BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Economist May 6, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xnelsonecon-1.0184538.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xnelsonecon-1.0184538.json
JSON-LD: xnelsonecon-1.0184538-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xnelsonecon-1.0184538-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xnelsonecon-1.0184538-rdf.json
Turtle: xnelsonecon-1.0184538-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xnelsonecon-1.0184538-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xnelsonecon-1.0184538-source.json
Full Text
xnelsonecon-1.0184538-fulltext.txt
Citation
xnelsonecon-1.0184538.ris

Full Text

 HEARST : "I have seen the  most beautiful lakes in Italy and Switzerland, and all those lovely spots, but I have  never sceiianytliing liner th.in the Kootenay lalio and the Arrow l.ilccs. tt e had u  delightful time there. 'J'hib was my lirst  trip through there."  </A  PROP. M1LT.S lias never seen anything  * flnepliion tlie fruit of Nelson district.   H��  _-arf_ed:   "I didn't see the eherrlea or ranp-  berrles or gooseberries, but If they compare with thc apples, pears and plun.8,  _    you have here a fruit country unsurpassed  ��   by anything la tho Domiuion.*'-  >^WVWUW^>r|>VrVWVS<VWW'^  VOLUME VIII.  NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, MAY 6, 19C5'.  NUMBER  INCUMBENT ON LAURIER GOVERNMENT  It is a distinct breach.of faith for tbe  Grand Trunk Pacific Railway  Company, to  demand from the Province of  British' Columbia-, large   subsidies   in  land or cash in  consideration of the  -work of construction being carried on  .from the Western end easterly.     Mr.  ���: Morse spent five "weeks in  tlie Province trying to negotiate a subvention  of   some   kind   with   the   Provincial  Government.   The Premie:- resolutely  refused to grant any concessions.   He  was perfectly justified in  that course  by the-promises made on behalf of tlie  " Government, and of tlie company, durging the election campaign,     After his  failure  Mr.  Morse gave interviews to  the Victojcia and Vancouver papers, in  which he let it be undcr-stuol that the  '-disappointment of the company at the  '��� obstinacy ofthe Provincial Govermeut  would probably cause the Province to  lose the incidental   advantages .that  would flow from the work beginning  at tbe coast and extending easterly.  Veiled threats have boen made to"force  the Province to grant the desired sub-  - sidi-'s.  This*course is absolutely indefensible,  "even if no promises had been  made.  The terms of the contract are admittedly liberal.     Only a moiety of tlie  total liability for the work is 'to be  borne by the company.     The Eastern  8ection--wili be built entirely by  the  country, aud.three-quarters of the cont  of the Western  section is  guaranteed  by the Government.     If il had been  thought.that, iu. addition -to the generous aid given by the Federal Government, demands would be made upon  the provinces, the  opposition  to the  terms would- have "been* much  more  ���vigorous" than it was.  ~~jWfis very point was raised in British  : Columbia.       The   Victoria   Colonist  Warned the people of the Province that  demands would be made upon  them  "for additional assistance.     In reply to  '.that Senator Templeman, at a public  -meeting in Victoria on November 2,  1904,   said:   "The   Conservatives   en-  ' deavor to make an issue of better terms.  I think that this great transcontinental  railway, to be built without cost to tbe  Province of one dollar or acre of land,  is something practical in the way of  better terras.". This was practically^  pledge from the Federal Government  to'the people of British Columbia. It  was accepted as such, and had its effect upon the election.  They were equally' explicit assurances as to the work being commenced  atthe Western end of the line. Mr.  Prefontaine, while" on an official visit  to the Province, announced publicly  that tiie railway would be begun at  tlie Piroilic Coast end, and constructed  to and through the liocky Mountains  eastward. Mr. .McPherson made a  similar announcement, which was repeated in Victoria and elsewhere iu  tlie Province. When Mr. C. M. Hays  was interviewed on this point shortly  afterwards, lie absolutely refused to af-  lirru. or deny what had ' beeii announced as the'in ten tion'of the.company. The "Colonist then.-challenged  the supporters Jof the Government to  produce wiitten authority from Mr  Hays that the work would begiii at  the Western end. Reply was made  by Senator Templeman, -who produced a letter from Mr. Hays, which  he read at a public meeting in Victoria, stating positively that as soon as  the surveys were completed, construction of the Grand Trunk Pacific would  be commenced at the Pacific Cbastend  withogj delay.  In Tiew of "these promises by the  supporters of the Government aud by  Mr. Hays, it is an outrage for the  company, to send Mr. Morse to.the  coast to try to hold "up the* Province  for further subsidies. Moreover, there  is a responsibility resting upon the  Government iu. this regard that cannot be-evaded. Mr. Prefontaine isa  member of the cabinet, and ,he gave  his word that the work would begin at  the coast. It is within tbe power of  the administration to compel the company to observe this condition, agreed  to by Mr. Hays and promised by a responsible minister. . It is a measure of  protection that^ the people have a perfect right to expect from the federal  power. Such disregard for obligations  assumed publicly is a serious reflection  upon the men who are at the head of  the new transcontinental railway company.���Toronto News.  THINGS TALKED OF DURING THE WEEK IN NELSON  PROFITABLE RESOURCES WILL BE LOST  ',,   "The general feeling inthe interior  .-.Is tbafunlesssomethiug is done shortly  "British   Columbia   will   not   have- a  show at the wealth of the Similkameen  Valley���that the Hill interests will di-  *"   vert it all to the South of thc boundary  .  line," said W. H. Armstrong to a Vancouver Province reporter this week.  .Mr. Armstrong who is a member of  ..:., the big contracting firm of Armstrong,"  ���. Morrison &, Co., had just returned from  _. a ten .days' trip to tho Simjlktitxeen. V  "The Great Northern  is going from  the boundary line right into Prince-"  .. ton,"  continued Mr.   Armstrong,  '.'a  a trial line along the route has already  been  run, and the locations have been  completed.    Everybody in the interior  thinks   that Hill is going to lap the  ���/wealth of tbe Similkameen, and ruu.it  /south of the boundary.     Every news-  ��paper in that section of the country is  jfullbf reports concerning the activity  ���7/pt the Great Northern.     Apparently  o that road will rnn its line right into  pthe  valley as" far as necessary to the  control of-its mineral tonnage.    There  is the big Nickel Plate mine at Hedley,  and" fifteen miles farther on near  Princeton is the Copper Mountain district. Some New York capitalists were  at, [[Copper Mountain while I was in  the valley.  "The belief is general tit at with railroad connection the development of the  lower end of the valley will be tremendous. I think that the district will be  a,,huminer as some, of the mining properties are very rich, and only need railway facilities to place; theni in.a position for rapid development." <  Mr. Armstrong went into the Slmit-  knmeon via Pentictou. He spent 6ix  (lays at Keremeos and came out via  Penticton. A great many rumors lire  afloat in the valley concorning thecon-  nection which will be made by the Hue  now being located froinPrincetoh to  the boundary and the Great Northejn  system in Washington-State, 'ilt is reported in some .quarters that connection willbemade'withRepublic, Wash.,  and in others that the link will be via'  Midway;- It is not believed anywhere  that there will be an'extension from.  Princeton to Vancouver.  Death of. Hugh John's Son.  Itis hot much to say that the death  of Mr. Hugh John  Macdonald's only  son, who bore the name of 1.is distinguished" grandfather and gave every  sign of bearing it with distinction had  he been spared, will be heard wjth re-  . *gret  from end to end of Canada.   To  ' thousands of Canadians who never saw  the young man the news of his/untimely passing away upon the threshold of manhood will bring a feeling  of real sorrow. It is a death attended  by circumstances of exceptional sadness. From far beyond the circle of  the friends of the family sympathy  will go forth to Mr. and Mrs. MacdohV  aid in the grief of their bereavement.���-  Winnipeg Free Press.  From every point iu tho interior  comes reports of the remarkable development of the fruit industry. At  Grand Fork.,.where.there was scarcely  a fruit tree a few years ago, there is  now developing what will in time become a profitable fruit-industry. The  ���Slocan Drill states that a great change  is taking place in the Slocan valley,  almost all the available land having  been taken tip by ranchers, who are  going in mainly for fruit raising. Much  clearing is being done and a general  improvement is talcing place, the result being that in a few years all holdings will be valuable. One has only to  look around to become convinced that  great development along the same lines  is taking place in and around Nel.-on.  Every man, woman and child is taking  a deep interest in horticulture, and it  will be only a short time until the  Kootenay metropolis will become as  great afruit growing centre as it is now  an important mining and commercial  centre.  back. In this connection it might not  be out of place to say that there is no  likelihood of a good  team being got  together  in   Nelson   this   year,   and  more's thc pity.  The Victoria lacrosse club has begun  the Importation of players to till up its  team for 1905. The is a general belief  .amongst lovers of the national game  that the Victorians are making a grave  error in this regard. In the first place,  experience has demonstrated that imported players as a usual thing are not  as good as the home men. In the past  the coast teams have been experimenting with players from the outside with  the result that the imported men have  scarcely ever come up to expectations.  It is a well known fact that outside of  Ottawa lacrosse players do not average  up anything like as well as they do on  the coast, and as, far as the men who  have been brought.in from Winnipeg  are concerned, they have been always  found inferior to the home players.  And strange to say, Victoria is importing from Winnipeg. It is this wholesale importation that destroys all local  interest in the national game; and the  Victorians are to be severely condemned ifV indulging in a practice that  is certain to give the game a great set-  Dr. Osier's famous speech with regard to the best method of ridding'the  world of old men has been made the  subject of many humorous paragraphs  and poems. A recent issue of the New  York Life has the following from the  pen of one of its humorous contributors. It is entitled, "We Are Chloroforming Grandpa":  We are chloroforming grandpa  lu our laboratory snug,    -  For we've been to Dr. Osier.  Who has furnishedus the diTfj., '.���,'���  Grandpa hates asphyxiation  And is kicking ur a roar;  Though he'ougUt to die contented.  Since his useful days are o'er.  We arc chloroforming grandpa  'Tis a dire and fatal plunge,  But we're f>ure the old man needs it,  (Willie, run and get tht sponge.) f  ~  Grandpa's such a hale old fellow,  If he wasn't put away  Hs would contlmic'uorl.lng  Twelve or fou; teen hours a dny.  Little Johnnie (such a bright boy !)  Runs a railroad and a bank ;  Baby Jim conducts a journal, '   . ��� -  And a Senator is Frank.  Boys of sixteen, cigHteen, twenty ���  Now direct the human race���  What's the use of having grandpa  Merely loanng'round the place ?  We arc chloroforming grandpa���  Don't you hear his feeble moan ?  Grandpa is a niceold fellow  And it's sad to have him groan-  Shall wc take him out, my brothers.  Ere he dfes ben.eatli thc lid?  No! ��� we've talked to Dr. Osier,    .  And h_fcays itmust'be did. ���   '        <_-  The Nelson Board,of Trade is makiug a wise move in abandoning the old  style of advertising by means of pam-  phlefs, and following out the scheme  adopted by other .cities in using news-  pers exclusively for drawing attention  to the advantages of the city both as a  commercial point and a tourist resort.  Wherever it has been tried the pamphlet has been discovered to be barren  of  satisfactory  results,  while  on   the  other hand, newspaper advertising bas  accomplished all that was desired. The  public take vcy little interest in a  pamphlet, but will read well written  ���J articles iu a newspaper. The proposal  of the B Jard of Trade is to circulate a  number of letters by means of the Associated Press, and to supply the samo  kind of matter to a number of the  eastern papers. This should result in  great benefits to the city, and also save  money in the way of advertising tho  resources of this locality. A greater  portion of. the money spent by the  tourist associations in advertising has  been wasted.'  CRAZE  FOR LIVING   OUT OF  DOORS.  There will be no.wigs worn, at the  assize court which opens here on May  9. What will become of all the discorded wigs ? ia a question often'asked."  Tn. a speech before, the Bench and Bar  of England, a few weeks ago, Joseph  Choate, the retiring American Ambassador, humorously referred to the fact  that Lord Erskino's full-bottmed wig,  when he ceased to be Lord Chancellor,  was exported to the coasts of Guinea,  that it might make an African warrior  more formidable on the field of battle.  The "Rosemaideu" cantata, under  the auspices of the Nelson Choral Society, will he. given next Wednesday  evening. The good \\:ork done at the  rehearsals inspire the ho e that it will  be a credit not only to the society, but.  to the city. There is little to be added  to what has already been said in these"  colums with regard to tlie production.  