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The Miner Jul 4, 1891

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Array .��������� ,..,o  Only  Paper  Printed  in tlie  Kootenay-  JLnKe.Min-  ing districts.  For Kates  of .SiiInscription, and  Advertising  See ��������� Fourth J'age.  NUMBER 55.  NELSON,   BKITISH   COLUMBIA,   SATUEDAY,  JULY   _,   1891.  $_ A YEAE.  DOMINION... WAV  AND HOW IT WAS CELEBRATED IN  ;  EN AY LAKE COUNTRY.  THE KOOT-  Judging from the number of people who assembled at Nelson and Ainsworth on the 1st of  July, to celebrate the-birthday of the Dominion  of  Canada,   the   sentiment   that    Canada  is  a  nation has riot only taken  form, but is growing  in strength.    .While many of those present were  natives of the republic to the south, a large majority of the crowds were Canadians either by  birth orbyadoption.   That they are fitted for self-  government is evidenced by,the fact that not a  disorderly scene? occurred during the day.    The  nten were sober and good-tempered; the women  pretty and appreciative; the children  happy in  their freedom.    The day was cloudless, and the  heat not oppressive.    At Nelson the streets and  buildings  were  adorned   with   evergreens, and  every piece of bunting in the town, whether a  union jack or a stars -and stripes, floated in the  breeze.    The following is the result of the. sports  and games at Nelson : , *      /  The 100-yard foot race  was'the'first event, on  the program, and  it  was contested by  messrs.  Strathern, Bowes,   Hayes, Douglas and Lauzen.  Strathern was the favorite, but Douglas came in  first, with Bowes second and Hayes third.  After'  a long wait..5 wheelbarrows were rustled' for the  wheelbarrow race, theentriesbeingmessrs. Douglas, Hayes, Bowes, Wixon and Merchant.    The  boys were properly   blindfolded and 'the  start  made,   and   a   pretty race was the result,   the  winner, Bowes, making almost a beeline for* the   j  wire.,  Wixon   took the second  prize.    He met   j  with  an   accident,  by  coming   in contact  with   |  another racer's barrow, t hat la-tried him for the  remainder of the clay.    The hurdle race also had  5 entries���������messrs. Hamber', Douglas, Strathern,  Merchant and Bowes.   Hamber came in first and  Douglas second; the latter fell in jumping a hurdle. ���������*" The obstacle race was rather amusing, and  the spectators enjoyed Strathern's attempt to  get through a barrel without going through it.  Messrs. Douglas, Hayes and Strathern were the  contestants���������Douglas coming in first and Hayes  second.  The sack race-had 4contestants���������messrs.  Wilson, Merchant, Bowes and Douglas.   Wilson  won, with Merchant second.    The 3-legged  race  had three entries���������Bowes and  Hayes, Douglas  and Merchant, and Sutherland arid Alton. Douglas and Merchant won the! race, the other contestants making a dead heat for second place.  On a retrial, Sutherland and Alton won by about  6 inches.    The fat men's race was an event that  was hotly contested, 4 of the fattest men in the  district  taking part, .the, other being simply a  large man   without superfluous adipose.    They  all ran  as  if a  building-condition  lot  was  the  prize to be won, instead of a 10-dolla.r gold piece.  Mr.   Matheson   took   first   money,   with''"Bert"'  Crane  close  at   his   heels.    "Ike" Holden  took  third, with "Jack" Oates and mr. Lafranee bringing up the rear.    The miners' race was another  event that was well contested, although the winner should not have been allowed to enter, as he  does not follow mining as a trade.    The entries  were Wilson, Brosferno, Matheson and Douglas.  Douglas won  first  place, Brosferno  second and  Wilson t h ird.   Th e boys' race was con tested for by  Frank Ward, John Robson and Raymond May.  The former, at the word, got a start of several feet  before the other boys seemed to realize the distance  ahead  of them, and   increased   the  lead,  winning the race easily;   Robson  second, May  third.   The girls'race finished the forenoon sport.  Julia Corning, Lydia Corning, Jessie Robson and  Edna Lewis made the start, the former "winning.  The others bunched for second place and had to  run over again.    Edna Lewis was too fleet for  Lydia and Jessie,  and  got  the   second   prize;  Lydia taking third and Jessie fourth.  In the afternoon the first event was the 300-  yard horse race, with 4 entries, namely,  French  Mike's Dandy, Wilson and Perdue's black, Tom  Collins's sorrel and Angus Melntyre's buckskin.  French Mike's Dandy, a Fort McLeod horse, was  the favorite, with the black a good second. The  first heat was declared a dead heat by the judges,  although the buckskin appeared to lead Dandy  by almost a head. On the heat being run over,  Wilson & Perdue's black came in 'first, the buckskin second and Dandy third. The black won  easily in the second heat, taking first money,  the buckskin getting second.    Considerable bet  ting  was  indulged in, the "French contingent"  backing Dandy.  The  Caledonian  games  came   next.    In   the  standing jump  there  were 3   entries���������Parkin,  Lean and Pitts.    Parkin's best jump was II feet  8 inches; Pitt's 10 feet 6 inches,   and Lean's 10  feet  1^ inches.    In   the  running jump   messrs.  Hamber, Merchant,  Douglas and  Parkin   were  t he contestants. Ham her covered 16 feet, Parki n  15 feet 10^ inches, Merchant 15 feet  10 inches,  and Douglas 15 feet 5 inches.    At the hop-step-  and-jump.   Merchant   made  36  feet   3^  niches,  Hamber' 35 feet 11 inches, and Douglas 31>feet 2^  inches.    At 3 standing jumps, Parkin led  with  33 feet 1^ inches, Farley  also   making   his   best  jump, 31 feet 4^ inches, on the first trial.    Merchant made 27 feet 10^ inches on the second attempt.    In the running high jump, Alton  took  first prize  and   Parkin  second, the  height not  being announced by  the judges.    The  vaulting  with the pole contest was too long drawn out to  be satisfactory, and one of the judges  was  not  exactly sure, as to the rules governing the contest.    Messrs.   Farley,   Alton,   Parkin,   Douglas  and Merchant entered. Farley won first money,  the second  prize being divided between Alton  and Parkin, and Merchant and Douglas winning  plenty of exercise.   There were 4 entries for putting the light stone, namely, J. M. Gillis,.D. Alton,   J.   Neelands   and   VV.   Thompson.      Gillis  took first prize with 33 feet 9 inches, Thompson  second   with 30 feet 10 inches.    Neeland's best  put was 29 feet'5_ inches, and Alton's 27 feet 7  inches.    Putting the heavy  stone  contest  was  won by P. Kennedy in 34feet 8^ inches, J. Miller  taking second  money with .33 feet. 9- inches, J.  Foulds's best put being 32 feet 4 inches.   Throwing the light hammer' wound up the games. Joe  'Mellon, threw  an   8-pound   hammer*  so  far' the  judges thought it best  not to measure the distance; W.  Campbell hurled it 89 feet 6 inches,   i  J. M. Gillis managed to get it 80 feet 11   inches,  and A. Matheson 76 feet. :-.���������/���������������������������']  After-  supper-   "Bobby" McLeod,   a, lad  of  15   j  years,  gave 400 or 500  spectators a  chance to   j  laugh by trying to .'climb a greased pole.   One of  '!  the telephone poles had been well greased up to   ���������  the first  cross-arm���������a  height   of  over  20  feet.   |  Bobby got up about 3 feet alone and  unaided,   j  then the boys began to  boost him with   boards   i  and scantlings.    For a time it appeared as if the ���������'���������!  grease had  the better of both Bobby  and the   ���������  boosters; but Bobby stuck  to the pole and the   !  boosters hunted up longer scantlings.    Finally,   \  amid cheers and yells,  Bobby got a hand-hold   |  on the cross-arm and soon afterwards 'straddled  it.    On descending he was given an order,'on'the   j  treasurer of the celebration fund for $10.    The   |  day's   sport   closed   by   a -font-ball   game   be- . j.  tween teams chosen by Dan Alton and John Lee.   I  Alton's  team   won  easily,  and  were  presented   I  with sufficient funds to refresh all'the. players-  j  with beer*.  J. A. Melville were kept busy making final ar-  rangem en ts for the celebr-ation wh ieh was t o  take place in the afternoon. Promptly at 2  o'clock the gong sounded opposite -Green Brothers' 'store,' on Wright street (a street which has  recently- been ���������������������������.graded and sidewalked to the  northern limit of the townsite), and the following program of sports, for purses aggregating  $250, was successfully carried through :  100-yard dash���������J. FL Fink "first* .K, F. Green  second-:'    Ru n ri'ing lon g j u m p���������J. Anders'oh   18  feet 1 inch, H. Giegerich 17 feet 2 inches.    50-  yard   dash���������R.   F.   Green   first;   R.   Covington  second.   Running hop-step-and-jump���������J. Anderson   38 feet  2 inches,   H.   Giegerich  37 feet 10  inches.   .Tossing'the caber��������� Wellinglon Kennie  first, William' Skinner-  second.  '-Standing long  jump���������J. .Anderson 11 feet 2, inches, T. Garvey  10  feet   9^   inches.    