, one-half mile east  of Sandon.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Herbert T. Twisrg, as  I agent for Robert Cnnninjr, free miner's certilicate No. .'i;!'ii':;A. rveyded holder^jf a live-sixth  -.."i-i; iiudiv ded jn'er. -t. and Vulney I) William-  S"ii. rcc .id il holdcro: a one-sixth (iii; undivided  inierest. free miners <���<" liiicate No. !l7!ii'.'.. intend  sixty day.- 'rum the date iiercif to apniy :���> 'la-  Mining Recorder for ;.. certilicate of ini] rove-  incuts for llie purpose<>! ..ieaini.;^ a Cr-'Wii ^ra.:;  ol 'be ab .ve cla.m.  And urther t;i Uc imtic.. thai action under section M7 must fe coimu,-ii.-,.-d 1 eiore the issuance 1/  M'A\ cei'titicate ..! im ..r >veineiits.  Dated this :-!d day of  Uimist. lS'ifi.  ) WEI'MEriT T. TWIGG.  Ope racing- Kaslo & Slocan Railway.  International  Navigation iv.  Trading*   Company.  KASLO A SLOCAN RAILWAY.  Schedule of Time.     Pacific Standard  ���Time���  Passenerer  train  for Sandon    and  way stations  leaves   Kaslo at 8:00 a  m. daily,   returning,   leaves Sandon  at 1:15  ]���.   m.    arriving-  at    aslo ar-  3:55 p. in.  every   Home  New Denyar  SandoTH  Kaslo  Whitewater  Siloca:n   City  .1 rung Camps, fV;  of us. If he turned to the left and went i  down the creek, we should be under!  shelter in a few hours Of emirse, it is ;  a. soldier's duty to obey orders, and j  there was not a man of us who would \  have flinched at our  duty,   no matter J  what the  sufferim--.   if  there   had been i  ��� - i  any sense or reason to it: but to ^-o any |  farther seemed  nothing  short of mad-'  ness. We crossed the creek and started i  ���south, and how our  hopes sank!    We |  travelled about an  hour   and   1 don't i  think  there were   ten   words spoken   ;  Then we beg*an   to  talk  and shout and  tiie men   were scattered  all   over the :  prairie.    The   storm   was   comi <u'   mi i A  again, and I think   the Lieutenant  be-   ij  came a   little  rattled,   for   we .---v.' him   }l  strike out with five men  ;it a trm in ;m   If  entirely different direction from the one   > <  we had been following     I had been ai! . w  through the valley and hunted for miies  on each  side of it  while  doing escort  in this advanced age ir. is  out of business gear to attempt to carry mi any business without suitable printed  stationery. You should lie  supplied with good  quality  Letter Heads  Bill Heads  Statements  Note Heads  Hemo Heads  Circulars  Envelopes ?US  Anything Wanted fV*  duty for the surveyors of the Union Pacific Railway: so I took it upon oiv^eif  to lead the party that was left to a place  called Loueye's   Ranch,   where  we  ar  il or addre-  n  Lowi-i; >\  Editor an  "^j-esj  .'ss'-"',  3.    i  .     ��S  KlK-iE  manner.  Arlington Hotel  a pleasant |.la.ee tn st;,|> ,-i| when in  SI can City.  ('KTH1XG & HKNUKKSiiN. rr.iMriet.a-s.  TWowiorsliW  E.andon, E. G,  Assay Price  List:  Gold. Silver, or Lead.each   Gold, Silver and Lead. CMiiiliined   I Gold and Silver    i Silver and Lead   Conner (hy I��lectr<jly>i-.     Goid. Silver. Ooi.|ier and L'-ad   Gold and Coi>iier   Silver and C'niiin-r   Gold. Silver and Cii|i:>er    ..       