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Nelson Daily Miner Jun 18, 1901

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 g .#���
Daily Edition No. 1066
Nelson,   British Columbia, Tuesday,  June. 18. 1901
Eleventh  Year
The Fishermen and Canners
Cannot Agree on a
The Miner's Budget of Despatches From All Parts
of Canada.
Vancouver, June 17.���The case of
Mr. Oto, who sued A. McAllister, immigration olllcer for tho liritisli Columbia Government, for false arrest,
was awarded a verttict this afternoon,
from a special jury in the supreme
court of 8101) and costs, the entire
Bum amounting to about 8350- Oto
reached here by the Seattle steamer.
On attempting to land he was ordered
on board again by McAllister. Oto
protested lie was a British su'rject but
had not his certificate with him. Oto
refused to return to the boat. McAllister laid his hor.iln upon him to
guide him on board. Oto still refused
to go back io the ship. McAllister
then arrested him, detaining him under police surveillance but releasing
him after 24 hours, on his producing
his natiinili-iiton papers. Chief Justice M.-Coll, who presided, charged
the jury strongly in favor of the
plaintiff. His Lordship stated that if
Oto was the man mentlonod in the
certificate of naturalization asM. Oto,
the British Columbiu immigration
law did not apply to him and it was
a question of whether Oto had been
111 treated by McAllister and if so, to
what extent, and how much damages
should be awarded him. His Lord-
ship, however, stated that the fact
that Oto had a passport from the Emperor of Japan secured just prior to
his leaving Japan, naturally would
cause suspicion ns far as McAllister
was concerned, but tho jury could not
go behind the certificate of naturalization.
The demand of the fishermen was
made to thc canners direct today for
12>i cents a fish for the soason. The
canners refused the demand and closed
negotiations. A striae is now
thought to bo inevitable. On Saturday 2,000 Japanese met, and according to the Japanese interpreter, with
a very few exceptions, those present
agreed to the canner's offer of 12}$
cents to the 3rd of August and 10
cents thereafter if the run was big or
a continuation of I'-"., if it waB uot
large. It was explained that tbe Japanese had borrowed from the canners
for their winter keep and gave security and many others were iu distress
financially. It was decided, however, that they would send their President, Shimura.to interview the white
fishermen as well as the canners before definitely announcing their intention. They wished to have no
trouble, but most of ull did not wish
to strike.
Victoria, B. C, June 17.���Hon. Mr.
Weils, Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works, returned last night from
New Westminster where he was making arrangements for the bridge
across the Fraser. He says an expert
Canadian engineer is now on his way
west to make borings and surveys. If
these are sntis'uctory tho site will!
be between Albert Crescent in New
Westminster aud Brownsville. The
work will commence as toon as his report is filed.
Victoria, B. C, June 17,���Hon. W.
C. Wells, interviewed today regarding
the complaint that Malcolrasland has
been reserved for pulp mill purposes
after being premised to Finlanders
for settlement, -Bid it would not
affect tbe Finns as the reservation
was only for wood purposes und would
in no way interfere with the Finnish settlement scheme,
Victoria, B. C, June 17.���The department of education received word
today that school teachers were wanted at Dawson at salaries varying
from 82,500 to 84.000 a year. Word
has been received of two new ore
Btrikes at Mount Syker,
Brantford, June 17.���The funeral of
Hon A. S. Hardy, ex-piemier of Ontario, took place yesterday and was
conducted hy the Masons, aud must be
ranked among] the most impressive
ev.'r seen In Canada. The route from
the o iiu-t house to tho church and
from tho ohureh to the cemetery was
not sufficiently long to enable all of
the carriages to take part. At the
bead marched 400 Masons in full regalia. The bar of Brantford, the
City, County and Township Councils,
public and separate school boards, the
council of Paris and the Brantford
Board of Trade, each attended in a
body. A guard of honor from the
Dniferin Rifles was also in the procession. The pall bearers Were: Hon.
Wra. Patterson, C. It. Hyde, M. P.,
T. H. Preston, M. P., James Hafley,
K. C, Thomas Brooks, Joseph Stratford, Thomas Woodyatt, Geo. H.
Wilkes, C. H. Waterous and Dr. Dig-
by. The chief mourners were Judge
Hardy, a brother, Dr. Hardy and Mr.
A. C. Hardy, sons; K. L. Goold, an
intimate friend, and A. J. Wilkes, for
many years a partner of Mr. Hardy in
the practice of law. There were
special trains from Toronto, Hamilton, Stratford and other points, all
bearing many leading men and tbe
funeral was a molt remarkable demonstration of personal affection
towards deceased.
Ottawa, June 7.���The three judgeships, vacant in Quebec, will be filled
in a few days. Judge Lavergne will
be transferred to Montreal from Hull,
ana Mr. Robson will get his place.
The other two new judges will be Mr.
Fortin, M. P., and Mr. Trenholme, of
At the Presbyterian assembly it was
decided to give Dr. Robertson, superintendent of home missions, an assistant for the BritiBh Columbia work.
Ottawa, June 17.���Dr. b. A.
Mackle, pi'-fesTor of economics in the
Arkansas university, who is a Canadian has been appointed by the Government ta enquire Into the transportation question.
Fire broke out this afternoon in
the men's furnishing store of Belle-
mare & Julien on Sussex street, and
although well handled, occasioned
damaged amounting to   about 850,000.
Chatham, Jnne 17.���On Saturday,
Andrew Epperson, who had been
found guilty of stabbing, and the man
who attempted to kill Judge Bell,was
sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. On leaving the dock be
shouted to the judge that he would not
serve out his time. This afternoon he
broke jail, and with him escaped
Frank Abrams, burglar, and one
Liddell,convicted of highway robbery.
Oalgarv. June 117.���The Rloletti
murder trial was concluded tonight.
The prisoner was charged with the
murder of his brother-in-law, David
Kerr, on the letter's farm near Inns-
fail, N. W. T., on April 0. The judge
charged in favor of the prisoner and
after being out ten minutes the jury
acquitted him.   Rioletti was released.
Ottawa, June 17.���At the Presbyterian assembly, Toronto was selected
for the next meeting point. Delegates from the Methodist and Congregational churches paid a friendly
visit. The report on Sabbath observance was adopted.
Bathurst, N. B., June 17.���There
was a disastrous fire here yesterday
in Sumner's lumber yard which caused losses amounting to $00, coo. The
destruction of the whole village waB
narrowly averted.
Montreal, June 17.���Captain D,
Legault, chief of the Quebec provincial police, haB been appointed chief
at Montreal,   succeeding Col. Hughes
Toronto, June 17.���The failure of
Taylor Bros., manufacturers of wall
paper and bricks, amounts to 8750,000.
There will be a substantial surplus.
Napanee, June 17.���Mayor Cars-alien
was nominated by the Conservatives
of Lennox for the local house.
A Short Session -Discussion
on Verandahs and
Police Commissioners' Report
Was Adopted Without
Cottonwood creek is threatening to
give the C. P. B. trouble at tbe low
bridge, In the recent freshet a laige
quantity of Btones and gravel was
bi ought down, almost closing the
opening under tb�� track, and tearing
out a new channel, beside the steam
shovel, which has been resting in tbe
mud and water for the past three
weeks. If another freshet comes it
loons at present ai If a good deal of
damage would be done there. C. P,
R. trnckmen were set to work yesterday at the embankment protecting the
track west of the yards. As tbe water is liable to rise quite high vet
they are making preparation* beforehand.
The City fathers spent only an hour
together at their meeting last evening
and for the most part it was as calm
and pleasant as the weather of tbe
last few days. The rise in the temperature caused the council's baseball
games to be called off and when the
police commissioners' report was read
it was filed without discussion. Only
once during the proceedings was
there any evidence of tbe pievailing
temperature, which was caused by an
enquiry from Aid. Gillett respecting
the reason why Aid. Madden'a verandah was permitted to remain standing when every one else had been compelled to remove his. Aid. Madden
granted the aldermen full power to remove   it at any time they wished.
Alderman Gillett moved that be
be given seven days in which to remove it. Aid. Hamilton did not
agree with the motion, but suggested
that as it was understood that the
owner of the verandah intended to
put in a good brick front and plate
glass windows tbat he be not hurried.
Everyone knows that these things
could not be done in a few days.
Aid. Irving suggested that it waB not
necessary to pass another motion on
tbe matter, as tbe one already passed
was all tbat was necessary.
Aid. Madden explained that he intended to put in a new front ai d expected to have it dons by this time
but as he had only received his plans
and specifications a few days ago, he
was not going to have his place all in
disorder on the first of July, and if
the aldermen wanted to bave it taken
down before then they might go
ahead and tear it down. With that
explanation the motion was not seconded und the matter was allowed to
One matter of very great public interest was the reception of a deputation of directors of the public library.
It has long been an open secret that
the City library is enjoying a precarious existence, and notwithstanding
the noble efforts of the library board
to keep the Institution afloat, they
have experienced great difficulty in
doing so. On account of this E. A.
Grease and H. Bird were appointed a
deputation (with Mr. Hedley, who
was unable to attend) from the library board to wait upon the council.
Mr. Grease made an eloquent plea on
behalf of the Institution. In the
course of his remarks he referred to
the fact that during the three years
it had been in existence it haj answered Its purpose and had unquestionably been a boon to thc homeless
citizens. During the last 12 months
there had been 20,303 attendance at
the rooms with an average attendance
917 per month. In January last there
was an attendance of 2,990, which indicated that the library was serving a
long felt want. AL the piesent time,
however, the funds were exhausted
and unless they received immediate
assistance from some source they
would be compelled to Bhut down. It
would take an appropriation of
8150 to carry the work over another
two months but if the Council would
renew their last year's grant of 8500,
or better still take over the entire
control of the institution and make it
a free city library, the directors
wonld be only too glad. The total
cost of running the library for the
last year had been 81,233 and the expenses of rent aud management
amounted to 870 per mouth.
