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Nelson Daily Miner Oct 18, 1899

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 ^k*%0
**j '-^
Daily Edition No. 549.
Nelson, British Columbia, Wednesday, October iS,  1899.
Tenth Yeat
"FOR THE HONOR
OF THE EMPIRE"
The Queen's Speech Read to Both Houses
of the British Parliament.
PATRIOTIC   ADDRESSES   IN   REPLY.
An Political Parties Unite in Supporting Measures for the
for the Ei9rgatlo Pro39oatioa of the /Var in
South Africa to the- Bitter End.
Loudon, Oct, I".���A large crowd
waited in the precincts nf St. Stephens
for the reassembling of the Lords nud
Commoners, and hfnrtily welcomed
the favorites, especially Mr. Joseph
Chamberlain, Secretary of State for
the Colonies. The Prince of Wales
was loudly cheered while driving to
the House of Lords. Within the House !
cordial receptions marker! the arrival:
of Mr. Balfour and the other tueinoers
of the Government.
The House listened impatiently to
tho usual protest by Mr. James Low-
thef agiiust the alleged interference :
of peers in elections, but Mr. Chum- j
herlaiu'H (joining put everybody in lm-
nior and was the signal for an immense nntbnrst of anp'nose. lie entered carrying a big dispatch bnx.
Mr. Balfour gave notice of a motion
tomorrow that no privnte business
should be taken up during the autumn
session.
Tbe Speaker then read tbe Qneen's
speech, shortly after which Sir Alexander Hood, Conservative Member for
West Summerset, rose to move the nd- j
dress in reply. He wore the scarlet mid
g'Id uniform of a captain of the
Grenadiers. Sir Alexander Hood said
they had never met in graver oombat.
not only for South Africa, bnt for the
whole Empire. Dwelling on the
horrors of war, ho declared that war
should not ho undertaken exoept from
absolute necessity, bnt that, in this
cn��e. all other means h id failed ; war
had become necessary "to establish
equal rights for the white race in
South Africa nnd to remmo the ariev-
anees of the Uitlanders." After reviewing tbe course of negotiations between th ' Bril ish Govei mm in an ! the
Transvaal, he said that President kruger, hy his ow n act, had n moved n II
chance "'; no ���
After dwelling on tho splendid  ifl ���-
nt   assistance   made  by the   ' oloni -
and the necessity of maintaining Great
Britain p r nn  i    I in       tl     Eri   i   lie
animadverted   on  thi defiant language
of President Steyn, of the Orange I ree
Stete, .1ool iriiiR   tbat   mil, ss the tines
lion of British supri i incy   was s tiled
11 v..   I ���      '      ill   h   Suutl    .'��� '
would go,    Ha asserted   Hint the T3iit-
lsh  Government,    wilder   exneutionul
provocation   had shov-n great patience
nnd forbearance, and   that Great Britain had now no opium but to repel the
attaok,   (Loud oheers )
Mr. Clement Mnlyniinx Rhodei", Hon-
HTvatiie Member for Krichdale, seconded the address.
Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman,
Liberal lender in the House of Commons, who followed Mr. Rhodes, said
Parliament had been summoned tn
give its approval to the early steps rf
war. Never had the House met in circumstances more serious or amid con
ditinns engaging ton greater degree the
profound interest of the British people.
The demands made by tho Govern
ment of the South African Republic
were such as to mnko it impossible for
the Government of anv Belf-respecting
nation to take them into consideration.
(Lond cheers.)
"Active hostilities have corameuo-
ed," said Sir Henry, "and active aggression has hern committed, which
it is the plain doty of our Ministers
of Parliament and of the people to resist. (Oheers.) There will he no disposition on tho part of the House to
place any obstacle in tbo way of grant
ing such supplies, and such powers to
the Crown as may be necessary to secure the rapid and effective prosecution
of a war commenced to vindicate onr
rights. (Cheers.) The cmipnign should
be vigorously and promptly prosecuted,
mid nothing necessary for that purpose
should be refused by the House of Commons. ''
The lender of the Opposition went on
to congratulate the Government on the
choiie mad.; of officers to whom the
main charge of the expedition had
been given. Never, he believed, had
so capable aud experienced a staff been
dispatched from the shores of England.
"Our natural position in South Africa, " he declare 1, "has placed upon
ns onr duty of seeing any impediment
to our own supremacy removed. On
that we are all agreed I Lave no intention ot entering upon a minute or
detailed criticism of tho steps taken
by the Government. Tho time for
that hns not yet come, and it is proper
to wait for further explanations. But
I mny say, it does appear to me
thnt the Government are engaged in a
game of bluff. (Opposition cheers and
Ministerialist ciies of 'No, no,')
which is not worthy for a great country like this. The raising of the suz-
erainiy question was utterly unnecessary, and will do more than anything
else to remove all chance of success
from the negotiations." (Opposition
cheers.)
Mr. Balfour, who was called with
louil cheers, expressed satisfaction with
the declaration of Sir Henry Campbell-
Bannerman, with much of which, he
snid, he was himself in hearty pgree-
uieilt
The House of Lnids ''ssembled at 4
o'clock, the floor and galleries being
crowded The Prince of Wales sat
mind ihe cross benches and theie were
many peeresses in the galleries. The
MarquiE i' Granny, in moving the
address ot the peers in reply In the
Queen's speech, said that tbe present
situation had been" bronghc ahonl by
i : liberate action of the Transvaal
nnd Orange Free State Governm tits
, ��� ies 1 ad been no lumnlating for
. i ������. They fere not the oreal i m oi
., ...i.. Hi -,s anted to dwell on the
bi i"vi\i!' es ' . lie ; I landers, and Bin-
pluvtii ally declare I that the Bri ish
- li .,-. nmfiut   ha     resoi'l tl    to   ever
,   me ins  ol effi    it iccfu.1
i c 'liei vi. i
After nri lutaiug tho action ot tbe
Transvaal i xeoutive council in sending
the niti atu n the Marquis of Gran-
by ol^or.ed that if was not impnssi-
hli the union of the slates originated
ill Borne deeper scheme which may
have Itirked in Ihe minds of the two
Governments for sonio time.
"Tho scheme for a joint, movement," he continued," is not aided, I
trust, by Afrikanders in other parts of
South Africa, bnt if it exists, it iB
ono Ibat would tend serionsly to impair
the power of Great Britain. Tbe
unanimous feeling here, however, is
ibat the paramount power in South
Afrioa should ba Great Britain."
Baron Barnard seconded tho address.
The Earl of Kimberly, Liberal leader, said Parliament, had been summoned at n solemn moment, when Britons
found themselves engaged in a war
which was. in soruo of its aspects, a
civil war. Of course, it was net civil
war precisely, but it was war in
which a number of British subjects
not of the English race were deeply
engaged.
"Regniding the calling out of the
reseives and the voting of supplies, "
continued his lordship, "I can speak
with no doubtfnl voice. Whatever
mav bo our opinions as to the past history of this melancholy bnsinosB, we
are as ready as nsual supporters of the
(loverument to give our support to
whatever   measures may be  necessary
to vindicate the  honor of the   Empire
und protect its interests."
Lord Kimberly said the Government
coald not have sent a better reply than
they did to the extraordinary ultimatum of tho Transvaal. He warmly
praised the readiness of the reserves,
nnd exptessed ontiro confidence in the
British soldiers, and that they would
do their duty in South Africa in the
future as they had done everywhere in
the past.
"There are some poiuts in the negotiations, however," observed his lordship, "which I have not viewed with
satisfaction. Negotiations have not
beou conducted in a prudent, and certainly not in a peaceful manner. My
own interpretation of the word suzerainty is that there are in the London
convention certain stipulations which
limit British sovereignty in the
Transvaal, nnd to the extet t of these
limitations thero is constituted suzerainty.
Lorn Kimberly, in closiuu, criticized
the tone of Mr. Chamberlain's recent
speeohes.
The Premier, the Marquis of Palis-
bury, replied to Lord Kimb^rly's criticism of the negotiations, saying :
"The Boer Government wns pleased
to dispense with any explanation on
our part respecting the causes or justification of war They have done what
no provocation on our part could have
justilied. They have done what the
strongest nation has never in its
strength done to any opponent it had
challenged. They issued a defiance so
audacious that I could scarcely depict
it without using words unsuited foi
this assembly, and by so doing, they
liberated this country from necessity
of explaining to the people of England
why we are at war. But for this no
one could have predicted that we
would ever be at war.
"Thero have been very grave questions between us, but up to the time
of the ultimatum the modes we had
suggested of settling them were successful and the spirit in which we
were received was encouraging. We
lately had hoped that the future had
in reserve for ns a better fate.
" But now all questions of peace, all
questions of justifying attitudes we bad
assumed, and all questions of pointing
out errors and grave opposition of
which the Transvaal has been guilty,
all these questions have been wiped
awav in this one great insult, which
leaves ns no o'her conrse than the one
which has received the assent of the
whole nation and which it is our desire to carry out. It is a satisfactory
feature that our policy during these
latter days, more on questions involving vital interests of honor,of couutry,
thi re Hre no   distinctions  of  party."
