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The Tribune Dec 3, 1898

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Array TEMAi  Has Mines lh.it are Paying Dividends and  Hundreds of ProjDerties that can be Made  Dividend  Paying' Mines.  ���A  '\.  ��_^-5>  0-  -'-%_*js__tftf*'  KOOTENAY  Has   a    Mineral   Output    of   Upwards,ot   Ore  Million    Dollars    Every    Month  In   The   Year  S EVENTI-J   YT___K.- NO.  NELSON,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,. SATURDAY,-DECEMBER .I,. 1898.  TWO,   DOLLARS A YEAR.  VOLTAIRE   AND   KOLA.  Over a Century Ago Voltaire Played the Part  Which Zola Recently Played.  It; i.s a curious coincidence  that somewhat less than 150 years ago there arose a  celebrated case that bears more than one  mark of resemblance to the .Dreyfus case.  In each was there a wrongful conviction,  an undeserved punishment: in each  were  popular passions aroused to the point of  frenzy,   and   while    the  revision  of the  Dreyfus case is due to the intellectuals,  led  by  Zola,   the   reversal   of  the  Galas  .judgment was due to the untiring efforts  and lavish generosity of Voltaire.  ' 'In   1700   and   thereabouts   Franco   was  given   over   to   mediaeval    bigotry  and  superstition.    The revocation of tlie edict  of Nantes had recently expelled many of  her most thoughtful and reasoning citizens.    In   Toulouse,  in  the   province   of  Lunguedo'c, where the Call as tragedy occurred, religious  intolerance  reached its  highest pitch.    Such horrors as  the massacre of S. Bartholomew were celebrated  with processions and thanksgivings.  There was living in Toulouse a merchant named Jean Calas, a prosperous,  and worthy citizen. He was honorable,  industrious, broad-minded and, unfortunately i'or himself, a Huguenot. He had  a wife and six children, two of whom  were away from home when the tragedy  occurred. His oldest son, Marc An to hie,  was of a morbid and gloomy disposition  aud had become despondent because, being a Huguenot, he was forbidden to practice law. Ou the evening of October 13th,  L'7fll, after having been unusually gloomy  all day, he left his family at the supper  table and went down stairs and hanged  himself, where he was found by his  brother about'ai* hour later.  The outcries of the startled ��� family  draw a curious crowd outside. It soon  was whispered around that a sudden  death bad occurred within. Tho crowd  saw two young men leave the house  hastily and hurry in different directions,  one was going for a doctor, the other for  the police. The excitement in the crowd  increased, and someone exclaimed justes  the magistrateai rived, "Those Huguenots  have killed their son!"  'That settled it. No more was to be  /said. Magistrates, clergy and pcuph-  were fully convinced that that was the  case. They scouted all notion of suicide.  Tlie entire family, including a friend who  had taken supper with them, and the servant were immediately arrested, and  Marc Antoine was treated a.s a martyr.'  But oven in those times they could not  convict a man with_'_t winy .videiu-o,  and here is where the first- striking resemblance to tho Dreyfus case occurs. Not  having a sera)) of eviaence against tlie  Calas family, yet being determined to  convict, they were forced to manufacture  some. JO veil the clergy announced from  the pulpit that all who had any knowledge of this matter by hearsay or otherwise should produce it. Fven then the  imagination of the people could not supply any direct evidence against the family, but a large amount of hearsay testimony sprang up. One man testified that  a boy wlio had been iu told him that he  had heard a voice cry out: "Oh, tuon  Dieu, they are strangling me!" When  searched for the boy could not be found,  a fact that bore heavilj- against the accused. Another witness testified that  some one, he had forgotten whom, had  told him that oue of his friends had told  him that his apprentice had told him that  he had beard a voice begging for mercy.  This important evidence was admitted by  the court. It was gravely asserted that  it must have been murder, for the victim'  could not possibly have hanged himself  in the position described. This the court  accepted without taking the trouble to  send an officer to examine into its truth.  Aud yet this court was no ordinary tribunal, but a special committee of the parliament of Toulouse. On March 9, 1702,  this committee, on evidence of no more  value than the above, rendered a verdict  of guilty against .Jean Calas, and sentenced hi in to torture and death, hoping  in this way to force from him a confession  that would justify his own conviction and  that of the rest of his family. This sentence was executed the next day, but  Jean Calas, having nothing to confess,  remained silent, and the baffled court was  forced to release the rest of the prisoners.  ��� 1't contented itself with putting the  daughteis in a convent and confiscating  the property.  Such was the first stage of the.case, a  stage in which popular passions, reflected  only too accurately by the authorities,  overrode all law and justice.  A few days after the execution of Jean  Calas, a merchant who had been in Toulouse at the time, and on whom the  tragedy had made a great impression,  was visiting Voltaire and told him the  story. Voltaire was not much impressed,  saying that unnatural as it was to suppose that a father would kill his child, it  was still more unnatural to think that an  intelligent aud uubiased court would  wrongfully condemn a man to such a  death. But he was sufficiently interested  to make further inquiries and quickly  came to the correct conclusion, that Calas  and his entire family were innocent. He  then threw the whole force of his will  aud intellect into the struggle to reverse  the judgment. Tho Calas family were  nothing to him. but it was a great deal to  him that such a fearful wrong should  take place in France. He soon saw that  it was impossible to do anything with the  parliament of Toulouse. That body, like  the present general stall' of France, refused to admit the possibility of error,  would ou no account reopen the case and  would permit no one to see the lecords  of it.  Voltaire   turned   to   Paris,    lie   wrote  himself to the minister of justice, and interesting all  his influential friends, and  through  them   their  friends, he deluged  the minister with letters, urging a revision  of the case,   .lie published pamphlet after  pamphlet,   telling  the   whole   story and  pleading powerfully   for justice  to this  unfortunate   family,     lie    engaged   the  ablest lawyers in France to push the case,  and he paid all these expenses out of his  own   pocket.    He  was slowly arousing a  public opinion that would  demand a revision in on  unmistakable  way.    Contributions came in to help him in  his work.  Mine, dn  Pompadour was his  friend, but  the king, who had signed  the  revocation  of the edict of Nantes, was. hard to move.  Since the public opinion of J-Yance was  insufficient,  Voltaire  determined   to call  that of Europe to his aid.    His letters and  pamphlets  on   the case  were   translated  into   several    languages    and    scattered  broadcast.    All Europe was aroused to.in-  dignalion:   subscriptions   came   in  from  the  young   queen   of   J_ngland,   wife   of  George 111., from the king of Poland, and  many   German   princes.    Under" all   this  pressure from at home and abroad the king  at last consented, just one year after the  death of Calas, to have the case reviewed  by a commission. This com mission ordered  the records of the case to bo furnished by  the  parliament  of Toulouse, and  a  new  trial to be held in Paris.    There were still  many delays, so that it was two years or  more befoie the fiual verdict was rend-  dered, but when it ctimeitwa.su complete  vindication.   The judgment of the parliament of Toulouse was declared  reversed;  Jean   Calas,  his   wife,   his   children,  his  guest and his  servant  were  pronounced  absolutely innocent of the charge against  them, and the family reinstated, as far as  possible, in their old possessions.  ATLIN   LAKE   GOLD   FIELDS.  Provincial Government -will Make a Clean-up  by tho Sale of Town Lots in the Spring.  The provincial government has appointed a gold commissioner for the Atlin  lake section, and within a few days a surveyor will leave for the same point, to  survey a townsite within tbe reserve-  which was placed upon the land when  the news of the gold discoveries reached  the coast.  It is the tributaries of Surprise lake  that are supposed to constitute the most  valuable part of tho new district. This  lake and Atlin and Taku Arm are nearly  of equal length. They are nearly parallel  to each other, with a trend about north  and south--narrow, river-like stretches of  deep, clear, water, abounding" in trout  and white_sh._ Surprise lake is inought  to lie at least /() miles long, but it is only  the southern end that has been much explored. Here are at least four tributaries,  Wright and Otter on oue side of the lake  and Jluby and Boulder on the other, that  have had work done on them the last  two or three months. Of the four Wright  creek is most developed, but all have  made a satisfactory showing. Cold  has come from nearly all of the different  creeks where mining has been attempted.  From .the standpoint of a miner there is  hardly any resemblance between the Atlin and the Klondike diggings. In point  of richness or of total product iu prospect  it is not claimed that the former compares  with the latter, although Atlin is in its  infancy and its possibilities are not yet to  be defined. In the Atlin district hardly  any of the ground is frozen in summer,  and the depth to bedrock is only from  two to eight feet, the average depth being  from four to five. The pay dirt is of a  free aud friable nature, without clay, but  the gold is not distributed throughout  any thickness of the gravel. It is all concentrated upon bedrock or in crevices.  EAST   KOOTENAY   NOTES.  * J.evelopment work ou the North Star  mine is proceeding at a most gratifying  rate. The new double compartment  shaft is down close upon 100 feet; it is  said that crosscutting will commence as  soon as a depth of o00 feet is obtained.  The new hoisting machinery will soon be  in operation.  During the summer of !<SU7 seventeen  hundred quartz locations were recorded  iu Fort Steele. This was a most remarkable showing for a new district. During  the past year 052 new locations were  made, which, though only 33 per cent, of  the amount of 1807, yet it is a very flattering showing of new mineral prospects. A  large number of these new locations are  situated in the main range of the Rocky  mountains, within'a few miles of-Fort  Steele.   Another Member Forced to Resign.  Mr. Robertson, the member elect for  Cowichan in the provincial legislature,  has resigned his seat for the same reason  as that leading to Mr. Neill's resignation  last week, the acceptance of money from  the government for work performed on  the roads in that district. Mr. Robertson  will again be a candidate.  The Contempt of Court Case Adjourned.  The hearing of the application to commit W. II. Ellis aud Charles Lugriu of the  Colonist for contempt of court in connection with the publication of articles respecting the trkil of the Lillooet election  petition has been adjourned until Monday.  The Accusers Fall to Appear.  The invitation extended by the minister  of the interior to all persons possessing  knowledge of official wrongdoing in Yukon administration to send in specific  charges for investigation, has, after a  lapse of several weeks, produced no response.  PUBLIC   LIBRARY   MEETING.  THE   LOST   ROCKER.  Board of Directors Elected and Committees  Struck to Attend to Preliminary "Work.  There was a good attendance of those  interested in the establishment of a public library at Tuesday's meeting of the  Nelson Public Library Association. Mayor  Houston presided and E. A. .Crease acted  as secretary.  The first business taken up was the  election of directors, and on motion of  ���T. A. Turner it was decided that the  board should consist of fifteen directors,  five of whom should be nominated by the  National Council of Women, and the remaining ten chosen from among those  who had subscribed. to the fund. The  Women's Council then nominated as their  representatives Mesdames J. Jt. Robertson, A., L. MeCulloeh, S.'S. Taylor, R.  Day and Stocks. There were chosen from  among the subscribers Mrs. Isabel Arthur,  E. A. Crease, George K'ydd, Dr. Hall, G.  V. Holt, G.Frank Beer, II. Hedley, F. C.  Green, Dr. LaBau and Mrs. Miller. Mrs.  J. II. Robertson was elected president;  Dr. Hall, vice-president; Geo. Kydd,  treasurer, and Mrs. - A. L. MeCulloeh,  secretary.  A unanimous vote of thanks was tendered to Mr. Brougham, Mrs. Parry, Mrs.  Brougham. Mr. Kydd and the members of  the Nelson Musical Society for the successful concert which was given on Thanksgiving night, which netted $S5 for the  library fund. There are now available  for library purposes over $1,000.  