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The Ledge May 8, 1902

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 /
V ■■-■)
Volume IX.   No   32.
NEW DENVER, B.C.  MAY 8, 1902.
Price, $2.00 Year ADVakci
G^H^aT flfcWs FToat-
'a'
S3
.83
SS In and About the Slocan and Neighboring Camps 23
tthat are Talked About. ' p
LOCAL   CHIT-CHAT.
The Payne is employing 55 men.
The Haiubler Bhipped 460 tone in
April.
Hotel licenses are said to he easy in
Nelson.
The Rambler mill will be started in a
few days.
The force at the Bosun was increased
this week.
Alex Dodds has returned from his
trip to the east.
The Arlington road is oeing repaired
by a small force of men.
Dr. Livers, formerly of Kaslo, died
in Elko of heart disease.
Slocan City has sent seven more volunteer to fight the Boers.
Belgian hare and Pekin duck eggs at
H. Byrnes', New Denver.
A lower tunnel will be run on the
Washington this summer.
Born—On Tuesday, May 6, to Kev.
and Mre. A E. Roberts, a son.
Ping pong tables are taking the place
of billiards and pool in the hotels.
The Paystreak says the people of
Sandon are praying. Preparing for the
flood.
Ben Mclsaac, formerly of Whitewater
died in Vancouver last week of typhoid
fever.
Ward Macdonald has returned from
Arisona, and will act as foreman of the
Wakefield.
New Denver gardeners will havo
fresh vegetables on the market in another week
Joe Winter, Jack McDonald and Pete
Murray aro working the Sweet Grass
under lease
Amos Thompson is opening the ore
outcrop recently discovered on his float
Mountain property.
Work will be resumed on the Tians-
fer group in a few weeks. Sidney Norman has it under bond.
The Ohio and • North woVt Development Co. has bonded the Black Prince,
Lemon Creek, for W15.0<>o,
. ci
Wm. Ijm>, a brakeman on the Arrow-
head illvlnlon, -vnin killed in ;t freight
wreck on that road lust \ve*k.
Colonel Jack Kgun, of N*!*>o, lm*
seviind bin connection with tho press in
that citv nnd gone to Sf-ntfle.
The'lumber for the Sixih-strent side-
wtillc In* arrived al the wharf, and the
work oflnying will won boa in
Thu Ivanhoe flume was earned mvay
hisi u-i'ifl. by a landslide. The mill had
to i'|ft>n» down as a i •iwi'ijiii'iii-i'
notices of taxes delinquent for two,
three and as high as six yer.rs back, all
of which have been paid by them as is
evident by receipts in their possession
D F. Rtrobeck was paid $10,000 in
cash and stock for the Pearl fraction,
last week by the Albion M ining Co.
The property adjoins tlie Albion, in the
Ainsworth division.
A very fine body of ore was struck
in the drift on the Legal last week.
This is a Lemon creek property, and is
a gold proposition that promises well.
A stamp mill is talked about.
Joe Bradshaw and his family are
visiting in the east. Joe at one' time
twisted brakes on the trains out of St.
Thomas.but of late years he has carried,
the punch on the Slocan train running
out of Nelson
C. F. Nelson and Gordon Sutherland
leave for Vancouver this week to attend
the Grand Lodge meeting, K. of P. Mr,
Nelson will return by way of Calgary
and will probably be, away three weeks
or more.
Foster Dingman died iu the Sacred
Henrt'Hospital, Spokane, last Wedt;ee-
jbLOEMJling'j__He_ivas_o pcraled—upon.
for appendicitis, several days previous.
N. C. Dingman has sufficiently recov
ered from a fractured hip as to be able
to leave the hospital.
One of the heaviest shippers in the
Slocan is the Mollie Gibson mino. It
has shipped 1100 tons since Jan. 1st and
has some 800 tons more out ready to
ship. The Mollie Gibson is one of tWe
properties that makes very little noise
about what it is doing—it don't have to.
Some warm foot-ball mimes nre played
nightlv on the plaza. When the regular
New Denver team is ready to ehiifloogc
outsiders it will bo stronger than that of
recent seasons. Some good games will
be seen on the New Denver ground
this season. It is the best in Kootenay,
and as good as can be found any place.
rn
Mile
riiej:'i*h.*r Maiden  has four. (Jar* of (•"•nf.v rur; from -.'in
.. ready fm- Klii|.iiii>iu  wliiMi the Four j «nJ Sin '» **'0 -/old per
A meeting was held in (.'lever's hall
last Friday evening to dismiss the (pies,
tion ol high tariff on lend Imports, with
a view to builditm up the Ii*ad re-lining
business in Camilla. The meeting was
well attended and the 'question tlim-
oiighly considered. Re.-nlniions were
passed in keeping with those oi other
Kootciiay towns, strongly urging upon
the Dominion government the necessity
of higher tariff lawn, to piotect and h>>-
tlie lend leiluiilK industry.
The owners of the Kmmu group, on
Goat; Mountain, recently discovered u
rifih-buteroppiiig nf ore on the property.
As«ays made (rom it were sn em-oiir u-
ing.iluit work will iinmcdiiiti-jly .proceed toward* Hiking nut ore* for a carload shipment .!,C Bolander took
live pack animalt* loaded with supplies
to Mu* pn-prrty Tuesii.iy uioriiiug . A
cuiitp will In* established and ore ial.cn , .. ..
out us disi it* it v.'iu  In. handled.    Thi'l A!T,,,"".I1,-U
is so heavy relatively that this weight
of it would be in bulk ruther larger
than half the siy„« ot a pound of gold.
Yet the so-called "iridium" of a gold
nib are. not of pure iridium, but of a
natural blend of iridium and another
rare metal, osminutu This blend is
found in the form of scales—some flattened, some ofthe pin head shape—in
localities where placer gold is got,
placer gold being the sort that is obtained by washing'loose dirt and not by
(•rushing.
Of these "iridosmine" scales the pin-
head 'type alone is suitable for pen
points, and does not exceed a fifth of
the entire yearly find, which may aver
age three and a half to four otuices per
ton of gold obtained.
Of the pin-head scales 10,000 do not
we-gh more than an ouvce, and are
worth'about S250. Pure iridium is alloyed with platinum, to make the closing
faces of breech-block for modern artill-
rry, this compound being the only
thing that will stand the corrosion, of
the gases and the enormous heat—about
4,000 degrees centigrade. Over a thousand rounds have been fired from a trial
gnn without the vent showing the.slight-
est sign of wear.
For pure osminuin there is not a great
deal of use, except in chemistry, yet the
rarity of it drives up the nriee'to'*fr>0 an
ounce, $600 a troy pound. At a temperature of 100 degrees centigrade this
singular metal vaporizes and gives off
a gas which stains the experimenter's
skin a permanent black,and which may
blind him by depositing a "film of the
metal on tho eyeball.
Rhodium is another of the precious
metals belonging to what is known as
the "platinum'' group. It is one ot the
hardest, metals to melt, and will only
yield to the electi-icflrc_or_tba_jo_x,yhydrogen lime furnace. It can he used,
like iridium, for pointing gold pens.
Its cost fi*i-ures out to.8495 a pound, but
at that it is a trifle lighter than gold
when taken bulk for bulk.
The curiously named metal "palad-
luiii" stands at $M7"i per pound, and in
appearance is of a silver white to steel
gray. One per cent, of it makes gold
brittle, and yellowish white, 20 percent
turns the compound quite white The
air has no influence whatever upon pal-
adlum, nor does it tarnish in sulphuric
gaiies. For these reasons it is used in
alloy with gold for the finely graduated
scales of valuable astronomical instruments. If, instead of a silver currency,
we employed any of the almost incredibly costly metals—supposing we could
get enough of them, which would be
il illicit It—our ideas of value would undergo a sudden change.
An iridium dime, without looking
nny different, would be worth **2 50,and
an osmium one would have an ex-
c-'iingenhlo value of twice the amount.
Small ekitiae in either metal would
have lo In* made by an expert—West-
eru Minim.- World'
fhe fcurth level to the third level  is in
ore the whole distance of 122 feet.
To summarize the workings for the
past six months:
(1) 48f>| leet of development has been
done.
(2) 347 tons of ore have been mined,
yielding £(5,109 2s.   o
(3) Further valuable reserves have
been opened up.
The recent negotiations of tbe Board
have resulted hi the acquisition of the
entire Monitor property at a price
which,considering recent developments,
may be considered very favorable The
issued capital has only been very
slightly increased.
The Board are sanguine as to the result of this season's workings, and look
forward with pleasurable anticipation
to the satisfactory statement they will
be enabled to place before the shareholders at the end of their financial
year. 	
SLOCAN   ORB   SHIPMKNTS.
The total amount of ore shipped from
the Slocan and Slocan City mining
divisions for the year 1901 was, approximately, 30,000 tons. Since January 1
to May 3, 1902, the shipments have
been as follows:
Week     TMiU
1 The snneTtei" situation
£§ —: —
83 American   Capitalists. Preparing to, Get a Hold
£§ Upon the Refinery Business.
AMKBICAS  CAPITAL IN  SMEI.TKKS.
Paynn	
2-5
Ivanlioe .'  ....
•in'
1541
302
American Boy	
34»
Arlington	
nm
Hen-ett  ,.	
• • * >
5<W
Bosun -..	
. • • > .
4510
Last Chance	
     2<>
150
Wonderful	
100
Enterprise...	
....    40
320
Monitoi....,,	
487
Queen Bess	
■Silver Glance	
1B2
• • •
85
Whitewater (April)	
.... 172
1870
Neepawa	
.'.'.'.'
60
Hartnoy	
20
Marlon	
88
May '..	
S
Paystreak :	
....
5
Surprise..,.	
Slocan Star .•..,...". ','■..........
"   20
.....    42
20il
Duplex	
7
Emily Edith	
, , . ,
20
4
Rambler (April)	
  4tW
1720
Molly Gibson	
*
1100
--.
10670
COPPKK OUTPUT FOR  1901.
Some time ago a committee from the
B. C. Boards of Trade waited on the
government at Ottawa, and succeeded
in getting the'government to grant a
bonus to lead refineries in Canada. The
committee has mere recently asked that
an import duty of 35 p'er cent, be imposed on all pig and manufactured lead
coming into Canada, the effect of which
would be that refineries and lead works
would arise of necessity, which, it is
claimed, would be to the great benefit
of mining and business all round.
Nothing came of it, nor of their reduced request for a duty of 25 per cent
Hence we have seen in the past two
weeks unusual activity in all of the
Kootenay towns in thii way of public
meetings being held and "resolutions
passed strongly urging the government
to impose sucli a tax and thus materially assist the mining and refining industry, and build up the mineral resources
of Canada.
Although the government at Ottawa
has not given any assurance that a protective tariff policy will be adopted in
support of silver-lead mining, yet there
areind i cations_nointijg^ii^liflt_diraci
tibh.   ilriiericah capitalists are first to
recognize this.   They know thai sooner
or later protection must be resorted to
if the utaple industry of B. C. is to continue, and that to safeguard tbe interests of smelters, refineries and manufacturers an export duty on lead ore
and bullion will bo imposed.   Further.
American smeltermen are looking ahead
a few years and see the time when it
10670 \ will be absolutely impossible to success-
p fully trea* the silver ores of Montana,
j Idaho  and  Washington   without   the
I silverdead ores of B. C     In this connection the New York Sun a few davs
Canada is, without question,  ono of,„„ a n „ ,,,„„„ . .,
the coming copper coiintries-in fact, it I a*?°-on B- C. smelters said:
nm.urn to iiAivMoj-i.
.ri;*'l iii ,-Ltpc'." haul ovi-j.
Sandon roitiuigt-d t<> -ledge the snow,
nihil*,*!, mn] !fc ii«>t vvre-t'ing with landslides    Tiie Homl will come next
The i*A**e ul ,1a* Marino vi A. Sprout
ami A. M.lniu-** wn* in-.tt>l in Nelson
last week anildiH'lileiHn Marino* favor.
\ ping i»niiir wieM will be given io
Clover'* hnll thi* (Tbnrwlayi *ven(iii{.
Mtuii*. game* mul refreshments will lm
on tap
Slfiivin CftyV municipal trouble-, will
never i*en*e. I#hM week thin* elect»m| it
mayor, nnd now tlm city -vlerk haw n
\iog\h
l-«i
Mi ,
leil
117.*
till'
'.I, .'