His lordship snid bejbelieved that a
desire to get rid of the word "suzerainty" and the reality which it ex-
pns-ed, had been the controlling desire, the dtenm of Presidi nt Kruger's
life. It-wnsfor this the Piesideni of
the Transvaal bad se1 up ihe negotiations of 1884 nnd in order to get that
linn t'nl word out of the convention he
bad made considerable sacrifices. Mr.
Kruger had used Ibc oppressii n "f the
Uitlanders as a sorew to obtain a con
mission on 'im subject of suzerainty.
" l ,piin. tgroe' he remarked,
"that the word Busscraiuty i nnl neues-
sary '"! Great Britnin's present purpose, Situated as Great Britain is in
South Africa toward the Transvanl
an 1 '. itlanrleiB, she has n dut\ to ful-
lill which bus nothing to do witb any
contention or any question of suzet-
ninty. This word, however, being nut
into tbe treaty, obtained au nitiflcial
value and meaning which has prevented Great Britain from entirely
abandoning it. If Great Britain
dropped it she would be intimating
that she hnd repudiated and abandoned the ideas attached to it."
The Premier concluded hy dealing
briefly with the Government's future
polioy in South Africa, declaring
thut, while there must be no doubt as
to the paramount sovereignty of Great
Britain, there must be also no doubt
that the white rnces in South Africa
would be put upon an equality, and
due precuations taken for the "philanthropic friendly, and improving treatment of those countless indigenous
races of whose destiny I fear we havo
so far been forgetful.''
THE TOPMAST BROKEN.
The Shamrook Lost the Race Yesterday
Through Misfortune.
New York, Oct. 17.���Clear weather
and a fine sailing breeze greeted the
skippers and the orews of the raoing
yachts when they "turned to" this
morning. An early start was the order and hoth yachts were towing out
pnst the point of the Hook at i) o'clock.
Tho Shamrock's mainsail was hoisted
. toon after, and at  9, SO she oast off her
tow line, broke out her jib and filled
away to starboard at a point midway
between Scotland and Sandy Hook
Lightships. Tbe Columbia contiuuod
in tow until well up to Sandv Hook
Lightship, and at 9:25 her orew set the
mainsail in eight minutes. As noon
as the sail was up Bhe caBt off her tow
line and set her No. 2 club topsail���
not the largest one she has. Tbe
club topsail that the Shamrock began
to set at t) :4() was apparently ber largest one, the same one whioh was bent
ou Monday to aluminum spars. Today wooden ones were used. With a
freshening bieeze from the eastward
and the ugly swelling from the same
quarter, it seemed a rather risky proceeding to swing suoh a large topsail
alofr. Subsequent events proved that
with a smaller club topsail the Sham-
rook might have finished th* race.
The s line persons were on board tbe
Columbia and Shamrock as on the
previous race days, and when tne Columbia anchored northeast of the lightship at 10:20, tbe yachts wero leady
for the start.
At 10 :4fi when the preparatory signal was given, the yachts were mim-
aonveriog for position, while the torpedo boata and revenue nutters were
driving what excursion bnatt' and
yachts there were away from tbe starting line.
At the warning signal, giveu at
10 :i)fi. the breeze hnd increased perceptibly, and promised a good start in
a few minutes. The skipper of each
yacht Baw to it that the main spars
were kept well aft, so they oould
quickly jibe or  tack their boats
The Shamrock had the better of the
sturt, und the Columbia was placed
in a position that few yachts would
be able to extricate themselves from,
without either keeping broad off or
fouling. At 11:02 when the handicap
gun was fired, the Columbia was held
a length out from under the lee of her
rival, and 80 seconds later, when the
Shamrock tacked to port to get clear
of the Columbia's baok wind, the latter yach'��, after tacking, five seconds
later, piacd herself m a commanding
positiou on the Shamrook's weather
quarter.
The official time   of the  start  was:
Shamrook, 11:00:15; Columbia,
11:00:17.
The fact that the Shamrock carried
no baby jib topsail was excellent evidence tbat her captains were afraid
that if she set it, it would pull her
head off. so it was kept down, while
the Columbia's, setting perfeotly on
its stay, must have hjlped tbat yacht
instead of retarding her in the work.
Fifteen minutes after the start, the
Columbia's position was fully two
hundred yards head to windward of
the Shamrock, the latter being at that
time slighily forward of the Columbia's lea beam. Capt. Barr evidently
meant to continue on tbe port tack to
Liverpool, if necessary,until the Shamrock onme about That never happened, however, for tho breeze freshened
and the yachts began to put tboir lee
rnils down harder, and it seemed,
looking at the Shamrock's topmast
from astern, as if it were   sprung.
Al 11 I'M. With a crush tb'ir could be
heard far off to leeward, the Shamrock's topmast bioke nt a uoint close
to the cap and thi great rlnb topsail
with the loug'spnrs went flying to leeward of the in linsoil Swim/ing her
long tiller across her stern to port,
Capt. Hogarth's men put the Shamrock back to windward, nnd finding
that no one was hnrt, jibbed her, and
all hands began clearing away the
wreckage. The foresail was taken in
first and men were sent aloft to clear
the club topsails and halyurds and
clear away tho topmast backstays and
gear.
That ended the race, so far as the
Shamrock wbb concerned.
The Columbia continued over the
conrse. It hnd been specially agreed,
a few days provionB to the date set for
tbe first race, that in] the event of an
accident to either yacht tbe uninjured
vessel was to continue over the course.
ThiB agreement was signed by Mr.
Iselin and Sir Thomas Lipton.
London, Oot. 17.���At Marlborough
House, keen disappointment was expressed at tbe accident to the Shamrock, tho news of which was conveyed
to tbe Princo of Wales, just as he was
preparing to leave town. Mr. Thorny-
oroft, when informed of the accident,
expressed tbo keenest regret. He said:
"It is impossible, with the meugre
data at hand to givo any dotlnite opinion, as we do not know wliich topmast
was ruiploved. Ui der Mr. Fife's
instructions we made several topmasts
for the Shamrock, but I understand
that sonic steel top masts were also
made. Whether they were used, I
do not know."
ENGLAND WINS
FIRST BATTLE
The Boers Attack Mafeking and are Thrice
Repulsed With Heavy Losses.
LIVELY SKIMBISH NEAR SPYFONTEIN.
The Aim of the Boers Was Wretched, But ihe Britons Lid
Splendid  Execution   Among the Burghers
With the Maxims
London, Oct. 17.���A special dispatch
from Pretoria dated Oct. 14. via Delagoa Bay, says: "A cyclist dispatch
was received nere from Otto Sboep
near Mali, at six o'clock this evening,
asserting that heavy firing had been in
progiess all day along north of Mafeking. British troops on board an armored train acted as a covering forco
to the military engineers engaged iu
repairing the track. A Maxim on the
train kept up a coutinuous fire. Conspicuous bravery was displayed on both
sides but it soon became apparent that
the rifles of the Bughers were ineffective against an armored train. However, it was once forced to retreat before a particularly strong assault, but
it soon returned aocompamed by a
British mounted contingent and the
fighting was renewed fiercely. Fighting still continues, the Boers hulding
their positions well. A dozen Boers
were killed or wounded but the Brit
ish casualties cannot be ascertained
Heavy firing can be heard south of
Mafeking, where General Oronjo's
command is operating."
A corps of experienced continental
engineers, for" er officers, has left Pretoria for the borders, accompanied by
a command of pioked Boer Bhots. Jt
is probably intended for largo dynamiting operations. A big engagement
iB expected shoitly in the vicinity of
Ladysrnith.
Forces iu command of Pietvys arc
encamped on the mountain overlooking
Dundee, from which point they will
tie able to observe tbo movements of
the British troops.
A skirmish near Spytfontein, says ti
special dispatch front Capetown, wa-
qnito lively Au armoured train with
a detachment of rhe Lanoasbires an
proached unnraolested till within
range, when tbe tSoers opened tire.
Maxims were instantly set to work
and did great execution mum,,
I'., rgbers. 'iho armoured train r< tnrned
to Kimberly unharmed, The orew
of the armore'i train Miy th
Boris fired thirt en shells bnt their
aim was wretched and no: a single
shot struck the train, whii h then m ide
bold to approach nearer and opened
tire w'tb the Maxims. The Burghers
replied with a heavy ritle fire, again
shooting wildly. Only thrue or four
bullets struck the train. Subsequently
the crew learned thai live Boers and
two Boer horses were killed, while
several Boers and horses were wounded. Not a member of the British foro
was so much as touohed.
Capetown, Oct. 17.���Noon.���Oom-
municatioans with Bolmont station
say the mails Houth of Kiinhoi le> arc
still open.
The fight witb the armored train
at Kimbeley, in which the Boers IobI
more men than they did at Majuba
Hill, i�� held to prove lhat thoir shooting is not so good as it is reported
to be.
It is the general belief here, from
items ot intelligence received, that
the liners actually attacked Mafeking
and were repulsed. Reports on continued fighting there aio regarded as proving tbat the Boers failod to sjore a-
success.
