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The Economist Nov 7, 1903

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 fffJtU  \  / yAiryi'Le a>a  -'   i_���* 'ft* ������  :   ''y:^"M'-m  ��� :* vj%-r%i  ���-���- -m  j- -, .A.m  ��� ���r-tCvw*  VOLUME  VII.  NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1903.  NUMBER 17  ews of the  mes  BOUNDARY MINING.NOTES.  Phoenix Pioneer.  The Mother Lode mine has about  110 men employed.,  At the Granby mines the payroll now  numbers 360 men.,.    -.....:  At the Fife lime quarries an average  of 150 tons daily are being shipped  to  .-. the Trail smelter/ and -thejreare 30-men  ..'on. tbe payroll* ;���-,..        -���-.'-.  It is expected tbat in  the course of  six months the 40 stamp mill-of the  -Nickel Plate -mine, at: Camp Hodley,  , will be in operation. .  The compressor 'at'tbc Winnipeg is  now being set up at the mine, the repairs having been completed at th?  Granby smelter machine shop.  ������ New castings, tb replace those blown  out in the new air compressors at the  Granby mines a couple of months ago,  are expected to* arrive any day now.  It is said tbat the ore   shipments  'fioni the Emma mine, Summit camp,  ���will soon be increased to 300 tons daily,  which will icquire an increased force  of men.  With the completion of the new ore  pockets at the Old Ironsides mine now  under way, the Granby Co. can load a  train of oie without hardly moving a  car.  ��� At the Oro Denoro mine,' Summit  csmp, the compressor is now working  iii good shape, and three drills are being operated in breaking down the'ore  jn quarries.  Latterly the Athelstan and Jackpot^  in Wellington'camp, have not been  shipping quite as mucu'oreas formerly,  owing to the difficulty in getting teams  to haul it to the Winnipeg spur:   A''  Good progress is being made with the  foundations for the converter building  for the Mother Lode smelter at Greenwood", and the 135 foot brick smokestack  is also going up at a rapid rate..  On account of the heavy eastbound  traffic on the Boundary railway, including ore shipments from Republic  ��� mines, a helper engine is-now in commission constantly from' Cascade to  ���'iVnY'-if ' :'"���<: 7 'iv- ; ��������� ���'.���<������'.-:.- :. ' '������' ������  HFarren.7H=H?^a" a:���--,-- ~__^^_^^____^!.  Owing to repairs necessary, to the oro  crusher .at _the Mother Lode mine,;  shipments of ore have, up to this week,  been somewhat reduced for a time past.  Some of tlie repairs were made atthe  Grauby;niach'irieshop in Phoenix.  'O ���: .-".'jrt���"������ .-.-"���' '.'���   -,-.'���.-  ��� '��� ���' -��� '   - :    '  ��� It is reported.that in tercets identi fled  With the "Granby mines have taken over  the Senator and. an adjoining claim, in  Summit''camp, for ��35,000. on a work-  ihgbond. The ore has a high percentage of iron, and is easily shipped,  being near the, C. P. It track..  Grand Forlss .Sun.  Ij. H, Moflat, secretary of the Italh-  muHen Mines, Ltd., accompanied by  C. VV. Wood, one of tho directors,  visited tlie mines last week'. The object of their visit was to look over the  property with, a view to commencing  work at once..  ���;, Chas. Simpson is buy.doing ussess-  mentwork oh the.Iron Cliief fraction,  adjoining, the. Uctts...aml lJecperus  group;oii Hardy mountain, and has  struck some good looking ore. lie has  ��� already had an offer for the property,  but docs not fceldispostd.toaccept.il,  'in view of the promising showing now  being uiacle.: :.: .--vo.  connection with the tramway from the  Hunter "V. mine,.for which he is contractor. ..'  ��� ���- A-two-stamp mill has.been installed  at the Gold Cup and a quantity of ore  is this week being run through. The  first shipment will probably be made  early next week, and should this prove  satisfactory several extra stamps will  soon be dropping.  Norman Carmichael, the well-known  mining engineer, and J. J. Campbell  of the Nelson smelter, paid the II inter  V. mine a visit pn Thursday. They  are pleased with : the progress being  made with the tramway, and are anxious to see it working so that regulaT  shipments of ore may begin.  Development work on the Tamarac  continues and there is every reason  for the belief that the mine will soon  regain its former prominence as one of  the most important propositions in the  camp. During the week Wm. Rolt,  of Ro?sland, one of the directors of the  company, paid the Tamarac a visit in  company with S. S. Fowler the well-  known mining engineer. The tatter  gentleman has been examining the property thoroughly and it ts understood  was very favorably impressed.  Development on a larger scale bas  recently been started at the Wilcox by  which means the rich Fourth of July  vein will be opened up at a greatdepth  with comparatively little dead work.  The No. 2 tunnel on the Wilcox claim  proper, which is already in On the No.  2 Wilcox vein about 400 feet is being  run farther in such a direction as to  tap the Fourth of July vein some 300  feet below the present workings, the  distance .to ye driven being less "than  400 feet. Four carloads of ore from  the mine were, shipped to Nelson tbia  week. "There arc 2T> men .employed,  and work will be continued throughout  tbe'wi nter.  The liayonne mine, at tlie head of  Summit creek, has been bonded by the  owners George Harrison and Fred Ris-  dqn,,to Messrs. Wagner, Jencweskiand  Karlcy brothers, of Butte, Montana.  The new- holders of the property, will  _commence_\vork_;witli a_small forcei of  men at the property on Monday next,  from which date their bond commences.  It is their intention to continue development work on the property all winter  and install a mill in the spring. During the past summer the owners of the  mine did a. lot of surface work, tracing  the lead-across the group for 3000 feet,  [n the course of this work they struck  several cross lead.s,.on. some of which  high grade ore cropped out. Tho Butte  firm will open up one W these new  leads, besides continuing the tunnel,  which is now in about 500 ft. The ore  is principally a free millinggold proposition, with some"concentrates. There  are nine eliiirus in the group.  EVENTS AND GOSSIP   L  P,  'Ocal and  JL rovincial  Even amongst the people who are not friendly to  Mr. Houston, there is a general belief that Bishop  Perriti has exceeded his authority in engaging in the  dispute over the refusal of the lieutenant Governor  to approve of the appoiuttnent of the member for Nelson city to the office of Lands and Works. The  question is one that concerns the people, but it cannot be said that Mr. Houston has set himself up in  antagonism to the church, and until he does so, the  church should, refrain from interfering in a matter  with which it has very little concern. The member  for Nelson city has au up-hill battle to fight:, and if  he shows the same determination that he has in the  past; it cannot be truthfully alleged he is altogether  unequal to the task. Let him have it out with the  politicians and the newspapers, but it is not fair play  to launch the curse of the church on his head.  Mr. Joseph Martin's contribution to the all-absorb-'  ing topic cannot be said to be unexpected. Mr. Martin is no longer- in a position to keep himself before  the public in the capacity of legislator, so he has te-.  sorted-to the press to satiate his burning thirst for  notoriety.. Neither is lt surprising that the defeated  member for Vancouver should leap into the ring in '  the defence of John Houston, because in many re-  pects Mr. Houston is a man after Mr. Martin's own  heart. It is doubtful, however, if Mr. Martin in the  Quixotic role of "redresser of grievances" will improve Mr. Houston's case with the jury of pnblic,  opinion. He simply ..asserts tbat the charge brought!  against the member for Nelson city is one that might'  be brought against other member of the House, but-  thisdoes not relieve Mr. Houston of the odium of  having attempted to set the authority ofthe House at*  defiance. It may be that Mr. Houston is no worse than  more prominent member's of the House, as Mr. Martin asserts; indeed it hss'long been suspected that  many members of the British Columbia Legislature  are no better than lhey should be, and it is gratifying  to have'this" suspicion confirmed by a gentleman so  ���well qualified to express an opinion on that point as  Mr. Martin. The fact remains, however, that an example had to be made of some one, and while it may  be unfortunate for Mr. Houston that the lot should  have fallen to him, the whole country is to be congratulated that. in future honorable members will  have ^q-begovernedby the. rulesof the House. ���Mr.-  Martin has not improved Mr. Houston's case, but he  may have succeeded in directing attention to a painful-incident in his own career.  Mr. Fraser has been awajr three months and was accompanied by Mrs. Fraser. He had been absent  from his old home for nearly thirteen years, and observed many changes in the place in which he was  born and spent his boj'hood days. It was Mr. aud  Mrs. Fraser's intention to visit Mrs. Robertson  (widow of J. Roderick Kobertson) at Loudon, but  Mrs. Robertson wasabsenton a visit to Scotland, the  only time they had at their disposal.  SLOCAN MINING NOTES.  YMIR MINING NOTES..  ".;, .-_   ���;      .       -Ymir Mirror.   . - .  :l Herb .Porter, has thrown .up his cou-  .tract;on;the A-tlin.groupin consequence  -ofvWdter .troubles./ .-;-o-    ���  ?-:R.N.Riblet.waS'in- town this week  looking over the work being''xipne- in  The average commercial traveller affords an interesting subject for the student of hiiman nature.  