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The Miner Oct 27, 1894

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 Tlie Mines in  Kootenay are Aisioiig  Ihe Kiv'icst  in  Aiticiica.  NER  L'?i^-.  I-a*   ;VOi/    ��������������� C \\  T2ie Ores are  .i������!i>4'ruiic iu ?'<>1<1,  '��������� Silver,  ���������.>i>j>er,  SI Il.il   ILcihI.  Whole Number 219.  Nelson,  British Columbia,  Saturday,  October,   27   [894.  Price Five Cents  THE WEEK'S MINING NEWS.  Oct.  Silver  Lead  PRICES OF  2l"rd  am  3.12" ������  22 nd  63  3.12K  METAL:  2-1 th  G:-**K  o.JO  2." tli  G3&  3.12&  ORE SHIPMENTS.  TONS.  Oct. 21, Kaslo l.o Omaha    J,-*  Oct. 21, Le Koi to Prickly Pear Junct., Mont.   00  Oct. 2:1, Hall Mines to Omaha (via llevelstoke)   ''!���������'  Oct. 25, Ainsworth to Tacoma     10  . 11 If  Total shipments to dale Irom June. 1891:  Nelson   Trail Creek (gold ore)   Ainsworth (concentrates).  Slocan via Kaslo v  Slocan via "Maku.-p   TONS.    374    71IA       ���������IU"      7-1    800  Total, 2,005"-  0. Bielonberg lias discovered a very  rich property near the Bine Ridge,  which assays 900 ozs. in silver. He has  named the claim the Consolation.  Shipments of ore although not largo  are now being made almost every boat  day.  T. A. Gar-land has commenced to store  some of iris goods in his new block.  IT. Byers has opened in D. C. McGregor's building.  K. Neitzel went up the hill Monday to  report on some mining propositions for  some wealthy capitalists. A big deal  may be heard of soon.  ���������MIMING   TRANSFERS.  NEW DEKVEB,  Oct. lO.-Mollie 0,-H. W. Harris to S. 13.Shaw,  ' interest, $100. ���������.���������     ,  Oct 10.���������Alamo and Ivy r,eai,���������J. Gilhoolcy, A.  J. Murphv and A. I'chne to lsT. 1). ivlooro, lull  interest, ������12,000. .     ,   .ir L.,  Oct. 12.���������Ahairas ������.nd Alps,-.!. Cronin to M. b.  Holland, ' interest, stfCO.  Oct. 15��������� Silver .Be.'i and Hustler,���������J. Dawson  to B. Craddock, power of attorney.  Oct. 16,���������Vandal,���������U. Million to II. Mahon and  E. Stewart, agreement tos-oll i-interest to each, $1.  Oct. 1(1.���������Silver "Band,���������K. "Swing; to T. S Pott,  i interest, ������1. _ ,,  Oct. 1C���������Hampton,���������J. Gibson to 11. Dillcy, i  interest, ������1.  Oct.!(!.���������Anaconda,���������11. Dilley to R. Beattie,  i interest, $125. ���������. ^   ,���������  Oct. 10.���������Anaconda,���������II. Dilley to W. D. "Blcn-  kinship, ' interest, ������125.  Oct.. 1(5.���������Ivanhoe and Elgin,���������G. J. Atkins to  IT. Cox, full interest. SI.  Oct. 17th.���������Grey Eagle,���������E. C. Carpenter to G.  C. Wharton, i interest, Slot).  Oct. 17.���������California '-, Clipper full interest, mortgaged to W. It. Will for ������500 one year, by J.  Marino and F. L. Melnncs, interest at two per  cent, per month.  Oct. 18.���������California i, Clipper-}, J. Marino to  F. L. Mclnnes, agreement to deed above interest,  provided F. L. Mclnnes satisfies the mortgage for  $500 and pays oii all debts incurred in running- a  certain tunnel on these claims.  NELSON.  Oct. 15.���������Lakeside,���������Michael Koalcy.to Charles  M. Townscnd, ' interest, $250.  Oct, 18.���������May and Jennie and Fairlicld.���������Frank  Price to Harry Hum, whole interest, ������:'00.  ���������WAN-ETA.  (From our own correspondent.)  I. N. Thomas, agent of. the S. F. &. N.  Ry. at this point, has been transferred  to Northport, Mr. Munsori taking his  place hera.  Asocial dance was given by a few of  the young folks last night at Mr. Ellis'.  A most enjoyable evening was spent by  all present.    "  David Slussi, of Boundary, Wash.,  has moved his store and dwelling house  to'Rossland, where he has had a branch  store during the .summer.  Messrs. Talbot and King, who have  been opening up some placer ground on  the Pend d' Oreille, owing to the snow  have laid over the work until spring.  Geo. J. Goodhue arrives to-day from  New York to take charge of the work of  Sutting in the hydraulic plant for the  'ootenay Hydraulic Co.  The Victoria Placer Mining Co., represented by J. D. Sherwood and J. F. Warner, will spend '������55,000 on developing its  claims on the left bank of the Pend d'  Oreille. Water will be brought from four  miles up the Salmon River in a flume,  which will be carried across the Pend d'  Orielle on a cable.  On Monday last as the C. P. R. train  was returning from Robson it ran into  a truck loaded with iron rails which by  some means had been run out of the  siding at the back of the engine house.  Fortunately no great damage was done  and no one was hurt and the train left  as usual on Wednesday.  The Chicago Burlington and Quiney  Railway is in the market competing for  the carriage of Kootenay ore. The,line  connects with the Northern Pacific at  Billings, Mont., and by its arrangements  with that company's able to cover all  the country withiiYthe scope of the N.  P.    The more the merrier for us.  We have received some versed entitled  '���������A Prospector's Reveries," from "C. H."'  We regret that wej are unable to print  them, for alt'nougli they contain some  poetic fancies theij- writer must make  himself more acquainted with the technicalities of versification before his work  is up to publication form. "C. H." has  also neglected the iniversal rule of enclosing his real naiie and address.  Our neighbours it  PROVINCIAL  NEWS.  Grace Irving, the prostitute who  seriously slabbed G. Turner, a leading  real estate agent of New Westminster  and a champion bicyclist, a short time  ago because he threw her off, was committed for'trial at the assizes.  The party of Norwegian farmer's from  Minnesota," who will settle at Bella  Coola, have arrived iu charge of Rev. C.  Sansfrad. In Northwest..Territory they  met Lord Aberdeen, Governor-General  of Canada, who gave them a hearty  welcome.  The final lacrosse match for the championship of British'.Columbia was played  at Vancouver on Saturday last between  Victoria and New Westminster, in the  presence of several thousands. The  game was very fast, but owing tt darkness it could not be finished. The score  stood three to two in favor of Victoria.  t Sandon demand a  post office and they ought to have oue.  They have got Ed. lAlherton there who  ran the p. O. at Yj'atson before it was  "closed" by the bigjfire (which closed the  township too.) It all right Sandun,  with all those mine]; round you you will  have a post office aid a railway too before you have tiuieto turn round.  Brewer Riesterer. is making preparations for a big busness at his brewery  on the hill. It wasahvays said that the  old place wanted etergy and now it has  got it. The buildi'igs are being pulled  about and altered aid new ones going  up.   An ice house cjipable of holding 60  NEW  DENVEli.  (From our own correspondent.)  Captain Fitzstubbs is visiting this district and to-day loft here accompanied  by Capt. Moore for the concentrator at  the mouth of Howson Creek. We understand that the road between Three  Forks and Cody Creek will be inspected  before the  Gold  Commissioner returns. |  ' -       ��������� - l  All anxiety fell by many at Silverton j  as to whether the Alpha' Group  would '  be-worked this winter'  has been  set at  rest since. Mr. McKenzie's visit.    A large  bunk house is being erected and  preparations made to continue work all winter';  tons is nearly read  works in progress  in from all over t  and there are other  Order's are  coining  e district and alto-  Mr. Riesterer  had  Th"o"Fi"slrei "Maiden" will-'rlscrbcw'orked"  .during the winter months," the cabins"  having just been completed. A new  trail has been put in, connecting this  property with what* is known as the  Read & Robertson, trail. In the same  neighbourhood Ben Fennell and the  Thompson boys will work on their claims  and as they- are on the Fisher -Maiden  lead, which improves with every foot of  depth gained, we may expect by"next-  spring to see a quantity'of ore ready for  shipment from ihese claims.     ,  Rails are laid within a short distance  of Captain Moore's concentrator, which  is about one mile and a quarter from  Three Forks.  Jim Ward while doing assessment work  on the Early Bird struck-a big boulder  of galena measuring three feet by two  by two.  We hear that Jack , Cork.il' andF.  Nelson have a good sh. wing 01 their-  new claim the Elkhorn, siiu.. e near the  Wonderful.  On Monday-last Mike McAndrews was  summoned   by   E.  M.   Sandiiands   for  cruelty   to   his pack   mules.     A   very  lenient view of the case  was taken,  de-  . fendant being only fined $15 and costs.  Mr. J. Fred Hume has been visiting  some"|of the mines this week and collecting information.-to'-retail on his approaching, visit to Victoria.  A special to the Colonist says: Messrs.  Browning, limes, Hon. Sidney Tollemaehe,  and several other gentlemen, returned  yesterday from an extensive trip to Cariboo.  1 They visited tlie celebrated Horse Fly  ! claim and found that, hydraulic operations  were being actively pushed forward. Two  monitors were at work upon a gravel bank  of 100 feet, the gravel down ,to bed rock  beiug loose and easily worked with e'ev/  bo alders. At thc Cariboo" claim on Qnesnelle river, everything is ready for turning  on the wator but gold washing will not be  prosecuted until next year. Elaborate  'prospecting is under way on the claims of  Messrs. Buxton and Inues higher up the  Qnesnelle liver.  There are four mines in the Slocan  to-day putting out  ore -that goes  over  1,000 ounces  to the-ton.    They are the  Antoine, the Nonpareil, the Coodenongh  "a"n"d"th"e_Rueccau*   The'_two~iast���������a're"oir  the same ledge,   which was   originally  discovered on the Goodenough,  but has  been found to  extend to  the Rueccati,  where it enlarges.    On the Antoine Jack  Thompson and two  men  have  been at  work for eight weeks putting out 1,000  ounce ore and  they reckon that tb<?y  have ���������$15,000  to $20,000   worth on   the  bank.    