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The Ledge Apr 30, 1903

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Volume X. Number 81.
NKW DENVER, ? C, APRIL 30, 1903.
PitiCE $2.00 Year,
Smelter Grab-net 1$ Out
There is b'.tter resentment in theSlo-
can. Git is aimed at the smellers of the
district—the Hull Mines smeller at Nelson and the 0, P. Ii. smelter at Trail
And it all comes from the disposition or
the government at Ottawa to bonus the
lead industry.
When the bonus was given a vear or
more ago on lead refined iu Canada,
the smelters agreed to give to the lend
producers a share of such bonus. But
thev have not done so On the contrary, the smelters have gobbled up the
bonus and pinned the lead producers
down tighter than they were before the
bonus was given.
When the government at Ottawa intimated'that a change would be ma le
iu the terms on which the bonus would
be granted, so that the lead producers
would benefit bv it, Manager Aldridge
of the Trail smelter, and his tools at Ottawa immediately spread their* net to
catch the bonus
As a result of their sharp work, a
telegram from Ottawa states that the
government propose to grant a benus
to the lead industry conditionally that
on.y lead ore smelted in Canada is to
participate and that of the total amount
paid in any one year two fifths is to go
to the Canadian smelters. As the Hail
Mints smelter aud the Canadian smelter
at Trail are the only two lead plants in
the Dominion, the plan proposed ificar-
ried out would mean that two-fifth of
any bonus earned by the mines on ore
sent to these plants would be handed
over to them Lead ore shipped out of
the home smelters would have the mar
ket practically in tlieir own hands and
could regulate prices accordingly.
This action of the smelter hogs has
roused the people to a state of bitter re-
eentmatit. '1 hivletid* mine owners are
tick of being bled by these companies,
and Ihe people are backing them np in
their demands for justice at the hands
of the government
As soon as the fact became known
what the smelters are doing at Ottawa,
action was taken throughout thu district.
Saturday evening a mass meeting was
held In the court house to discuss the
governmentls action rigarding the lead
tariff. The meeting was well attended
and hot from center to circumference
The following resolution yras passed
and money raised on the spot to send it
to the proper parties ai Ottawa:
"Whereas, the existing bonus on refined lead is absorbed by the refiners
and haa not benefitted the lead miners}
••Therefore, ho it resolved? First, this
meeting deeply regrets-refusal of gov.
ornmoiit to grant protection to lead
mining commensurate with that given
other Industries; second, that a bonus
to bo effective, must go directly to lead
miner, whether ore Is smelted nnd re
fined lli Canada or abroad "
Monday evening another telegram
was tent from New Denver stating
"The allver-lead miner* of tbe Slocan
don't want any bonus with aC IMl
string to It."
At Nelson another meeting was held
and tha following resolution passed:
'•Resolved, that In tho opinion of this
association aay bounty granted by the
Sovernment in aid ot lead mining shall
e payable directly and entirely to the
ore-producers; and that In the event of
unjust charges and for disposal of sur-
Clui production, ores receiving the
nunty mav bo smelted or refined
abroad and tho product be admitted
into Canada subject to a duty of 15 percent upon the cost of smolllng or refln
lag abroad."
The caccntlve of the Provincial Mining association, now In teuton at Victoria, have made representation* to the
Dominion government on the subject
ef lead dutlea and bonus. They re
solved: "'Ihat this association has
learned with dismay that the honorable
Ibe minister of finance for Canada has
Intimated in his budget speech that It ia
not proposed lo make any changes in
the <ltt!l«* en lead during tbe present
'•That It earnestly hopes that it may
ret ba found possible to grant during
this session the relief m urgently
needed bv a readjustment of tbe lead
tariff on too fines of tha petition of tho
silver lead miners, which request baa
twealwiwt ih* 9mtli*r**ltnii ot t**t*ttia9i*i*.
live bodies throughout British Oolum-
vim »uu iu oifoir pari* oi i-U tAiwiiuun
ol Canada.
"That thia association now urgss that
if fer anv reaasu tha government cannot take this actio* during the present
wemton, aiwtsteiw* -ba given to thein
fluMtrv finding nudi jeaOjuMineut, by
means of a bonus of Ma ton on lead In
ore mined In Canada and exported ia
the era-a sabstltnte bonus of |8 per
ton of bad In ore which Aa* been both
ntlnod and smelted In Canada and exported aa baa* bullion—a substitute
fwniM of iWpwrton of lenA in ore miner!,
ametlsd aad rsioed in Canada, such
bonus In each ease to be pavahte to the
miner er mining company producing
tb<ore, supported by web declarations
fraas paw hams, swelters or refiner* ot
other estisfaetofy proof as may he etm-
tiAtttA AwitAbU, tt being, however,
Mftpfcsiiiwt that tMaia neemmtmAed a*
a measure of temporary relief lo be replaced by the protective duties asked
tor as soon as possible.''
Silver is now quoted at 58J£; lead is
advancing in price, and zinc is in great
When the lead miners get the proposed bonus, and are relieved from the
burdens put upon them by the Canadian smelter companies, the Slocau will
have a chance to fiy skywards.
The Lead and Zinc News of St. Louis,
one of the best authorities on the con
tineut on metal affairs, says thas the
present zinc and lead situation in the
States is quite unprecedented in late
years. The stock on hand is nearly
exhausted and supplies are not keeping
up with the demand
The News says editorially: "There is
no longer any question of* 'what shall
be done with the surplus of zinc ores in
tlieJopliu district" There is no surplus Instead, an inspection of the
output refolds to oate shows that the
output of the district is only about 5,000
tons per week, whilutiie normal weekly
output should be nbout 0,000 to 6,250
tons. Plainly speaking a number of
the mines are not producing as much
ore as tliey should and the output now,
figuring in the weekly returns, is in
part that of mines which haye been
working double shift. Private advices
from Jop'in declare that the amount of
asgreat as it has been in other years;
that every mine in the district which
can is working two shifts aud putting
out as much ore as possible. Some of
the more frank operators are admitting
thnt unless.the work of developing new
in ines is pushed more vigorously, the
output will remain at shout the same
figures for the remainder of the year
That being accepted as a fsct, then
there will undoubted!) be a continuance
of the present favorable high prices for
zinc ore With the demand for the
Joplin district ores recognized and the
knowledge that on account of tlieir ex-
cetitloiinl purity they will be constantly
in demand, the owner of a good zinc
mine iu that field will have reason to
congratulate himself upon his excellent
prospects for returns. The buying of
ore is nominally upon nn assay ba«ls,
yet it lis a fact that tlie producers of
choice ores have been receiving higher
prices than those paid under tho assay
basis, ns announced the past week by
tie ore buyers, which has been $88 and
138 50, with the top price averaging 111
for oro running 68 per cent
The demand for lead Is apparently
very satisfactory throughout (he entire
country, Competition between the
Guggenheim Exploration Co. and the
Independent smelters of Mexico is ie-
markably keen. In the Western Sta'es
the production has been greatly stiinu
tateit bv thu increased prices, The
I'ootir d'Aiene consolidation la unquea
lionably being pushed by Interest*
which are akin to those which dominate
the melting combine.
The east Is practically bare ot |L
lead.   Among the trade the uast fort
night has beeu a rumor which declared
that ou March 10th the smelting coin
bine did not have more than loo car
loads of pig lead in its bins    By some
the reserve was placed ns low nn 40
carloads.   Admitting  that the higher
figure was correct) the condition has
beeu unprecedented   iu   late   years.
There la practically no lead on this
market and demands sufficient to care
for the production for the next fiO or
90 days.
Following upon the heels of the ad
vanco In the price of pig lead the price
on all lead products has been advanced,
with tho single exception of mixed
paints, There Is not that understanding among paliu grinders that there is
among manufacturers and thus far no
one has seen fit to take tbe step. It ia
certain that white lead will take another
advance In price in the event that the
price of pig lead should be incieased.
There is appamntlv reaaon to believe
that the grinders will get together soon
and that their products will be advanced
Ther* t« tiltii* rtonbt In tba ir-il-mta r,r
blocan mining men   who   are   best
<■WHu-4uuc.it aiiu iit* «4utt»*4ion, iiuAl in a
short time tbe main product from our
galena mines will ba In the form of sine
ore. Thia conclusion has been arrived
at after many months of expert develop-
omit work on tbe larger wrwpmie*.
Aa a rtwott. «n \bem tttiAmg* i ne 1 ran
smaller la soon lo put In a sine smelter.
Ktepa am now being taken In this di
rectlcn, and Ite Initial indication was
tbe announcement by the smelter that
i* in lha market for sine ores
A few months ago the matter earn*
np when the tine ore* ot the Sfoimn
war* being purchased ia cowsiderabi*
«l«aniitle» for shipment to Tots. Kansas,
and other reduction centers across t}te
Una. At that juncture the general
manager tA the Trail work* threw cold
water en the Idea, stating lhat theex-
p*ft«« Inodant io the estabU»baaent of
a sit* waeber was not j*a*lili*»i by fh*
amount ol ainc ore then In sight, fin
parenlly subsequent developments have
dehvinxtrated that the supply of siinc
ores was larger than at first, expected,
for the smelter has altered its views
and is now buying all the zinc ores
The Trail smelter has several metal
urgisis in the field, securing information as to the construction and installation of apparatus to. handle zinc silver
lead ores.   The statement is made that
the company  has not definitely coil
eluded to put in the works and that, a
decision will not be reached for several
weeks, or until the return' from Ottawa
of Walter H. Aldridge, general manager.   That a conclusion is practically
arrived at, however, would Beein to be
indicated by the company's policy of
buying all the sine ores in sight
It is generally understood that zinc
silver-lead ores" are the most difficult of
all to treat on an economical and profitable basis, making a had third as com
pared with gold-copper and silver-lead
ores Because of this fact and the com
paratively small supply of zinc silver-
le«d ores in sisrht. it te generally understood that the Trail Smelter declined
to *«o iiito the proposition until it was
seen that the production of these ores
had 'reached reasonably substantial dimensions, so that their hand was practically forced in the matter. It Is
equally generally understood that having taken the matter in hand the company will handle it on a broad commercial basis, which will have tbe effect
of increasing its reduction works at
Trail and further stimulating the pro
duetion of zinc ores throughout the
There is talk of the local lodge, K. of
P., building a hall.