Take, for instance , a traveller who is making his initial trip. You can always pick him out at a glance.  He enters the hotel office vvith a swagger thatis intended to convey the impression that the best room  in the house is not half good enough for him. He  looks around the .office and seems surprised to find  that his arrival does not create a sensatiou. Then he  approaches the hotel register with a consequential air  and places his name in tbe book of arrivals. The clerk  sizes up his man and is prepared for anything. The  young man gives his orders in a tone not to be misunderstood ; he wants the clerk to understand he is a  distinguished guest, aud that if he is uot treated right  he will ruin the he use.'He wants his trunks brought  Sandon' uiir.es last Week shipped 142   up a(. once. and ^^ over the porter-s head-     Then  he is assigned to one of the worst rooms in the house.  The old travell.-r knows different. He greets the  clerk with a cheerful " how-d'ye-do,"- but asks for  everything as a favor. Fie wants the best of it,-too ;  and.he knows that the way to get it is by exercising  a little diplomacy. Everyone around the hotel likes  the old traveller, but the young man is regarded as an  unmitigated nuisance. Freshness in any young  man is annoying, but in a green commercial traveller  it is .positively exasperating.  '   Slocan Drill.      .  --Slocan mines last week .shipped 32-5  tons of ore. .-���---  tons.of ore;  All told there an-over 450 men working in the Slocan.  ���'The men from the Arlington  came  down the hill on Friday.  The Pajne's  /.inc. soparathig, plant  has coin minced operations.  A number. of .miners  from   Butte  have appeared in t lie camp lately.  ThcBosun mine, at new-Denver,  has closed.down.tight, quite a number,  of.men being let out. :  - The Spyglass group of mines, on  Poplar creek, has been, bonded to It.  G. McLeod for JS5.0CO. "  The Spokane police have begun a crusade against  the messenger servk'e in that city for permitting boys  of tender years frequenting houses of ill-repute. It is  a wonder tbat something of this kind has not been  done in other cities'.. It does not require a philosophical mind to reason out that a great deal of injury  m ust be done to young boys who axe permitted to  frequent houses of ill-repute, even if it is only in discharge of their duty. Familiarity with crime can only  result in one way. - :,/������'  The boys more than enjoyed themselves on Hallowe'en, and as a consequence the heads of many  families have been mourning the loss of gates all week.  ���Perhaps as we grow older we incline to loose sympathy with boyish pTanks, but just the same themis-  chevious work of last Saturday night is to be condemned. No one objects to loosing a gate once a  year, but when the loss of tbat gate results in damages to lawns etc., there is some excuse for wrath.  Several gentlemen report that they have not yet found  their gates and that cows and other aunitnals are permitted to run all over their-grbunds., A Z * * -  On-another page we give an extract fromthe  Revelstoke Mail dealing" with the. Houston episode..  We cannot endorse the sentiments of the editor of the  Mail, but we give the extract merely to show the  estimation in which the electors of' Nelson are held  throughout the countr}r.  Chief of Police JarvU is collecting the  road tax this week.  Kaslo has a school enrolment of 91,  with an average attendance of 83.  B. F. Clarke, of Teetzel & Co:, has  left to visit his old home at London,  Ont.  Thomas Taylor, M. L. A. for Revelstoke, was a visitor to Nelson this  week.  There are a great many complaints  from the Camoorne people over the  poor mail facilities. Something should  be done in this matter at once.  The young man Frederick Frank,  who was aocidently shot in. the  stomach by a companion In the Lake  district the other day, has since died.  G. C. McLaughlin, Nelson, will  wrestle Frank Unfried, ' Rossland,  catch-as-catch-ean, best two falls out of  three, at tbe Opera House on tbe even-  ing of November 12. *J~~ ^' .    .  The month of- October has been the  best from a business point of any  month during the last four years.  Merchants report a large increase In  business in every line.  - The Bishop of Columbia writes to .the  press to declare his satisfaction with  tbe principle laid down by the Lieutenant-Governor tbat he baa a right tore-  fuse on moral grounds his sanction to  a mau'a Cabinet-office holding.    v  There has been a change in the Nelson/ Kaslo, Lardo and Trout Lake"service. Since Wednesday the trains on  this service have been operated, on a  new schedule. The boat arrives at Nelson at 18:15 aud leaves daily except  S u n day a t 7 o'clock.  The powerful story of " Quo Vadis" was well told  at the Nelson Opera House last evening, by the Harold Nelson company.     The play has been seen here  several times, but no   former production appoached  the performance of last night.     Mr. Nelson has exercised considerable discretion in adding this piece to  his repertoire, for it is doubtful if he has done anything  better than his Marcus  Vinicius.     As to tbe  company  giving   the piece, it  appears to have been  specially selected for "Quo Vadis.'-'     And it might  be said tbat several changes have taken place- in Mr.  Nelson's company since he was here last, and perhaps  some of those changes are not for the best.     But on  the whole his company'is better.     The version given  by Mr. Nelson differs slightly from the Jbrmer two  seen here, but the  changes are those in  which  the  spectacular  features  are sacrificed for artistic effect.  The staging of " Quo Vadis" is the most elaborate  yet seen in ' this city, and  the story is fairly closely  followed throughout.     Mr. Nelson makes a splendid  Marcus Vinicius, while Mr. Eruce was all that could  be desired  as Petronius.    The  Nero of Mr. Roland  was repeatedly applauded.    Ofthe new additions to  the company, the most notable is Miss McLeay.    We  understand this lady is a sister of Franklin McLeay-  the well known Canadian actor, who died a few years  ago in London.    Certainly sh* is an actrass.of a very  high order of merit, and is certain to bring.a credit to  herself and the stage. Lack of space prevents lengthy  reference to the various ladies and gentlemen who contributed   to the success of the performance.     This  afternoon, " Taming of the Shrew" was given, arid tonight, " Hamlet" will be produced.     Mr. Nelson, it  is pleasing to note, has  dispensed  with the variety  features between the acts of high-class plays.  A petition has been filed against the  return of the four Victoria members,  Messrs. It. L. Drury, W. G. Cameron,  J. D. McNiveu and Richard Hall. The  petition is made in behalf of B. J.  Farmer and A. B. Nobbs. It includes  the usual charges in connection with  snch matters. Mr. D. M. Eberts represents the petitioners.  Miss Gertrude M. Tierney, eldest  daughter of Mr. W. P. Tierney, was  married at her father's residence "Wednesday morning to Samuel M. Brydges.  Rev. Father Altboff performed the ceremony, the bride being assisted by Miss  Stella Tierney and Albert M. Brydges  acted as groomsman. The happy  couple left for Spokane the same morning on tlieTr wedding trip.  Information from Vancouver is to  the effect that phns have been passed  by the department of public works,  Ottawa, for the construction of a floating graving dock to be the lurgest on  tha Coast, und to cost half a million  dollars. The plan takes advantage of  the government guarantee of 3 per cen t  on tbe bonds. The dock will be built  ln the east end and work will start iu  the spring.  The citizens of Iteretstoke will have  a new brewery to quench their thirst.  : The concensus of opinion in Nelson  is that Mr. Houston is now sorry tbat  he spoke.  W. A. Macdonald, K. C, is at the  coast attending the meeting W the Full  Court.  A party of sportsmen, composed of  Dr. Kail and others, left for Alberta on  a shooting excursion.  The Nelson Agricultural and Industrial Association met last Thursday  and elected officers for the ensuing  year.  Contractors announce that several  large buildings will be erected nest  year, besides any number of small residences.  Charles Wilson, K. C, has accepted  the portfolio of Attorney-General. Tbe  Liberals of Vancouver will oppose his  re-election.  H. & M, Bird have been appointed  agents for the Canadian PactSc ItaB-  way's Joyc lots in Nelson and lauds In  West Kootenay. "*"' '  Harry W,right.;M. *L," \, /or Ymhr ,.  riding,'. bB&&Kfttt,t^\caii&tt-'WPte'-Z  The coast papers'state ihat^ T&Jtz.A  Wright is pressing l��Ea- claims fotf'at-.y  portfolio. ..: -   -  Cleaner streets in Vancouver- will,fee,,  the endeavor of the Local Council of  Women of tbat city, and" that organisation will urjre thepassrag of by-.laivs-  prohiblting expectoration en the sUSe*  waltcs.  Dr. Hendryx, of Los Aug�� Ies,-C&&,  one of the early pioneers of Kootenay  and an owner in tbe Last Chance  mine ot-Sandoiirwas-in���Nelson-Ukis-  week. The doctor bas perfected s  cyaniding process for the treatment of  low grade ores.  The pump-houso and machinery  therein owned by the Phoenix Elecfcrie  Lighting Company at Marshall Lake,  have been destroyed by fire. The loss  on building and machinery is not  quite total, as the boiler will be used  attain. There was about $1,500 insurance on the building and contents ko  that the net loss Is imall.  John Fraser, of the B. C. Goldfields, has returned  , from a trip to Belfast, and other points  in Ireland.  