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The Ledge Jul 31, 1902

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 y
Volume IX.   No  44,
NEW DENVER, B.C., JULY 31, 1902.
Price, $2 00 Year Am:_%Cr
IV2
sescii
S3
In and About the Slocan and Neighboring Camps 2$
that^are Talked About.
Genial Ne^fs FToat
LOOAL   NKW9   FLOAT.
The fore* of the Arlington is to be
reduced.
The cabin at the Ohio was burned
last week.
Aug. 9th ia Coronation day, but not
a public holiday.
Good values are reported from tho
Colorado on Twelve mile.
W W. Merkley left on a month's trip
to Eastern Canada Friday.
Sidney Norman has thrown up his
bond oii the Transfer group.
F. P. O'Neill has several men work •
ing upon tbe Chicago No. 2.
Born—In Silverton, on July 27, to tho
w ifo of A. A. Webb, a daughter.
Mrs. N. C; Dingman is expected to
return from Spokane in a few days.
Watch Nelson's ad. next week for
notice of bargain sale, Friday, Aug. 8.
Hazelwood ice cream, fresh and delicious, at Mrs. Matheson's.   Try a dish
The strawberry has gone off shift but
in Wiiliam'fl store you will find all its
near relations.
 rortniiryearenaing -june-wCn, o,o&o
Chinamen  paid the poll  tax  of $100
each, in Canada.
Byrne's berries are all canned for
winter, but his pullets are toothsome.
Order one for your Sunday dinner.
Nelson seldom wins anything these
days, unless it is the bargains that D.
Robertson & Co , are giving in furniture.
J. H. McManus keeps an hotel at
Slocan Junction and furnishes bait,
beer, beds and beef to tourists, local or
otherwise.
On Saturday, Aug. 9th, tho annual
Sunday-Schoofpienic will ho held, either
at the Union Bay park or .the Bosun
picnic grounds.
L. It. Forbes has been appointed
chief of tho now police divison in East
Kootenay. Lestoek looks thin, but
otherwise is in excellent condition.
It is expected that tho Fernie strike
will be settlod this week. Constable
Black returned from there this week
The strikers wore vary orderly and
gave the police no trouble.
The Sandon Paystreak may have a
pock of trouble, but that cuts no frost
with McSwaln. He is on the firing line
while tho editor is being entertained by
the Government at Victoria.
A number of tho 0.  P.  R   ofllcials
passed through tho Slocan on Sunday,
but thoy did not havo time to tako
more than   a passing glance at tho
coming tourist city of Canada.
Sandon having «rnwn tired of the
private ownership of Its water works
intonds putting In n system of its own.
Such an Intention is meeting with the
approval of nearly all the citisons.
J lm Sproulelti driving team in For-
nloi Lot Willy is keeping boarders in
Michel; Neil Mel ines l« In tha hotel
business at Blalrmoro and Bob Mae-
Donald Is shoving a jack piano at Mich-
•1.
Small savings count, giving l>rotec-
tlon to yourself and family (orllWiOor
more The Mutual Life of Canada ia
over 82 years old, security •haolutn
(lot raws and plana from W. .1 Twls*,
general agi'nt, Kaslo.
A great trust has been formed tn Kaslo, II Olagorluh, !!. ByorsA Co.,
Green Broa, and A B. Morris have
combined aud will run their business
undar two roof*. Tha people of that
city aro doing nothing In fight tho
trust.
A faaolliic furnace went wrong on
Sundav evening In thu assay ollice of
tho late Howard West, in Sandon. No
damage was douo although enough of
water waa poured In the   premises to
•if-rhtont..
* Rerl Follintt died In Sandon on Saturday. Iio waa about H5 years of aire
and had been suffering from kidney
troublo lor a long time Ho wm a na-
tlve of Beaverton mid leaves a wife and
timil iio: Hi'i*iiirtrt'»t to>* >f»i*vtfj in
New I>anver.;
The Minister of Mines expects to he
in New Denver about the 10th of Aug.
ust with a view to obtaining a personal
knowledge of tho condition of mining
In the Slocan. He will be glad to meet
•anyone % ho may drain's to At'.*', him upon matters pertaining to mining
V Hawkins haa charge ol the mm
buslntiea in Sandon fohnerly conducted
bv Howard Wesl.   Mr.  Hawkins is a
graduate of the Royal Sehool of Mines,
London, England and was for some
time assayer at the Hall Mines smelter
in Nelson' Ho has had practical experience at home avid abroad which qualifies him to give satisfaction in all lines
of assaying.
A Dakota editor called a local preacher a lobster, and the jury brought in a
verdict of guilty; damages $870. We
see no reason why lobst* r should be a
term of reproach.' It is an inoffensive
creature, which fights only on the defensive. It is boiled alive in order that
human epicures may enjoy a delicacy
Between man and the lobster, therefore,
the account shows an enormous balance
to the credit of the lobster.
THK   ZINC  QUESTION.
J. P. Cather, 1410 Otis Street, Philadelphia, Pa., is desirious of getting into communication with those who nave
zinc ore to sell. He is a manufacturer
of zinc and ia figuring upon the erect-
tion of a zinc smelter, and says that he
can ge* all the capital necessary. He
also wants to know if anyone would
take stock in a smelter provided it was
built in ohe Slocan. Zinc men should
write him.
A   KICH   STRIKE.
R. Cunning, H T Twigg and A
David have owned the Mercury and
Silver Bill for a long cime. These
claims are below the Payne, and tho
Payne mill is built upon "thn Mercury
ground. Last week while prospecting
on the Mercury about four feet from the
surface they located two feet of very
rich ore, and those two claims are very
valuable. This discovery is evidence
that it pays to keep on prospecting a
claim even when there is nothing in
sight. ■
THE   SOHO   GROUP.
Articles of incorporation were tiled
last week in Spokane by tho Soho Consolidated Minos, limited, of Spokane,
with a capital stock of 8,000,000 shares
of .1 each par va'ue. The incorporators and trustees nre John It. C'assln
E. J. Dyer, of Spokane; James C Ryan
and George B Gerrard, of Kaslo, B.C.;
Chailos H. Green, of Saginaw, Mich.;
William R. Rust, of Tacoma, and Wilbur S. Yearsloy, of Colfax. The company own a group of 12 claims in tho
Slocan not far from New Donver, upon
which thoy will do considerable work
this summor.
LOOKING   rOH   ORR.
Mr. llglo, a mining engineer of the
Clorgue Co., Ssult Sto. Mario. Ont.,
was In town on Mouday, and while hero
was shown over the town and took a
great Interest lu the natural resources of
the place. Ho la on his way to look into the mineral deposits in the Kootenay
country, and mako arrangements to
have some of : . ore shipped to his
(inn at the Soo lor treatment. Ho thinks
with our abundance of natural gas at
Medicine Hat, lhat if a plant was put
in here the oro could he treated at an
immense profit—Medicine Hat News.
IMRII   LUCK.
cure, and any increase in operations
may involve the difficulty of no help,
unless white men are. induced to come
over, in this respect, it is expected
that many men will nock into Johannesburg soon as martial law is raised,
and be forced to take up unskilled labor
for an existence. At present machine
operators receive $5, and they fear that
if unskilled white labor comes, and
takes 5 shillings or slightlv more, the
tendency will be to reduce skilled labor
also There is a marked uneasiness in
general Johannesburg requires 25,000
natives for labor, and at present is pay-,
in:,' one pound and more a week.
SHOULD   TRY    14,    O.
"I had a good thing of it once in Texas," said the tramp as he hunted
through his pocket for a\ cigar stub,
"at d it was a sheriff who dished me out
of it. Down there they have the most
severe laws in the state, and when I
was arrested one day I was charged
with being a tramp, a vagrart, a homeless person and a suspicious character
On top of that I had built'a roadside
fire, asked for food and thrown stones
at a dog. I was convicted on every
charge, and after figurin' for a minit
the judge called out
" '1 find the prisoner guilty on all
counts, and he is sentenced to jail for
70years
"I was looking for a long rest when
the sheriff took ine over to the jail, but
I hadn't been in the place 15  minutes
when he handed me the crowbar  and
pointed to the wall and said:
" 'Dig out of this an soon as you can
" 'But I'm here for 7.0 years,'  says I.
" 'You ain't here for 70 minutes"   If
you ain't out before  supper time    I'll
come in with a club and break vour
neck!   D'ye  spose I'm goin' to have
■yowhattgin1—around™here~for~any—70*
years?   Git to work '
"1 wouldn't do it,' said the tramp,
notwiahin' to work myself out of a long
job, and when that sheriff saw that 1
wouldn't he jest hitched up hishoss and
buggy, run me out on a prairie 15 miles
from anywhere and dumped me out It
took me'two days to git back to jail
ag'in and l hadn't scarcely kicked on
the door, when he put two bullets
through my hat and Hung me out 50
cents, and I had to let go and head for
Dallas. That 70 years in' jail would
havo been a pat hand for me, but luck
was ag'in' my sitting in the game, and
I don't expect to ever tumble', over an-
other goo<l thing while I live
8LOUAN   ORB   SlIIPUKXr.S
The total amount of ore shipped from
the Slocun and Slocan   City   mining
divisions for the year 1001 was, approx
imately, 30,000 tons.   Since January 1
to   July 20,  1902, the shipments have
been as follows:
Wi-flk T<tml
I'ftyntf     l<i iijo
Iviutlinn  no
Sunsut (Jackson Baitln)    tt iU.l
Hero  .. m
American Boy  ssfl
Arlington    70 H3i(n
Ilei-rett    W 7Jii
HnsiMi    |0 «x>
I.H»t Ounce  IV)
Wonderful  IM
Enterprise  140 low
I.avina  *&
Hitman k  tt
Quoeu Ileal  l«)
Hllver OUneo  jt
Whitewater    40 tut-
Ottawa  *
Gapells     DO
Fourth of July     It
Trade Dollar     *0
Hlofan Boy	
m-«i*awa ,	
{Wney	
Marlon	
May	
l'»y Ktniu k	
Hur|irl*e ,	
Monitor ((or June)	
Sloean Bur	
Dii|ilei	
RmllyRdltti	
Wakitltolil	
I'r-aaott  	
t-UmViler   ....... Ill
innocence, but the mob insisted that
they had been heard using incantations
and other evil spells, and that their sole
object in doing so was to invoke an epidemic.
Without delay sentence was pronounced. Asian" was burned alive on
an improvised scaffold and his sister
was mercilessly tortured with red-hot
irons.
News of the shocking crime was at
once taken to the local authorities, and
in a few hours the principal instigators
were arrested. 11 is not believed, however that this step will aid much toward the extirpation of superstitious
ideas in   Hanan.
TO   THK    WORLD'S    PKKSS.
On May 17, Wm. McAdams published
in his paper The Paystreak, printed in
Sandon, British Columbia, Canada, an
article in which he accused the Supreme Court judges of British Columbia
of being lazy, debauched, corrupt and
neglectful of business. He was summoned to appear before the Full Court
at Victoria, 500 miles away Owing to
lack ot money ho did not' answer the
summons but repeated tho editorial in
his journal. He was then arrested and
brought before the men he had so
severely criticised He admitted thnt
he should not have used the word cor-
nipt and apologized to the Court, but
when he ventured to explain the other
charges he was shut off and sentenced to Nine Months in prison, with
a further Twelve Months if he could not
put up sureties in the amount of
-54,000 for future good conduct No
jury nor witness were called in the case.