1'laiiiiinn   Mercury   i Ir.in or Maniraiiese   i Lime.  Mairnesinin.  I'.-niiun.  Silica.  Sul-  j _iiuir. each   i lii-mulli. 'l'i!:. t ��� .i.-al!. Nickel. A ntiniony.  J Ziee. ,".m I  Ar-enic. each .'..  ; Coal (Fixed I'arUai. Volatile .Matter. Ash.  !        and   iicrcc.ntaL'c   of   Coke, if Cok'ntr  Tei'iiis:   ''ash   Witli  Sample.  ! '   FRANK  DICK,  Furnishes accommodations  to the traveling* public  equal to any on feioc n  Lake. Comfortable beds  and tasty nmals. Tlie best  brands of liquors and  cigars on the market.  THOS, LAKE, Prop.  ���u.  A  ^NQRIGNON  he Leading-  si..mi  :; im  :.' 'Hi  i un  ���> OO  ���I in  i i>0  .'f i in  ���> ne  &,=  jritooc  :'-V  Bosun Block,  New Denver,  B.  INTERN ATION AL    NAVIGATION  & TRADING CO.,   operating on  Kootenay Lake and River.  S.  !S.  IXTEKXATIOXAL.  Leaves Kaslo tor Nelson at. G:00 a.  m.. daily except Sunday. Returning  leaves Neison at-L30 p. m.. calling-  at Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth and  all way points.  Connections with S. F. it N. train  to and from Spokane at Five Mile  Point; also with str. Alberta to and  from Bonner's Ferry, Idaho.  S. S. AU'KRTA.  Leaves Nelson for  Bonners Ferry,  Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays  at 7 a  in . connecting  with  steamer  International from Kaslo at Pilot Bay.  Retur ing- leaves Bonner's  Ferry at  7:00 a.   in.,    Wednesdays.    Fridays  and Sundays,   connecting   with   str.  j International tor  Kaslo.   Lai do and  I Arg-enta.    Direct connections made at  I Bonners Ferry with ('ivat   Northern  j Railway lor all   points east and west.  ! '   1-iAKDO Dl-XCAX   MVlsloX.  .Steauier Intern ii.l na! lo-ives aslo  1 for Lardo and Ar^e'it-i a", S: lo . m.  Wednesdays aid Fridays. Steamer  . Alberta leaves Kaslo for Lardoaud  j Arg-enta at rS p.m. Sundays.  ! Steamers call at principal landings  ��� in both directions, and at .other points  ; wimp signalled.  ; ickets sol to all point ��� Ca. acla  i anil the United Statas. o ascertain  I rates and full intormation, address���  Roi-F.in- Ii'vixo,  Manager.  (..'AMFiiFXL, Kaslo, B. C.  Freight, and Ticket AgT..   Sandon.  ��TFT  1  b1  QTTXRE ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS.  Nelson, B. C.  Merchant Tailor.  Full Line   n  TrouserinLr.s a!  c  y  111  IVf"  I'iiiU's and  on hand.  !'.. and from Kun  .mil A mcrii-an lines,  rate-, tickets and   lull  i*v ae-.-nt or���  ���an ji.-int s via C'anadia n  M'I'I.v !'"*' sailiny dates  nlnrinatii'ii   [���.  anv <.'.  (.:.  IS. OAKKETT.  C. I'. lv. A^ci.t. Xew Denver.  i.'iaiiiniiiLts. ���>. S. S. AL't.. \Viniii]iep:.  \ss;i ve i-  -.-.d   A'  ���I . *r  maz  <SZ\  SsCZJed isnCJfe' &5iC_Js��4 JOS Silverton.  ^  H  J.  M. M. BENFDFM,  ASSAYER.  F. L, CHRISTIE, L.L.B.  BARRISTER,  .SOLICITOR Etc.  NOTARY PUBLIC.  F  OB  a.  CROISI  ���nv > Mclai.'  ,11(1     C'llil'rlll  Ualde.'i. m  nrival. Vile  ERS-  BEADS- St    An-  . Little Chaplet  of  St. An-  .1   Postave Stamps,  write to  Vpcistolie  Selmol, la" Shaw  Every Kridav.u Si! i en.,11.  .SAXlinX, B.C  >\\ .Vuisen never wears an overcoat  j,".titniles souti; of ('reenland. THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B.C., SEPTEMBER 28,  1899.