Speaking of thu Houston Incident,  the Vernon News says : *���' A man, who  has no more self-cotitrql nor sense of the  proper fitness of things thantostir up  an audience of his constituents by an inflammatory address to such a ridiculous  indictment of the Lieutenant-Governor  as was pronounced by the citizens of  Nelson on Thursday night last, is  scarcely the man who couldl acceptably  till the important position of Cabinet  Minister."  The Clara Mathes company will bagin a week's engagement at the Nelson Opera House on Monday,  November 16th.  Mr. Wootton, Registrar of the Supreme Court at Victoria, write? the  Colonist tbat he agrees In the main  with Bishni. It'il'ey'si views. Hs adds  that he, Mr. Wootton, bas lived at  Port Simpson, and knows the disputed  territory. Mr. Wootton adds that  Sitkian and Kannaught, the islets conceded to tbe States, never were British  territory, whilst Canada now receives,  under the award, Wales and Fearse  Islands, which have been taken from  the United States.  The foltowlne are now qualified to  practice medicine in British Columbia :  Dr. William John Knox, Dr. Cecil  Michel Roslstn, Dr. (Miss) Bella H.  Wilson (Iowa. U. S. A.}, Dr. James  Henry Hamilton, Dr. 3. V. Elliot, Dr.  J. P. Cade. Dr. Donald Macgregor Mackay, Dr. Anson C. Frost, Dr. F. McTavish, Dr. Joseph Vereertbrngghen  (Louvain University, Belgium), Dr.  Aubrey T. Fuller, eleven in all. There  were only two of tb* thirteen candidates rejected.  A  J Ar  1 THE NELSOK ECONOMIST  r,' ','*     '*t  *>>-  ll-.-.-.  The Economist  Published every Saturday afternoon at  Veiixon- Stkket, Nelson. B. C.  $s.oo Per Year in Advance  Advertising rules made Itnowu ou application.  All changes in adve'.'tlscicnts'to .Insure  loccrtion should rcncli this ollice not later  tlui-i Thursday at 12 o'clock.  'WUcn change of address is required, it is  clsi-rlnblo thai.both tlie old address and tlu-  n<;v be given.  Address nil communications. "I'ul.lislier of  Thk N*Ki��sojf KcoNOMiST.NelMon.il. 0."  EDITORIAL  COMMENT.  .R.litica will tako a-rcst now until  the House opens. .Then there should  ba something doing of an interesting  Character at Victoria.  Joseph Martin rushes to the defence  of John Houston. Joseph knows how  it is himself; besides the Houston episode gives him one more chance of ap  pearing before the footlights.  "anadaDfu  U1  FOR HOME  .1  ���  Limited  Mr.  Martin's letter to  the  Lieut.-  Governor proves conclusively that he  is not dead, at least while there. is an  opportunity   of   creating   trouble   for  -both Conservatives and Liberals.  Some idea of the amount of travel iu  this Country at the present time can be  gained by reference to the hotel arrivals.*' Several nights List Week it wa-s almost impossible to secure a room  at  "the leading hotels-in Nelson, Tliid  shows tbat a renewed interest U being  taken in the Kootenays. Next, year  will be tbe banner one in the htatory of  ' the province.  The Victoria Colonist of last Sun dny  contained, another contribution., from  ihe pen of Hon. D. \V. lii<jgii,s. This is  ihe story of thejwreck of the Pacifiic,  which sank on the 4th of November,  1875, only two. out of between 400 and  500 passengers beiugsavedrJ Tlie story  is "well written, and. .ttJH-;r<Jl*lVe considerate interest-in' wlrttt. 'Nvhs'the  greatest marine disaster 6f the Pacific.  The report that the transportation  ' company is likely to abandon Poplar  1 "for thewinter months will be' greatly  regretted." The camp has "been* well "��d-  ��� rertised and is now attracting attention throughout the west. If the means  " of getting in and out of the now camp  are cut off, it will  receive a black- eye  from   which   it   may -never  recover.  ��� B'oitaethiiig should be done to avoid the  " isolation"' of poplar. .,  With a five-cent bounty on crows the  '������ Government is encoumgiiig an hidus-  - fry that should distribute a vast amount  'of'wealth among'the inhabitants of  this province.   The only objection tliat  ��� can he taken to this enterprise is that  'the* Government failed to make the extermination of crows.a prominent plank  in the party's platform befoie the election.      This was something the people  , should liave been iisked Lo pusd  upjin  ,by their ballots) ".*'������"���'��� .       . :   .  a.'   The stop'pngc'of ull pubjie-wtirhs  in  - the-Province will bun nuttier uf u!t*>i>-  apb'mtihcht and  iiivoiiveiiie.ieu.-    The  " Gbverniiieiit caiihnt be bliiiiiml.. f.,r. it,  thc'sipp'ropriaiioiis having Leon all i'x-  pended'-and   the  l.��iilii-r��- refu.-iiijj.ai.  ^increase iirtlio 6Vei��Ti.\fi. . In tlii.- r��>i.-  iiectiou it "might be iito':itiiV|ie,l ili::.i tin-  court house-about \v S.i.'jh the eitiy-vi s cf  ������Nelson heard so  ninth\n  iVw moiiibs  ago, is-still some  distal u-e. from  e<��ui-  l>!etion.  ���A Crcaton correspondent ns'.ij  Tin;  Economist if, when the. IlMii.M.-itie>'fc,  '"Mr; Houston'.will siipp.ort the MclJii.b-  "Governnient.   This-piipi.r-rs not in ilr.  Houston's   confidence,   but    it  would  venture   the.opinion   that  while  Uie-  '"McBride Government has any - pntron-  ag6 at its disposal, tUe-iueiiiU-rfur Ne|-,  "soii cily .will pbokvt  his affront- and  vote as his " conscience dictates."     If.  there happens to he a chance of-putting his enemies out of business,-then  undoubtedly Mr. Houston will feel con-  utrained to stand by the solemn oath  he registered at. the Nejson meeting. " >  Tn our many years'experience as practical druggists we  have learned to prepare a number of different family remedies, some of which we have now been selling for ten years  or more to onr customer*. These are not patent medicines.  ���You will find each preparation thoroughly satisfactory for  the purposes intended.  Diarrhoea Mixture.  This is especially useful in Cholera Infantum, Summer  Complaint, Cholera Morbus, Cramps, Colic, Bloody Flux,  Chronic Dysentery and other forms of bowel complaint previa alent in hot weather. This is considered by some to be a  splendid safeguard to have iii the house during the summer.  Price 25 cents.  Digestive Tablets.  These relieve distress after meals, cure Indigestion, Sour  Stomach, Belching, Pain in the Side, Catarrh of the Stomach,  and keep the stomach in good healthy condition. Tbey are  an .effective cure for the milder forms of constipation. Price  25c and 50c, -  Liver Pills.  A reliable cure for Chronic, Habitual, as well as aeute  attacks of Constipation, Sick Headache, Sallow Complexion,  Weariness. Sleeplessness and other forms of liver complaint.  Gentle In action. No griping. Do not irritate hemorrhoids.  Price 25 cents.  Headache Powders  A quick, gentle and-safe cure for all forms of Headache. -..Contain' no injurious drugs. Do not depress the  heart.   -25 cents per box.  Compound Sarsaparilla  A compound of sarsaparilla and seven  01   eight  other  herbs effective in purifying the blood, regulating the  bowels  .and strengthening the entire  system.    Cures  more diseases  than any other of the advertised  Sarsaparillas,   we  believe.  Price 75 cents.  F. J. BRADLEY  WALLPAPERS, \  PAINTERS AND DECORATORS, J  SIGN WRITING, I  PICTURE FRAMING. \  ROOM MOULDING. *(  BAKERST..NELSON,B.C. {  Boots and Shoes  Good serviceable Broad Toe for Infants.  Splendid wearers for Children and Misses,  Ladies'Fine Shoes for Pall Wear.  Oxfords and Slippers in good shapes and styles.  Youths' and Boys' in "both heavy and fine.  Men's fine Shoes.  ���**������-��Jt  i     ���*���      a\     A     t����      A  RUBBERS  Specialty in Storm Rubbers for Everybody.    All  best quality.  D  ne  Canada Drug  and  Book Go's Stores.  Furniture Dealers  ress  c  omment  On'id ForksSnu.  Iti'difficult to .see how Mr. Houston  can carry out his avowed intention of  supportingjtheCouservati've party, aud  at tlie same time act in opposition to  Premier McBride. 'Evidently' John  has forgotten all about party lines being introduced at tlie recent election.  Mc still imagines that be id a political  free lance.  Kootenay 'Mail.  Following  up   his accustomed play  for sympathy, Houston is turning Mc-  r.iklc'ssliglit and his own hutuiliatlnjj  turn-dowiv to some account.     By ad  roi try jiuilinjj the  wool over tlie eyes o;  the more illiterate of hid constituents,  he is attempting to prove that Nelson  nut JIi.u?tou. has boon outraged and  ili.jgraLvtl.       Meanwhile, the, elector.'  lire beginning b��  realize .that if they  hadtit'sly  ck-i-trd a   man worthy of tin  <-��n liik'iii-e :i:.d  rrspect of   the  Lieu-  t.e-iaiit-(J.��vi>rnor,   they    would to-day  have, representation, in the cabinet.  the member for Nelson, which has occupied so much attention during tbe  past week, we think it well to refer to :i  erlticisni-of- the. Lieutenant-Governor  by M r. Joseph Ma rti n.  Mr. Martin criticises His Honor for  taking cognizance now of the conduct  of a member of the Legislature during  the session of last year, when at the  time he gave no indication���so far, a I  least, as the public is aware���that bt-  had observed the incident. The answer  to that criticism is both simple and effective. Tht; Lieutenant-Governor is  neither the' Mentor nor the keeper of  tbe dignity aud honor of tlie Legislature. That rests with the member*  thereof, under the guidance of its presiding oftleer and the Leader of tin-  body. To have intorj osed on that occasion would have subjected���and pro  perly so, we consider���the. Lieutenant-  Governor to severe criticism. But tin-  present circumstances are entirely-dif  ferent. The.representative of the Crown  is asked to take as one of his advisors  VrfouVer riovlnce. a   PerS0U  whf)8C   <����<����<*  *��  ��' P��b����?  