Alderman Hamilton suggested that
the large patronage ot the institution
should assist the funds. Mr. Bird
stated that they bad a contribution
box in the library and all it contained during the last month was 50
Alderman Patterson asked if the
steamboat and railway companies
had been asked to subscribe and received a negative  reply.
Alderman   Selous   thought   the   li-
Nelson's Superb System
Drainage and Sewage
The Municipal Electric Light
Plant���How It Will Be
In the sewerage system Nelson possesses an unequalled service. In the
number of houses with sewer connections there is not a eity in America-
vi'th a hlgherc average. If this were
all it alone would be a strong showing for the health ful ness of the city
but when the unequalled, manner in
Whioh the sewers are kept clean is
considered it is one of tne strongest
points in Nelson's favor as a residential city. In each main there is one
or more of the streams and springs
that flow down the mountain side
turned in at the head. These keep a
constant and swift 11 _w of water
down the pipes, thus keeping them
perfectly flushed all the time,anJ preventing tbe formation of sewer gas.
In 1897, when the sewer system was
first started, 5,512 feet of sewer mains
were put down. At the present date
the city has 38,417 feet of mains laid,
which, with what nas been provided
for to be built this year will give a
total of nearly eight miles, the same
amount thut Spokane had in 1899.
The sewage is discharged into the
lako through two steel pipes one at
the foot of Stanley street and the
other at Cedar Btreet. Both these
pipes are carried far out into very
deep water. North of Gore street and
east of Kootenay every Btreet has a
sewer main, this embracing nearly all
of the residential and business portions of the city.
All plumbing done in Nelson in
connection with sowers, baths or
sinks, has to be by permission and under the inspection of the city engineer. At present tbeie are 700 sinks,
625 flush closets, and 450 baths, with
sewer connections. There are 104
manholes, for the inspection of the
sewers, and 30 catchbasins to carr"
off the sin phis surface water on the
What all this means for the city's
future as a residential centre only
those who have lived in towns or cities where the sewerage system was
poor or inadequate can realize. In
many of the eastern cities, where
several generations have passed before
sewers were put ln, the ground in
many places has faeoomo so saturated
with waste, tbat it is a regular
breeding gronnd of disease.
Those who have resided in Rossland
for Buy time before coming to Nelson
have all been so much impressed hy
the Immense difference in the sanitation of the two cities, a difference So
great that it is almost impossible to
compare them. In Rossland they have
a few sewers, but so far have not
been able to arrange for any satisfactory outlet for them.
If Nelson bad nothing further to
offer as a residential city for families
of mine owners,etc.,of the Kootenays,
beyond these three things���pure air,
pure water and perfect sanitation���
the city would still possess a combination that Is not to be found easily
anywhere else in America.
In ordinary seasons there is cnouirb
power to keep the lights going steadily, hut generally in January and
I February there Is trouble, owing to
the freezing up of much of the water
supply of Cottonwood creek. To obviate this a flume wns Infill, from
OKI Whitewater creek, just across tb-jG.P.R.
summit from Cottonwood lake, which
brings an additional supply _f water.
Even this has not been sufficient for
the worst of tbe winter, lasting this
year during the whole of February,
and as the growth of the city constantly demands new lights, other
means of securing power havo to be
found. For a while hy damming
the outlet of Cottonwood lake and
raising the waters some six feet, thus
converting the lake into a storage reservoir, enough water would be secured during the summer to tide over the
low water conditions of the winter,
but this would only be a temporary
expedient. The plan under consider,
ation is to put in a power station al
Kootenay Falls, at which point there
is a fall at low water of 02 feet. This
site, which has already been surveyed, and of which the government has
already made a grant to the city, including both water rights and land,
Is some three miles below the railway bridge crossing the river. When
the power statiou there i�� put in,
besides furnishing light the city will
also be able to dispose of power for
manufacturing and other purposes.
The city will then possess a lighting service that is more in accordance with the efficiency of the other
departments of pulbic service than'
the present overstrained outfit.
Trackmen are Going
Out All  Along the
Reports From Various Eastern Points���The Local
Montreal, June 17.���Tbe strike ot
the C. I* 1!. truck men from the Atlantic to the Pacific was inaugurated at
ii o'clock this morning. Committeemen in the city claim that they bave
received advices from all parts ot
the line Indicating that OS per cent,
of the men have obeyed the order of
the committee declaring the strike.
John T. Wilson, president of the International Truckmen's Uniou, will
arrive in the city today from Portland, and will assist the men actively
in their light with the big   railway.
North Bay, Ont., June 17.���Section
men and bridge men of this division
west out on strike here this morning.
There is no excitement, and everything is quiet. The C. P. R. have
about 20 special detectives stationed
along the division.
i Continued on   Fourth Page.
In 1894 Nelson had its first electric
lights installed. The plant was put in
by a private company who operated
it until December 1898, when it was
purchased by the city, At the time
of purchase there was hut one direct
current machine, capable of supplying 2,500 lights of 10-candle power
each, which is the unit of measurement. The city installed an alternating dynamo, with a capacity also of
2,500, thus affording 5,000j lights of
10 candle power. The uid machine
supplies most of the business portion
of the town, while the new one lights
the residential and part of tbe business sections.
On January 1st of the present year
there were 4,400 lights, of the average
candle power, in use. The power for
the generating of this electricity Is
furnished by two water wheels, one
with a capacity of 230, and the other
of 200 hoi6e power. The water Is
from the falls in Cottonwood creek,
which there has a head   of   100   feet.
Interesting Letter From a
Boy In South Africa.
The following verj interesting
story of life and war as it is in
South Africa has been taken from a
couple of letters received from John
G. Hlaney who went out with the
South African Constabulary. They
have been received by his parents in
thik city. The let'.ers are written
from the camp at Krugersdorp, and
dated May 5th.
He speaks of his health being good
but stated that nine of the boys were
left at the Cape Town hospitni, including Clark, Sergeant Davies, and
at the time of writing Pat Partrigde,
Oscar Robinson and Bob Roid were
in the hopsital, the latter suffering
from a slight attack of dysentery.
The journey to Krugersdorp,through
Cape Colouy,   the  Orange Free   Stntc
and the Transvaal   occupied ten days.
They   travelled   in   open     cars    and
stopped the trains at night on account
of the danger attending   night traffic.
On   the   way   out   they   met  Dewet,
juBt after   leaving   Krunstad. It   was
5 o'clook in the morning   and   lie was
riding at thc head of  a   force   of  300
mounted   men.    He   did    not   attack
them, but for what   reason   they   did
not at  first   understand.    When   they
had passed   him   about   a   mile   they
were soon made   painfully   aware   of
the secret     of   his   movement,    when
they found the   rails   torn   up and   a
Boer sitting   with   a   charge of dynamite   ready to blow   up  the train immediately she ran off tho truck.    Fortunately,   howevei,    the engineer no
ticed it   in time and immediately   reversed his engine and run back nt express Bpecd.    A   hail   of   bullets welcomed their departure winch hurt   no
one as they all   lay   down in the bottom of the car.    They then   returned,
preceded by an armed   train, and saw
the column disappearing   over a small
kopje.    While they were going up the
country   an   hospital    train,     which
preceded them by   only   three   hours,
was blown to match wood.    Two lady
nurses, and one   trooper   were   killed
outright and their train picked up the
dead and the boys buried   them.    The
wounded were taken on the train back
to the hospital. All along the journey
they   found   whole     tiains   derailed,
thrown over on their sides and turned
upside down.    The   bridges  und   viaducts showed signs of   ill usage, there
being large steel girders  twisted into
all conceivable  shapes,   lying   around
In every direction.
It is rather unsafe being out late at
nights as the following facts will
show. Every night tho lloers are to
be seen around their camp and as all
the troopers are BOpposed to be in
camp before dark, and thev have orders to shoot all who aro m sight outside the lines. The Boers are very
treacherous and frequently uppear
arrayed in British   kakhi
Ottawa, June 17.���
be ascertained here
truckmen of the   C. P
From what can
today ull the
, R.   in this dis
trict have gone out on strike.
Toronto, June 17.���C. P. R. officials
claim that not more than 00 per cent,
of the C, P. R. trackmen are on
strike over the system. There are
employed nn the Ontario division
about 450 trackmen and of these it is
safe to say that quite 250 men are
out, if not more. The strikers, according to it statement from Montreal of Superintendent Timinermun,
have developed their greatest strength
between Smiths Falls and Owen
Sound, and east and north of Toronto
on the main li_e, and west between
Toronto and Windsor.
Winnipeg, June 17.���Up to 3
o'clock no men on thc western division had gone out. Towards evening
all the men up to Selkirk, cast 25
miles from the city, went out. Hero
it is expected the men will get ordeis
tonight to quit, Superintendent
Leonard is confident thut the men are
satislied with their wnjes und   work.
Winnipeg.���Later.���Trains are running on time. Locnl trackmen statu
that 200 will join the strike on this
division tomorrow. They have no
grievance but the ciicular received
from the east desired practicnl sympathy from western employees. Trackmen have no organization on the western division,
As yet the trackmen's strike has not
affected thc Kootenay division nor is
it likely to do so to any considerable extent. The tiackraens' union is
not strong in this district us far as
could be learned from the men, who
givo no satisfaction to an enquiring
newspaperman. The men here ure
very well satisfied with their berths
uml hnve expressed themselves to thut
effect. If any of tlicra strike it will
be purely through sympathy and In
accordance with ordeis from the
headquarters of the union. This, of
course, will nffeet only union men.
