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The Nelson Tribune Nov 7, 1903

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 } 9J-.0,  'r^toi.  THE TRIBUNE  IS THE OLDEST  NEWSPAPER  PRINTED  IN THE  KOOTENAYS  Saturday, November 7, 1903  NELSON IS THE TRADE CENTER OF SOUTHEASTERN BRITISH  COLUMBIA  THE POLITICAL SITUATION AND |HE TROUBLES OF MINE-OWNERS  ; The McBride Government and Its Shrine  and the M.P.Ps. Who Would Have  Worshipped at the Shrine, Reviewed  by a Practical Politician.  Advices from Victoria during the week  closing toda}- show  , that the McBride government is trying to get itself in order so  that it can successfully meet  the  house  on  the  26th  instant.  ���. The two defeated ministers, attorney-general McPhillips and  provincial secretary Goodeve, finding that vacant seats could not  \ be found for them, have sent iu their resignations, and the resignations have been accepted with regret, at least as to one,  McPhillips.    The premier has mustered up sufficient courage to  t'^ask Charles Wilson, K.C, to become his attorney-general, and  Mr. Wilson will now have hourly fits of fear for his re-election  in Vancouver.  Making due allowance for the prejudice and bias of The Tribune, the change places the control of the law" department of  ' the province in the hands of a lawyer who is a safe counsellor  coupled with no' little ability, and takes it from a lawyer who  was a mere academic declaimer in the house. Now that Albert  Edward McPhillips is no longer attorney-general, he will probably sink into obscurity as a political factor.  The taking of a third lawyer into the government in the person of Fred J". Fulton of Kamloops as president of the council is  a sop to the "interior." The position carries no salary, and as  Kamloops is< far-distant from Victoria, Mr. Fulton will not be  able to attend'many meetings of the cabinet when the ��� legislature is not in session. Therefore his advice will not embarrass  the government. . No doubt, there will be other changes at no  ��� distant date, but for the present premier:McBride will probably  *^^6_____i_fchief commissioner ofclands: and" works and the rdual ~ role.  of acting; as minister, of mines and provincial secretary will be  preformed by Hon. 'Robert F. Green, who will not be satisfied  until he is at the head of the lands and works department. . Mr.  Green is ambitious, and has a political persistency that often is  more potent than ability. .    ���      .      ���  .  Since tha election a number of members-elect have made pilgrimages to the political shrine erected for the time being in a  room' at the end of the lands and works corridor in the parliament buildings at Victoria. F. Carter-Cotton, M.P.P., came  from Vancouver and went back home disappointed. John Houston came down from the mountains of Kootenay, but being an  unholy M.P.P. was not allowed to touch the shrine. He went  back to Nelson and swears he will kick the smug and holy ones  -^who=have-charge^of^the"shrine=out^of"the^temple=on*-the^first-op-^  pbrtunity. Tom Taylor, M.P.P., who had a whole hatful of  promises that were never meant to be kept, journeyed from  Revelstoke and returned home with more promises. W. J.  Bowser, M.P.P., an ambitious one from the city that elected the  "Solid Five," crossed the straits and then re-crossed back again  disgruntled because he was not made attorney-general. C. W.  D. Clifford , M.P.P., hurried down from the north coast after  having knocked out Peter Herman in Skeena. He was not allowed to view the shrine at other than long range. Tom Gifford, M. P. P., slowly meandered, via the mouth of Fraser  river and Plumper's Pass, to the shrine, and was allowed  to kneel beside it. He is now back iu New Westminster selling  watches to fishermen from Japan. Price Ellison, M.P.P., came  from the wheat-fields of the Okanagan.' He did not see the  shrine; not even the corridor leading to the room in which it is  placed, and now he is back at his home in Vernon saying John  Houston of Nelson is a disgrace to the Liberal-Conservative  party. George Fraser, M.P.P., who knocked out an Authority  on the Constitution and a Socialist at one .blow, looked for the  shrine, couldn't find it, and returned ,to Grand Forks. Harry  Wright, M.P.P., rode all the way to Victoria on a Great Northern flyer, determined to fall down before the shrine or die. His  supporters in Ymir are anxiously awaiting the news that he fell  and got the coveted portfolio. ���      .  And all the time the people of British. Columbia are wondering where they are going to get off. at so> as to view,-not a shrine,  but A STABLE GOVERNMENT.  Joeoph Martin lias addressed an open  letter to the lieutenant-governor with re-'  gord to the Houston incident, a copy of  which has been issued to the press. The  letter reads us follows:  Sir,���I have read with a great deal of iu-  torest the correspondence between Mr.  John Ho-nstou, M. P. P. for Nelson, aud  yourself,'recently published by your direction.    As the matter in question raises  constitutional questions of great importance to the people at large, I venture to  write you this open letter with reference  to it.  I was present in the house when the incident to which you refer occurred. The  conduct of Mr. Houston at the time was  deserving of censure, but it appears to me  that the real culprit was the leader of the  government. When Mr. Houston declined  to obey tho order of the speaker, it was  the duty of tho leader of the house to at  ouce propose a motion suspending Mr.  Houston until he was prepared to obey the  speaker's orders. This was not done, and  the'failure to take this course it seems to  me was a direct attack upon the dignity  of the house. The point was raised by tho  opposition, but nothing was done. The  ouly person who was in a position to assert the dignity of the house was yourself.  If you had suggested to the leader of the  government that it was his duty to take  the matter up, no doubt it would have  been done at. once. Your letter to Mr.  Houston shows that you were well aware  of the incident, but it would seem to me  that you have punished in a very severe  manner the fault of Mr. Houston, which,  after all, was only an indiscretion, and  overlooked at the time the fault of the  premier, whose conduct was inexcusable.  "With regard to the incident itself, while  not wishing to excuse it in any way, I  must say that during the time I have been  a member of the local house in British  Columbia, I have been a spectator of  many, much worse incidents, most of  which have occurred since you occupied  your present position.  Mr. Houston's error arose from a failing  which is common to very many of our best  citizens. Time and again, I have witnessed worse conduct arising from the same  cause, indulged in the house by members  of the administration, and although your  honor had the power of dismissal, nothing  was done. I must also say that ou several occasions much more disgraceful in-:;  cidents have- occurred without the excuse*'  on the part of the perpetrator of the failing to whicli I refer, and.yet your honor;  instead of punishing the offenders, did not  hesitate to confer upon them the highest  honors.  With regard to the constitutional point  involved I infer that Mr. McBride, the  premier, assumes all responsibility for  your action in refusing to accept Mr.  Houston, otherwise I would look upon the  incident as a grave attack tipon the con-  stitutional liberties of. the people.  I might point out to you* that on the 7th  of' September last, I \yrpte to you protesting very vigorously agaiiistthe ���government .'being allowed, :after'- fixing- the:,da};e;  'bfrthe'elec.tipn^  change, the date to' the 3rd of. October/  leaving us less than two weeks between:  the notice of the change and nomination  day. . In response, to'this letter your honor  informed me that the- matter had been  laid before your responsible advisers. In  other;words, you refused to interfere. At  that time, as a matter of fact, you had no  responsible advisers, and I have always  understood that in case a government  holding office without the approval of the  people attempts to take an unfair advantage of its position, it is the constitutional  right of the opposition party and the public ait large to look to the representative of  the crown to protect them! In the case in  question the unfairness of the action of the  government was very plain, and, as "a  matter of fact, lias resulted, as no doubt  it was intended to, in retaining the present government in power. They have, as  you are aware, a bare majority of one,  and the election of their candidate in Lillooet by acclamation was brought about  directly through the said change of date  of the election. Just at that time our  candidate retired, and the time was too  short ^to^jeuabl^^  Judging from the result in Cariboo, which  joins Lillooet, and in which the political  conditions are practically the same, the  Liberal candidate in Lillooet, if there had  been one, would have been elected easily.  Adverting  again to   the case of Mr.  Houston it strikes pie us n very strange  thing that such a severe punishment should  be meted out for so comparatively trivial  an offence, and if! $hi_ practice were to  hold throughout, a great umny very prominent individuals would bito the dust.  I might point ouptoVypp. that in the dominion parliament'uistauce after instance  can be pointed out where politicians of  much greater prominence than Mr. Houston have been guilty from the same cause  of similar breaks, 'ijtnd yet 'no such punishment overtook theni. tn this list I could  include as distinguished1 ajman as the late  sir John A. Macdqpald and piany other  prominent men on>;both the Liberal and  Conservative sides'y l?y .���  Mr. Houston hag' I think,-in his letter  to you pointed outjclearly^he grave injustice of the whole proceeding. It has been  demonstrated, as he sj-ttes;��� that the people of Nelson haverconfidenee in him, and  110 doubt they areijully aware of his one  failing. Three tiijies he lias been elected  mayor of that thriving ci^y and twice as  member, for the {provincial house. His  last election to thg - house, took place of  course after the incident ih question, and  it would appear toybe contrary to justice  that the .electors ;$f-��� the ���;city of Nelson  should be denied vthe privilege of their,  member taking liis'seat' in the executive  council for so small'fin offence, especially  as no law has ye't beeii pafesed that members of the executi'ye. j-puiibil must be total abstainers.   Yourstruly.  JOSEPH MARTIN.  land, and he is quoted in the Rosslnnd  Miner as saying that the mantle of tho  groat sir John A. Macdonald had fallen  on Richard McBride's shoulders. What  fulsome rot. Goodeve, if he is reported  correctly, is trying to make a cotton-tail  rabbit a mountain lion.  Playing at:Sc^^master.      ,  Toronto Mail anjl Empirej.October 28th:  "Political trouble** -is 1 again threatening  British Columbia /rjving tp the action, it  is said, of. the lie#enairt'-goyernpr. Mr.  