BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Miner Oct 23, 1897

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xminer-1.0183063.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xminer-1.0183063.json
JSON-LD: xminer-1.0183063-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xminer-1.0183063-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xminer-1.0183063-rdf.json
Turtle: xminer-1.0183063-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xminer-1.0183063-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xminer-1.0183063-source.json
Full Text
xminer-1.0183063-fulltext.txt
Citation
xminer-1.0183063.ris

Full Text

 [Whole Number 374.  /Nelson,1.British.Columbia; Saturday, Oct. 23,. 1897  Price Five.  EVERY HAN HOST PAY,  HLOAD POLL TAX WILL BE IN EF-  IE0T ON OCTOBER 30.  I The Location or  Gray'* Saw Mill  Officially Inquired Into-i'onnell  Proceeding*.  to he  Atthe meeting of the city council  last Wednesday all members -were  present except Aldermen Fletcher and  ' Teetzel. The following letter, date  lined from New Westminster,' was  read and filed:  Iu reply to your letter of the 6th inst.  in connection with tbe erection of a saw  mill by Mr. T. W. Gray on the west arm  of Kootenay lake I beg tb say that I  have no authority to take any responsibility in this matter.   However, I will  Bhortly be in Nelson and will look over  [Jtlie situation so that. I may be able to  report to the department should I be  called upon to do so.   Very obediently,  . Jos. R Bat,  Resident Engineer.  Alderman Dow introduced bylaw No.  20, providing for the collection ot a road  poll tax for, 1897.   The city collector was  named in the bylaw aa the person to  . whom   the   tax . should  be paid and  October 30 was the date named when.  it should become dne.   It provides a tax  of $2.00 on all male persons resident in  Nelson;, who shall be between the ages  of 21 and SO years.   The bylaw was read  first, second and third times and considered in committee of the whole.   It was  ordered that.it be finally adopted at a  meeting to be held on Friday, October  22 at 3 p.m.  Bills to the amount of $301.33 were  audited and ordered paid. The  amount included one for 1155.25 from  H. J. Evans & Co, for cement.  A petition for a crossing at the corner ol.Josephine and Silica streets was  referred to the committee on public  works.  A communication irom George H.  Duncan, of the. Provincial Board of  Health," acknowledged the receipt of  a telegram; from . the' city clerk to tho  effect that plans for the sewer system  would bo forwarded soon as Mr. Gam-  . -ble had reported upon the'flow of  jvater in Kootenay river, the intention, of the city being to discharge the  sewer iu deep water. Mr. Duncan stated  that he would lay the matter before the  board at its next meeting on Monday,  Oct. 18th.  Adjourned until Friday at 3 p. m.  MILES IN THREE MONTHS.   ,  Spokane articles. Tho witness said.that  milk that had been watered was not nt  food for infants under the age of two  years. It was unfit for all persons suffering from sickness. He anid that all  ingredients in milk are injurious and it  oessed to be milk when they were added.  It would depend on the nutiiro.ofthe  fatty, matter introduced whether* or not  it would be injurious.  Mr..Holdicb testified that the report  submitted by - him was correct and a  supplemental report showed .that when  the solids were reduced to ash the percentage was small. In regard' to the  superabundance of fatty matter, this  might be produced by, taking samples of  milk from the top of the cans where the  cream had arisen. The amount of fatty  matter differed, with each sample. He  believed that the standard of milk fixed  by public analysis was 11% per cent.  solid matter and 88% per cent, water.  '  Mr. Hurry made the statement that on  the morning the chief took the samples  that it was all night's milk. At 6 a.m.  Hurry turned the milk into a 25 gallon  tank and then run it back into the cans.  That was why be could not seo that the  analysis should differ. The milk remained ' iu the cans from 6 to 8 a.m. and  the chief got almost pure cream. V.  The defendant was released on bis own  recognizances.  Before Mr. Justice Walkem last  Thurday evening, Mr. Hurry .elected  for a speedy trial and will probably  have a hearing next week. .  DAEEK TO THE CITY,  POWDEE MAGAZINE IS CONDEMNED  BY THE GrInD JURY.  The  Presentment Also Auks for the improvement of the Government  Wharf.  THE CHAPLEAU SHIPS.  lwenty*������e  -Seat to the  The Ex-constable Found Calltv ������^ Unlawful Entry.'  -���������"Paddys-Miles is once more in disgrace  and will have three long months to study  out the error of his ways. He was tried  before Justice Walkem on Wednesdoy  on a charge of unlawfully entering the  hospital and creating a disturbance. Tbe  jury brought. in a verdict ot guilty and  the court sentenced the transgressor to  three months in jail.- Miles, it appears,  went up to the hospital when his head  was not wholly steady and because he  could not find the party for whom he  was searching he created a disturbance  and terrorized the inmates. He will  probably serve his sentence in Kamloops.  HUBBY MUST ANSWER.  Tans ������f   ������re  ���������welter.  A shipment of 21 tons of Chapleau ore  was made to the -Nelson smelter last  Wednesday from this place.; The:.ore  will average between $200 and $400 to  tbe ton and will net the owners a handsome profit.   .  Frank Dick, the assayer, and one of  the. owners'of the property, feels very  jubilant over-the outlook- of the mine.  The lease of Tattersoll and Teeter on the  property has run out, but arrangements  have been made whereby Mr. Teeter  assumes an interest in the mine, which  will now be worked under the supervision  of all the owners.. Mr. Dick, says, they  intend driving a tunnel on the present  workings until such distance is reached  when bad air will begin to bother them,  when another tunnel will be driven in a  short distance from the old one and a  crosscut made to tap tbe old tunnel. By  doing this a fine body of ore will be  blocked out. '.���������-...     "x  The owners received a rate of $13.25  per ton from this place to Nelson, including treatment, which ;is considered very  reasonable, but by the time another car  load is ready for shipment the Slocan  river road will be built and even a betUr  rate will then be obtained.���������Slocan'City  News. "��������� ."-,  McPHEE IS TREE.-  The grand jury, concluded its labors  last Thursday afternoon, with a pre:  sentuienb to. the   court.'.one   of the  principal   features   of   which   was   a  paragraph    relating   to   the  powder  magazine across-the river.   The presentment inf ull is as follows:  To.   the    Honorable,     Mr.    Justice  - -Walkem, Court of Assize, Nelson.  The grand jury, cc-ngratulate your  Lordship   on   the   small  number   of  criminal cases brought before you, and,  wheii' considering -.the    very,   large  increase of population; it speaks well  for" law and order* in South Kootenay  which,   is... fast  becoming   the : most  prominent'milling   section, of  North  America,     'y ���������       ,-'     :   .-���������"'.  Touching matter&'of vital interest .to  the. community which we believe, come  within our province as jurors we beg  again to _ remind, the government of  the presence of a powder inagizine in  our midst, a very.serious source of  danger, more especially iri view of the  growth arid increase of population of  ttaet City, of Nelson.. We, might also  remind your Lordship that ��������� very  serious calamities have'befallen communities when such disregard to  public safety has '.been permitted to  exist. ''��������� '������������������''  We also feel it our duty' to call  attention to, the present -state of the  government wharf, owing to which a  number of valuable horses have been  drowned .< and; lives .., of. passengers  endangered for .want .of, necessary  repairs and improvements, largely;  owing to the great increase in .traffic.  Our experience'.at this .assize leads  us to express thc opinion that did the  government display; better judgement  in the selection of the administrators-  of justice and officers of the lower  courts of this district, we Avould have  been relieved of several. cases,, and the  country' saved ; .'considerable . j and  unnecessary expense,''' without impairing the:.ends of Justice.  Wejfeel that your/Loi-dsliip-will  hear&iy agree with- "iis * iri" calling  attention to the very poor and inadequate accommodation> in: the .Nelson.  court "h"ouse:, "and that owing to the  increasing law business of this section  demands the immediate attention of  the government. The want of room  for a law library, judge's chambers,  and: fitting: accoinmp4atiqn for jurors  and barristers is a matter well within  the work of reservoir or flume construction on land owned by plaintiffs. It is  claimed that the city without due  authority of law went on land owned  by the plaintiff and started the construction of a reservoir and other works connected with tbe proposed water system,  without first making arrangements with  the company for the land required. Tbe  oity apparently claimed the right to do  8o-.:under the expropriation clause but  Mri Davies contends that his company  was entitled to a settlement either by  adjudication or piivate understanding  before the work was started.  . The case will probably come up for  hearing before Mr. Justice Walkem next  "week.  GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.  EVENTS   OF   INTEREST   IN  ABOUND NELSON.  AND  Urlef  Mention    ������f   HiippenliicH   In  District   During   the   Vast  Seven   I>iiyg.  the  present quarters and-to let the   main  lloor for stores.  Mrs. McDonald nnd daughteis, of Sussex, are enjoying the hospitality of tbe  Phair.  R. Eeiateror & Co. contemplate large  additions to their ice and and brewing  plant.  In last weeks issue of Tue Miner it  was stated that tho suit of Archer & Co.  vs Linnard involved tho Kaslo hotel  plumbing. It should havo read St Pancreas Iun instead ot Kaslo hotel.  "Another athabasca ledge.  It   Buns   ut  Uight Angles   With the Otil  .-                            lend.  A strike has been made on the Athabasca property on Toad mountaiu which  promises to be nn important ooe.   About  ac month ago some float was discovered  which gave assays of $300 and over.   A  number of men were at once put to work  to locate the ledge and last Saturday  tbey., found it about 350 feet above the  present workings.   At the place where it  was opened it  showed a width   of 18  inches but it is thought tobewider.in  places as some of the  float showed a  width of 24 inches.   The new ledge runs  at right aDgles tb the present one arid  "the company is now stripping it for the  purpose of following it and finding the  contact with the old lead.    The ore is  very similar to that taken from the old  ledge aud carries considerable free gold.  No. assay bas yet been taken from the  ledge. '        .  ,-/ DISPUTE OVER A 0LAIM..  Question ������>r Prior location ami no Mineral  in Place.  The case of Beaton.vs. Grobe is on  trail .before Mr. Justice Walkem and  occupied tho greater part,of yesterday.  The fauit involves the title to n mineral  claim staked by the plaintiff as the Olive  Beaton and by the defendant as tbe  Chahalis.. The plaintiff contends that  he is the prior locator < and that the dis-  'coveryrpost. of defendant is 3% inches  instead:of'four inches. Another contention ia -that' there is no mineral in place  at the1 discovery post. The defendaut  clairiis to the . contrary and puts in a  counter claim that he has the prior location and. that the Olive Beaton location  is void on account of having no mineral  in place .at the- discovery post. J. H.  Bowes and' R. E. McDonald represent  the plaintiff" and W. A. McDonald, Q.C.  and E. A.'Crease appear for, the defense.  The  Jury  Itound  lletorns   a    Verdict   of Kot  Guilty.  J. M. McPhee, the man charged with  forging the Keen petition at; Kaslo is  once more a free man, the verdict of the  jury last Tuesday being *?not guilty."  The case occupied the greater part of  two days and much expert testimony was  introduced. The line, of defense wa3  that the petition could have been forged  by anybody and that the prosecution had  failed to fix the responsibility, on- the  defendant. The jury' was out about  three-quarters of an hour.  A CHINESE SUICIDE.  Over   on  a  Charge   of Belllns  Impure Milk,  Ou Thursday F. K. Hurry was bound  over in the sum ot $500 by Magistrate  . Crease, to answer before a court of competent jurisdiction, to a charge of having  in his possession, for sale, adulterated  milk that was unfit for human consumption.  Acting Chief of Police. MoKinnon was  the first witness called arid testified tbat  on, October 6 he took 12 bottles ot milk  from Hurry's wagon and these he took to  Teetzel's drug store to be delivered to  Dr. ��������� La Bau for analysis. Two of the  samples were Spokane milk and the other  10 were from Hurry's dairy.  Mr. Hurry at this announcement said  that the Spokane article was sterilized  milk and the cream would not come to  the top.  Mr. Teetzel nnd his clerks testified  that the milk was left in the store by the  chief for Dr. La Bau and that there was  no chance of its being tampered with  while they were there. Either Mr.  ' Teetzel or one of the clerks was in the  store all the time. The defendant  endeavored to draw out the point that it  was possible for the milk to have been  , tampered with during the time it was in  "the store.  Dr. La Bau testified to delivering the  milk to Mr. Holdichfor chemical analysis and said that they were marked eo  : they could be indentified. Ten of  Ife 12 samples had been reported as  I'lnlterated and the other two were the  your Lordship's lawwlpdge7"7T7~   -T ,~  We   congratulate -the 'government  on the, building of a suitable jail, now  in course of erection. -  We feel that tho rapid development  of our district, and thc_ state of law  and order under -which'-we live must  be a matter of sincere congratulation  to your Lordship, the , f earlesss and  impartial administration of justice by'  yourself and brother judges having so  largely contributed to;bring about tho  present state of prosperity and general  order. . . . -  ��������� Verdict of Not Cnllty.  John Raskopf was tried twice before  Mr. Justice Walkem last Thursday on  a charge of stealing $G0 from Rodger  Hopkins. The first jury disagreed and  another was impanelled arid a verdict  of not guilty brought in. A short  time ago Raskopf went to Spokane  and Hopkins thought hecouldindentify  the money used in the purchase of the  ticket. He swore out a warrant but  extradition was unnecessary as  Raskopf voluntarily returned to  Nelson.  Will go to Klondyke.  W. F. Thompson, publisher, of the  Trail Creek News, will head the first  Klondyke party from Trail. He proposes to leave there about March 1,  arid go to the gold fields by way of  Ashcroft and the Cariboo country.  He will be accompanied by Loss Bernard of Trail, John Garvin of Denyer,  aud Rev. F. L. Pollard?of East Orange,  N. J. It is possible that Dr. Hayes  and J. J. Inkster, also of Trail, may  join the party. "  Six Months for Assault.  P. Costello, the Rossland foreman, who  assaulted Cronyn by kicking him in the  head as he was attempting to emerge  from a sewer trench, was tried for the  offense last Wednesday before Mr.  Justice Walkem. The jury brought ina  verdict of common assault and Justice  Walkem sentenced him to six months at  Kamloops. The sentence was commuted  to $100 which was paid.  PILOT BAY SMELTER.  Concentrator  Will   Start   lo   WorK   Xcxt  Week.  William Braden.'of the Pilot Bay  smelter, .states that" the sampler aud  concentrator aro in a first class condition and the latter will probably start  in operation   some   time next week.  He4s not-at  liberty to state when the  smelter  will blow iri.   The\smelter is  commencing to receive ore from their  own mines, the Lucky Jin), on the X.  & .S.; - the .Tariff at-' -Ainsworth;   the  Blue Bell on the peninsula, and also  from ono outside mine,  the No. 1 at  Ainsworth.     At   present, the Lucky  Jim is employing from 22 to 25 men,  the Tariff 20 men and the Blue Beil 20  men.   A number of other mines are  under contract' to ��������� supply ore but for  business    reasons    they    cannot    at  present be named.     As soon as the  concentrator starts in work, between  40  and  50  men. will be employed at  Pilot Bay.    -The . matte and  bullion  produced will be seut to the Omaha &  Grant smelter,   -  Sickness, and Poverty   Is   Alleged to   be  the   Cause.  On Thursday morning the dead  -bodyrof-I^m-Lung,_a^Chinainan,_i\^s.  found in his shack on tlie water front,  and an examination revealed the fact  that he had died from the effects of  opium poisoning. He had eaten large  quantities of the drug and there is no  "question but that he took ib_with, suicidal intent.'  . Lung had .been sick-for 'a long time  and was practically -without funds.  As there seemed to be no immediate  prospect of his getting well or replenishing his exchequer, he" became very  .despondent and took the dose that  carried hiin into an oriental hereafter.  A post mortem examination held by  Coroner Arthur yesterday showed no  disease of a serious nature.  ,F. A. McRae of Seattle is stopping at  the Phair.  J. B. McArthur; of Rossland, is a guest  at the Phair.  T. W. Jenkins, of Mexico, is registered  at the Phair.  William Braden, of Pilot Bay, *vas  in town last Wednesday.  Bruce White of Sandon was a visitor to  Nelson during the week.  Rev. John G. Duncan, of Medicine  Hat, is a guest at the Phair.  A son- was born to the wife of Mr.  C. lt. Presley last Sunday.  H. C. Boulter, of Toronto, was a visitor to Nelson during the week.  D. J. Wierof Slocan, an old Nelsonite,  paid the city a flying visit this week.  On Saturday evening a daughter  was born to the wife of J. Plummer.  Geo. S. Batty, of Portland, Ore., general agent of the Wisconsin Central, was  in Nelson yesterday.  Dr. R. J. Hawekey, of Victoria, is visiting in - Nelson and has decided to locate  permanently here.  Rev. Robert Frew of Manitoba has  accepted a callfrom the Presbyterian  church of Nelson and will be inducted  next week. ---'->'  . C. Cooper, a.painter, was sentenced  to 30. days in jail by Magistrate Crease  last Saturday for stealing a night shirt  from Dr; La Ban's hospital.  Ten riiiles of wagon road from  Moyie Lake toward Kootenay lake,  have been completed, and about 200  menare.employedfl������nthe \york._ .'   The "grand jury failed to'return a true  bill in the cose of Scoley who was  charged with breaking a chain on. the  penstock of the Nelson Electric Light  company.   -  Mr. II. Venhotf, of Berlin, is a guest  at the Plinir. ,He is.representing a German syndicate that will probably become  largley interested iu British Columbia  mines. ,  The last trip this season on the Bonner's Ferry route will be on ' the 6th  and 7th of November, after which tho  Bonner's Ferry service will be discontinued.  Rev. Geo. H. Morden last Wednesday  evening_perfo_rned_ the.maninge cerc-  mony for John Campbell, captaiu of the  steamer Ainsworth and Miss Iugre  Hogan of Nelson.  Thomas Moriarly and Miss Annie  Provo weie married at the Grand Central  hotel last Tuesday night.. The ceremony  The Uranri  Jurors.  Following .is the list of grand jurors  who have been serving during the  past week:  Frank. Fletcher, George R. Robson,  Thomas Madden, Aaron H. Kelly, Pat-,  rick J. Russell, Hugh II. Cameron,  Charles Hillyer, Gilbert Stanley, William  J. Wilson, Fred J. Squire, Edward  Applewhaite,     Angus   C.     Buchanan,  Charles W. AVest, George Ritchie, Henry  B. Thompson, John Hamilton.  WHOSE LEDGE IS IT.  Ceutcr Slar. nnd Iron Mask Both Want Ihe  Same Vein.  Mr. Justice Walkam today or Monday will.render a decision in the case  of the Center Star and the Iron Mask  mining companies.   The  dispute   between the companies is over an important vein lying near tho boundary.  lines between thc two claims.   Both  properties wore located under the act  of 1891 which confers a title to all mineral found in any vein thc apex of  which Hes within thc claim.   