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The Tribune Nov 12, 1898

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Array ^l.z~ >..'��� "..*�� A _��*-f .-.���-x! ,ir.A<_. -a.  Has Mines tha'. ��H,"0  Pr.yh.r; Dividends .incl Hun  drcds of Proportius that can be .Made  Dividend  Paying Mines.  'i"< '*-     *  V'iA    P  iC'V*W  ":/  -Via ._  V**;^  <rSs  ><>.-*  i  -^   -*��*V  &     ^^^  .^Tri ' '^f*44- ^w ff-���#^--j.  %i 01 v sl    fc ^ 63 ^ y  m  &*���$&&���  m  KO  TEi  Has   a'  Mineral   Oulput    of  Upwards   of   One  fViillion    Dollars    Every    Month  In   The   Year  /&  ^'o  SIXTH   YEAH-HO. 50.  "/  ^  ^^^oNTELSON,' BRITISH"   COLUMBIA, SATURDAY,  NOVUM BUR  12, IMS.  THE   CITY   COUNCIL'S   METHODS.  Saving Which Accrues to tlio City by tho Purchase of the Water and Light Systems.  The Xelson Minor is opposed to the present city council, and iu is doing its utmost to discredit them and the city by  publishing statements that are wholly  untrue. In its issue ol' Friday last, statements are made that are absolutely false  in every particular.  First, .lolin Flliot did not resign the  city solicitorship. On August 1st last he  was dismissed I'rom the position by resolution. All bills he had rendered the city  I'or services had been paid, except one,  and that one was in I.he case of the Kootenay Lake General Hospital Society vs.  the City. 31r. Flliot had not rendered a  bill i'or his services in connection with tlie  Electric Light,Loan iiy-law litigation, and  did not render any bill for such services  until long after his dismissal.  Second. Air. Elliot did not do all the  legal work in connection with that litigation ; in fact, he did very little of it. Following a .well-osLablished custom, Air.  Elliot appointed Tapper. Peters '6c Potts,  of Victoria, as his agents to appear in  court, as the case was to come up before a  supreme court judge in Victoria, and  those gentlemen continued to act for the  city iu the matter since Air. Elliot's dismissal, and will continue to act for the  city until the case is finally disposed of.  Third. The bill, rendered by Tapper,  Peters & Potts i.s open for the inspection  of any ratepayer, and an inspection will  show that instead of one appearance before- the judge hearing the case, over a  do/.en appearances were made. The bill  was referred to the finance committee of  the council in the u-ual way. and payment ordered in the usual way. In fact,  the bill was in tho hands of members of  the finance committee for a week before  it was paid.  Fourth. The statement that Alessrs.  Tapper. Peters & Potts are really solicitor'- for ihe. mayor, and not lor the city,  is -imply ab.v-urd.  Fifth." The affidavits filed in the case  on behalf of the. city show that but two  of the member-; of (he city council .ire  shareholders in the Nelson Fleet ric Light  Company, mmii'ly. alderman Whallev  and mayor Houston. The affidavits also  show that the NeDon Electric Light Company bus is-ued 2,7(.'5 .-hares of stock of  "     " '   hai��.\    Of this  TWO   DOLLARS A YttA R.  the par value of ','10 pet  stock: alderman Whalley i:  10 -hares, which repie-cnf  t!i.-   holder ul  m iiive-I incur  of $100 in ca-h. Mayor lloit-.on hold-' 322  shares, or an inv-vstmetU of ."j*').'**"') in lumi, i  or one-ninth of Liu; capital siocc of the  company. The council ���-ihe members of  which are all largo property holders���believed that the city should own its own  water and light systems. The water system was first pureha-ed from the private-  company thai owned it, and upwards of  $10,000, in addition to the purchase price  of $."5,000, has been expended in extending  and improving it. Today the revenue  from water rates nets the city about $0.10  per month. The electric lighting system  was next purchased from the private  company that owned it, but not until the  purchase was sanctioned by a vote of the  ratepayers. The price paid was par for  tlie stock issued by the company, with 12  per cent, added, the city in addition paying all amounts the company owed on  account of construction. The construction debts of the company amounted to  SJ.100. the par value of the stock issued  to $27,950, and the 12 per cent ou the  stock issued to $3,.'"5-I ; a total of $35.-101.  This is the exorbitant price that the city  has paid i'or a going business thsit nets it  $800 per month. In purchasing aud extending the water and light systems  owned by the city, a bonded indebtedness  of $S5.000 has been incurred. This indebtedness bears interest at the rate of  it per cent per annum, which makes an  annual interest charge of $-1250. To pay  tho principal at maturity requires that  $3100 be set apart for a sinking fund each  year. The,, interest and sinking fund  thus require $7350 each year. The net  earnings of the two systems are $11 50 a  month, or $17,100 annually, which gives  the city.$10,000 clear profit, a sum that  will go a long way towards helping to  pay the general expenses of the city.  These are facts that the ratepayers are  not likely to obtain from the Aliner.  The Sale Stopped.  The sale of ex-mayor Scott's mining  stock,Which was billed for Thursday in  order to satisfy the judgment secured by  Clabon, as compensation for getting.Scott  on the directorate of the Dundee company, has been stopped. Preparations  for the sale were going ahead without delay when the solicitors.for the defense appeared and produced a certified check for  $7,0975.57, the amount of tlie judgment  and easts. Tlie check was deposited with  the registrar as security and the saie was  stopped. Now Air. Scott expects to get a  rehearing of the case. Me was enable! to  do so by depositing the check witli the  registrar. Otherwise theisale would he.ve  gone aiiead as ad vertised.  Hifryhis May  Win in  3:;quimalt.  The Esquimalt election case of Jardine  vs.   Bullen   wa.s    commenced    yesterday  morning  before jus. ice   Irving, and   from  the progre-r; .e.ad'r  Ml:  Hhrgois, i- I'j:  counted ou*, ���.;  officer, being i ''.'  succas-.ful ��� audi  gins bale-is wer'  looks  \vry  mucii as  w'l! come out on ;-op.  ���!.    was  ! I>\  with Bullen 20S. At tlie afternoon session of the court evidence was submitted  as to bribery on the part of the Bullen  workers. L.'P. Duff is appearing for. the  petitioner and Gordon Hunter for the  respondent*, AV. F. Bullen. Should Bullen  lose the seat, the number of rhe straight  Turner party will be reduced to sixteen  in a house of thirty-eight.  Deop Level Mining in Colorado.  The old mining camp of Leadville, in  Colorado, is showing a great deal of activity. Perhaps the most important impetus  the district has received is the striking of  what is' known locally as'the "-econd contact." The Marian. Aluhala and Aiab  mines, all iu the''.same territory, have  opened up (his lowe'r deposit of sulphide  ores at depths varying from 1,100 to 1,2-10  feet, and their success has stimulated  others, so that there i.s a prospect of a  good deal of deep shaft sinking and exploration work. Another important matter is the linal spirting, after many disappointments and delays, of the Leadville  Pumping Association, which is to drain  the large basin, incuding what are known  locally as the ''downtown mines." This  includes several important producers  whose work has been temporarily stopped  by water. It was impossible to drain one  of these mines without nnwatering Lhe  others, and the co-operative plan was the  ouly one which could bo adopted.  Moyie City's Difficulty.  The Aioyie City Leader says that as  near as can be learned nothing has as yet  been done towards clearing tho Canadian  Pacific railway townsite and building a  depot at the foot of the lake, and at the  present writing Aioyie apparently stands  as good a chance of securing the much  coveted station as does the proposed new  townsite. 'There ate several rumors afloat,  one being that, the proposed C. P. Ii. town-  site is tied up by litigation, and in such  an intricate manner as will require much  time in the,courts to unravel. If such is  the ea-e, Ihe company is likely to again  approach Aioyie for a site for their station  and siding.   Tho Squabble ovev Eciy Placers.  Fmpetor  William  is   much   displeased  over several jarring incidents of  his  trip  __._    i ._ _ , __.. .        M.i- _    ._���_    ..__���   _.._ _     \r...  r reticn consul-general ai.reu<ieu, in oraer  io assort .France's guardian-hip of holy  i)l;i"(<��. Moreover, ic appears that- t In1 i  >ultan practically took forceful pos.-ession  of l.lic laud lie presented to emperor William, the owner objecting to sell ecclesiastical property. '  Encouraging Tests of Dundee Ore.  A smelter test has been made of two  carloads of Dundee ore. The first car  went IS. I ounces in silver, 2.S5S ounces in  gold, 19.9 per cent, lead, or a total of $77.15  per ton. The second carload went 7.0*5  ounces in silver, 1.005 ounces in gold. -1.3  per cent, lead, or,,a, total of $2S.-10. Recently a test ship^l7B-H^i3Q^:>20 tons to the  Hall Alines smelter-.gaveWjat.urns of over  $50 per ton, an inev0j&0a--^-^lue of 10 percent, over the las't'-shipinent. The ore  came from the 250 foot level.  Heinze SuinfT the C. P. R. Company.  F. Aug. Meiu/.e, late owner of the Trail  smelter, has filed a suit against the C.P.R.  company, in Alontreal, for $100,000, in  which he alleges that the said company  have forcibly taken over certain personal  property, which was not included iu the  sale by him. The G. P. li. company claims  that they bought everything in sight i'or  the sum of $800,000 cash, and have taken  possession ot everything they could find  of Heinze's.   Dominion Revenues on the Increase.  The rcyeuue for .four months of the  financial year ended October 31st, shows a  betterment of $3,o51,0S(i, the total receipts  for this period of 180S being $11,707,(51)7, as  against $11.-110,011 in I.SU7. There was  also an ihcr'ease in the income for October,  the figures for the month just closed being $3,355,17!). as compared with $3,131,803  for October, 1807.  The Lardo-Dunean Railway.  The Lardo-Duncan railway corps of engineers, under J. A. Gray, land commissioner of the Kootenay liajlway 6c Navigation Company, has returned to Ivaslo  from the Lardo and Duncan rivers, where  for nearly two months the work of completing the surveys for that line have  been going on. It is said that excellent  grade- have been secured on both rivers.  A Familiar Railway Kumoi1.  It is reported that the C P. Ji. company  intends as-oom as. the ice forms on tlie  A.nii tocoiiiniruce. on the work of the construction of the branch line i'rom Arrowhead through the J__urdo to the head of  Kootenay lake. Jt is said that men have  been engaged for the rook work which  will have to be done on   the   Arm,   a I'e.w  L'.iriMi.koi'h'  I'ifkoL   JJoiiri  hou-.c  Oliupel  II1,         Si  SI l.'I Illll:  h SS io  llii        111'  I!'.-.    ������  Hill (HI  11        ;-.;  ���Ji.'<    ������  110 CO  11           7  II'J    ���'  Si -J.*)  CITY   COUNCIL   MEETING.  At the meeting of the city council on  Alonday altornoon tenders were opened  for the construction of the necessary  buildings at, the city cemetery and for  the fencing of the same. Tho tender of  Kdward Caw-ley. being the lowest, was  accepted. The .tenders called lor prices  for a picket fence and for a board fence  at so much per foot, for a caretaker's  house and for a mortuary building, and  were as follows :  W. P. -.IfKiiolionin  Hiimutl Voiidk- ��� ���  .)(..-i:ts 'riioiiip.-on ...  I'M Ouwlcv   Cicely \- ('iiir.pljoll ....   ii 'l ...     ������         A communication was read from J'1. I.  Squire, on behalf of Kootenay Lodge No.  10, I. 0. 0. J.<\, stating that the society  would take the plot of land selected, and  pay for the same as soon as the agreement was made out. The society will  also attend to the removal of the bodies  of the deceased members of the order  from the old to the new cemetery.  A resolution was passed requiring the  payment of cash for all electric light supplies sold by the city.  A resolution was also passed iu winch  the council went on record to the effect  that the rental of ground and houses on  the main streets to Chinese should be discouraged as detrimental to the best interests of the city.  The council decided to increase the salary of the city clerk from $85 to $100 per  month to date from October 1st. The resolution to this effect was moved by alderman Teetzel, seconded- by alderman  Hillyer.  A communication from John A. Turner,  secretary of the Kootenay Lake General  flo-'pital society, was read, in which the  council wa.1- asked to bear a part of the  expen-e of connecting the hospital with  rhe sewer at Cedar street. The letter  raised some di.-cuss ion as to the desirability of the city making an annual grant to  (he society and having the council represented on'tlie hospital board, but nothing  definite came of it and the communic.i-  tion was liled.  