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The Tribune Jul 13, 1893

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 -hast anb.lJUest Kootenay  Have   Ballet- Showings  for Mines  than  any  olher Sections on lhe Continent  of America. ���  l-TItST   YUAR.---NO.'  *<  (Capital anb Brains ���  Can   Both   be   Employed   to   Advantage   in  the  Mining  Camps of East  and  West   Kootenay.  XttLKON,,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  TIIU'HWDAV,  JI.'LV   l:i,   I��<)  PHICK   TEX   CKXTS.  CLOUDS   AI1S  NOT. SILVER-LINED.  SILVER   MINERS   WILL   HAVE   TO   FIGHT  FOR THEIR  PROPERTY  RIGHTS.  Tlio Kootenay Counti-y Nol. EscaiiiHfa' the General Depression, Even Thoncrli Its Ores are  the Highest Grade in America.  There has been lilllechange in I.lie price  of silver during the  week, Llie ruling rale  being   from I.', to  2 cuius  an   ounce lower  (han   iliei-ale roporled   iu  Tin*: TiMl'liNi-'  lasL week.    The silver mines   iufColorado  art!  all  closed, as arc tin: mines in   New-  Mexico. Arizona.   Utah, and   Idaho.    The  only   silver   minesnol   closed are I hose in  Montana,   and   not. one  of  (hem   is   running* bill al;a loss. The mi no-sol' Nevada can  hardly   he. classed   as silver. I'or  Lhe   pro-  due!, of (hose u.i��Viridnia City, especially,  contain  almost as  much   gold as  silver.  liven    here   in    liritish    Columbia, wlie: e  the mines can  hardly   be classed as  pn.-  ducers.   the   low    price-   ol'   silver   has  a  depressing effect.    Pro-qiectors are losing  hearl:  mine  owners are afraid   lo  go on  wilh   development   work:   investors   are  standing aloof: business men are larking  iu   confidence:    speculators   see   only   a.  Iie.riixl   of   inaction.    There   is   IniL    one  country from which come words of cheer.  Ihali-*! from old .Mexico.    In thai, land of  clieap lahor (he  mines aud smellers continue   Lo   run   al   full   blast.     There   (.lie  while mclal is used for money, not bought  and sold a*- a coiiiinodil.y.    IIimo and  in  (he United "States Llie while metal is used  for money under prolesl.a large ma orily  of   llie   people  of   bolh   Canada   and   lhe  United  Slates seemingly being only   too  willing lo donionoli/.e iL altogether.    The  majority no doubt,  will have   their way,  even   if' by   doing- so  whole  seel ions   of  I'oiuil ry arc   depopulated   and millions of  people'pauperized.    This brutal majority  is as   unthinking as a Hock of  sheep, and  like a flock of sheep follows the lead of a  fexv bell wethers. Lhe bell  welhers in   Lhe  United  Stales being- president  Cleveland  and (he New York representatives of lor-  eign   banking-  houses*.     President  Cleveland, the   beil-wether-in-chief. i.-. followed .  by Lhe Hock of place lain Ievs who are willing Lo sacrifice honor anil sidle conscience j  for office.   The other hell we: hevs are i'oi- j  lo.ued. by the   Hock of Anierican  banke;s '���  and  money  lenders who are a 1 ways will- I  ing to  swallow  Llie ..���teachings  of foreign j  financiers   as   gospel   i ruths.    As   on  all ���  questions favored by the capitalistic class, j  the  newspapers  of the eastern   states of ;  Lhe Union out-Herod each other in decry- I  ing si Ivor, and  the ��� unthinking-   masses of i  the east are led to believe that the present J  financial slringency and .ack of conlidencc ;  is directly   traceable to   the efforts  made  by western miners1 te give each one of the  sixty-live   million   people of  tlie  United  States a dollar a year in a metal thathas  for centuries been used as money.   What  the outcome   will   be is mere  conjecture.  The silver men of the west are not; of the  kind tliat take ill-tieatiuent in a meek and  lowly spii it;: if tliey were, I hey would not  be  i'n    the   west.    Before   tliey   -will    be  rained, they will lig-liL: and history tnay  ag-ain be made. such, history as was made  during- the five years of a civil .war waged  to free skives from a  political oligarchy,  not .even'as despotic and   tyrannical   as  tlie moneyed  oligarchy .that is trying to  enslave  tiie people of  the United  States  today.   .  DEEP-SEATED   AND    CHRONIC.  profit, no fair reward for foil. When the  family has been maintained, wilh becoming economy and thrift, (oo ofl eii nothing-  is left to pay the inleresi or reduce lhe  deb!, upon the farm.  Tlui.se conditions are general. If the  sufferers were exceptional, we might  .justly a (���tribute the resuil l.o their lack of  industry or thrift. lint unfortunately  they constitute (he masses, aud when  hard Limes pinch Llie masses thus in time  of peace, and with smiling na( ural conditions aud elements of wealth Lhat ought  to bring general prosperily. the ponpio  begin to cast about i'or some Haw in llie  financial legislation that has been thrusL  upon them.  The-  causes   that   ha ve ' brought about  these    conditions   are    deep-seated     and  chronic.    A  shallow cry has gone up lhat  silver legislation -  Lhe  Sherman   bill���Lhe  child of Wail streel, itself   is  responsible  I'or tlio hard Limes now* harassing lho pea-  pie.    The absurdity of ! his ela ini ought lo  he apparent to any  person who  will consider the situation I'roin an   inlernalionnl  point   of   view.    Thursday   the   steamer  Mariposa brought, to lhc shores of the Pacific scores of fugitives from ba.nkrupLand  gold-standard ridden Australia.    "Ten -of  thousands of people are out of work." Lhe  di.-palches    repori.      "The    unemployed  swarm the docks, seeking a chance to slow  away  on   ve-se.s   bound   for  the   United  Slates."     PhaL is. tliey are struggling  to  escape from a country which has practically no sd vet-currency toa land better able  to stand the. stress ot the storm liy reason  of its possession of siiverand silver mine.-:.  To attribute to silver legislation the existing   internal ioual lack of confidence is  as a lis u rd as lo say I hat a man Hoa ting on  a   spar  on   a   sLorni-Lnssed  ocean   was in  great peril because a dvb:/..iug  rain   was  sclting   in.    Confidence  has  taken wings  because (key who hn've money are fearful  lest industi y, struggling   under   lhe burden of  diminishing  values on   all its products and   (he sharp appreciation   of its  debts, will be unable longer Lo endure the  si rain.  To relieve (his strain, to readjust conditions so (hat induslry and capita! will  not both sink in the panic that is threatening the entire world, has become tiie  solemn duly of higher statesmanship.  Moio than iOJ years ago lhe founders of  (his government, with the far reaching  vision of a prophet sitting on the heights  of the earl h. made wise provision for just  Tlie   Sherman   Act   Not   Responsible   I'or   the  Present Money Stringency.  Spokane Review: If debt and credit  had never been called into'existence, the  money, i pies tion would not be of such trail-'  scene lei it .importance. Kor values would  adjust Lhemselves in a measure, aud the  contraction of the currency would, not  bringso large a host of evils as now attend iu its train. We should still have the  evil (hat goes with an effort to move expanding crops with a contracting medium,  ami the injustice of dear money ami clieap  products, but', we should be exempt from  lho but den thai, is imposed by indexible  debts and a contracting currency.  lint debt, and credit are two institutions  (bat cannot be abolished. They are on  earth t-o stay, and the records id'the census office show that the tendency is  more toward their expansion here in the  United Slates. Farms, homes, railroads,  towns, school districts, counties, states;  and the nation itself are mortgaged.  These obligations must be met, fairly and  justly. They must be liquidated upon the  basis'upon which they were contracted.  That is a proposition which the Anierican  sense of fairness will easily support. The  (rouble begins when the men who bear  these burdens of debt are called upon to  perform the impossible; when they are  asked to sell fhe fruits of (heir labor at  tlie actual cost of production, to produce  (lie elements of wealth iu falling value  and meet the bond with gold coin that is  yearly becoming more valuable and difficult to obtain.  To rebuke these? people because they  have gone into debt is (o rebuke the  nation nnd condemn ourselves. To fell  them to go Lo work and pay their debts is  fo add insult to injury. Many of them  have been deprived of Lhe means of working. The silver mines have been closed  down and Lhe industries ol Lhe country  are everywhere being curtailed. For  thousands of willing wage earners there  is no work. For (he farmer and the wool-  grower   there   is   work   enough;   but   no  such an emergency. The framers of Lhe  coii'-litut ion declared that it should he  among the powers of congress "to coin  money and regulate the value thereof."  There' never was a time iu oiie history  of the nation when it was more important  that congress should assert this power,  and meet its constitutional duty. Coin  money and regulate the value thereof���  the power of the constitution, tlie proper  function of .government. That is what  congress ought to do, instead of taking  the advice of Henderson, Carlisle, and  Cleveland, to destroy money already  coined, borrow gold money iu Kuropc.  and allow.'Lombard street to regulate the  value thereof.  If the right .spirit and purpose dominated the congress and the. administration of the United-States, the fulfillment  of this duty would be merely a matter of  detail. The ratio could readily be readjusted. A. little less gold in the yellow-  dollar, a little more silver in the white,  would quickly and safely cut the (lordian  knot, "'industry, relieved of the frightful  burdens now crushing if into Che earth,  would go forward with renewed hope,  and capital, assured of a just return and  prompt payment at maturity, would take  on new confidence. Cold would cease to  hide away, the silver mines would turn  out a. safe .and stimulating stream of new-  currency on a safe ratio, and the shadows  now.darkening the land and filling every  heart with fear and doubting*, would  vanish iu a day.'  Learned His Future Wife's Name.  1 le was a cha tty kind of a. conjurer, says  London Tit-Bits, and wasanxious to open  the evening's entertainment, merrily. So  lie stepped forward to the front of the  stag,! and said: "Ladies and gentlemen,  if I here is in (lie audience any young man  who would like to know the name of his  ful are wife, if that young man will kindly  stand up I will undertake (o (ell him. and  (his is no guessing competition. Now,  will any single man kindly stand up?"  Up jumped a young man   in   the center,  of tin' room.  ������'rhank you." said the conjurer. "Now.  do you wish to know the name id'your future wife ?"  "I do." said ihe young man.  ���*\\rell." said the man of magic, "I always like Lo do things in a proper business  fashion. Will you kindly give ine your  name?"  "Ves. certainly." said the young man:  "my name is .James Jackson."  "Thank you." replied the ��� conjuror:  "(hen the name of your future wife will  be .Mrs. .Jackson."  A Smelter Man's Opinion.  C. (.��. ('riffith of Helena. .Montana, is in  Nelson. As Mr. ('riflilh is the.representative of a smelting company operating  smelters at Fast Helena and Croat Falls.  Montana, he is in a position to give the  views of smelting men on the silver ques-  fion. lie says both his company's smelters are running on stocks on hand before  Lhe drop in price, but that the loss was  (piite heavy, a.s the smelting companies  throughout the United Slates did not  expect that the drop would Lake place  until congressional aclion was taken.  Speaking of this particular se.-tion. Mr.  ('riflilh said that our mines could be  worked a fa profit even if the silver iu the  ore was given away; that the ore contained a high percentage of lead, and that  lead must advance in price leal least U  cents a jiound:  AN   HONEST   MAN   DEAD.  Eriel   Sketch   oi'  John   L.   Seaton,   Or.e  oi' Llie  Difjuoverer:; oi- l.lio Slocan  District.  John   L.   Seaton. who  died   in  Spokane  recent ly. was born   near  Knoxviile. Tennessee, in   l.S.I.S.    When  a mere youth   he  left home and went lo Colorado, w here hi'  worked iu the mines for several years, becoming an expert practical miner.    From  Colorado he went;  to Molilalia ;   (hence to  (he Uo'iir d'AIenes.    Four years  ago   he  came fo Ainsworth. a nd i'or a while worked  in the Skyline shaftas Liuibernian.  In Lhe  fall of ISOI. in company with KM Carpenter  he made a prospecting trip 11 j > !\.a*-lo river.  The result of thai, trip was   the discovcry  of what is  believed  lobe the   richest silver-lead   mining region  in  America,     lie  and   Carpenter  located  Hie  Payne claim,  on what is  now evil led   Payne   mountain.  The  "float." on   whicli   Lhe location   was  made, was assayed at Ainsworth. and the  returns were so much higher than the ore  from that camp that two parties started  back   to  make ot her  locations.    One was  headed   by  Seaton. and   was   made up of  ** liill "   Hennessey.   "Jack"    Hennessey.  '"Jack " McOuignn. and Frank   Flint:   the  other was made up of Carpenterand 14. A.  lieiienberg.      