The press and public in Canada are almost unanimous in condemning the severity of the sentence. McAdams is a
young and clever writer, of excellent
*iiabitsand~has~always-boTne a good"
reputation. Newspapers in various
parts of the world commenting upon
the case are requesed to send marked
copies to The Lbdoe, New Denver, B.
G., Canada.
SPIRITUAL   SI'HAR   POINTS.
rs          •   I
BrfttSh CoTUrpbta fl&Mz
, Items of General Nature Bearing Upon the Great
Province in Which We Live.
JC3
George E. Smith has had hard luck
this year After recovering from an
accident at tho Arlington last Spring
ho hit tho trail for Thunder Mountain.
At Lewlston one of his horses tramped
on him io hard that for nearly a month
In could not walk, although he persU-
led in riding on until he reached Tntin-
dor, where lie only remained ono day,
Ho found t-^at camp a disappointment
and full of broken men, with booze at a
short-bit a drink and flour 91 a tuck
that cost 10 cents a pound to pack it in.
Smith staked a young man lo his out-
lit and returned to the Slocan, somewhat lighter financially, but mill ro-
taiuing Tils good spirits and hia famous
plug nai.  ___________„_.
WAOKft   IN   HOUTII   APRIOA.
Evidently Ihe poor black devils one
ployed in tho gold minim of South Africa
will have to stand tbe cost of the Boer
>H9i \.t*,. it, >*» lull,    .J,).".>•;   \»,>   A|i,**...... v..(.
mines. The Witwatersrand Native
Aiwociatlon has been formed by the
inining men of that district, to grapple
with the labor problem confronting
them The association includes all the
mine employers, and has agree*! to pm
the price per day at 1 ■hilling—half the
rate before thu war. that nothing hight<r
shall be paid by anyone for native *er-
vkf., titnk tlmt wotafr* mint nijftt On
from thre-a lo sia meruit* It i* be in*
found that native* arc difficult to pro
Molly OII*on, fulnce la«t report).,
Wi-mhlnirtmi	
Pol.lott."	
C.O.D	
London lllll	
Ruth	
Total lon»...
91
to
11
to
u
SI
15
SO
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IS.TSI
Delight depends on denial.
Empty lamps give no light.
Sincerity begets confidence.
Moral sincerity is the salt of life.
Principles are better than precepts.
Our worst flatterers are in the mirror.
There can be no dead member in a
living church.
It ib easy to be liberal with what, you
do not own.
The web of true religion is woven
through the heart
Tho love of home is the beginning of
true patriotism
Sorrow may be but the shadow of
God drawing near.
You can give reproof only where you
have given love.
Wo can boar pain without when there
is poaco within.
Whero there is faith there is sure to
bo fighting,
The most perfect etiquette will prove
helpless in eternity.
Thoro can never be a free State where
there Is not a free ehurch.
The more human a preacher the more
divine will his preaching he.
You can never bo ruined by others if
your richera are those of righteousness.
WIHR  OK   OTHKRWIflK.
3W
OO AL   ,\M>   ol'
J. Fred"Ritchie. P. L. S., and Ross
Thompson have returned io the city
from an exceedingly interesting trip
through a section of East Kootenay
As has been stated in the Miner, their
quest waa oil and coal. In this they
were exceedingly successful, both minerals being discovered and located.
Ten years ago Mr. Ritchie learned of
the existence of coal in the district from
which which he has just returned, which
may be said to be in the same zone as
the Crow's Nest Coal company's measures are situated At that period there
was no transportation for hundreds of
miles in any direction and Mr Ritchie
did not turn to account the information
in his possession. For some time, how
ever, he has contemplated going into
the country, and finally put this into
effect a month or six weeks since
Leaving the Crow's Nest Road at Elko,
Messrs. Ritchie and Thompson took a
pack train into the particular section
for which they were headed and set out
in quest of the reported discoveries.
The trip was long and arduous. The
country had every earmark of virginity, not a blaze of an axe or other indication being found to evidence that the
,fooLoLmaii.had.trod.the.district-bafor8^
The country wiib rough and the party
had many trying experiences, one of
them occurring when Ritchie and
Thompson became seperated from the
balance of the pack train and were 21
hours without food, p^rt of the time in
a pouring rain.
Ultimately their quest was crowned
with success. The coal lands were
found and the mineral found to exist.
The coal is pronounced by Mr. Ritichie
to be as good quality as any In British
Columbia—in fact, to be similar to the
Fernie product of the best grade, The
land adjoins the. reserves of the Canadian Pacific railroad.
Oil was also found in such quantities
aud under such conditions an gave
promise of large -deposits when the
ground was properly opened up by
deep borings. The oil is light in color
and weight, resembling rather a flue
quality of lubricating oil in consistency
and odor It burns freely, differing in
this particular from tho oil found a few
hundred miles further east in Alberta,
Samples of the fluid brought out hy
Messrs Ritichie and Thompson have
been examined with keen interest.—
Rossland Miner.
The Statutes just received contains
two acts which are regarded bv the
minister here as obnoxious to Japan.
One is the measure introduced by
Hon Colonel Prior, Minister of Mines,
which is practically a copy of the Natal
Act. It is true that Mr. "Chamberlain,
the Colonial Secretary, some years ago
recommended the adoption by Canada
of this particular law, but events have
clian.ed so much in the Far East that
the Government is opposed now to its
introduction in the Dominion and it
and other restrictive laws will both- be
disallowed.
SCANDALOUS AND IMMORAL.
presi
Mon
Rov. John Langtry in a letter to the
ss, under the heading "The Bank of
fontrcal Versus Morality," refers to
the action of the Bank of' Montreal in
raising the salary limit on which clerks
may marry from $1,000 to $1,500, as a
scandalous and immoral act of tvrannv.
What does it mean? Electing that four-
fiffhs of the  bank clerks  can never
marry at all.   No one below an accountant ever gets $1,500. a year.   And there
is only one accountant to at least five
other employes    And what does that
mean? Hundreds of young men doomed
toLce!ibacy.,notJ?ora_anw..re!!giou8-!UO—
tive or choice of their own, but by the
pitiless, grasping greed of their superiors.   Married men on a thousand dol-
lar-s a year might ask for an increase of
pay, or might be tempted to steal.   But
wliv don't tho managers and assistants
see to it that the capable; skilled, faithful men who are serving them get sufficient salnries to enable them  to live
without trampling under foot the laws
of nature and of life?   And a^ain, who
are most likely to steal the bank funds,
married men, who are struggling on to
keep themselves and their families on a
scanty Income, or men who fall into the
dissolute wavs to which life-long, constrained celihacv is almost sure to lead?
The money-grabbers who are seeking
in this way to increase their own gains
are pursuing a fool's policy.    And the
honest investors jn hank securities who
aro contemplating this immoral tyranny
with composure are surely greatly imperilling the security of their own funds.
The public has not noticed or not taken
in the significance of this tyranny or in
the interest of public morality it would
demand legislative curtailment of the
powers of bank managers to inflict such
wrong upon  their helpless employes,
IIRITiail COLUMHIA A "MILCH COW
A contributor to Mining and fkientU-
lc Pre**, under the nom de plume of
Mining Operator, states that tho Oold-
un hiueller, in Colorado, which te an independent plant, can treat orea with jo
per cent silica at Vi to, while the trust
smelters charge til for thn same grade
The liiildwn smelter treat** 75 |ier cenl
for *» 74, while the trust charges 111.75.
Thu writer says the Independent plant
has done this at a prollt and  he  urges
«.•,»..*.*.>,*.,.-...*«», ,.it. |'«ti, ...  .,,_   null -Ml** .
*nll\ ciinbb' tbe -u-il-iit' oWmit* of O-lljM-n'
county and outer districts similarly sit j
listed to handle nre now left idle in the |
mine 	
ailOCKIMrt TURK!-**!! atiPKRHYITtOM.
Hai.nn, a village «m the border of
Auat<>IU, In Turkey, was the scene of a
horrible tragedy a few day* ago Thoru
ha« been an epidemic In the district for
some week*, and ,as its ravage« ever
became greater, the villager* felt satisfied that ft w»M the work nf *tnreerer*,
and niter * thorough i,i"c«tigatl'tM,
they arr«*«tiH| « m*n tmmed A«lnt and
In* *»!st!»r. nnd openly chargc-l Ihi'iit
with hHng the direct caute of the di-
<•■-»*.   Th#» two \*r\*ooe.fp srnirn! thw
John C. Brown, of Now Westminster,
contributes to the Canadian Magazine
(or June, an Interesting article bearing
on ths financial relation between British
Columbia and the Dominion government.
"Roughly summarized,'' says Mr,
Brown, "the case of British Columbia
is, that its proper proportionate contribution to the revenue of tho Dominion would havo been, for tho period
since the Province entered the Confederation U87l), two per cent, of the total
of that revenue, whereas Its actual contribution has boon 6 per cent., and that
Dominion expenditures on account of
thu I'lovlnie have not been at all in the
same proportion, To put it in another
way: Looking to the whole of Canada,
the central authority has returned to
thc peoplo In cxpenmturos 'the debt of
tho Dominion having largelv increased
idnce IttH) much mote than it has taken
(mm the people iu taxation; but, con*
lining the views to British Columbia,
the reverse has been true; there haa
lieen taken from the peoplo of that
province iu taxation, hy the central
authority, noine thirteen or
million* of dollar* more than
returned to them in e«|ieiiditiir#« The
PacfHc Province ha* become a "milch
cow" for the Dominion "
A fool's mouth la always open for engagements,
A boy's greatest hero is the man who
tells him the biggest lies.
One dreadful characteristic of the bore
is that he never gets through.
Don't flatter yourself to save other*
the trouble. They won't apprHate it
The man who laughs at hi* own joke*
should wear a placaid citing hl» excuse
foi' living
Some men are prevented from grumbling all the time hv the n«'«-eH*ity of
alutip
People   who  arrive  at  the  top  of
Fame'* tower in an elevator tumit he
come dim- and tumble ott.
The only way to And out what you | •i.,1.,ottfiwn -Government haitiiK.tr*-
really amount to Is to get tlw opinion „ ' l*. . iVol ll,l,l[ «\_L ___int th**
ol an Intelligent and honest ...taiwUt. | rA^AteJI ^JS?**.*
ADVKRTIHK   YOUR   CAMP
The following advise from the Daily
Mining Record of Colorado Springs, is
not onlv applicable to mining but to all
kindred business. The competition in
mining machinery bitsitioH* is keen and
tho American hotme* thnt make the
most noise and display their ware in
bold typo before the mining public in
mining journals are the ones that are
doing the business. British and German manufacturers are beginning to
realize that fact. This is an advertising
age and if a inining camp does not use
printer's Ink In making tbe world *c
qualntcd with thc richness of their ores
it will always remain iu an undeveloped state although there are millions
of dollars worth ol precious metal beneath the surface.
"Make a noise!' says the Record.
'This is the keynote tosuceaa* of any
bent prospect Is val-
'?;
lot
mining camp. Tfie
nelesM If Ihere K,no money for develnr
ment   Capital it ha* to li* Nought.
require* getting.   It n-p-eds a whole
of uoiwi to attract it    The camps that
are making the most in»i*e are at the
prcMeut time thecampa which are a.tlve
font teen iand prosperous—which  are receiving
ha* been j the capital and the attention they neeVI
trt develop thulr pnuniving pro*pe*j-t«<
"Make a noine!"