Hmvcver, ns the fight is largely confined to the main line and any action
of the men on the Kootenay section
could not possibly effect the final settlement of the difficulty by the men
aud the company, the locnl trackmen
arc not over enthusiastic regurding
the stiike, as they lealize that their
striking would be of Utile assistance
to the cause of their fellow laborers.
There are about 250 trackmen on this
division and no difficulty is anticipated by the company in keeping the
lines open even if some of them do
A Miner reporter last evening interviewed Superintendent Downie of
the Kootenay division. He said that
he lmd been all over tho lines and
. seen most of the men and that they exam! get up i pressed themselves as thoroughly sat-
IT -  '       	
a conversation with the sentry. I ialie.l with their treatment by tho
Sometimes,    when   the   rentry   is not  company. 'If their is to be nny strike
... , i    ji     n    _ -���i ��� .1 .-.:     here,"   said    Mr.    Downie,    "I   have
onto   his lou, the Boer asks the sent -   ,        ,      ,, ... j    t
...�� j- , ...    heanl nothing of   it   nor do I   expect
. thai any of the men will go out."
Continued on Fourth Page,
..  .-   v   ��, Nelson Daily Miner,  Tuesoay;  June 18, 1500
The Nelson Miner
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Sir Thomas Lipton denies the report that he offered to iace the Cup
defender in a run across the ocean,
but was quite willing to do so and
did not see why such a trial should
not be made. "It would bs good
sport," he said. j"aud a fine teat of
seamanship. I have often heard this
or that as to what could or would not
be done if one were in midocean.
Why not s_e? Such a race would be
an admirable test of the stability of
a yacht under varying conditions."
This was cabled acioas to New
Ycrk, where it has created something
like consttrtiution. Such views," in
the light ot" al) surrounding circumstances, are tantamount to a challenge. It is one thing to build a defender to race in local waters, but
quite another to build one to stand
all the hazards of a sea voyage. The
expression of a wish for a trial of
this nature, coming from Sir Thomas
Lipton, is understood by members
of the New York Yacht Club as an
invitation to act upon it���as. in fact,
a challenge���and they are in great
tribulation of spirit as to what they
shall oo about it. Excuses that will
afford means of escape are abundant.
"The question was raised by members cf the Club, "it is said, "as to
whether or not the syndicate controlling the Constitution would be open
for further propositions of any kind
after the cup races, were over. It
is said the owners of the boat
will put the Constitution on the market as soon as her function is performed, aud it is seriously debated at the
Yacht Club whether or not the managers of the boat would arrange for
further races of any nature."
All of which means that Cup defenders are not yachts, but the lliinsiest
kind of racing shells, constructed
for the greatest speed under conditions that are well understood and
may therefore be anticipated. In this
respect a defender has a great advantage over a challenger built in
the more solid British fashion, and
with strength enough to stand an
ocean voyage, 'i'he Constitution will
doubtless serve to defend the America
Cup next August, or September, but
she would probably go to pieces in a
stiff blow out in midocean, and therefore the proposed race n?ioss the Atlantic is not to be entertained. Between a racing machine and a yacht,
as between msjblne racing and yachting, thcro ii a vast difference. It is
sincerely to be hoped the rule requiring the challenger to come to the
course on her own bottom will be
maintained,otherwise some future Lipton may be tempted to build a machine that will require to he sent
across in a case packed with dne wool
aud the lutliest of feathers. And
then will begin in very earnest the
degeneration of yachting.
Forget  how  old  you  are;
Forget  your  wife's  name;
Forget how many children you have;
that the
Hudson's Bay Stores
The Largest Stock to Select From,
The Best Values,
And Very Best Quality.
Everything Obtainable
To Eat, Drink, Wear, or Use
Hudson's Bay Company.
the good work cf which may be continued indefinitely. Against this is
the regrettable fact that the birth rate
has also declined, and with still
greater rapidity. In the course of six
months or a year we shall probably
get an installment of Canadian census
returns, when we shall learn something of the conditions in our own
Down at Ottawa they are still engaged in taking the census; over in
London they havo advanced so far
with the returns that a volume dealing with the population has b.'en issued. We learn some interesting
things from tlie volume iu question.
In England and Wales there arc one
million and a few thousands more females than mules. The discrepancy is
not Increasing, as that is very nearly
the difference shown by the lust census. The urban population is 77 per
cent., against 76 per cent, ten years
ago. This does not necessarily mean,
however, tbat the rural population is
falling off; the urban is simply increasing at a greater ratio than the
ruial. Ono of the other remarkable
things to be credited to the Victorian
era is thc fact that the population of
Groat Britain doubled Itself duiing
the reign of her late Majesty. That
was never before said of a British sovereign, and it is extremely unlikely it
ever will again. It is also revealed
that the death rato has been steadily
declining since 1801. That is something to the credit of sanitary science,
We know now why Victoria is such
a slow, sleepy place. The Colonist
was disappointed over the attendance
at a public meeting the other night,
and said that very few of the "leisure
class" were present. The "leisure
class" will account for both the milk
in the cocoa nut and the hair outside.
Through Punch, and in his own peculiar way, Sir John Tenniel has
been handling the public men of
Great Britain with and without
gloves these many years. Studying
one of his inimitable caricatures, one
would think he had courage and confidence to face any situation. Yet at
the complimentary dinner given him
a short time ago, on the occasiou cf
his retirement from Punch, ho broke
down utterly in responding to the
toast of his health. The world furnishes many instances of greater and
lesser men who have heen troubled
with the same complaint���bashfulneso.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund tbe money if it (alls to cure.
2V-   K. W. Grove.* fdirna^nrfl io -a eaoh box
Buy   Only   Union - Made   Shoeu
This stamp used bv the JOHN Mc-
PIIERSON CO., Limited, of Hamilton,
the   only Union Factory in Canada.
Porto Rico Lumber
Co., Limited.
Rough and
Dressed  Lumber,
Shingles, Mouldings.
A-l White Pine Lumber Always In
Wo carry a complete slock of Coast, Flooring
Celling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and
Doors. Special order work will receive prompt
attention*   Mail orders solicited.
Porto Eico Lumber Co.,
Head OfTlne���Ho-ai-cr and Vornon . t.  Nelson
J. 0. GWILLIM, B-,  Sc,
Late of Geological  Survey of Can
ada,    Six years experience in B. C,
mining districts.
Bilker Street Nelson, B. C.
A. R. BARROW, a. ml ok
Provincial  Land  Surveyor
Corner Viotoria and Kootenay Sts.
P. O. Box A Telephone No.
Yod probably found yesterday thnt
you had jut one too few to go''round.
Or may be the win 1 showed a weakness
in the old one. There are lots of wet
days coming; this is Jane. Yon know
the proverb about preparing for a rainy
day. Here's an opportunity you would
do well to take advantage of.
Ladies' Parasols and Umbrellas,
coverings made of durable silk;
silk gloria; mixed silk and wool,
or silk and linen; guaranteed not
to fade or cut; haodles of natural
wood ; congo, pea'l, gem, met.nl,
horn. Our prices $1.00, $1.50,
J_.00,$2.2_, $2.50, 83.00 and up lo $7 50
A splendid assortment of Men's
Umhrelles with tops covered with
silk and wool mixed, silk gloria,
or silk and linen mixed ; hatidh s
of congo, horn, sterling tipped.
See ours at $1.50,82.00, $250, 83.00
$3.50 and     5 oo
Children's Parasols, covered
with white satine with ruffle, special at      j 00
Children's Parasols, Japanese
silk covered with frill in pink,
white and sky, at     1 50
Ladies' Fancy Parasols; 25 fancy
parasols, colors cardinal, black
and white, navy and white, cirece
and white, and plain white; special
to clear, at $1.50, $2.00, $3.00,84.50
85.00, 87.50 and  10 00
Best Assortment
Come Early and Get
Canada Drug and
Book Co., Ltd,
West Transfer Co.
Coal and  Wood.
Agents Imperial Oil Co. Ltd.
Blairmore Coal,    ���   $6.75
Crow's   Nest   Coal,   $6.15
Anthracite,    -     -    $10.75
No order can be accepted unless
accompanied by cash.
OHlce on   Baker Street; Tel. 147
Reynolds' Livery   Stable
Will Be Sold Cheap
Ward and Baker Sts.
N. B.���Just arrived, two dozen white
Shirt Waists.
Nelson Opera House
2       NIGHTS ONLY      2
Friday and Saturday
June 21 and 22
Waragraph Co'y
London,  England
The   Finest Moving
Pictures in the
Battle Scenes
British-Boer War
Accompanied   by  Startling
Mechanical Sounding
Something Entirely New to
Beautiful    Colored    Scenes
and   Specialties.
Prof. M. J. NOEL
The most successful Lady Impersonator on the Continent.
Never fails to make a hit.
50  and  7", cents.    Children 25
cents.    Seats on sale at
Championship  Quoit
"i:.  l.se-t Ihe Gl UB ! 0TEL at
<".   O'CIOC)'    J.    ft>,.
Saturday. .Tun. 29th, 1901
Game will start at 10 o'clock a.   m.
July ist,   1901.
Three years lease on  ground
property   at  $10,00
per month.
Apply to
Baker Street.
