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The Nelson Economist Jul 19, 1902

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 -I  "l7    ���      '  A-k-a:  "~     V       r    '  V O I-'* V i <  ELSON. B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1902  1  and a  .-complete line  of the  GENUINE  6<  Rogers Bms.99  KnJvcs, Forks,  Spoony, etc.  Hye�� enrrfully examined aurt  properly fitted to the.heat grade  ofKhicaca,  5:Joe (  Repairing.    , o  My aim is to keep tip the reputation this  house has enjoyed for many years past and to  make it so lasting that it shall remain with me  for many years to come. By the verdict of the  people who trade with me, I am satisfied to  abide. I produce everything in fine jewelry  and have special facilities for taking care of my  customers. I try in every .way to deserve your  confidence and patronage. Mail orders receive  prompt attention.  Watch repairing and jewelry department  has no equal in Kootenay.  I IMPORT DIRECT  Diamonds, Pearls, Rubies, Sapphires  AND ALL PRECIOUS STONES  ; ..���,,?  ��� ..jp'.  ���' It-  it  ^ssm^  11  .^^^^H^<^H^^^^^<^^^^^<^(^<^^<^^<^P  ����^^5^)<!^^  We beg to call your SPECIAL ATTENTION to our line of 7c\ 8c,  , 9c and ioc Wall Papers with Ceiling  and  Borders  to  match.    We  have also the BETTER GRADES in all the new shades and Colorings.    ROOM  MOULDINGS from 2c per foot up.  WARD ANID  BA&CEH STREETS,   NELSOI  R  u  aHKKSS  I  wim  rV'ffi  ���   ��n'  ,"w|fli*���w'"|Hf|>W�����jfi^^ b        Mii    it  i " i_     ii'   ,    * ��� i 0     ���     ���   ' " <*'     ' "   '       ��� ' " * " ' I!       ,.  '^V^lVi       ^^<*iwf!' -in- 4 4\�� wtfi &* fe.'��  hhumI At^HoiHK m  ��;-,,t,  yi" -1'   i ���'  - y\v  i^Jf^j^KrvS^re �� W.W^rMt'WrH^jPjs^h^iiit^r^i^.^  'Wi��f����'H��">SM->'��tfrI)(H.. i twi.   ^<r'     *)>**     *ij��i��  *      Si     _I1 11! y u   3 -  HAiMiM^mMvr^rmmt^ir-%A i .ii  MWrM&$&t_2^^  ���iji-j-<i ��ata^_.��j>_wM ura���  *^~����*��-~**~&**  "'"������i.iiiiii mi i    iwlr-n.. J>"iM.ii"i_i_iii'_ii  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  Special Quotations for  Camps and Amines  Special Values in  Canned Goods and  Butter  Large Stock of Assorted Fresh  Groceries Always on Hand  All Orders  Promptly Filled  S  ��  $6.75 PER TON,  DELIVERED  All orders must be accompanied by cash and should be forwarded  either personally or by mail to the office of  W. P. TIERNEY, GENERAL AGENT  ^P ^P  ~\X oi itx'ea 1, Oan a cla  ..jMmmi,  mrm��M\AA>M'\  lum^n.  ��*, Amip. .4 j-C     ^    p^f-i*   HfjJ^r    J^C*  VrfK-*.*  J   f ^lV  '*���*P*ijK  Carley, Western Agent, Nelson  Hair,  Nail,  Tooth,   Bath,  Infant, Etc.  Also a full line of Sponges and Bath Gloves at  Vanstone's Drug Store  i  ppi i  1  J. A.  DA.VII )SO]\,  MERCHANT TAILOR.  Desires to inform the Public that he has opened up  a Merchant Tailoring Establishment, upstairs in the  Wallace-Miller Block. During his visit in the East  he ordered a beautiful selected stock of goods which  will be made up by First Class "Workmen. Your  patronage will be appreciated, and your wants attended to with the greatest care.  m  Boots and Shoes made to order.    Invisible Patching J  a Specialty.    Only Union Men Employed.    My stock       GENERAL  BROKER  of fine ready-made work lowest priced in tbe city. Three  dwelling houses lor sale on easy terms.  One   Lot on     Stanley    street,    opposite   Royal  NEELANDS' OLD STAND, BAKER ST; u..u-i ior sale at��. bargain.  ( hie seven-roomed house and  one three room house  for rent.  r  _______#  .'f-pi., ������   ,  \  ipifw* W^_mrt*ni��<.^.^>i#.A..i��i^^ i-  'iiiB��.lTgiir-fii7rng_.ii_ *,���������.����� jy^&<^ i  "a*  ?^  5*1  Pt  fed  i. Vte  k'vl  PI  ft  1  ti  tt  '3  f-.fi  '.*,  iroS'li  ' m  kill  m  /   i  VOL.VI.  NELSON, B. C. SATURDAY. JULY 19, 1902.  J&O.  1  THE   NELSON   ECONOMIST   is    issued  every Saturday.   Subscription :   $2.00  per   annum; if paid in  advance, $1.50.  Correspondence-of. general interest  respectfully solicited. only articles  of merit will be advertised in these  columns, and the interests of readers  will be   carefully   guarded  against  irresponsible persons. and. worthless  articles.  TO. THE PUBLIC.  With   this   issue, .The   Nelson  ^Economist   enters   upon  its   sixth  year o! publication, and ie...novv the  only surviving paper  of. the   three  published    in.  Nelson,  live    years  ago.    It was   intended   to ^enlarge  . Xhjk Economist this   week   to   nix-  teen pages���double the   ize of this  issue���but through an oversight in  1.ordering   paper    the   change  will  have to be postponed  for a   couple  ..x el-weeks. Thk Economist in thanking ats   patrons   for    pant   favors,  . .wp'uld like to say that the paper is  ��� in a   prosperous condition, and   if  it is .not making a fortune   for  its  .  publisher,   it certainly, pays   well  enough to encourage .the hope  that  ,   it   will   be  able   for    man v.   years  to     come    to     continue    in      it*  great work of preaching the  gospel  of pure politics.  ^^^^ffffw^^^r^wywffi^^Mf^TC^w^  ,  EDITORIAL COMMENT.  MpHE long-expected has,.happened. After  ���-k . forty years of statesmanship which have  won and kept for him the respect of every  ruler in the world, for twenty years unquestioned leader of the great Conservative party,  for seven years supported by the greatest  majority known to the, British .parliament  since the daybof the younger Pitt, full of yearn  and honor,'tiro Marquis of Salisbury has laid  down the burden of office.  Naturally and inevitably hio successor is hi��  nephew, Arthur James Balfour.  To Canadian�� who derive   their��� knowledge  from American papers and magaxunes in which  the word "strenuous" has obtained an unhappy  vogue, it seems surprising that thesucee-sor is  not Mr. Chamberlain, whose vigorous conduct  as Colonial Secretary and perhaps his rather  precipitous diplomacy, have made his name .,  more familiar than that of Mr. Baliour. j  No one will dispute the energy or ability of  j  Mr. Chamberlain,  nur   belittle his   services to  \  the Empire, but no one familiar with the par-   j  liamentary   hii*tory of   the last   twenty   years   I  would dream of his   superseding  Mr. Balfour,   j  As  a   courteous   and  tactful   leader of  the   j  Hout-e of   Commons   there   has   not been   his   I  equal since Sir   Robert Peel, as Secretary   for   j  Ireland he did more to win theconfidence and   j  respect of Irishmen than   any other   tenant of  j  that office, and in his last office of  First Lord  j  of the Treasury, his share in framing the gen-   j  .  