McBride has a ,ve*rjfnarrOTy majority, so  small indeed that a couple of votes in the  legislature would jiurn the scale against  him. He invited Jphn Houston of Nelson to a seat in the cabinet. Sir Henry  Joly has refused to accent Mr. Houston as  a minister for reasops ���\vh}ch have not as  yet been authoritiyely,' disclosed. From  an unofficial source, it-appears that the  'chief objection of his honpr to Mr. Houston is that he was obstreperous in the late  legislature, addressed' the speaker disrespectfully, and declined to submit to his  ruling. Such conduct'has lately been  rather common in #he British Columbia  legislature because&overnments have not  been strong, enougbXto control the assem-  My, . We do not Suppose sir Henri would  ���jev!-i^.-cure._--0m|i>fttft.c_ibinet4_- all-who'  participated in legislativedisturbancesare  to be debarred from .ministerial positions.'  But these affairs, serious as they jmay appear at the moment, are mere passing  trifles. It is absurd to suppose that the  representative of the crown is to take note  pf them and play .the angry schoolmaster  \yhen the naughty boys are. sent up to  ''him for promotion. Sir Henri, unless he  has much more serious objections, errs on  the side of punctiliousness. The effect of  his refusal, to accept Mr. McBride's advice amounts to a dismissal of the government; * If the premier were to accept it  as such it would put tlie lieutenant-governor in a very:embarrassing position. As  it is, sir Henri appears to be simply playing into the hands of those who desire to  prolong the political uncertainty in British Columbia in order that thoy may profit by the disturbances.  "Comparisons Are Odious/'  When Rossland is not fulsome in its  praise, it is bitter in its vindictive hostility. The Rossland Miner throughout  June and July last was most fulsome in  its praise of premier McBride, calling him  a "heaven-born statesman.'' Now it calls  him a weakling and a coward. A.S.  Goodeve, who played the part of provincial secretary in the McBride government  for less than two mouths, is back in Ross-  They Are Both Blameable.  After a battle the slain are given burial.  After an election, which is a political  battle, the slain are not buried, but they  are told to go way back and sit down.  After the political battle that ended on  October 3rd, had premier McBride told  Albert Edward McPhillips and A. S.  Goodeve, who were both among the slain,  to go way back and sit down, and filled  ,the positions they occupied with men who  can win fights, he would today be looked  'oh as a successful leader. Instead of  having Charles Wilson, K.C, sworn in  as attorney-general on the Tuesday following the election, he has waited for a  month, and then only had him sworn in  when he found he could not get a constituency opened for the defeated attorney-  general. Had Wilson been sworn in when  he should have been in all fairness to himself and to -he Liberal-Conservative party,  he would have been returned without opposition. Now he may be defeated, and  with his defeat the McBride government  will go out of office and the Liberal-Conservative party out of control of the provincial goyernment for a long time to come.  If this should happen, who should the rank  and file of the Liberal-Conservatives hold  responsible? Mr. Wilson for not insisting  oh the premier carrying out what was his  plain duty? or Mr. McBride for not doing  what was so obviously his duty to the  Liberal-Conservative party? . The Tribune is of the opinion that both are to  blaihe. The One was honored by the  party, by being selected its leader in a duly  called convention. The other has assumed  to be the party's leader because of his being called on by the lieutenant-governor  to form a government at a time when the  ,party's elected leader was not a member  of the legislature. It is the duty of the  Liberal-Conservatives of Vancouver to return Charles Wilson; K.C, leaving the  decapitation of the party's incapable leaders to a future convention, of the party.  "Unanswerable Facts/'  Victoria Times, October31st: "Wohave  refrained hitherto from commenting upon  the Nelson meeting, and the resolutions  whicli were passed there, because we believe that the good people of that city will,  -whenithe,"_rBt-;_cnp^s6of.-refiouto'o3Jt.rhas  passed, iegret 'their attitude "to His-honor!  the lieutenant-governor. It is some satisfaction to learn that the resolution did not  pass, as represented in the Colonist, by an  overwhelming, but by(a'-very bare majority. - Mr. Houston's speech, from, the extracts which we published yesterday, was  evidently inflammatory in character, and  misled some of his auditors, the sane and  reasonable presentation of the whole posi- -  tion by Messrs. Taylor and Deane, being  naturally represented as a partisan sentiment, and not what it actually was, unanswerable fact." [Less than thirty stood  up as opposed to the resolution referred to  by The Times. Of those who stood up,  less than a dozen were Liberals like Taylor and Deane; fhe others, with possibly  three exceptions, were Liberal-Conservatives like W. A. Macdonald, K.C, who  voted against Houston or refrained from  voting at the last election.���Editok The  Tribune.]      *  Gold Bricks.  Gold bricks���not political gold bricks���  are on exhibition in the show window of  Ah_e=CanadaJDrag^^Book^onipany, ^ at_  Nelson. The three bricks are a result of a  20-days run of the Eva mine mill, at Camborne. Their value is $6500. They look  good to the eye of the passer-by, and they  ought to help mako the owners of the Eva  feel good.  Annual Meeting of Members of a Successful  Agricultural Mining, and Industrial Association  The first annual mooting of tho Nelson  Agricultural and Industrial Association  was held iu tho board of trade room at  Nelson on Thursday afternoon. Tlie members iu attendance wero: D. P. Jolly of  Trail, James Tarry of Slocan Junction, J.  W. Ford of Procter, C. W. Busk of Kokanee Creek, A. B. Shannon of Willow  Point, aud W. J. Wilson, James McPhee,  J. J. Malone, William Gosnell, F. B.  Gibbs, J. W. Holmes, A. D. Emory, Fred  Starkey, W. E. McCandlish, J. J. Chambers, William Walmsley, Jacob Dover,  W. C. McLean, A. J. Marks, Dr. G. A. B.  Hall, Eli Sutcliffe, G. W. Hale, P. E.  Wilson, D. C. McMorris, J. L. Porter, J.  B. Bliss, T. W. Lillie, J. F. Thompson,  James Hughes, T. H. Rankin, W. S.  Pearcy, J. A. Irving, J. F. Weir, A. H.  Clements, Wesley Calbick, George F.  Motion, E. C. Traves, J. E. Annable. and  John Houston, all of Nelson.  Vice-President Traves called the meeting to order, in the absence of president  Johnston. On motion, John Houston  was made chairman, and on taking the  chair said: "The first exhibition of the  association was a success and a surprise.  It showed what could be done in the way  of agriculture and horticulture in a section of country believed to be only fit for  mining. The exhibits in the way of fruit  and vegetables were, in both variety and  quality, better than are often made iu sections of country devoted wholly to agriculture."  The reports of officers for the year were  read and adopted. The report of the secretary showed the receipts for the your to  have been $-,071.90, and the expenditures  S3,709.70, which leaves $862.20 cash on  hand.  The election of officers resulted in the  re-election by acclamation of Janios Johnston, president; E. C. Traves, vice-president; J. E. .Annable, secretary, and J. J.  Malone, treasurer. Twenty-five nominations were made for tho sixteen directors,  and a ballot had to be taken.  On motion of (J. VV. Busk, Article 8 of  the Constitution was amended to permit  of au honorary president, two honorary  vice-presidents, and fifteen honorary directors, five of the honorary directors to  be ladies, and that the honorary oilicers  may be non-members. Mr. Busk in supporting his motion said it was necessary  for tlie success of the association that out-,  siders who took an interest in agricultural pursuits should be given a voice in  its management, nnd the best way to do  this was to. elect as honorary members  men who lived iu towns and districts  tributary to Nelson. He also said that  the ladies of Nelson, who had done so  jnuch to make tho first exhibition a success, should be recognized by giving ladies  a place on the board of directors.  While the scrutineers were counting  the ballots for the sixteen directors, thc  following-named were elected honorary  officers: John Houston, M.P.P., honorary president; W. A. Galliher, M.P.,  and Harry Wright, M.P., vice-presidents;  and Mrs. A. D. Kini/iy, Mrs. Harry Bird,  Mrs. Dr. Rose, Mrs. D. C. McMorris-, Mrs.  R. S. Hale, mayor I'urrell of Grand Forks,  mayor Dean of Kossland, mayor Schofield  of Trail, F. E. Simi'*'0" of Cranbrook, G.  O. Buchanan of Kaslo, W. H. Covert of  Grand Forks, K'���I'''1 Sheill of Fire Valley, and E. AV. Widdowson of Ymir,  directors.  The scrutineer.-' (Messrs. Starkey and  Gibbs) reported H ballots cast for directors and the resnlt of their couut as elect  ing : W. J. Wilson, James McPhee, Fred  Starkey, J. A. Irving, J. A. Kirkpatriek,  A. J. Marks, D. F. Jelly, C W. Busk,  James Tarry,  A. B. Shannon, Dr. G. A.  B. Hall, P. E. Wilson, J. W. Holmes, A  D. Emory, D. C. McMorris, and A. H.  Clements, and on motion of William Gosnell their election was made unanimous.  An article on the agricultural possibilities of Kootenay by F. W. Pettit received  the eudorsation of thc association, so that  it could be used by the C.P.R. in its  printed literature.  Mr. Gibbs said the Victoria Chemical  Works would send their expert ou fertilizers to Nelsou to deliver a free lecture ou  the use of fertilizers if the association  would allow tlie lecture to be delivered  under its auspices. Mr. Busk said that  he had given the' fertilizers of the company a trial, and he was of opinion that  they wero of good quality and gave good  results. It was agreed to allow the lecture to be delivored under the auspices of  the association.  Dr. Hall moved that the celebration of  Dominion Day iu Nelsou be merged with  the exhibition of the association, so that  the exhibition would bo the greater success through the use of the money so  freely subscribed by the people for the  Dominion Day celebration.  The motiou ��� was opposed by Messrs.  Malone, Irving, Dover, and others, and  on its being put by the chairman, was  voted down, four voting in favor.  Mr. Ford, in a short speech, called the  attention of tho members, to tho quality  and price of the fruit trees delivered from  Ontario nurseries. He said tlie trees were  stock that could not bo sold iu the East,  [Continue- on Fourth I'ugo.]  Silver-Lead Mine-Owners Handicapped  Through Lack of Capital���Dr. Hendryx  Invents a Process for Treating Low-  Grade Gold and Silver Ores*  A week ago the Nelson Daily News placed itself on record by  saying, the smelters and railw^s were retarding the mining in-  dusty of Kootenay by their exorbitant charges for smelting and  transportation.    This statement of the Daily News was no more  true than were most of its political statements during the cam-"  paign that closed on October 3rd.    