Atlantic S.S. Sailings
From Montreal
Allan Line Corinthian  June  15
Allan Line Tunisian June 83
Allan Lino Numidinn June 29
Beavor Line Lake Megnntic June 14
Beaver Line Lake Superior Juno 21
Beaver Line Lake Ontario June 28
From Portland, Mo.
Dominion Line Vancouver Juno 29
Dominion Line Dominion July 6
From Boston
Dominion Lino New England  Juno 19
Dominion Line Common wealth  July 3
From New York
Cunard Line Campania Jur.e 15
Cunard   Line Umbria Juno 22
Cunard Line Lucania June 29
Whitfl Star Line Oceinic  June 19
White Star Line Teutonic June 2t\
White Star Lino Germanic July 3
American Line St. Paul June 19
American Line Ft. Louis June 26
Anchor Line Furnessia  June 15
Anchor Line Ethiopia Juno 22
French  Lino L'Aquitainc June 2()
French Line La HretHgne June 27
N.G. L. Kaiser Wilhelm der Gros.se... June 25
For furl her particulars apply to
City Passonger Agont, Nelson, B. C.
General 8.S. A��r>nil C.P.R. Olfl-es. W innl~"K.
Royal Bakery ai Grocery
A new stock of Groceries, Fruit,
Home-made Bread, Pies, Cakes
and Rolls delivered fresh every day
to any part of the city.
S. D. HOWELL, Prop.
Notice is hereby given that tlie first
sitting's of tlie Annual Court of Revision of the Municiality of the City of
Nelson will be held in tlie Council
Chamber at the City offices. Nelson,
on Wednesday the 10th day of Joly
next at 10 o'clock a. in., for the purpose of hearing complaints against
the assessment as made by the assessor, and for revising and correcting
the assessment roll.
City Clerk.
Nelson, B.C., May 28th, 1901.
MINING I~-.~K.2-.!I, aVOTAR. I'l Hl.lt
Wlnflormoro Minos.   <<nrre~30n_.no-Sol~.Unrt
Js> Vl> U> ^*/ V*/ i*/ \*> \#> \*i il> \*> i*> V^/ _��\^/ V*> \*> \*> v*/1*> \*/ \#i it*> V./1*/1 ^ v
i D. McArthur 8 Co. I
J. G. NELSON, Manager.
Furniture Dealers,
Undertakers and Embalmers.
From $10.00 up ST:
From $2.50 up si
From $13.50 up  tf.
g Reception, Easy and  Large  Rockers  tf.
J_| Reception Chairs, Couches, Lounges, Divans. g[
I    I
PAT, 8EPT., 1900.
West Kootenay Butcher Co.
Fresh   and    Salted   Heats
FlSjD. and Poultry in Season
E.   C.   TRAVES.   Manager.
W.-W.-C. Block. Ward Street, Nklson.
Oiders by mail receive careful and prompt attention
Ladies' aDd Gents' Merchant Tailors and Dyers.
Suits Made to Order. Cleaned, Dj ed, Altered and Eepaired.
Josephine St., Opposite Clarke Hotel.
Mail Orders Solicited. p. o. Box 6.14
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Branch Markets in Rossland, Trail, Nelson, Kaslo
Sandon, Three Porks, New Denver and Slocan City.
Orders by mall to aj��. branch will have careful a*4 aramx-t attention.
Home OHlce Minneapolis. Minn.
In August, 1SD7 this Association introduced a special feature in the form
or the sale of Diamonds on the installment plan, under the Tontine principle
ami have received and dishnrsed in satisfaction of Diamond Contracts
OVER $572.77200.
On signing an application for a Diamond Contract you pay the agent of
Ihe Association $5,(10, when au explicit
contract is delivered to you by the As
Bocintion, The contract calls for tbe
payment of (1.25 for 80 consecutive
weeks, making the total payment $80,
Then when your contract, is "readied in
the order of performance Ihe Association will deliver to you a two carat clear,
white nnd flawless Diamond, worth
*200 or will give you $100 for the diamond.
For fuither Information apply to
���JOHNT. PIERRE, sub agent, Nelsou,
Pierre Bros'.Tailor Shod, Josephine St
FRED OARNE, Jr., General Agent
B. 0��� Victoria, B. 0. 8
For domestic or steam use.
A  full   supply  always  on
Rates to   all  railway and
lake points.
General Agent
Tel. No. 265.
Office ��� Two  doors   west
C.P.R   offices.
Caveats, Designs, Copyrights and
Trade Marks obtained in Canada
and nil foreign countries,
Room .3, Bank of British North
America, Hastings Str����f. Van-
About that second hand article of
yours. Vou'll sell it if you'll advertise it in The Miner want column
Our stock is now complete in the above lines.    Call and be
convinced that the most complete stock
is carried  by the
* -.elson Daily Mine., Tuesjav. June 18,  .901
' Ii'
Cases Heard Yesterday at the Opening
of the Sittings.
A Bitting of thc county court com'
menuecl before His Honor ,ludgo Forin
yesterday morning at ID a. '.. After
disposing of several formal Supreme
Court chamber applications the regular county court list was taken.
Crawford vs. Croft, judgment summons, the defendant not appearing
ir. answer to the eummons an order
for 14 days   committal wns granted.
Turner, Bceton A Co. vs. McDonald, judginen. summons. Defendant
appeared and after his evidence was
given no order was granted.
T.irsch vs. O'Driscoll, judgment
summons. Defendant did not appear
ami as he had been ordered at last court
to pay by installments and had fai'ed
to do so, an order was granted hy the
judge that ho make payment in 10
days or be committed for two weeks,
��� A number of eases were then called
in which there was no defense entered and judgment was given against
the several defendants,   by default.
The contested cases were then taken
up, first on the list was Vice and Williams vs. Hrydges, an aetion to recover $1011 paid to defeudant on a real
estate deal in which ueteudant acted
as agent. After the plaintiffs hij(l
made the ;leal and paid out $10(1 part
purchase price, they discovered more
mortgages on the property than had
heen represented to them, hence the
present suit to recover the amount
paid over and damages if any are
found to have been incurred. After
taking all the evidence of tho parties
the legal arguments were postponed
to be heard on Wednesday at 10.30
a. in.
The next ease taken up was Lin-
burg vs. Macpherson au action to recover $3.50 lr.ro of rig and $00 for
damages for loss of rig, tho horse
having run away an., smashed the
cutter. After hearing the evidence
of all parties his honor decided thnt
no damages were due to plaintiff.
That the accident, was not caused by
fault of the driver, the defendant,
and that all the plaintiiT could collect
was the hire of rig wlii :h had already
been paid into   court by defendant.
Often children are tortured with
itching and burning eczema and other
skin diseases but liueklen's Arnica
Salve heals the raw sores, expels in-
. animation, leaves the skin without
a sear. Clean, fragrant, cheap, there's
no salve on earth as good. Try it.
Cure guaranteed. Only -tie at Canada
Drug   at   Hook Co.
Wife (in despair)���I don't know,
alack, dear, what we should have for
desert today, it. is so exceedinlgy hot.
Husband���Emma, why do you not
g?t a package of the "Morse Pumpkin
Fl-tir." It. will make three or four
pies ai d with such a delicate tlavor,
a great labor saver, and no perspiring
over a hot stove. Remember The
Morse llrand, Emma.
If you don't like Blue Ribbon Tea it' a
because you never tasted it,
German Syrup is the special prescription of Dr. A. Boschree, a celebrated (lerman Physician, and is acknowledged to be one nf the most fortunate discoveries in Medicine. It
quickly cures Coughs, Colds and all
Lung troubles of the severest nature,
removing ns it does the cause of the
affection and leaving the parts in a
strong and healthy condition. It is not.
an experimental medicine, but has
stood the test of years, giving satisfaction in every case, whioh us
rapidly increasing sale every season
confirms. Two million bottles sold
annually. Boschree'a German Syrup
was introduced in the United States in
1808, and is now sold in every town
and village in the civilized World.
Three doses will relieve any ordinary
cough, l'rice 75 cts. For sale by W.
F. Teetzel at Co. Get Green's Prize
Whnt proved to Oe a more profitable find than gold happened the other day to a traveller from San Francisco, while at lunch in one of the
leading restaurants in Nelsou. tie
ordered a portion of Pumpkin pie,
when to his astonishment his appe-
titie, which he had lost fifteen years
ago in Arizona, suddenly ret nncd to
him, with renewed vigor, file pie
bad a very solid texture nnd a rich
mellow llavor. The cook informs us
that it was made from "The Morse
Pumpkin Flour." Nono other just as
good.    Insist on "The Morse llrand."
Thin tiignature ia on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo'Quiniae w*��
the icmedv that co-<������ n cotfiH to ono <tn��
By the we. k from $5 to ?6.
By the day 81.00.
Canada Permanent and Western Canada Mortgage
head office toronto,   0nt.
Money to loan on Straight Mortgage.
Apply to O. ... LVHNOX, B��k��v St
Highest Honors, World's Fair
Gold Medal, Midwinter Pair
Avoid  Raking Powders  containing
alum.   They are injurious to health
J. R. Gilford of the Hall Mines, is
nt the Hume.
Mr, and Mrs. L. I). Cochrane of
Medicine Hat are guests at the Hume.
R. G. Abbot, solicitor of Rossland,
is in the city and is a guest ut the
F. W. Rolt,   a ��� prominent   mining
promoter   from   Rossland,    is at   the
W. R. Orahnm, W. French and Ed.
Kelly, of Rossland, aref guests at the
W. II. Beamish, Slocan City, and G.
A. Spenery, Moyie, are guests at the
Clark hotel.
