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The Ymir Herald 1904-08-13

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Full Text

 X
THE
bHALDi
Vol. I—No, 13.
Y.MIli, B. C, .SATUIUIAY   AUGUST 13, 1904.
Prick Five Cknts.
,-J
-. - x v*«it * -* ■* % \ * * ■* h.- ■•*■ ■» -. i * t <i l *<--\
I LOCAL ITEMS ;
■r t
%•■>■ •• IM.*** HfriH »'.'•■.»■¥• Mri. >!•**«•"
Sidney Saunders has   seemed    the
position of sampler and   assistant  as-
sayer at the Yniir mine.
I). A. Cameron, superintendent of
roads and trails, j.s putting a force of
men to work on tho Second Relief
road.
The repair work on the Wild Horse
trunk road, was completed yesterday.
This svork is done by Government appropriation.
The Sunday Schoolchildren had   a
picnic on Thursday   last,   neat    the
hike to the northwest of the townsite
A very   enjoyable   time   was spent,
both by the big and little children.
Robert McDougall, accountant for
the Porto Rico Lumber Co., has gone
hoiiie to Ontario for a vacation. His
place will he filled temporarily by
John Dewar, the president of the
Company,
The subject for the morning service in the Presbyterian church next
Sunday will be "Typical Men,' Tn
tho evening "Are we free people!"
The choir will also sing the anthem
"Love Divine" in the evening.
Tanghe, the gentlemau who staked
a placer location, over the Lucky
J ack lode claim nt Poplar creek, and
h-s been engaged in litigation thore-
fJhu ever since, is now in the neighborhood of Hall creek, looking over
placer possibilities there.
The young gontlemnn named Me-
Konzio, whom Constable Fraser
brought back from Salmo, to answer
a charge of obtaining goods nnder
false pretences, appears to have a
knowledge of how to do things iu
style. After liquidating his liabilities
here, he put off for Nelson, where we
lind him   registered   at   the   Hume
Hotel.
This should be an unforlunato is-
suo of the Hhkai.1i, seeing it is No.
1:1 published on the l.'lth day of the
month. So fur we haven't noticed il
however. Some time ago we said of
ono of our issues that it was the biggest ever printed in Ymir. To-day
we say it again of this issue, which is
25 per cent more numerous than the
ono previously referred to,
Professor Cooper, the phrenologist,
has been giviug fuithor demonstras
tious of his skill this week. The Professor is an able lecturer, and hus his
subject literally "at his lingers ends."
The result of his lectures is, that his
hearers, in the privacy of their chambers, carefully parade before the mirrors, in order to discouver if there is
any latent criminality about them, or
if they are genuisos, all undiscovered,
and merely waiting a gentle hint,
such as tho professor can give, to
wake to a full reiili/.ntion of their
powers.
Philip White, one of the pioneer
mining men of Ymir, was in town
again this week. Mr. White is one
of the fortunate ones who has reaped
a harvest from his mining operation!
in this rich section, and he is now
located at Vancouver, where he is
enjoying u well deserved rest. Ho
hus acquired several building lots in
Iho coast metropolis, and is erecting
Urge brick buildings. He has also a
ranch of 1200 acres and IflO head of
cuttle in the Chilicolin district in
northern British Columbia', Dining his
stay hero he visited tho Wilcox mine,
which owes its present day succors In
his indefatigable and untiring persistence, by which it was successfully
Steered through many troubled tin*
aucial crises.
There hus been a general postpone
ment of the opening of the public
schools until the 22nd, August.
Mi. Do Witte, foreman of the Wilcox mine, has sufficiently recovered
from his illness to be back at Ymir, but
is not yet strong enough to rusUltc
his duties at the mine.
Firp chief Coffey has prepared the
following signals for handling the lire
alarm: Steady ringiilj; means lire.
One stroke (pause) two 'Strokes (pause)
three strokes, means a cull for help to
handle the hose when drying and
reeling it up after use.
\Some interesting tests were made
this week, as to the capacity of the
local waterworks in time of fire. It
was found, that at the present low
water, it would take four streams,
thrown by the fire hose, two and a
quarter hours to empty the reservoir,
running continously. Although this
is a very fair record, remembering
the extremely low water in Quartz
creek at present, it might be quite
insufficient should a fire get a good
hold in the main business part. We
would remind owners of the hand fire
extinguishers to keep them in order,
ready for use the minute a lire alarm
is rung.
Constable Frazer left this week for
tho Coast, in charge of the Indian
Peel, who has been sentenced to four
years imprisonment for thefts near
Castlegar. The Ymir constable is
the one which can bo the most easily
spared in the Kootcnays, for a job
like this, a fact which is itself a refutation of tho stories disseminated in
the press, about the tough town of
Ymir. As a matter of fact the Constable mude his first arrest in the
Ymir district this week, after having
been here nearly three months. Mr.
Frazer is an able officer, but Ymir is
such an orderly community, that there
is not much scope for bis ability.
The mining depaitment of Ihe
Spokane Fair this year will make
awards for the best mineral exhibits
iu the various branches. Thin will
be pleasing lo exhibitors who have
wUhed for something of this kind for
scleral years. The nature of these
awards has not boen determined, but
Mr. Ccplen has already chosen for
judges two of tho best men who could
bo secured for this work (J. M. Fas
sett,, the OSSayer of Spokane, is one of
these L K. Armstrong, publisher
of Mining, is the other. Roth of
these men ure thoroughly conversant
with the mining resources of every
district in the northwest. Their
judgment is reliable and their awards
will be respect ml by till mining men.
A third judge will be secured.
BROKEN
HILL   MINING   &   DEVELOPHENT
COMPANY, UNITED.
litePOKT.
Year ending 8th, -July 1904
The present management of the • body'of ore found at the portal of No.
company assumed control on the Oth, | -1 is also found at the portal of No. 5,
Nov. 190-1. The accounts of tbe indicating persistence. Average assays
company us kept previous lo that date
did not meet the   requirements   of   a
give a value of $10.00 iu gold to  this
bodv of ore, which is of unknown  di-
producing property. It is therefore I niensions.
impossible to arrive at the exact cost No. G is a new tunnel which has been
of mining, milling and development driven about DO feet, above the No. .')
for that part of the year proceeding i tunnel. In the face of this tunnel
the ffth, Nov., 1903.    The gross   re-  there is now four feet of ore  assaying
The raise at the Atlin mine has
been completed to the surface, at a
point about 10 feet from the mouth
of Ihe shaft.