The  freight  and treatment   *  rate on silver-lead  ore  is $15 a ton, which is a low rate.    It is'  not only a low< rate to the mine-owners, but it is so low a rate  that  th-e 1 smelters are not making money in operating their  plants.    The Hall1 Mines smelter at Nelsbn employs 150 men',  at the smelter when both furnaces are in  operation.    For the.- ,*  year ending June 30th, 1903, the operations of the smelter r��- '  suited in a loss after making reasonable deductions for depreci-*'"'  ation of plant.    Surely   the   owners of  smelting   works   are"'  fairly  entitled to0 a  return on their capital.    The Hall Mines   ;  smelter at Nelson represents an outlay of $250,000, and it is one  '������'���..'..���������.'. t r  of the industrial  enterprises that helps keep things moving at  Nelson.    Then why shouldn't its owners get a return on their ,  money? ' /  There are two sides to all questions, and there are two sides   .  to the question of working the silver-lead mines of Kootenay at..'  a profit.    Were the mines owned  by  men  or companies .with;'/v|  sufficient capital to work them  without  "gutting", them,' lessv,^  would be heard of the excessive charges of smelters and rail-iSfi  ways.    Mine owners, like other men in business,1 lbdkitb .tnes^l  banks for money to help them.   .The banks-are wilUng^to;herp^v^|j  hut they say-it is not business'to advance ���m6ney^o^b'$ia<��^��  work in a "gutted" mine.    There are a number of such silver?  .  lead mines in the Kootenays.    Then  there are mines that are' ���  ..<)'���'��������� :���:������������:������  not "gutted," but are stopped  by litigation from working as  shippers.    Then,-again, there are mines that may be sold at no   ;-  ***j      ,      4*-  distant date to the American  Smelter Trust. -So, these thre,e,  -  conditions have more to do with the present inactivity in silver-.*,  lead mining than the charges for smelting and  transportation..  Dr. Hendryx, principal owner in the Last Chance mine near  Sandon, was at the Strathcona this week, accompanied by Mrs.  Hendryx.    The doctor, although his home is in Southern California, looks on Kootenay much as  a  man does on a township  in which he once owned a good farm.    He was in Kootenay in  ,the-_.days^when-^the===Blue^-Bell=miue,^opposite=Ains-W-orth,=_vas=  Kootenay's greatest showing for a mine.    He was manager of,  the property, and the money he spent in those days went a* lon_;  way towards keeping things moving.    Dr. Hendryx was feeing  fairly good when in Nelson over two or three things.    One-was:-  that a  nice  streak of high-grade galena had been struck in a  drift in No. 6 tunnel of the Last Chance mine, and ano^er was  that his process for treating low-grade gold and silve^res was  proving a success.    In a general conversation on th' workings  of the process, Dr. Hendryx said: /  item of expense.   I b(*Ae that in many  cases it will be possitf to treat the ores  aud pay a royalty of" ��ents  total cost of *1.50 non:  "Not only does the process cut down  costs, but from tests already made, it is  possible to treat ores in from three to eight  hoars, that require as many days by tlie  old process. R. K. Neill of the Kendall  mine in Montana, has beeu making tests  of my system, and is considering the installation of the process there. The tests  have shown the recovery of 90 to 91 per  cent of the gold iu Republic ores, aud  from 00 to 80 per ceut of the gold aud  silver. These are minimum savings.  When the treatment is perfected, there  should bo still better recoveries. The  process is especially adapted to silver  ores."  Oue of its most important factors is the  speed of the process. Dr. Hendryx, at  the trials of his little plant erected in Spo-  kaue, has recovered values in from three  to eight hours where formerly it took  three to eight days of leaching. That  speed is of immense importance. It reduces the tanks to at least one-tenth the  Hendrvx savs a/"*" proportion of copper is not fatal"*8 th,e wonk solution of  cyanide exerc*?8 a selective function and  takes out the0^1, and ,^0 gold before  attacking t>lC0PPer' The essential feature of the���0688 ls tlle "gitator or spiral  scrow in/*3 tan*, which raises the ore  constaur?0 the t0P of tho Wttter and  gives i^chawce to be attacked by the  oxYKerhus Placing every portiou of it  iii torf WIth the cyanide. The electrical  disp'"on of the sllver an(l gold bullion  0u r> plates is also an important factor,  aljugh it is not new.  /Wo M.P.P.'s Pass Through Nelson.  A. H. B. Macgowan, M.P.P., of Van-  number uudcr old processes, and there is^ouver is in Nelson today. He is one of  a corresponding reduction in the cost of tho leading insurance men at the Coast  tanks aud of buildings to house them.      '--j;-.- ._���      .. .       ��� '  "One of the features is the weak sol-  tion   of   cyanide,"   said   Dr.   Heudr'  "The cost of the cyanide is not more t)  ouo-third of the old processes, aud th/[  anide is constantly revivified by theatric current iu the tank.   In most ov  plants tho constant aim is to avoid/jou*  With my process slimes arc no o!Ay ^  Tho ore is crushed to a fineness /      .j,  lao  mesh.   Probably Chilian ^ "��*}  prove the best means of reducin'���"''���,  fact,   crushing the ore is th<OTUUpie  a ton, at a  Tests on low  that even thoy  ouo**'  iron ores  be treated,  indicate  aud Dr.  and is inspecting the agencies of his companies in Kootenay. Mr. Macgowan is  the only Liberal-Conservative elected to  tho legislature who did not expeot a portfolio iu the McBride government. It is  said ho does not belong to the Tatlow-  Bowser machine in Vancouver.  Tom Taylor, M.P.P., of Revelstoko,  passed through Nelson this week en route  to Poplar Creek, where he has mining interests. Ho was not talking politics for  publicatiqu. The Nelson Tribune  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817.    Incorporated by Act of Parliament.  CAPITAL (all paid up) $13,379,240.00  REST--.- ���     9,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED  PROFITS        724,807.75  Head   Office,   Montreal  HT.  HON*. LORD STKAf HCOXA  AND  MOU.VT  KOYAL, G.C.M.G.,  President.  HON. (i. A.  DHUMMOND, Vice-President. K. S. CLOUSTON, General Manager.  NELSON BRANCH %TWT "kor ",1  Kuoti'iiay Streets  A.   M.   BUCHANAN,  MiinnjiOi*.  The Canadian Bank of Gommerce  With which is amalgamated  The  Bank  of  British  Columbia  PAID   UP CAPITA I : $ 8,700,1)00  RESERVE FUND..  , 3,000,000  A._U RUGATE  RESOURCES OVER 78,000,000  Head Office:   Toronto, Ontario  HON. CEO. A. COX,  President     B. K.  WALKER, General Manngcr  Savings   Bank   Department  Deposits received and interest allowed  NE3L,SON   BRANCH  BRUCE   HEATHCOTE,   Miui-iKer  The Nelson Tribune  Founded In 1892.  THE TRIBUNE COMPANY, LIMITED,  .ItOI'KIBTOltS.  McDonald Block, Bnker Street.   Telephone 120.  ADVERTISING KATES. ��� Display advertisements will he Inserted in The Nelson Tribune  at the rate of Two Dollars per inch per month.  Legal advertisements will he In.ser.'ed at the rate  oi Ten Cenl�� a line for the llrst Insertion and  FItc Cents a line for each additional Insertion.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.���The Nelson Tribune  will be mailed for !fl u year, payahleln advance,  and no suuM-iiptioii will be taken for less than  one year.   Address all communications���  THE TRIBUNE, Nelson. B.C.  SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER 7,  1903  Tlie action taken by the people of Nelson,   in  public  meeting  assembled,   on  Thursday night of last week, is not to the  liking of either tbe Victoria Times (Liberal) or to thc Victoria Colonist (Liberal-  Conservative), ana is condemned by such  'recoghized   exponents  of   constitutional  government and parliamentary proceedure as S. S. Taylor, K.C, and W. A.  "Macdonald, K.C., and F. J. .Deaue.   On  - the other hand, the action; taken by the  people of Nelson is endorsed by the To-  Ji-onto Mail and Empire, the recognized  newspaper organ of the Liberal-Conservative party in Canada, and' approved of by  Joseph  Martin, K.C, yvvho. is' admitted  even by his politic al opponents to be the  ablest parliamentarian iii'Canada.   The  I" Victoria  Times commenced four weeks  ago by stating a falsehood, and since then  has argued from that'false statement as a  premise.   This proves that the Victoria;  Times is not "a jurist of repute," to use a'  phrase of tho Alaskan boundary dispute. ���  The Victoria Colonist has stated the facts,  and lias done so ou more than' one occasion; but the exigencies of the political,  party which the   Colonist   supports demands that the Colonist  shall  stpltify  itself,   and  the  Colonist wriggles   and  squirms, but finally does the act���all to  save tho McBride government.   No one  who knows   them  will pay  any  great  'amount of heed to the utterances or opinions of either Mr. Taylor or Mr. Macdonald or, Mr.   Deane.   All three are politicians, who for tlie moment are float-  11 ing on the surface, of the political sea in  this province.   All three are mere parti-  'sans' of the political party to which for  the time they happen to belong.  That the  representative of'the Crown can do ho  J���wrong��� is���vorl>a_,-=b__hv=If���hencan^do  no wrong, why did men who are now advisers of sir Henri Joly use force in Vancouver, in June, 1900, to cotapel James.  Diiusnmir, premier of the province,  to  sign a document denouncing the then lieutenant-governor aud demaudiug that he  bo removed from oflico?   If tlie subject  has no constitutional right to address tho  representative, of tlio Crown, why did sir  i feiiri Joly no later than hist May promptly.act on advice received by him by letter  from Smith Curtis, a private member of  the legislative assembly?   If an "unfortunate inc:idont" debars one member of the  legislature from high olliee, why should  not," "unfortunate   incidents"   bur other  members from holding high odlces?   The  "linfprtuniite incident" which  debarred  John Houston of Nelson from high oflice.  was no -more   glaring a  breach   of   the  privileges'bf'tlio house, or a greater insult  to'.the^dighity of the speaker, than the.  "uufoi*tu|iate-incident" of the same session, in which, captain Tatlow of Vuucou  vo-'(whqm sir Plenri Joly has as an adviser .today)   called   the   then   premier,  James .Dunsmuir, a boodlor and a plunderer of the. people, and who in turn was;  denounced as a liar.   The representative  of the Crown, sir Henri Joly, overlooked  that  "unfortunate, incident" when premier McBride meekly led captain Tatldw  of 'Vancouver before him for approval as  a cabinet minister.    There was- another  "unfortunate incident" during the same  session   which "probably   has  not been������  brought to sir Henri Joly'S attention by.  the society'leaders -vyho take part in the  social7 functions at.Qpvermi-ent "Hojise. ���'.  The -i'unfortunate ..incident" was one in  whicli two members of the' present gov-"  ei-iiliie'nt   took .'part.   