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The Nelson Tribune Aug 9, 1900

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Array DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE  DOLLARS A YEAR  wyyw^0^��MyKS^��W9^^^^^^  ���^ ".  ; " JC?i..-"SS  "        -   _*���?,  ' A./'ii  '    -t,'S\  '*,t*va4S1  1 - - --'fJr.l  *.s~'.<J-fH_  WEEKLY EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  '* -vii  '    *-'''-|il  . * .-rsi  yym  EIGHTH YEAR  ./�����,������  KELSON:  THUKSDAY, MORftDTG AUGUST 9 J 900  PEICE FIVE CEKTS  X  MESSAGE FROM MACDONALD  . To the Foreign Office.  Bqxdon, August 8.���In the house  of   commons 'today, parliamentary  secretary Broderick read a telegram  from sir Claude Macdonald, British  minister    to    Cliina,   received   in  cipher at the  foreign   oflice   this  morning.   The dispatch was in reply to a government message and  bore the date of Pekiu, August 3rd.  It was as follows:  *   J " I  have   today   received   your  cipher telegram forwarded to me  by the Chinese minister.   The shell  ancl cannon fire ceased on July 10,  but the rifle fire has continued from  the Chinese positions held by the  government   troops   and    Boxers  intermittently ever since. The casualties since then have been slight.  Except one private of marines all  the  wounded are doing well.    The  rest of the British in the legations  arc well including the whole garrison.   The total number of killed  is  sixty   and   wounded   110.    We  strengthened our fortifications and  have over 200 women refugees in  the legations.   The Chinese government has refused transmission of  telegrams in cipher until now."  Washington. August 8.���Secretary Roofc-said this afternoon that  a message had been delivered to  minister Wu saying that free communication had not yet been established between this government  aud its minister in -Chiua, and  therefore the demands made in the  president's reply to the emperor  had not been acceded to.  "New York, August 8.���Genoral  Xelson A. Miles, discussing the  Chinese situation, said here today  thafc he regarded ifc as very serious.  "China," he said, "is a bad country  for troops to move through. Serious  obstacles are to be .encountered in  forwarding munitions of war and  ��� general supplies. I see ' a force of  150,000 Chinese soldiers are reported  to, be within a day's march of Tien-  Tsin. It is possible that they may  strike in behind the relief column and  threaten its line of communication.  It would be a serious matter were  -the column cut- off as there is- no,  ��V?port$ng force to rush to its aid."  He said ihe United States should be  able to get 5000 troops into China  within a month.  Hamburg, August S.���The Boer-  senhalle asserts that the czar of  Russia has cabled to field ��� marshal  count von Waldersee ofj the. German ftrmy- an expression of his  majesty's satisfaction at the field  marshal's appointment as commander-in-chief of tne international  forces in China.  I members of the family consider  that the secretary is suffering from  anything more than a slight indisposition. They believe that a few-  days' rest will.thoroughlyrecuperate  him.  Fire in Quebec.  Quebec, August 8.���The Chouin-  ard block, adjoining the Richelieu  and Ontario Navigation company's  wharf, was destroyed by fire last  night, together with a stock of provisions, the property, of O. Jacques  and Bussier & Co., provision merchants. The loss is estimated between $50,000 and $00,000; insurance, about $15,000.  GREAT COPPER DISCOVERY  ELANDS   RIVER   GARRISON  Queen's Speech.  London, August 8.���The queen's  speech at the proroguing of parliament, after stating that the  relations with the powers of Europe  and America continued friendly,  and a reference to the establishment  of the Commonwealth ol Australia,  ���refersto-the-wai-in���South*-Africar  "It has placed in the strongest  light the heroism and high military  qualities of the troops brought together under my banner from this  country, from Canada, Australia  and my South African possessions."  The speech then says: "Believing  the continued independence of the  republics to be a constant danger  to the peace of South Africa, I  authorized the annexation of the  Free State as a first step to the  union, of the races iinder an institution which mtiy in time be developed so as to secure rights and  privileges in South Africa."  Referring to China, the speech  from the throne says: "The British  and other legations at P:ekin have  been unexpectedly attacked by an  insurgent mob and it is feared  many of their inmates have been  murdered. How far the Chinese  authorities are accomplices in this  atrocious crime and whether the  British minister and his family are  among the victims are matters still  in uncertainty. The utmost efforts  will be made by myself and my  allies to visit with punishment the  authors of this unexampled crime."  