The directors met at the close of the  general meeting and drafted committees  for the following purposes: Incorporation, J_. A. Crease; drafting rules and bylaws, George Kydd, F. C. Green and Judge  Forin: room and furnishing, Dr. Hall, Jt.  Hedley and Mrs. Miller: books and periodicals. 'l_. A. Crease, G. Frank J3eer and  Mrs. Stocks: Librarians, Mesdames  Robertson, Arthur and MeCulloeh: finance, G. Frank Beer, J^r. Hall and Mrs.  S. S. Taylor. The several committees will  report on Tuesday evening.  MUNICIPAL   MATTERS.'  At Monday afternoon's meeting of the  city council the public works committee  reported adversely upon the proposal of  John Lapointo to remove earth for the  filling of Josephine street at -31 cents per  yard. The committee reported that if  funds are available that.tenders be called  for for opening up and grading Josephine  streot from the railway track to, Vernon  street; and that necessary repairs be  made to the roadway on Front street, between Hall and Cedar streets. Also that  the mayor be authorized to have the Josephine street steps put in a satisfactory  condition.  The question as to the providing of  funds for the work of grading Josephine  street was referred to the finance committee, to report at next meeting.  The report of James Coyle on the feasibility of diverting water into Cottonwood  Smith creek, at or near Summit lake, from  streams on the watershed south of the  lake, was read. The diverting of the water would require the construction of  about 2.', miles of flumiug, and it is estimated "that the water secured would  double the capacity of the electric light  plant at the low water season.  The city clerk was authorized to call  for tenders for the privilege of taking ice  during the winter of 1SOS-0 from off the  city's reservoir.  The question of the establishing of city  weigh scales was referred to the mayor.  Alderman Whalley gave notice that at  the next meeting of the council he will  introduce something in the nature of a  curfew by-law, under sub-section 10*5 of  section 50 of the Municipal Clauses Act  for regulating the hours during which  children may' be on the streets without  their parents or guardians.  YMIR   MINING   NOTES.  The Porto Rico mill has commenced  running under the superintendency ot  Professor J.-.C. Garvin.  Work in the Monarch shaft is progressing favorably, and any clay a new strike  may be expected.  The Shiloh, about half a mile from  Ymir, is steadily developing, and a crown  grant will shortly be applied for.  On the Morning Star (Fairmont Gold  Mining Company) a whim has been  erected, and the sinking of the shaft is  being proceeded with.  , The Rotherhaui stables were busy last  Saturday packing a cable up to the Tam-  arac mine, it was a seven-eighths of an  inch one, weighing 800 pounds, and measured 000 feet long. , Tt was by no means a  small undertaking and four horses were  employed.   Canadian Paciilc Railway Earnings.  Canadian Pacific Railway Company's  earnings lor October, 1S0S, were: Gross  earnings. $2.088,7.0: working expenses,  $1.4:52,8;"); profits, $1.2:15,81;.. In October.  1807, the net profits were : $1,11-1.7.58, and  for the ten months ended the thirty-first  of October, 1808. the figures are as follows:  Gross earnings, $20,0|:-J,:J0:J; working expenses, $12,827,011: net profits, $8,1 !.").7.~��2.  For the ten mouths ended the .1st of October, IS07. there was a net profit of  $8,000,580. Tlie decrease in net profits  over the same period last year is therefore  for October $'158,80'-! and from January 1st  to October -Hst there was an increase of  $55,10.'!.  A Mining Yarn Which Admits of Everything  Save Satisfactory Proof.  The story of the lost rocker of the northern goldfields is one of the romances of  that country, and. as is the same in almost every mining camp, there are many  who will brave all sorts of dangers in the  hope of finding this fabulously wealthy  spotvrather than spend their time_in the  'more prosaic but much more certain process of developing.claims of assured richness. The history of this lost discovery is  variously reported in' Juneau, which- is  the home of the story, but the one which  is generally accepted and which sent  Thos. H. Jones and Col. Hughes, out in  search  of the spot was as follows :  Several years ago an Indian  came into  Juneau,  very much exhausted by privation and hardships and by  the disturbed  state of  his  mind, induced  by brooding  over a crime he had  committed,  and for  which he gave himself up to  the authorities there.    His story, which fired the ambition and lust of gold in all who heard it,  was-one which is sometimes  encountered  between   the   yellow   covers   of   a  clime  novel, but seldom indeed  in  actual  life.  He stated that far back among the mountains beyond   Long Lake he has discovered a claim of such wealth that iu three  clays he had taken out of  it gold to the  amount  of $20,000.    .He   and   his   squaw  were  working   diligently   at   the   claim  when one day a white  man   visited their  camp ttnd ingratiated   himself  into their  friendship.   With  the paleface the red-  skiu shared  the story of  his discovery,  and  the  two  set  to  work, to further explore its richness.   All went  well till the  Indian conceived a distrust of  his squaw  and  of  her relations   with   the  paleface  guest, and  one  morning, returning from  the claim, the white man having feigned  sickness,   he found  his  worst  fears confirmed   and    the   unfaithfulness   of   his  squaw demonstrated before his  eyes.    In  a rage he seized his rifle, and, first killing  the woman, he dispatched her paramour  with a rifle bail.    Overcome by the enormity of his crime, aud unable to bear his  secret, he packed up his gold, and, tramping  fhrungh  to  Juneau, told   his tale to  the authorities, at the same time exhibiting bags of yellow dust as  a  proof of at  least part of his story.     The aggravation  to which the man had been subjected was  considered sufficient to condone his crime,  and he was allowed to escape unpunished.  I-'*.   ��*apid 1 j*   pined   away    however,  and  al ter describing as accurately as possible  the location of the mine, lie passed away.  It was a rough plan made from   the Indian's description of the spot that colonel  Hughes and Mr. Jones set out from  Atlin  lake last summer to see if they could not  discover the rocker which  had   been deserted when the Indian's happy home had  been wrecked  by  the  ingratitude of hi-  guest.    Between three  and four hundred  men,  they knew, had   preceded them  in  search of the same locality, but in a country of such extent they knew  that the  late    explorers    enjoyed    almost    equal  chances with the pioneers.    The location  of  the  mine,  according   to  the   Indian'-  story, was close against a glacier, at the  foot of an extinct volcano, and the route-  to it lay along Surprise and  Long lakes.  The travelers set out in a canoe, aud some  distance    up   Surprise   lake   found   four  others bent ou the same errand.    Reaching the bead of Surprise they portaged to  Long lake, and passed up its entire length,  about 70 miles.    The directions of the discoverer were that after reaching the foot  of Long lake they were to paddle along  its base, passing the moutlis of six creeks.  Upon reaching the seventh they were to  ascend it, and by following it they would  find the long lost rocker and the deserted  mine.  After a laborious journey along the  foot of the lake the mouth of a seventh  creek was at last gained, and the travelers pushed the nose of their canoe against  its waters. Buckbrush grew thickly on  the banks and interlaced their arms across  the stream, aud for three days and a half  the little party toiled against the current,  the task being rendered doubly difficult  by reason of the inturning brandies. At  tlie expiration of that time they came to  where the creek-forks, one branch leading  off to the left and the other to the right,  inclining toward Surprise lake. Some  hesitation was felt as to which stream  should be followed, but tlie fact that provisions were running short and that the  right branch bore them nearer to their  base of , supplies decided the question.  This branch was followed some distance  until the travelers saw looming before  them the glacier and the volcano, with  its smoke enveloped crown.  Here the party spent three days in  prospecting. Col. Hughes aud Mr. Jones  climbed the precipitous sides of the volcano, notwithstanding the protestations  of their comrades, who insisted that it  was still active, L'pon reaching the mouth  of the crater they found, that it was extinct, and that the topography of the  country corresponded closely with the description given by the Indian. Thus reassured, they prosecuted the search for  three 'days, but ^-without finding any  benches of extraordinary richness, arid  through the failure of supplies they were  forced to abandon it.  Mr. Jones, who is now at 'Victoria  with one of his partners, W. 1).  Kinsloo, is, however, by no means satisfied that the lost rocker is nothing more  than a myth. Although he did not find  the Aleouda for which he sought, yet a  foot below tin: surface he got seven or  eight colors to the pan and oi'sufficient  proportions to rattle in the dish. Next  year he  and   Dr.  Kinsloe, together with  Col. Hughes, will take pack horses and  push onward to the spot, and are confident that a diligent search in that region  may yet reveal benches of such richness  and extent as to clear the memory of the  Indian of being a copper colored Munchausen.  THE   AINSWORTH   DISASTER.  The  Board of Trade will Probably Take Steps  to Ensure an Investigation.  It is not unlikely that the council of  the South Kootenay board ,of trade will  ,take up the matter of the wrecking of the  steamer Ainsworth, whereby nine men  lost their lives and considerable merchandise was deposited at the bottom of Kootenay lake.  There are many coullicting stories given  as a description of the 'accident which  call for a very careful examination. It  was generally understood that the  steamer Ainsworth was not a safe boat,  and now that the accident has happened  there are, of course, many who affect surprise that the steamer was allowed to run  and carry 'passengers. An investigation  would determine whether the loss of the  steamer and the attendant loss of life  was a calamity which might have been  avoided or whether it was one of those  accidents which sometimes overtake seaworthy vessels.  From the accounts which have come to  hand it is not clear whether the wrecking  of the steamer was due to overloading, to  the leaky condition of the hull or to stress  of weather,though it is likely that all three  causes contributed to the disaster. Of  the eight or nine men supposed to have  been drowned, none of the bodies have so  far been recovered. The passengers consisted chiefly of Italians, two of whom  are supposed to have been drowned, as  well as Charles Campbell of Kuskonook.  The members of the crew who were  drowned were: Henry Jacques, engineer,  Nelson; James McNeil, fireman. Nelson:  Joseph Davis, deckhand; Fred Parie, first  mate'*; John Gum. steward. Nelson, and  Ed Ivain, cook.  SLOCAN    MINING   NOTES.  On Monday morning the showing in the  breast of No. 1 tunnel in the J3osun was a  magnificent sight, the ore chute struck  last week having widened to 5 feet, with  20 inches of solid shipping galena. In  rhe stope, in the No. 2 tunnel, there is 18  inches of clean mineral, and it is holding  its own well. Tuesday another carload  of ore, taken from tunnel and shaft, was  shipped, making .six during November, or  an aggregate of 120 tons. New Denver's  big mine is proving a stayer.  Jt. I. Kirk wood and Frank Wells are  pushing development on the Ohio, on  Ten-mile creek. They will have their  tunnel, which is being driven in ou the  Arlington lead, timbered this week, and  will then drift ahead for the Enterprise  lead, which cuts the big lead about 50 feet-  farther on. They propose crosscutting  a Grain to either wall, the ledge being over  13 feet in width.  On the Evening Star on Dayton creek  25 or 30 men are at work under the management of Hugh Sutherland. J t is a dry  ore proposition, and is being developed  by a shaft going down on ore averaging  well over $100.    Don't Want to Offend Victoria.  News Advertiser: A redistribution  could only be carried out by taking away  one member from Victoria district and  giving another seat to the interior. We  consider such a course at the present  time would be most inexpedient. If it is  constitutional it would certainly be inexpedient and would arouse a bitter sectional feeling for which there is no occasion. When the census gives us the figures of the distribution of the population  action can properly be taken. L" 11 til then  the discus-Jon can do no good but may be  injurious.       _    On the Road to Greenwood.  