The-in-  terpertation by the Center Star is that'  they are legally permitted to follow a  vein tbe apex of which is on the claim  and whicli leads into a body of ore on  the Iron Mask ground.   Ifc is this body  of ore that is in dispute and the Iron  Mask people claim that there is no  apex on the Center Star leading to it.  They'further allege that the Center  Star people are trepassers and have no  right to go into Iron Mask ground.  There is a large body of iron stained  rock ou each side of the Hue and hence  au ordinary survey would not settle the  dispute as it might be an open question  as' to -which"'''claim contained "llie true  apex .of .the vein:-Such'> controversy'  would be impossible under the present  miniug laws, which only grant the mineral'  contained within the borders of a claim.  DECISION EOT RENDERED.  Hall Mine.-.  wns followed by a dance which was fairly  well attended.  Lieut.-Col. Domville, M.P. for Kings,  N. B., A.-T." Salisbury Jones and G. Mortimer ot London. Eug., were in Nelson  last Thursday. "They are enroute-.for  Vancouver to get iu readiness for a trip  to the Yukon next spring.  Application I'or Water I* Uuder  Consideration.  The application of the Hall Mines com-  pany.for'2C0 miner's inches of water from  .Cottonwood creek below the dam ofthe  Nelsou Electric Light compauy was  heard before Gold Commissioner Dennis  last Thursday but no decision has yet  beeu rendered in the matter. The  inquiry was secret and the commissioner  -refuses-to-divu]go-hi3-finding.untiLthe_  attorneys can be brought together. The  Electric Light compauy filed a protest,  against the granting of thc petition on  the ground, it is understood, that it  ���������would work, an injustice to that company  providiug the overflow from the dam  should uot amount to 200 inches. The  commissioner is expected to render his  decision this afternoon or Monday.  -"  -is PIN ALLY ADOPTED.  Koad  The Spokane Falls  way has changed its  TO ENJOIN THE OITY.  Mr.    Davies    Wants   the  Water  Service  Construction Stopped.  Joshua Davies, representing the Nelson City, Land and Improvement; company, last Mouday commenced suit  against the "City of Nelson for tresspass  aud asked that an injunction issue to  restrain defendant from proceeding with  Amusement*.  On Thursday evening, October 2S,  the conceit stars, Marietta Lu Dell and  Miss Frances World will" give an  entertainment ab tho FirG Mall-uuder  the' auspices of tlie English church.  Reserved seats aro on sale ' at the  Cauada Drug and Book Co., In all the  cities where the ladies have appeared,  the press notices give' evidence that  they were enthusiastically received.  Miss World is said to have a voice  quite beyond the average and capable  of grand opera." In addition to the  volume and richness, the charm of her  voice is very much enhanced by a  peculiarity which she possesses, of  imparting expression, feeling and  sentiment to her songs. ._  Miss La Dell's histronic talent is of  the highest order and her dramatic  action magnetic and exceptionally  strong.  The Cloud Removed.  There is reason to believe1 that the  cloud that has rested for several  months 'on the titles to lots in Ymir  and Erie, has ab last been removed,  and the deeds of purchasers of lots in  those towns can now be registered.  The solicitors for the Nelson & Fort  Sheppard railway at Victoria, Messrs.  Bodwell, Irving & Duff, have advised  D. C. Corbin, president of the road to  that effect.  & Northern rail-  time nnd is now  leaving Nelson nt!):20 a.m. instead of 9:10  a.m. as heretofore. Trains arrive at 5:35  p.m. instead of 5:15. Trains leave Ross-  hind nt 12 m aud arrive there at 2:50 p.m.  The Canadian Pacific Railway has  published a book that is replete with  descriptive matter and half tone engravings relative to Japan, Korsea,  China, Siam, Java,.Burmos, India and  Suez, all of which points arc on the  line of C. P. II. travel.  The grand jury in the case of William  Ryan, the contractor at Ymir, who robbed  himself of $1,802 and was held on a  charge ��������� of perjury for giving false testimony before Justice Buckworth at Ymir,  did not return a true bill. The defendants bondsmen were released.  The dance held at the Fire ITall on  Thursday evening under the auspices  of the Nelson Brass Band and Orchestra was a decided success, about  50 couples being present. The music  was excellent and dancing was kept  rup until 1 o'clock. The Orchestra  intend giving another dance oil Wednesday evening next.  The salvation army has received no-  ticetomoverrom its-present quarters at  Vernon and Josephine streets as the  building is required for business purposes. It is the intention of the army j series), younger u  to build a two story and basement | The city  building in thc neighborhood   of its|gabbro.  TaX    Hylnw      Completed���������Ex-city  KnulncerK' Account.  At a meeting ot the city council, held  at'li o'clock yesterday afternoon,- road  Ink bylaw No- 20..wns finally, adopted.  October 30 is Hie day for its enforcement.  Bills to the amount ot $730 were  audited nud ordered paid. They included one Tor SOl^ to II. J. Evans nnd  ono of SS8 to McDonald for inspector of  water works. '  The nccount of ex-city ei)si������ei;J A. L.  Hodgins' came up for consideration and  thc councilmeu were not inclined ..to  allow $2M per 'month Tor~ his 'threo  month's services. After some discussion  it was agreed to allow him $180 in Mil of -���������  all demands.  Adjourned until-Monday at 3 p.m. "  ���������\\:\\* of Trail MKtrlrl.  A few maps of the Trail creek district  hy the geographical survey, conducted  bv Dr: Geo. M. Dawson, have been reived iu Nelson. They show an area of  trv stretching from the international  boundary northward to Champion creek  and from the line oj the Nelson & Fort  Sheppard railway westward to Record  mountain. Three hundred mining locations are shown and indexed and elevations aud contours are given all over the  map. The different formations are outlined in colors and include conglomerate (tertiary), paloeozoic volcanic rocks  effusive and fragmentnl), altered basic  igneous rocks (serpentine'^tc), gabbro,  Ecbifcts ;������ud granite gneisses (schuswap  rariiteandolder granite,  of Rosslaud is iJiown  to lie in  ce:  coun  ft"*  i*&'&   '  "Sii  i^'-'iy  )$:.  11**  *i ���������  ?;=?'  B  ���������  WJ  1J ���������  I-'  j$.  . \  a  *  k  i  P  i  fi    -  t*  '"  i  <i  ,'i  *i..  ^  I  4 ���������wu wtj^*S*'J  THE MINER NELSO^.B,C.,.;SATURDAY.OCT. 23, ^97!  THE MINER is printed on Saturdays, and  will be mailed to any address in Canada or  thc United States for one year on receipt of  two dollars. ' Single copies live cents.  'CONTRACT ADVERTISEMENTS inserted  at the rate of S3 per column inch per month.  TRANSIENT ADVERTISEMENTS inserted  at tho rate of 15 cents per nonpareil line first  insertion, and 10 cents per lino for each subsequent Insertion. Advertisements running  for shorter period than three months are  classed transient.  ALL COMMUNICATIONS to the Editor must  be accompanied by tho nnmo and address  of the writer, not necessarily for publication, but aa evidence of good faith.  THE LARKIj on your paper shows the date on  which your paid np subscription expires.  If in arrears kindly remit and hoc that the  date is changed, which should be sulllcient  receipt.  PRINTING turned out in ilrst-rate style at the  shortest notice.  ADDHKSS  The Miner Printing* Publishing Co.  NELSON. B. C  A  LODGE MEETINGS.  nelson lodge, no. 23. a. f. &a.  M. meets second Wednesday in each  month.   Sojourning brethern invited.  W. B. Shaw, Secretary.  I.  O. 0.  F.     Kootenay Lodge,  No. 10, meets every Monday night,  at   their  Hall,  Kootenay st-eet.  Sojourning Odd Fellows cordially invited.  WM. IIODSON. Secretary.  SATURDAY, OCT. 23, 1897.  THAT TEMPLETON INTERVIEW.  The newspapers of British Columbia  are still writing about that famous  interview of Tue Minek, in which  Mayor Templeton of Vancouver  talked unwisely in relation to the  supposed political conditions that  surround Representative Cotton of  Vancouver. Regarding thc statement  made to our reporter by the Vancouver mayor, the Victoria Colonist has  this to say:  "We venture to say that no more  damaging statement was ever made  against a public man, that is, speaking  politically, of course, and that Mr.  Cotton remained silent under it, for 15  days after it was made public and  for 11 days after his co-worker, in  Opposition called on him to explain it,  is as damaging to his political reputation as the statement itself. On Sunday, the 20th inst., there appeared in  the News-Advertiser a column and a  half interview with Mr." Templeton  and a short editorial purporting to  deal with this matter. Both deserve  a place among the curiosities of political literature. To understand the  matter properly it is necessary to bear  in mind that the Nelson Miner, in  whicli the statement of Arr. Templeman appeared, was, and is, the most  aggressive of the Opposition weekly  papers. When asked about the Mixer's  remarks, Mr. Templeton said:  " 'I did not see the report until long  after we  left Nelson,' or I would have  returned and  spokeii to the reporter  again.'  "We note that Mr. Templeton here  ��������� does not pretend to deny the substan-  ���������tail accuracy-of-the^MiNEiHnterview,-  but,  on oiije contrary, must be taken  in  usiv.71 these  words to endorse it as  correct." Therefore   the Times of this  -- city was wholly justified in calling on  him for an explanation, and the papers  supporting    the    government    were  warranted in their comments.  ,,lfc also  shows the absolute falsity of the following statement made by the News-  Advertiser in regard lo the last named  papers: - ...  " 'Tliey fastened with avidity on an  item- in a brief report of an interview  in a Nelson paper with Air, Templeton  during his recent visit to that city,  and from it constructed a most wonderful piece of fiction,'  "We say this is wholly untrue  becaurioall that, was done by thc  papers referral to \\\is to quote Mr.  Templelon's language as reported iu  ment made in 1S9I, not to enter the  present government, he has ' shown  himself to be a hundred times more  disloyal than we ever imagined he  could be. For his own political credit  wc hope that the date of the option  was some time in 1S97. Wo say that  if Mr. Cotton bas been bound during  the whole of the present year by a  a pledge, which he understood and  whicli his associates understood prevented him from entering the ministry  or doing anything that would contribute to its support, he is the most  extraordinary sample of a public man  that ever occupied a scab in a legislature."  "Anything to attract attention from  the political questions of the day,"  seems to be thc motto of the Colonist.  Of what moment to the voters who  are interested in the questions now  seasonable is the garrulousness of a  Vancouver solon?  The editors of the Coast newspapers  are convicting themselves of egotism.  The genealogical tree of Editor Lugrin  of the Colonist, the liberalism of  Editor McLngan of the Vancouver  AVorld, the political sins ofpmission  and commission that attach to the  personality of Editor Cotton of the  News-Advertiser and tlie political  acumen of Editor Templeman of the  Times aro subjects of little moment to  the over-taxed and misrepresented  voters of British Columbia, no matter  what these brilliant warriors of the  pen my believe to the contrary, and  The Miner begs leave to move the  previous question���������the conduct of the  Turner administration during its term  of life and reign.  min F. Butler in 1884; it opposed  Cleveland in 1888 and in 1892; it urged  gold democrats to bunch their hits on  McKinley in 1890."  The California press hns begun to show  a proper amount of indignation because  Durrant is still unhung. Quite a little  army of thugs nnd cutthroats is accumulating in the California prisoDB, their  lawyers holding back the enforcement of  their sentences until the supreme court  at Washington shall have passed upon  the Durrant case. There is very little  doubt what the decision of tbat court  will be���������when it gets ready in all probability it will say that it has no jurisdiction. Then Durrant will be hanged and  California be purified. Justice in California has beeu made a fool of a long  time. But you can't fool justice indefinitely.  A DIVIDEND DEOLABE0.  PKOFBSSlOJiAI. CASUS.  C. -D, J. CHRISTIE. INSURANCE, REAL  ,. E������ute *nd Rental Agent.' ^District Agent  Canada Life Assurance Company. Money, to  loan.   Mara block, Baker street. 779  AH. HOLDICH, ASSAYER AND ANA-  ���������   lytical Chemist, Hall street. Nelson. 701  R.   HARRISON,   BARRISTER,   NO-  i������   Ury Public, Slocan City. IU  ML. GRIMMETT. LL. B., BARRISTER,  ���������   Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc., Sandon  U. C. . (134)  DR. H. E. HALL. RESIDENT DENTIST.  Nelson. B.C. Gold and Porcelain Crowns  inserted, old teeth treated ��������� by the latest  methods. Teeth extracted without pain by  giving laughing gas.   Terms strictly cash.   091  G  of pc  KO. A. B. HALL, PHYSICIAN AND SUB-  .. geon. Office, Baker street, 3 doors west  postofiice, up stairs. (571)  E. M. SANDILANDS, GENERAL AGENT  ���������   Fire  Insurance  and  Mining  Broker,  Sandon, B. C. 460  FLETCHER S. ANDREWS, BARRISTER,  Solicitor, etc.    Sole Agent for the Cana  " "        Ileal Estate and  dian  Fire Insurance Co.  Mining properties for salo.  Slocan City, B.C.  .   (Ml)  F.U.rOSLER and J, W. CARWIN  Mining and  Real Estate Agents.  3STB3LS03ST      -  -      B.C.  G. D. CURTIS  ��������� ^������=3aRCHITEOT������=������tF  824    *VEB TIIOMfHtMH* BOOK BTOBE.  KOOTENAY   LAKE    GENERAL.'.  HOSPITAL SOCIETY  All persons contributing $i.op  per month or $10.00 per year will  be entitled to receive the full benefits of the Hospital; hv addition the  $10.60 subscribers will secure the  privilege of voting at the annual  election of directois.  A. H. CLEMENTS, Treasurer  Nelson B. C. August 14th  1896.  (119)  A FULL LINE OF  ENGLISH TOBACCOS  Just received at the  POST OFFICE CIQAR STORE,    770    S. J. MIGHTON.  DEATH OF CHARLES A.  DANA.  The Whitewater Mine UUtrlbHtei $34,M*  tn Stockholders.  On "Wednesday of last week a dividend  of $24,000 wns declared at Kaslo by tbe  directors of the Whitewater mine. As a  total of $40,000 in dividends had been  previously declared, tbis brings tbe total  to date, up to $64,000.  This does not represent the profits up  to ��������� date for in addition to the dividend  92,000 was put into the working fund,  and ot the ore shipped prior to Wednesday's declaration 42 cars yet remained to  be heard from. These cars net on an  average $1,000 each, so tbat there is now  842,000 due from smelter returns uot  yet in.  Tbe shipments for October will run  over 50 cars, and in tbe mine there is do  apparent decrease in the amount of ore  in sight, so that regular dividends may  be expected in future.  Charles A. Dana, editor of the New  York Sun died at 1:20 o'clock Sunday  afternoon, at his home at Glencoe,  Long Island. He commenced his  newspaper career in 1847 as a member  of the editorial staff of the New York  Tribune and his remarkable intellectual power and extraordinary editorial gifts, in time placed him at the  licad of his profession. He gained a  high character as a public man and  although frequently mentioned for  political honors, he preferred the editorial career in which he made himself  prominent. However, there is another  phase to the question and the Anaconda Standard in relating it says:  '* '(The obituary notices that take full  account of the career of Charles A.  Dana will refer to his relations with  General Grant. That Mr. Dana, aftPr  his trip to Vicksburg, rendered a signal service by sending reports tp  Washington in Grant's favor, is unquestionable true. The relations of  theso two men were uniformity pleasant until some years after the close of  the wiir. Mr., Dana ���������was an impulsive  man; ho wrongfully carried his personal matters into the columns of his  newspaper. At one time he considered  that-Piesident-Grant���������had-affronted -  him; thenceforth Dana's warfare on  Grant was one of .the most remarkable  to which any public man in this country was every exposed.  "To a degree it was the same with  Cleveland���������thc Sun. carried its criticism of the ex-prcsideut .to a point  which sometimes seemed not to observe thc line that separates criticism  from abuse. Tbe story may not be  true, but it certainly was woll understood at the ,time ���������when Cleveland  became governor, that a request for  tho appointment of a well known member of the Sun's force as n member of  the governor's staff was ignored by  Cleveland. Certain it is that, almost  immediately thereafter, thc Sun became Cleveland's critic. Many of Governor Cleveland's performances, during bis term at Albany, were so unus-  C. V. Smith KetanM.  Missoula, Oct. 15.���������Charles F. Smith,  who returned from British Columbia  last night, will remain io the Bitter Root  till spring. Mr. Smith thinks' that tbe  country around Nelson, where his interests are, will in time prove to be a  good seetion, but he Bays that it is very  crude now. It is, however, better than  the Kossland country, which has lost  much of its boom.���������Anaconda Standard.  GORE. BURNET & CO., PROVINCIAL  and Dominion Land Surveyors and Civil  Engineers, Nelson, B. C. Room No. 1, over  Thomson & Co.'s Book Store. - 6M '  FOR SALE.  A flrst-class Job Printing Plant.   Will sell  cheap.   Going to Klondike.   Address,  781 Box A, KasIo, B. C.  WANTED.  SITUATION-By a competent lady bookkeeper. Good collector, would also do clerking.  Address MISS CAMPBELL.  774 '���������' Box 124, Nelson.  Surveyors,  Architects,  Civil Engineers,  Field, Level, Cross Section Books,  T Squares, Set Squares, Protractors, Scales, Tracing Linen and Paper, Detail Cartridge, Eggshell,  Whatman Hand Made and Cloth  Mounted Drawing Papers. Blue  Print in all weights. Roe's Steel  Tapes always in stock..  Thomson Stationery Oo. Ltd-  302 VANCOUVER, B. C.  Tenders Wanted.  An Old Saw  "PREVENTION  Is Better than Cure."  That Cold of Yours Can  be Prevented  from settling on your respiratory  organs by using the following well  known Cough Remedies:  Syrup of Red Spruce Gum, Haggard's Pectoral Balsam, Scot's  Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil  and many others.    We  have them  all.  F. J. Van Buren has purchased the Criterion Restaurant and is prepared to serve the Bust Meal  in the City.  A FIRST CLASS MEAL SERVED FOR 25 CENTS.  All white help.  769 . Baker street, 5 doOrs north of post oflice.  COOL REFRESHING*W?  *-* ^-f W -*���������' ^-NELSON  SODA WATER  FACTORY-^V  AU kinds of Carbonated Waters.                     *' Orders delivered promptly.  089 ���������-E������.   O-   BOX   88-   BBSS������  ������jj     Too late in the season for  JM Summer Shoes but we have  the line of Goods for Fall E<  Wear. M  ^SS53^������!i5������S������!iISSf!������IS^������J?o'  Canada Drug and Book Co.  LIMITED.   .  70S  THE NELSON  CO  The Ladies can secure a  fit in our store no matter ������.  what last is worn. m.  ������ ���������' ���������.: . -: v     II  SHOE GO.  We are headquarters iu  Nelson for Fine Shoes and  Rubber Goods.  ti  Do you need anything in 0������  our line? If so don't fail to jf(y  see our fine, stock of Fall g^;  Goods.  Tenders wanted by the undersigned  for-the sinking-of���������a-shaft 198 feet  deep, 6x8 feet, with chamber at the  base 20x20x20, all in rock, located  y% mile from mouth of Coffee creek,  Ainsworth mining district. Parties,  must furnish their own machinery,  if same is needed.  Also for construction of dam and  thirteen  hundred  feet  of five foot  stave flume on said creek.  For specifications apply to  Taylor Air Compressing Co.,  773 Spokane, Wash.  Spokane, Wash.  THE BIG STORE, Spokane.  DEADWOOD MINERAL CLALM.  The Miner. Having dcliyored him- ual, so ill-timed-arid, in instances, so  self of "the above, ratification of Thk | grotesque, that ho easily supplied the  Miner's report, Mr.'Templeton do-! .Sun with the opportunities to heap  voted nearly a. column to the matter, j ridicule upon him.  .he say or oven hint  was  not pledged as  bub -nowhere did  -that Mr.  Cotton  stated in TiiE Minek.    On  the con-  o . -    ~  ��������� trary, he said:   ���������      -" ������  " 'Well, I said, moreover, Mr. Cotton  is not free to enter the Cabinet. We  have his written agreement, which  practically ties him, and prevents him  from pursuing any such course.'  "Then follows a vcrv weak reference  - to a  May  innocently  pledge signed by Mr. Cotton on  0, 180-1. and-Mr. Templeton  goes on, after" ii lot of  explanation which explains nothing,  to say that he cannot conceive why  the Nelson Mineu's report should 'be  intended to mean more than it conveys.' We submit that it lias not been  used by any one as conveying any  more than it conveys, or any more  than Mr. TempletonVstatcmcnt, niade  under the coaching of the News-  Advertiser, conveys. We also submit  that, if this pledge, was of the nature  it is now represented to be, that is, a  mere general pledge of Opposition, the  demand, made by the Times of this  city and above quoted,, is absolutely  inexplicable. We further submit that  if Mr. Cotton was bound by anyagree-  "The very large proportion of: the  democi ills of New York shared the  belief, in 1S8-1, that Cleveland was nn  utterly unfit man to be president���������he  could not possibly have been elected  to the oilice of governor of the state  again.' Hut there was that mammoth  majority of 1SS2; the New Yorkers  knew that, on his merits,-Cleveland  was not entitled to any part of it-^  bickerings and; as it tuvned out, unfortunate misunderstandings, and the  sequel of the Conkling fight,1 and tlie  disorders and disorganization of the  republican party, gave the big majority to Cleveland���������any democrat good  or bad would have scored in that year.  But the famous majority made Cleveland a hero in Texas and Arkansas and  Kentucky and Indiana and everywhere, in fact, except in New" York  and his nomination for the presidency  couldn't be stopped.  "The faster Cleveland moved forward  along his political career the more bitter Mr. ipana became. The result  was that during all the years since  1S81 the democrat New York Sun has  not supported a democratic candidate  ferlhe presidency.   It took up Benja-  Situate in the Kklson Mining Division or  Wkst Kootknay Distkict.���������AViibrk Located.��������� SlTUATK      TllllKK     MILES      KKOM  Kklson on  the   Hall   Mine   Waggon  Road and Aiiout One Mile, South ok  Cottonwood   Cheek,   Adjoining    tiik  "Hillside" Claim.  r\ 1AICE NOTICE that I, Francis Clarke Gam-  L- blc, acting a8 ascent for Win. Moore, Free  Miner's Certificate Ho. 77512, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe  above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  flection 37.'must be "commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  K. C. GAMBLE. P. L. 8.,  Agent for Wm. Moore.  Dated this 21th day of September, 1897.      7G3  WE HAVE THEM  FOR THE PARLOR  FOR THE KITCHEN   ..' :  FOR THE BEDROOM  FOR THE. STORE  FOR THE OFFICE  ALL KINDS  AND SIZES  QUEEN  HEATERS  Tinsmithing, Plumbing,  Satisfaction Guaranteed  LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO.  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that a certain agreement made 17th. day of October, 1896, between  Richard XV. Willey, of Nelson, B. C, and Rufus  II. Pope, of Cookshire, Que., whereby the said  Willey agreed to sell and convey to said Pope  thc Florence, Aspen. Mollie Gibson and  Achilles 200, minenil claims situate in Nelson  mining division, is now cancelled, the said  Pope being in default according to the terms of  said agreement and failing to comply with said  terms pursuant to notice served upon him.  Dated at Nelson, II. C��������� this 19th day of Oct.,  1897. - ,,    - 780  Oneof the Sights of Spokane.   One of the  Great Stores of  the Northwest.  o  The Great';S^������  Mail Order  House  Of the Northwest.  .  ������������������. ���������;  With us it is Satisfaction  Or your money back.  Send for our  Catalogue for fail and  ���������Quainter.  It will be Mailed Free to  you;.. It will be the means  of saving you money. Do  not fail to secure one.  HYQENlO  VENTILATED onVJ&O  They keep Feet dry by a free  ;" . "     the age.  circulation of air. ' Greatest discovery of  Call and see them.'                                   '  OP. O.   STORE  18 AND 5  -.'        J. A. GILKER  10 BAKER STREET.  fybme :#��������������� "ML������- -  For  AJPPIiXi  JOHN  HIRSCH,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Officii  NELSON   AND   ROSSLAND, B. C.  uo  W. A. JOWETT  MINING & REAL ESTATE BROKER  IXSEKAXCE and ��������� ��������� ���������  COMHI88IOX AGENT.  VICTORIA ST.,  914  NELSON, B, O.  You  are0 invited. to visit our  Great Store when in Spokane during the  Fruit Fair-  Make the Big Store your  headquarters.  %*%%*%  JUST RECEIVED!!  Upwards of 600 boxes.  Boxes of Choice Crabs,  last long,  ���������M������ Des Brisay & Go.  A few  Won't  C. E. MALLETTE & CO.  Wholesale and Betail Dealers in  Whitehouse Company  Howard,  Riverside,.,  TB?     Sprague-  $  Hay, Grain,Peed & Produce  Rough and Dressed Lumber  Sash, Doors, etc.  BAKER STREET  Premises lately Occupied by  A. McDonald & Co. (707)  NELSON, B.  \ THE MINER, NELSON  B.: C, SATURDAY, OCT. 23, 1897.  ZDsTIEIIL  I00RS, SASHES and TURNED WORK,  BRACKETS and OFFICE FITTINGS  SATISFACTION  GlfAI{ANTEEp.  IPRIGES REASONABLE.  TWO SINNERS.  BY HELEN B. MATHERS.  PARTI.��������� CHAP.TEBL"  '/.. ���������  lier  hus-  NELSON, B. O.  \M.. R. SMITH $���������0.  i Biscuit Manufacturers.  "WlfclTIE]   FOB   PEICE   JDIST-  VICTORIA        -        B.C. (������2)  P. BURNS & CO.  holesale and Retail Meat Merchants  HEAD OFFICE NELSON, B. C.  Branch Markets in Hossland, Trail, Nelson, Kaslo,  Sandon, Three Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.  We are prepared to supply consumers with  all kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats at rea-   o  sonahle prices.:  )rders by mall to any branch will have careful and prompt attention.   530  ,F. C. GAMBLE .T. P. imANCIS J. O'REILLY,  Ivl. Iiist. C. E. M. Can. Soc. C. E.     r Assoc. M. Inst. C. E.      P.L. S. forB. C.  Kt. Am. Soo. C. E. P. L. S. for B. C. Rosslaud, B. C.  ��������� Late Itcs.Kiig. Dep. of Pub. Wks. of Canada in 13. C.) .  Nelson, B.C. .- .'  ,-   '  GAMBLE & O'REILLY  Jivil Engineers, Provincial Land Surveyors,  Accountants and General Agents  Agents Insurance Company of North America  |NELSON AND EOSSLAND, : WEST KOOTENAY  690 v BRITISH COLUMBIA  Armstrong-& Morrison  MANMCTMERS OF  RIVETED STEEL  PIPE, ALU sizes  l# GATES, MONITORS, ELEVATORS, ORE CABS, Etc.  |#  finmnlftlft Water Works flntfit ^  f ESTIMATES ON APPLICATION  1*715 SftSSBT wVANQOUVER, B. C.  How much of your Shoe  *%  *>���������  is leather,--workmanship���������and  how much of it is profit? The Shoe  you should buy and the Shoe most  dealers sell, differ as these proportions differ. Your next pair will  have more leather value, and less  profit for the dealer;, if you see that it's Goodyear  Welted, $3.50, $4.50, $5.50 stamped jon the sole.  Cataioguc  face  "The Slater Shoe.  klLKUR Jt WELLS, Sole Agent* fur iVelooa. C81     UttEEX KBOS., Agent* at KunIo.  (Headquarters for  ELECTRIC   LIGHT  SUPPLIES.  1YNAMOS  MOTORS  ENGINES  BOILERS  WATER WHEELS  FIRE HOSE  WATER SUPPLIES  CHANOLIERS  Estimates given and contracts entered into for the  entire systems. &  Call on or write W. T. STEWARD,  Box 29 470 ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, Nelson, B. C.  I^TCORPOEATED   1S70.  THE    y  Hudson's Bay Company,  FORT GARRY MILLS, WINNIPEG.  Many people claim to sell the best Flour.  We do not make- claims,."but only ask  the favor of a trial. Our Hungarian is  acknowledged by all. unprejudiced people  to be the best value in Canada.  THE HUDSON'S BAT COMPANY  iAKER STREET NELSON, B. C  The woman hnd sinned and  band had taken her back. ��������� '-  Sido'by side thoy walked up-'the long,'  straggling fisher street, ��������� each - doer-'  way yawning empty' at their' approach,  only to lili with hostllo faces yh'en they  had gono by, and tho man's lips whitened  as' ho shiftod from ono shoulder ��������� to ��������� the  other thc bundle contianing the clothes  Tamminy had taken with her when'sho  left him and tho 'children, ��������� forty-eight  hours ago, never dreaming of return.'-  IfQho only had looked-ashamed, muttered tlio women,' bnt nature had no  such thing as shamo in hor "mind when  she mado Tamminy Fletcher, and not  even for her sins ��������� 'could alter '"���������the ��������� pois"  of the sinner's head or the symmetry of  her limbs',and whilo-her beauty but mado  the moro implacable her own sex, in'  some curious way. it deepened the men's  contempt'for Stove,; and rough- was tho  handling ho received at thoir tongues and  bitter with insult the future ��������� he might  expect at their hands. Had ho killed, tho  man, or even broken every bone'in "his  skin, why then he might have : boen free  to please liis fancy and tako tho='hussy  back,: but to 6it down without striking a  blow, to come to her whistlo when she  called, was to forfeit all claim to manhood and invito tho kicks and jeers of  the whole community.'  "Aw, but ho can't do wi'out a woman  to fend for him," said a flsher-wifci scornfully. "Did you hear tho childer cryin'  for their mammy, an' ho hadn't the  sense to tako in ��������� the ��������� milk wo had put  outsido tho door, 'cos ho wouldn't lot  ono o' us in?"  "An!���������he might arsk and arsk, but  not' ono on us'nd go now," said a  young matron, who had been tho beauty  of the village till Tamminy came.  1 "Aw,'ee'd go fast enough if Steve .'ud  let 'ce, tin'-Miko salin' in ' furln'.parts,"  said a shrewd-looking . woman who had  joined the group that stood'looking after the pair, "an' 'twouldn't bo tho fust  time ��������� you've ' been there," she added,  significantly, in Cassandry's ear.  "It's a lie," whispered back'tho swart-  haircd, black-eyed girl fiercely, then  aloud:���������.  ' "Stcvo wero always a sight too good  for her. .What call had she to tako up  wi' that painter chap?. 'E como foolin'  after mo, .'o did; scd I'd make . a glorious Rebekcr���������an' I Kcbekcrcd him with  a clout-in tho .'cad���������an' then 'e took up  wi' Tamminy, an' sho-wore fool enough  t' think 'twas her 'e wanted, when sho  wor but a dummy to make - a picture  out o' 1" .  ' J'Aw," said tho shrewd-faced woman-,  "them as sins i' tho dark is alius hard  on they as trips i' the noonday.-  'Sin as.is hidden is " half forgiven,', but,  Cassandry, woman, Stcvo 'ud' rayther  have Tamminy covered wi' shame than  any ithcr sweetheart claim, an'.'0?just  can't livo wi'out '.her, and that's tho  truth."  "Till sho runs away agon," said Cassandry, sullenly.  "Aw, she wont���������shev'o had a bad  scare. Did 'ce soc her eyes?,.'Tis the way  her head's set.on���������she,cari.'t- help - carry.-,  .in' it high���������but wo needn't ha'runned  away,-for.she didn't see us no' inore'n'.a  row o' cabbages.,. 'Tis that way a soul  looks when it's punishment's aforo and  not a-hind on 'em, an' I wouldn't stand  in Tamminy's' shoes for'somethin' today. 'Tis many a man thinks he can  forgi'. a woman when she's shamed him,  but liis stomach turns,'."at it when 'tis  forgiveness for . breakfast an' dinner an'  tea."  ��������� ."T'other ono- sickened :.o'.. her pretty  quick,).' sneered Cassandry; "a matter.of  twenty-four hour, an' homo 'e sends her  packing! An' then Dan comes flyin'. up  to say she's settin' in tho coombe up  yon, an' sen: ,'YVill Steve,go d'reekly an"  fetch her?' 'An' Steve goes. "-  Tho ^concentrated   scorn   of   her voice  . bit.liko.an.acid,- and _Cassandry-'s-enemy:  ���������held up her weather-beaten hands iii an  gry robuko. ��������� '  "Lord, how you hato the woman!" she  said. "If t'.was only to spite 'ee, she  oughter to ha' kep straight! P'raps Stcy������  aiu't such a saint artcr all," added Martha, ' darkly, and . with ��������� a look befora  whicli Cassandry's black, eyes fell. "J&y-  way, what she's dono she's^ repented on,  which- is moro than some folks as  haven't been found out'can say!"  . Meanwhile tho man and woman had  climbed tho hill anfl. now paused outsido  ������,' cottago that stood In a small garden'in  which un watered stocks and carnations  drooped, whilo from'the. closed door no  sound of children's voices issued, all being still and silent as'tho grave.  Something seemed'ta tako Tamminy  by tho throat; wild thoughts of treachery, of crliiio even, flashed through lier  brain. Ho had killed tho children. This  was his revengo on her; this . the reason  of his docility, when turning to him as  her god, and expecting but scant mercy,  he had como out to bring her home.  Tottering over tho threshold, only tho  empty room greeted hor. He had only  sont theni away. And then sight returned  to her eyes, for behind tho door in their  wooden cod lay fast asleep a rosy boy and  girl, with tho tears nob yet dry upon  their cheeks. She dropped like a stono  beside them, and with a sob' laid her  head down upon their, little innocent  breasts. How long ago was it that slie  had left this puro haven to be a strangcr-'s  light o' love? How long since she had  nourished evil thoughts against the man  Who, God-like, had resisted tho world's  command to stone and cast lier out, and  had forgiven and reinstated her in her  home? : .  -" Steve had set down thc bundle, and  uow was kindling the lire wid filling the  kettle to make tea. He had got through  ins agony ' during those hours when in  the deserted home his children had wept  and called out in vain for "Mammy."  Who shall say what memories crowd the  heart of the man who yet loves the woman who has. betrayed him, what visions  of her innocent youth, what, piteous  thoughts plead for her in his breast,  while her children's eyes cry out to him  for forgiveness of her siiff-1 Even though  it be as scarlet lie cannot in a moment  unwind the strands that mutual,love and  habit have bound about tlieir lives, and  tho man in him being stronger than the  judge, he hearkens more to the exhortations of mercy than'those commands to  vengeance that only those of austerely  pure life may venture to obey.  God kept his own reckoning, and Steve  knew that God had chosen in this instance to make one man and one woman  even.  So  when   Steve   received   Tamminy's  message, he did  not   hesitate   for a mo  ment what" he   should   do.     Ho   went  straight out and fetched her horoe.sayiug  no"word,"good or bad, concerning- psise cr  'future, as they came. Ho had taken her  back. Could she over fortret his tall flg-.  lire striding. swiftly through the coombe  and "shouldering her bundle, making a gesture toher to.follow, till on,entering the  village ho had fallen back aud walked  beside her.   -  ��������� And now tlie moment had come when  they must look-in each- other's eyes,  wheu he must show all noble as one who  forgives by-reason of the Godhead that  Is in liim, or ��������� pitiful as the weak flesh  that shuts his eyes to the vileuess of  what ho lovos, lest that delicate morsel  of pleasure bo taken from it- and he be  left in hungering. Tamminy had picked  up and put on the cotton apron thai;  sho had flung down, how many yoars  .ago? when she thought that in throwing  off her duty to him she could throw off  ���������mother's lovo also and all .that a good  .'woman holds dear.  And now Steve an 1 she were sitting  opposite each other at the tablo, and between 'thom tho little fair heads were  bobbing over their mugs of milk and tho.  childish voices worn chattering.' It was  all just as though sho had nevor been  a^ay at all,'and already-the children's  grief was forgotten and,their littlo world  was full of ..joy again. But Tamminy  neither ato nor drank, and seeing that  ���������Steve's meal was also but pretense, she  lifted her head at last and spoke.  "Eh, Steve," she said, pitifully, "why  did 'ce take me back?"  "For the children's sake," he said, but  sho shook her head, for his voice did not  ring true.       |(,  "Eh, but I misdoubt me you'ro. play-  in' wi' mc," she said, sadly. "G'ce 1110  my punishment, lad; liao it out wi'- me.  but don't go about softly,, wishin! mo  .dead. Well enough I know I ha' bruk  your love, but whilos ago 'twas you that  bruk mine. Au' I daurna say ought to  'ee ' or bo jealous of 'ee again, for I:vo  ta'cn away the right to.say anythin'."  ���������"Tis ill work talkin' o' love atwixt  ���������you and mc," he said, roughly. "You  look after tho-little ones, I'll look after  tlie work, an' the shed'll do for me to lie  in, an' to take our bite an1 sup together  won't poison us." -  He had risen and was looking out at  his nets. His man's world had to bo  faced and conquered, and ho meant to  get over it at once, and start fair and  square with the now life in the morning.  Turning in the doorway he looked back  to where she stood, her littlo ones clinging about her knees, .eyeing hiin with  hostile , glances, conscious that.in somo  way ho was hurting "Mammy."  "Let things bide," ho said with a  sternness that well became him, and tho  woman's heart. thrilled, fbr.-he was mas-'  tor aliko of himself and of her. , "I've  put 'co back in your own' place, an' the  man or woman who says nay to that '11  nnswer to 1110 for lt, but if ever your  lover comes sneakin' round, I'll kill the  pair o' 'ee���������that will I afore God.' *  The door closed sharply, but tho echo,  the manner of his words remained bo-  hind him, and with-a sudden wild gesture of astonished joy, "Aw, .but he's  jealous," she said in awe-struck tone?;  then snatched up the children in a sudden exuberance of .joy and 'gave herself  up to a -feast of love with them that only  ceased when they were abed and asleep.  She oamo' slowly down the stairway,  binding up her disordered hair as she  camo; ^ then, in the middle of the room,  suddenly throw out her grand arms with  a~ gesture .of- profonndost* content, gazing  around lier-as if the humble" room were a  palace and its. contents beautiful beyond  compare. A shephered and shepherdess  in delft stood on tho chimney shelf, one  of Steve's "fairings" during courtship,  and Tamminy picked them both up aud  kissed them heartily, then went around  tho place touching this and that homely  articlo of everyday use, with keenest  pleasure, .for every, pot and pipkin formed  a link in tho chain that .bound her to  her old life,- once so vilesome, but now  dear and beautiful in her eyes. No matter under -.'whf.t conditions, this was  home, and;but a few hours ago she was,  an outcast,under yonder sky, hungering  for 'hor .children, and .with only tho  mercy of oue-man to  come 'between her  .and.hell And_li'o-had-not-passed-hcr_by.-  Chrlst himself had not shown ��������� a moro  divino forgiveness' than did this poor  fisherman upon whom Tamminy in her  lawful despair,, or, as others said, in her  hardihood, had cried out,-.and not in  vain, for he had come to her instantly,  and by- walking beside her through thc  villago mutely made her quarrel' with  tho world around.  * And now he had goneg out to face gibo  and sneer, and Steve's pride had always  been his besetting sin, and blows would  1)0 struck and ill-blood gotten between  hini and his fellows, but tho women's  tongues ho could not silence. Cassandry's  least of all." v  Well, -.they wero even now, thought  Tamminy, and laughed harshly. ��������� That  was the fatal mistake a woman made  when she revenged herself on a 'man,  she only brought herself down to his  level and that . of the other woman,  whereas sho on thc - right side of the  hedge may suffer indeed, but with such  suffering as winnows her soul pure.  And then Tamminy smiled.  "-Aw, bub he's jealous," sho said in" a  tone of huge content, then.turned to go  at her cleanlng-up as if sho loved it, and  haviug mado all as neat as a new pin  nnd put Steve's bread and cheese out  against his return, she disappeared into  tho little lean-to that he had built  against tho liou.se, and soon a.great com:',  motion was to be heard inside, and dust"  ilew through tho keyhole and spread  itself over the sanded floor.  