eral policy of the government has been second   i  I   onlv to that of his illustrious uncle.  Out of parliament he is known a�� the keen  I and reverent student of all religious, moral  j and socitl problems that arise.  I Some fifteen years ago he astonished even  1 his admirer* hy producing in the hours of leis-  j ure from official duties two monumental works,  | " A Defence of Philosophic Doubt*' and %4Foun-  i dations of Belief," works that no student of  j   philosophy may neglect.  j       The two   most  brilliant of   Britain's  rising  statesmen, Lord Curzon of Kedleston and Mr.  George   Wyndham, are  his   disciples,  and at  I   the head of   the^e and   other chiefs   of the old  I  I  Conservative party, loyally   supported by the  Liberal Unionist* under the Duke of Devonshire and Mr. Chamberlain, it may safely be  predicted, Mr. Balfour, the philosophic statesman, will maintain the best traditions of English statesmanship.  had extravagant hopes of immediate resulto.  It cannot be satisfactory that there should be  an apparent disposition to conclude without  achieving some results. It is seemingly  thought that it is impossible to bring about  closer political connections between Britain  and the colonies, or commercial union, or &  more equitable distribution of the burdens of  Imperial defence."'  It  is quite  likely   that the meeting of  the  colonial statesmen  in London will amount -to  very little after all.    The fact of the matter is  the men who are now   shedding lustre  on the  colonies in London, with two oi three notable  exceptions, are men of not even average ability-  One of these exceptions, we  are free to confess,  is Sir Wilfred Laurier Premier of   the Dominion of Canada; another is Sir Edmund Barton,  but the latter cannot be said to have reached  the place where  he  might be unquestionably  regarded as a tried and able statesman. Solar  as the lesser lights are eoncerned, they are not  of tbe mould that is likely to impresB the average British  statesman.    Take   th�� Premier of  British Columbia for instance. OS what benefit  would his opinion be in the direction of work -  I   ing out the de-tinier of the Empire.    He does  know  something   about the best   method   of  holding a mendicant, grovelling  following together, but there his trantcendantgenius and  brilliant statesmanship ends.    No doubt there  are   many   others  at   the   conference   whose  qualities are like unto  those of   the polished  orator and cultivated gentleman from British  Columbia.  In England ii  is   generally  conceded   that  the speech of Sir Wilfrid Laurier at the   Empire   Coronation   banquet  was   guarded   and  tactful.    Discussinv? the   most   important   is-  Buen, he  was decidedly   non-committal.    The  Premit-r suggested that the time   mfght come  when a Parliament  of  the Empire should assemble at London. " It would be a great spectacle/' said Premier Laurier, "but not greater  than the present galaxy of   free   nations owning allegiance to the same flag."  Sir Edmund Barton, Premier of Australia,  was lens guarded. While admitting thai the  contributions ofthe self-governing colonies towards naval defence were not proportionate  to the burdens borne by th�� British taxpayer,  he did not believe that any scheme for Imperial defence, or any common fiscal system,  was obtainable for the present.  14 These speeches," says th�� London Times*  u are likdy to be disappointing  to   those who  Some time ago   a case was stated  as   to the  legality \>f  a by-law   recently passed   by   the  Nanaimo city council, making it an offense to  be in a saloon during certain hours, and Chief  Justice Hunter   has   handed down  his judgment, in which he   decides that the  by-law is  ultra vires.    The Chief Justice held that there  was no power in municipalities to close hotels  and  other places not  within the category  of  '���saloons."      There    were,  he   pointed    out,  obviously   good  reasons   for keeping  saloons  closed on Sunday and late hours of night, but  these did   not apply   to a   hotel, as the  latter  was the house of   a guest while staying there,  and he   may be in the bar-room   during ouch  hours if he pleased.    The conviction appealed  againsl was for  being in the  bar-room of an  hotel.  Thk latest reports from Ontario indioate  that it �� about an even-up proposition between  RoMiandWhitneyaBto the control of theLog-  ielature.  f,J>  W��9^...B��*!WW  *���.�������������.#     *>!}        '<���  /  -<r ��� -JS..I,,:,  H V  4  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  ^^HE great American game, whjch is called  x    poker by  some,  has charms  which are  not exerted exclusively on the male heart. The  fair sex, although they decry the game   when  it is played by lovejs, husband* or sons, sometimes fall prey   to   its fascinating   variations  andJi?ve lots of fun with "penny ante," and  .frequently with games of greater magnitude  ^ere is said to be half-a-dozen or so ladies in^  this city who exchange chips now   and   then  when no one is looking, but of course   this  is  entre nous.    There is no doubt that the  game  as not confined   to   professional  gamblers   in  * Nelson,, and  there  is further  no doubt  that  gamblers have not a monopoly of the roguery   !  indulged in at cards. J  _ Miss La Dell and Miss Flannagan did   not  give their concert last Fridav  evening,  ae   it  was annonnced they would.    The reason   for  oth^s. default was eminently  satisfactory���the  audience  failed   to materialize.    If Miss   La  Dell and Miss Flannagan were wise 4n their  day and   generation,   they   would   return   to  their happy home in the east and devote their  : oti���^:and a��ention;to work  that would   prove  : ..more  remuperative  than   travelling  around  .-.the  country with   a chance   of   securing an  -audience scarcely once a month.    Nelson has  t had quite enough  entertainments of  the description Miss La Dell and   Miss   Flannaaan  ��� provide.    These youn* ladies mav he  as tal-  , ented as they claim   to be, but no on* these  -days has so much money that he can afford to.  squander  a half dollar to   have his  feelings  harrowed   up   by listening to   two  or   three  screech-owl recitations and   a few vocal selections of only mediocre, musical   merit.    