From the. Nonpareil thirty sacks  of ore, about oue ton,  in  all  have  been  brought down  to'Kaslo  for shipment.0  This ore assayed   over   four'   thousand  ounces to the ton.    Its smelter  returns  will be interesting."  There ate other mines that can put out  equally high grade ore/liut we think it a  fact  worth, recording  that  these   four  putting  gether it looks as  made a good strike  The 17th of Octnxr brought stirring  memories to James lice who is living now  at the Madden House! Thirty -nine years ago  he and his comrades pf the Royal Scotch  Fusiliers took part i ihe three days siege  of Kimbourn a fort|oi the Dueiper and  after desperate figliiig took it. When  you come to think ofii the English have  something to be prou'f.oE iu spite of the  kicks they" occasional Ret irom people  who are not English-jor British either for  that matter. !  '  CANADIAN   NEWS.  Tlie Bank of Montreal has declared  a  semi-aiinual dividend of 5 per cent.  Sir John Thompson will leave for England about the first of November.  At 1 recent sale of rare stamps in London,  a Canada shilling, black (damaged), fetched ������30.        ."  Senator Reid, oE Belleville, was- recently  married at Ottawa to Mrs. Wartman. The  bridegroom is eighty years of age.  Sir Hibbert Tapper says that at the rate  at ivhich the North Pacific seals are being  slaughtered on laud, coupled with the very  la'ge catches made at sea this year, the  rase will be speedly extinct.  Aid. Hallam, of Toronto, brought a  couple of swans with him from England as a  jiff-to the city of Toronto for Island Park,  and now he has had to whack, up $13.80,  20 per cent, duty on linenumerated articles1.  Some time ago Sir W. Van Horne was  credited with saying that during the  coming winter wheat would be two dollars a bushel. At present it is twenty-  eight cents, with a downward tendancy.  Mr. Blackstock. Q. C. of Toronto,"is in  Ottawa in connection with a company of  English and French capitalists, who are  preparing to tender i'or the construction of  the suggested Pacifiio "cable. He had ah  iutfii-vinw-v/itb Hon. Mr. Bowell this morning in reference 'to the matter.  not some of the principle hop growers  at Puyallup are shining lights and tub  thumpers of tho first water. The point  hits them hard.  A special dispatch from Buenos Ayres  says that an army of 3,000 Brazilian revolutionists has defeated the government troops  iu Eio Grande do Sul Bacon Itaque aud  other generals Jed the rebels, and they met  the government forces under Gen. Sampalo  a I Upamoratio. Reinforcements have been  sent from Porto Allegro to pursue the insurgents, who carried off a lot ot government war stores.  A special from Eio de Janerio says: At .  the trial of Dominquiz, one of those implicated in the late riots, Domioquez asserted  that when arrested with a number of others  concerned in the riots,; all were stripped  and beaten with cords, four dying under  the lash, while a number of others fainted  and were thrown on the floor in a heap.  When the jailers came to take them to  their cells the man underneath the heap  was found suffocated.  G  James Anthony Froude, the historian,  died in London last Saturday. He ig  chiefly known by his work entitled "The  History of England from the Fall of  Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish  Armada. In 1SS5 he visited the Australian Colonies and wrote a book thereon entitled "Oceana," which is painfully  full of errors as was his book on the  West Indies, "The Bow of Ulysses,"  though both were written in the perfect  English and charming style for which  Mr. Froude was famous. " ������   '  The Winnemucca Silver State grows  poetic, and says: Nature is gradually  adopting the gold standard. The earth  will soon be full of the glory of the  golden rod, the yellow leaves and the  golden tinted daisies. But we. look up  and see that the heavens have adopted  the silver standard. We see the silver  tinted clouds, the silvery stars and the  crescent moon shining like an argent on  the breast of night. Earth and heaven  have together adopted the double stab--.  diird. Hence the man -who wants the  earth and expects to get. to heaven must  be a bimetallism -  mines are, actually at present-  On his way to Viitoria.Lord Swansoa  un fortunately missed the steamer at Revelstoke. He endearoiied to hire a special  boat, bat there teing no vessel available  he continued his jouriey to the coast. It  is uncertain whether he will visit" the  Kootenay ou his i?avback, but if he does  he will scarcely. b������ ab.e to see much as it  is getting late in *he season aud it..is not  easy for an old gentleman of 73 to climb  about these hills at any time. Last year  the Dominion Government franked a  whole par by ol! Sco:ch farmers all over  Ganada-iii-the-hope-ibat���������they���������would���������buy-  some of the government lauds or other  hinds"held by the: government monopolists,  but there does hot seem to bo much inclination- to help us here iu Kootenay.  Rev. J. E. Starr, agent of the Children's I cl  Aid society, is preparing  a report  ou  the  baby farm questiqu'iu Toronto, and promises sensational revelations. He has found  fourteen unlicensed baby farms, and claims  he can prove.their victims in the past year  number several hundred. Mr. Starr charges  that the government regulations compel  any young woman who enters the infants'  home to remaiu six mouths aud care for  her child along with one other, thus they  are driven to illegal baby farms. .   -  daughter  of   Wil-  relnining  It .will be remembered that at the recent  sitting of the Supreme Court, th������ grand  jury in its presentment stated that no witnesses were forthcoming in. the caseofReg.=  v. Kirlin. Mr. Harold Selous the Foreman  has now" received a sommunicatiou from  the Deputy Provincial' Secretary saying  that ail the witnesses were duly summoned  for the original date of the sitting of -tho I  Jessie Keith, a  lia.m Keith, farmer, while  -home-���������from-^-Liestowttll���������by���������-a���������railway track, was stripped, ont raged and  stubbed to death by some person unknown. A search was instituted and  the body found near the track. "The  deed is supposed to have been done by  tramps. The body was found hidden  under moss and rotten wood;, . The  been  removed.   The  inur-  Court, June 10th, which had to be. postponed, but that since then Kirlin had left  the country and it was not therefore deem  out ore containing over  the ton.'  LOCAL   NEWS.  KASLO.  (From our own correspondent.)  ��������� The Hospital Board is again striving  to attain the grant which-is theirs if  they get a building of their own. The j  Ladies Auxiliary with Mrs. D. McMillan, 1  , President, have decided to give in aid of  the hospital a dance, a.concert and an  amateur play. The dance comes off  Thursday night in the Slocan Hotel and  tickets enough have already been sold  to promise a success.  Geo. J. Gondiiue, manager of the Kootenay Hydraulic Co., was iu" town on  Thur.elay.      .. .  Service.? iu the Church of England will  be resumed to-morrow at the usual times.  Morning, 11 a. m.; evening, 7.30 p. m.  W. AV. West has excellent"'facilities  for the. supply of firewood and his prices  should'command a large business.  '11  Lots 1 and 2,  block B,  Aiiisworth, on  which R. McLeod's Hotel is situate, will  be offered for sale on Thursday the 1st  November.  Mr W. M. Newton, left yesterday for  Rossland. the new name of the- town at  Trail Creek. Mr. Newton, has been appointed agent for the townsite!    .  ed necessary to put Uie country to the ex- \ pnrleu\   Tlie sun in the past night  1,000 ounces .to i.peuse of bringing wiiuesses from-a distance": |111S only shone  four*  houn  for a trial that could cot come off.  Through somebody's fault the mail which '  should have left yeftenltiy morning via  Spokane' was never taken to the depot!  Postmaster Gilker forwarded the mails on'  by steamer to Northport (via Robson) yes-;  terday afternoon and as .there is a daily;  train from Northport to Spokane they will;  be only .one day late. This opens up the  question of what happens to our mails j  when they are brought iu by train in the j  middle of the night as they often are, lon^ 1  after the lights are out in the Poss Office.'.!  Are they left at the station or dumped j  anywhere until next morning. Inspector :  Fletcher will spend a useful hour or two ',  enquiring into these matters ou his next j  visit.  clothing had  derer was seen in the vicinity to-day and  a search party is scouring the ^country.  Tht crown-attorney, sheriff and cioro-  ner arrived to-night, and an inquest is  now going on. The body is frightfully-  mangled and slashed in.many places.  The late rains in the Province of Quebec caused much damage at St Ann  de  Laporaile,  and nianv  washouts  are re-  1       ��������� ...  clays  ���������  are  nearly all washed out,-and the valley of  the Lake?of St. John and the country of  I'ortneiif "have suffered greatly, the  water being a foot deep in the 'roadway  at places. Bridges have been carried  away at St" Desc-hambault, Port neuf and  St. Albans, ihe damage amounting to  8200,000. At Hedleyvillt! the-residents  feared a flood as" the/water was rising  very rapidly. A blinding snow, storm  also set in and turned to rain.  W. Kellem has completed, a most  compact little building on Front street,  which is now for rent.  Rain is again making the river rise.  The Antelope, held under lease, shipped a ton of ore this week.  "Manly Men" is the subject of the ser  mon- to "be preached to young men in  Hume's Hall ou Sunday "evening at 7.30  o'clock by the pastor of the. Methodist  church. Morning serviceas usual at 11  o'clock. Subject of sermon, "A.Wonderful  Cure."  Speaking of the Nor' We-ter the Lon-  ��������� don Advertiser says : '.'Papers may be  I ruu on wind and cheek for a time, but  ! bills have.to be met and wages paid.  ! There are a lot of papers in this country  j which 'are simply an imposition upon  1 advertisers and a fraud upon the lilublic."  i We could mention some others.  ,    NEWS OF THE WORLD.  . It is reported that the Ameer of Afghanistan is dead.    ,  The Brcckfinrirlge-Pfsllnrcl c.isn is now  formally out of couri, the notice of appeal given by Col. Breckenr-idge at the  "oseof the trial having been dismissed  on motion of Cuidcron Carlisle, Miss  Poliard's counsel. Counsel for Breckinridge failed to follow up their notice of  appeal -by further proceedings within  the time provided ��������� by Jaw. It is the  general opinion here that Miss Pollard  will be unable to colled, the judgment of  $15,0r.0, as Coh Brecken ridge is not  known to have any property which cau '  be attached to satisfy it.  Having   given    the   city   authorities  valuable assistance in suppressing gambling in. Chicago,^ the , Rev.  ,D.   Wj.n. Q.  Clark and "some of his friends "have "organized an    association for the purpose  of    suppressing    gambling    elsewhere.  Articles of incorporation were'issued by  the secretary  of   stale  for   the   International   '"Anti-Gambling    Association.  Persons   interested   in   the   movement  promise to practically exterminate' public gambling  in (ho   United "States and  Canada. "Edward  Golf,   one. of  the incorporators, is a travelling anti-gambling  evangelist.     He., probably   will   be  .the  chief missionary-of the association; - :  The Ameer of Afghanistan is understood  to be sulToriug.fiom internal hemorrhage.  General Lords Roberts, who was for many  years commander-in-chief-of ..the British  forces in India was interviewed to-day in  regard to the probable addition to the  Eastern complications in tlie event of the  death of (he Ameer Abdurrahman Khan,'  aud said: "Similar reports of illness, from  which the Ameer has recovered, have  reached India in years gone by,"but the  Ameer is now; older, and ihe constantly,  recurring attacks of the gout must "hare  seriously undermined his general health.  The. news doubtless was brought from  Cabal" to Peshawur by horsemen and was  telegraphed from the latter place to Simla.  Should the. question of ..succession arise,  there will certainly be serious trouble nt  Cabul between the opposing forces.  It is said that the Empire in  London  is  to be closed in consequence of the  County  v       .   ���������    ���������     ."     ��������� '   ���������- ,  ; Council having refused  a  license for  the  On Monday night about 9 p. m.  *Nel-  sale of drink in the auditorium. u  son was startled by the clanging of the: .   ' o  lire bell. The night was cold and wet At Sacramento California a vigorous  and the streets were all but deserted, search is being made for 850,000 in gold  The notes of the bell, however,  changed  and a large amoiv.it in  silver,  which  was  : the aspect of affairs.    The streets  be-  | came filled with people hurrying along,  ! bright lanterns gleamed   in   every   di-  i rection and in the midst of all,  prompt  j as usal, appeared, the hose  reel.   There  1 were all the surroundings  of a  fhe?.*au  I excited crowd, a clanging bell,  a group  'of  men  ready and resolute,   but there  ' was no fire.    A f������w sparks from a chini-*  ! ney had caused the sudden commotion.  ' The fire brigade with commendable, dispatch had seized their apparatus and  hurried with it V the bridge ou Stanley  ; street, the most central spot  they could  ��������� think of, and on:e more Nelson is safe.  Debs and other officer:  a large  number of  p  robbed from a train last week 'and-hidden  hy the thievea within a mile of the town.  Steel Montclair. geologist, discovered  in the Montclair'mountainsa strong box  containing gold nuggets Valued at  .slo.OOO. with a letter, crumbling with  au;e, signed by Israel Vangeison, who  ilisappeareel from West' Bioninfield- in  i-*od. He subsequently died iu California.  The question is being discussed in the  Seattle papers whether a" Prohibitionist  ran conscientiously irrow hops intended  i'or brewing purposes.     If we  mistake  . The federal grand jury  at Chicago  re-  turned- an   omnibus   indictment    against  i of the A. Ii. "U.. and  _ Hi-ties charged with  participation in obstructing ihe mails on"  different roads .last summer. In all 66* persons are included in' the blanket indictment.  The grand jury last summer brought iu  a large number of iudictmeiu's, one for each  ioad, in which Debs and other officers of  tii. A.������R. LT. were charged with conspiring  with person's on vadous roads who eoni-  miiied.acispf violence. It was feared if  conviction was not secured on one.of these  inuicrnic-ut.s the government might be  birred from trying the officers ou theothers,  for the reason that the conspiracy is practically the same and the officers are de-  foudnnts in all cases! In order to avoid  ai'y danger 011 that ..so-ie the omnibus  iiiVair. on which all trio officers aud strikers  uiiiv be tried at once, was returned.      -~ . ��������� Hi  ���������3.'  VTf^m^u9j^rr^^riP3ffKi^MtmiKS!atx.'jssxfr.Tz  -**Uj-'C*'"'f"**'*ro'K^  THE MINER,  NELSON   B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27  1894  t'Mui3gaK-aesiaiMfc'*:''.iiijjiifn*au^^  QUEER   KOREA.  ^Seoul, the capital of the "kingdom of  Korea, is surroi-uidod by a hiyh ni'ni solid  wall, (about twenty-live to forty feet high  and six miles 1oji������). and tho "palace contains a few line buifdiug.s. Otherwise, like  all the res I ol Korea, it is filthy and poor.  There are eight gates to the wall, and they  are opened at sunrise and closed at annuel or shortly afa-r. The ciii-few-belJ rings  lit eight o'clock in the evening, and any  niau caught out after that hour is whipped.  "When the gates are shut access is onlv  obtainable by scaii-ig a dilapidated portion  of the wall. It is officially estimated that  .the cily contains about 30.000 houses, and  the bulk of these consistof thatched hovels,  lining narrow and fetid lanes. There are  three main streets commuicaiing with the  King's palace. They are quite fiftv ynrds  "wide and smoothly gravelled; but even in  these principle thoroughfares overcrowd-'  irg and squalor assert themselves, for  along the roadway may be seen rows of  straw-thatched Bheds ' on either hand,  ���������which reduce the space for traffic to a  narrow riband in the center. Upon either  side of the .streets runs a loathsome gutter.  Sanitation is absolutely unknown and  consequently no attempt is made to flush  these stagnant drains. The people, it wilj  be readily understood, are filthy in their  habits. They don't seem to have even a  remote idea of the elementary laws of  health.  The Korean towns and villages are woi-po,  if. anything can be worse, than the capital.  There may be said to be two distinct types  of the country town or village;, the purely  agricultural,   which lies   away   from   the  beaten track, and  that which* depends on  the entertaiument of travellers as it does  ou farming.   Any wayside etnfe furnishes  an example of the latter  kind.   The road  enters between  two "higgiedy piggledy"  lines of low,  mud walled, straw-thatched  hovels, thrown up at random, irrespective  of convenience or effect.   The usual refuse  Leaps,  stacks   of   fuel and   opeu   sewers  abound;  while a  number   of sun-tanned  children  playing around the entrance to  the huts, and a crowd of adults "arguing on  some question of the hour, combine to make  the scene a live]y one. The inns are generally only eating houses, aud do not provide  lodging.   The rear of the inns furnishes a  court yard, often garnished  with a pig-  stye, littered with fodder aud pitchers aud  vats    containing   condiments,   so   much  prized by the  Koreans.     A   large   iron  cauldron for cooking food is placed in some  convenient corner in.the  room,  although  it is always best,   needless   to   say,   for  travellers to cook their own food in  their  own utensils.   The guests' rooms are quite  ��������� -without   furniture,   aud   contain nothing  but a reed mat spread over the mud floor  and some blocks of wood for pillows.   In  the winter they are heated by  means of  flues passing under the clay iloors.  Tho eating-shop is quite open to the  street with the exception of a shelf, on  which the viands are exposed. These varv  slightly with the season and. locality, but  they generally consist of small, ragged bits  of raw beef, slices of bean-cured boiled  pork, salt fish, sprouted beans, chopped  turnips, chillies, and steamed dough iu  rolls. Wine can also be generally had at  the iuus. The=stock in trade of the proprietor consists of a rude kind of furnace  made of mud and stone; this heats a pot  ���������which'1 is - always full of seething brown  broth. There is. also a rice" copper, a  bench of brass.basins and spoons, -a collection -of. coarse China bowls and an  ���������eartherhware'paTrof "clmtcoal~liopt busily  engaged with a gridiron, iu which scraps  of meat, or tid bits composed of three or  lour onions and shreds of' beef skewered  ��������� on a wooden, spit, are roasting. Men  usually- attend on., customers; women  Buperiutend the cooking and" distribution  oti'ood. - ,   '  The ordinary- Korean magistrate or  government ollicial lives in a building.fifty  or sixty feet square, with a small piece of  open yard in the centre. The magistrate's  ollice is, say, ten or twelve feet square, aud  the open yard is a court house. Tattered  mats are spread ubout. over the wooden  floor, and an earthen ware pot containing  live charcoal hangs in the centre for lighting pipes. The mud walls are unplastored  and show all the cracks, the pillars which  support the heavy tiled ��������� roof are bendiug  beneath the weight and the rafters are  grimy "with ciiikit aud cobwebs. Dirty  robes hang about aud brooms and gourds  are scattered about the floor. The writing  materials consis.t of a small round table  the size'.of a foot stool, an ink- stone, Chinese ink, arid hair pencils. 