Hay is Improving.  Sunapee Lake, New Hampshire,  , August 7.���Secretary Hay, who  reached here for his vacation last  Saturday, was resting comfortably  today. The cold which he contracted on the way from Washington caused a slight fever and the  secretary was very much exhausted  by the strain of his duties in connection with the Chinese situation,.  faut neither his physician nor the  In the Vicinity of Kaslo.  Kaslo, August 8.���George Kane  may find mining more profitable,  than politics. Two years ago he  staked a claim a few miles south of  Kaslo and four miles west of Mirror lake. It did not give any great  promise at first, so he had time to  suck in the Martin creed and was  of the inglorious but not mute  army that fell at the polls a short  time ago. Politics, having- given  him the go-by, George Kane sought  his claim and in company with  Alex Mackenzie performed such  good work that the other day he  made a remarkable find of copper-  gold ore. He brought the news to  town himself and, with his native  modesty, declares that the vein-is  eight feet wide and a mile long. He  has tapped the vein in half a dozen  places.  Ifc is worth while to pay a visit to  the mouth of Woodbury creek,"nine  miles from'Kaslo. It is a scene of  much activity. The Lima, Ohio,  company, which has taken over the  whole property of the Canadian  Pacific Mining and Milling Company, contemplates spending a  large some of money in proving thes  district. - James B. Townsend, who  was receiver- of- the Detroit and  Lima Northern railway, is the head  of the new concern and has just returned home, after a visit to'the  propertyT He has left the affairs of  the company in charge of C. W.  Risley, also of Lima, Ohio, and that  gentleman *has :quite"a.force of men;  ��� at work, not only- in the. mine, but  in building offices, manager's residence and converting the Stillwater  hotel into quarters for the miners.  Mr. Risley stated that the shaft  was now down 150 feet, and it is  the intention of the company to go  down to a considerable depth. The  chief claims belonging to the company are the Budweiser, Superior  and Amazon. A small concentrator,  which was erected by the old company, is situated at the mouth of  the creek. Its capacity is. about  fif fcy tons a day. The provincial  mineralogist, who visited it recently,  was much struck by* its effectiveness. The power is obtained from  the creek by means of a flume. A  well fitted laboratory has just been  placed on the ground and is in  charge of Dr. . Hardin and - an  assistant.  Slocan Shipments for July..  Payne 1000  Whitewater  -05  Idaho Minos  499  hnat Chance  231  Wakeflc'd  220  Slocan Star  120  Queen Bess  108  Until   101  Enterprise  100  Kamblor     85  Hosun    GO  Vancouver    OO  Howott    10  A nicrican Boy    10  Polio     22  Vulture    21  Wilson     7  Hampton     3  HUlsido     3  Total torn* .- 33 if-  In Complete Accord.  London, August 8.���The secretary of state for the colonies, Mr.  Chamberlain, said in the house of  commons yesterday that the views  of Canada and Australia were completely in accord with her majesty's  government as to the necessity for  the annexation of the Orange Free  State and the Transvaal to the  British empire and the establishment of a government supported  by a military force with ultimate  extension of representative self-  government.  Arrested a Suspect.  Rome, August 8���At the railroad  station here, while the king and  queen were en route from Beggion  to Monza, a well dressed individual  was discovered hiding wifch a revolver concealed on his person. He  was arrested after a struggle, and  after being manacled was sent out  to Milan to be examined by Bressi's  judges. Compromising letters are  said to have been found upon him.  Believed" to Have Been Captured.  London, August 8.���11:30 p.m.���  Lord Roberts fears that the Elands  river garrison has been captured  after ten days' resistance. The war  office has received the following dispatch :  "Pretoria, August 7.���Delarey,  hearing of Ian Hamilton's approach  toward Rustenburg and seeing that  he had no chance of capturing  Baden-Powell, hurried off to Elands  river. Hamilton reported that  firing in the Elands river direction  ceased yesterday, and that lieutenant-colonel Hoar and garrison had  evidently been captured.  Hamilton leffc Rustenberg this  morning, bringing Baden-Powell's  force with him. v  Dewet commenced crossing the  Vaal river yesterday. Kitchener  is now moving in pursuit.  