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The Ledge Jan 24, 1901

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Volume VIII.   No  17.
NEW DENVER, B. C., JANUARY 24, 1901.
Price, $2.00 Yeab advance
In and About tlie'Slocan and Heigtiboring Camps
that are Talked About.
The local Legislature meets on Feb.
H. K. Jorand will open a law office in
W. A.Galliher M. P., has gone to
The Payne is getting its timber from
There is a slight gold excitement at
Nakusp.       ,- 7 ..    '/ 7
The force at the Sunshine has been j
laid off. J
Mrs. Adam McKay has returned to
Kaslo from tbe east.
Very few fresh egg? have been located in the Slocan lately./
.   i ■
Born—In Slocan, on Ian. 14, the wife
of A. York, of a daughter.
The King. Birthda/, Nov.9, will be
celebrated in New Drover.       D
A hockey snowslld* hit the Sandon
- team at-N«!soa last FHday,T____i^_i
A Sandon pack train was busy taking
supplies to the California early this
F. J. Richmond is postmaster at
Burton City, R.S.Barton having re
signed. |
J M. Williams.has formed two companies in England to work B, C. mining
F. W. Fraser, who represents the;
celebrated Kelowna cigars, was m town
on Monday.
B. L. Sawyer, who is interested in
the Marion, will likely be in New Denver this weok.
The price of water has been raised in
New Denver. Other fluids are quoted
at the old prices.
As an inducement, the tax on ore
smelted in B. C. might be reduced or
given as a bonus.
0. A. Miller, freight clerk of the Slo-
can, has been made purser of tho Nelson
on Kootenay lake.
Frank Card has closed his hotel in
Slocan, and tbe license will be trans*
lerred to the Hicks House.
An attempt Is being made to re*
organise tho Nelson minstrels. Get
your handkerchiefs ready.
C. F. Law has bonded to Goodcrham
A Blackstock 6000 acres of coal land In
the Nicola valley for 1100,000.
A friendly hocky game was played at
the Silverton rink Monday night be*
twoen New Denver and Silverton.
The population of Canada is 5,800,076,
This Is our guess. Watch the census
neit April and see if it is not right.
L. M. Knowl™, U Daigle, J. W.
Kyta, J C. Tyroe and J. tl. Elliott, of
Silverton, have become British subjects.
"The escape of the law breaker" was
the title of a recent sermon in Kaslo.
Must have bean a story of the Nelson
11. H. Fills is again mayor of Handon,
with Folliott, Hunter, McDonald, Ath*
erton, Cameron and Dr Onmm ne
F.J. Firiutanfi is reported to have
made $12,000 out of an electric tramway
proposition in the Boundary. He must
be a Napoleon of ttit*m**-s.
CD. Hunter divides his attention
between Sandon and Phoenix. The
company's store has the finest front in
the Slocan;
: In Vernon last week George English
shot to death his brother-in-law, Thos.
Carson, and wounded Wm. Carson in
the arm. The feud was over family
Herman Clever contemplates opening
a general store in the Clever block at an
early date. This is one of thesignBof
the times the import of which cannot
be mistaken. \
According to Bradstreets, there were
1,888 failures in Canada during 1900, an
increase of 48 oyer 1899. Taking the
expansion of trade into consideration
this is a very satisfactory record.
> Never in the town's history were the
draymen and packers more busy than
at the present time. Another indication of the increasing business occasioned by the developing properties close
at hand.
r.uJpinv rintt- ni "ituirtt-n V \\f ■■.tfii-Vr.
up good grub the galea on the road to
fa-rime* will b# opened to him
The Kelson Miner again conn* out
in the morning.   It in a good paper, but
if it mma oat out* a y osr there would j
be more money in th* Jeff cop.
Tha editor of thU paper needs a trip
to F.nropt One thousand additional
paid-up sobaerlbare will pay tha bill.
Gus Boettcher, who has worn the
conductor's cap ever since the K. & S.
ran out of Kaslo, has hung up the
punch, and quit the business for that of
mining. Gus will be missed. He Is
white clear through, and many friends
wish him luck. Jesse Pronk now wears
the cap.
The days are growing longer, and
soon the sun will flit again across- the
equator. Not so with John Williams.
He will stay in the Lucerne and deal in
fruit, cigars and choice confectionery
until his fortune is so big that he cannot pack it to the bank without using a
A more enjoyable evening'* entertainment could not be prepared for tho
little folks than that provided for the
members and friends of tho Band of
Hope by Mrs. A. H, Blumenauor at her
homo last Thursday evening. About
85 young people were present. Innumerable games were provided, together
with selections by the phonograph, and
refreshments served
Anything with runners on it, and
everything shaped like a horse that
could travel with anything behind it,
was engaged Sunday by lovers of sun*
shine, smooth, glistening roads and the
balmy winds of a declining winter
whistling gentlv through the wow-
burdened boughs that overhang the
road to Silverton. The jingle of tho
aleighbells and tho merry laugh of the
passing riders made the day one of unalloyed bliss. !
A small hree Is still working at the
TI.e Hartney shipped two carloads of
ore this week.
The Molly Gib-ton is shipping 20 tons
daily to Nelson.
The shaft on the Slocan Star has revealed plenty of ore
The N-nbla Five will resume operations tn a short lime.
An 8 inch strike of galena wat made
on the Two Friends last week.
A rifih frtrik* was recently made in
the lower workings of the Rnth.
A. F. McCialne, of Seattle, is the new
provident m trie ii4(nt-tcr-c«no<*>.
The trialt on the t* Hot, at Hownanit,
it to be rank to a depth of I«» test,
The St Rttftne mine at Movie is
shipping ore to Hamburg, Germany.
A quarter interest in the Two FriendB
was bought by A. York this week at a
sheriff's sale in Nelson (or $8,000.
The case of Cameron vs. Kirkwood,
affecting the Eda and Bald Mountain
will be heard at the Supreme Court in
May  .7.
It is estimated that the silver lead
mines of East and West Kootenay will
produce over 100,000 tons of ore this
The Vancouver company operating
theV. & M. has elected new officers.
Shipments from the property will commence in a few days.
W. H. Harvey has, acquired a bond
on, the Transfer group. The group is
on Springer creek, and is owned by W.
Hicks and C. Barker.
John Kennedy, a carman at the Ruth,
fell down a chute last Friday and broke
his neck. His remains were taken to
Pipestone Creek, Man.
Three men were sent in from Nelson
liy R. C. Campbell-Johnston this week
to push work on the Lakeview, adjoining the Neglected, and close to the
The recent strike on the Reco runs
high in ruby silver. The bunch of ore
uncovered by this strike in said to be
worth $100,000. The Reco recently.]
shipped a car of ore to the smelter at a
price subject to future regulations.
A project has been  thought of for
some time to run a tunnel from a point
mountain as far as the Reco.   A tunnel
of this kind
give a depth
5,000 feet.
would cut  18  veins and
at tho Reco ground of
The Mountain Con group of five
claims in on the south fork of Carpenter
crook, about 17 miles from New Denver.
A cross-cut tunnel is now being run to
strike the vein. A substantial shed and
blacksmith shop has been erected at the
entrance. Owing to the early and
heavy snowfall a large amountof snow-
shovelling was necessary before this
could be done. The cross cut is now iu
17 feet, and will have to be run 120 feet
to tap the vein. It is just possible that
when the vein is reached a larger body
of ore than has yet been found on this
property will bo uncovered. Expert
and practical testimony point to this
conclusion. When the vein is ranched
a drift can be continued to the old tunnels, giving at that point a depth of
about 260 foot. Tho two short tunnels
run by the former owner yielded three
carloads of high grade ore, and it Is expected that when the shoot is reached
large bodies of ore will be found to ex
lit, an tbe vein is a true fissure that
can be traced on both sides of the mountain, and shows ore on the surface on
both the north and south slopes.
On account of the unusually early and
excessive fall of snow It was found im*
pouible to build snow aheda that would
enablo working In the old tunnelM, or
any place in close proximity thereto.
The cross cut will permit the property
to be worked at all times of the year,
and is the only safe place to work in to
advantage during the winter. From
the amount of ore exposed it is reasonably certain that large shipments will
be made when tlie snow melts. Several
tons of mining supplies are now al the
nuu- cabin, sufficient to last fur many
mouths. This property is at an altitude
of 8,000 feet, and the managers deserve
credit lor comment-nig work in tht* tntd
die of winter. It in ■ btd of tlldei
around the Con, and few miners can be
procured to work, even at advanced
wages Snow sheds will probably be
built next summer, which will en**-**
»♦(•» ••?••«• nt M*i» 1*1 fntnr* nr*tnt(»<*e
STRICT I, V   JtlUMT   KAftt.0.
and murdered art. A few days ago an
effort was made to again quicken this
temple of degradation into life. The
law and the church opposed it without
success, but the lessees shut up of their
own accord, and left the town without
paying their bills. It is to be hoped
that such a vile resort will never again
be opened in the city.
A The contest for the mayoralty was
Warm as usual. The veteran George
Kane was defeated by Gus Carlson.
The many friends of Kane regret that
he'was defeated. Many thought that a
Swede should not be mayor of a Canadian town, but such opinions are too
narrow. The Swedes are high in the
qualities that make good citizens, and
Carlson will be a credit to the town
that has elected him for its chief officer.
The air is full, of smelter talk, and
the citizens have a rustle on them that
looks like old times. Their eyes are
full of hope, and it is the only question
upon which all the inhabitants agree.
Kaslo people propose to have a $600,000
smelter in their town if the capital can
be raised! They have subscribed
locally about $10,000, and expect to
obtain the balance of the capital in
Toronto, 'Many difficulties beset a project of this kind, but Kaslo has one of
the beat smelter sites in Kootenay, and
if it can be shown to men of means that
the enterprise will pay the money will
be forthcoming. A smelter in full
operation would make Kaslo- swell out
the verge of business tremens as it has
been doing lately. It is too far from
the mines to thrive on a purely miners
tfado, but is an ideal spot for smelting
works. The friends of progression wish
the scheme every success.
i8 The Production in 1900 Shows an Increase Over!