'Writing is  . done by sitting on the ground and taking  a roll of paper in the left hand and gradu- j  ftlly unrolling the paper as the writing j  :- progresses.!; When finished it is cut off the ;  roll, neatly folded iuto a .narrow oblong,  so that it can be ; easily closed by pasting  one corner, a seal is put on, it is. addressed  aud fmally*"'dispalched. Money is frequently so scarce that it has taken a" Korean  tradesman, upon whom a-letter of credit j  "was drawn, all day to collect the sum of  twelve dollars.  Korean society- is. divided into three  classes: 1. The upper class, which consists of the nobility. - The nobles are autocrats and have absolute power over the  lower class. The public service and-teach-  ing are the only two forms of employment  open tc them. The middle class forms the  merchants and junior public service; while  the lowest class, which comprises fourr  fifths of the native population, are literally  hewers of wood and drawers of water for  the two higher classes.  Korea has practically no army or navy.  There are about four or five thousand so-  called soldiers stationed at Seoul as a body  guard to the King, but only about fifteen  hundred of these are real fighting mer.  The others   are   armed   with   bows   and  ^mr  ���������"*N?1!  l&^S r  f\0> >  life!  ^  LOTS  l^ir*  m  A new Raihvay under Construction.  Buy before the Market rises in the Raihvay  Centre and Seat of Government of  West Kootenay.  Choice Building and Residence Property  REBATE ALLOWED FOR THE ERECTION OF GOOD BUILDINGS  Also Lois for Sale in     NAKUSP DA IVSON and .ROBSON:  Apply for Prices, "Maps, etc., to  "FRANK FLETCHER, Land CommissioncrC. & K. Ry. Co., Np.i.son, B.C.  TEAM  THE LATEST   PRACTICAL   MINING-  MACHINE  NOW PERFECTED -------  i  (Hialu^t Avnid al "World's Fair C'IiIcuko.)'  The machine consists of a Two Stomp Prospecting Mill, aud is capable of i  through Six Tons per diem. The entire plant consists of Boibr. Steam Bump 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 je erected aud placed  in running order at from $2,000 to $������500, according to locality. ^Full particulars from  S. DAVYS, Sole Agent,  ���������N--K13L301JT,   *B.   C !  nutiimr  3 pokane  FaiSs &  nJVy.  :j  ANADIAN  PACIFSC  RAILWAY  Nefson  &  Fort  Sheppard R'y,  Among all the mining machines and appliances shown  at tin   World's Columbian  Exposition there was nothing which extited more interest and favorable comment than  the Tkemaine Steam Stamp Mill in titi Mining Building. It wis a positive novelty  to the. great majority of mining men. Itcommanded attention jry reason of its simplicity and evident practibility. Experienced, mining engineuB were astonished to  learn that such a machine had been in successful operation for oer two  years in  the  (9)  1  extreme north-western part oi the United States.  arrows aud are quite unaccustomed to any  military training worthy of the name.���������  Frank Leslies Weekly.  THE CZAP. OF RUSSIA.  St. Petersburg, Oct. 21.���������The dearth of  news from Lividia occasioned the wildest  rumor's to circulate yesterday, to the effect  that the Czar was actually deinl. but that  the fact was concealed because the Czarewitch had renounced the succession to the  throne and the Grand Duke George, the  Czar's second sou, had died from lung  trouble, from which he has been a long  sufferer. These rumors were silenced by  the issuing of a builletin at night, stating  that the Czar had been out of his bed during the day, but that the general condition  was unchanged. To-day the rumors have  been revived iu an intensified form, the  Sabbath leisure and the gatheiing of unusually large congregations, attracted by  the special prayers for the Czar, assisting  in'the growth of the rumors aud speculation. It is everywhere recognized that  th"e-doctofs~in-atti?udance'-ou~the-Czar-can-'  have no hope of liis recovery.and that 'hoy  are only devoting their efforts to prolong-,  ing His Majesty's life until the arrival of  Princess Alix at Yalta, so that0 her ��������� marriage to the Czarewitch may be celebrated  before his death. It is assorted that the  physicians have beeu compelled to turn  their attention to the Czarina, whose miad  was said to be seriously affected by ihe  strain of nursing her husband.  Last night tlie theatres were full, as  usual, and the restaurants were- crowded.  The city bears ils usual aspect, and ..only  eager and excited discussion in the public  resorts indicates the pending evh. The  special services iu ail the chinches this  morning-vere well attended. .The reverence displayed and the sincerity of .the  prayers offered show how deeply lie public mind is affected. Iu tho theatres hero  and at Moscow during the past few days  there have been numerous instances during the intervals betweeu the acts ol the  audience calling on the orchestras to play  the.national hymnal, "God Protect. Che  Czar," to which thc people would listen  s landing.  This morning ah official dispatch whb received from Lividia, stating that the Czar  had passed a better night, . and had been  able to sleep "a ������������������ little. This. somewhat alleviated the anxiety, although even the  ollicial builetius are now received with  suspicion. -After this bulletin nothing was  received until 9 o'clock this evening, when  another private dispatch indicated a slight  improvement in His Majesty's condition,  also that he bad a better appetite.  SHch's Corner  VANCOUVER, B. C.  uxroN&  DNEY  ���������wnoLKSAy and uiotail���������  *  3TQ������  *  Agents for the celibated   L.   &   CO.  (Loewe & Co.) ]-"}. "'. I., and other best  English Britr Eoot Pipes.  A large stock of "DTVN MAKE " Pipes  Tobaccos of all ;kirds and all smoker's  requisites kept on haid.  COir.YJ'JtY   OKDI'itS   BV   l'OST    PJ!tO'tll>TLV  AITBaillKW 'J'������������.  !   ���������    -\OTl���������l*.  ���������VTOTICE ishcrebj given fiat A. S. Faiiwell  J3| us agent for the Columbia "Mining Co.,  Limited (foreign) has tiled the - necessary papers  und made applications for Crown Grants in favor  of the "Eden,". "Crescent," and "Black Hiief,"  "Mineral Claims, situated hear the Town of Ainsworth. Adverse claimants, if any,,are required  to iile their objections with me within 00 days  from tlio date hereof.    "! .       .  Nklsox, li. C.      ��������� "     \V. J. GOEPEL,..^  August, 30th, 1891. i    - Gold Commissioner.  -  (2-1) - i- lse  AIL placer claims in this District legally-  held may be laid over from the 15th October, 1S9-.1, to the 1st June, 1895.  *N. FITZSTUBBS.  Gold Commissioner.  Dated Nelson, B.C.  4th October 1391.  (35)  '���������"VfOTlCi* is hereby given that T. J. Lendvinn  JS\ as Agent for Arietta, Victoria Wcstby, lias  Med the necessary papers and made application  tor a Crown Grant in favour of the "Mineral claim  known as the Amazon situate in Hot Springs  Camp, Ainsworth .MiningDivision, West Kootenay District. Adverse claiinoiits if any will  forward, their objections within GO ilavs from  elate of publication.  Nelson, 11. C. "       N. FITZSTUBBS.  .Sept. ]0l.h, lS'Jl. . Gold Commissioner.  (HI)   solo     , ,    .  XOTIt'K.  "Vf OTICE is hereby given that Thomas James  JL> Londrum on behalf of himself and Thomas  Marks has tiled the necessary papers and made  application for a Crown Grant in favour of tho  Mineral claim known as the "E. W, H." situate  in I-lot Springs Camp, Ainsworth "Mining Division,- AN est Kooienay, "District. Adverse claimants, if any, will forward their objections within  HO days from date of publication.  Nelson, 13. C. N. FITZSTUBBS.  Sept. loth, 1801. Gold Commissioner."  (32) selo - ,,  NOTICE.  Xoticc or Application for Ccrlifirnte *������f Iin-  Iirovciaciil  ror  ihe   ''Ui-unil  View,"  "Mineral  < laiui,   situated ou  Toad .MouDtuiu.  rpAKE NOTICE that I, Aaron H.Kelly, Free  JL Aimers Certilicate No. 52,095, intend sixty  days from the date hereof to apply to the Gold  Commissioner for a Certificate of Improvement  for.the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that adverse claima  roust be sent lo the Mining Recorder and action  commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement.  Dated 8th Oct. ISfci. (17)  All Ml [B'SptoUW.  Leave 7-00 a.mv NELSON Arrive 5.40 p.m  Trains leave Nelson for Spokane every  Tuesday and Friday at 7C a. m., returning leave Spokane Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p. m., and making close connection by S.S. Nclsou with all'Kootenay Lake  points.  Passengers lor Kettle River aud Boundary Creek, connect at Marcus with singe  on Mondays, Tuesdays," Thursdays a..,d  Fridays.  TAX   NOTICE.  The Cheapest aud Most Direct Route,  From NELSON, KASLO and all Kootenay  To the PACIFIC COAST and to the EAST.  TKIIVS   TO   AM*   liiiO.U    XlitSOX    l������AII.V.  Direct Connection at Robson every  Wodin'.scljiy jhmI  Sunday  !'v<!iiinK,  With Sloanv.il- for Hkvelstokk, where connection is made with Canadian  I'acillu Eastbouisd  and Wosl.hound through trains.  Tnnouoii 'i'loicKTS Issuun,  Bagciagi.: Cukci* kd to Destination,  No Customs DiKj.-icuLTj'.rj.  Equipment; Unsurn.-isaod, combining paktiil  Dining and Sleeping Cars, Luxurious Day Coach  os, lounsi, Sleeping Cars and Free Colonist  Sleeping Cars'.  For inforniiition as toiv.tov ..ime.dc , applv  to nearest a;;'e,it.   '  .". EM.IIII/I'U.X, Agent. Nioi.SON,  Or to ������;]���������:������). McL. iSEtOWS.  District Passenger, Agent, Vancouvkr.  COLUMBIA   &  KOOTENAY*  STEAM   NAT-   CO.  (limited)  TIME TABLE NO. 5.  In KiVcel Wedncsiiav, .tiigusl i'Mh, LS04.  "VTOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with  -^ the .Statutes, that Provincial Revenue  '(;ax, and all taxes levied under i.hc "Assessment  Act," arc now due for the year 180-1. All of the  above named taxes collectable within thc Nelson.  