Tlie nfere.tce niade by the Hon. Mr, m��� on an  occasion in  the past be  Wilson and ike Hon: (.'apt. Tatlow  iii viewed with disapprobation.     Clearly,  1 i.i-ir spe. ches lasreveiiing at the'meet>- from h!a standpoint. His Honor is en-  ihg ��-f the Conservative '.Club, to the "^ to  exercise his judgment as to  de--i.ul.ilty orairall-Ciiiuwlian. rjute t<�� whether, u nder  such   circumstances,  ���ilieVukirtV.-wmmec^^ tbat Peraou iu the "re-1  jippn��val. f ail chases ol the pctiylc of sponsible and Intimate relation of one  thid country whether thoy  reside east  or west, of the Rocky Mountains.   The  a     '��� ���:���  '  conviction that we did not receive just  e8  in  CD  O  Wc carry an up-to-date  stock, sell wholesale and  retail and our prices are  as low as any can sell  legitimately and pay io6c  on the $.  0  CO  Funera  Lands for S  ��  Kootenay Valleys Co., Limited  T. G. PROCTER, MANAGER, NELSON, B. C  Farms from 80 acres upwards, well watered and timbered. Adjacent to good markets at Cranbrook, Fort Steele, Elko, Fernie, Morris-  sey, etc.  The well known prairie ground on the Kootenay River, near Fort  Steele, is being subdivided and is especially suitable for Fruit, Vegetables, Hay and .Oats, with good range for cattle adjoining.  Some fine Stock Ranches"6n* the Kootenay and Elk Rivers. Lines  of Great Northern and Crow's Nest Railway within a few miles.  Terms���One-fifth down.    Balance-in four years at 6 per cent.  Also excellent Fruit Rands, about 30 acres, on Kootenay Outlet,  near Procter, rS miles from '.Nelson. About 7 acres under cultivation  with strawberries and fruit trees. Irrigation Ditch. A good  income paying investment.  V     V    V    V  I-  i  A    A    A    A    i*-    A    A    A    A    ��**   i*t    A-    ��*�� A    A    A    A    A    A    A    t*i    A    A    t*t A  JE.FERGUSON&C6.  SOLE AGENTS  tDawson's Perfection Scotch I  f EXTRA SPECIAL A  ,3, This whiskey will please connoisseurs. It is a high grade well-V  ^matured spirit of excellent bonquet and exespt for age, is the same .*���  Tquality as Dawson's Old Curio (Over 20 years old). .i  |iAE!i?sDELoBSvAR E. Ferguson & Co.,' Nelson, B. C. ��  ���^���A    A   A    A* 1A    A    A    A    A    A ��� A    A-   A ���'A    A    A   A   A    A   A- A   A    A    A   A   -A  McDonald's Confectionery  Baker Street, Nelson--  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL-  ircatnii'iit.at the hands of the Alaskan  (.'on.mission will make the movenient  to earri* ^neli a project to redkcilion a  nuliotiiil one:.  ''    VnnhAUver KcfV^-Advertlwr.  -Without'the' intention on this occasion of goi nj* into the ��� qticstiona involved iu 'the incident connected with  of his advisers. Aa we have said, Ve  are not dealing with the merits of the  whole case, but poiulinij out the difference in the two occasions as far as  His Honor ia concerned. On the former  occasion any interference by him would  have been injudicious, if not improper.  On the presFiit occasion no other couitio  but-ihat which he hiu taken would  have been compatible with His Honor's position under the view that he  boJdi of the incident leferrtd to.  MEAT  MERCHANTS  Head Office Nelson, B- C.  Branch  Markets   in   Rossland,  Trail,   Nelson, Kaslo, Sandon, Three  Forks, New Denver and Slocan City.  Orders by Mail to any branch will have prcjnyt and careful atten  tion.  i  Plumber and Gasfitter  Estimates Given  on General  Plumbing,4  Sewer Connections, Etc.  ���Baker-StreeV near���Ward- Street, -Nelson   :all Goods  Ofthe Latest Designs  AURIVING ��.MI.VT.  -'Nice Line of:Tmuserings  John Smaiiwaod  MERCHANT TAILOR  Ward St., next new P. 0. Eldg., Melscn  SewingMachinesandPianos  0 For Rent and for Sale  O   I!      ���    '  .  Old C nrlosff jf Sbop, Josepbl b t SL Kskafi  IsonTent Uwnin&Woiks  All kinds'or Canvas Work   made  to order.  Also  Clothes ��� Cleaned   and  paired.  Re-  Boyington & Rossr  257    BAKER    ST,    NELSOM  AA. A^AAyy i ''h* %:  - .:   -��7V     \?_,  ���W$y  ��� i fl; Coats pHiynfof Uiruo miiittis' msuijiorslsris.  j -i'i Ea&lt ni��-....!M!r rucvive^r ti;o��t)Ui-.>.U,ii��i,..rK;ir.  'J or��iyW0Tit.li,illi:IndiiJ^tJ]ji!--.u*juCl.i^ia-^:i��r.avt'iui  ^ ami iiiatvutnanla!"UeW ji^aats bii.-'ti ui'auMi, J,h  -S P'**-Hrf iu ul!; alio a CirCMOiibti oi .fc;.!a.i!M-.;sfj��j- '  3 w'rio' ffivtii Ilio prtvitego ci Ci.ii) _inn.ji in Nnw  Ycrl  Jity, audtif Uunt��>:lit-ora-.itTO. mu^isr.rtmi-  Kicai :ustram��9tHi of :ray t'.cacrijitiora otvh-AciavLU:  J>ricHHa. t. ivineyon ir-oni 'JK�� to tiu% fin f^ir p��r.  c!iAs,-i. ��.on'tf��tIl��if."n��r7>r-�� ���.X,yi >?i!U'H'>r>'\.t;h  bicru&xa yo-.'.rnnonv3'svt_7).h. iftvevi ���_:- -  Aar-JtUSI0Clr��i��,IS!pt.     . i6BK��BSas;    h*     I.  '-  u  ,0  .0  ���H  U  0  m  mamri  <4>  O  r���  >  *s��..  gzsoo  !CfVWTg>  /; yf4m��  :A  THE  NELSON ECONOMIST  'r- , f7_^7-i^rSia  Have Women Intuition?  In a -receivt mog-azine article "William  g, "Walsh discusses the question, "-Hare  "Women Intuition?" He does not throw  bouquets to feminine vanity, for *h��  writes:  Literature 3s the final expression of  human thought. If women can lay  ..claim to a special faculty of intuition,  why do they not manifest it In their  writings? Intuition, if it means anything, means the faculty that seta  down to the germ of actions and characteristics and focuses external traits  Into a central verity recognizable to  the general public. Now there are  more female writers than male. No  woman poet has ever" written an inevitable line, a line that flashes spontaneously but of the -unknown and  casts an Illuminating light upon . the  abyss. Woman has added -practically  nothing to our stock of familiar quota-  lions. Take down your Bartlett or  your anthology, and you may be surprised to find that from Sirs. Browning  to Mrs. 'Meynell womon have never  coined a phrase which has passed Into  the common currency of speech. Mrs.  Browning has Indeed written fine lines,  "but nothing or hers can be said to have  become a household word.  Nor has any woman novelist created  any character that Is generally recognized as typical.- George Eliot-has  come closest with -her Tito Melema and  (Mrs. Poyser. Tou would appeal only  to the educated few if you described a  person aa a Tito or a Poyser. But call  a man a Don Quixote, a Micawber, a  Dogberry, a Falstaff, a Colonel New-  come, a Blifll, a Parson Adams, a Bob  Acres; call a woman a Mrs: Malaprop,  a Becky Sharp, a Beatrice, a Diana  Vernon, a Meg Meirilies, and even the  illiterate will mentally classify the individual as you wish him or her to bo  classified.  "Ah, but," you say, "in real life women are the true intuitions. They size  up a man cr a woman at a glance.  They are never mistaken when they  trust to their instincts."  I can only testify to my own experience. I. havo not found that women's  snap judgments of character are imbued with any special verity. They  form likes or dislikes quicker than man  does, because they are quicker on the  trigger of conjecture. They can only  be one of two things���right or wrong  If time proves that they are right, as-  they must be in fifty per cent, of cases,  the right gniess is remembered ant!  treasured up by the slower-minded man  as an'extraordinary instance of'iniui-  tlon.   The wrong guess'-ls forgotten.  onatlon of King Edward. The ordft?  includes three sizes and amounts t��  several thousand cigars. A unique feature Is that there is no stipulation,  whatever as to -the price, this matter  being left entirely to the Judgment ��C  the manufacturers.  Epigrams From New Books.  ���Slander is the crime of saying what  other people think.���"The Giant's  Gate."  The things'" men Inherit are mostly  weights; they must' grow -their own  wings.���"In White and' Black."  Those who have real merit are the  last ones to see It in themselves and  tho first to see it In others.���"Josh  Billings* Allminax."  There's times whin the divvle's a  saint to what a man is, an' times whin  a saint might wink at the d'ivvle, friendly like, out av remlmbrance cf the oulij  days.���"Patricia of the Hills."  Men are singularly unoriginal when  they make love or pray. "Women and  the Deity have been perpetually hearing the same thing from the beginning  of speech.���"The Story of Eden."  Every woman who loves s man and  is anxious about him is sure that If  she can be alone with hitu for a moment he will 'tell- her the truth about  his condition. The experience of thousands of years has not taught women  that If there Is one person in the world  from whom a man will try io conceal  his Ills and aches, lt is the'woman he  loves.���"Marietta."  -In Desperation.  The European king sighed and  atirred uneasily. "My subjects," -he  exclaimed, "are getting so enlightened,  so imbued with the ideas of democracy,  that they no longer fawn upon me,  toady to me. There's only one thing  for me to'do to relieve this monotony.  L 'must: visit America."���"Town   Tod-  iC3."  Mary Anderson's - Advice" to  o- ���;.:-..   Struck Giils.  stage-  oMrs. Antonio de Navarro, better  known . as -.Mary. Anderson, has  written a slriking preface to- Clara  Morris's "Dife on the Stage," which  ig on the eye of publication ir  England. In a slewing tribute to  the American actress, Mrs., de Navarro declares: "She is the greatest  emotional actress I ever saw," and  adds the significant! warning to stage-  struck girls: "I hope she who  ���writes this work -will help to stem the  tide of girls who .so blindlyrush into a  profession of which they are ignorant,  (for which they are unfitted, and ir.  which dangers unnumbered lurk on all  sides. "If, with Clara Morris's power  and: charm, so much had to be suffered,  what ds, what-must--be,; the. lot of so  maiiy mediocrities who pass the same  llres with no reward in' the end?"  