Sixth Year
'i'he following is a complete list oi the
mining transactions recorded curing the
week in the several mining divisions of
the Slocan. Those of New"Derive-were
as follows:—
iii—Bossett J-, Win Harris to N F Mc-
McNaught. 'Hanger Fraction f. and
Superior Fraction I. same to same.
Sent lfl— Fido and Silver Bow i-4, E
Rack lift to J (.' McL'allum.
•22—Sarsh'ekL San .Inse.Emmett, Own
Roe, all. A Reichart to 1' Nolan and C
H  Hittle.	
—\"eg'ia. Dardanelles basin, J i
Brown.'  Lovesa.  same. J  W   Powers! —
Rubv    Fraction.   Fidelity   Butte. H  T 1 looatidxs.
Walker, N I)'McMillan, and H. M Wal-      August -!!"'— Lodestar.   Hall  creek, F
ker. ■     ! Conniyt.
]:•■—Sir Kitchener. Carrieiiier cr. E M|     ;-n.—Charleston, south foi'l'.W E Boie.
Quirk.    Little John, sttnie, F llendrick-1 GrevE;ig-le, Woodburv   cr,   D McDon-
son.    Nancy Bell, n f same., L■ H Weill.   Holland D Gilchrist.
Petti Bleu,  Slocan lake. C  G Baker, H       Sept i_-v'(,xjco,iiear Ten Mile House,
M Walker. R A Cameron.    Norman.  Kaslo  cr,  C
U—Magnet, same. N D McMillan, W| Greenlee.
W Merkley, S T Walker.    Edip.se and j     o-Omdunnan, Lake cr, A E Doucet.
Mica, same. N D McMillan, A Merkley.   !ron Mound, same. J Snell.
Ed'th Potter, .Cariboo cr. F Garner, W
Bog-ai'd. Delaware, same. Furness, n
f Carpenttn-, H Kelsall.
4—Deadwood, Hooker cr, (.) Johnson.
Garibaldi, Collee cr, J Harris. Brown.
Nine Mile, N St Denis and J Desereau.
ir.—Mayflower near bilverton, J 1^; j Diamond, Sixteen Mile,. J M Somprey.
terhrook 1 histle, Galena 1-arm, J i .j0sepiiin« Chantal, same. P Desereau.
I aylor.' I 0111 Clair. Jane Y\ <>lff Conrad \ Montreal.same. N" St Denis. Santa Rosa,
Bill. Oregon. Wilson creek,-) Ihran Sawver, Mrs Rawver. Alameda, same
Maine, same. M P.rosseau. , H A'.Sawyor.    Portia,   same. W G Saw-
1.5—Little Joe, Red mountain, F Liver. Anaconda, fiowser lake, A John-
Byron. Slide, Eight, Mile cr, 'same., ston. Arg-enta. same. T B Johnston.
Diamond Fraction, on Ruth nit, G L' Meredith.' Spring' creek, J A Otto. Day-
Knowles. | ton No 2. s of Dayton. C Claney.    Suin-
LS—Silver Fox, on  Rossland  cr, T E   mit, n of Dayton! J D Keenan,
Davis, T C Hartinan. (■>—Storm Cloud, Duncan river, J Van
20—Herkulus, n f Carpenter, A John-   Hooker.    Alice, same, M   F Goudroux.
son.    Westmanna, same, C Kumlin.       j Victoria,  same,    P   McLean     General
..    22-Elovatcd. Ei-ht Mile cr. J E Bar-1 <-m^\ same, Geo Hamilton.    Mmme,
i same, J Walker.
7—Lardo,Meadow cr, A Campbell, E
•2J3—Night Hawk, Four Mile cr, Ben
Kneebone. Web Foot, same. H Salt.
Bristol Fraction, same, B Kneebone.
25—Gibraltar, on Blue Bird nit, E M
Quirk. Time Fraction, Four Mile cr, E
A Patterson. Orient, near Four Mile.