For all tho odds and-ends of a fisherman had gono iuto that rubbish shop,  and now they had to bo turned out or  decently hidden. Tamminy was almost  as black as a coal when, at last sho  emerged, and, having washed off somo  of tho dirt, disappeared up the stairway,  returning with first ono thing, then another, a mattress being one of the most  important Item?,.and when this was disposed of. and fair white sheets and  lalaukets added, Tamminy stood back ro  'look at her, handiwork, then stopped and  pressed her lips to tho pillow wiicre  Steve's head was to lie.  "Aw, but I'll make it up to 'ee, my  .lad," she said with a sob, then resumed  her work, and when all was dono and'  comfort reigned she took one last journey, and eanie back dimpling with a j  looking-glass that she propped up against  the wail, and which she further embellished by- a faded daguerrotype representing herself at sixteen.  "He can thraw it away if he've got a  mind to," she said, chuckling like a  mischevious child at sight of its own  work, and it was at" this moment that  Cassandry, prowling round, or attracted  by a light shining through a chink in  the boards, peeped in.  ''Aw, but she've g������t no   shame!" said  Cassandry as Tamminy, carrying a light  in her hand,  disappeared   into  thc   cottage.  Half an hour afterwards  Steve  came  lh . head   foremost   and    flung- himself  spent and bleeding into a chair.  "M'appen they'll let her alono now,"  be muttered, fiercely, as ho glanced round  the cottage, so disturbed yesterday, now  restored to its usual purity, with his  supper set, liis pipe aud 'baccy beside it,  and the one comfortable chair tho place  afforded drawn close up to tho tablo. But  the hurt In tho man's soul was .too deep  yet to be soothed by bodily comfort, and  for a long whilo he sat with head buried  in his hands, living over again in agony  all tho events of thc past few weeks. It  was dark night now, and.was not some  unquiet step moving near at hand, something that held one hand to a heart nerve  that throbbed and throbbed in pain?  Presently ho took thu light and throw  open tiie door of tho lean-to, starting  back at sight of tho neat bed chamber  revealed.  "Eh, but she've stripped herself that I  may" lio soft," he .mustered, and tho  woman who watched from without saw  his wandering "glance fall on the faded  daguerrotype, that after a moment's hesitation he pickc-.l up aud looked at -furtively, as one ashamed. '"Tis an Innocent face,!' ho s.ild aloud. "God's curso  on him' who spoiled it, and on him as  let her. be led into temptation," he added,  turning about with tho picturo still in  his hand. Not a sound camo from overhead. Shading thc light with his hand,  lio climbed tho stairs, treading on tiptoo  and moving like a thief in tho night.  . Tho stripped bed looked naked in tho  distance. On.the floor, with her head  pillowed on .the breasts of her children  as they slept on their low couch besido  her and one arm thrown about them,  Tamminy slept. Tho woman out in tho  garden for all tho warm summer night  shivered as sho waitsd in her jealous  agony, watching with sickening impatience for tho gleam of tho returning  candle.  At last it came. Steve reappeared "in  thc doorway - and began to throw his  clothes off for the night, but iu the  midst kneeled down and prayed.  '.' God!" he said audibly; "forgive her.  tO God! do thou   forgive   me,  a sinner."  Ci'ssandry stole away. She was far  enough from the heart and lips of Steve  that night. Yet when he prayed for himself he should have prayed for her.  CHAPTER II.  The little Ashing village of Yale, innocent of sewerage "savo what ran down  .the stream on ono side of its long, unsavory strcot, actually boasted-a church,  ���������to which tho-fishing population, went,  clean for once, bnt still redolent of that  smell of fish that in Yale was never entirely forgotten. ��������� j  The K. A.'s and lesser painter folk,  who made tho place headquarters at  some.period or other of their existences,  thought nothing of tho smell, only they  objected to living on. tho origin of it,  and "on days when no butcher's meat  was obtainable, bid fair to die from a  surfeit of crabs, but invariably recovered.  Church theu being an institution, on  thc especial Sunday following Tamminy's  elopement and return tho' congregation  was "well seated and the advent of parson momentarily expected, when a ripple  of excitement, beginning just inside the  church dnor, spread, with extraordinary  rapidity to the "very altar steps, ns Dr.  Troveninek looked down the aisle to discover thc cause of it.                  <,  Thc cause was not far to seek, with  hundreds of angry eyes to guide hini,  and there on a bench reserved mainly  for casuals^ sat Tamminy, with her two  'young children aud Stove, his face stern  and controlled, besido her. Dr., Trcven-  nick saw the whole thing - in a flash-  more,.ha grasped it as another might not  have dmie, for ho*knew Stove and Tamminy both,their characters making a real  refreshment to him in his .labors about  the place. Both were so-noble, so apart  from tho rest of the fisher folk, and both,  alas!, had fallen, the one in secret, the  -other injiight of'God and man, and ttcy  had come hero ^humbly, as sinners, to  sit beyond the palo of. tho righteous and  endure the stare of tho scornful, because  in their simple hearts they must .worship  evcrTthough they sinned. Dr, Trovonnick  did not preach the7' sermon that day he  had previously prepared. Instead he took  thet text, "Let him who is without sin  amongst you cast the'first stone," and  without allusion to the woman dragged  beforo Christ, ho preached in a way that  mado old sins wriggle in men's minds,  old faults show naked in virtuous women's  eyes, and when lie had dono there was  scarce a man or ���������woman there who felt  equal to-turning the glances on Tamminy they had been clioko full of when  service began.  Onco Tamminy-lifted up" her eyes and  met Cassandry's, full. It was an eloquent look, saying much, nnd beforo tlmt  glance tho woman, respectable in the eyes  of tho world seemed to shrink up and  change place with tlio wrongdoer, and  Martha, whom littlo escaped, chuckled'  in her heart..  "Maybo 'twill bo your "turn next,"  sho said to herself as sho joined tho  group gathered in the churchyard to dis- j  cuss "parson's sermon," a group com- ;  posed mainly of women, as Steve's fl.-;t j  iiad taught silence to many a wagging \  ���������tongue during tho past few days.  - j  "Aw," said   Cassandry,    "he've   took !  her back sure enough, an' ho   stands   by ;  her when she brazens it out at   worship. ���������'  for ho   bo .a   man"���������her,, voico   swelled |  out in a noto^ot  curiously ' mingled   ad- j  miration and   personal   pride���������"but   he  -don't lovo her no   moro���������an'    sho  upstairs with  tho children, an  shifts in tho lean-to by nights."  "An' how might 'ee be knowin' that,  less 'ee'd sneaked round to see?" inquired  Martha.with her pawkiest air.  "An'"don't tho back 'o our garden run  down to the back o' Steve's?" inquired  Cassandry, with' arms akimbo.- ''An'  can't I seo tbo light a-shinin' through at  .nights?" .    .  "If 'ee was mindin' yer hou������o - 'eo  wouldn't havo time for that," said another woman, drily. -"You'd best keep  more within"door till Pete comes back or  there'll bo a reckonin' 'ee won't want  to pay," and nodding her head significantly sho went her way.  Meanwhile Steve and Tamminy had g.me  back to tho divided  lifo - in - which   they  constantly met, yet never touched hands.  All that love could "do for   liis   comfort  Tamminy did; all that he  could  .do   fur  j hers and the children's bodily welfare  ho  j was indefatigable in doing,   and   cut   of  j his little   store   he   had   bou:;ht   a   new  I mattress that ho drove ten miles to fetch  i and smuggled in after  dark, carrying it  j upstairs without  a   word,   sleeping, per-  ! haps, all thc better for knowing that =he  lay as soft as ho.  And yet with all this mutual observance, with the real, deep lovo there was  for each other in their hearts, and the  strong' tie tha lovely, innocent; chil.'jvn  made between them, the self-con!-.''! on  L-nth sides was so great that the attitude  bsSwecn them was always one. of dignity.  and listen ns Cassandry mightno sound-  of strife ever issued., from tho' dwelling.  And.the day was to work,- to -smile,' to  show pluck iu, but what' of the night,'  when apart each tossed and turned, and  tho woman wept and the man cursed  himself as being tho root of this evil  thing that had como upon him?  Leaning   against   tho  boards    in   tho  outer darkness, hor eye' to   the' crovlce,';  of which  Steve was ignorant, Cassandry  would watch him till tho   light  was extinguished,   thnn   linger   on,' hearkening  to   his   slight   groans and cries, longing  with a passion that shook her liko a reod  to bid him unbar the   door   and   let hor  take liis head upou her breast  and comfort him.    Onco ho seemed   to   fool - her ���������  near   and   started   up with an   oath   to  chase her away, bub before ho   could un- ,,  bar tho door, she had gono, and tho dark  cottago on tho   otlier  sido  of   the   fence    i  swallowed her up.    "If   I thought 'twas  she I'd   mako shift'ln   the- kitchen " ho  muttered a.s he went buck to.be:!,  but for    -  many eights after that   scaro   Cassandry  never came near-the place.  , PART II.���������CHAPTER I.  "Tamminy!",  Tho word camo in a fierce whisper  from tho wood behind her as she sat ou  tho cliff, knitting, her children playing  at a littlo distance from her.  "Aw," she said calmly, iind without  turing her bend, "an' what might 'ee be  want-in' o' mc?" ��������� ^  Tlio man who had called to hor emerged  into, tho open, and in his light summer  clothes and with n straw haft at tho back  of hisihuad came round with an injured  expression and stood before her.  "So you are here," ho said, "and a  pretty dance you've led me."  She laughed and nourished at him tho  stocking heel with whicli sho was busy.  "For.Steve,' she said exultingly, "and  best ho ou the lookout, iny man, for if  ho catches 'eo, he'll pick 'ee up liko u  maggot and drop 'ce over the cliffs."  "He has taken ynu back?" said the  man, as if stupefied, for those fisher.folk  were beyonti him. Had they no primitive  passions���������hato, jealousy,, revenge; was  even lovo unknown to them?  "If you wero so fond of your Steve,  why didn't you stick to him?" he said,  savagely.  "Aw," said Tamminy, letting her  scornful glance travel over liim from head  to foot, "do 'ee think mau an', wife can't  have a word or two .wi'out a" stranger  cuttiii' in beween 'em? An' becauso yoii  wa= n lord an' thought 'ee , could paint a  bit an' I'd make a good modd'c, 'ee was  alius danylin1 after, me���������an' 'co just  comoi' thu nick o' time an' took advant- t  age o' mo, as a good mau 'ud scorn to do  'an' like tho fool" I was, tho' I wouldn't  listen afore, I listened thon and 1 went -  wi' 'eo."  "And having dono so, you .belong to  me, not him," ho said, mortified ns a  man, but thrilled as an artist by tho perfection of her beauty, flawless in the  strong lijrht of the sun. The coppers-red,,  ot her hair, tho exquisite coloring of skin  that goes only with such hair; the grand  lines of her throat and0 figure1' and the  black-lashud, black-browed blue eyes���������  where had he. beforo met with such loveliness combined in one woman?  "Aw,"- said Tamminy, calmly,- "you'd  best go, yonr ways and paint your pictcrs,  and doan't look .for no moro moddlos  .'mongst poor fisher folk lilto wo. When  'co asked mc to set to 'eo 1 never guessed  th' end. "l'was all vanity, an' likin' to  see myself dressed up in your studycr an'  bein' told I were a ^gawdess, and fooled  to my heart's content, for Stove, ho was  always backward that way. Thom aa '  feels f.'in't- never, talk about it; but I  never loved 'ee���������'twas Stove I loved."  "So it seomed," said tho man, dryly,  "whon you camo'away with mo ".  "> "Aw,"-said Tamminy, soberly, "that  was Cassandry's doing. I were just a red-  hot mad woman wi' th' story she'd. told  mc about Stove���������as if 'tworo his fault;  an' she niver lettin' him alono���������an' a  j man ain't a pin tho worse, do what ho  will, bub tho woman,takes her shame to  bed un' board wi' her, an' that's just  - whiitrrho_A"l m igii tymeaht:"-"���������i~*     "       "  "A convenient  creed, "said   the   man  with   a   sneer.    "And meanwl -.     your  ���������picture will   never be   finished.    :��������� ' was  only sketched in, and how am   I tu   ylvo  w  W-  ���������   ���������    /���������">    'A  '������   '  -  i Pi r  X 4 1  k;:~  It  *f - - ���������  --     ll-"  -;  "   I8--  1 ^ -i.  .-   -  ���������-    ! ?! ���������'  "         r    i-riC-  your wonderful coloring from memory?"  "Eh,, but if 'ce loved me 'ee'd be able  to remember it," she said, scornfully.  "Stove-have got mo too deep i' his heart  to forget what I be liko, but 'twas the ,  pieter you wanted, not the woman," she  added, indifferently.-"  "Stove had his own reasons for.taking  yan back," ho said, his wide experience  of women utterly routed by.-tho specimen  before hini, ycti' instinctively turning to  what was usually tlie safest draw.  "Aw," said Tamminy, composedly,  "you've played that tune owcr loug and -  I'll dance to it no more. Cassandry's no  more in his life thau you arc -1' mine,  an' please God tho love that was first"  shall be last a-twlxt us two."  Thc'inan laughed.  "You are still mud on .some points,"  ho said, "and you can't see that ho took  you back to hide his own misconduct, for  your lips jirj closed now. In'the ryes ol  the world"���������he waved his hand toward  thc fi=her village close hidden in the deep  cutting of tiie rock���������"you arc even."  "But Cod knows," .'���������aid Tamminy simply, and caiJed the   children to her,   and  over their heads looked   at   him with   0  pity upon which ids manhood shrivelled,  bides ' 'having-to him only tho resource   of   his  ' fine manners, as he   bowed   low and left  4 her abruptly, stumbling over   Cassandry  j in lier hiding place sis lie went. .,  r     liis   face   was    black   with   mortified  i vanity and   something " more, for   Tam-  ! miny, dressed in all thc charms of resist-  : an ce, was more   desirable   even   as   the '  ; woman than the model, and  Cassandry's  ��������� words, a= she drew him out   of   earshot,  j fell comfortably on his car.  !      '"Tis a  lio   that   Steve   ha"   forgiven  her," whispered   tlie   fierce,   black eyed,   -  Murillo-likc-. girl, "an"   if   'ce   go   away,  come back, an' 'cc'il  get yer pieter yet."  More   conversation   followed   between  , the worthy pair, and ir. was with .;: light  I heart that Ca-s.iudry  by and by desoend-  : ed the winding path that led to   thc village, while   Lord Allandale   struck   out  ; across the cliffs in the direction of Trask.  rteve had been out fishing all day, and-  as lie ca;:ie in witli the   tide   tho   beauty  and p'eacu nf   the evening hour smote on u  his senses and   his   heart was lifted   up,  1 ouly to be da-hod   again earthward by a  ] sudden thought.  i For so it is that a man will sin, yet in  ; his own eyes be clean, yet if bis wife fol-  j low his example and sin also, there is no  j Jordan that will  wa-h   him   clean,   and  ��������� the shame and defilement of her sin will  I cat like a corroding ru=t into   his   heart, -  ; turning the joy of life to   ashes   between  : his teeth. -Therefore, Steve took no pleas-  ��������� ure in nearing tiie home nestled in with  ���������' its back to the cliffs and tiie half-opened  j dtjor, iyi!h tho two curly heads peeping  i around it for "daddy,"    He wanted   liis  i s  !  I  <J  .���������ry\ * *,-* f������\i~ m���������* fan.:������i wi a *-*iis*a:r._j.  i",W������������ ft**CT jfcifV������.j������l'M*l',it-'*J'-!������^Hp'B.  . *2>-������is?'f yjSSSTTS  4= -  THE MINER NELSON, B. C. SATURDAY, OCT. 23, 1897.  V !  I.  ���������   I.  girl Tamminy as she had been before a  cursed woman came between them, and  that could never be, ho thought, and his  head sank as he went, and the neighbors  nodded and said: "His spirit is broakin'  at last."  Thero was-an unusual liaht in Tamminy's eyo, a brilliant flush' on her  chepk, that evening, which Steve was  swift to note, and account for���������she had  seen her lover in spite of his warnings,  nnd would undoubtedly seo him again.  He read the intention in every quickened movement of her lithe figure, iu  the wlldncss of the laugh which sho  miugled with tho children's, and thc  man's heart sickened within him, though  more for herself than others.  ' For there had been times when, looking in his wife's face or wntelilnjt her  with that minuto ob.'-ervatiou that is informed only by jealous love, lio had not  ���������rdarod to think of her as sinful, and if  ever a man should know tho dilTorcnru  between a good and a bad woman it  should bo ho, who had so intimately  known a typical instance of each. But  to-night Steve realized that tho world's  verdict was just, that' the reckless fever  which had swept her away before was in  her veins again, and that for the fake of  the little ones, if not for his, a strong  hand must bo put out to save her from  herself. A dcrcliofc, she had yet come  into safe anchorage within the harbor of  home, and now she was willing to cross  tlie raging bar onco more and put out in  her frail cockle shell to sea, there to go  to pieces, as, God help them, women,  and men, ay, did every day.  He sat with bowed head at tho table  listening to her light foot as sho put  the children' to bed overhead, to her  voice as she talked with them, and the  thought went through him that sho would  take them with her whon she went, and  that ho would come home one day to  iind the placo empty. Had she, indeed  repented of leaving them behind? Had  her return only boon a ruse to regain  ' possession of them and then rejoin lier  lover?  Tamminy's face gavo the lio to the  thought, as she just then appeared, het  face rosy with the littlo ones', kisses,  their simple prayers still sounding in  her ears. Seeing him sitting there sc  still, her face ���������changed; but intensely  conscious as each might bo of the other,  the boundaries of mutual reserve were  never overstepped, so she merely took up  the half-knitted stocking and sat down  by tho open door to work.  Novor did a woman look more lovable  than sho at her homely occupation, and  it suddenly flashed into" Steve's mind  that if she were going to leave him  again sho would not be knitting him  that stocking. And the words ho had  been coing to say to her died on hi?  lips, and even in thought bocainc sacrilege as ho looked on her face. So thoy  sat silently on till tho gloom became  ;- darkness, ' nnd with a s=igh Tamminy  arose and put her work away. Somehow  in that quiet hour Steve and she had  come nearer together than they had ever  como since a.certain day when Cassandry  and she had bad a cet an conversation���������  and Lord Allandale had profited by the  results. i>  CHAPTER  II.  ������������������ Through tho chink in the lean-to a  little stream of light fell on Cassandry's  dark face as sho looked in to soo Steve  carefully-placing under his' pillow the  little daguerrotype Tamminy had sot tip  besido his glass. ''  ' Cassandry's eyes flashed, and she  knocked at the door, not loudly, but  imperatively, and Steve's voice called  out "Who's there?'' from inside.'  ��������� ; She answered by knocking again, but  when he remained   silent   she   disguis'od  - her voice and demanded entry on a matter of the most vital  importance to him:  -self. "Aw, 'tis you, then?" said Steve,  with infinite scorn in his voico. "J  thawt as much; but 'ee may knock forever���������'ee don't come in here. Get home  wi' -ee, woman, or I'll call Tamminy  down to shame 'ee. An' well it is pool  Mike's far away this night���������as good n  lad as iver stepped, wi' a heart ton good  for the likes o' you to piny wi' an' mc  _to break^_May_Gqd_fMgivfe?us_bpiliJV.. ._  "'Tain't.tho "likes o'" Tamminy as 'J!  