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The Tribune Oct 22, 1898

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 f��';  K<  Y  Has  Mines  chat are Paying Dividends and  Hundreds of Properties that can be Made  Dividend  Paying Mines,  SrXTI-I   YEAR.--SO. +7.  <B  4  NELSON^ yaTrSH   C0LUJ\1T3I'A, SATURDAY,  OCTOBER"22, 1898.  Has   a    Mineral   Output    of  Upwards   ol   One  Million,  Dollars,,   Every    Monlh  '  In   The   Year  TWO   DOLLAES A YEAR.  THE    DUNDEE   LAND   DISPUTE.  Tlie������'SeriiH'ri Administration '. Said to Have  Granted a Petition of ,'RJBht.  The provincial government this; week  issued a fiat granting a petition ot: right,  in order that tiie claim ol* Charles Dundee, to tlie possession oi' the railway addition to tiie city of Rosshind, may be determined by the courts. Tlie land in dispute is at present held by the Nelson &  Fort'Sheppard Hallway Company, and it  may safely be predicted that it will furnish I lie incentive for one of the gieatesb  legal fights ever witnessed in'thisprnvince.  The manner in which the late government curried out the provisions of the  Nelson ic Fort Sheppard Railway Company's subsidy - act. was the cause of  much complaint throughout West Kootenay, and it is quite possible that the example of Dundee, in attacking the railway company's crown grant, will be followed by others now that the affairs of  the province are in the hands of men who  have ears for other requests than those  advanced by wealthy railway corpora-;  tions.  The Dundee claim for the land in (piestion would have come to trial nearly two  years ago but for the fact that attorney-  general Eberts refused to consent to a  fiat for a petition of right. During the  last session of the legislature a return  was ordered for the publication of all tho  correspondence in connection with the  the claim, when some rather interesting  disclosures were made. It was shown  that although there was supposedly a reserve over all the land in the vicinity of  Rossland, the assistant land commissioner  at Nelson issued a pre-emption record ro  Charles Dundee for a pre-emption adjoining the original pre-emption mi the <dtcof  Rossland. That when the lines of the  first and second pre-emptions wore found  to conflict, he cancelled the first record  I'or the subsequent pre-emption, issued a  second record for practically the same  ground, and in turn cancelled the second  record and issued a third. Tlie knowledge  of the pre-emption by Dundee of land  known to be within the limits of the  ai on reserved for railway purposes, was  brought to the attention of the surveyor-  general in .January, ISU I. aud it was the  subject of correspondence between the  government agent at Nelson and the  lands and works .department in Juno, 180!.  when the department was informed that  Dundee was the holder of a pre-emption  record for the land.  Here the matter rested for two years  until after the issuance of a crown grant  to the lull way fcuinjj.ii.-y, fur a tract of  land embracing the land held by Dundee.  The next reference1 to the matter was a  letter from the railway company's solicitors iu May, I.S90, in which they alleged  that the Dundee pre-emption was invalid,  and requested the government to cancel  Dundee's record for the same, as they  said the railway company did not wish to  come; into direct conflict with Dundee  unless the same was unavoidable. Four  days later the railway company's solicitors were notified by tlie.deputy commissioner of lands and works that instructions had been issued to cancel the Dundee  record, and within seven days from the  date of tlie railway solicitor's letter in  Victoria, the assistant commissioner at  Nelson had ,'cancelled' Dundee's record  without allowing him to be heard,  The petition of right which was submitted to the government on behalf of  Charles Dundee in April. 1S97, and refused  a hearing, set out that in IS03, Dundee,  in accordance with the provisions of the  land act, pre-empted out) acres of .land, at  present embraced in the city of Rossland,  and adjoining tlie original pre-emption of  Ross Thompson; and that in August, 1SD3,  he received a pre-emption record for the  same. In the following year, when the  .survey was made of the Jloss Thompson  pre-emption, it was found that the boundaries of the Thompson pre-emption conflicted with those of the Dundee preemption. Then, it was submitted, at the  suggestion aud with the approval of the  assistant commissioner of lands and works  for West Kootenay, Dundee abandoned  his pre-emption record and received a  new record for 1.00 acres of laud in which  the line of the Thompson pre-emption was  accepted as one of the boundaries. That  when Dundee found that the second preemption record called for but 100 acres of  land instead of 320, the amount which he  originally staked, he again, with the consent and .approval of the assistant commissioner, surrendered his record and received a third one calling for 320 acres.  Tlie first record of Dundee's was dated  August Kith, IS03, and the third on April  19th, IS9-I, and from the date of the first  record up till the summary cancellation  of the third record on May 19th, IS90,  Dundee remained in actual possession of  the land, and complied with all the provisions of the land act.  That with respect to the prior reserve  placed upon tlie land pursuant to section  2 of the Nelson ic Fort Sheppard Railway  Subsidy Act of 3892, that the reservation  operated from the date upon which the  railway company filed certain plans, to  the satisfaction of the executive, and deposited $25,000 as security for tho due  construction of the railway. That no  notice was given to the assistant commissioner for West Kootenay that these conditions precedent to the reserve had been  complied with by the railway company,  and that the reserve was operative, nor  was any .such notice given to Dundee,  alf hough the land pre-empted by Dundee  was included in the area to be reserved.  That Dundee at the time ol making the  pre-emption had no knowledge of the reserve.  That  on  March  Sth,   1895, the government issued a crown grant to  the Nelson  & Fort Sheppard Railway Company for  50,200 acres of land, which covered the 320  acres for which Dundee nt. that time held  a pre-emption recoid, and .of which land  he had been in possession for about two  years.  That ou May 19th.. l<S9(i, Dundee received notice that his pre-emption record  to the land had been cancelled, which  notice likewise contained the first intimation he had received that the Jand had  been reserved or otherwise dealt with by  the government. And l hat iu the belief  that he was lawfully entitled to.the same  under his pre-emption record he had occupied   and   improved    (ho   land   and   paid  taxes Mp'Ul ir.  That before any legal canculiation of  Dundee's pre-eilipi ion record could take  place, Dundee had a right lo lie heard before i he chief eomiuKsioner of lands and  works, antl that as he was not given that  right that the alleged cancellation was  illegal and invalid. It is also submitted  that after the issuance of the crown grant  to the railway company in March,1805,  for a tract of land covering the Dundee  pre-emption, the crown' had no further  interest in the said pre-empted land, and  that therefore no officials acting on behalf  of the crown had any legal right to cancel  the Dundee pre-emption record, [t was  also contended that at the time thecrown  grant was issued to the railway company  the Dundee pre-emption was valid, and  therefore could not be conveyed to the  railway company. '"  The prayer oi" Dundee's petition was  that his pre-emption be declared valid, and  that upon further complying with llie  provisions of the land act he be entitled  to complete purchase and receive a crown  grant. Also that it be declared that the  crown grant of the railway company, so  far as it covers his pre-emption, was issued in error and should be cancelled.  Iu IN00, while a private member of the  legislature. Hon. J. Fred Jlunie championed the cause af Dundee and urged his  claim for justice in a letter to the chief  commissioner of lands and works, and it  is not unreasonable to suppose that he  has been instrumental in giving Dundee a  chance to jiresent his case iu the courts.  Midway's Advantages, for .Criminal '.Trials.  Judge Spinks. ofthe County Courb''is  receiving some adverse criticism in connection with the escape of a man named  McMillan who was charged with assaulting a Houndary Creek man. McMillan  was committed for trial by a magistrate  and admitted to bail in the sum of $3,000.  The accused then went to Vernon, and  appearing before .Judge Spinks elected  speedy trial, when the bail was reduced  to $200, pending tlie trial of the case,  which came off last week at Midway.  McMillan attended the trial, and listened  to the strong case which the crown put  up against him. The crown, case was  closed at 12.30 noon, and an adjournment  was taken for lunch till 2.15 p. in. When  the court sat again the prisoner was not  , to be found, lie had remained in Midway  until about 2 o'clock, when he walked  through the Lancashire house, and jumping over the back fence. landed in the  United States. .Judge Spinks then ordered the $200 bail escheated and the case  ended.   British Columbia Shares in London.  The settlement in mining shares on the  20th ult. again showed several losses in  British Columbia shares, only five concerns showing gains, while declines occurred in many cases. The following  were tlie advances or losses : Advances:  Hall Mines, 1-8: Invicta, 3d: Lillooet, Fra.-  ser River & Cariboo Goldfields, 1-10: Queen  Bess Proprietary, 1-10: Whitewater, 3-I(i.  Losses: Alaska Goldfields, I--I: British  America Corporation, Is, 3d.: B. C. Fin.  Trust, 1-8; Dundee, 3d.: Galena Mines,  Is. (Id.; Klon. <fc Col. Gold' Fields, Del'., I:  Foornian, I 1-2 d.; Waverley, Ord. shares,  1-2; do, Vendors'shares, 1-1: Vukon Gold  Fields, Ord., 1: Del"., L.  A Railway Out of the Question.  II.  B.   Walkem,���the C. P. R. engineer,  has lately  returned   from   an   extensive  visit  to  the  country  in   the . vicinity of  Albert Canyon.    In his investigation Mr.  Walkem' found that to bniid a railway  from thereto the Waverly and Tangier  mines would be impracticable, on account  of the large number of snowslides in that  section. For instance, it would cost in  the neighborhood of $300,000 per mile for  tlie 2-"J miles of the distance. With some  engineering difficulties, which, however,  may be overcome, a railway could be car-'  ried from the mines towards the Columbia river. L'ntil this is done it appears as  if no great quantity of ore would be  shipped from the mines mentioned.  Bad Month for Insurance Companies.  The month of September was au exceptionally bad one for the fire insurance  companies, and has brought the total  losses for the year away above the losses  for the same period last year. The conflagration at New Westminster was in a  great measure, although not entirely, responsible for this. The insurance companies lost $1,000,000 by that disaster.  The total loss by fire during September  wiit $2,811,300 more than in September of  1897, while the insurance loss was $885,000  greater. For the year the total loss was  $2,280,0*00 greater than last year, and the  insurance loss was $1,200,880 more.  Kamloops Ore Goes to Swansea.  The Ilala, which is chartered to load  salmon at Steveston, will leave shortly  for Liverpool. She will also' take on  about 50 tons of ore from the Iron Mask  mine at Kamloops, which is being scut to  Swansea to be treated.  YMIR   MINING   NOTES:  On the Dumas, situated at the head of  Wild Horse creek, the tunnel is in 150 feet.  In crosscut ting, a vein of coucentiating  ore ten feet wide was encountered. The  assays in gold went $30 to $10 to ihe ton  and also fair values in silver and lead.  Frank Crow has taken a contract to  continue the sinking of the shaft on the  Hidden Treasure on Jubilee mountain.  This mine adjoins the Jubilee. 11 assays  at the bottom of the shaft $-11.20 gold and  $13.80 silver. Work will be continued all  winter.  On the Bullion group of three claim-1, a  mile and a hail" up Quart/, creek development work is' progressing. A number of  ledges run across the claim-1, each of  which has been uncovered at different  points. In tlie 115-foot shaft the rock  runs from $15 lo $20 per ton. Two shifts  of men are now at work.  John Bergman, who is associated with  John Lindblade and John Turner in the  Summit mine, says that they have just-  completed a 200-foot crosscut tunnel and  tapped the ledge at a depth of ISO'feet.  Mr. Bergman brought down some fine  looking samples of ore, which he is taking  with hi in to have assayed. They have  crosscut the vein seven feet and have not  reached the footwall yet.  