W, H Sandiford. Diana, same, J E
Brouse. Aurora, same, L R Forbes.
Dividend, same, A Thompson.
2(\—High Arc Fraction, Idaho basin,
J Batt.
Sept J3—Liberator No -2. Northern
Pacific, Shandon Bells, Humphrey,
Blake, Random. H-—Fitz, Copper Dipt,
Mountain Bell. 15—Los Veg-as, Province for 3 years, Prospect same, Pacific same, Essex Fraction same. 1'H—
Defender, Orient Fraction. IS—Silver-
tonian. 20—Chitapa, Tamrack 3 years,
Mammoth, Rossland Red Mountain,Big*
Jim Basin, Lucky Jack, Independent
Fraction. 21—T'& B. 22—Davlig-ht,
St Clair. 24—Anglo-Saxon. 25-Bob
Tail Fraction, Clipper, Vanconi, Ram-
ola, Zoroaster.
Sept 13—Blake, C M Gething* and G
Long; to L H Weill, Aug* 19. 'Glencoe
-J-, H Me.Rae to D A McDoneli, Aug- 5,
1897. Ruby, A A Williamson to H M
Walker, July 25. Perseverence, same
to same, same Notice re Perseverence
and Ruby
1-4—Parrott %. HDilley to C K Hammond     Return %, P M Haves to same.
15—Ruby and Perseverence ?*, H M
Walker to N D McMillan,Aug* 3." Same,
same to S T Walker, same'. Chicago
No 2 :], AT) Coplen to F P O'Neil, Sept
1. Phoenix, Libby R. and Alhambra J.
F P Christie to G II Winter. Aug" 8.
16—Little John. C Kumlin to F Hen-,
drickson, Sept 13.
18—Notice of sheriffs sale of the Codv
Fraction and Joker Fraction, Sept lo.
Hubert Fraction %, Florence L Mcln-
nes to D McKinnon, Sept 13.
19—Hartney,Sylvanite,Hub and Hub,
Aug-ust Flower, Hunter and Edith, sale
and exclusive option to A H Blnemen-
auer by A Jacobson, J Campbell, John
Goettsche, J C But'er, E Shannon, D D
McPherson, A S Mc.Pherson, T A.vison,
Sept 18.
20—Kootenay Sovereign, jj to W A
Van Tessel, l£ to Elsee B Wav, bv E P
Bremner, Sept 19. Ella B arid Abigail
4, R Taylor to J T Kelly, Sept 10. Pro-
vince9-16, same to A M'ullan, same.
21—Ella B I Province &, same to F L
Christie, Sept 13. Province J-, J D
Ryan to same, Dec 27, 1S97. America
J, F H Bartlett to A L Roberts, Sept 16.
Great Britain |,JR Roberts to same,
same. America 4, F H Bartlett to J R
Roberts, same.
22—Gipsy Queen and Forest King-1-6,
E L White to DL Brandon, Aug- 16.
Sept 19—F W Wright to Emilv Swan,
April 8. D D McPherson to E Shannon,
Aug- 29
King-, A Palmer and G Gilbert
8—Great Eastern, Coffee creek, E P
Bremner. Liberty Fraction.Woodbury
cr, F E Starkey Chief and Badger, on
Duncan rivei% G Hamilton. Laurier,
same, J Walker. Robin, Tee creek, W
S Hall. Caledonia, same, D J Young-
Treasure, Kaslo cr, J Y Kesler. Silver
Glance Fraction, Woodbury cr, S S Da-
voin. Phoenix, Whitewater, Theo F
Adams. Mountain Con. Longer, E Anderson. Blooming'ton, Schroeder cr, G
August 21—Silver Cable, Savannah,
Lewiston, Harrisburg*, Orient, Vermona
Ella Mav, Mayflower. Sept. 1—Maker.