They  should not be encouraped, and the wav to put  a,stop to  these entertainments, is hv   polite  pbut determined resolution  on the part  of the  discriminating public not  to. be further victimized.  I  !  ehirography and postal marks is  proceeding,  someone else has to wait  five minutes   before  he can get to his box.    Women are the greatest offenders in  this   respect���for   womanlike  they never- consult the -convenience of  others  ���they have to exercise their hereditary right  of being curious on all occasions. This is one of  the many nuisances a larger postoffice building would in a measure abate, while it would  not in any way curtail the privileges of those  women who take so much delight in acquiring  a wider range of information through trie medium of postal cards addressed to their xteigh-  bors.  truck on hand,  they've gathered from   their  gardens.   Begins once more th�� baseball mom  of triumphs and disgraces,and everywherf we  breathe "an   air   surcharged  with   bats and  bases.    Our oarsmen brown will win  renown  next week at  the regatta ; that's  what they  say, I hope they may   in  tones  that's quite  staccato.     "Oh,  happy   time!    Oh,  blessed  clime !    Oh. race of men supernal!" the poet  sings, for all these things  are  gratis and diurnal, o  Arrangements are being made for the production of two one-act comedies at the Nelson  Opera House by amateurs, next Thursday  evening. The sketches selected are "The Arta  Belle," recently given in Victoria by amateurs,  and "Q. E. D., or All a Mistake:'* The following ladies and gentlemen will take part :  Mesdames W. A. Macdonald and M. S. Daws,  am w  Miss Kitty  MeFarland   and   Messrs.   H.   A.  Stewart. R.' McFarian/l and F. B. Ward.  I  i .  To a  certain, extent   the   Nelson  baseball  team   has redeemed   itself     The  game  with  Sandon last Saturday, was,a   good  one, and  proved that when pitted   against   a   team   in  their own class the Nelson players can   be depended upon to give a good account of themselves.    Nevertheless,it will take   a series   of  victories  extending   over a   period of   many  long dreary years before the Nelson   learn ean  adequately atone for the severe jolt which our  civic pride sustained in the complete obliteration of the   home players   by   the  California  team.    Some say the atonement can never be  full, hut I am not of that number.    I   believe  that if for the  next ten   or fifteen   years   the  local  team wins   every  match it   plays,   the  California episode  should    he   permitted   to  rest forever.  The Victoria Times is devoting a  great deal*'  of space to illustrations of considerably more  than average  merit.    A recent issue contains  a  splendid picture of  Superintendent  Fred  Hussey, who is generally regarded as  on��  of  the best, and perhaps really the  best, police-  official in lh* Dominion of Canada.    The picture is published in connection   with an   account of the capture, nine years ago, of Hugh  Lynn, the murderer, who   was  afterwards ex*  ecu ted at   New Westminster.    The article m  particularly interesting at the present time in  the wav cf showing how difficult il is to track  criminals like Lynn and Tracy in   a   country  of tbe peculiar conformation   of   the   Pacific *  Northwest.    The broken and wooded coantry  supplies a convenient hiding-plaee for the fu*  gitive, while the innumerable   waterways   fa^  cilitate passage from one place   to another, so  that the pursued may escape  the  vigilance of;  his pursuers for an   indefinite   length of time.  The  new  postoffice building is   gradually  rearing its  dome   heavenward, and   may  be  ready for occupancy sometime  between now  and Jerusalem   fairday.    The general  public  will yield a sigh of relief when   Jock   Gibson,  "pipes, chanter and all,".is finally established  in the new   building.    The present postoffice  is too crowded to meet the requirements of the  public, and to make matters worse, there  are  a great number of people who do not contribute anything   towards improving  the  situation.    Mail for several persons is directed   to  one box, and someone who has an interest   in  the box goes to the postoffice and opens it. The  postmark on every letter has to   be  carefully  scrutinized,   and if there   happens  to   be   a  postal card in the box, it has to be read   over  twice, so that nothing written thereon may be  accidentally overlooked.    While this study in  Clara Mathes and the members "of her company will spend their vacation camping in  the vicinitv of Nelson. During its stay here  the company will produce two or three new  plays.  *K,  These are  the   hours when   tepid   showers  descend    on   mount and   valley ; about   this  time erotic rhyme gets   in   its liveliest   rally.  The bulbous root has   ceased  to   shoot, not so  the  sportsman  dapper;   the  auctioneer    resumes his sphere and lubricates his  clapper.  Across the sea  the   wealthy   flee; the   tramp  forsakes  the city, and    lopes   away   to sleep  sleep    on     hay   and   sigh    for    rum     and  pity.    The July breeze, through   leafy   trees,  bwt likewise   through   the   gutter,   impartial  tears arid what it bears  is   quite  too  rude   to  utter.    The trout is here with all   his   gear   of  bones complete and fearful, but, spite of jokes,  the man who chokea dies  justified and cheerful.    On every block appears a flock   of summer Dolly Vardens ; the Chinese bland,  with  <*<v  If there is any class of people   in   the  community who   more  than  another   should  be  scrupulous about paying debts, it is rich people, or those who have   always more   or  less  money at their  immediate  command.    They  simply discharge a duty, and   in  the act are  are making for"themselves:.habits   which   will  be of inestimable benefit in   their  business relations in life.    But  by   thoughtless  inattention, or  a singular   reluctance   to   pay   out  monej\ which even those who have much  of  it exhibit, they do great   injustice to  others,  and get into very bad ways on   their own   account.    