Cascade Record: Mickey '.Burns, who  for the past couple of years has been  street commissioner in Nelson, wandered  into Cascade this week. Mickey gives a  very descriptive account of the picturesque scenery along the line of the Spokane Falls Ac Northern, the only objectionable feature in his trip being, he  asserts, that he had to gut oil' the truck  when the train cume along. He is making  his way through to Greenwood.  Martin Wins the First Round.  Chief justice McColl on Wednesday refused, with costs, the application on the  part of Mr. Deane to dismiss tho petition  of Hon. (Ieorge M. Martin, against the return of Mr. Deane as member for Mast  Vale. Consideration of tlie application  for change of venue to Kamloops was deferred, and before it comes up an examination of the ballots will be asked for.  To Relieve the Party's Pocket Book;  It would be a great move to make every  Liberal candidate in the bye-elections a  minister without a portfolio, and so relieve the awful strain on the pocket books  of the wealthy standard bearers of the  grand old party.  Why'Conservatives'.do Not Dine.  Any Ontario conservative banquet at  this .stage of the* game would lie something in the nature of a wake, and the  subject of the solemnities would not be  Hon. Arthur Stiirges Hardy.  DECISION   OP   CHIEF  JUSTICE   REVERSED  Full  Court   Gives  Judgment  in Favor of the  Gold Cure Owners.  The full court on  Wednesday allowed  the appeal in the case of Peters vs. Sampson. ' This  was a  case  in   which  mining  men  throughout  this district .were very  much in! crested, since at the trial of the  action in this city it was held by the chief  justice,   that  a certain   order  in  coiiin il  passed by the Turner executive wa*, uilia  vires, and  that the  plaint ill's  who  took  advantage  of  the conees.-ions conferred  by it thereby forfeited  their right to the  mineral claim in question.  v. A mineral claim called the "Gold Cure."  owned by the plaintiff,   was  located J2(h  August and  recorded  2-ird August, .ISO").  The  assessment  for  the   first  year   was  clone  within   the time  but  was   not   ie-  corded until the 2(5lh of   the month.    The  "Bismarck,"  owned   by  the defendants,  'was  located  7th  October,   IS00, in  ignorance   of   the   "Gold   Cure"   claim.     The  ground common  to botli  claims  was the  subject  of  the action.    By an   order-in-  , council  of' 2nd July, J SIMS,  after reciting  that owing to the lateness of the season  the depth of snow in  the  mountains prohibited many holders of claims  from performing the assessment work required ly  the Mineral Act during each  year, it was  in  pursuance of  1*1:3 of  the act provided  that "It shall be lawful for the gold commissioners throughout the province to 1 x--  teud the time for a period of 00 days. :o  date from the 17th day  of July,   1S00. for  the completion of the assessment work oil  such mineral claims as  the  gold commissioners have good cause to  believe are.at.  this  time inaccessible in  consequence of  the depth of snow  that covers the said  claims."    In August,   1S00,  the  gold commissioner of the district, acting under t he  order-in-conncil on the plaintiff's application,  extended  the  time  for   doing   the  assessment   work   which   had   not   bet-m  completed   to  the  17th  September,   1S00.  The work was actually finished in time to  have been recorded  within the year, and  tho only reason given   for  the delay was  that the plaintifTs relied on the extension.  The "Gold Cure" people ad versed and began the action, which was tried in Xelson  before the chief justice, who gave judgment in favor of the defendants, and   the  plaintiffs now appeal.    The two points on  which the plaintiffs rely aud contend for  are that (1) the order in council was valid  and intra   vires and   in   accordance   with  the act, and (2) that they are  entitled  to  the benefit of section ~>3 of the act, which  provides that no free miner shall  suffer  for the act of any govei nmentofficial.  The trial judge held that under section  2-1 the act provides that if the assessment  work is not done in each and every year  tlie claim shall be deemed vacant and  abandoned, any rule of law or equity to  the contrary notwithstanding.  As many claim holders have relied on  extensions under the same order in council, the judgment of the full court will be  of great interest.  Squabble Over Dominion Creek Ground.  The first appeal from the ruling of the  gold commissioner of the Vukon has been  taken up at Ottawa in the railway committee of the house of commons. Andrew  Donnelly staked a claim on Dominion  Creek on June l.th. This claim was  staked previously by Swanson Blade, the  stakes which Blade had erected having in  the meantime been partially obliterated.  Donnelly recorded his claim ���*.& No. ol below l.'pper Discovery, and later on Blade  recorded the same claim  as No.  above  Lower Discovery, so that the fact t hut  the claims were identical was not discovered by the gold commissioner for sonic  time afterwards. Donnelly erected a  cabin on his claim and commenced excavation. Blade subsequently resigned his  right to the location to Lucille Elliott,  who in turn assigned it to a Mr. Nelson.  The gold commissioner decided in favor of  Donnelly, and Nel.-on appeals.  Must Have Good Teeth.  The -.pecial public school committee of  Toronto, which was -appointed to consider means for remedying the condition  of school childrens teeth, has decided to  petition tlie legislature to give to school  boards power to insist on the production  of a dentist's certilicate for children before admitting I hem to the schools, and.  to have an examination of the teeth of  children in the, schools. Tlie solicitor, in  a lengthy communication lo the board,  thought "l his the course to pursue. He  will confer with the minister of education  and later prepare a bill.  Economy in Coke Making.  The establishment of a large electrical  power plant, to be run by gas engines  and to utilize the surplus gases from the  by-product coke ovens, at Dunbar. Fa.,  has been propoted,''and there is no reason  why it could not profitably be done in a  district where there is a demand for  power. The suggestion is worth serious-  consideration from coke-makers elsewhere. Power, considered as a by-product of the coke-oven, may in many cases  bean important and profitable one.  Will Not Move to Sayward.  For .some days past the rumor has been  current that the British American Corporation, which recently secured the North-  port smelter, intends to move the plant  to Sayward and to do all its smelting operations ou this side of the line. Fdwin  Durant. the ollice manager of the corporation, denies that the corporation has  any such idea in view.  -fflfc  ���  ^v_^S_-^^^  ���?."-__ "I**:- V'" ��'j. .-*_: KWJ.A*. s-._-.>*-.V.."-^v_ j-;. v-a/i-i-V---������..'���-. - '���: *-*���- ���"'���r -T ;--**��� * -7 '  ���?.?} il-.V. -���>/f/���r'-.-i'i*' :* -Pi" j.-.' '���._ ��������'.-��� 'Ji:._--������>*(��� \ -"I-- ,-���*.*. ?-." _-*"*y-1-- -V. _ .���..I3*.*-_ -*.*'&} **��� fc*..l i  'Vj: -j**. -���*���.-.-**.*������_ V. ������-. *.V~;,*.',. ,v., .-.���.-.;������ i., ,������; _*\:.*-'* *t w-, ,; '-���.������!, -.->���** -j.-'..: -\ii\��-. .���.���>-���������-������_-. --- fti,'-.',��� *_4>.*fi*'i:,  g^^Ml^li 2-  THE  TRIBUNE:    NELSON   B.C.   SATURDAY, DECEMBER-"!, 1898. .  "Silver  Plate  thai  Wears."  1847  and to have our claim as such admitted by all the people of the city, is  the aim which we have had since we have been in business.  The Choicest Line of  WeA  SOUP TUREENS, BAKE AND VEGETABLE DISHES,  CAKE BASKETS, NUT BOWLS, BERRY AND FRUIT  DISHES  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  Perhaps yours have seen their best days  and you have about made up your mind to  ' purchase new. ��� You think you are sure  if you ask for and receive ''Rogers goods"  it will be all right. You are not, how-  ' ever, for there air. many grades of so-  called "Rogers   goods."    Theie is only  one "J 847 Rogers Bros." brand of Knives,  Forks- Spoons, etc. (note "J847"), which  is the original and genuine.   This same  brand was used by our grandparents and  is the only "Rogers" silverware which has  been in use since the year 1847.   Fictitious  brands of "Rogers" spoons, etc., were unknown till many years later.   Be sure the  prefix "J847" is stamped on every article    ALL GOODS ENGRAVED FREE OF CHARGE  and you will get original quality.  There is only one place _n Nelson where you can get the  BEST IN' QUALITY, ASSORTMENT AND PRICES, and  that is at  PUBLISHERS' NOTICE.  THK TRIBUNE  is published   on   Saturdays,  by Tiik  TlHIUJXE I-'UIIUSIIINC C'O.MI'ANV, and Will   1)0  mailed  Lo s-ub.-criben* on payment of Two Doi.j.aiisii year.  Xo subscription taken for less than u year.  It KG Ul-A It ADVKItTIdKJIKXTS primed at the following- rates: One inisli, !?'/(' a year; two inehes,  $60 a year; three inohe.-, SSI a year; four inches,  ��96 a year; five inches, $105 a year; six inches and  over, at tho rate of S1.50 an inch per month.  TRANSIENT AD VKRTISKMENTS 20 cent.-* a line for  first insertion and 10 cents a line for each additional  insertion.   Birth,  marriage, and death notices free.  also prevented from discussing such action  of tli. ministers by reason of-.the fact that  a comparatively unknown newspaper  man had been committed for trial for alleged libel in that connection. Now it is  the Colonist people who are made to suffer because another crowd of politicians  have the upper hand.    It is time that the  local oil reading matteu notices 25 cents a j publishers  of  newspapers  in   Hritish Co  lino each insertion  JOB PRINTING at fair rates. All accounts for job  printing and advertising payable on tho first of  every month; subscription, in advance.  ADDRESS all communications to  , THE TRIBUNE. Nelson. 13. C'.  PROFESSIONAL   CARDS.  LA BAU & KORIN���Physicians and Surgeons. Rooms |  3. I and 5, Bigelow block. Nelson.  Telephone 12. j  DKV  .7.   A.   ARMSTRONG-Governnienl.   Veterinary  Inspector.   Treats diseases of all domestic animals.  All stock inspected at Nelson.   Nelson, B. C.  DR. .1. \V. QUJNl.AX, DENTIST  Baker Street, Nelson.  Oflice: Mara Block  Among the economies which have been  made by the new provincial administration, which will commend itself to most  people, is that in connection with the subsidizing of physicians in different parts of  This week we opened' up a complete stock . of fresh groceries. These  goods have been laid down in Nelson at rock-bottom prices, and our  customers get the benefit of them. Our stock of crockery and "glassware  is the largest in Kootenav.  Canadian General Electric Company, Ltd.  Capital 31,500,000.    Head Offices Toronto, Ontario.  All types of electrically operated mining- and power apparatus  Sole ag-ents for complete Victor Blasting' Machines  We also sell the genuine Bell Telephones  British Columbia Branch Offices  Granville St reel-VANCOUVER'  ICootenay District ���-N ICLSON  _r_H._=__ST__:   X3-_i._=l__I_Src3-,   Kootenay Agent  AGIi.VT  ������*01t  WIIIB  IIOI'K AND  (il-'XI-'KAI. MAClll.VICH Y  > S C i  of 700 to 1,000, and are operating a sled  line to take in supplies, etc. A sni-vnyinp  party lias been picking out a good trail  from Log Cabin���at White pass summit���  north down the Foo Chi river to Poo Chi  lake, and on down the lake ten miles, and  then southeast, over to Atlin City, about  twenty-five miles farther. A big rush is  expected into the Atlin country, as well  as on to Klondike as soon as spring opens.  A Pai-nell Story,  li. B. O'Brien in .his "Life of Parnell"  just published, tells this story of Parnell's  extraordinary insolence and coutemp-  tuousness towards individuals and tlie  public.    When the lord  mayor of Dublin  was  presenting  him   with   the  " Parnell  lumbio ascertained what rights they have  and made up their minds to stand up together for them instead of shouting in  gleeful chorus whenever one of their number is caught in  the toils of proceedings  for contempt of court..  Tribute." a cheque for ��37,000 raised by  the Irish people in recognition of his services to the nation, Parnell interrupted  the lord mayor as the latter began his  congratulatory address, saying, "1 believe  you have a cheque for me." The astonished lord mayor said he had. "Is it  made payable to order and _ros--cd ?" The  lord mayor again said "Yes," and was  ,..���.. ; ,      . . .      ,.,,.        , ���.   ..       about to resume his speech when  Parnell  "���*-��������.  | to  physicians  in  dillerent  parts  ol   the    took tho cheque out  of  the  lord mayor's  hand,   folded   it and   pur.  it in   his  vest  pocket.   That ended the ceremony in less  ttt  j. h. holmks, c. _.���Provincial Land Surveyor, i the province.    Heretofore it was the prnc-  w -   P. 0. box 82, Kaslo, b. c. j*  j tice f)f , *ie r,ovei.,-ment fco v*ote annuities  AH".  HOLD ICH���Analytical Chemist and  ���     Victoria Ktrcet, Nelson. .  ��� ! province without  respect'to  local  condi-  T    C. GWILMM, B.A.Sc. & W. S. JOHNSON, B.A.Sc. I  _. .... i i       ���   ���  *-*���     ���Mining   Engineer*-   and   Analytical   Chemists, |   tlOIlS.     II    there   Was   a   needs'-    physician  Slocan City, li. C. j wi10m fc*-e government of the day wished  i to assist he was voted JpHOO a year, and it  9  BRANCH MARKETS    ...'.'.  Rossland and Trail, in Trail Creek District  Three Forks and Sandon, in Slocan District  Kaslo in Ainsworth District  Prepared to supply consumers with everything in the way of fresh and cured meats.  Orders by mail carefully filled and nromptly forwarded.  BU\CK8MITHiNC hM  XPE^T HORSESHOEING  IS NOW  ri'KI'AI'KI) TO Iil-X'KIVK ORDKItf* FOR  Domestic and  Steam Coal and  Blacksmiths' Fuel  LODGE   MEETINGS.  nklson lodge, NO.23, a.k.'&a.m. Meets i not infrequently happened that the state  second Wednesday in each month. Sojourning j aic-(K| doctor moved about to Centers of  brethren invited. |  i population and entered into competition  KNIGHTS   OF  PYTHIAS���Nelson   Lodge,   No.   '_>. ; .,������,.���-,   nrilfll.   m.rli'���.*-*)   mpn   wl-n   rlpnf-nd'-d  Knights of Pythias, meets in Cat-tie hull. Macdun- ! u ir'n   Otliel    tni.Cll~ai   men   \\ no   nepenctcu  aid block, corner of. Josephine and Vernon .streets, every-j entirely    upon    their    fees    for    a    living,  second and  fourth Tuesday evening at S o clock.   All i ���!'     ,    , - , ���,.   ���     ���  visitiiiR kniKht? are cordially invitnd to attend. j There are doubtless places where it  IS 111  pLKGKG.r'ov!0acC' ��f" & S'    j the public interest to  maintain  a  physi-  - ��� -���      cian,   but   the    practise    was    generally  ffTH'P     _TTl*th'l'Ttl'I* abused   by the previous administrations,  idjy-l-UP     la/^ivwtVf j __d th_ decii,ion  -j the Semlin adminis-  -ATUKDay  morning.' decemuki. it. lsis | tration to lop all such votes as are not i*e-  ��� ~ ' quired will be received with satisfaction.  than   five   minutes,  speeches.  and  there   were   no  '  Tin*: news comes from Ottawa that the j  Japanese government has entered a formal protest against the legislation passed  by    the   British    Columbia     legislature,  which prohibits the employment of Japanese by any  company receiving concessions from the crown.    The Japanese ambassador does not like the statute in question, and it is said   that efforts are being  made to secure its disallowance.    That it  will be disallowed does  not  follow.    The  provincial     legislature    has   simply   announced that for the future no set of men  will be authorized by act of parliament to  construct any  public  works  or carry on  any  bii-*iiie.->-*  except  upon   the condition  that they will not employ any Chinamen  or  J a pan cm-*.    This  legislation   expresses  the feeling of the people of  this province  upon the  subject  of  the  employment of  Chinese  or Japan esc. aud  for this rea-*on  it is not likely  that  tlie  federal  authorities   will   disallow  it.    The   province has  taken   tlie  position  that  those  who   approach its legislature for concessions must  be prepared to make some concessions in  return.    In return for such advantages as  they   icceive   from   incorporation,   they  imi.-it  undertake   that   there  shall   be   no  (Jliine-e or Japanese  employed   by   them.  It is  a   fair contract,   and   now   that the  province lias a government that  is favorable to the cause of labor there will be no  conniving at.  Victoria   with   disallowance  proceedings  at Ottawa.    Labor stands a !  chance   for' a    fair   shake,   something   it i  never had heretofore. j  1 Ci. A. Hi;kk, the defeated candidate in  Alberni. says that it will be dead easy to  defeat Neill in the approaching by-election in that constituency. Tn making  this announcement Mv. fluff is somewhat  severe upon himself. Tn the last contest  the general feeling upon Vancouver Island was that the Turner government  would be sustained. Huff was the government candidate in Alberni against  Neill, but the electors of Alberni gave the  opposition candidate a big majority over  I Iu IT. To make the defeat of Neill easy  it will therefore be necessary to secure  some opposing candidate other than Huff.  Titionio should be an investigation into  the circumstances connected with the  wrecking of the steamer Ainsworth on  Tue.-day evening, by which nine men lost  their lives. The general opinion is that  the Ainsworth was unsafe, and should  not have been allowed to carry passengers. On her last trip from Nelson the  steamer was said to be leaking so badly  that a-deck hand who had shipped at Nelson left the bout at Pilot Bay.  Reduced Postal Rates.  The reduced., postal rates to come into  effect next Christmas Day will apply to  letters passing through Canada and the  United Kingdom, British India, Newfoundland and the following African pi o-  tectorates : British Must Africa. I'gand.-i,  Z'in/.ibar. British Central Africa,' the  Niger Coast, protectorate and the Nig..:r  Company's territory. The postage mi  these letters will be reduced from .cents  to 2 cents per half ounce.  Railway to Tap Atlin Lake District.  Private letters from  Skagway, Alaska,  ive a satisfactory account of the progress  Pko.m the .afliilavit.s which have been  published in connection wilh the contempt proceedings taken against W. IT.  Lllis and U. Ii. Lugriu. of the Colonist, it  appears probable that those who launched ! of the railway now being  constructed to-  t he   contempt    proceedings   against   the ' ward Da wson Uit.y, in the Klondike con i-  newspapermen ha . e done" more to  bring, f*-''    T1!V l'��un >  ru,,l,il,B re^iUai-  trnuis  .                     ,���   i               ��� ��� ' h | to near the White pass summit,  winch  is  the courts o! .the province, into contempt > twenty miles from Skaguay. and graders  thai   ' '    Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements. t  HM*K   IIICI.l. .MIN'KHAI. CLAIM.   SITU AT K   I.V   TIIK    NI'I.SO.V  .MiNi.vr; nivisoi.v ok kootrnav   i>iSTfiicrr, and  i.t>-  '���ATI*:!*   I1KTWBEX   I'OUCl'I'l NH AND   MUAH  I'KUKKS.  Take notice Hint I, .1. A. Kirk, acting as agent, for  John Dean, free miner'.-, certificate No. 187:2a, adniiuis-  tralor for the estate of the late .Silas l<*. Uollinsworth,  free miner's certitieate No. :'l,t)7S.i, intend .sixty days  from the dale hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for  a certilicate of improvement:*, for the --ni-posc of obtain  in.i; a crown irrant of t he above claim.  And further take notice that action, under section :*7,  must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements. .1. A. KII.K.  Dated this lith day of November, lSilS. [Nov. aithj  Notice of  Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  Ill,ACIC DIAMOND MfXEKAI, CLAIM, SITl'ATK IN TIIK NKI.SON* MININ'* DIVISION OK KOOTKNAV DISTIUCT. AND  LOCATliD  NKAH  THE  DUXIIKI! MINK.  Take notice that I, J. A. Kirk, actintr as agent for  John Dean, free miner's certitieate No. 187*i.\. and John  J. McAndrews. free miner's certificate No. lH,li*>(i.\,  intend sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action, under section 37,  must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements, .f. A. KII.K.  Dated this Kith day of November, tSOS. [Nov. _ith|  Notice   of  Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  '' WiriTK." '" IIAIIDUI'," '"KLKCTIO.V," AND "MY KJIKlt"  MIXKHAI. CLAIMS .SITUATE IN THE NKLSOX .MINING  DIVISION OK WKST ICOOTEXAY DISTRICT, AND LOCATED  NEAP. THE  I'OOIi.MAN CI. MM ON  EACH.!-- CKKEIC.  Take notice that, 1. A. S. Farwcll, agent forthe NeNon,  Foiirman Gold Mining Company. Limited, free miner's  certificate No. '_J''(*A, intend sixty days frum the date  hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certitieate  of improvement--, for tbe Ihe purpose of obtaining a crown  grant of the above claims. And further take notice that  action, under section 37. must be commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  A.   H.    FAKWICLL.  Dated this **nd day of .September. ISO-i. [.Sept. :s.|  Notice   of  Application   for   Certificate  of  Improvements.  III.UE ICVK1I NEI.I.IE MINI-'IIAI. CLAIM, SITUATE IN THE  NELSON MININC DIVISION OK WEST KOOTENAV DISTItlCT. AND LOCATED ON I'ORri'l'INK C'ltKKK, Allot T  TWO MILES KltO.M Till-: NELSON AND l-'lll'T SHKI-l'Af-l*  ItAII.W.W, NOI1TII OK AND NEAIt THE .1U llil.El* MINERAL CLAIM.  Take notice that. I, A. S. Karwcll, acting ,-is agent, for  i the Iflue Kyod Nellie .Mining Com pan*,*, Limited Liabil-  1 ity, free miner's certilicate No. i'-ti:'A, inlend. sixty ilny^  from Ihe dale hereof, to apply to the mining rucor'lcr fj,r  n cerl.ilicalo of improvement-*, for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of tho above claim. And further lake  nolicc that action, under section .'!7, must be commenced  before the issuance of such ccrtillcale of improvement!-.  A. S. FA ItW'KLL.  Dated this I lib day of October, !S!��. , |Nov./illi, 0S|  Wagon   Repairing  Promptly Attended to  by a First-Class Wheelwright  Special attention given to all i^inds of repairing  and custom worl^ from ou-tstde points  SHOP:    (Jor. Baker aqd Hall Sts. kelson.  Domestic Steam Coal, $5.75 per ton  Blacksmiths' Fuel $10.00 per ton  I TI-;il.M8:   Cash with order  ! Ollice in O. W. West & Go's buildin]  CHARLES ST. BARBE, Agent  W|ake sure ij|at  you are getting  O. W. West & Go. have been  appointed ag.nts for H. W.  McNeill & Company, and  are now ready to receive  orders for the delivery of Anthracite Coal at Nelson or at  any point in the Slocan. Terms  are cash before delivery.  TIIK OHKAI-KST I'LACK IK TIIK CITY FOR FRUITS OK AH, KINDS.  MILLS & LOTT, Cor. Baker and Ward Sts., Nelson.  C. W. WEST & CO  Baker Street, Nelsor*, British Columbia.  BAKER STREET  Having secured the inure commodious and convenient. (|iiarlers of the above hotel, Air.*.. K. (.'.  Clarke takes this opportunity of thanking her  former patrons at the Clarke Hotel for their  patronage in tho past, and for soliciting a continuance of the same.  __.xjco:io_sr_____s,s  ESTATE Al FINANCIAL A&ENT  BAKER STREET, NELSON   ~ i" ~ "   Kootenay Lake Sawmill, G. O. Buchanan, Prop.  Rates $2 per Day  E.  C.   Clarke, Proprietor.  hirst  class   lumber   at   right   prices     Also   a   full   line   of   Sash,  Doors,  Turned  Work,  etc.,  constantly on  hand.  Yard:   Foot Hendryx Street.        JOHN RAE, Agent.  ��� ,r~H  JO  n  Notice of Application for Transfer of Liquor. License.  Notice is hereby given that the undersigned. Alary  _ Inlletto, will apply to the board nf licensing commissioner.-- of the City of Nelson at their next, sitting for the  transfer of license to sell Ii(|iior by retail, at present held  by her, to Abraham N. Johnson, and the undersigned  Abraham N. .loliiisuu will applvto I he said hoard a! their  next setting for the transfer of the license now held by  Ihe said Mary Mallette from the premises known as tlie  Kootenay hotel, ou -Vernon street, to the building on  premises contained iu tlie east .J of lot !l block I, on linker  street in Ihe said city.  (.Signed)    MARY M A I.LK TTK.  A. M. JOHNSON.  Daled at Nelson, H. ('.. October lith. ISIS.  Notice of Application for Liquor License.  Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will apply  lo the hoard of licensing commissioners of the city of  Nelson at their next silting for a license to sell liquor tit.  '   "  ... .       .    -|1|(1((,  I. on  ,I|RM  llMS  I'll" |>l|i-.li-.|*injrof   ������ilVtl-illf,' thtit   i  arc, HOW beyond the .summit pushing WOI k | retail at li.rholel. known as the Kootenay hotel, sit an!  ",       ... ,       I     i ,        . ,J 1-/1/1 '       ._, .      I      . I on ihe west .! o! lot a. and the i-asi..'. of lot I. in block I. u  his !i|.)|)_;ii-c.l   iii   the  (olomst. fluting i lio ��� ������ n.*a(J.    About l;*()() men tire emplo.N eil on j vurnon sireut. in the Cit.v of Nelson.  ..,��������� |',.VV ......,tl1s     I- is i,Mr ��/.  v.i i-  l,,n<r I tliis ������oiih'ti'iiution, tind the company is ex- j      .      ,      . , (Signed)   M.\l;v mai.i.kttk.  )rl*st,  ItiW   UK; ill]*-.      I i, !.��>   nor,   SO    \et\     tOIlK i- i i . i     i ii* I UnU-ilut \e Nnii     {   C    Oz-lo ln-r I lib   IS'IS  , ii- ���  " i ttMidintc the road on fowtrrd  Atlin.  where       "���'���'-" ���'��� .n'.'-o". h. c. qciodci inn, imp,   !  ��� tiKO si lieu tin* 1'ics- ol ihi-i pt'ovmet! wa  pi'ijvc-nl.'.'d f'fi mi ili>. iis<ino; i||(. net ions ol  its i espim-i'iir niini-tei's by tie.! cry a bout  i-oiif fcinpt ol cotii-i \-. iiji-li w a*-'i'*i j.-ed .-li'tf'r  an aefi'ui I'm lib.-l >v.-i , cm t ci't'd, but which  liin'iH'vi'i' yet, conn* to trial. A I'ew i\'_eks  laid' the ii iciii -_._�����*. uf tlu^ legislature were  the recent gold strikes were made. This  fli-trii-t promises to rival tlie great Jvlt-ti-  dike. Hut, as winter has set in there iu  earnest, the deep snow and short days retard the railway construction very much.  