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The Miner Jan 12, 1895

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 f-l  The Mines In  Kootenay arc Anions  the UU.lH.8t, In  America.  I  TJic Ores lire  ''.;:..-<_v.islc in   ..old,'  Silver, ���������.aflu���������r._...4..|.,  ali'l'Leiiil.   '"  ���������?:':���������������������������:������������������;:���������;���������-���������,>.- "������������������\r\OU FW-r.  ^l  [A/hole Number 230.  Nelson,  British Columbia,  Saturday,  January  12,   [895.  Price Five Cents  [HE WEEK'S MINING NEWS.  PRICES OF METALS.  XVER  I IS AD  Jan. 71 h 59 g  3.05  Jan. 8th 59J  3.05.  COPPEK.  | The favorable conditions for an  advance  tlie value of: copper mentioned iu our  |.st report led to.more active buying  and  Tic price of good merchantable copper rose  lom d-8i) 15s. on the 3rd inst. to ������41 2s. Gd.  In the 10Mi. On realization of p ofits there  [as since been a reaction to ������40 12s. 6d.  fir cash. ,  _.r   ,  It is stated that the Calumet and riecla  ,-lompany   have   declined    to   make  their  lisual contract for the first quarter of next  Tear at 9.50 cents per ib.��������� fames Lewis  f-'o/i's Csradar.  and  I'an.  ORE SHIPMENTS.  Montana..  1, War Euglc to Sinoltcr  I ���������   ������     ;         -���������'       ���������.:::���������.  g     " "           \, Blue Bird (via Kaslo) (o Smelter....  (!, Payne Group (via Kaslo) to Omaha..  lilec. 30, Idaho (via Nakusj)) to Smeltor   tons .  10  10  10  10  ;*0  18:1  .10:!  75  .14.  Total shipments to date from  Nelson   Trail Creek (gold ore)   Ainsworth   Slocan via'Kaslo   Slocan via Nakusp   June, 1891:  TONS.   C71   1492    102.    -trio  Y. .....2_''G  Total, 4,9-0.  >'1_W DENVER.  (From our own, correspondent.)  The cold snap which bus visited us. for  the last ten days has terminated for the  present at least with'a heavy fall of snow  which at last makes sleighing easy.  Captain Fitzstubbs and Lee Coombs  after paying a visit to the Forks stayed here  a couple of days.  Tom Mitchell who has had charge of the  building of several concentrators in Oceur-  d'Alenes has taken.hold ot that being built  by the Slocan Milling Company between  here and Three Forks. This company is  ordering a large engine and boilers as it  has been found that there is not sufficient  power in the water from Howson Creek.  The mails from the East and "Coast now  come iu via. Spokane owing to communication via. Revelstoke being stopped by  ice.  A sleigh road is being constructed between the head of the Arrow Lake and  termination of the Revelstoke and Arrrow  Lake 11. R., for the conveyance of ore,  which is accumulating in large quantities  at Nakusp. The rate we understand from  "Nakusp to Wigwam will be ������2.50 per ton.  A Certificate of Improvements has been  yrauted for the Western miueral claim  which adjoins the Three Forks townsite on  the North Fork and belongs to Hugh  Mann.  The bond on the Deadman has been  taken up by Mr. Cutler as far as Harris  and Kellie "are concerned, six months before it was due  W. Kalanan, who had a close shave  for his life during the lire on the North  Fork of Carpenter Creek, was caught in  a snow slide while working on the tiail  below the Ivanhoe mine. He was buried many feet deep, but fortunately his  companions saw the accident and speedily dug him out.  Robertson & Hackett are building a  new saw mill at False Creek, "Vancouver,  with a daily capacity of 35,000 feet.  On the last week in December the  body of W. Aiken was found in the hills  near Boundary Creek.  Ninety thousand dollars were expended on building improvements in  Nanaimo during 189..  Ashford, the  Vancouver of  man   who  is  accused  in  murdering his wife and  NEIjSON.  A party came down from the Ray of Hope  I Hope claim at seven mile point, ou Wednesday and Captain Paterson  reports that it  'will not become   a  mine   but  a   quarry.  (There is a huge .mass of quartz carrying  ) apparently enough dollars in gold to make  it a very good paymaster.    It is quite low  Ldown aud close to the lake.  ROSSLAND.  (From our  own correspondent.)  The stenm whistle at the Nickel Plate  added its shriek to that of the Le Roi on  Now Year's.day. Two shifts are working  day and night sinking to the 100 foot level.  Messrs. Willis and Lyman Carter are both  on the ground, but Mr. Morris G: Rhodes,  who has purchased a half interest, has gone  back to California, but will return iu the  spring.  His brother, Mr. Byron J. Rhodes, who,  jointly with Mr. I. N. Knight, has a lease  of nine-sixteenth of thc I. X. L., has beeu  here for some time. He represents a  Seattle Accident Insurance Company and  his bright and business like way has brought  him good success among the miners.  Mr. T. F. Wren, of the firm of-Wren and  Greenhough, railroad contractors, is looking for investments here and is now figuring on several propositions., 'He is a  wealthy and successful man and his choice  of this camp to operate in speaks for itself.  All three of the hotels are full .and business good, . A most successful dance-was  given on Friday night at the Grand Hotel  ~ bT~Mess.srSta.kr-ArMcDonaldr^Visitors  came from Waneta, Trail, aud Northport  and eleven ladiesiuoade dancing lively._ A  nice supper was served and the festivities  prolonged till 5 a. m.   Everything w;.s cou-  KASLO.  (From our own correspondent.)  The ore is coming briskly into Kaslo this  week, as much as 12 tons per day having  been received. The road is now favorable  for large shipments and a good business  may be expected on it while sleighing lasts.  If only silver were a better price still more  might be looked for.  . It was thought that Holland, proprietor  of the Comique, would open up that place  of amusement(?) on January 1st, but he  has not yet put in an appearance.  Rumor has it.:that a private letter >wa_  received by a party here that the Kaslo  and Slocan Ry. people were at last going  to make an effort to build the road to San-  don. If this is true and they mean business the movement'must be attributed to  the city's application for a charter.  ���������Notices have- been posted calling for  nominations for mayor and aldermen on  January 14th. No candidates have as yet  songht'support, hut the following names  have been spoken of: O. T. Stone, John  Keen aud R. F. Green.  Kaslo Creek is now about four feet  higher than its normal stJige. This is occasioned by its freezing from the bottom  up, this causing a surface flow of water  which freezes with-each successive frost.  All the owners on the south side contemplate removing their dwellings to a more  secure .spot in the near future.  About $15,000 worth of gold war. taken'  out of tbe North Saskatchewan near Edmonton last season. Nearly 400 men were  at work making from ������1.50 to $4 a day  each. Five or six men on tlie South Sas-  kacthewan near Medicine Hat got $2,600.  Governor Alger of Michigan and Mr.  Preston a Chicago banker have bought an  interest iu the Weber mine ou Lake Pend  d'Oreille from S. P. Donnelly for ������20,000  cash. "  Alfred Eoff, cashier of the Boise City  National bank, has prepared for Wells Fargo a statement showing the Idaho mineral  product for 1894! .The total is given at $7;-  864,000, as follows: Gold, 31,879.000; silver,  ���������$2,359,000; lead, $3,606,000. The increase  f_r this year as compared with Wells Far-  go's report for 1893, is $3,922,000. The  most marked increase is in lead, The increase of the production of lead in Shoshone county alone over 1893 is $2,000,000.  The increase'in silver production over 1893  is $800,000 and in gold $40,000. In 1893  silver is figured at seventy-three cents an  ounce and lead at three and one-half cents.  This year silver is figured at sixty cents an  ounce and lead at three cents.  The Rosemont, Arizona, copper mines  have closed down. Very little development  work has been done on the property, and  it was found .to be a piece of folly to try to  maintain an eighty-ton stueiter running on  surface ore. This but another instance of  the uselessness of erecting reduction works  before having a mine.  children,   is found  to  be suffering from  fracture of the skull.  Ex-Secretary of State J. W. Foster',  who is acting for China in ai ranging  terms of peace with Japan, left Vancouver on Monday last.  At Vancouver a man named Pat Cain  has. been committed for trial on the  charge of murdering Fia Man on 15th  September last.  That succulent crustacean, the prawn,  lias been discovered at Howe Sound and  now makes his appearance on Vancouver  breakfast tables.  The halibut fishing business is still  booming. The s.s. Coquitlam brought in  25 tons in one day. The trade is making  quite a stir among the halibut.  The body of Henry C. Zechow, a resident of Seattle, has been found in the  Fraser at New Westminster. There is a  knife wound in the throat which leads  to the suspicion of foul play.       -.-.  At the miners meeting at Nanaimo  Superiutendant Robins submitted a  proposition that the men continue for  six months longer at the present scale.  This was thoroughly discussed and  finally accepted, owing to the fact that  the present outlook in the coal market  continues gloomy and uncertain.-  The Interior department, of U.S.A., de  cides t'Lmt'128 acres '"of land; upon:; which  most of the residence / houses of Cripple  Creek are located, has been declared placer  ground aud the ownership awarded to half  a dozen claimants: There are 'about' 500  houses on the claim, and the owners will have  to pay for the laud they occupy or move off.  