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The Miner Aug 18, 1894

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 The Sillies in
Kootenay sire Anions
the Klchest  iu
���'   '. tJ. '���-./' V.<   r\"."\     jC>-!        .!'."'.".'���
The Ores are
"i��'i-('ratic In Gold, |
Silver, ���.>i>i��cr,
an I -f'ciiil.
Whole Number 209.
Nelson,  British Columbia,  Saturday,  August-18,   1894.
Price Five Cents.
(From our own. correspondent.)
It is with regret wc have lo chronicle
the departure of Judge W. M. Newton
from om- midst. Mr. Newton has gone
to Nelson, thence he goes I o the coast
in search of the g^iod health that was
unfortunately denied hiin here.
Mr. Bell, chief engineer of S.S. Columbia, and a companion had a narrow
escape from lightning while viewing tho
wreck of that vessel. A small thunder
shower came up and Ihe lightning
splintered several trees in a radius of
50 feel, the men being thrown to the
bottom of the boat hy the. violence of
the shock. They weie badly frightened
but not otherwise injured. The electricity was probably attracted by the
large amount of old iron in ihe wreck.
We are pleased to note that Messrs.
Hardman & Babb. who have recently
put in a small hydraulic plant on their
property one mile from the mouth of
the Salmon, have made a very satisfactory clean up, the results, far exceeding
their most sanguine expectations.
Geo. J. Goodhue, of the Kootenay
Hydraulic Co., in a dispatch from New
York says he has succeeded in enlisting
capital to the amount' of $('0,000, and
will arrive here about the 20th inst. He
will put on a large force of men at once
and institute a system of pumps to
supply water for- the work of their
ground in the spring.
o  "	
NEW DENVER. ,       ���
(From our own Correspondent.)
;��� August 11th," 1S94.
The Cumberland, which immediately
adjoins the Idaho and St. John, until
die last few days had only been able to
show-18 inches of clean ore at a depth of
over 100 feet, can now lay claim to have
one of the finest showings in the Slocan.
The extensive ledge of clean ore recently
exposed on the Idaho has now been
traced and stripped for some distance
on the Cumberland ground by Martin
Clair, one of the. owners, and so far a
four' foot vein of clean ore has^ been uncovered.
The owners of the Thompson group of
* claim's to ""the south of Four-mile, have
every reason to be satisfied with the
result of the development work done by
tliem on their claims..The ledge appears
to be very similar to that on- the Fisher
Maiden. The surface showings were
dry ore mixed with galena, hut the
greater the depth the less the galena
until it can be called an entirely dry
ore. With two such promising milling
prepositions as those referred to, both
situate within a short distance from
Silverton, the Alpha group shipping ore,
and the Read and Robertson group employing a large force of men, we may
look i'or considerable activity in the
Four-mile camp this fall and winter.
^ A serioin* aeeiflo.nt occurred this uiorn-
ingtoaman named J. Caldwell, who
was working with the bridgemen on one
of the railroad trestles. "Caldwell lost
his foot ing and fell some 35 feet, alighting on his side amongst a pile of timber
and stumps. The extent of the poor
man's injuries have not yet* been ascertained. ' ^
J. Fred. Hume, F. Teetzel and A. McGillivray arrived from Nelson yesterday.
The former will  remain  with-us.foi a
. few weeks.
Creeks, about, a mile below thc divide
between French and McCulloch Crocks,
and adjoins tho Panhandle on the east.
Both claims are 1500 feet square. If the
ledges aro similar to the specimens
brought down. Mr. Howard has a bonanza. *'
(From our oion corresponddnt. J
August 17th.���(Special)���All of the Noble
Five and Deadman Buildings were burnt
last night by forest fires which were blown
into fierceness by a gale of wind that
sprang up suddenly.
The great ledge of ore recently struck in
the Idaho mine is found ou development
to be fifteen feet thick.
F. F. McNaghteu has found the same
ledge in the Cumberland claim where,
however, it is is only four feet thick.
Though the weather is fine the smoke unfortunately prevents our visitors from
seeing the splendid scenery of the Kootenay
A telegram from
A report has come down from the
North that, The Horsefly, cleaned up
.$���1880 for 10S hours work, and the Cam-
boo .$5,180 for 47 hours work.
Eighteen tons of ore were shipped from
the Josie and O. K. Mines at Trail Creek
to Revelstoke, last week.
Aug.  3rd.���"Greonleaf,"���W.  Hunter
to J. N. Black, *{��� interest-, .$1.
Aug. 3rd.���"Greenleaf," J.  Butler
J. McCaskell, :|- interest, .$500.
Aug. 4th.���-'Spokane Belle,'
Tender," "Ella"' and "Casey,"���C. L.
Arnold to W. A. Arnold, full interest, .$1.
Aug. 4th.���"Omaha" v interest and
"Dolly Varden" & interest, C. L. Arnold
to II. Brim, $00.
Aug. 9th.���"Wilson,"-^E. C. Pease to
to J. Wilson A interest, to C. Freeman
���J, .$1.
Aug. 9th.���"Blue Jay,"���R. E. Lemon
to A. H. Buchanan, .',- interest. $1.
Aug. 9th."���"Comstock,"���E. Thompson to B. Finnell, A. & T. Thompson and
M. Maurer, 1-5 interest each, $5.
August 9th.���"Kentucky Girl,"���A.
Thompson to B. Finnell, E.'&T. Thompson and M. Maurer, 1-5 interest each, $5.
Aug. 9th.��� "Ruby Trust,"���M. Maurer
to B. Finnell, A. & E. & T. Thompson,
1-5 interest each, .$5.
Aug. 9t,h.���"Silver Chief" and "Silver
State,"���B. Finnell to A. & E. & T.
Thompson" and M. Maurer, 1-5 interest-
each, $5, and "Silver Chief," "Silver'
Slate," "Silver Wave," "Silver Cup,"
"Ruby Trust" and "Comstock," to H.
Clever, 1-10 interest in each claim.
.Aug. 9th.���"Clever,"���11. Clever toB.
Fii'inell, A. & E. & T. Thompson and M.
Maurer, ,'���., interest each. .$5.
Aug. 10th.���--Rio,"���J. Cosgiiff to U.
P. CosgrifT, :f interest, .$1.
Aug. 10th.���"Kennedy,"���D. McRae
per H, Me Rao to .1. A. Kirkpatrick. f,
Aug. K)th.���"Kennedy,"���D. McRae
per H. McRae to N. Angrignon, i
interest, $1. -''
Aug. 'lO.Q-'-Joe Howe,"���J.  A.  Kirk
patrick to N. Angrignon, A, interest, .$1.
to J. Kennedy, full interest, $1.-
Aug. 4���"May aud Jennie,"���G. L. Arnold to Harry Burr, \i in tere'rest, $100.
'Aug. 11.���"Win-spite,"���Geo. L. Rice to
P. H. Peaterson, ;<j interest, value received.
Aug. 13.���"Standard."���Ernest O.  Goe-
hel to A. E. Lot, full interest, $1.
Seattle of Aug, 10
says: v. J. Savage, who escaped from
jail at Kaslo, B. C, was arrested in the
city last night by Detectives Sam Gor-
bett and Charles Phillips and jailed
pending instructions from the Kaslo
authorities. Savage was in prision
charged with stealing a gold watch.
His wife got a divorce recently in
Tom Ward and John Hirsch came back
to town on Wednesday after a roughish
trip in theYmir mountains. They went
in by the East Fork of the Cottonwood
and crossing the Ymir Basin they passed eastwards across tlie head waters of
the 10 mile Creek, and then bending to
the north came out opposite Balfour.
Unfortunately they did not discover
anything to repay them for the hardships of their journey.
The electric light; is now an established
fact in Nelson. R. E. Lemon has the credit
of being the first'to have it installed in his
store, and he will be followed quickly by
G. Bigelow and the tenants of tlie Houston
Block. The rates charged are from 5% to
8 cents per candlepower per month. These
are cheaper than coal oil, but they are not
so cheap as they would have been had not
the company bungled so seriously over the
water power. In fact every user oE the
electric light now has to. pay.for the company's an business'^ ^.e management. We
hope to see the streets lit by the new light,
and we are satisfied that this can be doDe.
at a very small cost. When it has beeu
proved that the light can be properly run
a meeting of the citizens should be called
to ascertain the cost of lighting the tcvn
and to see whether the necessary funds
can be raised.
mum of $15,000 or $20,000, a special appeal should be made to representative
bodies and the public of the Dominion
generally for assistance in the present
emergency, and that a copy of the
resolution lie sent to the press associations and to the various city corporations
and boards of trade throughout the
George Thompson, an old resident of
Victoria, walked off the wharf aud was
drowned last week.
Alderman H. P. McCraney of Vancouver
has been arrested upon'the charge of misappropriation of publics funds. ��20,000
bail is demanded.
Tlie appeal case.of Wolleyv. Lowenberg,
Harris k Co., which was virtually an application for a new trial... was argued last
week in Victoria.   Judgment was reserved
Tlie works and plant of the recently
bankrupt Victoria Iron Works Co. have
passed into the possession of Messrs. Hiu-
ttn & Penney, who will carry on-,the
A good deal of 'amusement is being
caused iu the Victoria Police Court over
the trial of some men for playing Fan Tan
Thc following is from the Daily Times:
At the opening of the court i'or the'after-
noou sessiou-the press table was turned
into an impromptu connte" and by means
of a portion of it "lay out" borrowed from
Cliiuatown the court proceeded' to study
"Fan Tan assheare played." The witness
Ah Hoon deftly juggled the copper cotm-
plaining how much had been wou and lost
by Mr. Crease, who furnished tbe coin aud
asked the questions. A smile of pity played
over the faces of ..the Mongolians present
when the court':failed to understand why a
red strip pointing s.e. by s., meut 90 cents
on the off comer, and the same strip turned
south indicated a loss of 25 cents. The
game was in progress all the afternoon.