But the compttny litis 'provided I'or the  immense travel over this route by .securing all the available horses to tlie number  CHANCE OF PARTNERSHIP.  Owners of bona, fide mineral claims, the  surface of which belongs to this Company,  wlio desire to ;it'(|iiii'c title to such surface,  should make application for same at once,  as the Company is now receiving .numerous  applications foi* the purchase of land in tlie  vicinity of Rossland, and '.along the line of  tlie Nelson A* Fort Sheppard Railway, and  it is .the desire of the Company to give- the  owners'of bona lide mineral claims, the first  privilege of purchasing the surface of such  claim.      "      ,-'  jNelson & Fort Sheppard Railway Co.  STEAM  TUG   FOR   SALE   BELOW   COST.  When Requiring Thoroughly Seasoned  Lumber   Call   and  Inspect    Stock.  In  .-lock Mooring, lining, mouldings, doors, and sashes,    '"'very description of joinery, doors and  windows   made   to   order.  OFFICE AND MILLS CORNER HALL and FRONT ST.  NOT 1 <"���*������.  I have this day .-old my interest in tlie llrm of Kurley  t_ Simpson, Oroccr.-. and in the Grand (.Ynlral Hotel, to  Frank .I. Donley. The as-cls and liabilities of the linn  have been a.-suined by Hiiupsori _ Donlev, to whom nil  debts must-bo paid. F.'.l. FAHLKX.  Nelson. I!. ('.. November. ISflS.  One tug about Iu feel, long by 7 feet beam, frame of  natural oak crooks, double framed and nut together at  the coast, planked and finished at, Kaslo with special Hi*  timber. Has one water tube boiler of 20 II. I*., tested to  iSI) pounds t..'. W. T.. fastened throughout with galvanized iron: two double reciprocating reversible engine.-i;  one special *.Iai-.-h Mcum pump; one double tube metropolitan injector: lu-a-s side ligbis; brass .'-leering wheel,  etc. Kitted and finished throughout and within in lirsl*  (���Ififs order  The   Following Machinery at a Bargait*.  One steel upright boiler with linings complete. 12 V.  V., but lit.Ho iis<mI : on(Mlouhliti'eciprocatiiigs(|iiarc piston  stationary engine, 7-W.) II. I'., trimmings com'iletu: lly  wheel. --J by .V., revolutions ���M" \- ;s| ". but liule used ; sectional, can be broken into light wo gills for racking: I wo  drag saws coinplete. two saws eai-li: one heavy adjustable wood splitter: one lot, of shafting, hearings, wood-  split pulleys, belting, etc.    For part iculary apply tn  HAMILTON BYERS, Kaslo,  Sandon, Nolson,  B.  C.  ���u  has won ��*i'e--t^i favors with smokers than has any other  Ciovir that has been placed upon, the market within .the'  past year. S. j. JVIighton, who is the sole agent for  Kootenay, lias just received a large consigment of the  La Rosetas. ��� They are made in several sizes. When  vou  want a good  cigar give them a trial.  The Postoffice Cigar Store.  ]PHE TREM0N  A       !  _>T_I!X_SO_>"J'  MALONF, & Th'KOlLDU*--. I'roprielor.-.  I.s one of the best hotel-, in Toad -Mountain district, and  is the headquarters   or prospectors and minors.  .J----:  A.-itting of tlie supremo court for the trial of ci vi  matters, will be he'd at Ihe court, linusc. Nelson, ou Monday, t.heath day of December. A. 1>. I��)S.  K. T. II. SIMI'IvINa District Itegistrar.  Dated this 2(!lh day of October. 1S0S.  w  '83  lys  *c. _  ���as  m  5 THE TRLBUJSTE:  NELSON, 13. 0..'SATURDAY  DECEMDEK ii, I89&.  ifi  Capital,a11 pald  Rest,  IkU  up,  $12,000,000  6,000,000  LORD STRATIICONA AND   .IT.   ROYAL, President  1-Ton. GKO. A. DRU_IMOND Vice-President  K   S. CLO USTON G eneral Manager  KELSO-?   _3_S.__-_NrC__C  NT. W. Cor. Baiter and Stanley Streets.  t___t_e _B__f__.__>r____z  OF  NELSON        mtAXCIIKS  IN       LONDON   (England),   NEW YORK,   CHICAGO  and in the principal cities in Canada.  liny and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers  (���KANT. COMMKKCIAL  AND TKAVKLLKIIS' CKKDIT8,  available in any part of the world.  [ilCAKTS   ISSUKD    COM.KCTIO.NS  MADE;  K-'C.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  CUli l.KN'T RATIO OF INTERK-ST PAID  REPUBLIC   OF   SAN   MARINO.  Few visitors to'Italy ever make tlie excursion from L.imini to San Marino, the  smallest independent republic* iu Europe,  ..although it is one of the most curious  places iu Italy, if not in Europe, for it has  maintained itself as a republic ever since  the earliest times of Christianity. San  Marino, which lias tin area of thirty-three  square miles, lies between tlie provinces  of Forli and Pesaro-Urbino, and is thus  entirely .surrounded by Italian domains.  It is situated on part of the eastern spurs  of the Apennines. Monte Titano, the central and culminating summit, has three  peaks, each surmounted by it castle. Tho  coat of arms of the republic is three feathers, which seem to have been suggested  by these rocky summits with their Fortresses. The city of San Marino, the capital, has 1.(500 inhabitants out of the S.000  of tho republic. It is one ol' the most picturesque place.-- in the world, being  perched on perpendicular cliffs, and when  looking at them one can understand that  tlie extraordinary mountains and rocks  introduced into the backgrounds of the  paintings of 1'erugino, Raphael and other  umbriau painters were not nightmares,  hut were really taken from nature. 13or-  go di San Marino, at die foot of the cliffs,  is the commercial centre of the republic,  and here visitors find the money coined  by it. From the castle there is a magnificent view of the Adriatic, and on a  clear day even the coast of Dalmatia may  be seen." Jt is said chat when the mail  arrives at Borgo a bell is sounded, and  those who live on the cliffs have to descend to get their mail it." they wish it, for  owing to the primitive state oL' affairs  the   postman   never   ascends   the    rock.  It may well be asked how it is that such  an anomaly as the microscopic republic is  allowed to exist in the heart of monarchy.  The history of San Merino is an interesting one. The first authentic document  dates from 8S5. The . inhabitants purchased territory .from neighboring princes  and the commonwealth assisted Pope  Pius II. (Aeneas Sylvius) against the  Malatestas of Rimini, and as a reward received three little castles. On the annexation of Urbino to the states of the church  in 1031, the independence, of San Marino  was acknowledged. Iu 1797 Napoleon decided to preserve the small republic, and  in'lSiii 'Napoleon III. saved it from the  designs of* Pius IX. When Italy became  unified, San Marino obtained excellent  terms.....      . ...  It is governed by a great council of (>0  members, 20 nobles, 20 burgesses, 20 rural  laud owners, named for life by the council  itself. From this body is elected the  council of twelve, which, with a legal adviser, decides all questions. Two captains-  regent, elected every six months, represent the state, which has also its home  secretary, its minister of foreign affairs,  its chancellor of the exchequer, its army  of 950 men, aud a regular budget. By  treaty with Italy, San Marino receives, a  certain proportion of the Italian customs  revenue, but exacts no customs on her  borders. She also agrees not to grow  tobacco, but is allowed to import tobacco  duty free.  in order to avoid copyright difficulties,  there is no printing press in San Marino.  It is a curious fact that the commissary  judge and the physician must both be  strangers and they are paid out of the  public purse. Such are a few of the  curious facts connected with the smallest  independent republic in.Europe, or the  world for that matter.  Compressed Air as a Motor.  Compressed air as a motive power is  running neek-and-neck with electricity.  10. P. Ford, a Pittsburgh mining engineer,  read a pa.per before the Coal Operators'  Association of America a few days ago  which dealt very thoroughly wilh the advantages possessed by electricity tind  compressed air, respectively. "Most'of  our engineers," says Mr. .Ford, "frankly  admit that'the electric motor is not an  economical machine where the use of  power is to be variable and intermittent,  it being essentially ti constant speed machine. If we so block an electric motor  that it cannot move a considerable current of electricity will run through with-,  out doing any work, while a compressed  air engine wastes no, air ...or energy in  starting, for air only escapes with piston  movement." Mr. Ford then proceeded to  discuss the remarkable progress, made by  compressed air : "The last few years have  witnessed a very remarkable development  of compressors and compressed air apparatus, due, no doubt.'quite largely, t.o the  active competition of electricity in the  many fields where the power is used. The  great improvement made iu compressors,  together with reduced cost, had led to  their more extensive adoption and the  enlargement of their uses.    In all respects  its progress has fully kept pace with that  of electricity. The compressor, people  are now called upon to ..design and construct machines to develop heat and produce cold,.to move air with a force only  sufficient to press gold into a sensitive  tooth, and to blow shot from a cannon.  There is hardly a department of any large  shop or manufactory that cannot, testify  to the remarkable economies that this  power, ingeniously applied to various  machines, has established. There are not  less than 200 distinct and established uses  of compressed air���to 90 per cent, of  which electricity is inapplicable, and in  the remaining 10 per cent., constituting  the field open more or less to the other  agencies besides air and electricity, we  find air generally has the advantage.'" It  may be added that the cars on the Third  Avenue railroad of New York are now  run entirely bsr air, and, according to its  president, " they have been easily handled, started, stopped and reversed," in  fact, the system has many'good points  and few drawbacks.  CROSS-EXAMINED   IN ' RHYME.  Lawyer Mix*abeau L. Towns   Widens the Field  of His Poetic Gifts.  Counsellor Mirabeau L. Towns, of  Brooklyn, has frequently summed up iu  rhyme, but it is not recorded that until  last week he ever-cross-examined a witness in rhyme. The witness did not for  some time recognize the-fact. Justice  Frederick E. Ward, who presided, first  noted the counsel's effort, and then the  jurors discovered it; but the witness, intent upon his expert testimony, seemed  for a long time totally unconscious that  the questions rhymed with each other.  This appeared to amuse the jurors still  more.  Having succeeded so well in the cross-  examination, Mr. Towns determined to  do his summing up in similar fashion,  utilizing verbatim where possible the  carts of the examination which the rhyming had been most effective. The appreciation his effort met with was manifested-after the conclusion of the case  when .Justice Ward honored the poet  with a request that the lines be dedicated  to the court, tind the jurors each asked  for a copy.  The case was that of Bridget Langin, a  young woman who was iujured at the  JBrooklyn end of the bridge on the night  of November i. 189-J, when she fell between  a car and the station platform on leaving  a,bridge train., ft was the third trial of  the case, which has already been through  the court of appeals. It is stated that the  law in the case was Settled, and that the  issue was really' merely a matter of the  assessment of damages. The chief feature of the trial was the expert testimony  of two opposing physicians, Dr. John G.  Johnson, a witness for the plaintiff, and  Dr. Thomas W. Topham, for the defence.  Their testimony was flatly contradictory  as to the injuries of the woman and their  effect upon her. The jury made their  choice, and awarded the plaintiff $10,000  damages. It was Dr. Topham's stethoscope that furnished Mr.Towns with the  inspiration for his rhyming cross-examination. The doctor had been emphatic in  his declarations that the woman was not  injured, 'declarations-based upon an examination he had made of her, although he  acknowledged that she had told him  where she was in pain and had winced  under his touch. But the fact was settled, he said, by the stethoscope, which  showed that she was sound, and which  could not go astray.  "So you used the infallible stethoscope?" Mr. Towns asked.- The doctor  repeated that he had. "And with that  the woman couldn't cope . " The doctor  held that the testimony couldn't prevail  against it. He said that had there been  any pleural trouble he could have heard  it. "One can hear a mangled pleura  rattler1" asked the lawyer. The physician said emphatically yes.* "Hear as  plain as guns in battle? " the lawyer pursued, and the doctor assented. Perhaps  he began to be suspicious, but iu answer  to further questions as to what means he  took to hear, he said that he applied his  ear, and when Mr. Towns queried: "You  put your ear upon her breast'." he  nodded. The lawyer observed, "Surely a  most delightful test," and the game was  out. There had been, however, much  more than has here been given of the'  rhyming questioning, aud Mr. Towns embodied "the whole in his summing up to  the testimony of the cross-examination.  