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The Nelson Economist Jul 26, 1902

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Array ��^^\^��^=^=k.  7-       ~���  fc     ���^k  .^JPh.  --*   ���==;-���%  I-WHUtf-S-^-Wa--.  "r   '-       ��ff    '  .ram,�����..'���'r,",'���  ssa��^,S2a^cJl'!WKSSlaS=Wi^^  S3S1t3ErWftgSSi*fflWeS^as^S5ni  X  "%Ay       ���-�����;-- _^^.a^^-^-^  S*sSW2J����iH"��^������i>Sr*B!?^^ _  -     ���  - -"*<_���  -V  *1, -  \;  o-fc..  '**  *���    "      V��5  ��  ,a  ���  -  r  "~C -  *V   "A^  "  -J.-T8  -~5a��,��*  ���  ..  "  J- *H��5  A~  <M*  -S  "*  -.  ^���^rrT                                ���                          l  J  ,  <>~Jiz, "  ���^S  ELSON, B; C, SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1902  tki  7A  ESTABLISHED t890  ESTABLISHED 1890  ��!.,  *  ic *  C - "-"* *  ���-  5   ^i  ���>o*j  - a      J  1 "*^  w  "^-j  ^-~. * J-*����H-  1  fe<  J\  ^ ���  * "'*'���  &   / -,-  �����  y   * *v*j  ��� - >  r *-j -  jt"^  '$  <��  r-^i  : *��� *s _  '���ak-T-.-is  r.JH.^7  1~����  If  'aJA/^I  A '?~ffr$  r/Z^%,  a^.,��kkit*.��v.  *��7* -" rf"7^J>  '     *AA~%  :i*i^.*3f  .^H  J k  .��- 2 <. a*  ^-^^:ZW  c^S^CHhMI  ���TW  ���*- J,*tC,��-fn 1  Is  a powerful factor jn business^.   It is  the  foundation in fact on  which business  solidity  is built.      With it, success is assured; without  it, failure is certain.     I hold the confidence of  the jew-lrysi business  t�� i   degree   probably  unparalleled:    Nor is it mere blind faith.   "Thei/y\Ia'aVa^11S��1  people ^believe in me  because they know  me;      : a<i>?Ayj&!p&��A&&  The bonds that bind them to me   are reliable  goods prosipt service and liberal   treatment.  The largeet stock of watches, silverwate, clocts" 5 l#Ki5#l%  and   jewelery  ever   brought togeths   in   the       '-'*��� : ^,?,-;P.fS^  Kootenay country is now at tfie service of iny  patrons.    Buying from me means right buying  ���safe saleable stock a: right prices,. ,  Pianos, Sewing Machines  Mail and   express orders have   our promp  attention.  J f, ,-,,'�����    /"T*   i&;\  "*''"   i-.\.'A  '3. 'Jk^'-iV-.^  ',,�� -A, 4i ������ .  atw4Cl  'I'    1  .   '.C-V.'p  ,'/ ..p'ptrL  " p- (" (>i 'i  .  p -��r,v  il^/VlJ  ,v.  V'i?  ,AB  -*> ^-frt/d^,,  *H  'ir?      '��    ,v  ^6^^M��6d^^  We beg to call your .SPECIAL, ATTENTION to our line of 7c, 8c,  9c and ioc Wall Papers vvith Ceiling and Borders to match. We  have also the BETTER GRADES in ail the new shades and Colorings.    ROOM MOULDINGS from 2c per foot up.  r|l, . * I  mm  t  aiO BAK6R ST^^ETS,  ^EiSO^i  ssm y  1 Pissfl^^^ n ��'n  ~>  ��,��WiJ*^Vl>��r|��^i��(ti^i(ww4n^p^����^ 4kiktoai^_^_^P^^P^7i^__E;Hkk k   v~ -  . ^.^ik^rkkafcaP f"~-a-ssli. w  , ^���*-***_*sttJtei^^_ ^k> ^*^fti��*^  ^��UU~*<">*"  ��,..��  _~S*_   -=&��� 7a^>��diWP7lp:ai��!kag,-1.in^niil.l..i-  J     --   77  2  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  Quotations for  Camps and iine@  Special Values in  Canned Goods snd Butter  Large Stock of Assorted Fresh  Groceries Always on Hand  .11 Order��  ^r^mptlf Filled  fit,  S��.'  ymA-- -.  .;|:i|loX  ��� 5o.i|v;-  :yh"A-  ��� A*M'a.:,'  AA^a'A  'iA'.y^W TOo7' ���  v'^^/S^^v^vs!^-?'"-'     ..--,-'���- '''V'--'*"'  "'"^ i !  ^���^M-'!^^ A.-:.. Ayyyyy,.  'Cy'ir/y Q-y^y'-A'AAZ '-' Ay-' '���  . a '/< ' -;.������   .,';.' .  ^.yy^jy-iy'yAy/yy- 'y u:''za ,v ������.���'������'  ���^Ayd&z$/^yyy v, \a ~ yy ''���.-.��� a. -:z/.y    .������/������  ^���AAffi^A^&yAy-y /���: -.,-��� ��� ';v. ������,- ���"���  '^���:'^^A/A-y:y^z^A: y,--/.  :ss.\'.-���lJ-:-!��-v..': .���  '.a--' --'..-,::������'. ���-,  fitf$ Sfflo���; AyAAzA: ��� /'  ^fAvA' V/AA. A��/a Ar.yA. ���; 777/  fPP 'P31iiSSo7:S7^-a?7.'  |.fi|i -0;{fei^oSSp--Sfe^7O. p  UsS; vyy*ysi!&y i^yir:.  18.7i PEf  -All orders must be accompanied by cash and should be forwarded  either persoaa.Ily or by mail to the office  ftt'S&M^zW-^&A  ��|* y^AZAAMZZZ^/1 '������ *yl'Z  <��^v-ip 7opViiH";o7^P';^&>?��7:--*S:'7 ���*  ,:i;7V*>.  AM  111 tiiiB:  iip.07  a.fa!  '<i-!.i :  P. TIERNEY, GENERAL AGEtiT  L..;w. :,,j  I^oixtzrea-L Canada,  ��j  �� ��  ^���4^1  k*Uf \  B  X  y  ?  ester  Jh___H___n_____  9  elsor  Hair, Nail, Tooth,   Bath,  Infant, Etc.  Also a full line of Sponges and Bath Gloves at  *  Vanstone's Drug Store  Boots and Shoes made to order. Invisible Patching  a Specialty. Only Union Men Employed. My stock  of fine ready-made work lowest priced in the city.  NEELANDS' OLD STAND. BAKER ST  *) f. .v,<%  J. A.. DAYID80N,  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.  One seven-roomed house and  one three-room house  for rent.  Three  dwelling houses for sale on easy terms.  One Lot on   Stanley   street,   opposite Royal ^  Hotel for sale at a bargain. ^��fc lr\  wi m  v<  - >1  "    ii     '"**>,.  ii     J  ���k   ,,^M-���^*��P<W�����P����PW��pp^|)lk*,w*',*'  .  ,,   lO   jp   II ���'' '  .11        i\ r/*l > , �� ii      I      <"        ��  ,,��,w��pa��^a.*kw  M  ( <V )SilJiW��W6lt'��,M*����*''  1��S  ��.<>��  ."  L���i'�� _   Xi .  ��,aa__JM*kk^i����^ ��Ws��flU4kJktk!' ���v k   V   "^3^sp   '  . ���JESS"*  ��-i  ' ~ ��___!  ^H  ���v        :��, _.  "   " Jl  ���1  "I  VOL. VI.  NELSON, B. C. SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1902.  NO. 2  THE NELSON ECONOMIST is issued  every Saturday. Subscription: $2.00  per annum; if paid in advance, $1.5��*  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.  EDITORIAL COMMENT.  ELIEF from the nervous tension to  which we were wrought by the lam session of the Provincial Legislature, is leading  loo many to taboo political di>eus-ion. This  is unfortunate, because it is in ihe sober intervals of inaction, not in the excitement of sessional dallies, that calm and intelligent, public opiuion is formed, and never has intelligent attention to public affirm be* n so urgently needed as now. Postponement of ;he  issues until another general election will certainly perpetuate present t-ocuiitions. L21 us  look matters fairly in the face while there is  time lo deliberate.  According to both theory and practice in  Canada, the leader of the government is responsible for every act of the government.  The Hon. James Dun^uiuir is the heat! of a  responsible government,   and as   such   is  on  trial.  Although Mr. DunsmuirV parliamentary  experience dates only from 11.e summer of  1*98 when he was relumed'for Convox, he  had been for many years previous represented  in the Legislature by numerous dependent  employees. The gravest, charge against the  administration of Mr. Turner had been that  laws had been framed and administered in  accordance with the interests of the great railway, land and coal company, of which Mr.  -Dunsmuir is the head. Certainly Mr. Turner  and his colleagues, in office or in oi.po.��itionv  received the consistent support of. all the retainers, and from 1898 to 1900 that of the  feudal chief himself.  When the late Lieutenant Governor^  prompted by his chosen adviser, selected Mr,  Dunsmuir to form a government,*-people  smiled but acquiesced, No one suspected bim  of any ability, but his large financial interest  in the stability of the province seemed a guar  antee that the policy of the composite government party would be to restore confidence in  British Columbia, which had been grievously  disturbed by the vagaries of the Mci'nnea-  Martin regime.  This feeling of security became stronger  when"}, in the speeches if reply to the address  from the throne, the House and the public  were informed that the terms on which Mr.  Dunsmuir received the support of the "majority, were that no contentious .-legislation  should be introduced and that his cabinet  when ..finally formed should be representative  of the various groups that were opposed to  Mr. Martin. It was understood then that Mr.  Turner would retire from office as soon as he  r-8 ored some system to the important depart-  ment of finance.  Meanwhile dissension had arisen in the  government on the question of railway.-, which  might surely be comprenerided in the contentious matter Which had been deferred by general consent.  Mr. Dunsmuir was then unable to coulrjl  ihe Hoa?e,but tne opposition came to his rescue. The price vva?> a eeat in the cabinet fer  Mr. J. C. Brown. But New Westminster declined 10 endorse Mr. Brown's stand, and the  government again seemed falling ; Mr. E. V.  B..dwell stood for Victoria, but some of his  j supporters rashly tried to make political capital for the Liberal party of his running, with  the resuId that Col. Prior was elected.  Since then the government ha* had lhe support oi three groups : Mr. Dunsmuir'* employee.-, to the number of half-a-dozen or so, the  Martin party with the notable exception of  Mr. Smith Curtw, and such other members as  have been aiile to impose their terms upou ihe  premier. No pretence is made of having any  policy out the maintenance of place and  power.  The majority of the members whose support placed Mr. Dunsmuir in office are now in  ooporiiion ; there is no issue but the personnel of the parties.  Ii. is unfortunate that a great youn^j province needing all the energies of its people for  the development of its great resources should  be compelled to limit its political activities  through many successive \ears to driving  from office men or groups of men who possess  neither capacity nor integrity, but it is the  only path to final stability and progress. The  saddest feature of it all is that self-respecting  citizens who might become useful public servant" are naturally reluctant to associate  with tbe legislators of .to-day. The cning  need now is a capable, respectable leader who  will eacrifice his interests and his feelings for  the country's sake and organize a government  of sane and responsible men. Such a one will  com mam! the support of a vast majority of  the electors, who are utterly weary of the kaleidoscopic wriggling and squfrming of tbe  past five years.  There are many things in this world whicfc"  have a decided tendency to make a person tired,  especially   during   this hot. weather.     One of  these is the effort of C��d. Prior, the present Min-   ,:  ister of Mines, to create the impression that he  knows something about   ehe mining industry.  Another is the fact that the Col. occasionally  succeeds in   imposing his  information on the  public as really something  on which reliance  should   |>e placed.     Quite; recently  the  Col.,  addressed j*.board of trade meeting at Victoria,  and without the slightest hesitation attempted  -  to palm off a lot of   the botom stories of four or  five years ago  as genuine,  up-to date information.    It is very  evident that the Minister of  Mines has been studying *omeof the old mining report-, preparatory   to his  contemplated  visit to   the Kooteuay, and his  speech before  the   Victoria   Board of   Trade was simply an  V  undress rehearsal.    Li the Col. should happen ^  to  visit Nelson   and   spring   the   information  ihat *%ihe Hall smelter was bidding for custom U~  smelting," he might.shpck the whole commun'rV  ity.    But if he should add that  the Pilot Bay, {  smelter   was about to   blow   in, we would nofc\  like 10   answer   f.��r   tne itou^equences oh. this:'  already sorely-tried, community.    Yet this   let  just what the Minister oi   Mines told the citi-y<* -  zens of   Victoria  at a   lecent meeting 6f>the-V^  b ��ard of trade in that city.    If the Hall mines,>,  d��d not depend on custom smelting, we would  like the   Col.  to tell us where it would get its ''  ore.    It   would'also   be interesting   to  learn  where   the  Col. secured his  information that  the  Pilot Bay   smelttr  was about   to blow in;  We cannot hope   for any improvement in, the  mining Industry   of   ibis Province   while   the  country labors under the disability of having  at the  head of its mining   department a man  who dares   to make such  statements as were  made by Col. Prior   at the   Victoria   Board of  Trade meeting.  '-.>  Jp Col. Prior, the Minister of Mines, visits  the Kootenay next month, he is apt to hear of  many things to the disadvantage of his government. We are all growing a little weary  of the gold-brick ratjn, and if Col. Prior has  any desire of gaining the credence of the upper  country, he will come here and make open  confession of the rank incompetency itnd crass  ignorance of the members of the government.  We freely confess that the government cannot  do anything for us now AH faith in it has  gone. Yet it might go out of business, andi by  doing so, show it was willing to make some  reparation for its sins. Col. Prior will save  himself much humiliation if he abstains from  telling us what the government intends to do  for the country. We know all about it beforehand. We have been gold-bricked these many  years.  .-*$���  ..Am  1 Ki ;,*-,  m  i.!<tao  %AA>  !f nil n  %,,y.>  I _ ��-,��.,k  "���^I^OTwmwirpifpwwwrpwtijww  ,1  ���."  r^"^*^*���?^^.^^  '.:   -Yf-8  '  lift  ,"P"f*llr"   'W*   <��*-a {( ���!,,���,,  '. ���4+^ftR.7*l.^��^Ml.-t!Wp��d^**Mfj^ W,,,%  ^^^*^a?^*��w**^  .^V.'    t -W^Jf-lt Mftfi. wl*HH-*����,*.i(Mrt%|||,t   Nl*Ht����l-,,t<''"l*W'' K^^-^-iS^SCw^i -����.*.