WILL   RK   DISAI.LOWRO.
lllll   JIM*   Mll.r.
A man can light at tha drop of a hat, j
iiut tun tiiii'C u>uiU ou   tiii   i>*;iutf   in* i
w\le\ in any >urh Mpontaticou* fathiou   ,
In the Joplui distre-t, MiMoitri, there
wu* produced during the find *ix mouth*
of this year ittn.Ooo tun- of zinc and 82,•
k** i.,'**!1** ^•■i«,nM*wi vr.*i*.     '•'<. '•*■«'■ i*t.ti'i V»ti»
weeks lead hat advanced t2.5» per ton
while zinc it celling on the ba*i* of Wi,
fancy grade* commanding 134 and ISA.
At the same period a year ago common
sine brought but lit per ton. There
has lieen a large im-rease in tha profits
of this important indii*irv and Joplln'*
410111*1 ouput of above $5,000,000 will
ilouhil««f» (m» enhanced.
in;-
Have you ever keen Jim McDonnell's
dug and mule?   They  nre both beau
tie* and think as much »f each other aa
. ..,,       .... .,       .-      . im** ***********       i ***-   *tt.**   #* *   \,y)*i*
last tomuio     I b* lateral authorities! ,,.,,„„ „ y,^^ Wr teyet  ni,* _
j*vwwri»e muiidia imiii tne oaie. oii, ^nnrA% „nfl Ur hand«om* creature
,.  ttiiyiUiu ot I riiuutl* '•««»«»••;if The mole knows mnr«» than any of
the Stale Department within which tn<
di*altow them, on the grounds of their
Mug detrimental to public policy, or!
ftl ,-xt,*--\un the |tf>wer«t nl  |'rovitirial:
iKlaiurf.
hi'ttaveinmeut
a
mole knows more than any
OrTitn'-* Uainc-d m-muA'la, Atni hkit htxn
lined fiy Mr, M« D••nia-ll fur the. past
seven vear* to ride over rallwav work
lege
Thenoveitimeut i» Mli-tied with Itio
action of the British Colombia Legitla- j
tive Assembly in reitealing the clause*
wbirh wa* insetted In fourteen railway!
ehmter* lail year, again»t the employ-1
Mr McDonnell |ia« a contract on th«
BritWh Columbia Southern a* a i»ein'nr
of the firm of Foas A Mcltonnell, and
their work is about completed. They
had four mile*, moat ot it heavy work,
chaiterj. an y^ar. aga.im tne empiov- 4n(, ,,»„„ ^ „ nlm m ,,i,w<. Itl tfrgd«
ment of Japanee and Chinew labor, t f j M _ ^ ,'A ....wheri.-Cranbrook
The politene** of a mean roan
alwava more or leas diftaj?ree*bto.
.   .    , , • .        a    „   „ .  i as can he found anywhere.—Cranbrook
- the 1.eglA*titre were to confine itielt tn _ ti0x\i
anli i'hitiea«! legislation there would not \
i litetv be anv nhjwllon   from   Ottawa. <     jy.ri, y, nothfng that
nm eo long a« Japan U Included In. re- ^ ^ ^^ b„|h<|1L..
i*' -arii-live legislation the Dominion (Jov-
'■ rrnmrnl «-* bound to iirit.'iferc
f.* enough
•The Mia-
tdwdppi BubMe. THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B. 0., JULY 31, 1902.
Ninth Yeah
The Lkdok Is two dollars a year in Rdvance When not* so paid it is S2.50 to parties worthy of credit. J-esal advertising 1(1 cents a
Donpariel line lirst insertion, and 5 cents a line each subsequent insertion, Reading notices 25 cents a line, and commercial advertising
graded in prices according to circumstances.
FELLOW PILGRIMS: Thk LkdoeIs located at NewDenver. B.C.. andean he traced to many parts of the earth. It comes to the front
every Thursday and has never been raided by the sheriff, snowslided by cheap silver, or subdued by the fear of man. It works for the trail
blazer as well as the bay-windowed and champagne-flavored capitalist. It aims to be on the right side of everything and believes that hell
should be administered to the wicked in large doses. It has stood the test of time, and an ever-increasing paystreak is iiroof that it is
better to tell the truth, even if the heavens do occasionally hit our smokestack. A chute of Job work is worked occasionally for the benefit*
of humanity and the financier. Come in and see ns, but do not pat the bull dog on the cranium, or chase the hlack cow from our wator
barre': oue is savage and the other a victim of thirst. One of the noblest works of creation is the man who always pays the printer: he is
sure of a bunk in paradise, with thornless roses for a pillow by night, and nothing hut'gold tolook at by day.
R. T. LOWERY, Editor and Financier.
The Ledge.
A pencil cross in this square
Indicates that your subsori]i-
* "jlon is due, and that the editor
wishes once again to look at
four collateral.
THURSDAY, JULY  31, 1902.
rt Live   i upiu law in this
country if au editor makes statements, true or otherwise, against
the judiciary he is brought before
tfye men accused and tried without
a jury. A law of this kind seems
to us like a remnant from the barbarous pas4; that has clung to the
wheels of progress, without being
noticed or brushed off by the march
of time. Such a law is entirely at
variance with the spirit of the age
and should be thrown back to the
era in which it was born.
It is too severe a test upon human natnre to expect even a judge
to smother all selfish feelings when
an enemy stands before him for
sentence. There is too much Clay
in nearly all people when their
vanity, egotism,* honor or dignity
is attacked, to overlook punishing
the offender when the instrument
of power is within their reach. To
rise above the flesh in the treat-
ment~df~aii7enemy, by turning the
other cheek, is the surest way to
win a victory over all except those
made entirely out oi mud. As
even judges do not yet possess the
divine nature to any excessive extent no cinch should be permitted
them.
No case of contempt  of court
should bo tried" without a jury except when the contempt consists of
the immediate interruption of court
proceedings,    ff  an   editor libels
the Premier, -Governor, or even the
King, lie is not tried by the party
Jibek'd.    Then   when   he libels a
a judge or judges,  why should he
pr thoy try him?   Are they greater
than even tho King?    The people
should know, as after all if it were
not for the people we would have
no judges or kings.
The press is the greatest power
of modern times, and when united
can accomplish almost anything
within the gracp of man. It ia
largely under the influence of
money in America and the majority of papers are run in the interest
of politician/!, capitalist*, railroads,
trusts, churches,, etc. The truly
Independent journal te cradled in a
storm and it** editor is often an object of hatred, and sometimes
studies the world from behind the
bars. In his effort* to right or Improve condition* ho frequently
Milan* froni hih oMit luihUtkuA, iu
addition to thone of other j>eopl«,
and incur* the enmity of those who
suffer from his word painting. No
unbiased opinion can come from
any editor who te chained to the
oolicv of the counting-room. His
bread and butter depend* upon hi*
masters, and his pen is rough-
locked to Hiiit their idem-. The
world at large will receive more
benefit from even the wild |mii of
one fearless writer than it will from
A thousand pen* thnt are pushed
for the meal ticket that is tied io
fair and unjust it will not injure
the judges, but will fly back and
crush the hand that fired it. Hence
putting editors in jail for making
either true or false ''statements
against judges seems like sprinkling a negro with holy water in
order to make him white.
Our courts must be protected
and respected, and so must our
newspapers. Both will be when
they leave no targets in sight for
the critical public. The majority
of editors are the equals of the
judges in any country. In their
own way they try many cases and
pass many sentences. They have
great power for evil or for good
and should be respected when good
and damned when bad. Likewise
the judges. If a judge can jail an
editor for calling him corrupt, why
should an editor not have the
same privilege when the judge
offends ? As the law now stands
what is sauce for the goose is bread
and water for the gander.
Any arbitrary or oppressive action of the judiciary should expose
it to hatred and obloquy so that it
will be swiftly restored to its function of properly guarding the rights
and interests of the people. Roger
Pryor says that "it is one thing to
yield obedience to the mandates of
a court; it is another and a most
*mischievous~tuing^—uy~process- Or
contempt, to shield the court from
the salutary criticism of the public
press.       *
Lost His
Geography
us the following:
Some guy in Toronto, who is
afraid to sign
his name, sends
England should reform its army. The little
dude officers from Piccadilly who jro to the front
armed with napkins, spoons, marmalade, and
fltiiikle-i to look after them, should have no place
on the llrlnif Hue. Blue blood cannot pass for
merit where the cannons do real business, so In
the future Knghind nliould keep thc dude olBuurs
at home and give the ladles a chance tu admire
the gold lace on their uniforms.*™New Denver
Ledge.
Thn Editor, Now Denver Ledger,
•NewDenver, U.S. A-
These dude otlicorH arts the men who
can play your polo player* to a standstill; to say nothing of thoirlosiii"; sight
of your scullers at Henley and else-
whore. Titus, I think, was beaten very
easily the other day—n1 est ee pas? NoV
do tlio tluthw resort to tho water euro
and other such trifles.
Poor 'ild Yankees! The Toronto
ArjfonautH heat your best crow very
cattily at Philadelphia a tew innntliH iir'o
I think. These ssinu Argonauts were
iu their turn beaten by the "duties" at
Henley the other day. Where would
your eight come in tfiero, I wonder? Ah
a matter of fact, where have they always come iu ?
Vou nre a nation—no, a conuloiiier-
ation of blow* and hraggartK—addicted
to the water cure and such things
Upon consulting the envelope we
lind that it waa addressed to New
Denver, Colorado, which explains
why tho writer call** w "Poor old
Yankees." He should road up
nnd lind out where this great journal is printed. He may lx» right
aliout the little dude officers winning in sporting events, but I think
it i-i more likely that it was some of
their countrymen. T am well
aware that the little dude ollicers
do not resort to the water cure.
They would take nothing weaker
than beer, and thev nre the kind of
fellows who would bravely tack a
notice upon Alexandra Palace
warning t oionini   otTicers to keep
thej
them.   So when a   writer ofthej*w*.v    The   little   Knglish   dude
[officers we referred to could not
win al anything except small
talk. We tlo tint direct our remarks toward.* the ntanlv   British
fearless  clasn   strays    fiom
Hraight   r<Mtd once  or   twice wej
should not soak  him  too heavily, j
It te time enough to cage hi* per-
Bim.l)   UP    MICIIIOAN.
Michigan changes its executive
government every two,  or at least
every four, years, says the Toioh
to Telegram.
Michigan never gave Mr. Clergue
as much land as a ten cent piece
would cover, or as much money as
would cover ten cents' worth of
land.
Yet the latest despatches credit
the Clergue syndicate with a wil
lingness to spend $2,500,000 in the
erection of the largest paper mill in
the world.
Of course this miracle of a paper
mill is to be erected at Sault Sfct
Marie, Ont., in a province and a
country which have given a kingdom in lauds and minerals and
money to its benefactors.
Alas, no. The great Clergue
p per mill is to adorn Sault Ste.
Marie, Mich.—a state which lias
given nothing to the Clergue syndicate, and Ontario te to be built up
by the withdrawal of her raw material to feed a Yankee paper mill.
Michigan gets everything from
the Clergue syndicate and gives
nothing to its benefactors. Ontario gives everything to Mr.
Clergue, and, according to the
latest announcements, is to be utilized as a hewer of wood and a
drawer-ftf-water—'or—M''_*Rle,'ff|*,ei-s
Michigan industries.