This is what he said to the jury.:  Kxpert, Dr. Topham. what, says he?  ** In consideration ofa modest fee  I examined the plaintiff mo-it carefully :  I found no sifjn of pleurisy.  1 saw no more than I wanted Lo sec.  I laid my check upon her breast   It is a most delightful test:  Then, if your ears arc Ioiik. like mine.  And vou'ha\*c studied medicine,  A mn'nulod pleura's rale and rattle  Vou'Il hear as plain as guns in battle.  I looked her over carefully.  I had lo earn lny expert's fee :  I saw no more than I wanted to see.  I'.'ach of her ribs, or I'm no scholar.  Was u;tiod and sound as a ' daddy's dollar.  So when the poor creature ventured to cope  With mo. Dr. Topham. and my stethoscope.  For her. vou will sec. there was little hope.  She might scream  in   anguish  (ill  the cud of her  breath���  _ ly opinion, once formed, would hold unto death.  She fell through a hole clear up to her arm *.  Vos, that's finite a fall, but, if did her no harm ;  In fact, if she'd fallen from Mount Chiiiibora/.o  I'd say she's unhurt, and continue to say so.  Such a fall from such a height. I'm free to observe  Might break all her ribs but ne'er injure a. nerve.  Hut, 1 hope to he seized with tho dance of St. Vitus  If I found on the piuinLill'intercostal neuritis.  So you might.just, as well stop (|Ue.-tioniiig me.  I saw no liiorc than I wanted to sec.  Fur I'm Dr. Topiiiun, and I. made up my mind  Before I saw Bridget just what 1 should Iind.  Such course i.s ea.-.y, il assists diagnosis,  And .-implltles matters for dnrfrirs'l-nivcs .nnd doses. '  IN   TIERRA   DEL   FUEGO.  Are now prepared to issue  Drafts and Letters of Credit on  Dawson City, Yukon District.  The Oiia Indians of northern Tierra del  Fuego are hunted like wild beasts. They  are shot down without question when  they are seen near the white establishments, and every big sheep station has its  men ' who keep a lookout for them. No  account is made of such as are killed.  There is practically no law in Tierra del  Fuego, aud although both' Argentina and  Chile own portions of it, the greater part  is as wild as was the United States at the  time of Columbus.  Before whites, came there were '.something like 3,000 of the Vaginitis Indians.  They were described by sea captains as a'  healthy, hardy, naked savage race. The  l_ngli.li established a mission in south  Tierra del Fuego, and persuaded them to  put on clothes. Jt is claimed that with  the wearing of the clothes came consumption and pneumonia, and this has reduced  their number to less than 500. The head  of the mission among these Indians is the  Jlev. - Thom.as Bridges, who has-a big  sheep farm in the south. Be has an.Indian settlement, where the people live iu  houses, aud where they farm oh a small  scale. ��� ,  One of the wonderful things about the  Yaghans is their language. 'With "no  means of writing they have a vocabulary  of about 10,000 words. Mr. Bridges, who  has made a Yaghan-English dictionary,  gives this as the number. The Eskimo  use, it is said, less than 10,000 words, and  Shakespeare's vocabulary contained only  21,000 words. There are only 7.200 different words in the Bible, and in all of Milton's poems you will Iind less than IS,000  words.  The Tierra del J. uego of the geographies  and encyclopjodias is a very dreary land  of snow and ice, of glaciers and rocky  wastes. Such is not the case, however.  The archipelago of Tierra del Fuego is  made up of'hundreds of wooded islands,  mostly mountainous, but a few of which  have valleys and plains covered with rich  grass, on "which sheep and cattle grow  fat. The chief island is Tierra del Fuego  proper. It is half as big as Ohio, and it  now supports hundreds of thousands of  sheep. The best lands of the Chilian part  of it-have been taken up within the past  few years under leii.se from the Chilian  government. The Argentine portion is  not so well settled, owing to the difficulty  of access and the uncertainty as to boundary.  Tierra del Fuego has been called the  Klondike of South America. So far, however, there is no justification of the term.  There is plenty of gold, but up to now no  large quantities have been discovered,  and that found is difficult to mine. The  gold is all placer gold.- Some of.it is in  the shape of nuggets as large as marrowfat pens, but the'greater part of it is in  leaflets or scales. The most of the mines  are in the southern part of Tierra del  .Fuego proper and the islands adjacent.  The gold is found on the shore, the clay  containing it running down under the  water and being exposed only atlow tide.  The gold is covered'with shingle tind  sand, which must be removed before bed  rock is reached. At the Slogget Bay diggings, for instance, there is six fe-!fc of  sand and gravel above the bed rock. This  has to be shoveled off, and when the tide  comes in the gold-bearing clay 'is again  covered. Almost similar conditions exist  at the washings on the island of Nayarino  and elsewhere. There arr only a ���'-few-  places where gold has been found in auy  quantity, and these are nothing in com-  parisou'with the' great gold deposits of  the Western States and British Columbia.  There are two or three companies who  work sluice boxes with machinery, pumping the water from the sea aud gathering  the gold dust with machinery on copper  plates. The most of the mining, however  is spasmodic and uncertain. The territory is extremely difficult to reach, and  ,the prospecting is coupled with hardships  and expenses in the way of getting supplies.      ',, -  Sir John,Won the Wager.  John Ashtou tells the story of a quaint  wager in his recently published " History  of Gambling." Sir John Lade, for a  trifliug wager, undertook to carry Lord  Cholmoudeley on his back from -'opposite  the Pavilion at Brighton twice round the  Steine. Several ladies attended to be  spectators of this extraordinary feat of  the dwarf carrying the giant. When Jiis  lordship declared himself ready, Sir John  desired him to strip. " Strip ! " exclaimed  the other; "why,-surely you promised to  carry me in my clothes !" "33y no means,"  replied the baronet, "I engaged to carry  you, but not an ounce of clothes, so, therefore, my lord, make ready, and let tis not  disappoint the ladies."   The peer paid up.  Silver wai*e Trust.  Trenton, New Jersey, reports   that  the  articles of incorporation of  the   International   Silver   Company    the   silverware  trust have been filed with the secretary  of stiite. The com pan v has an authorized  capital stock of $20,000,000, of which $'���>,-  000,000 is preferred stock, to receive 7 per  cent cumulative dividends, and the remaining $1.1,000,000 to bo common stock.  The company is authori/.ed to .manufacture and deal in silverware,��� plateware,  pottery and glass. .  K. tiger's Irish Baker.  Anew danger to England-has'appeared  under the souchcrn cross in South Africa.  However the world may talk of-universal  peace,- however fast may be the progress,  of-an offensive and defensive alliance between Great Britain and the Anglo-Saxon  race in other hinds, it is different in South  Africa. When the Jameson raid .struck  the empire of Oom 'Paul lvruger there was  a quiet 'Irishman there pursuing the vocation of a bilker. Ilu war, an excellent  bread man, though he gave no outside  sign of-being anything else. But when  tlie war-Morns were heard this son of Erin,  Peter Gillingham by liame, threw off his  obscurity like a worn-out garment, called  on his brother Irishmen in that region,  raised a company to light the men under  the cross of St. George, and performed  services so brilliant -hat the son! of Oom  Paul warmed toward him, and he began  more and more to lean upon him for counsel, until now Oom Peter is the real-power  behind O'.-in J. aul. Thu-. while i he Jt'ish  Kitchener has been, subduing all north  Africa in the interests of Her.Majesty,  this other Irishman. Gillingham, has been  sowing seeds of distrust and rebellion  against her in South Africa. ' But the precedents are slightly against Gillingham.  The Butler that pressed the wine into the'  enp for Pharaoh was exalted, but of the  baker that had the baskets on his head  which he had filled with thanksgiving  dinner, it went tough with him, iind when  the next raid comes and Oom Peter is  forced to make an accounting to Cecil  Rhodes, things may be mightily mixed  with him, for things are going to be even  as theywere ot old���-the nation that has  the corn in tlie granaries is bound to make'  the others pay tribute. Peter may be in  clover now, but he is not going to arrest  for so long as twenty minutes the conquest of Africa or the stretching of a railroad from Egypt to the southern cape.  Imperial Postage.  Mr. Mulock does not believe in allowing  art to conflict with patriotism. The designs for the new Imperial penny, postage  stamp which were submitted to him by  the artists did not -satisfy his Imperial  idea. "Then he sat down," says the  Globe's Ottawa correspondent, "pencil in  hand,' and roughly sketched on paper  what he wanted, after which he passed it  over to on artist, that the lines might be  skillfully and symmetrically drawn. The  result is a design strikingly original,  artistic to the eye, and flattering to the  pride of the people of British sentiment."  The feature of the stamp is a neatly executed map'of the world, in miniature, distinguishing the British Empire from the  possessions of all other powers. The British possessions are printed in red, aud  those stand out in bold relief against a  dark background. Surmounting this instructive picture is a. representation of  the crown, underneath which is a buuch  of oak and maple leaves, symbolizing the  union of England and Canada.  Had the Gold Fever.  In western Australia in 1SSS the Malliua  goldlields were discovered by a lad in  this wise. The boy, iu picking up a stone  to throw at it crow, observed a speck of  speck of gold in it and reported it to the  nearest resident magistrate. This gentleman was so excited at the news that he  telegraphed to the then governor and  (stated that a lad picked up,a stone to  throw at a crow, omitting to say, in his  excitement, "iind saw gold iu it." So the  governor wired these words: "What  happened to the crow?"  Made a Mason in Bed.  In Richmond, Virginia, the Lie v. Dr.  Moses D. J Logo, D.D., has been initiated  into the Masonic order while confined to  his bed with a broken rib.' "Dove Lodge"  marched to his re-idence, headed by the  Grand Master of Virginia, Judge Jt. T. W.  J Juke, jr., aud the degrees were conferred  while Dr. iloge sat up in his bed. He  made,an address after the ceremony to  the 'masons gathered in the room. It is  the first time the honor of conferring  masonry in., this manner ever,took place  in Virginia.  The Governor-General's Titles.  Lord Minto title's are not quite so numerous as Lord Aberdeen's,but they figure  quite lengthily enough. Here they are :  His Excellency the Right Honorable Sir  Gilbert.���'John Elliott Murray-Kynnyn-  mond, Earl of Minto and .Viscount Mel-  gund of Melgund, County of 'Forfar, in  ���Peerage of the United Kingdom, Baron  Minto of Minto, County of Roxburgh,--in  the Peerage of Great Britain, Baronet of  Nova Scotia, Governor-General of Canada.  A Payinp Swindle.  One Charles Mitchell has been arrested  in London, England,'for blackmailing on  a large scale. -By advertising a .patent  preparation.he induced some S00O women  to write to him. To each of these he sent  a circular demanding $10 on the threat of  exposure and arrest. Mitchell had already amassed a fortune when caught.  ���Spokane "Falls & Northern,  . Nelson & Fort Sheppard,  Red Mountain Railways.  Tlie only all rail route without change of cars  between Nelson ai,d Rossland, arid  Spokan^ arid Rosslat]d.  Leave  0:20 n. in ...  l'J.O.-ia. in  .  S::iOfi. m..._  Tho train tlml  DAILY    TRAINS.  '���  ��� ��� Arrive   N KL.SON -">::'.J I-.-".   UO.S SLAND !-':-'> p. m.  ...... .SI-OKANK 3:10 1>. m.  ���aves Nelson ul, li-L'on. in., makes close  connections at Spokane with trains fur all  1'ncilic ('nasi  points. ,/-,,'  PasKcnKcrs for ICc.-t.Mo Itiver and Boundary Creek con  riect at Marcus with slatfe daily.   (.'. ti. DIXON. O. IV .**c T. A.  _sro_?ic__  Is- Tiii.; M \tti-*i. (>��������� 'nu-: (.'oi.oir.iA and Kootknav  ' Stka.m N'avii.-atio.v (.'omi'anv, l,i.Mrri-:i) I_.\himtv.  Notice i- hcri-bv given that tho criMlitors nf thu above-  named .loiiitiiiuv Wi* hereby required on or before the  71 ii dav of 1'oee'mber. ISIl*'. to send their names and ,-ifl-  iln.\--i.s, and thu part ienluiv of their dflits or claims and  the names and addresses of their solicitor.-, if any. to li.  M. Kellers. I', q.. linril-of Montreal Chambers, Victoria.  [���.('.. the liquidator of the -aid company, and that at  the expira-iion of tins -aid time the liquidator will proceed to distribute the a-sels of theconipanv or any part  thereof amongst the parties --milled lla-relo. having re-  Kard onlv to llio claims of which the liquidator has then  notice- and the liquidator shall not lie liable for the  assets or anv part, thereof as distributed toany person ot  whose claim he has iml had notice at the time of dis-  tributiic- the assets or a part thereof as the case may be.  1'tiled aL Victoria. Ii. ('., tliis!.'7lh day of October, A.It.  