Thomas Jones is in town looking for
more of the precious metal. ,.>....
of claims in Trinity county, California.
It is a gold proposition.
The cribbing of tho south side of Carpenter creek at the Union street bridge
was completed this week.
Geo E. Smith came down from Me-
LhcIiIbii's camp, Wilson creek, Mon
day, for treatment at the hospital.
H. T. Coperley, of Vancouver, came
In Monday to adjust tho insurance
losses on tne Newmarket hotel and adjacent property.
Frank Pvman has secured tho contract for driving the tunnel woik on tho
Capella, and started work this week
with a small force of men.
Charlie Boreno of Whitewater is he-
pinning to think he's a Morgan or a Big
Joseph He runs tho only hotel be-
tween Sandon and Kaslo.
A gang of fifteen men are employed
on the electric light powerhouse site
and dam at Box canyon The work is
well in hand and building will shortly
Charles Krlgbourn, a young man employed by th*» Revelstoke Lumber company, was drowned In the boiling
waters of tho canyon above Revelstoke
last Wednesday.
.fuck Aylwin returned from Portland
last Friday. He will spend tho summer In New Denver, returning to the
Oregon metrnpoll* In the fall to complete his studies In dentistry.
A bad break of the printing press
somewhat delayed a portion of our edition Isst week. IW the tncchaiiiral
skill of W. H. Scott of Silverton we are
able to come out nu time and in standard form this week.
Stipendiary Magistrate Sandllands
walked down from Sandon last Tuesday to hear a *unall assault case at Nuw
Denver. Ills expense* while here and
making the trip were f 1, and his fees in
the case amounted to 00 cents In cash
and fi) 60 In honor.
Herman Clever has purchased the
old Club building and moved It from
Slocan avenue, and placed It next to the
foundation mhoto hte butiue** block
jttond. ft will be occupied by J ||.
Smith A Co and Mr Clever will build
another block for his butcher shop
o. r. u. auiK uv it
extreme was the
Sensational In
♦ rt^flmrtr...       ..I.ti
Brown. formertv **#**■-«11v«» *rn»n» nf ilu*
C. i'. it, More the committee nl the
legislature investigating the Oliver
chargo*, at th* itiikg tA that My
soma days ago,
HI* replies gave direct and specific
mntntdirllnnt in t*h» tWnmM* wl.t..!.
■have bmn made by the government as
lo the completion or non completion of
the transfer of tha blocks In Southeast
Kootenay, v. hich were allowed in Hen
of the earned subsidy for th* Columbia
and Wratern and afterwards withdrawn
by order-In towndl of l*h March of
Use jeitr.
Hia story, told undar oath, is thii the
snggmitmi that the Mtnpftny n.-^nt
these particular lands, aggregating »'
are* ck.ocw *cto*, In Ilea of tfe rou»>
teem earned, came originally tt&m tbe
gwv-smment. and waa accepted by him
officially, as tha eeerHlted *g*nt of ihe
caB-ip-env, tie Wievtag   tlae*e  Ur>-H$
would prove more valuable than the
larger area eleewhere. He had accepted the proposal as soon as it had
been made by delivery to him of a copy
of the order-in-council, on 4th September, 1901, paid the necessary fees and
taken a receipt therefor
It was upon this action that tho deeds
had been prepared, and when he had
applied for delivery of the grants in the
usual council- had been informed by
the chief commissioner that he. Wells,
wns going to Mont eal and would make
personal delivery of them to Shaughnessy H?, Brown, had subaeouently
been informed by Shaughnessy tliat delivery was duly made but that Wells
asked for the custody of the particular
deeds, relating to the two blocks in
Southeast Kootenay, and was given
them, the understanding being that
they were to be returned to Shaughnessy within thirty days.     °
He, Brown,had never, received any
intimation that the government contemplated the cancellation of the grant-
ine order-in-council, until 19th March,
1902, when he had heard rumors to this
effect in the lobbies, aiid had applied to
Deputy Commissioner Gore for information, being refcired by him to the
chief commissioner, who stated that the
cancellation order-in-council had been
passed thc previous day.
Editor New Denver Lkdok:
Dear Sm—A good deal has been
said and wiitten about mining, and
jkIs 11 a.ou r-la ws-a re-very—good j-t be-! a w
regarding public safety is not equal to
public requirements.; Frequently operators go and leave their work in a
dangerous condition The country is
getting full of old abandoned prospects
whose shafts and upraises are not prop
«rlysguarded I^think;-the Inw should
require all such places to be filled, and
until they are'Jled and abandoned, to
be kept guarded by clearing the brush
and dirt away fnr at least six feet
around the hole, and bo fenced in by a
railing. This would give a man a
chance (or his life.
Being a prospector myself, I know
the danger, as some of the workings I
havo seen will soon be entirely covered
with brush. Upraises are the most
dangerous; there is nothing but the hole
and It soon grows over. Yours respectfully, J T Wilsok.
Talk about quick returns! Ou
Mondav New Denver Lodge No. 22,
K. of P., received Instructions to draw
nn the London Mutual Fire Insurance
company nf Canada, or rather on 0 \V.
&C. G Hobson of Vancouver, agents
for this province of thocr.tnpanv. fnr the
sum of $400, the amount for wliich the
lodge furniture aud paraphernalia de
Ktroyed in the Clever block fire was insured. This Is promptitude, aud it is
the way one likes to see fire losses settled. iJiat Tuesday, aa soon as the excitement occasioned hy ihnflrn had sub
sided, Chas. S Randall, local agent for
the company, took up the matter with
the Vancouver oflice, and nn Saturday
he received Instructions to prepare (he
necessary documents and draw on the
companv for tho amount of the Insurance Monday the busmen* was completed and tho sight draft Issued, and
today the local lodge has the mnnev
There are various ways of adjusting
rire losses, but there I* only one right
way, and the Mutual seems to have
adopted it.
The total amount of ore shipped from
the Slocan and Slocan City mining
divisions for tho year 1C02 was, approximately, %).000 tons. Since January 1
to April 25, l!XM, the shipments have
been as follows:
Amtrtran Bojr	
tttitk I'rlnre	
Il.>littvjWtf   |
B>*iw ,   #1
Klii-i Hint 	
Kl«li*r U*IiUii.. ,.
itttta INW... *	
RaMbWr-for Marrh	
Sandon's maris Over
*lh*r Otanrt
Tattl U*»...
Sandon's riyalo-concerto war is over,
and the dove of peace again hits with
folded wings over the hearthstone ol
every home.
Tuesday evening the auditorium of
the Miners' Union hall was crowded to
the doors And it was a very demon
strr.tive audience. The rival concert
given by the young people had attracted
the boys from the hills and they were
there in large numbers.
The concert was slow between numbers, but interesting throughout, and it
was so evenly matched that the judges
demanded the privilege of holding up
their decision until some future day
During tho performance the doors of
the hall were open, one of them unfortunately so, but when the time came
for the judges to give their decision
tley wero all clostd and there was un
chance.nf escape, so the wiee ones did
not decide. However, it must be admitted by all, that the memory of the
performance of the young ladles leaves
a better taste in the mouth.
: One very pleasant feature of the
ladies' half was thequaiut, hand-written
programmes furnished.
The ladieB opened with a very graceful bunting drill iu which the Mi»ses
Pound, Misses Warner, Misses McDowell, Miss Smith, Miss Crawford,
MissTrienarv, Miss Jones, Miss Weder
house, Miss Thompson and Miss Carr
took part, with Miss Cliff at the piano
Then came a recitation by Tinnny
McDonald, and a chorus by the young
dialogue by the Misses Warner and Misc
Thompson; then a tableau, "The Old
Missouri Shore," with singing accom
paniment; then a piano duet by Miss
Cliff and Miss Smith; then club Winging by MissG. Warner and Miss Trlen-
ary)then a vocal duet by the Misses
Pound; then the tableau, " the Sleeping Beauty" (In color) by Miss Thompson, with singing, closing with another
chorus by the group.
When the boys took hold they gave
a performance that was distinctly different from thnt of the ladies There
was more life, more jnoise, more dust
raised, but there were evidences of less
practice and no uniformity. They went
in to give the miner boys a good time
and they did it.
Messrs Sharp, Hoggan, Crawford
and Ritchie opened the latter half wilh
a harmonica and drum quartette; then
George Hogu'sn sang in his mallow bass
"The Setting of the Sun;' then "Sailing," by Captain Jamleson and chorus;
then a selection by the famous orchestra M Messrs Ritchie, Sharp, Crawford
and Hoggan; then Billy Garbutt showed
some sleight of band tricks he learned
ut the Slocau Star, and "Windy Bill''
Downing brought on his accolactlc
lioupof What Is (ts. Right here an
unfortunate accident happened. "Windy
Bill" had to move rapidly around llie
stage aud lu running through the s'de
scene* hit the wrong door nnd ran nut
Into space and fell 10 nr 10 feet tu the
ground. Hu siihtaiiicd serious bruises
and wns taken in hand by the doctor
This delaved tlie performance for seme
time, and spoiled the greatest fun-
producer the boys had on their programme.
Following this the "Clown Kid" tried
to slug "Gnngnn Kyea,"and the'Wol-
astics finished up with a chorus nf local
♦hots    Messrs Lovering, Sharp, Hog
gan, Ritchie and  Karr, gave a good
premutation of a railway station waiting room scene; thru came tha beat f«a
lure of the last half "Tenting nn the
Old Camp Ground." iu which W Cliff
did the «wlo work aud Crawford, Ho:
gau and Ritchie the chorus,   Geo Hog
gan then read Bob Mclntoah's latest on
the Ivanhoe mine, a hot poetic number
on the comforts of bunk-house life.
Harry Sharp then gave a Hayseed Talk
nn local matters thnt bit close and scattered few chips    This was followed by
another   selection   by  the  baud  anil
everybody went home happy.
Fred Ritchie spent Sunday in Katie.
Manager Dixon nf the firm of II.
Giegerich was ovar to set the water
about Kaslo Sunday.
Sandon was In darkness Tuesday
nlifht owinir tn lha h»ir«Mn«> nl tht »t«r.