3   Previous Years with Brighter Outlook for iqoI .
The production of lead in the United
States in 1900, (in it is included that
from British Columbia), showed a substantial increase over the previous year.
The great silver-lead mines of the
Coeur d'Aiene were actively worked
throughout the year, while the mines of
the same class in Montana and Colorado
were also generally active. The soft
lead mines of Southeastern Missouri also
showed a considerable gain. The Engineer and Mining Journal of New
York gives the following figures, showing the output of lead for the states
alone for the two years: Desilverized
lead, 1899, 171,495 tons; 1900, 196,682
tons; increase 14.8 per cent. Soft lead,
40,508 tons against 47,864 in 1900; showing 17.0 increase. Antimonial, 7,877
tons in 1899, and 7,785 tons in 1900; increase, 5.7. The U. S. refineries during
the year also turned out 103,705 tons of
lead from foreign ores and base bullion,
the greater part of which came from
Mexico, though the mines of British
Columbia   furnished   a   considerable
uao vuvu
122,850 tons. The market tor zinc oxide
as a paint is increasing, as is also the
demand for zinc ores.
The production of copper during the
last year was in one sense a disappointment. The output of the United States
was very large, but showed only a
moderate Increase over the total of 1899,
notwithstanding the opening of new
mines and the inducements for a larger
production offered by the continued
great demand for the metal and the
consequent high prices. The total output for the year was 604,887,860 pounds,
an increase of 84,568,269 pounds over
that of 1899. The three chief produc
ing regions in this country are the Lake
Superior District, Montana and Arizona.
Of these, Arizona was the only district
showing an increase. The large mines
of that region have continued to extend
their production and their facilities*
Canadian production has not shown any
material increase over the product of
1890. No important new mines were
opened in 1900, but this year may see
gome important devs!onments.	
The White Grouse country, in the
Goat River inining division, has been
known for many years, but owing to
lack of transportation facilities it has
not come to a shipping point, although
the indications of large deposits of gold,
copper and silver are of frequent occurrence on the hundreds of claims staked
in the district. Mrs. Jennie E. Harris,
associated with her sons, has for years
been interested in the district. Mrs.
Harris is a native of Halton, Ontario,
and has resided In the west for fourteen years, most of tlm time in
Kaslo. Being ambitious to succeed alio,
after many trials and diflicuitieo, recently attracted the attention of San
Francisco capital to hor properties and
bonded them for a large sum. The
first payment of 110,000 was deposited
in a Nelson bank early this month but
cannot be paid over vet, as a man who
holds a small interest in some of tbe
claims has for some reason entered an
action in tho supremecourtagainat part
of the property. The trial will bo heard
on Feb. flth, when the many friend*) of
Mrs. Harris hope the last difficulty in
ber path will lie cleared away. Mainly
by her efforts tho White Grouse district
la being brought to the favorable notice
of capital, and those who attempt to
check her progress, Injure arnty claim
owner in the district. In a short time
two railroads will tap the White firouw
district, and open up what may yet be
the greatest copper section In B. (.'.
The .Smuggler group, owned by O.
W. Greenlee and J, II. Moraii, consists
oi four claim*, mih! is at ttir* bead of
Ten Miln t*r»*k, adjoining the Molly
Gibson. It was bonded to thc
Miller \vndicato some time ago for
110,000 Ihe syndicate, after paying
|lft,OUO In c_*b and running UWU feet of
ntn*-,<->!. s«k#d for an #tt«n«loft of si*
remarkably steady, and the American
smelter combine believes a good price
is assured for some years.
With the increased production of copper and lead there was a corresponding
increase in silver, a large part of the
output being in the nature of a by-product. The total output was 60,478,276
troy ounces, valued at $87,086,218. This
compared with 57,126,834 troy ounces,
valued at $84,036,168, in 1899. The refineries also produced from foreign ores
and bullion in 1900 a total of 46,852,281
troy ounces, valued at $28,428,219. It is
claimed by the smelter trust that the
price of silver has been raised by it, and
that the price will go still higher In 1901.
The only production of nickle from
ores mined iu the United States was
20,000 pounds made from ore mined at
the Mine U Motto in Missouri. This
was a decrease of 2,500 pounds from
1899. A large quantity of tho metal
was refined from Canadian ores and
matte. The demand (or nickle has continued active and prices have been well
maintained throughout tho year. The
Mond Nickel Company, operating in
the Sudbury District in Ontario, has
acquired 18 mlniiur locations covering
about 2,900 acres in the Denlkon and
Garson districts. These properties are
being developed with very satisfactory
results. The Deniaon property, to
which most attention has been paid, la
being developed by the sinking of shafts,
etc., for the production of ore, and a
smelting plant for producing matte is In
the course of erection. At the Mtmn
time active work has been proceeding
on the property Dr. Mond has acquired
at Clydach, near Hwanwa, in South
Wales, in the erection of work* for the
refining of the matte produced In Can*
] ada, by the Mond process, and it is ex*
■M<ct»*l that these works when completed
will produce front I,<**» to I/*** tons of
nickel ami from l.ouO to <M*W tons of
copper *ulphet« per annum. It t« *n
pectcd that the rellm-ry will be started
during th* •'UMimer »' l'*)*, *«mI that
the lenHllnff plant will lw In operation
Warner-' •n the spring ol this yicar
Th* rnlt<*d Stau-n produce I no tin in
19U0 Toward* the clone of the year
rnporla were circulated uf the discovery
of tin or« in several localities in South
About May 1 next, says the Nelson
Miner, the Miner-Graves syndicate will
take the initial steps in the development of the Rockland group on Eight
Mile creek, the outcome of which will
be to establish what is likely to be the
greatest mining industry in tho Slocan.
The expenditure of $75,000 in development and the construction of a smelter
on the ground to treat Rockland ores
are the principal features of the syndicate's prognunmo. The Rockland group
comprises two full claims, and a fraction
aggregating about 110 acres of mineral
land.    The property came into  the
possession of Frank Watson, one of tbe
best known mining operators in British
Columbia, with whom was affiliated
Judge Spinks ol Vernon.  These gentlemen put considerable money Into development and devoted time and attention to  securing  clean titles to the
ground.   When this was in ahape the
proposition was presented to Mr. Miner
aud was taken up by tho syndicate oo
the strength of a report from their
auperlntendeut,  W.  Yolen   Williams,
who la said to have described the Rockland as "the biggest copper property In
tbe country."  Mr. Watson and Judge
Spinks retain a third Intereat In tbe
property.  The agreement governing
the sale providea for tbe placing of
175,000 in the treaaurv for development
and for the comm«nc«*m«nt of opura*
tlons by a certain date about three
months henti*.   Work will be carried
on under the direction of Mr. Williams.
to Nelson gave returns of about $1,860.
Work will commence on the Iron
Horse, Ten Mile, about tbe 1st of next
Frank WaUoe has booget er bended
of claim* in tbe
(Tome In the fame ye people who Jingle
your dolUra without letting go of tima. I tiie WaxyoiMtr group
Thc at home and dance w-hffn win to; I*»dean.
have been gitee to-night ia Bmua tall I Th* l'onu*i\ on Woodbury er««_,
by tbe Attfttaan rimr-ch hae hmn |**M **•* ♦K»f*T*«* <** **«r* of geld-etlvtr «*r*
ponM. i fo trtr wmefter.
In the palmy tlayt oi ton early parol .3, before silver ducked Its head, ami
Jhliri Wtutrn WVimI tfc# hunt   Ar\r,r  for-
aver to hie Movi-d Mil indignant >ir-'
poeitom, Katln had a comique that
raked in 14,000 open lie opening night,
and became for many moons Kaatae
leading industry. It was a bot thing,
and eansed many a pocket book to quake
with an aching void, many a heart te
he tnrn with the «go*y ef mlx<*4 lev*
and pamioa, end mmm aeera that art
probably »ot keeled vet Iu career
wat a hug* orgt* of beer, short «*Wrt«
months or, the bond, which was not \ l**»koi».     ««'«■»   •»»*• «<* «**■» *•"»
grunted, and the bond wa* thrown „p.*,at_uti*ieii, nu«t«ef, auui u m  ... ...■
The ayndicaie whipped about It tons of
IIMICAM   OttK  *tt!Mfl(*T*.
The total amount of ore shipped from
tbe Slocan and Slocan   City   mining
divisions for the year IWX) was, appro*-
imatly, 8&,U00 tons     Since January 1,
to January l<>, l<*H,th« shipments have
Iwen «n-ifottow»;
W«tk    Tf*4l
I'ayiM*  •     •    St
Miit€kii*i/'i*.    IS
Kfra.ll NUr ......
It-nan  .
AnM-rlfun Rav
Triil*- l»'ill*r   	
[ Nnvflffllttl.    ,      	
I w'mi4m1«I      •	
I Arlington ,,..,., ....,,,
I K*tt*TT«-.*»
: Vt'Ai'iiw.i	
I murk l*rlnt■»
i»re to the Nelson smelter which gave
antaays of Iff) ounces In "liver and 82 per
f tEcatn.-et the ihipnt*nt gave a r#turn
of ti/JHOJlI    The owimrt are confident
T«ut u» il
that their property will make a great
Tint rolls on, but it cuts no congealed
»tWr with John Williams.   He genially has hot water on tap for all sinners
-, vfa* wteh to take « batfe.
feared that they will result in no more i (k»*4»«««tri»
actual ppfv/dutfion of the metal thaw did ? mu*t f>*'*
tbe  well known   Harney   1'eak  "die-i
rovi-rl*V «otnt veart aero in th* um# I
UhaIU?.   Tin1 -rupplv of this iHmntrvl
baa continued to come chiefly from the     He-Why do you girls spend M much
time and money on drearf
She {candidly)—To Interest the mea
and worry other girls.
