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The Ledge Dec 17, 1903

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 Volume XL, Number 12.
Price. £2 / Yfar. in Advance
from thc Cake towns
Thos. Avison has gone to Van-
CQuver to have his eye treated.
Get a copy of Float before they
are all sold. Nothing like it on
W. R. Will leaves today for
Vancouver, where be will spend the
The company owning the Emily
Edith want to sell or lease the
Joe Bean has gone to the Yakima country to go into the ranching
Gust Cormier left the past week
for Caraquet, N. B., for the Christmas holidays.
Six inches of ore have been uncovered on the Argenta fraction,
Springer creek.
Float should be sent to friends
in the east. It is a Christmas gift
that only costs four bits.
Wm. Hunter makes the sworn
statement that his expenses during
the recent campaign were $98.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Anderson
left for Enderby on Tuesday, where
they will make their future home.
——Geo;—Horton—represent ng-~the
W. P. Kilbourne & Co.'s choice
cigars, will be in the Slocan next
The two cent sport is abroad wit.i
his trusty rifle, shooting innocent
little squirrels and musk rats that
children play with.
Rov. Jas. Calvert gave a very
interesting optical lantern lecture
in Miners' Union hall, Silverton,
on Tuesday evening.
Jas. Cawley, after being on a
prolongued spree, ended tlie jag by
drinking enough carbolic acid to
kill him.   He lived iu Fernie.
Paul Hauck has switched from
tho dough table to the cobbler's
bench, and has opened a sole-
Kitving establishment in Slocan
On Jan. Oth a conservative convention will bo held at Nelson to
nominate a candidate to contest
Kootenay for tho Dominion
Miss Schoiield, the lending soprano in the Schubert quartette,
was taken nick at Nelson and could
not appear whon the company performed there.
The Foresters aro making every
preparation for a grand ball iu
Bosun hall on New Ycur'a eve,
They expect a large attendance
from sister towns.
A social dance will be held in
Pythian Castle hall this (Wednos-
day) evening, as a send-olt to
Messrs. Taylor. Mcltae and McLean, who are leaving on Thursday
for the East.
Two feet of ore is showing iu the
face of the tunnel run iu to catch
the vein on the Chicago at greater
depth. F. P. O'Neill ha* gone te
Spokane to report te his company
the particular* of Uie recent strike.
Physical Culture, one of the best
and most useful magazines, has
been shut out of the mails in Canada. We would like te know the
reason, an it seemr. that anything
nf 9r,ti   -----fl-  »-    !!.,» 1»     I-     1   ■ ' ;- *
.   .......   .*...,.♦».   ...   .,,.*....-.     . .*     'J I.     *£•**....
the vrortA of It, In Cn.nfnhv.
Canada's aggregate trade for the
last five monts amounted to 8221,-
000,000, nearly $24,000,000 more
than for the same period last year.
After spending two years in the
north, Sam Long is glad to get
back to the Slocan, but he will
start out in tho spring again for the
northern wilds. He says that is
the greatest country on earth.
When we get right down to mining in the Slocan we won't hear
any more abouf'too little snow for
rawhiding," or "bad roads," or
"lack of winter quarters," or—we
will be too busy taking out ore.
Col. S. W. Ray write* from Port
Arthur, Ont., saying that "ha
didn't like the idea of thinking we
might be without a turkey for
Xmas," and so he sends ns the
cost of one on his subscription.
Who's going to provide the
Sometimes our "reliable informant" knows more about the other
man's business than the other man
does. It has been so in relation
to the Capella. Instead of the last
car of ore from that property netting the owners over $6,000, the
actua!-returnS"Were-$2r884r- ——
Nobody in this printing palace
trips the light fantastic, and we
don't want to offer advice to anybody who does, but our bull drg
suggests that if there are any social
dances or other good things to be
given away, they should be given
to the fellows who have to stay at
Apples—Northern Spies and the
famous Greening first prize apples,
Swift's hams, butter, Roquefort
cheese, Tom Smith's confectionery,
fancy groceries. The trade and
mines supplied. Drop us a card
or call us up by phone. J. F.
Delaney, wholesale and retail, New
Denver, B. C.
A   LOW   PIlonUtTIOK.
A meeting of the Provincial Silver-Lead Association was held in
Sandon Tuesday evening. It wns
well attended aud considerable
business of importance was transacted. A committee was appointed to interview Commissioner
Parmalee of the Dominion government, now at Nelson for the purpose of perfecting plans for the payment of the lead bonus recently
granted by the Ottawa government,
by the aid of which committee the
Commissioner will be better able to
adopt a plan of settlement.
The following revolutions were
Resolved, that this Association
has heard with regret statements
recently made in the Provincial
assembly by the honorable member
from the Slocan electoral district,
to the effect that the lead bonus
granted by the Dominion government has produced no improvement
in this district. This statement is
directly contrary to the facts, as
much work now in progress and
contemplation would not now be
going on and be in prospect but for
the bonus. No payments have as
yet been received on account ofthe
bonus, wliich, when paid, will recoup many mines for expenditures
that would not otherwise have been
that many mines now working and
employing laborers would not be
working had the bonus not been
Resolved, that the resolutions
recently passed by the associated
board of trade at Rossland, asking
for government aid to the zinc industry in British Columbia did not
emanate from this association, as we
consider it premature. We would
ask the associated boards of trade
to take action in accordance with
the wishes of those parties most
The ore shipments from the Slocan this year will hardly run over
15,51)0 tens. This is Icsh than half
what tho shipments were for last
year, and the lowest production in
the history of the camp. Without
going into an exhaustive discussion
of tho whys ami wherefores of the
great falling nit, it is apparent to
all that a strong game is being
played by the operators. Just
what the outcome will be it is hard
to say, but this is certain that the
government aid by bonus has not
increased tho output. Perhaps when
the Silver-Lead Association getH its
organizaten in proper working trim
under the new pooling scheme,
there will be a different story to
tell of the Slocan. But this la -t
should not lw lost sight of, that any
amount of organization and govern-
ui »iit aid cannot Iwtter conditions
while the ore is allowed to stey in
the ground. What the Slocan
needs more than anything else is
more inining and less looking for
aid and whining ahout adverse condition".
In the month of October the
Alaska-Tread well comjiany oper-
uUmI the 240-stainp mill 2M Any*.,
while the JiOO-stemp mill ran 29?
days.   Both crushed 8l,S59  tons
... f      r„f. 41. *■       fit.  —I-l 1'       '  1.
„ ,,.:„« *,*-*-•*■ *■■  •*, 9 * at**** * ». e#        « *,****»*9*ut *****
Dickens in one of Iub erudite
novels brings in a big, lusty and
backward boy, and after sizing him
up, makes the remark: "If you
find a good boy who seems to have
no ambition or get up, aud fails to
show his spirit, kick him! kick
him!  Kick him till he's proud."
The cap seems to fit our young
Dominion. Johnny Canuck has
had his share of kicks, the last the
most unkindest cut of all, and
Uncle Sam rolls the sweet morsel
under his tongue and licks his
chops. In his new-born pride of
power and increasing advantages
be looks round for further avenues
of aggrandisement, and. chuckling
to himself, puts forward an airline
claim to a foothold on the fisheries
of Hudson's Bay, even going the
length of proposing annexation, or,
as one writer puts it, that "Uncle
Sam should now set himself to
court the Lady of the Snows and
make her his bride."
Our lady rises in her beauty and
dignity and repels the suggestion.
In the flush of her sweet temper
she tells Uncle Sam that Bro. Jonathan is a great, big, greedy grafter,
a chip off the old block, who
wouldn't be content if he owned
the whole world, unless he had a
patch on the outside for potatoes.
—Turning~to~^ohmTy~Brin siic
gives him a piece of her mind also,
and tells him he isn't half smart to
let Uncle Sam run a bluff on him;
and that he listens too much to the
Little Eaglanders. the labor unions,
the free trade tyrants, and t,iat
other set of doughty duffers as
bluntly and deftly dubbed by Kipling.
"Howsomevcr and nevertheless,
when done and said all," tho little
unpleasantness is soon dispelled,
and Our Lady of the Snows ami
the Sunshine resumes her good
nature and comforts herself with
tho brotherly remark: "It's never
lost what a friend gets," and cons
over the ojd refrain, "My son's my
son till ho gets a wife, but my
daughter's my daughter all her
life." Rousing from her reverie,
sho declares "I'll be mistress in
my ain house," and taking a cinch
on her girdle and gathering her
skirts with a swift swipe of her
lilly-white hand, displaying her
dainty ankle, she wakes Johnny
Canuck, with a resilient nnd ladylike kick, and tells him to wake up
and get a move on; to doff his old
stocking night cap, his muffled
flannels of swaddling clothes, his
shoe-packs and snowshoes, to dress
up and take his place in the procession of nations.
Waving her wand, she beckons
her yoemen Ut rally I Along they
come trooping and trooping and
whooping, from the gulfs and the
bays and the banks of the Maritime*, from the  rivers  and hikes
of the Inlands, from the inlets and J kind of  (.j,,,,),   j^,,,,,,      ,\nd   ,|M.
island-dotted channels and  waters j Associated Hoards of Trade cannot
of our own B. C,   from   the hills j afford to be made the cat's paw for
and the dales, from the mountain,; mich grafters,
the forest nud   prairie,   from thej
farm, the ...ill and the mine,  fn..,.       -"•vkim.k.i.ij,. otat.on*.
school and from college,  tlm press
dndon news Cropping
The Payne is receiving 500 tons (principle business of the evening
of coal per month.
The Washington is working
under the contract system.
Seven cars of ore will be sent out
by the Slocan Star this week.
John Daly feels certain that
Rendall will build a smelter in
John McLaughlin and his bride
paid a visit to Sandon on their
wedding trip.
J. B. McArthur, part owner of
the Rambler-Cariboo, died in Toronto last week.
The Red Fox has closed for the
winter, and the men came down
the hill last week.
Jno. Walker came in from the
Rambler to the hospital Tuesday
night, suffering from tonsilitis.