That it will be a success no one doubts  for a' moment.  There was a good attendance at .the  May Day concert last Monday evening, given under the auspices of the  auspices of the Success Club, and much  ofthe success was due to the ladies  who made the arrangements. The  different numbers were generously ap;  plauded, and tbe May pole dance  greatly admired.  M'GEE MURDER RECALLED BY DEATH OF PAT BUCKLEY.  Last year's craze for living out of  doors threatens this spring and summer to get a great many thousands  from under roofs.  Those who would tent in can not do  better than to take a lesson from the  camps. Any man or boy can with a  few days'labor, and at small expense  for lumber make a suitable platform  for a nine by twelve tent.  This should be raised about a fo��t or  eighteen inches above the ground, and  it is better for being double floored. The  platform should be-from four to six  feet Hngdr than the tent, and should  carry a frame of exactly the same form  as the tent over which the canvas will  snugly fit  When the tent Is ordered the contract should call fur eyelets around the  bottom, SO' that the canvass may be  buttoned down all round the lower  edge of the frame. A board about four  inches wide should run routed the  frame inside the canvas.  The part of the platform which extends beyond (he* tent is to form the  veranda. This may be enclosed with  a suitable fence, rustic or,otherwise,  and approached by a step or two.  Over the tent and beyond it, so as to  form the'roof of the veranda/extends  the fly; which is best secured by means  of ropes. Tbeso may" be'tied to racks  erected on each side of-the tent at  about the height of the eaves. ��� ,  If a tent is to be occupied, by more  than one persoii as a sleeping apartment, it should have about three feet  at tbe rear'cut off with light curtains  or matting' nailed on frames ^so as to  form two little dressing' rooms with a  passage between. Ifc is a simple matter  to cut.the remaining nine feet of the  tent .in two at night by means of a  light curtain running on a wire. There  is room for a comfortable narrow bed  on either-side of the curtain, aud the  sleepers have entire privacy.  The coolest part of sucn a tent by  day is the veranda, and ou all but the  hottest days of summer itis likely to  be a delightful place to work or read.  The tent itself, even with the fly over  it, is likely to be uncomfortably hot  from 10 to 5 o'clock on mauy summer  days, and it is absolutely necessary for  A di��patch from Ottawa announces  thedeath_of "Patrick" Buckleyrthe~vet-_  eran cab driver. Deceased drove every  Governor-General from Sir Francis  Head an. Lord Elgin down to Lord  Lansdowne.  Buckley was one of the Ottawa men  arrested on suspicion" of being connected with the murder of Thomas  D'Arcy McGee. He was in the House  of Commons oifthe night of the murder, and while McGee was ma king his  last speech, Whe'lan, who was afterwards'banged for the murder, was in  the gallery, and was several times seen  shaking his fist at McGee and afterwards speaking to Buckley. Indeed it  was a|Ieged that it was from Buckley's  vehicle the assassin alighted who killed  McGee.  Buckley was an intense admirer of  Sir John Macdonald, who put him on  the road to prosperity when he was  down at the heels. After the McGee  murder trial Buckley lost his mental  balance and was for a couple of years  confined in a lunatic asylum. When  he came out he returned to Ottawa  and established a public cab, driving It  himself, but all Ottawa seemed to  avoid him. Nobody wanted to patronize a man mixed up closely in a sensational murder. When almost in despair, Sir John coming out of Parliament square bailed Buckley's cab,  shook hands with the proprietor,  jumped in and-;gave the order to be  driveu^home.   Buckley with a keen  ,���.     ������-'������'������.  eye   to   business,    turned    his: horse  through the principal streets so that  people could see his distinguished patron- -That-turned thetide-and" the  genial Irishman had never afterwards  to seek fares. Business boomed and  he prospered as the swell liveryman of  Ottawa.  When Sir John was defeated and resumed his old profession at Toronto,  Buckley wwit there too. When Sir  John saw him driving along one day lie  hailed him, and went over to his cab  to shake hands. During all tho time  Sir John was out of power this faithful  old man insisted on driving him about,  and refused to accept a cent for the  service���a circumstance .which could  not be attributed to mere policy, as  there seemed little likelihood that Sir  John would ever be Premier again.  It could not have been Buckley's  good looks nor the pompous appear-  ance of his vehicle that had won the  favor of Sir John, for/ in former diiys  his old sorrel horse and lumbering,  faded, saggy-doored cab were the reverse of attractive, while the wizened,  wrinkled face���over which a short  sandy grizzled beard bristled out in all  directions, aud matched well with a  pair of shaggy eyebrows, from beneath  which a funny pair of eyes twinkled���  was more curious than handsome. A  curious little cap he used to wear made  his head look smaller than "it really  was. But Sir John in this odd figure  read tho one trait he required in a man  for this service, and that was faithfulness.  Buckley believed that no living  man dressed with the same taste as  Sir John, and tfbat increased his affection for his chieftain was that the  comfort and cleanliness that there be  an opening both front aud back.  The fly need not extend more than  eighteen inches beyond the tent at the  rear, though an ample fly is a gre it  comfort. If the (ent faces the bouth-  west the deeper the veranda the better.  A tent facing northwest is likely to be  cooler by day than one facing southwest, but the latter catches the prevailing cool night wind in this region.  A platform tent such as here -de- -  scribed is a good place to "sleep from  May to October. With a stove that  coststs $8 and burns- very litle wood  such a tent can be heated in a.very few  minutes for dressing and undressing.  It is amazing to see how long .after  the fire lias been started and tbe.draft-  have^li been shut off* such'a tent U  comfortable as a working place in cool  autumn weather. In this climate half  a cord of hard wood ought to make  such a,tent habitable all day long up to  the end of November,  The life of a tent, however, is much  shortened if itis used beyond the end  of September, and ' the storms' of a  single winter will do the canvas nioro  harm than ��� the wear of four or five  summers.  It is an easy and simple matter to  make a platform-tent practically iusect  proof. A few yards of mosquito netting at the entrances' from the front  and back will do this. The netting "  can be arranged with a long light stick  of wood at the bottom to keep itdown.  