^«*<-*•*»*     **»<*f*.4t-**A*4 «
Straits Sett foments. The world's production of tin showed a very small in*
create, and the demand has continoeH
to «tceed the supply. ,
The. production of metallic tunc, which j
Iu \*M rr<ij»fhwt a total the hlgheM fini
  record, and nearly doublr that of tire
tadlee* Jfleket*, Fan and Golf Tape*' yean previews, showed in \W» a falling
fee aal*> at ceet at Mrs. MerkleyV off of *iMb ton*, the year* total being
M«4»Im« GmMtwM UWr.
TV /*ofHt*rti la hor of tmr rwreortf
for au euure year u repaired to traduce a eashmer. ehiwl of the heat
qaality. THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B. C. JANUARY 24, 1901.
Eighth Year
i ft:
the press room, singing that old
song, "Any little papers." It
haunts me. but I cannot blame the
children. If I was orthodox I
would say, "God bless the kids."
They are the human flowers, along
with* the wbmerf; of this earth, and
although none of therii with my
brand climb on my kn'se, pull my
whiskers, and say, "I inb papa," I
cannot be cross with the little ones
who so often sing their old song to
me. They are somebody's darlings, and ]vhile harsh language
might stop their music it would
also deaden tiieir hopes every time
they pass the home of New Denver's
leading excitement.
THK LKDaah two dollars a year in advanoe.<S>When not so paid It is $2.60 to parties worthjrot ore<M.*S*To barbMians east oi Lake
Superior it is SI a year.<S>Legal advertising 10 cents a nonjpariel line first insertion, and 5 cents a line eaoh subsequent insertion. Beading
notices 85 cents a line, and commercial advertising graded in prices according to olroumstances.
FELLOW PILGRIMS: Tint Lkdgk is looated at New Denver. B. 0., and can be traced to man-/ parts pf the earth.<S>|J comes to thfrfront
•vew^ursdaylmdhasnever been raided by the sheriff, snowslided by oheap silver, or subdued>y the fear of man. It works for the trail
blawras weU is the baVwindowed and chw-pagne-flavored capitalist.«S>It aims to be on the right side of everything and believes that hell
should be administered^ the wicked in larce doses.<S>It has stood thelest of time, and an ever-Increasing gaystreak is| proof.that, It i»
betfiir to tell the truth, even if the heavens _o occasionally hit our smokestack.*©--*chute ofjob wor k• ^^^V1^?^1?/" <__'£___
ot humanity and the financier.-JSsOome in and see us, but do not pat the bull dog on the oranlum, or ohase the blaok cow from our water
barreh*°ne is savage and the Met a victim of thlrsl.*JS*One of the noblest wofks of creation is tlie man who always pays the printer; he is
mure of a bunk in paradise, with thornless roseB for a pillow by night, and nothing but gold to look at b*/ ««j^Ry  Ed|tof M- p,MBd,r,
The Ledge.
A pencil cross in this square
Indicates that your subscription is due, and that the editor
wishes once again to look at
your collateral.
Chinese lepers have been running
loose about Spokane. Splendid
advertisement for that city.
Marcus Daly left a fortune of
$20,000,000. Most of the men
who made it for him will probably
leave about 20 cents when they go
up the shaft that leads to eternal
repose. 7
It appears that in New York the
gamblers and other dealers in vice
have to pay as a tribute over |5,-
000,000 a year to certain officials.
This is an enormous tax and would
ruin vice if New York was no
larger than Sandon, Greenwood or
other western towns.
Items are now appearing in
many prints about peopJewho haye
nothing. We have lived in the
Slocan one decade, and never
planted any corn or dug potatoes,
and if all the delinquents dig up
we will probably live four centuries.
Give us the medicine, beloved lag-
behinds,. that leads on to longevity,
and a life sunset that is rosy with
the tints of ease, luxury and dollars. 	
The innocence of youth sometimes raaketh us laugh. A bell
boy was summoned hastily to a
room in a Nelson hotel the other
morning and told to bring a John
Collins right quick. The boy rushed
downstairs into the bar and exclaimed: "Where is John Collins?
Has anybody seen John Collins?"
Being asked what ho wanted John
for he said that there was a man
from Sandon dying in No. I and
that he wanted to see John before
it was too late. It may be need-
ItiKS to relate that John wm ovent*
ually found and sent up to No. 1
in a somewhat agitated condition.
A company is applying to the
Local Legislature for a charter to
construct a tuunel, with other privileges, from a point on Four Mile
creek to a point near Sandon. The
work will cost a vast amount of
money, and no one seems to know
who is behind it. Is it a scheme
to procure a charter for puddling
in London? Too many charters
have been given in U. C. to achvui-
era,and care should be given in the
future to grant no charters except
to people willing to put up the
money thetnuelvw* for their enter
prises. The enterprise in question
Is one of vast importance, and if a
charter it* granted It should have
HtringH on it. The time should bc
poet for whwiiorro to make money
out of this proviwH*.
the Queen's Death
Queen Victoria, ruler over Great Britain and Ireland, and Empress of India (known in India as Kaisar-
i-Hind), is dead. She was born on May 24, 1819, and
crowned June 20, 18377 She was the mother of nine
children, her husband dying upon Dec. 14, 1861. Upon
the 22nd of this month death called her away and left a
nation in tears. Her long reign of nearly 64 years is at
last ended by the ruthless march of time against which
all fall alike, be they queen or peasant. Unlike the
most of royalty, her life has been a noble one, and ithe
regret at her demise throughout the Empire is sincere.
She has gone to rest, leaving behind her a record of a
long and useful life, one that will live in the memory of
the world for ages. Unaffected by position, unspotted
by passion or intrigue, she lived her life true to her God,
her country and herself.   She was a Queen in every
" Sense utT>UD- W v i vir
I met a man last sum-
Jmer, from the cent belt,
aiTOS who told me that he
mm I      once refused  to  give
till* Jim Hill trust for an
axe. Since that time Jim seems to
have prospered. I notice by the
daily prints that he has recently
gone into a deal with Morgan and
Rockefeller, whereby the trio control nearly 20,000 miles of railway,
several steamships,80,000 employes
and have a cinch long enough to
girdle the earth. Jim's pile and
credit have evidently improved
since he got turned down because
he could not dig up the cold cash
for an ordinary axe. He is reported to have 50,000,000 pieces of the
deity that rules the American people, and is no doubt anxious to rule
the earth. Being a Canadian, he
has a warm spot in his blood pumper for his native land, and if re-
ports are true he shows it by buying
a largo slice of the Crow's Nwt
Paas coal fields. This valuable
asset, it will be remembered, was
originally almost given away by the
generous legislature of B. C. Jim
is doing well and does not fear the
sheriff, lie doe*- not tremble when
the plumber comes around with his
bill, and is never haunted with the
vision of a protested note. Great
is Jim ! He has a master mind,
and bye and bye he will probably
buy out the C. P. R. and teach the
Canucks who is their papa. He Is
the biggest king In the railway
deck, and when he has a head-on
collision with Nature and is mingled in death's discard the world
wiil murmur with bated breath;
"What shall it profit-a man if he
gains th«» entire work*, and Itms the
lov«* nf hix fellow man bv giving
them small pay."
In the meantime, in order to keep
Jim on the throne, we will have to
wive* our dollar* for freight bilk
It is a trust against the many and
in the interests of the few, and a
blow at free trade in the community. If merchants cannot compete
against peddlers should the people
be made to pay for it ? That is the
question agitating the minds of
many where the high tax exists.
Some of the so-called peddlers
have done a great deal towards the
development of this province. Take
Jacob Fleishmann for instance.
Nineteen years ago he sold goods
through the mountains of B. C,
and has become a wealthy man
through bis energy and sterling
business qualities. He is heavily
interested in various parts of tho
province, and haB expended thousands of dollars in the development
of milling claims. He Is still doiug
it, and still selling goods on the
road, with his headquarters at
Vancouver. He finds himself,
with others, shut out of some cities
by a high tax. Is it right that
such should be tho case? Tbe
people should answer tho question.
\U;\.     Melville    Hhattr,    who
I trenches in Colnnurg, Ontario, in a
Sve nnrwiu, The other Hunday he
had his pulpit eovered with liotth*
of lx*er and whiskey, eigarn and
ciga?etten, which had been pur-
elm»*ed bv xmall lxivs. In hit* w*r-
timti he denounced the manner off
e-oiiihietiiiK the lit'tior  bu»imv» tn j i Ut, ^^    *'"*    i*''ii"v
that   town.    He also attacked a hut,     •_;K_i hate tru^ tinlew.
shooting gallerv-lor being a gam- #vlUnlCipai they   are   in   it.
bling joint, and  mentioned some-      Truere     ..        ,      !>t!°*l
t-Mr... .,*„,.,» •»... l*.,»i,.u wtu, »,fiirmi-'       • • UOLO      Ilk** to buy in the
iw-dU.    The next «la> a lady  im* j <r:h«i|***l   market and art! in the
him on the »tm t and lior*ewhip|iffl **«*«.    It wm* to 1* natural for
Is It?
him iu the prtwnee of her husband.
The town is wild and the parson is
t»re, but he is the clear stuff. No
milk am! wafer atwmt Ihi* kbtd of
» sky pilot. .Stand pat, .Shaver,
aud you will   succeed.    Nothing !?*•?_**,"_?_' ***mpUn?tl*1 J^TYH
like courage, even in tlie
fWfMftriaily when it to aimed
al lbs
nio#t of the human race to absorb
something and hold ou to it. Hence
the maw-es are always looking for
bargains. In some of the cities of
British   Columbia   the   municipal
tlii'jr dt-Jxens from getting bargains
by putting op a prohibitory tax
evitt that corrupt the body, "sprril j*g*i«w* peddle**- tbi» ia done to
the appetite, and damn tb* Intel- protect *»»* merchant* again* tht
kct, I mmtfafy inter***** of th* propl*.