Colesburg, Oct. 17.���9 a. m.���It is
persistently reported from widely
different sources that a large force of
Boeis resolutely attacked Mafeking ou
Friday, and after Beverul hours' fighting were repulsed with heavy loss.
Capetown, Oct. 17.���A special dispatch from Mafeking says tbat all was
intact there up to Saturday night.    At
that time the Boers' artillery was boing brought up, hut it had nor been
placed in position. According to these
advices the Britisli havo blown up the
Capetown tailway bridge over tbe
Orange Kiver, with a view of checking the Boer advance southward.
From Colesbuig comes persistent reiterations of the report tbat the Boers
have attacked Mafeking, being thrioe
repulsed with heavy losses. From
other towns on the border similar reports arc received.
London, Oct. 17.���Dr. Leyds, the
European representative of the Transvaal, replying today from Versailles,
to an enquiiy by the Associated Press,
as to whether there was any truth in
the report thnt bonds that were issued
hy him or by the Transvaal Oovern-
ment for war materials had been dishonored, telegraphed as follows: "The
statements that the drafts for war material have beeu dishonored is a pure
iuveutiou. "
O ilesburg, Cape Colony, Oct. Hi.���
P.Hsongors arriving from Johannesburg are firued in leave the train north
of Norval's point and to take a detour
through the veldt, under escort, joining ihe train further south. This is
understood tn he due to the fact that
the Boers have undermined the line.
London, Oct. 17.���Tho Standard's
Dundee correspondent, telegraphing
Monday night, says:
"The Boers have brought nitillciy
froin Newcastle and are destroying
tha railway at Iugagane in order to
prevent the approaob nf mir urmored
tr iins. "
London. Oct. lb.���-The Morning
Test's Ladysrnith ooriespondeut tele-
graphs tbat the iiucustiia lmve rise.i
against the ir i St   e.
tip1 to ���'. ii, Oov. ii. -li iss.id that
the B ' is have out Kimberley's water
supply, bujt thi De Boers nam contains
enough for a considerable period.
Capeto n, Oct, 18.���U:2S a. in.���
The i.oeis seized the telephone at Mad*
er River la-t evening und attempted
io speuk wilh Kim i er ley, trying to
loitiu the disposition. of the British
forces there. The in uioeuveis was
discovered and frustrated,
SENSATION IN A THEATER.
A Man Chases a Boy With a Revolver.
Vancouver, Oct. 17. ��� There came
close to being a panic in the Opera
House last night. There was a very
large audience to see Hoyt's "A
Black Sheep, " During the last aot a
row commenced io the gallery. A
man named fc'red Kline pursued a lad
named Hill with a revolver. Hi11
rushod down the stairs, shouting
"Murder." Getting into the street he
continued his outory. He dodged
Kline around the theater, the latter
flourishing a revolver. The hunted boy
rushed next into tho vestihulo of tbe
Opera House, where Detective McAllister arrested Kline and disarmed
him.
METAL  QUOTATIONS.
Now   York,   Oct.   17.���Bar    silver.
B7JI; Mexican dollars,   47; silver car-
tiftentes, Kii to 50.
Pig iron, quiet ; northern $22 to |24 ;
southern, |lt) 50 to *24.
Copper, dull, brokers', flH; exchange, $1H 60.
Lead, lull, brokers',(4.40 ; exohaiige,
$4 blU to |4.68}ti.
Tin, wink. Straite, $31.(10 to|81.��B;
Plates steady, Spelter easy, domestic,
|B,40 to IC.50, NELSON DAILY MINER, WEDNESDAY, QCTQBER 18, 1899.
B
Nolson Daily Miner
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Thlepiione   No.   144.
Sir Redvers Buller is credited with
the intention of smashing the Boers.
It wns only on the condition be would
be given a free hand aud absolute discretion thut he consented to accept supreme command of the South African
forces, lie would direct the campaign
ill bin way or not at all, Such is tbe
information furnished us by the dispatches. It is prrobably correct, but
probable also that the authorities were
quite as anxious to have it so as the
Geueial himself. This is to he a ihor-
ough campaign ; everybody recognises
that. When successful in driving the
Boers into a coiner, Sir Redvers buller
is reported to have said, he does not
want to be called off by a peace-loving
Cabinet before bis work is completed.
There is little danger that he will be.
Since Thursday last, when tho Boer
President virtually declared war, it
has been impossible that there oan
ever again be a divided supremacy in
South Africa. It must be all Boer or
all Britisli, and Mr. Chamberlain not
less than Gen. Bullet, backed by the
overwhelming voice of Great Britain,
is determined tbat it shall not be
Boer. It is just as necessary to smash
Kruger as ever it was to smash the
Mahdi. And Steyn must be sent to
keep bim company. They are a treacherous, vindictive race, are the Boers,
and not a vestige of power for future
harm should be left them.
Events like the Trausvanl war speak
moie loudly than the politicians of the
unity if the Empire. The tender of
troops for Imperial service abroad is
not made by Cauada for the first time
It was a small affair, and not strictly
military, but we sent some tine fellows up the Nile ou one cccasi, n ; and
some years later we would, if permitted,have pluced at Her Majesty's ser-ice
a modest force of Canadian soloiery
for active duty in India. Some of tbe
Australian Colonies have been so favored as to have their offers of assistance actually accepted. Tho Colonial
disposition to tally to the Bupport of
the Parent Country has been more
general aud enthusiastic 011 tbe present
occasion than on any former ones,
which is evidence no douht that the
Imperial spirit is growing in intensity. Should it, be the unfortunate fate
of Great Britain to be involved in
other serious wars, it is easy to believe that Colonial participation will
be offered and accepted as a matter of
course. The Empin is truly united.
In tho future there can be no British
war that is not alBo a Cauadiau or an
Australian war. That is precisely ae
it should be. It denotes tho full development of the spirit of Imperial Federation.
pains to make through The Toronto
Globe. But Canadian loyalty is
stronger than Mr. Tarte; the excuses
were forced aside, and Ministers suddenly discovered ibey lird intended to
send a contingent all along. If mon
in private life were In practise tho dissimulation and hypocrisy which go so
freely witb our politics, they would be
covered with dishonor. Until puuished
with the same conduniiiatiou in public
life, the country will never rise superior to the wretchedly lew standard that
prevails now.
" \ Voter" writes to warn the public against a supposed danger iu connection with the compilation of voters' lists. He encloses an extract from
The Victoria Colonist, calling attention to the necessity of making a fresh
application iu order to get a name on
the list, and says that if this is true
hundreds of s.otei'9 in West Kootenay
will be disenfranchised. Our correspondent, wo think, if laboring under a misapprehension. Tho list in
Victoria is cancelled, and a new ono
is being compiled. Iu tbat cm? a fresh
application is necessary. No lists in
West Koot 'nay have been cancelled,
and new applications are not necessary
excepting in  the  case  of  new voters.
There is telegraph communication
with Dawson, but it costs four dollars
per message of ten words, and twenty
cents for each word in excess of that
number. Tho tariff is high enough, in
all conscience. One would tequire a
Klondike mine behind him to stand
much of it. But perhaps tbo Government built the line for their own use,
aud not for that of the public.
The Rossland Record is picking np,
the result of the fiesh life infused into
it by the change 111 management. It
is now furnishing itself with a newsy
telejiraph service, nnd on Monday was
enlarged to six columns. May it go on
prospering.
C. P. R. STRIKE.
Vancouver, B. O., Oct. 17.���Eugene
V. Debs, the head of organized labor
iu this country, will arrive in Vancouver today for the purpose of conferring with the striking operatives of
the Cauadiau Pacific at the Vancouver
shops. The engine tenders and machinists of the road have been on a
strike for higher wages, aud it is
tbonght that there is imminent danger
of the stiike spreading into other
branches of the operating department
unbss a settli ment is effected
COUGHS
COLDS
Should Capt. Hodgins and Lieut.
Beer, nnd tbe brave fellows who have
volunteered witb them, bo summoned
to join the troops that are gathering
for service in South Afiica, the City
will see them depart with mixed feelings, 111 which pride will bo uppermost. We shall regret to lose, ovon for
a season, the familiar oountenanceB of
citizens who deserve to be held iu such
esteem ; we shall be sorry to think of
the hardships they will he forced to endure, for even under the most favorable circumstances campaigning is
rough work ; we shall try to think of
the danger they will have to face, witb
as littl.r apprehension as possible; but
we shall rejoice to think thnt Nelson
has contributed generously to tbe Canadian contingent,and wns loyal enough
to have supplied many more if the authorities bad considered them necessary. Therefore, whilo ns friends we
shall be sorry to see them depart, as
loyal subjects of tbe Empire, ready to
cross to the other side of the wurld to
defend the old flag, we shall send them
off with a hurrah and a God bless
them.