It is not so easy to keep mosquitoes  but of a tent pitched directly upon the  ground, but a mosquito canopy caii be "  made to protect the bed.  Nothing is more delightful than aa.  airy platform tent pitched in a shady  spot and properly furnisheu for comfort, aud even in this region, there is  probably no more wholesome sleeping  place.      The frame of the tent affords *  room for hooks upon which needed articles of one kind or  another'can^be  hung, and in the corners dry and convenient little shelves can be put up.  Just as a means of extending the  small suburBtm house the tent ls an  economy, for no other summer room  could   be   built for  three   times   the  i  money.  A.  Al  ���' A:-%  ���*���* \f-'s.\  .    'A.A ni.  _., -�������  A.l  ' ^\  ���������$*  An#  sZr-s  &:���  Premier would never allow the old  nianto carryh is"parcels"frora_"th"ecabT  When he would insist on doing it, Sir  John would say, "No, no, Buckley, II  am just as younga man as you are," aud  would run up the steps with his own  books. Buckley would often contrast  this with the autocratic way with  which some of the junior depart mental  clerks would order him to carry a parcel up to the office, while tripping up  empty-handed themselves ; and then  carrying the contrast on to every other  member of Parliament, would slim up  with, "He's the most whundherful  man iu the worruld !"  When Sir John was in the throes of  his last illness, Buckley was on baud  to render his humble service day and  night, and as the tears rolled down his  cheeks, he said to a newspaper representative : "I have driven Sir John  thirty-eight years winter and summer,  and now they tell me he must die. I  have never known him to be but of  temper, never known him to say a  cross word, no matter how rough the  road might be or how careless I might  drive. Do you remember his gray suit  of clothes? One time I called for him  ancl he had on another suit. As he  was going to meet some important people I said to him (for I knew him so  well I could take liberties with him), I  said, 'Sir John, why didn't you put ou  your gray suit? You look so much  better in  it.'   'Is that so,  Buckley'?'  THE  PREVENTION   OF  APPENDICITIS.  Appendicitis is perhaps the-most  prevabnt disease of the present time.  Tiiere is said to be only one cure for it,  and that is by an operation, but it can  be prevented, and this is the way to do  it : "       "        '    A     '  1. Do not neglect chills when healed  by exercise, especially after games on  grass, or when much fatigued in mind  or body. The actual exciting cause in  most cases is chill, says Dr. Joseph  Kidd in the nineteenth Century. The  bacterial forces'are very quiescent till  the colon is blocked by undigested  food; then a chill develops thepcii-  tonitis, to which the inflamed appendix  adds greater intensity and danger to  life.  2. Masticate well, eat slowly, do not  swallow any food that is not perfectly  softened by the teeth. Even salads,  fruit, nuts, almonds, ond raisins may  be taken freely if really well masticated.  In the haste and bustle of city life, it is  better to take half a meal well masticated, than to bolt the whole in" a  hurry.  3. Avoid aperient salts, waters, or  pills. It is a far better to let nature do  her own work, undisturbed by purgatives of any sort. The doctor may  find It necessary to order an aperient  for a sick person, but the use of the  aperient ought gradually to cease and  uot become a habit. With patience  and diet management, nature may be  allowed, unhindered, to resume her ordinary habit of health, a slow, gradual  process. Patience is the opposite of  impatience which cannot wait. Alas!  it is the rarest thing in the present day  to find anyone waiting for the healthy  working of nature; all are impatient  for quick results, in haste to disturb  the healthy process (slow and sure) of  normal digestion.  when the freight train of which Mr.  said he, and he went and changed his- McNab was engineer collided with the  passenger train. Mr. McNab resided  many years in Nelson, and was regarded a very careful man in every  way.   It appears that lie read his or-  clothes. * * Dear, dear, they  say there is no hope. My, my, his  like will never be seen in Canada  again."  Sympathy for Engineer McNab.  The many friends of William McNab in this city were deeply grieved  when they learned of the collision near  Revelstoke   last   Saturday   evening,  der wrong, or pluced his finger over  that portion of the order which referred to the second section of the passenger train. Engineer McNab is every  inch a man, and he proved it in his  evidence belorc the coroner's jury,  when in a manly statement he admitted his responsibility for the collision  by having misinterpreted his orders,  and asked the jury to place the blame  on no one but himself.  I 'K THE NELSON ECONOMIST  THE MELSOH ECONOMIST v^m.-.   of -the^labor makket.  Treat-.* ' to Outpourings of Flatten*" snd Maudlin Sympathy  Published every Hatnrdaj urtcruoon al  'tsvu'Sninrr. S'ri'.ir:. >'.. (".  $1 Par .ear Strictly i*i Advance  A-dvertlsing ra4.���s made known on anpllc-a  lion.  A.11 chanj.es In adve.-tlst.jipnts to Insure  Insert,Ion should reach this omce not later  tha-i Thcraday, 12 o'clo-k.  \/hf-n change of address is required, It Is  dCHlnUlo thnt both thu old addrem and lln-  new bt given.  \<1 lr��!��a all o_mmiir_lcatIm.<.. "Publisher  of fan Nkl^on economist. Nelson. H. C."  EDITORIAL COMMENT.  In another column will be found  a comment from the Western Clarion dealing with tbe Salmo  labor troubles. The Clarion is  printed at Vancouver, and is  regarded the mouthpiece of a  large section of tbe labor element of  the west. Its editor is a student of  labor problems, and it will be interesting to compare his opinions  with the sentiments expressed by  the speakers at the,meeting last  week, not one of whom can be regarded in any light as a representa  tive labor man. It will also be no  ticed that there is some conflict of  opinion between tbe Cia--ion and  the Nelson Tribune. The latter paper, Wednesday eveuine, gave vent  to the following specious remarks :  "The Mongolians resident in  Kelson would do well in refraining  .from any public demonstration just  now calculated to draw attention in  their direction. No oue has any intention of interfering with them  in  . -thft laundry, gardening and domestic  occupations where they do not com:  pete with white labor. -Within  those limits they are safe. Once,  however, they step outside, they.  ���Will find that public opinion in Nei-  son is a unit in the direction which  spells 'quit.' "  . Tbe assurance of the editor of the  _Mbune newspaper and of the jaui.  tor of the Tribune building that the  Chinese engaged in "gardening and  domestic occupations" will not be  interfered with, should be encour  aging and gratifying to the Mongolians thus employed in Nelson. .  levers of  short stories   will be  pleased ta learn  that Hon. D. W.  Higgins basjust completed"another  volume of tales, which will shortly  be produced by the publishing  house of Briggs & Co., Toronto.  