BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Tribune Jul 6, 1893

Item Metadata


JSON: xtribune-1.0305694.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0305694-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0305694-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0305694-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0305694-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0305694-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0305694-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array ^X^J'^.S^^iW-^^
East an6 Til est Kootenay
Have   Better Showings  for Mines  than   any
other Sections on the Continent
of America.
tapital an6 Brains
Can   Both   be   Employed   to   Advantage   in
the   Mining  Camps of East and
West   Kootenay.
Two Thousand People in Attendance, Everyone of Whom Had the Worth of Their
Money in- Sport  and Recreation.
Other towns in Ciiiwula   may   have celebrated Dominion Day in a. more imposing
manner than   Nelson, but no One of them
h id a celebration   which passed   oil' man-.
satisfactorily.      In   the   lirst   place,   (lie
weather was perfect; in tin; second place,
the crowd   in   attendance  was   iii   good
humor: in the third place, the committees
in charge did their work without clashing
either with   the  crowd   or  among  themselves.    The sports  and panics   were well
contested, (.lie result showing   that  there
are a   number of   pretty good   all-round
al,hle(ic.  young men  in the   lake country.
The  horse  races  were  for "blood."  and
that they were on the square is bestshown
by the   fact that not a single "kick * was
registered at the time or heard afterwards.
There  was rivalry, but no animosity, between the people in   attendance from  the
different towns.    There was no lack of enthusiast n: but noil run ken i loss. The crowd
was   large (about   2000),   and   was   from
.Southern Kootenay.    'Although times are
hard,'there was enough money in circulation to keep things well greased. The music
was  not  imported, .and   was spirited  at
times.    The   dancing  was   in  a  pavilion
erected for the occasion, and all in'attendance had room to put their best foot Lore-
While the celebration was lacking in oratory, a distinguishing feature of natal
day■"celebrations in the republic to the
south, Americans who were in attendance
declared ''themselves strongly in favor ■of
the Canadian style, as it was entirely in
keeping with the event celebrated.
Following is a brief summary of the
sports, games, and races:
Foot Races and Sports.
Jl iv's U.ici-: (SU Y.wtusi"
Si.v out i-ies. iiiiinoly, II. Ilui-ris, W. IhimV. K. Itroun,
I1'. Wiirtl, I'. id-own, unci it. .May.    \\ aril was a I'uvm-'-
ito, I.l.t    tho iii-*l   liif.it  i'i>..;ilti>i>  'in u t io    liotiti<oii    iiini
and May: in lliu mvhimI trial \\;u\l umi rii-ily. Winners: 1' rank Want of Ivaslo. lirsl: KnyiiiunilAlay of
Nelson, second.
Giim.'s Kaci: (;')() Vauds)—
Throe oiilrios. naniel.\. Ktlu M'uir. Amanita llarktr.
and Mary llwuvn. winners: Alary Drown, lirst;
Kit a iUuir, second; Amanda Marker.' tliird.
Fat .Mans Kaci: (KM Yards)—
Kivt: entries, ■namely, !■'. A. Iii vers. It. ^Marshall. .1.
K'vans, K. D. I.owilun. and A. d'illis. No one of the
onirics eonlil he nrojierly classed as a fat man, and
pmhiilily noone of them weighed aid pounds; hntilicy
were all bitf men and ran as if they were shot. out. of a
Kiln. Winners: !•'. D. I.ouilcn. lirsl,; I). Alar.-hall,
.h'UKK  Ml.VHliS   llACIC (."id Y.WUjS AND li KTl'ttN) -
.Six entries, namely, l{. Wixon, A. Irwin..I. i''alcell. I'.
Murchison, .1. .VIcKornan, and I). Ilnrane. Katdi contestant was liun(liea]j|)Uil with a ;">'.)-ponml pack. Tin;
race was easily won by I.!. Murchison. .1. lvluKeman,
Onk IliNDisici) Vai:i) Hack--
Kive onirics, namely, !■'. Moore. J. I'-. Andrews,,!. !•'.
Kilhy, K. L. I.owden. anil A. licriinrd. Ucrnaril was
the facorile. Owing lo a misunderstanding, only
I'.crnanl and Moore got. away at. (ho word. Hie ionneV
coming in an easy winner, 't'he starLmg .indgc
elaimeil il was mil. a "go. " and the.iudge.s at "(lie outcome had to .declare "no race.' and directed that it.
he run over again, which was done later in the (lay.
On the second at leinpl there were hut. four oniric'--,
namely, Hi.rnard, Moore. Andrews, and a new man,
named I). It. Koiitnor. At the p stol shot all got on'
except Iiernard. Andrews won lirsl, ami Moore second. This was the only event, during I ho ccloliralinn
over which there was any dispute. Hernard. who is
placer mining on Salmon river, could easily have won
over any of those pitted against lilm.
Tiiui:i:-l..i:oi!i:i> Hack (f>() Yaudsi-
' Three entries, namely. Murchison and McKernan,
Hernard and Moore, and Wilson and Toye. Winners:
jicrnard and Moore, first. Mureliison and Mclvernaii,
Hack Hack (;">0 Y.mids)-
Kive entries, namely. (•'. Moore, It. Wilson. K. 1,. Low-
den, I.'. Mureliison. and .1. Mclvernaii. All the racers
except, one fell before reaching the wire, and the man
thai, fell ul'tcnisst got in lirst. Winners: Lowden,
lirsl;  Mureliison. second.
WnKKi.UAii.it.uw Rack (nil V.xmis)-
Uhief properly man AlctJiuty being unable' to provide wheel harrows enough logo round, empty licer
barrels were .substituted, and the race was made by
six blindfolded men rolling barrels instead of running
wheel tin rrows. Some of tne boys went as straight as
a bee-hne to the wire, while:others rolled their liam- s
all over the street.   The entries were:   (.'. Witon. F.
M -el. Knlsetl, It. Wixon.  Jl. Alcahan. .1. J;okor-
nau, and (.'. Murchison, (.Jeurgo Wilsjn came .11 lirsl,
ano 1 . .11 uicnihonsecond.
OlISI'ACI.K  H.VCK(llil) Y.WU.S) —
This race was through barrels, over hurdles', across
wagons, and throug.i barrels to the wire and ad'onlod
the spectators much amusement. The entries were: ,
!•'. Moore, M. Meahan, K. I,. I.owden. .1. I''. Kilhy, (I.
Wilson, C. Jlurchison, and I!. Wixon. Kowdon led
until the last, barrel was reached. It; attempted 10
lei it drop over him. in tea ! of crawling through it.
Instead of coming in nrst, he came in la-,1. Jlooregot
first.mid ICilbysecond.
lliuui,!-: ...,(u;|l'il) Y..itiis) (J\'Ki:'l''i)iit:(-Ko(iT Ileum,i:s
This race was keenly contested, and the result, was a
surprise to the knowing ones; as much so aswasthe
hundred-yard race which Andrews won. It was put
up thai liernard would surelv win it and that llamoer
would take second. The entries were: I.'. Ilaniocr,
K. I,. I.owden,.). I''. Kilhy, ]•'. Moore. .1. (J. Andrews.
.1. JlcKcrnun, and A. liernard. Andrews won first
and Hernard second.
ItCNN'INti llltill ■ll-'MI1 —
Knlries: '.I. Hates, (J. llamber. I). II. Kentuer. A.
Hernard, !•'. Moore, and .1. V. Andrews. Hates jumped
;') feet K inches and look lirsl money: llamber look
second on ■"> feel li inches.
STANIJlN'l! 11 Kill .ll.'.Ml'—
Knlries: Joe Parkin and F. Moore. After clearing
the rod at. -5 feel, -' inches they concluded lo divide the
honors, each taking half Hie prize money.
V.uii.tiM! With I'iii.k—
Knlries: !•'. .1. Farley, T. I'atler.-on, F. Jloore, .1.
Hales, and Hobhie Alei.cixl. The latter, owing tohis
youth, was the. favorite, but he was outclassed, as
Hates and I'atterson are vaullers from away hack.
•* Jiohbie dropped out. when he kicked the pole at 7 feel,
and Farley and Jloore when they knocked it, down at
7 feet!) inches. I'alferson and Hales, owing lo the
hitler spraining a muscle, divided the honor and Ihe
prizes at 8 feet II inches.
Stanimnis Huuaii .ll'.MI'—
F. Jloore--!l:l I, 10::.', 10 feel ;.I. Hates- -II)::.'. 111:1.1 ;.I.
Anderson -Ml), !>:;!, !l:lu; Joe I'ark.n III:!)}. I'afkins'
jump was his lirst try, and as none of the others came
up to it. he only jmn 1 icd once, lie is looked on as the
neatest, cleanest, and easiest juniper in the lake
lil'N.NINU HltllAll J I'M I'll.   |[ainliei,"If>:l)J, l.'cll:  I''.   Moore- 13:7.   13:11, i:i:.V,
J. Hales- 11:1, 1I:'J, l»:-l. llamber was an easy winner.
'J'lllCKI-: S'l'A.SIHNIi  liKOAII Jl.MI'S-
J, Hales Ti feci: Joe I'arkin--.'1(1:7, ,'!2::i. After tin;
lirst try, Hales concluded that ho did not want, to
jump against I'arkin, anil the lallcr made ,'(_'feel ,'t in-
ehe.-i without an ujijiiirunl. ull'orl.
I.owilen ;'l):!S, IE!:". 'I'l'e-
and second in " throw-
"I.browing' and   Kvnns
."I ; .1. Fvans  ..Ti:S'., ,'i:i:l.
feci, .'{; Icel :  J. JlcKcr-
,'illus   :t"i:7. :f."i:(i.    I'alter-
:«):!!; !■'. I,. I.owden -2:1:3. •JS:lil. ,'{.':ll. The judg-.-s decided that l,(iwden\ wn-, a " throw " anil nola "put "
and a "throwing" conliisl was ciiIIimI for. which re-
Milled ir- follows: .1. Kvaus -.'|!):l'„ li.l feci: A. Ti
gill 11-,   :i.':.Sl, :W:.">, 3,'l::i;  F.  I,. ' '       "
gillu-wnn  lirsl in   "pulling
ing;"   I.owden  won  lirst in
second ill " pill ling. "
Tossini: "i-n!■: C.\iiKK -
T. I'aller.oii -.Tiail. 3:i:l,.'!,' f •
:ii:l : F. I.. I.owden- :).'>:I'.. 3.1
nan 3,i:!l, 3.1.1. 3.1:2: A. Tre;
sou took lirsl. ami Kvnns second.
Til It'll WIN*. Ill-1', )C.N'|J  II A.M.M Kl;
Kulrioi:   T. I'lilleiwui, ,1. .McKernan. and  A. Tregil-
lus,   Tregillus won  !ir.-t, 'wii.li !)!) feel 10 inches and
I'.il terson second with til fe :l S inehe.-..
QrAitrKH-oi'-A-JI 11,k Foot ItitK
During one of the intervals thai occurred between
I lie liursu race-i a pur.ie of sill was oilered for a
i|iiarti r-i.if-a-iuil(! fool race, the winner lo take SHI,
ice-Hid iiian t", an I S3 lo g.j lo ihe third,should a
lliird uiaii come in. .The starters were: J. I.'.
Andrews, (;. J'lirehisoii.Toin Kennedy. ,1. MclCernan,
"Dago Hill," and "Yorkey." They all'got away even,
hill, before the bank corner was' reached "" Vorkiu'
was feeling tired and only la-led to the Silver King.
Kennedy made Ihe NHiim hou.-,e ami (put. "Hugo
Hill .' managed to get. to Ihe corner of Josephine
street. The oilier three imagined I hey were running,
hut theerowd thought they were wuluiiiK, wbou thby
went miller the wire in the following order: :.Me-
Ker.-ian lirst'. A ndrews second. Merchaiit third.
Ci.i.MP.Ni; Tin-: I.'ickaski) I'oi.j:-
The event, was witnessed by about a thousand people,
everyone of whom believed the two Italians who
spent half an hour in attempting lo .ulinib a well-
groasod telephone pole earned the nionuy that was
paid l.heui. The elder of the two managed to get up
about six feel: hut, the younger, after rolling hini-ioif
in sand, got, about halfway up, when'a board's end
was thrust against hisMern by three or four of the
hoys, and thus aided he got within two feel of the
top. The board slipped, however, and the Italian
slipped to the ground like "greased lightning." The
pnr.iu was divided; one get ting $(>, Ihe other SI.
Catch.m; a (Jukaskd Pro—
For this evenl .a little elinnky Berkshire was la visldy
(•overed with lard, anil when let loose ran a short distance like a deer: but the crowd was loo dense and
Ihe pig hail no show. Within a minute half a dozen
■men were on top of Ih-j.pig, and half a hundred more
were on top of l.hem, pulling and hauling and shouting, "Give the pig a enancu! " " lireakaway from lb"
pig!" Finally, the pig saw an' opening and slipp d
away up Josephine street;,but. he was followed and
again caught, lieforo it was let loose the second
time, so many claimed the pri/ie fclllj.lh.il (he judge;
decided lo let t he pig have a rest and divided tirj pot.
beLweentho three null who had the mosL grease on
their clothes, hands, and i'acj.s. "IJ.igo Hill' was one
of llieiu.