'buffer little children to come unto mo
and forbid theni not
for of such is thc
kingdom of beaveu"
is a quotation familiar to all who
have been much to church.   It is a
beautiful saying,   but sometimes
works a hardship upon those who
observe it.   Years ago I kept a
store In a largo town.   One day, in
a sudden burst of benevolence, I
gave a number of the children some
candy.     The  news  spread   that
there was a nice man in town, and
for two years nearly all the children dally applied to me for gifts j
until 1 became haunted bv their j
appeal*,  and  regretting the first j
false step I left the town. j
Here In the Lucerne, n-lwut two |
years ago, the foreman of the press j
HSIMII Hi Mil   MIHfttKMUViU    M.Oi'lt.H   V« I
tjLiH;iVi9iiy fc-_»'«V_ „„.Vi!w'i!' //I JV/.V.V^* .
hU-i* sotae pa[M dippings   Kiuee
that tim*. with unflagging |npn-i.rt-
enuy, many of this children in Uiwn i
h-ive xu-jwlily callml at thte nlVice 1
asking lor 'mile j^pem    .\  nun- j
dre«l reftiiMils. m.ike»« no diffen-iu'e.!
They   never quit coming.   Often?
when I am deep in some complex,
problem upon human affair*, the j
door will gently open, and s-otne)
sweet huh* cherub will lisp, *\Vny{
little papers."   "No. my HttU* pet, t
none to-day.   Come next (hrii«t- j
maa."   It makes no difference.   In!
a day or two. probably when tiie
pre** i» bucking and the paper late,
• mwd of HtH* folk* will tarftde
Hypnotism is a force
little understood by the
masses, but it existe,and
will beforu many years
be made plainer to the world. Its
workings are in evidence everywhere. Som«| are hypnotised by
one thing, and some by another.
One man comes to town with good
health and a big roll of money. He
looks at a bottle, this being the
point of suggestion. He samples
it, and becomes hypnotised. While
in this condition the man labors
under the hallucination that whiskey is the one thing on earth worthy
of appreciation and he tries to drink
all that is for sale. After a time
the strange influence wears off and
he comes back to a normal condition, broke usually, and wondering
why he did it. «       "'„■■•
Flag hypnotism is very prevalent,
especially of late in Canada. Some
after they have fixed their attention
upon a piece of bright cloth waving in the air will follow it through
all kinds of privation until they are
awakened by some stronger influence.
Love of the sexes offers a striking example of this hidden force.
A person will frequently fall under
the influence of one of the opposite
sex,and do almost everything under
the sun while in this state. This
kind of hypnotic power is often
only cured by death, or too close
Gambling is another striking example of this power. There is
nothing permanent in gambling except the rake-off; yet millions labor
under the delusion that they can
.gflt-riQh_fttJt._^Oupidit-V;Wif.h soma
instrument of chance as a point of
suggestion, will cause those who
are susceptible to buck any game,
from craps to Monte Carlo. Hold
up mining stock, or Wall street
schemes, to some people and you
will put them to sleep. Give others
an ace in the hole, and they will
stay with it until the last card falls.
Extreme and absolute poverty is
the only antidote against this form
of hypnotism.
Religion hypnotizes millions.
The preacher holds tip' Buddha,
Mahomet, Christ or some other
deity to tlie people and they fall
under the power. The strange
workings of this kind of hypnotism
are be«t seen by those beyond its
influence. It keeps millions in
India from eating meat or drinking
alcohol, while in other countries it
enables thousands to obtain a living on this earth. It is one of the
most prevalent forms of hypnotism,
and those under its power are ever
seeking to induce others to enjoy
the sweet rest that they experience.
Study, reason and thought will
awaken those who are in this sleep,
but thc awakening is so painful
that those beyond the pale hesitate
to do It.
Millions are under the influence
of tea, coffee, tobacco and drugs.
Break away from any and all forms
of hypnotic influence and the agony
of awakening is cither mentally or
physically acute.
Sleep is a form of this wontierftil
force. Think on, or look at, one
object for a time and Morpheus will
have you. When nothing will influence us on this earth we die,and
pass Into a condition about which
there Is nothing but theory.
How 's
**-"■*.-. „■
'■*.- '■■
■**. .'
Some people. might consider this an impertinent question, but it isn't. Good
Drains are as essential to the happiness
and progress of a community as good
hearts and good health. These things go
hand in hand when the proper care is exercised in the selection of articles of food.
Too much care cannot be taken along
these lines. The BEST is never too good.
Appreciating this fact prompts us to place
upon our shelves only this quality of
goods; particularly in our Grocery Department. In addition to a complete and
fresh stock of all the staple lines of Canned
Goods, Cereals, Hams, Bacons, etc., we are
now handling the product of the famous
Postum Cereal Co., including the great
nerve and brain food known as
Have you tried it? If not you should.
There is nothing more nourishing, and at
the same time economical arid good.
BOURNE BROS., \ NewDenver, B. C.\
Canadian Whiskies
Scotch Whiskey
C^Wholes?'e Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Cigars>n>
The NewmarkctHotel,
Has one ol the most beautiful locations in America, and the public are
assured of pleasant accommodations.
•       -       •      •       • Proprietor.
New Denver, B.C.
Attempt the lilgho**!   Nnblnr fur
To tfluiiiltle guying ut » titti*
Tlusn, by u glow-worm l-H-u-rii led,
To follow in ftiiotlmr'N troml'
—Kriu'dt N'i»mI l.voti.
SI. James
Beat meals In tho clty-Comfortablc rooms—Mar replete with the beet of
LUjuor* and Cigars—Hcmt fwrvfee throughout
The Clifton House,
IU* *miil« (u««nm<*il»tli:i.i« f'-r * lurirn iiumlier ot |«o|.le,    Tha room*art l*rg«
mirltlry, tnd tlw- Wnlnn Mown I* i«mvl«M with cmy-hlnt InUtfmartnt
Hiimt'li" Hi*mt« for rommi-n*l*tl Truvi-birn.
John Buckley, Prop.
nmK oi mooireai,
K>t»blUh«»1  IMU.
Capital (all paid op) $12,000,000.00
Hoservcd tnnd   :   :    7,000,000.00
* ' »•       »1       1 f* , «     tf..1   "ft.l   •*(!
Ht. Hoj». I/moSrnATiicoNAa.id Mount Rotal, G.C.M.O. rretident.
Hon. O. A. DnoMMoxn, Vice President,
R 8. Ct^ooitTON, General Manager,
Itranehes in all parte ol Canada, Newfoundland, Great Britain, and
the Unit-wl '.**4i»ui».
New Denver branch
LB B. DE VBBBk, Manager .BigbSh Yeab.
I have sung of the soldier's glory
As I never shall sing again;
I have gazed on the shambles gory,
I have 8melled of the slaughter-pen.
There is blood in the ink-well clotted,
There are stains on the laurel leaf,
, And. the pages of fame are blotted
\    With the tears of a needless grief.
The bird is slaughtered for fashion,
And the beast is killed for sport;
,  And never the word compassion
\    Is whispered at Moloch's court.
For the parent seal in the water
Is slain, and her child must die
That some sister or wife or daughter
Her beauty may beautify.
And the merciful thought we Another—
For such is the way of man—*
As we murder the useless mother
For the "unborn astrakhan*"
But a season o! rest comes nevei
For the rarest sport of all;
Will His patience endure forever,
Who noteth the sparrow's fall?
When the volleys of hell are Sweeping
The sea end the battle plain,
Do you think that our God is sleeping,
And never to wake again?
When hunger and ravenous fever
Are slaying |he wasted frame,
Stall ve*WbTBhip-the rod deceiver,
'7 The devil that men call Fame?
We may swing the censer to cover
The odor of blood—in vain;
. God asks us, over and over,      a
"Where lathy brother Cain?"        A
—James J. Roche, in The Century.
Let peace shine here, as shines the morning.
A joy and a blessing to each una all.
Fwm bay and Dowerond tower and steeple,
Do you hear the voice that startles me,
Asking aloud why, rich, proud people
_Sr3er HI* chMren beyond tfie sea?
It is a pleasant though to cherish that
the world is becoming more "civilized."
Lecturers tell us this from the rostrum,
poets prate about it in verse, and the
newspapers tell charming tales of the
advancement of man; all of which, if
true at all, is not more than a half-truth.
The Auglo-Saxon race prides itself on
being the most advanced people under
the sun, and our poets proclaim to the
world that we are bearing the "white
man's" burden.    What is the white
man's burden?  Is it the forcing upon
the weaker peoples—weaker in   the
armaments of war—our ideas of what
constitute civilisation?   Is it to force
upon our weaker brethren, at the point
of the bayonet, the damnable drink
curse, the hundred and one social and
moral evils that pollute Christendom,
the love-killing, man-killing,; system of
business, political, and  social rivalry
that oas become the component part of
what we call "civilization?'] Is this the
"burden'' that we hear so ftuch?   Our
end justifies the .means, rid they are
lauded to the skies by [enthusiastic
A good word tor the Turk by a
missionary from Armenia is rather a
novelty to-day, but Rev. Fred Macallum. in an interview recently with a
Toronto Globe reporter, declared the
upper official class in Turkey to be
rather pleasant people, and said he
much enjoyed his social intercourse
with them'  Mr. Macallum is a professor in the American Congregational
Mission College for the training of
native missionaries at Marash, a town
of 40,000 people, in the VUayet ot
Aleppo, 125 miles inland.   He is now
on furlough.   Coming" from Canada,
which the Turks knew to be in America, the subjects of the Sultan conceived he had behind him the in-
flaence of both Great Britain and the
United States, and treated him with
commensurate deference.   He was
received upon equal social  tooting
with the Governor and higher officials,   would frequently dine with
them and they with him.   As stated,
he epoke highly of them; their scientific knowledge was not great, but
tbey were shrewd politicians, Versed
in the affairs of Europe, and thoroughly   companionable   gentlemen.
One thing, however, he does not forgive them—they will not let him have
The Globe in Turkey, it is on the
Government's black list, and is confiscated upon arrival in the country.