John Tier is recovering slowly
from a compound fracture of the
leg, sustained two weeks ago at
the Monitor.
Powers*)' the young cartoonist
from McGuigan, is making a success in Toronto. The Globe is
using his work.
AS   TO   A   ZINC   ItoNIIS.
The resolution passed by the
Provincial Silver-Lead Association
at its Sandon meeting Tuesday
evening, relating to the action of
the Associated Board of Trade, is
timely and suggestive. Without
particularizing, this body of well-
wishers has frequently stepped out
of its jurisdiction to denial,d action
on mntters that these boards know
little or nothing about.
In the case at issue, the promoter ofthe zinc smelter at Kaslo,
asks the government for a bonus of
$500,000 a year tin zinc spelter
made in Canada, the bonus to go to
the smelter company now organizing. In other words, the smelter
company asks the (loveniinent to
pay for the wmeltcvV erection and
operation and the company will
take the proceeds.
Itis well   for   the   Silver-Lead
Association to steer clear  of  this
was the election of the skips for the
opening contest between rinks.
The following were chosen: Messrs.
Cavanaugh, Gomm, Hall, McLachlan, Grimmett, Ritchie, Fallows
and Lyons. The membership of
the club numbers about 45. The
president vs. vice-president contest is on this week.
Fifteen men came down the hill
from the Payne on Saturday. They
objected to the board provided at
the boarding house. The trouble
was afterward taken up by the
Union and the mine management
and an amicable settlement arrived
at, and all desiring have
back to work.
T. H. Hawkins has taken the
ollice of assayer and bookkeeper at
the Alamo. He will retain his
office at Sandon.
Sandonites are bracing their
nerves and hardening their muscles
in preparation for the frolic of the
flume in the spring.
Mrs. Davis of Revcb-toke, who
has been visiting at the home of
Kev. Mr. Mclntyre for some days,
left on Tuesday for her home.
Midnight mass will be held in
St. Joseph's church, Sandon, on
Christinas eve. Special music is
being prepared for the occasion.
A boxing match between Billy
Williamson, of Seattle, and Billy
Mill-, of Toronto, will be pulled off
in the Auditorium on Xmas eve.
Sandon might well bedubbe I the
"bed ofthe beautiful," but it is a
wa:tn bed; much warmer than the
breeze-swept lowlands on the lake.
F. F. Busteed, superintendent of
the Kootenay division of the C. P.
lh, and C. II. Temple, master
mechanic, paid Sandon a visit last
Billy Ilowarth, printer, puck
teaser and all-round manipulator
of the shinny stick on ice, is back
in Sandon to share the honor.- with
the hockey team.
Dee, !» Silver.
and the pulpit to gather and reason     w'" ™v,'r- ;'     \A"M • (l.
together    resolving  that  Canada I **• J Jj ver» •*}   ^ • J
„i.-n Jm i  9....,4, * Dec. 11 Silver, 51    !-«•««!. L
shall enter on a resilient and resolute national policy—a careeer la;
fitting our birthright and ambition. I
All hail! Onr Lady of the Snow*
and the Sunshine! And so say we
all of us:    Prosperity to Canada.
Your old uncle, W. I).
An operation was performed on
Andrew Peterson at the hospital
this week. It was found necessary to scrape the cheek bone. He
is now rapidly rw.ovc.iug.
The lack of snow cut out the ore
shipments lust week.     The snowfall of the p..*t few  days will   put
the road'' and trails in good eoiiili-
  tion for sleighing ami rawhiding.
.*iȣ' Lead, til Ih.'M; The ball to Im- given Sew Yea.'*
II Is,'td.light at the Auditorium by the
11 Is.'Mi Knight* of   Pviliin«   will   U   tht
1 Dec. 12 Silver, 55J
Dec. 14 Silver, .VA
Dec. 15 Silver, 55]
Dee.lH Silver 55J
I#eml, i dancing event of the scinm. Many
I*ead, CI I .'Isthl I will attend from New Denver it.ul
ake towns.
Quietly, but effectually, Manager
Zwickey has developed the Rambler
during the past year, until today
it is the big mine of McGuigan
Basin, and one of the best in tie
Slocan camp. Large ore> bodies
have been encountered at frequent
intervals in tlie course of development and these have demonstrated
the immense richness of the ledge.
It has shipped 2500 tons of ore the
past year, and is in shape to double
that-ainou n t tluring"! 904"
The anniversary services held
last Sunday in the Methodist
church, were in a measure marred
by the inability of Kev. .las, Turner to be there, but his substitute,
Rev. Mr. Iletherington, filled the
bill admirably, Monday evening
an entertainment was given in the
church at which Revs. Mr. Iletherington and Mr. Brown gave addresses nnd Kev. Mr. Calvert, of
New Denver, gave an optical lantern discourse. Refreshments were
served in the basement after the
entertainment, and the occasion
was in every particular a most enjoyable one.
The youngest man in congress is
Burton Lee French, Idaho's one
member of the house. He was born
on August 1, 1875, and, therefore,
is just past twenty-eight years of
age. Like many other men who
liave eonie to congress across the
prairie from the Rockies and beyond, .Mr. French is a native of
Indiana. Delphi being, the place of
his nativity. His father was tine
of the winners of Mie west, and by
the time the future congressman
was old enough to go to school he
found himself in Idaho, where
sehools were few and far apart.
In 1S9S, nttheageoftweiity-th.ee,
he was elected a member of the
rtate hgislatiiie, Twnye.ii> later
he was the nominee of the Republican minority for Speaker of the
house, thereby bi-einiiine, his pm I \ s
leader on the ll-ior. Tie re w.i* a
gnat »-cdist.ienng li-ht at thai m>s.
sillll  (if the Jegishilllle. lllll MI»kiH-
fully did .Minng French Iuul hi*
fofies that he bceaine a tnatkeil
mail in Idaho. Hit reward was
the Republ Cin 1,1'liiiuttii'll for
coiiuic-c la-l year, and he eanied
the stale by more than seven thou-
Mini. He i* ibe fust Republican
lhat Idaho hnssent to the house in
a ihftule.
Lead, £11 5s
Lead. CM tls.'id
Instead  of
itst meetinu of Alta I^.dge j ',,i,l«^ Hisbee,
wluo of the bullion Wng fK0,l-N,      Ii k mi!/J JJwil   !k*„.kt*-   W.   A.
and 1,030 tens of concentrates were Clark is preparing te harness Sho-
saved of the  entimatcd   value of nhone Faita, Idaho, for power, g«n-
8*0,203, making a total realized crating a tetal of 40,000 II. P. The
value from 81,159 tons of ore of! diversion will be  by   means  of a
i «.»vrt»,.#i*, \o KomiMiiiiig imiiii i.iirtti| tunnel a.nviu leet long, w'lueh com-
j $2 a ten.   Operating expenses were' niences 000   feet   from the falk
-"?"*_!?."- 887,077, leaving nearly hilf ofthe From   the  tunnel   to  the power
Rev. Jan. Turner wm unable to
fill bis engagement at Sandon on
Sunday, owing  to sickness, and
lit ott   Mr    Heltierltmtnn     *ohn    ivno
with Mr. Turner in hia Klondike
campaign, wm
place of the pioneer preacher.
Forty-five men were laid off at
the  Enterprise   Saturday   night.
Tlu' lack in unow tn\o\ th« i-Apiil fall
total receipts as profits.
The Oregon  Short   Line's  new
inte on t>r« from Ilaiby, Idaho,  to
At the Bendigo mine, Australia
^fh«» dei>ne«t tt,AA mine in tho
I world) the main wlmft i* down
? ;},tMX> feet. At the :t.H5l$-foot level
j a crona cut is lieing driven for one
I of the rich saddles in which high
| values have been found.     In  this
♦ I.,. .*       r   .1 I.    *
■i    ' " ' "       '        •        ('
lieen found to io*  I ok degree*  F.
Three men are required to
rock drill at this depth,
the   Copper   'Jucen
Aii/oiwi, being alone
\. M., the follow-| °" * Ufcat bulb of ore,   the   recent
At tin
No. 'JIL A.
fill' ollicers were   eleefeit-        \     \f
.1. W. lint-ten; I. P. M . R Me.
'iHinrnrtt H. W.. A. Dwin; D. W ,
It. Marshall; See.. K. M. Saudi-
lauds "Ilea*., »). V. White; tyler,
K. A. Cameron.
Hlrlkenf the T-il'(» c,,,%„,,',,. .,„.!
I'ittsburtr property pmviMhnt the
nro body pilches regularly toward
the west. This makes "the third
producing min,-opened on th*.  (|(..
posit, and extend* the ImmIv  about
.!*,.,.,. ,..:i, .i
itiniiioniini vuim Ijjjeij l^lhe
lint   Wed.ieMhlV   evening   fo
work a |i,,;i|. the Schubert Symphony com
and  in :-tinnv. and never was
house the water will go down  in ^-.i„P *,* biw... D.i.m otu.l   th.. ni.n i ,.*'   i       i      i'     '
. , ii-     ■ onjer io Keep mem cool,  ine men * iH-tti-r pleasei   iin   unm
oiirl. t   Itki'irtt ttfit* riilu.u    nu/.Ji    lint'ien,       .... ' ... '
an  auihe.iei
eight large iron pipes, each  having at^ r^Rri, , w|tl|  „,,,„
a drop of 210 feet.       I hew l>il*'» hroittfhti Amen from t,ho A'Attti,   an-
ia\\\ each connect with two
of silver is given »xi the cause. As j Denver, Colo,, is !•» per ten, which horizontal turbines connected di-
buth fiiver and wiow aro on the lis the .nducement expected to bring j reetty with tbe generator, each
ri*c thia week the men will prob- out the zinc mine* of the Wood j generator being capable of generat-
ably be back to work in a few day*. I River country. i ing 5,000 II. I*.
lwiU a shower hath is provided at  tin
Send 50 cent*' t<» this oflice and
get a copy of Float.
appreciative.    The lady quartette   was.   of
»..nt.M\ the l.-,ilnre lhat captivated
all, but every uumlx'rwn* excellent
and given in t|i«» ;irtj*.1«* ]».-\ Myle.