I'ihi-oi'-Wak Coxtksts—
Although 110 r-jguiur teams were entered, three contests look place. The lirst One, on Friday evening.
wast.be east againM, the west, and was won by Ine
former. The rope used belonged lo the lire company,
and on one end of il wasa large iron hook. This hook
was sunk in the ground, making an anchorage equal
lo a dozen big men wilh good muscles. The west, had
the hook end of ihe rope, ami the east captain wondered why it, was that his 3.i-odd stalwarts didn I
budge the 1.1-odd pulling agaiusl them. The hook
only gave way when the east side was reinforced by
half a hundred more -stalwarts. Kach side was given
Shi, with which to wet. their whistles. On Saturday
evening a contest took place between a team from
Kaslo captained by Archie Fletcherand a learn from
N'ulSon eaptained by 'I'lli-i contest, wa-
a good one. For the lirsl. two -minutes the Ivaslo
team had a little the beM of it, pulling their opponents over a foot. The Nelson learn then got their
second wind and amid the ohojrs of their admirer.,
gra lually and st.jadi y rega ueil t lie lo<l ground, and
finally pulled the Kaslo team Ihe rjiiuired live feet.
The contest, was entirely fair throughout, the crowd
of spjetators being kepi back fully Twenty feet from
the contesting teams. II was hardly a I'a'ir tesl a> lo
the two towns, for the reason thai tl'ie Kaslo captain
had loss tlian lob Kaslo men tochooso from as against
ihe .100 Nelson men present. A not hereout est followed
Willi "Sain' (ireenof Kuslojis captain oil die one .side
.iiul'.'-Hoii" l.cmon Of Nelson captain oil thVotln'l-.
"Hob" outgeneraled ".Sam"byselecling lifteeu of the
heaviest, men in this crowd as against "riaia's" liflejn
light'■woigills. Then, again. " Hob" can yell twice as
loud as "Sain" and twiej :u often. "The contest
lasted about live minutes, and ended by Lemon's
team pulling (frecti's clear over Ihe mark' and up to
tlu .Vols in luii-ic bar. a dislancc of s;vent.v-live feel.
HiNtii.t: Ca.vdi: Hack—
Two entries:   J. Anderson and T. Kennedy.'   Anderson merely paddled over the course. Kennedy not being in it.
Diu.'iii.i-: Ca.voh li'Aci:--
Four entries: Anderson and Hales. Fletcher and
Hodgins. .McCurvey and Molonso. and Woods and
Hloees. Flelcher and Hodgins merely went in for
fun. not intending to paddleover inc ciuirse, but they
changed their minds and kept at it. I iiriiing ihe turning Hag well up with the leaders and reaching the
lio'nic llagagocd I bird. McCurvey and Molonso had
the bad luck to break a paddle at. the word "go." and
by the time they got another were, fully '2 10 yards in
the rear. -When "they got down to their work they
closed uptliegap rapiuty and came in ai. the liiiisii
but a few lengths behind the leaders. Anderson and
Hates, who,.however, had paddled over the course
without making any etort.
Si.N'tii.i.: .\xii Diii'iii.!-: Hoat Hacks -
These events were postponed from the forenoon of
Saturday until the evening, and when called noone
appeared to want, to enter in the single, and only one
entry was made for the double. The races .were declared oil'. The reason for the lack of interest, in boating is the lack of suitable boats-, no one caring lo row
ina skill'againsl another in a shell. In future, skill's
of unilorm size should be provided by those having
charge of eulcbiations.	
Horse Races.
Qr.ujTKii-JJii.i.: UiwwtNt; Rack [2 in 31—
Knlries: Wilson & I'erdlie's "Jim Heattv." Wilson &
I'orduo's "Hlai-k." J. H. Simpson's "Oiitch." Hull
Hrothers' "Diamond." Hilly Hanson's "Dogleg." Hv
the way pools sold, it was dillicult for the onlooker to
determine which was the favorite; but, Hull's Diamond appeared lo have the oil, Jim Heattv and
Dutch coming alternately as lirsl choice in. say,' three
pools iii live. The Hull horse was hacked by its owners and by others who had been given a .sure "lip."
Jim Heal ly was baeke I by the inch who had seen all
live run while training'. Duic'i. better known as'.'the
Kaslo in.-ire." was backed by tin: men from Kaslo and
hymen in Nelson who believed fiat she was more
likely to win lliuiianyof IhcotlKr* because of her
docility on the track. Wilson's lllaek was backed
by those who knew of the.staying powers of tic: old
horse and who believed in the generalship of "Old
Juan." his rid jr. Deglcg was only con id :red "in il"
by Itillv Hanson and I'cgtcgs rider. On the lirst. attempt, to score. Diamond and I'egleg both ran over Hie
course, the oilier three being kept well in hand by
their rulers. On (he second attempt., all got oll'evoii.
' noone of them having a neeka Iv.inlnge. When they
struck I lie bridge, n go id-sized blanket would have
covered the live, they were so closely bunched. Across
the bridge Jim got the lead and kept it. passing under
tin: wire a lengi n and a half ahead of I Mil -h, who was
half a length ahea I of the Hlack. Diamond and I'egleg were liver a length behind the Black. Jim lieatly
w.is now the favonie in the pools. 111 the soenn 1 heat".
11.e horses scored t wi :c before get! nig o.I'. Diamond
and I'egleg again r.inning over the course before being pulied up. Jim lieatly becaui: restive and was
controlled with great ditllcully by his rider. However, on I he second attempt all got oil'well together,
Dutch luiv ng a trill: the best of it. AI the wire they
were in ab.iiil Die mimic relative positions as in (he
first heat, .ihii Beat,;y being about I wo lengths ahead
of Dutch, w.1:1 Ihe Hlack less Hum half a length behind the mare. -Vojockeying was attempted in the
riiiie, the nors;s beings.'iit t irougb on th.;ir merits.
Stow Mci.k Hack ,,       ,     ,
Several at ten i| its were made to call up the slow mules;
biiionlv onecame insight, and Hie race was declared
Fdl'lt   IICNDHKD   VAItll   HACK-        	
Ki 1 tries: J. 11. Simpson s,' Dutch, \\ ilson & I'erdue s
"lllaek," and Hull Ilrother's "1 Jiamond." Tin: winner of the i|uarler-mile race was barred. Ths race
was considered a fair contest between the "Kaslo
mare and "Wilson's Hlack," the former having the
best of it in speed, the latter in bottom. Diamond
was only entered on condition thai he he allowed to
carry a lighter rider Ilia 1 the one carried in the lirst.
race". This rci|Ue:l Wits conceded by the oilier
owners. At tin: second attempt the horses got away,
the mare having  half a length  the best, of it.   Stic
Stand no HkI'Sti r ,\ni> Jr.Mi'
Jin-   I'nrkin   '-'.S:l ;  J.   Hales   '.'11:1,   ^7; (,'.   llamber
Iti's'NfNi: Hoc STi'.r and Jc.ur -
J Hales 31:1.31:7; ('. Dumber 31:8, 3.'. 31:1; F. I,.
I.owden -31:'.', 33:.S, 3_':I0: I'. Murchison 3I:.1, 3;1:,1; J.
('. Andrews '.'11:3. 33:3. 33:.1; .1. JlelCernaii I'dti, 31:,;,
31:11. Jliirclii-on took llr.-f with 3.1 feci a inches and
McKernan second with 31 feel II inches.
I'dl.K.ll'.MI' K«'l! DlSTANCK
T    I'allcrson- 17 feet, I.S  Icel, 10:1.1;  ,1,   .McKernan
1.1:7. 17:7. H»:!l: <'• Jlm'i'hi.oii    11:10, 17:1, Iii::.'.    .VIlire i-
j :on won lirsl and I'allcrson second.
IVTTINU  17-l'lM'N'D Shut
A.   TrcgilluH ■-UMi.  3I:'J!.. .'LVII; T,   I'allcrson   27:10.'..
•2i;'J\, -JJ:Xy, O.   Hall- -I:-',  l\:i\ J.  lOvans -MX,,  L'.S:!),
kepi I he lead all the way and pawd under t he wire a
good length ahead of I lie Hlack, Diamond being I wo
lengths behind Ihe Hlack. The mare was now the
favorite,-e ling in llic pooh 10 !u 3. In the second
heat, the mare had a Irille I he best of il al I lie-core,
and when crossing (lie bridge was hull'a leegl b ahead
of the Hlael:. Within a hundred feel of the wire "Old
Juan 'fairly l.fied the HlacU p-'-l tin' marc, w iui ing
the lien I by less than a head. 'I he 1 id'T of the mure
was a trille loo conlhteiil, and may hiive ln«-l I he heal
through thai conlhleiice. Il wii-'nmv gell'n.g inler-
("•ling to (he croud, lint backers of the mnrc were
,ii|s| u trille doubt fill ns lo the old come, as theynl
knew Ihal the old black was a slayer. The marc, loo,
appeared to feel if she was henleii'. In Ihe third heal
no lime was losl in scoring, the Ihree gelling nil'
jirelty even, Ihe mare a 'little in the lead. At Hie
bridge Ihe Hlack was a length ahead of the mare, a
lead which was increased lo fully I wo lenglhs at Ihe
wire. Diamond, even, coming in'ahead of the mare.
This race, like (he first, wa-, run 011 Ihe si|iiaru, there
being 110 jockeying and no protests and no faultfinding.
HUliDI.K ll.'.Ci: (Kl'l Y.MUisOVKK F0ll|:3-FlJ(l'f lll'llDI.KS)
I'hdries: Wilson ic I'erdue's "Hlack,' Hillv Wilson's
"Hav Harry,"and Unknown's "Hed Hil .'l.hc latter
being merely entered (.0 make the race. The Hlael:
and Day 1 larry'both took flic hurdles in good shape
in preliminary runs, lied Hill appearing not to know
how lojiimti. At, Hit; score, the Hlack \'vus about. Ill'iy
fuel, belilnd when che word wa^given, but heenine i.i
ahead. Ha ,' Harry bolting the irack. which allowed
Dcd Hill to lake second nionev.
Consolation It »cr(loo Y.< 1:1 s| -
Knlries: Hull Jirolhers' "Diamond," Billy Wilson's
"Hay Hurry." LJiiknowii's "Blue," and i ick Fry's
"Hay." This was not stiiclly a "consolation" race,
for two of the entries were horses that hadnol run in
iioy race. Hut the crowd eaino to see races, and the
commiltee of airangenienls were w illing Lo gratify
them, as far as they luu! money to do so. ' The borso-
were sent o.I'evcii; Fry's Hay winning. Hay Harry
second, and Diamond third. The only mishap of the
entire celebration happened at Hie close of this race,
a little boy, named Aduins. Ihe rider of Hay Harry,
falling oil' in attempting (0 rein in that horse at. Ihe
finish.    Me was not huri. however.
and We
of (heir
era I
Prize Winners.
Wilson & I'erd ue. Nelson	
J. H. .Simpson. Kaslo	
J. C. Andrews, Nelson	
James Riles, Kaslo	
C. Jlitchisoii, Nelson	
James Anderson. Ainsworth	
J. AlcKernan, Kaslo	
F. Jloore. NeKon  	
Joe I'.irkin. Nelson	
I''. I.. Lowden, Nelson	
Dick Fry. Bonner's Ferry	
Thomas I'alterson. Kaslo	
Al Tregillus. Nelson	
Owner of horse "I led Hill," Nelson .  ...
JletJiirvey & Molonso, Nelson	
Tom Kennedy, Dilot Hay	
C. I lumber.- Nehon ,	
(■corge Wilson, Nelson	
William Wilson. Nelson	
A. Hernard. Salmon I'iivcr	
Fletcher & Jlodgins. Nelson	
J. Kvaiis, Kaslo	
Frank Ward, Ka.lo	
'Mamie Brown. Nelson	
I). .Marshall. New 1 Jen ver	
J. F. Kilhy, New-Denver	
Hull Hrothers. Kamloops	
Kaymond Jlay. Nelson	
Ktta Aluir. Nehon	
Anianda Barker. Xelson    	
Tug-of-War Teams	
Creased Dole Climbers	
(/'ateliers of Creased 1'ig	
...§iJI0 0(1
...    '70 00
'...'.'.   PJ 00
...   a! an.
...   20.10
...     2u 00
...■■ 10 ,10'
.:.    ih 0.)
...      16 all
...      17 Oil
...     hi 00
...     1-2 .10
...      li (10
..; ,10 w)
.. ' 10.00
..   .: S 00:
7 Oil
...■■■   7 0,i-
'..■■I 01
..       (! ;10
,.:    r, ou
".-.     1 00
..    -too
..      -1-00
..       3 00
3 00 .
..       3 0,1
.-. •     -2 00
..       2 0U.