Foiuhundied road men iii the employ
of the City of Montreal have been discharged owing to lack of funds.
Mr. Pelletier, Provincial Secretary of
Quebec, has brought a�� action for libel
against the Montreal Wituess, claiming
131.0,000 as damages.
The Dominion Government is inviting
alternate tenders for a cable from Vancouver Island to Australia by seven
different routes.
A great meeting of thc Liberal party
was held at Crystal Beach on the shore
of Lake Erie last week, at which
10,000 pei sons were present. The Hon.
Richard Harcourt, Mr. Patterson of
Brant.and others addressed the meeting.
The government of Newfoundland
narrowly escaped defeat at its first
meeting. A bill was introduced indemnifying the governor for the illegal
collection of revenues during the past
two months, and it was only carried by
one vote.
A back door is being opened by which
General Herbert may slip out of the
difficult position in which he finds himself. "The World" says that he may be
ordered to vacate his Canadian command and return to his regimental
duties with the Grenadier Guards. In
fact if he does not return he will forfeit
the right to command the battalion.
The article concludes: "I cannot,
ascertain that any pressure -has
been brought to ��� bear upon the War
Office from Canada to have the Major-
Go neval of the Canadian Militia recalled,
but in Canadian circles here it is considered that the opponents of General
Herbert have a fine opportunity to make
au effective effort to get rid of an admittedly unpopular officer."
(From the  Kootenay Mail. J-
A. N. Beaton, one of the partners
the Vandall mine on French Creek,
Bend, arrived down last Saturday
a has/ of nuggets and coarse gold
at .$750. He reports the mine as paying
handsomely, over $100 having been
taken out in one day by lour men. Mr.
Beaton savs: "On our claim we lookout
$250 in the last two days before I left,
and since spring the total output has
been several thousands. The wing dam
oh the Consolation property is in, and
by the end of the. month they will be
drifting again. As they were, on the
pay streak when the flood struck them,
they will soon be producing bullion alter
the old rate of $100 a day.
Some splendid specimens or tree-miliT
ing gold quartz were brought down by La-
fortne/s pack train on.Monday from two
"mineral claims located by Harry S. Howard on McCulloch Creek.last week. The
gold could be seen in large'palchesall over
the quartz, and it was estimated that if
the ledge at all equals the samples shown,
the ore wp.uld assay $500 to the ton. It
was not necessary to use a glass,- as the
gold stood out encrusted on 'the- ore in
rich clusters. These claims, were record,
ed the same day by Mr. John Burke, of
the Senate Hotel, who has a part interest
n the claim. o0ne of the claims is Uv
Monarch, located ou the 1st of August at
��� the head of McCulloch Creek, on the divide" between that.-.creek and Camp
Creek, and ajoining the Gold Hill claim
on the north. The other, claim is the
Eureka, located on the 2nd of August on
the divide between Camp and McCulloch
Communication.with Kaslo by  telegram
was restored on Wednesday last-
Miss N. Dolmage has been   appointed
mistress of tlie Nelson Public Schools.
Services will be held in the English
Church to-morrow ot "11 a. m. aud 7.30
p. in.
.O.W.Taylor and wife of Walla Walla
are at the Pliair and John Gladden aud
wife of New York at the Nelson House.
Judge Walkem has telegraphed to say
that the assizes which were adjourned in
consequence of. the floods in June last will
be held on Monday, September 10th.
The Rev'd G. II. Morden will to-morrow,
morning continue his discourse on ''The
Holy Spirit" aud.iu the evening, he will
choose as his subject -'Work and "Wages.'.'
Services as,usual .in the schoolroom "at 11
a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
The Methodist congregation of Nelson
has received a very handsome present in
the shape of a^silver sacramental service
from J. Westley Smith of Halifax, Nova
Scotia. The "church has probably to thank
Miss Nelson for. bringing Mr. Smith's
attention to their want.
A.quantity of rubbish at the back of the
Phair Hotel"caught fire at 2 a. rn. yesterday
morning and if it had uot been for the
prompt action of some of the neighbors
who smelt the lire and roused the inmates
the hotel would probably have caught fire.
As it was a woodpile in the back yard was
' C. D. Porter of Spokane, a frequent
visitor, is in town and he lias .brought Mrs.
Porter with him to enjoy a stay in Nelson.
Isinglass won the Eclipse Stakes at San-
dom for ��10,000, with Ladas second.''
��� Four hundred anarchists arrived in London last week.
The Evicted Tenant's Bill passed the
third reading in the House of Commons
by 199. to 107.
"The S.S. Miowcra, which went ashore on
ihe Island of Askengold, off the coast of
Norway, has been floated uninjured.
The Earl of Dumnore proposes, to pass
from-America to Asia over, the frozen Artie
Ocean during the comiiig winter.
The Republic of Hawaii under President
Dole is now recognized by the United
States and other countries.
��� A telegram from Loudon announces that
Balfour, the central figure iu the Liberator
frauds, has been arranged.
British and American marines have
been landed at Bluefields, Nicaragua, to
protect their country men's lives and
interests against, the rioter.-.;.
Sandow, the strong man, has married
Miss Blanche Brooks, tlie daughter of a
photographer in Manchester1. Lillian
Russell is said to be much disappointed.
Sir W. Vernon .Harcourt has an-
| nouw.ed in ihe House of Commons that
| the government will next session intro-
, tluce a bill for the payment of members
; ol* parliament.
|    The secret of the new Russian  projectile j
j is'said to have been discovered by a firm in j
Sheffield, who have offered to supply thc j
British Government with shells  similar to j
to those in use in Russia. I
A bill has been introduced into (he
United States Senate, providing for
certain alterations in the law of trial by
jury. Its chief features are that in certain cases the number of. jurymen may
be less than twelve, with the consent of
both parties to the suit, and that
criminal cases five-sixths, that is ten:out
of twelve, may render a verdict, and in
civil cases three-fourths.
The Idaho Avalanche says: Exaggerated
reports of the prosperity of Owyhee' have
been circulated, which is leading to ah
uncalled for influx of working men, who
find upon arrival that the chances for emr
ployment are not as numerous as they
anticipated. There are now more miners
aud laborers in Silver City and DeLamar
than can obtain work. Living is high
there and parties without resources should
keep away.
After ineffectually praying for rain for
nearly a mouth, the priests and parsons of
Northfield, Minn., are getting weary of
well-doing and threaten to throw up the
sponge. Now, if they will only quit
preaching too and get into their heads the
fact that the Almighty is not likely to
change the eternal laws of nature, to please
the population of a township in Minnesota, and give their attention to the subject
of irrigation, they will give * some support
to the creed that heaven helps those who
help themselves.���Mann. Free Press.
One of the results of the recent  strike in
America is the inability pf militiamen to
get back into the billets they left when
they were called out.   Their late employers
declare that they could not get on without
assistance for so long a time and that they
have had to fill up the vacancies.   The
position  is a difficult one.    No one will
join the militia if he is to lose his livelihood .
every time he is called out,  and yet his,
employer can   hardly  be blamed for the
action he takes in the matter.
.- A telegram from Los Angeles, Cal., nnr
nounces the formation of a new secret
political order. The name of the order is
the United Sons of America, and its emblem is the stars and stripes and the letters
".'U.S.A." Its promoters are all strong
silver meu'and the order will make a hard
fight'for the free coinage of silver. It will
endorse such candidates of all parties as.
are in full accord with its principles and
where they are lacking it will nominate
candidates of its own."" It declared for the
arbitration of all diiTcreuces between employer aud employed, agaiust Hie importation of cheap foreign labor and agaiust
national banks of issue, and For the absor
lute control by the government of all
railroad and telegraph lines "VY. H. Holt,
who is the "father" and president of the
order, is an old ne-.vspaper man and dyed-
in-the-wcol Republican. Another of its
officers is Lionel Sheldon, of Pasadena,
formerly governor ot New Mexico and
member of congress.
The Bisley meeting came to aud end ou
July 21st. -Private Rennie. of the.'3rd
Lanark won the Queen's Prize.. . The
National Challenge Cup went to the Scottish Twenty aud the St. George's Vase to
We are sorry* to see that the, amount
of aid required by-the diilToivi-.s from the,
floods in the Fraser Valley is greater
than was at first anticipated. It'will be
remembered that a sort of disclaimer
was issued in reply to the offers of help
that came pouring in from all quarters,
saying that very little damage was done
and that the. province could look after
itself. The following from The Colonist
seems to put a different aspect on the
("Mayor Teague returned yesterday,
from Vancouver, where he represented
Victoria and the B. C. Board of Trade at
the meeting of the executive of the
Fraser Valley relief committee held on
Thursday.    Mr. John Wilson, president;   . ,-,.       ���   - , T/-       c/-i    ��� ���, ~
of the   Westminster Board" of  Trade,   staff-sergeant King of Canada..
presided, the Mayors of Vancouver and j
Westminster beiiig also present, as well
as the representatives of the cities, with
the exception of Nanaimo. It "was explained that the committee had used up
all their funds, and that the provisions
had been distributed and the pressing
needs alleviated. More* fencing wire,
however, was required in addition to
the carload'already distributed. It was
decided that the Jobber's Union of
Winnipeg, who. had subscribed $1,000,
be,asked to allow the money to be spent,
on wire for fencing. A number of
letters'from settlers were read asking
for'relief, and it was resolved to ask the
provinces of the Dominion for aid. It
is expected that in ailJition to the.��51)0
" *   '      Wef'uiii'sler,   the Vre
iver city councils will
(From   our special correspondent.)