On the Center Star, situated about half  a mile from Vmir, the shaft is now down  about 37 feet. At the 20 foot level a vein  of porphyry was struck and going through  it good shipping ore was encountered the  full width of the shaft which assays high  in gold.    He Terrifies the Witnesses.  Public attention is being called in England to the growing bad temper of lord  chief justice .Russell. Ife is charged with  treating juries roughly and with impatience, and with flinging such fierce  look* aud trenchant words when angered,  which is often, that nervous witnesses are  terrified, and. even practiced advocates  disconcerted. Moreover, it is alleged that  there has been no man who has ever sat  on the bench who can put so much indignation and passionate anger in his  gaze. It is pointed out to lord Russell  that a little more control of his temper  would go far to enable him to retain his  remarkable popularity, and that of all  men in the l'nited Kingdom, the lord  chief justice of tiie realm should *how  patience, absence of temper, aud deliberation in speech, and even in looks.  Division of the Prize Money.  The latest computation of the prize  money earned by the officers and sailors  of the United States navy places the  amount at $3,178,-100. The battle of Manila was worth $178,400 to Dewey's squadron, but the Cuban blockade was far  more profitable, Sampson's ships earning  $3,000,000 in prize money.  The amounts due each officer are :  MUNICIPAL   MATTERS.  Itear Admiral Sampson  Hour Admiral IJuwey.'..  Rear Admiral Schley...  Captains ('lark, Cook  Jfivnns, Waiiiwrijjhl'.'  about .'. '���   Tho "men behind the'kuh  :?:;oto  -.   Clmrl.wick.^Taylor,  md - 1'hillip.s, . each  get, each,   from  ��l(J(l,l��(i 00  ..   u.oirti oo  H.UOO 00  I.Ullil 00  :iori oo  Silver.Cup to Make Considerable Shipments  At the Silver Cup group, in the Lardeau  there are now 3-50 tons of high grade ore  ready for shipment or on the road to the  smelter. The average value of the ore is  about $Hm per ton. There are large  quancities in the mine blocked out I'or  stoping. Ibis expected that when further  depth has been attained this property  will be shown to be one of the most valuable in the province.  To Even Up Preachers' Salaries.  A Detroit clergyman has proposed a  novel plan to level up the salaries of clergymen. It provides for the pooling of  receipts so that no man shall receive more  than another until each receives the minimum of. say, $1,000 a year. .The working  out of such a plan would be a practical  way of " bearing one another's burdens,"  and a fine example of fraternity and cooperation.   Cariboo Hydraulie's Second Cleanup.  .Last week there arrived at Ashcroft  $30,000 in gold from the Cariboo Hydraulic  Mining Company's properties on the  South Fork of the Quesnelle. This sum  is the result of the recent cleanup, and  brings the total of this season's results to  $100,000. There is to be yet another cleanup tills fall before shutting down for the  winteri   Vancouver Group Ore Samples High. ,  The sampling of one car of ore from the  Vancouver group near Silverton gave an  average of 302 ounces silver to the ton.  This gives the silver contents of the ore a  value of $197, with tlie lead values to be  added:'' A. few .carload .shipments of ore  of this class should make tho Vancouver  group famous.  Satisfactory Cleanup at the Porn.  Major     Bennett   announces    that  t i 1 c  cleanup at the Fern mine on Octcber 5ci 1  amounted to close upon $10,000. There  was saved in the mill $0,050 in .'-'���". days'  run, which with a car of shipping ore and  tho concentrates brought the total up to  $0,050.  Tho Price for the Slocan Boy.  The price which the London and British  Columbia Goldfields will pay  for the Slocan .'Boy is said in London to be .CI0,000.  At the meeting of the city council on  Monday afternoon it was decided to comply with the request of the residents on  the Mall .Mines road for a sewer from  Stanley'street to a point opposite the  residence of G. A. Hunter, provided the  sewer rate for the year be paid in advance.  It was also decided to lay a three plank'  sidewalk on the south side of llobson  street, between Stanley street and .Falls  street, on the south, side of Houston  street between Stanley and Ward street,  and on the north side of Water street between Park and Cedar streets.  At Wed'nesdav afternoon's session Dr.  J_. C. Arthur, Ai' II. Clements and F. J.  Squire appeared before the council for the  purpose of securing a plot of ground in  the cemetery for an Odd Fellows burial  ground. The council decided that churches  and societies be required to pay $150 per  acre for the ground, one-fourth cash and  the balance spread over three years with  interest at the rate of 5 per cent. The  price for single graves has fixed at S2 and  cemetery lots at $-1. The fee to be charged  for each burial was fixed at $1 and the  charge, for digging the grave $5.  Scheme to Aid a Public, Llbrury.  The members of the Nelson branch of  tho National Council of Women, iu their  efforts to raise funds for a public library  and reading room, are discussing the advisability of making arrangements with  Miss Livingstone for the delivering of a  course of lectures on cooking. Miss Livingstone has been peculiarly successful in  her lecturing in the cities on the.coast,  and as she makes very liberal terms for  engagements connected with public enterprises, it has occurred to the members of  the local council, that if sufficient, hiteresn  could be worked up in the matter, the  women of Nelson could have the advantage of attending a course of Miss Livingstone's lectures, and a considerable sum  could be raised for library .purposes.  There are ten lectures in the course, and  it is proposed that a charge of $3 be made  for the full course, or fifty cents for a single lecture. The ladies have secured the  use of the lecture room of the Presbyterian church, so that in the event of making arrangements for a course of lectures  in November, all the receipts over and  above the charges in connection with Miss-  Livingstone's services, would be available  for library purposes. 11 is suggested that  ali who desire to attend such a course of  lectures should send in their ��� names to  Airs. Day, of the local council. A. meeting  of the council will bo held on Saturday  i_'t_r:ioon. October 20r.h. when matters  connected with the library and cooking j  lectures will be fully discussed.  What the Foreigners Missed.  When the American flag was raised in  Manilla, the Kngiish admiral saluted with  a national salute, but tlie French, German and Japanese commanders there did  not. waiting first for instructions from  their respective governments. Admiral  .Dewey noticed it, and the story at runs  that he at once signalled, "Send for  fresh meat." The signal was immediately  auswered by the foreign fleets, and it was  some moments before the Germans,French  and Japanese found that the signal was  to the English only. They were very  angry when they found their mistake,  and sorry they did not salute the Hag, as  they were still living on buffalo meat,  while the Fuglish were enjoying mutton  and fresh beef. The English commodore  sent over to thank admiral Dewey I'or his  kindness and say he thought he was imposing on him. Dewey replied: "Oh,  no!" that he had enough fresh meat in  sight to last him ten months, and was  very glad to get rid of some of it.  The Big- Saw-Off Completed.  Twenty-one Ontario election petitions  and cross-petitions were dismissed. by-  Judges Osier and Maclennan on Saturday.  In only one case, Kast .Middlesex, did the  respondent ask for costs, and these were  allowed by the court. All the other cases  were dismissed without costs. The parties broke almost even, as eleven Conservatives and ten Liberals were allowed to  remain undisturbed in their seats. The  constituencies and their political complexion are as follows: Liberals,-South  Monck, Fast 1 fastings. West Kent, Well-  aud, Center Bruce, South Wentworth,  North Lanark. Kast Algoma. Conservatives���West Hamilton. Kast Hamilton,  I'rinee I'M ward, West Durham., Kast Middlesex, West Hastings, Dundas, Lincoln,  Frontenac, South Waterloo, Addington.  Clabon Gets 36,750.  Judge Walkem gave his judgment on  Thursday on the finding of the jury which  tried in the supreme court some two  weeks ago the Clabon-Scott action. The  judgment was that the plaintiff, Clabon,  ho paid the value of the 25.000 shares at  the time of the trial, vi/.., -7 cents, or a  total of $0750, and costs of the action  Tliis was based on the fact that the jury  found defendant had agreed to give plaintiff half his interest received. That the  shares had been pooled without plaintiff's  sanction, and that tho shares were worth  27 cents at the time of the action.  Good Hews from the Jumbo.  On the Jumbo at Hossland the king tunnel on the second level, which he has been  driving for months past, has at last got  into the s<ime ore body that was encountered in the upper tunnel, and of which  there is ��uch good indication iu the immense croppings on the surface. This  proves the ore body for a depth of "200  feet below the upper tunnel.    The middle  tunnel has been driven' in a distance of  700 feet, and at a depth of about 350 feet  from the surface the ore body has been  encountered. Here, a.s in the upper tunnel, the miners passed through about 25  or 30 feet of black rock that was mixed  with iron. Just now they have commenced to get into the shipping ore. It  is quartz or silicious ore that carries gold  and silver.   ���  FISH! CREEK   MINING   NOTES.  THE   POLITICAL   SITUATION.  Beer Bros., of the Beatrice mine, have  advertised i'or bids on a contract to build  a trail' to the Beatrice. They will have  ore shipped during the winter.  The Silver Dollar, adjoining the Mountain Boy, is being developed by, Joe Best,  Tho large body of ore revealed has assayed $113 in silver and as high as $50 in  gold.  A new discovery in the same vicinity  has just been made by Messrs. Burke, Mc-  Kenzie aud Allen. If the specimens  which they brought in prove half as good  as they look, something further will be  heard of the Canadian Belle.  Statement of Plebiscite Vote  The prohibition organization atToronto  has issued the following statement ofthe  voting upon the prohibition plebiscite:  Official figures are available for 50 out of  the 05 electoral districts in Quebec, for  the whole province of Ontario, excepting  the districts of Algoma andMuskoka, and  for practically all of New Brunswick and  Nova Scotia. The Quebec figures received  show a majority of 03,511 against prohibition and Ontario figures a majority of  30,8-1-1 in favor of prohibition. This table  is given:  .Majority   .Majority  for against.  (.nubuc ��� d-.all  Ontario -. ���'���.- .-.:. :is,:-i-i  Nova sjcolia  ,-?S,7:i(!  Now Brunswick..  ....:.'... I.'i.OIS  Prince Kil wa nl  I -.land  Ij.-UO   :... U.0D0    -J,500    1,500  Manitoba  Northwest, Ton-it or ie  British Columbia   Total   Nut. prohibition innjority  .... 10_,2-_S  .���...- S.7I7.  !i:Ull  Osilvie in the "Yukon.  Canada is persuaded that Governor  Ogilvie, of the Vukon is thoroughly incorruptible and that he showed rare efficiency a. an administrator when he had  the whole business in his own hands.  Greatness came to Mr. Ogilvie when he  could deal eye to eye with every miner in  the Yukon, and his fame may collapse  amid the trials of a position in which his  reputation depends upon the honesty of  subordinates who may have been forced  upon him. Jt may be that Mr. Ogilvie  will be ..equal''co'the duties of the place.  Tt may be necessary for him to displease  his .immediate masters at Ottawa in order  to -please the country, but Mr. Ogilvie jn  the right will be stronger than the Government in tlie wrong, and no minister  dare lay a hand "on him if he be strong  enough to strike a rascal whenever lie  sees one.  Has $5,000,000 Worth of Ore in Siffht.  The resources developed this summer in  the Iron Mask at Kossland have not been  surpassed by any ot the sensational developments in the No. I. Columbia & Kootenay and Le Roi. Outside of the disputed  vein very large bodies of ore have been  opened 'up. A conservative, estimate  places the amount of ore in sight at  $5,000,000. The Iron Mask has been making very satisfactory profits all summer.  No smelter returns have been received of  less than $30 per ton, and the average is  well over that.  Spain Lost 35,534 Men by Disease.  While counting the losses through sickness in the war with Spain, it may be  well to keep iu mind that last year the  deaths from disease in the Spanish army  in Cuba were 35,531, or perhaps 1(5 per  cent, of all the soldiers that Spain had on  the island. The great body of the soldiers, too, were in Havana in established  barracks, with no exposure in the trenches  or to the rain or sun. Yellow fever  claimed 0031, typhoid fever 2.500, dysentery 12.000, malarial fever 7,000. other diseases 5,000, and 3,000 died on ships en route  to Spain.   