During the first month this year,
during which the Arlington mine, at
Krie, resumed its shipments, three
carloads were shipped, the net re
turns from which alter deduction of
freight and treatment were $3,116.77
The expenses for tho same month
(June) nnounted to #3,020 65.
The Yankee Girl property no Dundee mountain continues to -how up
well. A shaft has been sunk to a
depth of 12 feet at a point where the
vein shows 10 feet of pay ore. Two
feet, of this high grade stull in ii
recent eioss sample assayed $2*180
gold, 1 l-l ounces silver and 10-6 per
cent, lead, a total value of 830 39
per Ion. The remaining eight feet of
the vein averaged (16 in all values.
ceipls are however obtainable from
the auditors report dated 8th, Nov.,
1903, and these are included in the
figures given below:
PRODUCTION.
Rullion J27130.1f-
Concentrates 6619,28
Crude ore 5294.17
Lead Bounty 216.95
38259.55
There is a further sum of $2f>7.00
due for lead bounty on ore treated
during this period.
Under the present management
2400 tons of ore weie treated in   the
(26.00 in gold. The mill is now being supplied KNTlltKI.V I'lluM TUB PACK
Ol-' Tilts TUNNEL, und the work i-
openjng up new sloping ground al
the rate of four feet pel' day, the tunnel gaining depth nearly foot, for
foot.
No. 7 is also a new tunnel on the
j same ore slmot as No ii. The tunnel
I has so fur progressed 20 feet, from a
point 126 feet above No ii. The
face now shows a width of I feet 8
inches of rich ore. On the hanging
wall side there is 18 inches of- ore
assaying $11.SO in gold, on   the   foot
wull side '1 feet assaying   $24.00   in
mill  producing $19428 81, or   a   net Ifto,d( •„ between t|,ese bwo   t|,CT0   i8
an exceptionally rich streak II inches
wide which assays (309.80 in gold*
This ore body has been further uncovered on the surface above No. 7
for fully 800 feet, indicating the ex-
istance of a very largo and rich shoot.
Tho No. 0 tunnel has been driven
through the broken surface formation
and at a depth of a hundred feet the
shoot hus every indication of permanence, so that we are justified ui
making the statement that we have
hero a shoot of 016,1800 feet long by at
least 100 feel deep, with a minimum
width of, say two and a half feet,
although it has been uncovered much
wider in many places.
WORK
Under the present management,
the actual work accomplished is as
follows:
No. 1 tunnel
'.'19 feet.
136
05
16
40
20
value of $8 00 per ton.
Crude ore shipped during tho same
period amounted to 54 and half tons
producing $2720.64 after deducting
freight and treatment, or a net value
of $60,08 per ton.
DEVELOPMENT.
4th, or Ji'i-Y, No. 1 (350 ft.):—This
tunnel hus been extended a distance
of 09 feet. Drifts aggregating 150
feet, have opened up stopeing ground
130 feet, long by 65 feet deep, the
vein varying iu width from IS inches
to two fee.t, und averaging $18.00 in
gold
4th, of July, No. 2 (350 ft.):—This
tunnel has been extended 45 feet.
Drifts from the winze iu tho bottom,
show the existence of a body of rich
ore below. The winze is down 00
feet and in the floor of the tunnel the
ore extends over 200 feet. The average width is about two feet, and the
values run from $18.00 to $75.00 in
gold per tori,
A second vein has been uncovered
on the 4th, of July, which will probably form a large addition to the resources of the initio This vein runs
parallel to the old vein at u distance
of 80 feet from it. A short tunnel,
run 35 feel on this vein, shows a face
of 9 feet averaging $10.00, the hanging wall being yet unreached, proving
the vein to be still wider than at
present revealed. A crosscut is being driven from the No: 2 tunnel,
which will tup this vein at a depth of
100 feet beliiw the surface, thus opening up largo reserves of ore. This
crosscut is now in SO feet, and it is
expected that within '.'5 feet mote the
big ledge will be entntintered.
Wilcox, No. 3 (800 feet) I'he ledge
matter in the face of this tunnel is
now barren, but there ure good indications that the pay-shoot will be recovered with further development. A
crosscut is being driven to get below
the ore-bodies mentioned below in re- with ore chutes, curs and tracks.'
foronoe to No. 0 A new aerial    tramway    700   feel
No. 4 (175 feet.)   Also barren in luce  long, has  bi;en   installed from   No. 5
A pocket of about 10 tons of rich ore  to the wagon-rood,
was recently   extracted   a   few   feet      The main train has been   furnished
back from the   face,    indicating   that,  with 0,1100 feet of new cable.
the ore luuiv may he recovered at any       Settling bins for the   mill    tailing-
494 feet.
In addition to this  No.   4   tunnel
has been re-timbered   for   about   00
feet, and the vein above  No.    0,    has
been shown up by surface   work   for
SI 10 feet,
ORE IN SIGHT,
The ore actually blocked out iu No.
1 tunnel is sufficient  to  supply  the
mill for nearly a year, while thut demonstrated in Nos. 0 and 7 will supply the mill for a much longer period.
In addition to those, there are ore-
bodies of unknown extent which can
be drawn upon at any time, (1st.) be.
low the lib, of July No :'. tunnel,
(2nd.) ill the upper tunnel on the  big
lodge on the *lth, of July, and (3rd.)
ut the portals of Nos.  I und 5.
IMPROVEMENTS.
The mini: has been fully   equipped
time. From the portal of this tunnel
to a point 30 feet in, a body of ore
hus been found iu the fool wall, leaving the tunnel on the west.
No 5 (306 feet.) Also barren in face
but same indications as in No. I. The
have been Installed,
There has   also   been    considerable
addition  made to the mill equipment
und to the mine bulldlllgS
I'l'ITUi; WORK,
The inonugoineiit has rocounncuded
to the directors  the following work:
1st. The completion of the crosscut al depth to tap the big ledge on
the 4th, of July
2nd The completion of the cr,.*.s-
cut in No. 3 to tap the pay .-hoot now
being worked in Nos  0 and 7.
3rd. The extention of tunnel No.
5 to a point thut will intercept the
other workings on the property, t'.us
making it the main working tunnel.
4th Tho installation of a com
pressor of sufficient enpucity to work
at least live Cbippey drills,
5th. The installation of ten additional stamps.
Oth. A thorough investigation of
different   methods   of    treating     the
tailings,
ACCOUNTS.