>|-e lit
The uiiilli'itl niun of Koiiieiuiv >ihih
l'i be fjiuil-p.Mt iiiiui, ll * - lit Mile in
haw-a ..piing raid) ol any kii.d Ten
ehaiiii*^ I., nm* Hume «i.merpri«iny M I)
•vnitlii liran.; it •.mull \„i% nnd put yu
in tin* peiit Ikuihi' i,n t week a liinii
by tin- K.itrn- ol IvMy, #lin eiiini* fi'mn
Mjink.iite iuul wn*i. working at llie
hntrrpriiio, tool, .in iivi-idi.... nt ipiinine
I.ii ii mlil ill il ii ni-.li lii-iil-1- ..til ,.i: |.jin
liniiii ili.-i'i'ly il wa-. ralli'd .*> u ;il!| i,\ ,-iih|
(In* linili. al uicii -«t)iilt'.! tn <|tiar.-,ut|iii.
tbiiign, nniniiite mul in.-iiiiu ire        Tin
ctbliih'l' li'-.'Hl blew mil i,| ine ri*. .^iiii-.ili,
' j Mini »he wn« thiiH »|.iin*il tin- enib;irui k-
■Hlgliivl. i m(1|1, t)f |lt,v||,,j |H,|   iiiiciiuiU uwil>i„
I lien* i« mi irulli in tlie minor tlmt 1 with nml ^ni4*}liti|? itirm tion*     But d
8t#|e'i» Utiurh b»»bn#n bouybt by ilie< ih-ii iln>«ii[ii*«iwl (m*i with it tin. numll
Mor-xnn enmWno    It will   be  here  In'
<itii» Wtne
"Who ilUcuvere.il Auii*»'li'aJ''r nuked a
Kfl»lo school timelier "(fiviiye Kime,"
yellflil tlm elM-t of cherub*, unlive of
thut Hfi*
TriMilnii; N. .1., April illl.*—Artielex of
I incorporation   of the (ireiit Northern of
jl'miada   •'"iisolidutt'il   coin|iany    were
lilitiUieiv.vi'hterday., Theeapital sinck
1 i«''#l1»,Ct**9,t.-'>**t iv d Aie purpone jfiven  i>*
Mn Opel* iii* inilroiiiU ill    the"  nurtllMe*.!
I   I'lle    ilK-'il-piil'illors  "lire    Bclijiilllill     I',
j Moore, .loliii MiNanubt and Artnur  I.
! My-ttrf. ,Ttti*  ixvi'toml   agent  «.f tin*
1v<i'!i\>niif .1* the (.'ni|"M*ii| (Iin Tiiiwt ruiiij-
; jvniiv'.if 1?. I-Aflijii,^," place. .Icrliey City
ii it reppiii which iiccoi'iip.uii-
ilvei : "" ""' ""' ' "' l'"'   '■''ir'""   Velay.  the
I lie iv   eiilil[:ii:y    i-.    li-ieki'iMiv .liiuie*.  I
' U'U'i il-'-t '(.V S'iMle-l::   i'i.i :!i'. .llel '.'.lll.l
doin   I'ue'lle   r.-iili-iiadK     Tiie   spectllc
|ilil*p i-e i.i! Mi.. eui'i'0|-.'l!ii'!i. in-! iH-ilinir In
(jil- re',.nl, i» in   i-niislniei   ,i   iiulriiinl
; fi-uiii Diilu.h,  M!iin..lii  MiiWMiii  City.
. Al'!«l;.'i     Thi*   pl.'in   a«  oiitllned   \*i"
^ ■•.■)!.: if" i-,-M 'i, Duluth   I'tniii   ;i   4p1.1l
i ai'i-a i>t the norlljive!-! Iiei'i'iiitrire tapp.-d
] hy IH'i lliibi-lil, (llel    i.i.-HI    it    nil    Ini.lN
ill I Ml it It ll I .I flii| (iielil In en-lel li iip.inl-
i and Kuii»|.e,    A  l.'i;>e   porlii.li   nf   Hie
i pruji'i-ii'il !lne,ii i- Niid, will lietlirniuli
: a ■niliiciiii'.'., in -nine i-»i»e«. hiiinlreiN «.i
; lillle-- fnnn Hll\' i.llii'l-  lii!.|n;ii|,     |t   iifi-i
J'liiln-i- .•i>'*erlc.i ,!i,ii  ih,.   «*iii.|   ,,|   i-i>i •
-li'iu-l mui miiiid I e 1 'iiiMidei'.'ibly   in   •"■>
remi <>l slnl.int i,m»n
took eighth rank as a producer in 1901
Not only this, but the percentage of Increase was the largest secured by any
country making the metal in important
quantities. British Columbia alone
made nearly twice »s much copper In
10U1 as the entire Dominion produced
in 1000, making its production "from 0,-
iir>1,000 up to 80,000,000 of pounds Im-
nortnnt mines are hciiigopened in Nova
Scotia, Quebec, Ontario and British
Columbia. The Sudbury field, in the
district nf Algoma, province of Ontario,
i» developing «everiil iieiv inines of pro
inise The old Bruce ininis.on Gciiruisui
Ibiy.havo been reopened,and now await
ihe t'oiiNiriictiou nl a sini'lier, and other
iiiiportatit mini!.-, are nearly ready lur
production ('anada will 'make inure
copper in JOOiJ than the United StittiN
inadi) in 11 vein* so comiiarativelv riHi-nt
;«> 1H*I.
HAM. MININ»i A>'l>'**MI':i.TIN«>.
"The mining situation in Montana,
Idaho and Washington, is tending to
transfer the smelting industry to tlie
Canadian side, and already' a large
amount of American capital'is invested
in Canadian smelters."
After showing the necessity for wet
ores in treating dry ores it continncs:
"American investors have no fenr of an
export duty on ores, but they do not
know how soon an import tariff may deprive them of the necessary Canadian
ores, and virtually ruin any American
smelter depending mi tlmt Vnuree.1'
This policy li made clear by the con
structioii of the line from Republic in
(Irand ForKs when* the Gninby smelter
—which, like thc Dominion smeller, is
an American enterprise—can asseinlilc
the wet ore* mined at this side for the
mneliingof tlio dry duly-free drv ores
comint! in from Neihart, I.ibb. Cnwk,
Boulder and Mig Mountain in Montana;
I'i'tid D'Orii'He in Malm, and points in
Washington and Cilifornin besidHw
for this article consumed by the people
of Canada, and as the far greater majority of the population is found in
Eastern Canada and the Territories,
they will no doubt register a pr'otest.
How will a protective tariff benefit
the consumer? Will not a tariff that
prohibits foreign competition give to
tho home manufacturer a complete
monopoly of the home market, and enable him through the protective tariff
io chaige all the tariff will permit? In
other words, if we were to have a 30
per cent, tariff it would enable the protected manufacturers to charge tho
home consumer 30 per cent, more for
his lead than he would have to pav for
lead in tlie markets of the world.
Where then would he be benefitted? If
the individual or corporation opt rating
refineries had such a jinch on the people of Canada as it seems they would
have under the protective tariff thev no
doubt would cinch it all it would stand.
They having no competition in buying
the raw material, would pay to the
miee owner only so much as he could
get for his ore by selling it in the
United States, where there is lucent
import duty. Thus the home manu-
|i£^to££r_J2nM^lS't&30Jper„tot*^
tng the raw product, and by means of
the protective tariff would be enabled
to charge the home consumer as much
for tbe finished article as the difference,
between the price in tbe worid'smarket
and tbe duty imposed by this government.
The theory of protection seems to me
like a gun that shoots both ways; hitting the consumer with big prices and
leaving the producers of the raw material in just a little worse condition
than they formerly were, in that they
would have to pay more for what little
they might use of the finished product
and not materially raising the price of
the raw article they..might sell.
Some will argue that in case the protected manufacturers were making too
large a profit in this way, other capitalists would start refineries and com-
pete for the profits, and thus by the law
of competition would keep the price of
raw material up and at the same time
keep tbe price of the finished article
down, This argument will hardly
proye true It is only reasonable to
suppose thai in case of competition
t'lii'Htening to rob each other of the
pitiliN, tliey will readily come to some
kind of terms to snvo themselves—one
might buy the other out, nr they may
combine In ■uv-', O.n* iuhe nl nre linivn
and that nt llu* lini.-diia! arlicle up as
high «»the tariff will permit, or tliey
might sell out to the American smelter
combine W.-u/n-at Smith,
Silverton, It. C.
xo wot nvsn.
~»" Hearing directly un tlii*-' point »i New
The lollowingcirciiiar has In en issued ; V-.i*l> linn, the proprietor; of UieOllalln | in Itiliiu
to the sliarehoidei**.:   Ah tin* ore which I -ni'-ltei-, and owners nf the chartor for
was fnuiiil pn, tint I1.M.I1 level ul' ltii« initio   lnuMmg the railway fnnn   lVntietr.n tu
A inn ti Htep|ii'd iiilir a
!H, Mlllll  . Utle
barber's
ll
lint jii'iiv-i'd tu In*   j.ciiii.iiu nl.
mine liiaiutu-cr having (ailed to I-
.. .   ...*.i..11..!,.-. die biidl  ,ll lu.II li'lr!
li.iard i-itjiii'Mtnd Mr. Menninl   Mm
;ii'l, M F., Iii visil the mine ami  c<
miii tin* manager,    A leller lias
■tfirll I'D lieen received frmn tin
and
'•ale
I Oe
1I011-
ili'e.-
today
•■nine
iii.MiH»-et-,aiii| a preliminary n-p.ict (mm
M; Ma* dim.ild, and alt. 1 cai 'iniiy i«h.
shltM-nin iln-".e, the Hnnrd has cabled a*.
,.ii,ii..> In the iiiuiiaui-r*. "lieier t.i
.•our letter <»i -Jn>{ Mai rh: Hoard i"n-
liiui piiipuseil i-oiiiM*, itunielv, stupe oui
nr • in «ig!it !ii;irmi ini 1 .mi- , .ink three
inie Inilt'H lieliiW  S'n   pl level, ll'l'l it    ll'i
di. 1 iv me dUinver, d flien laki'   -.tep-.  tn
rhini* ijnU It llie untie A*< ("Kill   HU   tlie
f,--llll* oj ll.e e\pei||'ientj|i Im»i H-iiolt***
a'nve uieiiijiiiti'il are known the share.
tin- !i .miliary , liaie inmle an ntfei In
tin* l'i>\ -iin-inl ynVelliiiiiiiil In ciiiislllicl !
; .1 ■( tiutt, ,1 lii.uli'ii.iv i.iiinipiil u hiii 11 1
jiuilll l-etween the Fraser I'iver mill Umm
Ilulliihtiv line 1111 liie liult of (ieotifhi ■
10 Midway Hint beyond it -most jitnh- j
ably tn cniieei mtli the line bciween j
fii.iinl F.iil.v and iJepuhllc. Thi- "lf«r;
is la- in.tie l.tVuiitlile In (lm I'l'ivuuep
I llinil tllHt . I'   Mi'l.eitll    Bins..   Witn   -i-ek
iiiinngsi teller i-niireminii- une luilluiii
ii«.-re» i>l land, 'A Ini, Ihe New York'lit in
il*.!-,* for bin, ftiiir iln'iiMtie! in it*-.    Thin
g(H"i In »l|tl\V ill'' .IliVeH i,< the Atllefi-
i-ill. penpl.   |i,   i,it   •!    I ...'III •    '!'  IV •'    f«ir'
l.'pi- (HH'l .1 1  handling  !!►    n|-e-,       .1 ;4>..
.1    Dili io lieliind mi. prnjeet ; ami i! 'he
bop
day.  and   while
In- wn-. being sluiviii   the   bttibcr was
Wniiderlng if he was a new customer.
'Have you ever heen here torn shave
before,'' auk et! the   larbel.
lc», once,   was tne reply.
"Hill I tin intl remember   V'"Ur
*-| dtin't .niii""..-  * on   'h.,"
(•li*-tiiiiicr     "Ii s alt healetl up
lace,
i-l
the
'!'  I
lh
M'iMToit »\li -».lix lll\riiu>.
i>
S    \    .Sim |S   In   h,"   ii t,
ed.
Ainei it-fin
stili'lfi'rs 'ti thi* mide an
•   ih
pt'inleltt "i,
" ".", tot *.!v*   - .i'i.U'... *...*..
...
...    .'in,.* ,1
j'.e. he t* pll«lii'jg in  fr
nn i
t .■ ..,,p ii ,
III: IllliV'T HIK.
I.mini-While  Jiii'k   wn*   her
'   the
.ulii'i-i«veiuir,g he matie   llie   -lat
'incut
that In* would kin**, un. nr di" in  i
i.« nt-
tempt.
liclli*- ■•Ve-.'.*'    I Altt-j a   paiip.e.
W-^ll,
did he M#<- vmi?
1 iiiit,'!--  > .nt haven i ii'.i.l an  n
ri'illil
ui ,Iai l,\   .le ith   in    tin-   juipei *,
have
ynu'f
pox.
.1 FKW ill   HU; It.VUK Ml TAI.s.
M:itV    I'llVlMd.
It
\ fiirce fit men v:;v< tub
Wnkeneld Mondav. and
HI noon bo fending down ore tnthe Ki-est a portion nf onr live. In bin tit-
etiTittnltiib'tt.
Th»»* who  delight   In inlisfying * <
•sw-w-t l*Me »l»n«iild mil *' Willlnnis  nnd
nsmp'ie  I he  cuiniy.     n    if    di'lirioiiN
«nougb for angel* to cat.
fn th« fourth level untie Monitor,
The {i.lliot 'inn i .'ini ir ha- h.-i-n i--.i..-d
the i.h'1'fhiililel *■>:
1 he .!ni-,'. *■;» ..I lli M,.iii|..; ami A lux
Kfiiction, I.iiiiited. Imve plea-ui e in   in-
isinni. pet.plv rti.- under tbe impression   l-iiiniii- il,.- "iinreiii'1'lei" that die   tune
*  M-Mt.,.1, ' h;v ..    •,-       *   P-...I...1..        .1 • f        n ..I ..- - •   (. ^
fi-w   -nh ' ine i-tiiiip.iiiv lienitoid*   mure   -nn'net-p   lm-. r«..*i*iei-*ifnM".