Tlio council appointed mayor rioiuslon  and aldermen liillyer and Gilker to represent the council at the meeting of the  hoard of trade on .Monday next, when the  dcsiiability of Laving Nel-on made a  divisional point by the Canadian Pacific  Kailway Company will be discussed. __  In accordance with the request of Francis 15. Lysaud others, the council decided  to lay a thvo-plank sidewalk from 'he  end of lhe pre.-ent sidewajk to th'- < a-r  end of S ernott stieet and ahmg :\-..u  street to lot No. to, in block No. 22.  Tne city clerk was in-trucled to request  the coroner in cases of future inquests to  call in the medical health officer where  post mortem examinations or medical testimony are deemed necessary-  The Enterprise Ore Chute.  The Silvertonian claims that the Enterprise ore chute is the longest which has  been developed iu West Kootenay. The  Enterprise is being developed and worked  by a tunnel system, there being now five,  principal ones, all of which are driven  directly on the vein and in ore. with the  exception of one crosscut tunnel that_ is  driven near the upper end of the claim  and will tap the vein at a depth ot 125  feet. This tunnel, when completed, will  be 133 feet long, and i.s now in 101 feet.  The property can be drained and worked  to a depth of 000 feet before it will be  necessary to resort to sinking or to erect  any kind of machinery. No. 1 tunnel is  the lowest, down the mountain and has  only lately been started, but ic shows the  ore to be the same as in the upper workings, both as to size and value. This  tunnel will have attained a depth on the  ore body of over 'J00 foot when its face is  directly under the present face oi No. 2  tunnel. The longest tunnel so far driven  is tunnel Xo. 2, which is in a distance o!  770 feet. It has been driven in ore all the  way. An upraise has been driven through  to No. 3 tunnel and measures 183 feet, all  in ore. which shows the paystreak to be  from ten inches to two feet of clean ore.  From No. 3 tunnel an upraise has has  been driven 102 feet, and No. I tunnel is  being driven to cut this raise, there being  still 30 feet, to drive before the tunnel,  which is now in 210 feet, will tap it. s. All  of these raises and tunnels are in ore, and  when remembered that So. 2 tuiinel was  driveninto it without passing through it,  everything points to its being the longest;  ore chute yet discovered in the  province.  MINING   AROUND   SIIiVBRTON.  PROTECTORATE    OViGR   EGYPT.  Although in has been officially denied  that Great Britain intends to proclaim  a protectorate over Egypt, there can be  little doubt.but that such is tlie natural  sequence of the present condition of  affairs. To proclaim it is to call a spade a  spade, since the liritish occupation of the  country has been virtually a protectorate  since 1882, when France declined to join  England in sending an army to suppress  Arabi's"rebellion and restore order. Jie-  fore Arabi's rebellion, France and Kngland .jointly, by the authority of the six  great powers of Kurope,' administered the  affairs of Egypt in the interest of her  creditors. France's withdrawal loft England sole administrator, and Kngland has  never consented to readmit France to the  position she vacated in 1882. Air. Gladstone announced that Kngland would  withdraw from Kgypt as soon as order  should be restored and the country should  be secure from iuvasion and able to standalone. Ihit that time has not yet arrived  aud it has long since been understood  that it would never arrive.  Franco has been irritated to observe  that her desire to re-enter Egypt is considered at .London to be a danger of '���invasion,'' against which Kngland is bound  to provide. All the powers of Europe except France have been well, pleased with  the success of Kngland in administering  tlie affairs of Egypt. The country has  been brought to a higher state of prosperity than, it ever before knew, even under its own Pharaohs. A majority of the  powers have, accordingly, been content  that England should remain in occupation. Franco and liussia have made difficulties, but they are outvoted by the  rest. It has i'or years been open for England to call her "occupation "'���which  marks a vague title���by the more definite  name of a '���protectorate." The Fa^hoda  in'-ident seems to have precipitated the  de.-i-ion to take a step long under contemplation. A protectorate i.s a definite  s:r:!usaud has the advantage of definite  rights and duties.  The declaration of a protectorate is virtually a defiance of France, whose susceptibilities have been consulted in putting  it off so long. Ho far as liussia supports  J-'rance, it is a defiance of Russia also. It  is likely that the recent secret Anglo-German agreement carries Germany's acquiescence in the now move, and tlie assent  of Italy and Austria may be taken for  grained. A majority of the powers, to a  ; i --fain extent, legalizes England's protectorate.    Turkey N nominally the suze-  n.n  ol  _gypt",   antl   1 urkey   has  hart  miles Fi  'otn Arrowhead.  U.rlll  "!���  .' V    '  ".  .!".l  eg  j  .:. 1.  .' H ' '  "hi-  ������w Hi  1   '-'''    i  dice,  :ed   I.  ���\\>-.  ig-  .',' e 1  1 lio'.'.''  d, wli  h.h  and three  of  gives  the  ex-speaker a   majority  of  one  so far, the vote standing now Higgins 209,  Tho Carers of Oiiice.  The Kootenaian :'T!;e cm'fs nf membership  are   tolling  on "Our   P-ibs rr."   Tie-  pale ! inge on his damask  i-'n-ek   hc-peai'    1  ' 110 troubled mind liiade uo'ddy ::>y .John -   ���  pomposity, .'vines tenacity ,-nd Augustu-' i  alacrity,   in   addition   to <���_ Haii_ ,-nixioi;    j  forebodings as to the fate of i hat maiden  speech in January,, rehearsals for which  are now on.  Several miners have  been  temporarily  laid   off at   the  ('omstock.   mine-, as   the;  'management  does  not wish to have   too  much ore broke before I.he i-oncentrator is  in running '-rdcr.  ��� A contract has been Jet to A. Trebiirock  of Sandon, to run 200 i'eet of tunnel at the  Canridia.u ' group. The lower tunnel is  now in a di'-lauce of 100 feet, and this additional 200 feet is to be added to it. - Air.  Trebilcock wa.s the foreman at the Canadian group at the time; of the last shutdown.  Tho work being done- at (he Emily  Edith is .showing that, property to he one  of the- highest concentrating prop;--i:.!���>'!-  in the Siocai'i region. Considerable ch-nu  pi., ha-: .,-���.���) r.!. oui'.ti'red. hut, the ee: i-  ;_���:< me:;;  i-; '.'iishing development', ���; :;d ive  .; j   r -.;-! ;-:-���:: '   irvillg   1 O s'Cpa l'(i I C   It    iri.pi    :ee  (���o;:e..iii ; ��� ; ':��������� ���.���; ore, as a concentt ;������ \ ��� >������ \ ; i 1  even i uniiy be erected and it then < a'-r !:<���  handled much cheaper than attempting  to sort it at present.  given her consent*. Jdut Turkey is disregarded in cases of th'- -ori. A orote. tor-  a-. c over Egypt siiiiphlh-s the po-itinu of  the Soudan and makes the Nile valley  Hritish from Alexandria to the lakes.  \-MIB.   MINING-   NOTES.  (.11 the Evening Star, whicli is being  operated by the Fairmount company, six  inches of ore have been found on the  hanging wall. Jksides this there are  eight feet of quartz, carrying iron pyrites.  There is also a fine talc gouge on the  hanging wall. Tho shaft is now down a  distance ol 53 fact, and under the present  contract i.s to be continued to a depth of  100 feet, so soon as arrangements ;ire made  for the removal of the water.  On the Tamarack 15 men are at work.  The engine bed and boiler are in place,  and connections are being made for the  steam pump that is to be installed. The  shaft house will soon be iini.-hed.  A force of men is developing tlie J-Jlack-  cock, on the north fork of Carpenter  creek, for major Furlong. Winter quarters are being erected.  All the packers and teams in Ymir are  busy transporting supplies and machinery  to the Ymir, Dundee and other properties  in the vicinity.  Where Men Work fov $2.35 a. Week.  There are no street cars running in  London, Ontario, because the railway Go's  '.employees are on strike. Here are some  of the reasons why the strike took place:  Of the 70 men on the payroll, sixteen  have been getting $1.50 a day, ten have  received $1.12 a day, forty-one !.;5.55 a  week, and twelve !.*2.35 a week. The  average pay is thus, little, more than a  dollar a day. For this money the men  have to work as long as the company  chooses to work them: fifteen to eighteen  hours a day is the usual time. Each employee has each year to pay SI3.75 for a  uniform, $11 for a regulation overcoat and'  $1.1.0 for a hat, making a total of _.$25.85.  Out of the sale of these clothes to its employees it i.s claimed the company makes  a handsome profit: i'or example, it instated that i.he contract price of the .uniform for whieh the men are charged  $13.75 is only "i'9.25. Tho company's rules  pre-vs vory'hard-on the men. Thus, if a  trolley pole is broken tlie men on the car  are taxed $ I., for it, although the actual  cost of replacing it is only fifty or sixty  couts. In (rase of an accident the men  are compelled to hunt up witnes-.irs to exonerate tho company, but are not paid  for the time thus lo.--L.  DDHigiuito  Candidates by Colors.  A now system of voting was tried in the  recent election.-  reason of thee.'  ing he-Id i '".lay  in iii  peril'  n   . e  .'he iii'-i eouip:  ���ity of   .'0. we  . ihe gre.i 'ev ;  gO I O  1 eriiiy.   The call  is due to the manner in which the vote was  taken. Tlie ba Hot consisted of a small piece  ; est.  a. ma  d i -; i u  : J'em tones, and by  ".���nt a recount is be-  ��� ' ] : st. ('aig'i rv eon-  -;iv.--  Jitmcs li   diva  :!     !','    baho. -I    ll'i    dis-  .Mr-..'.-M of  ������.'h:;-h will  e of ! he ipe-et'tainty  blank cardboard, folded, iu the centre,  which the voter marked with either a  blue, red, black or green pencil, the color  signifying the candidate for whom he was  voting. A. E. Cross had the blue pencil  pencil tind James Reilly the green. To  separate blue from green by electric light  was a most difficult matter -hence the uncertainty of the result. The supporter-'  of Cross assort a very serious mistake has  been made iu the first count by giving to  lii'illy a number of ballots marked blue.  The method of votiug at this election has  been quite an innovation on the pa-t. It  is generally admitted, however, that the  change has not been a success when four  candidates arc in the field.  BRITAIN'S   WAR   PREPARATIONS.  Never Since Nelson's Time Have Such Efforts  Been Made by Britain.  The preparationscfor war which are  being made by Great Britain are causing  much uneasiness by reason of the fact  that the people of the nation are iu utter  ignorance of the causes which render such  preparations necessary.  Themagnitudeofthe.se preparations is  not appreciated. In the first place, it  should be understood that the presence of  the Channel squadron at Gibraltar, ready  for action, i.s an ominous sign. In spite  of its name, this squadron has nothing to  do with the channel. It is at Gibraltar-  to prevent the union of the J<"rench northern squadron from Brest with the  "���southern'squadron at Toulon, the British  strategy being to crush these separately.  Au emergency squadron has beeu formed  from the coastguard battleships Alexandra, Ben bow, Oollingwood, Colossus, Rodney, the portguard battleships Howe,  ISTile, Sauspareil, Thunderer and Trafalgar, and the training service battleships  Conqueror and Hero.  These twelve, with full crews, ammunition, coal anrl provisions aboard, are ready  to put,to sea. while the cruiser squadron,  comprising tli'- Terrible. Diadem, _.**>'i6he,  St. George, Crescent. Europa, Au-tralia,  Galatea. ..Moianipus, Severn, lletribution,  Blonde, Sybille. Latona, Naiad and Mercury, is almost ready. Add to these  eleven torpedo gunboats and no fewer  than 2-1 torpedo boat destroyers. This  enormous force, however, is not specially  concerned with the defence of the channel, which is left to what is called a division of the Meet reserve, the composition of which is never published. This is  supposed always to be ready to mobilise '  at IS hours* nt,; ire.  Thi-'   rough   summary   i-   sufficient  to  -how the '"Uraordiuary scale of the Jirit-  i  :i   ;���:'_.-;;a: a: io".    for   war.    Ne-eer   since  Nel.-o.'i's timo/iave such preparation-been |  made.   -Moreover, -ir .Michael Hicks-Beach  is an extremely  penurious chancellor of I  the  exchequer.     L'.-uaily    every   penny I  for public expenses has to be wrung from j  him.    Now millions are being poured our. .  "What does it all mean? |  Chinese Run Out of tlie Slocan.  