..        1  00
...:. (i.l 01)
.'■.'-- 10 110
..TO 00,
..S(i:;i 00";
Its Co«t,■ Three Thousand Dollars, Would Only
be a Waste oi Money.
(iolden   Kra.   1st.:    ".Messrs.   1 li'iiderson
Isifot. haclc las! week from aiiut-licr
(.rips fioin Kaslo (o (iolden.    Al,
aloiio; (.In; rojid lliey found many iirospcc-
Lors eiiciiiiiped  anil  si^-ns of others   who
had   proceeded   furl her   up   llie   various
ks in  search of ^old.    'IMiere is a tfeu-
rush up (he llouser tind its brandies,
(.lie entire com dry siirroimdiiitr   ihe
Uuncaii vailey  is heiii^ well pieked   over.
Some of (Jieoiealready discovered is vv\-y
liitfli   Krade.    Apart from  ^'old   efii'ryiiijf
(liiarl/,. there  is a c|iumLiLy of .associated
H;.'i!oj a. and suiphiirets.    We have lisid   information coin eyiiijr proof that t-hetj'aleiia
is fairly rich in -diver.    This added to the
^■old sJiould   be the   means of opening up
[hat section oi' (he country.   'J^ie question
is how can it best be done'?  Well, we contend    that    the    provincial    government
should at sin early daie be prepared to say
how it will bo done.    It is an easy matter
to  make a   good   trail   from  the   Ilouser
creek  to  the summit and the  expense of
connecting the two  Kootenav's   would, it
is said, not exceed ifc'AW.    This should be
considered as a mere trille in comparison
to the   benefits  which   will   naturally accrue.    J'Yom    Kast   Kootenay  there   is   a'
good moans of access to the Ptiitcuii. prospectors would find it far easier to pack in
provisions, even in the present stateof the
trail, from here to thecamps there. There
should be  no jealousy, the cost  of camp
equipment is a" cipher: it is the future we
'must all look to. The nail should be struck
on ■tlie'  head   tit  once, the   government
should   be  impressed   with   the  responsibility  resting on   them,   when   probai
This has been
They have ac-
.The June pay
Goepel,   of  the
Capitalists Looking Toward Ti'.iil Creek.
Trail (Jukkk, .July atli, 1S«):J.
Although the people of Trail Creek district] do not wish to bitten on the misl.'or-
luiicu of others, yet- it is a   fact that, the
depression  in ■silver has directed  the attention of capitalists to this, district,  the
ores of which tire almost exc.usively gold.
The development; done during the spring
months has equaled  the expectations of
the most sanguine.    In all cases the width
of  the. veins  hold  out. and   the  ore   in-
ctetises in value as depth is gained. As an
instance:   A piece of ore taken from the
Le Koi at a depth of   17-1  feet assays .$ i()()
in gold to  the ton. and the  piece assayed
is apparently   of the .same grade as the
body .from which it was taken.    In order
to test these veins to a great deplh. M\:
Pugh, the manager of the I'yritic Smelting Company,  is bringing, in a  diamond
drill..   Machinoi'y 'for   the   Le   Hoi.   War
Kagieand California is now on the cars at
Spokane, awaiting the 'completion of the
wagon road to the mines—it will bo quite
;i novelty in West  Kootenay for a wagon
road to be used.    The road  is completed
for live and ti   half miles.    11 is reported
that $rM) of the #:«)()(> appropriated  is  to
be   held   out   for   ma-king repairs   in   the
spring.    Would it not be better to use. the
$')00    in    completing    the    road,    taking
chances tluit the users of the road  would
repair, it   in   the spring?
roll   wtis  settled   by   Air.
government office at Nelson,  on the 2nd.
This action  braced   the  boys up  considerably.	
Silver  Mine:: Not Wanted.
\V. A. .Jowett. who went to iMigland hist
winter to make a dcai on mining property
in the. I.itirdo country, returned   to Nelson
on .Monday,coming in from Jiomier's l*'erry
on   the  State of  Idaho.    .Mr.   .Jowett left
Kngland on June lOfh.    lie says  it is useless  to  attempt   placing silver  mines   in
England   at   present,   not   because   of a
scarcity  of money,   but  because  of   (he
belief pro wail ing over there that si I ver has
no stable   value.    While he  did not, meet
any of the Silver King people, he heard of
them.    It is understood that the property
is stocked, although   the stock   is not offered for sale publicly:  it is  being placed
among personal   friends of  .Mr.   Hainsay.
In Kngland. money  is locked up a wail inir
investment in gilt-edge   American   si cuinitios at an opportune  time, that is. wnen
the price of the securities is down   lo bed
rock.     On   the   way   back.   .Mr.   Jowett
stopped a   few days at Chicago and took
in the World's Fair.    He says   there is no
descriptive reading matter regarding the
mining resources of   British   Columbia   to
lie  had .at the   British  Columbia sections-
four sect ions
y with those
'The mineral
that of Now
rospoeis it is
such a discovery will be made as will tend
to case the gold stringency in the world
anil tit the same time bring our country
prominent ly before the mining world."
If   no
to make
reason   can    lie   given     for
of the_trail'indicated other f
it less costly for prospectors
get in supplies to the Ilouser Lake country, then the trail is not needed. Supplies can be readily taken to tiny creek
emptying into Ilouser lake or to tiny
point on Duncan river without crossing a
mountain rjinge several thousand feet in
altitude. ;is would be the etise if supplies
were taken over tiny trail that could be
built in the section of country outlined
above. As a matter of fact, there is no
necessity for a frail between Fast and
West.Kootenay as far north as the One
asked for bv the (iolden'.Kra. If the trail
Was built, how many .'prospectors would
travel over it during theshortseason that i (,f tnkiii""
it could  be used?    Not half a   hundred. ' "
How many prospectors use the more
southern trail, by way of Fort Steele and
Jiykort's? It is safe to say that not one it
month j Kisses ■ over it. The provincial
government will be wise if it refuses to
spend a dollar in the manner indicated
by the Kra. If the appropruition for
Fast Kootenay is larger than can be .judiciously expended 0:1 trails and roads
likely to be used, then let I he surplus be
covered back into tin; provincial tronsury.
to the ei\(\ that I.lie money be used in
o( her districts in the province where roads
and trails are badly needed. A portion
of the trail indicated would bo in West
Ivoolenay. and 31 r. Fitzstiibbs. assistant
coinmis-sioner of lands and works, should
lirmly refuse to have anything to do with
> 11 i! (I i 111
The exhibits, however, in al
conipare  favorably in   qual
of any state of the Republic.
exhibit   is   not its  large as
South   Wales, but in Severn
fully   the equal   of that   famous exiii
that of New South Wales being by far
finest in the Mines building.
, Found a Gold "Mine."
"Lucky Jim" Shields and Mruce Whit'1
are reported ,as having made a gold strike
on Sheep crook, in Trail (.'reek ilisM'irL
They brought, specimens of the ore l<;
Tr.'ii'l (/'reek for  assay.    Shields is one of
The Government Should not Foot the Bill.
Two years ago the government expended several thousa nddollars in putting
a trail through from the head of Kootenay lake to the east end of Trout lake, for
which expenditure 31 r. Kellie was roundly
abus.od tit the time. This spring another
trail,' practically paralleling the old one,
wtis put through from a point on Ilouser
hike to the mouth of llealey creek. At
the time it wasJicing built, it was given
out that the cost was contributed by the
owners of the townsite (Duncan City)
from which it started. This appears to
be a mistake, however, for the government is now e.'i lied on to foot the bill.
Tilt: Tuir.l'XK has no hesitation in staling
its position on the question at issue. In
the lirst place, the trail was built to boom a
townsite. therefore the townsite owners
should pay the cost of its building. In the
second place, the trail was not needed, as
the old trail is reported in excellent condition. If the government foots ihe bill,
wrong will be done sections of t he district
which do not happen to base ;\ government member interested in I hem.
Women in Join nalisni.
In its report.of the recent mecfiiigof t he
Fditorial .Association ol America, in Chicago, the Hecord of t hat city says t hat the
two papers of the day that surpassed ;ill
the others in point of literary quality,
wore those of .Miss Kthelwyn \Vofhora d.
of London. Canada, and .Miss Fvu liiodli-
'it;e. formerly it parliamentary correspondent at Ottawa, Canada, on the '*( 'anadian
Women in Art. Literature, and Journalism
entirely tiegleelei
about the Caundi
"The women of ('n nada
;iwdlers. That they had
in journalism, has been
ion unify, and  not   from
the  Inst   decade.    The   largest Canadian
dailies have become more liberal, imid following  the   American  example have  devoted a weekly supplement to literary ai
tides, stories, and  poems
the women's opportunity,
cepted   the   limitation   for the sake of the
training.    Nowhere, perhaps, so  much .'is
in Canadian newspapordoin has there been
so great,-i   need for the women's   point of
view on current quostionsand events, and
the .demand  litis  been  well   met."    Tiik
TitniL'.VK'.scolumns have .always been wide
open for  the   literary  productions of the
women of the  Kootenay   Lake country,
but so  far  the only  productions sent in
were  (he monthly  reports of  the Nelson
public school.	
" Jag"' Carriers, Beware
c- The IVnnsylvtinia legislature has recently given tin interesting exhibition of
paternalism by enacting a law designed
for the special benefit of men who tire in
the habit of carrying "jags." This extraordinary enactment authorizes anv habitual drunkard who may be brought before a justice of the peace to elect, upon
eonvictiofi. whether he will submit-to the
ordinary penalty or taken course of treatment at some •'gold-cure" institution. Li'
he prefers the hitter, and will give a bond
to submit to this reformatory process,
then other sentence shall be suspended.
I fat the end of two months it shall appear that the unfortunate man with a
"jag" has been faithful tohis engagement,
and has made an honest trial of the new
cure, he shall be discharged. J3ut if il
shall turn out otherwise, then he shall
still be litible to the full penalty of the
law. As soon as Nelson is incorporated,
tin ordinance containing the above provisions should bo passed, solely for the benefit of a few of tJie old-timers who tire
never so happy as when carrying a ''jag."
Bast Kootenay Mining News.
The eoncentrtitor of the Thunder  Ifill
mine,   on   the  shore of   Upper Columbia
lake, in   Fast  Kootenay. is in operation.
mill   the   first  shipment of   concentrates
was expected at Golden this week.   Tlie
Fast Kootenay JOxploration Coinpanynow
has  its  hydraulic  plant in operation on
Wild  Horse creek, tuiil will run day and
night  until   the end of the season.    The
grounds are illuminated tit night by four
arc lights of KKK) candle power each, the
'power being furnished by tt J'elton wheel.
The company employs twenty while men
and no Chinese.   The bond on the North
Star  mine, on  St.  31ary's river,   will expire soon, and  the parties holding it are
"loving 'work on'the mine with the view
up the bond.    Dan  Mann, the
railroad   contractor  of Winnipeg,  is one
of the parties  interested.    The iMc.Murdo
basin is almost free  from snow, and the
trail leading to   it   from Carbonate landing on  the Columbia, river; fifteen  miles
above  (.iolden,   is  reported   in  good con-
Invading Canadian Pacific Territory.
I f the following  from a Fort Steele letter to the Bonner's  Ferry  Herald is .true,
tlie  Great Northern, in connection   with
the steamboat Annerly. is invading territory long looked  on as  belonging exclusively to the Canadian   Pacific.    The'Herald   correspondent   says:    "Through   the
enterprise .of   13.   W.  Jones of..Jennings.
.Montana, we  are  blo.-.-od  with a   regular
weekly  steamboat service   that  delivers
freight  in   good   condition   in   much  less
Mine and at a lower  rate  than   we  have
been  accustomed to.    The   Kootenay is a
very swift  river with a  current   in  some
places running ten milesan hour, but the
Annerly makes  the run from Jennings to
Fort Steele in twenty-nine hours  and the
return trip in eight, a distanceof lot) miles.
A draw is   also   being  put in   the   bridge
that spans the  Kootenay at   Fort Steele,
and when completed the Annerly will run
still farther up   the   river on her weekly
trips."          __   _,	
Two Daily Routes to Spokane.
At ii time when  travel  is so light as to
make transportation companies "weary."
Nelson has fairly good traveling facilities.
I'eople bound
daily  routes:
. the otl
1st   the
." .Miss Wothorald's pa pin-ilea It with
and literature. She acknowledged
t Canadian women had not done much
either, but the explanation made it
Unit the held of literal-tire was not
'. 31 iss Brodlique spoke
in women in journalism.
She said in pari :
have not been d
not done more
from   laelc of opj
south Iui ve now a choice ol
one by way of Bonner's
lier by way of Hobsou. On
customs authorities made
Nelson an (import, which compels all
steal ii boats plying between Bonner's Ferry
and lake points to first call at Nelson.