The. ''unfortunate  incident" occii'ired. when.. Albert. Eflward,  McPhillips apdltichardMcBride.'attempt-;  ed by force of arms to take from'ffesepli  Martin his seat in tho assembly chamber.  Thoy wore aided openly by that great reformer, Smith Curtis, who attempted by  bruto force to strangle Mr. Martin. Sir  Henri Joly did not lecture Mi*. McBride,  as it should havo been his "painful duty"  to do, when he sent for him to form a  go\ eminent, after having summarily dismissed premier Prior on the advice of  Smith Curtis; or did he caution Albert  Edward McPhillips, that apostle of good  form, to behave himself in future Avhen  McBride made him his attorney-general.  High officials, like sh' Henri Joly and his  present advisers, should be consistent, and  they should uot prate about prerogatives  of the Crown, constitutional government,  responsibility of ministers, and morality,  for were the mantle that now covers them  to be drawn aside, what inconsistency and  irresponsibility and moral depravity would  be disclosed! No invidious distinctions  should be made by the king'"between the  sinners and the sinner, and the people of  Nelson in protesting against the action of  the king's representative in British Columbia and deploring the want of. manliness in that representative's chief adviser  shows that they are hot mere partisan  time-servers.      .  ���'.. The Liberal-Conservative Club of Vancouver had a love feast on its first anniversary.   The feast was attended by Hon.  captain   Tatlow,  M.P.P., 'Hon'.   Charles  Wilson,  M.P.P.,  J.  F. Garden, M.P.P.,  A. H. B. Macgowan, M.P.P., and W. J.  Bowser, M.P.P., five M.P.Ps. who like to  be  called  the   "SOLID   FIVE."     The  "solid five" in their speeches congratulated the Club, on the result of the last  election-in ���Vancouver, for, as one of the  . 'solid five'' indiscretly said, "Vancouver  is now in a position to make any demand  it pleased on' the' government,;and McBride, like a coon, up a tree, would have  to  come   down."   Bowser, ���one  of  the  "solid five," is reported  as  having  demanded from McBride the attorney-generalship.    Hon.   Charles  Wilson,' it   is  claimed, is disgruntled because he is not  made attorney-general at once.   Hon. captain Tatlow, seeing that he is the "it" in'  McBride's government, does not want any  more "its" from Vancouver in the government.   Mr. Macgowan is satisfied because he is an M.P.P. after breaking "the  slate" of  the  Tatlow-Bowser machine.  ^Ex-mayor'Gardeirispatientlywaiting'his"  time, believing that all things cOme to  to the man who has tho patience to wait.  F. Carter-Cotton, M.P.P., was not present.   He  lives  in  Vancouver, but was  forced by the machine to run iu an outside riding for a seat.   Cotton is by long  odds the ablest M.P.P.  Vancouver has.  He has brains;   probably more than all  tho "solid five" put together.   But it is  argued that Cotton  had Ids chance, nnd  while ho was an exceptionally good head  of a department, he was as weak as McBride i.s as a resourceful loader,    After  congratulating the club on its living for a  year, the "solid fivo" talked on the "Alaskan  Boundary Award" and "The Traditions of tho Liberal-ConRorvativo Party."  Over in Victoria, tliere was another love  feast.   It wa.s given by the Young Liberal-  Conservative Association.    The one object  of this love feast was apparently to counteract the effect of the publio meetiug  held at Nelson, and resolutions of confidence in the McBride government were  passed  with   hurrahs   for McBride and  Albert Edward McPhillips, tho attorney-  general   without   a   seat.    McBride and  Green   and Goodeve ��� (another   minister  without a seat) timed their arrival at the  love feast,' so as to bo the observed of observers.   Harry Helmcken,   the people's  Harry, observed them, and shouted "The  kings!   Long live the kings!"   What are  the   people   saying?    Are   they saying:  " John Houston, you havo had a rough  " and dirty deal, but don't throw up the  " sponge.    Stay with your party as its  " president and by Nelson as its represen-  " tative, and the tide will yet conic, your  " way.     Unfaithfulness   and   .treachery  " will get the reward so richly deserved."  Or are they saying:   "John Houston may  " be a blackguard, as ninny say he is; wo  " don't know him ipersonally, and can't  "shy; but his record iu'public mattors,  " with which alone we are concerned,  " shows him to be a strong mau and an  " honest man, and that sort of man is  " badly needed in B.C." Or, are they  saying: "This province would have es-  " caped much unpleasant notoriety if  " those who know what is right had had  " the courage of their convictions, and  " blots which are a scandal in our politi-  " cal, social, and moral life would have  " been avoided. May the turning down  " of John Houston of Nelson be the begin-  '��� ning cf better days, and may we follow  " the example sot us by the representative  "of the crown in this province." But,  after all is said, tho people of British Columbia, and uot the representative of the  crown in the person of sir Henri Joly, will  have the last say in this matter, as in all  matters that concern them, and they cau  be trusted to do what is right, sooner or  later. Thc man who disgraces himself  will not remain long in public office, no  more will the public man who refuses to  obey the will of the people. And it can  also be said, that the people havo no confidence in tho political trickster, the official incapable, the social backbiter and  slanderer, or governments guided solely  by bed-chamber gossip, and when the opportunity is given them, they will turn  down all such men, no matter what may  be their station in life.  Two of the results of former adjustments of boundary disputes between Canada, and the United States aro to be found  on maps that.show "Point Roberts,"  which is the tip end of a point of the mainland of British" Columbia that juts into  the straits of Georgia below New Westminster, and an unnamed piece of land on  the west side of the Lake of the Wooods,  a short distance southeast of Rat Portage,  Ontario. Both these small pieces of, land  are wholly disconnected . from any territory of the United States, and can only be  reached from the United States by water  or through Canadian territory. Had the  Canadian contention prevailed before the  Alaskan Boundary Commission, a dozen  or inore points of land like "Point Roberts" would be scattered along the coast  of Britisli Columbia northwards from  Portland canal. Common sense was  against the Canadian contention, and notwithstanding all assertions to the contrary, common sense marks the decisions  of the men who have the right to sit in  in the privy council, which is the supreme court of Great Britain. For daring to make such a statement, The Triune will be denounced as anti-Canadian  aud pro-English. Had The Tribune the  power, Canada would be a. NATION, independent. ��� ���'- ��� ������'    '��� "������   ���  W. C. Nichol, who for a time was a  great editor of a Kaslo paper, but who of  ���late lias had his name at the head of the  hog wash editorials appearing in the Vancouver Province, the most unreliable newspaper on the Pacific Coast, says "lieuten-  " ant-governor Joly perceived the evil ef-  " feists upon the country of Mr. Houston's  " success and blocked it." When Nichol  penned the above he was evidently attempting to recover from one of his oft-  recurring sprees.  , A. E. Haggen of the Revelstoko Mail  who failed in his attempt to "do"  Tom Taylor out of the Liberal-Conservative election . for Revelstoke riding,  ���writes knowingly, of the "unfortunate  incident" that debarred the member for  Nelson City from the job of administering a department of the provincial government. In attempting to get a cinch  on government advertising, Haggen is  willing to write himself down  a lick-  SP_t_!_____ .-   '_.. -L ,  ��� Dr. Wade of Kamloops, who edits the  Kamloops Sentinel and writes the scissored editorials that appear in tho Nelsou  Daily News, was a Liboral-Conservative  until the pangs of hunger drove him to  forsake his life-long political principles.  Ho is now doing his best to provo the old  saying, "Turncoats can always bo depended oh. to do tho dirty-work; of the;  porky that feeds them."  Duncan Ross of Greenwood, tho Liberal organizer iu southeastern British Columbia, who before the election claimed  his party would carry ten of tho twelve  scats in his organization district, says the  member for Nelson City has more lung  power than brains. Well, it is a satisfaction for a politician to be able to claim  something���even lung power. Ross has  neither lung power not brains.  The Spokane Spokesman-Review, which  is one of the best newspapers, from tho  news point of view, on the Pacific Coast,  is laboring to provo that labor unions have  not been a factor in raising wages. The  Review might explain what the factor  was that recently caused its publishers to  sign aii increased scale of wages for the  printers employed in its composing-room.'  One way to strengthen a political party  is to heap odium' on the heads of men who'  lead the rank and file in battle. That is  the McBride -Tatlo.w -Wilson - Green - McPhillips way. Another way is to be loyal  to the party by ousting from its leadership men who are incapable and treacherous.  Timothy Hay  First-class Timothy Hay, baled, per ton   <ljf A  f.o b. Colville      tptt  WE   MANUFACTURE  Shirts,  Overalls,  Denim Pants,  Tweed Pants,  Cottonade Pants,.  Jumpers, ���;  Blouses, '���  Engineers' Jackets,  Walters' Jackets,  Barbers' Jackets,  Gingham Jackets,  Mission Flannel  Underwear,        '  Cooks' Aprons and  -  Caps,  Carpenters' Aprons,  Walters' Aprons,  Painters' and Plasterers' Overalls,  Mackinaw Coats,  Mackinaw Pants,  Tarpaulins,  Dunnage Bags,  Horse Blankets,  Tents,  Etc, Etc., Etc.  TURNER, BEETON _ CO.  LIMITED,  WHOLESALE MERCHANTS  Warehouses, Wharf Street  Factory, 1 Bastion Street  VICTORIA,  B.C.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������  SThe  tfat-ico-ia  (formerly Hotel Phair) ���  B. TOMKINS  MANAGER  The Leading Hotel of the Kootenays  Good Sample Rooms  Special Kates  to Commercial  Men  Stanlev.and "Victoria Streets.  NELSON  Lakeview Hotel  Corner Vernon and Hall Streets,  NELSON, B. C.  BEST DOLLAR-A-DAY HOUSE IN NELSON  NO CHINESE EMPLOYED  August Thomas, \ Proprietor  Silver King Hotel  BAKER STREET,  NELSONJ  UNDER  OLD  MANAGEMENT  RATES $1.00 PER DAY  The Dining Room is unsurpassed and the  Bedrooms are the best in Nelson. The Bar is  stocked with good Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  Queen's Hotel���  Baker Street, Nelson. B. C.  Lighted by Electricity and  Heated by Hot Air  Large and Comfortable Bedrooms and First-  class Dining Room. Sample Rooms for Commercial Men.  RATES. $2 PER DAY  MRS. E. C. CLARKE, Proprietress  Madden House  THOMAS MADDEN  J'ltOritlETOK  Centrally Located  ���Electric Lighte  HEADQUARTERS. FOR TOURISTS AND  OLD TIMERS . .  Buker and Ward Streels  Nelson B. C,  Tremont House  European and American Plan  Meals 25 cts.   