'friends and well-wieher*. Mr. McDonald was presented wilh a valuable
fleveling ease Monday evening and
'eft Tueskay morning (or his now place
nf business. Mr. Ro3s iB keeping .the
troodsoff the counters and the cash in
the till at Sandon
While everything about tbe mines is
proceeding in the same old May, the
outlook ie crowing decidedly brighter
for the camp The Payne "is pushing
wcrk on its zinc plant, and will begin
to store zinc ore for treatment as soon
as its present contract with the Trail
smelter is filled. There is also the
probability that the Star will shortly
install new machinery throughout for
the more economical treatment of its
valuable product.
Thn price of silver has been stesdilv
advancing recently, but there is nothing to warrant the belief that it is going
much higher It continues very linn,
however. The Philippine purchase
will extend over several months and
help to support the market Some
European buying for coinage purpose.*
is reported from London, though the
demand from India is stationary. Negotiation!! over the Chinese iiidiinnity
still continue, and it is now stated that
the American position with regard to
the payments, which is that they must
be made at the rate at which; the Chh_
treaty was pigned, and not at current
exchange, will be maintained by the
U S. government. It is doubtful,*however, whether the European powers
will consent to this view of tho treaty.
Speaking of the outlook for the white
metal, the Mining and Kngiueering
Review says:
"Silver will probably advance in
price to 61 cents or hotter, owing to the
strength given the market by the purchase of la.'ge quantities by the government for coinage for the Philippine
islands As that Is a new market for
silver and ns it will take three years
for the mints to complete the orders for
the present urgency and for other reasons, silver mining will be profitable for
several years to come. The present'
authorized purchase of silver for the
Oriental pofisessions la but the beginning of a continued series of lesser pur
chases, for as the Islands become settled
aud I uslness relations with the United
States and other count lies increase the
demand for an exchango medium will
also increase, As time passes the
American peso will bo used in the
Islands to au extent as will gradually
displace the Mexican dollar, and the
silver for the peso will he purchased In
the United States and produced by
Americans from American silver mines,
And that is not all. The peso will open
a market for American silver in oilier
Oriental countries where tbe Mexican
dollar Is now used extensively."
James Woy is still very sick
bowel trouble.
Emilo Heudrirkson was admitted to
to the hospital Friday from the Ivanhoe, aitlfering Irom typhoid.
Clen Wefnant i* finding the aott «pot§
in |llie easy chairs while nursing tbe
stump of his amputate*! thumb.
John Pratt is looking pleasant but
feeling sore aliout his left forearm,
where a bad fracture Is mending.
imsOLUTIOS Or  FAllTMRltattlP.
NoricH Is hereby given that tha
partnership heretofore existing bet wren
us. the undersigned, as general merchant* In the City nf Sandon, in the
Province of Biitiah Columbia, ha* bran
this day dUwilved by mutual couaeiit,
All debts owing to the said partnership are to tie paid to Albert
(to**, at his Hurt at Rmnlon, H. (* , it,n*\
all claims against thn said partnership
are to bn presented to the said Albert
Uot*, hy whom ihe name must bcwiiled
Dalrn at Sandon, R C, this 27th day
of April, 1003
•VI ,•.-,! i J Ar.wtaT Hokh,
twssr .1. P. M-t'lw*-*!
D.J. Robertson, Nelson's np to data
furniture -.InUcv, U *l«*y» plt-aft-ml to
answer inquiries from the Sfoean.  Ha,
s#nd» ymi prirm i-in-f pirff.*uf4r.s of any-
thing ywn want in his Hue
Tt»a bmtry 4*yA are -owning fe view
of their approarh th« New York brewery
of Sandon is brewing soma of tbe tost
l*er ym ever drawl.  Try a big om.   I
trie ngnt water flume.
Jas. Barton, express and baggage
agent ou the NAM. train, left Friday
I* vWt hl« family at CteMcti.
Billy Keclca of Three forks has lost
four pigs, and Ihe children ar* on a »t II
i.w.n oo Wm -Mint-it*, «ni viif prouiiai'ol
the reward of a nickel.
Tha alarm ot Art caused some excitement Tuesdsy afternoon. It was sound
td for the bursting of tha water main
on tha hill above town.whiib threatened
locautea slide It was quickly shot
off at thc cieek i\**t th« ttur mill
Mmrs McDonald A Ross nf Sandon
ha*e diwMilvei) parttivr»h(p, Mr It^as
retaining the business, and Mr. McDonald leaving tot Mormw-y to be on
tha ground at tb* opening ef a naw
eoat-mtnlng town twar thsr*. lb****
younf men have built np a targe bnti-
neaa ia Sandon and have a host of
PI" 1.1,7Ull   .a'i'  l-MttMi,
Wnrd was received h*re ledty
(Wednesday} of an awful diaaster at
Frank, ihe new rrml ttiwn it*   Alberta
The town and mine are flooded and unapproachable, and little tidings are st-
tainah!eastn either the nature of tha
disaster or the lots to life and prop-
arty. It Is said that nearly ftV> pertona
j have perished and that tha town is In-
u»i»Uiv.*l, lUe water Wing irom *» to ■<■)
feat deep.
Of enurse you want to get fresh vegetables, trait, ste It lint wise to eat
»*y <ttt*r wfcfa rtm nm gttytmr wants
•uppited at William*'. THE LEDGJ&, NEWOETOSR, R a, APBIL 30. 1903.
Tenth Yeak.
Ths Ledge.
With -hi*i b untiguoated tw
i**ttMished trefT Thoisd-ir is the richest uflter-
read-zinij camp on eotth.
flist Ejsertfan, and 9 cents »line neb soAwqiunt
nsertlan. Beadlne mtha *5 cents » Hor —>
comroerclil adTertWng graded in prices at
i in advance or S1.5i> if
of tbe rarib
nberiff.BDOnl .,
by tbe fear of mnn
 n ratted bj the
 wiK5S,E ' "
■is-seHiBtiiebi-f-wliHlowt,' -■-
eApltalteE It aimsto be on ,ws ngaE suit
ennrtbtiKr. and believes that bell Bijootd be.
miDbterai to llie wicked in large doflw. It I
_.—rf .-._ .^ 0f time,, and an enr-bici»l
""•of that it b better to tell <
i beaveos do oceastoiiaJIy J
One of the, noblest worts of onation fs the man
who alwaj-i nays the printer;  he ii mre of -
bonk !n paradise, wftb tWntesn roses for a p
bnrb-r night, sod uotbtog bat p)ld to look
is dm, and tliat the editor
■par coltatent.
THURSDAY,   APRIL  3C.   1903.
Thev are having a Gamey time
in Ontario politics.
Travelebs to the coast should
go around with an umbrella.
Beware of meat and coffee if
yoa would be free from rheumatism.
Sever say quit Don't loofc behind. See tbe bright light of dawn
EJteksal vigilance is the price of
home when yoa have no Ore department in your town.
If the fire demon keeps coming
the Lneerae will soon have nothing left bnt scenery, and some oi
that may burn np in August
It ib aa injustice to tax the people of tbe Slocan for nearly everything they nse, and then give them
a stone when they want a lead
The   government   will have to
run the coal mines in this province
before  long.    Tlie people should
not suffer because labor and capital
, cannot agree.
The "Victoria cabinet ministers
mixed np iu the foiled land steal
are jost now finding it difficult to
attend the Oliver investigation
committee's meetings. "Previous
engagements" are at a premium.
Have yon noticed how conspicu-
ons the Slocan mine managers and
mine owners make themselves by
their absence from the mass meetings held in afl the towns of the
district to protest against the government's anti-lead-tariff policy ?
Tbe indomitable Joe Martin has
lost a leg by amputation,
of the loss, be laughingly said to a
political opponent: "See how much
better I will bo able to stump the
country against yoa," Joe has a
work to do and he will do it if he
haa to crawl.
else. If the lead producers of the
Slocan know what they want, *nd
know how to get it, tbey should
spend their time in telling the government what it is and how best
to grant it, and not m passing inflammatory resolutions that damn
everything and suggest nothing.
Beadisg between the lines of
minister Fielding's budget
it appears that a closer commercial
relationship between the United
States and Canada in the matter of
tariff is probable in the near ftt-
ture. Tbe iact that negi
are now in progress toward this
end, was given by tiie minister as
a reason for the government's decision not to interfere with the
present tariff on lead and lead products. If the Dominion government can succeed in having the
$3E) import duty on Canadian lead
ore removed hy the United States,
it will be of more benefit to the
lead mining industry than if a tariff
on imported lead products were
imposed. •
A newsboy sat on the -curbstone
crying when a pedestrian halted
and laid his hand on the youngster's shoulder.
"What's wrong, sonny V*
"I ain't- your sonny."
"Well, what's wrong, my boy?"
"Ain't your boy, either."
"Lost 5 cents in the gutter?*'
"Haw, I ain't—oh, oh, oh I Me
bo's dead."
"Oh! that's another thing. How
did he happen to die?"
an find t
Is every mining community
there are those who never miss an
opportunity to belittle the enteiv
prise of others. They are not "hof
air" producers, nor producers of
anything else; the3' are lis6ur
wind" artists, ■ and for the most
part they consume their own
The hand of the majority is seen
in the action of the government at
Ottawa upon tbe lead tariff. In
the Slocan millions of dollars of
capital are rusting and thousands
of people are suffering from ennui,
simply because Onr protectors st
Ottawa only protect the sections of
Canada where votes are thickest.
Mark Haxxa differs from President Parryof the National Manufacturers* association, in regard to
labor unions. Parry several days
ago said at New Orleans that labor
unions were lawless organizations,
rnled by force and not by wisdom.
Hanna last week said that mm
who criticize unionism in that
way only demonstrate their ignorance of the workings, of unions,
and Mark is right.