Court etiquette and religious scruples  have had an amusing tussle at The  Hague. The trouble arose when the  daughters of Dr. Kuyper, the Premier,  were invited to the first court ball o(  the season. Dow-necked dresses w;7r.e  com'manded, but' the Misses Kuyper de;  elded that decollete dresses were inconsistent with their religious principles. They applied for a dispensation,  but received a curt reply from the  mistress of: the ceremonies, jwrhoo de^  ~ciafed"-that-tlii^fionbTFd customs of"  the Dutch court must be adhered to.  Dr. Kuyper made direct representa-  ,-tions on the subject to Queen "Wilhel-  mlna, with the result that a compromise was arranged, The Misses Kuyper will stay away from the ball, but  will take tea with their sovereign in  high-necked dresses the same afternoon.  The "Tailor and Cutter," which has  been, accustomed to describe Joseph  Chamberlain as the pink of fashion,  has this to say of, the Colonial Secretary in a recent issue: "We are sorry  to note that Mr. Chamberlain is developing quite a stoop, and fear he is  losing some of his old-time smartness,  lt Is true that his monocle is still in ita  old place, but we miss the familiar  orchid,'and, as we have examined hU  garments, we could not but feel that  conservatism was-sadly apparent, for  there was much in them that was not  up to date." Mr. Chamberlain's coat  lapels, says the "Tailor and Cutter,"  are plain, heavy, and disfigured by a  long-,- gaping breast-pocket, like somo  ugly wound, calling for assistance. Tho  washing vest or Mr. Chamberlain, the  paper adds, was quite out of harmony  with his coat, while his trousers were  wide and unshapely.  All princes are not aremes. Duke  Karl Theodor of Bavaria recently performed his four-thousandth operation  for cataract at his clinic in Munich.  'His wife acted as his assistant.  The English stockholders in Marconi's wireless telegraph company  value the inventor's life so highly at  this critical pariod of his experimentation that they have had him insured  fer $750,000.  The sale of oleomargarine in the  United States is increasing rapidly,  and one of the causes of the growing  sales is said to be the large amount of  free advertising thai' it has received  from the debates In O&ngress and the  State legislatures, and the newspapers.  In consequence of the efforts made to  suppress it.  "������.���Ai much-valued distinction has *been  conferred upon the proprietors of a larga  cigar factory at Havana. The firm  have received an order from Bnglan"  to furnish the cigars for the royal ba��-  auet which is to beheld after the co*.  A Fighting Schoolmaster.  The -experience of a college gTaduati,  named. Levenworth, who taught for"a  year in a Littlo "Western town, Is a.n example of the way In ���which a teacher  sometimes -wins the admiration of Ma  pupils qui te . -unexpectedly.  Lev-en worth was not a teacher by nature or profession; but, as many men  have done, 'he spent a year teaching to  get money enough to help himself  through Uie law school. He was a  hearty, clear-minded fellow, who kept  iia.th.e-i- aloof from the townspeople. The  local paper spoke of him as having  ���"had. a'promising career in college."  Part of this promising career had, at  it happened, been spent in athletics.  Ho had learned to box and wrestle,  and Jiad won his. class championship  ln. the a r't which, from its unfortunate  association with the prize-ring, haa  not so good a' reputation among the  peaceful as, in its legitimate form, lt  deserves. '  His school was quiet and orderly  from the start, but he found It hard  work to get-on intimate terms with  the twenty boys under him.\-They  obeyed, at >fl distance, but did not show  much personal friendship for him.  One dir.y at recess, when the schoolyard was a clamor of voices, the young  master heard a sudden lull. Looking  out the Window, he saw the children  lined up against the fence watching 3  -teamster, who was stupidly trying to  ���whip his horse up the hill that ran  past the school. The wagon was loaded" heavily with garden-stuff, and the  hors-e was doing his best to no purpose.  Suddenly one of the boys went into  the street, and evidently remonstrated  with the driver. -For answer he got art  ugly slash of the whip, and reeled  back, holding his hands over his eyes.  This-.-was-too much for- Lev-en worth.  He ran downstairs and out across tlift  playground. Coolly pushing a stone  under the Wheel with'his foot, he com:  manded the teamster, a -gaunt,^sinewy  '"mS^to^eoine^offnils'seat.  The fellow grew hostile at once, and  obeyed. Jumping down, he approached  the schoolmaster, ready and eager fn*r  a fight, and heated to dangerous anger  .by liis struggle with the horse.  It -was a real, old-fashioned fight,  with the power of anger and excitement on' one side, and skill, backed by  those almost infallible allies, right and  justice, on the other.  There was enough left of the teamster to drive his horse, while a dozen  boys put their shoulders to the wheels  and pushed the wagon to the'top of the  hill.  The pupil whose task It was to ring  the bell for the end of recess was a  minute late that day. The teacher was  late, too. It took him ��. little time to  put his clothes in order and wash hl.t  face and bands. Meanwhile the school  .assembled,, not vv-ithout some noise ant)  excitement, and took their seats. Thej  were subdued and orderly when L-ev-  enworth came in and walked to his  desk.  Before he had time to be seated, and  as If-by a preconcerted signal, the pupils began to applaud. Discipline ami  modesty made the teacher ta-y to stop-  them. It was useless, so he smiled.  Then they cheered. The disorder of the  next minute was quite against the  rules, but nobody received a black  marie on the schoolmaster's deportment  book; and after that, to Leven worth's  surprise, there was a r.ftw and warm  friendship in the bearing of the lioys  toward him.  Buried by a Cougar.  A huitt-e-r vho was trailing after  bear meat 1st British Columbia reports to t"he "Western Sportsman"  an ��� experi-ence which he calls a  "narrow gra-Ee.*" If the Incident happened as the hunter tells it, lt was .in-  deed a narrow graze; but one' cannot  help suspecttng that some of the Invigorating ozone of the North-West ha.*  got into tlie story. Nevertheless, It Is  worth hearing.  "It was ivaim and dry, and along  In the middle of the afternoon I began, to pine Cor rest and a. pipe. It  was all quiet and no traces of game,  and so. when I'd had a comfortable  smoke I stretched out for a nap. ...  "It must have been an hour Inter  that I woke up and found myself covered with two feet of leaves snug as  the babes In the wood. I ^waa a 11  tucked In that cosy that nobody else  could have ��Lone lt-'but a cougar, and  most likely a female cougar at that.  3t occurred to me with some force that  Ti been filed away for future reference, and that I hadn't waked up  any- too soon.. It didn't soothe me to  figure on that cougar stowing me away  as a dog hides a bone.  "It seemed that the best thing for  me to do wa.s to countei-mine that cougar's mine, aa -lt were. So I hunted  ���up a log about -my size and covered it with the leaves���a nice fat  hump on the ground. Then I shinned  &~tree close T>y, assuring myself beyond any doubts or peradventures that  nobody had meddled with the working  of my repeater.        . ,,  "The cougax came in such a short  time as to show, how fortunate it was  that I had -waked up when. I did,- and..  -with her, as 3 had calculated, were a  choice lot "of young ones. She.had left  a. dinner located and had been "off to  g-et her family.  "Well, .'ttMLt cougar circled around tha  pile of leaves for a matter of minutes,  crouching and picking a nice select  place to -spring from. When she got  satisfied and. made the leap she went  through the air tremendous, throwing  the leaves in a whirlwind and scratching and snaxling." it was some of a  shock when site found the log, but she  didn't display any disappointment. She  just took thfc scent and came to tne  foot of my tree and looked up, .real:  venomous.  ������"It seemed to her an awkward job  to handle, X having my gun ready so,  and the coug-ar had an inspiration.  She went to a. tree about ten ftet away.  and started' to go up. She was after  that meal a.rad not to- be discouraged  by any trlfres. It was her idea to  climb up above me on the other tree  and then bring me down with a flying  leap.  "I didn't Lose any more time with experiments or speculations, but let her -  have lt the llrst time she carne round  ���the tree. Th.6 ball went through her  jaw and breast, and the varmint went  to the ground. - The. young ones wera  running around, and I knocked theni  over, too, -with the sun.  "Since then I haven't gone to sleep  In the woods so careless und casual  like."  Nottingham, England.  Navy Cut Mild, Medium and Full  Navy Mixture.  Navy  Cut Cigarette  Tobacco,  Pedigree Tobacco, Navy'Cut  Cigarettes.  '���sAifim%  T"-*-Vjt*S"*��l  i,-r^*v*&**l  AA.:��#!  '-AA^&I  ���'...-MifSg**'  l -���'���-.A.yirma  '. ��-*"-  '" *Q t  H.'-^l  Tobaccos and Cigarettes are Second to None  OLESALE DISTRIBUTING ACEKTSFOR WESTERN CAWAOA.  ��� -m  ���a<-    -,i|F|  ' B'-'rj�� L  eton & Co., Ltd, vjQtoria.B ��� c  MONTREAL, Sole Manufacturers ofthe "Pinto Shell Cor-  __dovan" Gloves and Mitts  11      R. H. CAR LEY, B. C. Agt.  A Real Help.  The Woman's Aid -Society in New  Tork has done great work in helping  the poor.; I*lice all charitable organizations, ft has to contend with ingratl-  tudeV" stup-Id-lty, and wilful Improvidence. The ���'Commereial Advertiser"  relates one Instance that Is amusing to  read .of. but must have been a trifle  dls-couraglrig--to the society.  ��� To a o>oor woman whose husband  was in jail, they gave some clothing  and ten dollars in money, thinking that  she would know-best what she wanted,  and so spend, the money more wisely  than they.      ^  A week after the gift had been made  a deputation <>f members called at tha  squalid home to see the results of their  assistance^ They found no improvement ia the condition of the family.  "Well,- Mrs,   Nolan,"   asked   one   of  them, "how are you getting along?"   L'Fine.'iJsaia^Mrs.'prolan. .__ __.  Three dwelling houses for sale on easy terms.  Oi,e Lot on   Stanley   street,   opposite Royal QCC  ANNABLE  Hotel for sale.at.a baigain.  . wi-fc. �����*������*�����  MAKER  Boots and Shoes made to order. Invisible Patching  a Specialty. Only Union Men Employed. My stock  of fine ready-made work lowest priced in the city.  NEELANDS* OLD STAND, BAKER S  "Did the- -clothes fit, and did you fln��  a use for-tlie money?"  "Sure, the elothes fitted fine, an' the  chllder looked so nice I had all their  pictures tbolc wid the money ye-gave  me, an.' I'm -going to have me own  took this week to send to the old folks  In Ireland."  A Story of "ceil Rhodes.  Mr. -Cecil. Rhodi ' latest biographer,  Mr. Hensman, contradicts the ��� story  that'Rhodes ever'used the phrase "ho  never met jl man whom he could not  buy.". The germ of this Action, Mr.  Hensman s:ttys, "is -to be found In tho  fact that cite day; many years ago,  when discussing his proposed telegraph  wire from one end of Africa to tho  other, soni&body asked him how ha  proposed to carry it across the Soud��ui,  which was then,.under the domination  of the Khalifa..''Oh, leave It to me,\  Iihodes answered. 'I never met tho  man yet .that 3 bould not come to an  agreement with, and I shall be ^able to  Hx things up with the Khalifa when  the time comes." This is the true version of a story that in its distorted  form has -been so widely circulated."  Corner .Mill and Josephine   Sts.  Rest. :  Oh thought of infinite pity-  To sleep an aeon or two,  With, never a care or'sorrow.  And with never aught to do  But to rest, to rest, forgetting  "We ever have sobbed"or cried;  Forgetting -that those who love.UJ ..,'  And those whom .we" love have dijd.  ���GRACE HIBBARn.  A Practical View.  Struggling   pastor ���The   colU;. U.w.s  have fallen off terribly.   Practical wlfs  ���It's that new vestryman who passe*  the plate: he never watches what peo-  i jile put la.���"New York Weekly."^.  Pioof Positive.  A convict at a French penal settlement, -wlw-'was undergoing a life sentence, deslr-ed to marry a female convict, such marriages being of common'  occurrente. The governor of the colony,  offered, no abjection, but the priest proceed d to erosa-examine tbe prls:ner.'  "Did you not marry In France?" bo  asked.  "Yes." '.'."3"--.  "And your wife ls dead?"     ���'   ;&<?���������''  "She Is." .,-J--A"  "Have you any document io- show  that she Is dead?"       '��� ,,   '  "No."'  "Then 3 must decline to marrr you-  You must produce some proof thafc  your wife: Is dead." ���  There -was a pause, and the bride  prospcctlTfe looked at "Una would-b��  groom.        -- '  Finally be said: "I can prova tha*  my former -wife is dead."  "How will you do so?"  i  "I -was sent here for kllllnc her."    '  The ferine- accepted bim ooiweMfc-  ��tandloa.���"Scotsmaa"  Severs! families are  buying their groceries at  the little store on the.corner of Josephine and Mill  Streets/ Why��not join the  happy throng znd dea  .vith Joy at the  iioceii  SMOKE  THE   CELEBRATED  job Printing  BRIAR  PIPES.  We Print  Letter Heads;  Bill Heads,  Statements,  Note Heads,  Envelopes,  Business Cards  Dodge rs>  Tags,  Etc., Etc., Etc.  A^ll  Tlie Economist  X.   G.   JOY,   PROFSSETOR  MILLINERY.  A laree stock of "M-il'tiery and  Ladies' Out fit tings  . Also Ladies^ .Hair Goods.  MRS; ENFIELD  text Store to   Hudson   E?y Cawpar.j  Frank Fletcher  .I'KOVIKClAIiI;AST>BUriVKYOK  Complete Stock of Stalioney  Orders by Mail Rcceiw* Croifipt Attention.  VERKON    STREET,  NELSCtN,  B.  C  l.:indr and >Jiw?ralCUii-n.iSiirve-yc-il  nnd Crown Gran*wl  T.O. Bos Sfis      Oflice: KooK'iinj- St., Xcisoi.  W. A Thurman  Depot for Briar Pipes, Nelson  West KooTEHAif Butcher Co  AVIiolesnleand Ret ull  Uealersln  FRESH"  SALT MEATS  Can.ps supplied on shortest  notice and lowest prices.  Mail orders receive careful  attention.  Nothing but fresh and  wholesome meats and supplies  kept in stock.  E. C. TRAVES. Manager  W. G. Gillett  Builder   and   Contractor  lSstimates  Riven  and woodwoilc.  on stone, br  Brick and Lirr.e for Safe  Fred. J. Squire  Tenli ��nd Atrativt* road* ��ndT<i-��!r��d.  ClotblnE cleaned and mended.  U\ the Wallace-Miller Co., Seises  JOB    /PRINTING     AT  THE   ECONOMIST   OFFICF  SOB THE NELSON ECONOMIST
i A Wtstern Congressman waa as&ed if
he did not think President Rooscvplt
certain to be re-elected, baning any
"big mistake" the candidate might make.
"Yes," waa the reply, "but let me toll
you that the biggest mistake he possibly
could mako would be to allow the crops
to fail next year.'.'
A friend or" Edward MacDowell attend-
• ed a recital given by a mediocre teaeh-.
cr's pupils, and when he met the American coauposer he remarked: "T heard on-e
of tbe pupils, a little girl of eight, play
your.'To a Wild "Rose."' The composer
sighed dejectedly. "I suppose," Mac-
Dowell remarked, "that sh« pulled it up
by the roots."
During the-protracted sessions of tho
Paruell commission, Justice Day habitually sr.fc with closed eyes. It was commonly supposed that -his lordship was
Bleeping, and the late Sir Frank Lock-
wood, observing that the learned jutl^c
- wns very much awakened by a little tilt
between the president and" Sir Charles
Russell, exclaimed, quite nudibly: "This
as the dawn of Day!"
Chauncey ar. Depew declares that
wlieaKing Edward, as:Prince of Wales,
visitjd the United States, the old Duke
of Newcastle used to scan the accounts
of expenditure. At the end of one hotel
bill be one.day found a charge which he
couldn't make out. "JYhat's that charge
■for?" asked the Duke of the hotel proprietor. "For making such a damned
iuss," was the immediate reply.
General Nelson A. "Miles says that dining tlie Civil "War there was one conscription fakir who made thousand;) .of dol-
laia   before   the   authorities   restrained
3ii:n.      This   rascal   would  send   letters
broadcast,   wherein   he-said   be   would
communicate   for .two' dollars   a   sutc
..means of escaping the-.consc-r-iptjon.   Let-
tcre, enclosing two-dollar notes, poured
ia on hirh', and in'reply to'each letter lie
.would send a printed, slip reading: "Join
the nearest volunteer regiment."
An old negro living in Carrollton was
taken, ill recently, and called: ill a. pbj'si-
ciarf of liisrace to prescribe ior.him. But
thcold^man did notsebni "to be getting
any. better, and finally a white physician-
wds called. Soon after arriving, Dr. S.——.
felt the darkey's pul*e for.n luoliient; and,
then  examined   hi3  tongue.    "Did" your
other   doctor take,yourVtemp.era.ture?"
lie-asked.   "I* don't know, sah^" he an-'
sweredjvieebly;   "I  hain't -iJnjBed any-"
thing bat my watch as'y.it; boss.-''. :'-, : -
•   fchie "of'Pere Ollivicr's flock,  a ycTy
[beautiful, and  handsomely : dressed  wo-
jman,  coming very' late; to   church-one
Sunday morning,  caused some disturb;
'ance- and stir.jflmong. the.--worshippers-by
Jlier entrance, and ir.terrwp.tcJ .the flow.oi,
.eloquence * of   the   wbrtli/iathcr,  who,
•very irritable-and easily-put o'u-t,';s'.Hd:-
'"Madame  pcrliaps   waited   to   take, her
ichocolate before coming to church?"'.To
Ithis, madame, by no means abashed, gra-
Iciously -replied:   "Yes,  mon   pen?; ;aud;
[two rolls with-it." '■/-''/   ;'' A"v'
' It is. xelatcd. thnt the Arnerican'-cp'iti-
imissionerof fine arts, at a. Paris .cxpoii-
I tion1 once wrote to several artists—-to
I Whistler among them—saying', [that" he'
'.wouhl be in Paris shortly, and mention-,
iing the time at which, and the: place
Uvhcre he would like them to, call upon;
•bim. "Whistler wa3 asked... to .-.'•. call
'at four-thiity precisely.''''.'■• He''.' wrote:
i"Dcar Sir — I have received your
Jlettcr announcing4,.•llin.ta-.j'oa. * -will ;be
!in .Paris . on the.,—thi.', .:I congyatu-
.jlate you.''I haveo ncvbro.'been'.;'.'able
jand never shall-be'able-to rbe^any where
."at 'four-thirty precisely.' 'Yours most
{faithful*/, J. McN. "Whistler." yZ'ZZ"'./'.
j„ By his tact and amiability Sir Thomas
'Lipton has made, _ thousands. Co f friends
I during his visit in'New'York City. One
Sday recently on tiia'-'fErin" ^hc-' was
j watching the "Shamrock';';.from. ._ the
'bridge, and his guests, amonjj.whom we're
Isome pretty girls; werc-oa the deck be-'
jiow, screened from the sua. by qwnLKga.'
!Sir Thomas went down' to chat wjtli
'them for a few minutes, and then said:'
!-*I think Pll have the awning taken
'down." "Don't, Sir Thomas," the women
all exclaimed in chorus',, ''we'll., .roast
here." "Eut," tactfully.Replied the baronet,- "Tm- ibneiy "bn^tire-bri dger&nd^r
miss,your pretty faces." :.No one objected to tlie awning coming in after that.