The Silvertonian: No more Chinamen  are Lo be allowed aiound any of the Slocan mines, and those that were here are  on their way out. the fiat ha-' been issued  and the Slocan miners will set; that it i.s  enforced. Thursday evening about nine  o'clock, a body of about 50 miners appeared at the Ajax mine, where two  Chiumen were employed, and asked for  the manager, Mr. Wright, and informed  him that it was for the best interests of  the Slocan country that the Chine-'o  should be kept out and that tho-e that  had drifted into this scetion be obliged  to leave. The manager and his two Chinamen were then escorted down the hill to  the Noble Five concentrator, where another Chinaman has been employed. This  one, too. wa.s persuaded to accompany  the miners, who proceeded to Daly'sville  at the Payne tramway, where another  Chinaman Was adderl to the list. The  four Mongolians were escorted to Sandon,  where, with considerable difficulty, bed-  were procured tor them, which were paid  for by the miners. The Chinamen were  told to bit the trail iu the morning, and  keep going -not to return, to any of the  Sandon mines. The miners then quietly  dispersed.         The Chinese Question in the Slocan.  As a result of the running out of the  Slocan Chinese at Sandon last week. 35  men at tlie Last Chance quit work and  wen; paid off Monday evening. The men  took umbrage at the discharge of the  white cook. V. ho had taken part in the  demonstrations against the Chinese last  week".  May. Have to Flfp't Again.  At the .meetings of the Conservative  executives in Ivi-t Wellington and South  Ontario it has been decided to protest  the elect ions of the two ministers, and instructions to that cud have already been  i-surid. so that Hon. .1. M. Gibson and  Hon. John Oryden may have to fight  again for seats.  ifRtal Entlluft oi a Fl;,'ht  , During a rough and turn bit; free-for-all  light at (..'a-cade City ,'a-t week a man  named Lamb seriously injured on lla/.le-  burg. Lamb afterwards secured work on  ! he 'street grade at Greenwood, and was  working until he wa- arre.-l.ed, lla/.leburg  having (iiird of his injurie-'.  The Wakclicld,  .'.: the ''���'>";.krlield about. 250 ton- of ore  are ,.i;-e;e; .- ached, and thi* pile j.. being  ndih-.i to a- f.isi. as the' six ore -orter- can  I'tll the sacks. This iv inter will be one of  activity around the Wakefield.  CARIBOO   CREEK   PROPERTIES.  Shipments   will   be   Made    Prom   the   Silver  Queen   as Soon   as Snow Comes,  Fdward  C. .Finch, who  is superintending-the development of  the Silver Queen  Mining   Company's   proper-y   on    Snow  creek,     reports     --a tisfactory     progress.  Snow   creek    is   a   tributary   of   Cariboo  creek,  and   the  property  owned   by   lhe'  company   consi-t-   of   cicjlit   claims.     ..\s  there has been cnn-iderabie adverse criticism   of   the   company's   operation--,   the  statement of  manager  Finch   re-pectiug  the  same  is of interest.    He  states that  the company is installing a plant  which,  when completed, will mean the  expenditure of about $10,000.     The company has  laid a 20-inch water pipe 750feet to a five-  foot double  noz/.le  J'elton water  wheel,  which   operates a   four-drill   compressor  plant, and the company pipes its air a distance of   7,700  feet   through  a   four-inch  pipe  up  to the mine workings.    During1  the installation of  this machinery there  have been employed 20 men, but tlii�� force  will   be  reduced  to  12 miners.    The property is developed by a sc-jie-- of tunnel's.  The main tunnel run in on flm lead,  wilh  the  crosscuts,   totals 202 feet in   length.  This  tunnel   gives  a  depth  of   110   fee'*.  There are   three  short  crosscut  tunnels  and   a  further  tunnel  opening up a parallel lead, which is now in   15   feet ou  the  vein.    At  present  two  men  are   sorting  ore, preparatory to making shipments by  rawinding 11 miles r.o the Columbia river  at   J3urton   City.    The   com puny    has   a  dozen mules for rawhiding the ore. which  will be commenced   as soon  as   the snow  permits.    The ore is a  sulphide, carrying  gold aud silver  values, with  a small "percentage of   lead  and   copper,  and   when  roughly sorted will   refurn about $30 pet-  ton.    Probably by a more careful system  of sorting, at  a  larger expenditure,   the  value-- could be increased,   but  the man-  asroment deem   it  wi-e   to do...just rough  sorting.  The Cariboo Creek mines are being  steadily opened up. The Golden Hope,  one of the propert'ifs owned by the Cariboo Creek it Canadian Mining Company,  is near the Silver Queen, and a�� -oon as  the Silver Queen compressor begins work  riie intention of that company is to run a  pipe line from its plant and use (he power  to run their drill-'. .J. G. McMillan, vice-  president of the Cariboo Greek 6c Canadian Company, reports that a good grade  of tellurium ore is being found on his  company's property.  The .Millie Mac 'tunnel. No. 0, i- in 100  feet. This property is owned by the  ILiimlonps Mining Sc Development Company, aud is being developed under the  supervision of C. C. Wondhouse. jr. They  have a magnificent body of ore, and have  a large quantity sacked and ready for  shipment.  Development on the Porlo Rico.  The I'orto Rico mine at Vmir i- developed by a series of three tunnels of an  aggregate length of 10.50 feet. The ore is  free-milling, and will concentrate about  10 to I, with values that will average  about $10 per ton. The vein is about 22  inches in width, ami lies in a porphyry  formation. The mine is equipped wirh a  5-drill compressor, a 10-stamp mill with a  crushing capacity of 30 ton- per day. and  an aerial tramway half a mile in length  from the mine to the; niillsite. Within a  period of not to exceed three week- tin;  owners expect to have their stamp.- dropping. The ore bins are full anrl ore is being stored in (he tunnel. Work in the  mine i- at pre-ent being confined to opening the stope- and in making a raise from  the lower No. 3 tunnel to the No. 2tunuel.  The lower i ininel gi\*e- 500 feet of backs  on the vein. The properly i- al present  employing ���''<) men.  Si500 to $10,000. This week's purchase  lixes the value of center Baker street  property tit about '''.''35 per foot frontage.  The B. A. C. Clliclals Deny the Story  Tin; ollicial-: of the British America  Corpora: ion deny all knowledge of any  i.icpo-i'. of iiiiul- in the (Md National  B-inl' of Spokane by themselves to take  up 'lie ininorit y slock of the Le Hoi company. "I know i hat there is no truth  whatever in the matter." said manager  iv.Iwiu Durant when the report" was called  (o hi- attention.  ?ictt^:  ���"WTT-  "TT  gil��Wii,��M*��ii^^ m  n-iE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON   B.C.   SATURDAY, NOVJiAIBER 19., LS9S.  uttm^a MUCKS  Q  ��  *1  ��  i/  You will find many of the cheapest and most  common things, lightly washed with silver  stamped "quadruple." No matter what  goods are ' stamped, ' it is the name ��� and  standing of a first-class maker���one with a  reputation to keep*--that insures quality.  -For over fifty years the Meriden Britannia  Company's goods have stood the test, and  continue to be the best that is made in  plate. Silver plate that wears is stamped,  . *' Made and guaranteed by the Meriden  B. Company" on Coffee Sets, Tea Sets,  Waiters, Cake Baskets, Baking Dishes, Etc.,  and " 1847 Rogers Bros." on Knives, Porks,  Spoons, etc. A full line of these celebrated  goods is carried by  I'hone 10, Baker .-areet.  KIlilCI'ATKICK &  WILSON.  Purveyors io I In, People  nl' (irocerios. Crockery, find <j ho-.-, ware  In  Noah's time,  In other clime,  Men  rustled  for their food.  You  work for pay,  And  'phone 'today-, , ���  For groceries where  they're good.  Vou  need  today,  No new X-Ray,  To see inside our store.  The way''you' know,  The goods  we'll  show,  Will  please you   more and more.  Phone 10, Baker street,  ICII.KPATl'K'K & WILSON,  Purveyors to the People  nl' <_;roi:oric.s, crockery nnd Ciliisswnre  BAKEE   STEEET,   "NBLSOIT,   B.   O.  PUBLISHERS' NOTICE.  THK TUIBUNE it. juiujimicu on .Saturdays, hy Tin-;  Thiuunk Puui.isiiino Co.mi'anv, und will be mailed  to subscribers on payment of Two I'oi.i.aim a year.  Xo subscription taken for loss than u year.  REGULAR Ai'VKHTJSKMI-.NTS printed at the fol-  iowing rato��: One inch, ��,'.(. a year; two inches.  Sl"0 a year: three inche.-- SSI a year; four inches,  ��0(i a year; five inche-,. $ll'."> a year; .six inche:i and  over, al the rate of Si.50 an inch per month.  TRANSIENT ADVKllTIdGMKN'Ta '-'0 cents a line for  lirst iiisertion and 10 cents a line for each additional  insertion,   liirth,  marriage, and death  notices free.  LOCAL OR RICADIXG JMATTEU NOTICES io cents a  line each insertion.  JOB PRINTING at fair rates. All accounts for job  printing and advertising payable on the first of  every month; subscription, in advance.  ADDRESS all communications lo  THK TRIBUNE. Nelson. B. C.  PROFESSIONAL   CARDS.  7 A BAb* & FORIN���Physicians and Surgeons. Rooms  ������J   3. 1 <ind 5, H.gelew block, Nelson.  Telephone 12.  DR.   J.   A.   ARMSTRONG���Government   Veterinnry  In-pector.   Treats di.-euses of all domeslic animals.  All stuck inspected at Nelson.   Nelson, B. C.  *QR. J. W. QL'INLAN, DENTIST-Ollice: .Mara Block,  . J. W. QL'INLAN, DENT1ST-  Baker Si reel, Nel.-.on.  w.  J. II. HOLMES, C. K���Provincial Land Surveyor.  P. 0. box Si, Kaslo. B. C.  A.  IT.   1IOLD10II���Analytical .Chemist nnd Aon��yer.  Victoria M reel, Nelson.  T C. GWILLIil, B.A.Sc. & W. 3. JOHNSON, B.A.So.  " ��� ���Mining Engineers and Analyl.ieal Chemists,  Slocan City, B. C.  ,  LODGE    MEETINGS.  ���v"  NKLSON LOOGE, NO. 23, A. F. & A. M. Meets  second Wednesday in each month. Sojourning  brethren invited.  KNIGHTS OE PYTHIAS-Nelson Lodge, No, in.  ICniglils of Pythias, meets in Ca'-tle hall, Macrion-  uid block.* corner oi' Josephine and Vernon streets, every  ^ceonrl and fourlh Tuesdav evening al 8 o'clock. All  visiting knights are cordially invited to attend.  Geouoi; Ross. Iv. of It. & 8.  It. G. Jov, C. C.  SATURDAY   MORNING NOVEMBER li. IS! 18  That the 'Miner,   of Nelson,  is  not  in  touch with the enterprising spirit of the  merchants and business men of  this city,  and has but ;m_ imperfect  knowledge of  local 'happenings, is  shown by an article  in Monday's issue, in   which it  takes the  people of Nelson to task for what it terms  their lack of cohesion.   There should be  public buildings  in  Nelson,  in   which to  transact the business of the  federal government,   but  there   are  none.     At   the  most,   the   Miner   says,   these   buildings  would not cost more than $50,000, "and if  "' proper representations   were   intule  to  "the   department   of   public   works   no  "doubt  the   accommodations   asked  for  ���' would be granted, but up to the present  " the  city  has taken   no decided steps to  " bring'this about."    It would be difficult  for  the  Miner  to  crowd  more mis-statements of fact into the same space than it  did  in   its article   in Monday's issue,    in  the  first place there   were  no people in  Nelson, nor in the federaTgovernment at  Ottawa, who indulged lhe wild hope that  $'tO,000. would be expended in federal government  buildings   iu   Nelson.    But   tlie  "people of Nelson saw the necessity for the  erection of public buildings  in   Ihis  city,  and   took   decided   steps   several   months |  ago  with a   view   to  securing them.    In j  April   1808,   the city council  sent mayor j  II Mi-ton   to .-Ottawa   to  urge the matter I  with the federal ministers, and the South I  Ivootenay Board of Trade and the .Liberal.  Association ol" the city sent as  their delegate   on   the  same   mission   John   Ayton  Gibson.      They   found    that-   among   the  members  of   the  government  there   was  considerable 'feeling against any expenditure for public bnildiiu.'-" in   Nelson.    The  three departments 'more directly affected  were tlie. postal, customs tind   inland revenue.     When   the   delegates  approtich'ed  po-ituif'ster   general   Mulock   they   found  him   openly   opposed   to any expenditure  for public building-', nnd he  went further  .i-jd said that it was nonsense to advocate  a-M3'  such   expenditure.    Minister   Pater-  son, of the cii-;.oms   department, favored  the expenditure, and Sir   Henri  .Inly   wtis  lukewarm in th" matter.    When the minister of pu'tlic work*-- was approached and  an appropriation of ���s'JO.ODO was asked for,  lie rcplii d that he had been able to secure  an   appi opnation   for Bat   Portage upon  tho citizens furnishing the site for the  buildings. If Nelson could do the same  he might be able to repeat the performance. At about this stage the delegates  from Nelson took another decided step  and signed an agreement offering to furnish the dominion government with a  free site. Minister Tarte then recommended the appropriation to tho' executive, and was supported b.y ministers  Blair and Patterson, but the executive  refused to entertain it. The failure of  the citi/.ens secure the buildings was not  in any measure due to the neglect of  Hewitt Bostock. lie not only urged the  matter before the ministers, but went on  the delegate's agreement to furnish the  site. Had minister Sifton favored the  scheme Nelson might have secured the  buildings, as it was a western appropriation, but he did not favor it. and the mission of the delegates was rendered futile.  