The     Seaton     party    took  the    Kaslo   river    route: the    C'aipeulcr  party   went  iu   by   the   way   of   S.'ocan  river.    The   Seaton    party   reached    the  the ground  first, and before (heir return  discovered   what   is now  known   as   the  Noble  Five group "of mines.    Mr. Seaton  sold several of his interests, and did  but  little work afterwards on the group which  is still, mainly, iu  the hands of  the original   locators.      This   spring   a   younger  brother   came  out  from  Tennessee,   but  died  within   two month::.    His body was  taken back to Tennessee for burial by Mr.  Seaton.  who.  being a. sick   man   hiinsell.  went   thence   to  Hot Springs.   Arkansas,  for relief.    lie remained  there six weeks,  and then came back to Spokane.    .A shorl  t.ime afterwards he had to take to his bed.  and death ensued in ten days:  the cause  general debility.    He had every care that  medical skill could suggest.    His remains  were   buried    at    Oreenwood    cemetery.  Spokane,   but"   will   be   removed   to Tennessee   in  the  fall.    He leases  a   mother  and   several  irolhers aud .-islers. one  brother now being in Jvaslo looking after  his property interests. Ilis partners  speak of Kim as a. kind-hearted and honest  man. >     . . . .  Work Resumed on the Poorman.  Work has been 'commenced "ill earnest  on the Poorman, a gold property situated  about six miles west of Nelson and about  a.mile'from Ivootenay river. This property is owned by the Kagle Creek Gold  Mining-Company and has not been worked  to any extent since the fall of ISOO. The  lO-stamp mill.wliich the company built at  theiniue was completed early iu thespring  of the above year, a nd started to crush ore  about the first of June. The mill was operated during that season with considerable prolit to its owners, but owing to the  failure, of the Spokane National Bank���.  Chai lei-i Hussoy being a heavy stockholder  in both enterprises- the mine and mill  closed down. From that time to the present date there ..has beenonly a few hundred tons of ore milled.  "Link" Davenport came iu on Sunday's  boat with the intention of-.putting men to  work the property. To this end he hasat  present ten men at work in the mine taking out ore besides those engaged in operating the mill. It is understood work will  be pushed and the mill run day and night  in order to take advantage of high water,  as then-supply gets rather low later iu the  fall. The mill is capable of handling 20  tons of ore every 2-1 hours, whicli yields  an a vera geo fa bout $20 free gold tot he ton.  Wagon Road Men Paid Oil'.  Mr. Fit/.slubbs and Mr. Coepel of the  government oflicc were at Kaslo the fore  part of the week paying off the men who  had been at work ou the Kaslo-Slocan  wagon road. After lhe pay-rolls wet e  settled, (here remained but $:!!()() of (I e  $10,000 set apart for that road. The remainder of the money will be expondid  by the government inidiM* I he superintendence of Archibald Cameron, who Icl'l  Kaslo ou Thursday to look the groin.d  over. The road is completed, practically,  to Watson, twenty miles from Kaslo. and  will be finished through l.o Now Denver, a  further distance of ten miles, if money  can be procured. The road is a vevy good  one. and if dry weather should once set in.  it could be kept in good eondit ion at small  expense. At present, owing to confiiuu.us  and heavy rains, the road is bad in plai es.  The differences between the Kaslo Wagon  Road Committee and fhe govermiu nt  have been adjusted, and the committee  now consider themselves relieved from  all responsibility a responsibility that  brought no other reward than constant'  worry.    The Salmon River Placers.  Now that silver has slumped in pi ice.  prosjicclors are turning t heiral (ention to  the gold-bearing sections of West Kootenay. and considerable attention is being  given to Salmon river aud its tributaries.  As that stream heads less than ten miles  south of Nelson, the country is easily accessible. Quf-fce a number oi' prospector-  are already in that Held and more going  iu daily. Some good ground has lately  been discovered ou the south fork of I in*  river. If is the opinion of milling men  who have been through the country, thai  this season's operations will show such results ns will attract capital lo ground  that can only be worked by liydr.-inliciu >;'.  TBYOM'S   BRILLIANT   TACTICS.  DiiKhig1  Hi.'j   Opponents in   the Manoeuvres in  18Sa.  The lale vice-admiral sir (Ieorge Tryou's  reputation   for being   perhaps   the ablest  tactieian iu the liritish   navy was  gained  by him as the result of the   liritish naval  miiiKi'uvres of ISSS.    Tryon during Lhe*--e  inano'iivrcs   was a rear-admiral   in rank.  Ho had associated   with him  as second in  command   rear-admiral    iioberl,   O Hrien  Fil'/.roy.    To Tr.yon was assigned by order  of Lhe Mrilish  admiralty   Lhe work of attacking (hg coast of Croat, liritain.    I''or a  period   of nearly   thirty days he was  regarded as  Kngiand's foe. and the manner  iu   which   the   doughty   Tr.yon   swooped  down first on one and  then another lirit-  i.-.li port made  it apparent that  in actual  warfare he would have been little lesssiic-  ce.-*->ful. Admiral Tr.yon was opposed in  Lhe ISSS rua.nseavres by a big Hrili.-ii defense fleet commanded by vice-adinii-ai  Jolii'i Iv. 10. iiaird. whose second iu command was rear-admiral Charles J. ilowley.  I'eiore lhe ISSS maiio'ii vres emled Tryim  had captured and levied ou neariy every  principal port in Scotland and ihe east  coast of Lagiand. Kven Liverpool was  entered b\�� his vessels, wliile li.iird was  searching i'or him somewhere off Land's  Knfl. IL was only Lhe shoiiiie-is of the  iiiamcuvies ihnl kept Tryon out of the  Thames. Among many liritish officers  tho opinion was held after the niaiueu vves  that had Tryon been granted an additional  10-day period he would have been heard  discharging his main battery broadsides  below ijoaclon bridge. As it was. the  frantic efforts ofadmiral Maird to overhaul Tryon in the latler's work of dcsirue-  lion around tJie United Kingdom earned  for him. inside of a fortnight after the  nianu'i'vers opend up. the sobrapiet of  "poor Baird. "  'fhe liritish naval maiio'iiveis of ISSS  were, perhaps, the mosL important, series  oi'operalions taken by liritish naval forces  since the advent of modern battleships.  The British admiralty endeavored lo ite-  termine by them the actual effectiveness  of the JJritish naval deleuse sys em when  Lho enemy engaged was represented by a  iiectof powerful warships. This was the  real object, and back of il all the admiralty wished Lo learn just how sa fe -was  Loudon. To carry out Lhe scheme of the  nianojuvei's Tryon was sent with a fleet  Co the xve��t coast of Ireland. Lie took  pos.-ie.-sion of i'ne port of .Hearha veil, in  iiaiiLry bay. on the southWest coast ami  Lough Swilly on the north coast. Ail  Irish territory was considered hostile to  the liritish ileet aud friendly to the  ���enemy: while ail Kngland, '-Vales, and  Scotland were considered friendly to the  liritish ileet antl hostile to the enemy.  Under admiralty directions, it was arranged tliat war should break out at noon  on July 2-lth, ISSS. and last until noon on  August 20th. At the outset the efforts of  admirals Baird and Rowley were concentrated on keeping Tryon and Kit/.royshut  up in port. "They failed signally. Both  Tryon and his second broke the blockade  on August' -Inh. and swooping around the  extremities "of"' Ireland 'made a descent- at  once on British commerce anil British  ports. The liritish fleet .'arrayed against  Tryon embraced 20 'warships and 12 torpedo boats. The licet under Tryon and  Fit/Joy comprised the Hercules, _ Ajax,  Hero, iviipert, Warspite. Severn, Volage.  Iris. Cossack. Sandfly, liodney. Devastation, Invincible,'.Black Prince, Ainphion.  Calypso, Serpent. Curlew, and Spider.  Tiie two s-piadrons included 7 battleships of the first-class. Oof tliesecoud. and  ,.*i of the third: '���> armored cruisers. II  cruisers of Lhc second-class and 0 of the  third class: .") torpedo vessels and 21 first-  class torpedo boats. These Lwo fleets carried -l'J2 heavy guns. 2IS rapid lire gnus and  jl)7 machine guns.  From July 2-lth to August :\vd, Tryon's  squadrons were kept in port umiei secret  admiralty orders. The object of this was  to test i-ho.ellicieiicy of liaird's- blockade,  and at the same time gave officers a ml men  experience iu blockade work. On the  night of August -"Inl. however, with  Baird's squadron encircling ISautrybny.  Tryon ra n out two small squadrons. Tlie  Win-spite. Iris, and Severn pa-.-.od out I lie  west en trance: the Hercules. Ajax. Hero,  and  Samllly   passed   I hroiigh I lie east  eii-  Irai      lu   running    the    squadron    out  Tryon lirsl, sent ahead a ���number of torpedo boats, which engaged (he enemy s  warships nearest a I hand. I luring ( he excitement, of the nt-uck I he escaping ships  slipped away under cover of the high la ml.  Tr.yon and FiC/.roy succeeded iu taking lo  sea' all the vessels I hey had use for. the  operations of Tryon's Heel, once it broke  lhe blockade, can be seen from the following: , .  The   warships   Kodtiey.  Warspite.   Iris,  and-Severn captured Aberdeen   in thirty  iniiuil.es.   A ransom of 1*100.00!) was levied.  It    was   deinoiistra.ed   lhat   all   shipping  could   have   been   destroyed.    The   same  ships entered the. Firth oi' Forth   ami lev- j  ied L'l.l 100.000 on Kdinbiirgb.  Forth bridge j  was ostensibly destroyed.' .'JOO0 Ions of coa I ;  for the squadron were  obtained  and live j  sloe!; and   vegetables Were  requisitioned. '<  The shipping in Led h roads wen; also (lig-  ii ra lively "destroyed. '  Tlie liodney' entered lhe Tyne and.  opened lire I y compass bearings with her ;  00-ton Willis on .\ewcasl.e. distance S.j j  mile-, levied LTiOO.OOO on Shields and ;  I'l.'KIO.OOf) on Newcastle, aud destroyed all  shipping in Lhe river. Next -die captured  Sunderland,    levied     Cl.Onn.OOO   am'  During her passage from Hartlepool to  Scarborough, which occupied three hours,  the Severn destroyed Ihirleen .steamers  aud a fishing licet.  Tho Warspite captured Crimsby, levied  LMOOJ.'OO. and de.-ti oyed lliirty-one steamer.'-and twenly-six sailing vessels. The  Warspite in her raids destroyed in all  fortv-live .steamers and liftv-three sailing  crafts.  Admiral Tryon came out of the ISSS ma-  metivres (he acknowledged best man in  the British navy. It is even said that Lhe  superior qualities shown by him 1 hen so  seemed to disparage the reputation of his  opponents that naval mameuvres of the  ISSS order have never since been popular.  1-1 ear-admiral .Markham. Tryon's second in  command in the Medilorraiioau. was a  commodore in liaird's fleet in ISSS.  A 80 PER CEjNT DLV1BEND IN SIGHT  IN   THE  GREAT  SILVER   KING   MINE   FOR  YEARS   TO   COME.  So Says the Mining- Expert on Whose Report  the Mine Was Sold for a Million. and a  Hall- -Tho Mine to be  Worked.  Railway News.   .  The  bridge across   Pend d'Orielle river  will nol be  ready for (he rails before the  2."ii.h, owing to a mistake of tlie company  making  lhe bridge material.    The roadbed  of  (he   Nelson   A;   Furl  Sheppard   is  graded for a distance of eight miles north  of the bridge.    Ou the  Nelson   end. subcontractors are. now st rung out   for a distance  of   twenty   miles,   the  last  one   to  move  out  to the  front being   P.   Welch,  who has completed his work on (lie Pend  d'Orielle end.     John   Lin burg has   three  miles to the south  of Nelson A-. (Jo's, and  expects to have 22') men at work within  two   weeks.    He   has   let  nearly  all   the  work to station men.    Both  Nelson cv* Co.  and A. C. McLean are making good headway with   (heir contracts.    On   the  Revelstoke branch.   D. .McCillivray has commenced  clearing Lhc right-of-way.     It is  said the Canadian  Pacific will grade the  first six miles, letting Lhe  remainder  in  small   sections   lo  contractors.    It   is   reported   that  all arrangements have been  completed for the building of the Nakusp  Ac Slocan railway.    Premier Davie has returned  to Victoria from Ottawa, whither  he went on  business relative  to the construction    of    the     road.      lie   says    he  has seen lo   it that the   interests of  the  proivnee will be protected, and  that the  construction   of   the   road   will   be   commenced before long.    From other sources  it  is   learned   that   work  will   commence  about August  1st.    There is  a   report in  circulation that the Canadian Pacilic will  build   from Nelson to Five-Mile point, and  that   the  Nelson   &   Fort Sheppard -will  come  into Nelson  over that track, using  lhe depot ami   terminal  grounds of   the  Columbia A:   Kootenay.     Superintendent.  Marpole of the Pacific division of the Canadian  J/'acific -xvas in Nelson on..Tuesday,  but he was not here for the purpose of  giving ne wspa | icrs any inside in forma tion.  The right-of-way of the  Kaslo Ac Slocan  railway  is cleared'for a distance of-five  miles, and  the road's chief engineer is in  camp at the Halfway house, ten miles out  from Ivaslo.  *   . ���   - - -  It -was the Other One.  It was a pair of "dudes" who had  been  to I'ktrope, and they, were conversing in a  New Vork horse car. much to the delectation of the other passengers.  "Things are awful stupid here." remarked one. " Hvery thing's so new. you  know: nothing to .see."  Here the other passengers-smiled audibly, apparently -at .something outside the  window, and one old fanner laughed outright. The dude: who,.had spoken looked  around in mild surprise, and then continued:'  ������It's a terrible bore for a fellow lo be  compelled to stay here. People are so uncouth and sometimes absolutely rude. I  think- I shall go over again, pretty soon,  to be where there is something, .vou  know: and Where a man can ha voa chance  fo spend his money."  Here the old farmer laughed aloud again  and (he rest of the passengers appeared  to enjoy something too. The laugh of the  farmer seemed so pointed, that the dude  turned to him and said :  "Oh.-aw! 1 beg- pardon. P.ul is I here  anything about me which amuses you?"  "Oh no." replied the fanner. "1 was  jes(. thinkiii' of an oh I jackass (hat I used  lo ha ve. I had as purty a piece of past ur'  as ever you see. an' my neighbor Brown  had an old Held all grown up wit li thistles.  I put my jackass in lhe pasi.ur". bill doall  I could, he would break t hrough I he fence,  an'gil inlo Brown's thistle field. At la>t.  as the only way oui. I made a bargain  with Brown lo let the fool slay there.  Fvi-ryone to his la<le. says I. Oh.no! I  wasn't laughing a I you. I was jest a  thiiikin" of. I hat other jackas>."  And I hen there wa> nol another word  said in the ear until the dudes got oil at  the uex I corner.  Kootenay's Mining Mirage.  1,'evelstoke Star. Sth : "That Big Bend  will be famous as a mining country is becoming clearer every day. d'aleiia lodges  are lo be found there similar l.o those of  the La rd ea ii.\ and Slocan. Placer gold  amounting    to   several    million  ,1.  stroyed    the shipping.    Sunderland    was  taken in I hirl.y minutes.  The Severn captured Hartlepool ami  levied IMOOJilX) iu twenty-live minutes'  time. She caplured Scarborough, levied  �� illl 1,000, ami   destroyed a   camp close by.  lollars  worth has been taken out. ami gold in t he  quart/, has been I oca led a I va rious points.  Now comes the discovery ofa valuable  ledge of bismuth and antimony ore, con-  foininga good deal of gold. Bismuth is  worth about ii'.'! per pound. The sample  was brought down by W. Iv Losec. who.  wilh his part.ner. J. M. Douglas (both of  Vlcloria ). ha ve been in (he fiend for the  pist.six weeks. Mr. Losse went upagain  this morning. During the week John  M 'Ken/.ie. Jo-eph Fuvro. August Bisho|*.  .lohn Williamson. Alex Morrison. ,1. W.  McUrenry. and O. li. Williams, all prospectors, left hen* foi* the Big Bend. On  Tuesday (Icorge La forme's pack train  started out on its second I rip I his season.  John Sweeny, one of the partners in the  (.'ousel at ion mine, accompanied I he mil lit."  Tho following, from the Victoria Colonist of the ."-th. is eonlirnied by advices received at Nelson I'roin one of the original  owners who is.in the old. country:  Boljcrt S. Day. son of one  of the  heir.s-  of the late li. I).' Atkins, and an owner iu  Lhe famous Silver   King group  of mines,  six miles soul Invest of Xelson. received information yesterday of  tins final consummation of fhe deal which has been in progress forfhe past year.    The  Silver King  and associated claims ha ve been floated in,  Kngland under the title of the Hall Mines, '  Limited, with a capital of ��HQO,000. divided  into ."iO.OOO 7 per cent cumulative shares of  ��1 each, and 2.10.000 ordinary shares ol'^l  each.    The   following   are   the  directors:  Sir J. XV. Trutcli. iv. C. M. (<'.. chairman ;  James   Roberts   Brown, Ksq.. Loudon;  J.  H. Drake. Ksq.. Svdenham: Hankine Daw--  son.   Ksq.. M. A.l M. D..  London:   Robert  Day. lOsq.. high sheriffof Cork: I). H.Cibb,  Ksq., Isle of Bute:   Walter N'eilson. Ksq.,*  Kisenficld.  Ayr;  secretary,   K.   Ramsay,  Ksq. Thcoflicesareat 111 Wool Kxchange,  London. \i. C.  Mr.   Kocpell. the mining  engineer who"  examined  tlie   property on  behalf of the  Knglish investors, in fhe last paragraph of  Ids report says:    "1 have to state  that I  consider the mines of the Kooteiniy Bonanza   Mining Company   a  most valuable  property, tlie value of which consists not  only  in What is already   known, but also  iu its remarkable prospects for the future.  ���  I feel confident   that if  properly taken in  hand and managed, it will rank among the  greatest and   most   profitable  mining  enterprises of the world. "  Little that is authentic can be learned  at Nelson regarding the iidentions of the  company that now own the Silver King  group oi" minus on Toad mountain. It i.s  reported that a concentrator and smelter  will be built at Nelson, and (hat development work will begin on the property as  soon as the manager, now on the way out  from Kngland. arrives at Nelson. Tiie re-  port on wliich the mine wassold was very  favorable, its tenor being Lhat there was  enough ore in sight to pay a MO percent  dividend on the price asked for a nericd  of seven years. The ore can he worked al;  a profit for the copper that it carries alone.  Nodding Off to Sleep.  The loss of voluntary power'in a person  sinking-quietly into sleep is very gradual.  An object is grasped by thehand while yet  awake: if is seen to be held less and less  .firmly as sleep comes on, till at last all  power is gone and it falls away. The head  ofa person in a sitting posture gradually  losos the support of the muscles which sustain it upright, it. droops by degrees and  in the end falls upon the chest. The head  falls by the withdrawal of power from  particular muscles, the.slight.shock thence  ensuing partially awakens and restores  this power, whicli again raises the head,  and this falling and raising, or in other  words, the nodding, continues as long as  the do/.ing off toslecp while in a silting  posture continues. At the precise moment  when the mind loses its consciousness I here  results a general relaxation of all (he  muscles. If the body be at re>(. in a lying  posture there is no marked result, but if  the body be in an uneasy posture, such as  sitting, then the relaxation of I he muscles  causes the fallingof the head and nodding  described.       '���__   Settled.  The customs business has been sell led  by making Nelson a sub-port, with Francis  Berry of Victoria sub-collector, a ml changing the preventive ollicer al the boundary line on Kootenay river. .Mr. L'ykert  giving way to a Mr. .Mcintosh I'roin Ottawa! (Ieorge J oh list one. who was acting  as siib-eolleclor al, Nel-on. it is said, will  be appointed surveyor of lhe port of Vancouver. On the Anierican side, major  I {oil I he. sub-col I eel or for the Uii it ed States  at Northport. has liecii removed and the  oflicc given to a hungry I leuiocrat. named  O'Neil. The: ciislon'i-house at. Nelson is in  the Selous building on Victoria st reel.  Improving* a Wagon Road.  Northport News, (ith: "At a i t ingot lhe citizens last Monday night, several  hundred dollars were raised for the purpose of repairing the Northport and Trail  Creek wagon road to the Le Hoi and War  Kagle mines, the work to be commenced  at once, which will enable I hem to complete the road in about a week. L. A.  Clark and Kent Ogilvie left yesterday  morning to consult with captain Bur-  liridge in regard lo lhe matter. They  will return today, and the work will commence tomorrow. A I ri-weckly stage line  will be established between Northport  and the mines."  Three Hundred Dollars a Day.  When the lb-slump mill on the Poor-  man runs ten hours a day. the result is  $:-:0<l worth of a metal that is not selling  as a commodity. A ."--day run last week  turned out two bars, wliich weighed ">  pounds 2 ounces ou a pair of scales on  which coinniodil ics like bacon and butler  are weighed. The value of the bars was  over $l.")00. The Poorman mine i.s six  miles ivr.il. of Xelson.  ���MS-'��� ~ THE TKimmE:   NELSON, P>. 0., TlfUiuSDi\T, JULY
1803.
PUBLISHERS' NOTICE.
TIIK TRIIU'NK is puhli.-hcd on Thiir.-'lnys, Uy J(Hi\
HorsTiiN \' Co., nnd will  lie mailed  l<> »-nIj-=«-i-il*t-i-s-
dii payment (if Oxio l.'oi.i..u* a year.    So subscript inn
lakcn for lc-s 11i:iii ii yem*.
UKI'l'LAI' Anvi*'l'.TI.*-*l*.A!l*'.\"l'.S piinlul lit I In- following rate-': One incli, >',|; ;i \i*;u*: lwo inelies.
$(iu ;i year: three inclii;.- .'SI n yi.nr; four inches,
£!!(! ii year: li\c inches. HOI a year; .-is inches and
over, ui  llie villi: of SI."ill mi incli  pel* iiionlli.
TI'ANSII'*NT AIiVKI-TISK.MKNTS..*-!) cents n line for
11 v.-1 inserlion mid in cent.-a line for each mldil ioinil
inserlion.    Mirth,   inarriau'o. nnd   death   imi ices free.
LOCAL 01! l!l*:.\PINli AIATTKI! N'O'I'ICKS ."hi cenl.- n
line ciicli in-crl inn.
J(JM PIMNTINC ill fiiir rate-. All accounts for job
print in^ mid advert i-in^c payable mi llie lir-d ol
every Iiionlli; siili-ei-iplinii.  in advance.
AlllJltKSS nil ciiiiiiiiiiiiieiilioiis In
TIIK TI.'lllFNK. Nel-on. I!. C.
PROFESSIONAL   CARDS.
D.
L.
lyAllAl'.   M.I).     I'liy-ieiilll   illld
mill   I   lion-Ion   bind;.   Nel-nii.
'ur^con.    I looms .'i
Telephone   I*.'.
I!.  IIA li'KISON.  IS. A.    Purri-acr and  Allorncyul
.  I.i\w (of llie province of New liriiiiswick). ('nnvoy-
iinci'i'. Nnliiry I'll Id ie. ('i mi in is-in ner for taking Allida vils
for ii.-i* in I In": Courts of llritMi Columbia, elc.    (llliccs.
Second Hour, Seoll  buildhiK, Josephine Si.. Nel.-on, H. <'.
(wenty fashionable young men. and thus
earn fi-oiii $N to $1(1. each knot being p;dd
I'or at .'in average price; of fifty cents, oral
nearly half of what the cravat is worth.
The employer makes two-thirds of the receipts and the assistant (he other third.
This facility of earning so much money
in <-i short Lime prompts Lhe salonniers to
work on their own account as soon as l.hey
obtain the promise of employment from
a sufficient number of customers. Then
they devote themselves exclusively to tying era vats. They hire a small apartment
where they can receive their customers.
I'or a great many fashionable young men
prefer to have their cravals tied at the
salonnier's, as it costs lc,-s than to have
him come lo their house.
Tl'IIE
Kelly Sectional Boiler
(I'nteiils iipplied  I'or ill On inula and  L,'. S.)
©Ire ©vtlmnc
TlfUltSllAV   AlOliNlNH H'LV IU. I SKI
"KASLO   AND   THE   LAKE."
The Spokane Review  of.Iuly 10th contains   a   four-column   article,   under   the
a hove heading, descriptive of a trip from
Bonner's    Fevvy   to    Kaslo.      That    tlie
writer, who signs  himself  Herbert Iley-
"wood, is a (endorfool ofa lender sort, is
certain.    In doscribing'Bomier's Ferry, iis
picluresipie  beauty, long rows of cabins,
iind the old ferry, he grows eloquent.  But
when   he boards   tlie  steamer   Idaho ami
starts down the river fhe Lender chord is
struck  iind   this   is   what  we get:    '* Wo
" embark upon the Koolenay river, silent,
"'misty, somber in the  early  dawn,  iind
" follow its  mysterious windings as it co-
'■ (pieties through green   lands and snow-
': crowned   mountains.    Soft   ripples and
'*' glistening spray fall   from the  paddles
" of the bark canoe ofa Kootenay Indian
" shootingacross to a teepee village, where
'•dusky children   frolic by  blazing I ires.
■"'There are glimpses of scattered ranch-
''* ors' crude log houses and dugouts hang-
" ing to lhe hillsides, with smil ing gardens
•* reaching down to the broad, deep river.
" Through green   trees rises the cross of
" the mission  church iu a level  vale with
'* log cabins and Indian teepees clustered
': amid cultivated fields." A.man that can
write all this gush about a mosquito-infested valley, such  as the  Kootenay i.s at
this time of the  year, must be at peace
with the  world.    After  reaching  Koolenay lake iind dwelling for some liltletime
on   the '-green   expanse  of  never  frozen
water" he turns his attention to Pilot Bay
by saying:   "Hero will be floated the rich
" ore  of all   this  great hike  region, iind
"never ceasing /lames and  fiery  fumes
"will brighten winter nights and darken
" .summer days as develops a hike mining
•' industry   richer than   copper and iron-
" lined'lake Superior."   A stretch of imagination of this sort, from it man of the
tempermciit of Mr. J/eywood, could only
have been produced.by .''"glistening 'spray
** from   the canoe  paddles of dusky ■xvav-
'"' riors."   After payiiigglowing tribute to
Balfour. Ainsworth, and the "bottomless
'" Alpine lake, where  ra in bows are ever
'" playing   hide   and   seek   over   restless
" waves." he winds up his fourcohmins of
j-ot with the following soul-stirring para-
graph:    "There it lies, with all   its hopes
"and   possibilities--Kaslo—hidden  away
" iu 'the   heart of   the   Selkirk's, on   the
" beautiful Kootenay lake—the most pic-
" turesque picture of a mining camp in
"the world.".
(Notary   Public)
AND
CHEAP
DURABLE
HEAVIEST
SECTION
170
POUNDS'.
A New Railway Under Construction.
BiiyBefor^t^e/Har^et Ibises
ESTATE
Can be set up by two men in
two clays and taken apart
by one man in ten hours.
AUCTIONEER and COMMISSION AGENT
  IC-OI'IU'-SK.NTI.VU 	
Tlio Confederation IiiI'u Association,
ThcPhn'iiix Firo Insurance Company,
The Provident, Fund Accident Company:
ALSO,
Tho Handy Croft  Foundry Company, near Oliosloi*. Kngland, makers of all kinds ol* inining machinery,..air
compressors, rock breakers, slumps, etc.