He-    !*.■ * niiii e     Hk'i'ni iiiii'ikalitiit        .'.ev,      hHhhui      "I lb, «r*P>*tH ai'f'il''     -_ iit.'tln-il llu
Ji-ll«',-a't ■ ..i....id   ItYftt *t-. I'lieii, *•!   )..!«) eer      "Seltl   tlielll "utile    t*l    that
will pfe/pin" ii*.-f.e flp.'l.ll i'pfi. tMt.nr" IIppip' ir.i'ci,*. ' h*:,***» im;.ji •»,((*,>» !, Iiii:ii*,*.p. _;'*.p.1 i|iii.i'>li   '
f ti-ft t the   now*   fairlr   biintlin
un l«l, (ilNtiiiiiui, i» i.lie n| ||ii<
''"   on  tn   tbe, *i,v.....* ■-. ,-,,:,,,.  , ,,r* ,   C)„V)
tin" property' cbmtint/ v-flbiw uiwii-rial   we
".liilinuy.' s-'ti'l a pi'iviticuil groci
tin* III",!' hi y, '-wli.'l! Uiml - I Initli-i*
*..ii *e|i<! mVtr It» the HelltlerMlim?"
r to
did
r
■.II.VKII  *MI   i.t; 111  QHlirtTIII-CI.
\1,,v    |~.s.-ive,, X. J.e.i'l.  .'.'11   l.'e
i
COAiAiUNic^TCD
u i
iimii iiini'i  on  i.r.M*.
"i"'
Tin*.. bii»-i»v»»r. i* not ml even  aihe*
ing Hint,  bulk   lor   HHk,   plain.nm  i-
burdly leys thuu lukw *»* lu-.u-, ;<.-. •_**• -I
.-»i nn'  Init- oi #.'J'» |H-.|  liny    inint'e,   yiiiil
is worth nrarly #J5ta o fiumi. ptiiitniiiii
If. though,  you  wen-   ihe   fortuna!*
filu.i <•
ii*   Hf.pi.rtlltiilV
Thriw Fork*. tb« ore shoot is three fn*t ■ nos*e*sor id a lump nf platinum e^ual
wide, th# s-meljer reiurus from which i in bmk to iviund oi *u,.i«|. ti„. miverv
*re 11 *) to II.V> to the ton. ; lookiuj bulk would in* worth, imt tiin,
VeffO'Rerm. hmt.h»e of .fohiiffHe I htttWh.tnr pfittimim. it out theAe-ireit
grnt, iiii*tintend«nt of Uw |ji«t Chmitt, l* JU!" hmVi> *' ,,,lM<f V" ***"»
^n*9, w
dlw Ut ni« ttld  borne  nl  Orand   l-'/trl",
N. B , l»«t weeM, <»f <xvn*nmpiioTi
Th« rr»viiii-l*l t»t colleftor »t K»»lo
mattl be.ttitit* ot tiitul*. UaH a linwu
dtiim-t ot ihi*   town   h*v*»  t*f*tv,nt
Thrt** time* *% itmx\\ ami jirutitillv
n* he**t\ i* ibni wmjitertnl ineimt \*el
inin. known t*i the u«er* uf jfold nlSlml
j.e<»i* lufn»»t.ting l*i" int«-»;kf-h'  ?i*tf<S
iionc*"ir«»'tiMe    PilvtTT    fxniils.      I'm*
iridium H pttCeil at -*.9M i*t \»*\,ui,, ami
leit'd iidtjii'«• « ill In*
The diret toi- take
,,' i.r."*«-ntHp ;' 'ti   *l.«-    **;.'" ••****.'■'.-; ..    ♦•'.,.
ii'iiiiw inji'   i "Mn!   ..ii    il.e    i-:n,:e-'Ui}'-',
affair** »in«-e • MmImt <dla#t ye ii
I be l»»ned i tpilal    nf    the    «'>tul|>iUiv
new •.fainl*. at ih- -urn nf iSJti,,\i,
The puit It.'-e of !!;•;  t<*iiniiuin.'   "ttt"
eighth   *hnr«p*   in   id* "*M. r.itof No 2"
Mine owned bv Mr- A   It. FnigUnd bn«
heen ;irriiigi"t,-n th'H; '!<..,■ ■*.■ [,- \- p.l
thit vnitlii Me pl<>|«»rn *i!i now \» fi.litf
to tbe I'lriipfiiM
Tin-   A- s<'  j '.i-.i-u:    ,;   i!.i     -M..n.ti.i
No. •>" .*ui'l "h'u-i'er l-r.irti.,»i    ,. ».,.|ftg p
\it*l,t-**i Sf « ;u, tf^i n, .-t -T*i^**,ingr re
»ull», soin-i' vet i     bh   -inki-   having
tiifiilh l.e«.|i ntnde    The   t*i*e  from
in th!- here in   Hi"   leiin-f    Sent
the '..".t butler ill  'be   -Imp   ji|*t
• grn-
giMttl
I * *i'i ra '
V cm
n-   I
e-
I'.VkI
IN >d
t i, -.1
r  int.
I -*,..,
i *. !(*,* i.it,t.*i
ii'lttl !<liiff i
from all fetiinii
i.t i».».
».- -'l<   '.be   .|«ii"-sV..j»*j ,,i
Hn «vlii-   tilUcli  atleuti.ni
Snuit* ul
ol K not en a v
i.
thi'-n i/.ihii Pi the bal'i.-l    niMft'    'tsive
'!.•!»   I I1*te of 'Sft'lil leifer tftcr I   h«ve
-!,; rIt. in to think   :li!»  httrel   butter
vt.t« the iM-st in   the   w»rld'   Ami   still
<   *n -*v r<iii Iiojm* io uimi » grocer's *b»>p;
« >ne* Any'   The i**t<- ni tti.it tiiitterynii'
- nt t Iiciii  will   aw* ken   .ill   thi*ir Hid
• '. t idt.-.Ut^ dt -.".Vf- 1 ..  g''-d Ulllte-/, Alel
■:• »i.iv.-iii wm!,  srtitliei  two y*»*r*i
* *'.i.„' ffe-iii -f.ni j. .i .' '*•:•   poorer each ,'
: me i.eli'ie 1 i'M   Uieui   n here   there'*
■n.\   profit on tlinin again-   Voa might
■*-t*i 9* wt-l\ )i'ut nn ynuf coat  and   jfn
(iiii-i'i'ti'»    niu'i    vent-  lint'!**-— r»ndon
i i-m*
Jet U\ •• tnllll v ntlhl *■   .mutant) lmIiiIm! i *
!**»taUH-l» l»*a«l reliiii-.i.** in •*i»a.ii», mi, I
Ihe home iiinrlkt-t   w .iild  tun*  l»-   -up-
.tii-%1 aud tin* h-<il  uitiiiiig   iip'1'.t.li v   t.f
(     -tini..!»l«*d, tie- lh-iti-llt«elti'i,d>ng
tti the i"fttf|.«i Ufinili
* am iii   I imt   <•!  ai.yitoitg tlmt   will
ben-wii. '. ttt* ^.-n.ffa-i pnb'iit'      Ht'i    '(i-1    Us
make •no* Ibat a  tariff H-iiihi ... *>t»t-
, i, i .•.    , ,i . ,. ,       ti.,   i        f ■..    ...
Illlllll IIM'I
»il.l,„lit. I
nnile tt tot
r»j!. «h>. •■
i o-l lieif •■
I .111* Will ,.i*»t.
t.t'iug !••■»» t«|
e lime aiel
..llel Sin* ii-
ill the \ntiu
«.'|.   ih.-.,_'..
p|i   I ft.*    'ie,; o
• Hlt»t V #•
Hv  con
■ r.ll   lit ~U .'.    I.t I.*
.•Hi'*    leij.nie    ».l
'alutr t.i merd ,an»l
« >i| Minn involve*
run than the iron
1 i**     !*■»'»••(    «i i.t v
tilling I lie    11 pi!)
'he   .tin'!    rail*..
■tied l»y ordinary
it
In llie W.ttet.
'I jn* "i;t* tif a »tii-l « ir«. ».»p*.  i» at«iin
lt»,i y eat - 'd e.i: di">« tl»*. It can he lli-
i ii.».i-i much hi hnvini» Itr'e »heiv»..
atvt |-e*'»*et PH'i'iiati'ii <»f the interna!
wire* of tin* rop*
• -• *■ i *■ ■       _         ......
"UUH'llmu Aht- it  -i |.it  cent.  UiliU ».n(      l"'"'"'"»
itu|«.rlc<l «ei!e l#*.of. «bi. h prrbat -i.-isi A fir...l"nnj.i '
1 .it- J*i|f<'Si <',,i,i.ii.*iii'i:i../i nl ..iin   .., I,i i<*', j er\-><i i-ni.i: i,
'd tin' t.ltl*llfd   tr'Hltlit.       A    t' *'■'* rl
•r.-
ii'.
< H l<
.It    tt
It. Hi
n in I'..- t ti-;
e   f.ptke   St
.it;
tariff would  in«*an unit It  innii*  mnii
auitiMMv  >-n
the di-Tru t
eli' it".
lilt -linn THE LEDGE, NEW-DENVER, B.C., MAY 8, 1902.
Ninth Yeab
>UJni
THK LKDOBli two dollars « yeHr In advance When not so paid it is i?2..W to parties worthy ot credit. Lewi advertising 10ceiitsii
noupariel lino first insertion, and fl cents a line each subsequent, insertion. Reading notices Sfl cents a lino, and commercial atlvertlMiiK
graded in prices according to circumstances,
Fl
every
should he admiiilsteretrto the wicked in iBrpe'doses. It. has stood tlie test of time, and an ever-incrcasim? li;.. .
better to tell tlio truth, even if the heavens do occasionally hit our smokestack. A chute of job work is worked occasionally for tlio licnctit
. of humanity ami the ttnancior. Come in and see us, hut do not. pat the bull dot! on the cranium, or cltiise the black cow from our.water
barrel! one is savane nntl the other r victim of thirst. One of the noblest works of creation is the man who always pays the printer; In- w
■•sureol a bunk in paradise, with thorniest* roses for n pillow by niislit. and notlilna but -cola to look at by «»>'•
K. T. LOWnKY, editor aim rmancicr.
reserves into gold in order to mtjet
its national payments which sire
only payable in gold. In a short
time China will have to again buy
heavily of silver in order to fill its
treasury with the only metal which
that nation can use as a medium
of exchange. This will cause the
price of,the white metal to rapidly
ascend.
The Ledge.
A pencil cross in tins square
indicates that your subscription is due, and that the editor
wishes once ai;iun to look at
four collateral.
THURSDAY  MAY 8,  1902.
FKOM..TIIK KftlTOK'S Ol'PKIl STOI*K„
Unlike a soldier a barber can
never cut his way to glory.
The Boundary seems to be doing
well in the face of cheap copper.
People in New York walk so
fast that strangers often think they
are running to a fire.
King Edward can always give
his wife a good excuse for staying
out late. He belongs to twenty
clubs.
Seattle is again a wide open town
and the gamblers able to flash a
meal ticket every time they order
a stack of hot cakes.
During the bivalve  season   the
people in New York eat   $200,000
-worth""of"oystem:—New™I)eriver~i8
not in it with this record.
The first few ads you put in a
paper may not bring many enquiries, but keep at it and you will
wear diamonds, as well as the editor.
It does not do for a newspaper
to print all the news. The gossips
must be allowed to live and some
room kept in heaven for those who
are not editors.
Lead is reported quiet in New
York. We would rather hear of it
being so noisy that nothing could
keep it from jumping up and waking the dead—in British Columbia.
Where platinum or blue gravel
in found miners should look for
rough'diamonds. Many a diamond
hiw been thrown away from lack
of knowledge upon the part of its
finder.
When the world get* tired ot rag
money Bllver will be remonetiaed.
There will never be enough of gold
to go round when the people clamor
for the substance and not the
shadow of a dollar.
A Woman's Club convention in
being held in Lot* Angeles, and
many a man mourns an he burns
hi* own beefutaak, or vainly tries
to quiet the baby by making it
drink out of a tattle.
In order to amist fttfltern factor**
ie* thia province has to pay more
for mining Hiipplie* than it would
under free trade, yet when we ask
for lead protection we get nothing
tat front from Ottawa.
After July] all pistol** wild in
South Carolina mind \*e 20 ineht*
long and weigh three pounds.    In I
that state thf gun nun will h*i«toj
get larger   |K*ket«  nr  carry   hi*'
weapon* in tht* open air.
Inltw Hriti«h Cotmnhia can get
better treatment fnnn the  Federal I
government it i<* ntaitt time for it*
tost-t.it   nmww;   4loin    a    gotrrf fillit-fif
»...'..,  t'.«»'«V-'»»i'".** ii.*i iitrt> t.imi.t.    tu    ufri'iy
■our iutmi iim- |*rk of tntuhl-m.