In what respect the people of Nelson have  lacked enterprise in this matter is probably known.only to the Miner.  The Tribl'NI': lias been informed from  reliable sources that a saw-off has been  arranged between the government and  opposition forces, whereby 22 of the election cases will be dropped. Four of the  cases will go to trial. The members  whose seats aie contested are Bullen, in  E-quimalt, Booth in North Victoria,  Prentice in East Lillooet, and Dean in  North Yale, two of whom are opposition  members and two government. In the  Esquimalt case an effort is being made to  find room for D. W. Higgins, an ex-  speaker of the legislature, whose friends  believe that he has but to secure a constituency to get a portfolio. There was a  difference of but three votes in the last  contest in Esquimalt between Bullen and  Higgins, and the latter's supporters claim  that he was illegally counted out-by the  deputy returning officer.- Booth, whose  seat in North Victoria is being contested,  was speaker iu the last legislature, having been elected to succeed speaker Higgins. He defeated Patterson, the opposition 'candidate, in the general elections.  In the Prentice case, it is said, a novel  condition of affairs exists, in.that the successful candidate's name does not appear  upon the voters'list. In the North Yale  contest, Dean, the Bostock candidate, secured a small majority: over Hon. G. B.  Martin, which the unsuccessful candidate  naturally says was secured by corrupt  practices. " ���   ... ���  ,  In* Victoria the office of police magistrate i.s vacant, and the press of the capital is endeavoring to impress upon the  appointing powir the necessity which exists for the selection of an able man to fill  so important an office. Tlie Colonist  points out " that the powers of the police  " magistrate are large, and the class of  " people with whom he litis for the most  " part to deal is such that he must neces-  " sari 13' be the final judge in the nuijiirity  " of cases. It is, therefore, desirable that  " the place should lie given to a man cuii-  " versa nt not .only with the law, but with  " the wa\*s of men. Be should be able to  " bring not only some degree of learning,  j " but a reasonable share of experience to  "'guide'him in his labors." How would it  answer to apply this standard to the provincial government's appointee at Ivaslo?  Tin-: provincial government last week  gave notice that'hereafter no, lands or  timber of lhe crown will be disposed of,  except under special circumstances. Persons desiring to purchase are cautioned  against going to 11113* expense in such matters before communicating any alleged  special circumstances to the department  of lands nnd work's.  who for some time has filled a similar  position in tha.t province. The excuse  offered for this course is that the attorney-general intends to reorganize his department, and therefore desired to.have  as his deputy a man familiar with the  work. With the old government tlie  complaint wtis that all the public offices  were filled with Englishmen. This cause  for complaint has evidently been removed, and the province will henceforth  get its civil servants from Manitoba.  At the recent assize court sitting in  New Westminster the grand jurors had  the advantage of having tho .ittorney-  general of the province iu attendance  svhen their presentment was read. Thuy  took advantage of this circumstance to  refer in it to the injustice which obtains in  British Columbia, in obliging men to travel  all over the province for service ou the  grand jury without allowing them any  remuneration for their service nor the expenses which the3r are put to in connection with it. The result was that chief  justice McColl toak up the matter, and  from the bench suggested to the uktorney-  general that something should be done in  the way of removing the grievance. The  people of the province have therefore tho.  satisfaction of knowing that a lonpr-stand-  ing injustice has at least been brought to  the attention of the government:. The  presentment of the Westminster grand  jurors cannot now follow its many predecessors to the convenient pigeon-hole.  The provincial government on Thursday issued regulations to the effect that  in future no gold commissioner, mining  recorder or any employe under them will  be allowed to take out a free miner's license, nor will they be allowed to acquire,  either directly or indirectly, any interest  in any mineral claim. All such., officials  and employes of the government are required to furnish the department of mines  with a list of their present holdings and  interests in mineral claims, which they  will be permitted to keep alive.  Persons or communities desiring any.  expenditure by the provincial government upon public works are requested to  forward to the department of lands and  works (1) description of the work desired,  (2) reasons-which make the work desirable, (3) in case of roads or trails, a rough  sketch of roads or trails in the neighborhood of such work, (-1) an estimate of cost,  and (5) whether any persons or companies  benefited  will  contribute to  the cost of  the same.   BAST   KOOTENAY   NOTES.  ic uompany,  Capital $1,500,000.    Head Offices Toronto, Ontario.  All types of electrically operated mining- and power apparatus  Sole agents for complete Victor Blasting* Machines  We also sell the genuine Bell Telephones  British Coiumbia Branch Offices  .Granville Stroul ���VANUOUVKU  Koolenay llisiricL���N KLS0.V  .FTR-A-rCTHS:   ID .^JR, .LI IDT (3-,    ICoolcnny A^enl  ACK.VT l-'Olt VIHI5  ItOI'K AM)  (I HXIiltAL MACHIXKHV  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 eured meats.  Orelaps hv mail earafully Tilled and promDtly forwarded.  H.   E.  T.   Ilanitain.   is   tret ting   in   gooc  ���-hapefor the  winter.    Cabins are   being  put  up ;ind   trails   made.     It  is  expected  thai w <>_ K will   lie  vigorou-.'y   pro-ecutrH  all winter. !  ___  Foreign ana  mes-tic Cigars  ���    J-  4&Ls  A'hgnton  arge consign merit of  cigars,  This week  ceived a  forcio*n    and    domestic  which   includes    many    o  favorite    brands.     Those  desire   to   keep  in- touch  their   customers    should  their   orders    for    eiq*ars  tobaccos   with   Mip-hton.  re  place  and  The Postoffice Oigar Store  .1. .mix; 11*1 u.\  BAKER STREET  Having secured tlie more, commodious and convenient, quarters of the above hotel. Airs. K. G.  Cliirke takes lliis opportunity of thanking her  former palrons ul the Clarke Hotel for llieir  patronage in the past, and for soliciting 11 continuance of ihe same.  l>  .(  Just received a consignment  of Harris home made tweeds  from Talbot Harris, Scotland.  The supply is limited, so call  early and examine this stock  r.  n.MCKH STl.KI'.T  NKf.SON  Received Daily from Spokane at the  zv  TIIK OHKAI'KST PLACI-' IF THK CITV l'Oll KRCITS OK ALL KINDS.  MILLS & LOTT, Cop. Baker and Ward Sts., Nelson.  ArroiiNKv - ('kni-.hai. AIahtin has  brought a man from Winnipeg to .serve  as deput.y .ittoriu^y-genernl of this province.   The new official is II. A. McLean,  The first payment on the Big Chief  bond of .$20,000 was made on November  1st. The amount of the pa.vnieiifc was  $1,500. The next payment of $3,0(K) falls  due on January Ist; the. balance extends  over a period ol one year. Mr. '���'"gnu has  a force of seven men at work developing  the property. An open cut ending in a  tunnel is now in over 21. feet. Tlie ledge  i.s about live feet in width, and in many  specimens' the gold can be seen in the ore.  Work was commenced on the Tiger and  Minnie M property* last week. These  claims are situated on Tra'-.v creek, and  were located b.y J. Arthur and J. If. Conk-  Iin. The development" consists of one  open cut 2(i feet in length, ending in an  incline shaft of 10 feet. There are two  ���separate leads that run through' the  claims, one cany ing galena, which is 8  feet in width; the other is a quart/.,  carrying copper and gold, and is ;*> feet iu  width.  The wagon road to the Sullivan group  is completed. The road is about two aud  a half miles in lf.;njr.h and the grades are  easy. A 25-liorse power boiler, pumps  and hoist are now on the way- to Fort  ���Steele. A force of H> or 20 men will fie  employed during the winter, and I.lib  mine developed to a depth of at least '!()()  feet.    Development at the Yellowstone.  The Yellowstone, near Salmo, which i.s  being developed under the supervision of  Rates $2 per Day  E.  C.  Clarke, Proprietor.  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  ICING OK THE KOUKST .MINKKAI. CLAIM, SITUATK IN TUB  NUT-SON MININfl DIVISION OK WKST KOOTKNAV DISTHICT  AND I.OOATKO O.VK M1I.K WKST OI'\G! VKOl'T CltltKIC AND  rot'lt MII.KS SIIUTIIWICST ol-'  N'KI.SON.  Tiiko notice tli.it; I. .1.31. Ki Fairbiiirn, of Kiislo, ]'. C.  rioting siSiigonL lor tl. T. Aitkin, froo miiiurs curlilii-aiu  No. IMS'', intend sixty days I'rom Miu dtiiu hereof, to iippl}*  to Lhe mining recorder for a cerLillcaLe of improvements  for Llie purposo of obuiininic 11 crown j^r.iiiL ot the above  claim. And further take noiice that, action under section  ."7, must be commenced before the issuance of such cer-  lilli'ti-ic of improvenieni.s. J. JM. li. I.\Alltl'AII'N.  ��� Dated this ISth day of August. ISPS.  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  "WIIITK," " ll.WMM.-l'," "Kl.KCTION," ANIl *' M V l-'MKIt"  MINKKAI, CLAIMS SITUATK IN TIIK NEI.SOX .MINING  DIVISION OK WKST ICOOTKNAV DISTRICT, AMI I.OCATKI)  .VKAIi THK  I'OOICMAN  CI. WM  ON   KAGI.K CliKKIC.  Take notice that I, A. S. l''arwell, HKiml for I.he Nelson.  I'liui'iiiiin Gold .Mining Company, Limited, free miner's  cerlilicate No. iiSli.x, intend sixty days from lhe dale  hereof, lo apply to Ihe mining recorder I'or a cerlilicate  uf'improvements, I'or the I he purpose of obtaining a crown  Ki'iiiiL of the above claims. And further take notice thai,  action, under section 'M, must he commenced before lhe  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  A.   8.    KA If WE LI...  Dated Lliis 2nd day of .September, WM. [Sept. :'.|  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  .UTNO .MINKKAI. CLAIM, SITl'ATK IN TIIK NKLSON -MINING  DIVISION OK WKST KOOTKNAV DISTK1CT. AND l.OUATKD  OX WKST SI IIK OK GIVKOl'T CltKKK, KOCH AND A IIA1.K  HUM'S SOUTH WKST OK NKLKuN. ADJOINING ICING OK  Till-:   KOIH.ST  .MINKKAI. CLAIM  Take nol ice thai I. .1. M. I-i. J-'uirliiiirn, of Kaslo, H. ('.,  acting as agent for .1 _\l. Ness, free miner's certilicate  No. L'.*)")!; intend sixty days from lhe (hue hereof. Lo apply  to the mining recorder for a cerlilicate of improvement.*,  for Hit; purpose of obtaining a crown grant, of lhe above  claim. And further take notice Iiml. action, under see-  tiou ;.", muni, be commenced before the issuance of such  ecrnlieate of improvements.       .1. ,M. I!. FA lit HA I UN.  l;nled this lSI.li day of August, ISIIS.  ATJCTIOITEEES  BAKER STREET, NELSON  Kootenay Lake Sawmill, G.'O. Buchanan,.Prop.  First   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  �� **s "*a  When  Requiring  l horoughly Seasoned Lumber   Call   and  Inspect    Stock.  In slocU MooriiiK. liniiiK. mouldings, doors, and sashes.    Kvery description of joinery, doors and  windows   made   to   order.  OFFICE AND KILLS CORNER HALL and FRONT ST.  /?P!  ���L  hs&B  Notice   of   Application   for   Certilicate   of  Improvements.  IILUK  KVKD NK.LMK  MINKHAI. CLAIM,    .SITLrATK    IN    TIIK  NKLSON  .MINING   DIVISION  OK    WKST    KOOTKNAV    DISTRICT.   AND  I.OCATKI)  ON    I'OliCCI'INK    OKKKK,   AIIOCT  TWO   MILKS   KROM  TIIK  NKLSON  AND   KOIIT SIIKI'l'AHD  I.AII.WAV,   NORTH   OK  AND  NKAR   TIIK    .ll.'lll LKK    JIIN-  KIlAI. CLAIM,  Take notice thai  I. A. .S. l-'arwell,  actiiif,'  as a^cnt  for  the Itlni; Kyed Nellie Minim; ('ompany, l.imilcd   Liability, f'-oc miner's eirrl.ilieiile No. L'.">li:i.\.   intend, sixty days  from lhe date hereof, to apply lo I.he mining recorder for  a. cerLilicale of improvemeiils, fur Lhe purpose of obtaining 11. crown (,'ranL of lhe above claim.    And further lake  notice thai action, under suction '17, iniisi, be conimenced  before lhe issuance of such cerlillcale of improvements.  A. S. KAitWKI.n  Dated this I Ith day of October, 1SIIS. (Nov. al.h. !)SJ  iUiOKSMITHING pi  LXPEI  PpESPESI  Wagon   Repairing Promptly Attended   to  by a First-Class Vifheeiwright  SaB  Special attention given to all l^inds of repairing  and custom worl^ from outside points  The Tribune Wl'li buy Old ragS I SHOP:    Cor. Baker aqd Hall Sts. kelson.  O. W. West & Co. have been  appointed agents 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.  tia  T  ���������'. f  Wl  R>ay_.*r*  Baker Street, Nelsoq, British Columbia.  ..���Evv THE TRIBUNE:   NELSON, B.C.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1S9S.