No. 1 JOSEPHINE STREET,
x>tx<ix-,&oxt, b. p.	
LOTS FOR SALE IN
ADDITION  "A"
Adjoining lho jfovcrniiionl townsite of Nelson,
AT $125 and UPWARDS,
wil.h a rebate for buildings creeled.   Tho best residential
pi'operly in Nelson.    Value sure lo increase.
Apply to
-:-   W. A. JOWETT,   -:-
Mininy and   Real   Estate   Broker.  Auctioneer
and Commission Agent,
Ai,'cnt.  I'oi* Nelson and   Wcsl   ICootenay  llislrict,  or lo
INNKS & IlICIIAIiDS,  Vancouver. 15. C
Specially constructed for
packing- over mountain
trails.
Thoroughly Tested Before Leaving Shop.
Kor prices, etc.. apply to.
In the RAILWAY CENTRE and
SEAT. OF GOVERNMENT of West Kootenay.
CHOICE BUILDING and RESIDENCE PROPERTY
'EEEATE   ALLOWED   *F*OK,   G-OOD   XSXTXJLXTJXXXG-Si-
ALSO LOTS FOR SALE IN NAKUSP, DAWSON, and ROBSON.
; Apply for Prices, Maps,  Etc., to
:  Frank Fletcher,
j Land   Commissioner  Columbia &  Kootenay   Raihvay Co.,
TKE-CENTRE  OF THE   LARDEAU  COUNTRY. i nsrELSOnsr, b_ o.
s.
Kaslo, B. C,
Stov
SheSf and
Heavy Hardware,
Ranges, Tinware.
<CkQ
Coal, Iron, Glass,
Powder, Fuse, Caps,
Steel, Nails, Paints, Oils.
or The Kootenay & Columbia P. & M. Co.,
Hull telephone  liuilding*. Ollawu. OnLnrio.
Real Estate and
Mining1 Brokers.
AGKN'I'S  KOli
TOWN  OF SEATON.
Ofllce in BANK BUILDING, KASLO.
W. P. ROBINSON
(lloputv   Sliori(l')
LICENSED   AUCTIONEER,
MOLSOX, Ji. C.
Auction sales nuulo nl any point, in West Ivootenay
ilistriet. Town lots and milling elainis l)Otij,'ht, and sold
on eiiiiiiiiission. A goneral real eslato linsinoss tninaelcd.
OtUiM for the present at residence, corner Carlionato and
Koolenay streors.
Double Dressed,
Single Dressed,
Miners'  Lumbermen'   and  Blacksmiths'  Outfits  in   Stock.
FEQ3STT   STjRjEIEjT,   KASLO,   IB. O.
nstie, Ceiling,
Flooring, Laths, Shingles, '
ALL    DIMENTIONS    OF    ROUGH.
irnviiiLj lioiiiflit  llie stock  ol" llie Dnvios-.Sayv nnl S,*uv-
iniii (.'oinpany I am  prepared In furnish In ilders
wilh lunilier of llie above lines.
Special Rates to Building Contractors.
GEORGE H.  KEEPER,
Corner Lake and Ward stroels. N'elson.
EEVELSTOKZE
"W. DE3NTVEE,
GROCERIES, HARDWARE,
^.x<rxD     3STA.KITTSF
J.  \\*IM>IA"\1 ('(HJKI.I*:.
Ii. A. COCKLli.
COCKLE BROS.
Miners'. Supplies . and . General . Merchandise
TRAIL, B. C.—Tlie gateway for Trail Creek's rich Gold Mines and the chosen site
for the Pyritic Smelter. We are bringing in goods from Canada and the United
States, having the best transportation facilities of any town in West Kootenay
District, we cannot be undersold. Miners' Supplies and General Merchandise by the
pound or ton. ALEX ^^
Prospectors' Outfits a Specialty. JAS. ffl. STEWART.
Down the Grand  Stairway,
KASLO.
3 FOR HI
Boats of Every Description Built to Order,
TO THE
■EfiSJ
and
Tlie Kootenay Country is 300
Miles nearer the Eastern
States and Canada via Bonner's   Perry   than   any   other
route.
TYING    CRAVATS.
How Employees in the Parisian Hairdressing
Shops Make a Living-.
Tlio c.'ini'loyi.'Cs in tin! fusIiit'iuiljU- Imir-
(ii'twsinw .shops of !',*ii-is nve c.'illud snlon-
nid.'.s, dud t.liuy not only <miL Imii in tin:
!;i test *ty\o, Imi sell linen colliii-s, and tit
llie s;iiik! (inn.: l.ii; tin; knots of tin- ci-avjits
-.vorii lj\- tlie piircluif-ui's of.' tlio. (.'ollni's.
This operatifiii is. it aiipcars. a vevy dv.l'i-
(•Mtoonc. for I hi! artist is uxjici'Livl foniako
tin: knot in such a way that it will harmonize with the cut of the eollar and with
the physiognomy of I he person wearin*,** it.
Certain rich and fashionable youiif,' men
take delijrhl in inakin^ I heinselves remarked hy their eceeiit.rieity; their su-
premie idea of elegance is not lodoan\--
lliinf,' like the eoiiinioii run of mor'a s,
Tliey adopt expressions a moiif,** I heniselv es
says a writer in lhe London Kpoeh. which
I'reipienfly find their way with the general ptiljiie: they deeideeaeh year theeiil
of I ronsers. lhesha|)eof tlie shoe, (he form
of I he ha(. the len;,rl h of tin; overcoat in
short, of fh<' whole of tlie masculine toilet.
.Vow. the way the era vat is tied is a very
im porta n I, ma tier for a gentleman in evening dress. Swells recogni'/.e each other by
lhis mark of good laste.
They know, in lookin.q-a t a necktie, if its
wearer is or i.s not a customer of such or
such a hairdrossine; saloon. If the knot is
wanting in its distinctive si a nip its wearer
is regarded as a profane and does not enjoy the familiarity accorded to those who
have passed through lhe ha nds of a cele-
hraled salonnier. We all know how
(piickly fashir-iis spread and how cisily
exee'ssisi; notions are adopted. Voiiii^
men who would consider that tliey are
coniproinisiiiK themselves in going info a
barber shop, and who nevertheless wish
fo appear wilh lheir cravals tied in (Inmost approved faslnoii. have I In- salnn-
niers coiiHt to I heir aparfmenls.
Whenever there is a ^rand fete these
artists gel inlo a cab at 0 o'clock iu Ihe
evening and lie-in lheir round. In two
hours they can  lie  I he  cravals  of some
U/ESJ
and
SOUEji
Boat connections are made at
Bonner's Ferry with trains
On the
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
For Spokane, Pu^et Sound. St. I'uiil. Chicago mid
X'oitits in (.'iiiiiitlii nnd tliu Ku.-itci-n Suite.-.'.
For further infoniiatioii apply to tlio ollicer.-* of (lie
bouts ou the Honner's Ferry run: to J. A. "Uu.Vuh. iiyeut,
<!rent. Noi'lhern Itnilway. Bonner's Kerry, Idaho; II. II.
.St. .lohn. jLfunerol .•igcnt. Spokune. .Wusli.: li. A. .lolmsoii,
(livisioii piiHsenger und freiKhl iiKenl. Sent tie, Wnsii.; II.
.(J. .M(!*Mh.:l!<;ii. Kcnei'iil iiuruni. I Fiiliner House block, 'I'o-
i-onto. Out.; or I*'. I. Whitney, tfunurill lins.-enger and
I ickel UKCiil. St. Paul. Minn.
(Late from  Victoria,  l>. 0.)
zFROiisrar steeet, easlo.
Pack Trains are now running from LARDO on KOOTENAY
LAKE to SELKIRK on TROUT LAKE, and in a short time
will be running from LARDO to HOUSER or UPPER KOOT-
EInTAY LAKE.     Shortest and best routes to both LAKES.
.-■ SADDLE  HORSES  FOR  HIRE. ". "'■ /■,'"■
^.ipnpL-y toLAEDO^ :'n?tt^tt&&Ott^'^TT01<r   oo.
LAEDO,   KOOTEN"^LY   LAKE,   B. O.
MILLINBBY AND FANCY DRY GOODS
THI*: LATK3T STVLKS IN   \
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S MILLINEBY
ALL Ol-IIKI-S UY POST PKOMl'TLY FII.LK1).
FOR SALE.
I.ol ll block 7, Kasl Hnkcr slreel. N'olson. with 1.1 slory
house. Penis for $',i0 a uiontb. Price, ■Jlllilli: oiic-l bird
rash, iiiilancc iu .'!. li. ami !t Inoiilhs al S per ccnl   int«u*csl.
Two lots on Alain s-lrcel. Trail ('reek, wil 11 luiildiiif,'
siiitalilc I'or a holul. Price. Sii-K): half cash, lialancc in :<
Mini li li n jiiI lis a I ,S per ccnl intcrcsl.
I.ols I and a block ts. Trail Creek, wilh Il-rooni bouse
t'nrnislied. Price. $M\; half cast, lialancc in A anrl li
months al ,S per ci*ul intcrc-l.
Apply lo JOHN  IIOI'STON \* CO.,
lloiislon block, Nelson, li. (!.
NOTICE OF  SALE  OF  MINERAL  CLAIM.
Il'inler .Scclion'.S'.l of lln* Mineral Ael,   ISill.I
l*aie;cuic AiiKiisIa Lewis having failed to pay her pro-
port ion of lhc assessment wnrk done on tin: London
mineral claim, sit nale on Toad uiountniii, iu Nelsou iiiiu-
inK ilivi-'ion of Wc*st, Koolenay (lisl rid. lirilisb ('obunbia.
lier iiinlividerl one-half interest in .-aid claim, or as much
thereof as will pay the amount dcliiioiienl (IIUKllloKel her
with I he costs of sale, will lie sold lo I far highest bidder, al
public miction, on Thursday. July -iillh, ISl.'l. al 2 o'clock
P. .\l. The sale to lake place in front of llie luiiiiiij,'
recorder's otlice al Nelson, Prilish Columbia.
UOHKliT YtMLL, co-owner.
Xelson. H. (.'., June l.'llh. I.S'.Cf.
SUMMONS.
In I in* County Court of Kooteiniy. holden at Nelson.
In the mailer of lhc .Mechanics' Lien Act, ISill. and in
lhe matter of liens tiled by Frank llalpin and Harry
liailcy against the Le K'oi mine, situate, Ivhitf. and
liciiiK' on Trail creek, in Wo-I Koolenay ilislricl of
lirilisb Col u in bin, ii hou I seven miles from the month
of said Trail creek, and beiiiK dulv recorded in lhc
ollice for lhc record of luiiies. at lhe town of Trail
("reid*. in West IC'ioteiiav district, aforesaid, and
owned by Ihir Le Itoi Mining iS: Smell.Iiik ''ouipnny.
carryini; on business at Trail Creek aforesaid.
To Le I {oi Alining & Smell inK Company aforesaid.
You are herebv summoned lo appear a I Co mil v Coiirl.
lo he holden nl Nel.-on, on Ilie-Jlllh day of July. A." I). ISiKi,
al I he hour of len o'clock in I be forenoon. In show en u.-e
why lhe said Le l.'oi mine should mil lie sold losali^fy
I hc'i'laim.- of Frank ll.'d|iin and Harry llniley who have
lately iihluined .iuilKinciits in Ibis lioiiurnhle ciiurt for
.SI I •.'('.SO for wanes due them for work and labor done io.
on. iitnl around saiil Le Itoi mine anil for diuiia^'e.- conned cd I herewith and rn.-ls of said .jiiiIkiiiciiIs.
Haled this lilili day of June. A. I)., isitf.
ISiKuedi T.  II. (ilFFIN.
Ileiri-ilriii' of Con uly Courl, Ni'lson. li.C,
F. .M. McLr.on, Nets in. Il.C.
Solii-il or for Frank IL11;• 111 ;11111 Harry llniley.
Indispensable to Prosptops I
Messrs IC.irk &.I!itelili!. Douiinion and Provincial land
surveyors of Nelson. Imvi; pub) shed in pocket, form an
abstract, of mineral claims recorded iu the Slocan mining
dislrict.
Many claims were taken up last year liy | arlies unable
lo make the improvements required liy law. These will
lapse one year afler dale of record. Iloubllcss many of
these claims will I.e. found lo be vory valuable, and there
will Ilea rush lo re-slake I hem when lliey lapse.
This I imely publical ion f»ivi*.-* llie dale of record, name
of locator, ainl di*si ripl ion of each claim, ll will he in-
dispensable lo prospectors and I hose interested iu pros,
peel iiiK parlies.
The cos| of w.uUik the above inforiniilion respect in-,'
one claim from the Slocan recorder's would be ^'realei
I ban the price of I hU book.
'I'o luininK brokers and all oilcrc-led in Iran* ler.-. nf
mining properties il lias only lo he known lo be upprcci-
aled. Tlie price bus heca lowered lo S-. lo enable il lo be
wilhin I hi! reach of all.
Apply to Messrs, (inker & Wells. Nelson, or Mcssr-,.
Itichardsou ft I tea Icy, Kaslo.
ii"'! ~ •;*-'. "i'""**;- ■-
NOTICE.