One of his intimate friends among the
Tirks was Edhem Pasha, who was
Commander-in-Chief of the Turkish
forces in the late war with Greece.
He was an eminently just and kindly
pan, and well fitted in Mr. Macal-
lum's opinion to give the Greeks the
drubbing they needed.   He thought
the Greeks at that time suffered from
"big head"
Speaking ot the reported massacre
near Vitlls last summer, and another
a couple of months ago, near Diar-
bekir, Mr. Macallum said they were
merely isolated inroads or raids of
the hill Kurds. In fact, he did not
term them massacres at all; that
word, he confined to outbreaks in
_tigaws_—by^the- Governmentr—~_he
Kurds, be said, were supposed by
Instead of bishops and knights, Chinese chess has a general, secretaries,
elephants, horses, chariots,' cannon
and soldiers. There is also a river
between the opposing forces. But
otherwise the game is very similar
to its distant and—according to the
Chinese ideas—degenerate descendant played by ourselves. There are
64 squares on the board and 16 pieces
on each side. Chess originated in
China, B.C. 1120.
Kites in China, says Answers, are
generally square-shaped. They are
the universal amusement of all ages
and classes. Our kite flyers might
take many hints in kite flying from
Chinese boys. The light silk string
and the reel to wind it on are much
ahead of our rough cord pulled in by
hand. Kite flying come** here as a
spring amusement, a custom; apparently direct from China, wh^re any
one flying a kite at another season
would be laughed at. j
Pegtop schoolboys owe to Chinese
inventors. But Chinese boys, always
play top in winter on frozen; ground
or on ice. Many tops are beautifully
finished and carved. Humming tops
are known as "thunder topi." The
origin of the Chinese tops dates back
to the mythical period of Chinese history 3000 to 5000 B.C.
No game has crossed to us from the
far east less altered than backgammon. Chinese backgammon men,
boards and dice are almost identical
with those used by ourselves. The
Chinese name for backgammon, literally translated, is bottle chess,
Why the Chinese should call dominoes "foreign tablets" is a mystery,
seeing that they and the Koreans
have played games with dominoes
for ten or twelve centuries past. In
numerals and size Chinese dominoes
are similar to those used in Europe
and America. The only difference
in that the dots are a little difft rently
arranged, and the number of pieces
is not quite the same. A set consists
of 21 pieces, 11 of which are duplicated, making 32 In the complete set.
The Chinese have more domino
games than ourselves, including a
curious one called "tortoise.4* There
seems little doubt that, dominoes
came to us from the east, instead of
being, as claimed, the invention of
two French monks
as much every year for clothes as they
can afford and then feel miserable, discontented and dissatisfied because they
see other women look better than they.
A five dollar bill given to a dictator
would save women at least 50 per cent.
in expenditure and cure her of the fretting habit. There are women who
think that their lack of taste can be
made up^by buying the most expensive
wear. Ten to twenty-five dollars are
put in hats that make them look like
frights.when half the amount expended
in a head dress suited to face, height,
width, nose, eyes, chin, hair, neck and
f-eneral appearance would make them
ook well and happy. A woman of no
well-defined knowledge of what she
wants or should wear, goes to a lot of
expense for an outfit, strains every
nerve to get the best and then selects
the most expensive dressmaker and
milliner to build the suit7 After it is
finished she is made sick by seeing her
neighbor go by with a suit that cost
half as much as she expended, looking
just as she would like to look, while she
looks tawdry. For a whole season she
must feel this chagrin, and before she
can buy a new outfit she has paid the
physician more than several suits would
cost, due to racked nerves. Her disease
has been diagnosed by her physician,
uterine trouble, ovarian trouble,nervous
Erostration, indigestion or something as
orrible, In some cases she may have
to pay out a large sum for having her
ovaries i emovea—surgery is a luxury
that comes high, but women who cant
dress themselves with skill and taste
have to have it. This is no exaggeration; there are women who haye gone
through!all kinds of operations because
of alack ol skill in Knowing how to
dress. ■'..-,.-
No amount of money expended in
dress wUl help a woman, who has no
taste, to dress well. All such should
have the benefit of the suggestions of a
style expert.
If merchants would help mankind
they would use more energy and care
in educating the public into a knowledge
of what il needs. Many people look
well and they will be" happier and
healthier.—A Stuffed Club.
The Penal Code in China.
The present penal code in China
has been in existence for over 2,000
years, and the mandarins, who are in
charge ot the criminal courts of the
empire are satisfied that it fills the
measure of satisfying justice to the
fullest extent. Under its provisions
about 12,000 persons have their heads
removed from their bodies every
t    damphools for lydditing hdtaos of semi
•    "civilized" peoples who, i*f their fanaticism, hurl themselves into the cannon's
'mouth.    We clap our hanns in admiration when   nre see our /troops walk
. through the enemy's country, burning
f homes over the heads of defenseless
women and children, looting, pillaging
and burning villages, and committing
crimes in tho name of civilization that
are more inhuman thun anything that
a heathen people have yet darkened
thopngosof history with     But 'Jthe
end justifies tho means," Wo hto told,
indeed   What end?
It is true Mint civilization has outgrown the ignoi'iint customs of eemi*
barbarous'1 ages, but what have   we
taken in exchange?    With all our advancement aud acquired   knowledge,
with all our civilizing and christianizing Influences, are wo not losing sight
of the primary teaching of Christ—th«
common brotherhood of man?   ThU is
an age of commercialism, and tho.dollar
Ik the ruling power.    I/*ve, the one
word that embraces all the teaching*
of Christ, the word that l» the corner
atone of human progress, is cast behind, and the scramble of tho past century ban been for might, for power, for
gold, tho god of the ago.   The peoples
that the Anglo-Saxons have conquered
in recent years, have been non-progre*
«lve In commerce ami education per
haps, but they him* lived -*.« brother**
ffhould and wnrfthipr-d God ah tholr con*
adencea dictated.   Can we, with nil our
boaited civilisation, aay *• much?   We
havfl advanced, It ia true, and today wn
live under the moat wonderful condition of commercialism thu world hat*
ever known   But with It has coma a
4, cold Indifference, earned no doubt hy a
lack of thought, a* to thu condition of
other* and the moral welfare of man
We worship Ood as we put on and take
off our clothe*—berauMi it |» the diatom of the age.   At th« *am« time* we
wink at crime, undurtt "irruption, and
hide iniquftie* of thu foiih'mt type, making the plea that conditions demand It.
What a |ilcH»anl thing Ut hold out to
tho counti if* that we have conquered!
Thete word* by Mow* T«ggmt, in ihe
some to be descendents of the ancient
Babylonians or Assyrians, There
were two classes of them, one nomadic,
who lived In the mountains in summer and in the tall drove their herds
into the plains ot Mesopotamia. The
second class were mountaineers, and
engaged to some extent in agriculture, but they made frequent raids
upon the lowlands habited by the
Armenians. Their purpose was not
to slay, buc to plunder, and thoy only
resorted to killing when ihey met
with resistance. After many years
of trouble with the Kurds, for they
declined to pay taxes, the Sultan, to
gain better control over them, organ
izcQ thorn into regiments of cavalry
while allowing them to continue real
dent at* home. As an indication of
their numbers, Mr. Macallum said he
had seen as many as 400 Kurdish
Tho following excellent bit ot advice to young men is taken from an
address by Dr. Dowling:
"One of tho saddest things in this
world la to see a man who has anent
hlo lite iu netting a living, and has
never learned to livej who has never
grasped the distinction bo-ween making a living and making a life. If I
were to give a rule for the spending
of money I should say, seek to spend
It upward. You will find among
many of your associates a great giggling fraternity who never stop to
ask in Its large sense. 'What shall
Every subject has its medical side,
and it is necessary for a doctor to be
able to diagnose all kinds of diseases,
and, back of the disease, the cause. 1
have had a good many years' experience
with sick folks, and I believe there are
many people made sick because of a
j_Air_n^Blfu!-jr>-dregsi*^"*— thanLarfl ftver
made sick by bugs. 1? I am right, then
there should be in every city of. ten
thousand inhabitants a dictator of styles
to whom men and women, especially
women, could go ana have their wardrobes dictated. I have seen caseB of
nervous prostration due as much to a
woman's ignorance of what she should
wear as to any other cause. There are
women who spend two or three times
'     and INSURANCE/*^
Grimmett Block, Reco Ave.
7  Sandon, B. C.
■ ■'-'■     " r "  A ■■   '
Rents Collected. | District agent for
The Great West Life Assurance Co., "vfonnipeg, Man.
•   v,   7    ■):
Agent Norwich Untoi Fire Insuranoe Company.
Connecticut Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford
JEtaA Fire Insurance Company.
Phoenix, of Hartford, Conn., >
Pacific Coaat Fire Insurance Company,
Imperial Registry Company,
The Dominion of Canada Guarantee
Accident Insurance Company.
ING COMPANY are now prepared
to supply builders and contractors
with all the above building materials.
Our products received First Prizes
and Medals the last two years at the
Spokane Exposition. The Lime that
we are now manufacturing is not
excelled. Special quotations to contractors on application.
Send your laundry to
The Lake Shore
! Laundry
H. C. Thomlinson & Co.
•     New Denver.
Staple and Fancy
Agent for
To P. A.DEVEKEDX.C.E., the owner of an
undivided ohe-eiRhth interest in each of the
mineral claims, '•Pansy," "VioletFraction,"
"May.""Flower" and "Rosedale," situated
on the Scaton Creek slope of Payne Mountain, in the Slocan MiiiiiiR Division of West
Kootenay Distrtct, British Columbia;
TAKE NOTICE that I Daniel E. Sprague, the
owner of an undivided three-fourths interest
in each of the above named mineral claims,
have expended thc sum of #102.50 in doing the
annual assessment work required by section 24 of
the Mineral Act on the said mineral claim
"Pansy," and for recording the certificate of
work issued therefor for the year ending the 20th
July, 1S00: and the sum of $103.60 for doing suoh
work on the said mineral claim "Violet Fraction "and recording the certificate of work issued
therefor for the year ending the 9th August, 1900;
and the sum of £108.60 for doing such work on
the Bald mineral claim '-Flower' and recording
the certificate of work issued therefor for the
year ending the 12th August. 1900, and the sum
of $102.50 for doing such work on the said mineral olalm "May" and recording the certificate •
of work issued therefor for the year ending the
12th August, 19W, and the sum of $102.50 fordoing such work on the said mineral claim "Rose- •
dale" and recording the certificate of work
issued therefor for the year end ins the 23rd October, 1900.