THUS ZB_A_2nT:k:
all paid
up,     -
Hon.  GKO. A. DKUJMMO.VD...' Vice-President
K   S. CLOUBTON General Manage.'
WELSON   _B_R-£»-*ISrC'E3:
W. V/. Cor. Balcep and Stanley Streets.
      HKANCHKS IN    	
LONDON   ("England),   NEW YORK,   CHICAGO
and in Lhe principal cities in Canada.
the Vi-
Ple was
A.veritable tragedy of  modern  science
is the outbreak oi*" the  bubonic  phigiie'in
Vienna.    It has already  killed  a doctor
and a laboratory assistant, and threatens
.  the lives oi' many other persons.
In Professor Nothn-igal's laboratory,
where this outbreak originated, experiments have been conducted with the
plague germs since the outbreak iu the
East, nearly two years ago, oi' the most
dreadl'ul of all epidemic diseases. It receives great attention from the medical
profession of Vienna, because, onaccount
of that city's proximity to tlie East, the
plague is more feared there than elsewhere in Europe.
Barisch, tlie original victim of
enna laboratory, owetl his deatli,
ing to v-lu. latest report, to a rat.
an assistant in the laboratory. The doctors had been making experiments with
anti-toxin on the rat. In the first place
the germs were injectedinto the animal.
Then it wtis put back into its cage, in order that the disease might develop and
the anti-toxin be tested, llariscli \v;i,s ordered to report on the conditions of the
animal. Familiarity with such experiments had made him careless, instead of
looking at the nit from a safe distance he
took it out*. He held it too loosely. Quick
, as lightning it twisted and bit deep into
his thumb. The dumb victim of science
took an awful revenge. Its, sharp teeth
carried the germs right into the man's
For three days Barisch went about tlie
city as usual, visiLing friends, drinking
beer and enjoying the largest possible
amount of social intercourse. 10ven a.l'ter
he began to feel ill he said nothing about
what had happened.
At the cud of three days he was stricken
down with the plague in its worst form.
He had swelling in all the glands of his
body, blackness of the skin and terri'ole
vomiting.    In eight hours he died.
Dr. Mueller treated him. In three days
he developed the plague and died. Two
women nurses, Alb in e Pechaand Johanna
Flochegger, were dreadfully ill, but recovered.
Six.other eases then developed. They
were treated in an isolated building. One
physician, Dr. Pooch, who ■volunteered
for the work, stayed inside the building.
He wrote his prescriptions and held them
against the window paue iuside. They
were read by other physicians outside.
AH coutact between ocenpauts of the isolated building and outsiders was avoided.
Rats have long been dreaded as a means
of spreading plague infection. ■.■ Tliey
spread it in Hong Kong and Bombay, two
cities where the disease has raged recently.
Wherever the pestilence has appeared
vast quantities of dead rats have been
about the houses. This was particularly
true during the last epidemic in Bombay.
After the dead rats had been seen the human death rate became high. It is conjectured that after one man had been
killed by the plague the rats attacked the
dead body. . The rats carried the infection to other houses. The germs clung to
their hair and whiskers. The animals
contaminated human food, then sickened
and died. Their bodies were ealeu by
other rats and vermin. Thus the disease
wa.s spread far and wide. It is also probable that soiled dressings were carelessly
thrown away and gnawed by the rats.
Robert Jatfray's Narrow Escape.
Robert JalTray, who gave his post ofliee
address as Toronto, Ontario, had a narrow escape at New Westminster last
week for being committed for contempt
of court, if the press leports are true.
The Toronto man was never heard of in
the west until the commercial value of
the coal deposits of the Crow's Nest Pass
was established. Since then he litis made
one or two voyages of discovery to the
Pacific province. Last week he was at
New Westminster, and desiring1 to see a
court where the judge and lawyers wear
wigs and gowns, he sought adniis^iou to
tlie court of chief justice Mc-Coll. In doing so he came upon a blind door aud
tried to pound his way in. This, of
course, upset the dignity of the chief justice, and he diiected sheriff Armstrong to
seize and hold the body of ihe riotous
person who so rudely disturbed his court.
The sheriff, accompanied by registrar
Cambridge and a constable, went out by
another door—for the one Mr. Jaffra.y
was banging at does not open at all—-a.nd
hauled the culprit before the chief justice,
it so happened that Jalfray was not
known either to the sheriff, tlie registrar
or the chief justice, and l hough he humbly explained llitit he had no intention
whatever of interrupting proceedings, he
might just as probably us not  have been
BFI $ ITU 0 ii 8' £%8%% |ft!||B{fli 1
hi I Ion uuLUivltital
Are now prepared to issue
Drafts and Letters of Credit on
Dawson City, Yukon District.
Hiiy and sell Sterling Exchange and  Cable Transfers
available in uny pari, of Lhe world.
sent up for a month had not attorney-
general Joseph Martin been there. :']
can assure your lordship," he said, "that
tho prisoner is a most respectable gentleman, aud I feel certain that he would not
wittingly have caused annoyance or disturbance." lie then introduced the offender as Robert .JalTray, of Toronto, president of the Globe Publishing Company,
the Imperial Bank of Canada, the Crow's
Nest J'a-^s Coal Company, the Cariboo
Mining Company, etc., etc.
The 1 talian cabinet has taken a lesson
from Joseph, and is organizing public
granaries against a time of famine. The
formidable riots at Milan tmd elsewhere
last May were due to the sudden rise in
the price of bread, caused by speculation
in wheat and flour. The government intends to guard against this in future, and
the grain will be sold to the public at cost
In Spain the throne is tottering, and
with it will fall the last of the house of
Bourbon. This year, they say, will be
marked in history with the end of that
royal family. Senor Carvajal, a former
minister, is convinced that Spain's monarchy cannot endure beyond Christmas.
Senor Castelar finds the fall of the regime
inevitable and near. General Martinez de
Campos has offered the assistance of hi.s
sword to preserve the dynasty. The student of political economy is more likelj'"
to wish well to the revolution, in the hope
that it will be a purgative to the social
During the civil war in the United
States -10,000 men were killed in battle and
oG0,000 perished in camps and prisons.
From official figures, covering a period
from May 1 to September "JO, the total
number of deaths as a, result of the recent
war wil h Spain was 2,fiOG. Of this number !07 were officers. . At Santiago the
loss of life was twenty-two officers and 222
men. This is an average of one officer for
every ten men. At Cardenas one officer
was killed. Since the battles on Cuban
soil sixty-one men have died of wounds
received in service.
The political forces iu the Cape parliament appear to be about as evenly divided
as those in this province. Dr. William
Pissett Berry ii nn independent progressive or moderate. Ho was elected speaker,
aud tiie government was forthwith
beaten. Some of the extremists among
the progressives desired Dr. Berry to resign, so as to force the bond to weaken
their exceedingly narrow majority by appointing one of their number iu his stead.
Dr..Berry declined to make the speakership an incident in party warfare.
The Baroness de Roque, mother of Mrs.
Maybrick,  still continues her efforts  to
release her daughter from the life imprisonment to which Mrs. Maybrick is
condemned J'or the murder of her husband. The baroness has had a conference
with Mr. Henry White, United States
charge d'affaires, and has visited Mrs.
Maybrick in prison. Lord Chas. Russell,
the present chief justice, defended Mrs.
Maybrick on her trial, but he has shown
no inclination to aid iu her release.
The Victorian legislative council, New
South Wales,.has thrown out the woman
suffrage bill by a vote of 19 to 15. The
bill has been endorsed by two successive
parliaments in the popular house, but the
members of the legislative council, despite popular opinion and curtain, lectures, have persistently blocked the
There is a report going the rounds of
the eastern press to the effect that D. Mc-
Nichol, general traffic manager of the
C. P. R., estimates that "30,000 people have
gone to the Klondike this year, and that
20,000 of them will return to their homes
without having reached the goldfields.
Each man carried with him an outfit costing several hundred dollars, and his traveling expenses were not less than $2">0 or
$.'M0, making a total for each of nor. loss
than $(iOO, or a grand total of $90,000,000.
The percentage of votes polled for prohibition in the different provinces wa.s:
Ontario, 27 per cent.; Nova Scotia, ol per
cent.; New Brunswick, 30 per cent.: Prince
Edward Island, SS per cent.; Manitoba, 2">
percent.; British Columbia, 10 per cent.;
North west Territories, 27 per cent.; Quebec, S per cent.
First British Bill of its Kind.
The old age pension bill which was recently passed by the New Zealand legislature had ti stormy time in passing through
the various stages. Night sittings were
held, and all sorts of amendments to the
bill were proposed., At 7 o'clock one
morning, when the house had been sitting
many hours, tlie premier (Mr. Seddon)
told tlie house that the only alternative
lie could suggest to going on with business would lie tlie adoption of the closure.
After a long fight the opposition had to
give up, and the bill was passed through
committee. In moving the I bird reading,
tlie premier, Mr. Seddon, said the bill wtis
!l() hours iu commitr.ee, but by strength of
will and tenacity of purpose had reached
the present stage, and thousands in the
future would feel grateful i.o parliament
for its work. The New Zealand legislature's bill is the first of its kind passed by
any Hritish legislature.
Capable Official Removed to Make Way I'or
Some New Favorite.
EniToi" of rim Triijuxk: It lias frequently been said that the spoils system
is being introduced into British Columbia.
However that may be, an event has just
occurred here which looks exceedingly-
suspicious, aud has created a great upheaval of popular feeling. I refer to the
discharge of R. B. Thompson from the
government office here.
1 doubt whether British Columbia ever
had a more satisfactory public servant
than Mr. Thompson. He was capable,
conscientious and courteous in the highest degree. He was'popular with prospectors and with all other classes of mining men.
Mr. Thompson never was an active
party politician. No doubt he had opinions, and perhaps stated them ; but he
always remembered that he was the servant of the whole people, and acted accordingly.
When it was rumored that Mr. Thompson was to be discharged the indignation
was universal. The most active supporters of the present government' in this district, men whose character and influence
gained ninny a vote both for Mr. Hume
and Mr. Green, wrote at once to the minister of mines, and asked him to retain
■ Mr. Thompson. The minister of mines
was warned again and again by his own
supporters that lie was about to commit a
terrible indiscretion. But he remained
blind and deaf to everything, and the axe
fell. - ' n
The perpetrators of this despicable job
have iu ven ted what they call a reason for
their conduct. It is worth mentioning,
because it is an example of the sort ot,
things weak men will say when they are
cornered'.* Mr. Thompson was only the
gold commissioner's clerk, and, as such,
he discharged all the duties of a mining
recorder. Now, however, the man who
discharges these duties is to have a new
name. He is to be called mining lecorder
and to have a higher salary. This, we
are told, is not the spoils system. It
would never do to discharge a good and
faithful servant, and appoint ano!her.under the .same name: but it is all right to
appoint ;i novice to discharge exactly lhe
same duties, provided only the.name is
1 hope the Tiiim'.vn will take up this
scandal and give it iill the publicity it deserves.    Your obedient servant
i\. B. Kki-k.
New Denver, B. C, November Sth.
well-known resident of the village was
the cause of it all. When he went in to
vote he was challenged by a scrutineer,
for Calder, the Conservative candidate,
but lie took the oath without hesitation.