When a bill it due to a  mechanic or  tradesmnn, it ought to be  paid, and the  man  who has  the  money   to discharge such   debt  should take pleasure in   paying  it.    He does  justice to his creditor and himself  by the act.  By withholding it, he frequently   inflicts   not  O-cly injustice, but causes  embarrassment,   if  not distress,   to worthy   people.    The  whole  matter may seem of slight  importance  on   a  cursory view, but  there  is  often  an   injury  caused in this way which is   important in pecuniary and other effects.    The creditor is at  an obvious disadvantage in  urging  payment,  for he is in constant fear that in doing so   he  may offend, and thus   lose  a  customer*    He  'ought not to be compelled to do this.    Every  man who owes money should take pleasure in  clearing himself of his   obligations-    Next to  the pleasure of receiving payment  of a   debt  should bo that of making   payment for   the  same, and I am not nure but the  two  should  be on a par, and there are several   influontfal  ifwrffo  ^i^^'  r> '  ***  >��w4fi-^i..-.,tn.'"<! \w "��*#w*ii��mw��rmvniM'tiwf tif  , ,i n       . ���   ��� !fj        n     *��� '    -.'  Ui  I   I        >      tin , ��   p  *a-���|,��,����u��s .IPW* n^,  ���" ip'tyo" fi�� "   #     it-*\iitr<"i<"��rf*\,if'ii,w r,i t*t   r,t ��q,��  p*        (   fjjli. �� 'L'p '  'i i  ���Pm*H���-^  IW'^<r��Y,H'P,|P<'��Pi��|ll*1����|IW)Mai  *w��tw- ��~a>����t��>���W,��f.|W)k��n��H��'  A \  t      -     .k>,*k^f|v4  '   .�� 0   ���=���  ���"-���-' ^f  * <���<&*. ^���iaM. ^  "7 V  i   -h     ~" ^  1   ' ��� 7" ~l  i  i  i  i  -1  *���  j  I .  THE, NELSON ECONOMIST  Nelson citizens I would like to see  taking   a  similar view of this matter.  Rev. E. Francis Crosse, of *��\t. Luke's   Barrow, a church that is situated in  a   decidedly  bad locality, has  recommended  a  course  of  treatment for men who use obscene  language  in the presence of women   and  children   that  should prove highly efficacious.  The reverend  gentleman believes the   police   are  no   longer  able to combat this evil, so he has counselled  the   respectable   members of   his   parish   to  Haggellate the offenders, and should the champions of morality be summoned before a magistrate and fined, Rev.  Mr. Crosse has promised to create a fund  for the   payment  of all  fines so incurred.    This may seem   a   lawless  method of punishing  offenders   against   good  morals, and while it does not  altogether conform to the ideas  of  most   people  as   to   the  proper   form of   administering   justice, if it  abated the nuisance the mode of accomplishing   the result   would   certainly   justify  the  means.  The regatta next week will be an event of  more than passing interest to the citizens of  Nelson. It may not attract as many visitors  as it would have done had husine-s throughout the Province been in a more flourishing  condition, but that there will he an unusual  number of strangers here there can be but  little doubt. This being the case, it will be  well if each one of our citizens puts* forth  every effort in the direction of making Nelson  appear at its best on that occasion. There is  a great cha'nee here for a lasting beneficial advertisement for the city, and it is to be hoped  that no citizen is dense enough to overlook it.  The visitors should be so entertained that  they will leave feeling they have been among  friends, and in a frame of mind to bear good  report of us to others, who may at some future  time be encouraged to visit us.  Hugh Cameron had a cleaning up day this  week, and as a result he consigned about four  bushel baskets of old documer.ta to the flume��.  These represented the accumulations of years,  and in rumaging through his old pnporsHugh  came across many reminders of former days.  One document was the deed of a piece of real  estate in Brandon which had  been purchased  in the spring of 1882, and thereby hangs a tale.  At that time Hugh was a real estate speculator  of considerable magnitude, and this was only  one of  dozens of  such  documents  as  passed  through   his  hands  every month.      But  the  peculiarity   about this particular deed is that  the property  was purchased from a  man who  was even at that time  known to fame���Frederic Bryton, the actor.    Bryton  had his own  company in Winnipeg during the boom.   The  money he made on the stage was used in speculating in real estate.    As a result  he accumulated what might be regarded a small fortune  but he afterwards lost the most of it in unfortunate speculations in the  theatrical line and.  died a few months ago a poor man.    Added to  his bad speculations his  voice failed him, and  in later years he found it difficult to secure an  engagement, the fear of voice failure being ever  uppermost in the managerial mind.    His great  piece   was "The Man in   the Iron  Mask," but  for many years he was the idol of   the American  public in "Jack o' Diamond-*," &   play in  which  he   created the ~ title   role.    I do    not  think Bryton ever came to the coast.    He prefer red to con fine his work   to the larger  cities  in the  East.   Tn Winnipeg he  is yet held   in  kind   remembrance, and   as  he   was a   greafc  personal   friend of   Mr.   Cameron,  the  latter  will   file  awav   the de*d  which  contains   the  *  signature, of   the   once |great actor, and  leave  il to his posterity as an heirloom.  Next week the Nelson lacrosse players will  cross sticks with one of the crack teams from  the coast. It may be tbat the Vancouver  team shall vanquish the local players, but I  have a suspicion the visitors will not have  everything their own way. Nelson has a  first-class team this year, and they will go  into the forthcoming match determined to  make a manly contest for every goal. In any  event this will be the greatest game of lacrosse  ever witnessed in the interior, and any one  who delights in the national game may attend feeling assured that he will get the worth  of his money.  By tbe way, Mr. Hugh Cameron has decided  upon returning to Manitoba, and will take up  his residence in Winnipeg. Hugh has been -a  resident of Nelson for nearly six year-, and  has seen the place grow from a ragged collection of old shacks to an important commercial and financial centre. During his residence  here he has been brought more or less in eon-  tact with the " leading men of the city, and  that his business transactions were always  honorable and satisfactory is best evidenced by the high esteem in which he  is held by his large circle of friends. Very  many will regret his departure from Nelson,  and will be pleased to hear from time'to time  of his succes in his new home.  