When the benefits Ontario has
conferred upon Mr. Clergue are
contrasted with the benefits Michigan has received without conferring anything upon Mr. Clergue,
Ontario would seem to have been
represented by a lot of prattling
babes and Michigan by a race of
able-bodied statesmeu.
.it*.
t1>"V   I
hnve
Vlfl-TltT*-**!1
•Mi
truth nnd ronton
tire «tranger* to hte upper stope.'
\V*> cannot afford to bury a live I
•alitor in order that the tyranny of •
a dead age shall llower and blow its
Mwr*i iiiiiHigiiiini   Wu-r* VM'ttli.
No official or official  function in
connection with the administration
of justice should hm above criticism.;
In all this broad  Dominion there\
may lie many lords upon the bench
Irtit  till f»- te out   A   tttilgW'    g-»l»l.       If
the criticism of
oW «*»»♦«-«  hut t-mvimt
who think  thev
tbt* tl»tl»» awil-mt
HITS   THK   COI'IIT   IIAItll.
The Toronto Telegram says; Tlie
British Columbia judiciary should
have been able to satisfy the de-
mauds of its outraged dignity with
something less than the ruin of an
offending newspaper and the imprisonment of a critical editor for
21 months.
The offence charged against, William MacAdams, of the Sandon
Paystreak, did not warrant a sentence of uine months' imprisonment with the further penalty of a
year In case the accused cannot lind
four sureties who would bind themselves to thc amount of $1,000 cash
for the future behaviour of Mao-
Adams' unruly pen,
The sentence of the British Columbia court upon the assailant of
ite honor and dignity would he considered barbarous in Germany.
The sentence meaith that Canadian
law allows a man's property to be
destroyed and his liberty taken
away without trial hy jury. Such
a sentence as that reported from j
British Columbia is a greater evil |
than tho criticism it was intended
to correct. In the name of Canadian justice, which is aliove the
dignity of the British Columbia
judiciary, Hon. Charles l-'it/patriek
will have to interfere.
IMl   AWAY   WITH    t»AH1VlwM.
'•Bystander" < Prof, (ioldwin
Smith j has lieen fining up the present |H>litiro! situation in Ontario,
and iu the Toronto Weekly Sun
this week says:
♦•The   Ontario  Government   te
vote, followed, if necessary, by a
fresh appeal to the country. Such,
unqestionably, would be the course
taken in England.    A Government
cannot be carried on with' a majority of one..  It would be liable at
any mom'ent to be put in a minority
by a spell of sickness or the missing of a train or worse still, it would
almost be at the nieYcy of a single
buccaneer.    It was a crisis of this
kind   that   forced    confederation j
which was the offspring,  not  of
statemanship   but   of    deadlock.
What' is the   remedy?   The only
permanent   remedy   is the   abandonment of the  party   system   of
government, which exposes us  to
the risk of such dilemmas, as well
as tojtll the bitterness,   roguery,;
and corruption, with their nialign
influence on national characteir; , to
the influence, now rapidly growing;
bf sinister interests on Government:
and to the exclusion   of   half   the
community from administration of
the state.    The system was the accidental offspring of the contest between the Jacobite and the   Hanoverian parties in England.    It has
long   left     behind   any    rational
ground for its existence, and is ut-
terably inapplicable to a  community like ours, iu which not only is
there no fundamental question at
issue like that between the   Hano-'
verians   and   the    Jacobites,   but
there is no important question  of
any kind to divide one-half of the
community from   the   other.    Do
away with the Lieutenant-Government and with the obsolete farce of
his    nominating   Ministers.    Let
the elections to the Legislature   be
held at stated times.    Let the  legislature elect the heads of the several   administrative   departments,
as well as its own   president,  for
the term of its own existence. That
is the natural and lational mode of
operating elective government, and
to it, perhaps, after some   further
experience of the  working of   the
present system, the country will be
forced     to   come.    Party   feeling
would live and give more trouble
frt first, but in time it would abate.
* We should not sail at once into a
political millenium, but wc should
be working elective government on
the lines of common sense,  and in
the manner suited to'"the twentieth
uot to the nineteenth  century.    A
condition is now proposed.    So far
we are on the right road."
This is pretty straight talk and
and right to the point. But such
talk is onlv a waste of time. Partv-
POINTISRS    TOR    BUSINESS   MEN.
Advertising right makes advertising might.
The advertiser should not let
precedence stand in tlie way of progress.
Buying advertising space in a
good newspaper is almost equivalent to buying trade.
Direct arguments in direct language bring direct replies and direct
results.
Advertising and humor seldom
combine well for the reason that
advertising is a serious business.
An ad that draws people into a
store to yiook around" ns. a good
ad; hut a %'tter one ■ is that which
brings rtlhem>in search of a specific
article. "Women, do an immense
amount of shopping right at home
these days, and the ad that sells
tho goods before they put on their
bonnets'is likely to bring the biggest returns.
The master poet loves to deal
with the victory of the vanquished,
which the world's thinkers know
to be greater than the victory of
the victorious.—Nathan Hale.
Town LOIS
FOR  SALE
Have received instructions to sell the following
groups of town lots: °
Terms: Cash or its Equivalent
Price, $125 per group
Numbers of name are legally suspicious, numbers for names are suspiciously legal.—The Right of way.
No man can be brave who considers pain the chief evil of life.—
The Heroine of the Straits.
Group No. 1,
Lots 2-4,25,26,
Bloek85
15, 16,17,
"     48
Group No. 2,
, Lots 19, 20, 21, 22
Block 84
,. *.
all of-
li    58
Group No. 8,
Lots 3,4, j5,
Block 51
17,18,19, 80
"    60
Group No. 4
Lotfl 22, 25, 26,
Block 63
25, 26.
'    61
17, lfi. 19, 20
"    51
Group N(i. 5,
Lots 7,8, il,
lllock 46
12,13,14,15,16,17
18,    "      61
Group No. ti,
.   Lots 7, 8,
Block 52
18,
"    22
all of-.
"     74
Group No. 7,
Lots 19, 20,21,22
allof-
Block 44
"     78
Group No. 8,
Lots7,8, 9,10,11,
2   Block 64
allof-
"     Tt
Also for sale, tonne to be agreed unoii-
Lots 1, 2, Block 88, Warclroiier Cottage
Lots 8, 4, 5, Block 18, C. C. Clay's garden
ana trees
Lot 21, Block 18, McKecluilo OotlaKu
Lot10. Block46, Perkins' Cottage
Map of New Denver, 50c.
THOMPSON, MITCHELL & CO.
New Denver, B. C, June lst, 1!>02
Warm weather
Is at hand.   A cool, refreshing
Shampoo
fs ii luxury that costs only 25c
At Ed's Tonsorial Parlor
Brick Block    New Denver
If you wish
to purchase a shot arm
or rifle o,,^ , t,le sP0,tins f. line
i"1    BALLARD ■&,  MARLIN
send
ism has too strong a bolt! on tlie
people of tliis country to be thus
lightly thrown oif. It is a yoke that
the people have unwisely 'cultivated and carried for years,'and it will
take a little more than the present
political difficulty to wipe it out.
The advice of the "Bystander" appears to bo good, but we  fear it is
ptiurin,r water on a duck's back.	
London News.
The strength of a giant is admirable, but not when it is used to
crush the weak for the mere grali-
licatiui) of it* own hatred or passion.
In Hot Weather
t)'\e needs to tin
KUiini iiiiaiiisl
troll .ilea	
curd ul to
HtUllllliill
English Health
Salt
iiiiiili' bom the i-onatitttcnts of ItlPK
FIUMT U cooling, reirenhiiig and
health giving' Take a liottlo along
when you go on a  	
Fishing Expedition
n» weil ns a supply of our high-class
Fishing Tacklo.
NelSOn'S Drug & Book Store
N>w llpuvfr, II. t\
SMOKE
MAINLAND
SBRITISH LION
CIGARS        WM.TIETJEN.
    MANUrACTUHt*
Charles E. Tisdall
ForliU .li Ji iMtiiKwiKr.
Vancouver
This illustrates nnd
nm.nu.Htl XCanadlu ""^ °0,M|,,e,B "*** °f *™u '»"'
Our Naphtha
Launch is now
on the Lake for
tlie use of
our guests
K
HENRY STEGE,
PKOHIlTOIl,
THE NEWMARKET
HOTEL,
NEW DENVER
8
Ig!
Tourists
And the traveling public generally
will find everything for the inner man
that will put a shine of health and
gladness  on the outer man at  the
XKW liKNVKH
St. James Hotel
A. .MnMM»N,Prop
?1J
o.re   IT   hwf-MiiM'* cA one \n toee of it. jtojiuW  lunjor
th«»ir pa   .got   them in th*» nrniy,ljtv m* \bo other niAe,
Such fallow* should no vet get be
yontl   thp   mil nd   of
although one of them
t . >T      . ,
....    ....*..   ,jc      .». i..v.,,.,,.... Via* 'i«'.*i.w»w. 'tn'i.;!     '.iiWiV-i'iAtiVi,    >»i vw,-
■'-  - ---i  - ti<t*r*w*it-*f* will I*
Bank of Montreal
lt.t«*lU.*,,..l   ill*
Jty on thc other iAAe,    Its Kt length; n| (
im not Hkdy to lw inmwwd by »ny*W J
nm'* vniM». i hy election* which nmy oeenr,   tw»- * * -■
hu* Htrayod' ofttiHo it*   command   of   patronage I *r i
I.
tooaooaoci
i   A1&0R4.OI
npl to look up-
aiim lw  ju*t   il   wilt
pmple and do goot).
If there are no heroe* in Britbdif on the Opposition »»the rislngthle. j El
rolumbia jail* there murt lw wine Thi* I* an  awkward predicament, j fl
on the herifh   in  thl* great  free 1 It in a mrt of political interregnum i. |
country.     To  nentenw  a young} printing <lang»rou*op|n)rtuiiitie*il |£ j(
»mUu»v w» ptrite'tiffclly   21   month* iu,Lv n.mvption and Intviftuv.   The'
judge* and their; pri*on without a trial by jury I* an I b**t mow prohaWy would
»pjtf>»i Ui tbe*a*i   of  heromn   thnt   few   judgen «p«<w|v aierting of the  U-fi
If it I* un- * liave ever tliftplaye-t! in thi* age.        We *Konld   th#n   have a
i\       I IW . m m
d   b* a|M
Mature.   Ji J
deirinive j M, J
Reserved tn'ud   •.
Undivided proliu
timo orrir-K,  woNTrtKii,.
Hi  litis }j)IiiiSti»*tucoxu».h1 Mount lhniu «; CM ii. I»iv#Werit,
ivoiv.'n. h. oiuiHiMuiMi, vive 1'rehjrtwii,
K. S. Cuu;h-tox, tieneral .Man*ger,
ItrHti-flhe* in all part* ol CVinarln, Newftmndttind, (Jreat Britain, und
I'nited States
New Denver branch
l.E B. DE VEBEfc, Manager
Ai
i mxmmmm.mxi
'imt mTmmxm'hxmy
'*>
\*
u Ninth Year.
THE gUUE, NEW DENVER, B. (J., JULY 31  1902.
/
4 ri-brp ite SIjIPs
Every Britisher delights in what
he proudly points to as "British
justice."
It is something that is distinctly
British, he thinks—
Something that the rest of the
world gets along without.
To illustrate it, cartoonists use a
good-looking bull dog standing beneath a Union Jack;
Aud the world looks on and
trembles—
At least we think it does.