"When informed that tho Government had made public their intention
to send 1,000 Canadian soldiers to tight
side by side with the British iu South
Africa," gays The Winnipeg Free
Press, Mr. David Mills expnssed himself as entirely satisfied. "Had mane
public" is good. 1 here was no in
tention of the kind, for Mr. Tarte,
who governs Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
would not havo it so. There was nothing to make public but excuses for inaction,   and these the Premier was  at
Now ilial winter is coin tin on anil the vreathtr
Changeable iili are subject m couaha and
culds fnr ih ��� ours or which we keep
11 full line of Ihe p pulai- remedies such us
Syrup of Whito Pine and Ttir, 4yer's
Cherry Pectorn, Fellow's 8,<rnp
Hypophrspi ites, lloscbc's G riiinn
Svrup, Hals .111 Antsetd, Ohase's
Linseed and Turpentine, Hall's Pulmonary Balsam, Gray's Syrup Red
Spruce Gum.Pyny Pectoral, Chamberlain's Couvh Cures Pisos'Consumption Cure shiMi's Consumption, Scott's Emulsion, Pti'e Nor
wegian Cod Liver Oil, Laxative
Broino-Quiuine and a ujmber of
others  at.
McLean's Drug Store.
Prescriptions carefully  prepared at
any hour of the clay or night.
Telephone No. 145.
Mail Orders   Promptly   Filled.
P. O, Box 226.
I BUYANYTHING
From asleani boat
to a baby's  rattle
Everything  has a
value at my store.
PROSSER,
Ward St.,  Bet. Baker and  Victoria.
Millinery
We nre showing the latest
correct styles in Millinery,
wilh nothing lacking thnt
could add to the attractiveness aud completeness of our
stock. 1
Mrs.   McLaughlin.
ANNOUNCEMENT
In convi'ipiencc of Increasing ill health of Mr.
R. C. i\ iilm-nian. the linn of I'lins A. Water
man ft Co., has been dlneol ed,and Mr. Arthur
tl. Hhtirwoiitl Imt ink n 1,vei- i.mi bustnoss of
tlniiriild ofll. 0 on Baker street, Nel hi, and
will oenllnuo lie t,ii-in. H- hi ihe garni' plane,as
lioul Ksih !��� mill [na rn .��� iikh t�� nil he will
beaail ted by Mr. c A. Waterman m .11 msgor
nf tin- It, ic .1 Department and cure of proporty
for nnn-resldeni  Ipropertj holders.
I he members of the old ili-m de-Ire to thank
their friends and patrons foi tin lr p.,iron nre in
thn iiii-t. d mlMt for ilm ollii.'" In 1, 11 fun.rn.
1 In-im mow of their old clients and tin public
at In ire.
Ki'oll ir fully 11 h mil ilint Iho I tcro t- of ali
pntronK ��ill conti.ni, lobe pro < cted and  tie lr
business attonded topmmp lj, we remain,
itespi'Clfnlly,
CHAS A.WAI'KIIMAN.
II.O. WATKIIMAS'.
A. It MHERWOOD.
NoIboii, 13. C. Oot. 12, 1890.
STOW???? mm ffmvfm]
Prices
Backed by
We are showing a
p'irst-Class Line of
HUDSON'S BAY
6ooKino Stoves & Ranges
Which we are offerinp; at
VERY  LOW   PRICES.
Quality...
We nover assert lhat a
piice is low unless (be item
possesses every desiiable
feature--unless it is an article wo can recommend.
No matter how low the
price, it is never of value
unless it possesses the necessary quality requirements.
Cee-Dee
Pink Iron Blood Pills
The Great Blood Builder,
Nerve Tonic and Regulator,  we fully redonmeud.
CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOOK.
VANCOUVER HARDWARE C0.| -
LIMITED,
ORPORATFUijya,
IMPOETfiES   OF
Shelf & Heavy Hardwir
Etc., Etc., Etc.
3 Boxes $i.oo
CANADA DRUG &
BOOK CO.
REISTERER    &    CO.,
Brewers of Fine T.ngcr
Beer and Porter.
Drop in and see us.
PLUMBING and TINSMITHING
A SPECIALTY.
H.   BYERS   &  CO
MINERS'   SUPPLIES.
Powder,   Caps,    Fuse,   Shovels,    Picks,
BAR   IRON   AND   STEEL,
ORE   CARS,
IRON    PIPE    AND    FITTINGS.
A large   consignment  of   all kinds of   Heavy   Hardware
just   arrived.
NELSON,
B. C   NELSON
KASLO
SANDON
J" si rectlvod
Christie Brown'
Water Ice
Wafers.
and Choice Assortment
Biscuits and Cukes.
Hudson's Bay Stores,
West Baker St.,  Nelson.
Telephone 13.
REMOVAL
\t)
I New
Greatest opportunity to get Genuine Bargains in
reasonable
\i/
ever presented to the people of Nelson.
ib
lit
Vi/
vi/
vi/
vi/
vi/
ii/
vi/
vi/
Compelled by the force of a rapidly increasing" business to $
abandon our present over-crowded quarters W
we have leased %
Tin Corner Store of the New Ho
North East Corner Josephine and Baker Sts.
and on Nov. 1st will move to our new premises. To reduce
our immense stock of Dry Goods before that date, we will
commence Oct. 16, One Great Removal Sale, and will declare
such a war on prices as will convince the people of Nelson
that this is in reality a genuine Bargain Sale. This is not a
sale of any particular part of our Stock but effects each and
every article irrespective of cost or value. Money is easier
moved than Dry Goods. Bring your purses for we are determined that the goods must go.
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Bargains in Ladies' Mantles.
" Dress Goods.
" Ladie's Suits.
" Children's Reefers
" Comets.
" Gloves.
"      " Ladies' Underwear
Bargains Ladies' Night Gowns
''       Tcp Skirts.
" "       Underskirts.
"       Blouses.
"      Wrappers
''      Flannelette.
Table Linen.
Bargains Table Oil.
" Grey Flannel.
'' Sheetings.
" Blankets.
" Lace Curtains.
'��� Men's Underwear.
" Men's Shirts.
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In fact our whole Stock will be one mass of Bargains from
the beginning until the end of Sale.
Martin  O'Reilly & Co.
TERMS  CASH.
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U NELSON DAILY MINER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1899.
COURT OF ASSIZE
MK-
JU3TI0E   MARTIN'S
ADDRESS YESTERDAY.
Tlio Court House Inadequate, Dirty and
Badl) Kept.���Iwo Oases Wore
1 isposod uf.
Mr. Justice Martin, in his address to
the corner   of   Bnkcr   and  Josephine;
now we Fee   that n great part of  it  is
I to lie mivecl by nutting down the piiy of
OPENING newsboys BO rents per week.
Whv not nribtrnto? There is an Ant
on the Statute Bonk, put. thorn hy the
wise nnd virtuous Semlin Adinitiistra
tion, providing for thn settlement of
labor disputes by arbitration, Make
them uvibitruto. We interviewed
Deuny Buster today on the labor sit-
iiutinti. Denny said Hint he had lieon
asked to deliver  papers   for  The  Tri-
the Grand Jury, at the ooening of the j bnne, but Hint he considered that nny
Assize Court yesterday, referred to tne boy that wonll take the job now would
i,��� rnvHine'its he had untuiHii in Nel- he ihe dirtii st kind of a smb.
son since his visit here hiRt March j VVe hear it reported tnat uu account
He animadverted stroustlj on tbo state;of th0 labor troubles The Tribune will
of the Court House.    He had   hoped to j be dosed down fur the winter.
We would call   attention  to the faot
B(!o 11 decent Hotirt House, but the ue-
ciiiiiniiid.ttioii was b.id and Inadequate.
The place was, moreover, uiny and
luillv kept, '-le also leterre.l iothe fact
that the criminal list iu the Boundary
was three times greater this year than
Inst, which he uncounted for by saying
that the building of the railroad had
attracted largo numbers of bad characters. Chief Justice Tuck, from the
Maritime Provinces, sat beside Mr.
Justice Martin ou tho beuch.
The Grand Jury is constituted as
follows: Frank Fletcher, foreman; J.
Kodcrick Robertsou, H. Kiughorn, J.
LaiiiR Stocks, T. G. Procter, George
Eydd, J. J. Campbell, L. M. Lay, H.
Byers, P. Griddle, 0. Halifax Hall, P.
Lamont, and H. Burton.
Two   cases   were   heard   yesterday,
thnt under the Criminal Code, conspiracy in a felony, We call upon llio
Attorney-General to do bis duty.
Kiss and make up.
Let the insolent, BWaggeiing bully
who runs The Tribune climb down off
his high horse and recognize tho Newsboy's Union, nnd agree tn run his pn-
per to suit them. This will end tlio
tumble.  The country is silvering.
still more
There
VOLUNTEERS.
are Now Over Forty���General
Hutton Will Not Come Here.
I Several luoro gave in their names
i vest rilny as willing to serve in tho
Transvaal, and the list r,f applicants
now numbers over 40. The great ma-
jority of these have been examined by
Regina <s. Preston, in whioh the pris- Dr. Synionds, aud, strange as it may
oner was convicted of iinluvrfiillly seem, only 18 have up to date been ac-
woundiug, with a strong ree.oniinenda- cepted. Somo of these were just under
tion to mercy, aud Regina vs. Mnslon    the  required   height, but many  were
ka, accused of  shooting \< ith intent to
kill.    The evidence  adduced   went   to
surprised to find that thejr chest measurement, unexpended, did not reach 'Ai
show that the  prisoner was  rtiinking jinohes.    Others   were refused
in tbe Ymir Hotel at Ymir with an
Italian, when a dispute arose and Mas-
lonka pulled a gun and tired two shots,
which took effect in tbe wall. He
does not appear to have aimed at anyone. Counsel will address the jury
this morning. The next case for trial
is Regina vs. Flanagan.