Here is one of l.i\v Dockatader's latest
.stories: ".Two ••brothers had: more .or less
jtrouble with tbe boy, nest door, nnd
! hadn't "always come out victors. -Iii'fact,
jthe boy next door was .so much bigger
jthat he seemed to'have flic best of it
(invariably. So it wasn't a:i um-nt-.il
khing when one .Qf the. b.ayf, came into.
Ithe house with a badly "bruised' eye.;
(Moreover, 'lie-was crying vv-hen his aunt
iatoppe<l ;him .in. tlie hall: /•llusii," Willie,*'
ishe said; ''you mustn't inuke any rioSsp."
l*'*'What—Vhat'a the m.i-niatter?" • "bo
[asked, between his sobs. '*Yo.u may disturb vour new brother," said hw aunt,
Isoothfngly. He dried liis eyes in a niiii-
iutc. "Have I got a new brother?" he
'asked.' His aunt ncddrtl. '*One hrsickvj
*:Jim?" She nodded again. '"Bully!" he
•exclaimed. "You're "hid-of it?" sho
'nsked. "You bet!" Willie fairly touted;
'•"if Jim and mc and the new one can't
lick that feller next door,.we'd better
A pretty story, illus'r.iliva- of the
change of feeling, which Inn ' cojr.'j over
the Irish peasant toward -'liing Edward
,since the recent loyal visit, a p;><•.•.rs in
".the English press. Two I.omloii journalists, on their way from Dublin to Cork,
accosted' a shaggy, farmer-looking native
r.t a Queen's County, station with tho
words: "Well, Pat','what ilu you think of
the King-of England r.o-.v?" "King of
E::glandv -is it?" replied the Irishman,
and. there stole'over hW 'face'su'i inimitable-'-expression--of-drollery, aa he went
on. in a stage whisper: "Swro, avie, ye'll.
want a viceroy over there, I'm 'th'iiikiu'.
Himself, an' herself are i!ot -irc-hi' bat-k to
yes at all!" An old daitia in Gahv.iy
who had spoken with the King wa?<ji',cs-
tiojied::as:;to .what; she thought bi his
"Majesty. She delivered herself of a long
and- enthusiastic eulogy, to the effect
that "Edward the First oMreknd" was
"a grand man entirely," closing with the
remark tha.t-.she:had "only wan thrilling
fault, to find; with hiin,"- a.»d that was
-that "they keep the poor man so lonj
in' the Phaynix Park beyaivt that tho-j
have him talkin'-■prith. a strong Dublin accent.''        A   \"
Byeaehe and
Headache. -.'
causes ;
temporarily. Properly adjusted glasses remove
the cause and effect a
permanent cure.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Patenaude Bros.
Baker  Street,  Nelson.
: Site (romantic)—"Whert you-first:saw
Niagara. Falls,' didn't you feci a3 though
-you would like to jump in? He—No. I
•^•jq't^jLl^.jajbtoIJxai tfhr»o.: '".   .i.i
rhe Macgres-ors of the Sahara.
Tlwiik heaven, there is still some mystery left in the world.    A book with a
title like that of "The Masked Tawar-
eka"^   m-a-lces    us     grateful     that     we
lire now and not some hundred years
ftence, when all the tracts of the world
will be accurately mapped and epitomized in gazetteers, when no surprise will
meet the traveler anywhere, when savage peoples will have died out or have
Become civilized into shirts and Sunday
ha.ts, and-wild beasts will survive only
as stuffed specimens in museums.
'-. The masked Tawareks!    Critical, lion-
isty compels us tosay that the author
Is: & mighty long while in  getting  at
them; "but the journey and the search
ire  thoroughly  enjoyable. *. Tlie Ta war-
ska are the people we hear of so often
iii  connection with French extension in
.North. Africa.;'. The Sahara is-their country—tlie Sahara'of sand, loneliness and
desolation; the Sahara of the oasis, the
palih    plantation   .■ and . the     solitary
ino'stiuc. 'As to tbe.origin of the Tawar-'
eks and tlieir language -let the learned
decide.    Our author describes them as &
Berber race; but, whatever their history
or descent, certain it is that to-day tltsy
aro'noinnds 'of  the -.Sahara   who   levy
blaclanaiL on all ^'hb  use the caravan
routes  through  the desert, and, failing
concession :of their demands, make free
to pay.;themselves in the "good old way,
lhe  simple   plan.".-   They ' live   in   small
wandering- coinmunitie's far from the settled haunts of other peoples, to whom
they nreoknown  chiefly as raiders who
eonie, like, .a   whirlwind   upon   the   eri-
.cariipnneat in the dark before, the dawn,
.and'.inatefJ'iio.:.scruple   to   take  human
"life^.if.jfcUey .are/resisted.    To  visit-the
Tawareks, note -tlieir ways and customs,
and  if possible' photograph   their  countenances,. ;was. the; object of-our authnr.
This la si promised to .be; difficult,-..forit^
is ;a "point of-'almost Teligious etiquette
aihong   the Tawareks  to  keep the face
covered up to the level of .the eyes with
a   folded   cloth.     How Mr. King found
his Tawareks at last, and succeeded  in
taking   photographs   of; three   of >their
^wonien', whom-he-persuaded, to unveil in
the absence of.the..men, makes most Interesting-"reading.   -Tlie  countenance  of
the:' youiig-; male  Tawarek  whom, with
much greater difficulty than in the ease
of the Women, he induced to uncover his
.face, is1 extremely fine-as; reproduced by
photography.   The youth might be poet
as well'as warrior._ How far. it is typieil
tie author doe3 not say, and ..probably,
'cannot, as he had few opportunities cf
.seeing uncovered faces.   But-he tells ns
enough  of . other ncharacteristics  of   the
:TawnTeks,   the   pride,   the   dignity,   the
small  -well-formed ■ hands,  the    stature,
the fearlessness, to-wake in us that ancient belief-in the open air as the-truo
sphere^-ofoman^s porfection' and__ennoble-
"lri'eiitr^-   ~"   "~~~     7.   "~~"~~~~~~ ~r~ o°™
•,-:'So also when w« turn from the men
to thcdesei-t scenes so well described iii
"the book,'how .the desires of youth are
-stirrci once more.   Again we leant the
true   MgnificanHce   oi    that   aadiy  mls-
lised word "oasis" as we follow the little conij>any.of men and camels, through
"jome long day's journey over the limitless sand, so hot that it can scarcely be
held in   the hand, so, unpermanmt that
the  piled-itp   mounds   and   dunes .shift
f to iu  year  to   year,  so   loose  that   in
places   one  sink's  in  it - ankle-deep,    In
due tiine, but never before desiTed, apr.
pear in the distance tho specks, of tufted
mihns,   The camel quickens its pace un--
iii   it   reaches   the   hollow   where   lie*
.stretched a green place of shrubs, trees,.
berrie3   and   flower«,   a   place-  of   mud
houses,   mutl mosques  and—-water.    On
the morrow the desert again, and sand,
*<ind, as far ns the next oasis.   We havo
read of all this before, of the glare, the
-ky colors, the mirages, the salt pools,
-'nit we do not remember to have heard
>f the "weird, unaccountable droning of
lhe Sahara"  nt.. all  hours  by  day   and
•light, The booming of London we know,
in«l tlie long moan of tlie sea, and tho
orooning of tbe night winds among the
"li'.ls, hut that droning of the Sahara is
i thing we would.go far to'hear for its
-ivh sake...  Inr.ecd.tbe  book  shows i.s
io\v gcod is life.even in the desert.   Tha
Sahara, ean be no mere waste wbile_ tho
Tawajefea survive. ' '■"'A •
jfriutte: has painted the Sahara into
her maps as b'er own. And most strango
it is -to read the description of a Sheik''»
house wherein cheap French trinkets and
or:iaiJi«nt3 were mingled with objects of
true Arab art anil fabrication.. Niekel
alarm clocks and chiaa shepherdesses
li'are- reached the oases, but over the
Sahara as a habitable place prevails and
nu-jt prevail the Tawarek. Civilization
requires that he should not harry caravans and exact blackmail, but wc have a-
••iieakbig desire, that he may long coa
limii ±odo so.—London "Outlook."
Notice ls hereby Riven that SO days after
date 1 Intend 1o apply ti> the Oilier Coiainlti-
sioner of Lands iiurl Works for a special license to cut and carry awsiy timber from the
followlngdcseribed lands situate on lioundary
Or<ek about seven miles from the Kooteuny
liiver inWcstKoutojiay District: Commeii-
chigat. a post on tbe north Bide oi Boundary
Creek marked "A. J. MeUuireV N.'K. corner
post, thence south 80 cliainx, thence west SO
clialns, tbence north 8o chain-", tlience ea»it
»0 chains to tbe plaice of conmiencenieut.
A. J. McGoiHB.
Crnston; B.C., Aug. nth. 1903.
Notice is hereby given that SO d*ys after
date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of.Latids und Work* for a spcciul license to cut and carry away timber from tlie
following described lands, situate on Boundary Creek, and sibout nine miles from Kootenay Kiver in the West Kootenay District:
Commencing ut a-postou the north side ot
Boundary Cret-Jc nuirked "B. 'Mallandulne,
Jr.'s" N. W. corner, thence south 40 eliaius,
thenee eastlGO chains, thence north -40chaitis,
thence west 100 chain:) to place of commencement.
'•  "-   -    ',   . E.7Ma"i.ea>*i>a-isb,Jb.'
Creston, B. C, Augustnth. 11)03.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days after
date I intend to apply lo the'Chief Commissioner of Lands.und Works for a special li-
cense to cut suid carry, away timber from tlie
following described, lands, sj'jtuiite on Boundary Creek, about nine miles west from the
Kootenay Ulver, in' the'We.t Kootenay.District. L'ornmeneimg at a post on tlie north
Hide or Boundary Creek, niurkcd •'K.;(3. Little's" N. E. corner post, thence south 40
chains, thence west Kill chains, thence north
40 chains, thence east to place of commencement 1G0 chains.