This works no hardship on the steamboat
owners, except, possibly, the si earner
Nelson. The State of Idaho can now take
passengers to and from Nelson, which she
did not do formerly, the increased business more I him paying the increased expenses, which are simply the cost of the
wood consumed in running from Balfour
to Nelson and back, a distance' of forty
miles. The Slate of Idaho arrives on
.Mondays.' Wednesdays, and Fridays, do-
parting Ihe same days via Kaslo for Bonner's Kerry.
The Bills   are Good.
■ provisions of the I
holders of  haul
energy. One of the dil'lictill ies in
oiirualisl ie pathway has been the
led   scope of   most of t he ('a imdia n
the discoverers of the
yioe.'ui district.
I aicky Jim mine in
l.'icK o
rest rit
palters.    But I In
journalism   is in
otit-loo'i holds much of
Kven though literary
its   infancy   in   C.'iuad.'i.
I there ha.-, been .'iignilioant progress during
I'nder the provisions of the bank act of
l,S!)0 bona lido holders of bank notes are
fully protected, as, if the suspended bank
fails to pay all of its note issue within two
months of its suspension the minister of
linaiiee and revenue general will then
make arrangements for the payment of
remaining unpaid Holes from out a fund in
the government's hands called "Tin; Bank
Circulation Hedenipl ion l''nnd." which was
fori nod for t he | in rpose of securing beyond
(I nest ion t be no I e holders of a II ('a nadiaii
bank's, The bills also bear 0 per cent interest from the dale of suspension until
they are redeemed: therefore, holders of
t lie bills of I he Ciiiiiniereial Bank of .Mani-
liiba should not part with them at a discount .
Who Would Destroy all Governments —— The
One Should be Condemned as the Other is
There tire honest differences of opinion
on all great questions, and that of. Silver
is one of these great questions.    Without
attempting to give the arguments used
for or against the use of silver as money,
TiiKTuimrxic can only say that if si I ver
is demonetized millions of people depending on its mining will be reduced to want
sind hundreds of miliionsof property ven-'
dered valueless.    AH   for what?   -Merely
to make richer the few already rich.    Is
not property created by tlie silver mining
industry as fairly entitled to the protection  of governments as that created  by
any other  industry?     If   so,  then  why
should   governments   destroy   it?    Why
should  the   government   of   the   United
States destroy, by legal enactment, the
towns upbuilt  by silver  miners   in   tlie
states and territories  west of the  Mississippi river?   The  builders of these towns
have in no way sought to render valueless
the  towns  upbuilt  by   the  farmers and
manufacturers in the states to theeastof
that great river.    Why should that government destroy the  earning capacity of
the railroads of the west, which it will do
if silver is demonetized.   Should  the government onacta law placing a prohibitory
export duty on wheat or on cotton, wJiat
would be the result?    Whole.states would
be impoverished.    Vet the one is no more
unfair than the other.    The people of the
west are as dependent on the silver mining industry tis are the people of the east
or of the south on the raising of wheat or
of cotton.   The product of silver mining is
a   metal   tluit  has for ages been used as
money in all countries; a metal that costs
for production more than its money value,
even if that value was on a basis of h'ik-   <
teen ounces of silver to one of gold.   That
its production   litis increased   nood not be
denied, for the  increase  litis not .been in
greater rtitio than  the increase  of trade
and commerce.    Its demonetization is not
asked  for  by  the  people of  the   United
States;  by the   people  who create pro]>-
ertv and  after its creation defend it and
their country with their lives, JSut its
demonetization is asked for by the l\-\v
who grow rich through the labor of others;
by the 'few who in tlie time of their country's peril are never found fighting in the
front ranks. But the few are the money
power, and' the -'money power rules till
governments, that of the United States
not excepted.
I'residcnt Cleveland is generally considered an honest man;'hut he. is self-opinionated. Ills ideas on the silver question
are well known. He would make silver a
commodity, Mice iron or copper or'lead,
well knowing that in doing so it would
Imve no commercial vtdite. As president,
he has used his every influence, accompanied by threats, to force the legislative
branch of the government to his wtiy of
thinking. Whether he has succeeded will
be proven after congress meets in special
session on August 7th. Silver litis many
able friends in both houses of congress:
so h;is the money power. Will the latter
Will  Continue Buying Ore.
(he  sineKeis  in   the   United States
not closed down, as   the  following
to show:
Sa.v I-'rancisco. .Inly (itli, ISil.'f.
'I'm-: Titinrxi:. Xelson, li. ('.:   Wunre buying ore. paying Neu' Vnrlc iin'i-i.'S for Ii:ail and silver.
The above telegram was in reply to one
sent by Thk Tnnu'XK asking.whether the
Selby Lead Works would continue purchasing ore, and wlmt was the ruling
price in San Francisco for lead. A telegram of inquiry as to the price of lead
and silver in New York was also sent to
Spokane. The price'of silver was given
tit ~'-'>-j cents, but no quotation was i'e-
turiied for load. Load was quoted in the
fore part of the week at 'A\ cents. The
only mine owner likely to ship ore from
this section i-' Ceorgo W. Hughes, who
has ore in the .Mountain Chief that can be
shipped at a profit, even if silver should
drop to .1(1 cents. He sent thirty pack
animals up to the mine last week, intending to use them in packing ore from the
mine to the end of the wagon road at
Watson, a distance of about nine miles:
thence the ore would go to Kaslo by-
wagon. .Mr. Hughes, while not posing as
an authority ou the silver uuestion. or
even pretending to understand that question, says be will (tike chances that his
ore will be worth as much in the warehouse tit Kaslo as in the mine, and that
his animals might as well be at work as
standing idle. The Slocjin country needs
a- few more men like .Mr. Hughes.
One Is  Patriotic,  the Other is Unpatriotic.
A country that would destroy tin; property interests of its people at the demand
of the money power of another country
cannot long snrvi vo. Yet t hat will bo (Ik;
posit ion of t he United States if president
Cleveland's wishes on the silver quest ion
arc carried out. How unlike the United
Stales is .Mexico. Instead of complying
with the demands of Kngland ami
thousands of Knglish money is invented in
.Mexico her government takes the opposite stop n i id orders that the coinage of
silver at. the mints be increased ."id per
cent. The .Mexican government protects
the interests of the people of .Mexico: the
United States government is apparently
only too willing to destroy the interests
of the people oJ' the United State-..
gpMi^&S&£^^ 2
THIC 'I'HHUiXK is pulilisliril 1111 Tliin\-days, by John
IIui'STiix & (:<>., and "ill '»' mailed lo snlisi-riliers
on payment, of Oxk Hoi.i.xk :i year. No Miliscpiplion
taken for less than a year.
UKUUI.AIi AHVKUTISKMKXTS printed al the following rales: One inch. i'.V'i a year: I wo inches,
SCO n" vear:' three inches irlSI a year: four inches,
S'.iii a vear: live inches. tjICi ;i year: .six inches and
over, ill Ihe rate of Sl.aU an inch per inoiilli.
TltAWSlKNT ADVHIi'l'ISKMKN'I'.S L'O cents a line for
lir.st insertion and 10 cents a line for each additional
iii.siii'linii.    Dirlli.   niairi:ii.;e, and  deal h   nonces Ircc.
J.OCA1. Ol! UKADI.VH .MA'ITKit NOTICKS r,(l cents a
line each iii-crlion.
,IOH   l'ltlNTl.VO  at   fair  rales.     All  accounts  for job
prinliiih'   and   advertising   payalile   on   Ihe   lirsl   ol
'   every iiionlh: .subscription, in advance.
ADDltKSS all eoimiiuiiicalioiis lo
THK TKIIU/XK. Nelson. H. V.
La MA I j'.  M.H.-Physician anil  Surgeon., Dooms '.',
and  I   Houston  block.  Nelson.   Telephone   \i.
LI,'. HAIiltlSON, H. A.- Diirrislcr unit Allorneynl
• Law (of Hie province of New llninswickl. Convey-
aneer, Notarv I'ublie, (.'niiiiiii—donei' foriakiiiK Alllilnx its
for use in Ihe Courts of liritish Cnliimhia, etc. Ollices—
Second llnop, Scott  htiildiiiK, .losephinu St., Nelson, U.C
©he ©vibrate
A   week  ago today,  when   the outlook
for silver wtis vovy  gloomy, a representative of one of the   largest smelting  concerns   in the country   is reported   to have
said: " This sudden drop in silver may be
" only a flurry, and   there may   be tin iin-
" provement in a   week or   ten days;   but
" one tiling is certain, the.'-nielters will all
'■' closedown, as  will all, or nearly fill, of
"the silver mines in   Colorado and Utah.
" iixcept for its use as a circulating mo-
'" (Hum, silver litis little or no commercial
'• value.    If the price of silver continues
'; low. as it probably will for some time, it
': will have the effect of shortening  the
" lead  supply, as  many  of the   mines of
" Colorado and Utah, which tire classed as
"silver mines,  contain  a  suflicient  percentage of lead to  have a  material in-
" Iluence on  the  market.   The   prospect.
" for improvement in lead is much better,
'• therefore, than for an advance in silver.
'" Lead   is a   staple necessity, much   the
'•same as ■wheat, and   the  supply cannot
" be cut off for any great length   of  time
'" without a rise in prices."   The Hurry is
over, find the price of silver is advancing,
tlie  latest   quotation   being 72 cents  an
ounce, a rise of 10 cents from  the lowest-
price to which it dropped.
"Why Business Men, Generally, Object to the
Police Closing Dives.
" You have no idea how respectable citizens kick when gambling houses find
other off-color resorts .are closed by the
This startling sttiteinent was made to a
newspaperman recently by a prominent
official of the New York police department.
"Well, it's a fact," continued the
..speaker, more positive than before.
'■''When 1 wtis captrinofacertain precinct
downtown, which was fairly honey com lied
with dens oi: vice, some gilded, but t.he
most of them just plain, everyday sinks of
iniquity,.! incurred the enmity of till the
respectable tradesmen who did business
in the-precinct. Of course 1 set to work to
close up as many of these dens as I could
and drive away the people who made their
living in them. Well, 1 raided one place
after another until almost all of these resorts had been wiped out. When I 'raided
a place some rosy-cheeked grocery man,
the honest father of an honest family!
would call on me next day or meet me in
the street,'and say:
"'Captain, what. made, you close that
place? It's inmates, were my very best
customers. They had plenty of money
a i id always ordered bigquanti ties of goods
and paid spot cash. If you keep on closing
up these resorts I'll have to close up business myself.'
*' " One time I closed up a notorious place,
and the very nextday around came a prosperous and influential citizen of the precinct who ran a big livery stable.
"'Look here, captain," he said to me. 'I
don't think this is fair. Those folks you
'hauled in last night pretty nearly paid
the feed bill of my entire stable every
month. They were always ordering carriages, find they never forgot to pay lor
their drives, as some people who' tire
church members do.- If you keep ou you
will drive me into some other precinct.
My business has fallen oil' one-half since
you began this crusade.'
"Well, that's the kind of roasting I got
from till the shopkeepers in the precinct.
It was just the same up town further, in
the neighborhood where the great <lvy
goods stores are. I was always lighting
the gamblers and other dissolute people.
Once when I closed up a dozen resorts in
one night and arraigned the inmates in
court the next day, the business manager
of one of the biggest dry goods stores in
the avenue came to me find protested vigorously, saying that the women whom I
In id arrested bought the most expensive
materials in the store and paid cash, and
that the store wtis largely dependent on
them for trade. I told him I had to do
my duty, and he left declaring that he
thought I was too ofiieiousaiid that it was
a shame to close these places. You see.
sports, gamblers, and people of that kind
are very free spenders, and they keep the
money circulating. When they are Hush
they want the best and they pay cash
for it."
From unit lifter .Inly 1st I In- undersigned will he ppc-
jiured to al lend lo nil consignments nf ootids mid irluil tels
held nl. lliu (Jill port of Nelson. II. ('.. for |iayinciil of ens-
"J"'"(ThAMBER, Nelson, B.C.
(Notary   Public)
The Confederal ion Life Assncialion,
Thel'lnenix Kire Insiiriince C'oiiijiiiny,
The Provident Kiinil Accident Company;
The Sundy Crofl  Foundry-(.'omiuuiy. neur Cliasler, Kngland, milkers of nil kinds of milling iniieliiiiery, air
compressors, rock hrenkers, slumps, ole.
.Nd.joiniiiK f-l>e government lownsile of Nelson,
AT $125 and UPWARDS,
with a rebate for lmildiiif<s creeled.   The bust, resident ial
property in Nelson.    Value sine to increase.
Apply to
-:-   W. A. JOWETT,   -:-
Mining  and   Real   Estate   Broker,  Auctioneer
and Commission Agent,
A iron l for Nelson and   West Koolenav  District, or to
INNICS & IMCIIAUny, Vancouver. Ii. (J.
jTeTmabks & co.
Real Estate and
Mining* Brokers.
AC H.N'PS  l-'Olt
(l)epulv  Sherifl'l
NKLSON. 15. C.
Auction sales made at any point in West, Kootenay
district.. Town lots and iiiininy claims bought ami sold
on commission. A general real estate business Iranaeled.