^ All telegraphic communication' with
_ltorea_is"now"ciit^lT"^uill_ii"3n-"elia"uce can"
be placed on news from that quarter.
There is no truth apparently in the report.
that the Japanese have secured' a
great .victory over thc Chinese, sinking
seven of their ships.   There are said to be
50,000 Japanese troops, iu Korea
war fever is intense.
An Italian anarchist has been arrested
i at Marseilles" on landing there from
j America. .His valise was full of dynamite. These Italians'are useful for this
| purpose as they do not use their valises
I like other people, for carrying clean j
! collars, soap aud other luxuries. i
| L - -   o
i    Whilst China and Japan are quarrelling:
i over her, unfortunate -Korea' is suffering
j from famine.    A subscription is being  got j
;np in  New York   to send supplies   ami ,
The treaty between the U. S. and China
is ratified prohibiting the entry of Chinese
laborers into the States for the next ten
The U. S. cruiser Charleston is ordered
to the seat of war in the East, thus bring-
the American contingenf'-up to six-vessels.
A rebellion of Kaffirs has broken out in
thc Transvaal and the.rebels are burning
farms and houses. The occupants of the
government buildings at "Agatha arc besieged by the rebellious Kaffirs..
T.t is reported- on good authority that
840,000,000 has been subscribed as the
capital of the British Pacific.
Santo Caserio, the assassin of President
Carnot,  was  executed on  Thursday   last."
His courage forsook  him,  but  he  rallied
sufficiently   to   say with  his  last breath,
"Long live anarchv." '
contributed by
toi-ia and Vanco
make grants.
Mayor Teagu ;
Mayor Hoy of N
whereas if is uui
amount   which
��� which rnav be i-
in  voci.   seconded   by
"w  Westminster,  that
>ss.')le 'o  estimate the
wi;    be _required,   .but
pre Minuted at a .mini-
The Christian
wuu an advertisement or!
A splendid race was ?;
'Viaiiuia and Vigilant vc
(' -p at the  regatta  >>f
- 4 indron.   A stiff bieez.'
��� .. I the res .lit was a win
--.;���) minutes and twelve .-
��� i >ve her time allowan:'
--. .ti.enth nes in which
...���HeJs havii met.   Tlie li:i:auuia
,.'5ven and 'he Vigilant fi-e.
lerald  leads oil*
1,000  barrels of
iltd  between the
:��� ihe Cowes Town
he   Koval Yacht
was blowing and
f<>i-  Britannia  by
ou'ds  over  ami
This  was the
lese  two  noble
has won
August 7th,
To.tiik Ejjitoh Nelson* Mixkk,
Dear Sir,���We, the citizens "of Three
Forks, desire through your columns to
thank the people of Kaslo for their
prompt assistance in sending blankets
and provisions to us after our"late fire..
Through some mistake the supplies
did not. reach Three Forks, but we fully
appreciate the kindness which prompted
ihe act and take this "opportunity to
thank the Kaslo people for the goodwill
-hown and hope that Kaslo and Three
Forks-will always retain the friendly
fVelmg (.hoy-have for each other,
I We also thank Mr. Chas. Alwvn of
New Denver for courtesy shown our
burnt out refugees to his town.
The Citjzexk? oi- Three Fokks,
Per H. 11. Pitts .the miner, nelson b. c, Saturday, august 18, ts  ^������������..,.~ll������.^~-.:limiyrw,-^"-"',*n.m^"-"-'������a'.^������a^^  94-  L-UXl&"A*K'Bff.li"S������o'wu-ITJUi  fM"l,A-!XSZMJiCIL'X^^'^73^  THE WAR  IN  THE  EAST.  Several minor engagements have taken  place in which the Japanese seem to  have been victorious, but it is generally  thought that the war has not yet. really  begun. China is slowly rolling up huge  masses of men, aud it will take time to  arm and move them to posit ions where  their power may be felt.  London, Aug, 9���������A dispatch from  Tientsin to the Central News says that  the Emperor of China has directed that  a levy for war tribute be made upon the  viceroys of the different provinces.  Chinese troops, with European officers,  are rapidly advancing through Manchuria  toward the Korean frontier. China is  wary in her preparations, but is unsparing in her efforts to succeed in ihe  impending fighting.  The Shanghai correspondent of the  Central News, says that according to  advices from Yokohama and Nagasaki,  Japan is pouring reinforcements into  Korea, using for the purpose all the  available fast steamers flying the Japanese flag. A Japanese transportation  fleet recently started for Chemulpo; another fleet started for the north, coast  of Korea, presumably for- Gensan. The  Japanese newspapers are forbidden to  refer tothe. warpreparations or to publish  any army news except such as is prepared  by the government. The Japanese aim  to attack the Chinese.before the arrival  of the Manchnrian corps. The Chinese  fleets make no effort to leave the coast.  Fast Japanese cruisers are constantly  watching.  Meanwhile international feeling is not  quite so amicable as it appeared to be  last week. Though there is nothing on  the surface to justify them, both France  and Russia are showing signs of distrust  of England. The Russian press is particularly energetic in its language.  The Japanese made an unsuccessful  attack on Port Hamilton. The engage-  mentTseems to have partaken of the  charcter of a reconnaissance in force  Only a few shots were fired and then  the fleet, withdrew. No damage was  done to either side.  The following is another account oi' the  battle.  A special dispatch to Cheefoo confirms  the report that the Japanese fleet attacked  the Chinese fleet at Weihaiwei yesterday  morning aud Avere repulsed at one entrance  of the harbor, aud subsqueutiy made an  attack at tbe other entrance. The dispatch  says the Japanese made a daring attempt  to capture the forts and arsenal at Weihaiwei. The Japanese attacked in force,  four cruisers and several smaller vessels  holding the advance. The first shots were  exchanged at daylight, but the Chinese  were on the alert, and their gunners returned a vigorous fire from the forts. The  .. Japanese apparently expected to take the  Chinese by surprise while "the hitter's- warships were away, the Chinese squadron,  with the exception of some small gunboats  and torpedo boats, having sailed the diy  before for another port. t The gunboats  and fort kept up such a well-directed fire  that the Japanese were unable to enter  the'harbor. The torpedo boats were ordered to advance, and when they did so the  Japanese fleet retired. The same Japauese  fleet attacked the harbor eutrance later in.  day, but. were defeated.  The Peiyaog fleet is engaged with the  Japanese fleet, and a stubborn battle is  being fought, twenty-one ships taking part.  "���������Itisestimated-that-nearly-oOjOOO-Russiau  troops are in eastern Siberia, aud they  have with them sixty-four heavy guns;  This, taken in connection with the fact  that Russia has sent eight warships under  sealed orders to Korea, and that the commander-in-chief of eastern Siberia is to  hold the troops in that district iu readiness  to march at any moment, is regarded as  significant.  NELSON  LOTS  -^  Key  ������  A new Raihvay  under Construction.  Buy before the Market rises in the Raihvay  Centre and Seat of Government of  IVest Kootenay.  Choice Btiitding and Residence Property  REBATE ALLOWED FOR THE ERECTION OF GOOD BUILDINGS  Also Lots for Sale in     NAKUSP DA WSON and ROBSON  Apply for Prices, Maps etc   tp  FRANK FLETCHER, L  mil CommissioncrC. & K. Ry. Co., Nelson, B.C.  Tremaine Steam Stamp MS  THE LATEST   PRACTICAL   MINING  MACHINE  NOW PERFECTED   (Highest Award at World's Fair Chicago.)  The machine consists of a Two Stamp Prospecting Mill, aud is capable of nutting  through Six Tons per diem. The entire plant consists of Boiler. Steam Pump and  Copper Tables. Weight, 2,800 pounds. Itis built in sections which can be taken  apart and easily transported by pack animals. These Mills can be erected and placed  in running order tit from .S2,000 to $2,500, according to locality.   Full particulars from  M.  S. DAVYS, Sole Agent,  ITELSOiN",  B.   O.  Among all the mining machines and appliances, shown ' at the World's Columbian  Exposition there was nothing which excited more interest aud favorable comment than  theT.UKMAINB Steam Stamp MitjIj in the Mining Building. It.was a positive novelty  to the great majority of mining men. , It commanded attention by reason of its sim-'  piicity and evident practibility. Experienced mining engineers were astonished to  lenru that such a machine had been in successful operation for over two years in the  extieme north-western part oi the United States. " (0)  THREE FORKS  LOTS NOW FOR SALE!  PRICES TO SUIT EVERYBODY  $100 TO $1000  50 Tci- Cent Itchale l<������ ltuilders.  rifles became visible, had ceased. Professor Hermann, as pale as he could  consistently be, stood in the centre of  tlie stage, looking for the spot he had  previously marked there.  Professor Hermann found his proper  position in a minute or two and stood  there, thirty feefc from the muzzles of  the rifles, just far enough away^ as experiment had shown, to avoid injury hy  miming powder.  He braced his feet aud bent forward,  Willi his chest squarely facing the  soldiers and his hands raised, as if ready  to do a groat, amount, of bullet grasping  when the word was given.  "Heady," the corporal cried, and the  long rifles came to --present" as one.  The audience braced itself instinctively for the shock.  "Fire!" cried the corporal, and six  rifles flashed and roared as one.  Hermann's arms were seen to move  through the cloud of smoke for an  instunt, and as it cleared he stepped  quickly to the.table in the centre ot the  stage-and-dropped-six-cartridges-upon  the plate, which was in- readiness there.  