They deal with recent events in  British Columbia somewhat on the  lines of the "Mystic Spring" stories, the 3,000 edition of which has  already been entirely disposed of.  Within a few years nearly every  available acre of land in the Kootenays will be under cultivation.  Then the residents of British Columbia instead of importing everything they consume, will be supplying the Northwest Territories with  the best fruit growu ou the continent.  There will be only a few criminal  cases for the forthcoming -assizes,  which speaks well for the manner  in which order is maintained in the  Kootenays.  :!?.- r-c..-:.L incident al Salmo, 13.  C, of the >viiite employees of the  Kootenay Shingle Company being  ousted from their employment.in favor of Chinese and Japanese workmen, has brought forth a lot of  high-flown editorial bomb-tst about  the intelligence, magnamimity, fore-  bearance and law-abiding proclivities of the Canadian citizen.  Maudlin sympathy galore has been  poured out upon the ousted workmen aud their families. To make  this sympathy especially palatable  to the afflicted ones, it has been  well seasoned with a savory and  judicious application of phrases  candemnatory of tbe shingle company for making the change of employees.  But in spite of it all the cold fact  remains that the cheaper labor will  hold the fort, and the ousted workmen and tbeir dependents will be  forced to fare forth in search of employment elsewhere. " If this were  to be their last experience of this  nature, it would not be so bad, but  turn which way they may, they will  still be confronted by a labor market as wide as the earth, and continually glutted with workers forced  to dispose of their commodity, labor power, or perish. That employers of labor will take due advantage  of the conditions of this labor mar-  ket in order to secure the cheapest  and therefore the most profitable labor from it, goes without saying.  And why they should not do so has  never yet been satisfactorily explained. The right of men to own  shingle mills and other forms of  property, and to purchase such supplies as they may require wherever  they can buy most cheaply, has not  been denied by the workingmen. In  fact, the Salmo workingmen who  have met with tbis recent unpleasant experience; we believe to a man,  voted at the Dominion elections last  fall in support of that right. So  long as the workers give their support to a system of property which  can o'nly stand by virtue of that  right, they should logically accept  the consequences of its application.  ���The-Kootenay Shingle-Company-  in this instance, in so far as we  know, violated iio law of either the  Province or Dominion, nor did they  step outside their rights as established by law and sanctioned by the  aggrieved workingmen themselves.  Id tho Uhi-.iese and Japanese were  disposed to turnish the company  with labor power at a lower rate  than they, the company was  within its rights, already established  by the franchise of tbe workers  themselves, in taking advantage of  the opportunity offered. The only  legal right possessed by the workers was to meet the cut in the price  of labor power (wages), or "vamoose the ranch." And as this right  was also established by the woricers  support of the political parties of  capital, it is really surprising that  they should have so forgotten the  "dignity of labor" as to have made  an unseemly exhibition of themselves by hooting the Chinamen  and Japs, and making complaint  over the company's action in the  exercise of its rights.  Some of these men, perhaps all of  them, will harbor ill feeling towards the Orientals, under the impression that they have been ousted  by these workers of another race.  If they will but stop to reason a  little they will discover that the impression is a false one. The3' weie  ousted from their employment by  the owners of the shingle mills, men  of their own race, and presumably  as loyal Canadians as themselves.  In taking advantage of the condition of the labor market to  obtain the cheapest labor possible, they have acted .only  iu obedience to the demands  of their property interests. The  Oriental as well as the white  laborers arc merely pawns upon the  chessboard of capitalist exploitation,  to be moved to suit the needs of the  Kings, Queens, Bishops, Knights,  etc., of capitalist property.  Neither editorial bombast nor  maudlin sympathy will heal thc  wounded feelings of the victims of  capital in the Salmo case, nor prevent the repetition of such occurrences iu the future. Equally useless for the workers to cry over  spilt milk. Tbe lssson. must be  learned no matter how painful the  process, that so long as the system  of property stands, the owners have  the-right- to_use_ their, property_in  such way as to best conserve their  interests, and the only rignt the  workers have is to take the consequences, no matter how often they  may be called upon to hit the trail.  ���Western Clarion, Vancouver.  Ladies1 FinestTanne  Goodyear Welt-   Very Best  Value.  F  1000 acres of choicest fruit and farm land for sale at head of Cravyford  Bay.    Prices ranging  from $10 per acre upwards.    Will subdivide into  Iblocks of from 20 acres upwards to suh purchasers.      Plenty of water.  Wagou road through property. - Fine timber and mining country ih immediate proximity.  These are the Best Lands in the Kootenays.  Also a  few  improved fruit    ranches on Kootenay  Outlet between  Procter and Nelson.    These are dividend payers.  Your opportunity for a good bargain is right now,'and if a if a practical shoemaker don't know when he is giving his customers their  money's worth then who does.  Latest Styles  and Best Makes  of Men's Shoes.  Hugh McCausland  Baker Street  Nelson, B. C.  +94444499+4+++++++++++++++99999++444444++++++4+44444<  I BARTLETT  HOUSE j  Fire and Accident Insurance.  T*.G. PROCTER.  WARD ST.  NELSON. B. C.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  Nelson, B. C.  , The largest exclusively Wholesale  Liquor House in  the interior ���  In Pints and Quarts  Dawson's "Extra Special" Scotch.    Granda Cigars.  Mitchell's Heather Dew Scotch etc.    Earl of Minto etc.  A full line of imported and domestic Liquors and Wines.  J (Formerly Clarke House)  J      The best $1 per day house in-Nelson.-     None but white help employed    The        ^  + bar the best. . ���  I G.W.   BARTLETT,  Proprietor  f  ���>++44444+++4++++++++49++++++9+++++++++++++99999+99+++  $1 per  day and up  NoChlnese Employed  AUGUST THOMAS, PROPRIETOR.  CORNER   HALL   AND   VERNON    STREETS,        MCI "^0M    R   P  TWO BLOCKS FROM WHARF, l.CLOUIlj   Di U  urns & Go  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  JOY'S  Corner Mill and |osephin�� SU.  Hon. Robert F. Green is visiting  his constituents, and after remaining at Kaslo a couple of days lie  will return to the coast.  Harry -Wright, M. L. A. for  Ymir riding, will visit his constituency during the coming week.  