Some ore of an inauiring turn of mind has  discovered that there are 600 persons living  anyone of whom has as valid a right to the  British throne as King Edward. It is suspected that S. Perry Mills, Q. C, the eminent  Victoria barrister, is included in the Bix hundred, and it may be further taken for granted  that this is one of the reasons why His Majesty has refused to restore the Earldom of  Baltimore to its long lost heir.  The Los Angeles Mining Review is now  regarded as one of the beat informed mining  journals of the continent. The last issue of  that publication is called the Copper Number,  and is intended to draw attention to the vast-  ness of the copper business in the United States  ���not alone   to the  mining and  reduction  of  copper ores, but equally so in respect to the  rapidly growing electrical business of the  country and to the other lines of trade which  are 6o immediately dependent upon copper as  their staple. The issue is a splendid one, and  should be read by all who take an interest in  the mining industry.  John Hayes Hammond says, the gold production?-of South Africa will, within a year  from the date of resumption of mining on the  Witwatersrand, amount to, that is to say may  be confidently expected to amount to, $100,-  000,000 a year, and that within the next three  or four years the mines will be producing at  the rate of $125,000,000 a year  *> -  '���.It is a matter of uncertainty whether the  frequent outbreaks between members of the  board of public institutions are altogether, a  a good thing for Nelson. It maybe the impres-.  sion will go abroad that instead of working in  harmony for the welfare of the city, too many  are disponed to turn the place into a rat pit.  If there was ever a timfc in the history of Nelson when harmony amongst citizens was desir-  able, it appeas to many of us that that time is  just about the presents '-*" ?."*  r; ^  Mr. Peter Lamont, of the Canada, Drug &  Book Co., Limited, has left, for a shortT busi4  ness visit to*Regina. He will return tbJNeL*.  son in the course of a week.  'i  The camping season has now arrived, and  a great number have pitched their tents oh  the opposite bank of the river, there to enjoy  a short rest from the worry and turmoil of  business. ���������''[ /:' '  Mr. B. J Perry, the Victoria statesman, has  made arrangements for the recommencement  of operations ou the Noble Five. In the, absence of George B. MacDonald* Mr* Perry  will look after the property. Premier Dunsmuir and Joseph Martin are heavily interested in the Noble'Five.  With the trouble in South Africa jufet ended,  it seems really too bad that Mayor Fletcher  and the 'New*should have declared wa!r in  this part of the Empire.  Adjutant S. and Mrs. Blackburn have arrived in Nelson and inform The Economist  that they will carry on an aggressive campaign of Salvation Army work.  i     p��0  Sheriff Tuck has gone down to the coast in  charge of William McAdam, who will talk  over judicial matters with the Supreme Court  judges in a general kind of a way.  The Sons of England will carry out their  original idea of a bonfire on Coronation  night.  �����.'p  rl  ---��*  >rt ?  m  ��� I! 1,        ,   <!,.  ^ ,- ,, ,-��-,WV.,,^ww,,���,<M TS^P^^w.^^^^^^^^^^^.^^^^^  ���tSBp*rt>*/W tftrt-ffjlllb-iir,_,5_  ^^^^W^hK^^^Hrt^^^^^,,^^^  * if;  * ,    '        .ft"  ^, rtvao i.n h, ,^��� ,,^,,jr,.������f���1r  ^^r^W*^(^��*^,*frttiT^'��tikii*^^hfi(��i.fj.*t^,  ����,iy,*-irt !if*A�� *>��. u>0'  ^*��^^^^P^^^^  w^.i^VWjf,! (.   ���y,f,(., *i*t^    *-pj, j  hi     iir ��*<S.__  Jfl*  6  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  44  ��  i  I  1  a jealous   man,  Cblbrinda, vindictively.  Then ��he looted at me from  the  corners of her eyes, and   after that  sh�� pouted.  There are but two things to do  when Chlorinda pouts: on�� is to  turn away; the other requires such  daring that there is no use mentioning it.  ���* Je&loupy," I said, slowly, "is  an extremely vulgar passion."  ���f And so silly," added Chlorinda.  We were sitting on the veranda,  the moon was shining down on us in  th�� most   dangerous manner, and  you were paying m�� a great deal of  attention," continued Chlorinda,  relentlessly.  "Surely not that," I protested.  "We have been friends, still are  friend**,! trust," I said, as calmly  as I could.  "Oh, yes, indeed; the very best  of .��� friends," she replied, hastily,  and then she laughed a sad little  laugh that made my heart ache.  "Now vou must tell me all about  ail the flowers you have forced on  m��, and the bon-bons you have  made me take, and the drives and  ���oh, everything -?��  I bowed.  !  0  it," she resumed, after a pause that  44 You have simply been using  me?"  44That/' I said,"ia such"a harsh  way of expressing it."  44 Th�� truth is not always pleas-  ant/Vbe replied, sententiously.  I hardly knew how to go further;  I was fairly at my wit's end.  " Well,  how did it   work?"  she  ft A  there was no oine nearer than the  suggest   Chlorinda.      Her voice  H������R9��   #V1V*1'��    flin4>.     _1_ _      _ ����   .    * .  \to  *?  ���.-��������;���*  dear girl's sister,, who was wal kin g  slowlyup and down the beach with a  man. W�� had been talking'of many  things; butyrav mind jumned nimbly  after  Chlorinda'*.      Constant  association with the young woman  is making me  a mental   gymnast.)  "I have  noticed   several  times,  Mr. Hastings," went  on   the  dear  sir], " that you   have   shown   no  flight  evidence of the  green-eyed  monster."  VXmade up my mind instant]v to  brave the thing nut. ��������� I didn't  know it was noticeable," I said  placidly, although mv heart was  beginning to beat rapidly; "but  after all I think it is excusable in  thiRease."  Chlorinda looked distinctly  pleased. She said " yes," with a  softly rising in flection, and just the  daintiest; tenderest little glance in  the^world.  "Bessie is such an attractive giil,"  I went onvcalmly, " and men pav  her Buch a lot of attention. You  can hardly blame me for beirg n  trifle worried; and jealous, too."  Bessie Travers is Chlorinda's dear-  est friend, and I naturally supposed  she would ..tarn pleased.  "I don't think I quite understand," she said, coldly.  