Mr. G. O. Rnchanan, Kaslo's most
prominent citizen, is In the eity and
is registered at the Phair.
D. A. Cameron, one _of the leading
lusinesa men of Ymir, is in the city
and a guest at the  Queens hotel.
J. Q. Irving, Rossland; X). A. Cameron, Ymir, and J. S. Dunbar, of
Slocan City, are guests at thc Queens
Captain W. \V. West, Pilot" Bay;
Fred Addie, Waneta, and John Swan-
son, Edmonton, are guests nt the
Wuverley hotel.
Uan Munroe, Winnipeg; Alex Chis-
holra of Republic, Wash., and Frank
Provost, of Slocan City, are guests at
the Madden house.
F. Callum, of San Francisco, a
prominent mine owner in this district,
with hit, family, is visiting Nelson
and are guests at the Home.
The stalwart form of Col. W. N.
lirayton, of Kaslo, the largest man in
Kootenay, was seen on the streets
yesterday. The Colonel is a guest at
tlie Hume.
Mr. W. E. Boie, the superintendent
in charge of Mr. Mansfield's operations in Camp Mansfield, and Mr. H.
L. McCain, M. E., the company's
mining engineer and assayer, are at
the Hume.
Frank Carabier, Spokane; D. Mo-
Lean, Ainsworth; Ira N. Black and
Fred Hamlin, Phoenix; M. J. Me-
(irath and Howard Thompson, Ross-
laud, are registered at the Grand
Central hotel.
The following are registered at the
Royal hotel: John Manley, Spokane;
C. H. Eshbaugh, R. Youug, Rossland;
Jas. Stewart, Erie; Chas. French,
Creston ; Irwin Simmons, Creston ; T.
Russell, Ferguson.
Mrs. and Miss Hatt, of Vancouver,
arrived in the city yesterday; and nre
registered at the Phair. They are
passing through the city on their
way to Frcdericton, N.B., where they
are going on an extended visit,
II. B. Thomson, ex alderman of
this city, arrived last evening liom a
six'mouth's trip to Ireland, and
will be in the city for a couple of days
renewing old acquaintances after
which he will leave for the coast.
Count Frederic de Bailliencourt,
w~o acompanled Mr. Mansfield from
Europe, is heavily interested in British Columbia mines. He will remain
in tho Kootenays three months to
look after his mining interests aud to
enjoy some of the shooting and fishing that the country affords. The
Count is from Douia and, with his
brother, owns the second lurgest linen
mills in France.
The guests registered at the IIum>:
hotel are; D. H. James, B. Green,
Toronto; L. B. Cochrane, Medicine
Hat; C. A. Cameron, Vancouver; Daniel Morrison, Silver King mine; J. B.
Gilford, Hall Mines; W. H. Brayton,
Kaslo; Miss G. D. Sexton, New York;
Mrs. VV, It. Hudson, Providence, K.I.;
II. .1. Stewart, Phoenix; J. G. Blnck,
New Denver; G. W. McLatchie, Armstrong; Wi E. Boie, H. L. McCain,
Kaslo; Geo. Herron, Pilot Bay.
Tho following guests are legistered
at the Phair hotel: R. Gahbott, F.W.
Rolt, Kossland; G. Hokpins, Silica;
Si Roberts, Rossland; Henry llol-
gate, Toronto; Frank Collum and family, San Francisco; Jas. D. Sword,
Geo. A. Guess, Greenwood: Bishop
of New Westminster; H. J. Pratt,
Kalamazoo; E M. llellnr, Milwaukee,
111.; S. O. Buchanan, Kaslo; Mrs.
and Miss Hatt, Vancouver; F. Hannington and wife, Toronto.
BrewerB of Fine Lager
Beer and Porter,
Nelonn. B. O.
Will pay the highest cash prioe for all
kinds of seoond hand goods. Will boy
or sell anything from an anchor to a
needle. Furniture, stoves, oaiperte,
��� ooking utensils, bought in household
.pinntitioH. Also oast off clothing,
(.nil and see me or write. Address
Silver King Hike, Boi iHM>. Ball
8*reet, Nelson, B ii
OAfiS.-MBALS a la 0AETE.
Close connection East and Westbound at Spokane with trains of the
Spokane Falls and Northern Railway,
aud at Bonner's Ferry witn Kootenay
Railway & Navigation Oo.
Direct connection at St, Paul without change of depot with all trains for
Chicago, Toronto. Montreal, New York
and all points West and South.
LeaveB Spokane daily for East at 9:15 a.m
Leaves Spokane daily loi West at 7:15 a.in
Leaves Spokane daily lor West at 8:00 p*m.
West-bound trains make direct connection for Victoria and Vancouver,
Portland, San Francisco, and all points
on the Sound.
During the season of navigation East
bound trains connect .at Duluth with
themiignificentsteamships North-West
andNo.lb-I.-ind of theNoithern Steamship Coinpany Line, operated in connection with the Great Northern Bail-
For further Information, maps, folders, etc., apply to any agent of Spokane
Falls & Northern Ry., Kaslo & Slocan
Ry., Kootei ai Railway A Navigation
Co., or to
H. A. JACKSON. Com'l Agent,
Spokane, Wash.
G. K. TAOKABURY, Local Agent,
Nelaon. R 0
Spokane Falls &
Northern R'v.
Nelson  &
Sheppard Ry,
Red Mountain R'v.
The only all rail route between
all points east, west and south to
Rossland, Nelson and intermediate
points; connecting at Spokane with
Great Northern, Northern Pacific,
and O. R. & N. Co.
Connects at Nelson with steamer
for Kaslo and all Kootenay lake
Connects at Meyer's Falls with
stage daily for Republic, and eon-,
nects at Bossburg with stage daily
for Grand Forks and Greenwood.
Buffet Sleeper run  on  passengei
trains between Spokane and North
Leave DAY TRAIN Ai.lv.
.9:00 a.m Spokane 7 :35 p.u)
12:50 p.m Rossland 4 :()ll p.m
D_l.r> a.m Nelson, 7:15 p.m
32 honrs to Seattle.
21 hours to Victoria.
80 hours to Vancouver.
H. A. JACKSON, G. P. tc T.A.
Spokane Wast
Agent. Nelson. B.O,
Subscribers in Kaslo
Every morning immediately
on arrival of steamer, at Ihe
rate of   	
75 Cents per Month
Subscriptions to be left .
with the agent,
P.  J.  YOUNG.
Our Fresh Roasted Coffee Best of
Quality, as follows :
Java and Arabian Mooha, por pound $  til
Java and Mocha Blond, 3 poundn  1 00
Fine Santos, 4 pounds  1 00
Santos Blend, 6 pounds  1 00
Our  SpeotnlBlend, li poundn  1 00
Our Rio -toast, fi pound:.  1 OH
a trial okdf.b soli-itf.d.
1>_ ELSON. -        B. C.
Dominion ~,nd
Land Surveyor.
46Q NELSON b c
Is   lame    or    interferes
bring  him   to the   City
Horseshoeing Shop, Jo
sephine Street
from Kootenay Common
BUFFALO. $76.00.
June i"8, July 2, 16, Aug. 6, 20
Ejiort Leap. MM
July 13, 14, 15.
Ha Endeavor coin
July 2, 3.
National Educational Art
DETROIT. $71.25.
July 2, 3.
For   Time  Tables,    Kates,  Ticket.,
apply H. L. Brown,
City Passenger Agent.
J. S. Carter,
Dis. Pass. Agt.
E. J. Coyle,
A. G. P. A.
FARES-Cnsli, 10 cents.
Tickets, 10 for 50 cents.
SERVICE���Every 20 minute., leaving
park and uptown terminus at 7
a in. lo lo.4o p.m. Enrly car leaves
H. 15. Stores 0:45 a. m.
TRAINS���Cars meet 10.35 a.m. and
0.45 p m., and outgoing only on
SPECIAL���The pnhlic are requested
to stop curs only on the far sido of
cross streets; not to ride on, enter
or leave hy front platform; also to
motion hy hand it they intend to
hoard the car, and to notify conductor il short distance before they
wish to leave.
OOMPLAINTS-Will receive prompt
attention at the Company's office,
Vornon Stieet, City.
A large number of good residential
building siies adjacent to tbe lines of
their tramway, chiefly in tlie southern portion of the city to be sold on
easy teinis.
Apply   Tramway      Office,    Vernon
Managing Secretary.
LU r|i ber..
Delivered to any point
on Kootenay Lake.
I have a complete stock on hand o'
Rough and Dressed
Mouldings, Sash Doors.
Inside Finish,
Coast Flooring, and
Finished Lumber.
Mill at PILOT BAY. Yards, NELSOU
and LAR1 0.
Gamble &   O'Reilly
Civil   Knglnccr .  Frnvln.lnl   I.iinil
hiirvi"j,ii'>a, Ileal ~��ul. and In.
Murance  .iftcnlt.
That desirable property of Mr. C. W.
West's, consisting of ncre lot. '.'
story dwelling house, chicken
houses and market garden, good
water, cheap j'.ooo
3 lots, northwest corner Houston and
Ward streets 83S0
Lots 1 and 2, blook 2a, lot 10,block 29,
Lot 11, block 14, city of Nelson.
Advertisement- inserted nnder thin head at
the rato of ono cent a word per insertion. No
advertisement takon (or less than 25 cents.
Situation Wanted advertisements iusort-d
three times tree of oharge.
PIANO.--Miss  Tyers   is prepared  to
give piano   lessons at ber  residence
on Kili.a    street   four   doors west   of
llendryx.    Terms moderate.