Methuen, on the right bank of the  Vaal, has evidently come into contact with Dewet's advance guard,  as his guns were heard by Kitchener this morning.  Companies Will.Appeal.;  7 Chicago, August 8.���The* Western   Union   and   Postal Telegraph  companies will join in an appeal to  the federal court for a dissolution  of    the    permanent      injunction  granted yesterday by judge Henry  of  Kansas   City,   to   the*Christie"  Street Commission Company   and  the Grain Brokerage Company of  Kansas' City, which restrains the  telegraph companies from refusing  to furnish them with the market  quotations of the Chicago board of  trade.   A   conference   of  the   attorneys   "of    the   two, .telegraph  companies      was      held      today,  and   it   was,  resolved   . to    join  hands   in   the   fight.     Meanwhile  both" companies, according to "the  telegraph officials, will ignore" that  part of the injunction which compels them   to furnish  the quotations on the grounds that to do so  would- compel them to break the  state" laws. , As, neither company-  now- furnishes ticker service of the  Chicago markets,,the* only way the  quotations -co.uld.'be.' obtained   by  .the telegraph companies, the officials  'say, would 'be by stealing private  information from messages passing  over their wires, thus directly violating the criminal code. ��� *  Gloom at Cowes.  Cowes, Isle of Wight, August 8.���  The gloom overhanging Cowes was  emphasized this afternoon when  the prince of Wales, who with the  duke and duchess of York and  others, arrived here from London  today, steamed through the long  line of yachts on the Victoria and  Albert, on which.a signal was flying  requesting that no salutes be fired.  The royal yacht came silently to  anchor and the fashionable crowd  present waited in vain for the  prince's appearance at - the Royal  Yacht Club. His highness boarded  -a-!aunch-late-in-the-afternoon~and  went directly to Osborne. It is not  expected that he will visit the club  until Friday. It is estimated that  American yachts worth a million  sterling are riding at anchor in  view of the club house. This is the  feature of the week. The race for  the emperor's cup was started, but  at 7:10 p. m. the yachts had not returned. It was a dead calm and it  was thought probable that the  yachts would not finish.  Blew Out His Brains.  New York, August 8.���E. Thiele,  fourth oflieer of the Hamburg-  American liner Deutschland, blew  out his brains during the voyage of  the big ocean greyhound that was  finished when the steamer reached  Hoboken today. The second day  out it was Thiele's turn to watch  on the bridge. The air made him  drowsy vand he fell asleep at his  post. Captain Albers came upon  him, ordered him to take off his  coat, the ship's badge of office, and  sent him to his cabin. The young  sailor went down in disgrace. Five  minutes after the door closed behind him a shot was heard, and  when it was forced open Thiele lay  on the floor with a bullet in his  brain.          First Contingent Moved.  Ottaava, August 8.���The First  Canadian contingent removed from  Springs, near Johannesburg, a few  days ago, and are now at Wolver-  nock, fifteen miles south of Dilduns-  drift on the Vaal river and forty  miles east of Reitzburg, where commandant Dewet is reported to be  surrounded by a British force under  lord Kitchener. It'.is not unlikely  the Canadians will thus share again  in the capture 6r.< another Boer  general as they did in the capture  of Cronje at Paardeberg.  Collision Near Hillyard.  Spokane, lugust 8.���In a headend collision. between the Spokane  Falls & Northern "'.northbound passenger train uid a: Great Northern  freight train last-night-fireman F.  N. Hall of Spokane was killed, and  engineers Quill1,' and Vetter, a  brother of Mr. Hall, and a baggage-  master was seriously injured and a  number of���- passengers received  hurts. . '    >    ',   ���:__  The accidi-ivt occurred about three  miles east of Hillyard about 11:15  p.m. Both trains were making fast  time when- they .met. '_ ��� Engineer  Quill of- the freight reversed'- and  then jumped with his fireman. He  fell down a steep grade and was  badly cut and bruised. His fireman  escaped uninjured.  The freight engine ,,was driven  back by-the force of the collision  nearly 200 feet,', but kept on" the  track. The passenger engine- was  derailed. Engineer Vetter jumped,  but the fireman; F. N. Hall, was  caught between the tender and the  firebox and crushed to death, the  coal. burying ' him in the. wreck.  Passengers on the wrecked passenger train say that the force of the  collision was 7,'terrifie. Senator"  Warner Miller of New York, and  Clarence J. McCuaig, who > were in  the sleeping' "compartment, were  badly shaken up but~ received no  serious injuries. 