I am sure I didn't understand at  all; but having begun, I was the  the last man in the world to atop.  "I thought you did,,' I murmured,  gently.  . " You have never paid her very  marked attention," went on Chlorinda.  " Oh,    you   noticed    that?"    I  asked.  "Of course;   so  has every   one  was anything but comfortable.  "Your     speaking   of    jealousy, ...w.  Stan: thiag l�� ^ mi"d'" ' I     * reSO,TVed - -ore dangerous  Pl��J.    "I am not  certain," I said.  "If! were to tell you about it,  perhaps you could tell whether sne  cares for me or not."  " Perhaps."  "Well," I   began, "night   before  said, finally!  "Vm afraid I am awfully stupid,"  was icy  " Why, I  thought that   if  I could ,  only  make Bessie jealous," I said {..      ��- *���**,    a   tiegan, ~nignt   before  in   explanation *'she might  get   to   last, you remember, I took her out  care for me.      You know she is so on the river.    It was a very beaut-  lovely that  a man  might   do any-   iful higbi������"  thing to win her."    I tried to put a       UI don't know what that has to do  deal of passion and fervor into my  with it," interrupted Chlorinda.  voice, and   I flatter   myself I sue-       " I'm coming to the part of it," J  cee���ted   admirably.      '* Don't you said.    " Well, you know the moon  think she is quite the loveliest girl j was shining; and we went up under  -     : _L. �����'    yon ever saw?'*  Oh,   quite!" murmured   Cblcr-1  ��  lacked the requisite amount of sincerity.  " Her hair, now "I ventured.  44 On, if you like red hair!" Chlorinda's is as black as night. "I  have always been a little afraid of  Bessie. She has such a dreadful  temper/' she went on, kindly, "but  for all that she is a dear girl."  44 And her figure! Did you ever  see such a figure before?"  "Never," she said, positively I  was not quite certain as to her  meaning. 4\WeJl," she continued,  after another pause, "how speeds  your wooing?"  44 Not very   well, I  am   afraid."  That at least was true.  44 If I could help "she began.  44 Oh,  but   you have,"   I   inter-  the willow*.    You know where you  and    I   went    last   week.       You  inda; bat somehow her entfaueia.m   remember, don't you "  u No," said Chlorinda. "I hijve  forgotten all about it; and besides  they were maples not willows."  44 Oh, that  doesn't matter!"  said  I.  ,���-.'.'  "What doesn't matter?" demanded the dear girl.  ordinary circumstances I should  have known there; was danger, but  I was so engrossed with my own  work that I had become careless.  Her friendliness was dating.  " I am so glad you have told me  this, Mr.' Hastings,", sh�� said,  "because I have a little confession  to make to you. I km going to  marry Travers."  "Good God!" I cried before I  had time to think. "You are not  going to marry that brute? I won't  have it. Ydu cannot marry him.  Do' you understand?" Then I  stopped, for Chlorinda was laughing at me.  <4I knew all the time you  were  trying  to  make me jealous," she"  said, when she could speak."  ������But   if  it  had  been  true?" lX  suggested.  44 It Wasn't," she replied triumphantly.  "But if it had been true?    What '  then?"  "It* would have broken my  heart," she said, softly.   :  "��� And yoh'll marry me I persisted.  "Certainly not," said Chlorinda.'  "Nothing would fnduc�� me to marry  ���a jealous'man."  " You are positive ?" I asked.  " Well pretty positive," she said,  slowly.  '������If'we were anly'under the willows now���the maples," I ventured.  Chlorinda looked hurriedly about '  her.    "1 don't  know   what  differ-  **What kind of trees thuv w��r�� n  _* * .    .    I explained, gently. * '     6"Ce ' **" tT��� "V-* Pouted.  rupted, hastily; "you have helped a  great deal."  44 I'm   afraid   you'll    think   me  awfully     dull,"   said     Chlorinda,  ���< but "  44 Well, anyhow, she wished to  get jut of the boat, and I was helping her���you've no idea how lovely  she looked in the moonlight���-I  kissed her."  44 How perfectly horrid!"  44 She didn't seem to mind," I  said lightly. *' Would you call  that an encouraging sign?"  "If you hadn't told me, I  wouldn't have believed it of Bessie.  I am sure mamma won't wish me  to know her any longer. I had no  idea she was that kind of girl," she  answered, stiffly.  uBut where was the harm?    You  Priil Johnson, of Greenwood,  spent a few days visiting Nelson  friends last week.  The Great Northern will begin  work at once on clearing the right  of way to the Granby smelter.  +.* -���.������,.   ���i ui. iui. .in,mmmmmam����� imummmmmmmmmamammmm  a  Chlris'Foley, the labor leader, will  take up hifl residence at Vancouver.  He is how organizing the Provincial  Progressive party.  kno^'I ��^r.i���ie )eal0U^y��u ^dn't seem to mind it very mueh  Know,   i explained. when "  o  "Pm so  glad," I retorted.    4< I  think it very bad  taste to   pay too  much attention to a girl."  ,  "I have  hoard that people  0aid  "Still; I must confess I don't see,'3  she said.  I was afraid to look at her.  44 Why, if ahe cares for me, you  know/' 1 went on shamelessly, 4II  thought my being with you-~er���  occasionally might make her jealous "  "Do you  mean to  tell   me  that)  'i i if  ���"��<**, i<  "When what?" icily.  I quailed. I honestly didn't  dare remind her of what had happened when she and I were under  the willows���the maples.  "Oh, nothing," I said, weakly.  There was another very awkward  pause; and then, of a sudden Chlor-  inda'B  manner   changed.     Under  A stamp mill' plant weighing  over eleven tons is awaiting shipments, at Arrowhead, to the Northwestern Development Co.'s property at Camborne.  For Knights of Pythias Conven-  tion, San Francisco, Aug.lot to 6th  the C. P. R. Will issue tickets from  'I JL. * '  Kootenay common points, at $60.00  for the return good all rail, or via  steamer,'including mealo and north  from Portland, Victoria, or Seattle.  For full fWticularfl apply io local  agent.' '  i i  I  V''p'  '  ,*.*,   H.       *r *  ���*,!������>  1       '���  r 'riva  7  11  ,..Il  ,...  'In i <p.|i>  1   k^k^H^krtWHMk     ^^^IW^II^IM,,^!}** ^��,^,^^#kkfi , *kH,l|W*M*B,ktlW��WkM,,^k I   ��^f P. ,rfi*V,��.��^,^kWH,H|.%|k.,f^,^l; �� fr^���f  .    !      . ���   1, 'l   ���,| <! , , I ,    , ,'    . ,  l\it  ,y��^.,^ ^a,| k^i,.|, r..  i   V  ^ *    r^f,(_*, fv t^^p ^W^^H^WW)Wfl|I^^  * il_fc_M':^.\iw.��#����r^  >J iy-y-y
■-Eyy a «_
j^ _.