*-  ^IV^. J-r.    t."-*-i  ���b&ss. ����uJsas��^^^1^5i-Bj'''_i'^.p."  *toWfM��- ,   _?Hr"^'-trJntM  4  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  WILLIAM McADAMS, editor, philosopher and ^uide ����f the Smdon Pay*  streak, has been found guilty, on his own admissions, of ** a serious contempt of-court and  of a scurrilous aitack upon the court with a  view to scandalising the judiciary before the  c-untry." The sentence vvas that McAdams  should go to the Provincial jail at Victoria for  nine months, and give four securities for  $1,000 for his good conduct in future, otherwise be would receive an additional .sentence*  of twelve months' imprisonlaent. This prac-  tically means that McAdams will enjoy sucH  hospitality as is provided by His Majesty's  jail at Victoria for one year and nine months,  for he will not be able to find four  men in tlie Province who will be prepared to  give security in this amount .-for his good behavior. No confidence is violated in remarking that investments of even this alluring  character are not eagerly sought in", ike  Kootenay at the present t i me. Witbout in  any way justifying MeA<lams-���indeed,"his offence is simply indefensible���I must admit  I have some sympathy for him, as I have for  any young man who sacrifices judgment and  discretion to gain unei.viable notoriety. He  made a statement in his paper that he afterwards admitted in c��urt was-'based, simply, oh:V  the street   talk  of   the   usiiallv misinformed  m  town of Sandon: and  truth is not usiiallv  te-  garded as one  of theshining  virVues   of the  average    Sandon   citizen.    A iiitle  reflection  would have convinced   ni.m   that   his charge  waB utterly groundless, and  lacking  in  even  the quality of possibility.    A Supreme   Court  judge, even if   he were   dishonestly   inclined,  would  not permit   himself   io   be   corruptly  influenced    in     a   -matter,    of    the      character   complained   of,  for    be    would   know  that once in the grip of a litigant-his freedom  would be lost forever.    Tbe judges of  tbe Supreme Court of   British Columbia   may   have  their faults���they would not be human if they  had   not���but their conduct has   never been  subject to   the interpretation   placed  upon   it  by McAdams.    Our courts* may  lie   depended  upon to deal out even-handed justice,   but if,  through errors of ommission  or   commission,  the litigant should not receive  the   considera*  tioa he is entitled   to,   then there are   higher  tribunals and other methods to safeguard   hie  interests    and   those   of  justice.    McAdams  charged that someone bad a " pull" with   the  judges in connection with delay in   a  suit in  which J. K. Clark was suing J. Frank ColJorn  for commission on a mining deal.    The matter was brought to the notice of the   AUorney-  GeneraPs department,  and the offending editor was cited to appear  before   tbe  court, but  instead of doing so he aggravated   his   offense  by   republishing hin   original  article.    Tlu!n  McAdams was arrested   on   a   bench   warrant  -j-  and taken to Victoria. McAdams could make  no defense. In addressing the court, he said  he was a newspaper man by profession, and  he wrote articles which he believed were  largely a reflection of public opinion-���he  wrote things which were being said by people  in the street The press was the servant of the  people, and in writing'the at licit* complained  of he wasprobaoly in a heated htale of mind  and wrote what people in Sandon were say  ing. The case in question had not yet been  settled. .Whether there was any " pull " in  the case he was not prepared to say. He had  no proofs to produce, and he knew little about  the suit. McAditn* then went on to tell what  he knewabuut ihe case, when the Chief Justice remarked :  t% Thai is not the point. You have charged  in your paper that a parly to an action had a  pull with this court ; that the court was corrupt, which is a criminal offence, for 'which  you are liable to go to prison.  Mr. Justice Walkem pointed out  that     delavs    such      as    iu      the    case     of  D ...  Clark vs Cu'llom . occurred other  places   just  as in Briti-h Columbia.  .McAdaui?���-The fact that thev occur in  other placet dues not justify British Columbia.  The Chief Justice���You are not brought  here for saying that this court was dilatory,  but for raying that someone had a pull with  the court and that the court was corrupt. I  want to know it* all this i^ an apology, because, if so, T want to bear the apology in the  clearest terms.  McAdaui!�����I admit that I was wrong in  saying that the court was corrupt, ami I consider that an apology is due.  Trie Chief Justice���If the defendant has  .nothing more to urge, ihe court will adjourn  and give -Judgmentin half an  hour.  On the court resuming, the Chief Justice  said that the court found the defendant guilty,  on his own admissions of a serious contempt  of court and of a scurrilous attack upon the  court with a view to scandalizing the judi-  ciarv before the countrv. The statements in  the article in question stabbed the court in  its most vital parts, because it shook the confidence of the public in the administration of  justice. The defendant appeared to be a man  of some education and should have known  better than to write such an article. Not s:��t-  i*fied with one offence, he had repeated it.  His apology was worse than no apology, because be bad limited it to one portion of the  offence. His Lordship thought tbe court  would be very remiss if it allowed articles of  the sort in question to go unchallenged. He  wished to remind McAdams that be was not  going to be made a hero of, as there were no  heroes in the iails of British Columbia.  Sentence was then pronounced as above.  It will be seen from the foregoing that McAdams had no reliable authority for his  statement that a judge bad been guilty of a  corrupt act. if be had, bis proper curse  would have been to have brought the matter  t" tbe attention of the Minister of Justice,  and then discuss the matter in bis paper.  Therein machinery provided for dealing'with  corrupt judges, but even   in  this (l  age the newspapers are not fegarde:  or parcel of this   machinery.    It i:  within the sphere of a newspaper t  the decisions or personal conduct o��  but the editor must not attributed  corrupt motive* to   the  judiciary. ,  made and administered for  the p.    '  editors just as much *ts  they  are i  and a newspaper writer should no  to himself any authority that is n:*-  teed to every subject of His Majesty'  Adams' case, he not only stated \?h] ;  mitted in   court was without  found  he persisted in repeating-'the swist  perhaps he should not nowcoinpUf v  punishment has been made so sev��v"  * ���������'%***  theiess, we agree with the Victoria; \  tbe nehef that there may be souiec-A  McAdams may gain some sympaU <  ters ihe minds  of a  certain clafiti^  wasa strain of vindictivenessin t:��� ":  j- '*���  Undoubtedly there  was not, but i:. *  ��� .1.  difficult to altogether remove this �� *  n it has tak**n hold of the minds 6c  in the community it has now b ^  seated that the fountain of jusl'.^  respected, eveti by erratic edfe"j$  am not Mire that the ends of.Jt?^  not be equally as well served by f$��  Aide slice being cut off the senteo^  others may think differently. Kjjgg  man without criminal naiure, I  a little consideration ior his yo  might have lhe effect of making  er*et in future. What will be lh  inclirations if compelled to serve  nine mouths in Jail ? He has  abiliiy tu make-htm a dangerou*  such conditions as prevail  Columbia at the present titn  now be convinced that he w  go op against the reil thing, and  start over again might be benefi  sell and his friends. His was a  and grievously hath Billy Mj:  swered it.  K��  The   growing   importance of  sporting centre seems to   be co  tablished in the fact that Prof.  u01d Tulip," as he is known in  added the Kootenay metropolis  The professor is here in   his ol  as trainer for  the Victoria  ore  not as a trainer that Bib PoBte  tinction in the world of sport,  an exponent af the manly art  Pew pugilists, if any, can show  will at all compare with that of]  It can be truthfully ��aid of hi  never yet been  vanquished in  when it is  taken into  con a id*  his day he has   fought   113 b||  110 and making three  drawa fM ,  account of overtraining) sonofipXtf ,  marvellous physical endurance     j  pion  may   be   formed.    FobWj',;,.  great fighters of England, wi^  Hi  r  h  1  e  a1  n  ,01  t.**WifirWpM^.!W*ft^M^*].4*^  ^���^vq^y  tr  r-^A*M*pflWi*^wW-W^��W  p  ���A,,\   ,.  (IH-M,  *t   !'((      .  ���'-.pi  '"toVt^lff J.p!(l!mfw> *M4( *rt*li} '��rt'jrt-j<B��HkiMi|i1p(^i WjfXH  t*��MWWrmf��*��4'3HSP��_��.BM.__!  s"   ��� y ���      >��>  w,^. v���,^i^h^*~%  ^ ��**#*��**&.  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  j c  Lit.  is  dis-  as  jnse.  hich  dip."  e has  , and  at  in  nning  er  on  of the  cham-  11   the  option  of Jem Mace, and it certainly was no fault of  4< Old Tulip's" that a meeting with Mace was  not arranged. The fact-of the matter is, and  it never was regarded a secret i n the L. melon  clubs, that the friends of Mace threw every  obstacle in the way of a meeting between  their man and Bob Foster, and fortunately  for Mace he succeeded in keeping out of arm's  reach of "Old Tulip," for it meant for him defeat���decisive obliteration. Prof. Foster has  spent the later years of his life in training  athletes, and temperance people will find in  him a striking denonstration of the beneficial  effect of total abstinence. He has a theory,  based on practical experience;that a drinking  man can never become a great athlete, so he  not only eschews the flowing b>wl himself,  but also enjoins those under his charge to live  an abstemious upright life, and therein may  be said to repose the secret of his glorious victories. He has no equal in the Dominion as  a trainer, his methods being the result of scientific study. Mr. Foster was educated for the  c'.iurch, but on account of some difference,  with the Bishop of London���some say it was  the pronounced ritualistic tendency of the  church of that day���he diverted his ability  into other channels. As might be suspected,  be is a Conservative in politics, and is a  tower of strength to that party in time of  political battle. As a speaker he is epigrammatic, but his logic is unimpeachable. He  I* a constant reader of The EcoNOMiST|cwhich,  be says, he admires on account of its faithful  adherence to the principles of truth.  The Nelson baseball team sustained its  reputation last Sunday by being defeated 8 to  1 by a Rossland team. If this is the way it  proposes to wipe out the California disgrace  it should go away back and sit down at once  Nevertheless, Neluon has three or four players  who could get a place on any team on the  Coast. The rest are not eligible to play on a  Sandon team.  The Crow's Nest Coal C ��. :s not deserving  of much sympathy, and I am pleased to note  that it is not receiving any. The manager  cannot be held altogether responsible for his  attempt to create new divisions in the hours  of labor in British Columbia, and. incidentally to set aside the custom that  has regulated coal mining in this Province for  years. Evidently he is acting under the instructions of the Grit clique in ihe east who  are anxious to impose slavery conditions on  the workmen of this Province.  Nelson amateurs have scared another success, this time in the dramatic lino. The  audience at the Nelson Opera House Thursday evening was one of the largest that has  gathered in that place of amusement for some  time and all enjoved themselves. The bill  consisted of two pieces���the comedietta, Q. E.  IX, or All a Mistake, and a one act farce, Tho  Area Belle.    Those taking part were Mrs. W,  A. Macdonald, Mrs. M.'-S. Davj's, and Messrs.  ���W. A. Stewart, F. B. Ward and R. McFar-  Jand. Bnth Mrs. Macdonald and Mrs. Davys  are possessed of more than usual ability in the  dramatic line, and both Were the recipients of  bouquets and much applause. Mrs. Macdonald sang a solo during the evening in her  usual charming manner. Much credit is due  to all who took part in the entertainment.  The orchestra under the leadership of Mr. R.  M. McDonald added largely to the enjoyment  of the evening.  A few weeks ago a Provincial scrib*,. who  shall be nameless, wrote a paragraph iu which  he made mention of "the Athanasian Creed."  Judging his horror when, luckily seeing a  proof, he found that "the Athanasian Creed"  appeared in type as *' the Anathema Creed."  Perhaps it may" be that the " comp" had  " views "on the subject of creed. The following appeared several months ago in a pa pen  which need not be named, but which established a world wide reputation on account of  its typographical errors : "Their health was  toasted in an infernal glass of wine." Of  course the reporter swore he wrote " an infor-  mai idaseof wine," and blamed the printer.  