Harold Frederic Doad  Harold Frederic, New Y'ork Times' Loudon correspondent, died of heart disease  Wednesday morning.. Harold Frederic  was a well known novelist, having written several very popular books, his latest  being Gloria Mundi, now running in the  Cosmopolitan Magazine. He was one ol  those American correspondents in London  who have done much to dispel American  prejudice against British  institutions  in  general.    '   Defend  the  Ollice Not tlie Man  The London papers which are condemning the Semliii administration for the  closing of the agent-general's office, say  that such a course 'was not' necessary in  order to retire Forbes G. Vernon. This is  a first-class admission that it was desirable to get rid of the late agent-general.  Will the London papers kindly explain of  what service the office was, since by their  own admissions the incumbent was no  good.  The Attorney-General's Reserve.  The Midway Advance: Brother Martin  is due to arrive from the east in a few  day-, and Brother Semlin and Brother  Cotton arc wondering just how much  mental reservation he will employ in telling his experience at the capital.  Self-appointed Leaders to: Organize the Party  , for Their Benefit,    ,<,'  The   Conservative   bosses   of  the  province are credited with having entered  upon the work of organizing the Conservatives throughout the provincefor both  federal  and provincial  politics.'  From a  political  standpoint British  Columbia is  peculiarly situated.    Previous to the last  genera] elections there was  virtually but  one   political  party' in   the province, the  Conservatives .having   everything   their ���  own way.   Those who held with the Liberal party considered it well to keep their  views pretty much to themselves, and the  Conservative   party    managers    always  counted upon the six seats of the province  as sure.   This condition of a/fairs was disturbed in 1S00 by two causes.    A considerable  McCarthyite  force   was developed,  and   the Bostock  money  made its influence felt for the first time, with the result  that four of the seats were switched from  the Conservative column. , Tu Vancouver  and  Nanaimo   the   McCarthyites   forced  three cornered contests, and  the Liberal  candidates won on pluralities.   In Westminster there was no McCarthyite candidate,   but Aulay  Morrison  doubtless received the bulk of their support.   lie was  likewise the most acceptable candidate.  In   the   yale-Cariboo-Kootenay, Bostock  was   the Liberal candidate,  having been  jockeyed outaf the Liberal nomination at  Victoria.    This  campaign  was a sort of  Mark   Hanna   affair   in   miniature,   and  when the ballots were all counted it was  found  that Hewitt Bostock had secured  possession of the most expensive seat in  the house of commons.  The victory of the Liberal party  throughout the dominion, however, had  a very stimulating effect upon weak-  kneed professors of that faith, and the  visions of the loaves and fishes resulted in  considerable acquisitions to the party of  political purity... So much so was this the  case that the compilers of political statistics readily consented to transfor British  Columbia from the Conservative to the  Liberal column. This condition of affairs .  was far from satisfactory to some dozen  or so of the professional politicians  who regard themselves as the Conservative party. They saw in it no  hope for place and power for themselves,  and therefore a change had to be effected.  Should they succeed in their efforts to reorganize the old party, and should it result in the placing of the control of provincial affairs in their hands, the electors  may well ask themselves where they  are at.  With one or two exceptions the leaders  of the Conservative party in this province  are either discredited politicians, or political birds of passage. A victory for the  Conservative party under such leaders  would mean the handing over of the administration of the affairs of the province  to comparative strangers who have no  stake in the country. Before the humble  members of the great Conservative party  listen to the guile of the party organizer  and commence to shout the praises of the  party and its leaders, it would be well for  them to enquire who the party's leaders  in this province are,-and what their claims  'upon such leadership may be.  The. Nelson-& Bedlington Road.  It is now announced that a start will be  made in a few days on the line of the Nelson <fc J.edlington railway. A meeting of  those interested in the American end of  tlie lino was held at Spokane on Wednesday, and a meeting was held at Kaslo  Thursday afternoon, both of which are  said to have been strictly private.  At the meeting held at Kaslo it is said  that some figures were submitted for the  construction of portions of the work at  very advantageous prices. These prices  are said to have been very much below  the engineer's estimates, and are explained in the fact that' the men tendering for the work have their plant practically on the ground. It is said by those  who profess to know what is transpiring  in the councils of the promoters of the  road that a meeting will be held in Spokane next week, when the contract for  the work will be let. ���'',-���  Turner Talks of the Old Guard.  Fx-piemicr Turner has not yet awakened to the fact that he is a back number  in provincial politics. He still talks glibly  about dividing the next legislaturecvenly  witli the new government. On Wednesday at 'Winnipeg, .he said: "The new  government and opposition have an exactly equal'number of supporters,-nineteen'each. The government is counting  upon the appointing of an opposition  member to tho speakership, hut in this it  will be disappointed, for none of our nien  could be induced to accept the honor,  great though it may be. We are united  and will preserve our full strength  throughout the coming struggle. The  government, f have every reason to be-,  lieve, is already being strained with internal differences, at the bottom of which,  in almost every instance, will be lound  .Joseph Martin, who seems determined to  be the master mind in the new government. I don't think but then my opinion will naturally be considered biassed���  that the government can possibly live  through the coming session, which will  probably commence in January next."  The C. P. R. Gets Its Exemption.  The by-law to exempt from taxation  the Canadian I'acifit yards and works itt  Vancouver, carried on a three-fifths af-  lirmative vote by 21 majority. The poll  stood 523 for. 315 against.  -.. ?  B  D  _cvl AUvSipo  ��*&&  i^HH^H  ar  JBSWWWW  ""7���   " "!!  il��f��  ��WM TIJE  TllJIiUNE:   JSELSOJS    B.C.   SATURDAY,  OCWH'.M *.',��� isw.  _____H____BB_E_____5___  3    There are few who  would  be  without  /Tod !iiV* Vfds3llud���s rj^u^t kr;o  now  But jay at) Officii or; !)Vr br.fl^t.  /Iiyj hap. Onll lull the Woc-}tor?st  the g^em ofthe month if they "were to  see our collection of opals. The gems  themselves are brilliant and beautiful, and their settings add to their  attractiveness. In this assortment are finger ring's,  stick pins, and brooches of elegant designs, and the  quality .of their settings well fits them as the guardians of such gems. With these are rings of soli-  tare diamonds, diamonds, emeralds, sapphires, olivine and Rubys. The "largest IA HOD n fill CO  stock of watches in Kootenay  I'hone; 1(1, Baker-troel,  KIMIvl'A'riilClv & WILSON'.  I'u'r\ oyors lo (he lJeoplo  of (Irocerios. Orocl;ery, and (lla-swari!  In   _sToah's time,  ..In   other clime,    ���  Men  rustled  for tlieir food.  You  work for pay,  And  'phone today,  For groceries  where  they're o'ood  You  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.  I'lioiic ID. linker m reel,  IC 1 UKIM'I'l'lK'lv' &l WI I.SOX.  Purveyors to tho People  of (irooories. Crockery and (.'las-,wan  PUBLISHERS'. _ST pTICiii.  THK TJ-UHUNK is piiljli>licd on Saturdays, I;y Tim  Ti'.uiu.VK Pmu.isiiiNr; Company, and will lie mailed  to subscribers on pnyiiicnl of Two Doi.i.aum a year.  No subscription cakon for less Limn a voar.  REGULAR  AOVKin-KSKUKNT-   primed aL Hie  fol-  ��� lowing rates:     One inch,  S.'iti a year;   two inches,  S('0  a year;   throe  inches -SSI a year; four inches,  ��1)G a year;  live inches, flO.5 a year; six inches and  over, tit the rate of SI.50 an inch por monlh.  TUAXStKNT ADVKKTiSKMKNTS ���>() cents a lino for  first insertion and 10 cents a line for each additional  insertion.   JJirt.h, marriage, and death notices free.  LOCAL OIL RKADTNG "MATT'���"It NOTICES 25 cents a  line each insertion.  JOB PRIXTIXG at fair rates. All accounts for job  ��� printing and advertising payable on the first, of  every month; subscription, in advance.  ADDRKSS all communications to  TIIK TIUHUNK. Nelson. Ii. C.  cord tlieir votes. Jt is therefore evident  time CrtPbiav haa just twice tlie re-presentation which it is entitled to, and the wide  which the members elect may hike in the  next legislature should ' not be allowed to  obscure this Pact.  r  c  *Zs'  _  3eneral .c  Capital $1,500,000.    Head Offices Toronto, Onlario.  All types.of electrically operated mining- and power apparatus  Sole agents for complete Victor Blasting" Machines  We also sell the genuine Bell Telephones  ^   t  the! je"w-__!:__:__:_-  British Columbia Branch Offices  Granville Street.���VAxVCOUVEll  lCootcnay ijistrio'L���NKLS0N-.  _?"_?i____Sr__:   X3___I_I_I_SrC3-:>    k'oolemiy Agent  ,A(!liNT  KOU   WIUK   KOI'H  A.VH  IIUN KH,\ I, .M.u:|| IN Kit V  PROFESSIONAL,   CARDS.  T A I!AU & KOItIN���IJhv>ieinr.s nnd Surt'coiis. Rooms  J-1   S, 4 and 5, JJijfelow block, NeUon.  Telephone 12.  DR.   J.   A.   AltJISTRONG-Govcrnment   Veterinary  Inspector.   Treats diseases of all domestic animals.  spcotor.  All stock inspected at Xelson.  Nelson, H. C.  DR. J. W. QUINLAXVUKNTIST-  Raker Slre_l. Xelson.  -Ollice: .Muni Block;  w.  J. I-I. HOLMI'JS, C. B.���Provincial Land Surveyor.  V. 0. liox_2, Kaslo, B.C.  AH.  irOLUICIl��� Analytical Chemist, and A.,.-i, ver.  ���     Victoria street., Xelson.  T C. GWILIJM. B.A.Sc. & W. S. JOHNSON, B.A.Sc.  " ��� ���Mining' Kne;iiicers and Analytical Chemists,  Slocan City, li. C.  LODGE ���'MEETINGS.  NKLSON- LODGli;. NO. 23. A. h\ & A. M. MeoLs  second Wednesday in each month. Sojournirii;  brothrcn invited.  -Nelson   Lodge,   No,  KNIGHTS" OF PYTHIAS  ICnights of Pythias, nicets in Castle hall. Macdon  aid block, corner of Josephine and Vernon streets, every  second and fourth Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. All  visiting knights are'��� cordially invited to attend.  Okohgic Ross. IC. of R: & S.  K. G. Joy, C. C.  tie -��rtitrate.  .SATIj RDAY   MORNING..  .OCTOUKIt 22. ISilS-  I_x-Pri_.mi!-:u TurnI'IK left on Monday  i'or London, England, and the newspapers  for-the past'week have been carrying on  a war of words as to whether he intends  to come back or not. There is no reason  why the movements of the ex-premier  should excite comment. If the presence  or absence oi' ex-premier Turner affected  the political situation, public interest  might attach to the question of the place  of his residence for the future, but as ex-  premier Turner is no longer a factor in  the politics of the province, he should be  allowed to remain "at home" or return to  " the colony " as his choice dictates. Ex-  premier Turner today occupies .much the  same place in politics as does Hon. Robert  Heaven���when he puts on his hat he  covers Ii is purty. ,  Tiik provincial government: has retired  Archibald Dick, the inspector of coal  mines, the same to take effect.at the end  of the present month. The reason for  this action is- not stated but it may have  some connection with the new policy of  the government to enforce the provisions  of the Coal AliueK Act with vesoect to the  employment of Chinese.  Tin. merchants of Donald, whose interests  will  suiter  by   the  removal  of   tlie  Canadian Pacific railway divisional shops  from that  point to Golden, have come to  terms  with   president -Van Home.    The  railway   company  acquired  the   .Donald  site for the purposes of a divisional point,  and on the,strength of the location of tlie  shops there  the  merchants   took !)!) year  leases from the company, and erected substantial  stores.    Sir  William Van Home  met the-merchants  at  Donald  last week  aud olfered to give the  holders of Donald  leases similar holdings in llevolstoke, and  .move their effects from   Donald to llevel-  stoke tree of charge.    He also  promised  that the question of monetary compensation for direct loss caused by the removal  of the shops would receive favorable consideration.    