Rooms from 25 cts. to $1.  Only White Help Employed.-  MALONE   & TREGILLUS  Baker St., Nelson Proprietors  F. BARMAN, Colville, Wash.  D^._.i.f    _-_- While Help Only Employed  oamett t_- Best  ��� m, Dollar-a-Day House  rioi_<__> in Nelson  * *WWBv The Bar is the Finest  Josephine St,, GEO.: V. BARTLETT,  Nelson,'!!, c.- ��� ��� r' ������������         Proprietor'  SALE   OF   LANDS  Fo* Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Nelson Assessment District,  Province of British Columbia.  I hereb}-- give notice that on Monday,'the seventh day of December, A. D. 1903, at the hour  of twelve o'clock noon at the Court House, Nelson, I shall sell at public auction the lauds hereinafter set out of the persons iu said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid b}*-  said persons on the 31st day of December, 1902 and for interest, costs and expenses, including  the cost of advertising said sale :    ".'"  "      HUME  ADDITIONlrO^NELSON. ^  ��� ��� ���-���-=^  NAM I'* OF l'lCHSON ASSESSKI)  Bain, Mrs. Grace   Paulson, P. A   Crick-nay, K. .1    Margraves, George   llreinner, II   DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY  Delinquent  Taxes  Taxes  ick.  Co.  Co.  Co.  Colliert, John    Parker, Hon. Sidney   Seluilt!-, Samuel 1>   Schnltz, Samuel I)   Schult!-, Samuel I)   Schnltz, Samuel D   Murray, Thomas unci I'atr  Jacoby, Henry   Jaeoby, Henry   Munsfiold Manufacturing  Manstield .Manufacturing  Mansfield Manufacturing  Dunlevy, Peter C   Mansfield Manufacturing  Fell, James F...   Colbert, John   Jacoby, Henry   Fell, James F..   SeluilU, Samuel D   Schnltz, Sumuel D   Smith, Henry B....   Schnltz, Samuel D    Colbert, John   Schnltz, Samuel D   Hendratt, James   Sehullz, Samuel D.   Schnltz, Samuel D   Fell, James F   Jaeoby, Henry   Ellis, Win.ll..: ;...  Sehultz, Samuel I)   Fleming, Sidney Alf   Smith, Henry B   Fell, James V   Jaeoby, Henry   Frame, Christina R .   Driscoll, Mary R   Mc Rue, John   MeLtiuehlan, Herbert L   Schnltz, John A   Hardie, Mrs. Isabel...   Doherlv, James   Christie, O. D..1...   Clarke, Annie and Edward.  Christie, C. D. J ,  Criddle, Percy....   Criddle, Perc>;   Ambrose, E. G   Johnson, Emil ���   O'Kell, Arthur...   Mallandalne, Edward   Johnson, Herman   O'Kell, Arthur.....   Hunt, George A........   O'Kell, A,.   Lynch, D..:   Meagher, George   Mallandalne, Edward   Mallandaine, Edward   Mallandalne, Edward ��� ���  Neelands, Hamilton .George.  Smith, C. F...   Benny, Glenn M   Beadles, W. F. estate of   Erickson, Andrew     Feeny, William   Gille," James M   Rossland Great Western Mines, Limited.  Ch isliolm, Abe   Miller, Mary Ann   Miller, Mary Ann   Bell, J   J   Williamson, John F   Ccrillion, A. F. and Sivier, Peter.  Sivier, Peter..   Rogets, J. P   Rogers, J. P   Bassett it Lamb   Parker, Robert II   Rohal, Peter ;   Klaveno.Mrs. Kate   Bassett, A   White, R   Klass, Joseph   Patterson & Sanderson   Hudson, Mrs. Lizzie O   Strandridge A Shaw   Patterson it Sanderson   _I'atterson A Sanderson   Lots 2 and II, block II, lot Mil  II till  "   17 and F, ' lot IS, block 10, lot '.III  11 20  "   2 block 17, lot '.Hi  li ID  "   2 and it, block 211, lot'.Hi  2 111  Lots  1, Ti and ��, block :is, sub-division i.'.Hi  :i 20  FAIRVIEW ADDITION TO NELSON.  Lot   1, block 1, lot 58A   " II, blockl, lolMU   Lots 1 and 2, block 2, lot 58a   "   1 and 2, block I, lot 58.1   " 12, block 7, lot 58a   " 11 and 12, block IS, lot 5S.\...;   "   3 and -1, block 15, lot 58a   Lot   7, block, 15, lot 58a   Lots 9,10, 11, and 12, block 15, lot 58a   "   8 to 17, block 17, lot 58a   "   3 and -1, block 111, lot 58a   "   (I to II, block 111, lot. 58a   Lot   1, block 21, lot 58a   Lots 2 and 3, block 21. lot 58a   " 21 and 22, block 22, lot 58a   " 23 and 21, block 22, lot 58a   '��� 3 and -I, block 23, lot5SA   Lois 13 and M, block 23, s'ib-divisioli 58a .  "     1 too block 32, sub-division 58a   "   IS to 22 block 32, sub-division 58a... .  Lot    3, block 33, sub-division 58a   '   15, block 3.1, sub-division 5SA   Lois   1 and 2, block 31, sub-division 58a ..  Lot   12, block 35, subdivision 5S.v   1    15,     "      35, " "     '     8,     "     37,  '   13,     "     37,    ������     " "'   Lots 23 and 21, block 38, sub-division 58a. .  Lot    II, block 3!i, sub-division 5S.\   '   ' ���   1,     "      -Hi, "    . "    ;..'   1   24,     "      4(i, " "      Lots 3 and I, block 17, sub-division 58a   Lot   20, block 17, sub-division 58a   Lots 13 aud II, block III, sub-division 58a. .  Lot  12, block 51), sub-division 58A   SUBDIVISIONS OP LOT  1S2,  GROUP 1.  Lot   11, block 5. sub-division 1.182   Lots   3, I, 5 and   li, block 8, sub-division I.1S2  " . 7, 8,.!) and 10,     "     8,  Lot    2, block IS, sub-division 1.182   "     8,      "IS, " "       "      1,      "20, " "       Lots   li, 7 and 8, block 21, sub-division 1.182 ..  "     7, Sand H,     ".    22, " "    ..  "     3 and 4, block 31, sub-division 1.18*2......  Block A, sub-division 1.182   TOWN OP CRESTON.  Lot   II, block 41, sub-division 1.525   "     8,    "     -45, " ��������.      S 12 ft; lot8, block 19a, sub-clivision I/.25......  Lot    8, illock 49, sub-division 1.525   "   14,     "      50, " "....-   "     4,     '���      35, "   . "....;.......  7       TOWN OF KITCHENER.  Lot    7, block   1, sub-division 2540   "     .8,    "        1, " "   Lots 11 and 12, block 1, sub-division 2510   Lot    0, block 3, sub-division 2510   ������'"     7,     "      3, " "   Lots  8 and il, block 3, sub-division 2540   SUBDIVISIONS OF LOT 812,  GROUP 1  40 acres, block 27, sud-divtsion' 1.812   10    " "     2S, " "       10    " "     29, " .   ���''.'���   10   ";       "    30, '��� ��   ........  SUBDIVISIONS OF LOT 891,  GROUP. 1.  SO acres, block 21 and 22, sub-division 1.891..... .1       12100,  SUBDIVISIONS OF LOT 892,  GROUP 1.  10 acres, block 19, sub-division 892    Interest  lllil  I 3D  7D  3D  ���15  Costs  and 10.\-  pciises  Total  1-71)"*,  ���  115(1  ���inn !. Sin  9|Kl - Subdivision of  Lot  4,70 I      '.Hi, (I. I.  5 [55^  1       'I1'0  I  20  o  00  ISO"!  320  .'���.-.  .i  (HI  "i f>;"i  .    1 00  20  ���>  00  ii.'so  280  311  ���>  00  510  1 00  20  >t  00  3 80  2180  itU  ���>  00  10  280  3D  2  00  5  10  140  15  ���>  1)0  :i  ���>;,  580  05  ���>  00  s  45  20 00  o  25  2  00  24  25  280  30  ��>  00  5  10  500  115  *��  IH)  8  25  140  15  2  00  3  ;>;>  240  3D  ��>  DO  ���I  70  2*80  30  ���>  00  ;>  10  3lU0  3D  ���i  00  ;>  35  280  30  ���>  IK)  5  10  2 80  30  ���>  00  5  10  <;  40  70  2  00  il  II)  ;>  00  .).'}  ���>  00  7  55  1  20  15  �����  DO  3  ���W  1  20  15  ���>  00  3  35  2  80  3D  ���>  IK)  f,  10  T  00  10  ���>  00  3  11)  80  10  ���t  DO  ���i  90  i  20  15  ��� >  00  3 35  i  21)  15  ���>  01)  3  :i5  i  SO  20  ���*  00  4  01)  ���  0(1  10  2  (HI  3  10  80  10  *>  00  �����  9(1  i  00  10  o  IMI  ~\  10  .,  00  25  2 00  I  25  i  00  10  2,00  3  10  i  00  20  200  3  SO  80  10  2  00  2  90J  Subdivision  of  Lot  58a, (I, 1.  /'  I  20  15  o  00  3  :ita  ;>  20  00  o  (HI  7  m  ;i  20  00  <>  DO  i  HI)  3  20  35  ���>  00  ;)  ?>?*  1  00  III  ��>  00  3  10  1  00  20  2  00  3  80,  3  20  35  ���>  00  5  55  3  20  35  o  00  i        *'  55  I  80  55  o  00  7  35 1  35j  I  80  55  ,1  00  7  1!00  10  2  00  3  00  05  -  ���>  00  0  00  05  ���)  00  ���   ���>  .1  00  20  ���>  00  ���:.-      3  80  10  ���>  00  ')  4  00  45  .   ���>  00  0  Subdivisions Lot 182  (!. 1. ���  lo-*,       ' '   . -  05-   , ���/-;.  IK! ���('.Creston.    Suliclivis-  S0 1"     ions Lot 525, G.I.  90 I  45  51) |"  32  03  �����  00  "2  32  03  '}  00  2  80  10  2  00  0  SO  10  0  00  0  89  10  .;-. -2  00  2  1.  00  20  2  00  3  35 I  90 i  90 (  90  !K)(/Kitt!liencr. Su'bd'Ir'  ���10 i visions Lot 25111, G. t.  (i  00  05  u    2  00  8  0  (Ml  05  ���j  00  8  0  00  05  0  00  8  0  00  05  2  00  8  1'35||  210011  05 I Subdivisions of Lot  IK I    '812, CI. 1.  05J ��� .  151354  Subdivisions of Lot  -|    /     891, G. 1  35 acres in sec. 1,  Tp. 15, 1.1237..  *  (1  ��� 1,  "   15,     "    ..  327 ���  "1  11  < 0  "   13, M_3l>..  100  II  "  ��� 1,  5, 8, 9, Tp 15, I  and 33, Tp. 17,  1237  113  "  tt  '   28  1.1242 ...  TOWN OF  YMIR  Lotf  1  mil 2  bloc  ���k 7, Tp. 17, 1.12  12,110....  Lot  1,  bloek  9,'  'p. 17, 1.1242, 11U  It  ���>t  11  9,  "   17,     "      "  "  13,  "  11,  "   17,     "      "  "  1-1.  11  n,  "' 1.7,     '���:    "  "  10,  11  12,  "   17,     "     "  -  (I  11,  it  17,  "   17,     "    ."  ���   ".  i;t,  ��� _  20,  "   17,     "      "  OjOO  651  2  001  8  ���-     132  IB1  0  oo1  3  1  12  13  0  00  3  5  24  00  �����  00  1  15  00  1  70  . 0  00  18  10  9,5  1  90  0  00,  20  05  \ Subdivisions of Lot'  /     892.  Lots 10 and 17, block 20, Tp. 17, U242, nil...  Lot   20, block 20, Tp. 17, 1.1242, nil   "    10,     "     21,   "   17,     "     "   .......:..  8,      ������     23,    "17,      "      "      15, block 24, 1.1242, 11O...,   "Patterson it Sanderson   Patterson it Sanderson....  Hudson, Lizzie O   Latham, Arthur   Bourgoine, Jos B   Johnson, Douglas F   Klaveno, Peter   Borem.ll it Odair   Welch, Thomas   Smith, II. B :,..  Saudstcad, Chas   Ritchter, August   Watson, William   Dow, John W..........���.....,  Selous, Harold    Deer Bros   Tolmie, R. F. ami Edwards,  Copeland, D. A   Wing, Ah   Tu mer, Job n A   Mclennan, Duncan   Fennel, Mrs. Ml L   Chambers, W. L   Talt.it Paterson   Chambers, W. L   White, Mrs. Elizabeth   Albano, J   Klaveno.Mrs. Lizzie   Olcson, Swan    Strickland, Wm. K   Henderson, Murdock A ���  I. W,  0,  '9,  "     25,  "     25,  11,    '  "     25,  12,  "     25,  ���I,  "    .20,  U.  "     2(1,  12,  "     2(1,  Lot  LotsJ5_nndaO,ablock-2U,=I,1242,Jiri-v-vv=i-:=:-.-.-.=.'.=;  "     1    "     2,     "     27,     "       "   "    15   "    1(1,     "     27,     "       "    " .  !l    "     2,     "     28,     "  Lot   11, block 28, 1.1242, 110   ���'    12,      "     29,     "���     "    '     3,      "     G,     "      "   Lot   I.,.block,   3, Tp. 11, 1:8, r.1237   ''    II,     '��� I,   "   14,   "     "       '   13,     " 4,    "   14,   "     "       . '     8, ' ���"���   -10,   "   14,   "     "       Lots 9 and 12, block 10, Tp. 14, 118 1.1237   Lot    0, block, 11, Tp 14,118,1.1237   '���   1,1,      "        11,    "    14,   "      "       '   5.24.G1,100 acres   '   2512 GI, 145 acres   '   1315 (il, 18(1 acres   ���    873 (II, 420 acres ;   Illock 1, Ia, 2 and 3, sub. lot 222, 15 acres   N, IC. corner block II, sub-division 222, 5J ac  Lot  229 Gl, 73 acres   TOWN OP SALMO.  Lot   20, block    I, suli-dlvlslou I, 20I!a   "    0,     "        5, " "   "       LotsU'and 13, block  5, siib-divislon i.lIMIa.  "     1    "     2,     "     12, ���   , '*     I'   "     I",     "     12,   Lot  23, block 13, suh-dlvlslon 1. 200a   Lolsll 11111I 12, block 14, sub-division 1.200a.  Lot   17, block.29, sub-dlvislon 1,200a    "   II,  ' "      C, ������ "   "        "    12,      "      C,     "       13, " J),    ;,  ���is;  ll'-'l  132  549  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  (HI,  IX)!  