And, take notice furthor, that I, the said Dan*
ielE. Sprague, require you to contribute and
pay your proportion of such expenditure, being
one-eighth ofthe amount expended in respect ot
each or the said mineral claims, together with
the costs of this advertisement, and that If you
fail or refuse to contribute your said proportion
of such expenditure, together with the costs of
this advertisement, within ninety days from the
date of the first publication of this notice,• I will
at the expiration of laid ninety days claim to
have vested In me, as your co-owner, your Interest in such of the said mineral claims, as you
shall have failed or refused to coutribute your
said proportion of the said expenditure in con
nection therewith, together with the costs of this
advertisement, pursuant to section 4 of1 the
"Mineral Act Amendment Act, 1900."
The address of me; the said Daniel E, Sprague,
for the purposes of payment hereunder, la care of
McAnn & Hackay, Barristers, Kaslo, B. C.
Dated the 27th day of November. 1900.
To M. S. BENTLEY, of the city of Spokane, in
tbe State of Washington, one of the United
States of America, holder of an undivided
nine-twenty-fourths interest in the Joker
Fraction Mineral Claim hereinafter more
particularly described.
TAKE NOTICE That I, John MacQuUIan, of
the City of Vancouver. B. C. the owner of
an undivided eleven-twenty-fourths interest in
the Joker Fraction mineral claim, situate te the
Slocan Mining Division of the West Kootenay
District, on the Freddv Lee mountain near the
Freddy Lee claim, about a mile from Cody,,
have expended on the said mineral claim the
sum of one hundred and two dollars and fifty
cents ($102.50) being the amount of expenditure as
required by section 24 of the Mineral Act to be
expended on the said Joker Fraction mineral
claim daring tbe year ending sth October, 1900.
If ybu, the said Bentley, should fall or refuse
to contribute your share (being the sum of $38.40)
of the said expenditure, together with all costs,
of this advertisement, Jprooeedlngs will be taken
under section 4 of the Mineral Act Amendment
Act 1900, in order to vest your interest in said
claim in your co-owners.
Dated at Room 18, Inns of Court Building.
Vancouver, B.C., the 3rd day of January. 1901.
When In NELSON see our
The Rubens Vest Is the BEST
undershirt ever devised for infants. No
required. No pulling over the head k
worrv small children. Its use is reooin*
mended by the roost eminent -physicians
for its offlclent protection of lungs and
abdomen. For tale by all leading Dry
Goods stores.
ti iWt Aii.. in t.Uii*i $ -' .im' i." '..
In "hr> far-off Island* of the •*,
While foorlM-lto
     «»<**« |««lii>t* flntm |>.w«r iMl
Hr-rath* the anthem «f the "'**?
ht_tltn« nnd running ««t Mood, \\Vv w»t«r.
Fl?1 IInr ttlii- »»-*»-,«. •»., t?i ****itn»***> r"*»-
PlJUn II '(inn llll(l|l lllllllllllill,   JUKI It I,)   ill' *,|IK.«W,»,|
And owwl *Uy tut »m»l .lilt* *«>*■• en.
Kur (i- html ami liulrlicr otir !»«ir lir-mn Itr-Mlmr.
Willi l>ull#w ft •Imwhu-r IK Kraut mid mml'
While hm-, m tlwi*~n*i*»d, fife and *nnth»f
Art* rrylnsr trsd ;ir»vl«ir «»■» ff<r alt.
What ar* *. doinir, ye tie*!* '* Rrtulti,
In turrit* if mt ffwat otmtiMtti,
WWW iii auuihri «cm« ttaut "t&UUn
IVrtab In arillfen*, famln* «**f t
O lii.*»i>. .by titH'.k uvWU.nv
.SUki- li ut ail fte m»adt'U#4«Jd«<.
AM ifcrtw tbt nallo-M to rtW «HMnf
Hew ilnar life I* Im _***/*»>"»1»!t#i*
V* AntrM-JM*, Ik tuna ttfc* warnluir
If l,j tl* »»of*i ft wtiwW ■"** fall.
do to be save-i to make the most of
myself, spiritually, Intellectually end
physically,' but ■Imply 'What shall I
do to be amused ? They spend their
money downward.
"Hut here u another man. He has
awakened to a purpose In lifej ho
realizes the need of recreation; that
In the maklnir of man, as in tho
making of stool, the ooollnjr process
Is as necessary aa the heating pro*
cr** But he determines that with
him recreation shall bo Just that-
recreation. Whatever leaves htm
more poorly fitted for his work thc
next aay Is not recreation, hut depletion,   it he occasionally Roes to,
(,*! u*?ri t,h*W<.;,'?.   flrw, thM. he est* nffwrl I
it.   He Is determined that in respect j
to his expenditures his motto shall be j
•pay as you go, and if vou otu't i»ty j
don't w>7  And. secondly, that the
nlnt* Ix * df*rpnt fmr-     Knr hl»anHMft-1
uieut he prefers the gymnasium, thoj
bicycle spin, or the walk, or a restful
game of cards which cost nothing, but
arc healthnil nnd will induce sleep.
j He surrounds himself with tho poets - __
and biographies of great men, works 1
[of  flcHfon  and   ichntiffr;   mwrrh '
| Now tell me, at the end ol Al yeam.:
'which Athene aien \v\U 'ut t-iwflrl«nt)
\<A the ooropaoy?   The man who h»s(
I spent his evening hours and
The Leading
Finest Shop In the Slocan,
Brick Blook,   Bellcvuo Ave, Now
Denver, B. 0,
K. SKINNER, Tailor
Fred. J. Squire,
Three Forks
B. C
To M. S. BENTLEY. of the City of Spokane, In
the State of Washington, one of ihe United
States of America, bolder of an undivided
nlne-ttrenty-fourths interest in the Cody
Fraction mineral claim, hereinafter more
particularly described. °
TAKE NOTICE That I, .John MacQuUIan, of
the Ci^y of Vancouver, B. C.?i the ■ owner of
the Cody Fraction mineral claim, situate in the
inlr   '     ::	
District, on the Freddy Lee mountain near the
~         oou
Slocan Mining Division, of the
West Kootenay
 the Freddy 	
Freddy Lee claim, about a mile from Cody,
have expended on the said mineral claim the
sum of one hundred and two dollars and nfty
cents(|102.50) being the amount ot expenditure as
required by section U of tlie Mineral Act to be
expended on the said Cody Fraction mineral
claim during the year ending 3d August, 1900.
If you. the said Bentley, should fail or refuse
to contribute your share (being the sum of IS8.40)
of the expenditure, together with all costs of this
advertisement, proceedings will uu taken under
section 4 of the Mineral Au Amendment Act
WOO, In order to vest your Interest in sold claim
In your co-owners.
Dated at Room 18. lmm of Court Building,
Vancouver, B. C, the 3d day of January. 1901.
Provides accommodation for
the travelling public......
Pleasant rooms, and good
meals. The bar is stocked
with wines, liquors and
| HUGH M\EKt Proprietor.
SII.VKH   HKKl'   Mineral Claim.
Situate In the Slocan Minim* HlvKlou of West
Kootenay dUtrlc-t. Whom ku-ati-il; On
ruyiio Mountain.
'PAKE'NOTICE that T, Arthur S. Farwell,
1 acting as agent for M. C. Moniwliiui, Ko. H
SBWiMis to one-half; II. W. IVel, No. iSin, as to
ijiioijtuirUir. nnd Lester II.Kiiyder, No. IImm,
a* tu iiiKHjimrter. undlvlilwl lnturests, i>it*-ud,40
iIiivh from the date hcrnif to apply to the
Mining Recorder fur a certltlcute of Improvements for the puriumi- of obtaining ii Crown
grunt of Ihi- ulxivo claim.
Ami further take notice that action under section .'il must In- ooinmeiu-od Ix-forc tho Isnuam-e
of such certificate of imtirovcmuuts.
Dnt«l (IiIk Mlh day of Dec tier, A  I'.,!!*"-.
TION Mlni-rnl Claim*.
KltiiuUs   in  the   Slocan    Mining  Division of
Went   K'Mitciia* District,    wher.- Im-at«d:
On the Krt-ililv U*u Mountain iit-iar the Krt-ddy
U« Mineral Claim, about h mile from Cody
'PAKKNOTICK That 1. W. A. tillmour, as
1   iiKunt for Wlllliim Murray   llotsford. free
mliiertccrtlttcatijNo. H <«mh, mid John McQuillan   free inliicr'i> certlti(-«te  Xo. 11 noftl.
'"i - ■ ■ •
; nuiits mr the (luriiOM ot obtaltilna frown grant*
Something that will cheer tho heart
ofthe recipient, i* one ot our line
Empire watches. They are (roaran*
toed as Hrtt elaM time kee|>ers. Can
not fall to give perfect aatiilaction.
We arc the asrenta tor the Kootenayg.
Wrlti for one of our U-nutllul catal^rtu-ii aud
minks your election \nUm tlm rn»h. Wth»v«-
alliii-ilitoof .li-wcli-rv nl rfn-"iitnlit"|it1«-<>*
Miiniir.uluring   .l<>«rrlers    uid   \V«»-ftmnk-r"
.VF.l^OX. II C.