Everything, therefore, seems  to be in  shape  I'or the wiping, of the old  capital of the Lvootenays oil' the map.  not  like   the  b"oi;i:K:s ('. Vkic.vo.v does  idea of being retired from the ofiicc of  agent general in London, and it is generally understood tnat several of the adverse comments upon the closing of the  office by the new government, have been  inspired by the former incumbent. This  circumstance no'-'doubt accounts for the  interest taken by a portion of the.press in  the closing by the government of an office  'which the incubent re\ider.e<\ useless by  his absence.  Till-: official return 'of  lhe voting in the  Cassiar  election   show.-  that  Clifford  received   17!)  votes, living  I"!), and   Tavisli  .l!.    There   were  also   l<> spoiled   ballots.  These figures give an  effective answer to  the arguments advanced hy the ministers  in the late government, that   Cassiar was  deserving of two   members becausr; there i  were several   thousand voters  in   the dis- |  trict.      When    C-;ssiar   was    given    two j  members there were  just 2U(> names upms j  the voters' list, and instead of there being j  thousands  of nn registered   voters,   there j  were less than 100, in addition to  those so j  listed, who took   sufficient   interest   to re- I  The projected railway to Cariboo has  progressed another stage, and the newspapers at Kamloops ;:'.'d that of Ashcroft  are now squabbling over the question of  the most desirable route. The shortest  and cheapest route according to the .report of engineer Bell is that from Ashcroft,  which is 28S iniles, the estimated cost of  which, is something over $22,000 per mile  or $7,000,000 in all. The building of the  railway is therefore a rather large sized  order, aud much more will probably be  heard concerning it before actual construction is commenced. The odd thing  in connection with the Cariboo railway  is, that so far Messrs. Mackenzie ic Mann,  the advance agents for the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, appear to have  overlooked it.  Ox Saturday Gordon Hunter of Victoria  resigned his appointment as gold commissioner  for the  Yukon.    This action was  made  necessary by  reason of the condi-  dttion  of Mrs.  Hunter's  health, it being  inadvisable for the  new commissioner to  take her to Dawson City, aud equally so  to leave her behind.    The failure of  Gordon Hunter to go  to Dawson  City is a  distinct  loss  to  the  Yukon.    After, the  commissioner's resignation  the office was  tendered to M C. Senkler, of this city, of  the  legal   firm  of  Bowes & Senkler, who  accepled   and  left  on  Monday evening's  train   for  the coast,   where he will   take  passage   for   the   north.    The'announcement of the appointment' of Mr.   Senkler  caineasasttrpri.se to the  people'of Nelson, and while his friends are pleased that  he has received the appointment, there is  more or less speculation as to  the  necessity which  prompted the  federal  government to jump from a man of Gordon Hunter's attainments to Mr. Senkler.    It may  be that when Gordon Hunter resigned (he  position there  was  so  much   urgency   iu  the  matter  that  the  federal authorities  were obliged to take some one  who could  start at once   for  Yukon.    Rumor has it  that tlie office was offered to a brother of  the   present ���commissioner,-   who    is   an  active   Liberal   politician   in   Vancouver,  and who, not  desiring   the  appointment,  recommended his brother.    Gold Coinniissioner Senkler  has  a  knowledge of law  and of  mining, and   his  many  friends in  Nelson will follow his career with interest.  DciiiNo his recent trip over tiie lines of  the Canadian Pacific Railway Company,  President Van Home made a persistent  effort to enlist the co-operation of the  hoards of trade of the cities of the dominion, in his second attempt to shut the  Curbin railway out ofthe Boundary Creek  section. Last year when the Corbin charter was before the liou��e of commons, this I  trick was successfully worked in the cities  of     Vancouver     and     Victoria.        The  merchants   of    these    cities,    while    enjoying tho benefits of  the competition of  American       transportation       companies  themselves, denounced as traitors to the  dominion all who contended for the same  advantages   for   Boundary    Creek.      As  there is every reason  to believe  that the  boards of Trade  in   Vancouver and   Victoria   will   this  winter repeat  their protests against the granting  of  the Corbin  charter, the press and boards of  tradejn  the. southern   portion   of   Kootenay and  Yaie should give them warning that any  such action will   be  resented.    When llie  merchant's of the coast are endeavoring to  secure a portion of the trade of  the mining sections, they should be careful as (o  what alliances they make with the Canadian   Pacific   Railway  Company.    There  was a time when the stores of  Nelson advertised  the  fact  tha.t they  handled no  goods from the coast.    If the  merchants  of  the coast do  not  wish   to   see  these  advertisements    multiplied    anrl    spread  throughout southern Kootenay and Yale,  they will think  twice before   becoming a  party to any conspiracy by   which, in re-  J turn for concessions to  themselves,   they  deliver the mining and commercial interests of Boundary Creek over to the monopoly of tlie Canadian Pacific Railway. ���-,  Roiikrt .Jawra v, of Toronto, one of  the directors of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal  Company, was in Nelson on Thursday.  The business of this company is to sell to  the people of Kootenay the coal which  the provincial government gave to Col.  Baker for the purpose of ensuring the  construction of the Crow's Nest Pass railway.'. This great scheme for the opening  up of the southern portion of the province  did not work out in the 'manner in which  it was presented to the people. The  railway company did not get the coal.  It was reserved for a private company. The railway was built out of a  federal government subsidy, and the people of British Columbia are to get their  coal back���by paying so much a ton for it.  Just who is going to be gold commissioner of the Yukon is a question about  which there may be considerable doubt.  On Saturday Gordon Hunter resigned  owing to the illness of his wife. On Monday E. C. Senkler, of Nelson, received the  appointment and left the same evening  for the coast. On Tuesday the wife of  ex-commissioner Hunter so far recovered  that he decided to recall his resignation  and announced that he Would take the  steamer on Wednesday for the north. It  said that Gordon Hunter's determination  to go north was received with considerable satisfaction, but nothing is said as to  what will become ot gold commissioner  Senkler. ���   SLOCAN   MINING   NOTES.  0  mi  DU  Pad  a i  ��� ^ 4 ij I  BRANCH MARKETS   .���  .    .���   .    .  Rossland and Trail, in Trail 'Creek District  Three Forks and  Sandon, in Slocan District  Kaslo in Ainsworth District  Prepared to supply consumers with everything in the way of fresh and. cured meats.  Orders bv maii earofully filled and nromnf.ly forwarded.  force. Sixty tons have bren shipped s>  far this mouth anrl this will he increased  to 120 tons fur ! lie iiiiml h.  Nine men are employed on Ihe rCssex  group, above Silverton, ai.d the development work is putting this property in the  front ranks of the big h'our-mile nn- producers.  Operations on the Condoi  1 gi oup, \v  ni'n It!   on  !  here  I-  ;USj ii;li(|c(  have     not  Re, I  or   the  been  the  big  gold   strike   was  mountain, have   been  season.     Preparation^  in ado for winter. .  Au IS by 21 cabin has been erected on  the Lost Tiger. Another i- g>>iiig up on  the Eclipse, the Marion. Mowieh. Anglo-  Saxon. Merrinmc aud the- other properties that are to push work' 'his winter.  Tlie Condor group, lately bonded by the  North west Syndicate, is showing up well  with work. The property is being surveyed.  The ore shipments from Sandon last  week amounted to ooS tons, as follows:  Payne, -'!30 tons; Slocan Star. 120: Puith,  OS: Last Chance. -10.  The Blue Bird, lately purchased by  Messrs. McDonald and Corbin, is showing  up well with development. Scoping was  commenced last week.  Bonds Secured, on Lardeau Properties.  The Lardeau district is receiving considerable attention this fall from mining  men. J. H. Berry, of Rossland, has secured a couple of options on Lardeau properties.    On the America, a claim owned  by Abrahamson Brothers and Thomas  Taylor, he has secured an eight months'  option. The terms call for the payment  of $2,000 on December 1st. and the balance  ���$4,000���on June 1st, 1.S90. He has also a  12 months' option on the Morning Star,  owned by Abrahamson Brothers. The  payments under this bond aggregate  $15,000, and are spread . over the twelve  months. The Morning-Star is supposed  to have the Silver Cup lead. It is two  claims distant from the Silver Cup, and  has a very fair showing, the result of  four assessments.  Just received a consignment  of Harris home made tweeds  from Talbot Harris, Scotland.  The supply is limited, so call  early and examine this stock  quire  HAKKK STItKl"-'  iVKI.SOX  I  *=��5'  l  o  C_l _��_, I %J  Received Daily from Spokane at the  A  A  AU  TIIK OlIKAl'KST I'LACK IK TIIK CITV KOI I KRl'ITS OK AU, ICIN'DS.  MILLS & LOTT, Cor. Baker and Ward Sts., Nelson.  IT-  ATJCTION-EEES  ay wig  largains'ir] -Pipes  E AND FINAICUL AMIS  BAKER STREET, NELSON  JL_  Kootenay Lake Savymill,. G. O. Buchanan, Prop.  First   class   lumber   at- right   prices     Also   a   full   Jine   of   Sash,  Tenders are asked for putting in two  100-foot tunnels on properties iu the .lack-  son basin by the Jackson. Mines, Limited,  and the l("cho Mining Company.  in stripping the upper vein on the  Sligo Fraction, one of the claims in the  Capella group, on Coat mountain, about a  mile up from the New Denver siding. A.  Thompson ran into a, nine inch streak of  fine 'decomposed sulphide ore showing  shades of blue and green carbonates of  copper. The stuff assayed 1000 ounces  silver.  Twelve inches of clean galena ore has  been encountered on the "Hi to 1," situated on the south fork of Kaslo creek.  The Wakefield mines will ship probably 7"> carloads of ore this winter.  Work on the Fisher Maiden, Four-mile,  was resumed last week. Preparations are  being made for an early shipment.  The Hosuu is making regular shipments  of 20 tons. The property is developing  satisfactorily in every sense, and more  men   are   being   adtled   to   the   working  9 *  If you desire anything in the | Varrl ���  way of Smokers' Supplies, it [,���������*- dUi'  will pay you to look over the  new stock, of Pipes, Tobacco  Pouches, Cigarette Holders,  Cigar Holders, Cigar Cases,  and other smokers' requisites  which are included in the new  stock of goods just received  at the Postoffice Cig-ar Store.  Doors,  Turned Work,  etc.,   constantly on  hand.  Foot Heiidryx Street.        JOHN RAE, Agent.  f\ $1000 Stock to Select From  ! ne  s  u  s. ,i.  ce Uigar ^tore  MIGHTON  Ic  JI-AJLiLiL  When  Requiring   ! horoughly Seasoned Lumber   Call   and  Inspect   Stock.  In stock  Mooring, lining. inotildiiiK-S doors, niid-sashes.    Kvery description of .joinery, doors and  windows'  miulo   to   order.  OFFICE AND MILLS CORNER HALL and FRONT ST.  BAKER STREET  lliivinj,' srrnrcd the more commodious and con-  vcniiiiit i|inirli..|s ol! llu; above holel, Mrs. 10. ('.  Clarice laUes (his opportunity of tli.i11kin._r her  former patrons at the Clarke Holel for their  pa.t ronn;,'i: in Ihe pas(., aud for solicit in:,'a eon-  I iuiianco of Ihe same.  M  k IS 13  BL/\CXSMITH!NG  EXPERT. HORSESHOEING  Rates $2 per Day  E.  G.   Clarke, Proprietor.  Wagon  Repairing  Promptly Attended  to  by a First-Glass Whselwrigh'  nt  Special attention given to all l^inds of repairing  and custom worl^ from��� ou-tside points       ''  SHOP:    Cor. Baker ai]d Hall Sts. J-ielson.  C. W. West & Go. 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.  C. W. WEST & CO  Baker Street, Nelson, British Columbia.  '^T'.i.i.W' 'CXVr.tT'trP ,:T? *,vZ^77~r,<:':'?A'7J! -r-P^Z^J^f-.-.-iV^-v^t PKW.? ���.���������m ���.^-���1!^V���JT,���-���^������"-'?^,������,,"���,"'",^ -?- g"ff'f-,lM  ,."7"1". "���"-." * "'���"." "a"-"-"' ���"' wm ' ' "���������i-'mvju. f.r-w "������'������"' ;ht-J .���-.,i. ������ a -> ��������� <t- ������ ��>.������ i-nwp-Trv-r-r���gy-ii ���-~   ;   i|,   .���   ���  j   i. �����n,-i .....,-,.������-,���-__���-__-.���_-_,.,���-v-.j_.-i" ���������. ��.. i p..-r.--  ���   w,..���, ,���*���&- .- ;A  it  1 .���!  8  THIS  rp  TR,IIWNI.:  NI.I^ON.  bUTUKDAY, (KJTOIJIi.1!  ill vimaimAii  _L.��f .(is.  all n-itcl  f       up.     '���  $i2;ooo,ooo  0,000,000  LOUD S'l'ltA'riH'OXA AND MT.  Moil. CKO. A. nitlj-VLMONll, ...  '���:   S. OI.OUSTON....''.   UOYAL, President  ...Vioe-Pre-Mcnl  .rieneral ATnniuror.  '  _sr__3X.,soisr 3R^_.3sroi-_;  N.W. Cor. Bakcp arid Stanley Streets.   IlKANCIIKS  IN .  