In Texo.** foui-fifthi uf thu nil
<*uiil>»iii*H. \uii.t* no ptv»|H'i tit- of
miy vulue, unit ux[Htel to pay Aim-
Aewh from the wraith nf «nicker*
who alway-K bite at any Uait. even
if iU if Miiujitiil with iinly oily talk.
Since beef has gone so high we
are kind of sorry that we shut the,
cows out this summer. It is another case in the. tide of affairs
where taken at the water barrel
the bovincs might have led us on
to fortune.
A great cheap store in Toronto
is having trouble because it will
not pay its printers living wages.
The papers of that city who bow to
the dollar are keeping the thing
dark.while in the west many union
men still buy from the firm';
The Provincial Legislature talks
of adjourning to allow Eunsmuir
an opportunity of visiting the coronation in London. Nothing
was said about the opening ceremonies in connection with the Carpenter creek bridge at New Denver.
Over in Kansas a paper by .mistake or otherwise --poke of a Spider
Web social as a Spindle Leg social.
The ladies aid society jumped upon
the editor so hard that he is now
convinced that no matter what else
is spindle it does not appl^' to their
feet.
A~"KentucKy~~par8on~~bet on~a
horse race, and the church fired
him. Then he got a job preaching
in Chicago for $15,000 a year,
which leads us to believe that the
wicked sometimes prosper or „ else
it is no real sin to gamble in Kentucky.
Lowery's Claim enters upon its
second volume next month. It
has been a financial success from
its birth, and unless renewed stops
all subscriptions when they expire.
This is the only safe course to pursue in a world filled with mortals
prone to forget the printer.
Wicked butchers sometimes sell
beef that is full of tuberculosis. If
a meat dealer is not honest he will
sell anything that brings him
money, caring nothing for the
health of his customers. The public should beware of diseased beef,
especially when tbe price  is high.
Prospectors who are aflame with
dreams of Thunder mountain should
remember that British-Columbia has
still many virgin spots awaiting the
coming of those in search of mineral
wealth. Distance lends a yellow
shade to the vision, but rustling
around home often makes of tbe
shade a golden reality.
British Columbia certainly gets
the worst of it at Ottawa. Our
wishes regarding the Chinese are
not respected, and although this
provinoe would thrive on free trade
the government is loth to give us
protection upon lead. It looks as
though the Dominion government
was willing to keep this province
in the back end of good time* and
force us into see-mwion.
The Federal government  «hould t
*wi*t the mining j it iln* try in I*. I*.
Hive xi* jimtei'tion for Iwul. hriA
tiinke 'A miji»tk*iUr- for twmotM.lii*
to tlerive all the  Unefit,   and   the
-ftlopfm-rt miii flmimli Am it neset  Aid\
brf-tifv.
Beef is so high in the cant that
burglar* prefer lo «teal it to diamonds. At least a Cleveland paper
report* that hurgiat* recently broke
into ii mullein** in that eity. blew
open a mle, and got away with
several choice t»oup bones. A* we
do tint lay up treasure of thin kind
no burglar i-ivu Urtuk into out  mie
OliA vet \*H*t    *1th«mr»h    ti«*    mt«ht
■»wip*«* a hunch of preeii m-ttmin.
A bin! tl»*w into our office last
Monday tvi.ll.iiti> in M-itrcKi ul a
tilting  place.    Probably   it   had
lifwri rwnAiritt t««r jutvatlifinrr i-i-i
mui)* and ti w»k thi* ullire fur a quint
j»|»ot,nnr»iHk<><l by the textt nf tuiii-
nten*ial activity, and «dn»ath*tl with
the mam thai float* in from a dead
nr dying ««.iitiiiuuii>. The bird
much *nrprii«ied, nfmhitritieil, *inA
warblitl that it would enil imter.
Tin' ih-tlitji- in *ilu-i in the hm-
e*t \*trie*' in it* history ha* cmu***!
Utile uitiiitrieni. 'the Ar*iu nn.
<'*»u«Mi l.j thins* ttiriting it»   -tUnr
In order to recover a commission
from the sale of the Arlington mine
J. K. Clark, twenty months ago,
entered suit against J. F. Collom.
The case has not yet been heard in
Court, and its hearing has again
been postponed until December, 27
months from the time the case was
first entered. This may be law in
British Columbia, but it does no*,
resemble justice. To not at least
hear a case, and keep putting it. off
to accommodate the defendant for
over two years, is carrying masters
with a high hand, provided the
plaintiff has complied with all the
requirements necessary. If he has
the treatment of his case j looks
like an outrage which should be
investigated by some authority
higher than the Courts of this province.    It is the duty of the Courts
,to,give„a speeds' decision—in-—all-
cases.   Judges are the servants of
the people and not their masters.
THINKERS'    THOUGHTS.
It may be said that to skepticism
we owe the spirit of inquiry which
during the past two centuries ha«
gradually encroached on every possible subject; has reformed every
department of practical and speculative knowledge; has weakened
the authority of the privileged
classes, and thus placed liberty on
a surer foundation; has chastised
the despotism of princes; has restrained the arrogance of the nobles
and has even diminished the prejudices of the clergy. In a word,
it is this which has remedied the
three fundamental errors of tbe
olden time—errors which made the
people in politics too confiding, iu
science too credulous, in religion
too intolerant.—Buckle.
The power of the priesthood lies
in submission [of the people] to a
creed. In their onslaughts on rebellion they have exhausted human
torments; nor, in their lust for
earthly dominion, have they felt
remorse, but rather joy, when slaving Christ's enemies and their own.
The horrors of the Inquisition, the
massacre of St. Bartholomew, the
atrocities of Laud, the abominations of the Sootch Kirk, the persecutions of the Quakers, had one
object— the enslavement of the
mind.—Brooks Adams,
"Be mine," implored the duke.
"I amnotau helreas," the young
girl replied, wonderingly.
"No, no, uo! It Is for love I
would marry," protested his grace.
••But I am not an actnwt," exclaimed (Jenevleve, her perplexity
deepening.
She—''The  new  member,   Mr.
Stuck it, is going to help iim think
of some new schemes for  making
iniiiiey for the church."
"What doe** he know about* it?"
"He is a reformed gambler."
t*
water they drink and grub they
eat is full of bugs.
All booze is full of bugs.
One bugologist draws a big salary for making the discovery that
in the average railway station there
are 27,666 assorted bugs to the
cubic meter.
That's what makes traveling so
dangerous.
The same guy with a microscope
found 268 germs on the roof of his
house on a clear day.
He didn't look in the cellar.
He says these germs are like
worms with horns and buzz-saw
bills and bugs with sword-fish
beaks and dragon claws.
They carry around with them in
bags every disease known to man
except ingrowing toe nails and
dirty habits.
When they get into a man they
let loose and die.
Hence man becomes a storeage
battery for dead bugs and some 240
diseases.
These bugs have to be corraled
by the professional bacterologists,
their legs counted, stripes or spots
noted, and then given a name.
They can do business without
this;
But the bacterologists can't.
These bug professors have got to
make the people buggy to hold
their cinch.
What kind of bugs seem to be
troubling you most?
Just now the high-tariff bug has
attacked the people of the Kootenay
towns.
He *scems lo have-conic in a
series of public meetings emanating
from Nelson;
And is eating the reason out of
the people.
They are whereasing and resolving the government at.Ottawa to
run the tariff up on lead.
So that the lead refiners-to-be in
Canada can run the price up on
the refined 'article and make the
people pay for it.
The lead trust has already got
a foothold in Canada and as it is
an infant industry the people must
help it live.
These bugs have got into the people and deposited therein the eggs
of discontent.
And the people are kept busy
hatching ideas.
The breed that seems to hatch
the easiest has high tariff tendencies and a spring-time imagination.
Almost everybody capable of
hatching anything has the idea that
if the government would raise the
tariff on lead the mining industry
of B. C. would'climb skyward with
baloon-like rapidity.
When this idea is nursed past
the stage of babyhood, perhaps
another idea will be hatched explaining how this is ito be accomplished.
And if there is somebody who is
real good at hatching ideas, it
might be well to explain how the
lead industry is to be benefitted by
a high tariff if the producers of the
raw ore are to continue dependent
upon the same smelter trust that
has always taxed the ore to the utmost limit for treatment, and carriage.
o And they might explain further
how the people are to be benefitted
by a raise of 85 or 40 per cent, on
the cost of'articles manufactured
out of lead, if the producer is to receive no protection from the excessive charges by the smelter-
refinery people.
If the tariff is  unconditionally
raised, and, as is evidently the intention of the promoters of this
high tariff movement after they are
successful in their present effort,
an export duty is put upon raw \
lead ore, the C. P. K.. cinch will
have been double-locked on our
silver-lead mines.
It is to be hoped that while these
high-tariff bugs are agitating the
people out here, some kind of a bug
will crawl into the government at
Ottawa and deposit a line of statesmen's brains.
Protection will build up Canada.
Protection will make Canada as
great as the American nation—
If properly applied.
Smoke
Tuckett
Cigar Co.
Union
Label
CigarsBouquet
Brands:
Monogram
Marguerite
Our Special
El Condor
For prlcM apply to—
\V. .). MCMILLAN &CO.     Schiller
Wholesale Agents for B.C.
Vancouver, B.O.
SOSESXKSCESJCSRJH
Onion Sets
Fresh Seeds
Onion Sets
For Sale hi
NelSOn'S Drug & Book Store
X**w Denver, It. C
SMOKE
MAINLAND
1BRITISHLION
CIGARS        WM. TIETJEN,
MANUFACTURER
THEO. MAD80IM
MANUFACTURER OF
TENTS AND AWNINGS
f. o. uox 76.
NELSON, B.C.
"■"MBit.     WANTED
We want at once truMwurtby ni»n ami women
In aver* ln<tlll|. local ur Iravrllnr, ttt Introduce
• newdf-x-ovtrj- and ktt\, onr ibow unl* and
mlvertWiif matter tarkM tip in i-oimplruooi
|tl»cfii Itirouffutil the town and rimniry ttteady
employment year round: rommMtiti orealary.
•aft per month and eip« naea, not tn ri*
re-itl win t#r day.   Write for tMnleular-*.
TKTKRNATJOSAL MRDICINK CO.,
I'lMtoDlce Hon Ml. I. tniton. Out
FARMERS NAMES WANTED:^
name* nn<l |WMtofflre iiitdr«»-H'« nf Rl.KVKN
PARMKRK wlio have Un t io clear iimliu have
u-.e for a MT0MP I't'M.KR ami we nlil all
kkkk In vour aililre.- at-ob) >»( ..ur K4>»rt<« «tf that
tlmat Nonhwekt, tmw itthut t>' """ '
i.Ulttlv. anil niltlrcaa tlw W. SUIT
CO. I.t THI WHK, Wis
i<n«».    Write
iHiiailliKH
Our Naptha
Launch will soon
be on the Lake for
the use of
our guests
/j THE NEWMARKET
H HENRYPS.:^o..     HOTEL,   NEWDENVER fl
8   ■        ■ ■  ■ B
SMOKE
KEliOW^A
CIGARS
UNION MADE
55
tn
tCM
:■:
Tourists
And the traveling public generally
will find everything for the inner man
that will put a shine of health and
gladness on the outer man at the
St. James Hotel
NtJW DENVER
A. JACOIIKO.y.PniM
Job Printing
That asnaya high in artistic merit, quickly
done at New Denver's printing emporium—
THE LEDQE
Address
e>o?«ri vte »wi'» K€ii€t 5.
l    Tiii g9«t) Vio uiA) <i ImU Aug.
,     I thought Holms tiini'UKO tlmt I'd
■iik*1 to tw it minn,
Tlti'it 1 haA a liebiti' to know
vi hut it felt like to ite a woman.
'Uicii I thought   I'd Hkt? to t«*t
I th* M*alm of thought nntl dwln* ot
on n\A maid.
Hut I nm now *mti-»-iiwl liml I ant
MliMt I am.
WV«t» a hm-riiAe too**** uf mutter
nm) )u,nr men nml wMiieu art*!
ita< ten-nlitgitit* 99}' thfv ari« full
*A Imp* arid n-onn*.
1 hi v «av thr* v**ry »ir th«*> k«rM*th.
V.
,o
Yi
V
A
A
ttjjoi ii ii ir\ * if ii   n v iiw/; it n it n ^ci n»
KaUklltbrrf  1*11.
&|riuri (di pKtd np) SitXOUOLOOOLOQi
Hewjrvt-d luiul   :   :    7,«X)Q,OQ-J.OO
UiMllvided j»roJlu  :   :   MUf 81.01
Hit AH   ilH'll'i;,   HO.VIH*.,t»..
Kr  ilox. biHiiHTHAiiiaiiXA a.id Mount Rov u, U.CM.ti. l*rf*Ml*'tn.
Uox. (i. A. Dkummoxii, Vic* I'ttaiident,
E. 8. CiiHtitToK, (»*en*»r«l Matm-jr-nr,
Itmiiclitm m all itiirta ot Canada, Newfoundland, Crcat Hritnin, nnd
«n*» t'nifpd l^toteK
New Denver branch
l.R B, DE VEBEK, Managei
.*. t
pm..^^^m ^m^^^9^ pm,^^
P*t   mm   mtmt Ninth Year.