■'"' I've often wondered if that isn't
where the editor got the idea of
using me to pet off his electrotype.
But that isn't what I wanted to
say-
But the fiat of Justice should be
held closer to man's heart.
v   Judges are only human;
They do err;
And when they do Justice demands that they be called down—
And in no uncertain tones.
Editors are also human;
They also do err; .-'',.
And when they do they ought to
be pulled up and reprimanded.
But jailed never!
.Unless for crime.
It is no crime to say some courts
are corrupt;
It'Would be a crime to prove it.
HE WHO   RADIATES   GOOD   CflKKIt.
\l
There are people who believe
that British Columbia justice and
British justice are synonymous;
That because the Union Jack
floats froni our court house flag-
staffs, British justice is handled at
the bar within.
What a delusion!..'"'..
The ear-marks of the tyrannical
justice of Russia are upon the sentence meted out to MacAdams at
Victoria.
He thought he was a British subject and as such entitled to British
fair play.
But the court seems to have
been so blinded by rage at having
its dignity punctured;
And so determined to "get even"
that they could not see anything
British about Mac, and jumped
him like au anarchist caught red-
handed in crime.
Twenty-one months for accusing
the courts of being corrupt!
Ye gods of bulldogs and black
cats!
What a travesty on British bull-
dogism J
What a burlesque in  the name
of black cats! «
Long hair!
And black gowns!
Billy should have been hung.
Had he robbed a bank, murdered
aGeorge Rex, or committed some
small offense like that, he would
have been tried by a jury of his
• peers and perhaps shot to death or
turned loose.
That would be proper.
But to cherish in   his 34-inch
bosom a contempt for British Columbia courts, and horse-hair wigs
and black calico 1    - . .   -    "	
~~—""TiiFbruRri™
He should be hung until thrice
dead and damned.
But we doubt if even the payment of that penalty would in the
smallest degree express his contempt for that kind of justice.
The judges with punctured dignities should burn him at the stake,
and keep him burning until the
fires of hell break through aud engulf his contempt-breeding carcase.
They could then take a lay-off
arid mend the punctures.
They may be sure that the rest
of the newspaper fraternity will
keep mum.
The fate of MacAdams could for
ever and aye be held aloft to scare
others into Iwing good.
Twenty-one months!
The Minister of Justice should
take a hand, and send the hangman out!
Down with anarchy!
Down with the MacAdamses !
Up with the scaffold, and British
Columbia justice !
But,   please,    Mr.    Cartoonist,
leave the bulldog out.
iimm
It is doubtless because I am not
an over-cheerful person myself,
that I have a warm corner iu my
heart for all those thrice-blessed
individuals who take the world
with a smile. They are the salt of
the earth, such people.. With them
in our company life takes on a
flavor and a zest that without them
runs to dreariness and ennui.
And I have a way of believing
that cheerfulness,  like beauty,  is
its own excuse for being.     If your
sunny, optimistic chap,  who goes
about keeping himself aud others
cheerful, is an absolute failure at
everything else in the world except at being always happy and
hopeful, he has amply justified his
right to live.   It doesn't matter in
the  least   whether   good-naturrd
John can or cannot make a decent
living for himself, or whether he
can or cannot tell you off-Jiand as
much   English •  history    as > any
school-boy  ought. to  know;   tbe
point is he can do better things
than these, and that he does do
them.     He shows some of us, who
are plodding  along .like  galley-
slaves, that life of necessity is not
a troublesome affair at all, or something to be  taken always with a
four face.    He radiates happiness
and peace and content wherever he
goes, and wheu he enters our presence it is as if another candle had
been lighted in the room.   Though
serious enough when   the proper
oceaaion   requires seriousness,  he
takes the day from sun-up to sundown just as he finds it, and makes
out of it a thing worth the living
and   the enjoying.     He  demonstrates right to our face, by his own
example, the great liveableness of
life, and as so many of us nowadays seem to find so little in life
worthJfeheiJi^gJto,_jmiL4(mal
honored above all
most relentless hostility. The faculty rose to a man against her.
Even the clergyman descanted on
the awful impiety of seeking to
take events out of the hands of
providence. The common people
were urged to hoot her as an unnatural mother who had risked the
lives of her own children. However the Princess of Wales, afterwards Queen Caroline, stood her
friend, and truth and reason finally
prevailed. It was about the year
1752 that Lady Montagu was honored by a monument erected to
commemorate England's gratitude
to her for introducing inoculation.
"-. Dr. Edward Jenner substituted
cowpox inoculation in 1799. He
lived to be rewarded by parliament
by a grant of £10,000 and later by
a second grant of -t'20,000, and in
1858 a statue was erected to him in
Loudon. Only a bare credit was
vouchsafed to Lady Mary Wortley
Montagu who bore all the persecution without any of the pecuniary
reward she was entitled to and by
no means a fair share of the glory.
A   MATTKK   OF   KltAINS,
It is said of a former Marquis of
Town-send' that when young and
engaged in battle he saw a drummer killed by a cannon ball, which
scattered his brains iu every direction. His eyes were at once fixed
ou the ghastly object, which seemed
to engross his thoughts. A superior
officer, observing him, supposed he
was intimidated at tbe sight, and
addressed him in a manner to
cheer his spirits. "Oh," said the
young marquis, with''calmness but
severity, "I am not frightened. I
am puzzled to make out how any
man with such a quantity of brains
came to be here."
LICENCE TO AN EXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.
There
is
just
like
It
published
merce.
this
earth
■'Cosii'ANiKB Act, 18(17."
With the exception of a few of
the newspapers of Kootenay the
press of British Columbia has been
mysteriously silent on the question
of  MncAdam's sentence.
Of course, very little can be said
of it, excepting in condeinnation of
its severity:   ♦
And when'a prow is ho all-fired
slow to grapple with any question
ont of tho ordinary;
It is not surprising that this erne
should pass unnoticed.
Fear is at tho bottom "',nfwt of
this alienee.
The Canadian press generally isj
ojien to thin charge, j
They hobble along in thwtinoffen-i
*ive way, rutItied from sanctum to!
press-pit; *
The null is mighty in Ihe husl-i
new office of most of thein.
Editorial Independence is out of I
the question, j
And a* for jumping the judiciary!
The  meie thought of it
the i.'bt*lt* etnti* itm i«M*"«->i«<
John should be
his'fellow-men.
A good laugh,-beyond all question, is just the best thing' in the
world to drive dull   care  off the
stage, and I am sure you will have
to hunt far to find anything that
will rid you of the blues better than
turning   up  the corners of your
mouth!   Of course there are times
when these  same corners simply
won't go up, and all the  kings'
horses couldn't budge them,  but
such occasions are rare.    To be as
a rule cheerful is to be master of
most situations and of most men.
It is a trifle strange,  is it not,
that we make it a duty to do and
to be almost everything else in life,
except to be happy?   And yet the
benefactions that  a  happy man,
consciously or unconsciously casts
about him, yield sunshine all along
the line.    Stevenson   has a little
tale that points this moral well.
"The other day, a ragged, barefoot
boy ran down the  street aft*er a
marble, with so jolly an air thnt he
set everyone he passed into a good
humor.    One of the persons, who,
doubtless, had just lieen delivered
from  more   than   usually  black
thoughts, stopped the little fellow
and gave him money with the remark.   *You see what sometimes
comes of looking pleased.'    If he
,had looked pleased liefore, he now
looked hoth p leaned and mystified.
For my part, I justify this encour-
ment of smiling rather than tearful
children.   I do not wish to pay for
tears Anywhere but upon the stage;
but 1 am pit-pared to deal largely
in the opposite  commodity.    A
happy man or woman is a better
thing to ilnd than a  live pound
note."
INOCI'l-iATHIN   IN   KSOl.ANO.
CANADA: I
l'rovlncc of British Columbia. /
No. 2S8.
riiHlS IS TO CERTIFY that -Tlio Aiil-Io-
X Slocan Svudleate Limited," Is authorised
and licensed to earn' on- business within the
Province of British Columbia, and to carry out
or effect all or anvol the objects of the Company to which tfie legislative authority ofthe
Legislature of British Columbia extends
The head offlee of tho Uotniiany is situate in
The-amount of tlio capital of the Company is
•85 000, divided Into 5.000 shares of £1 each,
the head office of the Company in this Pro-
Earns, whose address is Silverton aforesaid, Is
the aitorney for the Company, „
Given under my hand and seal of office at
Victoria, Province of British Columbia, thislflth
dav of July, one thousand nine hundred and two.
[r  si S. Y, WOOTTON,
lti-giBtriir of Joint Stock Companies.
The followliiK are the objects for which thu
Company has been established:—
(a; To purchase, take on lease or otherwise
acquire any mines or mining property in any
part of the world with any water rights, timber
righto, plum, machinery, effects and things and
as the lirst operation of the Company to take or
accept a lease ofthe Wakefield Mines in British
Columbia, with an option to purchase the same
on such terms as may be agreed, and, with a
view thereto, to adopt and wike the benefit of
and carry Into effect (with or without modifications) an Agreement dated the U8tli day of Fel*-
ruuryJiH).' and expressed to bo made between
the wakelltld Mines Limited, of tins one part,
and Thomas Keyndl Lane, (on bclmld of the
Company) ol the oilier pari:
(li)   To curry on the business of miners und
mine owners, and to work, develop, manage
carry on ami turn to account any niineg or
other property In which the Company may be
interested, and to search for, win, get. quarry,
crufh, reduce, amalgamate, dress, retina and pro
pare ior mark, t auriferous quart/, ami gravel
and oilier metalliferous ores and mineral sub-
stancen and precious stones, and to carry on any
inctallurglc.il operations; and to buy, "ell, and
deal 11 bullion specie, coin and jirecioii.** metals,
copper, quicksilver and oilier mineriil«or metal*:
(c»  t*■ seek for iuul secure oiiciilngg for the
employment of capital   and  lo   prospect and
Kt'jircu lor inli-i'S and minerals and examine and
explore any lands or territories, and employ and
equip exited tloiin, explorer*, pronpei'toni, experts
and other ageuis, and (o locate, peg "ill and up
iily for and acquire minus, mining claims, milling rights, maler right*, timber right? and other
coiicemlon*, grunts,   monopolies,  rights  and
|)rui*rty,»nii toaiqulrn. takH on lease or other,
vrlw, any land*, farms. forcaU, gracing rights,
ItiheriiM and properties, and work and develop
the same or turn them to account:
!d) To carry on any other busiiient, whether
luiviuilaeturlii,., trHiilng, commercial or other
wl*t», whlct. may be capable of lining enliven
iently carried'in in connection with the above,
or caleiilattd.dlreetiv or Indirectly, lo enluniv
the Vftlun of or render mure profitable .my prop-
eitj or buslnessof the Company; mid In particular to wry on tlie bti*lne.s of tn-ircliitut* and
traders, carrier* by land and water, builders and
emitractor*: , ,
(ei Tu puo Iuj* ui uibetwise acquire, piotrci
prolong anil renew any letters patent, pnunt
rights lleenw*. protections, coin loin innii"p-
oiVusaiiUiigiiU, sndfo manufacture, tine, vend j
and turn loiiocount i lie in me, or any Invention,
im|irovetneiil,|ir>ne#i, appi-iratiw  eomhliiMl-.u!
orftt-her nuiier or thing farming llu- milijeet ,
llx-rtsif, and iu grant Heeii**** or prlvlle-ge* Ip re- j
»iwt tliereof.audioe«|#ud m.mny In mukiiiir
experiments, ttwtnor tiimiigAtlnii* In rrltiloii
lluretu, or in making or seeking In make In ven
lion* or improvement* which way herom-fl the
subject of liny stub patent*. Il«--ii«<""or rights:
(I) To purclmn-, lake or lease, or oth«rwiv
attliiln* for any IntereM anyreiilor|ier*mal pr-op
Single
Copies
10c.