Nolice is hereby Ki veil l.ha I llie following addil inn.il
Mining l!(*cordiiiK llivision in the West Koolenay F.irr-
toral Ilislricl has been established, namely:
H. Lardcau llanicl A. Lamey. Ilecordi'r to comprise
all the land on the l.iirdo lliver. commenciiiK al a point
ei*.*ht iniles from where Ihe said river Ion ves Troul Lake*,
and on all lhc slrcams llowiu),' inlo such portion of Hie
Lardo Hiver. and on all the streams and rivers tlou'in«
into Trout. Lake and inlo the Columbia lliver. Ppper
Arrow Lake, between Alcolole\* Hiver and llalf-ivny
Creek. except inn lhe lands on Fish Creek lyint? north o'f
Hat He Creek, and on .the si reams llowini,'inlo said Fish
('reck above lial He ('reek.
Nolice is also nivcu thai the limits of I he llovclsloke
and illecillewael AliniuK Itecoi'dinn I'i visions, as delineil
ou lhe 'lib day of 1 loccuibcr. IK!)!, and lhe lib day of August. IiS!!*-, resiled ivly, arc altered by excluding I hose por-
I ions of the divisions now eonliiined within I he aforcriiiil
Lardcau Division. A. CAAIPHKLI. It Kl )|)l K,
I icpul v Provincial .-tccrolnrx.
Provincial .-'ccrelary-s Ollice, lillih .May. ISIKI.
NOTICE.
Nol ice is hereby fjiveii, I ha I I hirly days alter dale I in-
lend In apply to'lhe chief i-niniuis.-ioncr of lands nnd
Works I'or a special license lo ciil timber on I he I'oi ii us ■inj.;-
de-i-ribed land iu We.t Knotenay di.-l rid. Oninmciicinn
al an inilial post plumed on lhe eastern shore of Slocnn
lake al a poinl uhnu! lwo miles froin lie* head of lhc
hike, llicnce running -oiilh Kin chains iiloun lhc shun,
of lhc lake: thence (ill chains ciisl ; llicnce Hill chaiie.
north : llicnce we-.| (in el in ins. more or less, lo initial pn.-|.
('onlainiiiL,' llilltl acres inure or less.
AIjKXANHKH lli'KAY.
Sow llem er, Juiii* ii'Inl, IS!',".
prospectors'- supplies,   fij^ JAM? DUNCAN RIVER.
o
1
4v
ines!
LOTS   JlX\T   TI^-A-XX.   CREEK
arc now in ihe market.    The Icwnsile is so silualecl that it is 1he cr.ly supply point for all the mines in Trail
Creek  District, the mines of which will produce GOLD, not SILVER.    For prices
and terms apply to JOHN  HOUSTON  & CO.,  Nelson.
Slocm Trading* Navigation Company, Ltd.
P>^
I mMMMmM
SSSi=r'->i:-J:<:
iV>r7Hjzra»
The eoinpan.v's A I pnsseiiKcr and  freiKhl steamer
W. HUNTER
C.  L.  KS'I'A lillO< IK Alaslm*
LKAVKS   SV'.XV   IlKN'VKI!   daily   for   Silverlou   (Four
Alilc City) end head nf .Slocan lake, ret urnilij; lo New
Henver by li P. AL
FOP l.'ATI*;S apply on board.
XV. C.  AI<*KINN'(IN. Secret a rv,
June. •Jis!, ISil'l. Silverlon. li.C.
 "5     	
Nelson   Livery Stable
Passengers  and  ba;ri,'.i|,'e   Iran •l'err"d   lo and    from   the
raihvay depol andslcnmhoal hindin*;.    Freij^bl.
lu'tilled aud job I eamin*,' done.    Stove
wood I'or sale.
WILSON  ii-  WILLIAALSON ....
I l,( I Lil 'K It
.Iiiiin Al. ICmkfkh. .I.xmks W. .Sk.m.m.
KEEFER  &  SEALE
TEAMSTERS.
Job leainiu-j; done.    l!a\e several hundred cords of good
wood,  whicli will lie sold at  reasonable prices.
I.K.WH   MKIlKliS    A'l'
J.   V.   Hume   &   Co.'s,   Vornon   Street,   Nelaon.
"   ~ "     NOTICE.
From and after I he dale of I his nol ice. no employee of
llie ICootenay Lake .Telephone. Company. Limited, has
a ill I airily lo colli rail debts ill the inline of I he company.
All orders for noods or supplies musl be signed hy John
Houston, ore-hi el 11 of I be company.
W. F. TKKT/jKIj. secretary.
Nelson, li. ('.. Alay 1st, IK!."'.
APPLICATION FOR LIQUOR LICENSE.
Notice is hereby *,'ivcn that I hirly ilaysafler dale I in-
leiul In applv id lhe stipendary liliiK'ist I'al e ol West
Koolenay lor a license lu sell liquor al my lintel al
Frcdcriclon in -aid ilislricl. DAVID T. AIOKICK.
Frcdcricton, June !llh. IS!),'!.
""'   APPLICATION FOR LIQUOR LICENSE.
Nolice is herein* Ki ven Unit. I hirly days nfl.ei* dalel in-
Icinl lonpiilv In I he sll pend in rv niag'sl rule ol \\ est Kool-
eimv di.-lricl for a. license lo sell liquor al iny holcMil
Troul Lake Cilv iu said districl.     W. S. TIIOA1 PSON.
Troul Lake Cil.\, .Mine HI li, lWi.'f.
•toe ^^.-S,s:i3sr
NELSON, B.C.
Plasterer, Bricklayer and Stone-Mason.
Contracts lakea for work at all points in West Koolenay
LANGT0N W. TODD
AECHITECT
AND  GENERAL  DRAUGHTSMAN.
Comfort  and arl isl.ic elleel. f,'uaraii|.eed.
P.uililers-quant it ics miiile out.
Front, slreel..  Kaslo Cily,  Koolenay,  li. C.
From nnd lifter July ls| lhe undersigned will be prepared lo al I end lo all consign men Is of j^oods and dial lids
held at Hie (liilpurl of Nelson, H. ('., for payment of ens-
"'   C. HA1VIBER, Nelson, B. C.
?J
.<' -Wc4asj TITE TRIBUNE  B, C, THURSDAY, .JULY  I O I.'ij.  3  G  AGENT   FOR  ��  Tl  H  Capital,  all paid  up,     -  Sir  DONALD  A.   .SAIITII   Hon.  (il''!'.   A.   DUCAIAICND,  10.  S. ('I/H'STON'   $12,000,000  6,000,000   President   Vice-President  .. ..(ieneral .Manager  >ANK OF  IRITISH  ( lncoi*|ioraied by linyu! Charier, ISIH.)  Capital (paid up) -6600,000    .      $2,920,000  (With   power to   inereu-e.l  Reserve'Fund   -   ��260,000    .       $1,265,333  3STEHLS03ST   BEA1TCH  N. W. Cor. Baker and Stanley Streets.        IIIM.Vi.'IIW  IN*   LONDON   (England),   NEW  YORK    CHICAGO,  and ill the principal cities iu Canada.  y  and  sell  Slerlini,'  Kxchanico and  Calile Transfers.  liU.\NT  CH.UMKKOIAI. AM" TU \VKI.l.l*il:s' CI'KI'I'I'S.  available in any pari of l.heworld.  I)1��A l-"l*.-i   I.SSCl'ili; COI.I.Kl'TION*-*  .M.MlI-i:   H'l'C.  SAVINGS BANK .BRANCH.  KAT10 OF I NT 101 MOST (at  present) A\  Pur Com.  isrEiLsoisf  beanch:,  Cor. linker und .Stanley .Sis.  /'Nelson. H.C. Victoria, H.C.  r\ i Vnneuiivur. H.C. Nnnaiino. li.C.  hTrlllfi 1P,S- N'uw Weslminsler. li.C. Kamloops,H.C.  Ul "iwiw"   Hiu, Kruneiseo. Cala., PorlJand, Ore.,  I Seattle,   Wash..  Taooma.   Wash.  IIKAD   OFFIUK:   CD   Lombard  street,   LONDON,   Kiitf.  Agents and Correspondents  CANADA ���Hunk of AlonLreal and branches;  Canadian Hank of Commerce and branches;  Imperial Hank of Canada and branches.  Commercial Hank of Alanitoha; and  Hank of Nova .Scotia.  I'XITIOD STATIOS--Agents Hank Alonl.real, New Vork ;  Hank of .Montreal, Chicago.  SAVINGS    DEPARTMENT.  On and al'ler January Isi. ISI.'i, the rate of interest, on  deposits will be .'(A tier cent, unl.il furl her notice.  MERCER'S   CARGO   Or*'   GIRLS.  Ho Bankrupted Himself, But He Helped Settle  up the Northwest.  One ol* (lie iini(|iic uiilci'i'i'ist's in llieile-  volopiiioni. of Llie Northwust w.-is the siiip-  niiMit of a eavgo of'.'W New Kii,l**1jiihI girls  from Sexv Vork to tlio .Piicilic Coast in  IS05. Tin; scheme was originated iiiidsiic-  (.���lissl'iilly aeconiplislied by A. !S. 3lerc-er.  who is now an editor and proprietor of a  newspaper in Cheyenne. Wyoming. A  young mail ol' twenty-six at (he Lime of  tliat adventure, he now looks back upon  il. as the noteworthy ac-hieveineiiL ol' bis  life, tind a lew days ago he gave the following account of it to acoriespiindent of  the.San I'Yanci.sc-o Kxaminor:  '*l overloaded myself with girls, "said  Mr. Mercer, "tind broke my back financially, but from every other point of view  the expetIition was a success. The resul ts  xvevt .lotably good. Today many of those  i\ew Kngland girls-iire the leaders of society in the J.'uget Hound country. They  are wives and mothers in many of tlie  wealthiest and best families of Seattle,  Olympia. and other towns of the state.  So'far as 1 can learn all but oneof my fair  cargo got married shortly after reaching  the coast.  *-Jn Washington thirty years ago  There was lack of woman's' iim-sii'-j*,  Tliere was dearth of woman's tears.  "In fact, the women were' not there to  nurse or evy. Tliere were fexv real homos  because there were few women. The  sturdy blows of ihe axiuaii, the work of  the pioneer fanner, the labors of the lone  fishermen, wore all unrelieved by the companionship, ministrations and transforming hand of woman.-. Western Washington wasa dense forest jungle. The population was largely made up of lumbermen,  from Maine and the. provinces with an in-  Jlux of men from the southern and ������middle  states. Tlie great forests, the. mighty  rivers and lofty mountains had 3us��� begun to yield tiieir treasures. Men alone  were hewing tlie pathway of empire. Tho  dual touch of humanity, the composite  forces which make the perfect civilization  were lacking.  "1 was piesident of the Washington  Territorial University, then .just completed,-and with but fewstudents.   1 went  through the territory, visiting logging  ramps and settlements, to awaken an interest', in school matters. Seeing the need  of teachers 1 arranged I'or bringing out  thirty school-ma'ams from Massachusetts.  The ac(|ttisifioii was hailed with delight.  The only trouble was that they were too  promptly grabbed itpatid married off: but.  the experiment Was so successful that 1  began to have visions of the greater  scheme. The women were pleased with  their reception anil good fortune and enjoyed the new life wliich they had entered  upon. I brought out the schoolteachers  in May. ISiil. lu the spring of ISO.*) I determined to attempt the iniportution of  women on a large scale.  '��� Historical parallels are not wanting in  the record of similar enterprises."said Mr.  Mercer. '"The jloinaus captured the  Sabine women and made them 'wives.  The London colony sent to Virginia in  I(i:il ninety maidens to become wives of  the .Jamestown settlers, lit the early days  of the settlement of Quebec I'Vanee sent  out a shipload of young women to Canada.  All these experiences resulted' happily,  and I'ul! of enthusiasm I started for New  Vork with the great plan in my mind. I  .arrived there iu April, ISli.*"*. My plan was  to leave for Washing, on the next day and  interest president Lincoln iu the idea. 1  had conned over a nice little speech to  make fo him, referring fo the laet that  the war was over, and that he had a ltirge  number of idle transports and steamers,  and that I had use for ono of those steamers hi a. good cause. I would say: 'The  Wiir litis made thousands of widows jmd  orphans. We ha ye a world nf'young men  of good enterprising character in the  1'uyel   Sound  couiilry  and   we   want  to  bring out five hundred women from the  east, (.five ine a United States vessel anc:  men to manage it. I will furn'sh the coal  and provide for the provisions and other  expenses and guarantee the best results."  I had letters from the schoolteachers who  had already gone to the coast, and from  prominent men of Wash ing ton and Oregon.  ���"That night came the fearful news that  shocked fhewhole civilized world��� the assassination of president Lincoln. This  event changed my plan tind I went to  I>nsI'm 1 to lay the scheme before John A  Andrews, the gretit war governor. The  governor's oflicc was besieged, by men interested in various war matters, army  officers, fretsdmen's agents, contractors,  etc.. and I had great difficulty in procuring an interview. The third day I gained  access to the governor, who received ine  very cordially, and when I had explained  my enterprise to him he said nt once, very  heartily. 'It's a good thing and I will aid  you in every way possible.'  "���.He gave mo the entree to his ollice at  till hours and stated that owing to the  pressure of public, business, he could not  give the personal attention to the matter  he desired to. 'But.'said the governor, "I  will give you a letter to a friend of mine  who will help you."  'Mle then gave ine a letter of introduction to Jlev. lidxvard Kverett little, asking  him to interest himself in tlie.matter..' Mr.  Hale gave ine a pleasant reception, and we  spent the evening together, talking over  the subject in its various phases. The result was that he pledged himself to-cooperate with ine.'which'he did in a. very  peculiar way the next Sunday.       . "   . .  "*1 strolled into the church before the  'services had begun tind took a seat in the  central part of. tlie audience room. One  of tlie ushers came '..anil said, tluit .Mr. Utile  wished to speak, to. me. I walked up the  aisle, and Mr. Hale came down the steps,  grasped me by the hand-and led me up on  the .platform. The church was rapidly  filling by this time and we sat and talked  togetiier, until the opening exercises when  1 found myself corralled.  ���"The'preacher announced the text of  his sermon from Genesis 1:28, '.Replenish  the earth and subdue it." and occupied  about fifteen minutes in an 'eloquent discourse when he closed abruptly and announced to the large audience present that  a gentleman from the Pacific coa.st was  present who would address them on the  subject: whicli he had introduced.  "Jt-is used less fo say   that I was about  paralyzed.    I gathered myself together as-  well as I could, my knees shaking, and the'  audience assuming an indefinite  ha/.e before my eyes.    I was mad. too.    Probably  that fact saved   me and i .talked overall  hour, but  I   knew   from   the crowd   tluit  gathered   around  me at  the close of the  meeting that I had awakened enthusiasm  iu cultivated, classic   Mi is ton   in   favor of  my undertaking.    At this point I   considered the enterprise successfully launched.  '"Leaving Host on  I   took 11   letter  from  governor Andrews lo president  Johnson,  spending many  weeks in Washington for  tiie purpose of procuring government aid  in transportation.   President.Johnson was  involved in bitter quarrels   with congress  and his cabinet, and I had little success in  turning his attention to my matters.  "I visited find talked with till the cabinet officers and impressed the majority of  them favorably. I found, however, my  best friend in the person of gener.-il ('rant.  He had been stationed in the Puget Sound  country in early days, and was thoroughly  familiar with the conditions tliat existed  there, lie promised fo .aid me in every  way possibio. personally and ol'licittlIy. I  stopped around his headquarters a good  deal, and one day the general said fo me:  '1 have been invited to a cabinet meeting,  and I will bring up your matter for action.  Vou wait here till I come back.'  "Iii less than an hour (.'rant came back  and said in his brief way, *l have lixed if.'  Then lie ordered captain Mowers, his sec- j to leave me hjjrecan do so. buff promised  reta ry. tod raw up an order on l lie qua rfer-  iiiastei-genornl for a steamship, coaled a ml  ina iiiM.-d. Iiii ving sii I'licieiifacconi modal-ions  i'or the transport nt ion of .*.(;() women from  New Vork fo Seattle, to be in my charge.  through Massachusetts to make 111'y mission known tind recruit my shipload 01' a(J(i  girls.  "Al'ler two months I wtis assured of my  cargo, and went to Washington to get the  promised transportation. 1 took Oi ant's  order to the quai tertiuister-gener.il. i-iere  I oncountereU a setback, iweigs was very  busy settling up war business, and was involved in thojiondiiigquiirrel i.ieuweeii tlie  president and secretary of war. He seru-  tini/.ed my requisition and refu.sed to  honor it.  "J then went to secretary  Stanton, accompanied by senator \Y illuuns 01 Oregon.  The great war secretary was in 11 belligerent humor.'    His quarters   wore crowned,  and as we ontereu   he was storming at a  fearful rate about a swindling contractor  who  was   there   with a deaonorse claim.  He ordered the fellow  from his office anil  immediately  took up our matter,    iielti-  vored  the scheme,   out decided   Lhat   He  could not overrule the (piarterinasLer.   lie  proposed, however, to aid   me   by having  oneof the Wiir steamers appraiscit and condemned   for sale, that  it  nnglio be   purchased for a rea.soiia.ule sum. The steamer  Continental   was selected and a valuation  of ."jjl^OjOdO placed   upon   her.    'J'his  price-  was  considered a 'snap,'and   many  wore  eager to make the purchase, among them  Men llolliday, wheat that, time controlled  the steamship lines to the Pacilic coast.  "* 'Let me purchase tiie steamer,' said  Men to ine, 'and I will give your live hundred women free passage to tho coast..'  "This was finally agreed upon, and the  contract signed. On ihe strength of this  contract 1 issued tickets of transportation to my. pa.ssougors and arranged for  them to arrive in Aew York to take passage iu the fore part of January, 18('('.  "On the morning of January-!, hStiti. the  girls embarked, and amid tiie cheers of a  large crowd assembled on the wharf tiie  steamer started on its long journey. Tiie  voyage lasted nearly six months, and was  marked by no inislortunes or exciting incidents. i'Lxocpt the crew of thirty or  Jotity there wereouly two men passengers.  The girls took to the life agreeably a.s a  vacation time, and occupied the hours by  .sewing, writing, reading, singing, elc.  "At last the supreme  moment  arrived  wlien we were to reach Sau I'Yanciso.    On  the2ord of May, I8(i(i, we steamed through  the (.'olden (Jute.    Our  arrival   lunl  been  expected   for several   days.    Lxeiteineut  was at fever .heat.    It   was  one of  those  times when Sail Francisco gets a move on  herself. As we sal led up along the wharves  a black surging mass crowded every avenue of approach'  for three or four miles,  riven' at a   distance   we   could  hear  tlie  mighty   cheers   that   swept   across   the  waters.    We  came to anchorage, but the  anchor had not couched bottom before the  sea was alive with hundreds of boats pushing out to us.   The air was  lively with  songs, shouts, and  merry  interchange of  talk.    There   was  quite a'rivalry among  the boats to get alongside for a glimpse oi  my precious cargo.    None, however, were  allowed logotaboard. One man attempted  10 make it oy climbing up -the'ship's side  on a rope, but 1 stood   by the  railing and  knocked him off into the water.    This action,  noted   bj-; thousands  of 'spectators,  was greeted   with   cheers.    After a  brief  struggle the fellow was  rescued, but the  incident was made the subject of a sketch  by J unip. a well known artist of tluit day.  Tlie scene, as depicted   by his pencil, was  displayed at the Lick House the nextday,  attracting immense crowds.  ���'Wlien 1. went ashore that night things  were looking pretty dark for me.    llolliday had roi used to take the  women- any  further.    All my available means were exhausted and 1 had nothing left but youth  tind grit to carry 011 theexpedition.   I wandered  around  a wliile  thinking over the'  situation, and   finally went  to a hotel  on  Jackson street and said to the proprietor.  Mi-.   Wygant:    *l have  ���"!()() women   on my  hands. with   nothing for them to eat anil  no place for them to  sleep, and i  have 110 j  money to pay I'or it.    What shall I do?'     j  " "Mring  them   right   up to  my  house.' j  siiid Mr. Wygant. without,,*! moment's hesitation,'and I will take care of them." His  heart was built, on theCaliforiiia plan.and  he   supplemented   his generous   offer   liy  sending omnibuses to  convoy the girls to  fhe hoiel the nex* day.  *'Miit besides the financial difficulties  whicli now confronted me ji new trouble  arose. l-'vil-ininded gossips were.at work  spreading scandalous reports of tho character of tlie women and the object of my  mission. Some of these reports appeared  iu the morning papers, which were circulated 011 the steamer and caused much distress among the young women. On going  back tothe boat I found most of them in  tears and others wore ready to ob.-indon  thi! trip. I called iJiem together and said:  "All hough I have brought you here id, a  large pecuniary loss to myself. I claim 110  further control over your actions. Vou  are iu n free country. Vou arc intelligent  and moral young women. Vou will Iind  good I riends and honorable em ploy men I  any whereon this coast. Those who choose  qtiaiiifaucos, raised what funds xveve  needed and arranged for (he transportation i>|" my party by sailing vessels from  Stiii I'Yancisco to the Sound.  "I we.it ahead overland to Sciittle fo  make* ready for their accommodation  when tluy should arrive. ��� At Olympia I  caught tlie first boat coining up with my  ptisstjiigers. I to.'ik this boat and went on  with I hem, against the advice of some of  my old friend:', who said the people of  Seattle had been prejudii oil again .t me  and my cargo by evil reports. I'Lcy predicted not only trouble, but personal vio-  iv.c.*. As we neared Seat! le an old minis! <t advised me to hide on the boat instead of going ashore. I told him I would  lake my chances.  "As we entered the ha bor 1 went 0:1  deck and saw an immense concourse, of  people, on the wharf. A nourorviowshowed  my iirol her a nd many personal friends in  (he crowd, iind when the boat struck the  wharf ! swung my hat with something of  a friiiinp'iiinf iiir. In 1 espouse everybody  swung their lints and bioke info cheer.-.  It was i 1:1 ovation to be proud of. That  afternoon another boat arrived with forty  more of my girls. These arrivals xveve  heralded abroad and sent a thrill of joy  through the big manly hearts ol the Puget  Hi.utiders.  "In it few weeks Cupid's arrow began to  make havoc, in their-ranks. Men found  out that it was not good for them to be  alone. .Many of the girls would come tind  ask me about certain persons who had begun lo show t'lieni attentions. In six  months nearly all had got; married and  were happily settled in life. In those days  every industrious man made good wages.  Money was plentiful. The earth yielded  abundant harvests. Pores I.s. rivers, and  mountains contributed their splendid resources to the general prosperity."  HOTEL  Nelson, B.C.  Billiard and  Pool Roomi  Hot and  Cold Water.*  Electric Bells:  Baths.  Flush Closets.  ^__^B. B. phaip,  Proprietor.  RESTAURANT.  Next Door to the Madden Hotel,  NELSON, B. C.  HOTEL  Mrs. W. C. Phillips,  PROPRIETRESS.  PRIVATE BOXES  FOR LADIES.  JOHN F. WARD!FRONT STREET  MANAGER. KASLO, B. C.  The Very BEST OF Everything.  John Johnson, Proprietor  Extensive  Improvements  Now Completed.  All Rooms  Refitted and  Refurnished  FINEST WINES,   LIQUORS, AND CIGARS IN  THE MARKET SOLD AT THE BAR.  The only Restaurant in Nelson that kee* s  open DAY and NIGHT.  Special  Attention to Miners.  KATK.S MODKIJATK.  Front Street, Near the Steamboat Landing',  KASLO, B.C.-  RESTAURANT  and LUNCH  COUNTER.  OPEN.  DAY  AND  NIGHT.  Devlin & McKay, Props.  TIIIO MOST I'UISINK.       TIIIO MOST MODS.  THK MOST OK iOVIOKVTIIINl-.  PROPRIETOR.  HOUSE  At Corner Baker and Ward Streets,  NELSON, B. C.  Drop in and  See Me.  Hot and Cold  Lunch.  Corner Front  and   Fourth  Streets,"  KASLO,   B.C.  A. & J. Fletcher, Props.  ACCOMMODATIONS   FIRST-CLASS.  Sliiyo k'avos Cniml (.'onlr-il for Wiilson, lluiti* Luke Cily,  Three Forks, .You- Denver unit nil points in'  lho ICiisIo-.SIooiui districi.  HOTEL  East Baker Street, Nelson,  otel Victoria  NELSON  The VICTORIA is pleasantly  situate on Victoria street, and  is one of the best Hotels in the  Kootenay Lake Country.  THOMAS MADDEN, Prop.  THE MADDEN is Centrally Located, With a  Frontage Towards Kootenay River and  is Newly Furnished Throughout.  THE TABLE is. Supplied with Everything in  the Market, the Kitchen Being Under  the Immediate Supervision ofa Caterer  of Large Experience.  THE BAR  I.S .SUI'I'I.IIOI)  WITH   TIIK   liK.ST I'l'ANIIS OK AI.I",  KINDS OK WINKS, UQl'OItS. AND CIUAI'S.  Corner Front   and   Fourth  Streets,  KASLO,   B. C.  MAH0NEY & LUNDBURG  PROPRIETORS.  WATSON,  B. C.  