At a meeting of |h,. Kam!<>u
The main *].nU of the Pittsburg
and Montana cuinp.niy, at Hi.Ho,
{s te a depth of Jjist feet, and the
management will cense sinking for
a period, tmfif tfi.i . [iii-!t>-r ^.t • ,vt
work. Shaft N„. j i* down !«hi
f* i-r. WttLii a .'vs ittoiiihf. it is-
ciiil that tin -o.iip;.ny Hill he turn-
t.t!- Ing out euppti ht i \"t\ low f.gujc.
ing eb.b Im-t Thursday evening the all machinery being automat) THE LEDGE, NEW DENVER, B.C., DECEMBER 17   1903.
Eleventh Year
The Ledge.
With which is amalcnmutcd the
Sando.s-  I'ay.vihkak.
I to a laugh, which soon stopped
(when the man quietly turned
j round aiid s-- id:
"Bedad, I was all  along , wond-
heiin' where the other one was.
I'u-ili-ih.-il 1-vc.ry Thursd-iv In the richest
leud-zlnc cimp on varlh.
,lii'<:i .vls-t-i-tUin* I.i (-(Min a rioiipni-li'l 'ine
tr-" >.. .i-riion. and .*", routs a line .-ach milimMiumit
'•'•"'"'""• Kfln'lliiir ii-it.|i'i-i as fonts n line, nud
i-'i'.ini..rclal lulvurtMuu snidcd in prices accord-
niir i.i ('ir.-iiinstiiiifi-s.
Siiin-rint! n, s*jH y„Hr |„ advance, or ^.'.0 if
ii'-t »■> :.*>i<l.
(\'rtiil«'i*e of Improvement notices t-t
liii'iuent Co-'>wner notices *10.
("•.illowPliifrlrag: Thk Lkdok is located nt
New i>enyer, B 0 , and is traced to many parts
of the e-irth It has never hi»n rnided hv the
r-lierin ■mowsliiledhy chean silver, or «iiIkIuc«I
liy ili'i fear of man It wnrks for tne trail blazer
a< well-isthehav-wlnd iwed.champaiiiie-fl.iviired
capita Ht tt alms to he on the riirht. side of
ever.vthiin.Mind believes that hell should be nd-
ministered to the wicked in lan.'o dunes. It lm»
st'-o'l tno test of time, and .ti' over-lncrenslnif
imytroak li proof that It is better to tell th
truth, even If the heavens do nccusi nuillv hit
our siii'ikestauk.
pie of the noblest works of creation Is thc mnn
who alwayi p;,ys t,ho nrinfer: h" is sure of-i
nun's in piradise. with tlnriile»s roses, for a pil-
i-.iv !jv iii«lit,aiiilii-)thln<r but srolil to look at
liy day.
V'ldress all communications to—
„    „        „ thk t.rcnGE,
Ne'v Denver. B C,
i -lencll pro" in Mn« ■i'lunm
i li •ate*' that voiir suli-'-rti
ti m U due. and fiat the editor
win*"s mi'K utrain to look at
your cnl! iri->-ii
Tlie.- had purchased a set of croi(iiet.
And were ready one m-irnin!! 11 pluet,
Iln- tlie horrid old rain
Suoiled Mm irame for the twai-i.
Sj thev spooned in thc parlor all duet.
—Chlcano Record-Herald.
Customer—You   said  this   suit
would wear like iron.
Clothier—Well, didn't it?
Customer—Too   much
getting rusty already.
Bobby—You don't seem to be
bashful, father.
Father—I can't   say thai, I am.
Bobby—Why! Uncle. Sam said
that when you played poker you
were always shy.—Town and
''These firemen must be a frivolous set," said Mr. Spiking who was
reading a paper.
"Why so?"
"I iv ad iu the paper that after
the lire was under control the firemen played all night on the ruins.
Mr. Ghi nip—That confounded
doctor charged me live dollars for
telling tne there was nothing wrong
with me.
Mrs. Grunip—Outrageous!
Mr. (irtiinp—Yes; if he had dis-
civered dangerous symptoms I
shouldn't liave minded it in the
least.—- Farm and Fireside.
A country editor,
has troubles of his
heart to heart talks
qnent subscribers,
is one of the late -t:
"Good morning.
who evidently
own, is having
with his delin-
The following
Have you paid
An old Scotch gentleman and a
youth had spent the whole day on
the golf links, and, as is often the
case with particularly enthusiastic
players, had had some remarkably
close and exciting games. As they
left for homo the old man remarked:
"Hev, mon, but it's bin a gran'
"It ha*," the youth assented.
"Think yo ye could come agin on
the morrow, laddie?"
"Well," the young man answered, reflectively, "I was to lie married, but I can put it olT."—Answers.
Mrs. M.iiTied-a-iiionth had had a
brace of pheasants sent her for
Christmas, and told the servant to
iimk them for dinner on boxing day.
as •oine frii nil* were coining.
Next morning the girl asked:
r;«'i.i«, ilium, do you like the
bird*  igh'i'"
Mrs. M.—Like the bi.d's eye,
M.vy?   What do you mean?
your subscription this year? Perhaps you owe for last year, or several years. Now, you understand
we don't n ed money; we have millions—to get. But it is really an
imposition to let people go on carrying onr money when we are strong
and healthy and so abundantly able
to bear the burden ourselves. For
this reason we ask anybody who has
any of our money in his possession
to leave it at the office or send it by
post, freight train, express, or any
other way, just so it gets here.
Silver and gold n,vo, heuvy, and it
would be a matter of life-long regret
if anybody should get bow-legged
carrying it about for us."—Tit-
A   SIMOLK   MIM>>-:!>   PHI I.OSOl'H Kit-
Many y>ars ago the writer visited the Hawaiian islands. In making a trip around one of the smaller
islands we came one day upon a
veritable bit of Eden. In the background were tilte mountains, reaching to the ylouds; about us a half-
ing of verdure, shadowed by cocoa-
nut palms; before us the quiet waters of the lagoon, with the white
line of the barrier reef, and beyond
that the indigo sea rising to the horizon. We sat down in the shade
to rest and a native came out to
interview us. He was a perfect
specimen of uncivilized man. In
the prime of life, six feet tall,
straight as an arrow, with a frank,
open countenance, and an inch-wide
lace pattern stripe tatooed in blue
the whole length of cai h leg.
Said my guide: "Do you live
"Alwavs lived here?"
"Why don't you go to one of the
plantations to live?"
"What for?"
"To work."
"For what?"
'To earn money."
"What do I want of money? I
own iny grass house, I own my vegetable patch, I own my canoe, I
make my own nets, nud I don't
wear any clothes; why should I
work?''—Boston Transcript.
The plan contemplated by the
company involves the driving of a
tunnel through which trains could
be taken from the level of the
Boundary creek valley, loaded nt
the ledges of the mine by mechanical means such as are now employed at the the surface and drawn
practically on the level to the treatment work;. The portal of the
tunnel is expected to be at a point
on Boundary creek a short distance
above Greenwood. The ore bodies
would he t'pped at a depth of
something like two thousand feet
from the surface at the town of
There came a tiiw when the slave-
holding states seceded from the
union, and to raise money needed
to force them back it became necessary to place heavy duties on imports. Then the American people
learned the value of protection.
There had been plenty of immigration before, when the starving farmhands of Ireland and Germany came
to the United States to do the rough
work, but when the Morril tariff
came into effect the character of the
immigration changed, and instead
of laborers the skilled workmen of
Euro] e hastened to our shore*-.
Then the American peoplo learned
the value of a protective tariff. Instead of sending their money to be
spent in the marts of Europe in exchange for manufactured articles,
they found that the best skill of
Europe eagerly  sought the higi.er
closed early, but because the firm
had no further use for him.
. "Mamma," he explained, "somebody called up the man on the telephone, and he told me to say he
was out. Of course, I could not
think of doing such a thing, and he
discharged me on the spot."
Two weeks later he obtained another situation, and went forth a-
gain on the following morning. A-
gain he returned quite early.
"My employer," he said, "was
a very profane person. I spoke to
him about it gently and kindly
offered to send him some tracts. I
cannot repeat the words he used,
but he discharged me."
His next job lasted two days.
"I discovered," he explained on
this occasion, "that their goods
were frightfully misrepresented. Of
course I could not think of remaining in such a place."
To make a sad story short, he
lost five jobs in two months. His
father does not know just what to
do about it. He cannot bring himself to advise the boy to conform to
the iniquity of the times, and maybe the boy wouldn't, anyhow. The
old man did think of advertising:
Wanted—By a conscientious boy, an employer:
must lie of ijood character, correct \i Inclple.*! and
strict Integrity.   Address, statins particulars, X.
But it is not likely that he will
do this. The only conclusion that
the anxious parent has yet been
able to reach is that the reason
why those whom the gods love die
young is that it is the only way to
keep them from spoiling.—William
E. McKenna, in Puck.
"Didn't you git no money from
dat woman yer held up?" asked the
Fifty Years tha Standard
A   VAST   rilOJKCT.
coird i tiOTiTtTruFfoumriTTtire'StatTir
Protection made all the difference.
It created employment at profitable
wages for the American' workman,
and it brought the most skilled artificers in the world to share in the
comforts ofthe American workman.
That is partly why the American
people believe iu protection, anil
why the suggestion of free-trade is
sufficient to defeat any party that
advocates it.—Ex.
THE    STOKV    OF    A   OOOD   HOY.
Once upon a time there nasa
good boy who left school, graduating with the highest honors. He
had also been a constant attendant
at Sunday school, where he had
been taught to tread the path of virtue with unfaltering step, and lie
had firmly made up his mind to do
it. Then he went to look font job,
He found one, and went forth one
Monday morning full of joy and
hope. He was home again about
three o'clock, not lieeause the place
Improvit tho flavor and adds to
tht hoalthfulnots of tho food.