Six
back
numbers
50c.
$1.00
a year.
m
a monthly journal that you do not
meet every day. Its home te in tha
West, far from the smoke of crowded
cities -and'the hum of grinding corn-
High up in the mountains, surrounded by scenery that would drive some
artists niad with joy, its editor sits close to
heaven   and draws   inspiration  from  the
ClO.IUS ;j; Jj; ;J; .j. -£ -j. .j. £ .j. ^ £
Lowkhy's Claim is principally devoted
to Truth and Humor.      It has hosts of
friends and* enemies.    It is hated and loved
just according to how it strikes the human
iniud.     It presses the limit every time
and always deals from the top.     It bows
to no creed, cringes to no god or .devil, and
fears nothing, not even the sheriff.    It is a
sham crusher, and aims to tear the mask
from everything that is evil.     It is the
most independent magazine in  the world
and panders to no class, party, sect, creed,
color, tlag or fat advertiser.     It has pay
ore always in sight, and every shift shows
that it is increasing.      It  has touched  a
chord in. the human heart  that vibrates
with its music wherever the English language breaks the ozone % % ^ % % ....  ... .%
ll you want to get in line with it, get in
early as the circulation is limited to a million. No sample copies are sent to anyone,
but it is furnished free to all people who
are one hundred years old. Postage free
to any part of this wicked earth % * * * *
Rr-Tr
ADDRESS ALL LBTTERS
X!
NEW DENVER, B.C.
■Sn-59
SMOKE
KEUOWJMA
CIGARS
UNION MADE
Job Printing
That tissuvH
done at New
Address
hiji'h in artistic merit, quickly
Denver's printing emporium—
THE LEDGE
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
ClllKl'IAIN.      I-WNOAS,      OtrciIKSS,
MAMMOTH XO. U.   SIF.VKIt TIP   NO. »
.Mineral   Clainw,
Sitiuiti-in the* Arrow Lake Minliw IdvWoii of
We»i Kootenav llislrlet, Where located; Al
he-Jd of Ciirilin'. Creek. i«i«)llt IV mlle» from
Burton Cli.v.
rp.\KK NMTli.E thnt I, K. M Wfnidilniidn, Cft.
A   No. H'WJl-l, h-'IIhk a* amn  for I1.' Hiiiiih,
O.t.Nn. II-M.'dO; John Brown   Cft. No  II. 71IIM;
W     MttokeilKle.  Cfl.   No.   li <IVKl|.  Mini W.  G.
(lark, ('ft* N'o. UiMtiO. Intend *ixtv dav* from
the .late hereof, to ii|i|i|,v lo the Million IU-
eonier for a tViilileale ol Improvement]!, for the
|)iii|io»|. of obtaining a I'mwn i.i.u.t of.uehof
tlienliovv claim*.
And further take Holier tlmt m tion. niidi-r nee
lioli :t;. HUM lie eolnllleiiee.l liefine llie IxmiuliOP
oi' rtiieh ''' illlii'iileot IinprovenieiiM.
Hilled ihl" Mud dav of July  A   D. ))*£.
roxin
leet«ol
Haiti »l
wty.nr Nuy rl»htn.«'i««.iiii>'iu». iirp1vl|r-i<n>*, a ml
to takt oplloin i
Whut *r* olwmrA tAe* nf lovnUr '
Court* of jin»tlp<» nre the" mopt
It wm Udy Mwy Wortley Mon-
taRti who Hr«t introduced Inoculation for xniftllpox in England.
While residing in Itelgrade in 171?
»he wiw tin' Turkn nrnctice v,cn.
gmfting," »h they n»lle*l It t*» produce a mild form of sinnllpot itnd
giveitj Nt»y IU ravage*. She examiiiHl
i
iverorln n*|nii «l «ny proiwiiy
or rljclii»:
Uf)'  To Illlllll.  e(HI»iri|el.  Ili.illitilMl.  IIHer, ell-
lirifi-, pull ilnwn,n-mo*»»<. ttplare. lay down and
ert-i-i any Itillrtliiir* or ermtloin of unv n,»turt
j wlmtikievei. Mini any rnllwuy   Ii4iii»,i>i   „ri
tilllt r *W«J*,*»-ltl JtliJ Hilltl «.>IJt-e«. I..|olull»,ol
ilnhw mul nn  i-iiifliK-K, jilahl. marhliirry, „t
. uotk»ot«iiy lidtiin-wh»|ii >«v<-r, «u<l to ini|Joy
.iilnita «i l<» do. or fnlii with other* In to 4»h»^-
ti . l'!iaii|wir»ilu' mllide or  iny p.irt ol llie
' in»l*rwklok mlil  fi-uMo'i*-**  ->i«I  itintirtukr ifi,-
' lUMIiifc-dof •*•*> (..iiit-joi .l.nii of |»i~oi.mn>-1
' tun on jiiiv l.it»tne«§ wlileii  lliU t'oiii|ifliij 1»
i fore*t !«•-riirrv oil, or to ^oinl«.un.*i|.
(he performance of any ohllKiiilon hy mortiraue
oi elmrire iiikmi all orany of the unset* ut the
Coiniutliy. ineluiluiif lt« iuie,-tlled enj.lul. and to
Iwiii1 deli«iiiiirfn or ileliaiitiir.'*l.«ic, with or without m-ciirlly:
(pi 1\i makf, draw, ai'eepi.eiiiioi'^-.dlneoinil,
and liwi« lillln of imehaiiBe. nronil««ire notei,
wnrraulu, del*nluri'», mid othi-r iieirotialde fn-
•Irilinenlii:
dp  Tiia|i|dy for. prom ite.undolitahuiiy Ael,
deeiwi.oriler.provliiional order lleeine, nr other
miihuritv n«Ht»«arv <ir nwfnl for any «»l llw •»!••
ift'heOoni|iiiiiy, or for effeetliiu any mull-
»n .»f thf <^"Hiiwii,v'»i-oii»tliiiil -n.
ir> Toulveor «<'e«|ii,aienii*'idi,:'atloii for any
•ale or piin-lHWnrovrhaiiirM, or .■■< ivniiiiiernflnii
loi mn »».tv»e.« renderi-d or ntherwl«e any fully
or |iartly |uild *liMi'e*»nri«tiK'k.or«iiv ilehemiirf*
or olln-r wi'iitliy.oraii.n' clnwln nnt, n or vain-
(• Toilet »»iiifint". Iirokeri, or »iilieoiilriie-
p.ri, and to act In the IhhIiiw "f tli* Company
llu* ugh ititeti'*. Iiroker* MHitra(-l!tr> »iitw.ni-
trietu-m.oriithir-i:
• I. T» i*i .illor any i"i|«-n«e» iiMiirrii|liii'un-
ii^elloii Willi l<e fitrmaMoii. pftMiKrtliHi mid In-
«".n-|*«r**tl«»ti'«#f the (''imp iny   or tin- pr<N-iirliiii A
lti-p'»lll.*ertlillin "' It* i'«lilUl or any |t»ri llieleof.
or lli« olitainliitf of miiv limit*. »»n( to j.n i om-
in|.«loiia lo l.mkei« ainl o||ipi« f.>r imiteivtrilliitf.
plnelntr. m-llliitf t.r«ii*r«iit»*iiiictl»-»ti'|i*«<Mi'tloii
of miv '»linri •»; iiii" iitiire*'. ot »n ori'l. * ol ihe
« otii|«iiiy »r of ativ eoiiiiuinv pro ..Ml In t'.l«
IVimimfiV!
in    To elfi-i-t  lii*iir.iinv» Mvalnat  !.»•• lo lie
•e-ouHpMI* "I -f - • 11.1   J» *l«.«l» i <lfi| l*.)e4 1.1 11   .1.id 1"
iwy iirrmlniit*. «n<l t" *'»»*iiri(t«i»«- in ImieHi
liiiid* l».«piiiil*. .-iikI i-lurltalih- lii*it»ulloii'.
and t-ialii'i/i itoflle.   |.ei,.|*i.«    .• ■■<) • -h >rli ,i.l-
rr-lwi; , , ,
•V     T-. 'fl-itrl'-ltt.     lilt *liw   t!»-   ii.tt;il-rt«   ..Ml."
C.ni.linn io ki.4 *i'i i'fo(< tl,i ..f ih. C.iiiii-4'it
and in j..»rtlt nlar »i»v  .Jure*   »t>. I-  iirlw-ninri**
"Do you believe in heredity?"
"Certainly; I know a harder who
Iiiih three little Hhavera.—Kx.
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
KUHKX  Mini   Klil.VIII'lUill Mineral CImIiii
NO.
M A N
i,    IIHIKTOI.   Mild
1KH MlniT.il Claim-..
COM-
>e«rtii .Mining Inviiion of Well
Oliiriit. Where l,niiied: Three
ilf iiilk-" lip. and north of, Vour
'!
.-..li,It.i ill tin
lvnoleli.IV
nod itiii-h.
Mile ereek
•AKK SttTICK iimi I. Ifirl-rtT Twte
Ulielit for OeoU'r II. IM»i*i|i, Krif Mllirr'i)
(Vrlifkale Nn. II.IMiH. Ii.ninl -»l*t*v diy* from
tlh- date tftfil. !« apl.lv to Hi- Mliilli|f IU
corder for <Villrte;i!e«of IliiproVrlllellti, fur Ihe
pm !»*,..,( olitninlni? h Ci'*.wii Itrnill of •-sell .,!
lliiMili.iv»el,iliiiii.
And fnrtlier uki- iiovl. i ilut .1 • f!->■, tinder Merit 01.11   lllll«l l»-. .,lllllleii(e.l l«.|.,te  the   l-««,INI.ir
of «im'Ii» «-rtIiii i.le* ol Impr. vimriil-.
Out.-1 Oil* 1IMI1 .|»j of M iv. A  |l I'**.
I  VMOt N nml V It Min. r.il CI 1I111*
l*ly day* from
ply to the Mlnliiit lt*tor<ltr
lor the |iur-
if llie aliav*
Silllite ill Ihe Sl'iemi  Mlllillf   llivl.inu i.f Wt«t
h'-oieii.ii Dulrlei.   Wheiv Im-aii-d:  On the
North Fork ni KIkIii Mile Vn-efc.
rntKI-: NOTICJC 1 li.H I.KItiiiiiiniliiievir.iiii-
A   \nu iniHKent for CJiim   K   lio|«-, K. M.C.
lt«.ini,.lohiiA. Tiiio.1. K. M.C II Sl-Vl, M. E-
Hummeliiiever, F. M.C.  II !>»i>l. iuul Sinfurd
P.iijle, F. SI.C, IIonto, Intend
the iluie lieiiNif. lo»
for Certllle»ti'» of Illlploveiiient-.
|iow< of oliliiliiliii.' Crown (irant*
(-liiliiii>.
And further tukt- iiotiei- tlmt .0 lion, undrr *•«'•
floll fl?   Illll«t. lie ..,1lil)l>-u-i.-il t-'f. "t   On    i*'Uai.{«
ill 'lllll Celtllie.ili -ol Illi|tr..M noli to.