Then., turning to the'1 gentlemen present,
be said : ," Now that 1 am on my oath I
want to say something, that i-". that that
man who swore me offered me five dollars
one day last week to vote for Calder."
The statement caused a flutter, but the
elector voted and then left the booth.
Thomas A. Edison, Jr., who seems destined to be a worthy son of his great
father, is about to give the world a new
surprise. lie i.s not to be outdone by
Nikola Tesla, -who is doing' all sorts of
things with the elements, nor by his great
father, the Wizard oi'Monlo Park.
Young Edison now comes to the front
with what he considers a feasible, practicable plan for harnessing the only element
that has.heretofore escaped— the ocean.   .
For'-, many weeks the New York offices
of Thomas Edison, Jr., have been wrapped
iii secrecy while his plans were maturing,
but in a very short time a great syndicate
of British and American capitalists will
hang out its shingle on Broadway, prepared to sell heat, light and power- in
"quantities large and small. The scheme,
now about to materialize, is this: Wave
'motors'sunk to the bed of the sea will
■ generate power by means of the fluctuation of the tides. This power will produce compressed air, which will be stored
in great quantities. From this great reservoir, of compressed air a network of
pipes and mains will undermine the city
and convey the air to factories for power.
The balance of the compressed air will be
utilized to run dynamos, which will generate the electrical currents for heating
and lighting. •
Wave motors are not an innovation in
the field of science. For manyyears they
have been tried, both in the east and ou
the Pacific coast, but the promoters and
builders have never been able to turn
them to practical use. It remained for
Thomas Edison Jr., to accomplish this,
and he lias only just succeeded after.years
of experiments.' Since March 30 young
"Tom" Edison's contrivance has been
tried on the shores of San Francisco bay,
when the most satisfactory results were
obtained. Pacific coast capitalists have
watched the experiments and performance of the wonderful wave motors, and
are satisfied of their utility.
A. new and larger plant is now in course
of construction near San Francisco, which
will actually supply the metropolis with
heat, light and power. Mr. Edison has
already selected a site for the first plant
for New Vork, but owing to the difficulty
of obtaining a franchise, has judiciously
kept the secret of "t he location from the
public, just as he litis the names of the
capitalists who are to form the company.
Young Edison says with respect, to his
invention: "We are now about to begin
operations in earnest. We have obtained,
the.necessary patents, and will soon have
enough capital to begin ou a large scale.
The San Francisco plant has proved so
satisfactory that T^ am ready to begin
operations in New York. The syndicate,
which is com nosed .of foreign and American capitalists, will soon be formed. We
have selected a site for the New York
plant, but J do not think it would be judicious to tell the location just yet. Several engineers sire now iu San Francisco
with specifications for the new plant,
which will soon be completed. One of
the great difficulties of wave motors 1
have successfully overcome!. -At-the ebb
tide there is little: motion. This lias always proved troublesome in previous
wave motors. Hy storing the power the
difficulty vanishes.
Made Lhe Scrutineer Feci Bad.
Dm ing the recent by-election iu South
Ontario the occupants of one  of llie polling    booths    in    Reach    township    were
treated   to   a   small-sized   sensation.     A
The Ledge: The Mollie Hughes will be
worked this fall aud winter.
About 150 feet of tunnel 'will be driven
on the Lost Tiger this winter. The property is on Silver mountain, and is'owned
by 11. Clever. In digging a place for the
cabin a new lead was uncovered, which is
not surprising, as the owner of the claim
is one of the most fortunate men in the
The Congo group, on Ited mountain,
southeast of New Denver, is improving
greatly with work. Here is where the
great gold strike was made some weeks
ago. The-ledge has widened with depth
and the ore body is improving. It carries
principally copper and gold. Parties returning to New Denver from the property, who are iu a positiou to know, state
that it very much resembles the richest
ore of the Rossland camp.
Seven inches of clean ore came into the
face   of   the   tunnel   on  the Movvich  on
Tuesday last. The tunnel is below the
wagon road.' This claim is owned by J.
A. Finch..Neil Gething and Con Fielding.
A chute of ore, rich in grey copper, has
been traced for nearly 200 feet on the
Convention and Merrimac claims, on
Silver mountain. The Merrimac is owned
by Nate Tucker and George Long, and
rhe Convention by A. Behne and A. E.
About three years ago George Long
and Nate Tucker discovered a lead on the
Marion, Last week they sold the information to two of the owners, Mclnnes
and Marino, for ■*>'">().
Last week the Payne shipped HiO tons,
Ruth GO, Sloean Star 120, total for the
week 030 tons. During the month of
September the .Payne shipped 1710 tons,
the Ruth -130, Sloean Star 120, Last Chance
2-10, Sovereign -K), Treasure Vault '10.
Miller Creek 20, and Wonderful (5: total
290,** tons shipped from Sandon.
Before snow flies it is reported forty
men will be employed on the Bosun.
During September the Bosun shipped
SO tons from New Denver to Aurora. III.
Considerable work will be done on the
March .Bird group this fall. This property adjoins the Mollie Hughes to the
In September the Alamo shipped 210
tons. Since July 1st the Alamo hits
shipped -130 tons ; the Idaho 3!)0 tons: the
Cumberland ">0 tons.
Eight inches of ore has
the Ajax,'where the No.
the east vein.
A contract to drive "300 feet of tunnel on
the Pa I mi to has been let to Jenken Bros.
The Palmito adjoins the Queen Bess, and
is under the management of A. W.
An assay from carbonates taken from
the Summit:ledge, above the Noble Five,
gave 200 -"ounces silver to the toil. The
galena ore taken from this ledge goes 1.00
ounces silver and 05 per cent lead.
All communications relating  to  British  Columbia   business to be addressed  to P. O.
505,  Nelson, British Columbia
J.  RODERICK  ROBERTSON, General Manager
S. S FOWLER,  E.M.,  Mining Engineer.
Gat] be disposed of at
The Tribune Office
been, struck on
S crosscut tap.-.
Sections laud i of "The Road Tax  By-law. Xo. :'t>
read as follows: .
1. It is hereby levied and imposed and there .shall be
raised and collected an equal rate of two dollars per head
per annum upon 'till mule persons between the use ol"
twenty-one and lifiy yours residing within the municipality of tho City all Xel-on.
i: The Haiti rate .shall be due and payable to the city
collector, at his ollice iu the City of Nelson on ■tin- 'iOth
dav of November. ISilS.
'        T. M. WAI.I). Collector.
Nelson, 11. C, Oct fiber •.'r'nd. IMS.
NOTICE '     .     "
I.N-   Till-;   MaTTKII   <>'••    THK   COLl'MIHA, _\.V1)   ICOOTKXAV
Htkam-Navigation Comi-anv. Limited _L.iami.ity.
Notice i.s hereby given that the creditors of the above-
named comiiany "are hereby required on or before the
7th day of IJeceinhciv IS!)S. to send their names and addresses, and the particulars of their debts or claims aim
the names and addresses of their solicitors, if any. to IJ.
_M. Uogers, Ksq.. Hunk of .Montreal Chambers, Victoria.
Ji. C, the liquidator of the said company, and that at
tho expiration of the said time the liquidator will proceed to distribute the n-sots of the compiinr or any part
thereof amongst llie parlies entitled therein, having regard only to tne claims of which tlie liquidator has then
notice: and the liquidator shall nol lie liable for I In'
assets or any part, thereof us disiribuled Lo any person of
who.-c claim he has not. had notice at the lime of distributing the assets or a part tluncof ns the case may be
Oatedat Victoria, Ii. (.'.. tliis__7th day of October, A.M.
Mcrilll.LII'S, WOOTTON ,V. Ii A I IN" A It l.».
liank of Mont rear Chambers,   Victoria. II.  (_.'
for the said 'Liquidator.
1 **-_c V /
..j '
A.sitting of the supreme court for the tiial of civil
matters, will be held al. the courl hoii-c. N'el-un. on Monday, the."ilh dav of Mcccmber. A. 1>. I MIS.
K. T. II. .-51.Ml'KINS. lJi.-tri<.t l.rgi-trar.
Ma led this 2f!lli day of Oelobt.r. IMS.
Notice of Application for Transfer of Liquor License.
Notice is hereby given that the nniler-igiied, -Mary
M.-illolto. will iipp'lv io I his board of lieciiMiig coinmis-
sioners of tin: Cily of Nelson at their ncxl silling I'or I.he
I ransi'er of liecn-i". lo -i;!l liquor by reluil. at, pi-esi'iil, held
by her, lo Abraham N. Johnson,' and lhe undersigned
Abraham N. Johnson will applv lo I lie said board a! tlu'ir
next sotting I'or lhe livin-fer of the lici'ii-e now held by
lhe said "Alarv Mallclle from Hie premi-es known as the
Koolenay boti'l. on \Vvnoii direct, lo the building on
pi'cnii-o.'contained in the ea-l i of lot '.< bloc!; I. on Maker
st reel, in the -aid city.
iSigiiedl    MAI'Y MAl.I.KTTI-',
A.  -M. JOllSrioN.
Mated at. Nei.-on, I!, f.'., o.-toboi lllh. Il..r*.
I'oticB of Application for Liquor License.
Notice i.~ herebv given that, llie undersigned will apply
to Iho board of licensing commissioners of tlie cily of
Nelson a I. lie ir next sin ing for a license to sill lii|ti"r at
retail nt. her hotel, known as the Koolenay hotel, situate
on lhe Wesl J. of lot .'. and lhe easi ' of lot I, in block I, on
Vernon street, in llie Cily of Nel-on.
i.-siljnedl    MAKV MALLr'TTK.
Tinted al Nelson, I'.. C October llth. |s.is.
'Co.Ml'ANllW' ACT. 1S1I7."
Canada: -1
So. 11-.'.
THIS IS TO CKRTIKV thai   the "Ymir Cold .Mines.
Limited."   is   luillioriscd   and    licensed   lo    carry
on biiMnos.s within the t'rovmee of liritisJiColumbia, and
' to carry out or ell'ect all or any of the objects hereinafter
set forth to wnich tho legi.-Uuvo authority of iho Iegi-,lu-
lurc of British Columbia extends.
The head olliee of the Company i.s situate in Kngland.
Tho amount of lhe capital oi the Company is ^L'eOJjUU,
divided into iOU.IJ'W shares of one pound each.
The head uinco of tlie company in tliis Province is
situate in Nelson, and James Kodorick noUertson, manager ot companies, whose address is Nelson aforesaid, is
die nl ionic.) for ihe Conipany.
Tho objects dor which the Company has been established are:
(a.) To enter into, and curry into eti'eet, with such
modifications .if any) lis may be agreed, upon, an agreement to be made with The i-ondon and Hrilish Columbia
(Joldfields, Limited, of the one part, and the Company of
tlie other pari, for the purchase ot lhe Ymir ("old Mines,
situated at Wild Jlor^e Creek, West Ivootenay, comprising four claims., known a» the Ymir, Koekiand, Minr-
u-ump, UoKten Horn, and sundry fractions and rights
appertaining cliurclo constituting the Vnnrgroup:
(b.) To search for, win, get, quarry, reline, ainalga-
in.ite, smelt or otherwise dress and prepare tor market,
.mineral substances of all Kinds, and iu particular gold.
Silver, and other precious mineral:- aud precious stones:
(c) lo buy, sell, reduce, deal in, and reline bullion,
specie, coin and precious inelals:
(d.) To locate or otnerwise acquire mining claims,
nulling rights, and inetailiforousc lands in Mritish Col-
iimoia or elsewhere, and to explore, work, develop, and
turn to account thosame:
io.) 'reacquire by grant, select ion, purchase, lease or
otherwise, and to develop the resources of and turn to
account any luiuls anil any rights over or connect-d with
Jiinu belonging to or in wnich tlie Conipany is. interested,
and in particular by laying out town sites and preparing
the same fur building, letting ou building lease or agreement, advancing uioiiey lo or entering into contracts with builders, tenants and others, clearing,
draining, fencing, planting, cultivating, building, im-
pro.ing, farming, irrigating and by promoling immigration and tlie estiioli.-.lmienl of towns, villages aud
[ll To .acquire and carry on all or any part of the
business or property, and to undertake any liabilities of
any person, linn, assueiauon or conipany pos-csscd of
property suitable tor any ol the purposes ui l his Company,
or carrying on any business which this Company is
aiithoiiscd to carry on, or which can be conveniently
can-ied on in eoiineellull wilh Hie same, or may seem to
tne Company calculnteu directly or inoireclly lo benefit
this Company, and as the coiisidcral ion for ine same to
pay eush or to issue an.) shares, slocks or obligations of
ibe Company, and to enter into working arraiigeineiHs, j
contracts and agreements with other companies and ]
persons: |
(g.)   To promote any other company or companies for ■'
tho purpose of acquiring all or any of Ihe properly or
liabilities of tbis Company, or of advancing directly or
indirectly tlio objects or interests  theieof,   and   lo  pur-  '
oiinso. subserioe tor, or otherwise acquire, and to hold Hie i
hares,   stocks   or  obligations ol an}   company  m the ■
l'nitod Kingdom or elsewhere, and  upon a distribution  j
of assets or iln lsiou of prollts.'to distrioute sucli  shares,
stocks, or obligations amongst the members of this Company in specie:
(li.) Cener.ill.v, 1.0 distribute among the niembots any
property ot Iho Coin puny in specie:
(1.) 'J'o borrow or r.tise money lor any purposes of the ]
Company, and lor the purpose of securing the sinus and :
iiilcresl.'or I'or an.y other purpose, io moi tgage or charge !