RANCrt FOR SALK-About two miles
from Nelson, on the sunny sido of
Kootenay river, comprising about 30
acres of good land, a comfortable
.welling house and out buildings.
Three are about 50 fruit trees, viz:
Cherry, Plum, Apple, Pear and Pencil,
besides several hundred smaller fruits
also a profitable strawberry crop.
Will be sold cheap to an immediate
purchaeer. Clear title. Apply T.
Morley, Nelson, B. C.
Q.   Frank   Beer   offers   for   rent   his
furnished house,    including   piano,
situated corner of Hall and Carbonate
streets.    Apply at lleer Bios,   ollice.
TO RENT.���Rooms and office  in   Cle-
ment,   Hillyer block.   Apply to   the
Nelson Electric Tramway otlices.
ROOM and board in   private .family.
Apply ou Silica street, second   door
west of Ward.
li'OK SALE���Four-horse team, harness
and   wagon.    Appy   II. S.   Sawyer,
behind Grand Central hotel.
ROOM for   rent at   Mrs.   McBeath's,
Silica street.
FOIt SALE.���Tug Hoat "Red Star."
and Barge���At reasonable figures to
cash purchaser or time with good
security. Apply to Ontario Powder
Works, Nelson, B. C.
HOUSE to   Rent.���Furnished   or un
furnished, apply T, Miner office.
FOR   RENT.���One    room   on     Ward
street; one inside room in the K.W.
C. blook,   furnished   or   unfurnished.
Mrs. F. J. Squire.
Englishman,    well    educated,     auy
capacity.    Address fl.H. Miner Office,
WANTED���Situation   by experienced
Bookkeeper,    Address 11. K.,   Miner
WANTED���By married woman (one
child) position as housekeeper.
Salary $25. Hood references. Address Mrs. A. care Ilurch A Co., Red
Deer, Altn.
WANTED.���For a museum collection
for Lever Bros, Port Sunlight, Eng.,
anoient buckets, troughs, washing
boards, or ironing utensils obtained
from Indians or imported from foreign
countries. Liberal value paid.
Write us with explanations. Watchorn A Mclntyre, K. W. C. block, P.
O. Box 707.
WANTED.���Trustworthy men and
women to travel and advertise for
old established liouse of solid financial
standing. Salary $780 a year and expenses, all payable in cash. No canvassing required, (live reference and
enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. Address Manager, :iiir> Caxtou
NELSON Employment Agency. Haker
street.    Phone 278.   J. tl. Love.
WANTED���Teamsters.        Waitresses
(Jirls for housework.    Nurse Girl.
Situations wanted by Cooks, Laborers, Blacksmith, Carpenters, etc.
WANTED.���First   class     hotel cook.
4Two sawmill men: planer.
Situation- wanted by Waitresses,
Cooks, Mineis, Blacksmiths, Carpenters, Laborers. Western Canadian
Employment Office.Ward street, Phone
AtlENTS WANTED���For our Boor-
British Wai, Family Records, Mar-,
rlage Certificates, Religious uno
Landscape Pictures. Bright and hustling men, women, boys and girls, can
clear from $3 to $10 per day. Send
50 cents for sample. Descriptive circulars free. Write today. Home
Novelty Mfg. Co., P.O.Uox 518 (Dept.
381) Chicago, 111.
ALU KINDS   of   goods bought    sold
or exchanged   at   Prosser's   Second
Hand Store, Ward street,   Phono   270.
LOST���Between Oieot Northern Telegraph Co., and Telephone ollice,
the sum of $17 in bills. The finder
will be rewarded by leaving at Minor
IT WILL PAY you to read our ad. io
another column. Our blend of tea at
Thirty cents   per pound will suit you-
Kootenay Coffee Co.
and try a bottlo, a dozen, or a barrol Ot
OALGARY BEER an it in the hem and
oneapestj on tho market. AIbo try oar
WINES,    LIQUORS     and    CIGARS.
Tolophon    IB, Biker Bt   Nolion.II.I.
Mr. Machin, general agent Bennett
Fuse Co., headquarters at Victoria,
B. C, begs to Bay that in consequence
of attempts to impose spurious and
cheap imitations of their white conn
tered, patent safety Fuse, Crown
Brand, he feels it necessary to ask
consumers to be sure that they get
the genuine Bennett's Fuse. The sole
agents in Nelson is the Lawrence
Hardware Co.
General laborers, gardeners, rook
men. etc., will be furnished free of
charge to all persons requiring help
of this itind by applying to the Secretary, Nelson Laborers' Protective Union, Box 237, Nelson, 11. 0.
.JAPAN TEAS���"Spider Leg," "Pan-
fired,' "Sun Cured,"���have a place in
our stock. The new "Ceylon Greon"
is tine flavored and economical. Kootenay Coffee Co.
.'BER  Mining liolil   rr iiicH   ��> arc
niixloii- lo Mrure a r. v Ire,' milling siulil
proptrllm at once. The ProBprclor'n Ex-
lliniiKC Nelaon, B. tl, Bimiiii 4. K.-W.-C.
FOUND,���On May   24lh an amethyst
ring.    Owner   may    have same   by
proving and paying for this ad. Min'-
er office.
. I have this day rented my boot
blacking stand on the corner of Ward
and Baker streets to James Hughes
for two weeks. I aro going into tbe
business of cleaning carpets by a new
process of my own. Carpets do not
have to be taken up. Please leave
orders at boot black stand. Give me a
trial.    Work guaranteed,
Are you in want? If you are, tell
the people, through The Miner want
column, what you are im want of.
You'll tret it
From date until October 1 the dental
offices   of   Nelson will be closed   at 1
clock,    p. rr.., on    all Saturdays, re-
mining closed during the   balance of
the dav.
W. J. QUINLAN,   I). D. S.
F. E.   MORRISON,   D. 1). S.
T   II. STODDART,   I).   I). _.
WE HAVE   In stock choice teas from
India, Ceylon, China, and Japan.  We
blend them to your taste.    All   prices
and qualities.    Kootenay   Coffee Co.
LOST���Monday evening, old fashioned
bar pin, with carved face of green
lava, surmounted with pearls. Finder will be rewarded for leaving It at
C. P. It. city ticket office.
l.oi.H sn.��iciM'OM'l.it-l.E*l> -Mini,   anal
pronprrlH ~ iinli'.l. H. ml rrpurl anil nam
pirn lo Ihe Proiipr. lor> Ex. limine. NelMon.
B. tl.   BOOBI - K.-W.-C. Ver la.
Mr. J. II. Gray having resigned
his position as Land Commissioner of this Company, all communications in reference to Kaslo av. Slocan
Railway Company's lands should bo
addressed to ROBT. IRVING,
Kaslo, II. C, May .'list., 1001.
MiueB Examined and Keported On.
Mining Engineer.
Room 4. K.-W.-0. Block,
Nelhon, B. C.
rpHOHPE & CO. Limited-Corner Vernon
JL and Cedar -trueta, Nelson���~i.anuftacl.ur
erd of and wholesalo dealers In uerulcd wators
and fruit synirs. ~0lo agents for Halcyon Ho
Spring- ,-iucru.l wator.   Xolopiiouti SO.
._]. N. jM. Cuuiluius, -jC-SOO���Kvery known
variety of BottdrinkB. PUUox~i. 'lole|iliono
ISo. _1. Hoover buucL, Nelsou. bottlers of tho
f.iinou- _u Loon Hot ~p.iti~!< Mineral VV titer
C1ANK 6c MACDONALD (II. Cauo, Jiuno
J A. Macdonald)���Archilet-ti and KUperlu
iundent . Broken Hill Dlock, corner Baker and
Ward -trootH, >el_on
HJ. KVAN- __ CO.���linker Street, Nol
��� son - \. holt ..iili- dealt'is in liquor-, ci-
Ktii'H, cement, lire brick and lire ulay, Water
pipe und .tool rails, aud _ouer_l oouuuUision
BKACKMAN-1-ll.U M11.1j1.NU CO., LTI).-
Whole.sulo uud rotail dealers in grain,
hay, Hour, feed. Mills at, Victoria, New VVowt-
iniiiHter; i-diuonlon, Alfa, -.levator., on Calgary ami -Cdmonton Uailway. Manufacturer-
of tlie celebrated 11. ,v K. brand cereals.
A MACDONALD A Co.-Cornor Kron
��� and Hull -treeln���Wholesale grocer
und johburs in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots,
rubbers, mackinaws und miners' sundries.
P   BURNS ._ Co.���Baker -treet, Nelson-
���   Wholesale dealers iu fresh and cured
incut-..    Cold a-Lorage.
Buber atreet. Nelson��� Wliolesulo deu
ers in frosh and cured meats.
J btreet, Nelson ��� Wholesale tl_alais in
hardware, miners' supplies, sporting goods
M'LACHLAN HltOS. (Successors lo Van
eouver IlurUwareCo, Ltd.) llaker Street,
Nelson���W holesale dealers in hard ware nnd
uiiuing supplies, plumbers' and tinsmiths' sup
NELBON   HARDWAHK   CO.- Wliolesulo
paints, oils aud glass', mechanics' tools.
Agents foi Ontario Powder Works; If-amito
rpURNKIt, liKKTON A Co.-Cornor Vernon
JL und Joi-eplilne Streets, Nelson���Whtlo
sulo dealers in liquors, cigars, and dry goods,
Agents for l'nbst Ilrewing (Co. of Milwuukuo
nnd Culgory Ilrewing Co ot CulgHry,    	
UPSON'S HAY Oo.���Wholesalo Krocerio.
and Iiquora ulc, linker Btroot, Nelson.
j   Front and Hull Streots, Nolson���Whole*
���-.lit:   drill.'!-'     I)   wiliUt.    (CUSil   llllll    ttulk),   illld
-loniott-iu and imporUid rit,'.>r-.