7    V  Movement- of. United /States Troops.  New; York, Aug.' 8.���A special to  the Herald from Washington says:  There will. be no delay by the war  department ��� in. getting- reinforcements to China. ^ The schedule thus  far made out'contemplates. the de:  parture-of transports, as-follows :  On August- ltfth^the Warren with  two squadrons'of.the Ninth cavalry  and recruits ; August'22nd, the Belgian King :with "siege batteries, recruits' ; and ; animals ;*��� August 25th,  the Rosecranswithitwo batteries of  the Seventh-artillery and recruits.  ���For the additional transports.under  orders.to*the far'east*general Lud-  irigtpn    will -i pavte'.,. available ��� the  -Logan, -whictuwill-'be'ready to .sail  September - 1st; . the --Thomas, Sep-'  ,tember 10th; i the ' Grant, October  1st, and the Sheridanj October 16th;  .It will therefore be unnecessary to  charter any additional transports.  To Protect Workmen.  Victoria, August 8.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���In the legislature  today Smith Curtis of Rossland introduced a bill which is of importance to the labor.unions. It provides that workmen shall have the  right to damages if brought under  contract into a district where a  strike is on without* having been  told of the strike. The bill is said  to have been suggested by the  Slocan labor troubles, when men  were shipped in to take the places  of strikers. -. - -   Joe Martin's bill intending to do  away with examinations of assayers  for permission to practice in British  Columbia was killed.  Sold Arms to Boers.  Ottawa, August 8.���Word comes  from South Africa to the effect that  two members of the second contingent (mounted rifles) under  colonel Lessard, named private  Hopkins of Toronto and private  Pearce of Bradford, both former  raembers of A squadron, Canadian  Dragoons, Toronto, have been sentenced to ten years' penal servitude  for having sold arms to the Boers,  which they had previously collected  from burghers.   No Action Taken.  Ottawa", August 8.���No .action  has yet been taken by the customs  department in the.matter of the  enquiry into the conduct of customs collector Woods of Sfc. Johns,  Quebec, for repelling in Sfc. John  pro-Boer attacks of some of his fellow townsmen. Although sir Wilfrid wifch a great flourish of trumpets told Mr. Monet that an investigation would be held, ifc still  hangs fire.   Justice Falmodin Dead.  Quebec, August 8.���Justice Pal-  modin of Arthabaskaville is dead,  aged 75 years. He has been ailing  for some months. He was held in  high esteem by the public.  High Temperature.  Chicago, August 8.���This is the  fifth day in which the temperature  reached over 90. Two deaths and  numerous prostrations were reported.  CANADA RETAINS THE CUP  Bed Coat Wins Three Eaces.  Montreal, August 8.���The Seawanhaka cup remains in Canada,  after three excellent contests in  which the0visiting yacht Minnesota  of St. Paul, Minnesota, made strong  efforts'to capture the trophy. Red  Coat won the concluding race' by-  over two minutes, amidst .wildest  applause, accompanied by whistling  demonstrations from the -flotilla at  the finishing buoy.  ' The start was made at 2:30, Red  Coat getting across the line first. A'  strong northwest wind was blowing and good speed maintained.  The race stopped for a time, Red  Coat being in the lead. The cause  of the stoppage was due to" the second buoy having blown away. A  new start was made from that point  at 3:40, Minnesota leading. Five  minutes afterwards the Canadian  boat caught up, but a thick mist  prevented a good view from that  time on. Red Coat, however, kept  in the lead, finishing at 5,22,28, thus  .winning today's race and successfully defending the Seawanhaka  cup.    Minnesota finished at 5,24,46.  to form a turning-movement, but  were unable to form into line. We  will cross the Pei Ho to the left  bank tomorrow morning and move  "on-Yang-Tsun. Our consul at Che-  Foo furnished a copy dispatch from  the tsung li yamen' on July 30th,  which he has cabled. (Signed.)  Chaffeo."   Cure for Every Ailment.  1 Chatham, Ontario, August 8.���  Interest in the phenomenal mineral  spring' recently opened here continues unabated. Almost miraculous cures are daily related for  every conceivable ailment. <"  TWENTY CARS OF MACHINERY  On the Way to Eepublic.  *." \   ���*. ,  Republic. August 8.���The,, south  drift on the 300-foot level of the  Chico mine is in over fifty feet and  at present following the foof wall  JAPS MAY NOT EMIGRATE  y$i  ���:4  %  ��� i **_.���  To North America.  Victoria, August 8.���[Special' to\  The Tribune.]