THE LttmiZ, NEW .DENVER, B. <J., MAY 8. 1902.
/
MARY   JANE   AND   ME.
The automobile flashes by
As jaunty as kin be,    "
Old-fashioned ways is good enough
Fur Mary Jane an'me,
Fur I kin drive with jest one hand,
An' Mary won't complain—
,. A hoss an'*buggy fills the bill
Fur me an' Mary Jane. °
They're building wireless telegraphs
Fur use across the sea;
• I don't believe they'll be much good
To Mary Jane an' me.
I'd rather whisper in her oar,
A-walkin' down the lane,
These new inventions ain't much use
To me an' Mary Jane.
Electric lights is bein' hung'
From chandelier an'treo,
They don't fill any long-felt want
Fur Mary Jane an'mo.
Fur, as we strolled in years gone by,
We like to stroll again,
The moonlight's plenty good enough
Fur me an' Mary Jane.
—Washington Star
THK KDUCATION OPMOTHKK8'.
Ifcrnurr Macfadden, in Woman's
Physical Development, says:
"There is not a girl who grows
to the age of reasoning, who does
not desire to develop into a superb
woman. .And a superb woman
must look forward to motherhood.
This is a part of the world's' great
plan. It is not merely a duty.
Nature has made it a condition to
be eagerly and at times intensely
desired by every woman at some
time in her life if she is a superb
-specimen of her sex. It is really
not a matter,of education,of refinement, of reasoning powers; it is a
matter of instinct.
With these unquestionable facts
plainly admitted by every reasoning human being, there, nevertheless, exists an amazing condition in
the education of our girls.
Motherhood is never mentioned.
One would think from the extreme care with which the subject
is avoided that it must be the
height of vulgarism. Prudes and
the vicious products of prudishness
have ranch to answer for in this
age. Physical miseries, weakness
and death, and crimes against self
of a most revolting character, are
made possible by their vicious interpretations of everything that appertains to the body and its mysteries.
Though their crimes are fearful
in character, though graveyards
are being filled by tlieir victims
~fmiSronS^irdT)i"the'xountry"to~the-
other, though thousands, even mil-,
lions of their poor, frail victims
cry out in an agony of mind, soul
and body as they suffer the penalty
•of their sins, made possible by the
ignorance continually forced upon
tbem by Prudes—there is still a
greater crime which must be laid
to the door of the murderers of
human life, and health, and happiness.
to bits on the rocks of Prudishness,
ignorance and fanatical prejudice,
raised from a pure source by the
vicious minds of Prudes, I cannot
help but cry out for justice to women, for the universal promulgation of knowledge that will save
them, not only from others,
from themselves.
A school for training mothers.
Dare any intelligent human being
deny that such a school, if every
girl were compelled to attend,would
raise the standard of human life in
character, in physique, in power
and in beauty beyond our most exaggerated expectations? What
right has a school to pretend to
educate girls, and keep them absolutely .ignorant of self? You may
call this education if you like, but
education—real education—means
above all a training for the duties
of life, and when the most important of all duties are absolutely ignored, branded as vulgar by the
mysterious secrecy constantly maintained, it is a vile slander to call
such training education.
And when it is known that a git
can graduate, can go through
had whizzed past and was gone.
"Why in thunder didn't that
train stop?" yelled the bridegroom.
"Cos you said 'twarn't none of
my bizness. I had to signal if
that train's to stop."
And as the old station-master
but I softly stroked his beard there was
a wicked twinkle in his eye.   *
TORTURE IN THK PHILIPPINES
The Watchman-Warder of Lindsay publishes a letter from J. D.
McPhadyen, teacher, of Emily
Township, in which is given the
substance of an interview with Corporal Dewdy of the same section,
who has recently returned home,
after having seen a couple of years'
service in the American army in
the Philippines. This returned
Canadian gives an appalling account of the brutality shown by
American soldiers in the Philippine
Islands towards natives. In describing the "water cure" (a means
of torture used for the purpose of
extracting information from natives
as to the whereabouts of arms,etc.)
the' Corporal Dewdy says:    "A man is
entire curriculum of our most up-
to-date colleges without a word being said to her or a line being read
in reference to this most important
period and duties of her future life,
it is indeed an araaziug condition,
a shameful confession to be made
in an age supposed to be civilized,
and in a country that pretends to
be modern and progressive.
YoungWomen'sChristian Union!
I call to you! Where are you? Are
you doing your duty? Does not
your bible teach that the human
body was made in the image of
God? Is there anything vulgar or
indecent about God's sacred image?
Wake up, my religious friends!
There never was a work more imperatively your duty than this.
Teach girls of themselves, their
bodies, their duties as women, as
mothers, and your eyes will be
gladdened by men and women,
beautiful, strong and superb as a
result of your efforts.
THK KOOTKNAY VAtl.KY.
The valley of the Kootenay rivet-
contains large areas of farming
land which are unsurpassed in
fertility of soil and general advantages by any other part of the pro-
Atince,-andJurnish^a»home—market-
for all that the farmer or rancher
cau raise. The country, too, has
an abundance of wood for fuel,
building and commercial purposes,
and plenty of pure water everywhere. The foothills are covered
with extensive forests of tamarac,
pine, cedar and fir. The lumber
industry is assuming large proportions, and a ready market for this
production is found in Alberta.
The future prosperity of the
Kootenay valley is assured from au
They have branded as vulgar and
immoral all knowledge for growing,.   ,      ..     ....     .    it
girls appertaining to the holy secrete !"duHtmfl pointof view by the ex
of motherhood.   Their vile   con. h^nce of many foils on the   rtyen
tvers
and streams which will be utilized
with advantage in the creation of
economical power when the developments of the district take place.
In the mountain ranges.on either
side of the Kootenay, are found
many mines in all stages of development, from the recently located
prospect to the dividend paying
mine. The mineral resources of
the district are surpassed by any
other section of British Columbia.
Immense areas of coal and iron,
large silver-lead mines in active
operation,extensive placer deposits,
free gold properties employing thousands of miners furnish a home
market for all that can be produced
ou the farm. Everything in the
Kootenav valley is in proper keeping for the development of tbe combined physical and mental energies
of the miner and the farmer, Nature has marked out South-east
Kootenay as an ideal place for the
homeaeeker ,to locate.-— Fort Steele
Prospector,
Af-Tri? kv Y Ronnie.
ception of this divine state has put
under ban of disapproval all literature that attempts to teach the
simple, physiological truths of girlhood and womanhood.
Poor, misguided,civilized human
iMiings! How you must suffer!
Deprived of the strong, protecting
instincts of the savage, and denied
the necessary knowledge to replace
it, you become the victim of that
ignorance which prudes call innocence.
Innocence! Yes, Innocence!
•'The strong protectiiiR power of
innocence." You have no doubt
heard of it, but have you ever felt
its influence? There really might
be on occasions somo dement of
truth in the "strong protecting
power of innocence," if one needed
protection only from others, but
when unknown evils stare you in
the face at every turn, when protection is actually needed against
self and the ignorance ol self, how
in Heaven's name is innocence to
lie a protecting power?
One might, just as well say that' — j
the lack of knowledge when travel-' While waiting for tbe train the 1
ing through a wild, mountainous bride and bridegioom walked slow- J
and strange country would Ik* of ly up and down the platform,
advantage on a dark night. Just! "I don't know what thin joking!
*uch a country under Mich oondi- \ and guying may mean to you," he (
tions could be aptly compared to remarked, 4 'but It's death to me.!
life a* it U today to tlm average * I never oxpertennwl «tu>h an or-'
young woman. deal." '
If they must walk slung in the "It's perfectly dreadful." shei
dark, cannot see pitfalln, are not answered. "I shalt be ho glad!
even warned of them, how can thoy when we get away from everybody j
he expected   to   turn  aside   from * we know." i
"They're actually impertinent," )
ii« item. im.    -'miy, nu* vi'iy na-,
til * Of	
At tilth uupiopitinuK uu>iui*itt the,
irhccay old *M«!it>ue!i»J»At<r walked
up to them."
•'Ite vou fflolii' to take thi* train?"
he HHkeA.
•*U*s none of your businrm,"
retorted   the   bridegroom, iiulign-
bride up
condoled
with each other over the ini|K*rtin-
enve ot the natives.
Onward came tbe train, it-* vapor
t-iirling fnnn afiir. It %i\* the ln**t
to their destination that day—an
expet-w.    Xwuvr, nearer  it  came.
captured and suspected of knowing
where some firearms are hidden.
On refusing to tell what he in many
cases did not know,the unfortunate
victim was placed on his back, his
feet and hands held, his nostrils
gagged, a funnel 'placed . in his
mouth, and sometimes as much as
two or three pails of water poured
into his stomach."
This, howeyer, is not the only
method of torture. -Under another
system two sticks were arranged in
the native's fingers, while two
] strong men grasped thc ends and
twisted, thus breaking the iini^K'i-s
and dislocating the joints. On
other occasions the company commander has counted three as a
signal for four men to strike the
victim with their fists. In many
cases the torture ended in the death
of the one punishment. " A certain
native was," says Corporal Dewdy,
"frightened by the 'water cure'
into saying he knew where some
rifles were hidden. Joined to a
small company by a long rope, he
guided them through the mountains
for over a day. He then gave in
that he didn't know where any
rifles were. Addressing a private,
the company commander said,
•Take him behind that bush and
inake"him~cough"npr' We~drsw~&"
veil over the scene that followed.
The man was left a corpse. Another unarmed Filipino who was
captured in Manila claimed to know
where some guns were. Upon ar;
riving at the place, accompauied
by three sentries and a company
commander, he was astonished to
find them gone. Orders were previously given to the sentries to
shoot if they saw their victim leaving the company. Enraged by the I
ill-success of their little expedition.'
the commander walked over to the
man and whispered to him to go.
He accordingly did so and was shot
immediately.
"A woman selling 'veno1 (a native drink) was ordered by a company commander to sell no more.
She disobeyed and as a punishment
her hair was cut off. Now a Filipino woman'B chief pride is in her
hair, which in every case trails on j
the ground. Still she sold more
veno. Consequently she was niim-,
moned before the officer and two
men were ordered to use whip* ou
her. They refused. Upon be:ng
threatened with court martini, tiny
commenced using the whips very
lightly. At this the officer caught
one of the whips iu a rage nml nxed
it mercilessly, so that th"   woman
was cut, face and body, until   covered with blood."
About two weeks before Corporal
Dewdy left the Philippines he wit- j
neesed another very barbarous
scene on the main street of San
Jose, when four natives who were
destitute of food and had surrendered to the Americans were each
taken and driven, by means of a
rope, and lashed for nearly a mile,
no word of complaint being uttered
by any of the four. It was reported next morning that two of the
four were lying, dead in a ditch outside the town.
The corporal, who  is   described
as being absolutely   reliable, says
There is no harm
In blowing your own horn so long as you have the right tune,
and vou bet your big Canadian dollar we have tbe right tune
IN   PRICES
Two hundred dollars worth of Hams and
Bacon just received. These Hams cannot be
beat in Prices or quality.
'Try our delicious Dinuirmd (Cudahy) package
Bacon—ysc Ib.   Best in the world.
Choice Clams, big cans, 15c
XINE cans Choice Cream, **l
SIXTEEN pounds Granulated Sugar $1
Hold your orders for soaps.    Wc arc goliiK to
sell you Soaps at faciory prices.
Blue Point Oysters, big can, 35c
Groceries of all kinds nt wholesale prices.   We
cannot and will not be undersold.    We have two
In ten days fran now we are noing to recei
a big shipment of Strictly Fresh Ejrgs. and \
vv.
we
a dozen.
-      ,f    p a oig siupinent of Str
that words cannot begin to describe! are tromg to *ive them tn you at 20c    ..„..
.. ,     . it 1 i -Mm* c vour orders with us for hggs and Butter.
the outrageous acts performed,some Hcn D[iVls Al))iles w4- lwx.
of which are not fit for con versa-1
tion, still less for publication.
Houses are burned, provisions destroyed, live stock shot down; in
fact, people are turned out with
barely their clothing. "Slaughter"
might well be given as the password in the Philippines. Ten
thousand natives have perished in
the last three years, and the end is
not yet.
thousand dollars worth of Groceries to run off at
Eastern Prices.
Everything iu stock fresh and good.
Buy your month's or two-month';
anil see what you .save.
3lli Cream Sodas, ite
vo lb sack Granulated Sugar _r>.m
Buy your sugar now for the Summer or
will pay ili.ii, for 100 lis before June.
Big Chicken Wheat Sale now going on.
Goods shipped all o\or thc country.
Orders attended to j\t once.
Mothers, Fatters, Uncles, Aunts, Cousins,
Prospectors, Bachelors and Olti Maids,don't forget the—
supplies
you
BOSUN HALL PANTKY,J *-™ry'
For cheap Groceries.   Write to us for prices, or cull |iersonally.   Vou will save money by doing so.
WHO UK  WAS.