(he uikIci taking, or all or any part of llie proper!} of llie ,
company present or after acquired, or lis uncalled .
capital, and lo crealc, issue, make, draw, accept, and '
negotiate perpetual or redeem.lole debenture- or debenture slock, bills of exchange, promissory notes, or other
obligations or negotiable nistruineiits: . !
(j.) To sell, let, develop, dispose of, or otherwise deal j
with tho undertaking, or all or any part of the property ';
of the Conipany, upon any terms, with  power to accept
as the consideration any shares, stocks or obligations of
any other company :
(k.) To pay out of the funds of the Company all expenses ot or incident lo the formation, registration and
advertising of the Company, and the issue of its capital;
.deluding uroRorage and commissions furobtainingupph-
eaiions lor or placing shares:
(1.) To make donations to such persons and iu such
cases, and cither m money or kniu, us may seem expedient:
(in.) To act us trustees, and undertake, the obligations
of any trust:
(n.) To carry out. all or any of the foregoing objects us
principals or agents, or m pin tnei-ship or conjunction with
any otner person, llrm, association or company, and in any
part of the world :
(o.) To procure the Conipany to be registered or recognized in any foreign country or place, or iu any colouy
ur elsewhere: ■'>'.:.'.
(p.) To do all such other things as are incidental or
conducive to the attainment of tlio above objects.
Given under my band and seal of ollice at Victoria.
Province of Hritish i.oliimbia, this oth day of October, one
thousand eight Hundred anv ninety-eight.
[I..S.J ri. V. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint yto'ek Companies.
Between Dulutii aiul Buffalo
via the magnificent passenger
steamships "North West"
and "North  Land."
Touching en route: "The
Soo,"' Mackinac Island, Dk-
troit,  and  Cleveland.
Connecting at Buffalo for New-
York and Boston. Also at
lake ports for
and South.
all  points  East
trains (Lvwloni
Two cliiilv Grout, Norilic-n
ll.tilwiiy of  -MinnusoUi). tYoni  St.  Paul   and
Alinne.ipolis connnct with .ste;imui-.s at. .Dtiluth.
Before deciding on your louto to tlio East
call on agont.s ot' Great Xorllicni Railway,
or write.
F.  I. WHITNEY, G.P. & T.A., St. Paul
(Handsomely Illti-li'iitive descriptive matter
soul on reipiest.)
Tf^e Direct and Superior Service Route from the
Kootenay Country to all Poinds East,
West, flor-th an.d Soulf].
Tourist Cars (Models of Comfort) Pass Revelstoke Daily to
St. Paul.   Daily Except Wednesday to Eastern Faints.
<i:IU ]i. m.
Rossland  ar.d   Mail'  Line  Points.
UI-.'.VI ]i. in.
Slocan  City,   Slocan   Lake  Poir,ts and  Sar.cfoq
Leave.                   llailv   Kvoepi   Sumlii} Arrive.
Il.miii. in..  ■....■ .NKLSON i:ii\),. m.
Kootenay Lake-Kaslo   *\Otite--Steainer Kokanee.
Leave.                 llailv  Kxcepl Suiidnv Arri\e.
1:00]). in..  "...NKLSON Il.ooa.m.
Kootenay River Route-Steamer Nelson.
Leave. _Moii.. Wrd.. I-'ri., Arrive
7:0un.iii... NKLSON i.:.".o ji. in.
Makes connection at I'ilot Hay with .steamer Kokanee
in both directions.
.S'ouiiicrs on llieir resprci ivc routes call at principal
landiiiKS in both directions, and at other points when
Ascertain Kates and full informal ion hy addressing
nearest local agent or
C. S. BEER, City TicKet Agt.,  )
J. HAMILTON, /\gcnt
W. !•'. A.VliKliSO.v. TraveliiiK I'as.-cnh'er Aj_;enl, Nelson.
K. .1. C'ovi.i:, llis't ra.-.-eiiifer Ajrenl, Vancouver.
Nelson, B. C.
; Spokane Falls '& Northern,
j Nelson & Fort Sheppard,
! Red Mountain Railways.
One tug about -.10 feet Ions,' by 7 I'eet beam, frame o
natural oak crooks, double named and put together at
the coast, planked and iinished at Kiuslo with special Hi
timber. Has one water tube boiler of HI II. I'., tested to
__Su pounds C. W. 'I'., fastened throughout with galvanized iron; two double reciprocating reversible engines;
uiie special Jlar.-h steam pump: one double tube metropolitan injector;'brass side ligbis; brass ..leering wheel,
etc. Fitted and Iinished 'throughout and wittiin in lirst-
class order .
Tho Following'Machinery, at a Bargaiq.
One steel upright boiler with liftings complete. I- II.
P.. but little used; oncdoiiblnreciprocalingscniaie piston
stationary engine, .7-10.11. I'.. trimmings complete; lly
wheel. H by o.J. revolutions -Jl" x :il". but little used : sectional, can be'oroken into light, we ghts fur packiiig: I wi_>
drag saws complete, two saws cacti: one heavy adjustable wood spliller; one lot of sh,ifiing. bear ngs. wood-
split pulleys, belling, etc.    Kor parlieuiary apply lo
HAMILTON BYERS,  Kaslo,   Saqdoq,  Nelson,   B.   C.
T\\e only all rail rou-te without change of cars
between Nelson artd Rossland, arjd
Spokaije and Rossland. .
. ,;"i:.*'.i p.m.
, li:iu\). in.
..o:10 p.in.
l.:.:ii a. in :..
1'J.O.On. m  	
8:31111. in '...'
The train that leaves Nelson al. I'r.Hl a. in., makes close
connections al .Spokane wilh trains for all I'acilic Coast
Passengers for'Kettle Kivcrand lioiindary Creek con
ueet al .Marcus with stage daily.
('._(.*.  IUXON. (i.  I>. \-.'l\  A-
Notice of
Application    i'or   Certificate   ol
Wllfl'K CI.IH.'O,  l.l.l.'l-". .I.WIv. VKI.I.OW JACK, sri'TI.S'li  ill'l.l..
lii.n: .i.uric rit.u"rn>N. vioi.tnw .i.vic i-'U vn lo.v. ,\.vi>
I.V 'nil; Nltl.sU.N MIX I.VII ll|l'|S|llN OK KUOTK.VAY Ills
TIIICT, AND till' VIT.ll   (I.V .TIM-:   .ViilCTII   SIIH; or sil |-;|.;f
ei.i.i_ic, .\K.\it tiKAit ci:i:i:iv.
Take notice that. L-L A. Kirk, net ing as agent for the
Saliiio Consnlidaled (!nld .Mining .V. I levcliipinciit Coin,
panv. Limited Liability, free miner's cerlilicate No,
i:;.II*ua. ir-teml sixty d.iv's I'miii the dale hereof, to app!}
to I lie milling ri-iiiriler for a corn I lea le "Mmprovi'iiicnl-.
for i lie purpi.-c of obtaining a crown grind of the -above
And further take notice t.liaf. action, under section .'!7.
must be commenced before the issuance ;of s.ucli^ ecrtili-
eate of improvements. ''.I. A.  KlltK.
Dated this L'7!h day of August. IS!!?. |r.!:pt. :.rd|
Owners nf linii.'t tide mineral cliiiins, the
snrt'.-K.ri; ot' wliieli belontrs in lliis Company,
win) (iesii-e  to acquire   title   to   such   surface,
Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of
K'll.lCWAI.I.   MINKKAI.   CI.M.M,   "IT'/aT'.'   IV   Till:    NKI.SOV
I.OCATKI) (I.V MOUNI.Vi; .Mil I Xl'A I.V. I'll I  K M I I.LS Sot'TI I-
U'LST ol' Xi:i.SU.\ AXD ISiilll'l'inVKsTlllMDMl M.C.
Take notice that I. .1. -M. I.'. Kairhaini. of  ICaslo, li. C,
acting as agent   fur T. I .einlall, free   miner's cert ideate
No. -_V_.il. intend sixty days from the dale hereof. In apply
In (lie mining recorder for a ecrl i Ilea to of improvements,
l'i»r l he purpose uf olilaiuiiig a. crown grain of the  above
claim. And furl lier take notice that act ion under se, tion
:',T. ui'i-i he roiuinenerd before the i.-sii.inie  of  stieii.ecr-
liiiea I" iuipiovi'ineiils. .1. .M. It. l-'A 11! ISA IIIX.
I i.i!ed llii- IS! 11 day of Align-1, IS.i.S.
Tenders Wanted for Ore Hauling
as  the
vicinity of
the  Nelsmi
it   i.s  the desire
owners of hona
make   application    for   same   at   one'!,
Company is   now  receiving numerous
uireliase of land   in   the
aiid   aloni'   tlie   line  of
tor  the
V    Kort
of t
te   Company
mineral  claims
he   surlace
to   gi\"(
:  the.
jlelson & Fort Sheppard Railway Co.
.mai.oni: .'.-
: one of the bc-f, lift
is t.!,e be.'Kljijii.'iro
_ KCI LLl'S. Proprietors.
in Tm.il Mountain district, and
or iirosicclor- and  miner."
Tender-fire invited for a  contract for  hauling l.'i lous
of ore daily from   the  0'iecn   |!iss   .Mines   tothe   Alanid
ciineeiil raior dm ing I he. sleighing -ea-oli.    The company       ,.,.., _ .     	
doe.-, no! bind itself  to accent the  lowe-l. or mi v lender. '   full in fin mill inn In any Can id.'an I'acilic mil wax agent of
Address, bv  letter  in   the  lirst  place,  The  Oii'-cu   liess j (M-'.n   S.  HKKIi. C.  I'.  I!. Agin'.  Nei-un.
I'roprictarv Co.. Lid.. Three I'orits. u. c. .      WILLIAM ST ITT, lieneral S. ."*. Agent, \\ nmipei.
To and from Kurnpi an point - \ ia Canadian and Amei'i-
i mi lines.    Apply  for  -ailing  dales,  rates,   thl-iis.  mid
—..■m.ps.p. w.iri.  ■
■ .-.■>:":. .'•.-■■':
' ■<   A  I '' '
irj7*. AJ.
A.Y,  NOVIOAiHEIt I:-.,  1808, -.
..-****.   ,-&,
^r^f a <r% n.^ gj^- .f^if
a ^r*5^   b SP***1*-''-- q     M »   ' &      ia  k /^"^   a    b   s^   i*^™-"
^' W -^^ a w»k a *w? %A, I W? 'i>J\ § ^^ 1 W& I    g  ff % W
Those who desire lo keep warm durino- ihc'winter nights should remember
I hat we will offer o*reat bargains this week in woolen blankets. You can
have   vour  choice   from   the   best   Saxony  and   Canadian   makes.
4*    O
v offer of 25 loer eent  ofi
i....i.,..,.   .,.wi    i:,.,-   \,i-,,.!,,<.•   oiiii   holds   yood.   •   The   discount   i.s   on   the
'ur   Mantles   stil
Ladie.-,', jackets   and    ....      0 . ..
.season's  -sivles   as   we   d Cm iiv.  to   clear   the   stock   off.
ii jt
lave vou tried' wneati
It is a new breakfast cereal -which is rapidly growing? in favor.
If you have grown tired of oatmeals and rolled oats try
7/eek we opened up a
titil-Oe ~     A iJlACS
4ete stock of new groceries
t includes 'everything" whieh  pertains  to  the grocery trade.
All our goods are fresh and the prices are right
Aberdeen. Block
Baker   Street
In Che mutter of (lie Columbia unci
Kootenay Steam Nn vigution Company.
Limited, notice i.s ^iven in tlie official gazette that the creditors are required on or
before December 7th to send their names
and addr_-s.se:-', and the particulars of
their debts or claims', to I). M. Kogcr-s,
Bank of Montreal Chambers, Vicroria.