���A most important' *<  piece of information to Canada and v  the United States was a telegram"' ,">$  from the Japanese consul at'Van-^Slj  couver which was read in the legU^-s^'  lature today,by premier Dunsmmr:*,^1^  "Yesterday I received a cablei'-fy^S  gram from my government to the^Slf  effect that the local authorities^^  were instructed on the 30th ultimo'i^V'"  to prohibit entirely the emigrations^-;  of Japanese from Japan to Canada73~^j||  and alsov to the United St&tea.\^lVj_4l  hope you will announce this to the^jm.  legislature. I will confirm by.maU." $;��j;:||!  ' The reading of this was received'^'"  with applause.  The Mclnnes bill  tracts   prescribing  regarding'' con--., ������  hours1 of laborrtli!  au _u-c_-u. luuuwiug   uiie   juou  wall             _ .   .   _,        > V��-*/��**  of the vein. Superintendent Hewitt   wa? ruIe���d oufc�� as it infringed on thfe^ifj  Russian Brutality.  San Francisco, August 8.���A  story of Russian brutality,in China  is told by Mrs." Drew, wife of the  British commissioner of customs at  Tien-Tsin, who-.arrived from theJ  Orient on the transport Logan.  She says: "During the bombardment we lived most of the time in  the cellar of our house. Our house  was partially wrecked by big shells.  Sleep was out,of the question most  "of the' time, and so unstrung were  wethafbut little food satisfied ns.  There,was ever present the haunting fear of the.Chinese triumphing  and slaughtering every ��� foreigner  and convert. Some, "probably "all,  of the women were prepared to' act  in case the Chinese affected an entrance, but it appears the allied  officers were also prepared to' act.  I did not know at the" time,' but I  learned later that 10 or 20 men had  been detailed to kill,all,, the foreign  women in case the Chinese were the  victors."-;" ���       ' '       ,  ". Mrs. Drew, witli" inuch"iudigha:  tion, then spoke of the atrocities  committed by Russian troops, saying they pillaged, looted, tortured  and murdered right and left. There  were many infants and children  killed by bayonet thrusts and many  more were tossed from bayonet  point to bayonet point. Tliere is  ample evidence of these unspeakable occurrences. Out from Tien-  Tsin along the Peiho and Yellow  rivers are numerous little villages,  which the Russians' swept through,  destroying life and property. The  Russians also drove women and  children into the Peiho and Yellow  rivers, where they were drowned.  There was no attempt at concealing  any of the remarkably barbarous  conduct. I do not pretend -to say_  "how many women and children  were butchered by the Russians. I  never heard the number estimated,  save thafc a great many had been  bayoneted and some shot.  Saved Many Lives.  San Francisco, August 8.���Captain Frederick Jerome, an old-time  sailor, who had the credit of saving  over 1000 Jives during his career, is  dead in this cifcy. He was born in  southern England in 1823. He was  presented with the freedom of the  city of New York and an elegant  snuff box for saving hundreds of  lives in the wrecks of the Henry  Clay and Ocean Monarch in the  years 1840 and 1848. Captain  Jerome also saved the lives of the  captain of the Lucky Star and his  wife and children, who were  wrecked on the coast of Formosa in  1802. He was especially honored  by a present from queen Victoria  for his heroism in the British channel. He was presented with a gold  medal by the city of Liverpool and  was made a life member of the  Pioneer Society of California by  unanimous vote.  Message from Chaffee.  Washington, August 8.���The  war department received the following cablegram from general  Chaffee: "Che-Foo, August 5.���To  adjutant general, Washington: Pei  Tsang handsomely taken early this  morning by Japanese troops, supported by English and Americans.  The Japanese loss was considerable,  English slight aud Americans none.  The ground was very limited. In  the morning the American troops  occupied a rear position, which was  reports the values improving some  what, with the latest samples taken  assaying over - $13 per ton.   The  pump, a No. 5 Cameron, intended  to lift water only 200 feet, has been  lowered and fixed stationary at the  station of the 300-foot level and is  now pumping successfully against a  317-foot head of water (the pump  being seventeen feet deeper than  the    300-foot    level),'   with   fifty  pounds of  steam  and 150 pounds  pressure \ on   the 'water   column..  The Princess Maud*',winze is down  ���to the-200-foot.-level, and a sump is  being   sunk  previous   to ."drifting"  north and south on the vein.   Matt  Hodge, the superintendent, reports  the values of the ore to be increasing and 'everything (16oking more  encouraging than at any time since  he took charge of the mine.   The  Butte and Boston . shaft ��� is down-  over 230 ,feet, and superintendent  Niekerson reports that the ground  is harder than ever.''  