Mass meetings can be madegood
and they can he made had. They
are of themselves neither good nor
had. When they are held to discuss
questions of interest to all, they
should not be tm-ned into indignation meetings to allow individuals
to condemn other individuals and
to damn governments, Kothing
can be gained by amply speaking
out against a government. In
considering the action of the government in refueingtoplaceatariff
on lead, many communities have
contented themselves with simply
passing resolutions dunning somebody. They have suggested nothing to the government or anybody
Fire- Talfc The or*Pn of the
■ I-ll.C   I am ciever hlockfirefo
■still a mystery ahd will perhaps
ever remain so. There is a feeling
that it was the act of an incendiary,
as there is one suspicions circum-
stanee in connection with it. When
the blaze was first discovered, the
flames were licking np the rear
end of the hall block and the small
building adjoining that was being
repaired. The report that it
originated from nnslacked lime
cannot be given any credence, for
the lime in question was stored in
front of the building high and dry,
and, furthermore, it was slacked
lime. That the fire started from
the outside of the building there Is
uo doubt. There is also talk of a
small tin being found near the
building with kerosene still
There may be some reas-
the incendiary suspicion, but it is
not to the happiness nor the betterment of anyone to allow the suspicion to grow into a belief. In-
cendiatyism is a serums charge.
Ko one in this community is
criminal enough to fire a building,
md a stranger has not beeu seen
here for weeks. It were better.
then, to check suspicion and accept the more sane conclusion that
the fire started from a cigar or
cigarette stump.
The sympathy of all is extended
to Mr. Clever and Mr. Smith, the
heavy losers. Mr. Smith has been
partieaiary unfortunate. To suffer
two fires in less than six weeks
more than most business men can
stand. But it is the wish of all to
see Mr. Smith start again. By his
energetic, clean business methods
he has won the friendship of all,
and has built up a large business.
Mr. Clever will rebuild at once.
He is our staunchest merchant,
and can make business not for himself alone, but also for the town
and community.
"Cheer np!    ^
other chum." i
You wouldn't talk that way if!
you'd knowed Dick. He was the
best friend I ever had. There
w&rn't nothing Dick wouldn't a
done for me. An' now he's d-dead.
I'm a-wisbin I was, tooJ
"Iiook here," said the man,
"go and sell your papers aud take
some poor little ragged boy and he
a chum to him. It'll help you and
do bim good."
"Pshaw, mister, where's there a
boy wofc'd go round nights with
me an' be cold an' hungry an'
outen doors, an' sleep on the groan1
like Dick? An' he wouldn't tech
a bite till I'd had -sniiiE He were
a Christian, Dick wereJ
"Then yon can feel that he's all
ight if he was such & faithful
friend and good hoy.'
"Boy? Dick a biy? Ixndl
Dick warn t a good-for-nothing
human boy. mister—Dick were a
a dog."—Detroit Free Frcss.
province," is the opinion of S. HL
C Miner-, president of the Granby
Consolidated company, which,
along with other mining companies, has been oppoeed to the
tax. '-American capitalists*," he
adds, 'when they found out how
the tax was levied, absolutely refused to put their money into any
of the p"qjecte of the province.
How considerable English and
American capital should find its
way into the country- Companies
have no objection to paying a fan-
tax, but they want it levied
way that will not affect thar labor
and transportation, as has been
the case np to tbe
tOtt  UII-*nli> MDOB.
A parrot and a dog were left in
a room together. The parrot, out
of mischief Bald to the dog: *<Sit
The dog, seeing nothing nbe,
went for the parrot and tore out
about half his tail feathers before
he escaped to his perch. The parrot, after looking himself over and
reflecting a little, said; "Polly,
yon talk too much."
There are many people, old and
young, who would do weB to
member this story.
The real crises of life are those
that the stories leave untold.   It
is not the sudden blow, bnt the
learning how to bear tbe bruise
Two young ladies got a horse afterwards that^con^tntes.experi-
and rig  of  Harry   Fairvield re- ^1        **? deIlrr",m °E fever>
centlyforadrive to the Mission, but the wearraess of convalescence.
says the "Old Man" in the Cranbrook Herald. Just as tbey started
out they asked if the horse was
perfectly safe. "He's all right,"
said Harry, '-if you keep the rein
off his tail." On their return that
evening, Harry asked the ladies
how the horse drove. "Oh, he
perfectly lovely," said one of
the maidens. It rained a little
while we were driving out, but
of us drove while the other held
an umbrella over his tail, and not
a drop got on it, eo we had no
trouble at all."
Small communities suffer much
from a lack of unity caused by factions, raging from mild to virulent types. The life of small hamlets often centers between two rival
merchants, resulting in much of
the—of necessitp proall—enthusiasm that should cause general advancement, being "wasted ih "envious warfare. It is a law of dyna-
i that the result of two opposing forces of equal momentum is
In like manner the activities
of small communities result in an
endless mild warfare with deadening results, socially, morally and
in a business sense. But put all
these small forces in one direction,
and the good that conld be accomplished :is surprising. We have
often heard the remark, which
seems not altogether without foon-'
dation, that the slow development
of our mining industry is due to
this spirit of Canadians endeavor-
ing to keep anyone elsi from going
too far ahead. In public business
the same bad negative spirit exists.
Perhaps two or three individuals
think in them all wisdom dwells
aud unless each is the great center
and fountain head his time Ib spent
endeavoring to tear down the
work bf the other. It seems to aa
that some of the noblest principles
of life, that more than anything
else makes a man truly great, aiid
in the long nm makes one recognized as such, is to not envy, but
to always wish welt, to sink one's
little selfbh (tin-poses for another's
or the public good. In the end
this raises one higher than does
the constant putting one's self first.
In losing one's life one guns it
This applies to business as well aB
moral?, to communities as well as
individuals, and is as true scientifically as morally. Combine forces,
have unity of purpose, be positive,
and optimistic. The glory of
Kugby, according to Tom Brown,
was in team play, as against individual games. Store team play in
every communis is needed.—Marmora Herald.
E. J. Coyle, assistant general
passenger agent of the C. P. R..
returned recently to Vancouver
from a two-weeks* trip to California. While in that state lu
covered the gnmnd from San
Francisco to San Diego on
ness connected with his department. Mr. Coyle says that toiiri&t
travel to Californu was greater
this vear than ever before in tin-
history of the country, and as a
consequence the southern portion
of the state is in an exceptionally
prosperous condition.
A large amount of the tourist
travel which goes to California by
southern railroads returns east over
the Canadian Pacific railway, the
scenic beauties of tliis route now
being world-famous. Mr. Coyle
expects a larger tourist travel from
the south during the present spring
and summer than ever before, and
nearly all of it will come via Vancouver.
"The chief result of the action
of the legislature of British Colombia in repealing the two pei
cent, tax on mines in the province,
will be that a large amount of
capital   will   i»e  invi-sted in   the*
Mr.   Snitcher—When    we
home^ dear, I wish you'd tmu the
hose on Willie.
Mrs. Snitcher—Why, John?
Mr. Snitcher—Because he's got
'em on wrong side ont.   Simple.
The Ozonagraut will blow truth
through Vancouver about the Tst
of May. Send $2 and get It for a
The woman who believes in nobody knows that she herself is not
to lie trusted.
Why yoa should bay
BeCaUSe it ia the be* qmOity.
BeCaUSe it is  the  most iMtin;
Of all the passions, jealousy Ib
that which exacts the hardest service and pays the bitterest wages.
Its service is to watch the success
of our <Hiemy; its wages, fo be sure
of it.       	
If you tell tbe truth, yon have
infinite power supporting you; hut
not, you have infinite power
against you.
Sesce Lowery's Claim moved to
Vancouver its circulation has commenced to climb skyward.
cftararttr and Bind t
jtjile (one Id this county reqi
and advertise c"
eaniice ImnlslKit
..    _. ,.     Enc-loae teltWU*^,^ *
Colonial Co . 334 Dtaibom St., Chicago.
wealilty limine*
-    SiGzr *2UH>
all payable fn
i Daaonf*a,
Brick Block    New Dekveb
Manager of BOSUK HALL.
Mors in Slkbt-
A young husband hnrrf^d to
wire the news of an interesting
event to bis wife's relatives, intending to write also next day.
This was his message: "Twins
today, more tomorrow."
A tTMfia AslDUl.
Teacher—Now, hoys, what animal sapplies yoa with boots and
gives yoa meat to eat?
First  boy (promptly)—Father.
A exoob may be the next trouble
1 New Denver.
beonljballfntliecilrauHed fur Theatrical
formal]«»,Concerts, Datrecsand other pub-
ait-EttzhunEnti.   For too kings wtlle or wlrt
Secretaiy Sandon Miners,* Union
These are eennine baTCaira.
(feme and see for yoniaelf.
Purtey Ward.      Sandon.
Geieral Braying: Mining Sn;
plies and Heavy Transportation a Specialty.
Coal & Woofl for Sale
Saddle Horses and Pack '.jct-ais.
Feed Sables at New Denver.
StrailgerS of every hind
Ara always welcome at
the Hotel Slocan, ia TSiee
Forfaj. There is alwavs
plenty of food and drink
inthe hocse, and nothing
ra charged for looking at
tbeHcenery. Come in and
have BOmethinff when von
pass hy.
BeCaUSO >t  is the largot bfcb
grade 5 or lite plug.
BeCaUS© the tags an? valuable for
preminmir nutil January
_ 1st, 19M.
we    guarantee    everv
your ilddpr is anthor-
Hiimey if vrw r.
*\ summer
Tlvalof Ri^ids-  Sato mule ii
urten are tecrfved.
fi/or selection o
S   J«£   O   IK  Ei
Blue Prize, Henry Vane,
Columbus & Havana Whip
inc. etc.  SB£handI>oorsoiiHaDd or to order
Jobbing iirumptly a-itcudeii to.
Fanury on Main St    S ANDOX-
Ctadbourne & McLaren
Ore shipped to Kelson will be eare-
Inllv looked alter.
HELSOH.       -       -       -       B. a
io »tt ni    Fnrn KrvWE, NoIAj GianiJ; J. E
LosebCio, Secret err; Du Bmunt. V. Omliil. .
A.F. & A.NI.
Besnlar Gomrairoicati™ Ield the fiftTtar*-
(laTln etch month in Uasoofc Ball at Sp. ir.
Si innminc brethren »re cnrdislir iDTitrftoat-
teud    J axis	
brethren vte con
sM Bavfox Si
SANDO?., B. a
of an lands.
ire ntute bj*—
Winnipeg, Man.
4   HRUUS Ol
Bar Iron Steel, Pipe Fittings, Etc
Smokers' Supplies
Williamson's.    Sandon.
Ertabllalied 1817.