Send Us an Order for Your  Groceries, then Notice  The promptness of delivery.  The cleanness and fresbncua of Good*.  The fnlt honest measure.  The quality of wnat yon set.  You will find abundant reason for sending  your future outers.  This Week's Specials Are:  14-lb Boxes of A 1 Cieamery Butter at 27c  per pound.  Kliver Spoon Tea, 50c per pound.  Rajah Brand Pineapple, 25c per tin.  Clarke's Boneless Chicken, 3Sc per tin  ash Grocer}  THOSKS9  f^N^iMlsi  Daily till May IStli.  Low Settlers* Rates  Westbound from Manitoba, Ontario, Que.  bee. Marltlmo I'rovlncea, Now England.  United State* Poldts to  Kootenays and Pacific Coast  Send for your friends -while tow niton arc in  elTect. Prepaid tickets delivered without additional cost.  Westbound Tourist Cars leave:  Montreal. Sundays and Thursdays.  Toronto, Tuesdays and Saturdays.  Tt.Paul, Daily.  For rates, tickets, tourist sleeper berths and  com plcto {information apply to local agents,  or write to  J..8. CA.BTEE.  R.J.COYLK.  Dlst._ ass. Agt..  A. O. P. A.  Kelson.  Vancourer  MEAT MERCHANTS  Head Office Nelson, B. C.  8lents.&ilwnings Made and Repaired  y CLOTHES    CLEANED    AND   IVEAEED +  4      OVER J. H. WALLACE'S STORE, NELSON, B. C.     4  STAR  ERY  CHOQUETTE BROS., Proprietors.  Finest Quality of Bread.    Always Sweet.    Beautiful to Look  ���  Branch  Markets  in   Rossland,  Trail,   Nelson, Kaslo, Sandon,   Thre  Forks, New Denver and" Slocan City.  Orders by Mail to any branch will have prompt and caieful attention. ��� "*" A  Canada Permanent  Mortgage Corporation  Straight Mortgages at 8 per cent,  or Monthly Payment System  a. at.    Delicious to Eat.    Try It. &  X Store : Baker St., between Stanley and Ward.  X  _: ��� b ��___-___���  *-_  fn_f pnotograpners|  I  VwH   H  ._    Vancouver and Nelson       ^s  BAKER STREET, NELSON,  B. C.  O ���A���A���A���A  }E. K. STRACHAN::  :  <fl__-__C-(_tjCktf^C-QC_<C'C_4_ii  Auction  ale  Atthe Auction Mart To-night at 8 o'clock.  Look oat for Bargains.  J. Green, Auctioneer  Baker Street  Nelson, B. C.  Subscribe for  The Economist  r  Strictly in Advance  Plumber and Gasfitter  I Estimates Given  on General  Plumbing, <.  i Sewer Connections, Etc. f  Baker Street, near Ward Street, Nelson.      t  In io-acre blocks, iu 20-acre blocks. Improved ranches.  J. E. Annable, filelson, B  . rancnes. ��r  _c_       I  YearW.G.GILLET_  ilder and  Contractor  Estimates given on stone, brick j  and woodwork. Brick and Lime for Sale THE   NELSON  ECONOMI&x  l^5?T,.'��>fe��.L��i'_l  ��� "<^Lr*3H_V'.a  ' ��� >rr~-ttl7mst  ''-SOTCi-'F  a-"  raa^'gftMiitoHRimi'fl'ii  0  _,    s  ll./  ���7\  ���  9  v'.* II  .. - - M  ' '��� -!��|  '*Il  Fresh Stock of Garden and Flower Seeds and Lawn Grass.  WAL  room and Bathroom.  Our New Stock  Comprises all that is   NEW   in "coloring and  designs.     Papers suitable for Hall, Parlor   Dining Room, Bed-  Prices Lower than ever.  iWe have a large number of remnants of last, year s stock, sufficient  for one Room, at Great BARGAINS  . . >\  i"  - r?_''f{*f  {ri'-'-f,.  :   ',*..l-1  ... - ��_V  ' ���' .'Z'-ffii  "���A" '5?:|  '._,' *���  .'.i*33l  s  sms^s^^^&^j^s^a^d^s^m^i^^ss  ?m*'W)^iwiUM>tmjuumi!*B*m*Biam*  Job  We Print  Letter Heads,  Bill Heads,  Sate ments,  Note Heacs,  Envelopes,/  Business Cards  Dodgers,  Tags,' ;A;A  Etc., Etc.  The Economist  Complete Stock of Statibney  Orders by Mail Receive Prompt Attention.  VERNON    STREET,  NELSON,  B.  C.  Mary Anderson's Advice  Struck Girls.  to Stage-  Mrs. Antonio de "Navarro, better  known as Mary Anderson, ha3  written a striking preface to Clara  ���Morris's "Iyife on the Stage," which  is on the ��� eve of publication In  England. In a glowing tribute to  tho American actress, Mrs. j de Navarro declares: "She ls the greatest  emotional actress I ever saw," and  adds the significant! warning to stage-  struck girls: 'T-^hope g^g ^^o  writes this work -will help to stem the  tide of glrl�� who so blindly rush into a  profession of which theyjare. ignorant.  cor which they are unfitted, ana ln  which dangers unnumbered lurk on all  sfdes." If, with Clara Morris's .power,  and charm, so much had to be suffered,  what Is, what must toe, the lot. of so  many mediocrities Yv'hb pass the ��m��  fires with no reward in the end?"   .  A Matter of Ci/ot-  ��____ I   -   '��� -7-  Chromatopseudopsis- Is the medical  term for color-blindness, and statistic!  show that men are much more chro��  matopseudopsically inclined than women. The man invariably succumbs to  chromatopseudoptitude when lie tries  to match a ribbon.���"Judge,"  TNE ibElElBRATeb  B_b_i:A_p_Ap IDCQ  s;*ras,-~^  CO  UJ  Q.  <  I  (O  O  z  a  <  m  _j  LU  _C  H  Ll.  o  Iii  O  Almost the toughest thing in the whole of creation is a "pinto" Eroncho when he is in  W. A Thurman  Depot for Briar Pipes, Nelson --  Sewinpacfiines and Pianos  For Rent and for Sale  Old r.unosi^jSliop, Jospq^ioe St, Nelson  ���w  *;#  -*.i  fighting humor.  %  Now his hide, is just as tought as he is, and that part above his hips and back is the very  toughest and most pliable���it is the "Shell."  That is the part used to make the famous '^Pinto" Shell Cordovan Mitts and Q-loves.  Wind, rain, tear, rip, scorch and boil proof���almost wear proof.    *  Made only by  t  t  ��� ���_ ___. ��� |  R. H. CARLEY, British Columbia Agent    !  Montreal  Winnipea  0AL  $7-5�� Per Ton  Delivered  All orders mast be accompanied by -cash, and _ho__d be forwarded :-    A*-.. �����_>����__':'_;_������_ trr'  either pereonally or .by-mail'to the office'ef' W�� P/TIERNEY/GENERAL A&EwT $HE lf_l.I_SiO.IJ ^OtfOMlST  irT-lvy^Tii'-liT i  .GENERAL NEWS..  The Slocan Drill stales Unit the  Mountain Con nmde ?21,0f'0 profit  last year.  ++++++++4+9 +++++++4 ++++++++ ++++++4+++4++++++++++++++  I NOVELTIES'  Dr. J. H. Hamilton, of .Arrowhead,  was a visitor toNc-lson during the early  part of the week. '    '   .*��� '  Ven. Archdeacon Beer, of Kaslo, was  in the city last night, and left tliL-f  morning for New Denver.  P. Lamont has purchased the residence of Frank Fletcher. It i�� one of  the finest residences in tlio cily.  City Clerk McMorris lias left for  Kamloops for a six weeks' vacation.  His friends hope lie will return fully  re_ton.il to health.  J. W. Pittock, who was f��r several  years connected with The Kcoxomist,  is now engaged in tlie real estate business at Lcwiston, Idaho.  See our show window for Novelties in Blouse  Sets and Brooches. They are all new aud cheap  and those who come' first get first choice.  PECIAL  i  ! PATENAUDE BROS.  t  Jewellers, Watchmakers  and Opticians,     'Phone  293.  Ladies' ready-to-wear Dresses. Skirts, Tailor-made Costumes, Silk Waists  i  X++++->++++++?++++*+++++ 9 +++ ++++++++ 94+4++++ *+++++++ <  Natica To Dtlliiiiuen: Co-Owner.  The BUfele-Frcclund Concert Co. will  give two performances at ll_e.Nelsuii  Opera House next week, beginning  Thursday evening. This company it-  said to give a splendid exhibition or  moving pictures.  