Division of the West Kootenay District arc.pay  able at my oliicc, Kaslo, li. C.  Assessed Taxes arc collectable ai the following  rates, viz:  Jc paid on or before June 30th, 1891:���������Provin  , '��������� cial Revenue, JJ3.00 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 30l.li, 1901:���������Two-thirds of  -   one per cent on real property,  Two and one-half per cent on wild land.  Ono-lniIf of one per cent on personal pro-  '   perty.  .  Three-fourths of one per cent on income.  O. G. DENNIS,  Assessor and Collector  Jan,   nd 1891.  ElCVHLSVOKH ROUTK,    STEAMKK LVTTOX.  Connecting with Canadian Pacilic Railway (Main  I line) I'or points Kast and "IVosfc.  Leaves Revelstoke on Tuesday's and Fridays at  ���������I a.m.  Leaves Robson on Wednesdays and Sundays at  (> p. in.   Noimii'oirr Route. Steam Kit Lvtxon.  Connecting   at Northport- for   points   on   the  Spokane Fulls and Northern Railway.  Leaves Kobson Saturdays at y a.m.  Leaves Northport Saturdays at l.o9 p. m.  .Api>li������:.'i4lnn for JLI'itior License.  OTIC!-* is hereby tiivcn that thirty days after  _Ll -date 1 intend to apply for a- license to sell  liquour at my hotel at Fish Lake; Is. C.  ' GEORGE HUSCROFT. .  October 27th, 1801. -      " ' ." CIS)  N'  XOJ'lt'K.  -"XTO-TICK is hereby given that A. S. Farwkt.l,  .!_> as agent for John L: Retallack, has filed  the necessary papers and made application for a  Crown Grant in fa. or of a "Mineral Claim known  as the "JSarlv 1'ird,*.' situated on Kootenay Lake,  about half way between Cedar Creek and Princess  Creek. Adverse claimants, if any, are required  te iile their objections.with me within GO days  from the date hereof.  Nelson, li. C. W. J. GOEPEL,  August 30th, 1891. Gold Commissioner.  (23)      ' lse'    .  XOTICE.  -\J OTICE is hereby given that Adolpii "Mil-  l���������^* i.ER, as part owner-and agent for others,  has filed the necessary papers and made application for a Crown Grant in favor of a Mineral  Claim known as the "Sunlight," situated about  two miles west from the Town of Ainsworth.  Adverse claimants, if any, are required to file  their objections with me within GO days from the  date hereof.  Nelson, B. C, "W. J. GOEPEL.  August 30th, 1831. Gold Commissioner.  (25) lse  ���������ICYsr'o R'ouTKrS'i'EA-MEiiNrctsox".' " ���������  Leaves Nelson: Tuesdays, at 4 p. in.; "Wcdnes-  nosdays, at o.JO P. m.; Thursdays at 1 p. ni.-  Saturday.:;, atn.-iO p. m. Connecting on Saturdays  and Wednesdays with Nelson & Fort Sheppard  Ry. for Kaslo and Lake points.  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson, Sundays at 8 a. m.,  Tuesdays at 3 a. in.. Thursdays <i fc S ii. in., Fridays  at 3 a. m. Connecting on Tuesdays and Fridays  with Nelson &l'ort Sheppard Ry. for Spokane.  DO.VN-En'sFEIiltYltOUTK   SvjJAMl'K  NliKOX.  Coinieclirii? with Croat Northern  Railway  for  - points Kast and West..  Leaves Nelson Tuesdays and Fridays at'7 a. in.  Leaves Kaslo Tuesdays and Fridays at 3 a. m.  l.caves.Bonner's Ferry I'or Nelson and Kaslo at 2  n. m. on Wednesdays and-Saturdays.  The Company reserves the right to change this  schedule ntiuiy time without notice.  For full   information  ns .to tickets,  rates etc.    ,���������*  apply at the Company's ofliees, Nelson, 13. C.   '���������' *  T. Allan, J. \V. Titoui',  Secretary. ',   . . Manager  To  "V*  A   SHORT  - FAST -  SCEMiO  ROUTE  Seattle, "Victoria;  Vancouver & Paget  Sound, and all Paci-.  . Lb Coast Points, St.  Paul Chicago and  Points Beyond - -  Moil-.i-n K<iiili������inei:t.   Koek-JSullast Koa������H������e������l.  AUractive lours via IMiliilh anil tEic Ore������t  lakes In coimcvlion with exclusively  passenger bonis ������rXorllicru S.S. t'������-  Iklrcct Coiinectioii via Xelsou A  i'orl  Sliep-  paril ttailway, nt Syoliauc; and via  ���������. A K. S. X. C. sit Ufliiii'cr's  I*erry.  For maps, tickets, and complete information,  call on Agcuts C. A K. S, Xav. Co., X. * F. S.  Ity., or  ���������. ii. Dixon, ii. A. I\ !>., Spokane, lVash.  F. I. Whltuey,  G. P. A T. A., St. Paul. Mlu. THE MINER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27  1894-  ���������u-juMr.a^/r**'-*^^  "���������mwi'M'OT'n'**^!*'^'^^  "She Jflhur.  ^1.1  7//������ MINER is printed on Saturdays and  will be mailed to any address in Canada or  the United States, for one year ou receipt of  two dollars.    Single copies Jive cents.  CONTRACT AD VERTlSEMENTSinscrtcd  at the rale of $3 per column inch, per  month.  TRANSIENT AD VERTISEMENTS inserted al the rate of rj cents per nonpareil line  first insertion f and 10 cents per line for each  subsequent insertion. Advertisements running for shorter periods than three months  are classed transient.  ALL COMMUNICA TlONSto ihe Editor must  be accompanied by the name and address of  \m)the writer.  PRINTING turned out in first-rate style  at the shortest notice.  Address  The Miner Printing a publishing Co.  nelson,  b.c.  A BIT OF HISTORY.  The' appronching completion of the  "switchback1' iroui Frv������ Mile point to  Nelson appears to give lively satisfaction.  AVe should not be surprised to see, when  it is finished, a great deal of traffic  passing over it which is not generally  anticipated at present. About a year  ago on the completion of the line., to  Five Mile Point there seemed to be  some danger that the promoters would  receive back from (lie government their  deposit of $25,030 for the line as then  constructed. But certain property holders and merchants, whoso interests  and those of the town were identical,  were of opinion that a line which passed  "Nelson Lon the mountain side 000 feer,  above the town did not comply with the  special Act of the company. A memorial,  signed by everyone of importance in  Nelson except three, was forwarded to  ; the Premier, praying him to withhold  the return of the deposit. ($25,000) until  the line was completed to" Nelson. It is  directly owing to -that petition that the  "��������� line today is being completed right into  . the town. Among the signatures was  that of John Houston. He signed the  petition on a Wednesday, his only objection, which had some reference to the  relations between Mr. Corbin and the  local merchants, being removed when  he saw the signatures of the more important of the latter already on the  document. Having thus given it his  support, which in his own estimation is  propably of some considerable weight,  he tiiLiiB round on the following Satur-  da-yitnd"in_tlle^  "blackguards the thing up hill and down  dale." Theie was no coming back to the  promoters of the petition saying that"he.  had changed his mind or found  out something which. he .did,, not  know before and requesting his  name to be removed. HeY gave the  petition* on Wednesday, his unqualified  support and on Saturday sought to tear  it and the reputations of its originators  to rags. Fortunately for Nelson Mr.  Houston's rage is worth about as much  as his support, the_petition ,was listened  lo, its prayers .acquiesced .in, return of  "Ao deposit refused by the government  until (he real and intended completion  of the work had been accomplished and  in-a short lime passengers and goods  from Spokane willnlightin the streets of  Nelson.. From this bit of history one  .learns not always to put implicit trust  in the opinions of the Tribune or its  Editor,  weeks ago we made an arrangement to  have a long telegram with all the latest  news sent to us.on the Friday in each  week for publication in our Saturday's  issue. During these seven weeks the  line has only boon working once on  Friday, when we received a message of  COO words. Similar messages had been  handed iu every week, but could not he  transmitted. Again we are supposed to  receive a daily telegram giving the price  of silver and lead. During last month,  September, which has 30 days, we received only 12 telegrams.. No doubt  other people's experience is similar to  our own. So irregular a service cannot  expect full public support. But then  the whole thing is fundamentally wrong.  The telegraph service ought to be in the  hands of the government, not in those  of a private company. We notice in the  report of the Survey Department that  they desire to follow the admirable system of New Zealand. It would be well  if Canadians could only have some experience of the way postal and telegraph  matters ai e managed throughout Australasia. They would not be long then  in abolishing the rotten and incompetent  services to which now they so patiently  bow their necks. It is fair to add that  the frequent interruptions to the line  are in no way the. fault, of the local  officials, we have always found them  energetic in carrying out their business  and anxious to make the service as useful to thc public as possible.  TELEGRAPHS.  Our contemporary the Nakusp Ledge  states that it cost the C. P.R. $11,000  to build the telegraph line from Revelstoke to Nelson via the Slocan and that  recent gales-and fires-have cost them  $3,0C0 more. The authorities complain  that the line does not pay, or to put it in  another way that each individual office  does not pay. Nelson, it appears, pays  and New Denver has just begun to do  so, but Three Forks, Kaslo" and Nakusp  are still on the losing side. Our view of  this matter is that it is not.necessary for  each little office to be self supporting.  The line should be judged as a whole or  otherwise some of the smaller towns  could not expect to have the benefit of  telegraphic communication. We believe  that if the line were more permanent it  would pay better.   For instance seven  We regret to see that our contemporary has had the bad taste to hash up  the story about a morganatic marriage  of the Duke of York, which has been  authoritatively denied. It is not to be  supposed that the Editor of the Tribune  invented this story himself but as its  souiceis not acknowledged, ^according  to all newspaper, custom, we should  have to consider it so if our neighbour's  habit of stealing, matter from other  papers without acknowledging their  authorship was not well known. Again  the story is so full of palpable errors  that it might easily be tne work of a  man who knows nothing about the subject he is writing upon. What would  Mn. John Houston think of us if we  deliberately published some scandalous  lie about him which we well knew to be  false ? What would our leaders think ?  