Ollico cornor Hall and front Struct.),
Nelson���Lumber, coiling, flooring, and everything in wood for btiildhiK purposes* Oct our
price...  Correspondence sollolted.
rp gallon it CO.���Dealer- in ore sacVs
X�� and twines. -Uwaya �� largo stoek on
bund. Telephone205.   Koom II. K.-W.t'. Illock
Civil Engineers and I'rovin- Inl  Land
F. O. Bio Ul Hatoo  B.w Nilcon   Daily Miwr,   Tubibav,  Juke c8, 190.
The   paper   on   your
W_l|| nails     echoes     the
�� tastes and habits of
"flpcr every member of the
family. We have
made a study of deiorative designs
for the wall and bave given especial
care to our buying. We know that
we are within the mark when wc
claim to hare the most up-to-date
stock of Papers in the Province. Not
necessarily expensive, for prices
range from 7 to 50 cents, and in every
case "epresent value, for our Papers
are sc priced as to allow of no dis
courts to the paper hanger. Uuy
your paper personally, you will be
brtlcr suited and will' get full value
for what you   pay.
> 5
The latter half of June is doing itself piond.
Fishing is daily improving. Some
very good catches were reported on
Sunday, one angler securing eleven
trout that weighed IS pounds.
There will be a meeting of the Re ���
tail Clerks Association this evening in
the Miner' Onion Hall. It begins at
eight o'clock and a full attendance of
members is requested.
The chief of police and magistrate
had no police court business yesterday
morning. Evidently the agitation for
a quiet Sunday is having a good
effect   in   unexpected   quarters.
The tire hose teams were out last
night practising on Baker street for
the celebration. They will practice
steadily from now ou each evening,
getting ready for the grand contest.
The Retail Clerks' Association wish
to remind people who are in the habit
of visiting NelsoD to purchase goods
to bear in mind that all reliable and
up to-date stores are closed Thursday
The fair weather on Sunday made
tbe lake a popular resort and scores
of boats were out. A large number
of people took a pleasant car ride
out to the park. The street railway company carried over 1200 passengers on Sunday.
The (Ireenwood Times devotes a
flattering paragraph to the marriage
of Mr. Ii'. M. Elkins, Deputy Sheriff
of the county, to Miss Annie Clark.
Mr, and Mr.. Flkins have been spending the earlier days of their honeymoon in Kelson, guest* of the Hume
There will he a meeting in the parlors of the Congregational Church cn
Thursday, June 20th, at 2 p. m., to
arrange for thc children's floats in the
Trades and Labor procession during
the Dominion Day celebration. All
ladies who are interested in this part
of the proceedings are requested to be
Thc district lodge of Kootenay L.
0. L. will be instituted in Fraternity
Hall Wednesday night. June 19th at 8
p. m. Delegate�� will be present
from Rossland, Slo.an and Sandon.
The Sons of England have kindly
given their night for this occasion.
Members of Nelson lodge and visi
tors are invited to attend.
The biggest catch of rainbow trout
for the season was brought in by three
local fishermen on Sunday from the
river about two miles this side of
Ilonnington Falls. The baskets con
tained :i7 trout weighing slightly over
50 pounds. \V. Irving had one that
weighed two pounds, seven ounces,
and ono two pounds 11 ounces dressed.
The Quoit club gamos in the general
competition yes'erday was as follows,
the winners' name appearing first:
Miller-GIUett, J, Thompson-Ntinn,
Siuyth-Nnnn, Tclfoid-Small. Thompson-Brown, Wallace-Smyth, Wallace-
Burnett, Turner-liroad ley, Bell-Small,
E. Irwin-Watson, E. Irwin-Bradley,
tiillett-Watson, In-ing-(iillett, Wallace-Jim. Nunn. Miller-Brown, Tel-
ford-Gco. Nunn, Telford-Iliad ley.
The mining records yesterday were:
Certiilcates of work���Iron Silver, to
Oeo, Davis; Gladys, to E. J. Stanley; Sunny Morning, Paul Victor
Lottc. Locations��� Merigold, on Toad
Mountain, three miles fiom Hnll Siding, looatetd  by i>.   A.   MaoDonald;
Enterprise, oil Toad Mountain, four
miles from Hall Siding, located by
D. A. McDonald | Red Jacket, on east
slope of ^Snndy Creek and north
slope of Morning Mountain and bounded on the west by the Tiger, located
by Ed.   Ilrimigan,
Thomas Williams and Chas. Myers,
two of tho ligl.tlingcred gentry, landed in Moyie Wednesday evening, and
before they were In town over an hour
they wore under arrest for going
through a man's pockets at the Moyie
hotel. They wero tried thu following day before Justice Thomson, and
Williams w.in given three months in
the Nelson jail. Myers was only an
accomplice and nothing definite could
be proven against him. Williams
was taken to Nelson Thursday by
Constable Drummoml.���Moyie Leader.
The water has receded three feet
six inches from this year's high water
The committee in charge of the
Dominion Day regatta had a meeting
last evening to rearrange the crews.
Some of the men have dropped out
of the contests which has reduced the
numbers of crews to ten. The various
crews are practising steadily.
The business end of an electric
light wire has become loose at tbe
corner of Siliea and Ward streets and
youngsters are amusing themselves by
putting the current on and off for the
lun of watching the spasmodic effoits
oi the lamp to stay lit. If it is not
speedily repaired someone may get a
shock that will be attended with serious results.
Mr. Henry Holgate, Toronto, consulting engineer for the Bonnington
Falls Power <S_ Light Co , has arrived
from the East. He will be here a
week or ten days in connection with
the work of installing the new plant
at Bonnington Falls, which is being
done under his direction. It will
take a year to complete the alterations
which will supply 16,000 horse power
instead of the 4,000 produced by the
present plant.
The latest prizes to be added to
the list for the Dominion Day celebration are a 820 silver cup, to be at
the disposal of the committee, by The
Miner; a 825 bed room set by King
Bros., crate of jam���42 pounds of
jam���by Simcoe Canning company,
Simcoe, Ont., a box of Old Chum tobacco by the American Tobacco Co.,
and a 15 pound box of Pay Roll chewing tobacco by the Empire Tobacco
Co., of Montreal.
Some recent changes have taken
place in the freight department of the
C. P. R. ,W K. Mclnnes of Winnipeg
has been appointed assistant freight
traffic manager, reporting directly to
Montreal, and H. E. jMcdor.nell of
Nelson and F. W. Peters of Vancouver, general freight agents. M. H.
Brown of Detroit, brother of H. L.
Brwn, city ticket agent here, has
been appointed general freight agent
for Ontario and Quebec with headquarters at Toronto.
The trades' procession trophy is on
exhibition in| J. Dover's window on
Baker Btreet, and it is indeed a work
of art. On the top of the cup is a
globe on which is a map of North
America, and sitting on the globe is a
Canadian, or someone else, balancing
a gold brick in one hand and a silver
brick in the other Upon one of these
will be inscribed the name of the successful competitor. The cup is of silver, stands abont 24 inches high and
rests upon a finely turned ebony,
base. It is valued at 8150 and is a
trophy well worth striving for.
Continued From First Page.
brary did   sume   good   and  not much
Finally on the motion of Aid.
Gillett seconded by Aid. Selous it was
agreed that a grant of 8500 be made
to the institution.
The finance committee recommend-
ed the payment of accounts amounting to the sum of 81,050.
The session of the council was one
of the shortest of the season, and although the cemetery and City street
improvement by-laws have been frequently hung up, the aldermen decided to give them another hoist and
showed their appreciation of the
weather by adjourning to meet again
next Monday evening.
��� '.-
Entry Form Being  Circulated   by the
Committee in Charge,
Entry forms for the Dominion Day
regatta bave been issued and are now
being circulated. Intending competitors should fill them in ana forward them to H. H. Flayford at
once.    The programme is   as follows:
Four oared race for seniors, first
prize, value 8.0.
Four oared   race
prize, value 850.
Mixed     donbles,
815, second, 85.
Veteran's race, first prize,value 815.
Double sculls, with lady coxswains, prizes to the ladles; first
prize, value 810  second 85,
Single sculls,    first prize, value 825.
Mixed tandem eanoe lace, first prize
value 810.
Tub raco, first prize, value 810.
Tandem canoe race, fiist prize,
value 815, second Slo,
Tilting race, first prize,   value  815.
Single canoes, first prize, value 810,
second 85.
Ladies' single sculls, first prize,
value 810, second 85,
Ladies' double sculls, with gentlemen coxswains, first prize, value 815,
second 810.
Three or four paddle canoe, first
prize, value 830.
Sailing race, first   prize,  value   850.
juniors,   first
first  prize, value
1901 1901
The Store With
Right Prices
New Goods Arriving Every Day
When our new stock is complete we will have by far the FINEST DISPLAY OF FIRST-CLASS FURNITURE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS
ever shown to the public of Nelson.
Call and see our Rattan Chairs, Baby Carriages, Go  Carts,  Morris
Chairs, Verandah Chairs, etc.
We wish to call the attention of the several "Celebration Committees" and the
public in general to the fact
that we are prepared to turn
out anything in the way of
artistic jewelry. New designs
in medals, trophies, etc. We
can do it on short notice and
at reasonable prices.
ffliimmimimnmimmiimnmnmimmmiimmiimmn!. :.