Fruit and T^^J
Ornamental 111 I \ _
Seeds,  Plants,  Vino«,   etc.. 4
Kxtra   cImiIc*?   ot   Cherry, w
Peach.  Aiiricnt.   Plum  »nd w
other Irutt tree*.   Mot«com* f
»i1i»»n e*rw>V  hi  the t,r*r>vh*r>r'. #
IUU mm Cawlogac tree. Jj
M. J. HENRt,       5
*jw Wntiolii.l.-r Ilrtsil. Vmiiouv.r, tt.»'    A
whitki.ahohom.v a
! iTiteinlnoiUynfrom lln-cli»t*- Imrtiif m nj>|»ly toths
it* .
if ilii'itlmvp cwlmi.
]   Ami further take notice that action under section .17 inunt In-iip-nnii'iici-il Ivfori- the I«iikiii*-ol
! mir-ti ii-rtlflcsti»of lmi»rovnment».
i   Unlcd this rii-l iUv ol .ldiiu.il j. l.'-j.
I W.A tilLMOtH.
pem naeveniDK nouni ana money' mm^^   ■   u ti/^-.^i«..!*.
downward, ortneman whohaa»pent I irS*J.n. WCreiCV ^
luim nnwsnt *)" ( »  •.»_.«.   »» n.-.-...      »
Gutta Pcrcha Water-proof Fuse ha«
1k»©ii proved and not found wantiiur
No miMH-holoH.   No riiiinhiff.
NtwocN-cn.a.e. «itveirr«i».».c.
Mllll <-ontiiiui" tmi|«-iate Hint. U*. **ilt*|. -r» uli
sll trmtin fnmi Mertdslok*- and Kmisuay
ImiuIUiu.    A i*i>
l'a«»ln« Ouniimri   .Imx li-m  0*11.1   lui ->i  i .nil!
Hitur>ls)t  foi    Miiiitr«a!   ami   llo>tnii.
Mondays sort 'lluu*-ti«>i- lor 1'irronto
Huiue   «*«li     |ia-»»   Ifa-VflM*.**1
'■IH' iUs . it Hi ■
N«> TIUil \\\.V.
i'ii f»i'«,*ri." t» oi'v*  tvii
CU'K Vlt!'   ,\    VOlVTKIt   IHiUlHi
t\<; T1IF. i*ASTKU\ *riiU»
Ulm- **lii'»- r*t-» «'-'l '"il I"
!iiiMrr«» \li»- in»;.r»'*l l«« al ntf*-
them opward V
i.mXMt* St.. X#w Duoittf.
O. II liAltltKTT. AkV.il N..» l».ttv»r
K. J.iVtyls, A. <#. I'  A«t . V»ii«*<,m.r
r\> iml fn-ni F*iiriit«*'tfi   ii.!ii-« v-.t ['in ofhn
4IH] Amrnrsn Unr*.     A|>]-l)   t«* *.llniK .l*tt*
r«l» tlrViiiSntl   full Ihliirnmiii'ii  t>i  »i\% I*.
Ily kftM •"[-
C. i'. It. **«"i,t.. Si-w Itotivtt/.
W r, l\ C-wmiu«s. a « *. Ak»., WIuuI^k isrrr
THE I^DGEV 24, 1901.
Eighth Yeah
Lite's beautiful things are so many,
So free to the humblest one,
That'even to count them for thought's
7,    delight,
Ah, surely, we'd never be done!
But only because of their plenty,
Because they are ours when tre will.
We value them lightly as common and
And our souls are unsatisfied stil|.
Reaching out  for  the  things of our
With vision so stubborn and blind.
That the rapture which calls to us day
by day
Is too near for our seeking to find;
Oh, the loss of it all, and the pity,
And the yearning and hunger and pain,
That we live in a world full of beautiful
The beauty of which we disdain!
—Ripley D. Saunders, in St. Louis Republican
IN   1766.
The following "bond" was found
among tho "Deiaval Papers," and exhibited before the Newcastle Society of
Antiquarians. In these days of strikes,
workingmeh's independence and employees' attempts to dictate the management of factories, etc., the willingness
on the part of the men in the olden time
to agree to anything and everything is
noticeable. Not content with binding
themselves to work nowhere but on the
estate of their employer, they further
agree for their wives and children,
Tney were, in fact, little better than
slaves. Miners' wages of Is 6d. (86c.)
and putters' and trammers' wages 9d.
(18c.) per day, do not compare very
well with prices paid in Pennsylvania
mines to-day. We give the "bond" in
full. 7
"Articles of agreement made and
fully agreed upon this the 8th day of
December, 1766, between the pitmen,
hewers and putters in Ford Colliery,
whose names are under wrout, on the
one part, and Sir John Hussey Deiaval,
of Ford Castle, in the County of Northumberland, Baronet, on the other
part, as follows, that is to say—
"First, the hewers whose names are
under wrout doth by these present for
the consideration hereafter mentioned,
bind themselves unto Sir John Hussey
Deiaval, Baronet, from the date of'their
presence until Whitsunday, 1768, to
•work or hew each day out of the stoney
coals 85 bolls of good measure,and clean
coals and free from dross, etc.
a "And we, the putters, doth, for the
'consideration hereafter mentioned, bind
ourselves from the. date of their presence until Whitsunday, 1768, to put
each man's work being as above expressed 85 bolls of coals.
"And the said Sir John Hussey Deiaval, Baronet, doth by these presence
agree to and with the said pitmen and
putters, they performing all the covenants herein expressed, to pay each pitman or hewer per day Is. 6d", and each
■ putter 9 d. for the coal oie pitman works
—in one day, being-the-precise quantity
of 85 bolls as aforesaid. And the said
pitmen and putters do further agree to
and with the said Sir John Hussey Deiaval, Baronet, that if any of us do put
out or work any more coals more than
shall be given in to the agent of Sir
Jshn Hussey Deiaval, Baronet, or do
anything that may be to the prejudice
of the colliery, or that may in any
measure be so liable to stop the work.
Then and in such wise we, the said pitmen and putters, do hereby agree that
it shall and may be lawful for the said
Sir John Hussey Deiaval, Baronet, or
his agent, to atop off one week's wage,
one-half of which shall go to the former,
and for the second offence two weeks'
"And we, tho putters, do further
roe to and with the said Sir John
ussoy Deiaval, Baronet, to put the
length of 70 yards from the middle of
the work.ana foj every 10 yards further
the said Sir John Hussey Deiaval doth
agree to pay Id. per day advance.
"And in such case when there is not
a sufficient number of putteis than we,
the said hewers, do agree to put In our
turns. And the said Sir John Hussey
Deiaval, Baronet, doth further agree to
Esy candles and to pay each putter and
ewer three tubs of coal per week for
"And wo.tho snld putters and pitmen,
doth further agree to and with the said
Sir John Hissay Deiaval, Baronet, that
it any of our wives or selves do shear at
all to do it at no place but at Flodden
or Westfield during the harvest. . .
And we do hereby agree to work on
coast work at 12d. per day such as oca*
tlonsly happens about tho pit, sinking
and metal or stone drift only excepted.
.  .  .  And we, the putters, do agree
to mend our own barrow-ways, etc.
"Signed •
A Mlit That Comas ft-ddanlj- and With
Deadly KffMt.
Of ill the natural phenomena peculiar to the Hooky mountain rojrlon
none li mora etrange or terrible than
the myiterlona storm known to the
Indiana as "the whit* death." Scientific men have never yet had an op*
portanity ot Inveitijjatinjr It, hecanse
It comet st tho most unexpected times
•nd may keep away from a certain
locality for years Well-read men
who have been throogh it aay that It
ia really a frozen log. But where the
(off comes from ii more than ..ny one
can aay. Tills phenomenon occurs
most frequently In the northern part
of Colorado. In Wyoming, and occasionally In Montana.
About two years ago a party off
three  wutuen  and  two men were
en-rosing North Park in a wairon in j
the tttflnth ol February.   The atlr
was bitterly cnld, bat dry as a bone
and motionless.   The son *horie with
tiiiiilii, nUvuiiy,   w. 44).An»„>.     i*i>,   i,i n
five people drove along over the crisp
mow they did not experience the least
•old, but really felt moa* comfortable,
sod rather enjoyed tbe trip. Moan
tain peaks fifty milee away could be
Men aa distinctly aa the pine trees by
the roadside
Soddenly one of the women put
her hand uj> lo her face and remarked
that •cNnething :ad stung her. Then
other mem^-mifthe ftarty did the
same thing, alt..<mgh not a sign of an
insect could be seen. All marveled
greatly at this. A moment later they
noticed that the distant mountains
were disappearing behind a cloud of
mist. Mist in Colorado in February ?
Surely there must be some mistake.
But there was no mistake because
within ten minutes a erentle wind began to blow and the air became filled
with fine particles ot something that
scintillated like diamond dust in the
sunshine. Still the people drove on
until they came to a cabin where a
man signalled them to stop. With
his head tied up in a bundle of mufflers, he rushed nut and handed the
driver a piece of paper on which was
written: "Come into the house quick
or this storm will kill all of you.
Don't talk outside here."
Of course no time was lost in get
ting under cover and putting the
horses in the stables. But they were
a little late, for in less than an hoar
the whole party was sick with violent
coughs aud fever. Before the next
morning one of the women died with
all the symptoms of pneumonia. The
others were violently ill of it, but
managed to pull through after long
sickness.—Ainslee'j Magazine.
That Invincible Boom That la Always
Coming to the Slocan.
"I never 3aw the Slocan country more
promising than it looks at the present
time," is the answer given by Frank
Watson, a prominent Spokane mining
man, to the alarnist reports regarding
the effect of the American Smelting and
Refining- Company's action in declining
to renew contracts for British Columbia
ores,  on  the mining interests of the
Slocan.   Mr. Watson was in the city, for
a short time yesterday, after spending
four days in the Slocan country, where
his financial stakes are driven probably
as deep as those of any one other man
operating in the Kootenay-.   Wherever
he went he found that the shipping
minetf%ere making new' contracts for
their ores and* in  many cases more
favorable terms were secured than was
ever the case before.   Where ores carry
a high percentage of lead values, the
contracts ar not so liberal as was formerly the case,but even in these instances
the existing rates are better than those
in force during the last few months of
1900.   The mines in the Slocan City
section have benefited materially by
the demand for dry ores.   Their rate is
now about $7.50 per ton for freight and
treatment and the mining men of the
district predict a *5 rate to go into effect
shortly.   Such favorable smelting terms
should substantially stimulate mining
Dried fruits, are not looked after, and
become wormy.