Dosithe Patenaude, brother (>r J. O.  Patenaude, of this city, died at tsai)  Die^o Wednesday night. Deceased  ���waa engaged in business at Helena,  Montana, and left for San Diego a few  months ago, iu the hope of .recovering  his failing health. J. O. Putenauile  Will attend the funeral ul Ht-lena.   .  To Archie M. Johnson, <>r ("any person or  persons to whom hn mny have transferred  his Interest In Ihe 'Ophlr" mineral claim,  situntt! nn ihe west side of Bird ���crack, nbout  ouj nnd a half miles up from tlie old Government truii lu the Nelson Mining Division,  ���Vi-��i Kootenuy': . '."'.     ���-       _  You and euch ofyou are hcrehymotitlfd that  I Imve expended one hundred nnd two  dulliirx anu tilt.v cents In labour, and  Improvements on tne above mentioned  claim in order to hold said claim  under lhe provisions of the Mineral Act.  the said labour be'ng- done for the year end-  In}. April 12.19U4.nnd ll within 90 dnys from  iheduteof this notice.you Tail or refuse to  in>:itribute your proportion of sueh expenditure together .with' all costs of advert ising  vour interest in tie said claim will become  ihe property of the undersigned, under Section 4 of an Act entitled "Mineral Act  Amendment Act. IHflli."  Hated this 17th day .of 'Pebrnn.rv.190o ���  .-���������- -j. B. Baxter.  Notice.  I hereby give notice thnt sixty-days after  date I intend to apply to the Cliic-I'Commls-  mlssioner of Ijimls und'Works for permission to pureliase a ti-ac-l.ol'land lr. West. Kootenay district, of tlie following description:���  Beginning at ii post marked .1' J Campbell  S. W. Corner, which is placed ndjacccl to the  N. W. corner of lot (i-llll), miming therefrom  twenty chains Nortli, thence .ipprnximiitcly  forty chains East, thenee I wcntychniiis.South,  thence forty chains West to the point of commencement, containing sippro.\i:natcly  eighty acres.  f.Sgcl.) J. J. Cam_be_i_.  Nelson, B. U., April ..ih, 1005.  Ison Opera fa  Nelson Chora!: Society  F. Cowen's Beautiful Cantata  Wotlce To Delinquent Co-Owner  To Nets Petersen, or lo any person or persons  in whom he may havetransferred his interest  in the "Summit." mineral claim, situate on  ivx.n creek- in the-Nelson Mining Division of  West Kootenay : ', . ������_���������- .._���'���-  Von and each of vou aro hereby notined  tii.it 1 have cx> ended two hundred dollars in  liibcur and improvements on. the ahove  mentioned - . claim in order to hold  Ihe said claim under the provisions ol  t r Mineral Act. the said abur being done  fur the year ending lSKM.and Ifwithln 90 dayi.  f. om the date of this notice you fall or refuse  h> contribute your proportion of such expenditures together with nil costs of.advertlBlng,  your Interest lnwaid mineral claim will become the property ofthe undersigned under  Hectlon 4 ot the ������Mineral Act Amendment  Act.1900."  Dated thia6thday ol Mnrdi.1505.  GolrVltUT- BlKTSCH.  KOI ICE.  Notice is hereby given that '0 davs after  date I in tend to apply to ibe Cliief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission  to purchase 333 acres of land situate in West  Kootenay District, aboilt iy, miles West" of  Slocan Kiver, on Kobertson Creek:���Commencing at a post planted ut lhe centre of  William 12. _Koch's East -Boundary ��� line  marked "A. M.J.'sS, W. Corner Post," thence  South 40 chains: thenee East 8u chains;  theuce North 40chains: thence .West 80 chains  to the point of commencement.  Dated February 14tU, 1805.  A. M. Johkson.  Ladies' Dress Skirts, $2.50 each to $15.00.    Ladies' Tailor-made Suits from $ro each.  All Ladies Silk Waists wil sell at Cost Prices, from $3.00 each up to $12.00. .  A large stock of Fancy Striped Ginghams, regular 20c and 25c qualities during the week will cut them at i2}_ and 15c  Special Discount on all Dress Goods.  IRVINE  CO..   LIMITED^  GASH STORE  I  1  <Hl  AGENTS  Seats on sale  10 a. m. Tuesday,  May 9tb, at Opera House,   :.'���   .  Prices: $1.00,75c. and 50c,  Thursday and Friday  May11thandl_th  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 60 days after  date Ilntend'to apply to the Chief Commissioner, of l^nds and Works for permission  to purchase 10 acres of land lu West Ko'tenay  District: Commencing at. a post marked  "F.E'i.N.W. Corner I'ost" piunted 1 mile  East of Bonnlngton Falls btntlon on the  South side of the Hlslit of Why of the Columbia ��St Kootenay Railway, thenee East following said Right of wny 4-10 yards, thence South  to Kootenay River, thenee following thesin-  uousities or eaid Kootenuy ltiver to Ihe point  of com men cement.  Dated 21st February, 19u3.  Fred Ei.vell.  IRON BEDS $4.00 %  SON~RISGH PIANOS  I  Two second hnnd Bell Pianos Plauos taken in exchange for Mason &. Risch Piano3.    For S.ile Cheap-One German make, Walnut Case, S150.   One Square Top, ?loo. ^r  "A  Complete   House Furnishers       X  l9 Funeral Directors, Embalmers      #  ____k  J. G. BUNYAN, UNDERTAKER. " ���      ���  CI  Sfeele-Freeland Concert Co.  II  LANDS AND WORKS.  CANCELLATION OF RESERVE.  -vrOTlCE Is hereby given thnt thcroserva-  J\ tion established rnpursunnccofthc provisions of the "Columbia ahd Western Rail-  wiiv Subsidy Act, 189B," notices of which were  mtblished in the British Columbia Oazettc  Snd dated 7th May, 1896, and 5th June.lS9&,  respectively, are hereby cancelled.  CrownoLands situated within the area era-  biaced bv the said reservation will be open to  sale, settlement, lease and other disposition,  under the provisions of the "Und Aet," three  months alter the dat* ol the lirst publication  of this notice in the British Columbia Gazette: provided, however, that in all cases  where lands ure so sold, .pre-empted, leased  or otherwise alienated by the Government  and ate subsequently iound, upon the Survey  of the Columbia an_ Western Railway Company's blocks, to lie wholly or in paitw thin  tuich blocks, then the persons s��. acquiring  such lands shall acquire their title thereto  from tho Railway Company, who have agreed  to deal with such purchasers, pre-etnptors.  lessees, etc..on thesame terms and conditions  us the Government would under the provisions of the "Land Aet." except tn respect to  timber lands on thc Company - blocks, which  shall be subject to the regulations issued by  the-Ctompaiiy^relatlveitoJhe^ciiUIne of timber on the Columbia and Western Railway  I_.aau.mnt. :.    w g; GoRBi  Pepul.y Commissioner of Lands Sc works.  LantU and Works Department, a  ��        Viotoria, B. 0��� 33rd February, 190o.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that CO days nfter  date J Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for permission  to purchase 3 acres of land situated in West  Kootenay District:���Commencing nt a post  marked "U A.C's. N. W. Corner Tost" planted  1100 yards East of Ropninglon Fulls Station  on the South side of tlie Right of Way of the  Columbia <_: Kootenay Railway, tlience East  following said Eight of Way to- Fred  Ehveli's North-West Corner Post.