Hntetl till* IMh day of .Inlv   \ t> . V*K
WoULDX KC'KNM- HO|:TK
canadian ^
Pacific Ky.
Mill lie lo tin *>l i-.ili Mi til in: IN»l»,..i. ..| We.|
Kno'i'io-u Oliiili-t W'lt.ii" ),.-.1,1 ,ir
.1..'. 'i|*.i|.|l..il. .il.nl I lilllrfl ...olli ..I Mhef.
ton. II C
'i**.ki: N«iiiif:n.«i
1
KAST
lllHKCT LINK
Wimilpe-jr
TolOlltli
(ItlHWM
MiiiiUvhI
New V-irlv WK.sl
St. JiilMI
IIjiIi'hv
llll-l'l tl
»f
It
rfRcsirv, !)
vear-old-w»n.
.#1^ m#iiiiiii-l«-i **t
pjiVird .1} Ji,- her Shirr
.,          On   her   return   to
HAeml inaUtiitlonii to th* well-l>«ingi fengland *h* intrmhucwl it in lm*'
ot mnn ami mdety, ? don.   At that tlm* it w eompiit-
Oonrta of jnntlo© Hhould Ik» re-1 ed that one person in ivory wven
i-vi,iA>ul, lAXvi ui mh MuftVijiti*.     li el Mil' wii*
Men should »»e readv to die to | opposed hy the entiw mnliml fa-
uphold the hand and dignity of the ulty. By order of government an
j,iW# experiment wan  made   upon five
But there ia a vaafc difference he- j imtwiiih then under wuenee of
tween court* of jnrtice and r-ourt»
<»[ lujustloe.
Moat people think
log hi^hei il>»iv   ihe
ilieiar>*;
death, and it proved j»erfertly me-
eewful.
there i» noth*      But iin«te«<l of ijkly Mary l>eing
lint «»f the jn- iH-kntiwledgwi a* a public tienefw-
J %or nha waa pemeeuterl   with   the
enter   Into   iiiiMliKlllli'liU  loi   jollil iH*r-4lii«t-'
with unv «Hi-li eoiul«ni>', lll'Mi, «r |*-rii«iii:
I. Topr-mm^emiv mher i-i:mp«ny eliher h.r (
the piii'VuHif ol* iiii*m-til.'tiiu- nit oil *Wi> t*tvll irf ;be *
i*i«-#rt) Jin-; rmtit. of thl* Ci»m|Miii». -f olMii-j
.ti-Hiilili..'ii'.i- r-t 1*. tl-.i*ion.-.-.      * *   '       ■     '   „
utif iwttr** Wlilrli m*y I* im-lnl to tliMOmt-j
pins-.ot itin-   eiiii.iiii-i    ill-'   ' ..llu    *•'    ■*■;     .',"'
pr-j-)*m ,«r,-Krnnallv. will,* vkw to ni.tttln-.'a '
hi-iili 1 *'u 1 "fmilt |irorin'ii-»». *ml i" •*»!»«tH*»t
Kir, |iUi#. liii.iMiilt* lh* |il .eliiif of. iiinler#rlie. 1
VI J-iiiJ ViMl-uSill'km* I'1  ■*» HU   Of •oVi.-t llj-(l-'ll of i
lb*-rii|iltal if "Wtirltl-" "f or l-i.itu to;«u> »u« ll ;
i-..m|«.ui) • i
.!J    To Irnprnt'-K UUU11H'. «-ul l«-»i#. 4-ifrit^.y
- .*       '   . .,.**        * -.*    *      . *     l-1 '.Ian., |h 11*1.1
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n.'A
.oil   ii|..»HI*- THE LEDGE, NEW DKttVER, B. U., JULY 31, 1902.
Ninth Yeab
Spring and
Summer
THK MODERN MARKlAOB   PROBLEM
SUITINGS
I have just received a very
well-selected stock of new
good*. Get in your order for
a nobby Suit early.
F. F. LIEBSCHER, ffiSS
Insuranoe Se Real Estate
q^HOMPSON,   MITCHELL
X    Insurance Agents.    Dealers in Real Estate
Killing Properties.
Lots for Sale.
& CO.    Fire
in Real Estate
Houses to rent and Town
E3YB3  SPHJOIAJLiIST.
.f-IKORGK I.. PKDLAK, Opt. D. Honor
\J Graduate of Philadelphia Optical College:
Graduate'iif tbe Canadian College of Optics and
Detroit Optical College. Outfit for the diagnosis
and correction of Optical Defects unsurpassed In
the Dominion. Consultation free. At Nelson's
Drugstore after May t».
NOTARY PtTBLilO.
a
S. RASHDALL, NewDenver, ll.C.
NOTARY PUBLIC,
GENERAL AQF.NT
Real Estate nnd Mineral (.'.lulms for Sale. Chlms
represented and Crown Granted.
LUMBER..
N
KLSON SAW * PLANING MILLS Ltd.
Lumber, Doors, Windows, Store FrontsJJhow
Cases. Store and Bar Fixtures, Counters, Fancy
Glass. H.HOUSTON, Managor.
Nelson, B.C.
leOR. SAIjEJ.
D
KY OUE PROPERTY. North Fork Car-
_ pentercreek-ALPS, ALPS FRACTION,
and ALTDRUS-Crown Grants obtained. Apply, W. J. MCMILLAN & CO., Vancouver. B.C.
DEJNTISTR.Y.
DENTIST
DR. MORRISON,
CTELSOK, B. C.      Cor. WARD & BAKER Sts.
DR. MILLOY,
Has had IS years.experience in i
ROSSLAND,
,        B, 0,
.— „„„ ...,,„ , n dental work, and
makes a specialty of Gold Bridge Work.   Most
complete dental office In B C.
SANITARIUM.
How to marry i^ the first question to what justifies divorce, aud
to know how to do the first wisely
would in most cases obviate the
necessity of the other.
The most important question  is
not how to patch up evils,  but to
dig dowu to the foundation  causes
of the discord and disorder on the
surface. I would rather be instrumental in placing one new  round
on the ladder of progress by which
all humanity might  rise  a  little j
higher than with moral anodynes'
to soothe the sufferings of one generation in their false relations.
We are doing two things   today
to   improve   married life.    In opening    all    colleges     and   high
schools  to girls,   we are   giving
men and women  better opportunities of studying each other's tastes,
sentiments, capacities,  characters,
in the normal condition.    Iu overy
day life in the recitation room and
on the playground, the real character reveals itself, and more congenial marriages will be the result  of
these early and free acquaintenc.fr->
ships, far different from those under the artificial stimulus of fashionable   society.    Thus,   too,   in
rousing a   girl's   ambition   to go
through a collegiate course,   marriage will be postponed, to later
years, when character and physical
powers shall have   been perfected
and matured.    This of itself will
end much of the weakness and disability   that so   greatly mars the
happiness of married life today.
Morever, girls are begining to
have the idea of pecuniary independence of the dignity oV self-support; hence with their minds occupied iu study tlieir hands in profitable work, marriage will cease to
be the whole of their ambition; it
will then be an incident in their
lives, not the whole of it.
A place in the world of word will
enable wdinen to marry from the
highest motives, not from their
necessities It will teach them the
value of money—to earn what they
spend will be the best possible
check to extravagance, and end
much of the domestic contention
great Father from a kind of Pandora box but are the result of
causes that we have the power to
remove. By a knowledge and observance of the law of the road to
health and happiness opens before
us a joy and peace that passeth all
understanding shall be ours, and
paradise regained on earth.
.When marriage results from a
true union of intellect and spirit-
when mothers and fathers give to
their holy offices even thfe preparation of soul and body that the art-
tist gives toJiis conception of his
poem, statue or painting, then will
marriage and paternity acquire a
new* sacredriess aud dignity, and a
nobler type of manhood and womanhood will glorify the race.—
Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
.,. When you wani anyihing
X
8
in the line of Jewelry, or
have anything in this line
that is in need of repair,
send direct to the old-established hou*e of JA.COB D3VBB.        In doing so you will be sure of getting
the best—and it never pays to get anything else.        No shortage in stock; no waiting for goods.
\
OAMKLKO   WITH   DEATH.
TTAIiOYON HOT SPRINGS 9ANITA.R-
XI   IUM.   The most complete yri i  Til
on the Continent of North Ameri- u CA L I II
«a.   Situated midst scenery«« DCCI1DT
rivalled (or Grandeur.  Boatliie. nCOUn I
Fishing and Excursions to the many points of
interest.   Telegraphic communication with all
parts of the world; two mails arrive and depart
everyday.    Its bathes cure all nervous and   nvor the nlmiwhtv rlnllnr—nnrl thia
muscular diseases; its waters heal all Kidney, - 0vel tae almign*y "Oliar—ana tnis
Liver and Btomach Ailments of every name.
The    price of  a   round-trip ticket between
New Denver and Halcyon, obtainable all the
year round and good for»0 days, Is; 83.35,    ~
cyon Springs, Arrow Luke, B. C.
Hal-
SXJRVB3YOR*.
_a R.,HEYLAND.JBngineor_ftnd_Eroyiilclttl
A.,   Land Surveyor. KASLO	
DRUGS,
¥■
plies.
F. TKKTZKL & CO.,  Kelson,  B.C.,
Dealers in nil Drugs and Assayers' Sup-
TAILORS.
JR.   CAMKHON, Sandon. Manufactures
•   Clothing to order: and solicits patronage
rom all classes.
"Wholesale  Meroli.an.ts.
tic
i.tlOLOITCI!   A   CO.,     Kelson.
Imt i i er-. Wholesale (Irodcrsand Provision
P   3I>*>,
I " I rl (N
• P   In
LiEOALj.
J7 f.. UHHISTIK, !.. L. li.. Barrister, So-
', licitor, Votary Public, Sandon, B. 0.,
very Friday at Silverton. tf
place she is slowly conquering.
So long  as people marry from
consideration of policy—from every
possible motive but the true one—
discord and division must be the
result.
no
..riM/\«rinAQ_
uiuyiu^n-
ML, OKIMMKTT. l„ L. B., Barrlator,
, Solicitor. Notary Public. Sandon. B.C.
nob Oflice at New Denver every Saturday,
Smoke
Tuckett
xOo.
Union
Giga:
Brands:
Monogram
jL&foel   Marguerite
CigarsBouquet
For prime apply to—
W. J. MCMILLAN ft CO.
Wholfl«*U Aicent* for ll.C
Vancouver. 11.(1
Our Special
El Condor
Schiller
J. K. CLARK,
MINES
and MINING
Reporu, Rxamlnitloiw and Manage*
went
NEW DENVER,   -   B.O.
"T,^Jf''?^l| fgfl jfc ^a fi^ Sm *■!
MANCfACTORRR OF
TENTS AND AWNINGS
p. o mn 76. skimvi, B.C.
RELIABLE ASSAYS
o<»w        t M\a,M*»*mim.,M n
lsa.,1 V) | Cv-Mnlft-'r,'iimi V ( ,'t
■*«mi4«hy mi*Ui<i.hrk"W|'« it»*i.tl/i,
Gold and Sliver Refined and loufht
OOOEN ASSAY 00.
I tt* I Mtli «M.»  t>»i»'*»-r. C9l9.
~~So~iuQ{j-asnnc-s«*iJc
education for youth..on these questions and throws no safeguard a>
round the formation of marriage
ties, it hi honor bound to open
wide the door of escape.