A .statement of the receipts and expenditure since the present   management assumed  control,  is  appended.
t-**i<.o luiit page.)
[sioneu] A. H. Tutti.k,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Base Ball.
One of the best mutches of the season was played here las", Sunday, between Ymir and Salmo, und after u
hurd fought buttle resulted in a victory for the fonn.tr, the score being I'.!
toll. At first Ymir seemed to be
having a walk away, and at the end
of the second innings, the seore stood
at 9 to 0 in luvor of Ymir. Then Yniir
made one or two errors, so that by the
end of tho first half of the last innings
they had only added one run, while
Salmo had piled up II. A wild
throw by tho Salmo pitcher in the
last innings, however,enabled Ymir to
seme a couple of runs and win the
game. Probably half a dozen runs
were thrown away by the Ymir buys
in their over anxiety to eteal bases,
and iu taking two many ebiinccs in
base running Dr. Doherty was
referee and his decisions were us usual
given with the greatest impartiality.
The only serious objection raised to
them was by a spectator, named Saw
ycr, who contracted a sudden hallucination that he was himself the n
ferec, and delayed the game for a
while. The Doctor, however, under-
Stood tl.e proper treatment of such
hallucinations, und Mr. Sawyer was
quickly undeceived.
After the match there was some
discussion as to the disposition of tho
cup won iu the match against Nelson
nn the 24th, May As the team
which heat Nelson was composed of
both Ymir and Salmo players, (I ••
cuptiiin of the hitter team, suggested
thai the two tennis play for it, eitln r
one, three or live mulches. This, we
think is a very reasonable suggestion,
und one that Ymir might graecfuly
adopt. The eup we believe is still in
the hands of the engravers, but therl
Ik no reason why the matches should
not start at once.
If tho lute Klizu Jane, so famous in
the time of the Ymir Mirror, wen-
now in tho luiitl of the living, she
would be suffering a great disappointment iiiiout the middle of next month,
One of tho llutcliolors of Ymir, •->
whom she had the greatest hopes, has
made other iiiatiiiniuiial engagements
for that time
CHUHOH NOTICE,
l'iii::*uvn'.i(i.\N ClltlHOII—M o r n i n g
Services, II a. in.;Sunday school 'j;
Evening service, 7::(0. tfuuni( Pen
pies' Society meets on i'rid.iy evening
at s o'clock, All are welcome. I■• ■■.
II. Young. M, A , Pejtofc
».     .-*■"■ ;.■ ..*■   . THE YMIR HERALD
I'liblltalled ovorv Sat unlay and mailed to ally
..Mr**-**, or dcHvort'd l)> c»irri.-r in town.
Buhfortptloua 09.00 |.i-r annum, payable In SU.
II.M p.-r in,ih per mouth
vim.-.-.
Advertising thi
Tub tlKiui.n oan be bad from nil leadiuu
ril'W'iii.ealora In tbo -.li-.tri.-t. or can be obla'.und
'llr...jl Iroin thuoffioe.
i'»iiiiurt.:iKl   prtutiUK  of   every    il
done on tie- protntBi,a|ai standard tiri-*
lorlpllo
r'-ai.i-in:ii BY tiik
.PKItAl.t)   -PI/HUSHING   COMPANY
H.   KBAHKd,   MAMAuKK.
SATURDAY. AUG., 13, 1904.
Liberal - Conservative Candidates for PartiamenU
I'or Kootenay District,
CHARLES H.  MACKINTOSH,
Of  llossland.
For  Yale«Cariboo  District,
MARTIN mTRRILL.
Of Grand   Forks.
New  Westminster District,
J.   D.  TAYl-OR,
Of Now Wostminstor.
The question as to tho advisability
of incorporating tho town of Ymir
has been often discussed, and is now
once more before the people. ' Conditions have somewhat altered since the
last public discussion, and it may be
thut there are now more adherents to
the proposition than formerly. Tho
■jiiestioii is one which neods to be
thoroughly examined on all sides, before any stop is taken, and in order
to arrive at tho pros and cons of tho
situation, we offer our columns to all
tlmse who may have arguments to advance for or against the idea.
To all appearances, the opening up
of the East Kootenay Oil lands, will
bring more American capital into
l'.ritish Columbia, than has come in
during a good many years previous.
Already a large number of licences
,havo beon issued to American syndicates, some of which represent largo
capital. Tho Standard Oil Company
is known to bo looking'into the possibilities of the district, whilst other
large companies or. the other side, are
exploring the coal resources If tho
lund in question, in tiny way comes]
up to tlio reputation it has acquired,
it. will shortly form one of the busiest
mining districts in the Province
at 128,330 ounces against 'JSt.H.ll
ounces for the preceding twelve
mouths, showing a gain    of    si>.    pel
Cillt .
The most noticeable increase has
how-over been in the case of silver
and lead production. In the lust six
months 2-.D37.0l61 ounces of silver
have been produced as against 2,996,-
201, for Ihe whole of 1903, a gain of
36 per cent.. Iu lead the increase is
even greater showing 10,500,000
pounds for tin-half year against 18,
098,283 for tho whole year proceeding, here the iucroase is no less than
82 per cent, or nearly double. Copper 17,513,886 pounds for the half
year agaiiiBt 34,359,921 for the proceeding year. Tabulating these results we lind a noticeable increase iu
every instance at the following rates:
Gold Increase       0 per cent
Silver .'.6
Lead 82
Copper 2
While these rates indicate the gain
for the first half of the year there is
every reason to believe that they will
be still larger after thu completion of
the year. The product of the gold-
copper mines will almost certainly be
linger during the second half of the
year than during the first, in consequence of the recent merger in the
Boundary, which will have the effect
of bringing forward a new und heavy
producer. In the silver lead department, the gain will even be more
noticeable IV. bounty on lead
mining has been a wonderful stimulus
to that industry but its full elfect
will be more noticeable during the
second year of its application than
during the first. Tho St Kugone
mine, alone, is now producing at the
rate of 20,000 tons of lead per annum
which is two and a half times the
whole production of tho Province
during 1903,
SMOKE
Tiik best brand of domestic
CIGARS.
The Kootenay   Standard
MANUFAOTUKKD IJV
J.   C.   Thelin  & Co.
Nelson. JJ. ('.
Ladies'
Furnishings
Millinery
and
Staple
Goods
MRS.   J.   McLEOD
Post  Office  Store,   -    Ymir
YT2>/LXTl
MEAT   MARKET
FHKSH   AND  SALTED MEATS
Wholesale and Retail
Mail orders receivo prompt attention.