A middle ;ige.A '.arkey was in the
police court of -Seattle recently on a
chnr<ro of larceny, chickens bein*; the
articles of value the*descendant ol'Sene-
/Zambia was accused of purloinin<r.
When placed on the stand tho judge
said:
"You are the defendant, are vou
not?"
"No, sah," replied Sam.
■    ''Not the defendant:'''   exclaimed his
{honor.   "Then who is the  del-emlant,
j and who are you*'"
"Data de defendant," said Sam. pointing to his attorney; "I'se dt> gentleman
(hit stole de chickens "
Founij.—In' the, New Denver cemetery, a Binnll album, full of pictures.
Owner will lind the. -same, at this ollice.
STKUCK THK ItK-iHT SPOT.
Corporeal punishment in public
schools may or may not he a good
tiling, but there are times when a
teacher feels that to spare the rod
will spoil her temper, at least. In
sir'h cases they have been known
to violate the nonwhipping rule.
. Some time ago an energetic city
teacher had lost all patience, and,
after using moral Suasion until it
had no effect, gave the boy a good
sound* spanking. Of course he
told his parents, and his parents
told the principal and the principal
came down to remonstrate with the
teacher.    He expounded   the   law i
and She explained    until    She    was!    Trimiller.*., Mining Men and others can have
... ,.      „    .       v..     ,1       ..     i their work tone ACCURATELY at the—
getting pietty mad.    lunally  the .
principal asked: i
'-"Where did you strike the boy,
Miss C?"
'•Where the Lord Almighty made j victoiu a street
him to be spanked," was the irate.]
answer. j
Tha|< closed  the  incident.—Mil
wan kee Sentinel.
TYPEWRITING
BUSINESS COLLEGE
Opp. PUBLIC LIBRARY
NELSON. K. G
HOW KOKTIWES ARK >1ADK.
About, thirty years ago   the Ontario Government sold to William
Application for Wa:er Right.
Sninluii, B. «'.'.. April Kill, llHiif.
VTOTICE is licrcliv ittven that tin- undersigned
i> will itt tins expiration uf four weeks from
the lirst imlilicnthm hereof imply to the Gobi
Commissioner lor a record of water ns hereinafter set out*
(,ii .The mime of the HiiitlU'iiiit is Ilvron N.
White.
(hi The name of the creel-; 1* "Carpi*liter"
creek.
(i-p The point of diversion or intended ditch
held is at the Uorne below Alamo, nnd will lto
returned about tine thousand feet below that
point, with a dilfei-ence In altitude between the
|iolnl of diversion ami return ul about two hundred feet
(d) It is intended io divert or store tha t:..ne by
flume or iron pine.
(ni The number of inches upjill.tl for h :\vo
(-WHO) thousand.
{(} The purpose for which it is .-icqulrcd is'for
geiicriitiiig; electricity lor supplying lipbt and
|K)wer to mines, cities or municipalities, und for
generating beat, light and elsetncity.
in)   Thelandiipon  which llie Hitter is
used is the A|iex mineral elaim.
(hi This notice is posted on the 8th day of
April A. D V.KH.
I1YI10N   N.   WHITE,
Per Oscar V. White, Agent.
to bo
NOTICE.
TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS.
To HARRY M. ADAMS, or to whomsoever ho
may  have  transferred   his interests in  tho
Lnuglilng Waters and Kara way mineml claims
situated in the McGtilgnn Basin, adjoining the
Soho and Red Cross claims, in the Slocau Mining Division of West Kootenay District. B.C.
\TOU are hereby notified that I Imve expended
1    a'O'i.OO lu labor and Improvements upon the
above mentioned ininer.il claims under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and i! within 90 days
from the date ol this notice you fail or refu.se to
contribute    your   proportion    of    the   ubove-
 ! '  sum, wliieh 18   now   due,   together
costs    of   advertising,   your, in-
tbe   said   claims will 'become the
noperty of the undersigned under Section  4 of
he "Mineral Act Amendment Act nwo."
Dated at Kaslo, B, 0., this 27th day of March;
mentioned
with all
teiests In
M acKay"-Of "Of^ra\vn~H5iBeFl Iniil5"oii
one ofthe tributaries of the Mat-
tawa, in Ontawa. These limits
comprised 130 .square miles,eqniya-
lcnt to 83,200 acres, more than an
ordinary township, and enough to
make upwards of 800 farms. The
price paid was $1,800. Mackay
then took off square timber to the
value of $3,000,000, and subsequently sold the limits for $655,000,
thu.** realizing in all $3,055,000, for
which he originally paid $1,800.
And that is a mere drop in the
bucket of the terrible recklessness
with which tlie resources of the nation have been (•quandered, Then
when we point to the enormous
wealth of such men as the Millionaire Mackay we are told of the
thrift of* his youth or the survival
of the fittest.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTOR.
New Dknvbh School-House
SEALED TENDERS, Indorsed."Tender'for
School-House," will be received by the undersigned nn to noon of Friday, the ftth May,
1!KK, for the erection and completion of n
school-house at New Denver. B. C.
Plans, specifications, forms ol tender and contract may be seen on and after the 25th April,
1902. at the Lands and Works Ollice, Victoria,
and at the Mining Recorder's office, New Denver
Tenders will not be considered unless miuie upon the printed forms supplied for thu purpose,
and the agreement to execute a lnnnl, appended
tn the form of tender Is duly signed by thc contractor himself and two other responsible resi
dents of the Province in the penal sum of Moo for
the faithful performance of the work.
The lowest or any tender not iicees*nril,v accepted
W. S, GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of Lauds ami Works,
Lands and Works Department, Victoria, II. (.!..
Wnd April, Wttt,
A MOHTON ItAKK,
Bertha- lull me, Hurry, do vou think
lifin-jftV ih ilissiimti'ii:** I Miieile.il cloven
mi Iiih bri'iitli litHt Mveuiiin'.   mul   I   am
ii V.    .,"!      ,       .... ! ".*" »"u •*i"*«i h. -ringianu, wmencertificate 1
lUrrv—Nn. HeriliK. lm Isn't ditiiiuHt- ««*t'«I ttio.itliiUv«f nectmiiW. isxioi «,!ii "urn
««l.   lies „»|y just  an  ante, nothing!lM,rt'<l8!H,,K' „ „ „.„.-'
iii'.'i;.   H..,.„!« clove* to make peopft! Wrtrtffift«r
llniil*; lie tli'inkt. Iii|i|(ir,    lit* winiUto lie1'    I-«n«l Htni-tiry omcc. Nelson. Ii.u.,sfi*<l April
rt'k'iinlt'tl ns  n   ilt'iict' nf ,-i fttllow, von i m*- vi
kiiniv.
NOTICE.
Iu the Matter of an application for h duplicate
of a Certlllcdto of Title to an undivided 8-n and
an undivided 1-8 of nil mineral** precious and
base, save coat and petroleum, under I.ot mi,
Oroup 1, Koototmy District, "Monitor" mineral claim.
XTOTICE IH HEREBY /ilV'KN that It N my
.11 Intention lo Issue at tin* vxpli-ittlon of one
month from the first publication hereof a Certiticate of Title to the almvtt mentioned undivided
Httnud undivided l-H of nil iiiiuentU, prccioul
ami bane (imve ciml and petroleum) under Lot
lltlfl. Oroup 1. Kootenay District, "Monitor"
inlncrttl i-laitn, lu Ihtmamen ol Eleanor j, Kendall and Alfred 11. Fingland, which certificate Is
-NOnCET
TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.
To OEOUGE C. WHARTON.' or to whomsoever ho mav Imve transferred hia interest In
the Lost Bear Mineral Claim, situated near
Silverton. adjoiniiij; the Alpha,"in the Slocau
Mining Division of West Kootennv District,
B.C.
VOU .ARK* HEREBY NOTIFIED that I havo
I expended $102.M In labor and Improvements
upon the above mentioned mineral claim
under tlu- provision.-, of the Mineral
Act, and If within ninety day* from the date of
this notice you fail or refuse to contribute the
above mentioned sum, which is now due, together wilh all costs of advertising, ymir interest
In thc said claim will become the projierty of the
undersigned, under Section 4 of the "Mineral
Act Amendment Act limtt"
Dated at New Denver. II.
March, Wi
thl*
H.
27th day of
CLEVER.
yon
rnnici- (iiiiiM on i \fy*ftni»lH'ant con-1
•i.titilv iiniviiir hi  Wiiliitm-' More In
New |).*ii»*i.|* j
NOTICE.
i,
4Ub
tm
BAKING
111 DELINQUENT <.,0-OWNKK8.
p tlie l-gul personal Icl>tf»t utallvm bf J. W,
LOWES, deceaattl. ami to HUGH McKAK,
or to any p-erami nr pcrton* t.t* whom lh*y
may buvt, irstmlerrMl their interest* In the
UUnicoi* Mliiem! Claim, situated on th* north
»lileof Hume trifk, In thi** Slocan Mining
IHvMon «>f We»i Ktx^cuay District, llrltlih
Columbia.
OU, und tat'li of .mu. art* hereby notified that
I have o^-iidt-d two hundred dollars In
mram)Imprintmi-iit. ui.m tli* above m*n-
, tinned mineral clnlm uiult r the provision* of
lliu Mineral Act, and II. within ninety day*
; from Hit* dale of lhl« notice, vou fall or rvfluM* lu
iniitilbiit* vour imrtioii t.f all «uili imwiullturr*.
lotfutlicr with all i-om-tol iidverll»luu, your In-
trn*t In thr aald t'luim a ill Ixcunir tlie property
of th* milmcrllar uinli-r H<t tion 4 of an Act an*
lltlinl "An Act to min-iid llie Mint rat Ael 1KD."
Dated nt Xew Heiivrr ll ('. till* »'.tb day of
February. I"';.
II. A   MtlHiS'KI.L
lain
Job Printing- is an art.
It ib today one ofthe
mosl advanced of arts,
and greater efforts are
being made to reach
perfection than ever
before in the history
of printing, Every up-
to-date business "man
recognizes the importance of having his stationery   well printed.
YOU CAN  OET  IT
AT THE LEDGE
The coal I* no Ktrtirr than tin* low-grade
word that Inferior iifflcr* will give you.
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
WHITK IHHIIK .%•».  I, HI..K K HOIINK
••i.ti IMWHIA ltiiitr»l Claim*.
CANADIAN o
Pacific Ky.
itiil
them, how avoid taing conUmin-
HUtt ov iiiu tu in   una wiinii   tiny
Mt iiiiibit. iu ii»il i»i Any uiuts v*vaunts
of their iittioivnee of iin true character?
ThtH ih not a matU'i tliitt etui Im*
-tUftcM!*-****! iiult'llnitt'lv. It h a
mfttt<*r of Ule mul Aeiuh now, ht:ret
today. Jt tea prohliMu that confront- thin age  ami   tliix   Nation.
It iw through niothi'rhooil that  we antly, ax he guided   the
extet a* individual'* imuIiih  a   N'a- thi* platform. wh<»n» thev
Hon.
Aud ai* 1 took annua! aud eee
tht- MifTrti ip, the phywciil wrpffci*.
the p«»or human (ivatiiK*.** that are
toriiir^l hv thi' dei»|iair and  hojK*-
it-twiit-" ol   uirt k«ii    WiiliiauliOiM).
ttrivkfi ln!t|>|iii»*>-->'.tiK^'l>li'*'k-'> t^rn at full i*\»iil. then in .% riHim-t'iit  it
<llii it. In Hi.   '-.lotitii   Mli.l...'   I IH l«Ion til Weal
Kt. tt-iiMV   dUliitt.     Whff   ItH'Ntt'il.*    On
itiili-iiii |.".mil It'liit
1 IKK NtiTlil. Ib.it I. I. M. Mt(*ri4.'.r.it. linn
litii-itti N'
*i, p,    ....
for (Vrflfii
Wacfe from Qrape Cream of
Tartar, and Absolutely Pure
Highest award, Chicago World's Fair.
Highest tests by U S. Gov't Chemists,
.*. ..... .., *.......*.«..*
(tl«'.|l,liitfiiil.«lltv  iUv« from t-hf'
■i    ,l|*|t#l     ■' ■      >'.'lf    J<>lutl»l    tU'l'U(,|«l  .
-,il.« nt  tiii|ii*tivt-tiiftit.   tut ilif jur
l.n. ot -.|ii..ii,tini l rnwn t.rmiln of the aliovt-
chlrii*
Ami lUiibt t uai- n'.IK i- tliat actlnii. umUr •«-
tl.,,..;;. im,-t I.. . ..ii.in. in nl l» f-iit- tb<- ia«uati<*t-1
t.f ttiit-b »', tiuii-,.!.-..( tni|trii%i'iti«<nla. '
|t,»,.| i|,•» ,.t.  lit   ■>, KhiU   \ l»   V«tr
KIM-   l*ll.*(l|o^   Min.ral   Claim
TK
l.«»WKST !:ATKS
Vancotivt'r
Vhtorin
Htlle
rtlntul
,SI*r«iii*j«t*(i.