The Granby company have a
rather ambition plan afoot. It
has given notice in the official Gazette that it will apply to the legislature for permission to drive a
tunnel to tap the ledges of the
Knob Hill and Old Ironsides at a
depth ot about .'1,000 feet,
Such a tunnel would le four
miles in length with the portal at
the base of the mountain on the
apex of which the mines are located.
The tunnel in to be of sufficient
(limen-ioiiH Ui run regular ore trains
headed by ordinary train locotno-
tivrs Jmiei tiAUtiAtA hy tbe regular
regulation steel ear*. The idea is
a good one. It will save more than
its eo-f, as the expense of hoisting
through shaft**, would be large
whenever a depth of over 1000
l)i*,iiiMi i-u,v-.* I-*,,'>. fr'1'11" reiiehwl. Ib-nides it will do
Mnrv      V.rW.w in! ,w°y mtU T»nnI»>»K. "* *"•'•» * lnn*
For the
first footpad.
"Naw,'' replied the other, shivering slightly; "she wuz from
"Well, Boston people has
"Mebbe dey has, but when I sez
to her: 'Money or your life, lady,'
she sez: 'How dare ye speak to me
widout the formality of a interduc-
tion,' sez she, an' leaves me froze
stiff."—Philadelphia Press.
If you don't try to live up to your
ideals the chances are they'll come
D. J. Robertson & Co., of Nelson sell furniture every day except
C. 1* It Time Inspector.
Is a; weekly paper published
at POPLAR, R C. It gives
all the news of that great
gold camp. ; It costs
yearjto any address,
your money to—
.82 a
NOW is the time to buy your Xmas Presents
while the stock is larRU. Our NEW GOODS
have arrived and we are sure you cannot fail
to iiud jost what, you want iimonif them. Our
supply of RINGS and BROOCHES is liirucr
than   ever. Mail   orders   promptly  and
accurately attended to.
Patenaude   Bros.
Watchmakers nnd Jewelers.
P. O. BOX 185
A. JACOBSON, Proprietor
When you are Reeking Unit-class hotel accommodations you will lind them at this house.
Gold $ .75 I Gold and Sllver..fl <m
Lead 7.11 Gold.silv'r.copp'r 1.50
vSamplcs by mall receive prompt attention.
Gold and Silver Refined and Bought
1735 Ai-H| lime u*..   Denver, Colo.
iwrraiti' Of  t
•/\»/..l . •-.!'
Mary -Wi'll,   tnutii.  tonne folk
lik*'< the Uird* »tilt",
Mrs.  \f  _o»
W*.  f«>rfaiiriv
*x»tb tin. i»yo nml thotnil,
■~ London I
ml   viimitl ill tun  tht*  limn* eoni-
pMflly clown to it* levol.    Shnft-
wA'i iw. run down to iim tunnel levd
A London ini^-liaiiic with tln> in-j from th** glory liolfts, nnd Into tho
l>n**tHl the %iiiv.i of  two linnkeynl it*, tei-eiveil hy tlio enp* in the tun
on Oo* <!*»»d w<ill oppo*ito hi* work•
sdiop. 1'ndor thew fij^m* ho hud
writtrfM in Jftrgohttwthep** word*.
"Whon shall we thrt'o moot ngftin?"
It w».« not long fwforo n rn»r»
coining l»y Moppftland *d«>nd gazing
in jtorplotlty a* tht* N-n A/uilcy.
nntl 1 ho i ri.Hi'r ipt Inti.   Tlie mixhm ie
nol. That it* to My, tho *hnfts
will have gato* at tlu ir l>ottom.<>
whioh will lx> opened to fill tho
oat* when thoy come in to Im*
loaded. In thin w*y the Aepmh*
can he taken out while descending
tinfr! fh>" f.tinri"? I^ve! 'v reached.
A notice of n\ plication fur nee-
On receipt of your
namt and address wc
will place betore you
for selection the greatest assortment of
Jewelry, Silverware,
Leather Goods, etc.,
in Canada.
In tliii i.m -r.iiii.in of mil
C«i.t!i>«u<, ff*Jy Niw. 11.
*f h.it i.u.lr %pni»l *rfl.vl
•(lillVl'jl tilt* n'li,**rti,.!itt
tl *rrjr HMnlrmt* ..'•!.
In it arc presented
hundreds of opportuni-
ties* for stlcctiuj,' Nina*
gifli at moncyi-sMviug
I IR. I.'il. tii at**! lit
V..n'*-St    T..»..-.»..
iLU**" *,*;., ••^J.fl
m.-WHcr-.-! ii '.teuami.9j.W9
Have you your
Stoves forWinter?
Wveairv allilti'iot the !>*« mak.'*
nf iwii hiii! wmiil tiiit-ii<-r<.    Tlii-y ii-i'
inwki-rs uf heal anil fivi-n ol'fuil.
Nrw Denver
Nelson, B.C.
My best wish to you is this: that you will /ina an
opportunity to make some one happier.
If you do not give yourself with your Christmas
gift, it were better had you not given at all.
Your friends are not hungering for rich gifts;
they want—the world wants—the gift of love.
Addro«8—   Momknth,
New Denver. 11. 0.
I'ulitiiliKil iwi-li month l.y II. XI. WALK Kit.
Uitu mute llk« It In every Irnnm.  K*-ii.l fur thu
I1KCKMIIKU nutiili«r~iu»t o-.l-TKN ("I'M.
Mail orders
Wo give all mail order* our
prompt and careful attention
We wlieit your* for IVe-
wriplioiiM of all kind*,
K««l.ik*, 'onti'in* and l'hoto
School books
And xupplioK. Blank Ilookn,
TII T*       1 1        f* i**
..       4 4       . K 4' ,-„ ft, .; 49,4 4. </«i«i.t.4'
"intionory, WnU T'^f.J, lie.
The Sandon
Thn 1'iuiiMr Hou*' of (hi- Kilv-.rClty, la now In tlielinmNnf
(IK'iltnK CI.AHKK. who will Im |il«im*l In ui'-.-l nil fri. <uU
•ml iii-w.   KverythlnKil'dn* lu ni»k» <*ir i>«tron«nunfdrislil**
Of the Miner's Union Block
thn ouly lull In thf f Ity iniulil* for Th«-
Mtrlml l*»-ff( rmnttifi, (Vriff-rtu, I atiee* itrA
ottw-r |iul.ll<- ttttt rlilmii'iiU.
I"»r t»iMkli>ir*. writ* or *li»-
H*«r«-Uf]i lAimlnn Ulnrfi' ISnkm
HAtlOOS, D. C.
mJiil«r».jf »i«w. »w»lii.K«»p«fiiy »; nvO
wan olat^I at the manner in which I e#«»rv powew ha» apjteaml ia
his |oko bnA wtirketl, and htir*f in- B. C. timette.
Steamship Tickets
T'l '('*•) f"i«(l  Pwf^K'Ufi  fi   .'* »*   Vt*    I'lftiVthfl
»r<l An-»*i-l'-»» Uc-w* .*M-U- itut *%tllUi$ -rf**-***-*.
r*tt*. ink* U 9n4 f mil iiitimtutli*** in »ny t.J. I*.
Kr. itrmt tm—
*i n *"A\nm:Tt,
C. t" ft Atttit, S*w IVtiror.
W. I*, f. dimittlncU.s. S. A«tt.t Wluultxitf.
•  •
Blue Prize, Henry Vane,
ColumhiiH   and   Havana
WMp   rfgaw.        t'nfon
(3ood§, made hy
W. V.  KILBOUKNG & €0.
U*^t*ta.tfti hy aCOOaE IIOBTU.V.
[trn M*** »|»|»H*i>««l ftim»<-« htaltd throacliovt: pupntatUm todnwfrom, IA»).
Job Printing
Th«. Assays high in artistic morit, quickly
done at New Denver's printing emporium—
THE LEDGE Eleventh Year
Picture on tbe Cabin Door
One bad season had followed
another, and now there was destitution all through the Naragansett
country. The few traders who
were fortunate enough to have any
goods left doubled and trebled their
prices, and even then they would
take nothing but good standard
coin in exchange. They refused
even to look at the depreciated
Rhode Island currency.
A. few more of the more wealthy
landowners sent to Plymouth and
Boston and even to far-away Nieu
Amsterdam and Philadelphia for
supplies. But the poor settlers
and the new arrivals from the
Northern colonies could not do
this. They had to depend on the
chase and such scanty harvest as
they were able to glean from their
newly cleared fields. As the winter came on some of them became
discouraged and drifted back to
Plymouth and Boston.
But for the most part they were
strong, hopeful men having faith
in the new country, and willing to
endure hardships and privations
until they could fight their way to
Jacob Holduess had built his
cabin in a small clearing overlooking the Saugatucket river. He was
a watchmaker by profession, and
had brought the tools of hiB craft
with him, but finding them useless
in this new country, he had put
them away and tried to accustom
his hands to the gtfn and plow instead.
During the summer and fall the
family had not lacked for food.
There were fruit and game in the
woods, and fish in the streams; and
by going to the Pettaquamscott
river, a few miles away, they could
obtain crabs and other shellfish.
Aud before cold weather set in
Holdness had the foresight to catch
and salt down half a barrel of
His harvest had uot been very
successful this first year. A few
bushels of corn and a basket or two
of vegetables, and that was all.
But the great misfortune came
when ln3 was caught under one of
his own falling trees and crushed
to the earth. He was unconscious
when they found him, and weak
from the loss of blood; but a^ few
■~_dffp"Tn"ifCdl5!imml™tiiat although'
his injuries were very severe they
were not likely to prove fatal. Still
it would be many months befor* he
could do any more labor.
There was only 14-year-old John
now to look after the outside work
and provide for the family's needs.
Mrs. Holdness was almost an invalid, and the two twins, Peggy
aud Joan, were not yet 8. The
nearest neighbor was three miles
away, and in nearly as bail a plight
as themselves. There was no store
or trading post in the vicinity, and
even the occasional barter with the
Indians was cut off, for the red
men were still smarting under the
sense of injury which they fancied
the whites had put upon them, and
several tribes had already sent in
runners with ominous messages of
arrows and snake skins.