The-Columbia River hydraulic mine is  now owned by the American Development  Company of Dnluth, Minn. The property  consists of the Discovery claim of 65 acres  and 160 acres adjoining, together with a  water right, in the big bend of tlie Columbia about 70 miles north of Revelstoke,  B.C.  duct-din the most respectable manner, and  nothing but good temper aud merriment  prevailed. .,   -  Some well qualified Doctor of Medicine  in the province, who need not look to the  usual $000 per annum assistance from the  government, should pack up his kit and  scalpels, bistouris, buzz jars aud poisons,  and come in here for business. There is'n  living for him already and the 200 or 300  miners who will be here in the Spring will  all .willingly contribute" $1 per month,  while there is considerable privnte practice  to be had among the ladies ami children;  ill is at present is absorbed by an occasional  visit from r. Medico from Colville, Wash.,  contrary to the statute in that case made  and provided. Seriously, the distance from  the hospital at Nelson and the inf requency  of - the'communication make it essential  that accidents should be treated on the  spot and any gentleman desirous of filling  this post'may communicate with Mr. W.  M. Newton, who will be glad to afford,  further information.  In addition io the War Eagle, Lei-Roi  and Nickel .Plate,, the Centre Star . is to -be  opened up again at' once. Mr. Oliver  Durant telegraphed from Boston, to Mr.  Kelly at the mine to make all preparations  for. 400 or 500 feet of work, in an upraise  cross cut and drifts. Bids are being Considered and will be sent in.  Mr. Patsy Clarke came in with Mr. J. F.  Herrick of Oswego, N. Y., who is interested  iu the War Eagle Mining Company. Instructions have been given to push-work to  the fullest extent to keep the -Lytton fully  employed.. Stoping commenced oa Satur-  dav night's shift and some twenty teams  are now organized ahd at work hauling  ore daily to Trail.  Mr. Clarke's company have gained their  point Jn the opening of the "wagon: road to  Northport after a 300 word telegram to  Ottawa and it is understood-that Mr. AV.  S. Jones will be stationed here.  Quite ft number of miner?'"arrived in town  Sunday and the Slocan Hotel present- a  most animated appearance.      .  -^-l'he Stagc-Co.-are-no_Wi_in_full_.8_w.ing_and_  doing a rushing business to Denver and  Three. Forks.   Their service is excellent.  ii  R. T. Lowery was in town this week and  says that he is going to stay with New  Denver. -  -   '  Au attempt is being made to revive the  Kaslo Literary Society.. This-is the club  which debated "Is Life Worth Living."  Silver was above (50 then.     __   ....... -..���������.. J  A new dancing eliib is also being started  iu the Lake View House. It is to be a  private and select-affair. The-first meeting is on Thursday evening next.  THREE FORKS.   .  The concentrator is expected to be in  working order   in   from   two   to three  weeks.   It  is an ordinary four   decker  and is situate as most of your readers  are.aware on Howson Creek about a mile  below Three Forks.   The main  building  covers an area measuring 153 feet by 53  feet at tbe lower end and 31 at the upper.,  In addition there is the ore bin at the  top side capable of holding 2000 tons of  ore.. The building contains.'the ordinary  ci-ushing and jigging machinery--and a  Huntington mill, the total capacity t)f  tbe plant being 1C0 tons a day.    Power-  is supplied by a Pelton  wheel fed by a  pipe reaching L_00 feet "P Howson Creek"  giving a head of 230 feet, which' develops  about 100 horse power.   This however is  thought to be insufficient and possibly  uncertain and therefore atv engine and  boiler havebeeu ordered and will shortly  be placed in  position."- The  inill  is the  property of the Humphrey-Moore combination and is built to reduce  the ore  from the Idaho and Alamo mines.  On the 4th inst the Slocan Star shipped  103 tons of ore and the Reuccau has sent  outCOtonswithiuthelastfewdays. Hugh  Mann is hard at work hauling about 20  tons a day from the Slocan Star to the  depot The Noble. Five has seurout 120  tons and has another . 1CJ ready in. the  orp house. From the Idaho no le.-.s than  5.3 tons were "shipped during the. first  three days of the year.  LOCAL   NEWS.  A. M. Johnson returned from Victoria on  Wednesday.  Mr. Holt, Manager of the Bank of British  Columbia in Nelson, left for Victoria on  Tuesday last. He expects to return on  Wednesday next.  - It is said that the only people who regret  the early decease of the Daily Tribune are  tbe-two-boys-who -were_ii_wanted���������to-carry-  Daily Tribune routes, one east of Ward  Creek and ihe other west of Ward- Creek."  Numbers of people are going down to  Trail Creek. Last week Mr. Frank Fletcher  went dowu . and this w������ek Messis. Van  Ness, St. Iiarbe, Teelzelv-..Houston and  Bigelow have also gope dojsvn,  C. G. Dixon, the General Manager of the  Great Northern Railway at Spokane, came  in by the N. &.F. S. Railway ou Wednes-.  day aud went ori to Kaslo. He was accompanied by Dr. Bowes, who comes iu to look  at mining properties.  .  During the year 1895 then will be three  partial eclipses of the sun, none of -which  will be visible on the American ,continent,  but there will be two total eclipses of the  moon, ou March 10-11 and Sept.-3-4, both  of which will be visible throughout  America.  The International Commission Co. are  moving their business to the old Miner  building-between G..A. Bigelow" s and the  Nelson Hotel. They have put in a good  cellar and are fixing up the old place  generally.  We,-understand that the C. P. R. has  obtained au injunction against Mr. Corbin  to prevent him bringing his line any further- at-pre_.ent. We are assured, however,  by a man who is in a position to know,  that the trouble between the two companies  is simply -'a matter of account." The public will recognize that thia means'a battle  between the two companies as to freight  arrangements, etc. .That will probably  soon be settled and "then the two lines will  joiu. Meanwhile Mr. Corbiu is in Victoria  doubtless engaged in furthering the prospects of the Red Mountain Railway Bill,  which we hear is not likely to pass.  CANADIAN   NEWS.  Jake Gaudaur states that -he will allow  HarJing, the English champion, ������400 ex-  perisesand will arrange a match for $500  if the latter will come to America;  The Manitoba Legislature meets on the  24th .inst ...  Sir MacKenzie Bowell1 who was ' reported  last week as being indisposed, is better.  He has simply been suffering from a bad  cold.  Father Laugevin of St. Mary's parish  Winnipeg has been -appointed to succeed  Mousignor Tache as Archbishop of St.  Boniface. ; ,.     ,  The public accounts of the Dominion for  the year 1894 cvere issued on the 3rd inst.  aud show that, the expenditure exceeded the  revenue by a milliou and a quarter.  Ttie'bill before the Quebec'legislature -to  protect newspapers from ��������� libel "provides  that should ii paper through 'inadvertence,  without malice, publisha 'statement injurious to'any individual, it shall be'absolved  from liability forall;actual damage caused,  if an ample .retraction is published as soon  as the error is-detected.' The press, said  Attorney General'.Casgrain, would have' .to  be protected- against fepecnlative actions.  A clause-referring to public meetings provides that a report published iii a newspaper ofthe proceedings shall, be privileged  another, and many bloody fights have taken  place; shop and dwellings have been plundered women outraged a"d civilians murder-'  ed. The marines who were to have been  sent to Pekin to protect the foreign legation  there, are still at Tien Tsin, owing to objections placed in the way of their departure. ������ "    ���������  The J. L. Sullivan theatrical combination  disbanded at Paris, 111., for the season.  The collapse wa3 the result of Sullivan's  prolonged spree. Yesterday he cursed one  of the actresses until she resigned and deT  parted for her home in Chicago. Sullivan  was escorted to the opera house last night  but his coudition was such that his manager John P. Ward, remonstrated with him,  whereupon Johu L. beat Ward so badly  that he had to be put to bed.  Director of Mints Preston instructe-  Superinteudent Townsenu, of tlie Philadelphia mint, to be<,'in the coinage of $22,-  000,000 of gold bullion now stored in the  mints and which is a part of the gold reserve. The gold will be coined iuto eagles  and half-eagles, aud the work will occupy  a mouth. The director stated that there is  enough silver bullion in the mint to keep  the forces busy for five years were it to *be  coined. The disposition ot the metal, however, is subject to the order of the treasury  and no statement has been issued regarding it.  The London Times correspondent in Tien  Tsin says the "Peace envoys will, proceed  to Japan,about January 12, meeting Mr-  Foster, the American, whom they i-iinve  selected to aid them at Kobe. New Chwang  appears still to be in the hands of the  Chinese. Gen. Shung's force, profiting  from experience and improving in the tactics is-regaining confidence. It made creditable marches in the past two > months.  Ying-Tsu, the port of New Chwang, is no*  menaced by the Japanese. ��������� The Chinese  say that the enemy suffer greatly from the  cold."  It has  been announced .that Seattle  will secure one of the best equipped industrial plants in tlie west.    