JOHN PH1LBKKT,   Prop.
Vancouver
Hotel
First-class Dining Room.
Best brands bf Wines,
Liquors and Cigars.
OWEN  BOYKK, Prop.
Second Ave.
YMIH
LIKE RUNNING WATER,
Our Stock is Like Running Water, ALWAYS FRESH.
A large trade, quick selling methods and prices, keep the
Stock moving continuously. No chance for anything hut
the FRESHEST here.    To-day we   offer   the   following,
NOTE THE PRICES.
Best Sugar Cured Bacon and Hani (Swifts) per pound      18c
No. 1. Granulated Sugar, 1"> pounds   for SI.no.
Choice Croamery Butter,  Bulk,  27c;   Tomatoes (Quaker) per can....    I."a:.
A Splendid foundry Soap (1 bitrs for     2fic.
3 pounds Moca and  Java  Coffee  for 8100
Try ,'! pounds of our Ceylon Tea   for $1.00.
If not satisfactory your money will lie refunded. We are not hard up and
have got lots of money. Save our discounts and defy our opponents tt
eiiual us in price and quality.
D. CAMPBELL.
PERCY J. GLEAZER
Mining Agent      -      Stocks and Shares
A.
 AGENT   FOR	
Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York.
Maryland Casualty Company.
London Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
Ottawa fire Insurance Company.
FIRST AVENUE,
YMIR, B. C
JOB   PRINTING
OF
Last week we teinarkcd on the improved condition of thingi in thin iin**
mediate district, ant the outlook for a
m!ill futhor improvement iu the near
future. Facts and figures just published under the direction of Provincial Mineralogist \V. V. Robertson-,
indicate that the Improvement is
widespread throughout the Province I
and that the mining industry is iu a
most healthy condition. There is a
steady increase in mineral proAwtion
slid it is generally admitted that
mining matters aiv on a inure favorable basis than at any lime heretofore.
Labour troubles are less frequent,
while improved methods of smelting,
mining and concentration are render
ing it possible to work low grade!"
'ires which could not previously be
nandlcd profitably,
Tho production of metallo me for
ho first six months of 1904 in placed
it 607,-1 ;t tons against a   total   for
the whole of 100.1  of   l,*JK(i,l7(i,   a
gain of 8 por cent.    The gold prtxluc-
-on for tlio lust, six months is figured
Those figures have but ono interpretation, and that is that the mining
industry of British Columbia is now
on a firmer basis than at any time
dining its previous history. The
boom days aro ow, and' capital is
now coining into the country, not on
the strength of glowing prospectuses
describing imaginative El D< ridos of
wealth, but on the strength of figures
which cannot Iin, showing what has
been done, and what is now doing.
Tho days when the dliposablllty of a
mine, depended upon the measure of
specious loiptacity possessed by the
owner, are over, nnd happily so.
There is now no further need for tho
talented liar in    selling   gmsl   mining
property in British Columbia,     Oov
eminent reports will furnish data
which cannot, fail to impress the
prospective buyer, and show him
j what results can la1 and are obtained
from propositions similar to that
placed before him.
yMIR CODGB, No 82,   K.   P.
Meets first   and   third    Mote
ays of   month.
Visiting   brothers   welcome.
W.M. ColTliV, 0, C.
ClIBUlK WoonsiiiK, K. It. S.
YMIR STAGE
.Meets I ruin every morning,
except Sunday) for freight
lind passengers for Yniir
mill. My speeinl orders on
Siiinliivs. Or for Vinir mine,
ALl'X  ODDIS   Prop
Spokane Falls &
Northern Ry.
rP he only all rail route between
points east., west and south to Boss-
land, Nelson, Grand Forks ami He-
public. Buffet cars run between Spokane and Northport
EffeOtfVO June Uilt. 1003,
Leave Daily Train Arrive
H.45 a.m Spokane 6,16 p.m
lu 40 a.m        Hosshuiil 4.35 p.m
9.32 a.m Yniir -5.86 p in
7.20 a.m Nelson 7.20 p in
11:35 a tu     (J rand Forks      4 00 p*m
s.30 ii.ni        Republic 0.15 p.m
SAVE  TIME.
A»XjIj   the   time
iiv using
GREAT
NORTHERN
RAILWAY.
TO
Seattle,    Tacoma
AND ALL
EAG1FIG COAST   POINTS
St. Paul,   Chicago,   New
York, and
ALL   POINTS   BAST
PAl.ACK   AND   TOURIST
SLBEPERd,   BUFFET,
1,1 UK A KY   OAKS,    MODERN
DAY COACHES,
DIN I NO OAKS,
MKALS A    I.A   CAllTK
Best   Meals  on   Wheels.
2    FAST   TRAINS     Q
BAST AND WEST DAILY L
Special    Excursion    Kates
To World's Fair, St. Louis
Your Choice of Koute.
For rates, [olilers mid full Inforiniition
regarding trips, call on or ai'ilron un
Rgont of the ,S, F, At N. Hallway or
II. A. JACKSON,       H. HltANDI',
<;. F. Ht P. A., 0, I' & T. A.
Spokane.       710 VV. Riverside Av.
Spokane.
EVERY DESCRIPTION
AT THE
HERALD    OFFICE
■■■■■■"•"■•^■■i^s^^s
All work entrusted to us is neatly and"
promptly   executed.
YMIR CLOTH NO
 AND	
Gents'    Furnishings   Store
Tlio only reliable and up-to-date Men's Outfitters
in Ymir. Our goods are the best quality, and we
do not propose to be undersold,   :::::::
A full line of Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes
CALL AND INSPECT OUR BARGAINS
NEWITT & COMPANY
D McARTHUR & COS
FURNITURE   EMPORIUM
HOUSEHOLD NECESSITIES
riils i- the time of the year to get your pick ol Ibe many select Dlucoi ol
Furniture.    Iron Hud", l-inoluuniH, Ituga, Carpet* ami Hammock*.
KISSEL'S   CELEBRATED   CARPET   SWEEPER    IS   A    DANDY
D. ricARTHUR & CO.
Furniture Dealers and Funeral Directors
NELSON. B. C.
N II.    We are Hole amenta for the MurRhnll Sanitary  Matt rem and  the Globe
Sectional Hook Cane and FMi-h.