The latter, however, was equally positive the  copy was " infernal," and blamed the reporter  ���and, incidentally, the wine !r  As The Economist goes to press the regatta  is in full swing, and if the members of the  committee have fulfilled the promises they  have made to the public the event should be  a red-letter day in the history of'Nelson. The  weather seems to be all that could be desired  and certainly ihe oarsmen will have no just  cause io cotuplaiu of the sheet of water���  which is generally conceded to be the best  adapted for aquatic events to be found any  place on the continent. If the .regatta has  been properly advertised there will be thousands of people here to witness the great international event. In next issue I hope to be  able to conscientiously chronicle a satisfactory result and to congratulate the committee  on the perfection of their work.  The ball game between S.mdoi and Rossland ended in a fizzle The boys from Rossland were on hand and waited in the sun for  the Freaks to put iu an appearance.. But they  never came. A couple of representatives came  to tne grounds after the Kaslo steamer had  docked, but they came -o kick. The order  of sports was not being arranged to suit  them. First of all they were not getting  enough money. Then they were suspicious  of the draw. Thoy saw ho reason why they  should not have secured it. But in Spite of  those very serious objections they wou <i play  ball���when they got ready. They were hungry, however, and they required a meal.  They were also tired and required to rest  after the fatigue of a journey from Sandon to  Nelson, which was broken by a night's redt at  Kaslo. They would play sometime during  the afternoon and they affected an air of  confidence that they would afford a sufficiently  high-class entert iinmeut to warrant the sports  committee in throwing the advertised fixtures  out of joint, as well as to compensate the Ross-  land men f����r their very dizzy experience of a  couple of hours in the boiling sun.  Their arguments were not very convincing  to the expectants in the, grand stand. They  hdd paid their money to see a game of ball,  and they wanted it right then. They considered that as both teams were in shape they  should get down to business and do their  scrapping som^ other time. That it was not  their fault if the talent or the Freaks was of so  delicate a nature that it could not travel  and play ball.the same day.  Then there was a long, dreary, trying wait,  and the problem was passed up to the umpire,  James Neelands. He looked at his SwiaS  watch, and saw that the advertised time for  the game had been overrun 40 minutes. He  gave the Freaks five minutes to get their hungry, tfred and frightened aggregation   on   the  ground.    And   whe��"   they   failed   in   this   he  - - * ��-* -   . . .  awarded the game to Rossland, which was the  only commendable feature of  a very sicken- '  ing exhibition of bibyism. 0        .      .  The decision does not materially affect the  baseball tournament as the; Rossland men  would have won anyway, and it was the consciousness of this which doubtless had most id  d t wiih the tunk of tne freaks.  r *  The lacrosse match this afternoon between  NeUon and Vancauver was a fair exhibition  of the national game. The Nelson men have  been* practis:ng hard for some weeks in anticipation of this match, but not hard enough to  win. At 2 o'clock the teams lined up. Vancouver got the ball, but it soon got down to  the latter's goal, and Nosman relieved with a  long throw. Afier some pretty passing1 Van*  couver scored in five mfnutes.  In the second game the ball  went down   to  the Nelson   goal,   but   Vancouver failed   to  score.    Joe Thompson fought hard, but Charlie Jeffs did not play his game, and Vancouver  .fcored."  In the third game, Perrier did some good  playing, but shot too high to be effective,  Vancouver scored in le.-s than a minute.  In the fourth- game, Thompson, Archibald,  Al Jeffs and Black hood did a lot of good  work, but Norman saved Vancouver. Eight  beconds after half-time Vancouver scored.  The fifth game was hotly contested. , Nelson scored its first goal In 9 minutes.  Vancouver scored the next game in 2 minutes, and the seventh game in 1 minute.  In the eighth game Blackwood and Al  Jeffs were playing well when three-quarter  time was called.  Vancouver scored its seventh goal in eight  minutes, and Nelson scored its second goal in  six minutes. Then three minutes after, just  before time, Vancouver scored its eighth goal*.  Score���Vancouver, 8 : Nelson, 2.  s  I ft.  ,    "   ' "   i !    " / ��' a      ' :, ' Ii i ''    fl  lh. > ,jl "I  P   !fl     -  ,PP|,PP7"'HHH>P'*-fW,7i,tP-^.kH5?kl,.,kM,^i��^H^,H7rPf*P^  i li )p- 'I1 I!    ' '     I ' ,        h���  ,' I ' ' A        U 11 U 11 ' ' ' I1 i fl       It   ' ■■•ipfflaw.Bim.^^^
: *,
I    It was hard not to speak tenderly,!     He^I^TT~~^	
lovingly   and   to  overwhelm  wi^h LP.Ik ' ente"n« »»» eleva-
•"•-—--•      •-- ■ "nwitft | tor on   his way   back after savins
Eknew it wm'oijIv  „,8(i """'Stf.  and. to  overwhelm -whh   tor nn   K- 7  e"ng tbe eleva" SHORT «?Tni>i^	
Law renee^Iewt co    d^ t^" ^ ^ ^ "^W^^JZZ a t £'" "H SHORT-iT°RIES
marryhe,     He had heen enga^ ^^ ^   * >«™*»« -«.  ilppin^'Si*  ^ *toP «*«••     J>-J»g «•• ».gn of Charles   the
to another girl for five vears and,       4    ,"■ " Pan h..  . . Second one Signor Letipronosed ,!
r,«.w„,„„„ 1WlIW„.. r »^ >:rr  ,,   ,Prn- ™,r,. u,,. ^,   ~
F 8 aaor    ivearnvstrppt     t _ .« .     ^       *»«8 it fate? t_- a8 wise,     rejoined  the
ation,  or anything   like  that.  on|ni-lii   '"^   ?"?-ow,at high j     ^ «•• _ k.ng, who was   present, 'and Jite
<ne   last  time,  said   proverbs, not history."
ation,  or anything   like  th*.,  on   noon    at  Z      J'-?"™"
eitherside. It bad simply happened church   L , E^'C"P««
in the tame matter of course way L b-nedfet """ l° beconvertedi««o
that led  Lawrence  through school       Without   rhyme  or   rl
, foyme   or   reason   his J \i' n   . --.....,„gr. JU.en8e
^Oughts, reverted   to  Tania   Bell I        '    "'  *a8   ,ow   'ate. now. '  To
WhnmknL    j , o    IJ>jmorr0W   WOllld  tin
ould give up to
-wrence to.himself. I. carne
■crow h,. mind that he had for-
got.en to get   his marriage license.
and college.
When the exigencies of  hi,  n,n \"",Ugnls  rev"ted   to- Tania.   Bell I"""' u   w"8   'oo  la
fession-he wasi c Vll  enatee'r-  _£°T ^ ^ P°Shed ob.u,«,.l? MT^ ^ <*<>.
took<bim to Mexico he  H     _I ,      "^ °f  his   «"«norV»   box L^ eVe',,n* he »'
B.ad to escape from   t^ ^^^^T ^'^^^ ""   *  ^
did not weep   when   he left.    ~      ' "ancirco.