Vaulting with  pole ���������R.F.  Green and W. Cody a tie, each vaulting 8 feet 3  inches.    Throwing   8-pound   hammer   between  legs���������A. A. McKinnon 21 feet,, J. Anderson 19  feet 5 inches.    Tug of war���������-between' teams eapr-  rained by.William Alperson and Charles Olson,  after* a, hard and exciting struggle, resulted in a  victory for Alperson's team.r Boys'r-ace���������Charlie;  Wright first, GusWright second.    3-legged race  ���������J.  H.  Fink and   R.  Covington first," Gus and  Charlie. '..Wright   second.    A   most   'interesting.'  feature   of   the  day,   and   which   brought   the  afternoon's sport  to a close,  was  the   race for*  girls   under  12  years,   the   entries'- being Edna  Reed and Wilhelmina Alperson, miss Edna con--,  ceding 15 yards start.   An exciting race ensued,  little,.miss Wilhelmina being bested at the.-'whining post. '      ;  In -the'.evening" a successful and la-rgely attended ball was held in the Flarrop building,  the music being fur.nished by the Ainsworth  string band .and'-the supper by the Vancouver-  house. Amongst the ladies .������������������present were mes-  dames Wright, Anderson, Wheeler, 'Fletcher,  and Green, and the misses Wheeler, Burns,.  Smith, Reed, Friday, Innes a.nd Thurston.  Mining. News Front''Hot .Springs District.  The Puritan, a fractional claim lying between  the United and Mountain  Maid, was  sold  this  week by Frank Ernest and George Schroder to  K. C. Carpenter of Victoria,   the consideration  being $600 of the hitler's -'good .-money.    Frank  Ernest having found the ledge on  the Gap has  taken up the bond and purchased the claim from  Charles Rossiter;   assays  by Bryan of ore from  the discovery gave returns of $1023 from.hard  ore and $187 from oxidized ore.    Favorable reports come from f he Number* One.   The lead has  straightened and now has a westerly dip, with  from 2 to 4 feet of good ore.c   At  the Dictator,  Sam Lovett is putting in a, station, preparatory-  .>  to sinking in the tunnel at  the north end of the  mine.   Sinking is also continued in the -ore body  in the incline in the south end.    At the Skyline,  superintendent  McDonald -report's the crosscut  from the 200-foot station   being advanced at the  rate of 3 feet a. day, and  expects it  to tap the  ledge within 60 feet.  A  <Uol������I   Mill ' B&eportfwl   Working  The   Whitewater   mill   on   Rover*  started up on Thursday, and  M.  Xir.el.v.,  creek,   was  Davys, one  At Ai its worth.  Dominion Day was observed at Ainsworth by  both Canadians and Americans in a mariner- calculated to do honor to the great land which  yields up, without distinction, its vast mineral  wealth to the citizens of both countries. Immediately after midnight the day was heralded  in by a salute of 21 guns, and a dropping fire of  minute guns was kept up until dawn, when  the deafening roar of 42 guns made the still  waters of Kootenay lake re-echo.. During  the morning impromptu celebrating was the  order of the day, the British and American flags  floating side by side from the principal stores  and hotels,    Committeemen Andy Whelan and  of the owners of the property, reports it work-'  ing nicely. Until the men get the run of things  the mill will only lie run during the day. When  run day and night about 10 tons a day will be  crushed. The mill is a -Huntington with a Ti-i-  umph vannerv. Mr. Davys says the cleanups  will not be disappointing, and that the Whitewater will be the first mine in tlie Kootenay  Lake country to make bullion shipments in 1891.  So Hearing in  the   Uellsi  4-nsv.  Robert Jackson, who some time ago jumped  the Delia,, a claim in Hot Springs -district, did  not make an appearance before gold commissioner Fitzstubbs this week, therefore there was  no hearing in the case. It is under-stood that  Jackson will take the case before mr. justice  Walkem, at the next sitting of the count v court.  ^aj.t-,, ���������,��������� ������������������������������������������������������ ��������� w top j" JJ'J ' _*i,-i ���������? 1'^y1 \F^^'lTff7fS73SHifr,fm' *T?. 5f v^CST*  VO I'KvrfrVA'v V-    -^  r.   /*'..i,i r'"_ lis."*    t**- . -���������������*���������������������������   ���������   *. **���������-   -"V Ji1. THE   MINEE:    NELSON,   B.  0.,   SATUEDAY,   JULY  _,   1891.  Canadian Pacific Eailway  OUR NATIONAL HIGHWAY.  s^^Wti... '���������-���������  Through Passenger  Service from Ocean to Ocean.  LOWEST FAEES TO ALL POINTS  To secure quick despatch and lowest freight rates  Kootenay, Lake Sit injurs will be consulting   their   own   interests  by shipping by the  The Columbia & Kootenay Steam Navigation Company's  66 I   WTr-B-_*-_SVB 99  leaves Sproat's Landing for REVELSTOKE every Tuesday and Friday, making-connection with trains for  YANOOUYEE, g rJ^&JsrrFttJZ-^a^  NEW WESTMINSTEE, |i q^1^^^3  YIOTOEIA, :';'������������������ 'I loxiio___.c3-o/  AND   ALL POINTS  EAST.  For rates,  maps,   time-tables,  etc.,   etc.,  apply  to any  agent of the company. "  ROBERT KERR; ���������'_>.. E.  BROWN,  Gen'l Fr't and Passenger Ag't, Ass't Gen'l Fr't & Pas'r Ag't.  ,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. Vancouver, B. C.  THE    COLUMBIA    &    KOOTENAY    STEAM  NAVIGATION   COMPANY,   LIMITED.  THE STEAMER LYTTON  Will leave REVELSTOKE every Monday and Thursday  at 4 A. M. for Robson and Little Dalles, connecting  at Robson with fche Columbia & Kootenay R. R.,  ; and at Little Dalles with the Spokane       ���������  & Northern R. R.  E.o(nrnin<f, will leave LITTLE DALLES every Tuesday  and Friday at 9 A. M., arriving at Robson between  3 and 5. P. M.,and remaining from 15 to 30 '  minutes, then proceeding to Rev-  0  ���������    elstoke.  -F. 4*. i'Mm$Y$Fj,  Agent,.  1_J_VflilSTOKK..- B. 4'-.  8TEAMEB SURPRISE  Parties wishing to charter the steamer SURPRISE can  obtain full particulars by applying to II. Selous, 13 East  Baker street, or to R. F. Pcrrv, the company's agent at  Nelson. DAVIES-SAYWARD COMPANY.  Nelson, June 18th, 1891.  Landscape Photographers,  WEST BAKEE STEEET,  NELSON.  Views of Nelson and  all  the most interesting scenery in  British Columbia.  Dealers   in   Steel   Engravings,    Etchings,   Photogravures, Archotypes, etc.  Picture Mats and allkinds of Framing done to order.  m  NELSON, B. O.  are now settled in their new store, No. 2 Houston & Ink  building, and have on display a full range of  Plain and Fancy Worsted Suitings and Scotch and  Irish Tweeds and Serges. :  PBIOES TO  SUIT THE TIMES  ���������   "nelson city  All persons are hereby cautioned not to remove any  timber or sand from Lot 58 A, Group 1, West Kootenay  district, JOSLIUA DAVIES, managing director  Nelson City Land & Improvement Co.  Nelson, June 18th, 1891.  :FRIDAY'S    STEAMBOAT - EXCURSION.'  The  first  steamboat  excursion  given   in the  Lake country was a success in every way.    The  day could not have been finer; the route selected  has not its equal in the province for delightful  stretches  of   water,  wooded   headlands,  snowcapped  mountain   peaks,  and   grand-scenery.  The crowd was not too large.    The ladies were  agreeable and did everything possible to make,  the trip one to be remembered.    The boys were  all on their good behavior, and proved that al-  ' though   far -away from  home  influences, they  were  worthy  to  associate   with  good  women.  The steamboat crew, from captain to deckhand,  were  courteous  'arid "''"obliging.    The  people  of  Ainsworth   were   gracious   and   enthusiasticly  hearty in their welcome.    The brass band boys  outdid   themselves,   and   played  all   the   music  they knew.    The string band furnished  music  for 8 hours of round and square dancing.    The  start was made promptly on time, and the arrival at home just as promptly.    The departures!..  were1 made amid cheers and waving of handkerchiefs ; the arrivals amid welcoming shouts and  boom in g of (gian t powder-) can n on.    About 110  pleasure seekers made the outward trip to Ainsworth, which was made in 5 hours; and 130 fun  lovers made the return trip, which was made in  4������ hours,"   The barge, which was decorated with  evergreens, afforded  ample   room for dancing;  and the Galena, which did the towing, afforded  roomy lounging places for   smokers and   those  who did not dance.    Refreshments were served  on the barge, but no intoxicants sold.    The result : a day's pleasure without a Single disagree-  able incident.  IiMlivirtual   Prize Winnings.  '. ' .  a        - -  Messrs. Mahoney, Gilker, and Bigelow, the  finance committeeof the celebration, collected  and paid over $515 to dr. LaBau of the committee of arrangements. Following are the  amounts paid prize winners:  Wilson & Perdue......  $60 00  Thomas Hall ........  ...7 00  E. L. Douglas .:....  Ao 00  John McGuire.......  ..    5 00  Dan Alton '.   33 50  Robert Wixon .;   ..    5 00  Aleck Matheson   32 50  Frank Ward   ..    5 00  J. Bovves.....:.....-...'..  32 00  Julia Corning........  ..   5 00  Angus Mclntyre   ���������30 00  W. A. Crane   ..    5 00  John E. Richardson...  27 50  Brosferno.... .'..   ..    5 00  M.J.MeGrath.........  25 00  J. Miller    ..    3 00  J. W. Cockle   25 00  W. Thompson. .......  ..3 00  J. Parkin.  . :.  21 50  H. H. Pitts '..  ..    3 00.  C. S. F. Hamber (med  H. Moody ".....  ..    3 00  als). ... .".  20 00  Edna Lewis...........  ..    3 00  C. Merchant...........  15 00  W. Campbell.........  ..   3 00  Farley   10 00  Johnnie Robson.....  ..    3 00  A. Tregallus '...'..  10 00  R. Sutherland   ..    2 50  Robert M cLeod   1.0 00  W. J. Sanders   . .    2 50  George Wilson   9 50  Isaac Holden   ..    2 00  George Ptayes.........  8 00  Jessie Robson........  ..    1 00  Thomas Millvey.......  7 50  Raymond May.   ..    1 00  P. Angrignon   7 50  Lydia Corning   ..    1 00  C. Aylwiii.   7 50  Foot-ball game.   .. 10 00  Joe Mellor   7 00  7 00  7 00  Tug-of-war.   Total paid in prizes  ... 10 00  J M  Gillis  P. Kennedy. ,...-..  $546 00  BALFOUR, B. C.  Wholesale,   Ketaii,  and   Commission  Merchant.  Dry Goods and Groceries.  FIVE  PER  CENT DISCOUNT  will be allowed on all retail CASH purchases, of over $5,  on any line of goods.    Liberal discounts on CASH  wholesale orders.  FOOT   Of  WAKI>   STREET,  ISAIAH  STEVENSON, Proprietor.  Boats to hire by the hour or day at reasonable rates.  Boats built and repaired.  B5AB,_<,0!L!I_,   IS. C.  BOAT   _3T_riI_.ID^lDaS-  Hold your orders for Peterborough canoes until you see  specimens of our work and obtain our prices.  C. Hamber,  Notary Public,  Nelson.  A. G. Thynne,  C. G. Henshaw,  Vancouver  Seal Estate, Mining Brokers,  AND  Insurance Agents.  REAL   ESTATE.  <*oo<l iS'usiiies.s JLots for Sale tliis Week.  Streets are being cleared and graded in the Hoover Addition. Lots selling fast3 from $135 to -$300' per lot. NO  BUILDING CONDITIONS. Terms one-third cash ; balance on time. ��������� c"\-  IVSIFNSES.  Mining claims and mining interests handled advantageously on small margin. Quotations given on all classes of  mining machinery-  ":..'���������    INSURANCE.   .'���������:  Citizens of Canada, tire and accident; Equitable of New  York, life.    4-oo<i Companies;  iiootl Kates.  NELSON OFFICE, 105 WEST BAKEE STEEET.  Vancouver  Oflice^ 34<������ Water Street.  GEO, E. R. EELXS, P. 0. S.  MINING   ENGINEER   AND   CHEMIST,  Author of "Practical Organic Analysis," the "Iron Ores of  the Woi-ldV etc.; expert in the "Bluebird  Mining Suit" (Butte City);  NS^LSON,  BS.  _.   .  ���������Will examine and report on, or superintend the development of, mining properties in West Kootenay; advises on the treatment of ores, and furnishes specifications of mining, milling, and smelting plants.  ASSAY CHAKCiES : Gold, silver, or lead, $1.50 each.  Gold and silver, or lead and silver, $2. Copper, $2.50.  Silver and copper, $3. Gold, silver, and lead, $3. Gold,  silver, and copper, ,$4 ; and so on.  state   Brokers,  Corner  Baker  and   Stanley  Streets,  XBLSON,   ������..'������������������.  I __ST"V~E3 S T UVU IB ZESTT  FOR NON-RESIDENTS A  SPECIALTY.  KJHXTS   ���������OI,LE���������TI_l������.'. _&I_I&TS   COULEiUTVA*  Tmn  Kootenay Safe Deposit Co.  NELSON, BS. ���������.,  will shortlv transact a general banking business in the  Houston & Ink block. C. TAYLOR, Manager.  N. HOOVER  still has a few more cases of CONDENSED MILK for sale. THE  MINER:    NELSON,  B;  0.,   SATURDAY,  JULU 4,  1891.  Got. Baker and Ward Sts.  NELSON, B. C.  H.   &  T.   MADDEN  Proprietors.  The .Madden is Centrally Located,  with a frontage towards Kootenay river, and is newly  furnished throughout.  '..'_? _E_C __[_      T .A. IB X_. E   ���������  is supplied with everything in the market, the'kitchen  being under the immediate supervision of Hugh  Madden, a caterer of large experience.  THE   BAR   IS   STOCKED  WITH  THE   BEST  brands of beer, ale, wine, whisky, and cigars.  Corner West Vernon and Stanley Streets, ������NELSON, B. C.  ONLY TWO-STORY HOTEL IN NELSON.  The International has a comfortably furnished parlor for  ladies, and the rooms are large and furnished  newly throughout.  THE  TABLE   IS   NOT  SURPASSED  by any hotel in the Kootenay Lake country.  A share of transient trade solicited.  THE SAMPLE-ROOM IS STOCKED WITH CHOICE CIGARS  AND THE FINEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS.  PROPRIETORS  BALFOUK,   B. C.  FLINT '&. GALLOP, Proprietors.  The BALFOUR commands a fine view of the Outlet and  Lake, and will be kept second to no hotel in  Hot Springs district.  Balfour is easily accessible to the mines in Hot Springs  district, and is in the center of a large area of mineral country not yet prospected.   It is also  within easy distance of the Kootenay  Lake and Pilot Bay sawmills.  ALL   THE   BOYS   GO   TO  No. 15 Baiter Street,  when they are looking for fun.   The best of wines,  liquors, and cigars always on hand.  HEARING'.!'1ST   THE'   EMBEZZLEMENT   CASE.  The hearing in the case of Henry N. Kiblet  and Edgar L. Lincoln, alias Lowell, who it is alleged embezzled funds of the Singer Manufacturing Company, while in its employ in northern  Idaho, came on before Captain Fitzstubbs, sitting as stipendiary magistrate at Nelson, on  Wednesday.  The charge npon which they were held here,  was for bringing stolen property into the country.?   The prisoners were brought into court and  were represented by counsel, as was also  the  Singer company.   An application for an adjournment was made by counsel for the prosecution,  on the ground of the absence of F. W. Churc-  house, manager of the Singer Company, who is  the prosecuting witness; and who was stated to  be^ in  Murray;   Idaho,   engaged in  having the  prisoners, indicted with a view to having them  extradicted.    This wa!s  opposed by counsel for  the prisoners, who raised the point that the commitment under which they were held was not in  accordance with the statutes-   The magistrate^  took the matter under advisement and subse-,  quently concluded to dismiss the case, and the  prisoners  were  accordingly discharged.    They  were,   however,   immediately re-arrested  upon  ah   information charging  them   with carrying  concealed weapons and placed in the lock-up on  the new charge.  E. C. ARTHUR  Physician, Surgeon, and Accoucheur,  Office:   Stanley Street.  Barrister at  Law,   Solicitor,   Notary  Public,  Etc.  Office, Victoria street, Kamloops, B. C.  n  The  Finest .Hotel in  Toad   Mountain District.  >j  Corner West Baker and Ward Streets,  NELSON, B. C.  JOHNSON   8l   M A HONEY,  PROPRIETOES.  The Silver King is a new building and furnished with new  furniture from kitchen to attic.   The table will not  be equalled by any hotel in Nelson.  SBE1M_^*^ Ski __?  TUNt  TRAIL CREEK, B. C.  W.  R.  POULTON PROPRIETOR  The Gladstone is the best kept hotel in the Trail Creel-  mining district, its proprietor being a caterer of experience.  The table will always be supplied with the best of everything obtainable. The bar is stocked with choice liquors  and cigars, including^ Hiram Walker & Sons' pure rye  whiskies.   Good stabling for animals.  NOTICE TO BALFOUR LOT HOLDERS.  The payments on account of purchase money that have  been made for those unimproved lots upon which the final-  payments now overdue have not been paid by Tuesday,  June 23rd, will be forfeited and I shall resume possession  and resell the same. In fact you must either pay or clear;  you have paid your money and can now take your choice.  CHARLES WESTLY BUSK.  Balfour, June 10th, 1890.  _3! OT CEO Z_  EAST VERNON- STREET, NEAR HALL.  THE GRAND  WILL BE CONDUCTED  IN  GOOD  STYLE  ' v'-'.'ANITAS ':��������� : ���������;.��������� ���������  IT FRONTS ON THE OUTLET  IT IS ONE OF THE  REST SITUATED HOTELS IN NELSON.  THE DINING-ROOM IS NOT  ! SURPASSED  BY THAT OF ANY HOTEL ON THE LAKE  AND THE BAR WILL  ALWAYS   BE   STOCKED   WITH   CHOICE  LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  HANSEN  &  BLOMBERG,  PROPRIETORS.  00TENAY HOTE  Vernon Street, near Josephine,  '     NELSON,  B. ���������.  PROPRIETOR.  THE HOTEL OVERLOOKS THE KOOTENAY  its guests thus obtaining splendid views  of both mountain and river.  THE   ROOMS  are comfortable in size and  newly furnished.  THE  TABLE  is  acknowledged   the best  in the mountains.  T_EC__   _3___IR  is stocked with the best liquors and cigars procurable.  No whiskies sold except Hiram Walker & Sons'  celebrated brands.  T___C_S  HOTEL AND RESTAURANT.  EALS   AT  ALL   HOURS  OPEN   .BAY    ANB    N_������IMT.  Rooms and Sleeping Accommodations for 30 People  NO.  S3  EAST BAKER   STREET.  zee. cr_ edson" ov si_cst_o^.:r,  PROPRIETORS.  TRAIL,   K. <:.  TOPPING & II ANN A Proprietors  ttooil Tiable :  Hood Beds:   Hyua-riose. Liquors.  T'^5w>;,'*v'.,������:-f /_?������"! ffi**2?'P!r-  OTii^TOTEZtff^^  p.- -������_ _ THE  MINER:    NELSON,   B.   0.,   SATURDAY,   JULY ._,' 1891.  The Mixer is printed on Saturdays, and will be  mailed to subscribers at the following cash-in-advance  rates: Three months $1.50, six. months ������2.50, one year $_���������.  Transient Advertisements will be inserted for  15 cents a line for the first insertion and 7 cents a line  for each additional insertion. Twelve lines of 9 words  each make an inch. All advertisements printed for  ���������ix less period than 3 months considered transient and  must be paid for in advance. Advertisements of less  than 12 lines will be counted as 12 lines.  