That was all. .  In Minnesota 200 members of A. R. U.  are petitioning the governor to intercede  with the railway authorities, who refuse  to take them back, on their behalf. We  wonder if they had any tender feeling  for the railway company when they  thought they could hold their end up?  A  BULLET  PROOF MAN.  Hermann, the renowned 'conjuror, "-'has  electrified New York.    He stands in the  centre of tho stage.and  allows six  riflemen armed,with the regulation Springfield rifles and government "ammunition  to fire a volley at his  bare  breast.    The  trick, for'it is a trick, of course,  is exceedingly clever.    The firing .party was  selected from the regular United  States  Artillery under the command  of a corporal. The ammunition was inspected by  .'the vast audience that filled the Metropolitan Opera House .and  never left the  corporals hands until presented to  each  .mau to load with and was never touched  by Hermann.    The following account of  this  new  sensation  is   taken  from   an  exchange:  Then Hermann stepped forward to  the first man, and when the soldier  threw open the breech of his rifle the  magician took it from him and squinted  through the gleaming barrel.  He inspected each rifle in turn, and  gave it back to the owner. The cartridges, meantime, were in charge of the  corporal. The professor was only making sure that he had only lead to fear,  and there would be nothing in the rifles  except the cartridges after they were  loaded.  When he had done that he stepped  back to the rear of the stage, and "the  men who had giveu up" their ammunation  for the inspection of the audience had it  returned to them again, one cartridge  to each man.  They inarched out upon the  platform  A CONFESSION OF  MURDER.  'Vancouver, August 9th.���������Charlie, the  Squamish Indian, has confessed to the  murder of McRorie at Sea Island. He  says he went, to McRories's cabin drunk  anil, seizing an axe, killed McRorie while  asleep, in the hope of securing money,  which he failed, to get. Charlie talks with  the greatest freedom. Sergeant Hey wood  warned him to tell ouly the truth, for what  he said would be used in evidence against  him. --I'll tell"delate truth," Charlie.re-  plieil, with a broad grin and with the careless a'ir that he has shown ever, since his  arrest. "I left Vancouver with 'Tom'  (Fort' Rupert Indian) about 12 o'clock,  cim't tell time, but about -12 at night; we  had bottle whiskey. Before"! got to Mc-  lloiie's we drank half the whiskey. 1 went  into McRorie's cabin and asked him it' I  could stay there all night. He said 'jNo;  got out; I don't want any Siwash around  here.' I went out and finished other half  bottie of whiskey and threw bottle away.  Then I got thinking aud I went into McRorie's cabin. McRorie was on bed; I  think he was asleep. There was axe neat-  bed. I picked up axe and struck McRorie.  I think he turned over, then I struck him  a������nin. I killed McRorie same as I killed  other man. (Crime the prisoner served  five years for.) Other man came over from  stables aud talk to iny klootehman. I did  not know him,'but I took club aud killed  him. Yes, I killed them both." Charlie  takes the whole affair as a huge joke.  DOG  AND  DYNAMITE.  The following story reaches us from  Indiana: Mr. Thomas Sunderland, a farmer iu that district, had heard of the destructive powers of: dynamite among fish.  He therefore procured a stick, large  enough to blow out. an ordinary stump,  aud having attached the fuse and cap, lit  the former and threw the whole business  into his horsepopd'where there are a few  carp. Now Farmer Sunderland had a dog  named Fido. During his puppyhood Fido  had been with great difficulty taught to  enter the water and fetch out anything  that had been thrown iu. No sooner then  did the stick of dynamite with its . burning  fusej touch the water than faithful Fido  dashed in-and- seizing- thechargeinstautly  brought it ashore to his master. In vain  were orders to "drop it" given, in vain the  terrified man tried to run from his playful  dog. That faithful beast followed him  everywhere, the dynamite between his  teeth, the trailing fuse growing shorter  and shorter at every step. At some distance there was a heavily built snake fence.  For this the scared man made his best  record. As he reached the top of it a  sudden bang blew him over aud sent most  of the rails ��������� .on the top of him. More  frightened than hurt, he pulled himself  together; extricated himself from the fallen  timber, brushed the dust from 'his clothes  and surveyed tho scene. Many rods of  the fence were gone and where the dog  hacVbeen was a large hole about three feet  e.c. carpenter, resident agent  t*h:*r.*e*b forks.  Spokane Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson  & Fort  Sheppard R'y.  All Rail to Spta, Wash.  c  ANADIAN  PACIFIC  RAILWAY  The Cheapest and Most Direct Koute,  From NELSON, KASLO and all Kootenay  Points  To the PACIFIC COAST and to the EAST.  TltU.VS    TO   A.M������   IKW.U   M'lSOX    MAIM'.  Direct, Connection at. Ltobson every  Tuesday, Thursday  mid Saturday F.voiiing,  With Steamer for Krvelstokk. wlicro connco-  l.ion is made with Canadian Pacilic Fastbound  and Westbound through trains.  TilUOUOll  TlOKKTS   lSSUI',1),  BAG(i AUK ClI KCK'KO irO-DlSSTINATION,  as to rates, time, etc, ypply  No Cu.S'ro*Ms']Jii.'i.'icui/riES.  Equipment Unsurpassed, combining sU.tiaJ  Dining and Sleeping Cars, Luxurious Day C'B*4h-  es, Tourist Sleeping Cars and Free CfiiJtnlBt  Sleeping Cars.  For information  to nearest agent.  .1. II.tMII/lOX, Agent, Nklson,  Or to t'F.O. Mel.. ECKOWV,  District Passenger", Agent, Vancouvkr.  /Columbia &  ���������o  Leave 7-00 a.m. NELSON Arrive 5.40 p.m  Trains leave Nelson for Spokane every  Wednesday and Satckday at 7 a. in.,  returning the same day, and making close  connection by S.S. Nelson with' all Kootenay Lake points.  Passengers for Kettle Eiver and Bound-  -ar-y-H-Crcek,-connecb-at-Marcus^with.__stage-  on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays a^d  Fridays. .  deep.    But where was  much as a hair \v,w left.  the dog?   Not so  The  from   St.  THE  REMAINS  OF THE STRIKE.  The regular troops and militia have  left Chicago  and  the police  are  doing  patrol duty in their stead at the railway  ,   .    .    . .        ! stations and other places.     The  with-  by twos then and toolc up their positions, ; ci,,liwa- 0f ^he troops has not been with-  . the first two prostrate,  the second rank  onl jts e[itiCi on  the unruly population  ling and  the third erect,   ready to  CHOLERA   IN   EUROPE.  Four cases are reported in London  patients had recently arrived froi  Petersburg.  Twenty-two fresh cases were reported in  one day in Berlin.  At Amsterdam there, were five.new cases.  and at Maastricht three new- cases' in one  day.  Jlo-yalAgHcURtara.} ������������������"������  Industrial Society  -���������OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  knee     _  fire over the.heads of their companions.,  - "Load !"' the corporal cried. Six breech  blocks swung open and six "cartridges  disappeared in as many* chambers.  The great house was still.   The fanning which had been languid after the  and   several   riots    have  Several  -attempts were r,:  Chicago and Erie rolling st  At Ormdia rioting has al,  in   cosequence of- the   p.'  broken   out  Lide to  burn  )Ck. i; ���������  > commenced  :king houses  putting new men on in plate of strikers.  TAX   NOTICE.  "Vf OTICE is hereby  -*-'       tho Statutes,  THE AMUAL FALL SHOW  will be held at the Fair ..Grounds, New  Westminster, li. C-, on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 9th, 10th and. 11th October, 1894. Entries close Monday the  2nd October. ���������JiuMug commences promptly at 2 p.m., Tuesday the 9th. ���������  For Premium Lists and full information,  apply to  A. B. MACKEN ZIE, Secretary.  Niw Westminster, B. 0.  P. O. Box 218.  (7)  given, in accordance with  that Provincial Revenue  Tax, and all taxes levied under thc "Assessment  Act," arc now duo for the year IS!)I. All ol: thc  above named (axes collectable within the "Nelson  Division of the West Kootenay District are pay  able at my oflice, Ivaslo, li. C.  Assessed Taxes are collectable at the following  rates, viz: "        .. :���������  If paid on or before June 30l.h, IS!) I:���������Proving  cial Revenue, ������'..00 per capita ; one-half of  one per cent on real property.  Two per cent on wild land.  One-third of one per cent on personal property.  One-half of one per cent on income.  If paid after June 30th, 19'H:���������Two-thirds  one per cent on real property.  .-   Two and one-half per cent oil wild land.  One-half of one per cent on personal property.  Three-fourths of one per cent on income.  O. G. DENNIS,    .  Assessor and Collector  Jan,   nd 1894.      -  KOOTENAY  STEAM   NAT.   CO,  (mmittci:))  TIME TABLE NO. 4.  in I'UVt'i Thursday, .inly lith. ik������u.  ltHVKLSTOICK ROUTI',   S'l'IiA.MKU Coujjima.  Connecting with Canadian Pacilic. Railway (Main  bine) i'or points Hast and West.  Leaves Revelstoke on Tuesdays and Fridays at  Leaves Robson on Wednesdays and Saturdays at  8 p. ni, c,   '  NoaTiieoiiT Routi", Steamkr Columbia.  Connecting   at Northport   for   points   on   the  Spokane Falls and Northern Railway.  Leaves Robson Wednesdays and Saturdays at  Leaves Northport Wednesdays and Saturdays at   i_r>in-_ _        _   _  IcXsf.