The air in the  shaft has been getting bad lately,  and'a fan and air .pipe has been'  supplied.   E. L. Tate, of the stock-  broking firm of Tate & Dawson of  Spokane, arrived in camp on Tuesday and is looking over the'Morn'-'  ing Glory  and  .Quilp, mines.   He  talks   of   taking, a ��� trip ��� to  'the  South    Half    in,   a    few   days.  The   Republic    Exploration,   and  Cyaniding���Company's- mill -is. not.  approaching completion as rapidly  as could be desired, but that is owing to the'slow "delivery of the machinery and' supplies. -   There are  yet-to arrive several carloads of  steel and' bolts for the roasters, and  therefore only one-half the force of  men   is employed about -the mill  that would   otherwise  be      -The  sampling mill is -practically completed,   but not quite   ready   for  action.   In the main mill building  the boilers are set and ready to fire  upT   The engines are all in running  order.   The track is being laid on  the bottom level. The side brackets  are set, and the walls are in course,  of  erection   for   the big roasters.  The drying furnaces are being installed.   There are about 20 car-  loadsof machinery yet^blTtheroad,  and it will .take about two months  after their arrival to get the mill  in operation, so the much desired  event may not be looked for before  the middle of October., The new  high speed crushing rolls and the  dryer for the Republic Reduction  company's mill have not yet come  to hand.   The   Tom Thumb mine  manager, Mr. Holbrook, says that  the company contemplates the use  of the diamond drill on their property, to bore an incline hole from  the   surface   downward,   pointing  westward toward Granite creek, to  strike the dip of the veins at right  angles.        Strikers in Session.  Winnipeg, August 8.���The striking C.P.R. employees were in session yesterday, but although a  number of resolutions were passed,  nothing practical resulted. They  are keeping a lookout for scabs but  none have come in. The company  officials refuse to say anything.  Last night's meeting at Selkirk hall  was very largely attended, the chair  being occupied by B. Hardy, a delegate from the general committee.  W. Gibbons stated the case of the  machinists and W. W. Mclnnes that  of the allied Mechanics. Among  other speakers were Rev. Mr. Vincent, A. W. Puttee, M. P., John  Mortimer, ��� ex-mayor Andrews and  mayor Wilson.  Indian Troops for Shang-Hai.  Hong Kong, August 8.���Two detachments of Indian troops here  have been notified to prepare to  proceed to Shang-Hai. About 3000  black flags left - Canton today,  ostensibly bound for Pekin.  J rights of the crown. T-.Yvi*^  A'bill, amending '"the 'SnccesdoiiM.'!^  Act to make estates valued overfill  $25,000 pay \\ per cent.' and"> overi,^^S|  $200,000 five per cent.," was  duced by attorney-generai __\nevvs.^^r%  Joe Martin and Eberts had a pas^^^l  sage-at-arms during the day,^Joe^||  being very angry because he,.could^j��&  not-get some .amendments,to a'bai.'t��*-S|  The Rossland light billpassed its^pL  third reading.  "��� There were two  which practically  opposition members, who^wilT'stick''^^^  to Martin in opposition do?riot riumj^pl  ber more than seven. ---������.��. >"*���<  ��� i* ^ ��-^ ri&*_    i'vA^  divisions today,$&M;  showed that fthe;'%Mm\  ja'7\  tfi��\  About Canadian Horses. - ^ ���/, W%��__-  Toronto, ' - August * 7.���John 5 '_0y?M\  Ewan, with the second  Cariadian>;S$$,i  writes *" from  Pretoria,1"  Our Canadian   horses,',*?  contingent,  June 7th*:  Northwest horses especially,1 have,M$j��il  shown remarkable powers of endur-^^  ance as will be shown if* the,.equine^>|j|  'statistics of the w;ar are^ever/made^^  up.   We have partaken1' in : one ��of /^  "-��S*rtSl  m  the ��� greatest;, military., marches frin;^% ^  history,'aiid iri' the*bpini6ii"of |good^^||  judges,, wewfhave' seen'rthe'clbsi_ngj^#  tableau of ���the war,'and'- it-'-n'asVall^i^S  been ;accomplished ^with^'butr>lit'tlej^*f|^  conflict^ Rober ts'*' *; 'strategy -7: h'asi^sa  *:*%I  _ ->gi  "imi  '���f'-itff  L-'i&J  r wlrl  . *fi#t  strategy,-*  always'consisted in   having   inpre^  men on hand than  the enemy.-'./ It'  ,was --. not 7 the - men,   alone , who^.y^f  .were wearied; Tonr^horses'were ;al-^^^i  most thoroughly.beaten";out^-^'The^-^f  convoy did not attempt - to, carry i7  hay.   It' hardly pretended-to carry7  oats.   The  'theory  was -'that' thef-  horses must live on :the*couritryl,v  there was plenty of grass, and for -'  the rest we must look to the far-'  mers' bins.     Unfortunately  there*'  were stumbling blocks 'in th'e wayJ  The grass in the Transvaal does riot'  cure itself  into hay as our north--  west grass' does.   