Capital (all pud ap) $12,00^000.00
Beserved fund : i 7,00ft00a00
Undivided profits  :   :   51(1084.04
Kt Hoh. Lokd Strathcona ajdMoDHTBovAL, G.C.M.G. President.
-  - How. G. A. Dhommosd, Vice President,
E. & Cloostos, General Manager,
Branches in all parts of Canada, NewfttracUaad, Great Britain, and
tbe United States.
New Denver branch
LE B. DEVEBER, Manager Tenth Year.
from Our Sorting Cable
English, papers of recent dato
are full of the Burr colony, the organization of which lias evidently
aroused great interest throughout
Britain. Then* is <ne feature of
this movement, says the Winnipeg
Free Press, admittedly the greatest
in tho history of British emigration
to Canada, that is giving experienced and cautious Canadians some
misgiving. British papers state
that the colonists are largely clerks
and artisans -men unaccustomed
to the use of axe or spade, and who
never turned a furrow or built a
stack in their lives.
Tlie people of the Canadian West
desire greatly to have British settlers come to ManitVja and the
Territories; hut they desire, that
the settlers should know exictly
tho conditions of life and hib>r of
tho country to which they a'e coming. Thoy fear that men of sedentary occupations, inexpe e ,ced in
the methods of agriculture necessary to this country, men unaccustomed to manual labor, or to anything outside the routine of an
oflice, factory or store, may come
out under the impression tliat
farming in the West means "tickling the ground with a plow, and it
laughs into smiling harvests." To
any with such views disillusionment would not be a pleasant experience.
British settlers of this typo have
couio to Canada before. Many of
them have adapted themselves to
the totally new conditions of life,
and by energy, thrift and determination have become among the
most prosperous of Canadian farmers. But others of them have
failed utterly. They were foredoomed to failure, not because of
the conditions of tho agricultural
life in Western Canada, but bo-
cause of conditions inherent in
themselves. Men without energy
and .adaptability will fail, even in
a country offering such agricultural
advantages as ours.
eighty men from Newfoundland is
now serving aboard thc cruiser
Cliarybdis. Commodore Mont-
gomerie, flagship of the allied fleet
recently blockading the Venezuelan
coast, and 150 are now being
trained at St. Johns to join her and
the battle ship Ariadne at the end
of October next, when they finish
their pnt ml of thc i'Fivuch shore."
With the similarity in conditions
along the Atlantic foreshore, both
in Canada and Newfoundland, the
the former country has naturally
looked to tho hitter's naval force
as the model for her own. The
legislation to create it is to bc
enacted at the present session of
the Dominion parliament and the
ollicer now at St. Johns \\y 11 formulate the details of the scheme. It-
will not, however, be an imperial
force like Newfoundlaivds, but a
purely domestic organization, like
Canada's militia, though' it may
be used for imperial defense in an
"A shave," he said.
The little girls peeped through
the window at him. He sat in the
operating chair, but already was
asleep; his chin was sunk upon his
The barber lifted his chin and j
lathered it. It fell again imnie- j
diately. With an impatient ex-1
clamation the barber lifted it. I
Again it fell. The lather smeared \
over the towel. ;
"Hang it, man!" the barber
said, shaking the sleeper, <<I can't
siave.you if you don't hold your
head up."
The other half opened his dull
eyes. "Cut my hair, then,"' he
Fred. Irvine & Co.,
 Canada is_about_to_ create.a_co.-.
lonial navy, and as the first step,
toward this end will e.-tablish a
naval militia ou the Atlantic seaboard, where thero are thousands
of men engaged in the oil-shore
and Grand Banks fisheries. Tu
provide tho requisite machinery
for the founding of tlio organization, the government has dispatched
the British naval commander in
charge of her fisheries protection
squadron to examine into the workings of tho Newfoundland naval
reserve, with a view to modeling
the proposed Canadian battalion
upon tho highly successful little
brigade in.tho island colony.
Tho Newfoundland reserve is an
imperial body, a branch of tint
trained around the coast line of tho
British isle.-*. It !h recruited among
tho young fishermen, and regulations as to enlistment, training,
payment aud servilo rire identical
with those in vogue in England.
There fa a permanent, drillship, the
difidasBed cruiser Calypso, ptu-
tioned in St. John*, the oll'ieers of
which "lick into shape" tho raw
material, nnd this te then drafted
aboard regular warships for a term
of sea sorvice.   A detachment of
"As to salting a silver mine,"
said the westerner, "it's one of the
tricks of the trade, and not'..half as,i
mi'j.n as some others I could name.
"A few years ago, before I got
to bc a, conscientious man, I had
an old ,mine which I thought it a
good business move^ to unload on
a tenderfoot. . Just as I got it
nicely 'sailed, a greenhorn from
New Mexico came along in search
of a good thing.
"I marked him down for my
mutton, and for ten days I had
him iu tow. He didn't know a
hole in the ground from a buzzard'
in a tree top, and my conscience
really accused me the way I worked
my mine off on him. He had no
cash, but he had a deed of 200
acres of land in his territory, and
when we exchanged even up I
made out that I was $1,000 ahead
of the game."
"And how did you comcout?"
was asked.
"Why, the cheeky cuss put up
my old claim on a raffle, and actually sold 2,000 tickets at a dollar
look up tho New Mexico land it
proved to be a mountain on which
a woodchuck could hardly get a
"I miglifc have swallowed my
chagrin and sold it to thc government for an observatory, but I
hadn't owned it two months before
the whole business slid down into
a valley and made a new farm of
JJ00 acres, which the tenderfoot
went back nnd duly jumped under
a law of tho land."
"Self-control'as a cure for nervous
diseases is a remedy more efficacious than medicine at times,"
said a prominent Washington practitioner, "and since its exercise is
a mat ter of mere habit, I will tell
you about it.
"Nervousness is a disease, and
nervous persons, especially women,
are v. torture to themselves, an object of pity on the part of some and
contempt on the part of others.
Nervousness in itself, nervous prostration in its various stages and
the different forms of nervous
fright and irritability largely result from persons allowing themselves to yield to certain channels
of thought which have fear as a
"It makes slight difference/what
this element of fear may" be,
whether the loss of money, or a
beloved one, position, or what else,
tho subject nurses this dread little
by little, until except in the case of
a sudden and powei ful shock, imperceptibly, but with insidious certainty, the nerve centers feel the
strain and gradually give way.
The subject begins to suffer loss of
appetite, sleeplessness intervenes,
loss of flesh necessarily results and
a whole train of evils follow in
rapid setfueuce from becoriiing. a
burden to oneself, family, and
friends in going, round in a perpetual state of nervous irritability
or melancholia, to complete collapse in bed from nervous prostration.
"While  patients will yield   to
In White and Colored Fancy Muslins and Zephyrs, 75c to $8
All Sizes.
Mail orders promptly filled. Write for samples.
Embroideries and Laces in all the new designs
April Delineators.   All the latest Butteriek Patterns now to hand.
Infants'Robes, Cloaks. Underwear in complete sets.      Children's Muslin Dresses, in white and
colored, in all sizes from 1 to 6 yoars, plain; also lace and embroidery, neatly trimmed.
Prints, Chambrys, Muslins, Lawns, Zephyrs, Glng tarns, Nainsooks, Dimities, at very low prices.
Fred. Irvine & Co.
they could have been so weak,
The legend to be inscribed upon
the nervous person's banner is
short, but effective—'don't yield'."
There are three modes of bearing the ills of life—indifference,
which is the most common;,,by
philosophy, which is the most ostentatious; and by religion, which
is the most effectual.    >
The requests we make of God
interpret our character. They show
us as we are. God* reads our
character in our prayers. What
we love best, what we covet most,
that gives the key to our hearts.
Do your best loyally and cheerfully, and suffer yourself to feel no
anxiety or fear. Your times are
in God's hands. He has assigned
yohr place; He will direct your
paths; He will accept your efforts
if they be faithful.
The habit of letting every foolish
or uncharitable thought, as it arises
find words, has a great deal to do
with much evil inthe world. Check
the habit of uttering the words,
and gradually you  find that vou
Now is the season of the year to assist nature to ward off
disease. We have several popular remedies for Spring
medicines.       TRIFOLIUM   COMPOUND   IS   GOOD.
Donaldson's Cough Cure
Donaldson's Kheumatic Cure
Donaldson's Scalp Cleaner
Resorcerine Hair Tonic
Barney's Liniment
The above are remedies prepared here and which we have   ?
pleasure in recommending when such are required.
Red Cross Drug Store, F-J "^Tk c.
Mis. Alice Meyncll. at a London dinner party given in honor of
WhWakcr AViight and several
other Americans, narrated an episode of her childhood that one of
the Americans repeated the other
Mrs. Moynell, tho Btory goes,
was walking down a country lane
with her sister, who is now Lady
Elizabeth Butlcd, tho battle painter.
A villager, rather drunk, passed
tho two children, and they followed
him to see what ho would do. Uo
lurched along for a while, and
finally catered tho village barber's.
Indications are
Hint thlrf will prove to bo the best
retull w a tot season on record.
Our gi'ods nnd your energy should
make it so
It is High Time
to look through your trunk, roe
wlint you need and order wlnu
vou feci to too goal to last long.
Don't Wait
till othera have secured nil wc
have nf what you like best and
need most.
W. R. FlegaW, Sandon and Vernon.
Powder. Fuse, candles.
* ** *
General nine Supplies
H. Geigerich,
medical treatment in some instances the beneficial effects of sedatives or tonics are often 'neutralized
by the patient refusing to exorcise
self-control and in nursing the particular trouble which may be preying upon tho mind. When expostulated with tho invariable reply is, 'I can't help it.'
"Persons of nervous temperament and in various stages of
nervous diseases will be astonished
to see how quickly the physical
will respond to a de-termination of
the mind not to yield to certain
lines "of familiar thought which
constitute tho subject's troubles.
They will lind that the brain may
be said to bo a creature of habit, in
that certain lines of thought will
force themselves and often at certain times of tho day moro prominently, as in the morning. Endeavor to develop a feeling of don't
care, and maintain it. Once the
subject determines to curb ami control thought, the brain will be
found vo yield to control, slowly
at flrHt, but surely when tho subject persists as much as his or her
feeble will power allows in not
thinking about it.