00'  00,  OO'  00  MX)  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 (HI  2 00  I  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 0(1  2 00  2(H)  I  2 OO  2 1)0  2 0(1  -2 00  2 0U  2 00  2 00  i0  !5  80  80  SO  Ymlr. Subdivisions  Lot 1243, G. 1.  70/  00*)  9:1  III  III  1'5  111  (II \)  Ymlr.  09  40  05  *>  00  it  ���\ri\  tj  40  30  200  4  70  80  10  ��� '2 00  -     �����  IK)  8(1  III  2 00  ��  !>>  so  Hi  1        2  III)  ���J  !'(.  4(1  05  2  1)0  1'  ���15  81  10  2  no  1*  00  ���1 '  05  . ���*  IMI  ���>  ���15  (ill  05  2  1111  ^  05  00  05  ���>  00  ���)  lM  40  05  ���   2  00  -  ���if,;  Salmo.  Siibdlvlsion  Lot 2(i0a, (I. 1.  Dated at Nelson, B. C,  October 29th,'1903.  ROBERT A. RENWICK,  Assessor and Collector, Nelsoii District,' West' Kobtenay.  REISTERER & G2  OF  LAGER BEER AND PORTER  Put up in Packages to Suit the Trade  Brewery and Offlce: Latimer Street, Nelson, B C.  ���������    TIMBER NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given-that, thirty days from  date I intend to apply to the.honorable the chief  commissioner of lands and works ut Victoria, B..  C, for a special timber license to cut and carry  away timber from the following described land:  Commencing at a post marked M.E.K. southeast corner post, situated on the west side of Slocan lake, said post is planted on the line of Alex.'  McKay's west boundary line, thence west 80  chains, thence north 80 chains, thenco east 80  chains,, thence south 80 chains to place of com-,  niencement, containing 040 ucres.  ; Dated, Bopt.:-2,1903. ��� M.-E. KOCH  ^Certificate of  Improvements.  NOTICE.  The Alhambra Fractional Mineral Claim, situate in the Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay District. Whore located : On tho wdst slope  of Gold Hill, on Eagle creek.  i Take notice, thatl, Peter Edmond Wilson, Freo  Miner's Certificate No. B80757, as agent for John  F. Swedberg, Free Miner's Certificate No. 58282,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvement, for the purpose of obtaining a crown  grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under sec-;  tion 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such certificates of improvements.  Dated this 19th day of September, A.D. 1903.  | P. E. WILSON.  Certificate  of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ���' Rand Land Corinthian  mineral claims, situate in thc Goat Kiver mining division of West  Kootenav district.   Where located : On the east  side of Kootenay lake, at the mouth of Crawford  ; Take Notice that I, John McLatchie, acting as '  agent   for  C.  G.   Major,  official  administrator  llrustee of the estate of R. D. Munro), Luzetla  Field, free miner's certificate'No. B48247,  and  Charles M. Field',' free' miner's certificate  No.'  BI824G, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,.  ,to apply to thc mining-recorder for certificates  of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  "crown grant's to the.above claims.'.".  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the.issuance  of such certificates bf improvement's. "  Dated this 4th day of September, A.D. 1903.  - ' ���  JOHN 'McLATCHIE.  Certificate, of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Agness" mineral claim, situate in the Nelson  mining division of West Kootenay district.  Where located : Near the Arlington Mine, Erie.-  Take Notice that 1, John D. Anderson, P. L. S.,  of Trail, B.C., agent for William Connolly, free  miner's certificate No.- ,��� B58512, and Edward  Walshe, free miner's certificate No. B75499, Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, ,to apply  to the mining recbrder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a crown  grant to the above claim.    ������ ��� '  And further take   notice that  action, under  section 37, must be commenced before  the issu- .  ance of such certificate of improvements.  'Dated this 2nd day of September, A.D. 1003.  ���   J. D.ANDERSON.     ���  '���_?  ,.7 The Nelson Tribune  3>k  ��&&  ���IM!-5  :$-��-  *"#\^  ���1M��  ^_>(^-  ���IM?  ���1M?  ���IM?  -&&  ���IM!--  ���IM?  :$&  ���IM?  -&&  '���IM?  =$#*  ���1W--  =&&-*  ������iW?  3M*  ���IM?  -JM*  #)?  '���1M?-1M?-1M?1M?-1M?-1M?-1M?-1M?-^  '������ ____w  e Great Northern Mines, Ltd.  A Consolidation of the Following Gold Properties:  >_*���&������  ���1M?'  ���W  ���-1M?-  =&<&������  ���1M?;  ���w  ���IM?  ���1M?'  ���1M?..  �����JMfc  ���IM?-  ���IM?  4Mk  ,-1M?  ������&&���  ���IM?'  ���1M?  <$&  ���1M?  4M*  ���IM?  3M��''  ���IM?  4M��  ���IN?'  4M��  ���IM?  4Mfc'  ���5W?'  ���4Mfc  ���1M?  4V_t*  ������JW-  The Lucky Jack Group:    Poplar Creek  The Swede Group:    Poplar Creek  The Oyster-Criterion Group:    Fish River and Pool Creek  The Imperial Group:    Fish River and Pool Creek  The Lade Group:    Gainer Creek  The Strathcona Group:    Silver Cup Mountain  Twenty-One Claims of Valuable Gold Mining Property.  CAPITAL*:   4l>500,000  i In Shares of tfce Par "Value of One Dollar  DIRECTORS  W. B. POOL, President of the Ophir-Lade'Mining.-Syndicate, Limited, Ferguson.  W.'P. COCHRANE, The Cochrane Ranc he Co., Ld., Macleod, Alberta.  P. W. GODSAL, Ranche Owner, Cowley, Alberta.  ���  ,T. J. YOUNG, M.L.A., President, The Herald Co., Ld., Calgary, Alberta.  T. KILPATRICK-, Superintendent, C. P. R., Revelstoke, B. C.  E. M. MORGAN, Locator of the Lucky Jack Mine, Poplar, B. C.  JAMES LADE, Mine Superintendent, Camborne, B. C.  B. CRILLEY, Assitant Manager Ophir-L ade Mining    Syndicate, Ld., Ferguson.  HEAD OFFICE .'.   BRANCH OFFICES   BANKERS   SOLICITOR AND  SECRETARY     FERGUSON, B. C.  .Poplar Creek, B. C, Camborne, B. C.  . Imperial Bank of Canada, Ferguson,   Robert Hodge, Ferguson, B. C.  '������   ' The promoters of the Great Nor the  feel that they-are presenting a proposit  of mining,"and'-one in which- the few w.  ���-.allotted to them may well;feel that the  ������"est .gold mines ever discovered'.   ...   y  ".'"'Every man who reads has heard of  of the Lucky Jack, at Poplar Creek.   T  should have lain for.years on a well-kn  dreds of prospectors���even having a rai  at last by the men from whom this Co  It is a case of truth being stranger tha  The Company's second acquisition, t  smith and Gold .Hill claims, (oyer 100 a  bigger and richer property.  It is an accepted fact among minin  . duce more than two or three great min  'three great gold properties, and the Gr  '"of.them.   '..",...  rn Mines, Limited, have every reason to  ion whicli stands unique in the history  ho" are*-fortunate enough to have shares  y have an interest in some of the rich-  the sensation created by the discovery  hat a claim of such unheard of richness-  own line of travel,,passed over by hun-;  lroad built through, it���to be discovered  mpany- bought it, is almost incredible,  n fiction, y. .       ���  he Swede-Group, comprising the Gold-  cres), is, in.the opinion of .many, an even  g men that a camp does not usually pro-  es. In .the Poplar Creek camp there are  eat Northern Mines, Limited, owns two  A tunnel 112 feet; long has been run  of the ore shipped to the smelter gave  Frequent assays of. ore- from 'other' par;  firmed this high valued running from $  as high as $11,340 to the torn. '������--.-.  The property is traversed by a mai  several smaller veins; carrying high val  to the rich ores of Cripple Creek, Color  promoters were satisfied from assays, d  gation, that they had a property as rich  account of the distance from transport-  they decided to let it'lie "until a'more co  acquired other gold claims' from which  and a'shaft sunk on the ore.   Five tons  returns of $1,100 to the ton; in free gold.  ts .of thejclaims. have more'than cbn-  200 to!^,200, and Wm picked samples  n ledge, eight to twelve feet wide, and  ues in free gold and ^ telluride, similar  ado. .In: the Lade Group the present  evelopment work and thorough investi-  as any in British Columbia;;-but on  tation; and the'altitude '(over 8;000 feet)  nvo'nient season', and in the meantime  .'���quicker'returns.could.'be obtained.  A   eOINSOLvIDATIOIN  '-���- -The promoters of this Company ha  famous Nettie L. and Silver Cup mines  experience of nearly, ten years mining a  which time they have organized several  able properties, in each case with marke  Having acquired several of the mos  British Columbia, the promoters decid  organized company, and place on the m  block of the stock at par. Hence this  7 The/consolidation includes the folio  -'described'in another part'of this pros  ve in the past successfully operated;the  in the Lardeau.   They can point to'ah.  nd prospecting in this district, during"  companies, and. developed many valu-.'  d'success. ���'���'���'.''  t notable free  milling gold groups in  ed to consolidate them in one big, solidly  arket, for a limited time only, a small  prospectus.     -, '   .   ���  wing properties, which are more fully  pectus: ' '   *_  Gaitier   Creek:   Property  ��� No. 1.���OLIVE MABEL   GOLDENVILLE  -FOUNDATION  ANNIE   L.  :    OPHIR    '     *  TWO-AND-A3-IALF.' k  ���^ -EAMOUS=^--^ul  Crown granted; partially developed;  contain rich, free-milling and telluride  ore.  ���> ���. '0~  =Sur-voyed-fO--Grown-Grant.-'--'"---J-^==r  Pish0 Creek   Properties  No. 2���OYSTER  ' ' '  ' CRITERION  ' MASCOT  GOLD BUG  No. 3.���ROSSLAND  . IMPERIAL  ���'.'������       BALFOUR  Claims all Crown Granted; developed,  and stamp mill, etc., erected, ready to  mine and pay dividends this year.  Crown Granted and partially developed; adjoining above group and Eva  mine.  Ferguson   Property  No.  No.  -STRATHCONA.  TRIUNE FRACTION  Assessments completed  to date,    j.  Poplar Creek  Properties  -LUCKY JACK  'LUCKY  THREE  LITTLE PHIL  No,. (���.���GOLDSMITH:  GOLD HILL '  Surveyed, and Crown Grants applied  for.  Will  bo Crown   Granted  as soon  as  possible.  THE   COMPANY'S   POLICY  It is the intention of the Company to actively develop all these valuable properties and sell such of them.as they do not wish to mine: themselves, either  to outside capitalists or to subsidiary companies to be formed by the parent  Company, the proceeds going to the shareholders of the Great Northern'Mines.,  Limited. < '    .    '      ' ' ...  ..".���-���.'......���      Description  of Property  No. 1, embracing seven claims (a claim is about 52 acres) and well known  throughout the province as Ihe Lade Group, is situated on Gainer'Creek, 14  miles above Ferguson.  A   Complete  _Vline    :  *- ��� ���        .   * , ��� ���  No. 2, consisting of seven claims,-has been purchased from the Ophir-Lade  Mining Syndicate','anil is a gold mine in full working order. It is situated on  Fish River and Pool Creek, 1500 feet above Camborne, and only six miles from  a daily steamboat lapding at the head of Arrow Lake. On this property, the  Ophir-Lade Syndicate has completed,'at a cost of about $24,000, 1500 feet of  tunnels, cross cuts and other development work. It has also, at an approximate  cost of $35,000, installed one of the most complete and best constructed outfits  of machinery in the province, including a 10-stamp' Fraser & Chalmers' quartz  mill, rock crusher, Frue vaiiners, air compressor and drills, aerial tramway, two  Peiton water wheels (300-horse power), assay office, and all necessary buildings.'  