Iron King*, Invincible, Good Luck, Nip
and Tuck, Horseshoe, Stanley, Bolder-
wood, Evening- Star. 2—Labor Day
Fraction, Sphinx. 5—Bonanza, Dora,
Margaret, Lucky Boy, Liberty, Toby
Fraction, Florens, Flying* Cloud, Union
Jack, Metallic Union, Kootenay Star,
Kootenay Star Fraction, Treadwell
Democrat. Vera Cruz, Buena Vista,
Scottish Chief, Parrot, Echo. 6—Can-
ney, Ontario No 2, Egalite Fraction. 8
—Volunteer,Six Friends, Boodler,Silent.
Friend, Glue *i'ot, Hobson. 9—Mount
Pleasant, Bryan, Triangle, Florence,
Gilt Edge. 11—Silver Bee, Southern
Cross, Quo Vadis, Sunbeam, Comstock.
Erie, Hungry Five. 12—Treadwell,
Sept 9—Cliff.
Total shipped Julv 1 to Dec. 31, 1898,
17,994    tons.      Jamiarv   1st,    1899,   to
Sept. 23:
Ui~>l Chance  ?	
Sli.;.;nj Star	
','. iii)	
Tiv;i."ilri; Vault	
Trade Dollar	
Liberty Hill	
.M;i iiiV.ii	
Aiuufii-iiii Ijuy	
idiili . .Mines	
Ouceii  B'-.ss   	
'■Vild (loose	
Mon iti.]- •
White water      S!)
■ iiu-ksoii      3".
(ii'cat Western 	
H ..-'tin	
.Marion  '.'....
Fidelity.'.  ...... ■...,	
Kmilv Kdith	
('• 'Histoid;	
X.'Oiidfty. .. .:	
l''nti'0.r:se. .f	
Tsiviim r.-i r- ".	
Rliek Prine,. ,	
Total tons
THE WALLACE-MILLER CO., Ltd. The largest Men's
Outfitting establishment in Kootenny, make this offer to any party along
the Slocan -Lake that buys $15.00 worth of goads'from them. That is,
they will-be allowed 20 per cent, off their  purchase,  or a free pass back.
(Hlease mention TliK. Ledgk.)
• Ltd.
Baker St, Nelson.
I'ointkd   rAi:.\<;KAi'iis,
a^^^^^^k^^- •V^/,5V'*v^^!iv'T>^,^,^^^'%^^^V%^ '%<%^k>W&%Sb,'%sV
On the market is to be
found at HOBEN'S. For
family Groceries—fresh,
clean, the best put up,
—you will get the best
service at HOBEN'S.
Supplies for the hills, the
cabin, boarding house,
hotel and home, you
will find complete in all
lines, at reduced prices
Mail orders.
New Denver, B. C.
"Don't   you   hear   the   bugle soundin',
Trooper Jackson?
Come, shake yourself! There's trouble
down ahead!
With a lot of Texas rum they're making
matters hum!
She's   a-rootin'   'boots   an'   saddles!'
Out o' bed!
They're a-yelling'   like   the  devil down
the canyon !
A han'some lot of able-bodied Utes—
An' the orders is to rip 'em,
An' to slash 'em, an' to nip 'em,
So   jump   along   an'    tumble   in   your
Oh !.the ride was  wild an'  darin'down
the bottom!
Just sixty men, where ten troops should
have bben.
Not  a tremble,  not a quiver,  as they
dashed along the river
At the howlin' horde of undiluted sin!
Like a teamster's whip the guidons were
My God! the Indians  numbered  ten to
Through the blindin' rifle flame
They kept ridin' just the same,
With 'Old Glory' in the vanadeadin' on.
Like a catapult they hit 'em in the middle!
While  the  'trader's'   powder  tore its
dirty way.
An'the flamin'  sheets  o'  hell scorched
their tunics as they fell,
An' their yellow plumes were crimson
from the fray.
But the orders was  to give 'em a 'chas-
tisin' '—
With sixty men,where ten troops should
have been.
But they done it just the same !
An' they never thought to blame,
With the t'ortvdead an' dvin' carried in.