S. H. SEANEY
Fresh   Goods  for  the   Spring  Trade
Ask for .Swift's Bacon and Hams (they are the best)
Dundee Marmalade, Blue Point Oysters, Crosse <X-
Klackwell's I'ickles, Jams, and Chow Chow; well
selected Teas, Coffees and Cocoa, Government
Creamery and Hazelwood Butter.
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
Fmltlng Tackle, Stationery, Fire Work*, Sporting Qoode, Maganlne*, Cim
feet inner),   Pipe*  and   Smokers' xupplieH.    All kjowIh koIiI at very reosoiiuble
price*,
S. H. SEANEY
YMIR, Be.
^—. Crown Grants. j
The Slocan Drill instances a ra«!
thor curious point in connection with '
the crown grunting of mineral claims.
Thus the owners of a four-seventh in-'
terest in a mineral claim in tlie Lem-'
on Creek section applied for a crown >
grant for the property, the applica-1
tion being, however, opposed by those'
holding the remaining three-sevenths'|
interest, Upon referring the matter
to the Minister  of   Mines   a   rating i
was obtained to the effect   that   any '
person having an interest in a mineral
claim may crown grant  that interest. |
The question then is,   as   the   Drill,
puts it, who is  now   responsible   for j
the work requirred to be done by the
partners in the claim" whoso   interests
havo not been   crown   granted,   and
can tho interest or the claim lapse   in
the event of  the  minority   interest
neglecting to fulfill the legal  requirements!    Of course the answer to   the
queries would appear simple   enough,
namely, that the   interest   to   which
title has not been  secured  are  alone
subject to the   regulations  governing
the   holding    of    uncrown grunted
mineral locations.    But supposing the
owners of these interests fail  to  live
Nelson Fair
Second Annual Exhibition Of The
Nelson Agricultur.il and Industrial
Association.
September 28 and 29
>Tc\v Buildings, Fine Grounds,
Big Premium List.
****$ Novel Open Air Attractions.
Write for Prize List.
J.    E.   A unable,   Sec,   Nelson,   B.   C.
Clark's   Furniture   Store
WILLIAM CLARK
Undertaker   and    Furniture     Dealer
Mail orders promptly attended to
Bmcii Strkkt,        -        - i'.Mtit
YMIR BAKERY.
Fresh Bread Every Morniny;,
Mns. Orowe, 1st, Anbni b.
Two rooms to rent  for   light   house-
keeping
up to the requirements, how can a
three-sevenths' interest in a claim, a
four-sevenths of which is crown-
granted, be re located or "jumped"!
New Industry.
Lead pipe and sheet lead   are  now
being manufactured   at   the     Trail
smelter.   Until the present time all
tho lead pipe used in Canada has come
from   abroad,   notwithstanding  that,
the silver-lead mines of British  Columbia produce an excess of the  raw j
material required to   meet  the  total!
consumption of manufactured lead  in
Canada.    It is   further   stated   that;
arrangements are being made for   the
establishment of lead corroding works
at Montreal.    This step is  decidedly
in the right direction, and is  an   excellent indication of the improvement
that is gradually being brought about
iu industrial conditions in this   country.
Another rather curious anomaly,
meanwhile, iu the facj. that all the refined Bilver produced in British Columbia is sent out of the country, only
last week 70,000 ozs. having been
shipped to China. On the other
hand Canadian silver coin is mado
from Mexican silver .minted in England. For many years an agitation
has been maintained fur the establishment of a Canadian mint, but for
certain more or less obvious reasons,
the banking interests have opposed
the proposal. It is now, however,
understood that tho Canadian Gov-
eminent have the matter under advisement and arrangements will
doubtless bo ere long concluded for
the establishment of a mint at   Olta-
The Yellow Peril.
Mr William K. Curtis, an expci-
i- need newspapei man and therefore
» trained observer, has just returned
from the far east. Asked by a reporter in Bollinghain as to what impressed him most during his visit, he
made a reply which is of deep significance Ho said the "awakening of
China, now going on, struck me
mure than anything else " China
asleep is a yellow peril; what shall we
say of China awake!
The first incautious reply to this
query would probably be that tho
peril would be many times magnified.
Deeper consideration, however, will
show that tin awakened China will
make for tho world's peace. Wo
hear all sorts of talk nowadays about
ihe great powers standing around
China ready to grasp pieces of her
directly the breath loaves her body
That is the stylo of the sensationalist
by profession, the man who lives to
mislead, or rather who has to mislead
that he may live, In those saffron
days it is necessary for some writers
to say a long farewell to truth; otherwise there will be no butter for  their
ASSAYING
Gold, Silver, or Lead - Si.00
Copper, - - - - - $1.!>0
Gold-Silver,     -    -      - $1.50
Charges for other metals on ap
plication.
E.  W.   WIDDOVVSON
.. .Provincial Assayer
P.O. Drawer A113,   YMIR, B.C.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦4 » ■»♦♦•>♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦»
'■■ Hotel Ymir ii
The Best Meals
Ami Aeuomniodcition    ?
In Town,
'- A fine selection of Wines, ■ >
Liquors and Cigars.
I: J   W. MASTKRSON,     Prop. V.
'•'<44444
bread
The awikening of China means a
great deal to the Pacific coast of Can*
ada and the United states. As it
goes on Canadian trade with the far
east must expand; il cannot do so to
any appreciable extent unless that
awakening comes. As China emerges
from tho slumber of centuries the yellow peril, as it is popularly called,
must recede. It is not very long
since Japan was in as bad a condition
as China, yet today she is the ally of
Britain. While we d» not look for so
rapid a transformation in China as
that which tool; place in the laud of
tho Cherry Blossom, one may confidently believe that as China assumes
the ways of western civilization the
talk of yellow peril will   become   less.
The cry has been made that Japun
and China will unite to war upon the
Caucasians. From time to time we
have given opinions of eminent public
men of all nations, including Japan,
showing that tho later country at
least has no secret designs in this
direction, Wo may, in fact, look upon the suggestion us principally of
Hussian origin, designed to minimize1
the Sympathy which most of tho
powers feel for the Mikado's troops
iu their conflict with the bear.— Vancouver world.
Tho atmospheric pressure upon the
surface of an ordinary mun is 32,400
pounds. The ordinary rise and fall
of the barometer increases or de-
ereases'i this pressure by about a ton
ami a quarter.
The Gulf Stream is 200 fathoms
deep off Cape Florida. Near Cape
Hatteras the depth is only half as
groat, the stream appearing to have
run up hill, with nn nsconi of 10
inches to the mile.