-thence  South, to Kootenay River, thence following  the sinuousitlcs of said Kootenay River to the  point of commencement.  Dated 21st February, 1905.  JL. A Campb___.  el son.  KOTICE.  Illustrated Songs  Prices: 75c, 50c, 35c-  FOR SALE  250,000 Fire Brick. These brick  have been tet-ted in the United  States and Canada, and are used  exclusivelj' by the Canadian Pacific  Railway Co.    1  Samples on application to  Wellington White,  Moose Jaw. N. W. T.  Notice-In hereby given that 00 dnys after  date, 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commis-  iloner of linrids and Works for permission to  Surchasc ��� 480 acres ol. land situate in'" West  looteuay District, about 4% miles VXpst of  Slocan River,: on'Kobertson Creek:���Commencing at a post planted *0 chains��North of  William E. Koch's N.-WJCorrier I'ost, marked  "M. E.K. N.E. Corner Post," thence West 80  chains; tlience South 40 chains; thence East  40 chains; thence South .40 chains; thence  East 40 chains; thence North 80 chains to thc  point of commencement.  Dated February 14th, 1905.  M.E. Kocu.  For Sale In the  Men's Highest Grade Suits  $'5-oo, $18.00, $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00.  New and  exclusive  designs, tailored   in the  heighth of the present  fashion, only to be compared with the best custom tailored garment.  NOTICE.  MD  Frank  Fletcher  PItOVIS ��� ��if LAND 8URVEYOK  Lands and Mineral ClalmB Surveyed  aud Crown Granted  r.O. Box 563       Office: Kootenav St.  Nflson  JOHN McLATCHSE  Dominion and  Provincial  Land Surveyor  Op. B C. Customs House. Kelson  WestKoqtehai Butcher Co  Wholesale and Retail  Dealer* iu  F  SALT MEATS  Camps supplied ou shortest  notice and lowest prices.  Mail orders receive careful  attention.''  Nothing but fresh and  wholesome meats and supplies  kept in stock.  ��. C.TR AYES. Manager  Chimney Sweeping  Prompt attention given to alt orders for  Chimney Sweeping.  Send your orders to Joe D Downks, care ot  the Old Curiosity Shop.  $1.60 per chimney.  WANTED. .;  T, _r>IKP< ANDGKNTI.EMKN In thlsnndad  Inininc territories, to represent and advertise  the Wholesale nnd Educational Dcpnrtmpnt  nl'anold cstublished house of solid financial  gfandine. 8alhr.vS3.50perday.wilh ExpenFes  advanced each Monday by chet-k direct ��� from  hoiidquarters. Horse and buegy furnished  whrn n^^ce����ary ; posklon r-erron. ent. Ad  dress. Blew Bros. A Co.. Dspt. S. MouonBldff.  CliiOHro, 111-.  Notice is hereby given that 60 davs nfter  date, I intend toapply to the.Chlef Commis-  slonerof Lands and Works for permission to  purchase 640-acres of land situate in West  Kootenay District, about 4% miles West of  Slocan Itivcr, on Robertson Creek:���Commencing at a post planted 40 chains East of  the North-East corner of Lurcher's pre-emp-  tiou, marked "W. E. K. N. W. Corner Post,"  thence South 80 chi ns; thence East 80 chains;  thence North 80 chains; thence Went 80 chains  id point of commencement, o  Dated February 14th, 1905.  WiMh.an E. Koch.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby givou, lhat sixty (60) dnys  after dute, I intend to apply to tiie Chief Commissioner ofJjmdH and Works for permission  to purchase thc following described Innds, on  the Nortli shore of Kooteuay Lake in tlie District of West Kootonay.  Commencing at a stake placed twenty'(SO)  chains Kast of tho North-west corner post of  Lot lSl-t, Group I; thence East along the  Northern boundary ol�� said Lot 131:1, a distance  of eighty (80) chains; theuce North forty (40)  chains; thence West eighty (80) ehuins; thence  South forty (40) chains to place of beginning.  Dated lath of April, l(-05.  Gordon Hallctt.   .  amous Kootenay Valleys  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 80 days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for special license to cut aud enrry away timber from the  following described lauds in West Kootenay  district;  1. Commencing at a post planted \% miles  from *3o��t Kiver on the South side or Sullivan Creek, and marked C. A. Paulson, S. W.  corner; thence East40 chains; tlience North  160 chains; thence West 40 chains; thence  South 160 chains to place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted 1 mile  from Goat River on the South side of Sullivan Creek, aod marked C. A. Paulson, S. W.  corner; thence East 40 chains; thence North  160 chains; thence West 40 chains; thence  South ico chains toplaceof beginning.  Dated at Kitchener, B. C, this 18th day of  March, 1SJ05. ���  C. A.Paulson. Locator.  J. D. Elbrldge, Agent.  I can sell you Choice Fruit Lands in 10, 20, 40, 80 or 160 acre  blocks at  Ground   Floor   Prices  I do not offer for sale any fruit land that I have not personally examined. I guarantee every block to be as good as represented, and having sold a large portion of the land now being brought under culture in  this district I would be safe in offering any man his money back with ro  per cent interest who is not satisfied with his purchase. Not one-would  do it because they can double their money.       - ���  I have nice fruit lands across the lake from Nelson, only one mile  from the city.    I have choice lands in the famous  Crawford Bay District, on Kootenay Lake, on Kootenay River, on Slocan River, on Slocan Lake, on  Arrow Lakes, on Columbia River, in Fire Valley and  Creston Districts,  aud several partly improyed farms. Wild laud suitable for stock ranges,  and timber lands that I have cruised myself. - Write me for pamphlet  and terms of payment, and  Don't  Buy  Till You See  Me  MEN'S STYLISH"' SUITS  $5.00, $7.50, ��16.00 and $12.50.  Rich new goods���splendid in fit, substantial in wear and. satisfactory  in every sense���made for wear as well as for style. Come in and see the  great assortment. ���  Every suit a special value.  puro  C\ ATUIMr.  "wcv/rnnw."  $1.25,    $2.50,    $3.00,    $4.00,    $4.50,   $COO,     $6.00  and 7.00.  Our spring line represents the very best in Boys' Clothing. Our  stock covers the complete range of- prices in all styles, low-priced goods,"  medium grade and best quality. Each piece represents the very best  value any firm ever gave its customers.  The place where your dollars bring their vaiue.  NICKERSON,  THEJFWELER  BAKER ST.  We only ask one trial to make yon our cus  tomer. Fine Watch Jewelry, Optical and  SUvcrware repairing and everything in tbe  line. Reasonable charges. Work sent us  from outside towns will receive the same care  as If personally delivered. Difficult repairs  dome f->r other Jeweler*.  Nelson, B. C.  It Pays to  Deal with Rutherford  eeds for  Canadian Seeds sold by one who knows the  seed business.  This season I am prepared to supply fresh seeds  in large or small quantities by weight���and besides  the regular vegetable seeds have a specially good  selection of flower seeds also by weight.  18 different kinds of Sweet Peas.  WM. RUTHERFORD, Druggist  WARD STREET, NEI.SON, B. C.  PHONE A214  NIGHT PHONE B214

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.xnelsonecon.1-0184538/manifest

Comment

Related Items