Hill Bros,
Manufacturers of
Orders   shipped to all  parts of the
Country.     Mill  at head of
—Slocan Lake. —■
It doesn't make, a miller dyspeptic to
bolt his meals.
The fox makes hi? best: thin* when he
tiavels. lor Ids health.
The inside of tin airship should be decorated with fly paper.
There is always an ill feeling between
the doctor and the patient.'
In time of peace prepare for war; the
honeymoon cant't hist forever.
Love in a cottage sounds very pretty,
but coal in the cellar has a more practical ring to it.
"Will you have'a piece of the pie.Mr.
Goodman?" asked Bobby's mother of the
"Thanks, no," he replied.
"Will you, Bobby?" she inquired.
"Xo, I think not," said Bobby, rather
The minister looked at Bobby in surprise.
"I thought all little boys were fond of
pie," v*e said.
"They are," replied Bobby. "1 could
eat that hull pie, but ma said if you
didn't take any I mustn't, and she'd
save it for tomorrow.''
Aii'lri-diman went out on a little, bit
of a spree. He didn't get home till 3
o'clock in the niorniii"*, and vas barely
in the house till a nurse rushed up to
him and told him he was the father of
triplets. The Irishman looked up at
the clock, which marked the hour of.
three, then at the three in the nurse's
arms and said:
"Oi'm not superstitious, but thank
Hivens that Oi didn't come home at
§   '
One day Tommy accompanied his
mother on a shopping- expedition, and
seeing- a larg-e candy man in a confectioner's window, he paused in front of it
with a wistful look; then turnir»* away
recretfully, said: "Mamma, 1 could lick
that fellow with both hands tied behind
o my
in the Slocan
I have opened my Tailoring"    establishment    in
Nelson and am  prepared
<*to fill all orders with neat,
^ness and dispatch.      Most
% stylish Suitings and work- $
manship guaranteed.
When in Nelson call and i
inspect stock, or write me1
and I will call on you with '
sample j of goods in my,
trip through the Slocan
which I contemplate making in a short time.
Hoping to   be  favored1
with your orders, I am—
Yours truly,
E. J. Robie
The  *ailor. ''■ Nelson. :n.c.
•"^ %   ">r %   *b/%Sb.'Wfr%W&%,'%/V%^%/%,
^Bafl ■
Richard  Mansfield   smokes   a   cigar
made especially for his private use.
Postoffice address, Rosebery.
SLOCAN*    err*    DIVISION.
Sept 11—Ajax, Springer cr, R McFarlane and Thos Benton. Atlin, same, R
li!—Giant, 4th s fork Lemon creek,
S W Kay. B P, same, J P Aitchison.
Herb, Lemon creek, S AV Ray. Tammany, Springer  cr, J Livingstone.
13—Jumbo, div Ten Mile and s fork
Kaslo, J Melley.
15—Eagle, 2nd n f Lemon, C M Goth- j "Twas a slashin', dashin' ride when you
mn- : crossed the Great Divide.
li;—Yellow Jacket. 1st n f Lemon. X ' But you done it a?. I like to see it done.
F McNaitght. Copper Jacket, same, J ! Your photograph's a-hangin' in the bar-
McN'aught rack,
Sept .18 —Bonner, reloc (-wl. Herb r | An'your sabre ornaments the colonel's
'''homlinson.    Dre.vi'us. reloc "Baltic. W 1,a11- , ,   ,,
II Crawford.    Baldwin, reloc   Oufferin. \N hen your bugle sounded   taps.
.1 T Boauchesiu'. | Then you won your shoulder straps,
,,.     ■   , t,„ ,i , ,.  ,.i/,,             ,,  .       I An' vou'll'wear 'em   at  the final  tirar.d
■_n—.x.'pteinbei. reluct 'ctoroou.Palina. : - ,,>>.
Angritriion.    Noveinlier. reloc Stewart.
'Plere.s to you, cuss in', fightin' Trooper
Iiere's to vou  for  the  glorv that you
■-oca I
Alex St c war I.     A
overtisor. .springer er. :
Harper's Magazine.