Ofliee for Hie presenLal residence, corner Carbonate anil
ICoolenay streets.
.j. "wiu.iiam couku:.
Down the Grand  Stairway,
Boats of Every Description Built to Order.
The Kootenay Country is 300
Miles nearer the Eastern
States and Canada via Bonner's   Perry   than   any  other
Boat connections are made at
Bonner's Ferry "with trains
On the
h'or  Spokane,   I'hkuI   Sound. SI.   Haul.  Chicago
points in (.'annda and the Kaslern States.
For further information applyto the ofliccrs of
bonis on Ihe lioiiner's Kerry run: to J. A. McNnb. iuc<
("Jreal Northern Railway, Bonner's Kerry, Idaho; II
■Si. .John, general agi-ni,. Spokane, Wash.; II. A. John
division passenger and freight iiKenf, Seattle, Wash,
(i. MeMieken, general iigonl. I Palmer House block,
ronlo. Out.: oi- K. I. Whitney, general passenger
ticket agent, St. 1'iuil, Minn.
: II.
I.ol (! block 7, K.asl linker street. Nelson, with I.J story
house, lienls for S.'III a month. I'riee, SIlKHI; one-third
cu-li. balance in ,'t. li. and !l mouths al S per cent interest.
Two lots on Main street. Trail Creek, wilh building
suitable for a hold. I'rico. §(100; half cash, balance in :i
and C mi ml lis iit'S iicr cent intcresl.
Lots I and a block IS. Trail Creek, with .'{-room house
furnished. I'riee, S.VHI: hall' cash, balance in ,'t ami (!
months at S per cent interest.
Apply lo JOHN  HOUSTON S: CO..
Houston block. Nelson, I'.. C.
In flic County Court nf Kootenay. holdcn al Nelson.
In the matter of I lie Mechanics' l.icn Ad, IS.III. and in
I lie iniiller of liens tiled by Krank Halpin and Harry
Hailcy against tin; l.o 1,'oi mini:, situate, lying, and
being' on Trail creek, in Wcsl Kootenay district of
lirilish Columbia, about seven miles from thu month
of said Trail creek, and being duly recorded in I he
olllce for Ihe record of mines, al the town of Trail
Creek, in Wcsl Koolenav district aforesaid, and
owned by the l.e Itoi Mining & Smelling Company,
carryiiig'on business al Trail Creek aforesaid.
To l,c 1,'oi Alining & Smell ing Company aforesaid.
Von are herein, summoned to appear Ml County Court,
t.o be hidden nl Nelson, on tlic'Jlllli day or.Inly. A. It. ISiKf.
a! the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, lo show cause
whv Hie said l,e Hoi mine should not be sold lo satisfy
Ibcclaims of Frank llalpin and Harry Hailcy who have
lately obtained judgments in this honorable ciiurl for
j\ I'JIi'.WI for wages due I hem for work and labor done in.
on, and around said l.e I'oi mine and for damages connect ed then; with and costs of mi id judgments.
Haled Ibis Itllli day nf .Inn.:. A. I).. I SIC!.
(Signed! T.  II. (IIKKIN.
I'cgislrnr of ('oniilv Court. Nelson, H.C
K. M. McI.koii. Nelson. H.C,
Solicitor for Krank Halpin and Harry Hailcy.
(Cndor Section K!l of the Mineral  Acl. IH!)I.)
Kiigenie Augusta Lewis having failed lo pay her proportion of the assessment work done on tin! London
mineral claim, sit uate on Toad mountain. In Nelson mining division of Wcsl Knoleiiny district. Hrilish ('oliiinbin.
her undivided onc-liall1 interest in said claim, or as much
thereof as will pay the anion n I tlclinoiicnl IIII.IKI) lege! hoi
with the costs of sale, will be solil to I lie bighesl bidder, n!
public auction, on Thursday. July '.'lllh. ISII.'i, al '2 o'clock
I'. M. The sale to lake place in front of Ihe mining
recorder's olllce at Nelson, Hrili-h Coluinliia.
KOHKItT VMM,, co-oivner.
Nelson, II. ('.. June llllh, IS'.i.'l,
Kelly Sectional Boiler.
(Patents applied for in Canada and  U. S.)
il 170
6-J   :j
Can be set up by two men in
two days arid taken apart
by one man in ten hour's.
Specially constructed Top
packing" over mountain
Thoroughly Tested Before Leaving Shop.
For prices, elc. apply In.
Kaslo, B. C,
or The Kootenay & Columbia P. & M. Co.,
Hell telephone liuilding. Ottawa. Ontario..
Double Dressed,
Single Dressed,
Shiplap, Eustie, Ceiling,
Flooring, Laths, Shingles,
Having bought the slock  of Ihe Itavies-.Sayward Sawmill Company  I am prepared to furnish buililiirs
wilh lumber of the above lines.
Special Rates to Building Contractors.
Corner Lake and  Ward si reels. Nelson.
(Late from Victoria. H.C.)
MispisaMe to Prospectors!
Messrs Kirk & Ritchie. Dominion and -Provincial land
surveyors of Nelson, have publ.shed in pocket, form an
abstract of mineral claims recorded in tlie Slocau mining
Many claims were taken up last, year by parties unable
lo make the improvements required by law. These will
lapse one year after dale of record. Iioublless many of
these claims will be found to be very valuable, and Ihere
will be a rush to re-stake them when they lupsu.
This timely publication gives Ihe dale jf record, name
of locator, and description of each claim. It will lie indispensable t.o prospectors mill those interested in prospecting parlies.
The cost of gelling the above information respecting
one claim from Ihe .Slocii.ii recorder's would be greater
than the price of I his book.
To mining brokers and nil iidercslcd in transfers of
mining nropcrlies it hasuniylo be known to hu appreciated. Tlie price bus been lowered lo $2, lo enable if lo be
within the reach of all.
Apply to ."Messrs. Cilker & Wells. Xelson. or Messrs.
Ificbaidson & Healey, Kaslo.
Notice is hereby given thai the following additional
Mining Ifecoldii.g Division in the \\ est ICoolenay Klec-
t orul District bus ncen established, namely:
S. bardcaii- -Daniel A. I.amey. Kocordor—lo comprise
all the land on Hie l.ardn Uivcr, cnuiiucuciiig al a point
eight miles fr  where the said river leaves Trout l.nke.
ami on all the striaius llowing into such perl inn of Ihe
l.ardo lliver. and ou all Ihe si renins and river.: Mowing
mm Trout Lake and into the ('oluinnin Diver, Cppu
Arrow Lake, between Al< olob-x Livirund llall'-waj
Creek, excepting the lands on 1'i-b Cici I; lying In.ilii o,
Baltic Creek, and on the si renins llowing into said l-'isli
Creek above Untile Creek.
Notice is also given Hint (lie limits of the Ifevclsiokc
and lllrcillowael Alining Kcconling Hi visions, asdcllncd
on the lllh day of December. IS'.I!. and lb' lib day of August, I8!L', respectivly. arc altered by excluding I hose po'i.
lions of the dh isioi'is now contained within I In; ufniT.-iiii.
Lardciiu Division. A. I'A M I'UKLL If KIWI L\
Deputy Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's (illice. ,'iliili May. I«i:i.
Notice is hereby given, that thirty days aflcr dale I in-
lend lo apply tn the chief commissioner of land- ninl
works for a special license to cut I iiulieriin flic following-
descrihed land in West ICoolenay di-l rid. Couimeiiiiiig
al an initial posl plunkil on Ihe ca> lern shore ofslm-ui
lake at a point nboullwo miles from Ihe bend of Hi
lake, llicnce running south 111(1 chains along Ihe shore
of the lake: thence (1(1 chains cast: thence Hill chains
north : llicnce wc.-l (In chains, more or less, to initial post.
Containing HKMl acres more or Ic-s.
New Denver, June Slrd. IS!W.
Xol ice is hereby given thai. I birly days after dale, wi
intend lo apply to Ihe slipiMidinry loagi-l rate of U',.si
Koolenav district for a license in sell liijuor at oiirliiiie!
at Duncan City in said di-lricl.       II. I-Tt KKSK & C(».
Duncan City, June iilli. IS!);!.
Notice is herehv given Iha.l thirty days after dale I in
lend lo apiilv hi the .-! ipcmbi r.v inagi-l rale of 1','is:
Kiiiiti'iiiiv tor u license lo soil liquor al my hold „■
Kreib.-riclon in said district. DAVID T.  MOIHCK.
p'rcdericlon. .Iiine'.llli, I.Sltt.
Not ice is herebv given that thirty days after date I in.
lend to ii piil v In llic slipeiidiary inagf-traleof \\ c.-l Knot
enny district for a liccmo |o sell liijiinr nl my hotel m
Trout Luke City in said dislricl.     \\ . S. TIIOM PSll.N,
Trout Lake City, .lunclilh, IS!i.'i, ;
a town that must, from its location, be the supply point and commercial
center of the great Slocan district, a district in which are located producing mines like the Washington, Freddy Lee, Idaho, Slocan Star,
Mountain Chief, Bonanza King, World's Pair, Bluebird, Alpha, Vancouver,
Dardanelles, Lucky Jim, Northern Belle, and half a hundred others in
advanced stages •of development. New Denver is not a,town in name
only, bu.t already has stores, hotels, and other business houses. Besides,
ib is the recording office for Slocan district. It can be reached by three
different routes, namely: From Kootenay lake, via Kaslo wagon road and
trail; from the Columbia river, via Nakusp trail and steamboat on Slocan
lake; and from the Columbia & Kootenay railway, via Slocan River ti ail
and steamboat on Slocan lake. New Denver will be connected by telegraph with the outside within four months, and by railroad ' within the
year. A wagon road that will tap every mine on Carpenter creek will be
built" -within" 90 clays, the distance from New Denver to the mouth of
Cody creek being less than 11 miles. Sampling works, a bank, and a
newspaper will be established; all with the single aim, TO MAKE NEW
A limited number of Lots_in the townsite will be offered at public
auction, on the ground, on TUESDAY, JUJ_iY 11TH, 1893. Terms of
sale: ONE-FOURTH CASH; balance, in 3, 6, and 9 months, with
interest at rate of 8 per cent.   Title to land, CROWN GRANT.
Sale will begin  at  2 o'clock,  sharp.
New  Denver,  June  27th,   1893. General Agents.
A New Railway Under Construction.
Buy Befor^tye f[\ar\{ek Ibises
SEAT OF GOVERNMENT of West Kootenay.
Apply for Prices, Maps, Etc., to
Frank Fletcher,.■■
Land  Commissioner  Columbia &  Kootenay   Railway Co.,
^ELSOM",  E.G.
*1 11 '(
-A-asriD    NAKUSP
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 KOOTENAY LAKE.     Shortest and best routes to both LAKES.
&J?^>2LT$7   TO
John Al. K ki:i'i:ii.
.Ia.mkk \V. .Skai.i:,
loli teaming 'I'iiic.    Iliivtiscvi-i-i.l luuidrcil mnls of !,'<><«!
iviiikI. wliicOi will Iui sold nl  I'cii.-'omilili! prices.
I.K.WT;   (HtDKICK   ,\t
T.  P.  Hume   &   Co.'s,   Vernon   Street,   Nelson.
Nelson   Livery Stable
I'lissoMK'-'iv iiini   li:itff{!iW"   Iimu fcr:'i..|   In ninl   friiin  llic
rn.ilw.iy ili!|iol ami sIi-iiiiiImiiii hi.i.liiiK.    Kruiylil.
Iiiiiilml mid job iriiiiiiiiK doiiu.   JSKivu
wooil fur mill!.
\V'll,H('iN  &•   \\'ll,l,I.\Al.S().\ I'HOI'lilKTOI.'S
('oinl'orl ii nil ni'li^lic iili'ui:! Kiianuil uod.
Hiiililw'.-' iiiiiinlil.iL'S iiiiulu onl.
I'Yiint. slpuol., Knslo (Jily, ICmil.uiiny. )(•'••
I'Viiiii mid nflup tin- (IiiUm)I'lliis niilii'c, no i!iiijil(iyi!u nl"
Mil! KnoliMiin- l.iikf 'rii|i!|ilniiii! (!(iiii|iiiii.v. I.iiiuluil, Ims
aiitliorily lo 'cnnlnwl ilclils in llio iiiiinit oIIIk: coiiiiiiiny.
All orders fop noods op sii|i|ili(!S innsl. Ik; siKiied by John
lloilslllll, MPI'Sillunl. (if lll(! (tiiiiipHtiy.
W. h'. TKKTZKIi. si:i:pohipy.
Nelson, It. ('., May ls|, IS|«,
Plasterer, Bricklayer and Stone-Mason.
(,'onlpiiels lukuii 1'or work al all poinln in West, |Ci>(>Iciiii.<
Tlie second (pini'toply nieel iiiK of Hie .Sonlli ICoolonaj
lloitpd of 'IViuli! will he lield al. I.ho  lloapd of 'I'padi: poom
llonslon lilock, Xelson, on Monday, July inlli, IS'Ct, al, :'
o'elock I'. M. (ilOOItd'K A. HUJ I0I.OW, seerelapy.