I Vlrf
WR>TiSf«t
( Pun
lill-Hlll.
of       I.*
wour.ir.s wkxu;
l»IHK< T LINK
Wlnnlpf'*.'-
i Toronto
KASi j Ottawa
( Moutrral
.Srw ) nrfc
Vn% ,11111 i.l.Sr.
Si. r.tul, ( luiHPjti nntl nil I. S potut-*.
ToriU.sT sl.KKI'Mt hKKVK.'l*;
KAST—l.v liinistiiiiri* jef., Daily
|,v KtM'tfitM*.   I A'.;  Ttif-ildv   a-   1-Vlitt.v
M V*ul. In .Kiln. Miiiitit'nl. f(<.t.i.iii
\VKS'I'*-!.v  l!i*vtl»t.»ki*.  Dili l.v
  ' Vniaiiiivi'i,  St'itiilt*. i'until'
s!,-,,,, Miiiiitv im*i»i.,m oi \\i«      JIOMF^SKKKHUS   KMTIMfriV
lii.trtii      ttl>,-r..   l.» »t«l-     On * 	
M.«inta»n, ! I irk*M« nil -natt*,   \\ i*M-I>ouijiI, Mhti'Ii Nt
     , Irt A|tril lUfli
fli   il   II   f".   ni-yp.i   f„r  Or.   V*ry'.tl ..,,.    ...........      -      .      „
nihil,!,- in 'I..
Kn.t'r-1   i>
V«.lt- Kit.
' 'I'AKI   X'il'1' I. ibsrl, |,b,i |t. .*i,.|,r».,i,,|'.
I    I, s   . f ti   il  l»  r . ,.*/,:,t  f„r  Vr-   tf-try'.,,.
H.Vnitni.   hi.    -tlii.t-fk  i.tiiitiiit,    K,,, *-jf|«A,.   I ItTttllKil    liittil, lll^-.    tn   1,111'ill.f   VIM   Jill
itatf   Ittt-r**-- -
p*    ».-..*/V*r,
•Hit
..1,1,1*.
fwet »Auim rowocA oa,
CMICASO.
lu,ii.lif i, itikittf i^MUrtt air WAatif I
Jr.«i>l.pRi    Ihrvm*-) ,«<*! I»*t l*f WWffl,
U(   Hit-1   t.i-«   <»   «t   tl.   ., >t   ,.t   i*.A*_
lt,r » t i>fiiti. -ti.
j.u». .,/ ,,M«j)iii.|
* him.
A ...I ii n.li i :*.
ll.-il  Tf  IIIJI.I   !*„
. f •up hi * *».*.  ,.
.     III.*,***;
It   ►
i.»» a    frttfn     »b.
in Hit- M*i-i
.1 ltii[it.*t fin, i.l.
* -I'l .mt Ut Mi',
f llrf- l*it
I'ifjMi.I
,i,t |,.,ii,i.„t buvcm
ii- t.
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.v      *\t
ill
r.*li
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t.V'.i.*t
l»«|-tT
Allaiitif l.ltitu.
u L, if ii,in>
t Lilt*
i  y„f i»ft\,*. nn i i.»,.
j ifcin. »fppjirfv v*
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K..I,09%V, \,t,   |*    ij. . \,„,,,„,,,
.t f.
f. rrn-t.
ii i:
.j/>-; THE LEDGE, NEvV DEKVEK, B.C., MAY 8, 1902.
Ninth Year
Spring and
Summer
SUITINGS
' J have just received a very
well-selected stock of new
goods. Get In your order for
a nobby Suit early.
F.F LIEBSCHER, /„'£«
LUMBER,.
T^KLSON SAW & PLANING MILLS Ltd.
Lumber, Doors, Windows. Steve Fronts, Show
Cases, Store and Bar Fixtures, Counters, Fancy
Glass. H. H.OUSTON, Manaser.
Nelson, B.C.
Employixierrt Agenoy.	
-VpBXSON EMPLOYMENT AGENCY,
Help of All Kinds Furnished.
Postofllee Box 4«6, Nelson. J. H, LOVE.
PLANTING niMSKLF TO OKOW.
Dear little ■bright-eyed Wille,
Always so full of glee,
Always'so very mischievous.
The pride of our home i*--* lie
One bright summer day we found him
Close by the garden wall,
Standing so grave and dignilied
Beside a sunflower tall
His tiny feet he had covered
With the moist and cooling sand,
The stalk of the great, tall sunflower
He grasped with his chubby hand.
When he saw us standing near him;
Gazing so wonderingly
At his baby-ship, he greeted us
With a merry shout of glee.
We asked our darling what pleased him
He replied with a face aglow,
"Mamma, I'm going to be a man,
I've planted myself to grow."
UNSANITARY  RUSSIA.
THE    Ml'NSTUKL   . IN     THE    STREJ5T
FOR S-AXiEi.
T\KY OKK PROPERTY, North Fork Car-
D neutercwek-ALPB, ALPS FRACTION,
und ALTUHUS-Crown Grants obtained. Apply, W. J. MCMILLAN & CO., Vancouver, B.C.
DB3NTISTRY.
DENTIST
DR. MORRISON,
NELSON, B. C."     Cor. WAKD & BAKER Sts*
ROSSLAND,
^.      '     B- G.
iu dental work, ano
^makes a"speciait7'of"Goid Bridge Work.   Most,
complete dental office In B. C.	
DR. MILLOY,
Hon had 15 years exjierlcnce in
SANITARIUM.
HALCYON HOT SPRINGS SANITARIUM.   The most complete IJ C ft I  TL
on the Continent of North Ameri
RESORT
ca. Situated midst scenery un
rivalled for Grandeur. Boating, ,. _ _ - .« -
FlsWtoK and Excursions. Resident l-'hyslda
fid Nurse Telegraphic communication with all
oartfof &c world; two mails arrive and depart
everyday Its bathes cure all nervous and
muscular diseases; Its waters heal all Ktdnev.
Liver and Stomach Ailments. SPEOIAL
WINTER TERMS: 913 to $15 per week,
The mice of i round-trip ticket between
New Denver and Halcyon, obtainable all the.
year round and Rood for 30 days, is *3.35.    H al-
year round ana jruou »*,,.». .u,,.,
iyon Springs, Arrow Lake, a. -U
SURVEYOR.
R. HEYLAND, Engmeor and Provincial
4     R. HEYLAND, EiHWieor
jf\_.   Land Surveyor.   KASLO
DRUGS.
plies.
F. TKETZEI. * CO., Nelson, B.C.,
Dealers in all Drags and Assayers Sup-
TAIIaORS.
Jr.   CAMERON, Sandon, Manufactures
.   Clothing to order; and sollolta patronage
rom all classes. ..
"Wliolesale   Merolia,iits.
ft   CO.,    Nelson.
JOHN    CHOI.DITCH    _     _
Importers, Wholesale Grocers and Provision
Merchants.
IjEJGAXj.
CHRISTIE, '.. T-. It., Barrister, So-
Sandon,_ B. 0.,
X .   licitor, Notary Public.
Every Friday at Silverton.
I,. B., Banister,
0„„v.„., _„.ic.     Sandon, B. "
Branch Office at New Denver every Saturday
ML.  GRIMMETT, I..   *..   -..
, .Solicitor,Notary Public.     Sandon,.B. C.
KASLO
HOTEL
t'0
THE LEADING
SUMMER RESORT
IN THE KOOTENAYS
COCKLE &PAPW0RTH
KASLO, B. C.
Say,
Partner
Signal Lowery's Claw
to come your way- by
* . aciidiii^' thu editor tt dollar. Ir. Inniishos a \)o\v
dor that leaves no missed
holes, and cannot ho
beaten tor shattering the
•rock of -npcrstilion and
ili'iioraiirt; that cover.*- *o
much .if ilu; bright mot-
The unhealthy conditiona which exist
among corlaiu classes in Russia, and
which excite the wonder and horror of
travelers, are in large measure the out-
crtnie of poverty and ignorance, and the
severe climate. The very precautions
which the cold compels are unsanitary.
The author of "TheEnipire of the Tsars
and the Russians'draws a picture which
is interesting* but not attractive
The lower the temperature outdoors
the higher it must rise indoors. Behind
their double windows, calked with
oakum and putty for the entire season,
city folks convert their apartments into
hot-houses, where they breathe the
same air as the tropical plants with
which they love to decorate their dwellings. In the log cabin, frequently surrounded with a rampart of stable manure, the peasant and his whole family
crowd around the huge oven, on top of
which they all sleep at night. Out of
this enervating atmosphere people must
emerge into the icy outdoor air.
The climate is not favorable to cleanliness. The houses, every chink of
which is hermetically stuffeil up against
the winter, are dillicult to keep clean
The peasant is condemned to live in an
atmosphere redolent with miasma. The
warm and infected air of his cabin
hatches out myriads of insects, the hut
teems with all kinds of vermin.
Outdoors the tilth thrown out all
round the house vanishes in the snow
to reappear with unimpaired fetidity in
the spring. Even in the cities the
refuse is not always carried away by
the sewers, as these are often shut off
by ice. Rendered harmless by frost,
it keeps, and on the first warm days
fills the streets with .pernicious exhalations.
Nothing can equal the stench of a
Russian thaw in the cities. The snow
which, under the sleigh runners, was
like sand or powdered glass, is transformed into a thick, nauseoua slush,
which pedestrians bring into the houses
on their feet.
The peasant sleeps in his clothes, and
lives night and day in the same sheep-
"BkilTT rrue^hli'takreF^^apor'bathonce"
a week, on Saturdays, as an act of
ritualistic purification. Unfortunately,
however, he is compelled to get into
the same clothes again, teem ing as they
are with vermin. In winter he rarely
takes them off on any other day than
that on which he takes his bath.'
Every village has its vapor bathhouse, wretched wooden hovels, where
vapor is generated by pouring water
on a hot Btone hearth. The vapor bath
often followed by an immersion into
snow or ice-water, is a violent stimulant
under a debilitating climate; the only
ono,besides alcohol,in which the muzhik
indulges.
IIOW TO THINK OF THK OJUAI).
A young man who had lost his mother
asked Dr. Lyman Abbott, nf the Now
York OtC*onk,to tell him how ho should
think of tho dead, I'lio replv of Dr
Abbott, given in part, below, is one of
the finest things I have ever read:
"I cannot do that; 1 only can tell vou
how I think of the dead.   I think   that
there are no dead;  I think that there, ih
nu death; I think that there is no long
and dreary Bleep, no waiting for n fu
tine rt'-iiurt'ction of a body   which   h't-s
served its purpose and   has   no   ftituro
purpose which it can   serve:   thai   life
gnus on   unbroken   by   what   we  call
death: that the resurrection   of  Jeans
Christ was not an extraordinary event,
but only nn extrfttu'.liiiarv evidence ol
an ordinary event; that lie \\'rt* the liml
frail* nl them thai sleep; .Unit   all rise
from llu* dead ns He rose from thedcud,
.mil liv, a-> He live--; ll,;,i tn  die   is   'lo
depart and to he with-Thrill,  which   in
Lir  bet lei':' tint! every death Is o resin*.
reel ion,   and   that   to ••very spiril (-Soil
uiveth a body as   it   pleasetli   Hitn     I1
think-if dentil   a-   u.   p'lad   awakouino*'
I'r->ni■this troubled sleep which  we nillj
life; us an emancipation irom   n   world;
which, Iiu.tilliiiii Uiiillgli it be, is  still   it;
land of captivity; as a graduation I'.oiu |
thiH   primary   ilepar iiient   into   some
hl^liei run'v hi »he hler-iM'liy   of learn-!
ih'i     I think of the dead an* poMex-hing!
a more splendid equipment I'r.r a larger!
life of diviner eel vice llntn wn*. itosMbli*
in tli.'iu .iu ••firth—ti lile in which ! shall'
in ine time join Ihein If I   am   <-i.unlei|!
worthy <>f Iheir fellowship   in   lie*   life!
denial," I
l.HI.AT K.ITKII  t»K\0.
His hands are soiled, his throat is bare,
His face is streaked with dirt, and thin,
And many a slip is in the air
He plays upon his violin;
A sadness dwells within his eyes,
The shoes are ragged on his feet,
And scoffers stop to criticize
The little minstrel in the street.
There by the curb he plays away
Where flakes float past and winds blow
chill,
And maybe, as the critics say,
He lacks the tutored artist's skill—
But now and then a iittle strain
Played faultlessly and soft and sweet
j Floats up from where he stands out there—
The little minstrel in the street.
Say, ragged little minstrel, why
Must people listen but to hear
The false note, ever passing by
The strain that rises soft and clear?
Oh, it were well with us if we
Might in our own ways sound the sweet
And faultless notes as oft as he—
The little minstrel in the street.
—S. E. Kiser.
When you want anything
in the line of Jewelry, or
have anything: in this line
   that is in need of repair,
send direct to the old-established hous* of JAOOB DOVER.        In doing so you will bs sure of getting
the best—and it never pays to get. anything else.        No shortage in stock; no waiting for goods.
V
Won't you give me a nod, my brother,
As you journey along life's road?
It would 'waken anew my courage
And lighten my weary load.
Won't you give me a smile, my brother?
, Just the gleam of a kindly eye?
It would make me forget my weakness
And brighten my leaden sky.