(; rant Thorhurn.
■S.)    Silver Tip. relne   Green, L Hock-!
man ;
ASSK>S.Mi.;\Tc!. !
Sept    l-j--\'cuus      13—Daisv.    Black
Hawk      I !--(.'.d.ii-ailu. Black  Diamond.:
!•".—Slocan   Bob     1 ■'. — True   Blue.   Cru-
-i ; i i I i • i ■ .
Sept -jo-—.Montreal. New L'eti vcr Fraction.    •_■•_'—Key>to'nc.   23—Murillo l-'rac-•
lion.   .Ma>ka.  J"se.  Knox.   -_';,— \ ank-
leel<   Jlill. :
1 be. sweet potatoe season litis be.(iii
l)yo Williams', a fact appreciated by all
who love the saccharine murphy of the
hotels   in
Tlie table
Has been thoi'ousrhlv
reno\"ated and refurnished, makin.oit one of
the best
has tin- best in. the
market, and the bar
contains tlie choicest
brands of liquors, wines
and cigars.
Mrs. L. A. Snowman.
Jobbers and Retail Dealers in
nelson, B. C.
Agents for- B. (J. Suom- Refinerv and Roval
Brewers of Fine Lag-er Beer and Porter—the best in the land.     Correspond-
solicited.    Address—
R. REISTERER & CO., Nelson, B.C.
^ annu   *r
Heated with   Hot Air and
Lighted by Electricity
Large, comfortable bedrooms and first-class dinint? room.        Sample rooms
for commercial men. RATES, $2 PER DAY
MRS. E. C. CLARKE, Prop., Late of the Royal Hotel Calgary.
Baker St., Nelson, B. C.
Provides ample and pleasant accommodation for the traveling public
Telegrams  for rooms  promptly attended to.
HENRY STEGE. - - -        -'*-■' Proprietor.
^^^S^^Sssr _ _ _ _- -     „
Wliolesale and Retail Dealers in
(■KI'TirilWTKS ''V IMI'li'iVK.Mi'A-T.
S.-o! :.M—Lucky -hick.
Si'jii i-—ii'.'iii'.'.-cr ;i!iii Lucky I.l;ive
I'l-actiiins all. \\' •! li'nliortsoii ainl Lunis
HeeUmaii to W H;irris Twin .'-istcrs
Xo 1 and No-.' \. Frank Provost to C
N'jwliaus. Sanic. saino. C NcwIimiis to
J K'adch'l'f. $7-->ii.
l.:-"_Sni"k.-r :,'. •' Ihnh-liff t,, W J Andrews.
oricc of iii'O !■
ond's intiTcsl
M.-iidiMi   and   Slocan P.ov.
■■?7."i airainM ( ' K   Ilam-
i)v Chas (i;irrit v .
- rr  ^ iirv
We carry the best lines that money can buy,   and,   buying in large quantities, save you the extra profit,
Sandon        Rossland Greenwood        Grand Forks
As I enrdoy y\\\\
the    boat    watchmakers,  all  work
is o'uaranteed. . .
Orders   by     mai
jfX j'ceeive our .....
i\ P!'°moi attenrioi
•s: "j*:; x.'^Ke' !»C
i *J      ' ^j ffgtt "QuHV *i-|Ojp ^KBH' i
>C     {-af.   Jta;.'    JmL  3sd)CM
A a vice
Can be  .n'iveii.  taken  and  used   without
spoiling it—just as o'ond after usinii' as before—and it makes no difference how many
use it. it is a-oocl abvavs.
Jn'n^Y^Z^Z^y'^Y. Jacob Dover, Jeweler.
hi.'ihI usthiiii- ninii 'ii-ili;i-s. ;iniir.. .   , XKLSOX  B.C'/.
1». finvv \i  s-.-t? ulir mi'av r nil lin.-- wli-'ii iliey v!si: Xi-Un;..
_ _ _ _       ..      _      .    -^S^^^^W^


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