WANTS SCAB LABOR.
A reader contributes the following
skit:
Wanted���Three good boys to deliver
The Tribune to subscribers in Nelson.
Wnges $d a week.
Tho purse-proud autocrat of The
Tiilmne has kept tbo above notice
stnndiiig in his columns for severnl
days now and we are pleased to note
that the Belt respecting boys of Nelson   have treated him with disdain.
It is well known that the wages paid
Io newsboys in Buttn, Montana, is
$2. fit) per week, and the boys'are determined that no Cheap John newspaper man shall come in bete aud break
the  prico of labor.
Some time since it appears that this
editor found out that the buys who
were distributing Tribunes were neglecting their work. Some subscribers
complained that they were not getting
nny papers
Two of the boys were found in a
rough and tumble light with their papers trampled under lout in the mud.
On some occasions tbe hoys were two
hours lat�� at tneir work. Instead of
reporting these complaints to the Newsboys Union and having the onse settled by ��� rl'itiaiion it up pears that the
haughty tyrant simply paid off the
boys and coolly informed them that
their -ervicus were no longer required.
Since thou he has made an attempt
to get his papers delivered by contract,
but the Grand Loafer of the United
Federation of Boot Blacks.havitig been
appealed to, rieoiderl that newsboys
would not be allowed to work by contract, uuless a bond was pnt up by the
Bank of Montreal guaranteeing that
each boy employed should be paid at
lenst $-3.50 per week and as much more
ns he could mako.
It is rumored that emissaries of this
low down concern have beeu sent to
Ymir to hire boys to work for Tho
Trianne office. And we have beeu
shown a copy of the notice posted by
the Union on the telegraph poles between Nelson and Ymir.
NOTICE.���AU hoys are notified to
Btay away from Nelson uutil the dispute between tho Newsboy's Union
and The Tribune office is settled���and
avoid trouble. Tbe laws of British Columbia forbid boys to go from Ymir to
Nelson. Jim WickB, Secretary News
boy's Union.
It was ascertained today that there
was plenty of work for boys in Nelson
at union wages.
Number of boys employed in Economist office, 14; in The Miner, 11; in
other newspaper offices in Nelson, estimated, 98. Total, 48. All at the
union wage of |2.50 per week We see
it stited that . The Tribune cannot
afford to pay boys tbe standard wages.
This does not agree with the last
statement presented to The Tribune
Company, wliich showed that a profit
of 15 per cent, upon the oapital stock
of the ooncern had been   earned.
When the Editor of The Tribune resumed his job on that paper on the day
after the Municipal election it was announced that his salary was to be
$166.68 per month, and yet he sits in
his easy chair and writes editorials
while the poor kids are expected to
trudge through mud and snow, for |2
pet week, to deliver.
We have been at a loss to know
where the money was to oome from to
pay for the marble  and briok block on
ou account of organic defects, deficient eyesight and bo forth.
Captain Hodgins has nn yet received
no answer from Colonel Peters in en
swer to his telegrams, hut he got a letter from him yesterday stating that
General Hutton had returned hurriedly
to Ottawa aud so will be unable to pay
his intended visit of iuspectiou here,
though Colonel Peters will come later
on. Captain Hodgins expects a telegram today at the latest saying how
many men will he accep'ed.
Mr. S. P. Tuck, Sheriff
Kootenay, gave a dinner
evening at the Hume Hutcl honor of
his brother, Chief Justice Tuck, of
New Brunswick, and a most enjoy-
able evening was spent. Sheriff's
Tuck's guests included Chief Justice
Tuck, Mr Justine Martin , Judge Forin und Messrs. J. A. Turner, VV. A.
Maodouald, S. B. Taylor, W. II. Bullock-Webster, 0. F. Freeman Lake,
McLean and Henderson.
Mr ThOS. P Puasley, of St. Johns,
New Brunswick, left last night for
Iho East. Mi. Pugsley is well known
ii the Kootenay Country.where ho has
made it number of investments. At
Silverton chiefiy is where ho baa purchased very pionnsing property. During his stav of a month in Nelson he
has studied the nulling situatiou
closely, and denounces tho Eight-Hour
lnw in unmeasured terms. Mr. Pugsley, nlthounh one of Hie lending real estate dealers of St. Johns, is a practical
miner, having worked years ago in the
Colornrio minos. His judgement is consequently of more than ordinary value.
of   South i muiuiiiuuuiiuuuuuuimimuuai
yesterday
AT THE HOTELS.
Hume-Woo Wo Chong, H. W.
Barnes, Pearl Hanson, Fort Steele; C.
A. Carman, Vancouver; H. G. Mo-
Ctlllooh, Ainsworth; 0. H. BriggB,
Konkakn, 111. ; Charles W. Busk, D. (4.
Kurtz, Kursalnck; Mrs Firth, Ores-
ton ; J. .1. MoMullen, Ymir; F. L.
Smith, Winnipeg; W. H. Tennant,
Medicine Hat.
A FLAT DENIAL.
Mr. Snndiford, of  New   Denver, Corrects The Tribune's Misstatements.
Editor Miner:
I most emphatically deny that I
wrote any artiole to your paper over
the signaturo of my bookkeeper, Mr.
R. B. Thompson, as the Nelson Tribune accuses me of doing Furthermore, I did not know the existence of
the letter until rending it in your issue of the 14th ii.Ptnnt. I employ my
time with other matters, i nm, sir,
yours truly, W. H. SANDIFORD,
Manager of The North West Mining
Syndicate, Ltd.
New Denver, B.C., October 16, 18BP.
Mrs. McLaughlin is showing   a  line
line of French Corsets.
LOCAL   AND
PERSONAL
to   the
Odobe'r 15
nrk, a son.
The fcj es Feed
the Brain.
Parents who neglect their
childisj's eyes are more
cruel than
the Chinese,
who encase
the feet of
their little
ones.  One
dwarfs the feet���the other
stunts the mind.
When we adjust glasses
study becomes a pleasure.
Patenaude Bros.,
OPTICIANS,
 Nelson. B. C.	
THESE ��� COOL - DAY5
ore but'the hint nf c >ming winter. Our
Fall ami Winter Stock ok Shoes is
in ready for your inspection.
fl Gamble &  O'Reilly,
Land Surveyors 4 General Agents-
Our
RUBBER STOCK
IS
complete.
If you are looking for Seasonable Footwear
at sensible prices you are looking for our
store.
LILLIE BROS.
ABERDEEN   BLOCK.
THE
SHOEISTS
Custom House, Real Estate
and Mining Brokers.
Lotufor Sale. Houses to Kent.
Loans on Improved Real Estate.
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
*mnmniTmnnm?TnnmmTmTTmwwi^
Wholesale Houses.
NELSON, B. C.
AERATED AND MINERAL WATERS
THORPE & CO., Limited.���Corner Vermin mill Cedar Streets, Nclwon, manu-
riiclnrnrn of and wholesale dealers in aerated
waters and fruit syrups. Soli'agents: for Httb
cj-un Springs mineral water.
NELSON SODA WATER FACTORY
���N. f.l. Iluninllns, Lertd.it. Kvery known
variety of soft drinks. P. o. Box 88. Telephone No. 31.   Heover Street Nelson.
CIGARS
KOOTENAY CIGAR ,._
nor baker and Hall sireem, Nelson, man
ner link
ul'.a'liirer- of " 'loyal Seal
bell.;" br.unl uf cigars.
MFG,
CO.���Cor-
'son.
Koolenny
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Porn in Nelson
wife of Mr. U. Cl
A. B. Storey has sold lota eight end
nine  block, 12,    to Or.  Morrison,   for
$1. uu.
Tne Nelson Rifle Company was instructed Inst night in 'be rudimentary
drill of the Maxim nun practice.
Dr. Quinlnu left yesterday on a trip
to Buffalo ami Port Erie. Dr Stod-
dart will nttend to his practice during
bis absence.
Mr, E. H. Snndilnnds, of Sandon, passed though Nelson vesterdny on his way
to the Boundary Country looking after tiusiuess matters.
At tho regular meeting of the K. of
P. last night, Mr. D. J. Steele, was
initiated in the thiid degree of that
order.    He is now a Sir Knight.
Librarian Harrison has received the
invoice of a package of some sixty novels and honks of genetnl reading fiiitn
Copp, Clarke & Co., cf Toronto. The
books were oidered by the management
of the Public Library.
The Miner is informed by letter
from Spokane that Mr. Hnrry D.
Htnihn aud|Miss Dorothy A. Dawson,
of Nelsou, wero united in marriage in
that City nn Oct. I. They go to Chi-
nago where they will make their
hunie.
Kdwnrl Macleod, night clerk, 0. P.
R., requests The Miner io etnto thnt he
is not the person referred to under a
like name in the report of the Police
Court proceedings published yesterday.
Those who know him will scarcely
need this explanation.