"To aid in this great fundamental euro of nervousness and
nervous troubles, travel lately
conduces, because ns simple ns it
is, when persons travel they have
to do thingn tliey do not wteh to
do, entailing i. chango of thought,
coim'qiient relaxation of strain of
the brain cells, moro or less physical exorcieo and a change of air
ami scene.
"Fifty per cc«t., perhaps more,
of nervous troubles aro aggravated
and prolonged by remaining amid
familiar surroundings and among
tho iminedlato members of the
family, where their weaknesses,
often silly and foolinh, are coddled
and humored, until the subject be*
lievfu hiiiiwlf or her ml f dt*p»;n»U*ly
ill or dually develop* a rmi Ate-
"If nervous people who have not
reached thia stage only know what
a nuisance they are aud how readily
tlieir irritability would diwi-mww
if tliey would hold themselves up to
their irrespective vision, determine
to control themselves and not allow their whims, habit or snappy
temper to control them, they would
hn^ntnn titutltnt *ii*t\ otrinttir wrunnn ■
and stronger aud better men. They
would find that self-control is a
habit, aa it lie-come* a habit for
women to nag, fret or show temper, and for a man to feel that he
in perpetnally going tn )me htefte*
sition, or suffer low in hia buai-
One mint persevere in the i*Jf<
check the habit of thought, too.
A. resolution always to turn to some
distinctly good thought when a
complaining or unkind one arises
in the mind is a great help—as it
te to turn every thought condemnatory of our neighbor into a prayer
for him.
Pioneer Hotel of the Slocan
. ROBERT CUNNISQ, Proprietor
A Table that is   replete with the
~=    eh oicest=5easurrablFvianas.      =
Rooms Large, Airy and Comfortable.   Special attention to the mining trade.
There is a wondrous charm in a
gentle spirit. The gentle girl in a
home may not bo well educated,
may not ho musical, or an artist,
or clover in any way, but wherever
she moves sho leaves a benediction.
Her sweet patience is never dis
turbed by tho sharp words that fall
about her. The children love her
because sho never tires of them,
rflo helps them with their lessons,
listens to tlieir frets and worries
mends their broken toys, makes
dolls' dresses, (straightens* out tlio
tangles 'ind settles their little
quarrels and finds time to play
with them. When thero is sickness iu the home she is the angel
of comfort. Her face is always
bright with the outshining of love,
Her voice has mus<c in it as it falls
in cheerful tenderness on tho sufferer's ear, Her hands are wond-
rously gentle, aii their soothing
touch rests on the aching head, or
as they minister in countless ways
about the bed of pain.
Po Burn:
Fresh, Salted and Smoked Fish Just Received.
Eastern &' Olympla Oysters
Turkeys and Chickens
Sausage of all kinds made fresh every day in the week
P. O. Ikix 2%.
Phono 179
.iini «K*iiiii fur
Monogram, M?rguertta,
Boquet, Our Special,
El Justillo, El Condor,
Sarantlzados Schiller.
A l.MO
JUrnack        T.It B. V. C
Corner Akiaiifter Hlrttt tn.t Oilamhi* Av«nnc,
Va9t*mt*tt, B. O
A visit f,o our Tailoring
Kni|K)rliim will give
you an idea of the pre-*
vailing styles for Spring
i* o *,
Filbert Hotel
Bennett & Clark, Proprietors.
t^t^^i^.rs********.*!*!* ^^^^*^*^9^i^sm*A^*^wt^i^*^*^w^^i^*^^i^*9
Tim iTii• >«,it ia uvjti kii*» ■«•* ioivci in Aim tSiiXAit.     'ui« bluing liuuiit i* conducted on tit icily tlt»t else* jirinclplea.    The rooms are Urge,
coin fo, table and properly taken care of.
tti tr*r*tt*T*i*/■»  *  yryiitr*
i *, rsr-f*
* it*.
* tu, 9-*, , %  ,   j*.
i* r\. rv v* r* » t   ts*
control car© Hor »mou«n«w, Hut Tbt bett T\m»rU! lOMaMlahnent In
one* the nervei are whfppedintoj the slocan.
mental subjection, patients  gainf 	
fl<*h and ulivugth and »uu«l« i lu*  Uai.u«»ku< Bi.i«»»,  Main .St., ftandon. $
We set the Best Meal in Sandon
Weal*, 50c Tickets $7.
Wain Street. Sandon.
lira JOB WORK in the SWan iloiu- at THH LEDOH. THE LEDttE, NEW DENVER, B. C, APRIL 30. 1903.
Tenth Year.
[Condsiised advertisements, auoh as For Sale
J anted, Lost, Strayed, Stolen, Births, Deaths,
Marriages, Personal. Hotels, Legal .Medical, etc,,
are inserted when not exceeding 20 words for
ib emu each insertion. Each five wdma'or less
over 8.) words are five cehts additional;]
3STotiary Futolio.
.   Notary Public,   Insurance Agent and
§ Mining Broker.   Mining Stocks bought and sold,
ciieral agent for Slocan properties.   Small
obis Court hsld lst and 3rd Mondays in every
month.   Established 1895.
I and American plan. Meals, 25cents. Rooms
from 2 c up to 41* Only white help employed.
Nothing yellow about the place except the cold
iu the .-ate. MALONE & TKEG1LLUS.
MAODEN HOUSK, NELSON, is contrally
located and lit by electricity It is liund-
qunrters for tourists and old timers. Miners or
■millionaires are equally welcome. THOS.
MADDEN. Proprietor.
rpilK KOVAT. HOTVX, Nelson, is noted for
■*■ llieexedlenceof Itsculsino. SOL JOHNS,
Is the best $1 n day hotel In Xuiaon
while help employed
the Clark
"TpirK   KXCHANOK, In KASLO, Imsnlenty
j ?' Hiry rooms, nnd a bar rcploto with tonics
and bracers of many kinds,
THK 3IAZK, In KASLO. jg just tho place
JL for Sloean peoplo-.to Hud When dry or In
search of a downy couch.
T C5. ' MKLVIN," -Manufacturltig'Jeweller.
Vi_ hxpert Wntch Repairer, Diamond Setter,
und'KiiKraver. Manufactures Chains. Locke's
•md Itliurs. Workmanship gunrmiiecn enu.-il to
any in Canada. Orders by mail solicited. Box
240. Sandon. •■'
~ , ¥"«■« Latnkia Student's' Mixture. Puce's
IwW, Craven's MLxinrn, Bod Jack, Natural
Leaf,and mnnv other kind*»nf Tuliacco
G. B. MATTHEW, Nelson, P.O. Box 40.
Kootenay Candy Works,
T   A.   McUONAT.!),     ..
tl.    Wholesale Confectioner.
Manufaciuring   and
Kelson, It. 0
"Wholesale   Merohanta.
Frult.xM b'."^^8"; G"eeSli- Prpdure. tt',(i
17   L, 	
r ,   licitor, Notary Public.
CHKISTIK. .".. t,.
„  .       Uor, Notary Publ
Every Friday at Silverto.i.
li.. Barrister, So-
Sandon, B. 0..
M^f? umiTPTV,Ti-„T" »•• n«rrlster.
.w,'*1'*; Notary Public. Sandon. B. C
uranch Office at New Denver every Saturday.
rilOMrSOX,"'MITCIIKT.T.  * CO.    Eire
I    Tn«nrancft AgenK    Dealers In Ttia.\ Estate
Mining Properties.
Lota for Sale.
 Real „
Houses to rent and Town
■Q S. KAS1IDALT., New Denver, B. C,
Real Ectnteand Mineral CliUmoforSalo. Cl»lms
repreoented and Crown Granted.      ' ?
HM liml 17 vpftri f>x|v>rl«*wiv In ileninl work, nn
itihVm ii •» rolnltv of On|,l TW-lw Work
made to the Slocan reirii'nrly
aenera.1   Store.
J   T> KK"'V.   THHER   PORKS, doaler In
poil nil over tlie Slocun.
nisi.   Thomo*!oomnlet<* ll r l I Til
on tVvrnnll.ieiM of North Ameil- H 1" A | T H
en. M»«Bl*d mldM armierv nn*. n rpnnT
rlyjIlwlforOrnndenr.   llniitlmr. K t 0 U K I
h.1^','"? "'i'1, Kj",»rr,'>»» ,0 M«o n-.nny Hut* of
lliti-runt. T«Uwraplik. coii'miinicnllun m|||i nil
jwn*«rtftli«wnrl.l- iwt* mt>i|« arrive nnd <)<i*arl
V!«lm,iA, ,,,' ,",.',"," mr* ",l tttrvtvi* Hid
jmiaoulnr dl-winpn! Its wntor* lion I all Klilicv.
Liver ni;d Momm-li Aliments if everv nnn'e.
New IV»yi-r and llah-vmi. nhtnliinl.li> all the
Vtar miimt and «md fnrwi ilnvi, U **. tu, i|n|.
pyon Sprlii«« Arrow l.nko, II. 15,
Men don't believe in a Devil now, as their
fathers used to do,
They have forced the door of the various creeds
,   to let His Majesty through,
There isn't a print of his cloven foot' or a fiery
dart from his bow
To bo found in earth or air today-for the world
has voted so.
But who is mixing the fatal draught that palsies
heart and brain,
Aud loads the bier of each passing year with ten
hundred thousand slain ?
Who blights the bloom of the land today with
the fiery breath of hell,
If the Devil Isn't and never was, won't somebody
rise and tell? ,
Who dogs the steps of the toil ng saint, aud
digs the pit for his feet ?
Who sows the tares in the field of time wherever
God sows wheat ?
The Devil Is voted not to be, and of course the
,, thing is tiue;
But who just now is doing the work the Devil
alone should do?
We are to d he doos not go about' Kite a roaring
Hon now;
But whom shall we hold responsible for the everlasting row ."■"■''
To Ite heard in home, in cliureh and state, to the
earth's remotest bound.
If the Devil by a unanimous vote is nowhere to
be found?
Won't somebody step to the front forthwith, and
make their liow nnd show
How Ihe fmuds nud (he crimes of a single day
spring up V   We want to know.
Tlio Devil was fairly voted out, and of oourse
..,   the Devil's gone;
But simple people would, like to know who carries
his business ou.
i-lrorp the suit's Kenne* 5
2    _ HANK  MKLAW \
L(-ok out, girls!