Th® Duke of- Wellington once
met by acdidentan officer in a state
of inebriety.
••Look here, sir" said the Iren
Duke," what would you do if you
met on© of your men in the condition in which I find vou?"
The officer drew himself up, gave
the military salute, and replied
with great gravity, "I would not
condescend to speak to the brute/'
His wit saved   him his commision.
Confidence, writes Jacob:-'Dover*'
is a powerful * factor in business.
Mr. Dover holds the confidence of
his.patrons to a degree probably
unparalleled, because they are sure
of liberal treatment and a large
assortment of the best goods to
choose from. "/.,;'
With Edna Wallace Hopper, the
stepdaughter of the late Alex.
Dunsmuir, and Mrs. Joan Dtins-
muir, mother of the deceased, cuing
Premier'Dunsmuir for a share of
the property of the dead man, the
lawyers should be able to pick up
a few dollars even in these nard
The Phoenix Pioneer announces
that the Cascade power people will
start work shortly on  the   sub-sla-
■       -     •"      ■ rA      ■'      '
tion at'Phoenix for the distribution
of electrical energy in the mines
in that vicinity. The buiiding
will be of brick and most substantially constructed.
■ The struggles of childhood with
long words are often as pathetic as
they are droll, but it is the funny
•side which is apt to impress their
•relders. A lady went not long »go
.to .call upon a neighbor in th*
country, and found the five-year
old son of the hou*e playing upon
the lawn.
"How  do you do, Georgie," she
said.    •• Is your mamma Mthome?"
44 No,»Mrs. Gray," he  answered,
with the most approved politeness.
441 am sorry for that," the caller
said.   M Will she be gone loug^'V
--"I don't know,"the little fellow
answered doubtfully. ''She's aone
to a Christian and devil meeting."
"Gone    to   what?"    the   lady
exclaimed in astonishment.
41 To a Christian,and devil meeting in the   vestry," was the   reply
And it suddenly flashed aorojii
the caller's remembrance that for
that afternoon hud been appointed
at the veetrjy of the church a meet?
Coffee leasters
'" Tea and Coffee
We are offering at iowest*prices the best j
grades or Ceylon, India, China and Japan;
Teas. f
Our Best Mocha and Java Coffee per
poured.... .-*....* -40j
Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds. .... 1 00
Choice Blend CnflTee, 4.pounds..'...v.... I 00
Special Blend Coffee, 0 pounds ... I 00
Rio Blend Coffee, 6 poundK ............ 1 00
Special Blend Ceylon iea, per p-nind.    &0|
Telephone 177.
P. O. Box 182.
t Kootenay Bum
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in
Camps supplied on shortest
notice and lowest prices-
Mail orders receive careful
Nothing bnt fresh and
wholesome meats and supplies
kept in stock.
E. C. TRAVES, Manager
HBSB        BflB  rfn^ H     JSR "li    ff     MJ&  H e^"
n    l¥l CLnl vn It
Dominion and
Land Surveyor
Op. Customs House. Nelson, B C.
Vancouver and Nelson
ing   of   th©   Society of   Ghristian
Endeavor. '"A:-aaa
It is claimed 1 hat a rich strike
has been made on the 600'foi.itlevel
of ihe   CaribiO, Camp   McKiuney.
When Mark Twain was begin ing
his career ae a hamorous lecturer,
he one day arranged with a woman
acquaintance thai she should sit in
a box and Mart the applause
when- he should stroke h r mustache. The lecturer btarted off so
well thai he did not need any Mich
help, however, for he caught the
th« audience from the fir^t. By
and by, when not saying anything
of particular notice, he happened
to pull his mustache, and. his
anxious ally in the box at once
broke into furious applause,.' Mark
was all but broken up hv the mis-
adventure^ and ever afterward
avoided employing tuch help lo
Estate of' Cfsas'/A.''..'.Blggs^.Vdeeeesed.
All persons having any claims or demands
against the estate of Chas..--A; Biggs, late of
Nelson, .1 n the Prpvinee of British Columbia,
.deceased, are required to file the same, duly
certified, with the undersigned on or before
the loth day of August, 1902;
^ Notice is hereby given that"after the said
date, the executor will proceed to distribute
the estate among the parties entitled thereto,
having regard only to the claims of which
he shall then have had notice.
Dated at Nelson, this 15th day of July,
_ ,. ,' Oauihek & Wilson)    r
Solicitors for Rev. P. Wright, D. D.. Executor
. .of said Estate.
••Aberdeen" Mineral. Claim, situate in  the '
Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay
District. ■   -     .        „„
Where located: Oh Porcupine Creek.' - V--s"
Take  notice that: M, Archie  MaihwaHtig-
Johnson, as agent for Chris. Creamer, Frea >
Miner's certificate No. B51097, intend   sixty -:
days from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder f«>r-a certificate of improve- -:
meats, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
grant of tbe above claim .