Xelson, J inn: 101 li, ISICI.
\_•*  -    iw _  ^---«We_ii,"i-i_
ir'/i'|K"v the
side ol.' the walled city must bo taken in by
(Ic^-n.'L's.   IL is folly Lo move the great, city
all paid
sip noxAU) a. SMITH	
lion.  UKO.  A.  IMtU.U.MONI),
. .(jenui'iil Mimajjur
N.W. Cop. Baker and Stanley Streets.
      ItliA.NCIIKS   IN    	
.LONDON   (England),   NEW YORK    CHICAGO,
and in Lliu ppineipal cities in Canada.
.ltuy ami sell  Sleplin.LC  Kxclianjje ninl  ("alile Ti-ansfoi-s.
available in anypapt, of the world.
DltAI-'TS  ISSl'Kli;  UOI.l.Kiri'lONK  M.1IIB1  K'I'C.
UATK OK INTKRKST (al  pi-usuiil) tli I'ep Conl.
The United States Government Subservient to
Wall Street Sharks.
In a riM'oiit; number  ol' the Suit  Lake
Tribune.   "Dan   do Quillo."  a  newspaper
man wlio lias been 011 Llie trreat-CoinsLock
lode at. Virginia, Nevada, since Llie early
clays, writes as follows regard iui; the mining industry in Nevada.    What is true of
Nevada  is  true of every state. territory,
and province in which mining- for silver is
Che chief industry,    li' silver is not to bo
used  for money the people living1 in the
vast mountain areas of the United States
and Canada, must of necossity seek other
fields  In   wliieli   to - labor.      Ami   Avhiiher
will  they go?   Go eastward and compete
in  already overcrowded  labor markets?
The outlook is indeed gloomy and. it will
not  be brighter  as long as  the governments of the great commercial nations of
the world are under the thumb of subtle
inlanders like the Hothcliilds.   That the
government of the United States is under
the thumb of the magnates of Wall street
in  New  York is not even disputed; and
history records but few instances of such
men allowing patriotism to get the better
of their avariciousness.    No government
on earth is today more subservient to the
money power, and  therefore  more cowardly and lacking- in patriotism, than that
of the  United States.    "Dan de Quillo,"
-who,   by   the   way,   is   an   Englishman,
named William Morris, says:
"Mining is at a. very low ebb, both on
the Comstock and in 'other parts of
Nevada. On the Comstock the ore obtained is gleaned from streaks and
stringers on the old levels, and from old
Idlings—material -which was dumped into
worked out places in the early days as
waste rock. But for the large per cent of
gold found in.most of the ore of the Comstock mines it could not be worked at the
present price of silver.bullion. The gold
found enables the companies to lingei
along- after a fashion—life not coming
wholly through assessments — whereii
without it a general closing down of tin
mines would be inevitable. 'While there
is life there is hope.' and it is constantly
hoped that something may yet occur to
enable our mines to be worked to a living
profit. This is what we. want and what
;'all men in all the industries of the country
-east, west, and south want. That wliicli
will give a new start to the wheels of the
mining industry will given fresh impetus
to the wheels of all the industries.
"While the per cent of gold we are getting on the Comstock keeps us alive it has
boon found necessary to close down'the
mines of Candelaria and soiimothercanips
where the veins are purely silver bearing.
The discount on silver bullion in scores of
mines is so heavy !l lax tl'at ^ Ki"s {l"
profit. The manner in which silver has
been sat down upon by the government
not only discourages mining but also discourages all prospecting—men no longer
go out into and explore the wilds of the
country as in former times. They fed
that it is of no use for them to toil and
wear out their lives" to find thai, which
men of the east, sitting in their counting1
rooms, may with a breath render of liLtle
or no value. When one class may thus,
with a word, render unvaluable the exertions and enterprises of another, the result is by no means favorable to the progress in any industry or undertaking.
The gold-bug, like the 'Old Man of the
Sea.' sits astride the neck of every industry 'in tlie land.
'"'We see now throughout the country
failures, assignments and all manner (if
troubles. Everywhere in the east gold
lnononielallist.s assort that all these
troubles are owing to the Sherman act,
sitxi that the only cure lies in the repeal
of that act.   That   is a remedy  which,
(liicoppopaled liy Itoyid Chni-lep. \SIY2.)
Capital (paid up) £600,000     .       $2,920,000
c (Willi   powep 1,(1  inepease.)
Reserve Fund   -   £260,000     .       $1,265,333
Cop. linkup and .Stanley Sis.
iW'olson, H.C Vlcliiriii. ll.C.
n 1 Vnneonvei'. H.C. Niiiiiiiiiio, ll.C!..
HPfUlfillflS- Nu«' Wcstiiiinsici-. ll.C. Kanilonps
Ul alW"Ua   S.U1 i.vancdseo. Cain., I'oplland, Ope..
1. Sent tie.  Wash., Taccnna,   Wash.
IIIOAI)  OFFICIO:   (il)   Lombard  stpeel.   LON'DON,   Kny.
Agents and Correspondents
CANADA—Hunk of ."Uonl.peal mid hpane.hes:
Canadian Hank of Coiiiinurcu ntul hpanehes;
liupepial I tank of Cnimda and liniiiulius.
(;oinnii:i'eial Hank ol' Mandolin; ami
Hank of Nova Keotla.
UNMTKD STATK.S—Atfoiils Hank Monlpeal, Now York ;
Hank of Monlreal, Chicago.
On  and iit'lep .lanuiipy 1st. ISM. Ihe pale of interest, on
duposils will belli pop cunt. until I'upthcp notiee.
without some substitute for the act.
would merely aggravate the disease. Inefficient as the Sherman act is. it has added many more millions to the legal tender currency of the country than are in
the gold reserve about which so much is
heard as being the mainstay and very
sheet-anchor of the country. To kill tlie
Sherman act without providing some substitute by means of which silver may be
used in Mime shape as money, would but
add to the present trouble. Whatever
lessens the amount of money lessens the
value of all property. l'
"It is the shrinkage of values that is
causing tlie many financial failures. Any
measure that would cause a further
shrinkage of values would but add to the
number of failures. That which causes
the shrinkage in the value of property of
every kind is the small amount of the one
money in circulation — the appreciated
gold of the easLeru banking plutocracy,
in the failures reported wo hear of abiin-
ilaiit- assttta in nmny ■ insttiiicoa, but of
wliat-u.se are these when a policy is being
pursued which continually sends gold—
the one money demanded—up and assets
down? There is in the country plenty ol
all kinds of property, but there is not a
proportionate amount of money, and the
amount in circulation is being constantly
".In the east the banking plutocracy and
their hired newspapers are using every
elTort to make the masses believe that the
silver men and silver are wholly to blame
for the present financial disturbances that
are den.orali/.ing the business and industries of the country, whereas it litis been
brought about -wholly and solely through
gold-Dug .niacin lia.fcionsand manipulations.
Were the people permitted to live under
the laws'of the United States government
there would be seen nothing of the present financial troubles. Silver would be
.paid out on'silver certificates and cm till
other demands marie upon the govern-
nent. But wehave a government outside
of and above the United States govern
-nont—the Wall Street government. I'lli.-
Wall Street government wholly ignore:
the laws of the United States governmenl.
it says silver shall not be paid out in-re-
.loinpLion of silver certificates nor for an\
iither form of government indebtedness,
it demands that gold, and gold alone,
oe paid out continually and in satisl'ac-
.ion of all demands. The laws of thegov-
orniuentof the United States are trampled
tnder foot ;is a mere farce. The country
is being run under tlie laws formula ted by
■he Wall Street government and that
foverninent and that alone is responsible
l'orthe present demoralized condition'of
the finances, business, and industries of
the country. The United States government no longer has any voice in tlie financial affairs of the country, nor has it had
since the Wall Street government was set
up in KST.'i. The laws of the United States
government say one thing and Llie la wsof
the Willi Street government say another
directly the opposite. The time is now
near at hand when will be asked of every
man in the United States—"Under which
Icing, Hc/.ouiiin? speak, or die.' The Wall
Street tail litis too long been wagging the
United States dog-. One interpretation of
the. laws for a .favored class and another
for the 'commons' is unendurable under
'the Star Spangled Banner." We must
pull together or pull apart. " If a house lie
divided against itself, that house cannot
.stand.'" __' 	
The Americans Are Not a Great People.
Butte, (.Montana) Inter-Mountain: ••But
what a travesty it is upon the greatness
of the American nation, with its (!,">.OOO.OOO
of civilized people and greater natural resources than any other country on earth,
that its whole financial system should he
shaken because a semi-barbarous dependency of (ireat; Britain in South Asia litis
decided to stop the coinage of silver!
Why. if we took proper care of our own
silver Kngland would have to pay a premium to get what it would retpiire for its
India accounts, for if will be seen that it is
not proposed to place India, on a gold basis. But why on earth should a, country
like the United States attune its financial
policy to that of the semi-savages of far
off liidia ? That is a question which every
solf-rospeci ing American will ask himself."
Is a Million in Gold of as Great Value as a
Million in Other Property ?
It is alleged thai it is the constant study
of millionaires Lo grow into multi-millionaires. As to that, wo have nothing to say
here, theobjoct being to study millionaires
themselves, through a- lew brief paragraphs.
What is a millionaire? A person with a
million dollars. If this person has exactly
one million dollars in gold, ail Lold, in a
safe deposit vault, ho or she is supposed
to bo a real, bona fide millionaire ; if the
pile does not decrease, he or she will remain a- millionaire.
Money being worth, say, four per cent,
let us suppose tiie case of a man who for
the past ton yetirs has been forging ahead,
financially. Mis not income during those
ten years litis averaged forty thousand
doliars per year. Is this man a millionaire,
on an average? As forty thousand dollars is tlie interest on a million for one
year at four per cent, we must conclude
that this man has been, on an average, a
By his wits, aided by Dame Fortune, a
patron of the turf has netted an income of
forty thousand dollars a year for the same
ten years—is he also a millionaire ?
A,journalist, attorney, architect, inventor or building contractor has averaged a
like sum per year in salary, fees, royalties
—thea-bility, the occupation, the business
that netted such a- sum was equivalent to
one million dollars.
Now, let us go back to the safe deposit
vault. The alleged bona lide millionaire
has a million dollars in gold there. Unless lie has other means of live.iheod and
of paying the rout of the vault, he is not a
millionaire. If ho puts his million out on
interest tit four per cent in government
bonds, he will not be worth a million, because four percent United States government bonds, payable in 1007, are al a premium (today, July -Iill, KSOo); and his annual income will be less than forty thousand dollars.
We conclude, therefore, that a person
with exactly and only a million dollars in
gold is not likely to be.a milliouaircat all,,
while it is possible for a-worker- of brains
and industry to enjoy the income derived
from one million dollars at'four per cent
per annum.
The question is, are millionaires and
their millions created and sustained by
that modern omnipotence called progress ?
Or is this question iho outcome of a socialistic dream?
Forty years ago, a" tract of land of one
hundred and sixty acres lay contiguous to
a .'..thriving lakepoi-t city, in one of the
slates borderingon one of the great lakes.
The owner of the hind hail all lie could do
to live upon it. .Pioneer- hardships, the
corduroy road ami the ox-team mti.de his
visits to town so few and far between that
for years the pioneer was engaged in making the land into a farm. Neighbors'came
'co the same section, they bellied one
another; but no money passed. These
were the pioneer days.
The civu war found stalwart sons and
patriotic .fathers who went to the front,
tint the farms were not neglected. Tlie
younger sons—mere boys—took good care
jf those farms. After the war is over,
■prosperity sets in and adds to the large
ituns accumulated during the time of big-
prices. The city on the great hikes route
grows to be a great railroad, commercial,
and manufacturing center.
A few years ago an improved farm of
one hundred'and. sixty acres' in that region Wcis worth about eight thousand dollars. Forty yetirs ago it wtis the abiding
place of a hardy pioneer who worked hard
all day and every day for his board, and
very inferior board it was, except that it
was sweetened with independence, and
flavored with the si-1 ointi. of home. Today
that farm is part of a solid city. And our
pioneer litis not sold tiny of the lots the
"company" which is composed of himself
and his family and a lew wealthy bankers
have not failed during the recent period
of uncertainty.
The great tinny of labor invaded that
quarter section, and where that army
conies and. receives steady and remunerative employment business thrives, "subdivisions are added to cities, booms are
not needed. Our pioneer fanner of forty
yetirs ago is worth today more than one
million, lie litis no slippery "bonds" in
the bauds of despairing bankers, lie was
never in ti hurry. His associates in the
great factory with its thousand workmen,
in the electric railway, in the First
National Bank, are not in a hurry.
But—mark you -shut up that great
factory, let the workmen go elsewhere,
let progress frown for one short year and
then leave that city for a more favored
locality, and tlits^e ■■millions" invested in
great properties would vanish.