Manufacturing'Jewelers and Watchmakeis.
Continued from First Page.
Rev. Dr. Wright left for Columbia
last evening and expects to return to
the city on Wednesday.
nel to show his gun and having secured it the unfaithful sentry is marched
off a prisoner, with his own rifle
pointed at his head, to the Boer cauip.
Sometimes the troops aie placed in
very dangerous positions on account
of thisstrategem but the Boer does not
come off a winner in every case, as is
shown by a rather thrilling experience enjoyed by Blaney, who by
great presence of mind escaped capture and turned the tables on his
would be captor Blaney was placed
as one of the outpost sentries, the
night before writing the letter to his
mother. It was a very daik nigbt
and at 2 o'clock in the morning a
man, dressed in a British officer's uniform approached him from the direction of the Irish Fusiliers, whose
camp was two miles away. Blaney
waited until he was within forty
yards and commanded him to halt.
This he refused to do. The command
was repeated, at the same time raising hia rifle to his shoulder. The
stranger replied that he was the commanding officer, going tbe rounds to
see what kind of sentries they had.
He approached to where Blaney was
standing and said, "Who taught you
to come to the ready in that manner?
This is the way to do it." But,
writes Blaney, "He was not quick
enough, as I stepped back and covered
him, and marched him to a rock,
where we stayed until I was relieved
at 3 o'clock by the guard.'' He received his due allowance of praise
frrm Gaptain Bennet for having done
so well with so little expeiience.
Tbey were, at the time of writing,
in close proximity to the enemy, and
were expecting a scrimmage with
them at any time. They have been
quarantined for the last two weeks
on account of measles and seveial of
tbe men are suffering from sunstroke
and sore throats. Referring to the fu-
ure of the country he expresses as his
opinion that there will be lots of
chances to make money after the close
of the war. He describes Johannes-
berg as a beautiful city, like Paradise
or the Garden of Eden.
His letter is full of interest and
written in a cheerful, hopeful tone.
He sends his excuses to all the boys
and promises to write to them when
he gets a chance.
tive committee, treasurer, committee
on Episcopal Endowment Fund, Sunday Schools, Sunday observance.
Consideration and adoption of New
Canons: (a). On Church Ofllcers and
tbeir Duties, (b.) On Finance, including question of assessment of parishes for Synod expenses,and others if
time permit.
Consideration of the Condition and
Needs of the Church in the Diocese.
Election of Delegates to the General
Synod ot Canada.
Election of Officers and Standing
Miscellaneous Fusiness.
Although some lines of business are
not particularly busy, except on
Thursday afternoons, the marriage
busines continues brisk. One of
the most recent was celebrated on Saturday evening last at the Presbyterian manse when Rev. Dr. Wright
performed the marriage ceremony of
William F. A. Stacey of Toronto, and
Margaret Hunter of Arnprior. After
the happy event the newly married
couple proceeded to Ymir where they
will spend their honeymoon.
Another event took place at the residence of Father Ferland, at one
o'clock yesterday when Jessio Gillies
was made the life partner of John
MoPhail. The happy couple left on
last night's boat for Calgary
where they will spend there honeymoon and will subsequently make
their home in Nelson.
Church of England Representatives
Gather in Nelson   This Week.
The second synod of the Diocese of
Kootenay will convene in the St. Savior's school room, Nelson, today. The
Inangural meeting will be conducted
by the Lord Bishop of the Diocese
when the annual missionary meeting
will be held. Tomorrow morning at
9.15 the Holy Communion will be
solemnized in St. Savior's church
when all the clergy and lay delegates
attending the Synod are expected to
be present. At 11 o'clock the members of the Synod will attend for organization and business. There will
be an afternoon session, to be followed by a choral evening service in the
evening, and special s?rraon.
Thursday's session will be opened
by Holy Communion at 8 o'clock to
be followed by morning, afternoon
and evening sessions. The following
Is the Synod agenda as issued by thc
secretary, Rev. H. S. Anehurst.:
The Bishop's charge
Reports of the  Archdeacon,   execu-
Ernest Mansfield,who returned from
Europe Sunday morning, accompan-
ied by Count Frederic de Baillien-
.jourt, will start operations immediately in Camp Mansfield. The Joker,
the property of the United Gold
Fields of British Columbia, will be
emptied of water at once and development renewed. A representative of
Fraser at Chalmers of Chicago, was
in Nelson last week and left for the
Joker to install a complete pumping
plant. When questioned by The Miner regarding his intentions Mr. Mansfield said he had nothing to say at
present and would neither confirm
nor deny tbe leport that machinery is to be installed. Mr. Mansfield
and the Count will probably leave for
the camp today.
Putrefying food in the intestines
produces effects like those of a.seni.,
but Dr. King's New Life Pills expel
the poisons fr.ra clogged bowels,
gently, easily but surely, curing
Constipation, Billiousness, Sick Bead-
ache, Fevers, all Liver, Kidney and
B-wel troubles. Only 25o at Canada
Drug A Book Co.
H. & M. BIRD
These lots are opposite to Block 49
reserved by Government and on which
a school will probably be erected.
Lots 1 and 2, price 8575 for the two.
Lots 0, 7, and fi, price J230 each
Several   houses  furnished   and   unfurnished for rent,
Prospectors' Supplies.
Everything That Is Needed in
the Hills.
Zbc TRo^al Bank of Canaba
Incorporated 1869.
Capital  Aulhorli.d,    .     .    *l,oo��,(~~).oo | Capital Paid-up,     ,    .    .     ��J,oo_,0no.ini
��>'��<��� I. I.JUO.IHHl.KI
Hoard of Olrerinrn-   Thomas K. Kenny,   President;   Thomas Ritchie. Vloa-Presiaicm
Wiley Smith   H.G. Bauld, Hon. David MacKeon.
Bead Office. Haliraz:
General Manager, Ed.on L. Pease, Montreal.
Superintendent of Branches, and Secretary, W. B. Torrance, Halifax,
Bran    e�� I
'.-a   -colla-Itftlllax   Branoh,   AntiRonM
Bridgewater, Guyaboro. Londonderry, Lu
enburg. Maitland (Hants Co.), Pictou, Port
Hawkesbury, Sydney, Shubenacadle. Truro,
New    llrmiam irfa ��� BaOiurst.     Dorchester,
Fredericton, Kingston |Kont Co.l, Mono
ton, Newcastle, Sackvflle, St, John,Woodstock-
P. B. Island���Charlottetown, -nnimcrvide.
ebee���Montroal.   (City   OAIce),   Montroal
West End (Cor. Notre   Dame and _olu-
neurs Streets); West mount (Cor. Greono
Avenue and St. Catharines Streot.
*e>i (bail-land���St. John's.
Cuba, Weal Indies���Havana.
I 'mini Stales���New York |1G tixchaego Place
Republic, Wash
Forks, Nanaimo,   Kelson,   Bossland,
Vancouver East End, Victoria
���     .     .   _ C��n.Hpnnd. all s
Canada-Mei-nanta Bank of Canada.   Boaton-Natlonal Shawnmt Bank.   Chleaito-iHiiiiii.
Trust and Sai ings Bank.  Ban Fr��ncl wo���First National Bank.   London, Eng.-Bank nl
Scotland.   Parla, Franre���Credit Lyonnnia.   Bermuda- Hank of Bermuda.   China anil .in
pan-Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Corporation.   8pvkanr-Uld National Bank.
Oeneial Banking Business Transacted; Sterling Bills of Exchange   Bought
and Sold, Latter, ol Credit, EU., Negotiated.
Accounts received ou the most favorable terms.   Interest allowed on special
deposits and on Saving Bank accounts.
Geo. Kydd, Manager, Nelson. B.C.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
With Which ia Amalgamated
The Bank of British Columbia.
Paid up   Capital,   88,000,000;    Reserve   Fund,   J2,0OO,000;
Aggregate  Kesources Over 8().r>, 000,000.
President.      B. S. WALKER, General Manager.
London Office: 6n Lombard Street, E. C,
.New Vork Office; 16 Exchange Place.
And 08 branches in Canada and the United Statw, including:
Atlin Greenwood Nelson Sandon
Cranbrook        Ka.mi.ooi~ New Westminster   Vancouver
Fernie Nanaimo Kossland Victoria
YUKON DISTRICT-Dawson and White Horse.
UNITB1) STATES���New York, San Francisco, Seattle, Portland, Skaowav,
Savings Bank Department.
Deposits Received and Interest Allowed.   Present Hat* 3 Per Cent
Nelson Branch.
GRANGE V. HOLT, Manager.
Fine China, Crockery, Glassware, House Furnishings and
B.r Supplies.
A large and well ne.ectcd stock to choose from.
We carry thc largest line of White Ware suitable for hotel use
this aide of  Vancouver.
Prices right.
Telephone 261
llaker Hlrei-I
id ���$&/ 4ri0&�� deu<^rto6 ^4f
in/ 'HL% JiHrtuls.,
��� **w wv. wwwuwiwiiwvw www
Gold, Silver-Lead  and   Copper Mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.
FKEE MILLING GOLD properties wanted at once for Eastern
Parties having mining property for sale arc requested to send
samples of their ore to the EXCHANGE for exhibition.
We desire to hear from p> inspectors who have promising mineral
claims in British Columbia.
Prospectors and mining men are requested to make the EXCHANGE their headquarters when in Nelson.
All samples should be sent by express, PREPAID.
Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to
Telephone No. 104.   P. O. Box 700. NELSON, B. C.


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