LONDON   (England),   NEW  YORK,   CHICAGO  and in lhe principal cities iu Canada..  _2__-_i(jrift!ra id  iffe  OF  HALIFAX  GAPJTAL,  SURPLUS,  $1,500,000  $1,175,000  ['.���ij  mil  sell Sii-i-liii'?  Kxclitingi; and  Cable Transfers  UK.lNI' COMMKUCML  A .VI)   IHAYKLLI'llK'  OllKDITS.  available in any |i.ii'l. of the world.  IHMI-'TR  IflSUICIi    I'dl.l.KCTIONS  M.llH":  i-rre.  TJic   eircum-  townsite was  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  '   OKItltl-'NT RATI'VOl'" fNTKPJvST PAID  BAKER   STREET'S   BUSY   CORNBES.  Recent Improvements Which Have Been Made  by the Beer Brolhors.  That Nelson is a city,   llio  l'iitui'_ prosperity  of   which   is   virtually assured,  is  borne, out   by   tho .substantial nature oi'  the  buildings  which   have  heen  erected  during the past year.    Id is  a city which  may   fairly   be  said   to have realized i he  hopes of those who pinned  their  faith to  its   future.    With  Nelson there  was  not  the almost inevitable boom which characterizes   most   new   towns,  stance that one-half of  the  held   by   tlie  govern men t, and   the other  half by a railway company, which always-  considered    the   fullire   of   the  place   as  something  assured   precluded any   boom  tendency.    There was   no   effort made  to.  unload    town    lots,    and    tiie     frequent  auction   -ales   of government;  lots   had  a  tendency to preserve  a  normal price  for  bu-ine.-s unci   rc.-ideutinl  property.    Asa  result, business   property in Nelson  never  reached the price-; which rule in Uosslaud.  but   the  Nel-on   pi ices   are  more  nearly  related to  normal  values than  are   those  of IiossJnud.  When ihe townsite of Nelson was lirst  platted it was the intention to make Vernon street the chief business street of the  town, and for a time tiie pioneer merchants conducted their business upon it.  but rJaker street gradually grew in favoi,  aud one by one the Vernon street retail  merchants moved over lo Maker street,  and    Vernon   street' was   given   over   to  k SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  has been established in connection with the Nelson  Branch of this Bank.  DEPOSITS OF SI. AND-UPWARDS  received, and current rate of interest allowed (at present 3  per  cont. per annum).  GEORGE KYDD, Manager.  kept pace with the adyancenient of the  city, and has today the most lucrative  fancy dry goods and house furnishings  business in Ivootenay. in many lines being  :riaz:s  Uii  without,   competitors.  With  tasteful  I'ghted  w  oh-sale and jobbing nouses.  The first business house iu NeN-ou was ,���;  log cabin. Then followed ihe i-.'gulai  miuii'j' camp -truetiurs I'i .line huiiditi.".1.-,  with cheesecloth and paper pei'foi'iniiit.  the service of  plastered walls.    Then  J hi  luxury of plaster was enjoyed. In the  fall of !'S:)(i the lirst brick building -the  (JIcineiit-JiiHyor b!ock--was erecied on  the corner of Maker antl Josephine streets.  This broke the ice, tind the lOliiotl, Me-  Killop and Mara brick blocks were put up  on Maker street in the following summer.  Then came lhe Lawrence Hardware Company's block, the handsomest individual  buildiug in the city, the Mebden & Heb-  den block, and last week tlie finishing  touches were 'given to the Aberdeen  block and to the brick addition to the  Victoria block on Josephine street.  The completion of the Aberdeen block,  and the extension and .improvements  made to'the Victoria block by the Beer  Brothers have worked a transformation  in the appearance of the business center  of Nelson. Six years ago, when the main  portion of the Victoria block was erected,  it"gave to the corner of Baker aud Josephine -streets ' the prestige of being the  chief business corner of the .city, and the  plate glass fronts and general renovation  which Beer Brothers have recently given  to it, will enable it, together with tlie  Clements & Hillyer block, occupied by  Jacob Dover and the Byers Hardware  .Company, to maintain the advantage.  The Victoria block has a frontage of 00  feet   on   Baker   street,  and    120   feet on  Josephine   street,    and    the    merchants  carrying   on    business   in   the   premises  fronting on Baker street are  representative   in   their��� special   lines.    The  corner  store is, and  has  been  for  the past six  years, occupied by the firm of W. J<\ Teetzel & Company, the pioneer  druggists of  the  city, who  for  many years  have enjoyed the distinction of having the most  self-contained and   best appearing  establishment of the kind  in  West Kootenay.  The furnishings and fittings of this store,  which have served a.s a-model   for  excellence in times past, tire shown to greater  advantage now by the plate glass  fronts  which have been added, and when the improvements  now  iu  hand are  perfected  the store will be as far in advance of its  present competitors as it wtis in  advance  of its competitors in IS!)M.   The firm  does  a  purely druggists'  business, and everything embraced in this line of business is  carried  in   stock,   and   nothing   else.    A  feature is   made  of  perfumes  and druggists'sundries, their stock of which is'not  excelled by that of any house  in ihe province.    The dispensary is in the charge of  capable men, whose careful attention has  given the firm a most enviable reputation.  The adjoining store is occupied   by the  dry goods firm of Fred it-vine & Company,  it  is   i20 feet  in   depth,  has  plate glass  fronts and is lighted witli arc  and   incandescent:  lumps.    This   firm  has occupied  quarters in the Victoria block   since   f8!)."5,  but;     the     recent    improvements     have  doubled the size of  their premises.    Next  wt-./k the firm will ha ve a formal opening,  c I'unienciiig on Thursday, when for three  days an orche.-t.ra, will  be in   attendance.  j-r< d   Irvine,   the. senior  member of   the  lirm. has built up the linn's  present business   by  careful   catering  lo  the requirements   of- the   trade.    l.'Yom   a  dry goods  business, tin; staples of which   were prospectors'clothing and furnishings,   he has  virtually  such an e-!ab!Mnnent in the city there is  no neces-dLy whatever for seiid ing to eastern centers for anything in the way of  fancy dry unods or house ,,fm nishing--.  The linn's opening next w��-ek promises to  be very attractive, as each, department,  will be s'ocked with <-��� complete line of  new gt.-ods. f| fi-ai ui e of wdiich will boa  display of carpets unequalled by any display of a like nature ever made in this  city.  The third store in the block is occupied  by the Nelson Hard ware Company, a comparatively new firm which has to meet  the competition of the Lawrence Hardware Company, tiie Byers hardware  house and the Vancouver Hardware Company, all of which are more pretentious  establishments. The Nelson Hardware  Company does a general hardware business and its volume of business is on the  increase.  The Josephine street frontage of the  Victoria block is fitted up as business  olliees, which are just receiving the. finishing (ouches, but none of which are yet  ready for occupancy. Their location will  command good rentals. The second floor  of the block is also fitting up tor office-,  nearly all of which arc occupied, the owners oi' the block having their of/ices in the  addition.  The Aberdeen block is a very showy  two-.-tor.y brick building with stone  trimmings and plate glass front, it has  a frontage of oO feer, with a depth of 7:1  feet. The ground floor is given up to two  cnmmodioii- stores which have been very  y finished in tlie interior and are  with incandescent lamp-. The  store at the western v.nd of the block is.  occupied by the grocery lirm of M. Dos-  Mrisay ic Company, who divide tho grocery business of the city with Messrs.  Kirkp'itrick ic Wilson. Jn their new premises the (inn oi' DesMrisay ic Company  ha i e unquestionably the most altraetivu  grocery establishment in West ivootenay,  in which they will he able to display to  advantage their stock of staple a:ui fancy  gro' cries, as the ceilings are high and  th'-re is an abundance ol* light.  Tiie eastern store in i he A berdeen block  is ou.upied by Lillie Brothers, the leaders  iu ��� he boot and shoe business of the city.  This firm enjoys the distinction of  having introduced much higher grades of  boors and .shoes than were carried by the.  other merchants prior to their entry into  the business. They are thoroughly up to  date, and ofler to their patrons the very  latest styles as quickly as the new goods  are ready for the market. /Their establishment is one which does credit to the  city and is the equal of anything of a  similar nature in the province.  The second story of the Aberdeen  block is devoted to offices, some of which  were engaged weeks before they were  ready for occupancy,  The End in Sight, iu; the Transvaal,  Harold Frederic, the London newspaper  correspondent,'has given  out a story to  the effect that Dr. Leyds, the Boer emissary to Germany,  has been  unmercifully  snubbed by the German .under secretary  of Poreign Affairs aud warned not attempt  to stir up any anti-British   feeling in the  German 'press.'  The  wounds  of the, unlucky  doctor appear  to   heal   so slowly  that Vou Bulow himself,   that courteous  dispenser of the nastiest medicine in the  sweetest  form,  has spoken  a   string   of  ������pretty  words, though without repealing  ins   subordinate's   direct   commands   or  minimizing his warning.   Much allowance  may   be  made  for Leyds,  who has been  considerably outwitted at his  own game.  The  cards   were so  heavily against him  that he could scarcely have hoped  to win  the Delagoa Bay. trick, but it is hard lines  ou him'that his audience with the Kaiser  should   be  announced  on   the same (lavas  the  practical  concession  of  the  bay,  railways and  other  rights   to   England.  Nothing could have stopped  this happening, though a threatened   war  with Germany might have  deferred it.   This fact  the Boers  will not,  or seemingly cannot  see, for they are. adopting  reprisals in a  form of domineering regulations,  exacting  service  from   the Kngiish  sett[ers in  the Transvaal, who, in all  other respects,  are being treated as aliens.    Then, to ease  matters, Kruger is  shaking   hands .unostentatiously across the  border with  the  Orange Free St.ate.   The one   chance  is  that the Kaiser may put tilings so plainly  and  bluntly  before   Leyds   that  he   will  rush back and stop the obstinate premier  from   pushing  matters   to   that   extreme  limit where even a conceding Tory ministry has.to fight or go.  Interpreting a Clause of the Mineral Act.  In the last issue of the official gazette  notice is given of au interpretation of section 21 of the mineral act. The notice is  signed by the minister of mines, and is to  Are now prepared to issue  Drafts and Letters of-Credit on  Dawson City, Yukon District:  A   RAILROADING   BALLAD.  JBu^JbfJK  OF  lie Slonl  In}'  II  Oil! Iliu Knight rode mil fi-oni li is C  In the plcu-.'int and far oil* ICie-l.  And (Iny nflcr <l;iy whute the sleel Imtid  Did h<; rifloon his Iron Hens! :  .Ami morn al'lcr morn did llu: Knighl, V  Kxpltiin lo liic pros interview,  '   Hum- diiily Ihe <-o*( of Ids horse grow wor.-o,  While hi.s pickings were .sinidl and few.  .m.wit'oii.i  And e\e nflcr eve did In; laugh in his sleeve.  Whore he hid hi.s marked cards awuy..  i.\ stilly Iiule nook where In; kept his honk  On "ITow to Alnkn Knilronding Pay.")  And nighl iilli'i- night did hi; sci;icl.s\vrile  As In what th': '"Iraliii: would .stand,"  Wlici- man} a hoard of icood u licit wa.s stored  And calllu i-iiii free on llio land.  KOOTK.NWY  So far and >o fast in- vodu that, ai, hist  lie cam. lo Iho Hilts of ihi! West,  And jd.'ifldoli'jd In-, soul witli sjirhj of tho coal  That lie- hutched in I,ho old Crow's XiM ;  lie yallupcd alicud thro' silver and load,  Hnl il, painocl him lnuoli for to sue,  Thai. fulsu Yiinkuu lUm had come from Spokane  With the help of the bad X, I'.  A railroad to hnild, Ids pockuls luyild,  Twas surely the work of a scamp:'  I!ut William found Dan the lir.sl on the ground  In many a rich miniiiy camp.  ITis duty was plain, so mounting attain.  I lis chariot' ho .steered for t he Coast;  To I he I own iie came with tho stolen name,  'Twas tho city of Dreadful Hoas|.    ���  VIOTOKIA  Tho buryhors itsoom.s had furthered Van's schemes,  Hy shimninj,' the Yankee nation :  But. the 0. P. It. on its every ear  I'laccd harmful discrimination.  So Van Look a hand and in accents bland  llo ai'Kiiod to pieces (heir plaint:     ���  If kind were my muse I'd rhyme you his view.-,  Hut. I'm sorry to say s-he aiii't.  (And really if you asked your own imiso to work up  mixed carloads, lifih-olnss i-.nods. dillerenlials and ruinous advance-; of .Ti 1-2 iter cont, I think it would ^urpris'o  her. So, for si proper under-landing of this part of (ho  Kame 1 inu-t refer you to lhe hoard of tiado. or llie Colonel, or else to Simon )  Hnl Sir Van went on with his pro and con :  'till his hearers were all iiuite du/ed :  For he pointed out I hnl beyond a doubt  The Island rates ouirht lo bo r,n-od.  Hut he whispered low us he turned to ^o,  "Don't forgot- Van's the friend, not linn.  To tret my tfood will, help mo down Jim Mil!  Ami then��� well, t'll.do wlial I can,"  EMPEROR   WILLIAM'S    CRUSADE.  If the picturesque Emperor of the (.ier-  mnn-i carries out the programme; which  lias been arranged for him in connection  with iii.s \ isit to Jei iisalem, he will leave  Constantinople today   on   his  comic  crn-  ,i,  on  rse  tie  the  s:ule. iii-._mh.ark :.-:t Half;  stant.   and   thence   trav  .Jerusalem,   partly    on     horsebai  partly in  carriages.    The  party  _.)'J) inroad to  .���k and  will encamp before the Holy City on the afternoon of the _!Mh and make their triumphal entry at o."U p.m. on the same day,  and proceed afoot from the .lafi'a gate to  the Sepulchre church, where religions services will be holel. The .Mount of Olives  will be visited on the 'JOth.and thu crowning ceremony will be the dedication of  the Church of the Redeemer on the 'list,  the annivcisary of the date when Luther  nailed the theses to the church door at  Wittenburg. On the same date in 1893  the cornerstone of the church was laid,  and with in the stone a documeu t was deposited which had been written by the  presen t em peror, eloq uen tly ex tolling the  desire of " my royal grandfather to accomplish what is only now possible,"  plainly ' suggesting a parallel- between  King David, who was not permitted to  build tlie Temple, and King Solomon,'who  was permitted to do so so; and also declaring that it "'shall stand as a monument to  the.faith oioened to evangelical Christendom through the reformers and as a visible witness to the unity of faith iu which  the evangelical churches of Germany are  bound with each other and ail outside."  The busiest preparations have for a  long time been making for the visit. The  roads throughout the Holy Land are being repaired and new ones constructed.  The ancient mule tract tip Scopus and  over the Mount of Olives, which served  Titus and his warriors, and along which  King David fled from Absalom when he  was stoned and cursed by Sheinei, and  which has been climbed by. generations'of  Jebusites, Jews, Romans, Moslems, Christian knights, pilgrims and tourists, is being replaced by a modern carriage road,  built at the. wish of the German Empress,  so as to be able to reach the sacred site  without fatigue.  All the preparations point to the Emperor's popularity among the Sultan's  subjects. -'Even the fellaheen of tlie villages and the boatmen of .Jaffagladly pay  a two-dollar tax each toward the now  road that is building.  The Emperor may be depended upon to  outvie even Dr. Talmago in-using the oc-  hey  casion and it  are   worth,  from   him   h  knows -where   he  tionai   coup, but  surroundings   for ai!  iut   what   Europe   expects  the  unexpected.     Nobody  may   bring off a sensa-  >_   is  sure   to have sne-  ���i'nlly stai'tied the world  before   he r>  owing effect: " Notice is hereby  ia.t section. 21 of this act., which  s that 'a. I'1 reo Miner, or company  Minors, shall be allowed to per-  one or more of such claims  tiie work required to entitle him or  li em to a ('ertifica l.e for work for each  claim so held by him or them,' shall be  construed as not applicable to a mineral  claim for which a crown grant has been  issued."  the   toll  given i!  provide  of Eri-'O  form on any  ai!  :> 1  CCS:  turn-.  The belief is credited by many that Emperor William is now bent upon the' fulfilment of a fixed idea of his life, which is  German colonization iu legioin where the  climate'will be tolerable for Germans, lie  is a ware that lire German pi)ss(:-,s;(ni< in  .East nnd .West Africa, are hardly worth  keeping, lie had for a time the idea of  creating a German empire with tho aid of  the Huers in South Ulrica. T'iiat M-'ieini;  was abandoned. Then he turned his eyes  to southern Ura/.il, where German colonists are already powerful, but the dread  of lighting America weighed heavily upon  Jlcrlin. _ The question oi.' the possibility of  permission to acquire Cuba, elicited ar.  angry negative. Washington has been  asked to conciliate Germany with a share  ofthe Philippines. The Emperor would  like Samoa, and is oven anxious   fo regen  erate Crete, but fin-re are insuperable  obs<aide-. hvi!I'\ where except. i:> ihe western division of Asiatic Turkey, Russia  consented to divide Poland. Why should  not I In- Ottoman emp'' <��� gi ve up a -lice of  Asia Minor from ihe.Egean to Arabia to  suit Germany, and yet leave broad, fertile  provinces lo sati's'lV l.'ussia? There-is  room there for 10,01)0,000 Germims, and  German colonies are already flourishing  in Syria. '  It must be confessed that ihe foregoing  is regarded as being outside of immediate,  practical politics by serious Germans, but  that is no reason why (he em peror .should  not proclaim it as his policy in the llower-  h'st. imperial rhetoric.  In older to maintain tiie privacy of t.he  imperial camp, Mr. Cook, the great English lour conductor, who is managing  every tiling, has had a number of bronze  medals specially struck. ( Nobody will be  permitted to go' inside the cordon of  guards unless he produces or wears this  modal. Inquisitive American or Eugii-.li  journalists are not to be honored with  the medals.  Transvaal Affairs in Bad Shape  Th�� Transvaal treasury returns for the  quarter ending March .''Isl,' 1S9S, will  doubtless convince president Kruger of  the fact t hat in hedging (he mining industry about wil h restrictions he killed the  goo-e of the goldeu eggs. The return  shows a falling off in the receipts of over'  $100,000. which is at T.he rate ot over  $l,")00,00() per annum. That the depressed  state of the mining industry has brought  this about is shown by the fact thai  transfer fees have fallen off'$100,000, prospecting license receipts $1.-30,000 and diggers' licenses $10,000. During the quarter  there were more than twice as many passages booked out of the country as  there were during the corresponding  quarter in 1M97.  Economical Working at Anaconda.  The average value of Anaconda ore for  the past 12 months was '1.2(5 per cent, copper. -J.-IS 0'/,s. silver, and 0.011 gold per ton.  This gave an average return of $11.22 to  the ton of ore treated. So admirable was  the system followed, that even this low  average value permitted a net profit of  11.8 per cont. on a caoital stock of SjMO,-  000.000. '   "  SHERIFF'S   SALE.  .VO'l'K'i; ill'" S.U.H   I'.V  SIIKKIi'K  I.v tiii: SrrimMi; CocitT or British ('iii.ijiim \.  Hui ween  Wu.ua.m  IIhn-i-i:i: ,$: ('umi-anv ..    .  and  Tin: Ini.ta: Jlixi.vr: Co.mcaxy (Forcigni.  fx on,'���:oii.;x<::!���: to  .  I'lnintili'ci  Dofc-ndnnts.  j x iini-.mio.M;:,, to u wril of Fieri i-'si-ias i.ssiR'd out of  A (li;; hIjovo Court lo me dirculud in lli_ iiliov-Miii i'oi-  Iliu .Man ol'S.lli.CO l)i;bl ami (,'os( s totfotlnu- witli interest  on tin- siuni!. bu-Mcs SherillV lues, poiind.-iife nnd other  cxpen-es of thi-execution. I have seized and will oiler  for sail- liy I'lililic Anulion ul llu- f.'onrr House, Net-on.  on ."Monday, (he .'il'-l day of October, A. J>., ISl'S. nl I-  oVlock noon. All ! lie right, title and inteiv-tof the above  defendants in lhe lands ricsui-iljcd below, or -uilicienl  thereof to sjui.sfy the jud^mei'l debt and costs iu this  ai-lion:  !)i-tri<:l.  ICooieinij  District.  !   Xuinber  of  doni-i-ii Oe.-eriplion  of !'i"ip<Tiy  (iroup 1  Lot S.'i7. (iroup I.  known a.s the " Idler"  Aiinorai Chi im,  ICoooten.i v District  I    Instate  |        or  I   Inleresl  Title  Under  Crown  (.'rant  (issued but  not yet  reid-lcred)  When lo be .-old  Monday, the :tl-t. day of  October, A. I.). ISIS, at VI  o'clock noon.    '  Where to be i-old  Al the front, of  tlie  C'oiiri  . House, Xelson, II: C.  Terms of sale cash. ���.-       ,  -   S'. REDGIiAVE. Slieriir of Kootenay.  I'cr.W.,IJ. Robinson,  Deputy Sherili.  Dated the llth day of .September, 1 SOS.  L'.X.VI) AXD AV'OltlCS I)KI'.VI{T.MK.VT,::  VrcToitrX. H. C, .Inly 7th, 1S1JS. .  - Sir: In reply to your letter of the Ith inslaiil. i 'uctf'to  say that the crown Krant (Xo. i'10/Stl of lot.S57group I.  Kootenay district (Idler mineral claim) was'issued on the  ���_':/th April, ISD7, to the Idler Milling Company (Foreign).  I have the honor to be,  Sir, your obedient servant. l  ���. wr. s..r;oi.iK.    ;  Deputy Commissioner of Lands and Works.  ~o R: H. ICerr, Barrister, Xew Deliver, Ji. C.  .Sir  I.A.Vl)   l.'KiaSTUV Oft'ICK,  Victoria. 2otli August. 1S!);>  111-: ilu.\'i'i:i: v. Inu-:it.  In answer to your' letter of the 22nd iiwiaul. 1 beg to  say that no registration of Lille has been registered as to  lot 857 group I, Kootenay District, either lo the Idler  Mining Company or anyone else, consequently no abstract of title can possibly be furnished.  Vour obedient servant,  S. V. WOOTTOX,  llegistrar General, per K. S..  It. Ii. ICerr. Ksq.. Barrister, Xew 'Denver, li. (.'.        '  CORPORATION  OF THE  CITY OF  NELSON  _sro_?ic_��!  The city council ap- prepared to receive lenders for  the removal of bodies from the old ci'ini-Li-ry to Ihc ciiy  cemetery.  Tenders are required to be sent in not Idler than '.'.  o'clock p. m. on .Monday, thc'JIth October, inslant.  l-'urlher informal ion can be obtained on applii-ul ion lo  the undersigned ul. the ciiy ollice.-.  Tin; city council do nol bi:id thcuischcs lo accept Hie  lowest: or any lender which ma v. be seal iu. liv order.  .1.  IC. STUACIIAX. Ciiy Olerk.  Xelsnii. li. ('.. .October I'J. IWIS. '.  CORPORATION   OF THE CITY  OF  NELSON  NOTICE  All persons desirous of removing I he remains of friends  or relatives from the old cemetery In the city cemetery  are required to give not ice lo lii.-il eil'ect to the undersigned on or before -Monday, lhe 2llh day of Ootuber,  instant.    liy order. ���       '  .1. K. .STIJACMA.V. Citv Clerk.  Xelson, li. ('., October 12. 1HIS.  Notice of Application for Transfer of Liquor License.  Xol.ice is hereby given that lhe iiiiflcrsigiied, Mary  .Mallet Ic. will apply to llie .board of licensing i-nmmis-  .sinners of Liu's City of Xelson nl tlieir next sitting for I he  transfer of license Io s.-ll liquor by retail, al prc-enl he'd  by her, to Abraham X. Johnson, and the under.-igm-ii  'Abraham N'. Johnson will apply to I he said hoard at I heir  next setting for the transfer of the li"!-ns(! now held by  tin; said Mary .Mallctle from the pi-emi-iv- known as the  Uooieiiny hotel, on Venmn slre.-i, to tin- liuildiug ou  premi-e.s'cotiiaincd in tlie e.i.-t 1 .,!' lot :i block 1, on Baker  si r.-el in ! he- -aid ei! v.  '   iriigncdi  jiakv \iar.i.i;i"ii:.  A.  M. .lOIIX^oN.  Dale.I a I  Xcl-oii, I!. ('., Oelohei  llt.h. Is:!:-.  Moiica of Application for Liquor License.  Xoliec i- hereby given that (he undersigned willnpply  to lhe board of licensing eiimmis^ioners of (lie i.ilyo'f  Xelson al I heir ne.M. .-illiug for a license to sell liquor a!  retail. ;il. her hotel, known as the ICoolenay hoi el. si It late  on lhe west }. of lot a. and I be e.-i-l l of lot I, in block I. on  Vernon street, in thelili of Ncl-on.  tSiguedi   MA I.V MAI.I.KTTK.  Dated at  Xc]-on. li. ('., Oclober lllh. I-!!-:  I'uovi.veu  .Vii. 11 _'  rpiUS IS TO CKIITIFV thai Ihc "Vmir Gold .Mines.  -1- Limited,'' is authorised nnd licensed to carrv  on business, within the Province of Hrili-.li Columbia, anil  lo carry out or cll'eelall or any of tlie objects hereinafter  net forth Lo which the legislative authority of Ihc legislature of Hrilish Columbia extends.  The head ollice of the,Company is situate in England.  The amount of Ihc capital of the Companv is ,C2ttO,(lllfl.  divided into 200,1)011 shares of one pound each.  The head ollice of lhe Company iu thin Province i--  situate in Xelson, and .lame-- Roderick Hubert ion, manager of companies, who.se address is Xelson aforesaid, is  lhe attorney for the Company.  The objects for which Uii- Company has been i-stub-  lij-hednre:  (ii.) To enter into, and carry into eU'eei. will! .iinli  mutlificalions (if tiny) as may bo agreed upon, au agreement lo bo made with The nondou unci Hi-nl-h Columbia  tiulillielils. Limited, of the one pari, and the Companv of  the oilier part, for the purchase of the Vmir Cold Miiie-,  situalcd ul. Wild Horse Creek, WoM. Kootenay, compri.i-  ing four claims, known an the Vmir, Itockliind, .Mugwump, Colden Horn, and sundry fractions and riglu.s  iippei-lainnig thereto constituting Ihc Vmirgroup:  (b.) To .search lor. win, gel. quarry, reline, unuilgii-  mate. .illicit.or otherwise drcss ami prepure for market,  mineral substances of all kinds, and in particular gold,  silver, and other precious minerals and precious stones:  (c.) To buy, .sell, reduce, deal in, and reline bullion,  -pecie, coin aud precious metals:  (d.) To locale or otherwise acquire mining claims,  mining rights, and inelalliferou.s lands in Briti.