Fhame me!" whispered thc girl fiorce.'y  through the thin door on the other side.  of which Steven stood. "'Taln't Mike  that's ,the on'y fool about his' wife, foi  Tamminy's just waitin' her opportunity  to slip off - again wi' her fancy mat]  what she spent all th'.' afternoon on the  cliffs wi' this afternoon while you was  llshin'."      ....  She wished that sho could see his face.  The silonco on the other side of thc dooi  was profound."  . "If 'eo don't belicvo me, go out wi:  ' the boats .to-morrow mornin', and slir  home agen an'- up to the cliff beyond  'Creation Ground, an' you'll seo what  you'll see, an' what yon'vo forgiven nu!  taken back an' sot up as a 'sample tc  me."  . "Listen!" said Steve, sternly. "Whatever my wife is or may be is our work���������  your's" an' mine. She were as good t  girl as ever stepped when I took her,  nn' would be now but that when she found  out that I; who'd sworn to' be faithful  toher.we.ro untrue she just' couldn't  boar ���������-it, an', licin' ' so high-spirited,  throwed herself on the first man- that  como along. But she repented quick, an'  I'll niver believe sho'd do it again,'- an'  if she wanted to I wouldn't let her."'-  .. Cassandry laughed insultingly.  '"Tis well to ha' a good stomach foi  daintier folks'"leavin's," she said, "fui'  'tis ill work.for a man whose trade lies  to sea to mind a gay wife that flaunts  ashore."  "Silence, woman!" cried Steve furiously. "Who iver saw Tamminy "flaunt;  She alius stayed to home an' minded that  an' the littlo uns. 'Twas the man that  sought out her, not her him. If _'ee had  been as backward wi' the, men as she  there'd be two sinners less in this warld  to-night."  "Eh," said Cassandry   piteously; "bnt  - we was sweethearts together aforo iver  Tamminy came���������a stranger. 'Ee liked  me well enough till she thrawed the spell  over 'ee."  - "No," said Steve decisively. "I niver  luv'd but one woman i' my life, an'  that's Tamminy. Anv if she did wrong  a hundred times over I'd stick to her  through thick and thin. An' knowin'  -how I luv'd her, why couldn't 'ee let me  .be? An,' she away an' all, an' me, to  my sliaiii?, drunk. What have she don6  worse nor mo? An' often I misdoubt mn  if she havo iver sinned , at all when I  look upon her sweet, innocent face."  Ho heard a slight sound behind him,  and. turning, saw his wife, with arms  outstretched, her faco "all transfigured  .with passionate love.  "Aw, Steve, lad, "she said in a whisper, "but you're about right. - I ha'  si don������ 're no wrong. How could I have  come back to 'eo if I had?"  He leaped Into her arz^ and as they  clung together the candle, splattered "&s4  went out. On the othor sido of the door  they heard a faint moaning; as of some  wild animal tamed by pain, and Tamminy shuddered'as she drew him away  through the darkness into the kitchen,  wl.ere they sat down side by side. |  ''Av,r, poor soull" sho said, "she loves  'ee. But when she como here crowln' au' .  tollln' mc of all that had passed atween  'eo it bruk my heart, for I thought 'ee  luv'd her back, an' how could I bide  along wi' 'ce after that? I couldn't  spoak, for her shame were your'n, an'  th' little uns didn't count for nothin'. I  wero just mad and fit for Bedlam, nn'  th' devil sent th' painter chap to my door  that very day���������ho tried to make love to  me afore���������an' I told him I was going  away for good. An' lie up an' says,  '.Will yo' como wi' mc?' 'Yes,' says I,  an' throwed off my apron (the childron  were asleep) an' made up a bundle, an'  walked down th' village wi' un as bold  as bniss. But folks knew he wore  makin' a pieter o' me, an' wo got off  wi'out nobody hollcrln' artor us, an'  walked 'cross the cliffs to Trask. "This  Is my wife,' says he at his inn, an' they  smiled quiet-like, an' bowed an' scraped  an' seemed to know mc���������as well they  might, scein' th' sketches o' mo littered  all about th' place. But I saw him pick  up a glass an' look out t' see for th'  fishiu' fleet, and then���������then I heard tbe  children callin', an' there was you  waitin" your tea. An' when ho tried to  make love t' me���������aw, rton't 'co think I  know what love, real lovo, be? "Tis the  music wc women make to ono man's  voico���������like the danco drawn out o' the'  children's feet by tho playin' pipes,  whether they will or no; an' what we  loved first we love last, for that is so,  lad, that somethin' draws us to a man,  an' wc may fall out wi' him an' hate  hini, but if we be true wiinmin we  comes back to what wo trcwly loved at  first, spite o' all that''s gono between."  "Eh, but there was my fall!" groaned  Steve, his strong arm.; wound fast about  lier.  "Aw," she said simply, "you was a  man. An' I bo but a woman, an' such  things ain't for we. I thought I could  do it, but I just couldn't. Something  rose up in me that wasn't me an' you  might ha' cut mc in pieces but I couldn't.  They heard it as they talked, though  no stir of wind was abroad���������that low.  moaning sound thnt walled round the  houso like some outcast thing which  longed to enter, but knew Itself barred  out from love and joy. And involuntarily Tamminy clutched Steve's hand tight.  "Eh, Tamminy," said Steve, sadly;  "but I thought thero was two o'-us sln-  ucrs, an' thero be on'y one. How will ye  bide to put up wi' me, an: the neighbors'  scorn���������for they'll nivor believe any thin'  but what's ill o' 'ee?"  "There's. Mike," said Tamminy when  all was quiet again. "He just dotes on  Cassandry, an' if you wasn't hero to bf-  always measured wi' him p'raps she'd  come to be fond o' him 1' time. It's  wnn.iPi'ful how a woman '11 get us������������d t<:  a man in time. An' nobuddy '11 ever believe i'- me here now, so 1 was thinkin',  lad, that if 'ce could bear it we'd sell up  our bit sticks an' go down Plymouth  way, where father's folks lives, and begin our married life o'er agen."  For a moment or two Steve did not  speak. He loved the fisher village. His  earliest associations, all the habits of hie  life, were bound up in it. But he loved  Tamminy moro and consented.  When he was soundly sleeping that  night Tamminy.wrapped herself in fret  cloak and sought in the garden for Cas-  stiudry, but the woman was not there.  Pushing through the little fence, she  easily gained the kitchen of thc house beyond,, in which n lamp was burning that  showed Cassandry, sunk in exhaustion on  thc settle, sound asleejTi  Cassandry lifted herself dully, thc  misery that sleep had extinguished inhei  eyes returning to them. Then, seeing  who it was, she laughed harshly,  stumbled to her feet, and, dropping a  low   courtesy, said insolently���������  "Birds o' a' feather flock together.  There ain't'much to choose betwixt Tamminy Fletcher and Cassandry Renshaw  now!" .  '���������  "That bo true enow," said Tamminy  isadly.--"There's-t!icsi'u-o'"th'���������heart- an'"  the sin o' th' body; m'appen 'tis all  alike aforo God. But I'bo. goin' 'way,  ".Cassandry, an' Steve, he bo com.n', too;  an' aforo we part I want to make fren's,  so as we can think kind o' each other,  tho' we niver meet agen."  "No," said Cassandry, - folding--, hei  arms tightly on her- breast "I wunnot.  ,,If I'was goin' wi' Steve an' you was left  behind I'll love 'eo. But.'tis you that hat  had the top o' every thin' all through, an'  lue th' leavin's. An' I'll niver forgi'e'ee,  an' I'll curso 'co to my.dvin' day!"  "There's , Mike," said Tanilrany.  "He'll be ' back any day" now, an'-he  loves every hair o' your head, an', 'twould  break his heart to.know all that's passed.  You've only-got to bo kind to him ��������� an',  make it up to him," she added pitifully.  "God knows I don't want to make 'ee n  deceitful woman, hut^whaur's the good o'  goin' to wrack and ruin o' coufe.ssin' to  what you've don' an' brenkin' a good  man's heart'?. So long as 're confess tc  God an' are roal sorry th: t's all as is  asked or expected o' a Kinnin' soul, an'  Mlikc an' you may be happy yet,specially  when the children come."  '-'An'what, o' yourself:-" said Cassandry,  waveringly, for every woman lias a natural instinet-tow.'irds saving herself from  open shame. "Ain't you to have no pun  ishinent neither? 'Tain't everybody, thai  cats'their cake an' has it."  For a full minute the two women bent  earnest gaze on each other, then:���������    "  "Eh, but, whatever 'eo" done, you be h  better woman nor I, Tamminy," "said  Cassandry. "But there's Steve to love,  'ce���������while I"��������� "She threw herself down  on the settle and gave way to a paroxysm  of grief.  Tamminy crossed ovcr'to her swiftly,  laying a gentle hand omthe bowed head.  "Eh, but it'll como to "ee, my dear."  she said, "an* when you^sec Mike happy,  an' you've got folks' respeck, an' your  children growing up, you'll forget Stove  ���������an' so God bless 'ce, Cassandry an'  good-by."  The exhausted woman did not stir.  Yet the beginning of a" new life���������a life  hard indeed but without sin or shame���������  dawned in her as Tamminy's footsteps  passed out into the night.  * * ������ * ������ *  The sea sparkled in the sun and  showed Mike's ship making for shore,  danced in the eyes of Cassandry and on  lier braided hair, as sho moved about her  cottage newly redd up against its master's return, and drew tho eyes of Steve  Fletcher as, with Tamminy beside him  and the children playing before, tliey  climbed thc steep cliff beyond which lay  the world-and.the new lifo upon which  they were to enter together. Soon they  had topped the cliff, and, looking on  each other's faces instead of back, witb  hands fast clasped together, the two sinners vanished In the haze of. light beyfcnd.  LIGHTLY'S SUCCESS.  m  if  His Wonderful Combination of  Hypnotism and Literature.  When I went into the club the other  night, I found Lightly turning over the  puges of the Christina* number of All the  World. His face would have afforded a  fine study for a picture of contentment,  and my lirst ibong'iit wus that he must  have an article or story iu the maguziuo.  For Lightly is something of a writer, nnd  whenever he gets unythiug published���������  which is not very often���������he bores us all  for waeks afterward, telling Uow it hap-  peiu-d.  Am soou as he caught sight of ine, he  beckoned ine to his table, aud I thought  tliat I was in for at least u half-hour's  punishment. But it turned out for ouce  that i'wus interested in his talk.  "Have you seen   HI"  he asked, tapping  the cover of the magazine,   and giving  a  little e;'.ger laugh as  he spoke, which con  tinned my iinpressiou  that  he must be iu  luck. c ������  "N'o,"! answered; "have you anything  in it?'  "Anything?" he almost shouted. "Why,  man, I wrote the wholn number."  At this I bt-g.ui to wonder if his brain���������  iifwr too stroug���������had uot suddenly given  way. As you well know, All the World  is one of the most conservative periodicals  ���������as I will admit that I have found to my  son o win the past���������and it wns preposterous  that it should make up a .whole number,  nud a Christmas number at"that, from the  work of one man. And it was clear to my  misd- that Lighty would not have been  tbat oue num. in any event.  While trying to think of something  quieting to" say, I took a magnz ne und  glanced over the table of contents. It was  one of Lightly's fancies���������which did hiui  no good in n literary way ���������to have a dozen  or more pet mimes. He used these iudis-  ciim.nutely, as the humor moved liim, aud  it happened that I knew most of tliem.  So you may judge of my surprise wheu i  tell you-that every poem, story, article nnd  t-ssuy in the entire magazine was signed by  somu oue of the many names that I knew  lie used. The. first was a Christmas poem,  signed G. O. Lightly. Then a Christmas  story, signed T. S. Weaver (this, he had  onco explained to ine, stood for The Story  Weaver). Then an article on "Jerusalem  ���������Nineteen Hundred Years Ago;" ���������'Christmas���������Past and Present," and the ubusI run  ot such mat. rial aa editors have fallen iuto  the habit of serving'up for the holiday  issue. None of the topic's were new, uor,  as far as I could discover iu a hasty glance,  were they treated with much brilliancy.  The signatures were all composed upon  tlie h ine puerile plan as  the  one I have  gi������'rt"i. '     -  -Poor a������ much of the stuff probably was,  I still could not believe -that Lightly had  writt'-u it all, much less secured its publi-  cuii. n in a si.igle number of All the  Word,  i turned to him for an explanation  "Draw up a chair," he said, with what  I thought au air of condescension. "lean  afford to fly high to-night, so let us have  a bird and a b 'ttie qnistly iu this corner,  while I tell you all about it.  ' 'Of course," he said; as soou as" we  were -fairly settled, "this is all on the  quiet. I should not tell even you, if yon  were not one of iny best- friends, aud if I  did uot mean present to ask a great favor  of you. Yon know," he continued, "how  people have been talk iug about tho science  of hypnotism for months pant?"'  I nodded my assent, and he went on with  ���������u uninterrupted flow of words:  . "Well." he said, "I chanced some time  ago to be thrown in contact with an adept  in this art, or science, or whatever you are  minded to cull it. I recognized at once the  value tliat a knowledge of it might be to  me in making fiction, and I asked the fellow to give me some insight into it This  he did, for a consideration, and to such  good purpose that I wns soon able to practice the science to some extent. I presently found tliat itwas not difficult for me to  gain a hypnotic influence over any man of  less robust physique thiu myself, but I  rarely attempted to use the power. -  "When I finally did, it was wholly  without premeditation, and it happened in  -this-way.-'-A-few-weeksago=-in"fa"ct'r"iu"sf  as .they were making up the Christmas  number���������I happened into the office of All  the World, and while there offered Aide-  son this poem." - Lightly put his finger ou  the printed page as he spoke, but went on  without panse:  "Aldeson put me off with some stock  remark about being full of material, of  having mo������-e thnn he could handle; and did  not even look nt the poem.... This nettled  ine considerably, aud it suddenly occurred  to me that Aldeson was a smaller man than  myself and that I ought to give him a good  thrashing for-his impudence. Theu it  camo to me all nt once that I could hypnotize him nnd make him uccept my poem.  I asked him to send his,assistant away ns I  wanted to speak to him privately. When  we were alone I nt once began the effort  to innke liim subject to my will. In less  time thiin I am telling you I had him completely under my influence, and he hnd accepted the poem and promised it the initial place in the number.  "Then the thought came to me to try my  power a little further. Calling a messenger I. sent to my rooms for a bundle of  manuscript nnd sorted out from it everything that would do for a ChriBtmas number. You know," he added, parenthetically, "that I always keep a stock of  material on hand ready for nil needs and  seasons." I took these Christmas things  np one by ono and brought them to his  attention, and he accepted each one and  made a place for it in this holiday number. Then he called his assistant iu and  gave instructions for making up the copy,-  and I took him away with me and gave  him a royal good time for a week. When  he got back to the office it was too late to  make any changes, and so yon see the  number has come out with nothing bnt  my work. And a very good number it is,  too," he concluded complseently.  "But what do you expect to gain by it?"  I asked; "the story will surely come out.  and it will do you no good, but quite the  reverse."  "You nre all wrong," replied Lightly,  quietly; "the story will not come out.  You can see that Aldeson mnst be the  last man to tell it. Aud he could have no  object in doing so, especially as the number h.is already mado such a good impression."  With tbat he took from his pocket copies  of n half dozen leading papers and reviews, and Bhowed me comments that were  not only favorable, but fluttering in the  extreme. .      -  "Paid for?" said I, not a little disgusted  with the whole business, and particularly  at being roadd a confidant of.'  "Yes," he laughed, "but it goes just the  same. And now," he added, wiih a slight  show of hesitancy, "for the other m itter."  "Go ahead," I answered, not very graciously, considering that I was dining with  him; "I might as well bear it all now."  "You asked me what 2 expected to gain  by it. You know Lettie Underwood." ~ 1  started at the name,1-'bnt nodded with what  composure I could command. "That dear  girl," said Lightly, "has promised to marry me as soon as I have won a plaoa in  literature���������in fact, as soon as I hare au  established standing with any of the laml-  inn magazines. This "settles that poiut."  To emphasize his meaning, he tapped All  the World triumphantly.  "But, surely," I said,   "you   would not  consider this fair? " You would uot be wil  ling that she should know���������"  "All's fair in love, my boy. Aud I want  you to bt> my best mau."  I managed to get off with some half  promise, and then, pleading an engage  meut, I got oat of the club as quickly as  possible and into a cab, and gave the driver th* number of Lettie Underwood's  house.  Th* dear girl���������I could have choked  Lightly for using the words;,they were in  my heart whenever I thought of her,  whicli was all the time���������was at home and  received m* with her usual sweat welcome.  But I held her at arm's length, and, with  all the sternness that I could command,  exclaimed:  "Letitia, you arc a wrstched trifler.  Give me back my heart."  "What is the matter with the poor boy  now?" she coo*d, softly.  "Matter enough. You have promised tc  marry Lightly."  "Yes," she laughed, "I remember. He  proposed to me six months ago. I told  him I would when he had made a success���������  '" "Your exact words," I said severely,  "were���������'when yon have a standing with  any of the leading magazines.' "  "Same thing," she answered, airily;  ''he will never achieve either. It was my  way of letting him dowu easily."  "Letitia, listen to me," I said. "Lightly has written tha entire Christmas nuns  berof All the World."  At this Letty looked at me reproachfully.  "Dick," she said, "where hare you been  dining?"  "No, it is not that," I protested; "1  dined at the club, and Lightly told me  himself, and he showed me th* magaziue,  and asked me to be his best-man, and we  ouly had one bottle between ns."  "Well, this is a scrape!" she exclaimed,  ruefully; "I suppose I will bave to ksop uy  promise and marry him,"  "And what about your promise to me?"  I asked, sarcastically.  'That was indefinite," she answered,  thoughtfully; "there waa never any time  set for tbat. So I shnll have to marry bim  now, and if he should - die, or anything  .happen, I could marry you afterward."  "Thanks," I replied,, dryly; "but that  programme does not suit me. Now let m*  plan a little. You have beeu a willful  creature, never ready to name the day,  and see the trouble you have got iuto. I  suppose Lightly will be here bright and  early to-morrow to ^marry yon. Now, 1  propose to marry you myself tomorrow,  at noon." o  At this lier eyes opened in wide protest.  "Yes," I continued, "I shall send a not*  to Lightly,- telling him of your change o(  plane, and asking him to.be my best mau."  "But, Dick, this  is  so sudden. ��������� What  ���������ball we lire ou?"  - "Love, yon practical girl," I orled,  catching her in my arms; "besides, thc  publishers of All the World to-day offered  me the editorship of the magazine, vice  Aldeson, resigned. I suppose his going  out has some connection with this bushiest  of Lightly's. I am sorry for him, but 1  might as well have the pluc* as  another."  - "Then you can print' anything of your  own that you want to, can't you, d������ar? 1  ���������in so glad that you won't hare to b* rejected any more."  "Not"even by-you, sweetheart?"  "Not fveu^yms���������any more."  ������. A. JOWETT  MINING and  Real Estate  Broker....  NELSON, B. C.  Has for immediate sale���������  Lots 17 und iS,   Block  10,  Nelson  7,      "      17,  19 "      66,  The above are unimproved.*  "      6    "  Also Lot 4, Block 12, Baker Street,  with Two-story Block, rented  for $65 per month.  8 A  Good  Investment.  A. C. EWART  ARCHITECT  Clements and Hillyer Blk  Room 6  ������43  Nelson, B. C.  You Need It!  HAND  BOOK      .1  OF '1'IIE !  AMENDMENTS  TO THK  Mineral Act!  Passed by Lho Legislative Assembly of lho'  Province or UritiHli Columbia, May 5,1897.  Price 25 cents  For sale at Miner OlHce.  Kootenay  Lumber Company  A Complete Stock of Build-?  ing Lumber of all kinds;  will now be kept  at Nelson.  OSO     CHARLES StBARBE, Agent  NEW STORE  ^NTO THE PUBLICNHi^  We understand that heretofore a great rmny people have been sending to Toronto for goods.      It. is our intention  to sell goods at suchJ  small profits that it will be  unnecssary to do this in thc future.     Wei  carry a full line of  Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots   and  Shoes,]  Hats, Caps. House Furnishings, etc.  *  -CALL AND SEE OUR BARGAINS,  A. FERLAND & CO.  ELLIOT BRICK BLOCK,  Baker Street.       ?������  i   ���������*-*  r. ���������->--* i    ������t..t  Do you want the finis?  We were married on the morrow.- and  Let tie was.as" pretty a brids ns ever was  seen���������as pretty as though slie had been  given months ir.stead of hours for making  ready. Bat, on second thoughr, I am not  sure that she hnd not been making ready  all the time that I had been vainly asking  her to name the dsy.    I confess that I do  uot understand the se������. ...,.   . ���������'   - There was but. one thing to elond our  happiness. Lightly refused to be tbe best  man, or even to come to the wedding.  And he has never offered any further contributions to All the World.  ' Perhaps this is because I am not, like  Aldeson, "of a less robust physique" thnn  himself.���������J������mes Kutpp Beeve, in Saa  Francisco .Argonaut.  -Orlcfa <>f lleetbuven's Deafness.  The case of Beethoven, who lost his  hearing when comparatively young,' is  carefully analyzed. Beethoveu possessed  an exceptionally" luxuriant head of hair.  He was a hard worker and liis brain wa-i  constantly in activity forming the m<<st  complex musicsl combinations of ererv  kind. According to thermo-druamics,  great heat is produced in suddenly pasiinp  from a state of great .Activity to a state of  perfect rest. This, according to physiology, is counteracted by the activity of certain secretions, such as perspiration, the  evaporation of whioh produces a degree of  cold which is often much more inconvenient than the previonsly existing he.it.  Thus do physiology aiid thermo-dynami'-s  unite to show, that Beethoven's deafness  originated in cold "in the' head, and tn  point the moral tbat the musical head of  Lair ought to be both quickly aud closely  cropped.���������Westminster Gazette.  On* Way to Uet a Drink.  - Stranger���������Where can I get  a   gloss of  beer in this place?  Dooley (the hired man)���������I'll show yes  sor; I be thirsty for one inesilf.  Stranger���������It's uot necessary for you to  go witb me; if you will direct me, it will  da  Dooley���������It might do, sor, but me tongue  be too dhry ter tell yez.  ALut Resort.   .  Mother���������I don't know what to do about  my little boy. I hare been feeding' him  on all the new patent health foods I cou'd  hear of, and he gets thinner and thinner  every day.  Doctor���������H'm I Desperate esses require  desperate Temedies. Try him on meat and  potatoes. -  A D***bt of Honor.  - Bookmaker���������I jnst saw Goldie Dnster  making a bet.    Did yon take his check!  Bookmaker's Clerk���������No; I charged it.  Bookmaker���������That's right; it's a debt of  honor with Goldie now, and if he loses  he'll pay it. Never take notes or checks  from a gentleaan, my boy, unless they're  certified.  Rivals.  Mrs. Jones���������Wasn't that a powerful address of Brother Smith's at the experience  meeting?  Deacon Jones���������Ob, Smith is a good man,  but he's a little ;conceiied. To heor bim  talk, you would think there ntver was a  hardened sinner to. tltf v_orld_������������ce������i_fcijB I  Call and see the.  Aberden Stoves  And Ranges  ���������-AT THE���������-  NELSON  HARPWARE  CO.      *    . *'"  A Complete Assortment of Table "and Pocket Cutlery, Granite /    '���������  733 and Tin Ware, etc. '���������*>  Thos. Dunn ���������������']Co.9h%  M  DEALERS IN  mnr, jucishw and mill -mm j  HAftAA'D MWBT WM.        WXKIK' JPICKS, UAH ANI������ SHIOT STEtIL,  WIRE HOPES.    .._- _WASIII.* HOPES,   MIXCW 8H0TCII.  J  \  DYaAifiTO Firae aj������i������ caps.  ... QUieKSIUVER  Write for Quotations. Coble. Address, "Dunn." |  (������33), ���������V-^ITOOTJ-V'aE^B, B.  C.(  J  HAS RECEIVED A COMPLETE STOCK OF  WINTER and SPRING GOODS  TWEEDS,   SERGES, -.WORSTEDS,.. Eto|  PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.  SUITS S2S.OO AND UPWARDS. u  COR. BAKER AND WARD STREETS.  NELSON,  B.C.J  CANADIAN PACIFIC MIL WAY!  .A.2TI3   SOO  PACIFIC   LI35TE.  The most direct route to  All Points in Canada ^7#  United States and Europe.  . i  IJAILT   SERVICE  Purchase through tickets'and have your baggag-e-xhecked to your desti- J  nation without change.  THE ONLY LINE.  Operating Tourist   Cars to Toronto, Montreal  and Boston without change.      Also   Through ���������  Tourist Cars to St. Paul daily. .     11  Magnificent Sleepers and Dining Cars on all Train.4 j  Trains leave Nelson daily for the North except Sundays and for thf,  South daily except Mondays. Call on nearest agent and procure an An;  notated Guide, which gives full information.  For Tickets and full particulars as to rates, time, etc., apply to Dearest G. P-  agent or to GEO. S. BEEK, Ticket Agent, Nelson.  H. M. McGEEGOE, > -      e. J. COYLE,  J      Traveling Pass. Agt., NeUon. Dist. Pass. Agt.Yanconv<j THE MINER, NELSON  B. C., SATURDAY, OCT, 2j,: 1897.  1  THE GOLD RESERVE.  (WHAT   THE   LONDON   FINANCIAL  "'    TIMES HAS TO SAY.  Introduction of Sliver Into the Bank  Bcserve Mould Belnforee the ttolil   ,  Kcserve   of   England.  The Lop don Financial News of September 25, published the following interesting article oil "the gold reserve in its  true light."  It may not be out of place to ask the  London bunkers who have been lnemor-  alizing,the Bank of England if they  have quite realized why the British government has from time to time sought  the co-operation of the bank in an  attempt to promote the use of legal  tender money by foreign countries. It  may seem paradoxical, but tbe proposal  to introduce silver into the bank reserve  has its root, in a desire to reinforce the.  gold reserve ot this country. Tbe remarkable expansion in lhe production of  gold in recent years has to a great extent  lulled the fear that there might ere long  be such a scarcity of the precious metal  that this country would be compelled to  strengthen the mechanism by which the  outflow of gold is regulated. London is  the only free gold market, and whenever demands arise our stock is freely  drawn upon. The only means hitherto  used to protect the gold reserve has been  tlie simple expedient of raising the bank  rate, which not only made those who  wanted our money pay more for it, but  also created a counter uttraction by making its employment at home more remunerative. Frequently this expedient, the  only one consistent with the maintenance  of a free market, has barely fulfilled its  object. We have been too familiar with  operations intended to "make the Bank  rate effective," and the extent and frequency of these operations furnish a  measure'of the difficulties experienced  by thc Bank of England in maintaining  a sufficient gold reserve. The joint stock  bankers of the metropolis have none of  the responsibility attaching to the duty  of keeping this reserve. It is practically-  kept for them; it is not only their  ultimate, but their only reserve. Take  the bankers' balances from the Bank of  England aud the Old Lady -would look  poor indeed; but distribute these balances to their respective owners and the  latter would look still poorer.  That the clearing bankers should feel a  lively interest in the fortunes of their  reserve is only natural; but we would  beg them .to make the interest less superficial. The strength and utility of a  reserve cannot be judged by an arbitrary,  standard. It is impossible to say that a  reserve of a certain sum and of a certain  metallic composition is good and sound,  nnd that another with a different composition is dangerous aud unsound. Tbe  true gauge of a reserve is its capacity to  bear the extreme possible strain tbat  may be put on it The' strain on the  Bank of England reserve has in recent  years been more variable, and at times  more extreme, thun in the days when all  the world but ourselves thought silver  good enough for "legal-tender money/  Every ndditiou'tothenumber of gold-  using or nominally gold-using countries  has added an actual or a potential drawer  on our gold reserve. It is the habit of  many to hail with delight the announcement that still another country has  "found salvation" in tbe single gold  standard, as though every new recruit  added strength and substance to our  traditional monetary policy���������though it  might be unkind to ask now'_ old the  tradition is. If all the nations���������Austria-  Hungary, Chili, and Japan, for example  ���������which have lately adopted a nominal  gold standard were to practice gold  monometallism as we know it their conversion would have cost us dear indeed.  As it was, the accumulation of a certain  quantity of gold in Vienna and Buda-  Pesth would have caused a severe strain  on the Bank of England reserve had not  circumstances enabled supplies of gold  to be obtained from' the United StntfiB.  Now that the United States can afford,  after going through a phase of tribulation, to recover her lost gold, the burden  of satisfying the demand falls on us and  on the Bank of England.'" So much of  the American gold as remains safely  locked up in Austria-Hungary���������locked  up because of the constancy and intensity of the demand for gold���������will have to  be made good from the supplies or the  accumulations of the world's free gold  market. If the supplies are insufficient  the accumulations must be drawn on, and'  these are represented solely by the Bank  of England reserve.  The people who see all these things,  ���������who have to note every impending gold  movement with watchful eye and take  measures to relieve our gold reserve from  over pressure, are the directors ot the  Bank of England. The manager of a'  joint stock bank in ~ London sees the  inside of none of these things; entrenched  behind the bill-brokers on the one hand  and the Bank of England on the other,  he sits calmly and criticises ��������� sometimes  "entirely disapproves," But why should  he make harder the task of those who  have to bear the burden and heat of the  day, who have to protect the gold reserve  "without, so far as it can be avoided, unduly raising the cost of money to the  merchant and the manufacturer? Cannot these bankers see that everything  whieh encourages the use of silver as  legal tender money outside these islands  reduces the claims on the supply of gold,  makes it easier for the Bauk of England;  to keep a big gold reserve? AVe should  like to commend to them a passage from  Mr. Goschen's speech on the Bank reserve, before the London .Chamber.Koi.  Commerce in December, 1891. After  quoting the well-known letter from the  Treasury to the Governor, of the Bank in  July 1881, on the subject of holding  silver as part of the reserve, Mr. Gos-  ohen, then Chancellor of the Exchequer,  went on:���������Do not let it be thought that  it such as arrangement were carried out,  and tbe Bank of England .were to hold a  portion of its reserve in silver, on the  express condition that other countries  would keep their mints open for silver ns  well os gold,' it would be'in any way in  contradiction to tbe policy we alldesire  to see followed, that the stock of bullion  in the Bauk of England should be largely  increased, because, by the adoption of  free mintage in other countries the pressure upon our stock of gold would be  Considerably avoided. The pressure upon  our stock of gold naturally bas been  increased and-intensified when other  countries passed to a monometallic  system instead of a bimetallic system.  Therefore, there is no contradiction  whatever in saying tbat on that condition���������but, let it be fairly understood, on  that condition only���������I do not see why  the Bank of England might not be  invited to repeat such a declaration as  that ot 1881." This speeeh was made  before an audience largely of bankers,  presided over by Sir John LuVibock, and  no one, then or since, has called in  question the soundness of the proposi-  tionjhat to encourge others to use silver  must reduce the competition for the gold  we wish to use ourselves.   .  This is the principle on which the  present Governor of the Bank of England acted when he wrote to the Chan-,  cellor of the Exchequer agreeing that the  Bank would, oo certain conditions, hold  silver as part of the reserve. The conditions mentioned were even more onerous  than those suggested by Mr. Goschen.  For Mr. Hugh Colin Smith must' be  satisfied not only that silver is as good,  that is as exchangeable, as gold, but that  the prices at which it is purchasable and  saleable are "satisfactory" to the Bank.  Tbis requirement is of double significance:  It suggests that, in addition to having  the last word as to the ratio; the bank  must see its way to making a profit from  its dealings iii silver, as it does from its  dealings in gold. We can imagine.the  shiver that posses through a conventional  London banker at the hint that the bank  of England jobs in gold aud makes a  profit thereby. The "trained, banker"  whom the Times wishes to see in the  bank court has' no" experience of such  work; whereas the capable men who now  direct the" Bank of England are steeped  in knowledge, of bullion movements and  transactions. If "a representative of the  professional banking world" were introduced into the bank parlor he would be  quite at sea, and, so far from educating  the amateurs, would himself be educated  by them. Let each banker who took  part in the comminatory meeting ask  himself what he has learned, in -the  course of hubusihessTof gold movements  and how to control them, and .of the  difficulties., that beset' those who hove to  maintain a gold reserve in the face of a  reclTrnngTdrainr^Tlien lef him contrast  with the even procession of his own  business the'weekly and daily anxieties  of tbe Bank of England, court when the  reserve is being poached on from every  quarter. Having made the comparison  candidly, let bim then ask if he were not  somewhat premature in condemning Mr.  Hugh Colin Smith. "Can he not conceive  that by making one-fifth of the reserve  silver the remaining four-fifths of gold  might be made much larger than the  whole is now, end be made even stronger  relatively, through the fact that countries  now. striving for gold would be,content  with silver?  questions and returii very'foolish verdicts  every oue with the 'slightest knowledge  of the interior of a court pf justice must  admit,' But we must not blame the honest  man too much. The debilitating effects  of a long wranglo between Tweedledum,  Q.C., and Tweedledee, Q.C... followed, by  a pompous abstruse haraugue from Mr.  Justice. Bumptious, should be taken into  consideration. The wonder is when'one,  remembers the'pains that are taken by  the learned counsel 'to mystify juries,  that so rmiiiy. sensible verdicts are obtained. Here are somo cases which do  not show trial'by jury iii-the brightest  light:  A provision dealer prosecuted a mau  for stealing a piece of bacon out of his  bhop^' The evidence v������'RS simple nnd undisputed. The.- prosecutor, silting in a  little back parlor with a glass door, saw  the thief walk up'to the counter,'pick up  the bacon aud put it in. his pocket.  "You saw me through the glass, did1  you?" asked the prisoner.  "Yes," said the plaintiff. .  "Well, then, I must be let off; you  can't swear through glass."  The judge, of course, made light of  this strange defense, but the jury took  the prisoner's view and acquitted him.'  Baron Alderson once tried a civil .action, in which the plaintillMiad had his  ribs broken and his skull fractured by  the defendant. The facts were not disputed; it was only aquestionof damages,'  and the jury awarded the plaintiff ������1..  "Go home," exclaimed the judge, savagely, "and as you value libs at ������11.  hope you will, get some liberal purchasers for your own on the journey."  At Winchester, in 1855, the/same judge  tried Borne poachers. It was noticed that  the defending couusel, the Recorder ot  Portsmouth, challenged a great many of  the penel, so that the jury was very  slowly constituted. There was no question as to the evidence; the men ought to  have been convicted without a moment's  hesitation. The jury, however, acquitted  them. - - '        ���������  "You see," said one of the jurors afterward, ">ve are all Portsmouth men, and  our recorder said one thing and the other  old judge oa the bench said another, and  we thought onr recorder was most likely  to be right, so- we let the men off.'.'.   ���������  JUBIES AND THEIE.VEKDIOTS.  Iu   *'ornier  TIiuch Agreement   Was. Compelled.���������Koine AmiiNini; Kctiirnt.  It used"to be"the" practice to starve  disagreeable jurymen into agreement.  At the conclusion of a case the jurors  were locked up without fire, light or food  and thus they had to remain until they  decided upon a verdict. . Once upon a  time it was discovered that a "jury so  locked up had'refreshed themselves with  some apples which One of their number  brought in his pockets.- The judge  severely rated them on their misconduct,  and fined them 12 shillings each. In  the reign of" Henry Villi, Lord Chief  Justice Reed, presiding at London city  sessions, had to punish a jury for the  same heinous' offense of taking refreshment before their verdict had been  delivered. The circumstances were  peculiar and afford an interesting glimpse  of the manners of the time. - The jurers  on a motion made on their behalf to set  aside the fine,.-pleaded that it was the  judge who was to blame and not they.  They said that they returned into court  witb their verdict after a reasonable  amount of deliberation, but they found  that his lordship had gone out to see an  affray. They therefore "returned and  sought their room to await his return,  and thought they were doing no wrong  in taking a little lunch. The fine was  upheld.  Many and diverting are the stories told  by smart lawyers of poor befogged jurors  That jurors do sometimes ask very idiotic  PHYSIOGNOMY.  The   t'liiu   Considered   as   au   Index   of  Character.  The New York Phrenological Journal  for October prints the subjoined article  on the chin, as an indication, of iudging  character , written by Dr. Crutcher of  Great Falls:       ,      -  "Protruding chins characterize men  and women of the get-there type. Successful people usually carry their chins  thrust forward, with compressed lip's.  This chin, if heavy, with broad rami  and-swelling masseters, indicates-fighting blood.  "A retreating chin shows liick of force,  mentally, morally aud physically;.usually  of.the yielding sort; soon discouraged;  desires protection; small executive force.  The development of other faculties often  makes up for this defect.  ��������� "A small well rounded chin, with mobile and red cushion of flesh upon it,  indicates a-pleasure-loving- owner; if  dimpled, all the more so, for dimpled  chins belong to coquettes. People)'with  dimples love to be petted and loved; like  admiration and praise; general I y'~fickleT  Usually this chin is healthy, recuperative  and long-lived. ' ,  :'��������� "Broad. chins signify nobleness and  largo dignity, unless . vertically thin,  when, if with" it there be thin lips of  bloodless kind, you find cruelty. . ' ,  ���������'"Square chins with little flesh denote  firmness and executive ability.' These  make good haters. ' "  . "Drunkards usually bave a circular  line about their chins.  "Slovens have' wrinkles about "their  chins.  "Long, thin china are' poelicai, unstable aud delicatein constitution. Such  people aro subject to bowel derangeT  mentis.'1' If thin through -the angles of  the mouth, too, they are prone to tuberculosis; generally short-lived.  "Medium chins with" a suggestive bifurcation in the center, with, small  mounds of flesh on either sido, characterize generosity, impulsiveness, cheery  natures. The same bized chins with a  dab"of flesh just under the center of the  lower lip,, iudicates meanness, selfishness, brutality.  "N. 15.���������No one feature can be taken  in judging character. Often development of other faculties of miud or Tea"  ture entirely, governs. In each case  take the-'totality of indications'-before  judging."  ��������� CHUKCH   NOTICES.    -  CnuRcn' op England. Matins 11 a.m.  Even Song, 7.30 p. m. every Sunday.  Holy Communion on 1st and 3id Sundays in the month, after Matins; on 2nd  and 4th'Sundays, at 8 a. m.. Sunday  School at-2.30 p. m.  Presbyterian Church. Services at  11 a. m. and 7.30 p. ro. Sunday School  at- 2.30. Prayer meetincr Thursday evening at 8 p.m. Christian Endeavor Society  meets every Monday evening at"8 o'clock.  Methodist Church. Corner ��������� Silica  and Josephine Streets. Services at 11  a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sabbath School 2.30  p. m. Prayer meeting on ' Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Epworth League CE.  Tuesday at 8 p.m.  Roman Catholic Church. Mass at  Nelson every Sunday at S ahd 10.30 a. m.  Benediction at 7.30 to 8.00 p. m.  Baptist  CnuRcn.���������Services  morning  and evening" at 11 a. m. and 730 p. m.  Prayer meeting Wednesday evening al8  p. m.   Meetings are held iu the school  house.   Strangers cordially welcomed.  Rev. G. R. Welch, Pastor..  T. G. PROCTER,  Real Estate i Mines,  BAKER STREET,  Nelson,  B.C.  5 doors west of Bank of Montreal, P. O. Box 229.  OFFICE OF THE  tf L-  Kootenay Valleys Co., Ld.  -AND-  Balfour Brick Yard Co.  Owners of property in Nelson should send in  a list of their lots for i-ale, us 1 have customers  ready to purchase Nelson property at a reasonable figure. 710  . u of lipieit  IN THE  Scavenger Business.  Having- purchased the Scavenger  Business of Mr. G. H. Owen, we  respectfully request a continuance of  the patronage heretofore extended  to Mr. Owen, and will guarantee to  both old and new patrons  Entire Satisfaction,  rn  KAGLESS & NELSON.  MINES EXAMINED  AN'D REPORTED ON BV  F. M. CHADBOURN  Twenty years* experience in mining.  Thorough  knowledge  of  mines  of  British  Columbia.   Terms Reasonable.  718 NELSON, B. C  JOHN McLATCHIE  , Dominion and  ,   Provincials^  Land Surveyor.  649. nelson, b. c.  ALASKA MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate in the Nelsox Mining Division ok  West     Kootenay     District.���������'Where  located:���������On tue North sloi-e ok Toad  Mountain, Adjoining the .California  - and the Golden Mineral Claims.  rpAKE NOTICE tliat I, J. M. McGregor,  JL' acting as agont for Wm. Moore, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 77512, intend, sixty days  from date hereof,-to apply to tho Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of thc  above claim.  And further take, notico that action, under  section 37, must bo commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvemeuts. '  J. M. McGUEGOlt.  Dated this 30lh day of August, 1897.       (743)  NOTICE.  IS HEREBY given that sixty days after date,  I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner  oE Lands and Works for permission to purchase the following described land, situate  near the "south end of Kootenay lake:  ;Commencing at the northwesUcorner of Lot  883, G. 1, Kaslo and Slocan Ry land, thenco  east JO chains,' thence north 40 chains, thence  west 40 chains, thence norlh 20 chains, thence  west 40 chains, thence north 40' chains, thence  west 4(Lchains._thenceJ_north_20 chains,_thcnce  wesfto the shore of Kootenay lake, thence following the shore of said lake to point of com-  nienccment, containing 010 acres more or less.  ���������-'& .- (Signed) A. St; G. HAMERSLEY.  West Kootenay. 30th August, 1807.       " 753  HARNESS  and Saddlery.  Pack Hanie.-*. Pack Straps  ilors-e HIankvts. Oi! Cov-  : er?-. Hells, 'foam Hou^-  in^s, Whips. Brushes,  Combi. etc. Repairing a  specialty Prompt attention given to all orders.  L. POGUE.  WARD ST.  (OoO) Opp Court House  THORPE'S  SPARKLING,  Aromatic  ���������^  Ginger Ale  TELEPHONE 60  THOBI'E i CO.. Ul.  Award* for Merit at World's Fair. . 70S  W. J. G.  DICKSON.  REAL ESTATE,  COMMISSION AGENT,  MINING   BROKER.  BEALEY BLOCK, BAKER ST.  ISTELSOlSr, B. C.      [335]  W. J. TWISS,  MINING,  REAL ESTATE  ���������BROKER.���������  INSURANCE AND GENERAL  COMMISSION AGENT.  FRONT STREET. - KASLO. B. C.  (550)  fi    PASSENGER    fi  v TRAINS *"*  EACH   DAY   BETWEEN  Trail and Rossland  ON TIIE  COLUMBIA & WESTERN RT.  Run made in one hour.  No. G leaves Rossland'at 7 a; in.   Connects in  the morning with steamer at Trail.  No. 3 leaves  Trail  at 8:15 a. m.   Connects at  Rossland with Red Montain train for Spokane.  No. 2 leaves Rossland at 3:00 p. in.   Connects  with C. P. R. main lino steamers for thc  north at Trail.'  No. 1 leaves Trail at 12:30 p. m. Connects with  C. P. R. main line steamers from thc north  at Trail.  No. 1 leaves Rossland at 11:00 a. m.   Connects  with Red Mountain train from Spokane at  Rossland.  No. 5 leaves Trail at 5:15 p. m.   Connects with  steamer Lytton at Trail.  General Ofllces:  Trail B. C.  F. P. GUTELIUS,  General Supt,  DIRECT  ROUTE   TO   FORT STEELM���������.  NELSON and LAED0  Steam Navigation Company  Commencing Monday lOlh May, 1S07,  Steamer Ainsworth will leave Kaslo, B. C,  every-Monday and Thursday at 9 a.m. for  Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, connecting with Great  Northern Railway on Tuesdays and Fridays  both to and from Spokane and Eastern and  Western Points.  Steamer will return from Bonner's Ferry at  4 a.m. on Wednesdays and Saturdays, arriving  at Kaslo same evening so as to Tiiako quick  connections with Trail Creok and Slocan Mining; districts.  This route is tho most direct for the B'ort  Steele Mining Cnmp and makes close connections at Bonner's Ferry with the Upper Kootenay River steamers. ���������-  First-class Passenger and Freight accommodations. 037  Going East?  If you are  Do not Forget  .10  FIRST���������Go via-St. Paul because the  lines to that point will afford you the  best service.  ' SECOND���������See that the coupon beyond  St. Paul reads via the "Wisconsin Central  because that line makes the closest connections with all the tnuis-continental  lines entering the Union depot there, and  its service is first-class in every particular  THIRD���������For information, call ou your  neighbor and friend, the nearest ticket  ageut, and ask for a ticket via the Wisconsin Central liues, or address  Jas. C. Ptao,  ���������Gen. -Pas.-A gt,-  - Milwaukee,  W isconsin.  or Gko. S. Batty".  -c���������General-Agent,   ,   210 Stark St.,  (570) Portland. Or  taaltoig  anfl -Mug Co., Ii  Steamers  "International" and "Alberta" on Kootenay Lake  and River.  Time  Card  in efl'cct Ocl.   1st, 1S97.    Subject  to change without notice.  Fivo Mile Point connection with all passenger  trains of N. & F. S. I:, lv. I o and from .  Xortliport. 'Uosslnnd and  Spokane.  Ticket sold and baggage checked to U. S. poinls  Leave Kaslo for Nelson and way points, daily  except Sundays. 5:13 a. in.   Arrive Northport.  12:15 p.m.; Rb-sland 3:10 p. in.:  Spokane li p. in.  Leave Nelson for lvn.-lo ami way points, daily  except, Sundays, ,'>:l."i p. in.    Leaving Spokane 8  a. m; Rossland 10:30 a. in.; .Northport 1:50 p. in.  A'cw Seii'ice on Kootenay Z.iU-e.  Leave Nelson for Kn>lo, etc.. Tues., Wed..  Tliiirs., Fri., Sat.. H:30a. in. Arrive Kaslo ]i:MM)  p. in. Leave ICaslo for Xcl-oii. etc., Mon.,  Plies., Wed.. Thur-., l-'ii, I 00 p. in. Auivc  NcKon S.OO p. in.  Bonner's Kerry and Kootenay River Sc-'ice.  ' Leave "Kaslo, Saturday   1:00 p. in.  Arrive Boundary. Sunday Midnight  Arrive BonnerV Furry, Sunday '. 10.30 a. m.  Leave Bonner's Kerry, Sunday,   Arrive Boundary, Sunday ,.  Arri ve Kiiilo, Sunday .."   Close  connection   at  Bonner's  trains East, bound, leaving Spokane 7:10a.m.  and West bound, arriving Spokane 7:0() p. in. - '  'The Alberta awails the aifrivnl of the International before leaving for Bonner's Ferry.  Kaslo, H. C, 1st Oct., 1S!������7.  '31 GKO. ALKXAXDKR  Gen'l M-r.   1:00 p. in.   5:00)i. in.  ....10:00 p.in.  Ferry  with  ATLANTIC  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY  TIME   CARD.  Subject.to chango without notice.  TRAINS   RUN"   ON   PACIFIC STANDARD   TIME.  Going West. Daily Going Kast.  Leave 8.00 a. m.   Kaslo Arrive 3.50 p.m. -  "     8.80 a. m.   South Fork       "      3.15 p.m.  "     9.3fi a. m.   Sproule's "      2.15 p.m.  "      9.51 a, m.   Whitewater     "      2.00 p.m.  "    10.0:1 a. m.   Boar Lako "      1.48 p.m.  "   10.18 a.m.   McGuigan "      1.33 pm.  " 10.38 a. m. Cody Junction " 1.12 p.m.  Aro.   10.50a. ni.   Sandon       .Leavo   1.00p.m.  CODY: LINE.  pea  ���������m  If* ,s  UY'  8"  '4-  b  1  Leave 11.00 a. in. Sandon  Arrive 11.20 a. di. Cody  Arrive 11.45 a. ni.  Leave 11,25 a. m.  For   rates and  information   opply at tho  Company's ofllces.  ROBT. IRVING,        CEO. F. COPELAND,  204) G. F. &P. A, Superintendent.  M0RTHERN ,  IN     PACIFIC RY.  THE FAST LINE  SUPERIOR SERVICE  THROUGH    TICKETS  to   ;  all points itf the  United States and Canada  Direct Connection with the  Spokane Falls and Northern Ry.  SPOKANE TRAINS  No. 1 West depart, 8:25 p.~ m.  No. 2 East        "        7:00 a. ni.  Tickets to Japan and China via. Tacoma and Northern Pacific  S. S. Company.  For information, time cards, maps  and tickets apply to agents of the S. F.  & N. and its connections, or  F. D. GIBBS,.  General Agent.  SPOKANE. WASH.  -OR-   ������ '  A. D. CHAlU/rOX,  Asst. Gcnl. Pass. Agent.  No. 255 Morrison St., Corner-of Third  Portland, Oregon.  i3T Write for new map of the Kootenay country. 531  EAST  WEST  TnE   SURVEYOR'S   CHAIN . MADE ' IT  THE SHORTEST  TRANSCONTINENTAL     ROUTE,  11 Is lhe Most Modern In Equipment.  It Is the Heaviest JCailcil Line.  It lias a IC������ek-:;������ll:i.st ItumllM:<l.  II Crosses Ni> Sand Itcsserts.  Itis (lie Only line Ituniiiiis   luxurlou*  Club  tinuiii Cars.  It is Xot'cri I'or tsic Courtesy or Us Employe*.  It Is tlie'Only line Serving: Meals  on the  u la Cnrte   rian.  THROUGH    THE  GRANDEST       SCENERY  IN AMERICA BY DAYLIGHT.  Attractive - Tours dating Season of  Navigation .on Great Lakes via Duluth in  connection with Magnificent Passenger  Steamers Northwest and Northland.  For maps, tickets and complete infoimation  call on or address Agents, K. & S. Ry., C. & K.  S Ki'v Co   \' "& K ������ ������������ -v  C. <;. IM.YOX, General Agent.  Spokane, Wash.  V. I. WIIJTXEY, ������. I*. A T. A.,  351 St. I'aul. Minn.  Spokane  Falls &  Northern R'y.  Kelson  &  Fort  . Sheppard R'y.  Red Effiountain R'y.  The only all rail route without change  of cars between Nelsou and Rossland and  Spokane a.nd Rosslaud.  (Daily Except Sunday)  Leave 9.10 a.m. NELSOU Arrive ������45 p-m.'  " "    11-.C0 "   ROSSL'D    "    3:10   "  "    8.00 a-m. SPOKANE   "    6.40 p.m.  Passengers for Kettle Ki\ er and Boundary Creek, connect at Marcus withStago  Daily.  Steamship Lines  Xuniidian���������Allan IJi'-e   Carthaginian���������Allan Line...  S'jot.-iiian���������Dominion Line...  Labrador���������Dominion Line ���������  Lake Huron���������Heaver Line..  Lake Ontario���������Heaver Line..  From Montreal.   ...Oct. 2   :.Oct. 9   Oct. -2   Oct. a    Oct. ������   ....Oct. 13  From Nc.v York.   Oct .13   Oct. 20  Teutonic���������White Star Line..  Hrittianic���������AVhite Star Line  I'arN��������� American  Line   Oct."2iJ  St. Paul���������American Line Ocl. (i  Campania���������Cunard  Line Oct. 30  Lueania���������Cunard Line Oct. l(i  Mongolian���������Allan State Lin<: Oct. 15  State of Nebraska���������Allan State Line Oct. 1  Frie-lanil���������Red Star Line Oct. 13  Kcn-in^ton���������Iced Star Line Oct. 'il  Cabin. ������!.">.?."<<), hm. $71). Salami upward*.  Intermediate.$5" and upwards.  Steerage. ������i5.."ii| antl upwards  l*a���������eniter- ticketed through to all point--: i:i  Great Britain or Inland, and at specially Jon-  rate-; to all p.irt> nf the Kuropean continent.  1'repaid pa>-asre- arranged from all point-.  Anplv   to   GKO.   S.   11KKK.   (MM!.   Ticket  Afrent. Nei.-on. or to.     WILLIAM --TITT.  (jj������)   General Af,-tnt, C.1UL Oak-e-. WinniiA-j;.  Shortest'and Quickest  Route to '  CoeurM Alone mines. Palottse, Lewis-  ton: "\VaIIii"\V;ill;i, Baker City .Mines,  Portland, San Francisco. Cripple Creek  jrold mines and all points Kast and  .South. Only line Enst via Sail I^ike^  and Denver. Steamer "tickets to Ku-"  rope and otlier foreign countries.  Lkavk    ki"okanetimksciiedut.k j Akkivk  | 7:1.> p.-ni.  ]    Daily  i  : 7:1.> a. m.  I     Daily  i  Fast Mau.���������Walla Walla ) .  '  i'ortland.  San Francisco I'-'.���������{ ���������'V. "'���������  Haker City and the ca<t.  j    "any  Local JlJir, ��������� Coeur  d"!  Alene-. KamiiiiKton. G:\r  field. CoIfax.I'ullman and  Mo-cow.  G:l.*i p. in.  Daily  i     For through ticket-; and further information  j apply at O. R .V; N. Co.V. otlice, s-  i I'M IJiver-ii.lt; avenue,   ! Si Ka^t Columbia avc  Spokane1. Wa-h.      i        Rowland. P.. C.  J. C'AMi'tiKi.u If. M. Adams,  '-.        (ieneral Ajrvut.        iTrav. F. and I*. ARent,  j       XV. H. Urnt.i'.L-RT. Oenera? Fa^. Agent.  W>1 Vortiand. OreKCni.  ; !*.' .-, au*... .���������������;���������. jj.^kiC SX&u^LS^t^s-ViVttiJ.*!X*iV-3-Vi *������������<���������������  THE MINER, NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, OCT. 23, 1*97.  !?���������'  ������>'  li-  j'!  !*;���������;  f  i.-!  ft  s*  \U'  \i7'.  is   -  MM1S ADULTERATED  WATEK ENTERS LARGELY INTO ITS  COMPOSITION.  Hepnrt or Chemltl Ui.ldKJi (o Hie IoiiikII  -Sewer <;<iiitrn<-l  for1. Section lt  Relet.  According to the report of chemist and  assayer A. H. Holdich to the city council  there is a quantity of adulterated milk in  the city. Iii his report he states that of  the twenty-two samples submitted to him  for chemical analysis, some are genuine  milk; some are questionable and some  are adulterated. In most of the latter  he found a large percentage ot water and  some fatty substances added. He has  not yet had timo to determine the component parts ot this fatty matter but  would probably have the report completed in a few days. Sugar is usually used  in the adulteration of milk to bring it up  to the standard specific gravity, but this  is 'sometimes displaced by salt or borax.  The analysis is ,for the most part technical, but out,.of the 22 samples Mr.  Holdich found ten that contained from 5  to 27 parts ot water to 100 parts. The  nercentages of adulteration were as follows: 21, 24, 5, 25, 27,10,20,20,22 and 19.  The council concluded to await the balance of the report before taking action in  the matter.  A communication was received from  the president of tbe Nelson & Fort Sheppard railway stating that the company  would grade a road from its siding on  the hill io the limits of the city, providing that the city would continue the  street from the limits to the business  center of the city. Mayor Houston  stated that a fair grade could be secured  on Latimer street to Josephine or Stanley, and that it would be necessary to  grade only three or four blocks. He  thought the company intended to put in  a station at the point named and would  do much of its business from there, lhe  proposition was agreed to and tenders  ���������' for the grading were called for to be in  at the next meetiog.  The question of constructing section B  at the sewer system caaie up for consideration. Mayor Houston staled that  Contractor- McDonald had made up his  estimate hastily and had made an error  in figuring it. The contractor seat in a  revised tender, for $1,210 which is about  $100 in excess of the former bid.  "The man ought to be careful about  putting a tender in," said Alderman Hillyer."  "I might Bay his bid is $200 better thau  " any of the other revised tenders," said  the mayor. "Both of the others put in  revised tenders. Breckinridge & Lund  offered to do the work for ������1,500, aud  Newling &-Co. offered to take 8100 off  from Ward and Victoria streets, and do  Silica street for SI.00 per foot.  "The work should be offered to Newling for the figures of McDonald," said  Alderman Hillyer.  "I don't think lie would accept it,"  remarked Alderman Dow. ^  "I think we had better adhere to the  -j-arulc-and���������giveiit-to-thc-lo.wesfc-biQcler,'!  said the mayor,  A motion to that effect was carried.  ��������� A- petition- was received- from F. D.  "Wright et al asking for permission to  string wires in streets and alleys for a  messenger service to be known as the  . Nelson Messenger Co. Consent was  a granted, the work to bc~subject to the  approval of the mayor.  Contractors'Breckinridge & Lund eub-  0 mitted a bill of. extras for $923.80. The  city engineer's -figures! for.these extras,  amounted . to $681.15 and they - were  accepted by the council. *As $300 had  been ..paid on account, it waa-ordered  . that a check for thc balance, S3S1.15 be  drawn iu favor of the contractors. They  were also allowed 31,200 on the reservoir.  Street lighting bylaw No. 19 was finally  adopted. V  Tho mayor was authorized to enter  into a contract for laying an 8-inch sewer  on Baker street from Stanley to Koolenay.  He stated that the cost would probably  not exceed $300 as they had the pipe on  >    baud.  The mayor reported that he had  ������ received a check for ������1578 from the government &3 the city's share of the taxes  collected. " It was 289-365 of the full  amount. Of the full amount the C. & K.  railroad paid ������1015.80.  Bills to the amount of 8258.16 were"  audited and ordered paid.   The amount  includes 816G.G6 for  the mayor's salary  "     for the month ending October 15.  Adjourned until  Wednesday at 3 p.m.  Cheap Piisscnscr Kales. "  Portland to San Fraucisco via the O.  R. & N. company's steamers, cabin $5.  Bteerage $2.50 including meals and berth.  Service unexcelled. For through rates,  sailing dates, berth reservations and  detailed information call on,  G. K. Tackabury, or H. M. Adams,  Ag't X. & F. S. liy.   Trav. I'as. & FghtAg't.  Nelson, B.C.        No. 20 East Columbia Ave.  (782) Rossland, B.C.  Business Personals.  All kinds of wire rope and cable splicing neatly done. Address. S. Sieftes,  care of this office.  MM  MINING TRANSFERS.  Where no consideration is named in transfers  the nominal sum of SI is to be understood.  Nelson.  Oct U-  Palmeto���������C A Tcasdale to L Bluo, i.  Woodside-P J Gleazer to Alf G M Co. ?219.  Crouch Hall���������F P Clark to same.  Bullion���������T A Mills to same, 8250.  Sept 15���������  Peterborough, Ashland, Caledonia, Great  East Hillside���������Julia Wright to J H Wright, J.  Same-J II Wright to Juliu Wright, },  Hillside-Joseph H Wright to F. J Palmer, J.  SeptKi-  ,_  Golden Gate���������C Walfec to II Meister.  Oct 18-  Adirondack���������J F Irvine to G Adamson, 1,915.  Aber Rose Quartz-J J GriftHh to F Hoff-  nieistcr, J.  Sept 19���������  Swiss, Highland Chief, Berne, Kootenai  Pass-C Faes. II Stege, II Clever. W H Crawford, M M Kcckman to A Dick ond A B McKenzie, $15,000 to be paid al Bank of Montreal,  Rossland, November 27,1S'J7.  ' Golden Gem���������J J Porkins to A Powys.  Cashier���������II S Sinkan,   P Porkins, J J  kins to A Powys.'  Emma 3���������1 Benson to W E Wasson.  Iron Wood���������E Potvin to J Sturgeon, J.  Buffalo���������Same to same, }.  Oct 20-  Stetta, Znla, Lydia E-A J Wimer to It M  Mudgctt, 5-ti.  Katie JI, Olga���������G Meister lo same, s.  