For.several  months negotiations havebeeu going on  between some.of the citizens of t hat city  and eastern capitalists  for the erection  of a mammoth plant for; blast furnaces,  car woiks   and steel  making;  an"  iiii-  hiense power will also be developed !by  Snoqualmie'  falls   and ' the   power   so  generated will be transmitted to thtl city  where aiV extensive electric railway will  be operated." The stock of the  railway  company has been subscribed and  the  bonds taken,   both   of' which   are  now  being printed in New York.    The capital  is   also "said  to  be  subscribed and  the  moneyfor the work will soon  be  forthcoming.  Londou, Out, appears to be infested by  an organized gang .of church robbers.  Within the past week seven places of worship have been broken into, namely, the  Centennial, Wellington street, -Dundas  street aud Colborue street-Methodists, the  Frst Presbyterian, St. John's Anglican, aud  the Eliibetb- ������tieet Christian - churches.  The poor boxes-are usually-full at.this season and-the thieves secured considerable  moiiey and other valuables.   At St. John's ...  cliuw-li they drank  three bottles ot corn-, saving machinery, the utilization of;Natnre;s  A LITTLE PAYS NOW.  This is the day of. small things in gold  mining, .pertinently remarks the Londou  Mining Journal. A quarter of u century  agu anything less than an ounce to the ton  was usually regarded as uuprofitable, 'Unless the surroundings of the property worked were exceptionally favorable to .clieap  production. Ii was then a'-'qiiestiou'' of  ''How many ounces to the tori?"- Now -we  ask, -"How   many   pennyweights' will   it  yield?" Of cou rse,   we   a re., speakin g ' l>bf  quartz miuing, for in working large" alln-"  vial depos.ts,''pennyweights" to :tbe'load  open up vistas of wealth which distant-f-  very distant���������and.inaccessible fields- venture to promise. In placer milling the calculation ot cents is indulged in, and one  mine in New Zealand pays on a yield of a  graiu of gold to thc yard. The,cost of  treatment averages l^d. per load; "and'the  other'^'d. furnishes 'u handsome dividerid  to those interested iu the property.   Labor-  mnuioo wine,' but the silver plate was  tuuately locked up.   There is no clue.  for  NEWS OF THE WORLD.  A deficit of over' twenty-eight million  dollars is announced during tlie first six  months of the United States fiscal year.  ample resource,-, iii the shape of water, the  skill of the hydraulic engineer, the advance  of science, anil last, but not least, the application of careful business principles Lu  the management of gold mines,-have all  tended to bring about these results. Mahy-  years ago the late .Sir V/aringtou Smyth  ventured.to predict.that if the quartz reefs  of Wales would yield 8oz. to the ton, they  The recent cold wave^in Florida is might 'with economical management be-  estimated to have destroyed two rial- miUjc to pay a substantial return on the  lion dollars worth of fruit and vegetables, money invested in-lheir development, but  Mr Gladstone last-week stumbled over Professor Orookes is well content with; as  an open-door, cufhis forehead, broke his n������������?y pennyweights -though his recent,  spectacles aud was unable to see for seven average at Cefu Coch has exceeded >z. to  jj0urs ' , .the ton.   The Alaska Treadwell property,  o   * " * mines, mills, and otherwise treat- low grade  The New York Chamber of Commerce ore at a cost of 6s. per ton, and another  will demand an investigation into other property, worked ou a smaller scale with  departments of the municipality besides Huntington mills, finds a gold return of  the police force', which is at present 2s. 6d. per ton profitable, the whole cost of  under tho scrutiny of a beriale commit-1 lnjujugi treatment and management being  tee- -     . j covered by 2s. 2,'-_d. per  ton.   As we said  The Japanese envoys in Europe have I at the commencement of our article, this is  been instructed to watch the 'chances j the day of small things, aud ns even with  among European princesses to get a bride j the greatly increased production there is  lor the Mikado's heir. Failing to fiod a j still a dearth of gold, it" would be *well if  they should seek  a ��������� nobleman's \ the attention of miners aud capitalists re-  pnncess  daughter or  an American heiress.  PROVINCIAL  NEWS.  P. A. Jenns has been transferred from  the Kamloops branch of the Bank of  B.C.. to Victoria.  ���������  Five doctors and three druggists have  established themselves in Victoria since  i November.  Susan Fenimore Cooper, second daughter of the great novelist, has died at New  York  in  her Slst year.     She  was  the  authoress of   ''Rural  Hours."   "l.hvnie  and prison of Country Life,'' "Mt. Yer-   littfe       Htd   aud  non to the Children  of America,    and t r.-���������,K. in\i~0~  the editor of "The Journal of. a  Natura    rcaa> to *J",&ca  list.  verted to some of the fields long" since discarded,-but which, when worked under  old conditions, failed to pay because they  yielded only pennyweights and not ounce's  to the ton. ��������� The okl-fashioned  gold miner  wad a man in a hurry to be lich, and  with  less skill, he was ever  card one field, and betake hirn-  ! self to pastures new, in   the hope that a  few months'  labor  would  enable him to  i     A Shanghai dispatch says that Moukden ' spend the remainder  is in a state of anarchy.   Tbe Chinese and ' luxurious ease which  Mauchou soldieis frequently   attack   one ' to ensure.  of his days in  that  wealth is supposed THE;MlNER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, JANUARY 12,  [895.  ttaMM-n^aai'jjSKifcgg  SIR JOHN THOMPSON.  The funeral honours done to Sir John  Thompson in England Avere little short of  those offered to Royalty -itself and were a  fitting tribute,on the part of tier Majesfcy  and England generally to the Prime Minister of her principal dependency. A  special train left Victoria station for Ports-  mou-h. It was composed of two brake  Tans, two first-class carriages, one saloon  carriage aud a funeral car in the centre.  The latter was splendidly built of mahogany and teak and was divided iuto two  conipaitments. In-the smaller of these  compartments were seats for the pall-bearers and others. It opened into the larger  compartment, which was practically a small  mortuary chapel, 15 feet long by 7 feet  wide and seven feet high. .Attached to the  roof of this compartment, under four lights,  was the Canadian Hag, gracefully draping  the entire ceiling. Through the folds of  Canada's eusign the four gas lamps shone  softly. The walls ot this compartment  were hung with black cloth dotted with  silver stars and caught up by silver cords,  to,which were attached heavy silver tassels:  A magnificient catafalque was erected in  the midst of this chapel upon   which  the  offiu rested. On either side were three  gigantic gilt candelabra. The engine attached to the train was draped in black.  One of the brake vans was entirely filled  with boxes containing the wreaths sent by  various important personages.  At the Victoria Station aud along the  route the cortege was received by uncovered thousands in spite of the early hour.  The English citizens paid every respect to  the dead Canadian Statesman.  As soon as the funeral train was signalled  outside of Portsmouth, at 11.20 a. m., all  the ships in the harbour half-masted their ensigns, and the first of the 20 minute-guns  boomed a salute across the waters. At this  sound all the flags ashore were dipped.  When the funeral train arrived at the jetty  extension, the mourners had a full and  splendid view of the harbor, with the first-  class cruiser Blenheim iu the foreground  and the Queen's yacht Alberta alongside  the quay. The warships alone formed an  imposing spectacle, but it was greatly added to by the loug hues of naval arid military  officers, representing all branches of! the  wo services, who were drawn up iu front  of large detachments of marines and blue  jackets detailed as guards of honor.  As the procession moved, the general  silence was broken by the crashing discharge of guns from Nelson's ship, the  Victory, and all the other ships in and  about the harbor dipped their ensigns,  while the Blenheim half-masted the Canadian ensign at the mizzen aud aft half-  masted the Union Jack. The massed bauds  ashore played a dead march, and the marines and sailors reversed their arms. All  the sailors and marines wore crape bows  upon their sleeves. The naval and military  officers then gathered about the gangway  of the Blenheim, which was moored to the  south jetty, aud saluted the coffin as it was  slowly conveyed on board. While this was  being doue there was another crash of artillery and more funeral music from the  bands. The Blenheim presented a most  impressive appearance. She was painted  black fore aud aft, and her wide gaugway  was draped with black cloth. From the  gangway to the mortuary chamber prepared for the reception of the coffin a black  carpet was laid.  The procession halted on the main deck  aud the coffin was lowered by the blue  jackets into the captain's cabin, which had  been set apart as a mortuary chamber as  already cabled. Black ropes were used by  "thesailorsiniowering" thercasket"into- its"  resting place. Throughout the voyage tbe  coffin will lie on a handsome catafalque' in  the captain's room, which has been draped  with crape-bound Canadian flags and black  cloth ornamented with silver stars. In  each corner of the chapel stand marine  sentries.  The Blenheim arrived at Halifax at noon  on January 1st. and was-saluted by forts  York,-MacKabbs aud Georges. She came  to anchor oil' the Gun AVharf, flying the  Canadian ensign at half-mast from the foremast and the white ensign at half-mast  from the main peak. ' '   c  At 1.4.0 the Imperial transport Lily again  left for the Blenheim with Sir Frank Smith,  Sir.Charles Hibbert. Tapper, Hon. Messrs.  