Job Printing in good style at fair rates. Cards,  envelopes, and letter, note, and account papers kept  in''.'stock.   .'���������  Letters to the Editor will only appear over the  writer's name. Communications with such signatures  as "Old Subscriber," "Veritas," "Citizen," etc., etc.,  will not be printed on any consideration.  Address all -Letters :  The Miner, Nelson, B. C:  had better bestir themselves  to find a market  for the output of their mines.  EI>_T4>9tIAL    BCKMAKKS.  Thai the Canadian Pacific controls the railway-  policy of the Dominion government has long been  apparent.   Subsidies are seldom granted to new  railways that are not its  branches,   and proving  cial charters for railways that will interfere with  its business are  nearly ahvays disallowed.    At  the  last  session   of the legislative assembly of  this pro vince the charter of the British Colum bia  Southern railway was amended, which made it  necessary for the company to apply for Dominion legislation.   This legislation has been denied  it by the railway committee of the Dominion  house, on the flimsy pretext that the Canadian  Pacific had the prior right to occupy  the pass  through   which the road would be built across  the Rockies���������the Crow's Nest pass.   The British  Columbia Southern, if built, would do much to  open up and develop the southern sections of the  province, yet every mother's son of the mem hers  of the house of commons from this province will  vote to sustain  in power a government that is  nothing if not a creature of the Canadian Pacific railway.    They will enter no end of  protests,  of   course,   but never register'a. vote  to  make their protests effective.  That such a government will long be retained  in power is improbable, and a general election is  1 i kely to take place before fall. For 'fear that t he  present member from Yale-Kootenay district���������  who is nothing but a "protester"���������should again  be returned unopposed, as he was in March last,  every voter in the district should see to it that  his name is forwarded to-mr.; justice Walkem at  Kamloops, who alone is empowered to place  names on the Dominion voters'list.  The following .'from a Colorado paper is gospel  truth:    "Between the'backeapper'and thefool-  " ish idea that a prospect should bring- a mine  " price, the  average   mine  owner is nearly 'al-  " .ways in the 'soup.'    If in a fair way to make a  " sale, the 'backcapper' will step in and scare off  " the intending purchaser; and when not scared  " off by 'backcappers,' intending purchasers are  "9  times  in   10 scared off by the high  prices  " asked by the claim owner.    The backcapper'  " should mind his own  business, and the claim  "owner  should   learn   a  little  business   sense.  "Possibly, then   there would   be more sales of  " prospects, and a better time and feeling gen-  " erally."    The. Kootenay Lake country has a  few  of  the backcapping  element;  also  a few  claim owners who have no idea of values.    The  latter hurts himself most by his lack of business  sense; the former is a highwayman, and should  be treated as such.   " Now that actual work is proving that there is  mineral wealth in British Columbia���������a large percentage of it being lead-silver���������the problem  what is to be done with it must be solved at no-  distant day. Is there a market in Canada for  the lead, or can one be created? If there is not  a home market, or no likelihood of one being  created, the lead-silver miners of the province  Charles Francis Adams of Boston, ex-president  of the Union Pacific railway, has written a letter  to E. H. Wells, the Alaskan explorer, concerning  the latter's published scheme for building a railway Jo  Alaska.    Adams says:    "When  I was  " last in Canada, and also in Alaska, it seemed  "to be not impossible that the time might come  " when a railway wbuldbe needed and would be  " remunerative  from Winnipeg northwesterly  " into the mining country of Alaska, but I was  "equally persuaded of the  fact that the time  " had not come; neither do I believe it will come  " within the next lO^or 15 years."   This significant letter is construed as', a conservative admission from Adams that the Alaska railway may  actually be built within the next 20 years, thus  forming a link of a chain that is to connect the  czar's Siberian railways with America.  "- TlfJE 'FOOtTII   OF   '.f.IJJLY.. -.,  That there is more liberty of action and less  intolerance on national holidays in British Columbia than in any other province in the Dominion, or state in the republic to the south, is generally conceded by all fair-minded men who are  acquainted with   the people of  both countries.  In no state in the Union would British subjects  be allowed to celebrate the national holidays of  .their country; and in no other province in the  Dominion would Americans be allowed the same  freedom in celebrating the anniversarv of their  independence as a people.    The Americans allow  every nationality except the British to celebrate  any days they see fit; but the sight of a British  flag has the same effect on a large majority of  them that a red  blanket has on a range steer-.  So with many Canadians  in the eastern provinces.    They seem to hate the flag under which  many of them have enjoyed prosperity.    While  the British subjects of this province are loyal to  their country and reverence the flag under which  they were born, they are tolerant.    A tolerance,  too, that is beginning to have a good effect on  some  of   the  more intolerant Americans,"who,,  while earning their bread in Canada, can see no  good in anything Canadian; not even anything  good in a flag that has never yet allowed a citizen of the republic to be oppressed or outraged  in a foreign land when   protection was sought  under its folds.    The day was celebrated at Nelson in a befitting 'manner, Canadians apparently  taking as  much  interest  in the celebration as  Americans.   A national salute at sunrise ushered  in the day, and at 10 o'clock the sports began.  The first sporting event of the day was the  single canoe race, over a course from the Citizens' wharf   to the railway wharf and back.    It  was expected that a dozen or more canoes would  be in the race, and a couple of hundred people  were on hand to cheer their favorites; but only  2  entries  were  made���������John   E.  Richardson   of  Balfour and M. J. McGrath of Nelson.   Both are  good canoers, but the former had the advantage  in having no current to contend against at the  turning buoy, and won by about three lengths.  The single scull race had but 2 entries also���������J.  W. Cockle of Crawford's Bay and Alex Matheson.   Mr. Cockle rowed in a light rowboat of his  own make and mr. Matheson in a shell made by  Stevenson  of   Nelson.     In   turning   the   buoy  Matheson broke an outrigger, and Cockle won  easily.    The double canoe race came next, and  was not only an exciting, but a well-contested  event.    There were 4 entries���������Mulvey and An-  grignon, Smith and Hamber,  Richardson and  Sanders, and Alton and McGrath (the latter crew  being    very   loth to enter).    A fair start   was  made, Smith and Hamber being a little behind.  Neither crew steered well, but what they lacked  in steering they made up in propelling power.  The  4   canoes  reached the turning   buoys   together, but Smith and Hamber met with a mishap in running too close to a sunken pile, and  got hung up.    The other 3 pulled neck and neck  until within 200 yards of the starting line, when  Alton and McGrath took the lead and won  by  less than a boat's length, Mulvey and Angrignon  being second; Richardson  and Sanders were a  good  third.    The swimming  contest had 3 en-  , tries���������Alfred Tregallus, John McGuire, and Robert  Wixon.     Tregallus  won,   McGuire   taking  second place.    Wixon took cramps and had to  be pulled aboard the turning boat.  A long delay  ensued before the double scullers could get their  light shells in readiness, and before the start was  made   three-fourths  of  the  spectators  had  returned to town.    Finally Matheson and  Bowes  and Alton  and Alwin got the word  "go;" the  former crew in the Stevenson shell anci the latter  in a shell made by Alton, one of the crew.:��������� When  less -than. 200 yards from the starting point, the  Mat heson-Bowes's shell appeared to be disabled,  and it was pulled towards shore; but it was finally  righted  and  the  crew got'down to their  work.    Before the turning boat was reached the  Alton-AIywin boat was disabled by the breaking  of an outrigger and the crew was out of the race.  Both   boats reached the starting point, in time,  the first in on ey being awarded to Matheson and  Bowes, the  second going to Alton and Alwin.  In fact, the first money should have been awarded  William  Thomas of  Balfour,  who rowed over  the course alone, making the distance in as good  time as the winning crew.  