F. G. Little.'
Creston, Ii. C, August 17th, 1903.
Volunteer Scrip, South African Grant, at
lowestesishprice. Onera to Syt-nry- Child,
Vox 91, Victoria, B. C.
Notice is hereby given -that 80 days after
datel intend toapply to tho Chief Commissioner of Lands slid Works foraspecittl license
to cut and carry away, timber from theloUpw-
ing described lands situate on BouiK'al'y
1 Creek, about' sii miles IromVthe Kpottnay
Itiver in West Kootenay District. (?ommen-
cingataposton the north side of Boundary
Creek marked *'A'. S. Farquhursoirs.'-'-N.-E.
jjorner post, thence - south 80 chains, thenee
west 80 chains, tlience north 80 chaina, thence
east 80 chains to pLa.ee of coiniiiencement.
■   ''    A. S. KAKQUHAltSOK
Creston. B. C. Aug. 17th. 190a.     -.
Land Application
8ixty dnys after date, I intend to. apply to
the Cliief Comtnlssroncr of Lands and Work
for the following land: Commencing «t B
post at the north-west corner of lot 835. Gt«
Kootenay Distriel, thence due west 40 chains!
thence south 40'cbiuns, tbence wist 40 cliuinp„
thence north a long .west boundary of lot- 8:15
til, to point of commencement,.containing
1C0 acres. M. E. Ei.ktcjiek.
Nelson, 25th Joly. 1903.
Trixey V Mineral Claim, situate' in the
Nelson Alining Division of West Kootenay
Where located: On Rest Creek, a tributary
of the North Kork'of S ilmnn Ulver.
Take notice that I, John Mcl.aluhte, aotlug
ns agent for -lamtB Barnet MacLitren;
Kree Miner's Certificate No. im.70:-.,. »nd EU-
ninnd ©. Sewell, Free Mtncr'aCertttte»teN.o.
B71.704, intend, sixty days from.the date here-,
of. to apply lo tlieMinlnjc'Kecorder foraCer^
titlcatc of Improvements,, for the pnrpoae 'at
obtaining a Cn.'wn'Grant ofthe aboveclalai.'
And further take notice that action, Under
sections?, ni list be commenced before the Jn-
snance ofsuch Ccrtitieate of Improvements.
Dated this 2"lh day of July, A. U.190S.
John mcLatcuib.
Certlff«*t« of tmprowementm.
Arehcr, Gipsy and Nelson Star Sflncml
Claims, Kituute ia the Kelson Mining Division
of West Kooteuny district.
Where located: Seven miles west of Nui-
son, half-mile north of railway track.
Take notice that I, Charles W. Buslc, acting
as ngent. for Artlnir Fowys. Free Miner's Cur-
liflcuteNo. ll,.W.17-4, Intend sixty d«yn from
tlie dutehcreol, lo apply lo the Mining Ite-
corder l'or certilicntes of Improvcmenu, for
the purpose ol obtuiuingCrown Grants of the
above c|iitinD.
And further tulec notice, tliat action under
.Section 37 must be commenced before Ilie issuance of such certllcatesof iniprovemcnLs.
Dated this litli Seplembcr. 1C(«.
Chas. W. Busk.
Certificate of Improvements.
Kepublic  and Itcpublle Fraction  Mineral
Claims, Kitu-.iteln the Nelson Mining Division
of West Kootenay Dintrlot.
-   Where   located:    Between   49  and   Eagle
; Take notice t hut I; Charles W. Busk, ncting
ns agent for Arthur Powys, Free Miner's -.'er-
titioite No. 11 58,171, intend Hixty. days from
the dale hereof to'apply'to the Mining lte-
corder for Certificates of Improvements! for
the purpose of obtaining Crowu Grants of
the above claims.
And further tnk« notice, tliat action under
Section 37 niUMt be commenced before the Issuance ofsuch CeTti Ileal tet: of Improvements.
Dated tJiisiatU September, MB.
Cn ab. W. Busk.
Corporation of the Citj of Nelson
Electric lightratea for the month of October are now due and pnynbleat the City offices. If paid on or before lhe 15th November,*
discount of 10 per ecut will be allowed.
Hy ord.w.
City Clerk.
Sebum, OeMbet 31, "UK.
Staple and FancyDry Goods, Millinery, Hoses Men's Furnishings
New Fall Goods Just Arrived
ioo Pieces of Fancy Flannelettes, suitable for Ladies' Shirt and Blouse Waists, Wrappers and Chfldren's Dresses, worth 20c.
vSale price, i2j4c. New White and Grey Saxoiiy Wool Blankets, oil sizes and qualities. New Wool Comforters and Eider Down
Quilts. New Table Covers, Portienes and Curtains; new Table Linens, Towels and Sheeting's, new Laces, Ribbons," Gloves and
Dress Trimmings.
Karpins in Rugs, Art spores, Oilcloths, linoiens, Utt CMiis
$7.50 PER TON,
All order-s must "be accompanied by cash and shoxild be forwarded-
either personally or by mail to the office of
Now is the Time to pick your Carpets and Linoleums just before house-clean
!ing.. We carry a -very large assortment, patterns, very latest. See our Go
'cans ranging in prices from $3.00 to $S0.0"0.
Furniture Dealers and   Undertakers
KOOTENAY    .  .
Coffee Roasters a
' Dealers 1
" Tea and Coffee
-Direct Line, ' Ij
New Y«rfc
Siiu I<'runcisco
Via Soo Pucific Line, St. Paul,^Chicago and
till U.S.points..
S, S..-* Service from 'Vancouver
Io Alaska, Jupan. Cliimi, Hawaii, Australia
Settlors' Itates Westbound, sold dally till
Sowinbtir :iO. •
Tlirouiilj IxKiIcinip; to KbgUind and tlio Con-
Llwcit I. via all S;S. lines.
,   K*or time tables,ralos and iuf»:-niation, ap-
pty to liK'al agents, or write,
A. tl. I'. A.
Uisl.^aKS. Ast.
•    rSelsou.
Dominion and
Land Surveyor
Op. B C. Customs Mouse, Nelson.
.    Vancouver and Nelson
: .' V5C    -
We arc offering at lo-vrest prices tlie best
ii u
Krades of Ceylon, Jndlu, China and Japan
Our Best Moclia and Java Coffee per
pound ..'—S 40
Mochaand Java Blend,3 )X>'un(3s......1 00
Choice J.lendCoQ'ee.4 pounds)..  1 00
Special ClendCoffee,0 pounds......... 1 00
Rio UloiulColTocC pounds  1 00
Special Hlend Ceylon Jca, per p->und.    i0
For Sale
$. 1500^-Seven-roomed house and
two lots in good position. Terms,
small cash deposit, balance monthly
' $900—Two-storey house and lot
on Observatory street. Car passes
posit,   balance   monthly payments.
--■ $to.oo—Four-roomed cottage oti
Stanley street, next to the corner 0!
Observatory street.
$8.00—Four-roomed cottage
_the__corner   of    Ward   and  Gore
Telephone 177.
P. O. Box 182.
Trade Marks
Copyrights &c
Anvono sending a nketcli and description maT
quickly ascertain oar opinion frco whelncr mi
Itiventlon U probably patentable CommnnlrH-
tlonsBtrlctly confidential. Hjuidtjookon Patents
sont freo Oldest opener for uecurtngpatenta.
rnteuta taken throuicli Munn * Co. receive
tyecial notice, without charge, ln tba ■
A liandsomely illustrated weeklf. iMTfiett dr-
cnlntlon of any sclentltto Journal. Terms. »3 a
ye:ir; fourmontks.il. Soldbyall Mewadcalers.
mm & Co^«j^*^Jtew York
Branch office. 625 F BU Washintton. D. C.
Bartlett House
(Formerly Clnrkc Hoiiso)
,. TliebcstSl per daj-house in Nelson.
None but white help employed.    T'-.e bar
li e best.
G. W.   Bartlett,    Prop
Royui Seal and' Eoynl Ch.irtcr Jlineral
Claims, situulcin the Nelson .Mining Division
of West Kootenay District,. -
Where located: Between 4^ and Eugic
Creeks, -
TiUtenotice tlmtl, It<»l>Mi?cott Lennie. act-
ln(jas ajjent fi>r M. K. l'avys. Free Miner's
('ertitirate No. B66.:15Z, anid Airitd Hunker.
Free Miner's Certificate-STo. BS0.7M. intend
sixty days ftom tne date liercot, toapply to
thewinliijr itcenrilir/or O'rtilU-ates 01" Improvements, for ilie -purpose of obtaining
Crown Grants ofilic above claims.
A^d rurtlicr tni.e notice, that nction under
Section 37 must Ik> o6mmence«l berorc the issuance of sacli Certiile:iteaof Improvements.
Dated Utls 18th August. 190a.
Emerald No. 2 AHnrral Claim, situate in
the Nelson Wining Division of West Koolenny
Where located : Attliesumnill ftt the head
of 49 and Summit'Creeks, u'djbluint; the
Shanrton MiiicrnV flaiN. -
Takenoticp that I, Kfxinnld M. Macc'.o-i-
ald, Free Miner's certificate No. 1158,405,
intend sixtv days from the. d.-ite
liereor, lo apply to the Mining ■Recorder fnr
a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
And further take notice that action, under section 37. must be commenced before
the.issuance 01 such certificate of improvements, f
Dated this 17th day or July. A.T>. 1903.
R. M. Macdonald.
Merchant Tailor,
Tremont   Blkt   Baker  St,   East
In latest designs and beat quality


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