Daly, Ives nnd Cnrran ou board. After  they had viewed the chamber aud casket  ���������and ten sailors bore the coffin up the companion way to the quarter deck port side,  the bugle' sounded the assembly aiid all  .mustered. on deck. As the casket; was-  _,borne out followed by bluejackets bearing  Her.Majesty's wreath, it was placed under  the davits, the ropes and tackle of which  were covered with black material. Iu the  meantime a detachment of marines*,_ under  Capt. Saumarez, were drawn" up "on the  transport Lily. At the' moment the command to salute was given by Capt. - Poe,  the coffin was swung out ou the davits,  the Bleuhiem's band commenced the -Dead  ' March in Saul and the first., gun of the  salute boomed out from the starboard two  inch quick-firing Hotchkiss guns. At the  same time the marines on the Lily presented arms and every head on-the Blenheim  was bared. On arriving at.the ordinance  wharf the same ten sailors placed.the coffin  on the gun carriage in waiting and the procession to the provincial parliament buildings commenced, headed by the King's  Regiment band, followed by Lieut-General.  Moore, staff officers and firing party of 100  privates of the King's Regiment. The |cas-  - ket was covered with the- Canadian flag  with Queen Victoria's wreath. The funeral  procession headed by the band of the  KiDg's Regiment and followed by all the  military and militia dignitaries and Chief  Paul and delegation of braves from the  Micmac Indian reservation, proceeded  along Water street and through Granville  NELSON  LOTS  m  ���������\  A new Railway under Construction.  Buy before the Market rises in the Railway  Centre and Seat of Government of  IVest Kootenay.  Choice Building and Residence Property  REBATE ALLOWED FOR THE ERECTION OF GOOD BUILDINGS  Also Lots for Sale in     NAKUSP DA IVSON and ROBSON  Apply for Prices, Maps, etc., to  FRANK FLETCHER, Lund CommissioncrC. &K. Ry. Co., Nelson, B.C.  Tremaiie Steam Stamp JJill.  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. It is built in sections which cau be taken  apart and easily transported by pack animals. Tbese Mills can be erected and placed  in running order at from $2,000 to $2,500, according to locality.   Full particulars from  M. S. DAVYS, Sole Agent  *N*ELSO*N*,   B.   O.  Among all the mining machines and appliances shown at the World's Columbian  Exposition there was nothing which excited more interest and favorable comment than  the Tkbmaine Steam Stamp Mill iu the Mining Building. It was a positive novelty  to the great majority of mining men. It commanded attention by reason of its simplicity and evident practibility. Experienced mining engineers were astonished to  learn that such a machine had beeu in successful operation for over two years in the  extreme north-western part oi the United States. '' (9)  street to the parliament buildings, where  the body is now lying in state iu the legislative council chamber.  After paying all possible homage to the  memory of Canada's late Premier, his body  was consigned to the tomb at Halifax on  3rd inst.  NEW YEAR HONOURS.  Among the New Year's honors announ.  cedisthe conferring of the orderof Knight  Commander of St. Michael and St. George  upon Hon. Mackenzie Bowell, -premier  of Canada. Hon. Cecil Rhodes, premier  of Cape Colony, is appointed a member  of tbe privy council, and George Newnes,  member of parliament for the Newmarket division of Cambridgeshire, and the  editor of Titbits, the Strand Magazine  and the Westminster Gazette, and Prof.  James Emerson Reynolds, M. D., F. R.  S., president of the Royal College of  Physicians, have been created baronets.  Baron Cromer (Evelyn Baring), the  British agent and consul general in  Egypt, and \V. H. White, Chief Constructor of the navy, are made Knight  .Conir.nanders-of-theJ3ath.- = -.���������--  NOTICE.  "VfOTICE is hereby given that Howland  _13I Stevenson, as agent for Andrew li. Hendryx, lias filed the necessary papers and made  application for a Crown Grant in favor of a  mineral claim.known as the "Arcade," situated  on North Beach and joining the east side line of  the "Comfort" mineral claim, in-the Hendryx  Camp, in thc Ainsworth Mining Division ot West  Kootenay District. -       - ,  Adverse,claimants, if any, arc required to file  their objections with me within 00 (lavs from the  dale hereof. N. FITZSTUBBS,   -  Kelson, B. C,   ' Gold Commissioner.  - Jan. -OU.,1895'      78 12-1  NOTICE.  "VTOTICI'. is hereby given that- John I'.lliot, as'  _13l. Agent for Joseph Moris and Joseph Bourgeois, has liled the necessary papers and made  application for a Crown Grant in fa vor of the  Mineral Claim ''Virginia,''situated .in tho Trail  Creek Mining Division of West, l.ootcnay.  .'Adverse Claimants must forward their objections -within CO clays from the date of this publi  cation.  - N". rr. v.stuubs,  Dated Nelson, B. C��������� Gov't'Agent.  3rd December, 1891. Sdec &.i  NOTICE.  "VTOTICE is hereby given., that John Elliot, as  _i_^ Agent for Joseph Moris and Joseph Bourgeois, has filed. Lhe necessary papers and. made  application for a Crown Grant in favor of the  Mineral Claim "War- Eagle," situated in tlie  Trail Creek Mining Division of West Kootenay.  Adverse claimants must forward their objections within GO days from the date of this publication. -  N. FITZSTUBBS,  Dated Nelson. B. C, Gov't Agent.  3rd December, 1891. Sdec 61 '.  NOTICE.  *VTOTICE is hereby given that John Elliot, as  J__>| Agent for E. S. Topping and. J. N. Peyton,  has filed the necessary papers and made application for a Crown Grant in favor of the "Mountain View" Mineral Claim, situated in the Trail  Creek Mining Division of .West Kootenay.  Adverse claimants must forward their objections within 60 days from the date of this publication.  N. FITZSTUBBS,  Dated Nelson, B. C. Gov't Agent.  3rd December, 1S84. Sdec 61  THE MINER <*ai> be obtained from  tbe following agents :  Viotohia, The Province Publishing Co.  Vancouver, The News Stand, Hotel Vancouver.  Kas-jO, Mr. R. B- Atkins.  New Denver, Messrs. Armit & Rashdall.  Nelson.   Turner.;Bros.,   Gilbert   Stanley  and the  MINEK PKINTING & PUB. 00., Ltd.  All placer claims in this District legally  held may be laid over from the 15th October, 1894, to the 1st June, 1895.  N. FITZSTUBBS.  Gold Commissioner.  Dated,Nelson,-B. C  4th October 1894.  (35)  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that the under-mentioned respective amounts will be paid as  bounty for the head of every panther, wolf or  coyote killed in a settled district of the Province  on the certilicate of a Justice of the Peace that  such animal was killed in a settlement, and that  thc head was produced to and destroyed by him,  namely:���������  For each panther, seven dollars and fifty cents  ($7.50). -     -  For each wolf, two dollars (������2.00).  For each.coyote, one dollar (������1.00). "  By Command.  ���������:   - JAMES BAKER'  c     . Provi ncial Secretary  Provincial Secretary's Office,  (26) 22nd August, 186-1. '.  ARMIT & EASHDALL,  Mining Brokers.  Conveyancing, Notaries Public  Mining Abstracts.  Complete lists of existing Mining locations  NEW DENVER, B. C.  Spokane  Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson  &  Fort  Sheppard R'y.  All Rail to Sso-fcene, M.  Leave 7-00 a.m. NELSON Arrive 5.40 p.m  C  ANADIAN  PACIFIC  RAILWA  _S_>__l"<->aw������i_ ���������_ ������������������������  The Cheapest and Most Direct Eoute,  Prom NELSON, KASLO and all Kootenayl  Points J  To the PACIFIC COAST and to the EAST.l  Tlt.lIXS    TO   AXI������   FKO.H    NI.I,S������\    DAILY.]  Trains leave Nelson for Spokane every  Tuesday and Friday at 7 a. m., returning leave Spokane Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p. m., and making close connection by S.S. Nelson with all Kootenay Lake  points.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek, connect at Marcus with stage  ou Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays aud  Fridays.  "FIRE   INSURANCE    POLICY   ACT,  1893."  NOTICE is hereby given that His Honour tho  Lieutenant-Governor in Council has further postponed the commencement of "An Act  to secure Uniform Conditions in Policies of Fire  Insurance," from the 1st day of April, 1891,''until  J,hcJ.s^ay^otAprU,J8_y5. ___, ,   JAMKS BAKER,  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Oflice,  29th March, 1891.   ..' (2)  Direct Connection at Robson every  Saturday   Evening,  With Steamer for VVig-Wani Landing where connection  is made with   Canadian   Pacific East-  bound and Westbound through trains.  Tir.iouc.rr Tickets Issued,  Baggage Ciiecicud to Destination,  !No Customs Dikkicui.ties.  Equipment Unsurpassed, combining palatial J  Dining and Sleeping Cars, Luxurious Day Conch-]  es, Tourist Sleeping Cars nnd Free Colonist'  Sleeping Cars.  For information as lo rates, time, etc, apply]  to nearest agent., . -  .1. ll.ttlll.TOX, Agent, Nelson,  Or to GEO. Mel.. RICO WX,  District Passenger, Agent, Vancouver:  COLUMBIA  &  KOOTENAY  STEAM   NAV,  CO.,  (limited) .  Str. "Nelson's" Time Card:*  In effect .January lst,.-l8������.,V  LEAVE NELSON:  Monday at 1 p.m.  -   Tuesday at 1 p. in.  Wednesday at 5.10 p. m.  Thursday at 1 p. m.  i'lUDAV at I p. m.  Saturday at5.10p.m.  LEAVE KASLO:  Sunday at 8 a. in.  ���������-���������"���������Tuesday-at-S-a.-m.-  NOTIOE.  VrOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN* that at the  -131 next session of thc Legislature of the Province of .British Columbia application will he  made on behalf of the Red Mountain Railway  Company for an Act authorizing the Company (1)  to construct or acquire hy purchase, lease" or  otherwise any other line or lines' of telegraph connecting with the lino along the line of  the said railway and lo undertake the transmission of messages for the public and collect  tolls for so doing and (2) also to construct or acquire by purchase, lease or otherwise maintain  and operate vessels, wliarvo.--' and docks and to  carry on the business of shipping and warehousemen, &c., and" (I.)'to amend the Act of Incorporation so as to enable the Company- to construct  the raihvay as a narrow guage raihvay.  BODWIOLL & IRVING,.  -Solicitors for the Red Mountain  Railway Company.  Victoria B. C., 18th October, 1S9J.      .        (16)  gich's Corner  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Buxton & Rodney  -WHOLESALE AND RETAIL���������  \  c������  iTOBAOCONISTSf  Agents for the celebrated   Li   &   CO.  (Loewe & Co.) B. B. B., and other best  English Briar Root Pipes.  . A large stock of " OWN MAKE " Pipes  Tobaccos of ������������������ all kinds and all smoker's  requisites kept on hand.  COUNTKY   ORDERS   RY   POST   PROMPTLY  ATTENDED TO.  THE  T^iJ^JDJEi S-CJ^-FXjIEnD  Wednesday at 8 a. m.  Thursday at 8 a. m.  Friday at .'J a. in.  Saturday at 8 a. in.  The right is reserved to change this schedule at  any time without-notice. ��������� o  T. Allan,  Secretary.  J. W. Tuou-',  Manager"  *%'  THE SHORT  - FAST-  SCENIC  ROUTE  Seattle, Victoria.  Vancouver & Puget  Sound, and all Pacific Coast Points, St.  Paul Chicago and  Points Beyond - .-.  .Modern Equipment.   Kocl.-Rnllast Roadbed.  Attractive tours via Diilu.lt ami flic Great  Lakes Ju conned ion Willi exclusively  passenger boatso-WoE-tlici'ii'S.S.Co.  Direct Connect ion. via Xelson ������fc  Foi-t Sliep*  .    ^pai'jd^K.iilvfay, at Spokane; and'via  js*""*^-.. &{k. S. X. C. at I  Rot-tier's  ferry.  To  For maps, tickets, and complete information  .call on Ageii>_s C. A K. S, Xav. Co., X. A f. S.  ^'j-....oi'^_jf -      .     ..  ���������. Ci. Dixon, (.cu. Agent, Spokane, Wash,  f.  I.   Whitney,  ������. P. A T. A., St..Paul MIu  f. T. Abbott, Truvling Freight A Passenger  Agent, Spokane, Hash.  W. A. JOWETT  MINING & REAL ESTATE BROKER  IXSljRAXCE and - - -  COMMISSIOX AtiEXT.  VICTORIA ST.,  NELSON, B. C. o  THE MINER, NELSON, B. C��������� SATURDAY, JANUARY 12,   1895.  Wxt JKmer.  THE MINER is printed on Saturdays and  will be mailed to any address in Canada or  the United Stales, for one year on receipt of  two dollars.    Single copies five cents.  \)NTRACT AD VERTISEMENTSinserted  at the rate of $3 per column inch, per  month.  \RANSIENTaD VERTISEMENTS inserted at the rate of /_r cents per nonpareil line  first insertion, and 10 cents per line for each  subsequent insertion. Advertisements running for shorter periods' than three months  are classed transient.  ILL COMMUNICA TWNS 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.  Iddress  The Miner Printing & publishing Co.  NELSON.    B.C.  vain, but to the best of bis ability to hold  in check and render harmless. He was  their sacrifice not their comrade, and the  electorate can pay the memory of Sib Joxn  Thompson, that Bayard of Canadian public  life, no greater honor than by ousting from  power the men who brought him, sorrowing to an early grave..  FOR   MINERS  AND   PROVINCES  Exception has been taken to our re-  Inarks last week anent the Red Moun-  jiain Railway in that they imputed wilful  '���������bstruction 011 the part of the Columbia  md  Kootenay   Navigation   Co.  to the  jrogress of the district or at any  rate a  Failure on its part to meet the require-  [inents of^t ran*, port.    "We wish therefore  ).o state that if our words conveyed such  [an impression   it was erroneous.    We  lave nothing but the best feelings to-  Iwards the C and K. Company and fully  Jrecognize the part it has played in the  ���������development of this country, as well as  jthe difficulties it has to eucounter on  laccount of the loss of the s.s. Columbia  Hast summer.  The position which we take up in these  Imatters, and which we believe is the  {right one,   is shortly stated.    We look  (upon the Kootenay as a Miners'country.  To them all interests are subservient.  [Railways, steamboats and all other con-  iveniences exist solely to aid them   in  [their  lawful   industry.     Next   to   the  iMiuers' the interest that it is most neces-  fsary to conserve is that of the Province  'of British Columbia.   Any undertaking  |tthat may favour' either or both of these  is to our thinking worthy of all support,  but all others may go to the wall,  no  matter by whom projected or worked.  THE ONLY WAY.  The government has brought down a Loan  Bill to raise the sum of ������2,100,000. This  will probably meet with the approval of  the opposition. The members of this side  of the House who railed againt the government at election time, calling every name  from spendthrift to thieves, where the first  to howl when the government talked practical economy. The province has no  money for luxuries. Those who want  them must support the Loan Bill or go  without.  horrors of war. Possibly this system of  nomenclature is better than that only  too often adopted by our cousins over  the border. There the pioneer inflicts  his own name on the unfortunate town  he founds and makes it stick by adding  thc French termination "ville" to it. A  the distant statesman is unlikely ever to  hear of his local namesake it can do hi in  no harm, but tor the sake of our educational reputation among the generations to follow it would he just as well  to spell these names correctly. Otherwise it might stem that we. have only  heard vaguely of the great men of the  present day and know nothing of them  ourselves, nor how to spell their names.  We are moved to make these remarks  because we observe that two of our contemporaries, published' between the  Kootenay and Slocan Lakes, spell Rosebery with two R's before the Y. No  doubt the noble earl is vvrong'in so spelling his name, but as popular educators  we fear tbe two journals in question  will have little weight in correcting what  has become established by time.  A HAPPY RESULT.  The Brnntford Expositor (Liberal)  says: "Her- Majesty the Queen has done  much to endear herself to all Canadians  by the heartfelt sympathy she has ex-  expressed with the bereaved family and  aiflicted community, by reason of the  death of Si it John Thompson. 'God  Save the Queen' will hereafter be sung  by the people of this country with  greater meaning than has often charac-  teri/ed the ceremony in the past."  NOTES AND COMMENTS.  The practical effects ofthe new feelings of friendship between Great Britain  and Russia are already visible. One of  tho points of contention between the  two countries has been the Pamir, a  Himalayan district- through which one  of the roads from Asiatic Russia to India  passes. Tin". Russian Government has  amicably settled this question by assigning the route to Great Britain.  A great many accidents are recorded in the papers resulting from fire  caused by the little candles that are  stuck about Christmas trees. Unfortunately we had to lament one of these  accidents in Nelson, which butforprompt  action might have ended disastrously.  Many deaths have been reported and  now news of a terrible disaster comes  from Silver Lake, Oregon, where no less  than 43 people were burnt to death from  a fire starting in a Christmas tree. All  this danger, always risked and so often  resulting in terrible suffering, leads us  to ask:   Is the game worth the candle?  YES! winter.has commenced and the SKATES are  going fast. But don't you know that you need  something beside outdoor amusement? There is no  time like winter for practicing on some instrument. We have  Banjos, Guitars, Violins and all the latest music, beside Pianos  an Organs and -������  ANYTHING IN THE WAY OF NEWSPAPERS  AND NEW NOVELS, mm ------  We will deliver your news at your door if you want it regularly.  Oh! yes, we forgot to say that we have a big stock of sewing  machine needles and oil.  TTT_El_rNr_E_R   BIROS. ~  SHIP your RAW FURS,  Hides, Tallow, Pelts and Wool  A Seattle contemporary points out  that tbe Japanese soldier has the best of  everything in the way of accoutrements  and arms, while the Chinaman fights  dressed like a guy, with awkard boots,  antiquated weapons, often only pikes or  spears, and further encumbered with  fans, umbrellas aud dragon banners. Is  the result therefore remarkable. It is  said Unit one of the terms of peace will  be the cession of part of Manchuria to  Japun. A future combination of the  two powers with the Chinese millions of  nion and money, brought up to the mark  by Japanese organization, would bean  important, but not pacific, "factor in  Pacific questions.  DIPTHERIA   DESTROYED.  Little by little medical science is fighting and conquering the diseases that  flesh is heir to. A knowledge and exercise of sanitary laws have eradicated the  plague, that .mysterious illness of the  middle ages, and have.reduced the num-  bcr of victims to the several fevers.  Small.pox has no terrors for those "who  choose to avail themselves of the safety  afforded by vaccination. Diptheria has  now to unclasp its strangling fingers  from our throats and fall conquered by  a lately discovered remedy.  