A first clean up at the Consolidated Cariboo Hydraulic Company's
mine at Bullion has, it is reported,
resulted in the recovery of gold v»l-
ui-d at $00,000, un increase of about
20 per cent, on last season's aggregate
yield. It is possible as Ihe conditions appear lo he more I'.an usually
favourable, that two more "clean-ups"
may be made ere the season closes,
and the total recovery for 1904 should
then compare to somewhat, better advantage with the company's past
achievements in this regard, before
light rain-falls and adverse weather
conditions had so Inopportunely restricted operations.
Wilson & Harshaw
Draymen and
Teamsters
YMIR,   li.    C.
Handling heavy freight a
Specialty.
Correspondence promptly
attended to.
Cosmopolitan
Hotel".. -.  .
(Under entirely uew management.)   ,
Dining Room and Bar
supplied wifh the best
in the market.
Right opposite depot,  Ymir
JOHN BREAU, Prop.
MILLER HOTEL
SAM MILLER, Prop.
Headquarters for Mining Men
Bur  supplied   with  best brands of
wines, liquors und cigars,
FlItST AVKNI'K,
Ymih, B. 0,
NKLHON & FT. SHEITARI) IIY. CO
ftEI)MOUNTAIN RAILWAY CO
WASHINGTON & 0, N. RY
V. V. & E   RY, & N. CO.
and Great Northern, Northern Pucific
and 0. R. it N. Co., for points east,
west and south ; connects at Ross
land and Nelson with the Canadian
Pacific Railway.
Connect* at Nelson with the P. It,
AN. Co. for Kaslo and K. and S.
points.
Connects at Curlew with stago for
Greenwood and Midway, B, C.
Buffet  cars run on trains between
Spokane and  Republic
II. A. JACKSON
(lentiriil Passenger Agt.
Spokane, Wash.
THE HERALD
$2.0(1 per annum.
McLEOD HOTEL
HEADQUARTERS   FOR    MINING   MEN    AND
TRAVELLING PUBLIC.
11E
Newly furnished throughout.    Sample rooms in connection.
Rates 11.50 to $2.f>0 per day.
FINLAY   McLEOD, Proprietor
M. TAIT.
J.   RUDDY
PALACE   HOTEL
YMIR, B. C.
We    carry    the    leading   brands     imported     Liquors
and Cigars,  Stout,   Ale,   Brandy   and   Wine.
1
*
'41
I
$
(V
it/
ili
*
a-
8
(*
**
w
it/
S
*
*
UNION  MADE
Shirts and Overalls
 ARE	
TSlE BEST I2ST THE   IMLA-IRKET-
When they come from
LENZ   &   LEISER.
Factory at Victoria.
J. O. CARRUTHERS.
AGENT FOR KOOTENAY
P. O. Box fifi,     -     Nelson, B. C.
Union   Label  on   every  Garment.
REDUCING OUR STOCK.
FOR   THE   NEXT   30   DAYS   WE   WILL    GIVK
20 per cent, discount
FOR GASH	
On Clothing, Furnishings, Boots,  Shoes, Hats and  Caps,
In  Groceries  we   DEFY  competition,
We will not  be  undersold.
DesBrisay Jobbing: Co.
THE   YMIR   HERHLD
Please forward The Ymih HeitAi.ii for
.mouth
to.
and ack now ledge receipt of enclosed I	
Tiik Hr.iiAi.ii is published   every Saturday morning |ml
11 contains all  the news of the camp.
Kati.s--Pf.ii Vbaii, 82; JiAi.r Ykaii, tl.
MARYLAND CASUALTY COMPANY.
To Saw Mill  Employes,  Prospectors, Miners, etc.
A small annual premium will insure you a "Utn varying from t50 I t"
85000, in case of im.vrn or UlSABLBMBHT, and in addition will secuiO »
weekly Indemnity whilst prevented from working in OOQSMlUen le --i I ,
accident,    For full particulars apply to;
Percy J. Gleazer  Agent. JEWELLERY   REPAIRING
We are specially .fitted up to do all kinds of Jewellery
repairs. Look-into our jewel eases;-you ma}' liuvo a good
brooch whioh onlj needsa pin, or a ring that wants a .-.tout.'
reset, Wo may use the old settings or reset anew. If
stones are missing we will furnish new ones at a very low
price. Wc want your repairs ns vve arc sine to please you
in doing the work. Do not neglect your diamond sotting it
is perhaps time yon had it reset; this is our special work and
we guarantee satisfaction and safety. ()y receipt of postal
card wc will mail you a wooden box to insure safety in
transportation.
PATENAUDE BROS.
Manufacturing Jewellers and Opticians.
NELSON, B. C.
S. H. SEANEY, ■A.GKEaSTT, YMIR.
44 44 it- *••***■** +*•* * ■*#*•* ****** j
I MISCELLANEOUS f
ft f, *.t******»i**+***«.+'fr*M**1>T
The rupce.of India is a small silver
coin, the vatuo of which is nominally
•ri0 cents, but because of tho fall in
the price of silver in past several
years the price 'tjf a rupee has varied
from 30 to 40 cents.
Port Said has 35,000 natives and
12,.r00 Europeans; yet, while only 18
natives died of smallpox in 1900,
there were 38 deaths among tho
"CvTiites. Vaccination is strictly enforced by law on the natives,
During recent excavations near
Thebes, Egypt, thorc was uncovered a
copper chisel with hardened edge,
another instance of the tempering of
copper carried on by the metallurgists
of old, but a process wholly unknown
to us of the present day.
The highest worked mines in tho
world tire in Colorado, whero mining
is carried on at an elevation of from
9,000 to 14,000 fcot. In California
mining is not known above 7,500.
In Arizona the highest known mine
is worked at an elevation of 7,100
feet.
Oroytown, Nicaragua, is tho wet-
ticst place in tho world, its mean annual rainfall being L'OO inches, with
New York at 45 inches, San Francisco at 24.08 and Denver 14.9 inches.
Among the dryost is Yuma, Arizona,
with but 2.D inches of rainfall the
year,
Radium occurs in pitch blende and
other ladioative minerals in a smaller
prscentage than the precentago of
gold in sea water. Tt takes 5,000
tons of uranium residues or pitch
blende aftor the uranium hus boon
extracted to produce a kilo (2.2 lbs.,)
of radium ami this product is not
nearly the pure material ' It costs
$2,000 a ton to refine the uranium
residues and at least .'10 days is con-
niiieil in the treatment
English scientists have concluded
that rain has a most clensing effect on
the atmosphere, a live days' rainfall
in London, England, having carried
oil not less than 3,738 tons of solid
impurities, including 207 tons of sulphate of ammonia, and 2,000 tons of
soot artd suspended matters.