Mciqill.I.II'S.  WOOTTON  _���  HAIiNAK!'.  Hank of Monl real   Chambers.   Victoria, II.  (..'.. Solicitors  I'or Ihe said Liquidator.  ATLANTIC    STEAMSHIP   TICKETS.  'i'o and from Kumpean points via Canadian and American lines. Applv for sailing dales, rales. tie".ct..s, and  full information to anv Canadian I'acilic.railway agent or  CKt). S.  HF.FM, ('.  I'.  II.  Agent.  Nelson.  WILLIAM S'l'l'I'T, Coner.'il H. S. Agent, Winnipeg.  IMPERIAL   BANK   OF  CANADA.  Capital Paid-up, $2,000,000 Rest, $1,200,000  DIRECTORS: , ���   ,        .  H.   S.   HOWLAND,  President, T.   R.   MERRITT,' Vice-President, St. Catharines,  WILLIAM   JIAMSAY.  KOBKUT   JAKKIIAV.  UL'CII   KVAN.  T.  SI"nH-'KLANl) stavnki:.  KI.IAS   1 ���<>(������������ I ;���-:.  _-_:____-__��������� office,, o:o__,o_Nr_?o.  D." R.   WILKIE,  General  Manager.  E.   HAY,  Inspector.  KSSKX  KICK'.* I*.-*  O A WV  INT'I'-RSOLl  .ST. CATHARINES;  ST.  THOMAS   ���  WELLANI)  WOODSTOCK . .  BRANCHES   IN   ONTARIO:  NIAOAIIA   .ALL:-* ���       TORONTO, :*l Wellington .St. K.  \tvP\$tTl\GiK1': <l"        Cor. Yonge and Queen  , :       HA'L'LT STK.  M-VRII'-       ' (1�� *--'*������''���  Vnnso mul Hlmr     j  Branches in Quebec,  Manitoba, North-West Territories and  British Columbia  WINNll'KO, Man. |   I'OUT/KIK  l.A  I'RAIKIIC, Man*.        |   J'UANDON. MAN    '  CALOARV, Ai.iikicta !    1'K.IN'CK  ALI'KKT. SA.-ilc. KI'MONTON, Ai.uta.  MONTR|.*AL. Qfi-U'-c '<    VANCOUVER, II. t'. - |   SOUTH   EUMONTON. Ai.iiti.  nklson. h.c, ri-:vi-:lst(iki-:. h. c.  _st___i_.so__t   _3_E?,___.3sr'o___:  .SAVINC.-i JiANK J'h'l'A l'T.M'CNT-l'eposils of .-s|  and upward* received aiuMnteivst allowed.  I.I'ITTKRK OF CRKHIT i----uc.il <>u Alaska Commercial Company payable at St. Michaeis. Alaska and  Dawson City.  I)I!AI-T.S SOI.il. available al all points in Canada,  Culled Stales and Europe.  AliKNTS IN GREAT HRI'I'AlN ��� Lloyd'.-, Hank. Ltd..  72 Lombard Si., London, with whom.money may be  deposited for transfer by letter or cable io any of  the above branches.  MONEY ORDER*-* K-ned payable at anv Hank in  Canada, liiito". -L'nder sli.i, .v* .10 to .-*_ I. Hi,-; ,-;-*ii  to SKI, llV: -?:',li lo AVI. He.  ,  J.   M.   LAY,   Manager.  Just received a consignment  of Harris home made tweeds  from Talbot Harris, Scotland.  The supply is limited, so call  early and examine this stock  HAKER .STREET  NELSON  D BRITISH COLUMBIA GOLOFIEL  HEAD   OFFICE,   LONDON,   ENGLAND.  in  All communications relating  to   British   Columbia  business to be addressed  to  P. O.  Drawer  505, Nelson, British Columbia  d.  RODERICK ROBERTSON, General  Manager;  S. S  FOWLER, E.M.,  Mining Engineer I  NELSON, B.C.  LICENSE AUTHORIZING AN EXTRA-PKOVIN-  CIAL COMPANY TO CARRY ON  BUSINESS.  'CO.MI'AXIIvS' AUT,   1K'7."  Ca.v.M'a: I  I'l.OVI.VCl'* OK Ritrnsii Cor.ir.MtiiA. / *  '  ..>. 11-J.  Till**! IS TO CERTIFY that, the "Yinii* Cold Mines.  Limited." is imthorinL-d mul licensed to carry  on business within tho I'rovince of Brilis'iColumbia, and  co carry out, or cll'eeL all or any ot the objects licreinafler  .sot forth to which ihe legislative nut horny of tlio li-gislu-  tiire of liricisih Columbia extends.  The head ollice of  the Company is .siluiile in England.  The amount, of Ihe capital of tlie Company i* tiuO.OtW,  divided into ���ifKl.liOU t-linre-, of one pound each.  Tlie, head ollice of the Company in lhi-j Province i-  situate in Nelson, and ,lame> Kntloriek l'<iberl.-on, niaii-  ager nf companies. who-;e adilro*. is Nelson aforesaid, is  UioaUornoy for ihe Company.  Tho object-- for which the Omiipnuy has been established are:  (a.) To enter inln. and curry into elleet, with Mich  modifications-if any) a*, may hi; ngi-ecd upon, an nfcjree-  meiiL lo be made wuh The _.<union and British Columbia  Goldfields. Limited, of the one part, and ihe Company of  the other part, for the purchase of the Ymir Gold-Mine-*,  situated at Wild Horse Creek, West Kootenay, comprising four claims, known as tho Ymir, 1'ockland, Mugwump, Golden Horn,'and . sundry fractions and rights  appertaining thereto constituting the Ymir group :     ���*���  (b.) 'I'o search for. win, get, quarry, reline, amalgamate, smelt or otherwise, dress and prepare tor market,  mineralI substances of all kinds, and iu particular gold,  silver, and other precious'minerals iind precious stones:  (c) To buy, sell, reduce, dual in. and refine bullion.'  specie, coin and nrccious metals:  (d.i To locate or otherwise acquire mining claims,  mining rights, and metalliferous lands in _triLi.li Columbia or elsewhere, and to explore, work, develop, and  turn to account the same :  (C.) To acquire by grant, selection, purchase, lease or  otherwise, and to develop tlie .resources of and turn, lo  account any lands and any rightsover or connect.-d with,  land belonging to or in which the Company is interested,  anil in particular by laying out town sites and preparing  the same for building, let Ling on building lease or agreement, : advancing money to. or entering into contracts with builders, tenants and others, clearing,  draining, fencing, planting, cultivating, building, improving, farming, irrigating and by promoting immigration and tbe establishment of towns, village.-- and  settlements:  (f ) To acquire and carry on all or any part, of the  business oi- properly, and to vtndci'tako any liabilities of  any person, lirm, association or company possessed of  property suitable for any of the purposes of Ibis Company:  or carrying op any business which this Company is  authorised to carry on. or which can be conveniently  carried on in connection with l.liesame, or may seem to  tho Company calculated directly or indirectly to benefit  this Company, and as the eonsidoration for the same to  pay cash or to issue any shares, stocks or obligations of  the Company, and to enter into working arrangement-*,  contracts and agreements with other companies and  persons:  (g.) To promote any other company or companies for  the purpose of acquiring all or any of the property or  liabilities of 'this Company, or of advancing directly or  indirectly the objects or interests thereof, and Lo purchase, subscribe for, or otherwiseiicquire. and to hold the  -hares, slocks or obligations of anj company in. the  United Kingdom or elsewhere, and upon a distribution  of assets or division of profits, to distribute such shares,  stocks, or obligations amongst I lie members of this Company in specie:  |h.) Generally, to distribute among the menibeis any  property of theCornpany in specie:  d.) To borrow or raise money for any purposes of the  Con.puny, and for the purpose of securing the same and  inter, -t.'or for any other purpose, in mortgage or charge  Ihe undertaking, or all or any purl of the property of the  Company present, or after acquired, or its uncalled  capital, and lo create, issue, itui!.���*. draw, accept, and  negotiate perpetual or redecniabli' debentures or debenture slock, bills of exchange, promissory notes, or other  obligations or negotiable instruments:  (i.i To sell, lot, develop, dispose of. or otherwise ilea!  wiiht.be undertaking, nrall or any pari of tlie property  of the Company, upon any terms, with power to accept-  as the consideration auy -hares, slocks or 'obligations of.  anv other company:  Ik.) To pay out of the funds of the Company all expenses of or incident lo the formation, registration and  advertising of the Company, anil the issue of its capital,  including brokerage and commis.Hions forobtainingappli-  cations for or placing .-hares :     :  (I.) To make donations to sui'li persons, and in such  cases, and cither in money or kind, as may seem expedient : .  (m.I To act as trustees, and undertake the obligations  of anv trust:  (n.l To carry out all or any of the foregoing objects us  principals or agents, or iu pai Incr-hip or conjunction with  any other per-on, lirm. association or company, and in any  part of the world :  (o.l To procure the Company to be registered or rccog-  ni>:cd in any foreign country or place, or in any colony  or elsewhere:  (p.l To do all such other thini's as arc incidental or  conducive to t In- attainment of tlie above objects.  Given under my hand and seal of oflice at. Victoria.  I'rovince of Briti-h < lolumbia. Iliisat.li day of < li.-tol.ier. om-  ihoiisand eight, hundred anv nmctv-eight.  [l..s.| S.  Y.  WOOTTON',  llcgisi rar of Joint  Hlock Companies.  NOTICE    OF   DISSOLUTION.  The pari ui-r-bin heretofore exi-ting between the  undersigned at the City of N'i-Isoii. in '.iie province of  Itriii-li Columbi.i, a.- !m;it builders, under lb" lin;i name  and style of *' Elliott tV I l.ilc." i- hereby di.���ol ved a- from  the day of the date hereof b.\ mutual consent.  Ailiiinnc.Ns owing in ihe .-aid partnership are lobe  paid In George W. Hale, who iis-umes and will pay all  liabilities of the said linn.  Witness: ||. C. ELLIOTT.  A. M. John.s._ . Solicitor, GI-.'O. W, MALE.  Nelson. Hrit i.-h Columbia.  li.-ilcd at \'c!-on. (���*,. ('., thislMh dav r.f November. I-;'.>*  Between Duia-tii and Bukkalo  via tlie inag'nific.iu passcnycr  steamships "North West"  and " North  Land."  Touching   en    route:       "Thi-:  Soo,"  Mackinac Island,   1)i*>  ,.-,'troit,  and  Clkviclano.  Connecting" at Buffalo for New  York and Boston. Also at  lake ports for all points Kast  and South.  Two cltiily Great Northern trains ( Kasleiii  Railway of Minnesota), from Si. Paul -mri  Minneapolis connect, with stwnners at Ihiluth.  Before.dei-idiiiLC <ni ynnr mute in tin- K,*..*_  call cm agents 'of (I real Northern litiilway,  or write..  F. I, WHITNEY,  G.P. & T.A., St. Paul  (Handsomely Illu-iralive do-criplive matter  soul on rei|uest.i  CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY  AND SOO LINE  ! Fast and   Short   Route  to and   From  Kootenay Country.  First class and Tmiri-I  .--IcL-piTs Opcral.-d fimii  r.U'IKK    To  A'l LANTIC  'rickets issued through .mil b..���,���-.. igc  checked  io de-tinatioii.  co_*-r_sr__c t_o_nt s  Rossland   and   Mai*v Line   Foin,ts.  Leave.                                    MA I I.V Arri\c  i;:iu p. in.. NKLSON   |u:::it | . n .  Slocan  City,   Slocan   Lake  Points  and   Sancoi*  Leave     '               Maily   Kxei-pt   Sunday Anive.  il-iida. in '..NKLSON    . .���.���.'������.ll p. in.  Kootenay  Lake-I^aslo  R,outG"Steam,er Kokanee.  Leave.                   Mnilv   IvN'ccpt   Sunday Arrive,  l.-mip. m '. ...NKLSON Il:i-I u. m.  K^ootet*ay  River  Route-Steamer Nelsot-.  Leave.                         _ Imi.. Wed.. Kri.. Arrive  7:i>oa. m NKLSON.       C.-.M p. ir.  Makes connection at I'iinl Uuy with steamer I.okaiu e  in hoth direct ion-.  .learners, on ihcir rc-pi'divc routes call at principal  landinj,rs in hoth direction.-, and at other points when  signalled.  A-certain Kates and full information by addressii ���_-  in-iirc'sl local am-nt or  C. S. BEER, City TicKet Agt.,   ���   N ,        B   c  J. HAMILTON, /\gent ,'  Neison' *-" ��*���  W. F. ANl'KitsdV. TrnvHiiiK I'nsscimcr Aj-vnt. Nelson.  K. .1. Covi.i:. Mi-'i I'assciister Ak'cnl. Vancouver.  Notice   of   Application , ("or   Certificate   of  Improvements.  m.mi'.i'.i: two mim:i;ai. it.viM.-i'1't'.vi'K in -iii t-: ni;i.son  MIXINIi lilVISlnv or HIST  I.I10T!*.\\\V   IMSTIl.'.CT. AM'  i.ocviki) Dpi'i-siri'  iiikiv-mni:  mii.k ciskkk, *i\v<>  AM. A IIM.f .Ml I.MS HISTANT l-'KOM ICOOTKNA V AM)  l OI.fMUIA l:\IIAV W. KiiKMKIM.V TIIK J HUSKY UI.V  Ola UN I'.  Take in.tie.- thai I. ( n-oiKe It (I. (I'Mri.-cnlL for myself  and as .-I--, nt for Kdmtiii'l C Traves. free miner's certilicate No H-'iIa. and Ccnr-*c II. II. Sy 111 (> 1111 -. free miner's  i-ertilicnte No. ���JI7"A. iy<-<- miner's certitieate No 2~5I\.  intend sixty da>- fi-otn the dale hereof, to apply  In the ii linin'-; re cord it for a cert i Urate of iiop'oviiucnt-.  I'or the purpose of ohiainine; a crown Kraut uf tlie above  claim.  And further take notice thai act ion. under section  .'(7. nuts', he commenced before tin- i-siiancc of such  ccrtilli.-ute of improvements.  (iKOUGK It. 0. OMH1SCOLL.  Dated this 'I'lth day of Novemher. IS!'.-*. |N'ov. '_ ith*  ' 'I  W7^.T_^^  ���^TTT  K   ��� iv   -.1 ,(���  IIL-11J*-T-'  r-TTT5TTa J""*' l**'"-*,*-**-7,*rv.  *-*--*i-**-_ THE 'TRIBUNE:    NELSON   B.C.   SATURDAY, DEOETW BET! 3, 1898.  Those who ,desire lo keep warm during the winter nights should remember  that we wili offer great bargains this week in woolen blankets. Vou can  have   voiir   choice   from   the   best   Saxony  and   Canadian   makes.  Our offer of. 25 ' per cent off  Ladies' Jackets   and   Fur   Mantles   still   holds   good,  season's   si vies   as   we'  desire   to   clear   the   stock   off.  