They would have every right to put us  down as cowardly liars and to look upon  evei ylhing we wrote as false and un.  trustworthy. And yet this is no more  or less than the Tribune has done. It  has printed a vile scandal about our  future King, a man about whose honour  the whole nation is jealous, well knowing that story to be false and actually  printing at its head the authoritative  dehial-whieh-it-receiv-ed-lrom-the-P-RiNGE-  oi' Wales himself. ,:  Some time ago'we had to chastise, the  Tribune for its cowardly habit of jumping on a man when he was down. We  regret that we have again to reprimand  it lor its breach of, true journalism in  wilfully publishing false and malicious  scandals. The public which reads the  Tribune is a British public, and we hope  we know them well enough to be sure  that they will appreciate the publication  of this stoi'v at its true value.  'THE CZAR, OF RUSSIA.  There is no longer any doubt about the  serious illness of the Czaii. The latest  reports'state that.Hrs Majesty is suffering  from cancer of the kidneys aud that his  life cannot last beyond a few weeks, perhaps only'a few days. ,.       '       .j  Th������ impending death of no other sovereign iu the world could give rise, to so  much anxiety and uncertaiiiity as that of  the Czar. The foreign. relations of any  other country would scarcely be affected  by the death of its ruler, because, they are  to a large extent based on a diplomatic  principle settled by the representatives of  the people themselves, and hardly- changing p.ven with a change of ministry. But  in Russia the Czar is absolute. He: is  practically his own foreign minister, and  he is responsible to no parliament. Peace  or war is dependent on his will, and his  will only.  Russia is the great element of disturbance in European politics. Its ambitious  aud powerful nobles see in a great war the  only bulwark that may be likely to ward  off "the flowing tide of Nihilism that  threatens to sweep them and their privileges from the face of the earth. In the  East, from, the Dardanelles to Behring  Straits the interests of Russia and Great  Britain clash at every point.   In  Alex,  andeb III the world has recognised a  lover of peace and it is generally felt that  it is owing to him that the frequent little  quarrels between England aud Russia  have been amicably settled. Will his successor resemble him? AVill he not only  strive to preserve peace but will, he have  wit and power enough to subdue the turbulent war party that exists amongst his  Nobles? These are the questions that are  exciting the Stock markets oi! Europe and  which envelope the fate ol the Czar with  more than ordinary interest.  CHINA.  It is possible that one result of the  war in the east may be the further  opening up of the Chinese Empire to  outside trade. v.It is not likely that  if Japan succeeds if? getting her knife  into the tightly closed shell of the  Chinese oyster and partly wedges it  open that the rest of the nations standing around will miss the opportunity of  slipping in a pebble, in the shape of a  new convention, to keep it permanently  open. ��������� There are 400 'million people iu  China of whom it is safe to say that not  one tenth have any dealings at all with  the outside world or use any of its pro.-  ducts. If only those remote millions  can be roused to a state of, requiring  European and American goods trade  will get such an impetus that it has not  felt for a long time.  means a necessity for a  larger  coinage,  and the   coinage   of  silver.  Increased  trade  China  is   chiefly  INSOLENCE.  There is a growing tendency among the  manufacturing public to getadvertisements  for nothing. We are continually flooded  with all sorts of complicated oilers which  being boiled down,mean thai it we adver-  1  Use the article in quesliin,a gun, a sewing  machine, a folding bod, or whatever it may  be to the amount of perhaps a hundred  dollars we shall be allowed to purchase  one of these things which we do not want,  at about 10 per cent reduction.   The latest  ;;      ���������     I ���������  offender in this respecp is the Toronto  Mail. This impudent jakauapes of a paper  with overbearing pride offers to exchange  with hi if we will insert fevery week for n  year a three inch advertisement. We are  not here to admire the scenery, nor do we  find a perusal of. the columns of the  Toronto Mail necessary to our happiness.  We are here for business and the insolent  offer of the Mail does not come under that  head.' '       ���������  FIREWOOD!  I can  supply firewood, delived  to "any  address in Nelson, at rates that  defy competition. ������  "W-   "W- /W^ST'.  P. O., NELSON.  (42)  NOTICE.  "*\rOTICl3 -is' HEREBY GIVEN* that at the  -A-"*!. next session of the Legislature ot! tho Province of iiritish Columbia' application will be  made on behalf of tho Roil "Mountain Railway  Company for an Act lyj.'lliorizing the Company (i)  to construct or acquire bj purchase, lease' or  otherwise any other line or lines of telegraph connecting with the Hue along the-line .of  thcasaid raihvay mid to -undertake the transmission of messages for llie public and collect  tolls for so doing' and (2) also to construct or acquire by purchase, lease or otherwise mail'tain  and operate vessels, wharves and docks and to  carry on the business of shnping and.warehousemen, &c, and (t') to amend ihe Act of Incorporation so sis to enable the Company to construct  the railway us a narrow gunge railway.  BODWELL & IRVING,  Solicitors lor the Red -Mountain  '��������� ~ Hallway Company.  Victoria li. C, ISth October, 1S!)1.   - '(4<i)  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE  * - - Oct oth, lSS-L  HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor has  been pleased to make the following  appointment, viz:   ;  Georgk Boiiun* "Martin, of South Thompson  river, Esquire, to be Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works, for the Province of British Columbia. ' (39) .  NOTICE.  JOHN BARNSLEY&CO.  119 GOVERNMENT ST.,   VICTORIA, B. C.  GUNSMITHS m MACHINISTS  Iitipitrleis of nil kinds of I'M" MS II VM������ A.HI'IIICAX lllll' AKMS AMI  AMMII.MTIOX. K.ISK KILL <'OOI������S FISHIXU T.1CKI.B, KO������S. UU'Ll'!*.  Itl'VOI.VI'i:*, MI.VI'KS' ('LASSE!*, ���������0.11 PASSES, MAVXE'I'S, ETC   OEDEHS   -B-E-   1&-&.TT\.   PROMPTLY  ^.TO?*E*ISrr>*E!ID  TO.  -TO-  Hunting, Survey, Prospecting  PARTIES AND OTHERS  -THE NEW, FAST-  STEAM LAUNCH "FLIRT"  Can be CHARTERED by day or week  on reasonable terms. Ciders sent through  the pursers of the steamboats Nelson or  Ainsworth, with whom arrangements can  be made, or by mail or telegraph to C. "VV.  Busk, Balfour, will receive prompt  attention. - (19)  lUEDICil.  "T"l    C. ARTHUR, A.M., M.D.,  PHYSICIAN,   Etc.    .  Coron'er for -West Kootenay,  Oflice over Nelson Drug Store,  West Baker street,  Kelson, B.C.  Calls it ofliice promptly attended today midnight.  I-Ui:.'...'i2:.:_t-L:  ���������  TABLE  Sliiming (he Dates antl I'lavcs of Coin-Is of  Assize, Xisi I'l-ius, and Oyer a ml Terminer,  and General (iaoi Delivery for lUe Vear  ISM.  MIX1X4'.  EC. CAMPBELL-JOHNSTON  (of Swansea, India, and the "United Statea  METALLURGIST, ASSAYER,  AND 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  1XSII1MXCE anil - - .  COMMISSION AI'EXT.  VICTORIA ST.,  NELSON,  B. C.  Bank of Montreal  CAPITAL (all paid up), $13,000,000  KI'ST,       ....       U,000,000  Sir DONALD A. SMITH President  Hon. GEO. A. DRUMMOND, Vice President  E. S. CLOUSTON General Manager  Neslon Branch: N. "W. Corner Baker and  Stanley Streets.  FA 1.3.  ASSIZES,  *'J*"elson   *Donald   Clinton   Rich field   Kamloops   Vernon   Lytton   New Westminster.  Vancouver   Victoria..-   Nanaimo   .Monday1..  .Monday..  . Thursday.  .Monday..  .Monday..  .Monday..  .Friday....  .Tuesday ..  .Monday..  .Tuesday..  .Tuesday..  . .10th September  ..17th September  . .20th September  ..21th September  ... 1st October  .. .8th October  .. 12th October  ..Gth November  ..12th November  ..6th   November  . .27th November  *Spccfal Assize's ad'ou.nod from the Spring by  Mr. Justice Wallccni and now iixed for these  dates.  1(17)  -AT-  MINER  FIRE   INSURANCE    POLICY   ACT,  1333."  "forOTICE is hereby given that His Honour the  -*-* Lieutenant-Governor in Council 1ms further postponed llie commencement of "A 11-Act  to secure Uniform Conditions in Policies of Tire  Insurance," from the 1st day.of April, ISill, 11nt.il  llie 1st.day of April, 1S!)5.  JAMKS BAKE!:, ~  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Ollice,  20th March, IS!)!. "   - _    (O)  '. OUSTOSVJS /BLANKS  - FOR SALE AT THE -  HNER   OFFICE.  Branches in London (England), New York and  Chicago and in the principal cities in Canada.  Buy   and  sell   Sterling  Exchange  and  Cable  Transfers.  Grant cominerical and traveller's credits, av  able in any part of the world;  Drafts issued; Collections made; Etc.  SAVSNGS BANK BRANCH  Kate of interest at present 31- per cent.  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  tilkJkb^  (Incorporated by Uoya  Charter, 1862.)  CAPITAL (paid up), ������MM>,000    .      fjW,9,>0,00  ,. (With power to. ncrease.  K-rSKim: tUXto, ���������* VO,������HtO      .    .        1,8*5,333  ���������JSTELSOISr   *B*R,^*IiTC*Ea:.  Corner of Baker and Stanley streets  Caxada���������Victoria,  Vancouver,  New "W'cstniia  ster, Nanaimo and Kamloops.  Uniteo STATKS-San Francisco, Portland, Taco-  ma, and Seattle. L      <;  HEAD; OFFICE: 00 Lombard street, LONDON.  