Tho city council of Gait is going
to pass an ordinance forbidding indiscriminate kissing.
Some bf the Slocan councils
might do likewise.
But what is indiscriminate kissing?
Can kissing be indiscriminate ?
I have asked The Ledge staff,
but there is nobod}' in the gang
that seems to know anything
about it.
If the girls of Gait aro so hot
after the touch of bliss that lifts you
heavenward when your lips come in
contact with the object of your
passion, that they have, to le
"siwashed" by a fossilized city
council, then it is time the Gait
boys formed a trust and induced
some parson to reduce the fee for
the ceremony that would place
them outside the kissing and kiss-
able row.
Td parallel a familiar quotation,
it might bo said that, "man's suspicion of man makes countless thousands spurned."
JOHN  McLA-rCIHf,   tVimlnlo., nnd  Pro
tl   vlmlal |.«ni'" " "       - -
«ml Surveyor.   KrUm. II 0.
AHi ."?X,,ANI>' K;>«;"<v" imi Provliiclnl
,   J.»H.t wurvri,,r,   KAS|„o
T      Mdil or.leM itm mil Iv -it»„i,, ...t i..
Mnil order* pm ti|itlv »t>^ml>'<l ll'.
•T   1ru,!.!.)M.KHO,V' ^'i"0".' »*mtanum
- i.
T—TBnspicioiTris aT~TlieJ~b6ttbm ~bT
of every lie;
Of everv hate;
W I.
Of* every jealous and evil though.
To be suspicious, one must be
Not necessarily ignorant of lot-
tors, but ignorant of tho higher attributes of man.
When \\e harbor a suspicion
against another, wo unconsciously
confess by such action, that we
ourselves would bo guilty of the
offense if wo wero in tho other's
Keep your eye on tho suspicious
man or woman.
Tlio business man who sees personal injury in every act of a rival,
needs watching.
Tho woman who roads adultery
in every glance of another woman
bestowed upon a man, is liei.wJf
an Adulteress.
Tho man who Mien in every smile
of friendship of intin to woman thc
leer of the libertine, is himself a
In short wo see in others what
we are ourselves;
Wo aro already guilty of what
wc suBpoct in thein.
We cannot rise above our suspicions.
The best way to got the good out
of n, i Iiiid or a mau is to trust him.
If you du not iepo.su confidence
hi others, they cannot repose con-
•tideiicc in you.
, Tlie parent who treat* a child ns
though he could not bo trusted is
encouraging that child to be de-
The snvoRt way to get yourself
distrust* d h o distrust others.
The happenings of a single week
1 illustrate the amazing folly of cor-
of tlio
The railway men of Holland
have struck against the state, that
iB, the Dutch people. The economies made on the railroads are for
the public; the strike involves no
question of oppression of any kind,
and the trainmen are fighting
against circumstances brought
about under a condition of society
which—as far as regards the railroads of Holland—is Socialism.
Next, the schoolboys exhibit the
force of example. At Hoboken 400
boys strike because their Easter vacation is shortened. A 13-year-old
orator is found addressing his comrades from the eminence of a flour
barrel. Five thousand other boys
threaten a sympathetic strike.
At Madison the boys went- out
on strike because they were not
granted a half-day session at once.
The 150 boys were joined later by
50 girls.
These are facts. They indicate
the spirit of the times. They may
be regarded as grotesque in their
absurdity, but unfortunately tho
bathos of it all goes unheeded.
An invention which promises to
do away with much profanity -
expressed or implied—and any
quantity of vexation, is now being
tried ou a large scale in Chicago.
It is already satisfactorily at work
in a dozen cities with a population
of 25,000 and over, and its promoters are certain of its complete
success in the largest cities. It is
the automatic "secret service"
girless telephone. By means of
the automatic switchboard the telephone girls at the central stations'
aro absolutely done away with.
When a number is wanted yon
simply turn a small dial, like that
which operates the combination of
a vault to tho numerals which
makeup the required number, in
their consecutive order. Then you
press a button which rings tlie call
bell on the other telephone, and
the connection is complete. Tlie
whole operation is automatic and
almost instantaneous; no one can
break in or interrupt or overhear a
conversation; and a° person speaking cannot be cut off before he has
finished. Though more thau one
-telephone company in a city is a
nuisance, the adoption of an auto
wrot iFWircii i )*5aw~w^
The Chicago company has already
spent several millions of dollars in
the building of tunnels for its wires
and will have'^ten thousand telephones in operation within the
next two or three" months.—Harper's Weekly.
A woman teacher writes: School
teachers would not deign to accept
charity, much less to ask or expect
it. They are the one class of public- servants who have concealed
their circumstances and borne their
poverty—and the public ingratitude—in.silence. Only in exceptional cases have the public any
knowledge of the state of their
finances. Who, then, has shirked
his duty ? If the teacher has done
more for the public good than the
soldier, the politician and the statesman combined, a statement that
has not been disputed, is there no
bill to pay? Is a proud, prosperous province like Ontario going to
repay the teacher for his life's work
with sentiment? It would seem
like it, unless Ontario's premier
recalls a promise made by him at
tho last sessiou of parliament, that
if ho were returned as premier ho
would bring in a bill to provide for
faithful civil servants and teachers.
—Ontario Exchange.
A practical laundress says that
all the towels should bo thoroughly
dried before thoy are put in the
That clothespins are made much
more durable by boiling for ten
minutes before using.
Thatlinen may be made beauti-
go far towards remedying most of
the faults of the present system.
fully white by the use of a little
refined borax in the water instead
of using a washing fluid.
That embroidery should be ironed
on a thin, smooth surface over
thick flannel and only on the wrong
To cook hashed brown potatoes,
chop cold boiled potatoes very fine,
put them in a small earthen or tin
baking dish, pour over them just
enough melted butter or pure beef
drippings to moisten them slightly,
stand them in the oven to brown,
aud serve in dish in which they
are cooked.
Ten cents' worth of sigar of
lead in three gallons of soft water
will prevent any color of blue from
fading in tho laundering. In
starching navy blue duck or linen
add enough bluing to the starch to
make it as dark as the color of the
goods and hang the garment wrong
side out to dry iu a shady place, as
a hot sun fades cotton goods very
quickly. Great precaution should
be taken in the washing by not
using too hot water.
-  NOT the 'largest nurseries, greenhouses, and
seed hou-es iu the world,'' but we have better
stocK tnan ever, and you will save money by
buying direct. My new. Catalogue will tell
you all about it.  Mailed free.
3009 Westminster Road. Vancouver, B. O.
Staple and Fancy
Agent for
Wholesale and Ketail
Shops in air the principle camps in
the Boundary and Kootenay country.
We thank you.
Ne»v Denver, B.C. .,
rpENDERS "in t>e received up lo April 80th
L   loriln? 'levnirlnir of the N\ nkefieirt Hume,
the eriiro dirt a nre from the mill to lliednm.
A*bIr.>ss«lli'om'S|iondciH'Olo Hox US, Sliver
Ion, DO,
Sltimtolu the Arrow Lake Mlnlnir Division nf
We*»  Kontemv  Dwtrlct     Wli(>re located'
On On n ('iwlc nbout two miles irom the
junction w Ui CnirlliooCreek.
TAKE NOTICE Thnt I. A. R. H«ylniiil,iivciit
for IVtor M-rDoiwM. K. M.«'. HSiSit.S. Ellen
M-rDmiirnlrt, V. M. O. IMJ8W1*. Waller Rom. K.
M.C 4W3S. Inland, -Ixiy day* from the date
hereof, to nnnlv to the Mlnlnif Hwonler lot
n iwtiflciilo of improvrint-ntf, for llie iwiwwn oi
obtaiiiluir a crown urant of Iho alwvo claim.
And furl her I like notice Hint action under Sec.
37 mii't lie commenced before the Issuance of such
eertltlciUi' of Improvements.
Dated lliiig-ilh day of Kel-runry, A.D. 1«fl.
C. P. H. Time Insj eclor.
Gold $ .7ft I Gold nnd Sliver, .fl "0
Lend 7S I Gold.sliv'r.copp'r 1.51
Sumplesby nmll receive prompt attention.
Gold and Silver Refined and Bought
1"1{5 Arnjinhttn ***.,   ll»«vrr, t'nl<».
INTKRNATWVAf, NAVIGATION A ',ai" '«m»N* *»  ^,'«  M"™* of tho
TKAOIXC. COMPANY IJMITFI)    i1™? «' ,,,m\Wl>'H 'J10 K"8,nc*ri,'«
KAHI.O & SI/WAN RAIUVA V       irtn'! M"",,|{ Jo,,r,,»'-      ,, ,
'•."«« m.l.v.   KASI.OAn.JUr,,,',,, *    ^«'»»»«;«;» at N«w OrUww wj.
H"B nm. Ah. SANDON T,v.I:00 , m ! "^ ««»l»»'l«' » cln.Hi wliieli hnn
_....tn l        men ili^igneii by a .Northern arelil*
*.* * t4i*.*ix t m.\/itt »NAV(UATI(»N lit       ■*>    ** . o       i*       t        *
>vn M-ii*-ii im   ., i A ' voUv loovt ot 9-ow Vvtivtt'teee, Ae
rk'^'^'iS^"*    !'"-".""».V^*tm Ml b„h,
iHeiiiority alone.