George   Douglas, the  author  of
The Houae With the Green Shut-
ter,    .ays that once he met Froude
«n-the  house of an   Oxford  don.
td   ever   ,r»i:   I    llB,a",|onl',,>ing," the   historian
ou   , - -.~™, , ^   tru,4rem"ked to Douglas," its astonbh"
assure of  having him ,Hto h But at'foment the lock flew * * * •'        mfd^T-* a\ lM*'  im**° °<
.ombl^tt 7l„„   _,„^''Z1\^,U!^'"-' '■" »r ->-f IS..?""".''" »'"^-*. «.•«- T.„i.
man.    Tam« I that but   Win ...,.  u:.......    wucbir '-■ ,nal'
«° be        busy wjth        ,he
^cred pa.t. -Conlngton," he
then added, dreamily, "was the
"gliest man I   ever clapped an eve
Ifi A:
pa],   f-
^^«M««„    uivuu    would     negin    ro   -i^e      ut "^ "J  ,,e
leap in   her veins, her ey,S   wonldifau.'-arnJ Z*'™ °ur,tfc,ve'' "P l"
dance   and her whole a d   would^.i '(.v f.     «       U,eet,"g """ pla"
change to the gavestof th- khv    It I5"'  ru   -   ",**'
wu-ihi.   double^ture that madeL^  ^ {*  "**»»* ~"\7»l»
ber so bewitching. L'       "'•   but   «»   was   8(>    „weet#| ,
After meeting Tania at a militarv   r * WaH  goin^   awav *nd   „„„    " the bot S»aui>h Wood c«_ne|
ball, Lawrence had Wlo.^u" t Z   lT"'* W°U'd he ><*»"»<* '«•»   ^  '"f  ? !° ber h"rl'  mi"«"»B
chase with.more vigor than he fan     «"     Th«f«'Pt-«on •««. T"*" t,W E.n«,tah I"'"*    I»»i.ll'*iV^ .     -
cied himself capable  oiy   l' Z T n""" '" re«ht*<i- ^e°lVTkly lhal-^er could  ate      ^"y     through    i,/    for
though hedid  not know it, hav.n«  on     ?',T? "   ha>'Py ^children |j* l°'d howil,^«'red. Z"*1'-,   '^      h^^«      might      be
never really, been in love before- C * h° ,da^     Th^   went out to tMw ^^   ,e" ^^ againnt   the  V"ed-    °" oneocc»«i«n Tennyson
thnnoh-k«oi..,> .t;~. ,c. > _■   I1"*  Park   «nd- walked   »h,m,   ...j . labie» a 'mle stream of blood trick-i WM8 Very r,,de t0 Mr8- Botherion, a
li ft WJ I .. i.  L^ » _ _   .. W7« •
iNo, no, ' „he cried, tearing her-J ^hlherei^" h«   remarked, quite
seir   from   his embrace, -you mustj.unc?ri.?CiPa«   that   he  could    have
w«>unded   anyone's  feelings.      Yet
^ his kindness of heart was tuch that
j when hi*   partridge was afterward
~       him     almost      raw,     he
' i
will   lost  her" heart   to the youno
".You   muHt not," nhe said, "you
must not make love to me.    What
isonly flirtation   to y„u might be-
come serious  earnest  to  me.       J , nimft
might .fall  in love  »;.., n"nfl
e,   *  «■"»   in love   with   you, you   hour
know." I "unr.
"Well, what of that?"
"Well,what? Why,you have,old
me that your weddinK day in *.. "
Lawrence had   forgotten for the
moment but the words recalled to
aim his honor.
_ j,   cAicnuuiea lania to her-
Ht-lf her lapse from the f-tr.ct per- He put hiH hand over the wound
formance of her duty. "I shall be to launch the flow, but the know-
miles and miles away and she will je<Jge wa8 hie tbal I)0lhing wat) of
have him alwHyp." |iny uee
Lawrence did not attempt any Somehow, he did not care. Only
excuse. He did not care but gave —Helen would wait at the altar
himself   up to the  pleasure of the and he would not be there>    He]en
"0"r• wae  so   punctual—and she   hated
Tbe moments slipped by on  ros- 8cenes.
eate   win^s, and to  them   both   it
____ 1 .   - -
Delayed frieght hae arrived in
large consignments during the week
over the Crow's Nest line.
Small boye who delight in bathing are causing some annoyance to
boating parties in the vicinity of
One-Mile Point.
'earned   as if   they   had   just   met
when the.r car stopped  in front of     ,,        ,    ,
the    Iah.ce   hotel   „nd    Lawrence       ,T ,0oked ^m thorn.
wnUedwith   Tania  to the door  of «     '   *."'   r"!""'Tunl,«'" »'«  «,,!<!
her apartment. j   y'T>urti m death." ''
It wan his amende honorable
He   loohd   at Tania, and   there I-P^W   llZV 1,™ ^"^
was no hate in hiH evP„      a , LLi, i    .   ,•    . .      dur,ng    regatta
....      ,    .    >nhiHe,es.    A   world   »"«*mladies' kid and silk gloves
'HnnHhades, muslin whitwenr, sum-
mCT'»"»««»-. MlkwaiBte, Bi|kBkirta,
rmifil,nH,Hilkfl,dreeBgoods and laces
-1 rifff'tNMAH^*^.*
rl ' ff *     '      I ^    '    !
l| I <i     V
I      <\ ,       ''
i^<»'^|^j'irrmw«^(j^««iTriifl.««(|p|i^»^ ..   ,„, ,
i.   • pi,',!'.. i,     „ ., •-,'.-. i ■    u        '' "T^~™imT~vn™T»~,~^^
«.™,^A.rf(»,tra.W,MrlVH h' ���-ft.  J,Jlf,   ��. ~"  r���^ _- r  -U;?- -TV  "3Tr -=~  s**  ������_    ���     -^ ���  A                                      "              "*     *"           ->      ^  n^^t^Plu-w^W  ���J��j*                        -         ��    ���"-���                         �����*       .*                __              ~ftrf���     w.           J     *                          t���       fi                     _��.-*<  UJ"  *  ���*.,._��_. _��__   ���' ^'    ��� ������ ���      ���., p*    - ,����...  -  ������        *-*.��,��������  i.  THE NBLSON ECONOMIST  Fitzsimmon�� and Jewries meet  to-night at San Franei^co.  The Canadian arch in London  will remain as it is until af er the  Coronation.  J. C. Scherwerhorn has returned  from bis trip north. He ntatea business is very dull up Klondyke way.  Sam Neelands has returned to  Canada from South Africa, and  will be back in NeUon .'some day  nest  *Rev. Wm. Munroe, formerly of  Emmanuel Congregational Church,  Nelson, and now of Vancouver, it*  visiting here. Mr. Munroe ia held  esteem in Nelson.  The walls of the   new drill   shed  - will be of brick   with   stone   trimmings, instead of frame.    Architect  Macdonald and Contractor Giileti  . are now working out tne detail* of  *  the chauge in plans, which will increase   the   cost   of   the   building  . nearly $5,000.  A reportjfrom Monterey, Mfxim,  states that the Guggenheim interests  w.'iich dominate the Ao erican  Smelting and   Refining  Company.  ..have acouired the Tiro general min��  in the CharcoB  district,   near  San.