We must not fancy that the ruin of I hat
lakeport city is a mere supposition. Millions are frequently scattered in t hat-
fashion in the great warfare of .speculation^ The great bulk of American "millions" is, today, not money, but properly.
Property litis no intrinsic value. Il is
not necessarily worth even what it cost.
It is valuable i'n proportion t.o its earning
capacity. The millionaires of the I'nited
States have no assurance of safely I'm-ihe
future, except in building up from below.
I,el population fa ke rootand stay in outplace. Capital must not travel loo far
away from home.    The   waste-plares 011I-
.    (ireaf cities, siiii-
properly, grow by
lint to the waste-place
stautinl millions, real
'On the other hand, now cities, new enterprises, whose foundations are solidly
laid in natural resources, energy and reasonable prospects, should not bo lightly
Confidence,   fair dealing,  a   permanent
population   in   their  own   home
breath of the  millionaire's   life,
millionaire see to it.
are the
Lot the
A Royal Scandal.
The story that prince ("Jeorge, now be-
Irolhed lo princess i\Iay. had contracted
a olnnde-iliiio match with a girl at iMalfti.
receives general credence ill Kngland: blither majesty's sub eels, (hough they have
no doubt that I his fui tire Icing of Kngland
did really marry some girl far removed
from his own rank, have the comforting
reali/.al ion ( ha t the marriage is null and
void without the sanciion of the queen.
The feelings of ! he young lady titiMtilla
do not a ppear to have any part in the consideration of l he affair.
Should Become Law.
A drastic measure for (he regulation
and restriction of foreign immigration is
before the legislature of Now South
Wales. It regulates the conditions of
residence of foreigners .already resident in
the colony, restricts the inimigra-tion of
persons belonging to colored races, and
absolutely excludes all Asiatics, "whether
subjects of ti:o queen or not." Theie-isti
sontinio:it in favor of such ti measure in
the colony, but, us it would have Lo receive the consent of the crown, it is not
likely to become n law in its present form.
Next Door to the Madden Hotel,
NELSON, 3. C.  ,
Now Completed.
The Very BEST OF Everything.
Special   Attention to Miners.
Front Street, Near the Steamboat Landing',
Devlin & McKay, Props.
Drop in and
See Me.
Corner  Front  and   Fourth  Streets,
A. & J. Fletehe
Stage lciiixs Oriiiid Oontnii for Walson. Hour Lake C'il-y,
Three i'\)i-k*. Nun- Iioimu- and all points in
the Ivaslo-Slocan district.
Corner  Front and   Fourth  Streets,
KASLO,   B. C.
East Baker Street, Nelson,
1 wee 1   Uenr
Wilson mad
OP WATSON, silnaled as il i- lie-
and l''i-ilr lakes, (in the Kaslo-Sliu-an
•_'l) miles frniii Kasln and in liinn New
I leu ver, is I lie iimsl eenlral point in Slnean tli.-lriet.
THB WATSON HOTEL is one of the l.e.sl l:e;il
Iiikiscs in Iheenlire Slaenn connlry. The dining-
room iind kilehen are in elmi'Ke of female help ol' ex-
I >i rieliec. The liar is sleeked uilh Ihe liesi lintnd.s nf
iii|iiors and ei^ars.
BE.Tii3\.a:isrE3=i &5 "w\A.TSo:ixrn
ree top
C. CARPENTER, Manager.
ALL THE PRINCIPAL MINES in Slnean dislriel
can lie reached ill from Iwii lo seven miles from this
liolel. uliieh is loraled al Three; Fork:- on ('arpenler
THE DINING ROOM is under the immediate si,|,.|-
iiilendenee of Air. ('. llmveii. formerly of Ihe Windsor liolel, Mnlle, .Montana, and the lingers Hotel
Missoula. Montana, "ho will .-.ee lo il I ha! the eiii-inc
of I iie Three Forks is not excelled hy that of uny
hotel in Wesl  K'oolenay.
SPECIAL RATES will he made for weekly hoarder-.
in Nelson to the Sleain-
lioui   Landing.
I'ri\ ale room- for I rnii.-ieiil
I 'nriier   F.ldoindo and   Sloen
II    ilVi-llllcs
I'KN via
oppn-ilc  record
Lardo  District.
lirXl'AN   I! IV Kits.        j F<Ht HUSINK.-sS.
Best of Accommodations.
A.   C.   PEARSON,   Prop.
The only Restaurant in Nelson that keeps
open  DAY and  NIGHT.
noons FIKST-CI
Hot and Colcl
At Corner Baker and Ward Streets,
MADDEN_is Centrally Located, Wilh'a
Frontage 1 owards Kootenay River and
is Newly Furnished Throughout.
TABLE is Supplied with Everything in
the Market, the Kitchen Being Under
the Immediate Supervision of a Caterer
of Large Experience.
Special  Attention to
The VICTORIA is pleasantly
situate on Victoria street^' and
is one.of the best Hotels in the
Kootenay Lake Country.
MILLS & REVSBECH, Proprietors
IV'.-t lininds of Li(|iioi's
uii'l  I'iKiU's.
Situate on Vernon
Street, Near Josephine.
The Hotel Overlooks
The Kootenay.
Its Guests can Obtain
Splenciid Views
of Both the
Mountains and River.
Axel Johnson, Proprietoi
ai;k coxvkniknt and
III i;    HKST    IN
Special Attention to Miners.
West Ves'iion   and   Stanley E'tieets
NJitLSON,   1$. C.
coii.N'Ki: nl-
JKI-.TS.  LAItllO.   H.C.
Best of Accommodations.
ItATKH:   >'l..-,n TO $2 I'Kit  DA V.
First-Class in Everything'.
THE INTERNATIONAL has a Comfortably Furnished Parlor !or
Ladies, and the Rooms are Furnished Newly Throughout.
THE TABLE is not Surpassed by
any Other Hotel in the Kcotenay
Lake Country, Being1 Supplied
with the Best of Everything-.
Restaurant in Building on the Corner.
llcili'ooin- nouly fiiniNlicd.    A   -linn- of tin' pulillr
I'OIIHKI' solioilcd.
J. C. BOLANDER, Proprietor.
ALLEN & GARVEY,  Proprietors
he Tremont.! jas- dawson & b. craddock,
East Baker St., Nelson.
lli<- li.- 1 lioirl- iii Ton.I .Miiiinliiin di-lri
i I he lii'iidoi.i.i'ti'i'- l'..r |n-..-|..'.|or- ninl
working   niiiior.s.
I. ninl
IVIALONE    &    TREGILLUS,   Props.
Tk Stocked with Choice Imported u::d rcines-
tlc WiiidK, Iilquoi'H and  Clyur.s.
♦■J fvr.'»
..   ,    ... .        ...    ■   f...   m ■   ■      ■  ,     ■■"■'   i ■    i j. . ...      . Iii i  '     .'•'"..'!<: i" i     'A'. .1—7*7—i" '..'li'fr]"" —!..i      iii    I  -   J J        . )     'I   'i.'i .'L. .'  -.'   '■ "T.1T7T*. "l -.'-'. "T.""»l   II I    ..    I. l_   .     I..       .      . I. _i i ~        i    m.i in      ii       .|..» »■..   ..w.   n mm i    i      , .        _        	
■?■ > ■ ■;■••.' * THE TRIBCmil:   NELSON,B. C, THURSDAY, JULY <i, 1803.
Inikery litis been opened
I'owder  Company   litis
(•oriior nl" Maker mid  Kooli'iia.v
st reikis, on which to erect a  warehouse and olllce.
most coin-
coimlry prinl-
.Mil II i tdlli
Till-: Tuil'lWK  litis   now   the
plot.c stock  bl' slniioiicry over shown in a
iiiK olllci;.
Tlie   Coiiiinercial    Mtnik    of
with  head   nllici: al   W in n i|»<K  and  liriiiiclies ut MnUsc-
vain, ("arlicrry,  Kincrson.   .Mi losa. .\lordcii.   I'orlinje
la I'l'iiiric. Soiiris. ninl Virilcii.hn.-- suspended llwiisn
haul; of issue ni.cl had a cii'piliil ol' ;Vi.V.'. I.'ill mid 11 rcsl ol
.<C.il. I nil l. Miiucaii McArlhiir was president and I. J|.
fins.-, vice-president. The only rcsidelil of Nelson caught
was denize •lolni-tone. (lie cnsloiiis olliccr, who hail
SliiOiJ on deposit in the Kiiicrsmi hraiich.
There- will In- a  meeting ol'the lire eom-
pmiy in tin: hoard of trade room.- on Siitnrilny ni^lil. al S
■'    ' ....... .....: i     I),,,   uceelioil of II.
nolock. to lake net i
snilahle lire hall. I
he in alteiiduliee.
>n  looking lowards
A-erv Inemher of lie
in his new posliillice
places of hiisiiies.-- in
A   match  raci
(Jilkor gets all the lixM-nrcs
store he will lime one of lliiMieale-l
Ihe lake country.
was made on  Dominion
liny helwcen .Mm I'.ealty and Ihe Kaslo marc f.ir.*.Vl(i ;i
-ide. the race to take place at Nelson on the i-Jnd instant.
A forfeit of S'i'1 was put up: SI.'iO mure was lo he pm np
on Tuesday last, the reinaiiider on Ihe day of the race.
Al last accounts, tin.- backers of the inare had fnilcd In
pill up the SlaH.     _    _
Il-e.li,  III.- SI....IM  l'i..-|,.-.-l.ir,  llli.J
S. .M. Whtirton litis  launched a ofl-l'ool
barge, which lie will use in I i-iuisporl iiitf lumber from hi.,
mill, on the west -ide of the lake, to New licnvcr and
Nun- Denver's lirsl fire was the burning
of Dim of W. It. Will's li« houses by the si reel elcnrei's,
il beiliK on a slreel. The house was not valuable from n
money point of view, hut its building cost ninny a hard
lick in labor in Ihe curly days.
General Scott, local ma linger of the Du-
liil.h sviidlculc's lownslle.-,, has christened the ininiiilaiu
ridge'bel ween Cnrpenl r and Kniir-Alile i recks "Silvi r
Mu'ltllliliii. '    „\ii appiopr.ale   I.iinic. for on   il   are  such
(I.O. Miicliaiinn, ICaslo - Lumber for sale at Nelson.
Turner Hrolhers. Nelson -Change in advertisement.
Iliinl iS: Dover, N'el-oii - Change ill ad vert i.-elilelil.
(!. A. liigelow\' l.'o.. Nel-on    Change in advcrti-einent.
I'. W. Scott. New Denver--I'tfiil e-liili- aiinouneenieiil.
.lolm Houston a: (*o.. Nel-on    Town lots in Trail,
t.'ilkcr & Wells. Nel-on - (.'hange in ndvcrli-ciiioiil.
Hereafter work on the wagon road from
leas')!) to New Denver will be under llie superintendence
uf Archibald Cameron, who ha- been in tin: government
employ for a number of year.- and i- looked ou as a llr.-.t-
cln-'.- man.
The work of clearing the right-of-way
on llie <'aiindian I'm ilic'-hriinch .-oiith from Itevel-loke
ha- cGiilinciiccil. hill  no grading ha-yet  been done.
The celebration committee.-, will be able
ln-i|tisirc account.- when the lumber in llie pavilion i>
-old, providing il bring- St.-:.."i."J. Over a lliou-aiid dollar*
Merc paid out for prize-, labor, and iiiuleriiil.
The foundation walls of the  new court-
house are Hearing coniplet ion. and purl of llie joists and
-liidding are framed and on the ground. The ho-pilal
building is enclosed and part of Ihe Untiring laid.
The .State of Idaho is reported to have
broken the record on one of her trips in from Uoiiii.ts
Kerry last week. Th<- boy- on Ihe Nel-on say I lint, at
the lime, lliere wn.- no one aboard except Die hoar-crew.
H.   I'i.  T.   (.'albraith.   the.owner of (he
land on which Fori Sieelc i.- localed. intends lo
|)iol the ground and place il on Ihe market mime
lime in Angus!. Korl .-'tech: will Ihen he the I In'rd plotted townsite in h'list, ICoolenay. Donald and (.'olden being
the oilier two.
New Denver  litis a   newspaper,  named
"The Slocan I'lospeelor." the lirsl number appearing on
Ihe llh iiislant. W. D. Pratt is the publisher. Thai il
will succeed depends enl irely on Ihe publisher. Tlie Held
is a viryin one in which to prospect.
When "'.Jack " Nolan was one of the* railroad hoys and lived al. Nelson he would hardly look id a
girl, ami had not llie slightesi inlenlioii of marrying: hm
soon after being appointed a government ollicial and
stationed at one of Josh Davie.-s towusiies, he began to
longfor someone to keep him company. He could stand
the appointment, but he didn't like lo be left nlonenn ihe
townsite. He. therefore, sent up to Nelson for his best
girl, and she was willing. The inarrinye ceremony wa.-
perforincd in .Spokane, ".luck." we wish you joy. and
all the happiiic.-s thai you will overgel.