The meteorological report for Saturday, Sunday and Monday us given by
Mr. Harris is as follows: Saturday,
Maximum, 48. Minimum, 25.5.
Rainfall, 0.00. Baiouiote'r, 27.70.
Sunday, Maximum, 52. Minimum,
27. Rainfall, 0.00. Barometer, 27. vO.
Monday, Maximum, 50. Minimum,
.15.    Rainfall, 0.18.    Barometer, 87,64,
G. O. Buchanan, the Kaslo lumber
merchant, was in Nelsou yesterday.
He left on the night train for Greenwood, where be is to meet tho lumber
men of the Kootenays in an attempt
to form a joint stock company to be
known as tbe Columbia Lumber Company, with a eapitnlizntion of fl,000,-
000. Ho will be in the Boundnry
Country about one week.
Letters intended for the mail via
Retelstnke must now be posted hy
5 :!!0 p. in. The incoming mail from
the same point arrives at 9:40 p. m.
and is distributed in the boxes the
same evening. Mail from the East via
the Crow'B Nest Pass arrives at 4 p.
iu., instead of 2:80 a. m. The outgoing mail leaves at 11 p. m., or half an
hour later than formerly.
HJ. EVANS & CO.���Bauer Street. Nel-
- son, wilo esale dealers in Iiquo-H, cigars,
cement, fti-o ti ick and lire el -y, wutur pipe ami
steel rails unil general commission liierehanlB.
GRAIN, HAY AND CEREALS
BRACKMAN & KER MILLING CO.
Limited, Krom Street, Neisun, whole
sal.; dealers i<i fMui\ tnealH, etc., aim nay
anil grain. Mills.it Kdmontiili, Victoria and
New Westminster, Kluvators on Calgary &
Kilnionttin Hallway,
GEO.   F.   MOTION. - Wholesale  Ha?,
Ui-ain anil i-eed.   special quotations on
carload loin u, ah Kootenay points'.
GROCERIES
A.r
MAODONALD fit CO.-Cornor Vernon and Josephine Streets, wholesale
gro ��rs and jobbers iu blankets, glove*, mitts,
imola, rubber.-*, maekinawn and miners' sundries .
tfOQTENAY SUPPLY CO. Limited-
r\ Vernon street, Nelson, importers, whole--
Hule grocord.
FRESH AND SALT^EATS
Raker Street,  Nelson
Tier, "     '
meats.   C-dd storage.
EST KOOTENAY BUTCHER CO
-iiuker street ^elwoi     ��**-������������*����� 1
1 ers iu fre��h and cured meui.s
PBUKNS &CO      . ,
���    whole-title  dealers in ircli and eurea
meati
VV    ^li.ik^'T'street" Kelson.- \Y hoiuTaio deal-
HARDWARE 4,  MINING SUPPLIES
H BYERS A CO.-t'orner Baker and
��� Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale
dealers in hardware and mining bUpphes.
Agents for Giaul Pjwdor Oo.
VANCOUVER     
LlMITJCD   iiakor  Street, .Nulnou,
HARDWARE   CO'Y.
*      ����� ���r Street, Xolwou,    wholesale dealers in hardware and  mining supplies,
pill 111 IiiT.V illlil UUriLUith'H HUppliOH.
NELSON  HARDWARE  CO.-Whole
sale ...;iml ��� and uilu.
LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.
fl 6Ha���66 lor tne Puftllc
Golden Crown
���  H ... Baking  Powder ... g
Two   Oije   lb.   Tln�� fo��* 25  Cents.
KIRKPATRICK & WILSON,
Telephone Call. No. io. Post Office Box, K and W.
OFFICEl UK ALIA BLOCK,
Baker itreel BeUi
u, il. ��'
C. D. J. CHRISTIE
GENERAL   BROKER
ese��i��^i����s8sss<T^��sese9esss*st��i��^sses����^^
We Lead
not only in prices but
Quality
all goods leaving- our premises are guaranteed or money back
M. DESBRISAY & CO.
a
ttS69��9SASSSS��9SSS9s>iSSS��S������fl*6Se3eSs59S9SSSSS9SSSSese��
SMOKE
TURNER, BEETON & CO.-Cornor
Vernon and Jonephino StroeiH, Nemon,
wuolcBalo doalerH in liauoni olgarfl and dry
goods. .AKont-sfor PabKi, Browing Co. of Mil-
wa. kce and Ualgary HrewiiiK Co. of Calgary.
H
UDSON'S BAY OO.-Wh0lMBle m-
cenesi unit liquors, ei.c., linker dt... Nolmin
WILLS'S
U^����A��X������.��*.��X������������������������.����������
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TAKE   NO   OTHER.
I <T77TTr777T77:r7777777:r7777rr77777r77
'777 IF.
The Nelson Electric Tram way Co. Ltd.
LOTS FOR SALE ON EASY TERH5
Large number Choice Building Lots adjacent to the
line of their Tramway. For price and terms of sale apply
at the office of the Company, Macdonald Block, Corner of
Josephine  and Vernon Streets.
T. C. DUNCAN, Secretary
PROVISIONS, PRODUCE & FRUITS
JY   GRIFFIN   A OO.-''"'""  Vornon
���  anil .luHupiiino otreoLn. Nolson. wnolesalo
tlenlcr-H in proviniouH, nuruit ineum, butter and
i-'KKis.
SASH AND DOORS
NELSON SAW AND PLANING
MILLS, UMiTuu-Cornor Krom ami
Hall strtjouf, XuIhoii. manufacture��� of and
wholesale dealem in Hash ai it doom; all kinds)
of factory work made to order.
ACETYLENE GAS
VANSTONE'S DRUQ STORE.
in::' Johoptiine u
_.  - Cor.
������ ��� and'Halter SU-enU.   AgU.
for Calcium Carbide and Wetland Acetylene
iia�� MacblneCo,
Merchants' Bank of Halifax.
Incorporated 1869.
Capital Authorized   -   -   -   -   $2,000,000
Capital Paid Up, $1,-500,000, Reserve, $l,2s5o,ooo.
Head Office: Halifax, Nova Scotia.
(iencial Banking Business 1'ransacted; Sterling Bills of Exchange   Bought
and Sold, Letters of Credit, Etc., Negotiated.
Accounts received on the mi-t favorable terms.   Interest allowed on special
deposit] -nil on Saving Bank accounts.
BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Atlin, Bennett, Grand Forks, Nanalmo, Nelson, Rossland, Vancouver, Vancouver East End, Victoria, Ymir,
Geo. Kydd, Manager, Nelson, B.C.
Fire,   Life,  Accident   and   Sickness
Insurance.
Real  Estate and Loans.
FOR   SALE.
7-Room  House $2,250
50-l,-oot   Corner       300
1 ob-Foot Corner      boo
We  have  several snaps   in   House
properly:
3 ICimiiiM and little, 2 lots, ronicr Stanley..Sl.ftiO
I Hooiiis, 2 lotB, l���vulr situation  I.sxxi
i Ki'iims inn! roiiun .jiuproxed lot    yoo
b Itoonib, stonu foundation oullar full Blze 1,S6D
ti Koinii.s Vornon Btreot, '��! tots, oxcbiloni,
value  l,U5ii
n Ituu i -. down town new, nil oouronlon*
oos, rented at $30   2,16(1
8 ltoruns, large verandah, 2 lulu,  dead
chuiili    3.300
8 Rooms, all conveniences, ? lots, now��� 2,600
GEORGE   GURD,
With F. L, Ohlicu,
MARA   BLOCK,   BAKER   ST.
Real Estate & Mines-
W7"jTGh JJiCKEON
REAL ESTATE AGENT.
Choice residential lots   and   good
business lots for sale.
Over two hundred   lots   in
tion A are on the market.
Addi-
Hume Addition and city property
for sale.
Business property a specialty.
LOTS FOR SALE
ss37;'i wiUpurobasa 2 Lois on Carbonado St.
UHHiwili purchase thrao loin  n Davis' Addition. Including corner.
��300 will purohaso two lots in Addition A.
MINING BHARB8 FOR BALK.
'0,000 shaiofl t'tica (pooled)..
lo.too    "     Fairmont  "   .
Ik
20c
���   Blackcock Mining Company ...
ALEX. STEWART,
Mining  aud  Heal   Eetate   limit,-r
TnrnAr-Boeokb Block. Memon.
THE
Bank of
British  Columbia,
NELSON.
Is now prepared to issue
Drafts and Letters of Credit
on Skagnay, U.S., Atlin, B.
C-, and Dawson City, Yukon
District.
fviiSC   LLAiiOuS
.\d\ei-tisenn in- niberiu    under tills, head at,
the rata of one oent a word per insertion.   No
ailverli-eliiii.t La ken for less than 2ii runts.
FOR SALE���A lintel business cen-
tr.iliv looated in the City of Vancouver i hns Imge Imr trarie; contains 89
bedrooms; doing n large business.
(Joijil reasons foi siilliiiLt. Por particulars apply, A. Al. BiSiTTlE, Vancouver. -It.
FOUND���A buiii'h of   keys, twelve in
uumber. Found on Cottonwood Creek
by Al It on MoOlnndisb.    The Hume run
bo hail  by calling iii tha  Miner o lice.