-  ' Postosi, for the pum of $450,000,  The property is a silver and lead  producing mine, and wan owned hv  > Pedro L. Monroy and other cm pital-  isis atSan Luis Po.osi.  Sv>me    of   our    foreign    friends  appear to think it a   ren\ cti.-n  on  the British empire that 80,000 Boers  fighting on  tbe defensive   in   their  own country, should   not all   have  been killed, wounded   or  captured  in leae than two Jyearn and   a half  by 200,000 Britinh troops.   Perhaps  they   will be helped   to an   understanding of  the case  by reflecting  on tho  fact that a   lone convict on  the Pacific coast who tscHped from  prison unarmed and friendless has  for some five weeks kept up a contest    with    about   one    thousand  United    States   officers.     Of    the  enemy he has killed at leatu bevm,  wounded  a number,  and captured  many   prisoners, whom,  aft��-r the  fashion of the Boers,'he has released  after he  got   from   tht in   what   he  wanted.  Death last Sunday night claimed  '6 B  ^^^^^^te^iK^v^^^^^^^^^i^^vsie^^  ljUilWW .��lUfri0|t*��&  DGalera in  We are offering at lowest, prices the best!  grades of Ceylon. India, China and Japan  Teas. .  Our Best Mocha and Java Cofiee per  o pound.......... $40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds. .... 1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds. ���.... 1 00  Special Blend Coflee, �� pounds......... 1 00  Rio Blend Coffee. 0 pounds  * ����  Special Blend Ceylon*>a, per p-uind.    .-0  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTEMiY COFFEE CO.  .-   ���-. .7  a'  , 7- ������ . ^;. --\  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST     BAKER    STREET,    NELSON  a well known and widely respected j      Estate ��f Chas &. Biggs, s��ce��sed.  citizen    of    Victoria.  Gordon   succumbing   to   a   disease  which even hi�� athletic frame could  not shake off.     lie  l*a^ bten ill for  months, hit*iondiiit��ii vaiyu g fjom  time u> tin.**, blieiitately firing ihe  hopes of   hip ltf_io��i ot   Jfiej.i^ find  then pluiigii.^L tl em i 1�� jj ����. m.    Hr  dit-d shortly lefnrt- 11 o'clock, and  ihe dentil of   few men  1ms heen   �����<>  gei erally d* p'or- d.   In �� oihh r ca!,  -ncihi   it ltd athletic   eiiHetn   1 e wiib  always   ihe   t-aine,  lUthinng   t-vt-tt  department     with     his    nbundant  vitality   and   geniality.-      H-   wa?  born   nt   Otav\;t   on <Angn*i   Ilth,  1856- making h'mj.iM 4b* year* oi  Hi_e m-xi m�� n!h He niarri��d <��n  AiitftiM 2nd, 1882, El:-n J *��'��-  McMillan,   of     C<1.ii.l:\\0 cl,  O  Bei��lHir_jir I    Aii persons having any claims or demands  ���* I against the estate of Chas. A. Biggs, late oi  Nelson, in the Province of British Columbia,  deceased, are required to file the same, duly  certified, with the undersigned on or before  the 15th day of August, 1902.  Notice is heieby 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  Ik* shall then Have had notice.  Dated    at   Neison,  this   15th day of  July,  A.D. 1802.  Gallihek & Wixsox)  Solicitors for Rev. p. Wright, D. D.. Executor  of said Estate.  CERTIFICATE OF ISIFROVEgiEifTS.    '  "Aberdeen" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay  District.   .  Where located: On Porcupine Creek.  Take notice that it Archie Main war log-*  Johnson, as agent for Chris. Creamer, Free  Miner's certificate No. B5I097, Intend sixty  days from the.date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder ft ir a certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of tbe above claim.  . And further tuke notice that action, und^r  section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance 01 such certificate of improvements.  Dated this5th day t.f July, 1902. _     t  Akchik  MaIpNWAKING-JOHNSOIT.  >i  j^fe^^p^^^^^j^  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers In  mp:*t o;   Sr  DjM.ie]   H. McMillan.  L eu:.-Governor of Manitoba. He  war -a man ����f v��-ry tu ** qiisilili^H,  lh** v*-iv sot! *��f r.'iir^-vaitfi sl^o-  ialnv, nn<l in l;l^���in/ its hand  upon l.im tie th a- c>atMli  ji gap thai i- ham to fill. Deee;*?-$;.d  was"w��-ii known in Nt*^S-��n.  <��i  Companies*  Act, s897��"9 and AenendietS  Camps supplied on shortest  notice and lowest prices.  Mailorders receive careful  attention.  Nothing but fresh and  wholesome meats and supplies  kept in stock.  E. C. TR A VES, Managei  J0HN McLATCHIE  Dominion and  Provincial  Land Surveyor  Od. Customs House, Nelsnr, 3 C.  WAODS BROS.  HOTOGRAPHERS.  Vancouver nnd Nelson  BAKER STREET, NEtSON,  B. C  Tenders for Jewelry Stock.  StMilod tenders, murktMl ������Tender tot ,low-  olry/., wlllborecelved by tho utulerHignod up  to July 26th, at 12 o'clock noon, for the Htock  in trade, fix turn* ami book uecotintH of the  oHtnte of Brown Bro��,f lately of Nolnon,, It. (\,  JewullerH. etc., as CoHowh : Hto<��.U, $4,:UH).0O;  tlxturcH, $iltf:i.0A ; Book necomttM, SJViO.OO. Stock  llwtH. etc. can boHeou and property ItiHpeotud bv  application to thounderMlurned. TondorH mav  bo-for " Stock,'��� " FIxturcN," ������Hook aecount8,w  or lor all three. '���VrniN���Onn-thlrtt Cash. Balance at HO and 00 dayw, Hoeurcd,  i\ LAMONT,  Amdirtu.0.  NelHon, 11, c��� June 25,1002.  orld' Scenic Route.  DIRECT ROUTE  Notice  is   hereby  given   tbat  Samael *^v, v,  Fowler, Gentleman. <>t" Nelson, B. C, bas been^;  appointed the attorney  for the ���Ymir Gold--  MineH",    Limited",    and   41 The    Enterprise' v  (British Columbia) Mines Limited,"-Jn place' ^:  ofthe lute'James  K.. Robertson, and also   ."  attorney    for    -The    Whitewater  ; Mines,     -  Limited^,   in place  of George Alexander 01    -  Kaslo, B. C.   ��� --       ,-':p   ".   r~y.    .-AU^'V  Notice is also given that tbe tsaid Samuel fc>.  Fowler and John Fraser, of Kelson. B. G^r v<  have  been  appointed   attorneys for  **lheA->A  London and British Columbia Gold^Fields. )\ I  Limited", in place of James K. Robertson,   /c"^  Dated thi> 8th day. of April, 1802.. ^# . ^;-lWs V  5��. Y. VToorTOS.