^lo'u'riCS'ri'.AMi'ia'NKLSOiNrr^"    ^~  Leaves Nelson:   Tuesdays, al, :i p. m.; Wedncs  nosdavs, at 5. JO p. ni.;  Fridays, at H p; m; featur-  day,, "at .0.10 p. in.   Connecting on Saturdays and  W'ednesdavs with Nelson & Fort Sheppard Ry.  for Ivasio and Lake points.  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson, connecting with  Nelson & Fort Sheppard Ry. for Spokane and  points south Wednesdays and Saturdays at i.M  a. m.  Roxxick's Feiuiy Routk, Stkameu Nfxsox.  Connecting with Great Northern  Railway for  points East and West.  Leaves Nelson for Bonner's   Ferry via  Kaslo:  Saturdays at 5.10 p.- in.,  Wednesdays at a.iO  p. ni. - - ���������  Leaves ICaslo for Bonner's Ferry direct: "Mondays  at, li a. m., Thursdays at (i. a. in.  Leaves Bonner's Ferry for.. Kaslo via. Nelson at  2 a. in. on Tuesdays and Fridays.  The Company reserves Llie right to change this  schedule at any time without notice.  For full   information  as to'tickets, rates etc.  apply at the Company's olliccs, Nelson, B. O.  T.Aij.an, .J.W. TKOUi'    ;  Secretary. ..    "Manager  vO A?  CHQICEAPP^S:  AND OTHER FRUITS FOR SALE  IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT   C������   ������>  0  THOS.  G-.  EARLf  LYTTON, B. C.  .(G)  SEATTLE    AND   ALL  - PACIFIC   COAST  -  - -   -POINTS.   -   -   -  ST.  PAUL; CHICAGO  - - AND - -  - POINTS BEYOND. -  41104101-11 l.qiiii������i!icut.   Kock������i:;illiist Kondbed.  .tUi-nclivc tours' via Wuliith ami the Orcat  Lakes in connection with cxclusivcly  IiasscngiT "boats orXortlicrii S.S. Co.  Kii-e������:t Connection via Xeisou ������t   Fort  Slicn-  liartl Railway, at Spokane; mill via  C. ������V K. S. X.-C. at liouner's  Ferry.  For maps, tickets, and complete information,  call on or address:  c. ������;.i>ixoii, t;. A. v. n.  Spokane, Wash.  P. Casey, .Igcnt  Bonners Ferry, I  F. I. MTiitney,   C. P. A T. A., St. Paul, Min THE MINER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST  i8,  [894.  ggsi^ssaaSfMa:  igvan���������Kinw-*n^i<+.w ��������� ym*i>E*v���������xviamiBaz9Xtzi������*zsak w ��������� *Ta������ctf:Ji.''arAa'^LTi Jinm  gaaMi a jut BBEgsaMmvew^M&ttiiMJnRm'xatxRxmwiM^  &  THE MINER is printed on Saturdays and  ���������will be mailed lo any address in Canada or  the United States, for one year on- receipt of  two dollars.    Single copies live cents.  CONTRACT AD VERTISEMENTS inserted  at the rate of $3 per column inch, per  month.  TRANSIENT AD VERTISEMENTS inserted at the rate of /J cents per nonpareil line  first insertion, and 10 cents per I hie for each  subsequent insertion. Advertisements running for shorter periods than three months  are classed transient.  ALL COMMUNICA TIONS to the Editor must  be accompanied by the name and address of  the writer.  PRINTING turned out in first-rate style  at the shortest notice.  Address  The Miner Printing & Publishing Co.  NELSON,   B.C.  we hope to see our affairs duly chronicled in the columns of our rival, only we  must again impress 011 its editor the  absolute necessity in this matter of  sticking to the truth. If he does not  know how we shall be glad to inform  him.  murdered Knejsbone and the men  who  dropped the dynamite down the shaft.  WITH   OUR   COMPLIMENTS.  "We have been much flattered lately at  news-  thein  the amount of space   which   our   contemporary has devoted  to  our affairs.  It evidently understands  the  tastes of  its readers.    At least a journal  that is  stuck up enough to give advice to others  ought to know how to conduct its own  affairs.      It   devotes    paragraph   after  paragraph to us,   which  is  pleasing in  itselMiut is doubly  so as showing  that  Ave are an object of so much  interest to  our' contemporary's r caders.    We regret;  that we cannot return the compliment.  Our readers care nothing for  the other  paper and its doings.    They declare that  they   want  their paper  to  be  a  paper,  a  paper   that    will'keep  informed of passing events  in  all  parts  of the world.     Our  readers  hail from  every    country   under    the    sun,    and  whether    we   write    of   Australia,    or  Europe,   or   Africa,    the   matter   will  interest  some of  them. , At the same  time they like a paper that contains the  principal items of news of the district in  which  they live  and  that keeps them  posted in all the affairs of  that  niining  industry in which they are all interested.  Tjiis MiNJSii. suits them exactly.   They  do not care for a paper that is  one half  made up of stories, stolen  i'or  the most  pari; without acknowledgment from the  Argonaut, and other rubbish which can  be bought at the rate of about a dollar  and a half a page, though of course it is  cheaper to steal it.  There is one little  matter, however,  .^.fo-w-hicli_w.e_find_ it' necessary to  draw  our contemporary's attention.    It  is a  WITHOUT A HEAD.  There is a good deal of talk about the  future leader of the opposition. The  members who form that party���������if party  it. can be called���������are all going about  cackling and each trying to hold his  head higher than his neighbor's in the  hope of being selected. The one man  who appears to be most suitable is Mb.  Cotton. But Mr. Cotton is unfortunately in gaol. He was put there for  contempt of court, because he refused to  say what he has done with several  thousand dollars belonging to someone  else. He is in a tight place, because as  long as he refuses to answer the question  the court puts to him, so long the court  will keep him" locked up. And if he  answers the question it is shrewdly suspected that one of two things will  happen, that he will be immediately  prosecuted either for perjury or for  embezzlement. In the event of either  being proved he would have to return  to gaol���������perhaps for a protracted period���������  and would of course lose his seat as a  felon.  Is it not. a little undignified that a  parliamentary party can only obtain as  a leader a man who dare not explain  what, he has done with some one else's  money:-1 Will the public who elected  these un fortunate opposition members  like to see them led by Mb. Cotton  unless he is able to come forward and  clear himself of the very grave suspicions  that hang around.him?  However, whether Mb. Cotton leads  the opposiiion or some one else takes  ihe  rein.i  he  will  find his  hands   full.  Every opposition member was returned  011 a separate platform, which they built  up   without   reference  to   each   other.  They   now   find   themselves   bound to  oppose members of their own party on  questions   of   the   greatest  importance  and only united in a blind aud unreasoning opposition  to the government and  all its works.    Their leader, whoever he  may be. is ceitainly not to be envied.  " Since writing the above Mb. Cotton's  three months have expired and he has  been liberated.    It remains  to  be seen  what course tlie prosecutors will take.  By  haling   him  again  to   the witness  box his sentence may be repeated.    Or a  judge may not be  content  with giving  hi iii   three   months   for his refusal   to  answer the  vital question.   The delinquent may be sent  to   prison   for an  indefinite time until he shall purge  his  an"s^vei'iii^_������lT^.~queTtT6n  The Manitoba Free Press has done  good service by publishing the following  fact^s:  "A prominent citizen of "Winnipeg  has received a parcel of lottery tickets  and a most seductive letter from the  Louisiana Lottery company. The letter  and package came by express, the mails  being closed to this class of communication. Among the tickets is one marked  "prize ticket," which the gentleman is  assured will draw a prize, just to reassure people in this country that prizes  sometimes come this way. The amount  of the prize thus promised will be something between $75,(XX) and $5,000. All  the gentleman addressed is asked to do  is to sell as many of the fifty other  tickets sent as he can and allow himself  to be announced as the winner of the  big prize.'  This of course was the bait with which  to lure gullibie people on to invest iu  the lottery. Fortunately the letter and  its contents fell into the hands of an  honest man who hastened to publish the  fraud. The warning may be useful  here.  JOHNBARNSLEY&CO.  119 GOVERNMENT ST.,   VICTORIA, B. O.  GUNSMITHS m MACHINISTS  Importers or all kinds <������f EM'LISII AMI AMERICAN EIKE AKMS AXD  AMHI'.VITIOY. BASK KAIili 4*00������.3, t'lSIIIlVt' TACKLE, K01������S, K1FI.ES,  KEVOLYEKS, .UllNEKS- GLASSES', COMPASSES, M.U'XETS, ETC. ....  OEDEES   *B"2"   "MZ-A-IILi   PROMPTLY   ^.TT"E'N"r>"E3"D  TO-  TO MINE OWNERS AND  OTHERS.  The passing of the Wilson Tariff Bill  by the. Senate of the United States  practically increases the value of all the  lead ores of this country by from seven  to ten dollars a ton. It reduces the  duty on the amount of lead contained  in any ore from 15% to 74%. British  Columbia has in the past paid into the  treasury of the United States some  $60,000 in the form'ijf customs duty on  the ores she has transmitted. It is to be  supposed that the amount shipped will  be increased. So that in the immediate  future we may anticipate a gain of  $30,000 to this country. This lessening  of duty should add siuli astimuluss toniin,  ing enterprise that the output should  be very materially increased. ''���������  Mr. J. R. Anderson, of the Agricultural Department of B. C, has been  requested to send a collection of small  samples of ores from the West Kootenay  mines to the Technological Museum of  Sydney, New South AVales.  