In  the afternoon  the quarter of a mile horse  race was the first event.    C.   K.  Brown entered  Baldface, Angus Mcliityre a buckskin, M. Ma-  honey a sorrel, Wilson &, Perdue a black and a  bay.    Wilson & Perdue's black, having won the  300-yard   race  on   the  First,   was   the favorite.  The buckskin won the first heat by a lengthy  the black coming in second.   The black won the  second heat by a neck, the buckskin  being second; and the others came in in  a bunch along  with the'starter and  his  assistant.    The   third  heat and the race was easily won by the black.  About $300 changed hands on the event.    The  slow mule race came next with 4 entries���������a blue  mule of Mclntyre's, a black of Wilson &  Perdue's, a blind one by Mike Burns, and a brown  by Mahoney.    The race afforded much amusement, as  the   mules  seemed   to  enter  into the  spirit of the contest and refused to move when  within a hundred yards of the wire.   By urging,  crowding, and thumping the blind mule and the  blue one crossed under the wire, the others getting   across   without  so   much  pressure.     The  judges (messrs. Retallack, Bradshaw, and Whelan) declared it a dead heat and ordered the blue  and old blindy to race over again.    Accordingly  a fresh start was made; but the blind mule was  too swift for the blue one and passed across the  string  3 lengths ahead,  the blue   winning the  prize.   The steeple chase was the next event and  the last on the official program.    There were &  entries,   John   Lee  putting  in   a  gray for fun.  Wilson & Perdue entered a  black  and a. roan,  Thomas Hall a bay, Thomas Hall a bay, and H.  Moody a one-eyed buckskin. Wilson & Perdue's  roan   had Juan  Pluina for a rider and  was the  favorite.    The  race  was a good  one, the  roan  crossing under the wire in  the lead, with  the  black and Hall's  bay a good second and third.  On   the flag judges making a  report, the race  was  given   to   the  black, the  roan   not having  turned one of the flags.  After supper there was a tug-of-war between  teams chosen by A. J. Whelan and John Lee,  it being impossible to get regular teams from  the 2 districts. Whelan had messrs. Cunningham, Sproat, Bowes, Shepard, Tregallus,. W-  Hennessey. J. Hennessey, Hanson, Mulvey, and  Sheran on his end of the rope; Lee had messrs.  Rankin, Feehan, McGinty, McClelland, Foulds.  Blair, Kennedy, Longhead, McGrath, and Bro-  kaw on his. The first trial was won by Lee's  team, but was declared "no contest" by the umpire, Dan Alton. A retrial was had and the  boys tugged for fully 10 minutes before either  could get any advantage. Finally the Lee team  began to get a little the best of it, and amid  cheers of their partisans, pulled the opposing  team over the peg. A match race between Mc-  In tyre's buckskin and a Si wash horse ended the  day's sport. The Siwash horse won by about a  head, its backers winning $200 or $300.  The ball in the evening, given over Lemon's  store, under the auspices of the miners' union,  like that given on the evening of the First, under  the auspices of the brass band, was well attended,  and proved a pleasant wind-up of a celebration  that reflected great credit on all the people Who  participated in it.  &F_  ��������� ���������������"-������������������ _#?" _-___.-__.     m i ���������������������������___      i i i i ��������� i !��������������������������� ������������������    ��������� ii ���������     i  I mm ill nil ii Tiri       l~I *"       I _  _n. ' ~'"f"  *   'i'i*_" "I"'   -   "   ���������    '  * "-*1-���������   -=-- ���������  ���������-r^ '-l'x������'" * "_~r"^'        ���������___L_J_~A"  "I ,_E   *,,���������."- ___���������*!      . THE  MINEE:    NELSON,  B.   0.,  SATURDAY,  JULY  _,  1891.  Dealers in Dry G-oods, Groceries, Provisions, Canned Goods, Hardware, Etc.   Miners' Supplies a Specialty.  The stock is full and comnlete in every DeDartment, and the public will find it to their advantage to call and inspect G-oods  -���������.������������������''���������.-���������''���������,=���������������������������.::: \     and compare Prices. '- "'  Main Street,: KEfELS TOIE.  9 and 11 East Vernon Street, NELSON.  Jil.VEK.lL CLAIMS   KE���������OKB������_l>  A.VI)  TKAXSFEItHtES)'  AT   NELSON,  TOAD  MOUNTAIN DISTRICT.  Saturday, June 27th. ���������The Jersey Lily, re-record in  favor of Matthew Gerrety and J. Fred Humel The Apex,  situate.1 mile west from the Golden King claim; Matthew  Oledo, locator.      ' /  Monday, June 29th.���������The Isabella, situate on the east  slope of Morning Mountain; John Reith, locator.  Tuesday, June 30th.��������� The Areola; situate on the south  side of the Evening claim; C. M Gething, jocator.  Thursday, July 2nd.���������The Anaconda, situate on the west  side of _9 creek, about a mile above the government trail;  Reufus B. Dougan, locator. The Give-Out, situate on Give-  Out creek and near the Sutter claim; T. A. Mills, locator.  BILLS  OF   SALE.  Saturday, June 20th.���������Charles Drouin lo James Gilker,  a quarter interest in the St. Charles claim, situate on Toad  mountain^ half a mile south of the Toughnut; consideration ������300. Frederick Sutter to Mollie Smith, a quarter interest in the Dolly claim, situate on the northeast slope of  Toad mountain, and being the easterly extension of the  Sutter claim ; consideration $50.  Monday, June 22nd.���������Charles Drouin to John F. Ward,  three-quarter interest in the St. Charles, situate I mile  southwest of the Toughnut oh Toad mountain ; consideration $500. Record in favor of Richard A. Fry and Adel-  bertC. Fry, as tenants in- common of crown grant of the  Grizzly Bear. Richard A. Fry and Adelbert C. Fry to Joseph E. Boss, the Grizzly Bear, situate on Toad mountain;  consideration |>8000. Alonzo S. Reed with Willian M.  Cooper and John Keith ; agreement to convey interest in  the Muldoon claim. Charles VanNess to Charles Brown,  half interest in the Democrat claim situate on Toad mountain ; consideration $400. Affidavit of George H. Colwell,  of location of the Maggie claim.  Saturday, June 27th. ��������� William H. Schwerdfegger to  Frank Fletcher, conveys the Black Bear; consideration  ������300.    " . .  Monday, June 29th.���������Frederick Sutter to Albert J. Marks  and Charles Van Ness, i interest in Sutter claim; consideration $100.  Tuesday, June 30th.���������Alonzo S. Reed to John Reith, ������  interest in the Muldoon claim; consideration $100. Alonzo  S. Reed to William M. Cooper, _��������� interest in Muldoon  claim. John Reith-and W. M. Cooper to George H.  Keefer, whole interest in  Muldoon   claim; consideration  AT  AINSWORTH, HOT SPRINGS  DISTRICT.  Friday, June 19th.���������The Black Jack, situate about 3 miles  west of Kootenay lake and being a southerly extension of  the Centennial; John Thompson, locator.  Monday, June 22nd.���������The Pioneer (placer claim), situate  on Duncan river, about 25 miles north of Howser lake; G.  W. Hall, locator. The Forest King, situate about 3������ miles  west of Kootenay lake and being a southerly extension of  the Great Western; W. O. Scofield and Aleck McLeod, locators. The Forest Queen, situate about 3_- miles west of  Kootenay lake and being a southerly extension of the Forest King"; G. Harman, locator.  Tuesday, June 23rd.���������The American Girl, situate about 7  miles east of Hendryx camp; G. O. Buchanan, W. E. Murray and M. Kinney, locators, The Revenge, situate about  7 miles east of Hendryx camp and being a northerly extension of the American Girl; G. O. Buchanan, W. E. Murray  and M. Kinney, locators. The Itata, situate on Cedar  creek, about 3 miles west of Kootenay lake and adjoining  the northwest corner of the No. 1; Edward Becker, lo  cator.  Wednesday, June 24th.��������� The Mount Rainier, situate  about. 3 miles west of Kootenay lake and about ������ mile  east of the Fourth of July; A. J. Finnigan, locator. The  Richelieu, situate between the Crow Fledgling and Say  YVTien, about 1_- miles west of Kootenay lake; James Van  Hook, locator. ~  Thursday, June 25th.���������The Anchor, situate about 4_- miles  west of Kootenay lake and being a north end extension of  the On Deck; Harry Anderson and Josie Fletcher, locators.  The West-Shore, situate on Woodberry creek, about 150  yards west of Kootenay lake; W. H. Montgomery, locator.  The Broadway, situate about * of a mile west of Kootenay  lake and running parallel with the west side line of the  Illinois; George R. Brett, locator.  Monday, June 29th.���������TheMorning, situate on Krao creek  about 4i miles west of Kootenay lake and about 700 feet  south of the Sky Line; Charles Loatzand L. H. Briggs, lo  cators. The Forest King, situate about 3 miles north of  Balfour and about 2 miles northwest of Queens bay, Kootenay lake; F. W. Flint, J. E. Stark aind R. S. Gallop; locators. The Josephine, situate on the east side of Kootenay lake, about 2 miles north of the Blue Bell and adjoin  ing the Tain O'Shanter; G. O. Buchanan, John Fritseh, W.  E. Murray and M. Kinney, locators. The Incentive, situate on the east side of Kootenay lake, about 2 miles north  of the Blue Bell and running parallel with the north side  line of the Josephine; G. O. Buchanan, John Fritseh, W.  