Vinegar and sauce are left standing
in tin.
Apples are left to decay for want of
sorting over.
The tea-canister and coffee-box are
left open.
Bones of meat and the carcass of turkey are thrown away, when they cbuld
be used in making good soups.
Sugar, tea, coffee and rice are carelessly spilled in handling.
Soap is left to dissolve and waste in
Dish-towels are used for dish-cloths,
napkins for dish-towels, and towels for
Brooms and mops are not hung up.
More coal is burned than is necessary
by not closing dampers when the fire is
not used.
Lights are left burning when not in
use. ■ .    ■ ''7:      °   •
Tin dishes are not properly cleaned
and dried.
Good new brooms are used to scrub
kitchen floors.
Silver spoons are used in set aping
Mustard is left to spoil in the cruse.
Vinegar is left to stand until the tin
vessel becomes corroded and spoiled.
Pickles become spoiled by the leaking
out or evaporation of the vinegar.
Pork spoils for want of salt, and beef
because the brine needs scalding.
Cheese is allowed to mould or to be
nibbled by mice.
After the Smoke of the Battle
Of the Holiday Trade has been, cleared away it is well to
come back to the Svery-Day-Business of the year as quickly as
possible- —~
We have tbe best made pianos
inC&bada.   They have stood the
J[j( test in the Kootenays now for, 13 ye^rs.
ffiFor Pianos
Xharn is king
ffl l°ar
Call arid inspect them.
Jewelery Manufactory and Watch Department is in full
swing.   Send in your orders
>N,B.c.    Jacob Dover's, "The Jeweler"}
tt^ur^^Jsjwtruuning right, seed it down and we will repair it, with a guarantee to run right.
Tbey will have our prompt atten-
AU persons are hereby warned against trespassing on the "Marlon" mineral claim, on
Silver Mountain, In the Slocan Mining Division,
or from Interferrlng with or removing any ore
from the same.
Dated this 21st day of January, A.D., 1901.
For the Owners.
A Testimonial
of Special Value
Sandon, Jan. 12,1901.
G. W. Grimmett,
Sandon, B.C.
Dear Sib.—It gives me great pleasure to
testify to the success which has attended your
system of testing and preicrlbing for defective
eye sight in my case and to tnerelief I have ob-
Uinedanceusing the gls\sses~whlch you supplied. The particular trouble with my eyes was
considered serious by an eminent eye specialist
in Toronto, but with the aid of your glasses I am
enabled to attend to clerical work, and reading
for three and four hours at a stretch without the
slightest Inconvenience Iuoroy opinion It is
unnecessary for anyone to go to outside points
in order to secure a thorough and scientific test
f<jr defectiye vision.
I am very truly yours,_
Orders shipped to all parts of the
Country.     Mill at head of
—Slocan Lake. —
Postoffice address. Rosebery.
Brewers ot Fine Lager Beer and Porter—the best in the land.   Correspondence solicited.   Address*—
R. REISTERER & CO., Nelson, B.C.
in the district back of Slocan City which
is the outlet for the great dry ore belt.
—Nelson Miner.
In cooking meats the water is thrown
away without removing* the grease, or
the grease from the dripping-pan is
thrown away.
Scraps of meat are thrown away.
Cold potatoes are left to sour and
Call and see the largest
stock ot Dry Goods, Carpets,
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Gents'
Furnishings In the Slocan.
Tbe Hunter-Kendrick Co.
Whose O
Mace *
Freth Ftih all the time,    MK* 1.8
Poultry most the time. 26   UP
Dealer In
My optical department Is now right up-to-date.
I test night or day. Come Iii on the j train and
be fitted the same evening. My stock Is also
very complete. . ■    .     \
G. W. GRIMMEnT, Graduate Optician
and Jeweler.
[Condensed advertisements, such as For Sale,
Wanted, Lost, Strayed, Stolen, BlrttM, Deaths,
Marriages, Personal. Hotels, Legal, Medleal.etc,,
aro Inserted when not exceeding «0 words ior
85 cents each Insertion^ Each rive words or less
over 2<* words are llvo cents additional,!
I have a number of Suits
for Men and Boys that
are Al in every respect,
which I will sell at actual cost. Regular price
$14 and $16; bargain
price $10 and $12, No
catch; straight bargains
for you.      Take one?
NELSON, B. C.      Cor. WARD & MAKER 8ts.
 IUM.  The most complete y r a I Til
oifth* Continent of North Amerl* II CA L I II
ca, Situated midst scenery tin- nrCflDT
rivalled for Grandeur. Boating, If _ O, U li I
Fishing and Excursions Resident Physician
and Nurse. Telegraphic communication with all
itirti of the world,- two malls arrive and d«i»rt
uvtirV day. Its liuthos cure nil nervous and
muscular diseases; It* waters heal all Kldn.y.
Llvw and Stomach Ailments. Terms: *16tuvl«
i*r week, according to naldenee in hotel or
villas. The price of around-trlp ticket between
New Denver and Halcyon, ohlainaWa all the
vesr round and good for 80 days. Is ttJft, Halcyon Hprtiigs, Arrow bake. B. 0.	
It HKVLAND, Kngirowr and Provincial
Lawl Surveyor.  Sainton.
DmIah In nil Drug* nnd
Nelson, It. 0..
Aiwayers* Hun-
Mineral Waters,
10   Thorpe k Co,, Md., sol** agent* t»t Halevon
Water, Sturm
| l(. CAMKItON, Httudmi. Manufacture*
♦I, Clothing loonier; ami solicits |Mttronaire
front sll cisSM-L
I II.I.IK   IIItOM.. Nelson, ams em In tbe
4 front with tin* »*-i Hmi< «f gof-d*obtainable
Hauling and Packing to Mines,
and general local business.
New Denver, II. C.
Goal, Iron,
Steel, Blowers,
Water Motors,
Truax Ore Cars,
Ore Buckets,
Bails, Belting,
Packing, 'fpre Rope.
Tin and Sheet
Have shops in nearly all the cagaps and cities
best meat obtainable and aim
tion to every customer.
ive satisfac-
line of their
P.   B U R N S
Wine Co.,
\Vholesalo dealers In
I will now sell
Hollo,      If Urns,
Koduk* at
American -trice*.  S«im1 for jirlous on
anything you want.
0. hYrATHBARN, Kaslo, B. C
Oold * .501 Gold and fillver..I .M
Lead w|Oold4ll-V,«>|.|i*rIJlO
gamuta* by mall rec«iv« prompt attention.
Rich Ores and Bullion Bought.
M» Wth Kt., Denter. Colo.
Choice Wines
and Fragrant
W"rlto for prices.
Our stock Is the lan-eat In
I'. O. Hoi l to.
d. K. CLARK,
Itoport-a, -Kxftminatioin »nd ManAge-
_i  - --   ....   — -   ..    ZmMmmmmmmmmm**——**
Family ft Commercial.
Fitted with every modern
convenience. Special protection against fire. Rates $2.50
and $3 per day.
Has hart U year* tiMrienee In dental work, and
makss a specially of Gold Bridf* Work.
Most complete Dental Office In B. C
*       ■ ' ■ *
r-rv *x\& Fmlt
Wholesale   M«rohant».
I T. OIUPFI* * «•»., frontM.. NVIson.
»il, wtioHNsli' rlwilw» Iii (irovlsl ins, mr-f*4
DMu-ts. hutti-r »U'l vm*.
nd l*ry«
Hill     '
in r,i
IIKf.T.»   *   CO., Wliftl**al#
f Inn.- w,    f*lf»nr«
Vaurativrf. VlrtoHa,
IN A!.!. 8TVWS  AN!)
Fred. Irvine & Co.,
Sn* m.
Nowmtrket Hlook.        New Denver
inilN   CIIOI.IHTCH   *   CO.,    N«laon.
•I    |fnf,»ir*i»r-i, Wliat«**«l« tinrtrmtul Vrntlnbm
!,*»   I.. < IIHIHTIK, I,. I
General Drayta?: Minln^Sop. l^'rXsW^"'
piles and Heavy Transport
atlon a Specialty.
Oar lkffff*<« wAgoftt mtot aU Han*
A%v tmlnii.
Stddle Horses ind Pack * ..-:n:-i»
Ke«l St»Nft »t NTew Denver.
H., H.rrtM#r, «*•
Mi.. onmsiBTT, ?,. t
,   Hotw-Jinr,Mol»rv PobM*-     Hjindkw.n.
IlnnrhOIR^fSt N*w Otnwr »»»ry HtturiMT
n.. BarrUIrr.
I -•r>irliV«annrta>'''nm>n'irt
       . . ...     V.Vr.»p»,     R    0„
"rWin iprirt awnmin/nlstvu.* f # irsvrlm.
A«i.iw«ro* wotei-( nu*9*€9art
I    Is
Mn-ri. fiKfiitim - Hmtmnm
Clearance Sale
Now in progress. Hosiery, Dress Goods, Bilks, Table Linens,
Towels, Millincrj", Mantles, Furs, Carpets, Curtains, Remnants
from all department* at BARGAIN PRICES.      Dress Goods
Furs—balance of oor stock— at 25 per cent, discount. Mantles-
Ladies' Jackets, Coats and Golf Capes at less than cost. Skirts:
Ladies' ready made from $2 upwards. Men's Wear: Fleece lined
Underwear from 6<>c each up.   Bargains in Men's Ties, etc.
Fred. Irvine & Co.,   f
rtBLSON, B. C. |
MEHVi   rlpH.Sir.HlNu>


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