All mine owners and others interested  in attracting niining men and capital to  this District are asked to send small  specimens (labelled) from their properties  to The Editor, of The Miner, who will  forward them to Mr. Anderson.  MI.\I.\������.  T>     C. CAMPBELL-JOHNSTON  (of Swansea, India, and the United States  METALLURGIST, ASSAYER,  AXD MINING ENGINEER  Properties reported on.    All assays undertaken.  Furnaces and concentrating plants planned  , and erected. Treatment for ores given. Ores  bought and sold.   Box 40,Vancouver. B. C.  W. A. JOWETT  MINING & REAL ESTATE  BROKER  I.VSliKAXCE and ��������� . .  COMMISSION AtiEXT.  VICTORIA ST.,  NELSON,  B. C.  Bank of Montreal  The sitting of the Courts of Assize,  Nisi Pri us, and.Oyer and Terminer, which  was adjourned from 19th June, 1891, will  be held in the Court House, Nelson, on  Monday the 10th dav of Seotemoer,  lS'J-J,  T. H. 'GIFFIN,  American papers are very jubilant  whenever anything goes wrong with  the machinery of the vast armaments of  Great Britain. It is now found that  the terrible explosion in Chicago resulted from the defective plunger of a percussion shell. These particular shells  were made for the United States at  Frankfort as long ago as 1880 and have  been in use ever since. They did not  find out. that they were faulty until half  a dozen men were blown to bits. They  are all recalled now, of course.  CHARLES SANSOM  CUSTOMS BROKER  Nelson, August ISih, IS9J.  Registrar.  M    S. DAVYS.  MIXING  ENGINEER,  AND ASSAYER.  Offices Victoria Street.  CAPITAL (all paid up), $13,000,1  KI'ST,      ....      0,000,  Sir DOrTALD A. SMITH, President,  Hon. GEO. A. DRUALMOND, Vice President  E. S. CLOUSTON General Manager  Neslon Branch: N. W. Corner Baker1 and  *"'   Stanley Streets.  Branches in London (England), New York and  Chicago and in tlie principal cities in Canada.  NELSON, B. C.  MEDICAL.  matter without which no honest men  travel, it has'' been pointed out as the  highest of virtues, but it is apparently  unknown to our opposition paper. This  quality is Truth. AVhen dealing with  our affairs we must ask them to keep  within the lines of Truth, or there may  be trouble. Amongst other matters we  have been accused of maligning the  character of Mr. Hume. We challenge  our opponent to produce a single  instance of our having done so. AVhat  we have said about Mr. Hum 10 may. he  summed up as follows: "We believe  him to be an excellent, honest, upright'  citizen, absolutely ignorant of politics  and entirely in the hands of perfectly  unscrupulous persons who hope to use  him as a tool to "bring about their own  ends. Of Mr. Hume's character we  have the highest opinion and we hope it  will "serve him to clear himself of the  society in which he. finds himself. Not  one. word against his character have we  ever written.  .  .  AVe are further accused of being  "disgruntled" at' .yarious things and  also of making attacks upon Mr. G.  A. Bigelow. At the same time with  that grandmotherly air that so. well suits  him, the Editor of the other paper  amongst the advice which he ladles out.  for our benefit suggests bur turning  our attention to local matters. For his  benefit we" beg/to point out that the  water supply of a town and the conduct  of one of its principal citizens, a J. P.  (though the Premier regretted his mistake in making him one) and- the chair,  man of a public meeting (another of Mr.  Hume's misfortunes) are very pertinent  questions indeed to the people who  dwell therein.  AVe shall be glad to receive any further  advice that may be tendered to us and  contempt by"  asked of him.  GENERAL    AGENT.  P. O. BOX 24.  Nelson, b. c.  AN EVIL   COMPACT.  The   troubles in the  Coeur d' Alene  have been brought to an end in "a   remarkable way.   An agreement has been  entered into between the mine owners  and the "Murderer's Union" of so extra- j  ordinary a nature that it can only have  been signed by the owners either as a  last resort or in order to gain time.   AVe  think  that  morally they are  much  to  blame for being parties to  such a document.,  but it.  is .possible   that   finding  themselves  in  a  cleft  stick they  have  reluctantly adopted the only method of  again  working their properties.     This  agreement is signed by the Vice-President of the Milwaukee Mining   Co.,  the  President of the  Standard Mining Co.,  the Vice-President of the Coeur d' "Alene  Mining and  Concentrating  Co. .. These  three   officers "being   really    only, one  individual,  Mb.  A. B. Campbell.   The  other signatures are A.-L.. Gross aud  Edward Botce,  the President of the  Central Executive   Miners   Union.     It  provides that $3.50 shall be paid to all  underground workers.    No  discrimination is. to  be  made in  employing men.  No fresh hands are to be imported.   The  men objected to by the Union are not to  be again employed.  -All differences are  to be settled by arbitration.    The late  differences . are to  be considered at an  end, andboth parties are to be friends  for the future. "A more complete knuckle  down to mob tyranny was never perpetrated,  No. 131. .  CERTIFICATE OF-the registration of  a foreign company.  'Companies' Act," Pakt IV.  The KuotCiiny  Mining  and  Smelling t'oiii-  -   any (Foreign.)  "CI    C. ARTHUR, A.M., M.D.,  PHYSICIAN,   Etc.  Coroxer Kou West Kootenav,  Office over Nelson Drug Store,  West "Baker street,  Nelson, B.C.  Buy   and  Transfers.  sell   Sterling  Exchange  and  Cable  Grant coniinerical and traveller's credits, nv il  able in any part of the world; -  Drafts issued; Collections made; Etc.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH  Rate of interest at present 3i per cent.  BANK OF  "P)    LaBAU,   31. D.,  j ^  Physician and Sukgeox.  Rooms ������3 and A,  Houston Block,   -     *  Nelson*, B:C.     '  ^ Telephone  12.  LOEWENBERG &CO.  ������������������ successors to���������  J. A. T. CATON & CO.  VICTORIA, B. C.  Iiii|Mii-i(MS and Wholesale Healers in  CLOCKS,      WATCH KS.    JI'tVl'LKY,  ci'Ts,a'in\- riE'1'.s. touac-oxhst-.s  *i;mh:ii:s.   TA.VCY  <'<>OI������S, ..TIS'.VS  l'l ���������KMSmiXKS ���������  -���������  IMPERIAL  (1) -  GERMAN   CONSULATE.  TT^l  Registered the (ith clay of August, ISM.  XHKUELiV OKRTIiry. tliat I huvo this day  registered "The liooicmiy Mining and Smelling Company" (Foreign), under the "Companics'.  Act," Fart IV., "Registration of Foreign Companies," and tlie "Companies' Act Amendment  Act, 1S8U."  Tile head ollice of the said Company is-situalcd  at Jersey City, in tlie County of 11 udson, State of  New.Jersey, U. S. A., and out of said State, at  Pilot, Bay, 111 British Columbia.  The objects for which the Company is established are to purchase, hold, mortgage, lease, sell,  dispose of and operate tho mines and mining  properties, comprising one hundred acres, more  or less, on tiie Hendry x Peninsula, Kootenay  Lake, British Colmbia, anil to purchase, hold,  mortgage, lease, sell or otnerwise dispose of or  operate the smelling plant situated at lJilot Bay,  in British Columbia, and aWo- the site of the  smelters at 1'iibl Bay, consisting ot one hundred  and 1 en acres of land, and also an- interest, iii the  Townsite of the.said jJiiot Bay, und to carry ou  the business of mining, milling, smelting, concentrating, reduction and reliinng of gold, copper,  silver, lead and oilier ores and minerals in all its  branches, in tho Kootenay -Mining District, in  British Columbia, and other alining Districts iu  British Columbia- and- the United States of  America, and toowu, buy, vAl and deal in gold,  silver, copper, lead and other ores and minerals,  bullion and refined metals, to purchase, own,  improve, mortgage, lease, soil and work " and 1  operate mines, mining claims,, mining property !  and mining lands, and to carry 011 thc business of j  the transportation of goocH, merchandise and j  passengers upon land and water, and the  ing of houses, vessels,- wharves  a  damming of rivers and *wA"���������> including the j p���������r information and illustrated catalog-lies  storage, transportation ami sale  ot  water and, , -���������    ���������    ���������    ,,    , ���������     ,<= .   i (Incorijuriitcil-li}��������� Raj-a|-CIi."irtorr"i86s:j "   CAPITAL (Ikuill'iil������), ������<><H>,<HM������    .      $3,9^0,009  (Witli power to  ncrcacc.)      ���������>  (MM ItVI   FI)S������f  *2������0,000      .    .        |,2������5,333  ���������Jsr^Lso-isr *B*R^.isrc'Ea:.  Corner of Baker and Stanley streets  *B"R-A.*rsrci3:"ES =  Canada ��������� Victoria,  Vancouver, New Westmin  stcr, Nanaimo and Kamloops. -        <=  United States���������San Francisco, Portland, Tacoma, and Seattle.      'J ���������      '-  HEAD OFFICE: GO Lombard street, LONDON,  England.  AGENTS AND CORRESPONDENTS:  CANADA���������Canadian Bank  of  Commerce   and  branches; Merchanis' Bank of Canada and  branches; Imperial Bank of Canada and brun-  .   dies; Molson's Bank and brandies; Bank of  "Nova Scotia..-*  UNITED STATUS���������Agents Canadian Bank of  ���������  Commerce, NewYoric;  Bank of Nova Scotia, Chicago.  Traders' National Bank, Spoka  :ane,  RAVINGS  DEPART3Ii*NT-  SJ  Deposits received at $1 and upwards, and  interest allowed (present rate) at 31- per cent,  per annum.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  'Nelson, July 17,1803.       - .     Agent.  PATENT LEYEE (OEAOKING MOTION)  STONE BEEAKEK.  The "PE0GEESS". and "SIMPLEX" Stone  and Ore Granulators and Crushers.  THEEE-STAM'P   PORTABLE    QUAETZ  IWi 8 E\l F= P2     OPPIPF  MILL.   No piece over 100 "lbs." in weight, j'Vl ��������� ��������� ^������ *=- ^     ^ r r I y C .  Price. $200 f. 0. b. Liverpool -       j ���������: ; : ���������   'and ciocksbUthe * ^ ^nc^s ������^ ot^er ^aCflineiT use4 ^ Mining.!  '"iiscrated catalogues  H.  Buckner, Engineer,  CUSTOMS   BLANKS  - FOR SALE AT THE -  .fU.Vi'ItAL ACT. ISilO.  apply   to E. E.  Toronto, or to  -waler.powcr and privileges, and all things neccs- i  sary or.convenientto the carrying on of the said j  On  the  one hand the "Union" ! b Th^capital stock 01" the;^i������i Company is two ! ^._v���������n  ADOi et\a/i_i aitc jp   ^^  adixiitsitselfto.be a gang of murderous | ^*~^ D ^PPLEWHAITE & CO.  scoundrels  and on the other  the com-j red dollars each. . * ..LOCAL  AGENTS.  t.  i.��������� M,nm fn rtoii. l-ino.-ct-    ci,.,!^      Given under my hand  and  stal   of  Office, at i   panies take them to their breast,  shake 1 victoria,  Province oi British Columbia,   this j ~ :   their gory hands, give them  everything j sixth day of ^gust, one thousand eight hundred ;     p^g STEFpINg  of Spokane,  a  first-  1 *** ��������� L    * " "*' *'*"-��������� : i-'J-   class dressmaker, is with Mrs. Tav-  they ask for and promise to be good j  friends for  ever   with   the   men   who  (it)  LL.S.1     . ������. V. W0OTON;  Registrar of Joint Stcck Companies.  lor, Victoria street.  16  OTICK   is   hereby   given   that  Fiiank   C.  , -i-"^ . Lokixct has riled the necessary papers and  ; made application for a Crown Grant in favor of  the "Mineral Claim "Josie," situated in the Trail  ' Creek-Mining Division of West Kootenay.  Adverse claims, if any, must be filed with the  !��������� undersigned within SX) days from the date of this  , publication.  j   . \V. J. GOEPEL,  ! Government Agent.  j Dated Nelson B. C.  '. llith July, 1S91. THE MINER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST  i8,   1894-  ANARCHIST   BOMBS.  Never in the. history of anarchy has  there been such a sequence of dastardly  crimes committed in so .short a space, of  time as dining the present year. The  last, and most appalling of id], the murder of President Carnot, emphasizes the  urgent need of i in mediate action on the  part of all governments to take measures that will lead to the swift punishment and extermination of these human  wolves who call themselves Anarchists.  Though the dagger was used with  such terrible effect by Santo, the bomb  will nevertheless remain the chosen  weapon of anarchy. The knife exposes  the murderer to too great risk, and is, according to the ethics of reds. not. wide  enough in its scope. To kill by the score  is the greatest glory of these people; The  evolution of the modern bomb, as used  by Anarchists, is an interesting study.  In Paris the throwing pf bombs has ceased to be a novelty; the people, have become accustomed to look upon <it_ as a  craze bound to run its course.  The government has established a  special laboratory where bombs, both  unexploded and fragments of exploded  ones, are. carefully examined to ascertain their composition.  The word bomb in the general acceptance of the word is a misnomer, at least  as far as the French specimens are concerned. Formerly the people always  associated a bomb with a sphere or  cylinder of cast steel or iron. . It was at  ,. best a clumsy affair, and not only awkward to handle but also difficult lo conceal. The Anarchist tin de Steele bomb  is a totally different ' affair-. To fully  understand the action of these infernal  machines it is but necessary to note the  great progress made in the manufacture  of explosives. .There were two recognized^ methods of killing by explosives in  days gone by. It was done either1 by  the instantaneous expansion of deadly  ���������permanent gases enveloping and suffocating every living thing within reach,  carrying with it, as,a rule, a fetid, intolerable stench, or by loading up the  regulation cylinder with balls or cartridges. The"force and expansion of the  ordinary power were fortunately limit-'  edi and the damage from such bombs  was relatively small. This was in the  infancy of bonibmaking. The first really  important discovery in progressive explosives was made when, the fulminate  of mercury put in an appearance. It  revolutionized the manufacture of arms  and gave to the world the percussion cap  for guns and pistols instead of flints  uped up ..to . that. time. Besides being  easily exploded fulminate of mercury  has a mpch greater power of explosion  than ordinary powder.  Orsini practiced on Napoleon III, with  bombs, pr-o.vided -with percussion caps.  Alexander- II, of Russia fell a victim to  a similar projectile. The bombthrovver  in the Barcelona opera-house used a fulminate of mercury bomb. Two bombs  were thrown. One.of these exploded,  killing twenty-five or thirty people, but  the other fell on a woman's dress and  rolled under a chair, where it was found  intact. As a specimen of bomb-making  it is a masterpiece and shows the skill of  an expert niachanic'i Itis made of line  steel, the halves being fitted together by  a iiicely finished thread. Itis provided  ���������wit h not less.than, twenty-six percussion  ..ciips; making explosion sure . when"  thrown against any"^olid"^tib"sttrn"ciT.!"  The catching of.this bomb in the soft  folds,of a woman's dressisthe only thing.  shaped ones which, though innocent  enough in apperance, are terrific in dealing death when exploded. Then there  air, the valise and hat-box bombs, which  are fitted out with time fuses and left  with unsuspecting resturant and hotel  keepers who have been marked by the  Anarchists as objects of their revenge.  I Recently car painters in Chicago struc  i through sympathy for car painters at  ! Pullman. '"Now tbe former Pullman car  j painters have tii'-eii ihe places of the  j Chicago car painters at lower wages, and  ! the comments of Ihe former Chicago car  I painters are not ilaticring to their own  I self-esteem.  ALIVE.  Aug.   11.���������William  BURIED  Northfield, Minn.,  Lud'vig of Lester, nine miles from here,  was taken sick with typhoid fever on  August. 18th, 1S92, aud in 15 days was pronounced dead bv the attending physician.  Thirty-two hours later he was buried in  the churchyard, a short distance from the  house. A short time ago tlie church or-  gfmizati u decided to reconstruct the  cemetery and to do this several bodies had  to be" removed, 'among them was that of  Mr. Lndwig. When the earth was taken  from the rough box, the casket glass over  the face was accidentally broken. The  horrible discovery was then made ��������� that  Lndwig had been buried alive. His body  was turned face down aud the sides and bottom of the casket were covered with blood,  la tlie man's hands were bunches of hair  torn from his head, and ill places on' the  body were wounds where the skin had been  torn off in his struggles to escape. The  legs were drawn up, aud the knees were still  pressed against the sides of the casket  showing the desperate efforts the unhappy  man had made to. burst open the casket.  The physician who attended Ludwig declines t" discuss the matter, further than  to say, if the man was uot dead when buried, the fault was with the people iu charge  iu burying him so soon.  ,S>-:������0���������I'itlslmrg, I'cmi., nibrfKetitrii. -$!i������.  The Great Northern Railway will sell  tickets at the above rate on account of the  National Encampment Grand Army ct the  Republic to be held at Pittsburg, Sept.  8th, 9th and 10th. Tickets on sale Sept.  2nd, 3rd and 4th. Final return limit 60  days from date of sale. Passengers can  have choice of routes east of St. Paul, including the Northern,. Steamship Co.'s  magnificent service via Duluth acid Cleveland. For further information call on or  address G. T. Dixon, G. A. P. D., Spokane,  Wash., or P. Casey, Agent, Bonner's Ferry.  '$������:.J5���������Washington' J������.C, aiiultctHrn���������Sj-OI.*'*'  On account of the Annual Convention  Knights of Pythias to be held at above  point August ..27th, the. Great Northern  Railway will sell round trip tickets at the  rate of $67.75. Selling dates Aug. 21st,  22nd, and 23rd. Final return limit Sept.  loth east of St. Paul, and CO days west of  St. Paitl.o For full particulars call on or  address G. T. Dixosr, G. A. P. D., Spokane,  Wash., or P. Casey. Agent, Bonner's Ferry.  Synojjsis  ������i" ilegiilitliitiiK   for  the   Issue   ������������r  Timber Licenses within tin: Itailtvay  licit in Iti-ilish ������>linicP>fn.  All licenses to cut. timber shall be disposed of  by public competition.  Parties tendering will be required to state the  sum or bonus per-square mile which they will  pav in addition to ground rent and royalty; and  each tender must be forwarded in a sealed envelope and be accompanied by an accepted  cheque payable to thc Order of thc Deputy  Ministcr of tho Interior for tlie amount of such  bonus. No fender by telegraph will be accepted.  Thc limit"will be awarded to flic party ottering  the highest bonus therefor.  The length of any berth covered by a license1  shall iiuiio ease.exceed three times the���������breadth  thereof.  The licensee shall pay a ground rent of live  dollars per square mile, except for lands situated  west of  Kagle Pass in the   Province of JJritish  Columbia, in which case the ground rent shall  i be live cents an acre.    .,  Within'a month after the dale of the Order in  Council granting a limber berth, the party in  whoso favour it is passed shall pay rent.for the  year in advance, and if not thou paid the. said  rent shall bear interest at the rate of six per cent,  per annum from that date until the same is paid.  'The licensee shalkpay a royalty of five percent.  ... on'the amount of. llie sales of all products of the  The explosive it contained is sup- i berth, orifhcsodosircs.it, on the value, of thc  lumber in the log.   If. the dues are paid on thc  ���������that prevented its explosion  The discovery of dynamite was a boon  to anarch}7, which was not. slow to adopt  its use for "the propaganda of the faith."  Ravachol was perhaps "the, most daring  of his set in the use of "this explosive.  AVhen he'decided to blow up the house, in  . the Rue de Clichy he simply filled an iron  kettle with dynamite, scarcely taking  care to close the lid properly; to this he.  attached a fuse, lighted it, and the deed  . was done. o '     ,  One of the most ingeniously constructed bombs was suut,to a government'official as a   sample   of   ground coffee.    It  excited   suspicion   on   account    of    ils  weight and  was   carefully  opened."    It  contained a mixture"  of   dynamite and  sulphate.of copper. . The  bomb  thrown  in the. Chamber of"Deputies was  in^ the  shape oil a sardine box, "'filled   with   big  nails.    The explosive it  posed to   have   been   tlie   now famous  green powder and piric acid,   with  prus-  siate of soda, separated by a pad of  cotton, saturated by .sulphuric aiiid.    This  bomb is  considered   to . have   been-the  most deadly missive ever   thrown,   and  had it not exploded prematurely the loss  or life would have been frightful. .  Innocent- looking   cans   supposed   to  - contain preserved fruit-or vegetables are  often found to be  infernal machines  in  ARMIT & RASHDALL,  ininE Brokers.  "<ZS  Conveyancing,  Notaries Public  Minitio- Abstracts*-  o  Complete lists of existing Mining locations  NEW DENVER, B. C.  PRINTING  AT ���������  THE MiN-ER  Qich's Corner  VANCOUVER, B. G.  Buxton & Rodney  ���������WHOLESALE AND KETATL���������  ^TOBACCONISTS!  Agents for the celebrated   L.   &   CO.  (Loewe & Co.) E. B. B., and other best  English Briar Eoot Pipes.  *)  A large stock of " OWN MAKE " Pipes  Tobaccos of. all kinds and all smoker's  requisites kept on hand. "o  lOl.VIKY   ������atl������KS:S   BY   POST   rttOMI'TEiY  A'l'Ti'XI������KJ������ TO.  -p-Kiir]  T"E.^.r)"El S"VJ*"]?"I?LI'IDr)  P?Cl E U   .   \J. C~     >AO-     '  i-J   ���������    I.  "FIRE   INSURANCE   cPOLICY   ACT,  1893."  *V7 OTICE is hereby given that His Honour Ihe  .J-S���������-Lieutenant-Governor���������'n-GomioiLhas-l-'iiri.  ther postponed the commencement of "An Act  to secure Uniform Conditions in Policies of Fire  Insurance," from the 1st day of April, 1S9-I, until  the 1st day-of Apri], lS'Ju.  JAMES BAKER,  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Oflice,  29th March, ISiM. '    - - .   (2)  UPTURE  ire  latter the royalty shall be on the average  price received for lumber during the three  months next previous to thc date upon which  I he dues are paid. Saw-logs and other timber  ���������for manufacture taken from the berth must be  manufactured at. the saw-mill of the licensee to  bo operated in connection with the berth.  Thc royalty 'upon lumber and'other, materials  manufactured from burnt timber is two and one-  half per cent.-. .    Thc licensee shall have in operation within a  vear from the date when he is notified by the  ���������     - ������������������     Interior  such a  interest,  months of  lnection  with "his berth capabieof cutting in twenty-four  hours a thousand feet, board measure for every  two and a hair square miles of the area licensed,  or shad establish such other manufactory of wood  jroods  as  the  Minister  accepts  as   equivalent  thereto.  Juua.-urveved territory the party to whom a.  license shall be nroniiscd shall, before thc issue  of said license and before the said party: shall cut  anv timb-r. cause to be niade.a: his own expense  under thu instructions of the -Surveyor General  TiToro CURES  have been effected by my  Ti-usses, with  perfect ease to weorcr. then by all other  <lrv ires coin biiii'tl. They j etam largest  Kupture.under sovoresr, strain. A system of fitting has been perfected the  last 38 years, fully equal to personal  examination ������������>' mail.   27-pntents  iffiffi DEFORMITY,  r.Hi,iKM:.s(:i.HTHE,  133 King St.W..'1'orouto^  Union SteamsliiB Gq.s B.C., Lift.  HEAD OFFICE AND WHARF:  tory; where it was found to contain a  powerful explosive; This.bomb belonged to the class called "bonibe arenvcrso-  nient," that is a bomb the inversion of  which causes an instant .explosion." It  is fitted out with a straight or curved  glass tube.connecting the two vials .containing ihe necessary acids,   a   wad   of  cotton separates the'iiuids. and this wad       hi some insUincL-s serves'.in   place! of a  ^J**';1;'^ "jj I'z^l'y'^eyof  timefuse.    It was a bomb of  this  kind -Iiyt'cs^'.:>uoh'suA-ey'shall bed  which caused the terrible loss of life and ' in the l.'epiu-trnentofthelntei  destruction of property when the  police  station in Hue   des   Bons   Enfants was  blown   up.      A   handsomely     mounted  cane sent to a high oflicial was also found  to be a bomb,   but   luckily   for. tlie   recipient did no damage.  As minor novelties in fancy bombs may  be mentioned the cigar box  and   book-  by  ���������id  held liai.li for the dues upon  oui i.-v anv- one-on thc berth  davs iY.-mlhe dato upon wind  tho bur*, h has been awarded j  upon .-'.li-.h timber io be fixed ���������  the Inicrior.-  '    ���������    .A. .-i.  Deputy Minis  Department of the'interior.  ��������� u*; awa, June loth, li.  a duly qualified  .he plan and field  posited, on record  wr: but he shall be  ��������� her that may be  ubscqucni to ten  .io is notified that  him. The dues  ���������;��������� the- Minister of  '.URGrJSS,-.  rot" the Interior.  11)  BRITISH COLUMBIA  IRON WORKS  General Founders, Engineers, Boiler Makers, and Manufacturers  1 of  All   Classes   of   Machinery.      Sawmill   and   Marine  Work a   Specialty.  .SOLD';   "U.tXt.T.lCTlJISI'KS   OF   TBI*  Kendall Band Mill, B. C. Shingle Machines,  Steam Log Hauling Machines.  Wc keep in stock a full supply of Engineer and "Mill Supplies, such as Pipe and Fittings, Brass  Goods, Sheet and other Packing Rubber Valves, Rubber and Leather Belting, Oils,  and Lubricants, etc.  HOISTING ENGINES and SINKING PUMPS FOR MINES  Corner Alexander Street and ���������Westminster Ave., VANCOUVER, E. 0.  D.   CARTMEL, J. W. CAMPION, J. E. W. MACFARLANE  Agent West Kootenay.  Secretary-Treasurer.  Manager  E OLD RELIABLE  ������ 1S������-STILL TO THE  FRONT!  BAKER STREET, ���������'��������� ���������   .  nelson,bo.     n������-NO   FEAR   OF  FAMINE!  ������  We have on hand several tons of first-class Hams, Bacon and Butter. Also  car loads of Flour, Sugar-, Salt Fish, Canned Meats, Etc. Whilst for the refreshment of the inner man we have Bass and Allsopp's Pale Ale, Schlitz Beer,  Guinness' Stout, Walker's celebrated brands of Canadian Whiskey, also the finest  brands of Imported Wines, Liquor's, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc.  Hudson's Bay Company,  AGENTS KOlt  Hiram Walker & Son's      'Jos. Schlitz Browing Co.      Fort Garry Flour "Mills  Distillers Milwaukee, U. S. Manitoba  P. O. box 69.  Telephone 21  EDWARD APPLEWHAITE * CO.  S, E. corner Baker and Josephine streets,  NKLSON,' B. C.  REAL ESTATE,  FINANCIAL AND  INSURANCE AGENTS.  Loans negotiated on Kelson property. . Collections made.'   Conveyancing documents drawn up  il .    i  Town Lots Lands and Mining Claims Iiandleclon .Commission. .-  NEW SUITINGS.  NEW TROUSERINGS.  Fred.  J.  Squire,   the Nelson- Tailor, has just  received a- large consignment of  Goods  Call and inspect the New   Patterns  and  Styles.  Fred.  Ja Squire,  ���������    Baker Street,  Nelson.  H  AVE   YOU   SEEN   THE  . cVA*XCOU.VEH TO XAXAIMO.���������S.S. "Catch"  leaves C. P. It. "Wharf.daily (Sundays excepted)  at 1:15 p.ni. .Cargo at Union S.S.. Co.'s wharf  until 11 a. m. .    ���������  NANAIMO TO VANCOUVER.���������S.S. "Cutch" j  leaves daily (Monday excepted) at Soa.in. i  Vancouver ������ixl Xoic'aei-iJ Seitlemeiils.  S.S. Gomox leaves U. S.S. Wharf every Monday j  at 11 a.m., for P,.vt Neville,  calling at all way j  ports, returning Wednesday, and on Thursday at  11 a.m. for all points as far as Shoal Bay, returning Saturday.   C; ;-^o at Company's Wharf until  9 a.m.  Mnar.vin.t.r. e'Kkky.  Leave MoudyviUo���������7, 9.   11:15 a. m., 2:3U, 4:30  p.m.        ;1  Leave Vaneou.-jr���������S, 10:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:30, 5:30  p.m. , .  "3" Steamers ��������� ,d Scows always, available for  Kxctirsion.   T,n\ vg   and   Freighting  Business.  Storage Accoinni-.ila.tiou' on Co.'s Wharf. ,  M. V.' TOPPIXIi. ."Manager.  Telephone':. 1'. O. Bj:: 771.  TEMPTING   DISPLAY   ?F  ^l/ai-eiraoijis   o������  D  The Jeweller.:  ������������������������������������iT~i���������������m���������am n fii^m n ^m m iibwiii   giwini i  Great Bargain can be had for Cash.  BA.KE'R   STREET,  NELSON.   B. O.


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