E. Murray and M. Kinney, locators. The Isabella, situate  on the east side of Kootenay lake, about 2 miles north of  the Blue Bell and adjoining the east end lines of the Josephine and Incentive; G. O. Buchanan, W. E. Murray and  M. Kinney, locators.  -     r BILLS OF SALE.  , Thursday, June 18th.���������Full interest in the Old Timer,  Frank Ernest and George Schroder to Richard Ashworth;  consideration $2000. Full interest in the Glengarry, Alex  McLeod and W. H. Franklin to Richard Ashworth; consideration $6000.  Friday, June 19th.���������Full interests in the Top Thor. &  Lookout, James B. Sargent, William H. Lynch, John L.  Spalding, WTm. H. Lancaster and C. M. Parker to The West  Kootenay Mining Company, Spokane; consideration $100,-  000. One-third (������) interest in the Hector, Roderick McLeod  and E. D. Ainsworth to Charles Chambers; consideration  $1,  .���������'  Saturday, June 20th.���������Full interest in  the  On   Deck,  Charles C. Connop to W. W. Sprague; consideration $1000.,  _Full interest in the Amazon, T. C. Wells and JV H. Burns  to W. W. Sprague; consideration $500.  Monday, June 22nd.���������Full interest in the Gap, Charles  Rossiter to Frank Ernest; consideration $250.  Tuesday, Juno 23rd.���������One-half (������) interest in the Tarn  O'Shanter, Hugh Arnold to Richard Irwin; consideration  $1000.  Wednesday, June 24th.���������One-half (_���������) interest in the Tarn  O'Shanter, James Brennand to Irwin Hopper & Co., Montreal, bond with conditions; consideration $3000.  Monday, June 29th.���������Full interest in the Puritan No. 2,  Frank Ernest to Eric Conway Carpenter; consideration  $600.  . F. Teetzel & Co.  DEALERS IN  CHEMICALS.  PATENT MEDICINES,  WHOLESALE .:  'DEALERS'-'IN     ClttAKS.     .KAYIHOXI)  SEWIXG    MACHINES   IX    STOCK.  Cor. East Baker and Ward Streets.  NOTARY PUBLIC.  REAL ESTATE AND MINES,  Town lots, lands, and mining claims handled  on commission.    Conveyancing documents drawn up.  Correspondence solicited.  Office:   No. 13 East Baker Street, NELSON, B. 0.  W.  J* WILSON.  W.PERDUE.  OF & P  PROPRIETORS  OF  .AT.  NELSON AND AINSW0ETH.  Will contract to supply mining companies and steamboats  with fresh meats, and deliver same at any mine or  landing in the Kootenay Lake country.  CORRAL AND STABLING  AT NELSON,  where saddle and pack animals can ahvays be hired, and  teams obtained for job teaming.  JVE_____E__:__   COISTTRACTS  with  merchants for hauling freight to or from  railroad  depot and steamboat wharf. ,  NELSON  OEFICE AND  MARKET,  NO. II EAST BAKER STREET  ANGUS McINTY  PROPRIETOR OF THE  PIOWBBE  RAL and STABLE  Ward Street,   rear  diovcrnmciit Knilriing,  NELSON, B. C.  Will undertake any work or contract in which pack animals or'teams can be used.   -Will furnish  SADDLE AND PACK ANIMALS  to parties who wish to examine mines and claims  in Toad Mountain district.  WILL   0ONTKAOT  TO  0AEEY  PASSENGEBS  and baggage to and from hotels; also, freight  to and from steamboat wharves and  railway depots.  CONTRACT TO GRADE LOTS IN  NELSON.  _W���������������i^Ib&fci_____7_������_���������_&^ 6  THE  MINEE:    NELSON,   B.   0,,  SATUEDAY,  JULY  4,  1891.  Main Street,  Wright Street,  3D.__l____IJ_i]_=-S-   TJST  mers  [ Steel, Hardware, Groceries, Provisions, Boots and Slioes,  en's Furnishings, Etc., Etc.  Having bought the stock and book debts of the late firm of E. S. WILSON & CO., all parties having outstanding accounts  are requested to call and settle tliem as soon as possible.  einjry Anderson,  ' ; NotarV Public.  r  John L. Retallack.  '"uclil3iCK,  ���������  . _���������  I   Real Estate and Mining Brokers,  Conveyancers, Etc.  ���������Urown Grants  obtained 'for Mineral Claim*.  Agents for -Absentee.."Claim   Ownci's.  Collections'vMa������le. ,  Coi'respom.enee Solicited.  Oflice in Townsite oflice. Sutton street, Ainsworth, B. C.  (Late Assayer.for tlie Anaconda Company, Butte, Montana.)  ER and CHEMIST,  ��������� _ ArvswPBriria, ss. c.  '' O. ...���������'������������������-:������������������  Assay Charges.��������� G old, silveiyor lead, $1.50 each. Goid  and silver or lead and silver, $2.' Copper, $2.50. Silver and  copper, $3. Gold, silver, and lead, $3. Gold, silver, and  copper, $3.p0.  Germania Assay Office  Ar\swoi_;r_iv bs.< c.  Gold, silver, or lead, $1.50 each. Gold and silver or lead  and silver, $2. Gold, silver, and lead, $3. Copper, $2.50.  Silverandcopper, $3. Gold, silver, and copper, $3.50. All  copper assays by electrolysis.  m  ARCHITECT,  CONTRACTOR  AND   BUILDER,  AltfSWOE-TBI,   B5. ���������.  Plans, specifications, and estimates furnished for  all classes of buildings.  TKEATftSD'  TO'- A   SUKB'IMSIi:.  Married at the parsonage of the Second Presbyterian  church of Spokane, Washington, on June 28th, by rev. mr,  Jamieson, George F. Haj^vard, captain of the steamer  Galena, to mrs. Susie Biggs of Spokane. c  Although captain Hayward kept his in"tencled  marriage a secret from   his friends, enough' of  them got wind of his intentions to give him a  little surprise party on his arrival at Nelson. On  Thursday  evening he and  his  bride  were tendered a reception by mr. and '.'mrs. W. J. Wilson,  and treated to a surprise in the way of a number  of handsome wedding presents, including a set  of solid silver knives, forks and spoons from dr.  and mrs.���������-Hendryx, a. set of carving knives and  foi'ks from inr. and mrs. A. B. Hendryx, a handsome set of dessert spoons from Franklin Farrel,  a silver water pitcher and goblet from the Galena  crew, a. silver tea service from  Nelson  friends  (dr. LaBau, A. J. Marks, J. A.  Gilker, E. Ramsey, John McDonald,  Charles Van Ness, W. A.  '���������Crane, J. F. Hume, R. E. Lemon, Tliomas Trenery,   W.  J.   Wilson,  A.   L.  Davenport,   John  Houston), and   a   handsome timber  wolf skin  and head from William Alperson.    Dr. LaJBau  made  a.  felicitous presentation speech, qaptain  Hayward receiving the gifts in afew wellrounded  sentences.    Mrs.   Wilson  was assisted   by mrs.  Trenery and ,inrs.   Ellis,   and after  drinking  a  toast to the health of the bride and groom and  partaking of refreshments, the party bade mr.  and   mrs. Hayward   and  their host and hostess  good-night; I he old bachelors wending their way  homewards in a sort of half belief that marriage  wasn't such a. bad business as it is generally believed to be.    For the present, captain and mrs.  Hayward will make N-������lson their home, having  taken rooms at mr. Trenery's.  Silver, JLead,  and   Hopper ^notations.  At New York, on   the  1st instant, bar silver  was quoted at $1,011, copper $12.90, lead $4.50.  STORE   BUILDING   FOR   RENT.  A store-room on North street, Ainsworth, for rent at $25  a month. The .building was until recently occupied by the  Lindsey Mercantile Company. Applj^ to or address E.  HARROP, Aiasworth, B. C.  MiV^VOKTIli as. c.  ID SADDLE' HORSES  Contracts taken for hauling supplies, machinery, ore, etc.,  to and from mines in Hot Springs district.  ALL   TEAIVnWG   WORK   UNDERTAKEN.  Agents    for.  _fcavii.es-'Say ward. ���������   Sawmill    Company's  lAuntiet;  Moldings,  and ..Shingles.'-  .iAINS WORTH,   ������.-'���������.  Drugs and Medicines, Wall' Paper, Paints and Oils,  Tobacco and Cigars, Fishing Tackle,  Station cry, etc.  Si-flon.' Slrect, - AflNSWOJEETM,  11. 4).  JOS I AH  BROWN ............. PROPRIETOR  (Formerly of Virginia/Nevada.)  -The  only  short-order house in  Hot Springs district.  Porterhouse and tenderloin steaks a specialty.  Meals at all hours.  Ainsworth, Hot Springs District, B. C.  Miners'.Supplies, Provisions, Tools,  Crockery, Clothing, Stationery, Etc., Etc.  Persons buying from us will avoid the necessity of paying  duty on goods at Canadian custom-house on the .river,  This rapidly growing town, being the center of the well-known HOT SPRINGS  INING- DISTRICT, presents an. unrivaled field for business and speculative  investment. The townsite proprietors are now prepared to sell on reasonable  terms a limited number of business and residence lots.   For particulars apply to  eau_Kv*.w3B������  __.c3---!-sr__.,  suTTOisr st:r,_____:  o:rt:e__:_ :b_ o.  ^utummmuMM^am^iataiwmKiammiaiusmaKamia^Bm  summMmmimmmmMMMMMmmmmiiXBgft  fc__M--^_._ll_flU__-_-JM"J"  SjE&J5'*' _5 _!_S u it ��������� ���������<r\  ���������'_*���������*'.  THE .MINEE-:    NELSON,  B.  0.,  SATUEDAY,  JULY _,  1891.  DO NOT USE POOR MATERIAL  in buildings when first-class  MOLDINGS,  are for sale in any quantity by the  NELSON  SAWMILL  Yard:   Aft end of Finnic in Nelson.  Mill s  Two Miles South off Nelson.  Builders concede that the lumber from our mill is ALL  OF FIRST-CLASS FINISH, both in the rough and  dressed.   Parties ordering any of the above  material from us will have the same  delivered   promptly   in  any  part of Nelson.  cut and run down the lumber flume, and sold  at low prices.  The Kootenay Lake Saw-mill is  always ready for business. Lumber��������� good, bad, and indifferent - on  hand or made to order.  G. 0. BUCHANAN.  Nelson, January loth.  