A particle of gold weighing one
1-^,500,000 of a grain is readily dis-
cernable to the eye. A grain of gold
can he beaten out so that it will cover a space of SO square inches. Gold
wire so fine can be drawn that it will
take 500 feet to weigh one grain. It
can bo beaten into leaves of 1-280,000
of an .inch in thickness.
With the sand blast tho sand is
blown against the article to be cut by
a blast of air or steam, which quickly
cuts away the unprotected surface,
leaving in relief thut part of the surface guardod from tho effect of the
sand by patterns of iron or other substances harder than that which it is
desired to efface.
All diamonds will not shine iu the
dark after exposure to sunlight or
electric light, but some possess that
power. A diamond rubbed with a
woolen cloth, or against a hard surface, will at  times   shine   brilliantly.
The emission of light is a property
belonging to many, if not all, kinds
of crystals. A species of white marble found at Hustings on Hudson
gives out a tlame-eolored glow when
pounded, aud bright Hashes when
scratched with steel. In northern
New York is found a kind of stone,
known locally at "hell-lire rock,"
which exhibit**, bright sulphur-colored
streaks when scratched in the dark.
Pieces of rose quartz rubbed together
exhibit brilliant Hashes, sometimes
bright enough to illuminate the hands
of the person ■ holding them . Smoked
quartz and other varieties sometimes
show a similar phenomenon.
There is »   travelled    humorist   at
tin. Ymir mine who tells   some
good
He
the
WALDORF
HOTEL...
and Commercial Men
stories of the   western   States,
states that   Yuma,    Arizona   is
hottest place in the stntes, ami that a  Headquarters for nining
friend of his who died and went below, found the change of climate such
that b«* ii-'i'l   to   send   bites   for   his
lankuts, ,,,,-,     ,.
Most comfortable hotel in  the  dis-
The Borgia Chaldean agate ax,   of »,.'"„,
, . , , ... .     trict.    Everything firSt-cU
which k<i much was written years ago,; ■>       a
was made from pure   agate,    and    in j YMIH,   l'«. C.
one piece:' ft was obtained at Chaldea
TO BACHELORS.
There are some hundreds of thous-
auds more men  than   women iu  the
mcr-
where it had been discovered in somo
excavations, und immediately became
a great prize. Cardinal Borgia obtained the ax soou after its  discovery
and it was a few  years  after  offered  Central and Western States of A
for gale to the   British   museum   for sCH and in Canada,
the sum of $17,500, but tho   museum |     A„ a-fcBult thousands of   irustwor-
refused to buy, thinking the price ex- ■ Uty inen_Formers. Miners and others
orbitant.    This ax was   purchased   a _ljvf„g   jn   certain   districts   there
few years ago from a Frenchman   by CWJno(. poBsib|y Rl!t   wiyng   -.„   tneir
J. P. Morgan and it is  on  exhibition
in the Morgan collection of the Atner-
own neighborhoods.
,    ,,. ,     But in England  Scotland,   Ireland
icon Institute   of   Natural    History, I     . ... .      . ...
., ,     and Wales there are  a  million   more
women than men antl, in these Coun
tiies, thousands of   good,   intelligent
and attractive girls—many   of   them
New York.     Its value is said   to   be
810,000.
Ordinarly the term sandstsno is ap
plied to quartz sandstone, whether daughters of farmers and all of them
pure or impure. Sandstone common- ! qualified to make excellent wives —
ly shows lines of stratification or bed- see nothing before them while they
ding, where exposed in section, and a stay here but the prospect of living
cross-bedding structure is very com- and dying us old maids, and this, to
mon, the various minor' layers of a bed them, is a decidedly unpleasant pros-
being inclined in different and often poet, They would willingly emigrate
opposite directions. All sandstones tt> Aniorica, could they be assured
of shallow water deposit may show that they were going to meet worthy
ripple mai ks, rill marks, Mid iinprcs- men there as husbands, and if thev
sions and traces of various animals, could look forward to happy, if hum-
while Aeolian sandstones mav show hie, homes on the other side of the
fine bedding and   wind   ripping,   to ■ Atla'tltic.
gcther with great diversity in   thick-1    Wp mfty „fty that ftJ] o{ thftm ^.j
ness.    Fossils are not   uncommon   in afford to emigrate at  their   own   ex-
sandstones, but only their impressions p(,nHP
con rally remain in the porous  rocks, j     ... ,        . ,
° ' r j     We arc prepared to give good   men
There ure no gold mines in the introductions to these girls,
United States with shafts exceeding i ,*, you „,;„,, t(J got ftn illtrmjuction
nor near approaching some of tb« | please write us with such particulars
Australian gold mines in depth. Tho „f y()UrscIf (ag0) nfttinnttlityi occupa.
Kennedy minejn California is the (Uon ftnd &„„$„„*) M.ft 80nHible
deepost gold mine in the United j gj,. 1 .w0u|d expitwt to fl-it and wo shall
States and it has not yet obtained » j write you in rep|y, with a view to
depth of 3,000 feet. The gold minesU,rin(jjnB abont:« suitable int.odue-
of tho Now Chum railway in Victoria, I ti()|1 without um,uo (,e,ay
Australia, has reached   a   depth   ofj    ,„ „ ,   . ,.   ,     ,
„ , ,    ,.        .       ,       , 1 ell us what kind   of   wife,   (age,
3,860 foet and   this   mine  has  for a ,„ ,     .     V.
nationality, appearance  and   disposi-
year or two been considered the deep
est gold mine   in   the   earth.      The
Victoria   quartz   mine   at   Beudigo
Victoria, has reached a depth of 3,700 j'
feet on its main shaft and   from   the  ' '
level at this point a winzo   has   been!    You will  also  inclose  our   Pee of
sunk to a   depth   of  250  feet,   thus;5 dollars.     A'fu-thor Fee of 45 dol-
tion) you wish to get.
If you have prcfeionce for any particular  Christian  Sect  please   name
Broken Hill Mining & Development Co. Ltd.
Hcooipts and Disbursements,   8 Nov., 1903 to 8 .Inly 1904,
KECK I ITS.