^;.',.,  Registrar of Joint JStoCk;Doinpame&r  :  XiJ  CERTIFICATE OF I IS PROVES? EMTS.  A^t  *���-'":  *>,���',   .", x%,  EAST  Winnipeg  Toronto  Ottawa  Montreal  New York  WEST  Vancouver  Victoria  Seattle  Portland  San Francisco  I    Transvaal Mineral Claim,5situateiri the Nef��'.;  j son Mining Divixion of u est Kootenay Di^- "  trlct. ��� v    ���     -.*-.       '%'    -' a*h::A-  Where h:c;ited :   On Toad Mountain, about  \  half a mile west at* tin* Silver King.Mine.     1  j     f.ike notice  that. I.  John   McLatchie, of-���'���.,  j the City <��f Nelson, acting as agent' for Percy,  1 Chapman,  Free   M i her's    Certificate   , No;).  bur. Free Miner's Oer-..-..���  natius U. JNelKon,.Free ���  LAKE ROUTE  ��� B 60,964, and Colbourne  s Certificate No, B 50,89&v ,-:  D. Jarvis, Kre��* Muier'  j Intend, sixty days  from the date hereof to,  1 ani-ly io the Mining Recorder for a Certificate'  ���       ���,������ ^ 1A of lmiufovemeiits. for the purpose of obtain-  From Fort William,  thej favorite  summer   ing a Crown Giant of the above claim.  route fer all eastern points.  Via Soo Line  For St. Paul, Duluth, ttault ute Marie, Oin  cago, etc.  Tourist Sleeper Service  EAST���Lenvo Dunmoro Junction daily for St.  Paul; leaves Kootenay I^a ml ing Tuesday and Saturday for Toronto., Montreal, etc. ��  WEST���Leave Revelfttoke Dally for Seattle  and Vancouver.  Through bookings to Europe via all Atlantic lines.  Pi^pald tickets at lowest rateM issued ftom  all European countries.  For rates and full particulars apply to local  agents, or  J.S.CAKTEH, E.J.OOYLE,  DlHt.PaHH. Agt., A. G, P. A.  Nelifton. Aaticouver  Notice To Delinquent Co-Owner.  To John Norcross, or to any person or persons to whom he may have transferred his  Interest in tho "Caledonia" mineral claim,  Nttuate on the Divide, between Bird and  Ophlr creek s. and south ofthe Ophlr mineral  claim, Nolson Mining Division of -Vest'Kootenay :  You and each of you tiro 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 lfuithinOO days from  l he date of this notice, you Tall or refuse to  contribute your proportion of such oxpnull-  turo together with all costs of advertising,  your interest in said claim will become t ie  property of the subscribers, under Section  4 of an Act entitled "An Act to amend the  Mineral Act, 1000." I  ���lOHN B   Baxtick, j  Mahoarkt  Nkwitt.    I  Dated this 15th day of July, 1002. |  And further take notice that action, under,  section JJ7. must  be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.!1  Dated this 17th day of May, A/D. 1902.*:",  John Mclatohxs. P. L. S. ���;'  ��� p   j? ��� . 1.   j"  CERTIFICATE OF l|dPR^VEftflEMTS.  Stem winder Mlneml Claim, situate In the-  Nelson   Mining Division'*of *\Veot JECoofonay"  District.    ! ',������,',.;, ',.  7' ���', r.     ,.������..'<..  Whew located:-On Toad Mountain, about/  half1 a mile west of the Hllver King Mine.        r  Take notice that I, John McUitchle, of the  City of Nelson;-acting as agent for A��. Macdon-''  aid,  Free   Mlner's  Certificate No. B 60.848,V  intend,   sixty  days from  the ddtevhereof,y  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Cer->  tlficate of Improvements, for the purpose of, \  obtaining a Crown {3-rnht of the above claim. u  And further take notice that action, under ;  peetion 87, must be commenced before the ig> *  suanee of suvb Certificate uf Improvementb.   *w  Dated this 17th cloy of May, A. D. 1902.  ������      Jojin McLatchiis, P.L.8.  y  Notice To Delinquent Co-Ownors  ��� i��;>>iiiti*�� (pi y  *.���  To L.F. Murray and Thomas Burnsor to any ,<  persons or persons to whom they may haves  transferred their interests in the " Big ChlefM  Mineral Claim situate about eleven miles up u  East Sldeof Wild Horse Creek, and tho "Poor-  man"  Mineral Claim  situate about % mile  east of Wild Horse < 'reek and twelve mllew  from   Nelson and  Fort Shepherd Railway,  bofh In tlie Nelson MlnlngDlvkion, District of  west Kootenay.  You and each of you are hereby notified  tbat I have expended two hundred dollars in  labour and improvements upon tho above  mentioned mineral claims in order to hold  said mineral claims under the provision** 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 expenditure  together with all costs of advertlelng your interest In tbe said claims will become tho property of the subscriber under Beet ion four of  an Act. entitled ������ An Act To Amend The  Mineral Act, 1000."  H. GiNttinEiia.  Dated this twelfth cmy of April, 1002.  r^WT^nrrnr^***,.^  9^��WpWMIiW<WlV��nsw wWBtak isjiwMitiS*i.io<-J- 5-    ��������..-,,<.    1.;},,  _    PJJ��k4^^  ;*74;  a-:, (f-  a^sfo';oa:a  .'��� ;���;-.; ��� ; iJt- :���������-.'-      .-:.  /a. /&, -v^o:  :V:' cj$  I:'  Hi?''  OklKS '"  ���::...: man  ���-: ESS r    o  v|K7��.a   ,'_.  -;''--5'l4s'P-7 7.*:;  PvO &Sgi;  mlm  _.*���"'���*.������-  |,|M|.f77?-y;:7;.  rS^fi^5oi'-'-'!|i;7 h-  M^^'?H:'M7,i!Sr',  BfiEflfSts^Ko  IfiiBlil  ^^^ZM^^/fiyAS'AAfj,  Wd^^^^y?AZZ::Z/ZAA'A:AA  iaO'A _r;��H77 -7aaH_k..;,'v,7_v77^BS*7i��;,0 .  t   ,'  k     k^Sfr       k,P   .Pa.,  f.   i  '     ('  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  1 7  &  fckk  E  A^ Spring and Summer Goods must be selri e  Of Price      RFMMflMTe  ri.A��   - - d Kl  rnce.    REMNANTS FROM ALL DEPARTMENTS  I) .'!-.- -   'Hill  ���ga rd Sess  AAA}  ��� iAA v  Only the BestB  rands of Goods Kept in Stock  o  Connecting Stores :   silverton, Three Fori���   ai  ' e * orks' Alamo and Phoenix  *^*OO0O*$*$^0O<><><>  OOOOQOO  '. I  .���,,        H^,,^ikkW��ffkrtki��^,^)U,w��kM,hWJ��,w,Hm,,B,fa^��,,*,,jrk.^kklrts s> ,,,,, jj^,^,  'I , ' I ' V I  ii.  ,i. .. < ...,< 7  p-i^^-w;-"^.^  *-W*#*imrn*  -r- .-^."^   ^.p^-O'i- '"pO"-^-^.^.,*.^..^,,,^^^  bk. - n. k . d,  j. k   V,   H,-^'^


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