John Holdness was a pioneer
boy, however, and did not shrink
from the prospeet before him. He
had grown accustomed to hardships and difficulties, and rather
glorified in overcoming them.
Every day now, except when the
storms were unusually severe, he
was in tne woods felling trees or
hunting. A small deer and several
wild turkeys were added to the
provisions, and then the ainmuni
tion gave out.
Jacob Holdnesfi had intended to
make a late trip to one of the
northern trading posts after powder and shot and salt, but now
John would have to undertake the
journey. Carefully hoarded in the
bottom of the strong box was a
single gold coin, all that was left of
the £100 which had accompanied
him across the sea. It would not
go far in provisons, but it would
buy a little powder and shot, and
perhaps some salt. The powder
and shot were absolute necessities,
and the salt they regarded as
scarcely less so.
Johu was given the coin, with
mapy admonitions regarding its
safety and careful expenditure. It
would take three days for him to
go and return, but he had been
over the route with his father and
had little fear of being lost. After
leaving the valley he would strike
the old Pequot trail, and that would
lead him almost to his distillation.
It was a clear, crisp December
day when he started out; icicles
glistened on the trees, and underfoot the snow was packed firm and
solid. But on the the third day
a fierce storm set in from the northeast. In the afternoon it grew bitterly cold, and Mrs. Holduess began to make frequent trips to the
door. Night came early, but the
storm seemed to increase with the
darkness. The wind shrieked
through the trees and around the
cabin, and fine soft fingers of snow
sifted through the closed^utters,
Mrs. Hold-
au3 oil paper windows,
ness piled more wood upon the fire
and the light flared up aud danced
into every part of the little room.
It revealed a few shelves in one of
the opposite corners, and the family dishes of pewter and wood—it
made wierd shadows of ths spinning wheel and caused them to
waver up and down the rough background of the cab.n walls. Some
of it even flashed through the open
door of the small innei\rooin, and
rested on the bed where Jacob
Holdness lay, anxiously   listening
for the sound of his boy's footsteps.
But only the wind came roaring
and shrieking about the cabin, and
at last the invalid grew weary and
fell asteep. The twins played before the fire until their eyes grew
heavy and dull, and then they
climbed up the short ladder to the
bed in the loft.
But Mrs. Holdness could not
sleep. Her boy was somewhere out
in the storm, and he was cold and
hungry. She piled more wood on
the fire, and put water in the big
iron kettle to heat. Then she refilled the little soup kettle and
hung it on the crane over the fire.
There was corn bread left from
supper, but John preferred it
warm, so she mixed more dough
and placed it on the bread board
and set it before the fire to bake.
Drearily the hours passed away,
and the noise of the storm was
broken only by the occasional howl
of wandering wolves. At last she
drew out her spinning wheel aud
began to spin.
It was near midnight when she
heard the door shake as though
something had fallen against it. On
opening it quickly she found John
upon his kees reaching for the
atch, and in his arms, half held
and half dragged, was the form of
a young Indian girl.
By a strong effort he struggled to
his feet and drew the girl into the
middle of the room. Then he sank
back utterly exhausted upon the
"I'll— be all right in a minute,
mother," he gasped. "I'm tired
out, that's all. "It was awful,"
shudderingly. "I never expected
to see home—again."
His mother brought him a disk
of warm soup and began to remove
his shoes aud stockings.
"Look after the girl first," he expostulated. "She needs it more'n
me. I found her on the 'trail.'
She was lost and had fallen in the
snow. She became unwouscious
while I was bringin' her. ,1
couldn't go more'n a rod or two
without stopping to rest. I've been
since dark comin' from Tower
"Why didn't you leave her?"
piped a shrill voice from overhead.
John looked up quickly. Peggy's
eyes were staring at Jinn
through the trap door.
"Oh, I couldn't do that, Peggy,"
he said,   rebukingly.      "I  never
wnlisouginrof "sucinrtiTingr ? ~~
"I'd 'a' left her," declared the
child, stoutly. "Injunu ' killed
Uncle Tom an' stole our doggie.
I wouldn't have nothin' to do with
ished earnestly; niebbe he do much
good. Indian read him and know
paleface Wachita's friend."
John had brought back with him
a small quantity of powder and
shot. He had not been able to obtain any salt. That was almost as
scarce as gold in the colonies just
But as the weeks went by he
found little use for amunition.
Snow fell almost continuously, and
the runs and trails became nearly
impossible both for game and hunter. He could not go so far as
usual and was only able to bring in
a bird or rabbit at rare intervals.
Gradually the small sto*ck of provisons disappeared, and before
winter was half over actual starvation was staring them in the face.
Every morning John struggled
through tbe snow to Pettaquam-
scutt river or back toward Wolf
Rocks, or the Great Pond; and
every night, as a rule he struggled
home weary and hungry and
And day by day the color faded
from the cheeks of Peggy and Joan,
and the languid steps of Mrs.
Holduess givw more slow and
feeble. Jacob Holdness saw it all
from his bed in the little inner
room; but he could do nothing, and
he turned his face to the wall and
At lenth they were reduced to
such roots as could be gathered in
the woods, and a small allowance
of parched corn. And then as a
last resort, John went to some of
the neighbors, but they were poor
themselves and could offer little
One day, while he was away on
his weary search for food, there
came a sudden knock on the door.
Mrs. Holdness opened it and started back in dismay.- n Two Indian
warriors stood befpre her. But almost at the same instant a little
figure pushed between them and
the well known voice of Wachita
' 'How all?    Boy chief home?''
"No," answered Mrs. Holdness;
"he is out huntin'.     It's  been  a
hard, hard winter."
"Yes, me know. Hard winter
all round. Me come sooner, but
been far away, long, big river.
Dis my fader, Panther Leap,"
touching the larger of the two Indians, who gravely took Mrs.
Holdness'   treLniiliug_,Jmu^_jind
"Yes, I know," acquiesced Mrs.
Holduess sadly, "but there is no
way to get them. Game seems to
have left the woods."
Heavy footsteps crunched the
snow outside, and Panter Leap
.^talked in and dropped the carcass
of a small deer upon the floor.
Then he stood aside while his son
advanced and lowere I a heavy
basket of corn from his shoulders.
Three times did they go out and
return; then they took a position
near the door and waited.
Wachita raised' Mrs. Holduess'
hand and rubbed it softly against
her face.
"Now, eat, eat—berry much—
an' get strong," she admonished.
"Tell boy chief Wachita no forget."
Tears were a mist before Mrs.
Holdness' eyes, 'and she could
scarcely see the girl as she joined
her father and brother. Another
moment and she heard their footsteps moving swiftly away toward
the forest.
In October tlie production of
Lake Superior copper mines was
greater than in September, despite
the fact that an accident at the
Red Jacket shaft hampered work
there, reducing the output,, of the
Calumet and Hecla at least 200,-
000 pounds. The average price
paid during tlie month for Lake
copper was 13 cents. The production for September at 13 cents gives
the total valuation of §2,150,000.
For November it is confidently believed that a new record in pn -
duction will be made.
Further particulars regarding
the work of the Homestake company for the fiscal year ending June
20 show total production to have
been 1,279,075 tons, all of which
was milled at the company plant.
From this and the miscellaneous
sources of a minor nature was received $4,629,721 or $3.26
per ton. Total costs of operating
were 84,026,099, or $315 per ton,
leaving the aggregate net earnings
§603,622, or 47 cents per ton.
$3 worth
Oiie Dollar
A.lih-us!.- E.   GALLOWAY,
The Old Bookstore, Vancouver, 11. C.
The best Tonsorial Establishment, in
the Slocan.
Balmoral Bldg,  Main St., Sandon
The Strathcona
BaRk ef Montreal
Established 1817
Capital (all paid up),
Reserved fund,
Undivided profits,
Mead Office, Montreal
Rt. Hun. Stmtlituiit ami Mount Huynl, 0.0 M G , l're»M<'nt
Hun O A. Drumiiiutiil. Vlci'-lVmitili'iit
K H Cloimtun. General Manager
Branches in all parts of Canada, Newfoundland, Great Britain and the
United States.
Neuj Denver Branch,
A. UX. Strickland
Acting t Hiu-in-r.
t^^n^^a*^^ ^^^*^^*-^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^.^^.^^ r^^^^^^ ^^^^^.J
___\_f^^___1 ^r^^^'^J l^^-^^l^^ ^^r^*^^ ^rf"^^^^ l^tf"^^^
A ph»a*ant substitute for home to thone who travel. If I*
situated on the shore of Lake Sinean. the tno*t Ix'jititiful
laki* in all America. From its balconies and window«* can
Im* seen the grandest teenery nn this continent. Tho internal arrangement* of the hotel are the revew lo tele
phone, all the rooms l>eing plastered, and electric Ml* ;
Ihe h«*d of every IhhI make it eney for the dry moment*
thn *rr,r\rrti,,t*
Tlio !w»«t tind ehonpoyt twnfa. in ihe conntTv lire 1r,i l,if-
found in the dining: room. The houpc is run on eo»ino|«)l-
ifan principle*, and the prospector with hi* pnek on hi*
back i* in*l a* welcome m flu* millionaire with his roll in
tha bank.   Every gne*t receive* the best care anil protcc-
Thc liquor* aro the be*t In the Sloean, and the hotel haa
long been noted for ft* tl*h and game dinner*.
Thin ia the only first-eliw* hou*e in the Lucerne of North
America. One look at the landlord will convince any
Mrenger that the viand* are of first-clana quality. Room*
renorvoA hy tdogruph.
jn( Henry !?tege, Proprietor New Denver. B.C.
Mrs. Holdness had been chafing
the Indian girl's hands. She now
rose and went after more of the
warm so«p.
"She's comin' to," in answer to
John's inquiring look. "I'll give
ker soiueting warm to drink an'
then put her to hed. I think she'll
be all right in a few days."
It was late the next morning before John awoke. When he went
down the ladder he found the Indian girl sitting by the lire. She
turned quickly as he approached.