EXPENDITURE
Balanee duo Bank, 8, Nov.,
1903 !?
To. old accounts paid
" Managers salary (8 mo.)
"  Hauling and teaming
•• Office expenses
" Mining   supplies    and
equipment
"  Bank charges,   interest
aud exchange
"  Assaying
"  Wages
'■ Sundry expense
"  Insurance
" Obtaining crown-grant
" Mineral tax
•   Lund taxes
" Company's licence
046.72
1157.2-1
800.00
016,80
83 2.ri
8407.09
Bullion
Concentrates
Crude ore
i-ead Bounty
1 I599 20
2720.64
2301.13
215 08
99.08
134.80
18848.09
6711.08
280.00
07.50
210.80
100.00
$24604,80
giving this mine a greater depth than
the Now Chum.
Tl.p mndstone has been advertised
for hundreds of years, and ever since
tlio presumed virtues of these mineral
products were first exploited, and
right down to the present time, Hhe
people have been humbugged. Mod-
stones are one of the greatest fallacies
the world has ever known, and that
there is any stone with the remarkable virtues attributed to loadstones is
about us COI'tain as we are of the
depth of space. The madstonc probably had its origin in quackery, and
iu quackery it has remained ever
since, and probably will be with us as
long us the gullible are on earth. Tho
madstonc is always described as a
clayey stone, with the qualities of absorption that causes them to adhere
to a wet surface until a point of saturation is reached when they will fall
away, a quality exhibited by some
mineral species, but thut they extract
tho poison from a wound is ridiculous.
(hei'tlml'l al   Bunk
llf.S.I.I
#2460-1 35
-,'l',,, 00 l.„ lull ,,„ ,    ,|. -r.l  iti   tlii.   periol   Ii...  liner
t- ii credited ^,,J 'he rctl „l ilir ovtrdrifi >i eovtrtd by
bullion .uid tolkvntf.ti". ,n   Ir.mhjl
I hereby certify that tlio nbove is a correct <iiii,iiuirv of the accounts
s!i./wn in the company's book, and that I Imve compared the vouchers exhi-
l ladi und Hie accounts rendered by the Bank of Montreal, finding thum in
a-. ri« dance with the summary above
Pl.ROi   .1,   Ol.KA/.J.It,
8 Aug,, 1901. Auditor,
Yniir (J.itizena
Association.
 MEETS	
LAST TCKSlj.W IN l-'.ACII  MtiNI'lf.
.1. \V. Koss, President,
I >. Cami'DKLI., Secretary,
1'iNt.Av McTjton* Treasurci.
lars will bo due to us within one
month" after marriage, thus making
50 dollars altogether. We do not
confine ourselves to one introduction.
Wc give as many as will be necessary until marriage. But wc make
no charge for any introduction after
the payment of our said Fee of 5 dollars for the Urn'..
It is not at ull necessary thut yon
should be a wealthy man.
But it is necessary that you be a
n,nn who would make a kind and
good husband to a good wife.
If you are not such u man please
do not write us.
Address:—Messrs  John   Lloyd   it
Duncan,   Anglo-American    Agents,
»l,8t. Mary's Iloml,
Leytun, London, England.
[auvt.]
YMIH   BUSINESS  Gli'lDt?
i
ASSAY I NO.
K. W . WiilitOWSOII.
BAKKHV.
Mrs. Grown,
BltOKKKAGB   AM)    INSIKA.N, K.
Percy ■)■ tiU-iizer.
llt.TCHKK.
John Philbert.
PHY   GOODS   AND    r.ENTS   I'l'HNI-llIN<!K
I). QnmpueU,
DesBrlsui Jobbing Co.
Newitt & Co.
bl'KNITUllE    PKA1.KH.
William (.Mark.    '
OROCF.HIKS.
D. Campbell.
DesBrisay Jobbing Co.
S  H. Seaney.
HABPWAHK.
U. S. T. Ross.
HOTELS.
Cosmopolitan—John Breau.
McLeoil House—Kinlay McLe, rl.
Miller House—S. Miller.
Palace—Tait & Ruddy.
Vancouver—Owen Boyer.
Waldorf—George Colman.
Ymir—J. W. Masterson.
ladies   FUIW18HIKO   and   ".n.:..:'liV
Mrs. John MeLeod.
MINING    KKCOKDKII
Percy J. Gleazer.
PRINTING.
Herald Publishing Co.
STATION BEY.
D. Campbell.
S. 11. Seaney.
TEAK0TERS
Hnrshaw & Wilson.
Jackson & Leahy.
Alex. Oilclie.
UNDEKTAKUi.
William Clark.
Ymir Transfer Co.
JACKSON & LEAHY, Prop
Teaming and
Express ....
All orders promptly attend,-, to
and the greatest care exorcised In the
handling of goods
U. S. T. ROSS
.Shelf Hardware,
Builders' Hardware,
Faint, Oil, and Glass.
ALL KINDS OT MINING SUPPLIES
Tinsmithing and Repairing
of every description done.
Kootenay Coffee Co.
COFFEE ROASTERS
SO  YEARS*
EXPERIENCE
Track Marks
Dciisni
Copvriqhts Ac
Anrmio.ii,-il„ii mti.trhi„„l nw-irlj.llmimiiy
niil^mr iitnorialn our opinion frou wj,,-tlirr i,ii
ii,v,,,,0,111 in |,ri,l,«lil*/|,Htl*ntnt,l". (',,„,i.innlrn*
loii-iMrlrtWconOcloiitlHl. Ilnnilliooli on 1'SMHU
in pri,l,«
 M»c,„iHrt	
i„,,lll«f. llldont «pni„r f,,r;',-,uiliitf plI.-iiIh.
I'iiIimiIi Ink,,, ihrmnih Ml,nn A I ■-. n-r.'l"
O'ii-IiU u-itlef, wl'1,.,,11 chfirixo. In tho
Scientific Hmerican.
A lnn,t»,,m,-lr llloilriittd wmklr* Ijimrat tip*
i-iilNilun ,,f nur "uliiniifli: luurn.l. Titii,-,, W a
H'iu- i four Minnihi Ik H014 t,r nil new-ulMltn.
«€
Whoh'Kale and retail dealers
in Fresh Rousted
High • Grade > Coffees
KKLSON, 1). C.
±44*44444*444*4*4 444^ + + t<
I   MILL WOOD.
Delivered nny
place in town.
Stove Lengths
$100
Per Cart Load.
Porto  Kici
Lumber (V). Lh
I
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