Corporation of the City of
Nelson.
NOTICE TO MUNIDIPAL VOTERS.
Tho  following perooni nni entitled io ho
pliu'cd on i Mr Voter*! ii-' for the Oity of Nel-
-on, viz.,
Any male or femaie being n British subject
of the full i.kc of i Wf*nty-one year-, �� ho inall
have paid, on or bi-forn um frir��i day uf No-
vhiiImt iit'Xl, all iininicipa) rut  |, tuxus nenett"
menu and Ueei'ie fees payable by him or her
torhu ntunlelpaltty,
<n Who Ih ihu assessed owner of lajida or of
Improvements, ortbeassessed ooouplerof lands
situate within bbe munlolpaJlty, or
{6\ Wno Is a resident of and oarrles on bust*
ncsH and iH tho holder of a trader*! license in
tbo municipality, the annual lec for which iri
not k>s tnan Mvo dollars or
id Who Is a householder within tho municipality.
Ne ��pi*moii shall be entitled to vote under a
hiMi-flt'iiiIrr ��� quMitlcation, nor shall In- or her
name be included in the Annual Voters' Ust
unless he.or she eballi on or before the Firnt
day of Deeessber n��xt, enter with tbe under*
signed his or her name an a voter, and sbal)
make  and   personally   deliver to  the under-
stgned at the same tune a Btatutory declaration, the form of which may bo obtained at the
city offices.
By order.
J. K. riTUACHAX, City Clerk.
Nelson, B. C., Oct. U. 18ft*.
Jf -few ^UAAyd tLAO  	
���:, :
���i i r
!
N&LSQN ELAJJUY MAN.E^, WEDNESDAY, QfiTQW* ift  '^9,
"T
������������������������������������������������������������������������������
1     MINING NEWS,     t
��� ���
������������.�����������������������������������������������������������������������������
Jlr. Ernest Maoifield returned yesterday from Slocnn City, whew be
bus .spent a tow days ou mining busi-
nosH. Un oonoluded nrrangementi foi
taking further supplies up to the works
at Curnrj Mansfield. Two pack trains
aro busily engaged in this work. While
at Slooan Oity he bunded tbe Tony and
Glacier claims from Messrs. Clongh
ami Hrndahaw, for W.UOO. These
properitusj adjoin Ihe Joker anil the
Tread well, Although it is veiy lute
in the season for starting operations on
proportirs at such an altitude Mr.
Aiansfield will commence work on his
two now acquisitions ut onne. He also
bonded the Blaok Hnssui nud Daisy
group, situated on Ten mile, near the
well known Enterprise. These are
silver-lead properties and work will be
started shortly and carried ou all winter. He hns also taken an option ou
several Lemon Creek gold properties.
He knives tomorrow for Kaslo, where
he will make arragements to have further supplies sent up from there. He
will proeeod to Camp Mansfield to
look after his interests.
��� ���   ��
At Ottawa a few days ago Mr. C. H.
Alaekitilosb gave an interview, in the
course of which be thus referred to the
new syndicate that has taken his
name: "At the present time, what is
called the Alaekiutosh syndicate is do
ing development work, tnior to being
incorporated. We employ none but
the very best experts, and no property
is purchased unless two of these atiree
upon its value, and the final exainitiii
tion is made by the third, who decides
whether or not the property shall be
taken up. We require that there shall
be iu sight twice the vulte of ere as
Hie sum paid fur the property. We
propose that there shall be no overcapitalization, but that an endeavor
be made to approach as near ns possible
bunking principles in dealing witb the
development  and   working of   mines.
I am convinced that these methods
will prove advantageous, not only to
ourselves, bnt to investors. There is
no necessity for over-capitalization,
as it is that more than anything else
which jeopardizes continuous dividends. The mistake made in the past
was by those who imagined every prospect was a mine. It was the old story
over again. Years ago people believed
that by tickling the soil of Manitoba
with a rake they were sure of a bonn-
tiful harvest, and in mining many appeared to believe that mines can be
found growing on trees. These pay
for their experience, and will no
donbt be prepared to change their
tactics."
��� ���   ���
A GOOD REPORT.
The report of   tbe   Athabasca  mine
for  the month  of September   is   most
flattering. The time run was   29 days,
II hours. Number of tons crushed,
416%. Value of bullion recovered, $?,-
453.55. Concentrates, $2,185.27. Total
recovered, f!), CSS. 82. Value of bullii ���
recovered per ton of ore crushed,
$17.88 Concentrates, $5.24. Total
value, 188.13.
in Cape Nome were contemplating
putting the populace on rations so us to
prolong anil insure the provision supply over winter It is ihe belief of
some who came down on the Cmwin
thnt while tlifrn are 4,000 ���eople at
Nome there nte not supplies milllcieiit
for more thuii 1,E00.
It is the opinion also of some of the
Lanrada's oflicers, from what they
heard at Dutch Harbor, and know personally of the conditions at Nome, that
there will bo much Buffering. The
troulile has all come about by tho unusual exodus from Dawson and the
Yukuu.
J. E. ANNABLE
Real Estate
Fire Insurance
Life Insurance
Money to Loan
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK,
Nelson,  R. C.
OOT HIS DESERTS.
Loudon,Oct. 17.���The Cork Constitution says tbat a few evenings ago Dr.
Charles Tanner, Nationalist Member
,f Parliament for the middle division
of Cork, was abusing the Queen and
the British soldiers, whereupon one of
Royal Engineers knocked him down,
promising tn repeat the operation if
Air. Tanner would rise. Dr. Tanner
says the soldier hit him with a stone,
thus causing the swelling and discolor-
aiton of his fnce.
A FINE REGIMENT.
Loudon, Oct. 18.���The Prince of
Wales, accompanied by the Grand
Duko Michael, of Russia, made a special inspection yesterday morning of
tho hoots Guards prior to their departure for South Africa noxt Saturday.
He cordially congratulated 'he commanding officer, Colonel Arthur Paget,
on having su fine a batt ilicn and
briefly addressed tbe men. Afterwards
he conversed   nc  length with   Colonel
Paget.	
A WIN FOR  CREEDON.
New York, Oot, 17. ���At the Broadway Athletic Olub this morning Dan
Oreedon of Australia, knocked out Pat
Reidy.ot Washington ,in the 8th round
of what was to have teen a 25-rounu.
contest at 158 pounds. Reidy made a
fairly creditable showing but was no
match for tbe shifty Australian, and
finally succumbed to Dan's superior
cleverness.	
EMILE AHTON PARDONED.
London, Oct: 17.���The Exch.ange Telegraph Compauy publishes a dispatch
from Paris saying that Emile Arton of
Panama canal notoriety has been pardoned.     	
SMALLPOX   AT CAPETOWN.
Capetown Oct 17.���Smallpox has
broken [out here among the natives
from Johannesburg. Eight cases have
beeu discovered.
Waverly
Hotel
NELSON, B. C.
BOARD AND ROOMS AT
REASONABLE    PRICES,
NEXT DOOR TO OPERA HOUSE.
0. A- PROSSER,   Manager.
IAUGHTE
i
To make room for Fall Stock I am s
Clocks, Diamonds, etc., at p
est.   Cheapest of all are W.itohds.
gJewe]   , Watches,
��� i
The I atioLal Gold and Silver Mining Oom
pauy, Lim ted t iabilitj.
Operating In iho Ymir District, B. C.
(iims
You can save mouey by
buying your
Plate. Sheet and Ornamental
���Glass from
R. H. WILLIAMS, Nelson, Ag.nt t'oi
J.   W. MELLOR,
VICTORIA, B.O.
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k
m
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Watches from
..I"
I.OO   t )     ��� *00 00
*0*0*0*0>0*0 '-0��sO . Ov-O* J<-0.~>-,0*
THOMSON'S
We have completed our alteration and now have plenty of
room to accommodate the ever
increasing number of customeis
to our store.
OENTUR STAR SHARES.
Toronto, Ont. Oct 17.���Messrs. Good-
erhiim md Blnckstock have issued n
oiroular offering 1,1180,000 shares ,f
Oentro Star "stooV out of
the ��� apita) of $8,500,000 nt $1 50
ii r    lai I 'iigle  stockholders
t ivi the first opportunity of Bub-
Boribiug for the same, ami are gi\>'ii
until net.iu on October 21 to imply.
Terms nf payment to be as follow-;
Twenty-five cents nnr share to accompany application, 26 cents to lie paiil
on allotment, 25 cents on Novemher
15, 2,'i cents on December 15 ami the
balance,60 cents.on January 15. They
are free to apply for whatever numbei
of shares tbey wish, without reference
to the amount of stock they hold in
War Eagle. It is understood that such
stock as may not be subscribed for by
the War Eagle shareholders has already been placed. The many mining
exports who huve examined the Centre
Star, claim that it is one of the great
mining properties of the world. It contains both the Le Roi and War Eagle
veins, and its ore bodies are greater in
length than the combined Le Roi and
War Eagle veins, and its ore bodies are
greater in length than the combined
Le Roi and War Eagle. Tho Centre
Star, with its present small plant, oan
ship 200 tons of ore per day, which
would easily enable tho company to
commence the payment of monthly div-
dends of one cent per Hhare, starting
with January, or the equivalent
of 12 per cent per annum. With the
larger plant that has been contracted
for, and which will be in operation by
Miy, tbe shipping capacity of the
mine will be inoreased to 600 tons per
day, when larger dividends will be
justified.