II      Ir  THE  TOWN   OF WATSON,   silnuli-il  Iwim'M Hi-ill* mill Kisli tiki's, on llu* lsii.-.|o -Slor.in  u'.-i*,'iiii niiul. '.'ll mill*.- I'nnii Knslo nml III I'ihiii N'i-u-  Driivi'i*. U Hi'-* most ri-nlnil poinl in Slo'.-nn ilisliu-l.  THE WATSON HOTEL i- ono of ilir |,���m ki-pl  Iioiisos iii !lii> 011I in: Sln.'iiii country. The iliniiiK-  i-iitini nml kil.-lion nr." in "IiiirK<' of I'ciniili! Ii..|p of 1-x-  iii'i'ioni'i'. The Imi" is sio.'koil wiiii llu- I10-.1 lirmiil-  Iiii inn's nml .'if,':ii'-.  EJKIEj-vIICTIEl.-i   &   'W.A.I'SOlsr.,  I'l'iiri'ii.T.ii's.  iio  ��� ol  MILLS & REVSBECH, Proprietors  HE  GRAND  Special Attention to Miners.  OOTENAY  hree Forks  HOTEL  E. C. CARPENTER, Manager.  ALL THE PRINCIPAL MINES in Slni-nn ilMi-in  ��� ���nil lie i*i:iii'lii'(i in I'l'oin lwo In .-rM'ii mill's I'l'uiii llii-  liol.'l. U'liii-li is lui-uli-i! nl Tliri.'i: l''ork> on < 'it i"|n"iil il*  crook. '  THE DINING ROOM i.- iimler llu- iuiiiio.liiilo siipoi'-  iiil-.-inlcni'i" ul* Mr. ('. I'ou'i'ii. I'uiiiiitI.v of lho Windsor Holol, Unite. Monl.'inii. mill the Holers liolel  Mi^siilllll. Moll I min. ulio u ill .-.'.' In il 11 li'I llie ei 1 isi lie  of I lie Three Kni'l;- i,-. not exerllei! I>y Hull of uny  liolel in Wi*.��l  Kooleiiiiy.  SPECIAL HATES will  I m<le for iv.-eklv lionnlei'-.  HANSEN & BLOOMBERG  Proprietors.  TIIIO    CI.OSIOST    IIOTIOI.j TIIK HA I! f.A III! II0S Til 10  in Nel-on lo I hi: S|e;iiii-i He.-I   Hi*;inils of  Uipiurs  lioitl   l.uniliii*^. | anil I'iK.'U's.  alley House.  Lardo  District.  Situate on Vernon  Street, Near Josephine.  The Hotel Overlooks  The Kootenay.  Its Guests can Obtain  Splendid Views  of Both the  Mountains and River.  Axel Johnson, Proprietor  THE ROOMS  AIMO CONVIONIIONT ,\Mi  r<>MK(ll:TAHI.K.  THE TABLE  I.S   TIIIO    HKST   IN   TIIIO  .MO I "NTA I.VS.  .11-.VI'TION* I.AIMIO AND  DIM-AN  IM VIOL'S.  Ni lW OI'IO.V AND IMOADV  Kill-  III'SI.V KSS.  iTiviil  ..��� mums (ur n-iiii>if nl  -le  rhe Bolander  HOUSE  I wii i toil tliorutill l hiMinliT was ilrnwn up'  jmiiI   sitfiii'd,  anil   tlii'ii   slai'toil   I'or  Sexv  KiiLrl*iii<l.  ".My roi.il work now   boymi.    I Lmvullud  l.o take you \M I'ii^i-I, Sound, aud I pi-npo.-r  to carry out my rout ract to thr Irtlcr if I  am permitted Io. I linvi: made ari-.-in;;r-  meiits I'or you at a liolel and will soon  provide you with t ransporl.-i I ion io Seattle. 11' then: are any who wish to leave  now all you ha .ve to do is to say so.'  "This cleared  the a tiiiosphrre  and   the  yirls  all   resolved to go  on.    J   round ac-  Col'lier    lOlilllI'llilu illlil   Sloeilll   il\ em:i-..  iippo-ile   re  olliee,   MOW   DIOWKI*.  Ilcstaiiraiil in Building on the Corner.  I'eili'iiiniis newly fui'iiislieil,    A  slim*  l-iiim^i* solieiteil.  of I In: (Hililie |ial-  J. C. COLANDER, Prnpriotor.  Best ol' Accommodations.  A.   C.   PEARSON,   Prop.  JHE GREAT NORTHERN  HOTEL  (-i)L'.VIOL' OK SIXTH   AVION I'10 A Nil .MAIN.  STI.'IOIOTS.   I.AI'DO. U.K.  Best of Accommodations.  I.'ATIOS:   fl..-1-i TO H2 I'1011  DA V.  FINE BRANDS OF DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED  WINES, LIQUORS, AND CIGARS.  ALLEN & GARVEY, Proprietors  he Tremont.  anil  East Baker St., Nelson.  I.-, urn* of I In* Inv I liolel- iii Tonil  .Miiiinlnin ili.-lrli:'  is I In: Iii:*uli|iliil*lers fur |ii*ii.-'pi:i*liil*s anil  working  miners.  MAjLONE    &    TREGILLUS,    Props.  Special Attention to Miners.  THE BAR IS FIRST-CLASS.  International  HOTEL  Corner  oi' West Vernon   and   Stanley Streets  NELSON.   B. C.  First-Class in Everything'.  THE INTERNATIONAL has a Comfortably Furnished Parlor lor  Ladies, and the Rooms arc Furnished Newly Throughout.  THE TABLE is not Surpassed by  any Other Hotel in the Kootenay  Lake Country, Being- Supplied  with the Best of Everything-.  JAS. DAWSON & B. CRADDOCK,  I-nOPRIETORS.  THE BAR  Th Stocked with Clioiee Imported and -Domes-  tit: Wlim.'i, Lli'lioi-n und  UlKiirn.  ���-������-II"?  P. . '.  to*:  SpPiillllPliS^^ S.,*3''f*!  THE  TRIBUNE:   KELSON, B.C., THURSDAY, JULY   I.  ijihj.  THIS    WEEK'S     NEW     ADVERTISEMENTS  A. II: Kelly. l*'reiIerieloii    Dull csliiLc in t'l-ederielon.  A. TivKilh'is, N'elson    LiiM inn-.ii; lnml:-.  John IluiisUni & Co.. N'elson    Town InN in New Dciner.  LOCAL   NEWS   AND   GOSSIP.  A letter I'roin Hob Wood, dated at I Jan IT.  ivliurc he lin- lieen Cur -nine lime iv.i intf lo n seveie ;il-  tm;k of rhi:iiiii.*ilNiii, ���Isll*-- I lint in* i- no ln-uei*.  Win.'   D.-iillie. cliiel' "road  -itfc-nl    of   the  IC.'isIoSloi'iin liiiilwnv Coiiip.'in.v. lin-* moveil Iii-- of-  liee inlo lhe, new |i.'i*-.-.eiiKeriie|iol ol' I lial line on I lie -mil li  side of Knslo river.  The .Montana hotel, at Kaslo. has elosod  il- iloor- on neediiiit of (lull I inn-*.  ('ol.   I'.    !-j.   hinsley  ol'   the Slocan   |}oy  mine list*.-, il i^imjiI iirirnnii ni in fnvnr of llie -il \ er i|iie.-.-  lion, lie -lilies llini -lionld -ilver dioji Hi or l.'i |ioinl-  lmvi.-i--mil i'"m-tiii llierc, nol n li'iin-eoiil inenial railway  wn-loflhe Al i���iniri would pay rumiinj-f uxpcn-eM and  nol a mile of r.iiid he eon.-trueleil in Mini   va-t area.  The new Presbyterian church is theoniy  hiiildii.ff now liciiiif ere'.ieil in lOii-ln. and it i.- rii|iidly up-  proneliinj,' eomidel ion.  John   .M.    Davenport  has   returned   to  K'ii-!o after Inning piireha-ed n eomplcle hoi.-liiiK and  piuiipini,' pliuil forthe Diirdaiielles niinu. I!e.\* A. Cockle  Is I hi: mechanic selectcil lo place the machinery in po-i-  I ion.  The hospital   is till   ready I'or the  pl.--.s-  Icrer.-and will he coinplrled in alionl iwowcek-.  A I'airly good wnj^on   road, built by lhe  railroad conLra'clor.-. i.- now conipleled up lo Coltonwonil  lal��.'.  '.Die   IL'miilton   Powder  Company have  inirclm.-cd lhe lot where llie old school lioiisolands from  (he railroad cmni'iiny. and e.vpecl to use Ihe IjiiiMii.j; for  slorinjr cap.- und fu.-u tngulhcr wilh lhe resident, nnin-  ���ijjij**, O. C. Tmi.-tall, Jr.  The steamer Ooltinibia made the run  to  I.'evolstoke on Monday, l)rii--di>�� down II I) Ions of -ii^nr  I'm* Spokiine.  The race for $200a side betAveen Dutch,  the ivaslo mare, and Wilson & Peril lie's Jim Healiy i-to  take jiliieu on h'ul nrday. lhe L''.'iul.  Mv.   and Mvs.  .J.   (J.   Mara, and R.   .Mai-  )iolu were the only arrival.- of note on Tne.-ihiy's hunt  from Itevul.-toke.  About two yetirs ;igo  T. A. Collins cois-  eeived llie idea il would he a paying uiilerpriso lni-l-*:*!*  olfii piece of Iii.iid for *j->ii-'<l--i'ii><�� oppn-ile Ho^nstou n  wliich lie did. Today lie I- siippi.viiiK <nii* residenls wil ii  si ni wherries of excellent i|iialily.  .Siueeour acr-iihiiilaiico with Tom C'oi-  lins he lin- met wilh half a dozen aecidenls und a(l\en-  uires, whicli would nlioiil n-e up -in ordinary man. On  Sunday last while comint; up from Huh Wood's hole) at  ICnolei'iay cao-sitm lie Wiis.jii-1 in liinelo re-ein; a Ii*-lii'i.y  liniiy wlio liml ventured too near llie r.ipids and had  lieen' carried down to lhe lower end ,of llie second i.-huiil.  where they sneee.jded in landing their lioat. The wiiii.-r  iVnin thai poinl to the inilro.id hieing' lillie orno.ni-  I'cnt. The Lwo ladies, however, were too In.illy frightened  to trust them.-clves in I he ijo.il wil h their escorts -o 'i .mi  wji.-calieii inlo iii-c. they willingly Iruslin.n' liiemselve-: in  liisejire. lOvor since ihat llliiioisgirl of Tom s gin man ied  lie has had .-nine ipieer experience.-.  G. A. J3ii<*elow   returned  Croin  Spokiine  ��� on .Moudiiy. where he had been for several day.- looking  up creditor.- and miking iiiiiie.\'alion. (ieorge. you had  better remained onllial ranch of your.- al I ic\ n's l.i.ke.  I )nkota, where Lhe price of silver cut.- no li���'iiro and I liey  deal in nothing bill. "Xu. I hard."  In aeeordiinee   with   one  ol'the   re��'iila-  I ions of I he Hudson s liny Company, llu nipau.v s ; os;  ling Moated from the llag-inrT in froiil of il- Nel.-on i-'ci'v  on Siiniiny lii-l, anil win so (loiit, on every Sunduy Iron.  1 his Lime on. It will also Moil!, on national holiday.- and  on days on winch noled local evenis hiippen. like llie  nnilTiiige day of our mayor, for instance.  Ore is being shipped   to Ktislo from  the  Wellington, a -jlu.--1.11 mine. Lhe properly of an IJllinni  company of which lOdward Watts is manager.  According to the   Victoria Colonist;, tin  injunction has ueen granted, ro.-lraiiiiiig Die owner-of  tlie Hig Kcrllia from tunneling in the lion Tim ground.  The claim-, are on the western slope of tlie south fork of  Carpenter ereek. ahoul midway uelwoen Three Forks  ami Sandon creek.  A. D.  Copiiu  iind itis brother were the  main winners in tlie athletic sport.-nt Xew Denver on  July Ith.  During live dtiys oi." hist  week Hi? sticks  of ore were taken from the tunnel in the Idaho mine in  SUican district. Since then work has huen suspended,  owing to the low price-of silver. Work has also lieen  suspended on tlio Kroddy Lee and Voune; Dominion. I'or  the same reason. The Idaho is lhe mine Unit shipped  twenty tons of ore to the Tacoina���smelter, lhe net piofil  on which was .-lil a ton. TlieVire went :jll0 iu silver and  SHI in lead���a total of $11>S. Tiie transportation and smeit-  ing charges were--rSi! a ton. llie duty on lead S*il, and tne  cost of nulling :slO���a total of Sl^l.  Some three yetirs ago, Patrick McNomuc  died at Ainswortli. At tin; lime of Ids death he had sir-  oral hundred dollars in money and cheeks, all of which  were taken possession of by the inining recorder at, Ains-  ��� ������worth, in his ollieial capacity. His funeral expen-ies  (some SI*-;1) were paid liy a triend. yet that friend has not  yet received a dollar from the estate, all lioi.gh duo nolice  "was given by piibiicatin-n asking all persons having  claims against tlie estate to present them. Payment has  not even been made for the advertisement. This is  simply a piece of ollieial uegl.gence thai should be looked  into by tiie attorney general now tliat he has returned  from lookingafter otheruial ters of iuiportiinceat Ottawa.  The following named were ins tailed 'tis  oflicers of Kootenay uodge. No..10. I.O. 0. K..011 Moiulay  niglit, bv. J. II. .Matheson, I). t). O. M.: JiiinosNeeliinds.  N. 0.: XV. Hodsoii. V.U.: J. II. 'Mathcsoii, It. S.; 10. C.  Arthur. P. S.: M. iicUratli, T.:,.J. AI. Keefer, XV.: XV.  Sully, Con.: O. Whitesides. li.S.S.C: 1'. Turner, L. S.  S. ti.: O. Naiden. K. S. V. tl.; J. Dan-nun. I,. S. X'. Li.: J.  Turner. K. S. S.: George U. Reefer. L. S. S.; John Kilny.  I. (_'.: John Johnson. O. O.i'T. II. Itogers. chaplain.  ivaslo now lias ii good wharf and warehouse: one tliat is a credit co the town. Wharfage due-  of 5:1 cents a ton are collected on all freight handled over  it.  John XL Burke i.s still at Spokane endeavoring lo raise funds to reopen his baiiK at Ivaslo.  Of the '* towns" on the route I'roin ivaslo  . to New Denver. Walson is making the musl progress. It  lias several new frame building- under way anil the machinery for the saw-null is being placed in position. At  J "car Lake City, the only improvement noticeable is O.ir-  iiniii Wests addition to his hotel and Fred .larvis's new  poker table. Three forks is having:! "Iioiiiii" iu the way  of general iiUTcliainli.su stores, there being no lrsstbnii  three doing business there, namely. II. II. I'ilt-* I;. 10.  Lemon, and the I laleiiaTrading Company.  ���Heal estate ji gei its are more numerous at  New Denver than Kold mines in I he Duncan River conn-  Irv. and they are as 'n mi ring in tin* pursuit of I lie nimble  di'dliir as are the Kaslo members of the South Kootenay  Hoard of Trade.  