From a woman's standpoint, I
see that marriage, as an individual
tie. is slavery for woman, because
law. religion and public sentiment
all combine under this idea to hold
her true to this relation, whatever
it may be, and there is no other human slavery that knows auchj
depths of degradation as a wife
chained to a man that she neither
loves nor respect, no other slavery
so disastrous in its consequences on
the race, or to individual respect,
growth and development.
The question today with the
Protestant world is not whether
marriage is an indissoluble tie. but
as a civil contract, for how many
and what reasons it may be disolv-
ed.
All this talk about the indissoluble tie und the sacredness of mar*
riage, irrespective of the character
and habit of the husband, in for its
effect on woman. She never could
have Ixwn held the pliant tool she
is today but for the subjugation of
her religions nature to the idea
that in whatever condition she
found herself an a man's subject,
that condition was ordained of
heaven, whether burning on the
funeral pyre of her husliand in India or suffering the slower torture
of bearing children every vear in
America, to drunkards, diseased,
licentiorifl men at the expense of
her own life and health, and thc
mind and body of her progeny.
Women would not live as they
do in this enlightened age in viola-
| tion of every law of their being,
givlim the very heyday of their ox-
istence to the excrciN'of one animal function, if subordination to
man hud not been made through
age« the cardinal point of their religious life. It require* hut little
thought to we that the indlsolnhle
tie wa» one of the necessary stops
in this hithjligation.
Human nature will bear anything HO lOlig AH HIM Mi-Ill* IlltrVie
Abie, hiii  will'11   a   UUUI    ui   tthU^re'
opens the inborn love of life and
fmiJimi in the human mn) fires
the whole being to seek liberty at
nil rfakn. throwing old Authorities!
and dogmas to the wind and tramp*
ing the chains of n long and wearied Uttiii'age under their indignant
feet. The indiwoluhle Ue was
found to he necewtary in order to
ontahlixh man'* authority over
woman.
Rtil thn Any te breaking. It te
aoinelhUig to know that life's ills
are not s«howerer1l upon us hy the
Some British soldiers were recently attacked with fever in the
Trausyaal, and wore removed to a
hospital. After a few days they
began to recover, and, finding time
hanging heavy ou their hauds,they
resolved to gamble, and formed
what they called the "temperature
pool."
New patients were arriving daily,
and the physicians took the temperature of all the invalids every
morning. When this was done the
temperature was written on apiece
of cardboard, which was fastened
at the head of each bed. It was
agreed that each soldier should put
a shilling into the pool every day,
and that the entire amount should
go to the patient who had the
highest temperature on that day.
It frequently happened that the
patient who received all the money
in the pool died a few hours afterward, the elevation of his temperature indicating that his malady
had become more serious, but this
did not prevent the survivors from
continuing to play their uncanny
game until the very day when they
left the hospital.
HK   KNEW    BOYS.
The man who gets along with
boys is the man who knows" how to
meet them half way. even when
they don't behave themselves properly. The Detroit Free Press tells
of a San Francisco clergyman who
was dining at a parishioner.
At table Willie, a boy of sudden
whimsi.al pranks, was not conducting himself befitting a young
8
DIAMONDS—Loose and Mounted
WATCHES-Filled and Gold
GOLD BROOCHES.laiest designs
GOLD SCARP PINS
■ Nobby Patterns
GOLD SET RINGS
Ladles' and -Gents'
GOLD LOCKETS
with aud without stones
GOLD CHAINS-all weights
This is our
Daily Motto
GOLD CUFF PINS
with and without stones
GOLD aUARDS-io and 14 karat
GOLD   NOVELTIES
Standard Grades of Filled Chains
and Guards In nil styles
And you will be impressed with the
meaning of it to yourself if
buy your goods
* JaCOb DOVCr'S Tte Jeweler
Our ne«ona^Buarautee soes with every article, and should
any article bought of us not prove satisfactory, we are at all
times glnd to exchange same to the entire satisfaction of customer. JACOB DOVER.C. P. R. Time Inspector
Latest Fads In
POCKET BOOKS
CARD CASES    CIGAR CASES
NOVELTIES IN LEATHER
SILVER   NOVELTIES
of all kinds
NOVELTIES IN BRASS, IRON
and BRONZE
STATUES, LAMPS, VASES
JARDINEERS, ONYX'TABLES
PIANOS. SEWING MACHINES
CUT GLASS, SILVER PLATE
CUTLERY
CLOCKS and OANDELABRAS
I And all the Latest Creations iin
Goods of All Kinds
The greatest jumper is the flea.
If a man could leap as far proportioned to his size and weight, he
could go from St. Louis to Chicago
in two jumps.
We ought never to do wrong
when other people are looking.—
A doubled Barreled Detective
Story. -
Just to hand
A new stock of
Prices running
from 	
Hampden
Watches
$8 to $40
for a complete watch
These are strong, serviceable
and excellent time keepers.
Fully warranted to give satisfactory service.
nt Nelson Brewing Co.
Brewers ot Fine Lager Beer and Porter—the best in the land.   Correspondence solicited.   Address—
R.REISTERER& CO., Nelson, B.C.
P.BURNS&CO.
Have shops in nearly all the camps and cities
of Kootenay and Boundary. They sell the
best meat obtainable and aim to give satisfaction to every customer.     Try a line of their
steaks-^-s||-''gh'#--'i^
P.   BURNS   &   CO.
Send along your watch
repairs and have your
watch made like new
GrRIMMETT, Graduate Optician
lei
G  W,
and Jeweler
Aircnt for Canadian Kodak Co.
SANDON B. 0.
^mericaiTc'itiien
"Willie,'' said his mother,
"please pass Br. Mackenzie a potato."
Willie seized a potato between
thumb and finger, and before his
mother could utter her remon-
stance. he had tossed it across
the table squarely into the clergyman's hand, which instinctively
closed around it.
"Judgement!" cried Willie.
"One strike!" cried the minister,
almost involuntarily. He sympathized with boys, and remembered the days when he played ou a
college nine.
"Willie, leave the table!" cried
the mother.
"My dear Mrs. Hastings," said
the minister, with a twinkle, "do
int judge him so harshly. He
won't do such a thing again. And
besides, see how beautifully, he
put the sphere over the plate."
From that time on there was no
more regular attendant at Sunday
school than Willie.
When in Sandon should not
forget THE DENVER hotel
H. GIEGERICH
Staple and Fancy
GROCERIES
Agent for
GOODW N—CANDLES
GIANT POWDER
PALMA ANGRIGNON
General Draying: Mining Supplies and Heavy Transportation a Specialty.
Oar Baggage wagons meet all Sun-
KASU)
AINSWORTH
SANDON
The greatest whirlpool is- the
maelstrom off the Norway ooast.
It is an eddy between the mainland and an island, and when the
current is in one direction and the
wind in another no ship cau withstand the fury of the wave*.
Whalee and Bharks have been cast
ashore and killed. The current is
estimated to run thirty milosan
hour.
HOTEL SLOCAN
THREE FORKS
Tlii* oWMImt'lioH'l liisriTt'iitly
Ijoeii bought liy tin* iintlei-Klgned
Mild renovated into an up to-
d»ti' lioHtclry MlimrH, touriittt
Mint all clftixea oi tin* world •
|K>i>|di« fan nIwavm jri't a iqnara
meal nntl tin taiy Wd within
tliH portnlh of my doom. The
bar contain! many kind* of
uc'rvt! briu«rv huikIiix bum
*i*ii itttnt* nt Omiv tn the •«,iw»t
i>nrdl«t« nt «iin*nv Krnnco If
you nr«» dry, hungry, w**ar> nr
•ad wlum \m**\og through the
Fork*, lid thelatdtanddropin.
HUGH NiVEN
Rates reasonable
Rooms airy
And one of the few houses
in the world that is built
over a river.
Victor Klcinschmidt.    '
THE EXCHANGE HOTEL
IN KASLO
Ih new, but the proprietors nre
not. Tliey have been before
the public,'and behind the bar
in the old CENTRAL long
enough for the world to p»S8
judgment upon the quality of
their fluid bracers No need to
tell old-tiinorH whore tho light
now shines on Alf and Jack,
hut pilgrims to Kailo should
look them up when in search of
a nice room, or beer that ia not
all foam Tell them where you
law thii and you will he nolid
wlth-
Palmer  &  Allen
[WADD8 BROsl
PHOTOGRAPHERS i
VANCOUVER »«. NCU80N, B.C. €
*.%%%%%%%%%%%%«*"«
JAMES   CROFT,
D RAYING
Hauling and Packing to Mines,
and general local business.
WOOD   AND   COAL    FOR    SALE
^aaj'irainsr^^     —
Saddle Horses and Pack Ennuis.
Feed Stables at New Denver.
Now Denver, II. 0.
Kootenay Coffee
Company
COFFEE ROASTERS
Peilert in Twin snd Coffee.
AII gradei and price*. A
trial order solicited..'..   •
Kootenay Coffee Company
P. 0. ft)* Mf. Wart naltar Hi.
NKLHON. 11. 0.
Seeds, Trees,
xianis AGRICULTUliAL
IMPLEMENTS.
BEE SUPPLIES,
FRUIT BASKETS,
FERTILIZERS.
Till 1 VlC for Fall or Spring
UUlUd Planting.
Catalogue Free.
M. J. HENRY,
som) Woitmlimter Road. Vancouver, B. 0.
WHITE LABOR ONLY
KASLO
HOTEL
tf
THE LEADING
SUMMER RESORT
IN THE KOOTENAYS
COCKLE & PAPWORTH
KA8L0, B. O.
!
OUK CORSET DEPART-
MriNT IS UP-TO-DATE
IX ALL STYLES AND
PRICKS.
i
Fred. Irvine & Co.,
NELSON. B. C
I
LATE8T NOVELTIES IN
ALL DEPARTMENTS
ALWAYS IN STOCK
We have a beautiful range of
Ladies' Suitings
T
I >KIWI
TV. ,1
.j. <it,mtL,njt* .1,
v»t
• •VOU
ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS
ra tint from Euro|M»B politU via CanadUr
ami Amrriratillna*.    Aw»ly  for aafllnff data*
ratci. Ut'krta and lull intornuMc.n to any 0.
Hf t«#-Mw—
tl. U. UAIUICTT,
C P. M. A«*at, Haw Dmwm.
W V. ¥, Otnnr»l«t». ** *.*». Aft.. Wlattlpaf
t>    t
till
itll
OOi-g-Cft,  Ct-WNUU-UIC   itll   CUtUiO.
Striped FbtuucK WuuJcu Cit;jjc da Ciiuu;, iu all fttalauutibfo »hmiea. Soma*
thing: to suit everyone. In summer ^oods we have a lino range of Colored and
Plain Dimities, Flowered and Striped Organdies, .Striped Muslins, Victoria,
Bishops, and Persian Lawns, Striped Grenadine Muslins. High class Dry
ItooUh in all hue*.
Choice Line of Latest and Most Fashionable Millinery, and Dressmaking:
MAIL OROKRM HECEIVB MPKCIU, ITTKSfTIOJi
1     Cri*H Irvine & Cn       It
SOLK AGENTS FOR
BCTTERICK PATERNS.
Fred. Irvine & Co.,
KELSON, B. C
RUNKS a*i» VALISES OFf
ALL SIZES atoSTYLES
TUB ONLY RELIABLE. HEfcOVn, D. U »t VERY LOW PRlCfe*

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