Oct 21-  Duchess, Climax, Corker, Blucher, T&B���������  T Thompson and F It Strohn to D D Robertson, i. $1,000.  Loyal Legion���������E S Giasford to S J Mighton.  Per.  Sfew Denver.  Oct 8-  Bcrvor,- Jenny Lind, Robertson, The Ben,  Ridgeway, Oxydonor, Dalkieth, Columbus  Fraction and Burnside���������A H Bremner to the  West Kootenay B C Exploration & Mining Co.  Cuzabazua, Wakefield, Ottayva So 2���������Same  to same.  Wakefield Fraction���������Frank Culver to same.  Silver Bell No 2~Clive Pringle to The Native  Silver Bell Mining Co, 85000.  Oct 11-  Victory, Clarence, Morning, Continental,'  ���������Alamo Mining Co to D H MncPherson, as  trustee.  Victory, Clarence, Morning. Hampton, Continental���������I) II MacPherson to Thc Scottish  Colonial Gold Fields. ,V.  Cedar, Currant and Tramway���������J D Farrell to  D H McPherson.  Same���������D H McPhor.on. to Scottish Colonial  Gold Fields.  The Daisy, Eastern, Thistle���������The Cumberland Mining Co to D H McPherson.  Same���������D H MacPherson to Scottish C 6 F.  Detroit���������The Slocan Mining Co to D H MacPherson. Or  Same���������D H MacPherson to Scottish C G F.  High Oro���������Cumberland Mining Co to D II  MacPherson, J-.  Same���������D H MacPherson to Scottish C G F.  Eureka and Mineral Hill���������Chas Chambers to  J S C Fraser, J, $35,000. ������ "'  ������������������ Omega Fraction���������Geo E Smith to Henry A  Smith.  Kaslo.  Oct 0-    ,  .Bokosli. Porcupine. Standard���������S P Jobe, J H  Jackson to W J While, J, $5.  Hazel, Ajax���������W Byoung to E E Austin, J.  Oct 11-  Crown Point���������Wedman   Darcy   to George  Doyle, i. "���������'-     " "      '  Oct 13-  Salida-f P J Lindcr to Aug R Meyer '  3 3 3-L P Peterson to J W Caldwell. J.  Siver Bell Fraction���������W Hanson nnd KLBurnet to O G Laberce, $1000.  Oct 11���������  Black Fox, Daisy, California���������J 1) Porter to  Henry Croft, $25,000.  Oct 15- .      '       .    .  Mable C���������A D Button to Clns Gray and D A  Kendall, i, ?50.  Rainy Day, Black Cloud���������F Townsend and  II Pillkahn to W J Adams, i, $150.  Handy and  Argosy���������H S Duprey to W J  Adams. ������.������������������"'-  Morning Bird--James Smith to F Manuel, &.  Hidden Treasure��������� F Manuel to J Smith, i.  .-Morning Bell���������James Smith to F Clapp, J.  Four Crown���������Mollie Fraser to W J H Holmes.  Oct IS- j-*"-1���������~^ /���������' ' ' "  Monarch and Silver Fox���������II Klapach to L P  Peterson, \. '     "   _  Oakland��������� C Bjerkncss to B Wicks, i.  Afton and Lucky Three���������James Harris and  EU Shaw to ������l Patrick, $000." -J -,  Slocan Cily.  Oct 7-  Vnrleok���������John JlcLeod toR A Cameron,7-16.  Rita-W J Elliott to A W Stubbs, }. ..  "      .  Rita -A W Stubbs to John XV Switzer, i.  Oct 8-    .,. - . . -    -t  Rawhide���������E  B  Dunlop   to   Jackson' Rod  ciiir.j. - . ,  Charming Widow���������Jackson RadclifT to Rei-  cliarl, J.  Rawhide���������Jackson Radcliff to J G Drcwar, J.  Oct'J- 0  Gipsey Las3���������D U Young to Dan Hanlon.  Oct n-  tVlcxaiulcr and Dolly���������Chas Hoffman to Ralston McCiilg.       ,     ��������� "  Alexander and Dolly-llalston McCalg toD  K McDonald, '  Ko**laml.  Oct 15---  Union and  Paymaster���������Geo Day   to  Alex  Chisholm, J.  Venus, Shakespeare and Adonis���������L C Crawford, Chas E Henn to Arthur Hickling.  .Mariposa���������Chas Harrington to Wm" Stillman  and Jas Mahoney, 5.  Oct 1(5��������� ' " "  Mount Royal and Mount Baker���������J B Donald  to J Austin Payzant.  Oct 18-  Gypsy Girl and Reco-M K French. II Alles  to J F Walker.  Pilot���������B Tompkins to II B Landls.  Oct 19-  Victorian Agc-D E Moore to J Hobinson  and A S Goodevc. -  Papa's Darling, Mikado No 1, H B, and Cuba  Fraction���������J J Cameron to John McMartin.  Stanley���������Geo M Noxon to Robert Hunter, J,  Big Four���������Geo M Noxon to Robert Hunter, i.  NEW  LOCATIONS.-  ������l<OB.  Oct 14���������. : "  Doubting Thomas���������W Chisholm, 3 mi up first  ck fm s e on c fk of n fk Salmon r. -   .  Lalla Rookh���������Same, same.  Pocahontas���������Same, same.   -  Lambert���������Same. J mi up trail same.  Ruby���������Same. same.  Mildred���������T Parker. I mi w Hall's siding.  Northern Light Extension��������� D J Sullivan, w  fk-jOck. .  Chilkoot���������A Jackson, Gfmi np Rover ck.  Yukon��������� Same. same.  Great Northern���������n Johnson. IJ mi c Salmon  r, 1 mi s Sheep ck.  Oct 15���������  Olive���������W H Jeffery, Pine Ridge mt, L A.  lake.  Andee-W O Cowan, same.  Alice���������Same. same. ' r ���������  Black Jack���������R Green, s s Bald mt.      -   :  Florence G���������Sol Johns, bet Eagle and 49 cks,  1 mi s Kootenay r.  .-      ��������� -���������--  -, . .-   -; ,  Price Georgo���������British-American G M Co. 8  mi w Nelson. '. f.  Prince Albert���������Same, same-  White Saint���������A B Gray, 1} mi up Sheep ck.  Oct 16-   -       ' '-':���������.  Diamond Point-P Smith, 2 mi a w Erie.  Gold Quartz���������H P Whittier, same.  Silver Crown���������S Heaiey, n fk Salmon, 1 mi  fmN&FSRy.  Chatteroy���������C W Phillipn, samo.  Boston���������Samo, same.  Paris���������S Heaiey, samo.  New York-S C Ritchie, same.  West Chicago-C A Rihear, i mi a Erie.  Thelma���������J S Robbins, 2 mi s Hall siding.  Bonanza-W G Ellis. Granite mt, at Wild  Horse ck.  Balmoral���������N McLeod, Hall mines wagon road  IJ mi s Nelson.  Liverpool Star���������A R Lade, 1 mi above fks of  Porcupine ck.  Oct 18-  Irma���������C A Godson;'5 mi up e fk of n fk Salmon r. .   .   .      .   ,  Charlotte���������Same, samo.  Margerete���������II Luckman. same.  Klondike-H Noll, s s Sheep ck, I mi e Salmon r.  Black Horse���������W Donald, 12 m e Waterloo. *  Great Western���������J Waldbescr, nejir Iron mt,  3 mifm mouth Sheep ck.. ������;  Annie Z-A J Lltllejohn, bet 49 and Bird cks!'  formerly Golden Court.  Golden Gats���������J A Gillis, 3 mi up Granite ck.  Bon Hur���������J Dean, 3'ml n Wild Horso ck, 2 mi  fm N & F S Ry.  Oct 19��������� '      ���������  - I'4-';  Carnicncita J Brean, J mi up's fk Porcupine ck.  Baden-R H Boett, hd Deor ck.  ".   ":   Dalamar���������J L Parker, Wild Horse ck,'4}.ml  fmN&FSRy. ,  Calandcr���������J S Dabney, same. "-'  Oct20��������� ,J    ���������  Oliver D-C J Anderson, 3i mi s Hall siding.  Alice S���������E Anderson,  J mi w  head' Wild  Oct 21- .        ' ,;.  Ben Hurr-J D Butler, Ben Hassen mt. '  Erie���������G S Mabee, 1} mi s w. Erie. .  Copper King���������A Brown, Poorman wagon rd>  JmifmCPRy.  CHANGED WITH REDUCTION.  Alfred  Johnson's  Trial Will Take riacc  Next Week."  The case of Regina vs. Alfred'Johh-  8011, charged with seduction has feone  over until next Thursday. The defendant is one of the proprietors of the  Lake View hotel, Kaslo; the prosecuting witness is a young Finnish fgirl,  Martha Parolo, by name. HerStory  is that Johnson promised' to. marry  her but failed to keep his word. He  at one time had offered her.$400 as.a  settlement but she thought it' was  insufficient and asked himi fprJJl.oOCJ  which he refused to -pay. SAf'tl^  preliminary hearing Johnson was  bound over in $6,000 hail;'.'9$MW'of  which was furnished- ���������by' himself and  two sureties of $2,000 each hy Katl  Nelson and Edward Cummings,  Mining ������Jews.  The new ledge on the Athabasca is being stripped so that it can be traced'fo  its contact' with the originnl lead: So  far the new find has turned out w*lK;  '  The tram on the Payne mine was  started last week and ih> work was thoroughly satisfactory with the exception of  some slight adjustments which are noyf  beiug made. ��������� u    '   "  Ruth No. 2 Mining company,.; Ltd.  has published its articles of incorporation in the B. O. Gazette. The capitalization is $6,000 and the head office is  in Kaslo....     . ,  ..    :---~. -  Tlie shaft on the Irene is down 30  feet and the vein at that depth' is three  and one-half feet in width: Considerable free gold is shown in the samples  brought to town. . ''"-"   T-"'--  As yet 00 authentic figures have been  received of the' clean: .up-'at''ih������Fern-  stamp mill. It is given on good  authority, however, that; the ore.being  treated i3 averaging over $80 to the ton.  A special general meeting of the  shareholders of the Josie Gold Mini.ig  company wil! be held in Rossland on  November 8th for the purpose of acting on propositions to dispose of the  whole of the assets of thc company.  JUST OPENED  Kootenay Supply Co  WHOLESALE  GROCERS  AND  Commission    .  Merchants  CARNEY BLOCK,  Baker Street, Nelson, B. C.  A WORD^r* "  TO THE WISE^^HHT  Get prices from the  EASLO DRUG CO.  Before yon buy your  752      Paints or Wall:Psper-  PRODUCE OF THE MINES.  RETURNS FOK1897 UP TO DATE.  OBI BXPOBTED.  From Slocan via Kaelo... ..27,200*  Slocan via Nakusp ...-. 4150  Rossland via Northport 9.317}  Rossland via Nelson .'-..'. ��������� 52  ���������, * . ��������������� ,ToM ������������������  *>.**>  Total Value:  Through Nelson Custom House.$ t,175,l������.97  - "      Kevelstoke <Na*Usp>...     137.827.81  'C  Average value per ton, $71.18*  2,912,992.86  PBODUCB OV 8XELTIB8.  (Shipped)  TONS  Nelaon (Hall Mines) Matte 22081  Trail Smelter Matte   ������8i  Total value, 13.151,413.18 W82*  "    "  of ore and matte exported, 98,364.406.02  OBE SHIPMENTS.  ���������etara* Uaee Lam Week.  VIA  ICASLO.  Payne Mine to Pueblo, Col  200  Whitewater to Everett  178  Ruth to Pueblo. Col  30  Ruth to Kverett  CO  Great Western to Aurora  15  Black Diamond to Pueblo,  27  Noble Five          "              16  Slocan Star .to Omaha  120  McLeod to pueblo......  13  -'.''' ~���������>~  Total value. $53,106.81  Average value per ton, 973.85' ���������  ,  VIA NAKUSr.  Meteor to Great Falls     20  Reco to Omaha     40  Total value, 912,931.21.  Average value, $216.52  60  -   ' ���������     VIA   NORTHPORT.  Iron MaskGMCo to U.S.A...  Total value. 91,087.50.  MATTE AND BULLION.  (Shipped.)  Hall Mines (Matte)     CO  Trail Smelter [Matte]    180  ,~220  Total Value 9165.855.76  METAL QUOTATIONS.  NKW YORK.  19     20     21       22-23  .58}....58}...59}...58|....581  .3.75. .3.75. ..3.75. .3.75.. .3.75  Oct.-  Silver..  (Bar)  Lead....  Oct 23-ABkei, 93.96; smelter, 9390.  WEEKLY STOCK REPORT.  Companies.  ..    NKLSON.  Hall Mines.....  Exchequer   v ROSSLAND.  Alberta.....   Beaver!   Big Three   Butte;   Brit. Can. Goldfields  B.C. Gold King..  Bluebird ."."..  Bruce...:   Caledonia Con....  California   C.&C   Celtic Queen   Centre Star   Colonna   Commander.   Crown Point   Deer Park   Delacola.���������    Delaware   Eastern Star   Enterprise.'...:...  Eric...' :'.'.";  Evening Star   Georgia   Gertrude....;   Giant   Golden Drip......  Golden Queen   Great - Western...  Hattie Brown   Helen .'   High Ore   Homestake;   Idaho   Imperial   Iron Horse   Iron Mask.:..'   IXL.   Independent    Joflie..'......,.",...-...:.'  Jumbo   Knight Templar.'.  Kootenay-London  LeRoit   Lily May     Mayflower   Monita   Monte Cristo.   Morning Star.   Nest Ere-   Northern Belle ...  Novelty   O.K   Palo Alta... ?:.'...  Phoenix   Poorman   Red Mountain;view  R. E. Lee.....-;'.'.....  Ked Point.   Rochester.   Kossland, RedMt.'.  Rossland Star.   St Elmo   St Paul   Silvcrine....- .:...  Sou'n Cross 4c W con  Sultana   Trail Mining Co....  Union '..  Virginia....'...   War Eaglet   West LeRoi...   White Bear   Young British Ani'n  AINSWORTH.  Dellie   Ellen   - BOUNDARY.  ' ,  Old Ironsides   CAMP   MCKINNET.  Cariboo t.;   REVKLSTOKK..  Orphan Boy.'.......  -' SLOCAN. ���������  Alamo... :   Cumberland   Dardanelles   Grey Eagle   Idler   Kootenay-Coluinbia  Minnesota   Noble Five Con..".  Rambler Con   Reco '..  Slocan Star "...  Sunshine   Wonderful   Washington   --   NORTHPORT.  Red Top... ......  No. of  Shares  3oo,ooo  1,000,000  1,000,000  75o,ooo  3,5oo,ooo  1,000,000  2,5oo,ooo  1,600,000  600,000  1,000,000  5oo,ooo  2,5oo,ooo  500,000  700,000  Soo.ooo  1,600,000  56o,ooo  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,500,000  500,000  1 000,000  1 000,000  1,000,000  1,000.000  5oo,ooo  2,500,000  500,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  600,000  500,000  1.000,000  - 500,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  500,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  .700,000  500.000  500,000  1,000,000  500,000  500,000  1,000,000  75o;ooo  1,000,000  1,000,000  500.000  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,006.000  - 5oo,ooo  5oo,ooo  1,000,000  2,000,000  1,000,000  5oo,ooo  1,000,000  l,oco,ooo  1,000,000  1,000.000  500,000  500,000  1,000,000  2,500  600,000  500,000  500,000  500,000  2,000,000  1,000,000  750,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  800,000  -700,000  500,000  50,000  1,000,000  T5o,ooo  1,000,000  loo  1,000,000  1.200,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  5o,ooo  1,000,000  1,000,000  1,000,000  Par  Value  1  1 00  loo  1 00  1 00  1 60  1 00  1 00  1 00  . 1 00  loo  loo  1 00  <.      1 OO  1 00  loo  1 OO  1 OO  1 OO  1 OO  1 00  1 OO  - 1 OO  1 00  loo  loo  1 OO  1 OO  1 OO  1 00  -   1 00  loo  I 1 00  1 OO  1 OO  . .1 OO  loo  1 OO  - -1 OO  1 OO  1 OO  - J--00  1 OO  5 00  - 1 OO  loo  '   1 00  ;    1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  .   100  loo  1 00  1 00  - 1 00  1 00  .     1 00  1 00  . loo  -1 00  - 1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  loo 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  loo  loo  1 00  loo  loo  1 00  lilo 00  J loo  1 00  1 00  loo 00  1.00  1 00  1 00  1 00  -    5o  lo 00  1 00  1 00  Price.  A I 12s  9010  0 07  0 17  009.  0 01*  0 10  0 10  0 10  eio.  005  0 05*  009  0 22  0 15  0 46,  ' ow  oou  0 12  0 10  020  003  0  9i  0 16  0   8  015  0 15  .. 0 10  : 0 20  ' 0 14  0   7  0   4  .0 04  0 07*  0 15}  .   0 30  12)  006  -0 32J-  050  0   5*  ,  0 10  900  0 12  0 13*  0 19  6o4  008  '   0 10  0   2  004  r-   009  OU  .   009  010  ' 0 12*  ,010  020  0 15  1 005  0 10  005  020  0 10  006,  Oil  020  0 16  006*  Oil  0   7*  006*  052*  008  0 15  0 15  020  0 12*  1 75  2.75  003*  025  1 00      0 10  ���������Dividends paid to date-' are as follows: Le'  Roi, 9625,000; War Eagle, 9187,000; Cariboo,  9150,000: Idaho $152,000; Slocan ������ter, 9JKMM<h  Reco $150,000; Rambler 940.000. Alamo, Cumberland, Goodenough and Noble Fire have also  paid dividends.-.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixtr days aftar  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  purchase the following described land situate  in the West Division of Kootenay District vir:  Commencing at a Poet marked Charles  WUliam Pardey"s N.W.C., planted on the south  bank of the Columbia River, about t\ miles  above Robson, thence Bouth 40 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence north to the back of the  Colnmbia River, thence following the bank of  tbe Columbia River to the point of commencement, containing 330 acres more or less.  -   CHARLES WILLIAM PARDEV.  -IUhQcWbv.'lW!.' '       - -       -T7$  Heintzman Pianos.  - If yon want a rich toned Heintzman,  write to. H. N. Cousieb,  6*5.- Revelstoke.  FOR SALE,  BAKER ST.  Two Lots with Three StoreB  BAKER 3T.  One Lot with Two Stores.  VERNON ST.  Several Lots (Fifty foot frontage) -  463 W. J. C. Dl'ekaoa, Baker St.  rF. WEIR'S  SPECIAL LINE   OF   Fifty Dozen Sample  TIES  Are being sold ct prices  that cannot be repeated.  SEE THEM  J. F. WEIR  Turner & Boeckh  Block, near the  Band Stand.   771  BATCHELDER & KADISH,  ASSAYERS AND CHEMISTS.  Gold and Gold Ores Melted, Re?  fined aiid Bougnt. ' ���������  P^OJBoxj^s.      Spokane, Wash. 3  Stamford & Co.  SANITARY  PlumbinG  Fitting and Heating,  All Work; Guaranteed.  No. 1 Selous Block,      Victoria Street,  NCUBOX. B.C.  (763).  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after  date I intend to'apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  Iturchoso thc following described lands situate  n the West Division of Kootenay District, viz:  Commencing at' Charles William ��������� Pardey's  Initial, post and marked Alexander Hees' N. K.  C, thence south '40, chains, thence'west 80  chains, thence north to the bank of the Columbia River, thence following the bank' of the  said River to the point of commencement,  containing 320 acres more or less.  ALEXANDER ROSS.        .  14th October. 1897. 777  NELSON^ LOTS.  NOTICE,  Having appointed W. J. G. Dickson  local agent for addition A to the town-  site of Nelson, intending purchasers of  lots or parties wishing, information,  plans or price list of the addition will  please apply to him.  M0 p. c. INNES.  KOOTENAY HOTEL  Mrs. Mary Mallette, Prop.  First Class Dining Room.    No China-  >    men.   All white help.  ACCOMMODATIONS, 81.00 per day.  Vernon Street,        768       Nelson, B. 0.  Do you want Tyite? Do yoii want Ink?  Do you want to trade Presses?  Do you want to trade Paper 1'altcn?  Do you wnnt anything in tho Printing Machin  cry line?   If so write to  TOBONTO TYPE FOUNDBV CO.  ' 669   -     5M Cardovn St., Vnnconver, B. C.  Fall and Winter Styles  French Patterns, Huts, Latest Novelties in  =-,      Fall and Winter Millinery Goods.  , Prices to Suit Everybody.  mrs. Mclaughlin,  764 Josephine Street.  Mlisic Lessors  Mrs. Morley is prepared to receive  pupils for Piano, Violin or. Organ.  Apply at Thomson  Stationery Co's Store,  Nelson. 427  KOOTENAY   LAKE  SAW fllLL  Nelson   Office  and   Yard  FOOT OF HENDRYX STREET.  Builders are invited to inspect my  stolck of Rough  and   Dressed'  -Lumber,   Shingles, Laths,  Doors, Sash; Mouldings  Turned Stock, &c.  ORDERS PROMPTLY  FILLED.  G. 0> J3Uclu������i)ai)  413.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after  dato, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for iiermission to-  fmrchaso the following described land situate'  n the Wost, Division of Kootenay .District, viz:  Commencing at a Post planted on tho north  bank of thc.Columbia" River, on the west  boundary of Lot 301, marked William Anderson's'S. K.C. thenco north 40 chains, thenco  west 80 chains, thence south to the north bank  of thc Columbia Kiver,'' thenco following the  said bank of the river in an" easterly direction  to the point 'of commencement, containing by  admeasurement 320 acres more or less. 1V  WILLIAM ANDERSON.  15th October, 18������7. 776.  NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant to   Creditors Trust  Meeds Act  .and Amending Acts.  NOTICE is hereby given  that William H.  Graham, of Nelson, in tlie_Provincc^qf.rBritislL.  Columbia-, nfercharitTluis by deed dated 15th "  day of October, 1897. assigned all his personal  estate, credits and effects which may be seized  ana sold under execution and all his rea] cstato  to H. G. Neelands, of the city of Nelson, merchant, for thc purpose ot satisfying rateably  and proportionately and without preference or -  priority his creditors.   Thc said deed was executed by thc said W. H. Graham on' thc 15th  day of October, 1897, and by tho said H. G. Neelands on thc 15th day of October,'1897.  All persons having claims against thc said'  W. H. Graham are required to forward particulars of the' same, duly verified, to thc said  H. G. Neelands at the City of Nelson, on or before tho lifteenth day of November, 1987. and  all persons indebted to the said W. H. Graham  arc requested to pay such indebtedness to tho  said H. G. Neelands forthwith. -  - Dated thc 15th day of October. 1S97.     .  H. G. NEELANDS, Trustee.  A meeting of tho creditors of the said W. II.  Graham will be held at the ofllces of Bowes St  Senkler, Nelson, B. C. on Saturday thc 23d day  of October, 1897, at 11 of tho clock in thc forenoon. H. G. NEELANDS,  775 Trustee.  RIGHT GOODS  AND  RIQHT PRICES���������  Well Selected Diamonds, Pearls and Opals  In Rings, Brooches, Scarf Pins, etc.  NEW ASSORTMENT OF SILVERWARE    ������ ' .������ >  ^>   <t>   ALL WATCH REPAIRING GUARANTEED  JACOB DOVER, Jeweler, Nelson, B. C.  o  ,04  Joseph A. SaiJWard  LUMBER! LUMBER!!  All  kinds  of Rough,  and  Dressed  I/amber; y  Lath, Shingles, Mouldings, Sash and Doors.  mm     PROMPT DELIVERY TO ALL POINTS.!  WRITE FOR PRICES.  .������������������������' PILOT BAY,B. O.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xminer.1-0183063/manifest

Comment

Related Items