POOD WILL BE SCARCE.
The "Ajitx Group" situated on Tftmarao
mountain and iilitiiisl immediately adjoining
the famous "Taiuarao" mine, nuur Ymir, H. ('..
consisting of llie "Ajux." "Uold Drop Fraction" und "Lookout Friction."
Thorn are several ledges running through the
clniiiiH, Oil ono of which alargo amount of development work has been done���on the "Aiux
claim.
Tlies-e claims are considered In have the
"Tiutiarnc" lead, which ought to make lla*
shares of llie company ti very desirable investment.
'tho Directors havo decided to offer a block of
50,1)01 Pooled Treasury -hums for sale at the
low price of 1 cent per share until Saturday,
the 21st Inst., for tho purpose of completing it
ornsHiait i un nel now Doing driven on the ledKo,
Which is expeeted to -meet with good values
when the hanging wall Is reached. Tit is is
good chance f; r Invcstmont.
Apply to
ALKX, STKW WIT. Nelson, B.
E. J. SCO fit
MIMNC DBOKEIt,      AOTtHI Pl'Bllt,
Wim!"' rieri o      pondoncoSorcited
\\ INIIKK. ���     ���:.  O.
Tlioisoi Stationery Co., Ltd.
NELSON, B. C.
i
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An elegant line of Banquet Lamps just received.   A ticket *
*
able Phonograph given witli every sale-
entitling you to a chance to win a beautiful and valu-
J. J. WALKER
The Jeweler.
*
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% y& yt/Ht y& ^^i(Fiiifif^ifiiif'ifiii(i(^ ^ ^ ^ $ & ^ -^ ^ ^���$ w ^ $ ^ ^ ^# ***
BOARD ANDKOO?V5
First-Class Board au<
Room, Todd's old stand, in
rear of Lincrlish Church. Tabic
Board, $4 00. Room and
Board, $5.00 and $5.50.
J. V.. O'LAUGHLIN.
NELSON WINE CO.,
whore you can depend on Ki;tlinK tho best
brands in Ihi market am. any quantity front
10c, up,   Prices cannot bo disputed,
���PHONE 03,
Frank A. Tamulyn,  Mgr.,
Baker Street, Nelson
Atlantic S. S. Lines
From Montreal
Reaver Line "Lake Superior" Nov. 8
Dominion Line "Cnmbroman" Oct, 28
Dominion Line "Vancouver"  Nov It
Allan Line '���('alifornian'V Nov,  iJ
Allan Line "Numidian"  .Nov. 4
From \i��w Yon
White Star Lino "Mnjestio"  Nov. 8
White Star Lino "Teutonic" Nov  1
Cunard Lino ' Aurani i" on 24
Cunard Line "Ktruria".. ..   Oct. 28
\n�� hor Woo "Furnefisiu"       Uct, 2��
Allan State Li e "MouKOlian" Oct. 2>
itnerican Lino "New York" .,..   Oct. 2
:������'   .    ;*,-,:..
Dominion Lisa "Now Rngland".. Oct. 2
Dominion I ln<   l'0unada", .....    ..., S.r.-.   *j
Passages! rriiugod to and from all Kuropeai
r ���:.;��� ral   ��� tiokol ��� and fulj inf. rn ��� loi
���������'. P. !���:, dopot agent or O   K.  Bea
lit) P   sHcngci Airent, Ncl��>on, K.t'
\V. T. Y. CUAIMINGS,
ilnn-  ;0 Al/'.i-i. C P   B. OfflOfW    IVtl ll{i
WANTED!
Fraternity Hall
< III' Bilker at Uniilril.i.l Sis.
can be rented fur Concerts, Lectures,
DanoeB, Banquets nnd every kiml of en-
teitainnii'iit. Goud nnte-rnoms, clonk
rooms, Kitchen nnd dining room furnished.   For terms apply
DR. E. C. ARTHUR, City.
2500 MINERS.
'I'o work In tlm M'lalliferoilK Minos of licit,' '
Columbia, hl thu following pricefl [ifir
day of eight hours:
Hand l)riiioi-H jjri.iio
Maohlne Men  :i,iiu
Mlnerw In Shnfld   H..VI to $1 Ml
Carmen  i.wto 3.0-
-liovellers    2.50
I.llllO'l'PK 2..t(i
IlIiicksmitliK  3 50 to $4.m
TIrabermen  3.40 lo 11,01
AoplytoTHK SItiVRR I.KAI) minks as
SOCTiTlON, Sandon. Hril.isli Columbia,
...L POGUE^.
��� ini'k:iI lis In
��:iu 11:in
HARNESS,
i:\riu.ss IIAKM'.SS.
PACK II HtM ss.
AMI S I illll IS.
Mini's., i:ii.
Nome  Populace  Will  Soon Be Put on
Short Rations.
Vancouver, R C., Oct. 17.���It is
rather strange that this early there is
some talk about starvation at Cape
Nome this winter. Information that
name on tho U. S. revenue outter Oor-
win is to the effeot thnt there was some
talk that the army officers in charge
Crow's Nest Pass
COAL
S6.2. DELIVERED
Special
Rates For Carload
Lots.
F.J. BRADLEY & CO.
LUMBER.
Delivered to an any point on
Kootenay Lake.
I have a complete stock
on hand of
HOUGH AND
DRESSED LUMLKH,
SHINGLES,
tfOULDINGS, SASH DO'iM,
INSIDE FINISH.
COAST  FLOORING
and
FINISHED LUMBER.
Mill tit L'lLOT BAY.
Vards    .11!   ON in I LARDO
H��*,D   OFFI IE
NELSON,
-J.   As   SAYWARDs
CALGARY   FAWSOUS
LAGER BEER.
CARLOAD   JUST   ARRIVED.
T
URN
WHOLESALE    l.iQUUU
MERCHANTS
NELSON, B. C.
SMOKE  "ROYAL  SEAL"   ('
i J
-
< .i
Ui
Every Man
liken to ilreHM in Fiishionnble aril
Nice FittiuK Garments if he .'nn
do ao at a reasonable price. M>
Fall anil Winter Samples are now
complete in Suitings, Overcoati v
nnd Fancy Vestingfl, Give mr i
onll anil 1 will quote you pri'jjs
that will astonish yon.
Ladies' Tailoring;  in   all   its
iiriiiH'iii's, a Bpecialty,
Stevens
The
Tailor
Rooms i and 11
Clements-Hillyer Block
Wholesale and
Retail
Up
Utdi
\
imum
HLAD OFFICE NELSON, li. C.
r��^Z-s-�������������������������� ������-.^*
Branch Markets in Rowland, Trail, Nelson. Kaslo,
Sandon. Three Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.
Orders by mall to any branch will have careful and prompt attention.
SMOKE "ROYAL SEAL"  CIGARS.
W. P. DICKSON
H. H
1
APPLEWHAITE
PAINTERS and
DECORATORS.
SIGN WORK A SPECIALTY.
HuilderH will find it to their advantage to
figure with Bradlev & Co. on Pftlnting.
FOREMEN WANTED-
Wanted,  immediately, six Rock
, . , .or  Cat   Foremen.    Wages $6o to
Orders nmv be left  With O. W Wett  m ,.       ts h     , .
A.Co. or wilh. j$75 per month.    Two years   work.
Wire Hugh Mann, care McKenzie,
CHARLES ST.BARBE, Agt. Mann & Co., Savanne, Out.
COAL!   COAL!
Great Reduction!
$9.50 Per Ton
11AHI) COAL
(ANTHRACITE)
DELIVERED.
Special  rates for carload   lots and
for outside points.
C.W.WEST&C0.
TRi.rPHnmR :is
Nelson Cleaning and Dyeinp
Establishment.
8. U. PIERKE Prop.
Ladies' and Gents' Clothing clea.i2 I
, dyed, altered and repaired.
SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES
Complete Electric Equipments for Electric Powei   ltt.
mission and lighting for ...ines,   towns,   etc     Electric
tures, LampsRell?. Telephones, Annunciators, etc. .
Joaephin. S* F NELSON, B.
j. McPHCZ
SMOK     "JROYAL SEAL"  OIGrABS;
FOR   SALE       'Nelson Employment Agen
cv
Bear or Clarke iimri.
NHjsO\
The Nelson & Fort Sheppard
Railway Company have resumed
the sale of lands and timber along
its line, and townsite lots at Rossland, line and Ymir. For informa-
lion call on or address
S. Charles, Agent,
Rossland, B. C.
WANTED,
\\t\pt*
Four oarpontow, '1�����''' "ffiff wo* l,il"r'
nnd muokers (or ralirow
T^^Sn��w��nt8ltuatlonii
!���.THACTScTAiKKVtiiK.mG
HAMO*"
J. E LOVE. Ill     Baker
,.i

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