And further take notice that action; under,
section 37, must be commenced   before  the
Issuance 01 such certificate of improvements.
■' Dated this 5.th day of J uly, 1902.    Or
Archie vIainwakin<5-J,ohnsok. *
"i'/a5 S j
orid' Scenic Route.
-  ■ ; r-f      —----- ; .
"Companies*  Act,  1897," and j'AreicRdf t?g
. " Acts. ■" '*'""'
Notice is hereby given that 1 Samuel &
Fowler, Gentleman, of Nelson, B. C, has been
appointed the attorney' for the ;Ymir ;Gold
Mines, Limited", and «« The i Enterprise
(British Columbia) Mines, Limited,'*.in place
of the late James R. Robertson, and also
attorney for y Tlie Whitewater .Mines,
Limited", in place of George Alexander of A
Kaslo, B. C. :       . '       .: .    ir^;
Notice i<« also given that the said Samuel Si '
Fowler and John Fraser, of Nelson, B: O;, ~
have  been  appointed , attorneys Xor   "The"--
London and British Columbia <Joid Fields,
Limited", in place of James R, Robertson. ->-
Dated?this8thday of April,-19Q2>    ,     '    -a ",l*
n * a>. Yt WocTiosr^v
1     Registrar of Joint Stocfe Companies;
' \" ^ A
certificate OFigapRovgaaEBTS.
New York
Victoria ,
San Francisco
From Fort William,  the' tavorlte  summer
route fer all eastern points.
Via Soo Line
For St. Paul, Duluth, Sault Ste Marie, Chicago, etc. ■*■■.-.
Tourist Sleeper Service
EAST—Leave Dunmore Junction dally for St.
Paul ; leaves Kootenay Landing Tues-
; day and Saturday for Toronto, Mon-
treat etc ■* *
WEST—Leave iievelstoke  Dally for Seattle
•  and Vancouver. .
Through bookings to Europe'via all Atlantic lines. I
Prepaid tickets at lowest rates Issued liom
all European countries.
Transvaal Mineral Claim, situate in the Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay District. ' s I
Where located : On Toad Mountain, about
half a mile west uf the Silver King /Mine.' v ^
Take notice that I. John McLatchie? -of'
the City of Nelson, acting as agent for. Percy^
Chapman, Free Miners Certificate No.
B50,845, Duncan McArthur, Free; Miner's Certificate, No. B oO^^, Ignatius G; Nelson, Free!
Miner'sCertiticjitf No^« 50,964. and Colbourne
D. J jirv i s. Free M ner's Certificate No: B 50,898,
intend, sixty days i^rom the date hereof, to
abply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.    * •> •
And further take notice that action, under
sectibn :i7, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this 17th day of May, A. D. 1902.
John McLatchie, P. L. S.
For rates and full particulars apply to local
ivgehts, or      '   .
Dlst.Paus. Agt.,
A. G, P. A.
Tenders for Jewelry Stock.
Sen led tenders, marked ••Tender for Jewelry," will be received by tho undersigned up
to July '2f»th,at 12 o'clock noon, ior the stock
In trade, tlxttires ami hook accounts of the
eslate of Hrowu Brow., lately of Nelson., It. (?.,
Jewellery, etc., as follows : Stock, $4,:i00.00;
fixtures, $tf!..U.,r»; Hook accounts, SftMUH). Stock
UstK.ctc. can bouecu and properly inspected hv
application to the undersigned. Tenders mav
be for "Stock," •• Fixtures," "Rook accounts,*'
or for all three. Terms—Ono-third Cash. Balance at HO and (JO days, secured.
K, . Assignee,
- Nelson. 11. (\, June 2,r>, 1902.
PJotica To Delinquent Co-Owner.
To John Norcross, or to any person or persons to whom he may have .transferred his
interest In tho MCaledoniaM mineral claim,
situate on the Divide, between Bird and
Ophlr creeP s, and south ofthe Ophlr mineral
claim, Nelson Mining Division of -Vest Kootenay :
You and each of you are hereby notified that
we have expended one hundred dollars in
labour and Improvements upon the above
mentioned mineral claim in order to hold
said mineral claim under the provisions of
the Mineral Act, and If within 90'days from
the date of this notice, you fall or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure together*with all costs of advertising,
your Interest In said claim will become t le
properly of the subscribers, urider Section
4 of an Act entitled "An Act to amend the
Mineral Act, HMO."
John r  Raxthk,
Ma no a wet . N kw itt.
Dated this lftth day of July, 1902.
Stem winderMlueraltJlalhu situate In trhe
Nelson Mining Division of west-Kootenay
•Where located: Oiv Toad Mountaln, about
half a mile west of the Silver King Mine.    «
Take notice that I, John McLatchie. of tho
City of Nelson, actlngas agent for A. Macdonald, Free Miner's Certificate No, B 50,848,
intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
section !*7, must be;commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this I7th doy of May, A. D. 1902.
John McLatchik. P.L.S.
Notice To Delinquent Co-0wn«r*    '
•■•'- .■,-..■.        .  , '<
To L. F. Murray and Thomas Burns or to any
persons or persons to whom they may have
transferred their Interests in the •• Big ChleP
Mineral Claim tdtuato about eleven miles up
East Sideof Wild Horse, Creek, and the ••Poor-
man" Mineral Claim situate about yx mile
east of Wild Horse Crcok and twelve miles
from Nelson and Fort Shepherd Railway,
both In the Nelson Mining Division, District of
West Kootenay. •
You and each of you are hereby notified
that I have expended two hundred dollars In
labour and Improvements upon the abovo
mentioned mineral claims In order to hold
said mineral claims under tho provisions of
the mineral Act, and If within ninety days of
the date of this notice you fall or refuse to
contribute your portion of such cxponditdfo
together with all costs of advertising your Interest hi the said claims will become the pro-
pony of the subscriber under Section four of
an Act, entitled " An Act, To Amend Tho
Mineral Act, 1900."
.   H.'GiNfttiiirUa'*
Dated this twelfth uay of April, 1902.
s iO
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