England. . '  AGENTS AND.CORRESPONDENTS:  CANADA���������Cnnndiaii Hank of Commerce and  bnuiehes; Merchants'.Bank ,of Canada and  branches: Imperial Hank of Canada and branches; MoIsoh'k Bank and branches; Bank of  Nova boot ia ,  . '  .  UNITKUU STATES���������Agents Canadian Bank of  Commerce, New YorK;  Bank of Nova Scotia, Chicago. -  'Traders' National Bank, Spokane, ���������'  s  A'VINGS  DEPARTMENT���������  Durban's received at $J. and upwards, and  interest allowed (present rate) at 3' per cent,  per annum;  GRANGE V. HOLT, ���������-���������������������������  Nelson, July 17,1S93. ���������   ' Agent.  NOTICE.  <    tionea respective amounts will he paid as  mty for thc head   of every panther,  wolf or   r"* ��������� -v ���������      '   -^   , ,.  etc killed in a settled district of the Province j ^Oll veyanClllQf,    j\ OtarieS    PuDllC  t he certilicate of a.Justice of the Peace that ! " ' " . -  A SITTING of the Ccunty Court of Kootenay  will be holdeu in ihe Court House at Nelson on "MTonday the 19th day of November 1891.  T. H. GIFFIN,  Registrar of the Court-  Nelson, B. C, Oct. 16tb, 1S94. (38)  "*VTOTICE is hereby given that the under-men-  _1*> tioned respective amounts will he paid as  bounty for thc head   of every panther,  wolf or  coy -   *-:"-' ' -"!--���������.-~-.-=-~--.--  ������  ont    ~��������� ���������   o..������ * v,.^ii ul���������  such animal was killed in a settlement, and thai,  the head was produced to and destroyed by him,  namely:���������     *  For each panther, seven dollars and fifty cents  ($7.50!'.'  1        For each wolf, two dollars (S2.00).  For each coyote/one dollar (?1.00).  By Command.  JA1IES BAKER'  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Office,  'it*.' , 22nd August, 18G1.  AEMIT& -RASEDALL,  Mining Brokers.  Mining Abstracts.  Complete lists of existing Mining locations  NEW DENVER, B; a THE MINER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27  1894.  *��������� "���������^'���������"^TTTi'ir'Vi 1  ���������inir���������,*rrrTOTiiir'*TnriBi*rtTMTir**<iB������a  THE  WAR  IN  THE  EAST.  London, Oct. 18.���������The Shanghai cort  respondent of the Central News says- tha-  the Chinese government is making great  efforts to raise a domestic loan, offering  seven per cent, interest. Several millions  have been taken already.  Tlie work on the fortifications ot "Wei-  Hai "Wei is pressed forward with feverish  haste. The old forts have been streugtlm-  ed, new ones are goiug up, and all the  weaker points are being covered with  earthworks. Troops are concentrating there  rapidly, but many of-them are indifferently  equipped. The garrison is thoroughly  alarmed for the safety of the port and  sensational rumors as to an approaching  attack are set afloat almost daily. The  commander has good reason to expect  an  ; attack from the Japanese soon.  A rebellion has broken out in the district  round'Foo Chow and peaceable persons are  coming into the city by hundreds. The  fear of a Japanese attack has increased  recently and more torpedoes and mines  have been laid in the bed of the Min. The  river has been so carefully fortified that  navigation has become dangerous. On  Wednesday a junk struck a torpedo  and  ��������� -was blown, to  pieces.   Most of the crew  ���������were drowned.  BHITISH MEDIATION.  London:, Oct. 18.���������The Daily news wilJ  publish to-morrow this semi-official" statement : "A day or two after the cabine^  council, China informed Great Britain tha  she was prepared to negotiate for peace on  certain terms. Great Britain made overtures to the powers on a new basis of  negotiation and asked Japan whether the  terms of such would form the basis of  negotiations for peace. Japan did uot  reply-definitely, but has.not rejected the  proposals. Tbe majority of the powers are  in accord with Great Britain, and there is  a likelihood that, others will assent. The  interference is purely diplomatic aud is  offered to both combatants in the friendliest  spirit."  PARLIAMENT OP JAPAN.  ���������;���������' London,   Oct.    18.���������A   dispatch   from  'Hiroshima,   Japan,   says:     ''A session of  parliament was held  here   to-day.     The  speech from the throne was delivered by'  the Mikado in  person.   His Majesty said  :he had decided to convene an extraordinary  session and had given   directions to his  ministers to submit for the deliberation of  the diet a bill providing for increased expenditures for the army and navy, an important matter.    He declared that he was  greatly pained that China should have forgotten her duties in  regard to  the maintenance of peace in the east in conjunction  with Japan.    But as she brought about the  present state   of   affairs," continued   the  Mikado,  "and  as hostilities have begun.'  we will not stop until we shali have attained  our objects."    He hoped that all his'subjects in the empire would co-operate with  the government to restore peace by means  of a great triumph for the Japanese arms.  It is still doubted   that the   Japanese  have landed anywhere in China.  A Shanghai dispatch reports that the  Japanese at the Yalu river tried to surprise the Chinese under cover of darkness,  hut failed, and retired after desultory firing  -at^long--range._l/rhe_Chinese___asAert^_that.  they inflicted loss upon the Japanese advance guard.  New York, Oct. 17.���������The Herald's Shanghai correspondent cables as follows: Fifteen thousand Japanese troops, under  Field Marshal Oyama, are encamped across  "Regent's Sword promontory, to the north  of Port Arthur, and within sight of that5  naval stronghold. They are waiting for  a favorable moment to move forward, while  outside the port the Japanese cruisers are  . ready to intercept all retreat to seaward.  Sung Kwei, the emperor's father in-law,  has reached Shan Shai Kwan, the place on  the Gulf of Liao Tung, where the high road  frcm the coast to Pekin begins. He takes  chief, command, and will try to prevent  the lauding of a force of the eueniy at this  point, which possesses great strategic im-  " portance.  A serious split has occured at Pekin between Mr. O'Connor, the "British minister,  and Count Cassini, the Russian minister.  -All the foreigners still remaining iu the  capital have received peremptory orders to  leave. The negotiations for peace have  collapsed. '������������������   .  London, Oct. 17.~-Secrelary McCarthy,  of the Chinese legation, declares that  China has not assented to any proposals  between thatcountry and Japan.' '-.  Yokohama. Oct. 17.���������The steamer Moy-  une, recently purchased in' England by the  Japanese has arrived. Although the Chinese warships were on the look-out for her,  she had no difficulty in eluding them.  . London, Oct. 19,���������A Shanghai dispatch  says 500 troops accompany the viceroy of  Hii Kwaug province to Pekin. Steamers  arriving at Shanghai "report eight Japanese  warships cruising southeast Of the Shang  Tung promontory. A letter from Tien Tsin  '^reports 30,000 troops have arrived from  various provincts. It is expected that by  the end of the month 100,000 troops will  have arrived, 48.000 cavalry arnviug from  the different provinces of Shin King and  Kirm.  The first instalment of German rilies has  arrived at Tien Tsin.  besides gambling; but it is one of the  strongest, most insidious of the moral reformers' foes. It lurks in gilded aud uu-  gilded pleasure resorts. Like a baneful  parasite, it fastens itself upon the most  invigorating recreations, and infecting  them with its poison of greed and meanness and theft, soon degrades 'iouocent  amusements to the plaue of criminal pursuits. If the closing ot gambling dens and  the imprisoning of professional gamblers  would exterminate the vice, the work ol'  the crusaders were easy; but the gambling  spirit has so pervaded the world of sport,  that the reformers have sot themselves to  perform"tho difficult task of weeding out-  the tares without injuring- the wheat.  To waste words disputing about the  essence of the wrong in gambling, even to  adduce an excuse that the simple mouse  willingly rims into the claws of the cat,  will neither satisfactorily explain away the  evils resulting from the practice, nor account for the degradation of every amusement that admits of gambling. Condemnations of the regular business of gambling  would be superfluous. , As a profession, it  is not as honest and straightforward as  theft; it masks under tha garb of amusement, or other cloak of apologetic explanations, and commits a sort of mermeric or  hypnotic robbery. Its influence on tbe  players is just what would be expected  when men make either a recreation or a  profession of the practice of taking other  .people's property without giving anything  in return.  Even the association with gambling has  practically killed many forms of recreation.  What but the influeuce of betting has degraded boxing, to nn exhibition of brutality, has almost taken baseball from amateurs, and has brought the turf into disrepute? Lacrosse is going ihe same way;  cricket "aud those sports in which women  participate have hitherto escaped and may  hope to remain free from it. It has been  said that Americans are incapable of enjoying sport purely as sport, but turn all  recreations into a hard working, money-  making business. It would be true to say,  that iu the United States the gambling  spirit strives to get possesion of every  popular amusement, and as soou as that  influence is felt, the amateur athlete must  give place to the professional, and invigorating sport to exhaustiug excitement. Altogether the crusaders have set themselves  to a very difficult task. They may not be  able to pull up the evil root and branch;  but after the crusade, the vice will scarcely  dare flourish in broad day-light."���������Manitoba  Free Press.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA COAL..  A special from Port Townsend to the  Seattle P. I. says: The navy department persists, in .discriminating against  the Washington coal mines and in the  interestof the British Columbia collieries.  