A French scientist, Du. Roux, and  his associates, Dns. Martin* and Gha.il-  i.ou, after mouths of experiments and  research have produced a medicine  known at present as serum, which has  proved itself an absolute remedy for  diptheria. Not only does it render persons iiinociilated with it impervious to  the disease, but it rapidly cures actual  sufferers by the simple application of a  hypodermic injection.  Already its elfocts are becoming  marked. In Paris the.weekly mortality  from diptheria has decreased from OS  deaths to 29, in Berlin from-11.7 per cent,  to It per cent. In New York the list of  victims to "diptheria during the first half  of 189-1 was no less- than 1,400. The  Herald of that city has opened a subscription list for making the new remedy  available to the poor. The disease unhappily is not unknown here and from  its fatal rapidity it is much dreaded.  Samples of the new remedy have reached  this country and we trust that soon the  blessed security afforded by it will be  available everywhere.  In the wild West, where the genus  nurse girl is unknown, ladies with encumbrances who wish to goto balls have  to take those encumbrances, wit h them.  To the usual cloak-rooms there is therefor added a baby fold or nursery. We  are not aware whether a number is  pinned on to the child on its arrival and  a corresponding number given to the  depositor-, but it would appear that  without some such precaution thp foundation for a romance might be laid.    In  There is probably no part of the world  where   British   pluck   has   founded   a  British settlement where greater  hardships are endured than in the north-west  provinces of Canada.    In addition lo all  the ordinary hardships of a settler's life,  such as tire, floods, starvation, low prices,  solitude and misery generally,  the unfortunate dwellers on the prairie have a  cliinate that render's bmnan life scarcely  worth   living,   and   which   converts   a  trivial accident into a verdict of death.  Another horror is reported from Regina.  The house of   a   farmer   named   Wii'i.  Thompson, some twenty-five miles from  the capital, took fire at night.   He rescued his wife and children with difficulty.  One child died immediately from   his injuries.    Thompson's   night  dress   was  burned off him and he stood outside his  burning house   stark   naked,  with the  thermometer at 40 degrees below zero and  no help within a mile andahalf. With only some scraps of rags round his feet and  and head he started on that mile  and a  half, but fell frozen  before he  reached  the house.   Luckily he was seen to fall  and was carried in while help hurried to  his unfortunate wife and children,   who  in addition to being burnt were severely  frostbitten.    We are acquainted personally with  a  very large portion of our  Colonial Empire and in no other part  of  it is such a tale of horror possible.  Exporters and  Importers  of  Fine  Northern  Furs  TO-  Jas. McMillan & Co.  Incorporated.  [MAIN HOUSE: 200 to 212 Erst Ave. Iff.,  MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.  Proprietors of  Minneapolis  Sheepskin  Tannery.  <-oods lxtiiglil right out; 110 commission; fair selection; immediate returns.   Shipping  tags l'lii'iiishcd upon request.   NO DliTV on any goods we handle.  itS'WKITII   FOR  ���������IltCI'I-\K  4.IYI\4_   LATEST   M.1KKET   PKItES. Si  60  other cent he could get a bath, and if a  man had never had a bath since his  mother washed him it made him quite  religious. Then if he was afraid his  garments would walk away there was a  chamber of horrors where his clothes  could be cremated, and if he went in  530,000 strong he came out one individually.    (Roars of Laughter.)  The "General" is a guest of Mr. Justice Crease.  Bank of Montreal  CAPITAL (all paid up), $l',������,O0������,O00  KEST,       .       .       .       .      0,000,000  where it migh  on!, of daugei  consequence of a neglec t76f some arranger  merit of this kind a sad accident has  happened at^ Burke, Idaho. To the  Firemen's Ball in that city went Mrs.  Bresnahan, taking with her a babe of  tender years... Apparently a depot'for'  infants was not provided and their  owners hud to dump them in any convenient corner. Airs. Bresnahan with  true motherly care carefully wrapped  her offspring in comfortable garments  and d?posited it in some snug corner  , be secure from draft and  from tlie cat. Then she  relinquished herself to the intoxicating  ecstasy of the dance. Meanwhile a  swain, bursting with love untold, leads  his blushing partner to a quiet nook,  where into her sympathetic ear he might  pour forth the beatings of his heart. Tlie  corner found they espy therein a goodly  cushion. Gracefully the lady sinks  thereon,  the  lips  hark! a yell! a screech! a smothered  cry. Hastily the lady jumps from' her  seat, overturning the disappointed lover.  Covered witli confusion they depart aud  are not discovered. * But that shrill  voice, like bleat of lamb, finds echo,  above the din of fiddle and piano, in  mothers heart far away. She rushes to  it and quickly unwraps ..the swaddled  figure. Alas, she is too late. The child  is dead, the solid flesh of that iairy  maiden was too much for human baby-  dom to bear and the baby yielded up its  life, a victim to the rough and ready  customs of the AVest.  The words of love tremble on  of   the adoring  youth,   when  The Daily Tribune has ceased to exist.  It made one appearance, but the effort  was evidently too great for the combined  energies of those three men "who took  it easy during 1804." We trust that they  will not again attempt to interrupt that  calm and dignified idleness in which they  dream away their luxurious existence.  After this who will say that we have no  "leisure   class"   in   this "country.     We  would suggest the following couplet as  their motto:  .  Some come here to mine and work, - -  And toil tho livelong day  To earn their bread by sweat of brow, o  But wc come here to piny.  The shareholders of the Emma Mine  find themselves in a peculiar position  and they have taken a now method to  -.got themselves out of if. The Emma is  a silver mine in Utah. For years it has  been in difficulties anil it is 'quite .impossible to get any profit out of it with  silver at its present price. "At thc meeting of the company just'held in London  the chairman told the shareholders that  they had either to wind up the company  and sell their mine and plant for a mere  song, or else to reconstruct, put up more  money and buy some other mine,-the  profits from which would enable them  to retain possession of the Emma. They  chose the. latter and authorized the  board to purchase for them some other  property���������in West Australia���������for .choice.  TORONTO BOODLING.  "��������� Tbe sensation of the clay in Toronto is  Judge Macdougall's report in the boodle  investigation sent to the city council last  night, in which he found that corruption  was proved against John Bailey. Edward  Hewitt, William M. Hall, John Maloney  and John E. Venal, formerly membors  of the city council; H. A. Everett, vice-  president of the Toronto street raihvay,  and J. E. Coleman, agent of Mr. Everett,  VV. A. Bell, of the clerk's department,  was found guilty of handling money  used for bribing the aldermen, The  publication of to-day's report was followed by the .arrest of Maloney and  Verral. Other arrests are probable.  Hewitt, Hall and Coleman are fugitives  from justice, and it is a matter" of doubt  whether they can be followed to the  United States and extradited. _ The reception of the report, was attended by  great excitement in civic circles. It is  not probable that there will be any further important developments in connection with the case involving the names  of* ^ersoli"s~not���������ye"t"~i7n plicated". The"  names of James Gowanlock, 0. C. Small  and William Bell, all members of the  council, against whom evidence was  directed, are not included in the judges  finding of guilt, and their cases are left  to the final judgment of tlie people.--  Colonist Special.  3STOTICE.  Sir DOtfALD A. SMITH Presiden  Hon. GEO. A. DRUMMOND Vice President  CLOUSTON General Manager  E. S.  Neslon Branch: N. W. Corner Baker ancl  Stanley. Streets,.  Branches in London (England), New York and  Chicago and in the principal cities in Canada.  Buy   and  Transfers.  sell  Sterling  Exchange  and  Cable  Grant conuncrical and traveller's credits, av  able in any part of the world;  Drafts issued; Collections made; Etc.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH  Rale of interest at present 3} per cent.  BANK OF  ���������"���������vroT.c.  _1_^     sion of .tlie  BRITISH COLUMBIA  (Incorporated by Roya   Charier; 1863.)  CAl'ITAIi (paid up), ������000,000    .     $'..,920,00  (With power to   ncreasc.  Kfr'SKItVI- FILM*,  ������ 00,000      .     .        1,265,-43  of  to  from  WHO   WILL   REPLACE  HIM..  We are glad to have an opportunity  quoting the following splendid tribute  the memory.of Sir John Thompson  the Ottawa Free Press:  There was nothing in common between  Sir John Thompson and the boodlers and  tricksters he was called upon to lead and,  -as a duty to his country, endeavored, in  It is one of. the doubtful* honours  which accrue to statesmen of the present  day to have their names littered along  thc frontier of the Empire to distinguish  various little villages and towns of greater or less importance. It frequently happens to the traveller in the back country  of the colonies to come across squalid  collections of rude huts, which never can  nor ever will become large enough lo  have a place in a map, arrogating to  themselves the name of some man who  holds in his hands the fate of the entire  Pmpire, or by whose will alone the  armed millions of Europe" are restrained  from    embroiling  all    nations   in   the  DARKEST   ENGLAND.  "'���������General" Booth of the Salvation  Army arrived at Victoria on the 22nd  and was received by the mayor at the  City Hall. An address of welcome was  read to him by the city clerk, which  occupies nearly a column in the Colonist;  In the evening there was an enormous  meeting at the theatre, with the Premier  in the chair. The following is part of  the "General's" speech:  "The man is down, never mind how  he got down, help him up, and the man  who does not want to get up, why make  him get up;" said the General earnestly.  The Army had tried to put these ideas  into practice. To illustrate," in London  today they fed 120,000 hungry men, women and children. They gave a meal  for a centyand those who had no money  got the meal, but had to work for it.  Then no one needed to pass the night  in the streets of London, for there were  the Salvation homes and 5,000 were given  shelter every -night,    For  two cents a  man got a '"'sit down" . where he could  rest his head and arms and sleep. For  four cents a bed was  furnished: for an-  lerebv given that at the next ses-  Parliamcnt ofUniincIii application will be niado on behalf of the lied Mountain'  Uailway-Ooiiipanv, a corporal ion created by an  Act of the Legislative Assembly of lho Province  ot British Columbia, for an Act declaring the  railway of the said Uonipaiiy to be a work I'or the  general advantage of Canada and declaring the  said.Uoiiipanv to be a body corporate and politic  under the legislative authority of ihe Parliament  of Canada and Lo have all the iraiichi.-es, right.-,  power, privileges and authorities conferred upon  it bv its present Act. of incorporation and giving  to the said Company the following additional  powers:  1st. To construct or acquire by purchase, lease  or otherwise any other lino or lines of telegraph  connecting with the lino along the line of said rail-  wav, and fcb transmit messages for commercial  purposes over the said or any telegraph lines so  acquired and io collect lolls for so doing.  2nd. To construct or acquire by purchase, lease"  pr "otherwise and to maintain and operate vessels,  wharves and docks and to carry on Lhe business-  of shipping and warchousemengenerally, and  3rd. To construct the said railway as a narrow  gauge railway ai Lhe option of the Company.   .  Dated lhe '.rd day of January, lSlio.   .  '"' ���������  BODWELL & JLtViNG,  (72) ���������   Solicitors for the Applicants,  -To-  Hunting, Survey, Prospecting  PARTIES  AND  OTHERS   THE NEW, FAST ���������  STEAM LAUNCH "FLIRT"  Can be CHARTERED by day or week  ou reasonable terms. Oiders sent through  the pursers of the steamboats Nelson or  Ainsworth, with whom arrangements can  be made, or by mail or telegraph to 0. W.  Busk, Balfour, will receive--prompt  attention. (19)  zsrELsoisr B-R-A-iisro-H:..  Corner of linker and' Stanley streets  BE,-A.1STC_EIES ;  Canaim���������-Victoria,' 'Vancouver, New "Wcstmi  ster, Nanaimo and Kamloops.  U'mtkij Status���������tian Francisco, Portland, Taco-  - ma, and Seattle.-  1IEAD Oi'T'lCl'.: Ik. Lombard street, LONDON  England. - -  AGENTS AND COEEESPONDENTS:  CANADA���������Canadian Bank  of  Commerce  and  - branches; .Merchants' Bank of Canada and  branches; Imperial Bank of Canada and branches; Alolson's. Bank and branches; Bank  Nova Scotia o -  UNITED STATES-Agents Canadian Bank ot  Commerce, New Yoi-k  Bank of Nova Scotia, Chicago. -  Traders' National Bank, Spokane;  OAVINGS  DEPARTMENT-  Deposits received at ������1 and upwards, and  interest allowed (present rate) at -j per cent,  per annum.  -    - "   ' CHANGE V. HOLT,  Nelson, July 17,1S93. . Agent.  R.  MIXIX<_.  C. CAMPBELL-JOHNSTON  (of Swansea, India, and the United States  .METALLURG 1ST, ASSAYER.  AND MINING ENGINEER  Properties reported on. All as������ays undertaken  Furnaces and concentrating plants planned  aud erected. Treatment for ores given. Ores  bought and sold.   Box 10, Vancouver. B. C_ .THE MIWER; NELSON. B: C.; SATURDAY,'yAN\JMiY\j2];iSgs.  CORRESPONDENCE.  I : ��������� .    TRADE; UNIONISM.  ToiTHE Editor: . . , ,:������������������������������������,  s, Sir,���������The editor of the Slocan Times  has treated his readers to a re-hash of  iil\ -the high.aims and principles of  Theoretical Trade Union, such a one as  might be worked out in Plato's Model  .Republic. The people who comprise our  work-a-day world have all the passions  and weaknesses that-flesh is heir to. It  might be of some interest to touch lightly upon Practical Unionism and see how  it hns worked out its own salvation, and  . the benefits resulting therefrom. The  "Debs" of Slocan gives us his definition  of Trade Union, viz.: the prevention of  competition in the ranks of labour, or as  Professor Marshalls s.iys, to prevent  "the cruelty and waste of irresponsible  competition and the licentious use of  wealth." This may be called part ot the  faith of "Othordox." Political Economy  of the Adam Smith school upon which  the Socialist, Communist and Anarchist  continually ring the changes, with the  two latter, the hankering of Lazarus  after the flesh pots of Dives. Most economists, from Adam Smith downwards,  have been entirely independent of facts,  and reasoned in a purely ideal world  where facts cannot touch them, dreaming in unrealizable Utopias and sounding  in abysmal waters. Listening to some  of these theorists one might think, as  Carlyle says, thev had "dived clown to  the foundations of the universe and  ganged everything there." There have  always existed a class of men who think  that the economics of social life can be  solved bv.rhetoric and-agitation. These  people imagine they can forge the  crank to swing the social fabr ic in line  with their, ideas, but the crank .remains  only with .themselves. Looking the  question squarely in* the face how does  the thereotical gospel of Trade-Union  pan out in practice? A Labour oligarchy,-more of ten the monarchy ...of  one, some fluent orator, masterful and  aggresiye. This is to supplant the oii.  garchy ofiOapital: Does the one. sacrifice the rights iV feels it? own any. injpre  than the" other? Experience answers  never. The abstract ideas of the Utopian  editor on the limitations of a '.'Trade  Union" audits moral suasion jcpincide so  nearly with what, has been our experience that it is almost needless to say  his whole argument is the summing up  of the contents of "The Manifesto of  Labour".issued by the President of the  federation of Labour, after the great  strike,, wiih all its attendant misery and  armed revolt against the state. This  moral philosophy of "Trade Union"  "may be reason, but it is. not man."  Nature is stronger than philosophy. All  unions have started with the same "Propaganda." Need we give the results,  from the Labour Riots in Milwaukee,  1SC0, where, .���������unionists',' started, for the  mills in which they had worked shouting  "Kill the militia and burn the mills;" to  the: Homestead Riots of 1S92, when  poison was put in the non-unionists'  food; and on down to the Cceur d' Alene  pleasantries of the "Union,''-.  Assuming then, the righteousness of  the true principles of-Trade Union and  that the Slocan Evangelist has faith in  his own Evangel, what has become of  the . rights of the minority, or non-  unionists? These have been the cause  of -conflict. Will you say, to them,  Nature has no vacant cover at her feast  for you, begone! ye. shall not labour'.  The State does not say individuals shall  work for a price,' if it did it might go  fur'thei'_an.d_fix_.the._p.rice__o.f.c_o.r.njj_r_e_ve_rv  other- commodity. It says that labour  is in its essence-- a contract of salef between the employer and- the labourer.  Tr'ade'Uniori to be a power, which is'the  object .of its being, cannot confine its  limitations to its members, its dictates  must coerce those without the fold iu  order to protect those within. In fact  "Trade Unionism" in practice is a travesty of the grand conceptions of the  Times editor. -  The aims of Jhe poor. to.become, less  poor are but just, but human nature as  it is must always produce rich and poor.  The Social Fabric is gradually undergoing a change,' but it has got to be rebuilt  on something stronger than the shifting  sands of "othodox" economy. Theonly  true solution seems to 'me the blending  of interests, the co-operation of hirer  and hired; ��������� When solution does shape  itself by mutual recognition of interests  we will be a long days march nearer the  millennium. ��������� King David's wish will be  the wish of all, "Give me neither poverty  nor1 great1 riches."   .-.������������������������������������.���������  But the man who wishes to try the  experiment of a iinionin his own section,  knowing that the materials to. his hand  banded together become highly explosive, must either "be a faddist or see  . the means to an end^ambition���������or soft  snaps���������and should he produce an ordinary "Union" of the Coeur d' Alene type  then the worst we wish him is "to stew  in his own juice." FIAT LUX.  A dead man was ' found floating iii the  Fraser river with a knife wound in his  heart and ii letter in his pocket from Henry  Copp, Washington, D. 0., to Henrich Zee-  how, Seattle.    This was a murder.  Fragments of a man were found along  tlie Canadian Pacific railroad track near  Hammond, a few miles from Vancouver.  His name or Ik.w he came to be so horribly  mangled, is not kuown.  