The   discount   is   on   the  In catering to the requirements of the people of Nelson in the matter  of their Thanksgiving Dinners, but that is nothing to the satisfaction  we can give with our stock of ,  ��-��-  Make sure that you are getting new fruits for your Christmas Dinners  by purchasing from '  THE  Aberdeen    Block'  Batcei-  3 tree.  NELSON  ��  0  LOCAIi   NEWS   AND   GOSSIP.  P. Burns nnd "Blake" Wilson this week  completed the ���jnr.lm.s-oi'aj! interest in the  California, paying over the sum of $1 ...000,  which makes $1:1,000 in all that the interest has cost them, aside from tlie amount    TTr,���    , .. ,     , ,-��� ji _ _���   -m    i  spent upon the property iu development. Will buy the lot on the northeast corner of Baker  The Calitorniait located on  Silver monn- -i     r i   ��� o_ __ r\- *-/_** j _\ /_    _-      _. mi   -  tain, near New Denver.   Close upon $7,000    ailCi   JOSephllie    StPeetS.        SlZ6   50   DV  120    iGet.       TllIS  ha-' been spent in development, resulti'i*-? ��� -i     ,     ��� iii ___>_.*���._. ii i i  in somethiiig like iioo feet ot work. Dm-;lot is one block east or the lot recently purchased  Lmpped'y^ the  Bank of Montreal at $300  a front foot.  wiiuam mcdohkhm, engineer on ..he Apply to Ward Bros., Real Estate brokers, Nelson.  steamer Alberta, received word tins week _ _   <���/  of the accidental shooting of his brother  in Hamilton. Thomas _IcDoutrtill, the  victim of the accident, was duck-shooting  on Thanks-riviiij*- day, and in pnlliner a  shotgun out of a rowboat received a  charge of shot in his side. He died in _0  minutes. The deceased was a machine  operator in the office of the llnmilton  Herald.  .J. A. Mara and F. H. Barnard are on  their way to England for the purpose of  floating some transportation schemes in  connection with the mining industry iu  the Canadian Northwest.  11. Harris, assayer at the Mall Alines  smelter, was m-n-riod in Vancouver on  Saturday to Miss I'na Still. Air. aud Airs.  Harris arrived in Nelson this week.  The members of the Nelson St. Andrew's and Caledonian Society gave a  very enjoyable banquet in the Queen's  hotel Wednesday evening. There were  about eighty members ot the society and  their, friends around the table, and the  fun was kept going until well on the following morning. The arrangements made  by Airs. E. C. Clarke of the Queens were  most complete.  Walter Askew lias severed his connection with the civil service of  the provin-  trroom: Air. and Airs. Groves were in  Nelson this week. They will make their  home in Boundary.  The regular monthly meeting of the  Hospital Ladies' Aid Society will be held  in the Presbyterian schoolroom on Alonday afternoon at-S o'clock.  The annual collection iu aid of the Kootenay Lake General Hospital will be taken  up in all the churches in the city tomorrow.  J. (j. and "W. 0. AIcLean have taken  a.cut 21 miles of the work on the Nelson  Ac Bedlingtun railway. McBeath & Peters  also have a piece of the work. The subcontractors will get to work at once and  the work will be rushed.  George A. Higelow will leave for Cres-  ton next week, where his sawmill is located. Creston promises to be a very  busy point during the construction of the  Nelson <*_ Bedlington railway. Itisabout  20 miles above Kuskonook, and is known  as the eighth siding. It will be the contractors' headquarters during construction. George announces that so soon as  he has a few trees cleared out he will pio-  ceerl at once with the organization oi'a  pioneer .--ociety  in  order that his claims  cial government, and  will for  the future ��� for membership may not  be again   over  devote himself to the life insurance busi  nes--. having accepted the local agency for  the New York Life Insurance Company.  W. J'. Robinson, who for several years  past has acted as deputy to sheriff Redgrave, of Donald, this week received notice uf his appointment as sheriff for the  electoral divi*.ionsol Nelson, Slocan, Rossland and Southeast Kootenay. Heretofore sheriff Robinson, as deputy, has covered the work in this territory and  divided ihe fees with the sheriff at Donald. This was all right for the man at  '���Donald, but put/the working officer practically upon half pay. The change niade  this week should have been made years  ago.  The following arrangements have been  made   for. .the ��� opening  of   St.   Saviour's  church.    On  Wednesday, .December l-lfcli, i  ���.'Archdeacon Pentreath will preach at the j  morning  service,   and   Canon    Perine,   of I  Spokane,   in   tiie -evening.'   On Thursday |  ��� ���veiling.    December .loth,    the    Rev.    li. j  (r\in. <>f  Ilns<.|and.   will   preach,   and on '  I'Yiday evening, t he Kit h,. tins   Rev. C.  F.  Vitii"', uf New Denver.    On   Sunday, the  jNt.h. the vi.n.r. and archdeacon   I'entreal h  will  lake  the 'morning  and   evening service-   ii'-pert i vely.    At   all    the   services  there will be special music  The r.riii--h Columbia 'Goldfields i**  working a large force of. men on the Gulden Weige property tit the junction of  the main and second north fork of Lemon  creek, li i- a gold- proposition, and a  c,ro-*scui, tunnel ISO (Vet long has cut the  ledimai 17-1 feel ih-pili. proving it to be IM  feel. wide, with 10 fee'., oi' quartz, assaying  as li:_h a--$70 in gold. and averaging $17  or $hS ad ii*--. the ledge. The company has  abott' 17 men at work. A sawmill is running full blast.  For the convenience of thn.-e who de-ire  to make Christinas presents and don't  know wli-ii to -I.loci .Jacob Dover has this  sea-otl lit i'i '������! l I'd a de.-ei i p! i \'(-* 'en I a logne  of t he Vood.-s whieli he has --ecured for the  holiday trade.  F.   W.   Gioves -nf   Ka-lo   was  united in  'marriage t�� A!is- Eva.Jvmie-   of   Ros.-la.iid  on   W-*u*ll'-'Iny   i-veni:i<,'   at   St.   George's  church.    Re-  ceremony,   i.-  looked as they were in this city.  i Ou Thursday John A. Turner, secretary  I of the South Kootenay Board of Trade,  j received notice of his appointment as  gold commissioner for tlie Nelson mining  . division. Of till the persons mentioned in  ! connection with the vacancy there were  I none who gave more promise of satisfac-  j torily filling the position than the appointee.    He should make a good ollicer.  .'Postmaster' Gilker   will   mark the new  year by enlarging the postoffice, utilizing  the whole of the present store for '-postal  purposes and adding a large number of  boxes.  Al. J. Barrett, foreman at the Hall JMti.os  smelter, is recovering from a three weeks'  attack of sciatica. He was able to be  about on Thursday.  ~A special general meeting of the South  Kootenay Board of Trade will beheld on  Alonday evening at 7:o0 o'clock, to discuss  matters in connection with the Ainsworth  disaster.  A meeting of those interested in curling  will'be held  in the board of trade rooms j  on Alonday 'evening at S o'clock, for  the j  purpose of organizing for the winter. j  So far there are'between '>t_0 and 700 j  names upon the city voter.*' list. The j  time for the making of declarations to j  qualify as householders expired-on De- !  (���ember 1st. The list must be. revised and :'  corrected not later- than the   10th instant. .  Don't Bother about Canada.  As to the prospects of a, successful isnte  from the negotiations between Canada  aud the t-nited States, the ("lobe correspondent stiys the people of Canada can  hardly understand the feeling of absolute  indifference toward Canadian affairs that  one continually encounters 1 r, may  bethought that this indifference i.s the  result of tin* present stress and strain on  public men following upon the war, and  that with the sett lenient of the terms of j  peace the Canadian negotiations will be- j  come a matter of general interest.    Noth- j  life the dominion of Canada does not exi.st.  Canada may be the next door neighbor,  but it is not on his visiting list. It would  be agreeable to say that Americans take  an interest in our affairs and know something of our development, bur. if a small  official circle wlin-e duty it is to look into  Canadian questions be excepted, the governing class at Washington knows nothing a.bout us, anil does not want to know.  Liberals Don't Want McCarthy.  Leighton McCarthy is not altogether  acceptable in North Simcoe. Although  his surname is tlie same as his great  uncle's he is not the same, you know.  The executive of the Liberal Association  tried to give the young man a clear field,  the understanding being that D'Alton  McCarthy's nephew would vote with the  government at Ottawa. But the majority of the local Liberal association would  have none of him, and at Stayner last  week they met and elected a candidate,  in spite of a dissuasive speech from.Tamps  Mi-Mullen, Af.P.P. The candidate is  .lames Martin, merchant, of New Lowell.  Dividends of Canadian Banks.  Thursday was dividend day at many of  the Canadian banks, when the half-yearly  dividends are paid. On that day the fortunate stockholders were paid over $],-  000,000 in dividends, to carry them over  the Christmas season. The Bank of Montreal heads the list, dividing $000,000  among its shareholders. The Imperial  Bank of Canada divided $.0,000.  to fit your feet at  to suit your pocket  BOOT AND SHOE HOUSE  AllKliDKKN' HtOCK. 1'AKKK .STItKKT.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF NELSON.  TENDERS   FOR   ICE   PRIVILEGE.  COAL  COAL  GOAI  Coal beaters suitable for home, office op hotel use.  A new line' of cooking stoves and ranges  'to burn either eoal   op   wood.  Also a complete stoek of fancy heaters for wood only.  We  carry  the best.  Come in and examine our goods and get our prices.  We handle Anthracite  eoah   ���  __SS  _*��__��.  NELSON, B. C  KASLO,  B. C.  SANDON,  B. C.  /  y  --���y  .::-.V- .*   ,-- S>--&2%fe*r  This week we have opened out a new consignment of  Toilet Soap, which includes all the favorite brands, and  offers better values than can be secured elsewhere.  ��  Prescriptions Carefully Compounded      Baker Street, Nelson  ._***  A  j>K#  rp_E_E_E]_R_E    ~W~_A_S    ___k_    TIME  v  .-*  >-'���        AND  When   tli<*   liiii-i.'is  were  used  foi* ���.���uiiveving fond   (,<>  i.lic  iMiisidorcd   good   form.     Now   that   the   sea win   of   hmne  will   he  iiiTi-ssary  (->  haw an extra supplv of  inoiiili.   hul   al   jii'fscni   il   i.s scarcely  '���nlcrtiiimni'iit    has   fairlv sol, in.   it  CTTTXJ_Ei]_R-y  .*"  i'S  his (li'parlinf'ni or our hardware husincss is t'nlly iMiuipperl aiifl we  line ot' Carviii1;' Sols. .Steels, I vory. Celluloid and Mono !ian  Sil\-ei-  Platerl   Knivijs,   l-'orlcs .and  Spoons.    Kte.  show iiil;' a  ���.���.ry  liaiiftsome  T.dile   Knives and  Forks.  '������Vfi-UYTIIINl.  IN 'I'lIK  IIAIIDU'AI.I-:  LINK  ��-=l  F'S 61  tiu  Coi-dov.-i .StruuL,  Viiiii'OIIVl-l*.  Uiik<T Sirpol,.  Ni'l-oii.  Is something new, stylish, and strictly up to date for fall wear. Every  Hat guaranteed.  liii  No. 18 aqd 20 Baker Street, Nelson.  Bakep Street  Are offering special bargains in  Fine Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums  xifyfef  *l��;  Ji".* in, '.vim performed tlm j ii)K  "-eenis   to be   further   from   the   real  an  old  time  trh-nd ol   the! fact*-'.    To the average American in public  Tho I'il.v f.-oiiii(;iI lire i)ro|i;in:d In receive fenders for I ho  ���irivik-f*o of removing ien from oil'I he eily's reservoir.  'I'eiiders for Ihe iiriviletce nn; nrmiired to.-ilate n lump  .������him for l.lie privilege, nnd n marked cheek or ea-h fur  Ihe sa in of lil'ly did I,u--- inn*-'; iti.-enmpii.ii.v each lender.  The person who.-e lender may he iieeepLed will be re-  qnircd lo enl.er inl.o a conlrncl indeiniiifyin;,' I he city  ii-Kiiinst. iui.v ln-s.-s or fl;iiii)iK>' which may be ocen.--ii.iMed iii  conneclion wilh Jie removal of iee from oil' ihe said  reservoir.  .ruled lenders marked outside "Tender fei* ice privi-  letfe," are required to lie .-.nl. in nol later than .Monday,  the .'illi December next, al, :i o'clock p. in.  The eit.y eoimcil do not hind themseh-cs  lo accept l.he  lowest orany lender which may be sent. in.    Ilv order.  .1. IC. ST1.ACIIAN. City Clerk.  Nelson. B, C. November _S|li. 18(18,  seem mysterious to the ordinary  man, but when it comes to knowing  where the best shoes are to be had  for the least money, the practical  side'of her nature stands out prominently. We haven't advertised a  barg'ain sale, but it has become  known that we are selling'a particularly Fine lot of ladies' shoes at very-  moderate prices. That is enough to  bring- those 'who like g"ood stylish  footwear. We g*ive a few pickings  from the laryc and varied stock'.  THERE WILL  BE AN  ECONOMY  THIS WINTER  IN THE  USE  OF  COAL  AS FUEL  THOSE  WHO DECIDE  TO USE  COAL SHOULD  SEE THE  LATEST  DESIGNS IN  COAL  BURNING  STOVES  THIS CAN  BE DONE BY  CALLING  -��� AT THE  LAWRENCE  HARDWARE  COMPANY'S  NEW STORE  S^-Si^^H^^-iS.-il^iE^SS-S*  'i_.-.-_*S_*^^^��f_==-_  -*"-*-���-_  ^a-*".***-^  Ki*"1" _- "  NELSON SHOE STOR  iaker otreei  ielson  ���;  } ���  'A  I \  .*��� J',

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