The ship Highland Light has been engaged by the government to take 30!)  tons from Comox and 1,700 tons of coal  from the Depai tare bay mines to Honolulu for the use of the United States  naval vessels. The lowest amount of  wages paid to laborers Io got 2,000 tons of  coal from the mine to tide wateri'or. ship  meat, as estimated by numerous experts,  is $3.15 a ton. That means that over  "$6';(K)0-"is^i-ftmi"IlyTtaI*.Jpn���������away-i,i,oni--thG-  coal miner's of the state of Washington  by the United States government and is  given to the cheap labor classes of  British Columbia, which include a large  number of Japs and Chinese, who wort  for wages that are 15 per cent, lower-  than is paid in the.Puget sound collieries.  W. B. Dunning, past assistant engineer, United States navy, was sent  north by Secretary of the Navy Herbert to negotiate for several thousand  tons of coal to-be-shipped to Honolulu  and Mare Island for naval purposes.  For the Bearing sea naval fleet alone the  United States paid the owners of the  Coinox "mine $100,000 for coal. The  consumption of British Columbia coal at  the Mare Island navy yard increased  that sum to $000,000. Had an American  policy been pursued, of that sum fully  $40,000 would have been expended  among the miners of the state of Washington. ;.  NOTICE.  XHOTICE'IS HEREBY GIVEN*" thafc.AAROx  J_^ IL Kelly, for himself and Akthui* II.  Buchanan, has' filed the necessary papers and  made application for a Crown Grant in favour of  the Mineral Claim "Starlight," situate in thc  Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay.  Adverse claimants, if any, must forward their  objections to me within sixtv days from the date  of this publication. . . ���������  Kelson. B." C��������� >VFITZSTUBBS.  October 21th, 1891, Government Agent.  (4i)27oct.  "TOWN  OF  WATSON."  fj-MIE Crown Grant for this property' having-  JL issued; the undersigned, on behalf of owners,  is now prepared to issue registerable conveyances  to parties holding agreements for purchase of  lots, provided that all payments due on account  of purchase price aro made.  All Hgreements on which payments arc still  due after sixty days from the date of this notice  will be declared iiull.und void and will not entitle lhe holder to any consideration.  Kaslo, H. C\. JOHN L. 11ETA LLACK.  Oct. 22nd, 18M.       (15J 2" oel.      For owners.  LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY.  PRIVATE  BILLS.  ���������VTOTICE is liercbv given that the time limit-  HS cd by the Rule's "of the House for receiving  petitions for Private Bills will expire on Monday  thc 2(ith day of December, IS'.ll.  Private JJills must  nc presented on or before  Monday ihe ''rdday of December, 1801.  Dated this Stli October, 1S!U.  THORNTON FELL-,  (43) Clerk of the House.  w  vincc  made  Conip:  coinin  way  NOTICE.    '  TICK IS II Kit KB V GIVEN that at thc  next session nt the Legislature of thc Proof British CUumbin. application will be  on behalf! of I lie Red Mountain Railwny  any for an act extending the time for the  encomont and completion of the said ruil-  BODVvRLL & IRVING,  Solicitors i'or The Hud Mountain  Railway Company.  DaLcd the 1st day of October, 1S!)1: (3G)  NQT'OE TO SHAREHOLDERS.  rgM-jj!' First Animal Meeting of the Share-  X holders in the Kelson Hydraulic Mining Co.,  Limited, will be hod at the Company's oflice, on  "���������Vest Maker street, X'elson, British Columbia, on  Monday the fit li day of No vembcr, 181)1, at llo'clock  in the forenoon.  G. W. RICHARDSON,  Secretary.  Nelson, B. C, Oct. 2(th, 1S91. (40)  ,-^..: -JSP*  [L.S.]  E. DEWDNEY.  . CANADA.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  VICTORIA, by thcGracc-of God. of the United  Kingdom of ��������� (treat Britain and Ireland,  QiJKUN, Defender of. the Eaith, fcc, &c, &c.  To Our faithful Hit Members elected to serve in  the Legislative Assembly of Our Province of  British Columbia, at Our City of Victoria���������  " GllKETING.  A PROCLAMATION.  The on on K  Daviu,"i        X**'*''! Hi; RE AS,  "Wo  Attorney-General.      j TV       are   desirous  and resolved, ns soon as may be. t.o meet Our  people ol" Our Province of British Columbia, and  lu have tli'jir ������ul\ ice .in Oui-   Legislature:  NOW KNOW Y10,'that for divers causes and  considerations, and taking into consideration the  ease and convenience of Our loving sub.jccis, "Wc  have thought lit, by and with tlie advice of Our  'executive Council of tho-Province of I'ritish  Columbia, to hereby convoke, and by these  presents enjoin , ou, jand each of you, that on  Monday, the T\velfth|day of- the month of -'November/one thousand eight hundred and ninety-  four, you meet Us ii Our said Legislature or  Parliament of Our said Province, at Our Oily of  Victoria, TOR TIIK DISPATCH OF BUSI NESS,  to treat, do, act, and j-.onclude upon those things  which in Our Legislate re of I he 1 'ro vincc of British  Columbia, by the Common Council of Our said  Province may, by the'favour of God, be ordained.  In Testimony Wuhkeok, We have caused these  Our Letters to be made Patentand the Groat.  Seal of thc said Province to be Iiercu'uto  aflixcd: Witness, the Honourable Eijuau   Dewijxky-.���������.Liciuonaiit.-Governoi'_oi'���������Oui_  said Province oil British Columbia, in Our  City of Victoria! in Our said Province, this  Twcnty-scvcnUidi'iy of September,*-in ihe  year of Our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-four, aud in the fifty-seventh  year of- Our Reign. ��������� , ���������        '*    ���������  By Command.  (31)  JAMES BAKER,  !   Provincia  Secretary  lMu!eai!iiiiCB,B.G,1LII,  HEAD OFFICE AND WHARF :  -1  VAITCOUVEE,    D3.    O-  VANCOUVER TOiNANAlMO.-S.S. "Cutch*1  leaves C. P. R. Wharf daily (Sundays excepted)  at 1:15 p.m. Cargo at Union S.S. Co.'s wharf  until llii. in. -  NANAIMO TO VAKCOUVEIL��������� S.S. "Cutch"  leaves daily (Monday frxc.'iiled) at S a.m.-  Vniicoiivcr ;im! .^orlSici-ii *eHIeu;L'ii<s.  S.S. Coinox leaves I*. S.S' Wharf every Monday  at 11 a.m., for Port' Seville, calling at- all wax-  ports, returning Wednesday, and on Thursday at  11 a.m. for all points as far as Shoal Bay, returning Saturday. Cargo at Company's Wharf until  9 a.m.- -  .>80������I>VVIlXi: I'KEtKY.   .  Leave Moodyvillc���������7, 9, 11:45 a. rn., 2:30, 4:30  p.m.  Leave Vancouver���������8, 10:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:30, 5:30  p.m.  ?.?lP Steamers and Scows always available for  ! Excursion. Towing' and Freighting Business.  ! Storage Accommodation on Co.'s -Wharf.  j \\. V. -tiivmSii, Malinger.  i-Telephone 111. ���������- - P. O. Box 771  THE ANTI-GAMBLING "CRUSADE.  " "Gambling must no" so the anti-gambling crusaders declare. It will die hard:  for "it has many times the cat's nine Jives.  and most tenacious forms of lue. ihe  c-upaders of New York, Chicago and other  cities are attacking many kinds or vice..  WANTED.  Agent for Nelson and -uri-ouiiding Count:-:.'.  Manufacturers Life and -Miuiiifiier.urer- Accident  Insurance Companies oi Toronto. Apply \a R-  B. Elli.-s. "Vancouver. B. ������������������;. (:>T)  5 o������  m miumiK  RUPTUREDrf������  DEFORMED  FE O F L E-^saasn.  C3IA8. CIJL'THE, of 134King  St. "WeBt, Toronto, will make  his 5th annual visit to British.  Columbia. Uefiesaiij-Rupture  he carmotjhold -with ease. Patentee ol" 27 Patents on. appU-  ancea for cure of Club Feet and  alIDefcr:nitie3. Recommended  by Phrsiciana everywhere.  ���������WTiil visit personally,  VE������l-*������OS.S5.<'..Go!a;tTKimHotel,  Ko'.i. &Xues-, Oct. 29 and 30.  .:V!'.tST������KE. B.C., Victoria  Hoi'.-:   "Wednesday, Occ. 31st-  BRITISH COLUMBIA IRON WORKS  General Founders, Engineers, Boiler Makers, and Manufacturers  of All Classes of Machinery. Sawmill and Marine  Work a  Specialty.  sob.3-  MA.vuiMCTtiKi'us of tub  endall Band Mill, B. 0. Shingle Machines,  Steam Log Hauling; Machines.  Wc keep in stock a full supply of Engineer and "Mill Supplies, vuch as Pipe and Fillings, s/rass  Goods, Sheet aud other Packing Rubber Valves, Rubber and Leather Belting, Oils,  and Lubricants, etc.  H0ISHN& ENGINES and SINKING1 PUMPS FOE MINES  0  Comer Alexander Street and' Westminster Ave.', VANCOUVER, E. C."  D.   OARTSV1EL, J. W.-CAMPION, J. E. W. EV2ACFARLANE  Agent West Eootenity. Secretary-Treasurer. Manager  HEW SUITINGS.  "  NEW TROUSERINGS.  Frecl. J.  Squire,  the Nelson Tailor, has just  received a large consignment of  FALL GOODS  ��������� ., Call and inspect the New  Patterns  and Styles. .   ,  Fred* J. Squire,       Baker Street,  Nelson.  Btsssa  ������  BAKER  STREET,  NELSON, B.-C.  ������  e^-stiLl to.  FEAR   OF  FAMINE!  We have on hand savo'ral tons  of first-clnss Jf.-uus, Bacon  unci Butter.   Alao  car lohds of FJour, Sngnr, Rait Fish, CamiocfJUeata, Etc.    Whilst lor- tlio  refresh  rneiit of the inner  man- \\;e  have   Bass  and Ailsopp's  Pale  Ale,  Sclilifcz Beer,  Guinness',Stout, Wnlkoi-'s celebrated hva.nds of Cnnadiim "Whiskey, also the linesb-  brands of Imported Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc.  uuawN'JBLL  lEANY.  AGKNTS KOH  Hiram Walker & Son's       Jos. Rclilitz .Brewing Co.      Fort Gurry Flour .Mills  Distillers Milwaukee, U. B. ��������� Manitoba  P. O. box 60.  Telephone  EDWARD APPLEWHAITE fc CO  S, 1*. corner linker unci Josephine streets,  . KKLSON, 13. C.  REAL ESTATE,  FINANCIAL AND  INSURANCE AGENTS,  Loans negotiated on Nelson property.    Collections iniule. ,   Conveyancing documents drawn up  Town Lots Lands and Mining Claims Handledon Commission.  *.  T*l ��������� =s  aiiormg |  JUST RECEIVED  My  Fail  and  Winter   Woollens,   comprising  Scotch and English Suitings and a full  ���������    line Pants.G-oods and Overcoatings  which I will sell at close figures.    .  |. ..  ��������� ���������/MEE0HA.IJT TAILOE; 1

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