"Me waitin' see you," she said,
gravely. -'Want t'ank for last
night. Not many do like you,
only great warriors. But you not
i know me?"
A strange look came into her face
as she rose alowly to her feet. John
shook hi* head.
"Mo Wachita, from Big Kiver
country. Panther Leap my fader."
Mrs. Holdiiess stinted and drew
the twin* closer to her. The girl
saw tho motion and her eyes
"Panther Lean kill, burn destroy," Kite said, coldly. "Hate
Paleface. Mo, Wichita, only
daughter. what yon do now?
Better lef in snow," to John.
Mr*. Holdnea*' hesitation wa*
hut momentary. Placing her hand
upuu the girl's shoulder she gently
forced her Iwk to her sent.
"You are sick and tired," she
said, soothingly. "Vou mustn't
think of leaviir here today, You
mu'i tn lilamt' for what vour father
The gleaming eye* did nut leuve
her fare.
"An' what you do when me get
"Why.   scud   you    home,    of,
eoui>e," indignantly.   "You don't
suppose we'd harm you on account;
of Homebody ehe, do you?" j
A softer look came into the girl'*
eyea. !
I    "Me not know,   *ii«« said Minpiy. I
i ''Mi* never we uutcii oi |*tte tin-e.   j
Jn the afternoon *he wa* on thej
tmr pUy ing uith the lv.ion. ,
J    The next day wa* plea*ant, andj
'after hnftkfftrt* WwrMtn   m-n!i.   t.i-r"
raised it to his forehead. "Dis
udder one my brudder," and the
ceremony was calmly repeated.
"Now, go bring." The two Indians turned and disappeared
around the cabin. Wachita followed Mrs. Holdness inside.
Peggy and Joan were sitting listlessly before the fire. Jacob
Holdness was moving slowly across
the floor on a pair of crutches.
Wachita looked at them keenly.
"Look berry bad," she said;
"need meat, broth—many things
to eat."
*lt Illlllll
Is the leading hotel in Southern British Columbia.
It has ample accommodation for a large number of
guests, and the ideal position it occupies appeals
equally to any traveler as well as the tourist.
Drummers will find large sample rooms and all the
conveniences of the modern hotel.
A visit to our TAILORING EMPORIUM will give you an idea of
prevailing styles for FALL and WINTER Clothing. New line of
Suitings to select from.    Leave your order now for a Christinas Suit.
J. R. Cameron. Reco
Ave, Sandon,B.C.
Iti'i'o Ave.,
liiitinliiK xIih-i' Dim eit'iit tlm, mul .-ihniyi o|*i-n.
iilutit mul ilny, Call in wln-ii um *uiht> the
Sliver City mul K'-t -i HH'-r.
Meal Ticket, $5.50 for $5.00
Aafiit fur iiilnnilClixnrCu. <>f K«iiiIoo|i»,
That look* good, i* sold
for r»0e; shave* for 'Joe at
HtllCK Kr/K'K       NKW ItaNVKh
Miiiiai;>-i .! IH i-l K HAM.
L<-t   Lt«*b«elier  make h «nit:
for vou and  yon  will never
in*   witi*-ind   \miIi    aimthei
"lit."'    lie lm* the Mylish,
fit;   hi* eiotlie* look   wi-il,)
they   wear   well,   and  feelj
Filbert Hotel
BENNETT & MURPHY, Proprietor*
The Filbert is now the liest hotel in the Slocan.     The Dining Room i*
conducted on strictly firwt-clas* principle*.   The room* are
large, comfortable and properly taken eare of.
Ki.ki riue Light, Hot Am,
We Set the Best Meal in Sandon
MealH f>t)c.       Tieket* $7.
Main St., Sandon.
Sandon and Rlscwherc
In every mining ramp in   Koot<i>a\
Dealer^ h:i* e.-tnl»li»>iieii a name that will
Slocau.     In Sandon, Mini iger tiuMy
bey*t ni'-iil* ot taiiiiilili.    You will .ihutv- Iim
*   thi* gri-at company of M< at
i\e ns hum •'•*- llie i aiuc of tI»«*
i">e\cr  on   the alert to mpply the
the \,e*-i   I'm>h ,iii(j Sah
Men!"-; Salt. Ever It and Siiiokid l'i-h;  Main.
And when you waul Poultry in   •schmiii,  or
Bacon, Sau-aj:< .»• aiid Lard,
ft el   like   liirting 11 Ae-ii of
Fresh Eastern Oysters
Drop a M«»rd "\er the 'phone to "7, Sn linn."
! simple prvpaiationx for departure. \IZ  fi  1 ft*hscher
I    "Panther L*«p not know," *lie,   *    ' si;,w(M*.i Bm% T\ihf
mul in an*wer to  Mr*., HoIdiM^'j—	
advice for her to remnin another! yr/twy QUflCfi
w\jday. "lie have many Hcout*look-j rlfcMVY *SfiUCO
*£fin'farm*." !
But l*fotv fhe left *he took KOinej
Butr ct
piftmi'rtt**   trum    her    gtHJe   and'
painted a rude pit-lure on the door-
of the cabin.
"No take him off," ahe admon-<
<%ir»j||j"'-'»t   rvt*
ll'.»i(*«1 inliii*.
Pur icy Ward.
Ml»«r*'*h«»-'* *» »k
1..44  ', t lU
lit! I  1i.li'-
Are the I/wling PltuuU-r* of Vancouver.
Wtile lo tiiem when  illlVlhll ^r !>" OUt of pliltlib
19 f
"P"P!*8??B.J*-—• 'Uu, ,.ua-.
Eleventh Year
Just the thing for chopping
mine* meat, fruit, nut.s, etc.
No more trouble with touarh
bci'fste ik«—the chopper will
fix 'em in short order.
Layer Raisins  Nuts. Oranges. L'm-
on8, etc.   Bijr Stock of .rap Oranges.
Ne«v Denver, B. C.
Over Wallace-Miller block, Baker
St., Nelson. Special yearly contracts for Pressing, Repairing and
Cleaning. Goods called for and
delivered weekly. Tents and awnings made to order.
General Draying: Minin? Sup
plies and Heavy Transportation a Specialty.
Coal & Wood for Sale
Saddle Horses and Pack * .iirr.ais.
Feed Stables at New Denver.
There is a good story being told
at present about a Berks county
pastor who recently made a trip to
this city, and who included the
Philadelphia hospital in the list of
interesting places visited while
here, says the Philadelphia Telegraph. When he reached the insane department of the institute he
begau a conversation with one of
the patients, a rather gentlemanly
appearing man of middle age, and,
as it is the custom to coincide with
whatever assertions unfortunates
of this class may make, the good
clergyman, of course did not ruffle
him in any particular during the
interval their talk lasted.
"Don't you think it dreadful,"
said the patient, that Senator Quay
should have been so murderously
sand-bagged by that insane division
worker, just as he was about to
vote on election day?"
"Yes," replied the clergyman,
"it was indeed regretable."
"And ex-President Cleveland,
have they found the crazy anarchist
who stabbed him at the Chamber of
Commerce banquet the other
"I believe they have," responded
the now somewhat startled minister.
"And Steel KingSchwaub, has he
recovered from the injuries lie sustained by being thrown from the
top of Mount Blanc by that demented guide?"
"At last accounts I believe he
('was progressing favorably toward
recovery," answered the divine
meekly. o
The lunatic- stopped atthispoiut,
and looking the molder of religious
belief squarely in the eye, asked:
"You're a minister, aren't you,
and know the Bible through and
"Yes,", answered the visitor.
"Well," said the "detained"
one, grinning sardonically as he
threw over his head the fragments
of a newspaper he had been engaged
in tearing, "all I've got-to say is
that you've got Ananias beaten a
hundred miles. You'ie about the
 liar in this country."
The beer made by the New York
brewery in Sandon is to be found
in every camp in the district.
Upstairs: "Fifteen two and a
pair makes four," said Subbubs,
who was plaving cribbage with Pop-
ley ; "what have you in your crib?''
"Ah," replied Popley, absent-mindedly, "just the sweetest 'ittle oot-
sunis tootsums girl in the world."
—Philadelphia Press.
"The only trouble with your magazine,,' remarked the purchaser,
"is that j'ou don't publish enough
fiction." "Great Scott, man!" replied the overworked editor, "yon
evidently don't read our advertising pa—erf yes, I've thought so,
too, at times!"-
-Cincinnati Times-
"Why did
from you?"
Faithful to the law:
you let him get away
thundered the chief,
took a mean advantage of me," replied the green detective; "he ran
across the grass in the park, and
 "     "Well?"      "Well,  there
was a sign   there,   'Keep off the
grass.' "—Philadelphia Press.
A honeymoon experience: The
groom—"Would you mind if I
went into the smoking car, dear?"
The bride—"What! to smoke?"
The groom—"Oh, dear, no. I
want to experience the agony of being away from you, so that the joy
of my return will be all the more
intensified."—Brooklyn Life.
' 'Of course, there is considerable
difference between the hotels conducted on the European plan and
those on the American plan." "Oh,
yes! On the European plan you
merely pay for what you want, and
 ''   ' 'And on tho American plan
you pay for what you don't get."
—Philadelphia Ledger.
Deeds, not words; Father (stern-
!y)—."Didn't I tell you if any of
the other boys said anything to
make you angry you should count
twenty before you said anything?"
Tommy—"Yes, sir; but I didn't
need to say anything. Before I'd
counted twelve the other hoy yelled
'Enough 1' "—Philadelphia   Press.
Why he came back: Van Quiz—
"I heard you had concluded to live
in England altogether, Mr.
Chumppe?" Champson Chumppe
—"Aw, that was—aw—me intention, don't ye-know? But awftah
me visit in Lonnon, I lind that
we've evah so much maw English
iiLAmewica?"^Ncw Orleans Times-
We have the most
complete line evey put
upon our shelves. We
simply have EVERY
THING needed in the
kitchen   and   on    the
table. Hotel Supplies a Speolulty, and If you want to put a pantry in your Lodge Room, we
can tit you out with what you need. Replenish your home pantry now. You will need more
dishes for Christmas, wont you?