It dies with the;  first few frosts. ~ The horses eat.it,'  but there  is no. substance   in it.  Moreover, the horses had no time to  graze.     They  were   marching   or  manoeuvring all day, and when they  got into camp it was dark and they  had to be tied up on the lines... . .,  Will not Purchase the Smelter.  ^Toronto, August 8.���President  Gooderham and vice-president T. G.  Blaekstock of the War Eagle and  Centre Star Companies, when spoken to regarding the likelihood of an  amalgamation of the two companies, said they were in favor of such  a step, but thought the shareholders of War Eagle would object.  Respecting the opening of the  Crown Point, Mr. Blaekstock said  that it was quite likely true. He  was unable to make any definite  statement as to when the War;  Eagle and Centre Star would resume shipments and dividends.  There has been for some time iu  circulation a story that the Gdod-  erham-Blackstock interest would  buy out the Canadian Pacific Railway's smelter at Trail, or establish  one of their own. When asked  concerning this, Mr. Blaekstock replied that the C.P.R. would not sell  its smelter, and that the Gooder-  ham-Blacksfcock people would not  build a competing plant as long as  the railway company continued to  act fairly in the matter of meeting  the requirements of the camp in  regard to the treatment of low  grade ores.  Destructive Forest Fire.  Helena, Montana, August 8.���It  is reported that a forest fire is  sweeping the magnificent timber  belt between the Upper Geyser  basin and the lake in the Yellowstone National Park. The fire  started Friday and was soon beyond  control. Besides the irreparable  loss to the park, many hotel buildings are threatened with destruction.  .j-ts-jfi' y'- ik. \&M4&>&m&z��.  : 'JZ3&4��� o  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON B. C THURSDAY AUGUST 9 1900  Telephones  TO SPOKANE  AND REPUBLIC  Reduction in Long Distance Rates. Use the  Kootenay Lake Company's Lines.  OTHER   BATES   PROPORTIONATELY  LOW.  ffl  !',__���'  ICE CREAM  1 FREEZERS  WE HAVE THEM SMALL  ENOUGH TO MAKE HALF  PINT OR AS LARGE AS  YOU WANT THEM   B  WE   ARE   CLEANING   THEM  OUT   AT  REDUCED  PRICES.  B  Hit  WEST BAKER STREET,  Nelson, British Columbia.  Brothers  Successors to the "Vancouver Hardware Company.  &@g@@gc  B  s  $  Ferdinand Lemieux to defraud the"  Banque Ville Marie. The grounds  alleged are ill-health. It is stated  that Baxter since his incarceration  about the end of April has lost 62  pounds. He has not tasted a particle of solid food since he went to  St. Vincent de- Paul, and it is believed he cannot live long.  Lieutenant West on Half Pay.  London- August 8.���Lieutenant  George Cornwallis West/ who married lady Randolph Churchill, has  been placed temporarily on half  pay in consequence of ill health.  The question as to whether she  would retain her title has been  settled by her decision to be designated here as Mrs. George Cornwallis West.  Coal Breaker Burnt.  Wilkesbabre, August 7.���The  Lehigh Valley company's breaker  at Port Bowkley was entirely de*  stroyed by fire today. The breaker  was valued at $30,000.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  INCORPORATED 1670.  Wiltons  Axminsters  Brussels;  ?������  ���/-^.Take your choice, select your  .. .pattern," show us the'floor, you  , nave no more worry. ���*���*-.\\-   . -T-'  7'Prices and quality always sat--  7 isfactpry:" We sew  and  lay all  carpets free of charge.  (tions, and charge him with half-  heartedness in the proffer of assistance to the Imperial government  in South Africa. In Quebec they  denounce the premier as a British  imperialist who so far forgot the  land of his - descent as to offer  Britain the use of Canadian troops  upon the anniversary of the battle  of Waterloo. The Conservative  campaign managers will have to  exercise great care that their literature reaches only ��the ' respective  market for which it is designed.  -The chances for British-Columbia  securing any immediate relief from  the incursions of Chinese and  Japanese are not incresed through  the efforts of'the provincial Conservatives to shift responsibility  for action upon the shoulders of  the Liberal government at Ottawa.  If ��� in British Columbia - where the  evil is best known political Conservatives can sidetrack desirable  legislation, there is not much hope  in another, body which is swayed  by; the-same.considerations ,and- to^  which the'question has; but little v  interest:  .'������  I? >c  I  II v  We carry a good assortment  of opaques and can fill orders  for any size blinds and , will be  glad to quote, prices for special  sizes. :_'   ...  Bay Stos  The Presbyterian church of Canada has decided to recall all its  missionaries in China save three.  