A public meeting was held at Kaslo on  Wednesday night to devise wajs and mens to pri-voni the  town froni'ljiirniiig down. There wa- quite a divcr-ily  of o|iiiiiini a-lo wlinl should be done. One speaker waul'opinion that nothing pra.'Ileal could he done until lhc  lown Wii- incurporalcil. -o Unit. I be expense would fall on  allahke. and nol on the few |iiihli.'--piriicd people.  Mnaliy. lhc whole question was left loa .'oiiiniil tee of  seven.  (ieorge \V. Hughes   has   fhirty-l wo animals packing ore iind lurri-linmlisi- on lhc  trail   bel ween  \\ iilson and New licnvcr.    One train of sixlecn aiiiiiuils  packs from   Walson   In Three   Fork-, and I lie ol her from   |  Three  Forks  lo  New  Denver and   lhe  Moiinlaiu Chief  '  mine,    lie has l-liorse freight loam- on the road bel ween   !  Kaslo and' Watson.    The rate on iiierehaudi-e from Kaslo  |  lo New Denver Is A coins a pound. I  Of kite there  litis been  ipiitean exodus!  from Kaslo to New Denver, tin* latest lo iiime being Mr. j  and Mrs. Thomas'I'reiicry. j  All   adjourned    meeting  of   the   South  [  Koolenay It'onrd of Trade will lie held al lhe honrd room, j  Nelson, on Tuesday aflcruooii at -.'o'clock.. Oneof the j  questions (bat will come up for coii-idcralion i- the mis- j  ing of funds lo complete tin; wagon road through from ,  Watson lo New Denver; another. Ihe advi.-aoilily of I  sending iu a ���irote.-.l again-! the govcriiiiieiil paying for |  Ihe Duncan City-Troul. Lake trail. I  Work   hits   been   resumed  on  lhe  Xo. I   j  and Highland mines at Ain-worl.li. A large body of j  high-grade ore being--truck in tin- former. Alex Mcl.eod ���  lias lii'un given a cunl rael. for hauling the ore from lhe j  mine to the ore warehouse al Aiiisworth. He brings  down from ihrocto foiirlon-daily witli one l-horse team.  Tlie "New Denver" is the latest hotel to  be upiuicil iit Ku.-lu. ll is strange lhat so many peop e  are desirous of engaging in a business Ilia! so few are  qualified lo carry on.  One hundred   and   thirty-one   lots were  sold in New Denver on Tue-day al pri.'.:- ranging from  Sail up lo i'iillll. Tiie buyers were nearly all nn-ii who live  in Slocnn ilislricl. and everyone of t hem i-x|ircs-ed a belief thai New Denver would jet he the equal of any town  iu West Knotenny.    May lheir belief he realized.  Now tliat the log cabins ji ml shacks ha ve  been removed Irom I lie si reel sand and I hesl reels clcatvd,  ��� Sow Denver presents a pretty good appearance,    A number of good I'riiiiu   business  houses are  under cons, n   lion, nululilv   (ielliilig \'   Henderson's  ''-.-lory   hotel, Dc  limey cv' Flelche.r's lintel, nnd J, M. Wharton's ----lory  block. A number of collages will be eroded wiihinlhc  next sixty days by re-idents who inieiid bringing iu lheir  families.  This week  till   the steam vessels plying  on ICoolcnaj' lake, carrying lhe Hritish Mag. were inspected bv .1. A. Thomson government inspector of  boilers.   They were all found in serviceable condition,  Kevelstoke  Sttir. Stli :    **.). \V. 11 a.ski i is  has gone lo 11 en Icy creek with a crew of six men lode-  vcloplhe llaskins group for Caiiadinn I'acilic par'.ies,  and will open up the property in good .-lia|ielhissummer.'-  New Denver has four ���'hotels"at which  liquid refre-liinenls can be procured aud only three al  which square meals can he had.  Mrs. Angus- Melntyre .and Miss Katie  Kellie made ihe round trip from Ka.-lo lo New Denver  I his week. On lheir ret urn lo Nelson they will lull their  hidj' friend- wiial kind of -hoi;.- are uio-l suitable lo  wear on muddy mountain I rail-.  There wtis a time when Xelson .merchant- -upplied Kn-lo wiiii good.-: i.nd they do .-o ycl  loa eerliim exlenl. Hid since --Hyer-of I'irale-' Hay"  Inciiied al Knslo. a complete rcvoliilion has taken place  in tra dc and eomiiiercc.  Once furniture c.-tn begot in. Xew Denver will ha \'e as good hotel accommodation- as any town  in Wesl Kootenay. Al preseiil. even, lhe iiecommoilii-  I ion- arc fuil.v as good a.- can be had in some of I he older  town.-.  A discovery nuide recently on tt brttneh  of the mirth fork of Carpenler ereek i-in rank w th lhc  best ever made in Slocan district. The ore i- gray copper, iind a���a.vs gave u return of 1212 ounces silver. *-*- per  cent lead, and 7 per cent copper lo the Ion. The discovery is di-lant ahoul four miles overlhe range lo lhe north  of Wii I son.  A lis pendens notice litis been filed in the  recorder's ollice at New Denver against cerlain inl uresis  in certain well-known mineral claims situate in Sloean  <! i-l rid. Dr. W. A. llendryx* and George F. Ilaywnrd  are tbc names of the parlies who liled the notice.  .1. Ogden Grjihame of the Hudson's Bay  Company is in Nelson, merely lo.-eeif his company-can  -.tiind (he expanse of painting its lately raised Mag-pole.  Itis current rumor tluit a well-known  medical man will he in double harness when he returns  In Nelsou from a trip lo the main lino of llu; Canadian  I'acilic. Several olher men who reside at Nel.-on should  go and do likewise.  How Two Drafts Were Collected.  As an illustrjition of the worry and an-  iioyjince incident to doing business iu the  Ivootenay Lake country tit present the  following is given: A furniture llrm doing business at both Nelson tind Kaslo  sold ji bill of ^oods to <-i firm starting in  i-u.sine.--s at Ktislo. the bill aniountiiig in  till to $il()0. In settling the (inn paid part  in cash and gave a draft on ti bank at  Livingston, Montana, for the balance.  The drttft wjis placed in Uurko A:  Co's I'tiiik ;tt Kaslo for collection,  hut before ;t return could be had  Hnrkc cc Co's bank suspended. Another  draft wjis then given, and placed in the  Hank of .Montreal for collection. Before  il, could lie collected the bunk on which it  was drawn tit Livings ton tailed. The  K.-islo linn returned the furniture linn  their goods tind quit tiie country in disgust. The furniture linn weredepending  on tlie proceeds of the drtifii to pay a  freight bill.tind (.hey. too. feel like<|iiitting  the country : and no doubt they would  do so if I hoy only knew where to go to  better themselves.  Lots in the  townsite of  Si i vert on  (formerly called  Four Mile City)  are now on  the market.  For prices  call on  or address  P. W. SCOTT,  Manager,  New Denver, B. G.  Cheering' News for Miners.  It is reported  the Ccetir d'Alcne mines  will .stiirt up again for Jit least pari of the  time. This is owing to the probable re-  siunpt/ion of opertitions by Colorado  smelters jmrl ji reduction in freight rtites  by the Union and Northern Pacilic rjiil-  wjiy.s.  LOST.  A small hook of band music for piccolo. Kinder' Will  please leave same ill Trcnionl house ami be suitably rewarded. A. TI-KUIIXl S.  Cx  AND  DRUGGISTS  Cor. Baker and  Josephine  Streets,   *  Nelson, B. C.  ft*-*.*'  Central Office  of the  Kootenay Lake  Telephone.  A large and complete slock of the leading lines of  Drug's,  Chemicals,  Patent Medicines,  Perfumes,  Soaps,  Brushes,  And  Toilet Articles of  Every Description.  A  large and complete slock of  "WALL PAPER  Kootenay Lake Sawmill.  Iv'.\si.ii, July 1st. I.S!l.'i.  The subscriber will sell bis slock of lumber al prc.-cnl  in I lie Nelsou Yard lo cash customers al the following  rate-, viz.:  I tough, per thousand fcel.-Jpi.  Shiplap. per thousand feel, sl,S.  Six-inch matched, per I hoiisaud feet. ."J-JO.  Lath.-., per Ihoiisauil. ��.'(.  Shingles, per Ihoiisand. .*?'>.  Sash, dour.--,and mouldings al New Wcsl minster prices.  G. 0. BUCHANAN.  FURNITURE��HAN  AND  UNDERTAKING.  jas.. Mcdonald & co.  JOSEPHINE  STREET,  NELSON.  AVENUE A, NEAR THIRD ST.,  KASLO.  Carry full lines of all kinds of  Kurnitiire for residences, hoi els.  and  o/lices.   AI at tresses made lo  order, and at   prices lower lliau  eastern and coast  manufacturers.  TIIKV  A UK ALSO AOK.Vl'S  l-'OU  Evans Pianos and Doherty Organs  w. .1. WILSON.  W.   I'llUDl'K.  WILSON k PERDUE.  arKets  NELSON SHOE STORE  Our second eoiisigniueiil lias arrived, and il. con-  liiined Mien's I uriied Ilongnla guild's and bahno-  mls, men's dongola and carpel slippers, the cole-  bnilcd 77 hnlmol'al for men's medium wear, a line  men's tt. XV, 1,'iissia Ian noinled Inc. Two lines of  youth's bahuorals, good lookers iind good wearers.  A beautiful line of Misses' grain school bonis.  ���Men's .���becked canvass for llu* dusty season. Our  porpoise, rille, silk, and tInf laces, blacking kits,  cork and premier insoles are also here. More In  follow.  Nelson and Kaslo.  Will conlrncl  to supply mining companies and  -leain-  boals wil li frcsU meals, and deliver .-nine al nuj mine  or lauding  iu   Ihe   Koolena.v   Lake  counlr.v.  NELSON Ollice and  Market. 11 East Baker St.  KASLO MARKET, Front Street.  TAIL  a  k TAYLOR,  Itakcr slrccl, al cas| cud of bridge. Nelson.  I would respeel fuiilly invile gentlemen loan  cur!}' inspcclion of in} selecl ions in Woollens  Suitings and Trouserings. My prices will he  found moderate: I make il a point lo keep  Ihein as low as is consistent with good material, (.'nod workman-hip and lhc care and  alleiil ion re(|iiisile lo gel up -al i-i'nclury garments.  J"^_3VCJEIS   PEICE,  Nerchant Tailor,  NKXTTO I'OSTOKKICK. NKLSON, li.C.  IMEB  SUITINGS.  W. J".   SQTJI.RE,  JMiXHttCXXJ^NT   TAILOE,  has received his slock of Spring and Summer Suilings,  and is prepared to turn oui sails as well niiiilc and  stylish as any  Merehaul  Tallin- iu Canailn.  I'aki'i* slrccl  liiisl wc.-l nf lhe bridge),  Nelson.  From and after this date, no goods, whether  Groceries, Orockeryware, Glassware, Clothing, Dry  Goods, or Liquors and Gigars at wholesale, will leave our store or warehouse except on  a CASH BASIS.   .Our prices are adjusted to this rule.  Nelson, July let, 1893.  ^asasra  )u.v stock is now complete In every department and  after the first of  our prices lower man ever.  July our terms will be  .*SSf?i";��  ^rniD  ^ueryt-lpio^ ii? tb<i /Typical Cir}^. Daily and  U/eeKly  papers  ai}d   fi]:i(^az'u-)e$.  Small   /^ssoitrnt'ot.'   of  T��yS   C-oirjcJ   at   20   per   c*ei}t   Discount,   to   prepay   for   J\'etu   Stool^.  7  f  Hq. 2 Jtastoi?  bloe^,  flelsoi?  17 T\ T7 ��1  The great silver-copper mines on TOAD MOUNTAIN are to be worked, and as  FREDBSICTON townsite adjoins the DANDY MINE, and is but 350 feet distant from  the SILVER KING, it must be the location of the supply point for these mines. It is  also midway between Nelson and the PLACER AND GOLD QUARTZ MINES on  Hall Creek. A limited number of lots in this townsite are now on the market, at'prices'  ranging from $100 to $200 a lot. Terms: One-third cash, balance in three and six  months.   Apply to any reai estate agent in Nelson, or to  A. H. KELLY*. General Agent,   .  Julv 15th, 1893. Granclview Hotel, Fredericton, B. C.  Shoes, fjpoeepie  KASLO.  'Tapdwape,-- Iron m  ?  btbuli  MINING   COMPANIES,   MINERS,   AND   PROSPECTORS   FURNISHED   WITH   SUPPLIES.  ftl  ,r%  ~Tf~\  A  I  r  JUT  judJU  is in the center of a district, the mines  of which produce ores that not only  run high in SILVER, but carry, on an  average, over 50 per cent leacl. The  lead alone will return a profit to the  mine owner, and once the mines are  worked, NEW DENVER is sure to have  a population of several thousand. Now  is   a   good   time  to   purchase   property.  General Agents,  Nelson and New Denver.  RING  BOOTS.  FISHERMEN'S  BOOTS  POST   03T3J-IOE   STOEB.  v    FB    ,      KANGAROO  SHOES.  anadianIUoois; fine tanned shoes.  Quilts, Blankets, and Iron-Clad Clothing';  also a Fine Line of Pipes.  AU kinds ol' Blank  Books and  Office Stationery and Supplies.  ���-fcfc'i.'  ;* ���"-. t- ���X.'i  iSj'^-TJA^--  K1�� !f:f'\  IMBBMMBIiaillBi^^

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