Two other fatalities aro reported from  a few miles in the interior. Coroner's inquests investigated the four ghastly fiuds  at the same time.  Iniifil  Carney IKlo.k, Nelson, B. I!.  WEEKLY PRICES, F.O.B., COLVILLE.  Saturday, Jauuary  12th, 1S95.  PARLIAMENT.  Thursday, Jan. 3.���������House reassembled after1 Christmas i-ecess. Committee  appointed to examine contracts on Par-  liamentBuildings. Following-Bills introduced by Premier:  To amend the Fire Insurance Policv  Act, 1S93.  Respecting police and special constables.  To amend the drainage, dyking and  irrigation Act. 1S9_.  To amend tlie Companies Act.  -MlNEUAl, CLAlJt SEIZURES.  M. Williams moved, on consideration  of the report on the bill to amend the  Execution Act, that section 4 of the Act  be repealed and the following substituted; "4. Notwithstanding anything  to the contrary contained in this Act,  any interest which a free miner' has in  any mineral claim before the issue of a  crown grant therefor, or in any mining  property as defined in the Mineral Act  of 1891. and amendments thereto, and  any. placer elaim and mining property,  as defined in the. Placer Mining Act of  1891'and amendments thereto, may be  seized and sold by the'sheriff, under and  by virtue of an execution issued against  goods and chattels: Provided, howevei,  that this section shall not affect any suit  now pending in the Supreme court or  any court in this province." The mover  explained that it has been held by Judge  Spinks that such claims ;cannot be sold  at'present under an execution against  goods.   Read a first and second time.  Turner presented message from Lieut.-  Governor transmitting bill for loan of  ������120,0 ($2,100,0.)  : House, went into committee on Mining  Bureau Bill, Provincial Mineralogist being substituted for Deputy Minister.  Bill reported complete with amendments. ���������  . Government of Cities Bill read second  time.     ���������        .......  Friday 4th.��������� Small Debts , Bill read  third time and passed. Mining.Bureau  Bill alkvread third time and passed with  amendment, "Any person holding ,'iny  pecuniary. interest in any .mining property in this province shall not be eligible to be appointed Provincial Miner-.  alogist." Quite right.. Second ;reading  Fire Insurance Bill.defeated on ground  of informal form of Bill. Ciiy Commissioners Bill in committee. Progress  reported.  CHURCH NOTICES.  Sunday,  12th January, 1895.  Methodist.Church:. ,. Geo. H.. Morden,  Pastor. Services in Hume's Hall as follows: Sunday, at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.  Friday, Prayer meeting nt 8 p. m. Sunday, January. 12th, morning subject:  "Gospel Horticulture���������The Engrafted  Word." Evening subject: "Naaman the  Syriaiv'"_Everybo"dy''weico"me7      '       "~:  Pi.esbytekian- Chuech. Service tomorrow at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. ni., in the  Church at the corner of Victoria and Mills  street. Sunday School (union).,2.30 p. 'hi.  Prayer meeting, Wednesday evening 7.30  p.m.  CUSTOMS BLANKS  FOR SALE AT THE  MINER   OFFICE.  NOTICE.  N'OTICE is hereby given that sixty days from  the date hereof 1 intend to apply for a  Crown Grant to the "Calcium" ^Mineral Claim,  surveyed'as Lot.721. Group I. situated in Galena  Hay in the Ainsworth Mining Division "of West  Kootenay" District. This' application, will be  ninde'iiiider section 35 "Mineral Act, 1801."  Copies of thc Held notes and plat can'bc seen at  the otlicc'of the Government'Agent, Nelson. ���������  Nelson. B. C, ANDREW* B. HENDRYX.  December 20th," 1891.      22dec 70 -  Hay, mixed,.?(! to ������0.50 Per ton  Hay, timothy, ������7 (o $7.51.       "  Oats. 70 cts ��������� Per cwt  Potatoes. -15 cts   Turnips, 75 cts        "  Rutabaga, (id els        "  Cabbage, 81 ,   Carrots, (i. cts        '���������  Beefs, 7;> cts        "  Onions. SI        "  Chickens. $2.50 Per doz  Hens, ������1 r :.  Ducks. ������(i   Turkeys, $12   Dressed 1 logs, 5. cts Per lb  Dressed Beef 1 cts      "  (.32) .1 I'M III". I..I..I44 1., Manager.  FOR  A  FIRST-CLASS  SHAVES HAIR-CUT  Go to A. McK. LEITCH,  NEELAND BLOCK, - NELSON, B. C.  19  Uniou SteamshiB Co., B. G., Ltfl.  HEAD OFFICE AND WHARF:  VANCOTJVEB,    IB.    C-  VANCOUVER TO NANAIMO.-S.S. ''Cutch''  leaves C. P. R. Wharf daily (Sundays excepted)  at 1:15 p. m. Cargo at Union S.S. Co.'s wharf  until 11 a. m. .  NANAIMO TO YANCOUVER.-S.S. "Cutch"  leaves daily (Monday excepted) at 8 a.m.  Vancouver aii������l Northern Settlement*.  S.S. Comox leaves U. S.S. Wharf every Monday  at 11 a.m., for Port Neville, calling at all way  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.  MOOD1Y1LM- ll-ltUy.  Leave Moody ville���������7, 9, 11:15 a. m., 2:30, 4:30  p.m.  Leave Vancouver���������8, 10:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:30, 5:30  p.m.  its* Steamers and Scows always available for  Excursion, Towing and Freighting Business.  Storage Accommodation on Co.'s Wharf.  iv. r. loiTixt-, -imuiHcr.  Telephone 91. P.O. Box .771  -If-ltlC-tl..  "CI    C. ARTHUR, A.M., M.D.,  PHYSICIAN,   Etc.  Coroner vov. West Kootenay,  Ollice over Nelson Drug Store,  West-Baker street,  Nelson, B.C.  Calls at oflice promptly attended today and night.  JOB  PRINTING  AT.  THE   MINER  SAVINGS SANK DEPARTMENT.  GHASTLY FINDS.  Manv ghastly finds were"-made-in Yau-  Oouver'and suburbs last week���������an epidemic,  ol dead bodies. Some skaters on -Burnaby  Lake unearthed a skeleton beneath a loy  moved for the first time in six years to  make a-bonfire-on the ice. The" remains  were those pf John Cooper, who escaped  from the asvlnin mauy years ago and who  had crawled.beneath the log and died.   ���������  The remains of* ;Tno. Quinn were . found  on the railroad track after the Whatcom  expiess had passed'b the evening: Quinn  had lain down on the track to sleep oil" the  effects of a day's drunk.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby'given that John Elliot, as  agent for Edward Malion, has filed tho  ! necessary papers and made application for a  j Crown Grant in favor of' the Mineral Claim  | "Jessie," situated in the Nelson Mining Division  ; of West .Kootenay. Adverse claimants, if any.  j must. Iile their objections with me within CO days  I from the date of this publication. :'...-.  N. FITZSTUBBS,  Nelson, li. C. Gov't Agent.  10th December, lS9t.       -     07  NOTICE TO DEPOSITORS.  From-1st January and .till- further  notice the rate of interest'allowed oil  Savings Bank deposits by this Bank will  be three per cent. (3%) per annum.  CHANGE V. HOLT,  Manager.  Bank of British Columbia,  Nelson, 28th November-, 1891.       57  BANK of MONTREAL  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT.  More CURES  have been effected by my  with  UPTURE  ���������"���������"���������^���������"���������---���������������������������^^���������^������"   Trusses, ...   perfect ease to ���������wearer, than by all other  <i<.vi-:e������cw_iil>ii.������'������l. Tiey retain largest  Supture trader severest strain. A system of-fitting has been perfected the  last 28 years, fully e __al to personal  , c-tamirLatjon h_r.m_i_I.   27 patents  .i&SEESSS deformity:  ������'HARIEB CXIITtTR.  i;,134K_u? 8t.W..T0r������iit*<  NOTICE TO DEPOSITORS.  From 1st January, 1895, until further  notice the rate of Interest allowed on  Savings Bank Deposits by this Bank  will be three per cent. (3%) per annum.  A. H. BUCHANAN,  59  Manager.  XOTICE.  lections within (W days of the data of this publi-  "ciitidn.  "���������   "' ������������������ '"       . N. FITZSTUBBS;  Dated Nelson. "B.C.. Gov't Agent.  -<^&^%^^/ia/^%%'%%-  The International Commission Co. will movi  on the 15th inst. to the old Miner building, between G-. A. Bigelow s and  the Nelson Hotel.  -/W%W%t%^ty%i%^/%,-  PRICES AS USUAL TO  SUIT ALL  BRITISH COLUMBIA  IRON WORK!  General Founders, Engineers, Boiler Makers, and Manufacturers]  of All Classes of Machinery. Sawmill and Marine]  Work a   Specialty.  SULK   'lIA.MIF.4���������TIIi:i:it_'   OF   TIIK  Kendall Band Mill, B. C. Shingle Machines;!  Steam Log Hauling Machines.  We keep in stock a full supply of Engineer and jVTill Supplies, such ns Pipe and Fittings, Braes'fl  Goods, Sheet and other Packing Itubbor Valves, Rubber and Leather Belting, Oils, i  and Lubricants, etc.  HOISTING ENGINES and SINKING PUMPS FOE MINES  Corner Alexander Street and Westminster Ave., VAflCOUVEB, B. 0.  D.  CARTMEL,        J: W. CAMPION,        J. E. W. MACFARLANIE!  Agent West Kootenay. Secretary-Treasurer. Manager  NEW SUITINGS.  NEW TROUSEEINGS.  Fred. J.  Squire,  the Nelson Tailor, has just  received a large consignment of  Call and inspect the new  Patterns  and Styles.  Fred. J. Squire,       Baker Street, Nelson.  OLD RELIABLE  ��������� &^STILL TO THE FRONT!  BAKER STREET,   '        ��������� ���������  Y- ���������-���������  nelson,bo.     m-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 refresh  'S  AGENTS VOU  Hiram Walker & Son's       Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. .    Fort Garry Flour Mills  Distillers .Milwaukee. U. S. . Manitoba  2St h 1 ������ccorn her. 18!M.       71 d'ec29  P. 0..box69.     ....������������������ ... -    i   ���������     ���������       .'���������.,...        .- Telephone  EDWARD APPLEWHAITE * GO.  S. E. corner Baker and Josephine streets,  " NELSON, B. C.  FINANCIAL AND  , INSURANCE AGENTS,  Loans negotiated on.Nelson property.     Collections made.     Conveyancing documents drawn -up  Town Lots Lands and Mining ���������Claims Handledon Commission.'


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