-li Columbia or elsewhere, and to explore, work, develop, and  turn to account llie .same :  le.l To acquire by grant, select ion, purchase, lease or  otherwise, and to develop tho resources of and turn lo  account any lands unci any rights over or connected wilh  land belonging to or in which Lhe Company is inLere.iled.  and in particular by laying oul town sites and preparing  the same for building, letting ou building lease or agreement, advancing money to or entering into contracts witli builder*, tenants and others, clearing,  draining, fencing, planling, cultivating, building, improving, farming, irrigating and by promoting immigration and Lhi! establishment, of towns, villages and  settlements:  If.) To acquire and carry on all or any part of the  biiMiie.-s or properly, and to undertake any liabilities of  any person, llrm, association or company possessed of  property mi i tabic for any of (be purposes ot* this Companv,  or carrying on any business which this Company is  authorised lo carry on, or which can be conveniently  carried on in connection wilh the same, or may seem to  the Company calculated directly or indirectly lo benclil  this Company, and tis Lhe consideration for lhe same lo  pay cash or to issue any shares, slocks or obligations of  the Company, and to enter into working arrangements,  contracls and,agreements with oilier eoinpaiiics and  persons:  (g.) To promote any other company or companies for  the purpose of acquiring all or any of Llie properly or  liabilities of this Company, or of advancing directly or  indirectly the objects or liucresls thereof, and Lo purchase, subscribe I'or, or olhorwiseneqiiire, and to hold the  .shares, slocks or obligations of any company in lhe  United Kingdom or elsewhere, and upon a Distribution  of assets or division of proliis, lo distribute such shares,  stocks, or obligations amongst lhe members of ibis Company in specie:  (h.j O'euorally, lo distribute among the mcnibeis any  properly of the Company in specie:  (i.l To borrow or raise money for any purposes of the  Company, and for the purpose of securing Ihc same and  interest, or ior any other purpose, lo mortgage or charge  lhe undertaking, or all or any pari of tne property of I lie  Company present or after acquired, or its uncalled  capital, and io create, is.-uc. make, draw, accept, and  negolialo perpetual or redeemable debentures or debenture slock, bills oi exchange, promii-ory nolcs, or other  ohligulion.i or negotiable llist rumenLs :  (j.) To sell, lei, develop, dispone of. or otherwise den!  wilh lhe undertaking, orall or any part of the properly  of the Company, upon any lerin-. with power lo accept  as the consideration any shares, .slocks or obligations of  any other company:  (Ic.) To pay out of the funds of lhe Company all expenses of or incident lo Ihe formation, registration anrl  advertising of the Company, and Lhe issue of it.* capital,  including brokerage and commissions L'orobtainiugappli-  cations lor or placing shares:  (1.1 To make donations to such persons and in such  cn.*es, and either in money or kind, as may -ccm expedient:  im.) To act a* iritsiees, and undertake lhe obligations  of any trust:  (n.) To carry oul all or any of lhe foregoing objects as  principals or agent.*, orm partnership orconjunouon with  any ol her person, lirm, a**ociiition or company, and in any  part of the world :  (o.) To procure the Company lo be registered or recognized in any foreign count ry or place, or iu any colony  or elsewhere:  (p.) To do all such other things as are incidental or  conducive to lhe attainment of the above objects.  (liven under my hand and .-eal of ollice at Victoria.  Province of British Columbia, thisath day of October, one  thousand eight hundred anv ninety-eight.  li..s.| S. \. WOOTTOX,  Registrar of Joint Slock Companies.  Between Duli/tu and Bi.tkai.o  via tlie   magnificent passeng-'er  steamships   "North   West"  .   and "North  Land."  Touch ing en route: ' "The  Soo," Mackinac Island, Detroit,  and  Cleveland.  Connect in"* at Buffalo for New  o  York   and    Boston.      Also   at  ���  lake, ports for  all   points   Ilast  and South.  , Two daily Great Xurlliern trains (Eastern  Kiiilwuy of ^Minnesota,), from Hi. Paul and  ^Minneapolis connect witli steamers at "Dulntli.  Before deciding uii your mute to the East  call on agents of C'reaL Northern 7{nihv;iy,  or write.  F.  I. WHITNEY,  G.P. & T.A., St. Paul  (Handsomely Jlluslrulivo descriptive matter '  "cm 0|| re(|iiest.)  CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY  AND   SOO   PACIFIC   LINE  Tlje Direct and Superior Service Route from the  Kootenay Country to all Points East,  West, plorth an.d Soulh,.  Tourist Cars (Models of Comfort) Pass Revelstoke Daily to  St. Paul.    Daily Except Wednesday to Eastern Points.  co"is]-_sr__ic_?io_srs  Notice of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  wiiiti: ci.ui;i>. ni.i.'i: .iacic, yi;i.i.o\v .iacic, kiitim: ni;u..  nl.Ui: .IACK  l-'li.UTllliN.   VIM.I.OW JACK   FRACTION, ANU  siTTiNi; m;u. i-uactio.v mineral claims, situatk-  IN THU NKLSON MINING DIVISION OK ICOOTKNAV DISTRICT, AND LOCATED ON Til 10 NOKTII SIDK 01-'SIIKKI-  CltKKIC, NICAR IlKAR CKKKIC.  Take notice Hint 1, .1. A. Kirk,.noting as .agent Cor the  Salmo Consolidated Hold Jiininjr & Oovelopmcnt Coui-  pany, Limited Liability, free, miner's ccrlilieate No.  I.'I.IIOa, intend sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the mining recorder for a certilicatc of .improvements,  for the purpose of. obtaining a crown grant of the above  claims.  And further take notice thai action, under .section :17,  must, be commenced before the issuance of such certilicatc of improvements. ''".'��� J. a. KIKIv.' ���  Dated this _7th day of August, IS'JS. [Sept. 3rd'  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  improvements.  ICING OK Till-: l-'ORKST MINICRAL CLAIM, SITUATK.IX TIIK  NKLSON.MlNI.Vl; DIVISION OK U'KST ICOOTKNAV DISTRICT  AND LOCATKD ONE MILK WKST OF GIVKOI--T CKKKIC AND  FUCK MILKS SOl'TMWKST OF NKLSO.V.  Take notice that I. .1. Al. li. Kairbairn, of ICaslo, Ii. ('.,  acting as.'igent for II. T. Aitkin, free miner's eertillcate  'No. _IS;i, intend sixty days from the,date hereof, to apply  to the mining recorder for a certilicatc of improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant or lhe above  claim. Aud further take notice that action under section  :i7. must be commenced before flic issuance uf kik-Ii ccrlilieate of improvement*.  -.      .1. -M. li. '���'AIKHAIKN.  Dated this ISth day uf August, ISlfo'.  Rossland  and   Main Line  Poirits.  Deave.                                 DAILV Arrive.  (':!<) I>. m NI-XSOX 10::{il p. m.  Slocan  City,   Slocan  take  Poinds and Sandon.  r.eave.                   Daily  Kxcopl Sunday Arrive.  !i:��i<f:i. in    NI-'J.HOX '. 2:20 p. m.  Kootenay take--l(aslo  R,outo--Steai!ier Kokanee.  Leave.                  Daily  Kxcc-pl. Sundav Arrive.  l:(Kip. in XHLsjOX .' 11:00 a. m.  Kooterjay Rjver Route-Steamer Nelson,.  Leave.                       .Mon.. Weil.. Fri.. Arrive.  7:00 a. in XKLSON (i:.'10 p. in.  Makes connection at Pilot Hay with steamer Kokanee  in both direction-.  Steamers on their respective routes call at principal  landings in both directions, ,-inu* al other points when  signalled.  A-eertnin Kates and full informal ion by addressing  nearest local agenl or  C. S. BEER, City Tick.et Agt., "|   .   .  J. HAMILTON, /\gcnt /  Ne!--"'' B* C*  W. !���'. Anderson, Traveling Passenger Agent, Xelson.  I'.. .1. Coylk. Di.s't Passenger Agenl, Vancouver.  Spokane Falls & I\[op(,liern,  Nelson & Fort Sheppard,  Red Mountain Railways.  Th,e only all rail route without change of cars  between Nelson an,d Rossland, an.d  Spokane an,d Ross!an,d.  Leave  0:2(1 a. in....  ��� 12.05a. in'..  S:.'i0 a. in  DAILY    TRAINS.  .....XKLSON....  ...DOSSLAXU...  ....SPOKANE...  Arrive-   ir.'.lo p.m.  ....... 12:20p. in.  ........3:10 p.m.  Of  Notice   of   Appiieation   for   Certificate  Improvements.  .���' WIIITI-:." " llAltllt'l'," "KI.KCTION," AND " MV K.\l KIl"  MIXKIi.W. CLAIMS SITUATK IN TIIK NKLSO.V MI.VI.Vti  DIVISION or WKST ICOOTKNAV DISTRICT, AND I.OCATKD  NKAK TIIK   I'OOIEMA.V CLAIM   (I.V   K.UiLK CKKKIC.  Take notice llial I, A; S. l-'nrwcll, agent for I lie Xelson,  I'oormnii l-iold Mining Company, Limited, free miner's  ccrlilieate Xo. 2.V0A, intend sixty days from llu-date  licrcof, lu apply'io Lhe mining recorder 'for ;i cerlilh-jiti-  of iiuprovciuciils, for tin- the purpose of obtain in,; a i-nnvn  grant uf llu; above claim.--. And further take mil ice that  act ion, under -octiim :���", mu*l l��- comincuccd bo fore Ihe  issiiiinee of su<-|i eertilii-.-il.e of improi I'ineiiis.  a.  s.   k.\ i:\vki.i..  llaled lhi.-: ::nd day uf .^c-pt.i-inbvr, IM.'S. |-~-'cpl. :t.|  Notice   of   Appiieation   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  .11' r.'< I .Ml.V&lt.W. CLAIM. SITCATK   I.V  Till-;  NKLSO.V   .MINIM;  DIVISION (IK WKST KOOTKNAV   DISTKICT. AND I.OCATKI.  ON  WKST Sllii: (IK U1VKOCT CKKi:K". 1(111:  ,\.-,D   A   IIALK  .MILLS   SOUTIIWKST   <iy  .VKI.SON.    AIMDININli   KINC  UK  TIIK  Ko.'iKST MINKKAL ci.AIM.  Takc'imticc thai  I. .1. ,M. II. Kairbairn. of   ICaslo. Ii. ('..  acting as agent   I'or .1. .\l. Nc-s. free  miner's  eiTLillcalc  So. 2.-'>.jll, intend >i::ly d.-n.s from the date lii.-n-of. loappij  to i he nlining i-ccor,lct- fur a cer! lllcale of improveiiii-nl.-'.  for I In- iMirpusc i if oh! a in ing a crown   grant   of the above  claim.    And I'm I her lake notice  that   ai-t.iou.uniier.cc-  tiuii '.'7. inti.-i be niiiiiiiriii i d before  llu*  i---iui!ici.'of such  cu'LiUcAle of improvement*-.       .1. M. Ir. K.M L.'liA I K.\.  1 Liled this l.-(li day uf August, Isl.'.s.  Notice   of   Appiieation   for   Certificate   of  Improvements.  KltlKW.ll.l.   .MINKKAL   CI.WM,   SI I I .Wi K   IN   Till-:   .VKI.Sd.V  MLVINli DIVISION (>|.-   wkst   KOuTI-.N A V   lUSTIHCT. AND  1,'iCATKH u.V .MOKNIN'C MOCNTAIN. KOI   1: M It.K.-c SOl:TII-  WKST OK NKL.*O.V AND IS suri II WKST OF .JI'NO M. C.  'lake notice (bat  I, .I. Al. If. Kairbairn.  of  Ka.-.|o,. 11. ('..  acting  as  agent   for T. Ifeiidnll, I'n-i-   miner's  ri.rfiiie.-itc  No. 2"('_,,iintend :-iiiy i!a>- fnuu tlie dale hereof, Io apply  :<: the mining recurder I'or a '-'.-.rli>ii';t.i.u of impi'i'iv.cmciils,  for t he purpose of obtaining n ,.-n>-,vii grant of I he  above  cl.'iim. And furl her la ki- tiol ice t i,,u act ion under section  I'm. mil-t be eiimmenced before the i-.-uancedf   ��� ueh  cer-  lilicaleof improvi -im-i; t *-. .1. AI. If. KA 1!,' I!.\ I UN.  I).itcI th   The train that leaves Nelson at (!:20a. m.. makes close  connections al bpokano with trains for all Pacilic Coast  points.  Passengers for Kettle, Hirer and Boundary Creek con  nccL at Marcus with stage daily. v      '  C. G. DIXON. G. P. & T. A.  IsTOTIOI  _  Owners, of bonii fide niinOKu] claims, the  surfiice of wliicli belongs t(> this Company,  who ilt-sin; to ;ic(|uire title to such surface,  should nialce application for same at once,  as the Coniptuiy is now receiving numerous  applications for the purchase of land in the  vicinity of liossland, and "along the line of  t-hi; Nelson  iv   .Fort   .Sheppard    I'ailw.-ty,  and  it, is tl  owners  privile;  claim.  i desire of the. Company to give the  d' bona lide mineral claims the first  -  of   purchasing   (In-   surface of  such  THE  A.  1 ���-:111 day of August, !-:'S.  TEEIONT  _sr_s:__so_sr  .MAI.O.YK & 'l'ilK(.;iLH;.S.  i'l-oprietur.-,.  ; one of tiie best hotels in Toad .Mountain distriel. and  is Lhe headquarters   ur pru.-.pcelors and miners.  ^eison & Fort Sheppard Railway Co.  STEAM   TUG   FOR   SALE   BELOW   COST.  One lug about 'lo feet, long by 7 feel beam, frame of  natural oak crooks, double framed and put together at  the coast, planked and finished at, Kaslo wilh special Iir  Tim her. lias one water In lie boiler of 'JU I[. P., tested to  ���JSf.l pounds (.'. W. T., fastened throughout with galvanized iron: two double reciprocating reversible engines:  one special Alur-b -team pump: one double lube metropolitan injector: brass side lights; brass steering wheel,  etc. Kitted and finished throughout and within in lirst-  cla-s order  The  Following Machinery at a Bargain,.  One--teel upright boiler wilh litlings complete. 12 II.  P., but little used ; one double reciprocatingsqiiareiiislon  stationary engine, 7-10 II. P.. trimmings complete: lly  v.heel. il by ,V,. revolutions _r x :U". but' little u.