!    The United Hrotlierliroil of €nr-
1 penters of New York cal In for a
, >,    , < •      ..,.*)
b.M H*Prt't   ■>*»*
r,M H.tnLv. NKLHON An. 7:1ft p. in
8:40* m Ah.   KASf.O I,v. «v.",,, *,*
firkulH*,.lA lo all mrt* o( Uh. VoAetl   ir„lllnfwl r*,tfrM.l.l««.' HneL.ti-
RtfttM anil rjMflilji via ilr***l Kotthern ^ .    I   A   ^   .. Hotiel>*
•nn o. H & N Crtm-ftany'n Une». pi tnciiMil ngont of tho formor utittcH
P«r forthor p/»rtlciil«n. cnli on or nd-!t,mt »10 initt>r in * 'w'B" iiwtlltt-
Jftwni. .«.,.,« .. i lion wllli only 2,700 member* in
K»BERT WMNO. Manwr. KmIo, thin country,  wliilw tho Bmtlicr-
i« iuti* «.».•«.■.. ... *     .tvoot! U tun Amcvtoun iiv»titutintv
ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS w'th » memh«nhip of m,m.
ii»*u* tr*** ******* h*u *i.Cwiiiin !Tw**rt'fw«, he mlik, there te only
M4A«wfeaatiM«.   Apply it* Miifnf iaim j »«oin 'or one CArpenteri' union,
tiim, otutu 1W| f.w watmaium u, *n, c,   Und thtt te mim.   Tlie fiflht will be
nyitmtot- , eArrieil tnitehh nt \Sew York, nml
er.KSi   Uowill eUhfrwirMJ out Urn Arnai.
w.p r cammfa«t.o ti h Ar», wi„f,tp**w ff«n»»t«« Society or *w«llow il up. I Vancouver, II, C
Sandon Patrons:
K you wiint tho Union Litbcl
on your Job Printing", scntl
us vour oidt>rs, or leave at W.
F. LAWSONS ClK'nr Store.
All work nuatly nntl qalckly
done nt the lowost living rate,
by nrlim of tho craft.
New Denver,
mit* >y r, x, Lowery
•*« Wm. He Adams
Will nppent* in Van-
couvoi' about tho Ihi
ol Muy.    It wiil \w
r)V\  riWrllf iviivn %*»An|r
- * jm. ■ •   •    g    - ■■ pm,    • ■'   "-  ■'-■ •*
)j Y»'hk TAs T7.1AA <•/_,•
liH t<lit(H iill.s, uiul Iio
liaiii.u iu*    on   Iho
matter.    I ho cirott-
it-      *   *•   * ,   *
lii'ti'ii'ti    if)    'i'liiiilXJit  \\i
over a million, nn«l
if you will send $2
this li torn ry cyclone
will bo sent to any
address for one voav.
Commence with the
first number. Ad-
dress all letters—
To J.M.v, nKN'KlUJM, or lo \tIwniierver lie
mnt linvc imii'fi'rrcil III*  lnlfivct In Hie
Cm-kWI Mi'iM-wl fblm. o>ltu»tr(l »l On* l>*(*i<l
nt Kluhl Mile cwli, tHii'iut MlnliiirINvMon.
Wi.t Kot>l«itay t>l»trlpt. II C.
V'OU. mimI nth of vi'ii. nr« licrcliy nntitM llmi
I     I lmv«   viimmmM iIh* *um ut 'SOT Ml In
Inlirir nml lm|iniviineiitii iiioii llie nlmvo tiihii,
ll«>n*»l niliipml clnlm iMMler lln« pMvUlon* til
tlio Mineral AH. unit If. wliliitt tilm-tv dnv>
(ritm the rtitoof thU noileo, vou fall »r r«'n«o I,
ruiitillmiln vour i^rlinii of nil mirh rsr#ndllnm*
nrnwiitlliit (wluhtvlwn.l(>l'«r<i»u'Ul»iv rent*
uhlrli I* unn-due. l.-uedur «llli nil rom of ail
xcrllnlnir. ymir Inlerfi-t In tli-c aald ilalm will
lM'4-OUIU till! i'l>>|MJjl.l ill   lllii   l.lnllJi-Ullwl   Uli.lll
»i»rll<tii« of nn A«'lfMllilM"Ai» Art to amcnil
tlii<MI««rral AH 1!»0"
IH»i«l »t nail<\ H C . IhU <wh ,\*t nt «»ri'»i.
VTOTinK l» ti»r*rliy plvan lint, thirty daya
il «f»vr«lalfll ii'wl to a|i|dy l« tins Hwior*-
alilo Iho CliM <%i*mnil»»l"ii*fr of l»»tid*> an.l
Wwki f»ra »i«clal llit»iic«t t«i mil nnd firry
away nml*r fr»in lha foilnwItntdtMrrlUiltra-ft
of hml.'lliiaiH «»» tlw •» Mlh »M» nf Humitth
l.akn on itt* Naknajinnd Hlof-an llallwar,rum-
w#n*r.no at a |*#t mfrV«d "M «.—M, w <*'*
planutl <»nr.half mil* aonth of A II Fi»irU< d'a
I«m>I. and almtu <oo frrt fnnn tha aonih«r*r»i vnr
iter of KiitimiH l«ak0, Ihrnro a tit ti tn rhaloa.
ttirtttten*t i.ntmu,*. Oii-tiei* ii'ii'ii mi-Oiui*.
Ihpnri' wt-^rt *» rhalni lo 1*4 t nt tt wmi-mire-
Haifa al New'IVnvrr, on tha I llli day of
M.titsrznvn .r.n.
Is now published
in Vancouver. The
pi ice is still §1 a
year to any part of
the world, Send
in your orders and
address all letters to
R. T. Lowery
Vancouver, B. C.
Kcports. Examinations and Manage-,,
NEW DENVER,   -   B.C.
Through bo: kings to
The Yukon
and Alaska
_ii i
Vancouver on April 23d and May
3d. and nbuit every ten days
thereafter, furnishing direct
, through service to Skagway and
all northern points.
Bookings to all points cast and weet
at lowest rates.
Settlers' Rates
June 15th
For lime tal>Vi», rmeufHiid comiilo'.e Information u|i|>ly of lural OK-aut, ur—
A. II. 1-.F.WW, Saidoii Aiwnt.
D. P. A.,Ni1wjii. H.O.       A.O r.A., Vmiouuver
Spring Goods
We havo tho largest stick ot Hcady-Mudo Clothing In the city; arriving daily Irom some of tlie largest wholesale firms In Montreal and Toronto."
Kit guaranteed.
Our st< ck ol Hoots anil Shoes will mk.ii bc complete. Try tlie Iuv ictus
Shoo put up bv George A. Slnier. Not forgrttliig the fiimoiiH Ames Holden
Shoe, ' Union 'MmIp, with nUimp on each slimt. We wish our lady friends
to know lint wc have added ti large stock of Ladles' Bhoes. Call and see
them    Prices right.
Onr prices In Groceries are awav down.     Leave your order for the
mouth of April with u».   Delivered to uny part offlnndon free of clinrp,e.
MacDonald & Ross, Sandon
"; Newmarhei noiei
vviiiity \y-*y. :-M i din i i.,t -,r\ >,, ,-j,,1,1
I    10  thi   < liH IVrtnml «|,«'«r nt Mtxt atwt'
,\',4i.it.l-,ra H,t»-Mi,if-m*} i*i nil and rair* i
away tlml*r ffW the f<ilb»«f>*ir tU*e lla'd trart 1
i (J..i.ili* IS uinn- i.Uta at a ,*-u i4mhU*1 *i*m't ,
onr ami a half mlti'a.wwHW **!*•#, Inn ritrlhrrl*
lilrttilJitt Imm thai mlU,p-iat m ih« V«Vn«p A
Mk«e*» UaUw*,!',    atfcwl   J J IWHtl.iu'< M U'. !
*. , ,j,,.)*;. .'    ,,'.,,*, **, H     nffiif.ii    i.ii'4f;.,   ,*,»*   ii »*H    i'.),lf'i
,h,n,*.il,ft,(*-*itrtU Ai Htalfta. (»i«i.<-« wt*t 9,
* ha|i»* 1** lh* l**«>l et ftnmmtrmmii
li.M-d at Rootbtry. Uatrb tftfc. rt*.
The Ozonagram
tfilRIT ninjt«tar*<* I Maw* ***
in t»e rhlH Owni-MaiilniHT ut Imiti.
WartMnra Hfaetet iMtnta to rnt *w* tarry •
a«av IMiltaf frtai tfc* WAuwIm Jt**i at U*«i ;
—j^ . M g j^jj j,,,^^ *|, OatU-NrV," I
I  R nn(1iitri t*9 nit***-. iV*«| -;
lw mOtatmO, «f lh* tf mtU pin* *m lha S.kntt, i
§ Ht**f*u* ra, Trtf, tlmiK* wtA Wi HMlna, tfnittfit [
trmth «»rtnl»>a. thmn- ***A t*» f'ha'tw. thmtw
Urt«r«»i * * IM'taia a* tuta* at tiitaiaaMttn mm, ,*\ '
{Miaul at Htmtmtf, H.C.Uawt »*.r*«i
t,. -*T.U,t..l'*,lU*U.    '
WW D<lt9Cr, «ff«m ft |>1enmnt milwllliile for
home to thoi-e who travel. It in t*ituntttl on the
♦dioio of T«nke Slotan, tlie iiiomI U-mitifiil take in
nil America.   From Hm liftleoiilcf* and window*
cut bo Mien the gmmltwt Mcnciy ii|khi Ihin toiillnent.
The internal nrrumgemetitK of the hotel «re the rcv*ft»w»j
l„   lf.1,,.1,..,.*     „Ml*». ,    ,...,...,,  1  ,*.   .     ,. -»,..!.,.. ,1     «... ,1  , »,.,.*» ,.f..
)Aj.)y iii lh: h:i.A 4,-S nay Jwv*) m;i\v U iM.-y hx llu ihj 5g"<
momenta in the inoriiing.cftt^H^MK^fC^UK^^jKJi L^J
YY      1fJ,° I*"*1 a,,(l oiieajK'nt meaia in the country are 2-C
hA to lie found in the dining room.   The hoit»w» fa mn up« pJi
u   u un, MUtDDVipiiii'iwn ),t'tn\7,pt*"*'i, Am'i Iim yOMf^Ktiin'U 'OUO Mt, ■y'^
pnek te Just aa welcome a* the millionaire with hia roll. *«*
Every gueat receive* tite beat of cure and protection.
Tho Hquom nre llie Nwt in the Blocan, and tlm
hotel haa long been noted for it* fiah and game dinner*.
Thi* i* thft rntly RvcWIaaa Uoua« itt the L«a^tvti t»f
North Anteflca. On« look at the landlord will convince Any »U%nger that the viaoda gra of lh* bc*t quaJ-
it/.   Room* mmrtA by tel«?fraph.ciwjt^j<^ttjM>j«»a fuR
HENRV STEOB, Proprtetor*\#rN$«x$r\# ^LW
, _ ...   _


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