".lack" Sea ton. who with Hli Carpenter
made the iir.-i di.-e(ivery. in hSill.of mineral in .Slocan di—
triel, died al Spokane la-l week, lie had returned to
that eily bin recently from Inking the remains of n
hrot.hurlo Iheir last re.-ling place in Tennessee. Air.
Seaton was one of the owner.- in the Noble Kive group ol
mines, a property that is coiii-i.lcrrd one of Ihe be.-t in the
Slocan country.
It is  reported   that.J. M.   Hurke  A: Co.
-will resume business at Kaslo next week: not as banker.-,
however, but as brokers, the business which ihe linn intended carrying on at the start. Mr. Iiurke is si ill absent on the outside, t'nlike the hank suspen-ions elsewhere, llie trouble at Kaslo was thai the niink did not
owe the depositors, hut I he dcpo.-ilors owed the bank.
The Hudson Bay Company litis raised a
;V)-fool ling-pole in front of its store on vs esl Hakerstr.'cl.
If it. is mil oltener u.-ed than the Ta-fool pole in front o;
the Scroygs building on Josephine street, it might as well
nol have uecii raised.
With silver of uncertain   value, why is
il thai r-ome one does  not taken look al the gold properties lo the soiiihwesl of Nel-on.'   They are easily accessible, with  abundant   water power close by.   The ore i
mil high grade, but there is enough in sight' to keep several .-mall iniils in operation.
The Nelson A:  Fort Sheppard  grade is
completed for the lir.-l eight miles norlhiif I'eiid d'Orielli
ri\cr.bin the bridge across Unit slreiun will not be completed lor two wcci.s \el. owing lo the I lam I lion lirnlgi
Company .-endingoiii material here that was iiilendei.
for a tiridye .somewhere else, (trading parties are now
working on Ihe .Salmon river side of tlie Heaver stiiuiiiii.
On the Nel.-on end. oullils are strung along as far .south
n.-. Hull creek. Nelsons: C'o.'s men are making ;i goon
showing between Ihe east fork of Cottonwood .sniitl.
creek and Cottonwood lake, llcl.ean's rock men between Nelson and Five-Mile point are al.-io making n
good showing.
Two   men  are at   work  on   the Great
Western mine, in .Sloeaii district, preparing a site torn
liiniiel tlisil will tap the ledge ubuui Wxi feet below tin.
lir.-f I iiniiel.
The Fourth   of .July would have passed
unnoticed by half llie people or Nelson had il nut been
for "Ki'iiu .lack,' Jim Uenlly, and (teorge U ilsiiu. Thee
lliroe worthy geiitleinen liavuig made large winnings on
I lie Dominion nay races decided to have a celebration on
their own nook. To that end they purchased half a ton
of dynaiuiie. and tired every stick of it at. sunrise on the
J''ou'rth, tlie explosions awakening every man. woman,
and child in the town. Tlie day was not otiierwise observed at Nelson than by a display of bunting.
John   Ayton Gibson  prides  himself on
having an interest in tlie finest, lit ted-up drug store in the
province, and he takes great pains to keep everything in
apple-pie order. Since i.mi lisping season commenced one
ot the show windows has had lishing tackle nicely arranged in it for display. Yesterday John Avion was
seated in this window talking free trade lo a itepiiblican
.steamboat. euptiiin from Oregon, when his dog '•.Toby"
jumped up alongside him and uegan switching his fail
among the tackle. It was not long before the oig hook
of a salmon troll caught in his tail, and .then the run began. "Toby" jumped lo I lie Moor and pulled all the tackle
in Ihe winnow afler him. John Ayton swore and the
steamboat captain thought of his boyhood days when he
used to'•can' nogs in l-ortlnnd for fun. "Toby's ' only
thought was loget rid of the tackle that was hooked lb
his tail, and he bolted to the street. Ho has not been
seen .since. Now John A.\ ton is in a quandary. He does
not know what has become of his pet, tlie dog, and he
docs not know how lo account for the loss of llie lishing
tackle idibis partner, who is absent in Victoria.
Asstiyer Davys of Nelson reports some
"ood ore iio.ng brought in from tlie Duncan river country for assay. Assays show that it carries over tuilounccs
in'silver to the ton.
'•'Bill'* iluiitereaine in from New Denver
veslerdav. He left the head of .Slocan lake in llie morning, walked to Nnkusp <:iu miles), arriving there in time
to catch the Lytton, and made Xelson al l| o'clock at
night—fifteen hours m all on the road.
ICstinnites of the cost of a box sewer in
tlicbedofWunl creek are being prepared, it is-staled.
Tlie work cannot be commenced too soon.
The Slocan Pros*lector wants the government to build a wagon road from New Denver to Na-
kusp. Evidently the ITo.-pector is not aware that work
is actually being done on the Nuktisp & .Slocan railway:
but. then.'the Irospeclor hasiiot been long enough in the
country to know much about what is going on.
Thomas ,N.   Simpson,   the  irrepressible
insurance atfclit. has decided lo locate at Nelson and open
an olllce. h or the |.resent, he can be found in the Hank
of Hrilish Columbia building.
A ■■■Vienna-'
Kasl Hukcr street.
The   Hamilton
purchased  a  lot  on Ihe
well known mines as the Alpha, .Mountain Chief, and
TheDulutlt  syndicate, of which W. D.
Middough is local mine manager, bus between thirty and
forty men in work building a lmil from Silverlon up to
Ihe Canadian group of claims al the head of Four-Mile
A. .M. Ksler. a mining man from Helena,
Montana, is ipiicily scouring some good proper! ies in Slocan dislrict.
The Fourth  of.July   was celebrated  by
fool and horse races and an 'nil-round program of sport's.
Tlie Brass Band Reorganized.
| 'After a long poriod_of innocuous desuetude, tin*  brass   band   of Nelson   is once
more ina position toawttken memories of
the days when ".Jake" Cobttugh wtis willing to pay all the expenses <if running the
ba nd himself. The ncworgani/ation means
business, and to show that il does, open
aii1 concerts will be given every Saturday
evening. I Ik; lirsl one taking place a week
from next Saturday. S. I). Slink/, is president. W. Sha wsccrelary,and (1. II. Keefer
treasurer. The working members are: C,
Scaiilan. solo cornet: S. P. Shaw, 2nd cornet: P. Turner, alto: A. McKay, 2nd alto:
C. Van Ness. :jrd til to; .). \-2. Turner. 1st
tenor: G. II. Keefer, 2nd tenor; S. I).
Schitlt/., euphonium; W. Shaw, tuber:
T. A. Mills, bass drum; W. G. Perkins,
-.siitii't; drum; A. Tregillus, piccolo. Three
more instruments are needetl to make the
ban* I complete. -Mr. Scan la-n is band master.
Shut Down.
For a   while  it looked  its if AinsVvorth
was about to resume its old-time activity
as a mining town, but the flurry in silver
has dissipated all hopes. Work on both
the No. 1 and Highland mines has been
suspended, as has work on the Shaffer
company's tunnel. The latter is in -100
feet. Manager .Johnson left for Seattle
this week, but before leaving .staterl that
work would be resumed in ten (lavs.
Two Feet of Galena Ore.
The  Noonday, one of the Duluth syndicate's mines in Slocan  district, is looking
remarkably well as development work
progresses. The vein is over two feet in
width and carries ore similar in character
lo that in the Slocan Star, of which the'
Noondav is an extension.
10. It. Allicrton has a full stock of everything required
by prospectors and miners at his store, Walson, H. 0.
Save money mid purchase your outfit from 10. It.
Atheiion, Watson, H.C
The best bacon and ham in the Kootenav district at 10.
It. Atherton\s, Watson, U. C
One car Hour in store at. 10. It. -Uhoi'loil's. Watson.
People are taking advantage of the bargains which
Hunt & Dover are giving.
W. I TEETffi & CO.
A large and complete .slock of the leading lines of
Patent Medicines,
Toilet Articles of
Every Description.
Cor. Baker and
Nelson, B. C.
Central Oiace
of the
Kootenay Lake
A large and complete slock of
ootenay Lake Sawmill.
K'.isi.o. .Inly 1st, lS!i:i.
Tlie subscriber will sell his stock of lumber at present
in the Xelson Vard to cash customers at tlie following
rates, viz.:
Koiigh, per thousand feet. SMI.
.Shiplap. per thousand feet, SIX.
Six-ineli matched, per thousand feet. §20.
Laths, per thousand, §11.
Shingles, per thousand, ?:i.
.Sash, doors,unit mouldings al. .Vow Westminster priei s.
Our second consignment, has arrived, and it eou-
luhied men's turned liongola gaiters and balmn-
rals, men's dongoln and carpel slippers, the celebrated 77 balmoral for men's medium wear, a line
men's ft. \V. 1'ussin tan pointed toe. Two lines of
you I h's balmorn Is, good lookers and good wearers.
A bountiful line of Misses' grain school bonis.
Men's checked canvass for the dusty season. Our
porpoise, rille. silk, and Hal, laces, blacking kits,
cork mid premier insoles are also here.    More to
Maker street, at east end of bridge, Nelson.
Slocan Trading & Navigation Company, Ltd.
The company's Al passenger and freight sleamer
ti. I,. I0STA HItOOIC Master
I.KAVKS  MOW  I'KNVKIi  daily  for  .Silverlon. | Knur
Mile t 'il v) end head of Slocnn lake, rol iiruing lo Xew
I louver by I) I'. M.
KOIt KATKS apply on board.
W. ('. MclCIXNON. Secrelnrv,
.liine, -Jlsl, HOT. Silvciioii/H. <'.
Lots in the
townsite of
(formerly called
Four Mile City)
are now on
the market.
For prices r
call on
or address
New Denver, B. C.
From and after this date, no goods, whether
Groceries, Crockeryware, Glassware, Clothing, Dry
Goods, or Liquors and Oigars at wholesale, will leave our store or warehouse except on
a CASH BASIS.   Our prices are adjusted to this rule.
Nelson, July 1st, 1893.
Our stock is now eomplete in every department and
our prices lower than ever.   On and after the first of
July our terms will foe
IT   0-A_SX3I.
{;ueryt;f?inr> in ti?<? /T\<J5i'eai  Cio<?.        Daily ai?d  U/eek;ly  paperj  and   /Tlaciazines.
Small   /issortrmerjt:   of  T°y5   CoiQ<J   at   20   per  qent   Discount,   to   prepare   for  jv/etu   Stock-
Siirper Brothers,  jsfo. 2 flouskot) bloel^, J\felsor;
ing, Dry Hoods, Boots, Shoes, &poeeries, Hardware, Iron and Steel.
jas. Mcdonald & co.
Carry full linns of all kinds of
. I'iirnil lire fur rusiiluitcos, linlulp.
ami  (illiuus.   IWntlrcssus iiuulo to
oi'dur. and at prices lower llian
eastern and const manufacturers.
Shelf and
Heavy Hardware,
Stoves, Ranges, Tinware.
Coal, Iron/Glass,
Powder, Fuse, Caps,
Steel, Nails, Paints, Gils.
Miners9  Lumbermen'  and  Blacksmiths9   Outfits   in   Stock.
Jewelry, Clocks, Watches, Knives,
Sewing* Machines, Pianos, etc.
Evans Pianos and Doherty Organs
w. j. \vn,so.\.
Nelson and Kaslo.
Will contract In supply ininiiiK oinpiuiics ami sicinm-
lmals with fresli meals, and deliver same nL any mine
or landing in   llie   Iviioteniiy   Lake country.
NELSON Office and Mavkof., 11 East Baker St.
KASLO MARKET, Front Street.
I would rcs|iect finillv invito j,'L'litlcine;i In mi
early inspection of my selcel ions in Woollens
.Suit in^-s anil 'rroiiserinKS. Aiy prices will Ik;
funnel moileriite: I nnikc il n poinl lo keep
tlicm as low as is consistent wilh fjoml imii-
terinl. (iooil workmanship and I lie cure ami
attention retpiisile to fjet- up snlisfaclory f;ai'-
men Is.
Nerchant Tailor,
A Town that is Backed by Gold Mines!
are now in ihe market.    The tewnsite is so situated that it is the only 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.
N'KI.SOX, (i.e.
SPBIN& and SUMft
:F\  J-.   SQTJIEE,
linn received Ins slock of Spring anil Slimmer Sniiine;s.
and i.s prepared to Mini out. suits as well iiiinle ami
stylish as any Merelianl. Tailor in ('mnula.
Milker s| reel Ijusl. tvest of Ihe liriilire). Nelson.
TRAIL, B. C.—The 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 LYNCH,
Prospectors' Outfits a Specialty. JAS. M. STEWART.
Canadian K Boots
Quilts, Blankets, and Iron-Clad Clothing1;  also a Fine Line of Pipes.
All kinds oi' Blank Books and OlHce Stationery and Supplies.
5;.*^ «.'
gl*^!^^ ^^,^c^^^ <riuftteftt. ^^^^B^saasiW


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items