Won't you give me a word,  my  brother?
Just a whisper within my ear?
It would kindle anew uiy purpose—
Would one little word of cheer.
Won't you give me your hand,my brother?
Let me clasp it before we part?
It would lighten my load of sorrow
And brighten my heavy heart.
—Ohio State Journal.
Greatly excited, the band of
rescuers surrounded the missionary
whom they had saved from the
hands of her kidnappers. Utterly
weak and faint, she lay upon a cot,
but smiled feebly at her friends.
"Is there anything we can get
for you?" asks one.
"Yes," she whispers, "yes. Get
me a fashion paper. I haven't
seen one for six months."
piAMOXDS-Loose and Mounted
WATCHES-Filled ami Gold
GOLD BROOCHES,latest designs
GOLD SCARP PINS
Nobby Patterns
GOLD SET RINGS
Ladies' and Gents'
GOLD LOCKETS
with and without stones
GOLD CHAINS-ali weights
GOLD CUFF PINS
with and without stones
GOLD GUARDS-10 and U karat
GOLD   NOVELTIES
Standard Grades of Filled Chains
and Guards In all styles
This is our
Daily Motto
And you will be impressed with the
meaning of it to yourself if
buy your goods
At Jacob Dover's
The Jeweler.
Our jgei^oiuftUtuaraiitoe goes with evtry article, and should
any article bought of us not prove satisfactory, we are at all
times glad to exchange same to the entire satisfaction of customer. JACOB DOVER,C. P. R. Time Inspector
Latent Fads in
POCKET BOOKS
CARD CASES     CIGAR CASES
NOVELTIES in LEATHER
SILVER   NOVELTIES
of all kinds
NOVELTIES IN BRASS, IRON
s and BRONZE
STATUES, LAMPS, VASES
JARDINEERS, ONYX TABLES
PIANOS, SEWING MACHINES
CUT GLASS, SILVER PLATE
CUTLERY
CLOCKS and  CANDELABRAS
] And all tho Latest Creations iin
Goods of All Kinds
the top of Mount Ararat there is still
preserved, buried amid eternal snow,
Noahs wrk lam organizing a company to dig it out and bring it to the
United States You can tielp me to
make a lot of money if vou will go into
the sc'-emfi, because the original Noah's
ark would be the best paying attraction
at the St. Louis world's fair." Up to
the present writirg Senator Hanna has
not invested in the Noah's ark  scheme.
The government proposes to borrow
.$3,000,000 to meet delicits.
Brewers ot Fine Lager Beer and Porter-the best in the land.   Correspondence solicited.   Address—
__________   K. REISTERER & CO., Nelson, B.C.
-I saw yez goin' into th'
hock-shop wid a book yisterday.
Ahearn—Yis; it wor "Th' History av th' Persecution ay tk' Jews
Under th' Popes."
Casey—Phwat did yez git on it?
Ahearn—Two black eyes
lama maiden, 60 years old.
Do you think I will ever get a
husband?—Priscilla.
Cheer up.old sweetness. Naomi,
the daughter of Enoch, was 580
vearAJ>ld_i)efore_9he__got_„spliced;
and you are still an infant compared
to her. '
An ordinary incandescent electric
lamp, JO candle power, will throw off
enough heat to ignite paper, cloth or
wood iu close proximity to it. It is a
cause of fire that is tho"more dangerous
because unsuspected. The flexible cord
connection with the lamp, short-circuiting through a defect in the insulation,
can also be 'ignited bv the arc formed
before the safetv use burns out.
SATS HE OAN FIND NOAH'S AUK.
The man with the scheme that will
produce riches galore for the "ana-el"'
who will furnish the money to carry it
out hobs up frequently during the 'progress ot preparing for a world's fair.
Senator MnrU Hanna of Ohio, known
generally to be a man of wealth and
niiHintWsagacity, could not escape the
scheme fiend. A few days njw the sen.
ator received the following letter:   "On
_^£si<£s'fi
rp.
Neglected
Nearsightedness    v
Cro*-.H Worse. * \
T»»l» 1» di* duniicr,
•;ttl Hit- :>roijrr»*t of
nt-Mirs  |[)>tttdr>..»» |«
thw  for, funn«i- of
blind mui*,.
Wa correct all eye Jo-
fact*.
^V—'	
p<f%
THE EXCHANGE HOTEL
IK KASLO
Is new, but the proprietors are
not. They have been before
the public,"and behind the bar
in the old CENTRAL long
enough for the world to pass
judgment unon the quality of
their fluid bracers. No need to
tell old-timers where the light
now shines on Alf aud Jack,
but pilgrims to Kaslo should
look them up when in search of
a nice room, or beer that is not
all foam Tell them where you
Baw this and vou will be solid
with—
Palmer  &  Allen
H.BYERS&CO.
HARDWARE
Kootenay Coffee
\. W. uUIMMhTT, ,irn.iu*i«..,.».t««ii.-
;miit .tuwulur
Atr.-i,t r .1 (' n«,||j(i, K<4iikC>i.
SUXIHIX. It, ('.
Company
,  COFFEE ROASTERS
Dealers in Ti-aa and Coffee.
All snides si'iil prices. A
trial order sulh-ltod	
Kootenay Coffee Company
V. 0. Box I8u\ Went Halter St,   '
NKL.SON, B. C.
All the
latest mixes
in Spring
Drinks
at the Nelson
Hotel Bar
Reisterer & Vaughan
Nelson.
SELL
BLACKSMITH'S,
MILL, MINE and
STEAMBOAT
SUPPLIES.
An up-to-date line of
SHELF & HEAyY HARD
WARE, TllUAX ORE
CARS, STEEL RAILS and
CANTON STEEL, Etc ,
constantly on hand.
Head offlce: NELSON, B, C.
Stoies at SANDON, KASLO, and NELSON.
P.B.URNS&C0.
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
P.   BURNS  &  CO.
H. GIEGERICH
Staple and Fancy
GROCERIES
Affent for
GOODWIN  CANDLES
GIANT POWDER
KAKLO
AINSWnHTH
HANDON
ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS
I.i piiiii l|. pn r.iiii..x .I.   •.■nit-  v p.. .,ui.hi, .
ml Aliii'iii'iiii 11»«#-•*.       l|»..iv     I*.i   -isiliiii- <l..li.»
r.ilM. tlelo ixmul full liilni-iii->ti.>',  i->   ,n t'.
I< j-"rfiwa nr- ,
•,,.''*, (|. II. OAHHKTi,
'   O. IMC. AH«nt,K«iwO>riiv<-i
W P;K, OumwIitjM. il. H, K Airt., IV li,,,.,.
mxm mxm mx^ „ r -, ^.,
JAMI'X   CKOKT,
D RAYING
Munlm-ir ami l'H«klnjr to Mhi<**,
ttii'ljfoiutriil lieu! huv-invtw.
WOOD   AND    COAL    FOR    SALtT
'"l'li   Iti-Htt-ir, II, V.
mxm pat Am my^m m ^m
PALMA ANGRIGNON
General Draying: Mining Supplies and Heavy Transportation a Specialty.
Our Hajjfrasre wap-ons meet all Sunday trains.
Saddle Horses and Pack *,.n:r.*ls.
Ityod Stablos at Neiv Denver.
Seeds* Trees,
JTiaillb  AflH|(jri.Tru'AL
IMPLEMENTS,
'HKK8UPPUI8L
KHU1T HASKlVrS,
FI-MlTIUZKWa
:Aiuiiia.i»|rtnt,IIBt
kjRtHln#n<» Vree.
!       M. J. HENRY,
*•"< \V..Miniint.>r It .puI Vmu-.,iiv.i-. It <",
1 WIIITK I.AIIoltnNLY
MlffM
>V<
wink  un*
Hl>t£!lltll III. Ill II-,    Illl    till'    I'll.Ill||lin,, ;
. . .   .       i',ll«*i* ul tilt* i ulillii \     if    ilt'.nl       All    '*V-'
HI   »»!    tl'O.nloni    Oil     IIUS; ti.it.i.liiiiirv min li»'vmm.   Otu.  tiny  hi*'
i'iiIcm'i! into nu iiurt'i'itn'til with n liot»-*l>!
Id'i'l i*t-, .-ifi'iii'iliiiy l<i v iiii-li !n* ,*t(jrPi'il'
to |in\ ii lix«*il Mint for a iliiuHT. Imt p
sU|,uUt"'l iIn*.I li»' ».it- in liuvt* pill Hit*;
ioimI lit' wniiii'il l
i li,   ,'itm iimi «rt« uman, .mil   «i<".«i.,
A ,* * fi.ie   -'.   •!,-  '.'•  it; *   i.i 'V.    ', .*,r; })
l.i*f(.i'r wlii'ti In* <li-i-iivt'ii*i| nt tin*   imiiI'
ul tln< iltiuii'r tli«| liin yiii'i.i   hatl   -v'.ih'ii
r.ii. m.'u. t] r.i'iiiiit--, .«!*•! ,i whti'ie, t.t'li't,
ili'rt'l
On jinuiiii'i-   oi'i-tminii   be
earth.
thouyln   «»t'  jnn'chas*' is
warm n iti'    vour    m'Ui'r
tiltjuv.
Warm weather
1. ■• t twin'.   A i*l. l#Jrt'»lil.ii»
Shampoo
\- ii. luxury i.li'it ciiitu mil)' jf'.c
Ont COIWKT HKPAIIT-
MWNT IS t'l'-ni-HATK
IN  Al.l-  STM.KS   AN1»
I'lUCt'S.
Fred. Irvine & Co.,
NELSON. B. C
l.ATRST  X«»VK!.TIKs:iX
Al.l, HKI'Alli VIKN'TS
ALWAYS IX 8T*»CK
>.	
1 I !»'/■!,'    t'l  f/'l,-
We have a beautiful range of
Ladies' Suitings
In Black Broadcloths. Black. Blue an! Kim! Hordes, Casbnicro all color*..
R, T. Lowery
i^cyt   Uvu • t.. , .... *,
,     RELIABLE ASSAYS!
iltn   fur   it   i„,!p| \ ,'
i.lll ni.l >llvi-r
Sii'JjmmI FliuniM'K. Wn dil ii <'i'«'|'<* <Uu Chir.c in all  tashiioualvlf- shades.     Some-
iliin^i In Mill everume
PI mi it   Miniit»»»*«      Klnii-rn ft
IiisuiuiiuM' j»i-o<Ih wi'liavi- a line ranifc oil 'oloivtl and
I    MVll     <TV11H»fl     * lfHMV»ili(»,.       <ti-'n.,,,l     M*,   IX. %*:,.,   .,.'..
J.K.CLARK,
MINES
and MINING
ihi'Mh.n ' II.* i*«V'uUy nm*|,|Ptla chul-i     ^"'i'^''» m«w«^liv».r'»i»i»t.tt«^iu,.
U:,e u, .at rn h.ii*.i.«Hiiu-.i egg* in nut* Gold and Silver Refined and Bought
hmir, Htnl in* ultilixt   an'i'iii|ilihl:i*il  tiiitti *f%#*ir%l**&l   AOC A Vflfl
:,-.,-, mih-i- In* tlfvottri-il no in tin- *-|i.*ei- U-U-UCini ASOA T UUi
li'il tililt-                                                              j M*J«» Ifllli «t..   I»*«tr^r, €'ol».
Tin- (iH-t llitlt 111' l'»!*t Hit' WHgl'l", how-! --        	
i-ver. mul throii^li one ••itar,   |ir*pvw|  nn *._*____ **__*._99_a_9_mmm
i»- iutii.1 uiul In- i..-i- ,„,.* -u-k    linen** f* %%%%%% ^%^%%%%^
wfi-i-tiiiniiinrfiliiiil Miii) that hi* w** #   ««• m nfltt BDfl-CI  "   i!
.   .. .., Miii.-iua fi»u» i...,.ii.*Mi..h.  '.ut  uu; 4 WAUU»onU9i ,
Jioyunti, ^-.xjiiiilnrttioiifi sij.I Man.iifiv f,.:,.IM|#<a>  t||;lt   it   w.n.  notliinu* hut I ^        PHOTOGRAPHERS       V  ,w
i VANCOUVEH *•• NtlVON, • C. f
ment.
NEW DENVER.
B. C.-w-*™**'
worry ovor hi* mn* -st wMrh inidi* him
*tek Mini ivliii h tiii?t!l,\  liroii|{lit  liirn to
4% %%%%%%%%%^%%^«
|      BiHhups and J'en-min   Lawns. .Stii|N-il (fvi-imdiuc  Mn.slins.       Hiyh cla.v, l>ry
!     («oo<is in all lines.
i
| Choice Line of Latest and Most! ashionablc Millinery, and Dressmaking
| MAH. iiKDKRM HKIKIVK H|»KCHI. ATrKXTK.X
MWMWtHMIIHIIll l« t
SOI.K AKKST8 VOR      I rrCCl*  IrVlUC  &   CO. 'Tm,NKfi *su VAT.WS OF
NELSON, B. C.
HI TTl-AlUK I'ATKKNS
THK ONLY IlKI.JAIiL^
AU. SI\7.MS avi.STVI.ES
»t VERY |/»W PRICES
A

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