WHllIi  MANUFACTURERS OP  OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.  PEICE  LIST  (DELIVERED AT NELSON,  AINSWORTH,  OR  BALFOUR).  I&Ifc__SSi_i>.  No. 1 flooring, 4 inch, per M   . $32 00  No. 2        "        6 inch,     " 27 00  No. 1 ceiling, _ inch,       "     32 00  No. 2       "       6 inch,       " ..27 00  Rustic, " 27 00  Select clear, DD, " ;     40 00  No. 1 common, D, "       '.     25 00  DD, "         27 00  Bar and counter tops, clear, per foot..   10  KOIM-fil.  No. 1 common, per M  $20 00  No. 2        " "        15 00  Culls, "     12 00  Shingles, "      4 50  MO_LI>I[N������S.  Bead, panel, crown, base, etc., etc., per foot 2������@10c  Mills at Pilot Bay, Kootenay Lafcc.  G-eo. G-. Bushby,   .   .   .   Manager  It. F. PEItltY, Agent at Nelson.  BKEMNEIi ������& WATSON, Agents at Ainswortla.  BAI>   LUCK   ON   A   FIKST   TKI3P.  THe new boat that was expected at Nelson last  Friday and built by the Grey brothers for Burns  & Chapman to run on the Kootenay river to  carry supplies for the Great Northern camps in  the vicinity of Crossport, Idaho, ran into a snag  and sunk in shallow water last Wednsedayv  The boat-left Bonner's Perry with a cargo of supplies that had accumulated there awaiting the  completion of the boat; also 35 passengers and  1500 pounds of powder. All went well until the  captain tried to make the landing at Moyai,  when the boat struck a snag in shallow water  and sunk. Only a small quantity of goods that  were under water were damaged and the passengers were landed without difficulty. The  boat is being repaired and will be making trips  within 2, weeks.  APPLIOATnONS   FOR   CROWN   GRANTS.  Notice is hereby given that John R. Cook as part owner,  and agent for others, has filed the necessary papers and  made application for a crown grant in favor of the mineral  claim known as the "New Market," situated on Toad  mountain, west arm of Kootenai*-lake.  Adverse claimants, if any, are required to file their objections with me within sixty (60) days from date of publication. N. FITZSTUBBS, gold commissioner.  Nelson, B. C, 20th June, 1890.  , Notice is hereby given that John R. Cook as part owner,  and agent for others, has filed the necessary papers and  made application for a crown grant in favor of a mineral  claim known as the "Forest," situated on Toad mountain,  west arm of Kootenay lake.  ���������. Adverse claimants, if any, will forward their objections  to me within sixty (60) days from date of publication.  N. FITZSTUBBS, gold commissioner.  Nelson, B. C, 20th June, 1891.  Notice is hereby given that James Fox, Aaron H. Kelly,  and John  R. Cook have filed the necessary papers, and  made application for a crown grant in favor of a mineral c  claim known as the "Dandy," situated in Toad mountain  subdivision of West Kootenay district.  Adverse claimants, if any, will forward their objections  to me within sixty (60) days from date of publication.  N. FITZSTUBBS, gold commissioner.  Nelson, B. C, June 20th, 1891.  Notice is hereby given that Joseph Edward Boss by his  agent, John Robertson, has filed the necessary papers and  made application for a crown grant in favor of a mineral  claim known as the "Iroquois," situated on Toad Mountain, west arm of Kootenay lake.  Adverse claimants, if any, will forward their objections  within sixty (60) days from date of publication.  N: FITZSTUBBS, gold commissioner.  Nelson, B. C, 20th June, 1891.  Notice is hereby given that M. D. Mahoney has filed the  necessary papers and made application for a crown grant  in favor of a mineral claim known as "The Democrat,"  situated on Toad Mountain, west arm of Kootenay lake.  Adverse claimants, if any, will forward their objections  to me within sixty (60) days from date of publication.  N. FITZSTUBBS, gold commissioner.  LAND   NOTICES.  Notice is hereby given that sixty (60) days after date  I intend to apply to the chief commissioner of lands and  works for permission to purchase a tract of land described  as follows :  Beginning at a post niarked N. W. corner post placed on  the south shore of Trout lake about 20 chains west of the  outlet of said lake, thence south 40 chains, thence east 40  chains, thence north to the Lardeaux river, thence west,  following the meanderings of the shores of the Lardeaux  river and Trout lake to the place of beginning, containing  160 acres more or less. ROBERT F. GREEN.  Ainsworth, 10th June, 1891.  Notice is hereby given that sixty (60) days after date we  intend to apply to the chief commissioner of lands and  works for permission to purchase a tract of land described  as follows: c ' ������������������ ,   .  Beginning at a post marked N. W. corner post on the  west shore pf Kootenay lake about three miles south of the  mouth of the Lardeaux river, thence south 40 chains,  thence east to the shore of the lake, thence following the  meanderings of the shore to the place of beginning, containing 160 acres, more or less. '"   " " '  Ainsworth, B. C, June 1st, 1891.  T. J. DAVIES.  G. B. NAGLE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after date, we intend to apply to the chief commissioner of land and works  for permission to purchase the following described tract of  land, situate in West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post on slough bank west of the mouth  of Duck creek, and about eight miles from the south end  of Kootenay lake; thence running north 40 chains; thence  east 80 chains; thence south 40 chains; thence westerly following the shore of the slough to the commencement post;  containing 320 acres, more or less.  Balfour, B. C, June 27th, 1891.  T. G. PROCTER,  F. H. FLINT,  PRYCE MCDONALD,  R. S. GALLOP.  TIMBER   LEASE.  Thirty days after date I intend to make application to  the chief commissioner of lands and works for permission  to lease for lumbering purposes the following tract of land :  Beginning at a stake on the west bank of the Lardeau  river, about 4_- miles from its mouth, thence south 80  chains, thence east to the river, thence north along bank  of river to the place of beginning; containing 640 acres  more or less. " G.O.BUCHANAN.  Nelson, April 16th, 1891.  OR & WELLS';  Postoilice Store,   Nelson,  B. C.  AND GrENTS' FTJENISHMG GOODS.  ALSO, FULL LINES OF    '  ATENT   MEDICI  Toilet; Articles and Stationery.  -CIGARS''-"AT   WHOLESALE  James Mcdonald & go.  carry large lines of plain, medium, and high-grade  furniture. Parlor and bed-room sets ranging in  price from $6.50 to $500. Hotels furnished throughout. Oflice and barroom chairs. Spring mattresses  made to order, and woven wire, hair, and wool  mattresses in stock. Mail orders from Kootenay  Lake points will receive early and careful attention.  Agents for Evans Bros, pianos and Doherty organs.  ^ JOSEPHINE STREET, NELSON.  Will contract for the erection of stores, hotels, dwellings,  bridges, etc., and guarantee work finished on time.  SEASOInTEID   X_1_J__v3:_G__I1_E?,  always on hand for store fittings, desks, tables, etc.1  ���������'.'���������'' Undertaking attended to.  Shop: Cor. Baker and Josephine Sts.  R J. M0WAT& GO.  (Successors to R. J. Hilts & Co.)  Contractors and Builders,  Store and Office Fittings a Specialty.  Will contract to erect all kinds of buildings and guarantee  satisfaction.   Shop : corner Josephine and Bluff sts.  ARCHITECT,  CONTRACTOR  AND   BUILDER,  .NELSON,1    IS. C.  Plans, specifications, and estimates furnished for  all classes of buildings.  PIONEER  PAINTER  AND   DECORATOR,  Address:   Nelson Hotel.   '  BRICK AND STONE,MASON,  J: Ij Ab 1 Jj J_iJj_a.  Will contract to do brick and stone work, also plastering  and calcimining. Leave orders at J.Fred Hume & Co's,  9 and 11 East Vernon street, Nelson, B. C.  Plasters and Briekmasons  Will Contract for all Kinds of Work.  Materials furnished and  estimates given on  application  Address all commnnications to Nelson, B. C,  'yi  . 'a-wjimjmmb, m^^  ������___BiB!Olll__MM_l__a_l_l���������  8M___'_'i_At_^jiMiij_a_wiijj_ji!w_wmw_n_WHi_u  n_u_MW*imi������Miijn���������.������iH_mi_ujjam 8  THE  MINEE:    NELSON,  B.  0.,  SATURDAY,  JULY,,4,  1891  gs and Sporting G-oods,  AGENT  FOR   Hi4MfLTOM   POWDER  GOSVSPANY  AND   HIRAM   WALKER  &  SONS' WHISKIES.  ain Street, E  sepnine  SMALL   -WIJ������������'KTS    OF   ,VKWS.  Henry N. Riblet and Edgar L. Lincoln, alias Lowell, the  young men from across the boundary line who were held  on Wednesday on the charge of carrying concealed weapons, were up before stipendiary magistrate Fitzstubbs .  Saturday morning. When the charge was read to them,  they plead guilty, and although an earnest plea was made  in their behalf by their attorney, Who argued that a fine  would be sufficient, the court sentenced them to 30 days  imprisonment, commencing with July 1st. In passing sentence the magistrate said that the practice of carrying concealed weapon's,must be stopped, and added, that in order  to insure a law-abiding and orderly town, the law must be  enforced, and he proposed to enforce it.  Lots 3 and 4 block E, in Ainsworth, were sold this week  for ������650 cash, E. C. Carpenter of Victoria being the purchaser and C. C. Connop the seller.  