-rd : sectional, can lie broken into light weights for packing: two  drag -aw,- complete, two saws each: one heavy adjustable wom! splitter: one lot. of shafting, bearings, wood-  split pulleys, belting, etc    i-'or purlieiiiary apply lo  KAM'ILTOfi BYERS,  Kaslo,   Sanr/on,,  Nelson,   B.  C.  Tenders V/anted for Ore Hauling  Tenders urc iir, itcd f"r a ontract I'or hauling 1.1 ions  of urc daily from the (.nu-en Hess Alines to the Alamo  (���(inei'iiirnior (luring llie -h.-igliing season. The company  docs no; bind it-elf lo accept the lowest or any lender.  Addfc-s, l,\- letter in lhe lirst place. The (.Un'-eii Hess  Proprietary < ':. Ltd.. Three Korks. H. ('.  ATLANTIC   STEAMSHIP   TICKETS.  To and from Kni-opi-an points via Canadian and Ameri-  i.in litics. Apply for .--.ailing dales, vales, tickets, and  ftili in for null inn'lo anv Canadian Pacilic railway agent or  OKI I. S.  HI-'Kli, ('.  P.  I!.  Agent. Nelson.  WILLIAM STITT, I'h-m-ral S.  H. Agent, Winnipeg.  &-.#4  E^-oJ_sta  raJr^Sh*"  ���HJotp  v&_SySR  l".s3!._rr-fei  B^J-*t_^>-| THE   TRJBUNE:    NKLSON    13.0.   SATURDAY,   (HJTOjil.li 9M,   IS9��.  On  Thursduv  next    Fred    Irvine ,v  t'o.   will    hold   their   formal    opening,   when   it is expected   that-  their now  ''   premises   will  he our of the liuilders' hands, thus eiiahling (hem   to   disjiliiy  to  advantage  the   many   new  lines  which   thev   have   received.     The   Orchestra   will   he   in   attendance   during   Thursdav.    I'Viday.  and   Saturday,  r  @  r%*s%/J& Il4,J_ ��  In the way of Fancy Groceries, such as Canned Poultry, Kippered  Herring1, Lambs Tongue, Boiled Rabbit, Chicken or Partridg'e Pate  o _���-*��  and our patrons  have  the advantag-e of having a fresh  stoek of  goods to choose from at all times  Baker Street,  NELSON  LOCAIi   NEWS   AND   GOSSIP.  A coroner's jury rendered a verdict  Thursday   afternoon  to   the   effect  that  Vincenzo.'the Italian who dropped dead  iu the Kootenay hotel on Wednesday,  morning', died from the effects of heart  disease. As the deceased had not been  attended by any medical miin, a coroner's  ��� inquest was deemed necessary to determine the cause of death.  Rev. C W. Gordon, who recently delivered   a   lecture   in    the   Presbyterian  church, has returned to the east, where,  through the press, he endeavors to tell  the easterners how intemperate and immoral are the people of the mining districts.  On Thursday last T. .J. Scimlan, of this  city, was married to Miss Minnie Lamb, of  .Rockwood, Ontario. Mr. and Mrs. Scan-  Ian are expected in Nelson next week.  Although the city has given repeated  notices to those in arrears  for  light and  water, _o per cent, of the users of water  have failed to pay their arrears. Tlie  use:s of light have done better, as the total arrears for light is only $."5S.50. The  total collections for light i'or the months  of August and September amount 10  $'_0Si.oo. and the total expenditure for  maintenance $0-10.00.  The Hennessey Brothers who made a  handsome clean-up out of the,Noble Five  and other Slocan properties, will put iu  the approaching winter in developing the  Lucky strike claim on Midget creek, ."just  over the divide from the head of A\rild  Horse creek. They are having 0000 pounds  of supplies packed to the property from  Ymiv.  Prank Oliver, editor of the Edmonton  Bulletin, aud representative of that district in the house of commons, was in  Nelson on Wednesday. Frank Oliver  en.io.ys the distinction of being about the  only independent man who sits on the  government side of the house.  The new Canadian Pacific Railway  steamer Moyie City will probably be  launched this afternoon.  Next month Jacob Dover, the leading  jeweler of West Kootenay, will issue a  catalogue of the goods which he has secured for the Christmas trade. His stock  embraces all the latest novelties, and his  prices are those, which obtain in the east  for the same goods.  Thomas*. M. Ward, assignee of the estate  of Thomas W. Gray, is calling for tenders  for the purchase of the sawniili'of the  estate as a going concern. This should  prove a desirable investment. The mill  is ad vantageously situated, aiid there is a  steady demand for its product. All that  is needed is sufficient ������money fo finance a  business of its si/.e.  Born, to the wife of .James Mel'hee. a  daughter, two weeks old.  J.'A. floneyman, of the Xelson Iron  Works, leaves Xelson to again engage in  business in Portland, Oregon, owing to  the recent death of his father, lie.says  that, the business of the Nelson Iron  Works is a good oiie, and that the works  will lie run by his brother. W. B. Ifoney-  itian.  Wi  HEAD   OFFICE,   LONDON,   ENGLAND.  All  communications relating to   British   Columbia  business to be addressed  to P. O.  505, Nelson,  British Columbia  J.  RODERICK  ROBERTSON, General  Manager (   *.,-,   ,-,^-v.,      r,    ,-.  S. S FOWLER, E.M., Mining Engineer \   iNtLbOlM,    B. G.  Drawer  townsman, Lord  I'"nglaiul on No-  take  passage at  Our esteemed   fellow  Aberdeen,   will   sail   for  veuiber   ilth.      i lo  will  Quebec.  Tho Canadian Pacific Railway Company's new steamer .Moyie was successfully launched this afternoon. M vs.'  Troup, wife of Commodore Troup, broke  a bottle of wine on the bow a-i the boat  slid into the water. The boat had steam  up when she struck the water.  BY   THE    WAY.  consulting the emperor. The new Italian  minister at Peki'n has demanded the customary audience with the nominal head  oi the empire, and much interest is  aroused about the part the dowager will  take in the ceremony.  It was not to be expected that Kaiser  William's well advertised photographic  tour to the Holy Land would escape tho  cognizance of the anarchists. X'ine of  these desperadoes, all of them Italians,  have been arrested at Alexandria in  Egypt. One of the men is a cafe keeper,  and in his premises' the police discovered  two wire-bound bombs of great strength  and full of bullets. The anarchists intended originally to use the bombs in  Cairo, but when the kaiser cancelled  Egypt on his trip they transferred then-  operations to Palestine. The Italian consul general at Cairo tipped the scheme oil  to the Alexandria police.  John Edmonds, a local preacher of  Wood burn, Ontario, will have to pay $350  damages for libelling Miss Annie Bonner,  of the same place. That is the verdict in  a suit she brought against him at Hamilton. He had told people that he had seen  Miss Banner chase her father and throw  cord wood at him. Wheu the Benners  heard his statements they threatened to  sue him forslander. He replied facetiously  replied by letter: "A word about Annie  ���poor, tender-hearted, delicate, sensitive  Annie���so kind to her father in life and  solicitous for his eternal welfare after  death. Vet it is not so very long ago I  saw, myself, this same Annie drive her  father out of the house and then pelt him  with sticks of stovewood. Do you think  it would add to your daughter's character  to have this and much more published iu  court, and in the public newspapers? If  you think so, go ahead with your suit;  "but if you will take my advice, you will  let sleeping dogs lie." That letter cost  him just $"350, for the slander suit was  dismissed and the the libel based upon  the letter only.  Why the Builders Were Laid Off.  ' M. La Countess de Castelane (nee Anna  Gould) has discontinued building operations on her marble palace in the Avenue  Bois.de Boulogne. She found that her  precious husband was in league with the  contractors, and was getting forty per  cent,   of  the  exhorbitant  bills  she   was  paying.   Development at the Poorman.  It is not likely that any attempt will be  made for the present at running the mill  at the Poorman, but when the present development which the company has in  hand is completed there will be ore  enough iu sight to keep the. mill going for  twelve months.  C. P. R. TraiHc Receipts.  The   Canadian .Pacific    Railway   Company's traffic receipts for the. week  ending'October   Mth   were  8(107,000; for the  '.same week of last year they were $('��� 1.1,000.  The Wealth of the Soudan  R. \Y. Pel kin, who was with general  Gordon,' gives some interesting information concerning the wealth of the  Soudan in the Contemporrry Review.  The annual export of gum, ostrich leathers, raw hides, and  cattle   from   Kordo-  fan used to be valued at from .CIOO.OCO  to ��150,000 a year. A large tpiai-  tity of grain was produced. Four-  fifths of the imports- used lo be. cotton  goods. The important, que^lion now is,  How much of the land can lie brought under cultivation ? The new barrage on the  Nile, by regulating t.he water supply in  Egypt, will permit of a very large increase in the' amount of water available  for irrigation purposes in the south.  Beautiful Display in Watches  IX I.AMKK' AXD O'lONSLEJIKN'S SIZICS.  In 18-kiiriit gold cases  In ll-karai gold casus  In 1 l-kiu-at gold lilled cases  In .silver cases  Plain oi- Engraved,  Diamond, I'earl, and Ruby-set.  Enameled. P.-insy. Hand-painted,  and Sim Metal Cases.  Ladies' watches from 0 to 6 sizes  Gentlemen's watches from 12 to 18 sizes  Vanguard, Crescent St.,'  Appleton -Tracy, Riverside, lioyal, l'.Si Bnrtlett  and the lower grades.  and ELGINS  In'liigl) and low grades.  The lowest prices in the market  Watch arid jewelry repairing a specialty  to fit your feet at  to suit.your pocket  i"**?"  !fi_  I fa  ft I  51  NELSON, B. C.  KASLO,  B. C.  SANDON,  B. C  Jobbers and  Retailers in  We n\e\e a specially of Mining Railroad aqd Steamboat Supplies  Our stock will be the most complete in Kootenay  full line, of Tools, Gutkry, Stoves and Ranges, Granite, T\r\ aqd  JUS't^B  IPO!  i__iy>[p  __-C3-:___SrTS   "b-or  Truax Automatic Ore Gars.    Giant Powder Co.    Jessop's Steel  BAKER   STREET   E-A-ST,   KTELSODST,   33. O-  y  ::���'/    <(!���  - ���'".'-'' ^4<*w  ���r;���-���'������-:;y. .s0M'&-A  Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes, and  Cloth Brushes. Also good values  in Sponges.  ���_>v  Prescriptions Carefully Compounded      Baker Street, Nelson  0^  k-o.  a  ��2_S' \Ja��_i I  !i!%j_ d  ���_*   ���*_.'  ���'  Bf!  Contractors  can save  money by securing" our  prices on builders'hardware.   We make a special feature of this branch of the trade. .  lOV.'-'.HYTHIXC;  in Tin-:  n.AitnwAiii-:  i.iM-j  Wi  HJlU  Cordova SI rect,  Vancouver.'  Maker Si rem.  Xelson.  I  s something* new, stylish, and striet-  v on to date for fall wear.   Every  No. IS and 20 Baker Street, Nelson.  >aker Street  re otrermg special Bargains in  ine Furniture, Oarpets, linoleurqs  WOMAN AND. HER WAYS  CORPORATION  OF  THE  CITY,. OF NELSON  The latest '.villi respect lo the Kir.peror  of China is t.hfit he is shut up in Hit- island  pulac-eat, J.Vkin. strongly guarded. tind no  boat is allowed to approach his prison  without, the consent of ih�� dowager e rupees", who is >.mv issuing tin; .Imperial  decrees ;ii;d iiiliiiinistf-ring lhe government  without so  iiuieli  ms a .pretence of  ROAD   TAX   NOTICE.  Sections I and 1 ol' "Tin- l!n,i(l Tux   Hy-law. No. .".li. IN!is,"  n-iiii us follows:  I. Il is hci-chv levied ,-inil imposed and (here slinll lie  r;i i ���.<;(! ;nid eolle'itli.d : i j i ei|iml rule of Uvn dollar.-, per head  per annum upon all male persons hot ween the a(,'e of  l went v-one and llfiv vents residing wilhin lhe ninniei-  paiil v'of the Oil.v of Xd-on.  ���1. 'The siid rule shall he due and payable to Ihe i-it v  eoili-etor. at his olilee in the Ciiy of Vi.-l-mi on IlinWlLli  dav nf Noveml/er. I*:i.s.  T. ;>I. U'AltH, folleetor.  Nelson. I',. ('.. Oeloher_L'nd. ls!W.  mysterious    to   the   ordinary  but when it comes to knowino-  AHKUOKKX BLOCK, li.\k"i:U STItl'.'KT.  MILL  PROPERTY   FOR SALE.  'renders will he reeei\ed up to noon of lhe ioi li November next. I'or llio pm-ehase of Llie e^lal.e of T. W.  fJniy eousisliiiK of twelve lols in lhe lown of Nelson,  li. ('., saw mill and planing mill, with maeliinerv in riiii-  hi.-  ICoolenay.  Favorable terms,  l-'or further particulars apply lo  Thomas Al. Waiuj  Nelson. H. ("'., Oelnher. lS'lS. .Assignee  niiiK order, also Iiii-ku stock nf lumber  This is a yoing enneern in the mosl suitable locution in  seem  man,  where the best shoes are lo be had  for the least 'money, the practical  side of her nature stands out prominently. We haven't advertised a  bargain sale, but it has become  known that we are sellino-a particular! v hue lot of ladies' shoes at very  moderate prices. That is enough to  briny those  who   like good  stylish  ��T> '    O ii  footwear. We g-jve a few pickings  from the large and varied stock.  U\  THERE" WILL  BEAN  ECONOMY-.  THIS WINTER  IN THE  USE  OF  COAL  AS FUEL  THOSE  WHO DECIDE  TO USE  COAL SHOULD  SEE THE  LATEST  DESIGNS IN  COAL  BURNING-  STOVES  THIS CAN  BE DONE BY  CALLING  AT THE  LA.WRENCE  HARDWARE  COMPANY'S  NEW STORE  si__g=^_ffi3��2p��  aser  liIIi!llSfg$^^

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