Wv It HefOTWy Sarnie ra and Vernon.
Love   in   Nelson.
This picture represents a nightly
scene in Nelson and shows that the
old story is ever new. The young
man is happy because his best girl
fans the delicately perfumed atmosphere, while he sits serenely, well
knowing that his immaculate shirt
bosom was done up at the
Kootenaj Steam Laundry
and will not >reak even if the situation becomes critical.
of this total is found almost at the
face of the tunnel, where it is supposed that the heavy water channel has been penetrated. This work
completes the contract of- the El
Paso company, but the tunnel
company will continue to drive for
further water courses. It is expected that within the week the
Elkton will be dry tathe 800 level,
which has not been seen for a long
[Condensed advertisements, audi as For Sale
wanted, LoBt, Strayed, Stolen, Births. Deaths,
Marriages, Personal, Hotels, I^ewnl, Medical,etc,,
are Inserted when not exceeding 20 words for
th vain* each insertion. Each live words or lea*
>ver iii words are tlve vents additional.I
I and American plan. Meals, ;'.'>cents. Itonm*
trim 2'e up to il. Only white help cini'luyoil.
Nollilni.' vellow about the place ex<-n|it thu u'old
Iii the 'tifc.
located and III hy electricity . It i.« head
quiirturn for tourists aud old timers Miners nr
inllll'iimlros are equally welcome. THUS
M A DOKN. Proprietor.
SANDON, 11. C.
Meeting's In tho Union Hull ever? Friday evening at 7:;i0 VMtliii> brethren cordially Invited
to att nd Dan Huui.f.Y, Noble Grand; J. E.
UoviiitiNO, Vice Grand; .)ab; H. Thompson,
TUK UOVAI. IIOTKI., Nelson, li noted for
the excellence of ItacuUme.  SOL JOHN'S,
BAim.KTT HOUSK, formerly the Clark
la the beit $1 a day hotel In Nnlion. unlv
white help employed. O W. BAHTLKTT
THK   RXOHANOK, In KASI.O, hns nlenly
of airy rooms, and a harreplole with tonic*
and hmctiri of many kinds.
riiHK HAZK, In KASLO. is
I   (or-
    Just the place
for Slocan iwople to dud when dry or In
swrch of a downy couch.
A.F. & A.M.
Regular Communication held the flint Thursday in each month lu Munonlc* Hall at 8 p. ■■.
SojouruliiK brethren arc cordially Invited to attend    Jamih M   IUkton, Secretu y,
NO. 07, W. F  M.
Sandon Lodge No. 24,
K. OF P.
Meet* every WVdne«dny evening at ft o'clock
In the Pythian Cs*tl*» Hall. Kaudon Kojourtiintt
brethren will receive a I'ythlau welcome.   R.
II. tlllKDON, CO.     Al.KHltll J. HAM.. K. R. & H.
I (i. MKLVIN, MHiiiifaetiirlin: Jeweller.
tl * KMi'-rt Watch R»|ialrer. Diamond Heitcr,
and Knirraver. Minuf»o»un-« Chain*. f.orke'A
juiAlltiuri Workman«hip irunrnntiwl equal tn
»n*r In Ori.nli,    Order** by null Nollcltfd.   flo.\
110    HlHlUnt
Whologal©   Morolmnta.
er. In null'''. Kirif». <*b«»'«p.  I'rinlnc* a
Fruit, N«inii. li 0.
fOHN  Mol.ATCIIIK,   Dominion and
A   vlnelal Land Surveyor.  Nelion, II. C.
i     K  HF.YLANI), F..iKiiwor*nd Provincial
iX*   Lau'I **iit*it>yMi.   KA,W!,'.l
U   I.. OfthHTIK. ».. I.. II
r .   Ileltor, Votary Public.
il*ttl.,rr. Hty
Viineoiivn- n r
Ml.. nniMMF.TT, L. t.. B., lUrrlater,
.   tt-MMtor. Stfttit* YtiiMt:     <**„A,m. H, 0
Branch Oflcc tt New Itenvr *v*t*t HwirAiy,
Inauranoa S* R-4»n.l Utat/tto
I'nmnpNov, MiTfitKt.r * «r«.   fii*
I    Ininranr** Aiwit«,    f»e*l<>r« In It.-»l V.iiu
MItilntf PrmwHla*.
Lot* for H» I*
IloUuMto tflil   vil  Ton
H»H. Th*mo«tc<.mr.W#yr 1 I th
an th* Continent of North Ameri- fl CA L I 11
ti. situated mld*t acinery un- nrn A nt
rivalled for Ornudi-ur. Ihintlnv. It CO U n I
fUhlmr and Ricur*tmiii to tli* rr.any jwilnuof
InUrMt. Telcuraidilc commnnicatlon with all
nartiof the wuriil: two mall* arrive and d«|«rt
lyttv Aiy. t»« bathed cure all nervou* and
iHiw-uUrdlwa-M*-*: lw wilan heal all Kldt<«v
Llv*r *\iA Htwnach Ailment* of every nam*.
Tlw Mice of a Muml-trl|> llcktt t«Hw**n
V»w D#nv*r and llalcvnn. nttUlnaM* ill the
raar round and ifr»ii| for*> Aay*. I« «)ll. Ilil-
eyon Hiirlnt*. Arrow Lake, II C.
A case of freezing: Levy's brother
died in Chicago the other day. The
undertaker telegraphed to Levy:
"What shall I do with t»ie body? I
can embalm it for $50 or freeze it
for $30." And Levy telegraphed
back: "Freeze it from the knees up
for $20; he had his feet frozen last
Boston hospitality: Johnny—
"Pa, what is tact?" Wise pa—
"Tact, Johnny, is knowing how to
do things without appearing to be
doing them. For instance, I asked
Mr. A rid man to dinner this evening, and incidentally I remarked
that your mother would entertain
us on the piano. Mr. Aridman
said he was ho sorry he couldn't
come. "—Boston Transcript.
"That hoy of yours has disgraced
his self in school," remarked Farmer Thorpington, as he topsed the
latest letter aside. "Laws sakesl
What'H lie done now?" inquired
his better half. "It aint what he's
done; it's what he aint done. This
letter says he s beeu in five football
games an' come out without a
scratch!"—Baltimore News.
Tho provision made by Senator
It. J. Gamble, of South Dakota, in
his hill for experiment stations in
the mining states, is for an expenditure of $5,000 ou uach, ami
to appoint a competent geologist
and a competent chemiht, the fir^t
at a salary of $8,000 and the «ec-
ond at a salary of 12,000 per annum
reaprctlveiy, whose duties shall be
to examine and report on minerals
and ores presented for analysis at a
reasonable charge. This bill ia
said to be identical with the one
prewuited by Col. James A. (Jeorge
to the American Mining Congietw
and indorsed by that body.
Last week, Judjre Lacoinbe, in the
United States circuit court, in New*
York, declined to grant the injunction
asked for by Cosiina Warner and Seifj-
fried Wagner, heirs ofthe late Richard
Wagner, restraining Manager Heinrich
Conried from producing fie dramatic festival piay, "Parsifal," at the
Metropolitan Opera House on the evening of December 24th. Beyreutti will,
therefore,''6 no longer abie to monop-
lize "Parsifal,'' for impressarios in other
countries will douhtlecs follow Coni-ieo's
.t'«d and produce Wagner'smasterpiece,
"Parsifal,"by the way, has been niven
eight times outside of Heyreuth, namely, in Munich for the delectation of
Rirg Ludwig the Second, itn sole spectator. The dates of these private performances were. M-«v 81, 5th, 7th, and
November oth, 7tli, 1884, April 26th,
•27th, 28ih, 18S5. The list of artists who
jook pa it. included M M^^^hman^
Guraj Klncie iimiuT7~STelir, Oudehu&7
Vogl, Fuel s. Mime Maltuu and Vo^ei
Inteiident Posi-art claims that Munich
has a leyal rignt to jjive public performances of this opera now.
■It is related that dur'ng one of his
busy reception hours, when PreHident
Lincoln was talking first to one and
then to another of the many who filled
the. room iu the White House, a gentleman aske.d if any news had been received of John Morgan, whose Confederate cavaliy had  been  raiding Ohio
and Kentucky. "We'll catch John
sotneofthe.se days," replied Lincoln;
"I admire him, for he is a bold operator.
He always goes after the mail trains,
in order "to get information from Washington. On his last raid he opened
some mail bags and took possession of
the official correspondence One letter
was from the war department to a lieutenant in Grant's army: it contained a
captain's commission for him Right
under the signature of A. Lincoln the
audacious Morgan wrote, 'Approved,
John Morgan,' and sent the commission
on its way. So there is one officer in
our army whose commission bears mv
signature, with the approval of that
dare-devil rebel raider."
D. J, Robertson & Co.,  of
son, carry the finest stock of
niture in the country and
trade of Kootenay.
Thirty days after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and works at Victoria, for a Special License to cut and carry a-
way timber from the following desert ed tracts
of land, situate on Wilson Creek, in WestKoote-
nay District.
First commencing at a post planted on tlie
North side of the third east fork of Wilson Creek,
about four Miles from the main Creek, thence
North 40 chain's, thence East 160 chains, thence
South 40 cholns, theuce West 160chains, to point
of commencement.
Located November mh, 1903.
Mrs. S. Piestley.
Situated on Wilson Creek In West Kootenay
District. Commencing at a post planted on the
East side of second West fork of VV llson Creek,
about 7 miles from the main Crhek, mareed Mrs.
S PreUley'sS.B.C.,thencewest40chain3,theiiee
north 160 chains, thence east 40 chains, thence
sontli 160 chains to point of commencement.
Located November loth. 1903. .
Mrs. S. Prertley.