Murdoch Morrison and John Shannon have started a  boarding: house to accommodate the men working on the  United, Tenderfoot, and Krao mines. The house is built  on the Tenderfoot ground.  Henry Anderson and John L. Retallack have joined  forces, and''will' hereafter conduct a general real estate,  mine, brokerage, and conveyancing business at Ainsworth  under the firm'���������name of Anderson & Retallack. They are  both strictly honorable business men and well known in  the district.   '  A. W. McCune, accompanied by John Lloyd of Butte,  Montana, arrived at Nelson oh Tuesday from Salt Lake,  and went up to Ainsworth the next day. They came in by  way.-of Victoria and Revelstoke, and unhesitatingly say  that the scenery on the Sound and along the Canadian  Pacific far surpasses that on any other route in America.  During his stay at Ainsworth, where he has large mining  interests, mr. McCune will make his expenses by. winning  c small bets from Scott McDonald. ;  A. canvas-house in a frontier town is not a very safe place  to.leave'valuables. YV. C. McLean, the railway contractor,  has a canvas-house at the foot of YVest Baker street-, and is  seriously thinking of lining it with sheet-iron���������but not so  much to protect his valuables'from.-.thieves as himself from,  his friends.'  A.'M. Esler of the Dandy Mining Company arrived at  Nelson on Friday, and remained long enough in the town  on Saturday to see that Americans can celebrate the  Fourth of July with as much freedom in the Kootenay  Lake country as in the Coeur d'Alene.country.  W. Gesner Allan, tired of the labors incident to getting  out a country newspaper, lias retired from The Miner and  gone on a 2-month trip to the coast, intending to visit a  brother in San Francisco before returning to Nelson. The  Miner is now owned by John Houston and Charles H. Ink,  who will do business under the firm name of Houston &  Ink.  Born at Donald, on June 16th, to the wife of R. A. Kimp-  ton, a son���������weight not given. Rufus is bound that the  halls of that mansion of his on Piety hill will resound with  other than instrumental music.  J. C. Steen, one of the best-known business men in the  district, came down from the main line this week to take  a look at a real live town. He took several orders for  finishing lumber and moldings, and departed in the belief  that there arc mines in the district notwithstanding his past  distrust.  There'is no need of sending to Peterborough, Ontario, for  canoes. Judging from the specimen craft exhibited at Nelson, on the Fourth, equally as good ones are made at Balfour by Jolin E. Richardson.  The committee who had charge of the celebration made  a mistake in not arranging for a race in old-fashioned serviceable boats. Such a race would have afforded more  amusement and given such boat builders as Cockle Brothers of Craw ford's-" Bay and Stevenson of Nelson a chance to  show the product of their handicraft. The Cockles had a  fine-looking boat with them, but it was not used.  F. B. Wells, the Revelstoke postmaster and junior member of the firm of Gilker & Wells, arrived hereon Thursday  night���������just in time to let his Nelson partner take in the excursion to Ainsworth.  Dr. Hendryx, A. B. Hendryx, and Franklin Farrel returned to Nelson on Friday. They went as far east as  Butte, Montana, to attend the annual meeting of the Parrot Copper Mining Company, and are now at the Blue Bell  mine, on the east side of the lake.  Last summer Ainsworth had the call on the good hotels  of the Lake country; this summer it hasn't.  Angus Mclntyre and Wilson & Perdue may have the  weightest teams and fastest quarter horses, but Ed Thomas  sports the only matched team of roadsters and light democrat wagon in the Lake coun tow.  Tche finest single stick flag-pole in the province was  planted in front of the Houston & Ink building on Josephine street on Friday, and on the Fourth a handsome  American flag, loaned for the occasion by E. E. Phair,  floated from its top. The pole is 70 feet high and surmounted  by a silver globe a foot in diameter, the silver being the product of the Texas Steer mine.  The Lindsay Mercantile Oonrpany (Foreign);  Registered the 24th day of June, 1891.  --/,.  CERTIFICATE  OP REGISTRATION.  This is to certify that I have thist,day registered "The  Lindsay Mercantile Company" (Foreign), under the "Companies Act."  The objects for which the said company is formed are:  Generally to deal in all kinds of merchandise and securities; to buy and sell groceries, provisions, liquors, cigars,  tobaccos and to do a general retail and wholesale jobbing  business in groceries and agricultural products in all their  branches and details; to own, lease and improve such real  estate as may be necessary and proper for the carrying on  and carrying out the general purposes of this business; to  r lease, sell or otherwise dispose of, in such manner as the  board of trustees may think fit, such real estate as it may  acquire; to borrow money for the purpose of this business  and to issue bonds, notes, bills or other evidences of indebtedness therefor, and to secure the same by pledges of its  property by mortgages or otherwise; to loan the mones'- of  the corporation on such terms as the board of trustees may  deem expedient, and to accept and receive mortgages and  other securities therefore. '���������'.<-���������  The amount of the capital stock of the said company is  fifty thousand (50,000) dollars, divided into five hundred  shares of one hundred (100) dollars each.  The time of the existence of the said company is fifty  years. ; '  The place of business of the said company is located at  Ainsworth, British Columbia.  In testimony whereof I have hereto set my hand and affixed my seal of oflice this 24th day of June, 1891, at the  city of Victoria, province of British Columbia.  C.  J. LEGGATT,    Registrar of joint stock companies.  Le Eoi Mining and Smelting Company (Foreign).  Registered the 22nd day of June, 1891.  CERTIFICATE  OF REGISTRATION.  This is to certify that I have this day registered "The Le  Roi Mining and Smelting Company" (Foreign), under the  "Companies Act." ������������������.'<-  The objects for which the said company is formed are:  . To carry on the business of mining, milling, smelting and  reduction of ores of all kinds; to buy, sell and deal in mines;  to buy, sell, lease or bond mines and raining properties, and  generally to deal in and handle mines and minerals of every  description within the United States and the province of  British Columbia, and to erect and maintain mills, smelters and all appliances for the reduction or handling of  metals and minerals, and to do all things necessary or  proper in connection with the foregoing objects, as aforesaid.  The amount of capital stock of the said cornpan.y is two  million five hundred thousand (2,500,000) dollars, divided  into five hundred thousand shares of the par value of five  (5) dollars each.  The time of the existence of the said company is fifty  years.  The place of business of the said company is located at  Trail, British Columbia.  In testimony whereof I have hereto set my hand and affixed my seal of office this 22nd day of June, 1891, at the  city of Victoria, province of British Columbia.  C. J. LEGGATT,  ���������  Registrar of joint stock companies.  TIMBER   LEASE.  Notice is hereby given that, 30 days after date, I intend  to apply to the chief commissioner of lands and works for a  license to cut timber upon a tract of land described as follows : Beginning at a stake situate about three iniles from  the south end of Kootemiy lake, on the east side of the  valley; thence north 80 chains; thence east 80 chains;  thence south 80 chains, more or less, to the shore; thence  west along said shore to the place of beginning ; containing  610 acres, more or less. G. O. BUCHANAN.  Nelson, B. C, June 20th, 1891.  George C. Hunt  J. Dover  Josephine  Nelson,  Street,  B.C.  Manufacturing Jewelers  for the Trade.  DIAMONDS  EALERS IN A  JEWELBY  AND  ALL  FINE  WATCHES  4a.'ef"is__y   l.cpairctf   and \$a.tisf'acl'ioii   Ciuai'aitttM'ri.  __To. 1 Houston & Ink Building,  Josephine Street.  Branch Store at Donald, B. 0.  To tlie Merchants of the  of the Kootenay Lake Country, and others whom  it may Concern and Interest:  My stock of sample goods, consisting of the following  lines, is now open for inspection, and I am prepared to receive orders for any amount. Fine clothing of all sorts,  (under-and over-), boots, hats, (over 100 different, including men's, boys'; and girls'), towels, ties, braces, blankets,  carpets, mats,'needles, thread, cotton, buttons, etc.  Prices will be quoted to merchants f. o. b. at the nearest  wharf, thus saving them all trouble with custom or freight  agents, and so forth. Special inducements for cash payments on large orders. Call and see the stock before  ordering your fall supplies, and I think you will be pleased.  A small stock also on sale to retail customers.  CHARLES  WESTLY BUSK, Balfour, B. C.  ai_j__i������i-lt_i-lM  S___IS-S__3--������-B____-<!  3jgi2_Q_e__������______--_-l������W!<  _B_n___


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