For a description^ of this property, the Directors have pleasure 'in; referring  to the report of Mr. A.-H. -Gracey,'mining engineer; of Nelson, made in 1901.  At that time Mr. Gradeywas Manager of the Evaymine7y Space does not allow  the reproduction of liis report in full, butthe "following extracts will give a fair  idea of this property: '���:..-. v ,. /     ..-"   ; '*-' '���-.  I GEOLOGY. .; ..;"���   ������. !,-..  "The country;roc*k of the neighborhood is metamorphic in character,'"but"  may be.called in general a talc schist, with probably some chlorite present.   A  belt of this formation' extends many mil es in an East and West direction, and,  so far, the free gold 'discoveries in this district are mostly confined to this belt.  -    VEINS  AND  CHARACTERISTICS.  The tramway and air pipe of the Oyster-Criterion run over the prop-rty,  and the Eva tramway cuts across one corner.  The whole of Lexington Mountain is a mass of ledges of free milling quartz,  and the Great Northern Company have every reason to believe they own one  of the richest portions of the hill. ���     ���   .,    ���  A meeting of the shareholders of the Ophir-Lade Syndicate is being called  to formally ratify the sale of that company's property to the Great Northern.  Two   Potential   Claim*.  No. 4 property consists of the Strathcona full claim, and the,Triune fraction, lying on Silver Cup-Mountain, near Ferguson, between the - Triune and  the Cromwell, both of v'hich have been proved by extensive work to be rich  in gold. The Triune has shipped a large amount of ore, averaging about $240  to the ton. The Cromwell has made-a shipment to ftie Trail smelter, reprer  senting 13 days' work for two men, and   yielding as follows:  Gold, 5.76 oz per ton.    Total value (after deducting 5 per cent.) $722.53  Silver, 18.1 oz. per ton.   Total value, (after deducting 5 per cent)       71.24  . ..    Exposed on-the property at the pre  'free gold bearing quartz,, which have 1)  ;etc., forlconsiderabje distances.   The Oy  :N: 60 degree's W!.anci:pitches into the ni  the horizontal; .-It has a width, where"e  portion.of which is solid quartz.  ��  v ���-' "The Criterion* vein (on the Criter  cuts f or a-'distance .of about 400 feet.   T  netic), and the surjace cuts show a wi  vein is composed of solid quartz, .carry  ated. at some points with a little iron  assays are of samples carefully taken f  "1. Average chipped across both en  "2. Average ore from bottom of sha  "3. Average chipped acro-sbig cu  "4. Average chipped across cut No  ton.   There are in this cut some rich se  included in sample. *  "Selected samples from these cuts g  $2,601.40  per ton. '  "A large amount of exceedingly ri  point where the shaft is being sunk. ..-  -"Intersecting this gold bearing__qu  iron from 12 inches to 24 inches wide,  and is particularly well defined and re  give values as follows:  sent time are two well defined veins of  een opened up on the'surface by cuts,  ster.vein (on the Oyster claim) strikes  ountain at an angle of 57 degrees from  xposed, of  from 8 to 25 feet, a large  ion claim) has been exposed by open  he strike is due East and West (mag-  dth of vein of from 3 to 17. feet.. The  ing its chief values in free gold, associ-  pyrites and galena. The following  romthis vein by myself:  ds at collar of shaft, $18 gold per ton.  ft, $21.60,  t, 17 feet wide, $4.50 per ton.  . 3, 4 feet wide, solid quartz, $3,20. per  ams showing free gold, which are not  aye. assays . running  from   $478.20   to  ch ore has been found, especially at the  ai'tzyyeinJs'asmaller vein of galena and^  ���'���"'.This'has'.been stripped for over 60 feet  gular.    Average.-samples  of  this  vein  Gold  $22.80  Silver.........  .25.2.oz.     :���-������-    ���--���  Lead .;.   27.6 per cent.  "Although these veins are not developed to any extent, they are all' exceptionally promising, especially the Criterion vein. They are all well defined and.  witli'every appearance of permanency, and warrant a thorough development.  "The facilities for cheap mining ami milling aire excellent. /The veins can  be worked to depths of hundreds of feet from tunnel levels. There is an abundance of timber suitable for all mining purposes on the properly, while, for  power purposes a record for 300 miners' inches of wafer has been secured In  Pool Crock al. the foot of tho mountain."  Imi-nediate   Returns   Expected  In the course of a few days it is expected that Iho stamp mill at this  mine will lie producing bullion in* nufficiont quantity lo pay Immediate dividends.  Another   Good   Property  No. 3. The Imperial, Balfour and Rossland claims, lying on Lexington'  mountain, immediately between three working mines, Ihn Kva. the Cholla, the  Oyster-Criterion. There arc on the property three well defined quartz ledges,  showing free gold on tlio surface.��� A i"0-foot tunnei'bus been run on the Imperial. It is run on the ledge and free gold was encountered throughout tis  entire length. /    '.���';   . ������'   . .    '  The large amount of development work done both on the Eva and Oyster-  Criterion had proved that, the rich gold values on this mountain continue and  even improve with depth. At the 700-foot level on the Eva. close to the line  of this group, some of the richest op; on the mountain has beet* struck. The  workings of both of these well known mines'are close to the property of the  Great Northern. The main ledges on the property.run into tho Oyster-Criterion  ground.  Smelting charges  $798.97  79.22  Net Proceeds $714.55  The  Great Lucky Jack  No. 5. The Lucky Jack has been so  has created such a sensation in mining  ing mining journals, that the directors f  further. The group comprises three cl  Creek, and with the Lardeau branch of  through it.  --������  No-less-than seven ledges have bee  The main ledge, containing the phe  the world, cuts the mountain vertically,  tunnel.is now being run at the lowest w  ��bei- 12th it was in50 feet, and the ore h  , values throughout.  Timber, water power, tunnelling sit  economical mining are at hand.  It is interesting to note that the m  placer gold in the sixties and from the  a large quantity of gold was taken ou  to locate the source of the gold.  ������' ���' The company has already taken ste  sary machinery for quickly mining out  verting it into dividends for the share  much talked of since its discovery, and  circles, being described in alt the lead-  eel it almost unnecessary to say much  aims, situated at the mouth of Poplar  the Canadian Pacific Railway running  n discovered on it,'all carrying free gold,  nomehal showing 'which has astonished  and is from 18 inches-to 6 feet wide. A  orkable point on the ledge. On Septem-  as been found to retain its sensational  es,  and  every  natural    advantage  for  outh   of  Poplar  Creek  was  mined   for  amount of work done, it is evident that  t, but it remained for the present owners  ps to instal a stamp mill and all neces-  the wealth of the Lucky Jack and con-  holders. *  Last  But  Best  No. 6. Though enough has been said in the foregoing to satisfy even the  most sceptical, there is still better to follow.  Words,fail to describe the phenomenal  richness of the  "Swede"   group.  Briefly, however, it may be stated, that it consists of two full claims, the  Goldsmith and Gold Hill, being a continuation' of the Lucky" Jack and lying  higher up on the mountain, thus furnishing better tunnelling sites and enabling the ledges to be mined to a depth of nearly-2000 feet, without sinking.  There are, as far as known to date, nearly a dozen ledges on the claims;,  carrying from an ounce to over a hundred thousand dollars per ton in free gold  and besides this, there are rich deposits of galena and telluride on the claims, as  .indicated by the following certificate given by Mr. J. McLellan, assayer, of  "Poplar1and-Ti'out-Lake"Gity7^after^test-ing"the"ore:^-^*;^- =  Gold ozs. Silver, ozs.      '        Total value  per ton.      Value.       per ton.    Value. per ton.  Galena,   etc 24.02 $180.40 90.70 $50.79        $531.19  ��� ���    Telluride ore from the Lucky J*ack    and    Swede    groups, assayed by Mr.  McKillop, assayer, of Nelson, gave ret urns of from $1700 to $fi.r)IO.  Statements   Accurate  The promoters of this company are  and occupying such positions that the  with any other than legitimate mining  Every statement In this prospectii  ledge of their responsibility as direclo  active and legitimate mining for many  gone tomorrow. They expect to slay w  tish Columbia what shft Is destined to  tries of the world.  In the expectation of making the G  mining companies on the continent, th  into this consolidation.    Not. a single c  The expense of operating and man  especially as thc same economical melh  ized the promoters of the Ophir-l-ade a  them  to achieve signal  success  in  the  men  well  known  in Western Canada,  y cannot afford to connect thoir names  ventures,  s is made advisedly, with a full know-  i*b.     The   promoters   have   engaged   in  years.    They are not here today and  itli  mining, and assist in  making Iirl-  be���one of the great est mining coun-  reat Northern one of the strongest  ey have thrown all their gold properties  Ialm or Interest has been held back,  agement will be comparatively sinaW,  ods will prevail which havo character-  nd Nellie 1^., and. which have enabled  past.  Strictly   L_imitecl  The company will under no consideration sell more than one hundred  thousand shares, and the proceeds will be used strictly for development purposes and  paying for plant and  machinery.  The shares are of the par value of one dollar, and aro offered for a  limited time only at that figure. They are fully paid, non-assessable, and  carry no further liability whatever.  The directors reserve the. right, to allot shares according to priority of  application, or in the event of thc sh ares being over subscribed, to allot  them pro rata.  APPLICATION  Application for shares, accompanied by payment in fall, should be made to the Imperial Bank of Canada,!  or the Secretary of the Company, Ferguson, B.C.  ���      ; FERGUSON, .B:C.:, "September 21, -'11903.  - i|  ������^���?A*'-#N*?A^^ A  The Nelson Tribune  The J* JL Ashdown Hardware Co., Ltd*  Importers   and  Dealers  in  Shelf  and  Heavy  HARDWARE  Tinware and  Graniteware  Stoves and  Ranges  BAKER ST.  Fire Brick, Fire Clay, Portland Cement,  T-Rails, Ore Cars, Sheet Steel, Crescent,  Canton and Jessop's Drill Steel : : : : :  -NEUSOIN  Honey  IPUREf  CALIFORNIA  Honey  In J -lb Glass Jars 25c  j. A. IRVING & CO.  Groceries and Provisions  Houston Block, Nelson.  