(the liquid;, tor of the said company.
.lolin A. Turner, sec-rotary of lhe South
Ivootenay Board of Trade, has received
notice from the Great .Xoi't hei n H.ailway
Ciiinpany, f iiai. in inture the X. 6c F. S.
railway company will >e'i at the city
ticket office tickets rcadi.it,'' from mountain siding to any point oa thecompuny's
line. Heretofore the company ..blitr-'d
travelers to pay i'or r.hr> mileage i'rom
Nelson to .Mountain Siding, some ten
mile.*--, whether they traveled it or nol. or
pay the conductor on ihe train and submit to the inconvenience of seeking their
rebate in the company's ticket offices.
IJ.   J.   Beaton, formerly   editor  of   the
Winnipeg  Free ."res--,  is  credited   with
having   secured control    of   the   Xelson
sA meeting of those interested in the
establishment of a public library wa.s held
in the board of trade rooms ou Tuesday.
Those present were Mesdames Roderick
Robertson,' Goepel, Arthur, Day, Taylor
and McCulloch, mayor Houston, judge
Forin, Dr. Hall, E. A'. Crease, J. A. Turner. J. H. Bowes and George Kydd. it
was decided that a membership fee should
be fixed at §10 per annum, $"> for six
months, and $2.."50 for the quarter. It is
said that there are $-1*50 available at present for library purposes. It is proposed to' supplement this fund by public
subscriptions and other means, including
a series of cooking lectures.
The .purchase' this week, by Ii. G.
Xeelands of 75,000 shares of the 'Exchequer
mining company's stock'has had a yeix
stimulating effect upon the saie of treasury stock, which the Exchequer company.
is making for development purposes.
Considerable work has been doiie upon
the Exchequer company's claims, but the
Neelands purchase was-clue more to the
discovery of a. new ledge than to the results of development. From the crop-
pings of the new: ledge some very high
assays have been made. The stock secured by Neelaad's was held by George H.
Col well.
The London k- B. C. Gold Fields, Limited, operating the Ymir mine, have completed telephone connection between the
Ymir railway station and the mine.
The Hall .Mines expects "to blow in the
lead stack at the company's smelter during t he. next day or so. It would be interest ing to have the Hall .Mines' opinion on
the statement of a-"turimy-geneial Martin
that it docs not matter lo Koutonuy
whether tariff arrangements result in the
smelting of all kootenay lead in the
I'nitcd States.
'(■'. B. Macpherson, of Montreal, who
was formerly purser on the steamer Nelson, arrived in I lie city this week for the
■ purpose ,,f ins'iruting a s.-nich ('or |ih
brother,, \V'. B.'Macpherson who lias been
missing -.'ice (Jciober Ht'h. The. missing
'man wh's ia 'civ 'i!.'ached to tlie Procter
survey on !._>,».- (.'row's. Nest road. He is ___','■
years oi'age, .*> feet, s inches high, dark
■'romp'exioiieii. with slight, niu.slache and
brown eves. He is .-.uppo--er.i to'.'iave been
seen in 'he v.cini.y of l-jonm.-r's i-Y.rry.
Anv*  infurmn'ioii ■ couci.'ruiiig   his  where-
Will buy the lot on the northeast corner of
and Josephine Streets.    Size 50-by 120 feet,
lot is one block east of the lot recently purchased
hy the  Bank of Montreal  at $800
Apply to Ward
ai ustaie
i-i f 3 t*  n (<•  :i   vt.
as^aa,    f cl^-5   U?US,8
I.S NOW  ri.Ki-AI.KI) TO UK'-KIVF. Olllli'.'HS KOI!
Domestic and Steam Coal  and  Blacksm
:j i__.
n s  ?" ii e s
Domestic Steam Coal, $5.75
liacksmiths' hue! $10.00 per ton
Ciish  wilh nrdur
Oflici- in (.'.  W.  Wfsl & Co';
abouts -ijon.'d be ~.ti. to the (.'anadi;\'n
Pacific if-iilway ('omp'aiiy's o'lli'-c-' in ihis
(\n Thursday afternoon ;i meeting of
the creditors of Thomas W. C'ray
wa.s held in Ihe board of trade rooms,
when" i\fe»-...-;. Taylor' •>: Haiiiiingtoii. ;>.v
solicitors for the aw-.'^iior. siiijmil.- j
tcrl a jij'opo'dt it>ii I'or rhe opera ti,on oi'
tlie sawmill um.Ier the joini. iaaiiage-
inen!. of tlie ns-.gnur ami I lie ered-
oor-. This prop __-.-—- j t ion '.'.as turned
over to a cnmmif.d.-e co;ni)o-ed of the
creditors, who will make 'a 'oport upon
I he same at a. me"! ing <o be held in the
bo;ird of trarle rooms on Thursday after
noon. The assiguor, through his -solicitors,' makes the statement that a profit of
at least $500 per month can be made by
-.the operation of'the. mill, and his proposition amounts to a recptest to the creditors that they consent to the deferment
of the settlement of their claims until the
same can be paid out of the profits of the
Jacob Dover has about completed the
arrangement of his uew stock of jewelry
and novelties, and liis jewelry establishment is consequently looking it's best.
For the purchase of this season's goods a
special trip was made to New '.York several weeks ago. Raving purchased in the
best market on the continent, the local
establishment is prepared to meet the
competition of any jewelry house in
This week Messrs. Kirkpatrick & \\ril
son received a large consignment of crock-,
ery and glassware. For some months the
firm has been making a feature of this
branch of their business. This .week they
give the people of Nolson the advantage
of making their selections .from the largest stock of crockery and glassware in
Ivootenay at prices which cannot be
touched by any of their competitors.
Tlie dealers in wood are reported as
having entered into a combine not to sell
wood to any person who insists on measuring wooti <Mi delivery.
This week contractors have commenced
grading a site al, the northwest corner of
.Josephine and front streets for P. Burns
ifc Co.'s cohl storage warehouse, a building, it is mi id. I. ha t will cost $2.1,000 when
com jileted. |
Yesterday tlio lot immediat'.'ly east of I
the Queen's hotel, on Baker street, was j
sold by Arthur Iliokii.ig to W. !<'. Teetzel. |
Tiie consid'.rni ion was up in the '.lions- }
and-. 'j
The Hall .Mines, Limited, has --(.cured a j
water right of 1*50 inches from Sand creek,
'which empties into Kootenay river at the i
shipy'ii'd. about a ■mile west of {he C.i'.li. I
depot.    The comoa ny   i.s  calling   for   ten- j
dors for the building of  a   flume   to carry ;
wood   and   water  from   the   creek   to t he. ,
smelter, a distance of about a mile.
I'obert Balfour, who is reckoned one of j
the .be'-'t bridtre mt-n in. ihe pi ovince, came i
iu y.'.-ienhi\- from the lake end of I he j
Crow's Ncsi. i'ass road, where ho ha" had i
charge of the bridge work. He repo--?.- j
I. iu- bridge'- a i.f.! ' ra nsl'i r -!jp ;,t i |u< I;;,',;; '
tei'iniiiii'-' efimpleto. fie did not know
when the traffic department would take '
(iv"i- Hie road. Mr. Balfour wiil leave for
his .ionic a'.  L inglev on Monday.
('harles St. B.-.ihe.   who   lias   lhe   Kootenay agency for the Crow's Nest Coal Co., ,
is   now   propaied   to   receive   orders   for ;
domestic and blaclcsmitlis'  coal.    The do
mestic coal is quoted at $5.7;"' per ton, but
this, of course, does not provide for its-
den very. As the price of stove wood was
advanced to $5 a load this week, there
should be a considerable economy as well
as convenience this winter in the use of
coal. In addition to this, the wood dealers say that there is every likelihood of a
scarcity of suitable stove wood this
• Captain l<]stabrook, late of the steamer
Hunter, the pioneer steamer of Slocau
lake, has accepted the position of captain
on the new .passenger sceamer Aberdeen
on Okanogan lake.
"","' Mining rFatali.ty'at-Ymir.
A fatal accident occurred at the Porto
Rico mine at 9 o'clock Thursday morning.
Albert Know I ton, a miner, who was employed in driving an upraise from So. S to
So. 2 tunnel, was found lying face down
in a pool of water in the upraise. His
partner was found near a ladder at the
foot of the upraise in an insensible condition. He was-taken to the surface, and
by means of artificial respiration, was
brought back to his senses. A similar-attempt was made with Knowlton, but it
was unsuccessful. The presumption is
that the cause of the accident was the gas
resulting from blasts of giant powder.
to fit your feet at
' ?%3_str
to suit your pocket
fil F.PP
•:- .Ti
P^0   %$*bJ0    W    'sQ^^#- JS^   '^%jj
v ^r—5*    .- *--s*^    __cr_c__-.4
Vk, ^& h
Goal beatepa suitable for home, office of hotel use
A new line  of cooking* stoves and ranges
to  mirn either eoal   op   wood.
Also a complete stock of fancy heaters for wood only.
We carry  the  best.
Come in and examine our goods and get our prices.
lie Anthracite, eoal.
^j:~*^V-p.'?J''*'\-,i'r-'ilvt'--'   '"'"■
:r=iV>i"--' ;     ,._ LJ-\
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
' '|C
X   i
* '-'--i^r*-**
fey •'^ u v_
"1   R
■i   «
i e; y* aW 3
\.i !.:
<A \-
Li '^   d   'j 4 ill
of purchasing your stove
are ir
f'!>- ".*". *.'* o
■fi !"»! ".
you f^ave
.- ;     >„' u !_. 9 *J»l
tO      'r ' • "- f**i      -'i f\ C" 1"      r> i". Ht L" 'Oi r'>     !"j V1 '   "
7-\-. r« r if
!' i   .. i i!
j :    s 1
IS '1'liK
li.W.l'U A!.'.
I.I N!-:
ij       *-/; il   «/ **i_"   -^P    u   *,. j L. •;,
!     f»    -' ^     V  -\  H   £ \   • f   t   • X
;' il ii S. ■
5 ■' j* y.
1. •'.•]
>\.i  Sli-ci'L.
Ill ClllVCI'.
'•]■ ^Iri'i-'l.
'.('1 .111.
s son
<r"^ ""V* m^A
netning new, styiis
to  date  for  fall  wear.
No. 18 ai^d 20 Baker Street," Nelson.
-.Baker Street
mg special bargains in
Fine Furniture,,Carpets, Liooleurqs
3 ___._!__
: k u -'v.- ■
53 ^ "1
d a taj l__ja %*c*
ii a *
if!  r   b. ■*"  **
'(.'IC.   I'.Ai
^*i i:• :i-:r.
\  ■:>■>
.S".'|||    1  ICIIili:.'- fi;l' llie s|i]i|,lyi|i.Lf nf l'"oi'l,.V   lllll   (.'unl-l  ol"
Iiiii-iI '.i-..(1:| (I fi.) |f, lu- delivered nt. t.lio (ioviii'iuimnl
liiiildini;s, .VcNnii, will lie reeeiveil liy tlio iiiidursiKiicd
ii|i in 'I'lii-.-rliiy. I lie ..'L'nd iiistant.
". li.   liKN'N'IS, Hold f'ciniiiiiJsiiiiiei'.
where the
for   ih's ' '
side of
I'l!'. ■     . " -.u'
!';■' ::r.;" ' ii'
loot we'ii*.
from the.
iiit when'
to   1
■ ord.inary j
o knowing- i
•o be had j
.', practical j
.nit promi- j
.^__««iSG-_^rsJ«s4.^__. 'SjCTmmigiMsTi^
'.s_^.y._v>J^w.-i _..--, 1^
± .
.    • .l\     i.
/ft,c-'i'.v;':?f ;liv^ ^'i-^\ \ \ ,S.s
1 Mi//'-^m:'; -
•• in
■!*'•   acivertised   a
it   has   become
u iiin.!;' a partieu-
ies' sh- -'.'s at: very
'?.,= : is ■.■lionf.'j'h to
i;.*■.•   ^ood   :-t\"iisi!
■c a ie1.1.' piekin^'s
varied  sttn;k.
10 DON
*f,;r.- ■
' ..A
*-"" ;':
v-'-fJ. -Up
fin   Rai
^aKer Street
■TO***1 J
r.V "v
 ■ y	
  ,,,     ,„    , ,ull .   .    r r r- "l-  i^ ^...^^--!sr^_^...i!Fi_^ ■■■■■■■■■.■■ < ia-^i ■y.i(..-j._^  ...^-^r.
,. .^ic'.'rr..    -• i


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