To H. EUMMELEN, or to whon,soever he may
have transferred Ills   Inteiest   In the Soho
mineral claim, situated in ihe   McGuigan
Barin, Slocun Mi tng Division, West Kootenay Mining Division     ,
YOU aro hereby notified that I have expended
S102.50 in labor and Improvements upon the
above mentioned mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within 9n (fay»
from the'daie of this notice you fail or refuse to
contribute   your   proportion   of   the   above
mentioned sum, which ls   now due,  together
with    all     costs    of   advertising,   your   Interest   In   the  said    claim will   become the
property of the undersigned under Section 4 of
the "Mineral Act Amendment Act 1900."
Kaslo, B. C, October 15.1903.
Staple and Fancy
Tj THOMAS M. RAE,  or to whomsoever he
may have transfcred his interest In the Royal
Five, Lake View, and Jennie mineral claims,
situated on Goat Mountain. SI can Mining
Division, West Kootenay District
VTOU are hereby notified that we have expended
1   ii555.00 in laiwr, Improvements and survey,
uikhi the above named mineral c alms, under
ihe provision of the Mineral Act, and If, within
90 days from the date of this notice, you fall or
refuse to contribute vour proportion ofthe above-
mentioned sum. which Is now due and payable,
together with all ccsts of advertising;, your In
tercst in the said claims will become the property of the undersigned under section 4 of tl
Mineral Act Amondmeut Act, lixio.
Vancouver, B. C.. Sept. 10th. 1903.
One of the Prettiest Places In Kootenay
Th New Denver Market Garden. Sixth Street.
Seventy fruit trees, nearly all beurinf?; all kinds
small fruits, strawberries, raspberries, pooie
berries, red currents, etc. Flower Burden with
choice varieties of roses and other plain»lor
cutting—good market. All under thorough cul
tlvmion, iiud perfectly Irrigated.Willi cimfort-
alile dwelling house, woodshed, storeroom and
out buildings. For further particulars apply to
WM. ANDERSON, New Denver, B C.
Agent for
If I MA ft f% Mi by mail ten sample
IvirataUUIVI specimens of Silver-
Leari-ZInc ores of the Slocan. from mines lu the
vli-lnlly of New Denver. Five for ftO cents one
large piece (a unliiue paper weight) for V5 cent*.
W. D. MITCHELL. Mines it Ileal Estate.
New Denver. U. C, Dec. 9.1903,
,2 back
FLOKENCE   Mineral  Claim.
Situate in the Slocan Mining Division ot West
Kootenav   District.    Where located:    On
Goat Mountain, north of "Turri-.."
(each one different) are
sent to any address for
R. T. Lowery
A name that is familiar to old-
timers as the name of Three
Porks—familiar because it. was
there in days of boom and in days
of depression that tliey enjoyed
the hospitality of the Reninl proprietor, ana partook of the
liost«8s' bountiful table Thcsamn
conditions prevail today tliat
have won for the house its enviable reputation and the name of
Its proprietor is—
It has lately been renovated
throughout, and Ih HrHt-clanH
in everything.
■*- agent for Thomas W, Fitzgu-ald, free
miner's certificate No. B «»2(iy. Noah V. McNaught, Iree intuer's certificate No. B. 04,387,
ami William B. Will, free miner's certilicnte No.
B 04404. In tend,slxt> daysfrom the date hereof, so
apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certiticate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further tahe notice that action, under
Section S7, must he commenced liefore the urni-
ance of such O.rtltU'nus of Improvements.
Dated this 3d day of December. A. D. 1903
Situate In the Slocau Mining Division ot
West Koote.iay District. Where located
On I'ayne Mountain, south of "HlgTimiier."
TAKE NOTICE tlmt I, -Herbert T. Twlug, Iree
miners' certiiicato No. Ii istsui, intend,
sixty days from the (lute hereof, to ap
ply to the Mining Kecorder for a Certificate of
Improvements for thc purpose of obtaining *
Crown Grunt of tliu above claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the Issuhiic*
of such Certilieate of Improvements
Dated this Will day of November. A. D 1U0S
CI.AKA   MOOH   Mineral Claim,
Situate in the Blocan Minimi DlvUlon of West
Kootenay DUtrict. Where located!
On Oold Creek, ultout one-half mile from
Blocan Lake
AKE NOTICK, that I, A. H FIhrImk!, KM.
C No. IlGiWiS,Intend,tVidii.Yi fn m the d*t«
hereof, to apply to tlie Mining Kecorder lor
a ccrtitlctite of Improvement*, for the purpose of
obtaining ft crown want of the above claim.
And further take mitlce that action under 8«r,
ST must lie commenced before the tsttunre of iucIi
certificate of Improvement*.
Dated this Wnd day-of October A.I), inos.
Provincial Land Surveyor
Laudi and Mlnnrtl OUinuSurvoycd
and Crown (tmntiid.
. O. lion .va        Office: Ki>..t«-ii»r Ht., Nelson.
notary **Trm .m
THK 811.V*It KINO IIOTKI,, IbikirW.
I uMrWftH* . Wl«m. III,. THK lllll.-
LAH   A   HAY   IIOimK.
THK KIND'* HOTKLlii fr<M.u»iii.ii Inn ,.h«.-r*
H, ttAWHHAI.1., Mi'w IWnvr. H C.
11**1 rt.UUin.1 MI..»f»H-l»lm>f..rH»l# C!»lmn
r»pr*ii«nted »ml Crown f»r»nti>i)
Tor llivtv.i. Ti'iirir'.ni \
Hlirf-nw pwitiW wb*n th*v *ff
UUhiSSM.X m.AiSH. ri-j[,inl"i*
«•*! mi'l llilt l**M In Ibe IjhiI.,
1 he M«t«,iin'iii wn* mnde recent*
ly thnt tli« IHiunoml mine, lj>nA-
ville wm proving to be the greatest
t'ver opeiit'd up iu tlmt district.
Thecoinp»ny *\mi* $200,000 be-
lout getting ft (»ouml of ore.   When
litf* t.nln t*an*t* It «•«« Mt n Aentb  of I
iii. "iniin""™}' 1 ,WO to**t.     Thin Iwvly hn* \wen\
in ►>i«ttwn| t,roven to tw AM)  lee% wide, nnd
Ih mid to  Imve  been   drifted  on
1,250 feet without any of the confine* taing determined.  It In being
Cockle & Papworth *$«
Custom Tyiie^vrltliifir
Cbadbournc & McLaren
Ore shipped to Nelson will be care
(ally looked after.
NELSON.      -      •      -      B. C
Change in Train
Service on
Nakusp and
Slocan Section
0.-00 a m. Lv.   KASLO Ar. Mt* p. in.
11:25 a. tn. Ar. SANDON Lv, 1:00 p. m,
5:00 a. m, Lv. NELSON Ar. 7:16 p. m.
8:10 a. m. Ak.   KAHLO Lv. 8:116 p. m.
Ticket* Mid to all narta of the United
State* tnd Cannda via Great Northern
and O. KAN. Company'* Mnt*.
ypYor further particuian call on or ad-
ROBERT IRVING. Managw, Kailo,
HOTKI, Ulh* .Jil-
li..Ill ti-tlwrs
tn.viK wrm.
t'l^lllt   tfl'ICICK'M   IIOHCI,  h,   Tr/'Ul
I  I    b*«»mtil*«<^"omm(4«»|iin ('*» Mrttnnm-
!)-|i.Ia*'1..      ABUAIIAMsiOMlHm
'♦.Hil»A i*H \*w   Vin*
J)R. MIIJ.OY, "WS."'
Itunui II *aan*ti»ti*m*t In tUntal work, »M
m«hw i tvrtiOr of OM RfM«* Wm *. tlilt
matt**.* lh>* *mni"itii n«(nifiirl|-
.\S*I».I. IIAItOY Ik Cti. AdwtUti>ir<v.n-
iritifin »«*! StwCtr^reiftwiUnii*. tt'Tkti
Mtttl. I^inil'in. K. C,. Y.niiUrtti
A ttV* nit M * 19 itt tin tt tttti trm ut that**
t.f *rl*lt'*< In IjifiA.-m, tii wh-m »il«tf# »fnitl*
■bVi^ 19 too'ti 0 tHjinri-il.
diamond driila have proven it to
be immenaely deeper. The average
value* at Orat were |8, but ainee
tbe average handled baa run high
a* 117.
O-femttti'tU    Qluik*.
>    Hiiki-r»i.
Ki-lmiii, II. (.'.
Thf» h»mt In NeUon. No amateur work.
. Truvclcr*. mining men and others
tan  have th*lr  work   done
promptly at the
Victoria utreat. opposite the Citv
Library, NeUon.
\    fVwmneneini? November Iftth, the|
following aehedule will be in eflect:
Trainn will leave and arrive ak Nel*
mn aa heretofore,  tbe change in
time being between  Handon  and
*«, SULB
to    tlm
iiOvKl, JuL it    ,
Jm*Ot09% T MZrtL
Rod l>own
.Mon I tut* I
Tliuf I
T   T. KKI.I.T.   THRR11   rORK«*, *-*S«!» ) n*lp*M M\i*,A*
At fitfrttvita. Iny itav&a.T.i*.,   ftf.<4i !*hijri
put all avtr 1I14 HUx-»a. FurttLWL
Tbr«« tbouMind gallon* of water
nor rnintit*' I*  riotiring ont  of Ihe
|Cn>pleCmk (Winaife mm\, ibe        .A-„NpW nPNVPR
i/»vk    !la«t work having opene*! a mnchlP.O.BOX3«WtW UtrNVtn.
Bai.ws. [greater flow.   Atout1,200 galloon I ttm*m*mtk*»tm
i If! i
•* is
• Vi
Lt WinAem Ar.
tttrtt fof ki
Ala mi
Omvt-tC*»'u .
Ar itofUyy       Lu
It9t*\ Uoi,
Thnt W*A
Hit |m
is to
1 uts I
mt W«*mtn*U» RamI . Vanttrnttr, B, 0
I   W.lil i l.»   >l«U.M
lli till
li to
Ai Jlmi'liery
Ar Nafcwp
in .in 1
l.V M
Vi to]
14 to
.«• MCLtON, a.


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