Preserving Peaches   j  We  are  now  receiving regular -consignments of the J  Crawford Freestone Peach direct from Wenatchee. Prices X  have touched  rock  bottom  for this season, so do not de- X  lay in ordering your supply. X  J. Y. Griffin & Co., Limited. \  ========== NELSON,   B. C. ====== \  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������^������������'^������������������������^  MORLEY & CO.  Wholesale and Reta.il  Booksellers and  Stationers  (Artists' Materials  Engineering and Mining  Books  Typewriters  cMimeographs  'Photographic Supplies  ^Musical Instruments  ' We have just received two large consignments of  Toilet Soaps  Domestic and       1 .___{_  f ft  5_ft I       Perfumed  MOM  V3&  PER   BOX  and  Unscented  5)0(0  0)0(0  . The best in assortment and quality ever brought into  the Kootenays.    We have a few.-sample cakes of "In-  , fant's Delight" left, to be given away.    The only soap  ��� for the baby.  SEE OUR WINDOW  JL A* Kirkpatriek & Go., Od.  Wholesale and Retail  Groceries, Crockery and Glassware  P.O. Box 495 Aberdeen Block, Nelson Telephone 8    ^  Kootenay Coffee Co.  Dealers ln  Coffee, Teas, Spices, 'Bating, Powder, and'  Flavoring Extracts.  OUR GOODS *re pttre anci selec^ed from the best in the various  ._������-..���   : ..  ,,--: lines.   In order to get the best, please buy from us  direct, and -fe*- guarantee satisfaction.   cAddress,  Kootenay Coffee Co.  Nelson, <B.C  Tclepliono 177  V. 0. Box 38_  ��WW��AiV^  Wc carry a very large  Stock of  ^     The Latest I'atte  Cqme and make your choice  Before House Cleaning  Linoleums  JSEE   OUR   QQ-CARTS  AU prices.   We can'suit you.  D.   McARTHUR   &   CO.  Purnltur��   Dealers  and   Undertakers  Morley & Co. Nelson. B.C  THE TOWN AND THE DISTRICT.  W. P. Tierney is bringing in anthracite  conl from Pennsylvania.  Mr. and Mrs. John Fraser have returned from a trip to Ireland, where  they wont to visit Mr. Fraser's relatives.  C. Sweouey of Vancouver, superintendent of the Bank of Montreal branches in  British Columbia, spent two or three days  in Nelson this week.  R. G. McLeod, formerly a resident of  Nelson but now of Seattle, was in Nelson  this week completing a deal for mining  property in the Camborne district.  Nelson has tliree fine jewelry stores. J.  J. Walker's, Patenaude's, and Ewert's are  fitted up expensively nnd the stocks carried are large and of exceptionally high-  class goods.  Those of the creditors of The Tribune  Association, Limited, who are persona  grata to the liquidator have received a 5-  cent dividend. A creditor who believes  the liquidator has. uot managed the assets  of the association to the best advantage  got passed over.  Mrs. William Macnab returned to Nelson on Monday night from a visit to her  sister, Mrs. H. D. Hume, at Edmonton,  Alberta. She was accompanied by Mr.  and Mrs. Hume's little daughter Vera,  who says she likes Nelson, her .old home,  better than Edmonton.  The continuation of the railroad and  steamboat service betweenLardo and Trout  Lake during the winter months should be  taken up by the business men bf Nelson,  irrespective of the board of trade. Every  argument and pressure possible should be  brought to bear on the Canadian Pacific  people, and no time should be lost,  Gertrude M., the eldest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Tierney of Nelson,  was.married to S. M. Brydges on Wednesday morning at the residence of her parents, Rev. father Althoff performing, the  ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Brydges took  the morning train for Spokane, and will  spend their honeymoon jthere and at the  Coast.  G. G. Tunstall, late district agent of the  Hamilton Powder Company, with headquarters at Nelson, and who was to go to  Australia as agent of the. Nobel Explosives, Limited, of Glasgow, Scotland, will  not go to Australia. He, may go to New  Zealand for the Glasgow company, but he  is now on his way to Montreal, after  spending a day or two in Nelson.  Who was the man in Nelson who wired  ex-attorney-general McPhillips in Victoria  that the resolutions protesting against the  action of the lieutenant-governor and deploring that the premier was a weakling  passed only by, a bare majority at the public meeting in Nelson? Was he one of  the goody-good, true-blue Conservatives  who voted for Sidney Stockton Taylor,  K.C.  $2,000.00  WANTED���To borrow $2000 for two years on  Nelson real estute as security. Address or apply  to John Houston, Nelson, B.C.  FOR SALE  =^For^Sale���Two^tcams"of*heavy"-(lriift=lJSfSesr  Apply to W. C. McLean, northwest corner Ward  and Silica streets, Nelson.  cArtbur Gee  cMerchant 'Tailor  HAS ON HAND HIS STOCK OF  Fatl  and   Winter Goods  cAs heretofore they are of  the best quality and latest  designs.  Tremont Block  Baker Street  JUST ARRIVED  New Fall Goods  OF THE LATEST  FASHIONS  Scotch   Tweeds,   Landslide,   Strathcona  and Bolwarp Serges.   A lino line  of Pan tings of tlio latest styles  Prices to suit the times.  Call and see them.  John Smaliwocx-  Wurd Street  Drink  THORPE'S  LITHIA  WA1ER  Every small bolt   contains five grains  of Lithia Carbonate  Geo. M. Gunn  Maker of first-class hand-made Boots and  Shoes. Repairing neatly and promptly  done. Satisfaction guaranteed ln all work  Ward St. next ncwpostofllce bid INelson  Brydges, Blakemore & Cameron, Ltd,  I-^eal Estate and  General Agents  Houston Mock, Josephine Street, NELSON, I). <:.  Kootenay Wire Works Co,  Manufacturers of Mattresses, Springs,  Pillows, Bed Lounges, Couches, Upholstering, Turning, Bandsawing, Grill  Work and other novelties. Our No. 4  Spring I.s the best on the market. Ask  for lt ami take no other.  �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Tail��*  Made  LA. Gilker's!  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Annual Meeting,  (Continued from First Page.)  and that the prices were exorbitant as  compared with the prices paid by eastern  farmers. Other members spoke on the  same lines, ahd several stated there was  no necessity for sending east for fruit  trees, as fine stock could be procured from  a local nursery at Grand Forks.  A committee of two (Messrs. Ford and  Tarry) were appointed to present the matter in writing to the board of directors, in  order that any action taken by the association would be after. due consideration  of the merits of the.question.  "After passing votes-of - thanks to the  officers, and the ladies, and to John Houston, M.P.P., the meeting adjourned.  P  Second Hand Store  ana China Hall  . '  ,- vv   -   . .    ->-���.  New and Second-Hand G^ods of every description  bought  and...sold..<,Sfje,our Crockery-and  Glassware.      '       -    .'���' ���'*'"'���.*     ';���''  ���.;'���        -.-'.      -'       -      -w*     ,<#'..���.       .'���  WESTERN CANADIAK< EMPLOYMENT  AGENCY  ���      :���'.'.,' ���-'-������  '-"I    ' .'  Goods Ranted    -  First-Class Warehouse  For Storage  Baker Street/.West,  Next to C.P.K. Ticket Office  Phone'-BIA '���'���'������'        P.O. Box 588  NEARING HIS FINISH  Aguinaldo is right now. He has got enough I  There arc many people in this town that know  when (hey have hud enough of poor laundry  work on llielr linjn, and they turn to us for relief. It Is a pleasure to a man to see the exquis-  ilccolor nnd IInlull that wo have put ou his shirt  collars and cuffs when sent out from this laundry.  Kootenay Steam Laundry  820 Water St.  Telephone 1-46  NELSON  STEAM  LAUNDRY  Work done by hand or machine, and on short  notice. Delivery wagon calls for and delivers  work every day ln the week-.  MEM-HAM' TAILOR     FRONT STKEKT  NELSON,  _. c  Blankets, Flannels, Curtains, etc., a specialty.  Dyeing-and Cleaning also done. Outside orders  promptly attended to.  PAUL, iNIPOU, Proprietor.    P.O. Box 48  Corporation of the City of Nelson.  Electric Light Rates  Electric light rates for the  month of October are now due  and payable at the City Office.  If paid on or before tlie 15th  instant, a rebate of 10 per  cent will be allowed.  By order,  D. C. McMORRIS,  October 3is(, hxj3.      j    . City Clerk,  We have a La*ge  Shipment of  Center Tables  and  Leather Chairs in Oak  Not Expensive and good Values.  Tables at $*.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and up.  Cobbler Seat Rockers Medium Prices.  Pictute Framing a Specialty  ONE OF OUK  WARKROOMS     '  D. J. Robertson & Co.  F.vtniiute Dealers  and Funeral  Difectofs  Baker Street,  Nelson.  �����-?(^-I*5_^-K^,^*p9*w  v-?_&*P^&-PvA*Pv0<P9  [���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  SUNDAYl  HOURS    j  X Our store (corner of Baker J  x and Josephine streets) will X  X be open every Sunday- for X  t dispensing purposes :-���       t  t 9:30 to 12 o'clock        X  z 2:00 to    5 o'clock  X 7:00 to    9 o'clock  ���  ���  I Canada Drug and BookJ  I   Company. Limited   ���  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���>  Job  Printing  We Use Gumption as  well as the best papers  and inks iu the execution of your orders-���  they will not be misunderstood. Quick dispatch given out-of-town  work.  W. H. JONES  Madden Building     NKI.SON, B.C.  CTUfOlCP   ���'���' Tackett Cigar Go's  \ Monogram  iJATJLV-/ __*..!__    ��   ���    Union Label Cigars f Marguerite  George E. Tcckett's Cigarettes -j Karnack  Only Union-Made Clum-ette in Canuila    )    T.  &   B.  w. j. McMillan & co.  WHOLESALE  GROCERS  Agents foi" British Columbia. Vancouver,   B.C.  WhoIesaIe Provisions  ���^Produce and Fruits  ( R. A. Rogers <& Co., Ld., Winnipeg  Representing   J iv. K. Fairbank Co.,     -     Montreal  ( Simcoe Canning Co.,     -     Simcoe  Office  nnd  Wnrehouse,  ^Josephine  Street  -Nelson,  B. C��  Cash   Advanced   on   Consignments  Jacob Green & Co*  Auctioneers,  Appraisers, Valuators  General   Commission Agents  Corner of linker and Josephine Street.  NELSON, B.C.  Sewing Machines/Pianos  FOR RENT and FOR  SALE  Old Curiosity Shop,  Josephine Streel  Nelson, B..C.  P. Burns & Co  Wholesale  and  Retail  Meat  Merchants  NOTICE  In the matter of an application for a duplicate  of n certificate of title to lot H, block 8, in Kaslo  City (map 3'J3-  Notice is hereby given Unit it is my intention  to issue at the expiration of one month from the  first publication hereof a duplicate of the certifl -  cate of title to the above mentioned lot (1, block  8, in Kaslo City (map 3113), in the names of Thomas  Devlin and Adam Muckay. which certificate is  dated the 2'lrd day of September, 18!-, and numbered 15404a. II. 1* MACLKOI),  District Registrar.  Land Registry Office,  Nelson, _. C, 1st October, 100..  Head Office and Cold Storage Plant at IVelson.  BRANCH MARKETS at Knslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Revelstoke, New Denver, Cascade, Trail,  Grand  Forks,  Greenwood,  Midway,  Phoenix,  Rossland. Slocan City,  Moyie,   Cranbrook,  ���einc ���*IJs;ji;I^jJ0jjjtANCH  j-ARKET,   BURNS BLOCK,   BAKER STREET  Orders by mail to any Branch will receive promnt and careful attention.  West Kootenay Butcher Company  Fresh and Salted Heats.   Fish and Poultry in Season.  ORDERS BY MAIL lecelve prompt  and careful attention.  E. C TRAVES, Manager,  K.W.C. Block, Nelson

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