The church . does not propose to  abandon China as a mission field,  but while the army of the allies is  giving the natives a few elementary  lessons in Christianity it is proposed  to give the missionaries of the  church a rest. The three who will  remain in China are William Mc-  Clure, of Montreal; Rev. Murdock  McKenzie, of Montreal; and Rev.  D. McGillvray of Goderich.  The Conservative politicians, who  . have absorbed- all the patriotism  available in the Dominion, are beginning to make it warm for sir  Wilfrid Laurier and some of  his  colleagues.     They  are   upon    the  same old tack, attempting to make  the electors believe that there are  none loyal but themselves.   They  are attempting to work off both  the*  English   and   French   hand.  Throughi nit Ontario they assail sir  Wilfrid's loyalty to British institu-  . Advice .-to" a Politician;  ;      ���   Vancouver World. -  We think it would be in better  taste on the part ,of Mr. Tatlow to  pay greater attention to-the manner  in which thousands of aliens lately  have been naturalized   and made  British subjects to the detriment oft  honest white labor, than ' wasting  the precious time of the house with  a discussion of the Chinese question  and what the federal government,  past   and present,  have J-done towards putting a stop'to the hordes  which are coming to  our shores.  The naturalization scandal is a disgrace to this province, and as it'  comes within the purview of the  provincial    government    to    deal  therewith, Mr. Tatlow, if he is sincere in his desire to protect white  labor from unfair competition by  _the_^Asiatics,_8hould^devote^-his=  energies towards securing either a  commission, or inducing the government to' make a rigid enquiry into  the whole   matter.     Questions of  this character should, and must be,  removed beyond the pale of political   or the knavery of the ward  heeler.         Follow Your Ore.  Cascade Record.  " Follow your ore" is the advice-  an experienced- mining man gives,  says an exchange. That depends.  Of course a prospect should be followed until developments ^indicate  the presence of a continuous body  of ore. When, its inclination'and  trend are ascertained, and-the conditions are favorable^ ;a crosscut,  tunnel may be run, or a vertical  working shaft maybe sunk.' But  there is no arbitrary rule which  applies to mining. One must be  governed by surrounding conditions.      -    ' ';���-'  Dawson City's First Assessment.  The first, municipal tax. levied in  Dawson was as follows:' Real  estate, 20 mills; improvements, 10  mills; ���' personal property, 5 mills;  income, 10 mills. The total assessment was $13,500,000. The legality  of a municipal-tax levy under the  present condition is questioned by  some of the citizens'  Confinement is not Agreeable. <  A petition is being prepared for  presentation to the -minister of justice asking for the release and pardon of James Baxter, sentenced on  March 31st last to five years in the  penitentiary for  conspiracy  Anarchists Arrested.  Rome, August 7.���Altogether 52  suspected anarchists have been  placed under arrest within the last  48 hours.   The Engineer's Story.  "To run over a man���perhaps  that's the only thing of all that  shakes me. To see him on the.  track within ten or twenty * feet of  you, to know that you can't stop to  save him, to feel the wheels of the  engine go over his body, crunching  out his life���a man doesn't want to  experience that more thau once in  a lifetime.  "It's, worse with a child. There  was an - old mate of mine in the  west when 1 was riding on the  Union Pacific���never mind * his  name; he's dead now���as good an  engineer as ever stood" in' a box, -  cool, nerve like steel, had been  through three wrecks, a holdup and fire. Well, one'  day Jim . was a little  behind his schedule and made like  anything for the next stop. There  was a crossing right in front of  him.    He saw that everything was  . -r'SLfc-fc___"&__X_'___'__\r__-^ j��'^',^,'g;C:'^'fr''g,^'frft'^g.-frfg**g*f,7 ���V����S'^,-8'a'S'9a,J8,a,^'1'��,^,^,>,-a'A->'A->^'3->->'>'>..  UP  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  to  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  w  FRED  IRVINE <&  CO  Special sale of Dress Goods, Millinery, Muslin, Prints, Lawns, Percales, Sateens, and Dimities  We will offer our entire stock of Summer Goods at special prices  below cost.    Sunshades  price.    Carpets, Window Shades, Curtains, Oilcloths, and Linoleums at cut-down prices.  half  FRED  IRVINE <&  CO.  Xti  to  to  to  ffl  to  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  to  ffl  to  to  to  ffl  to  ffl  ffl  iti  Mi  ^���^������a'^'a'a'a'S'&'ft'^'&'ft'^'S'ft'S'ft'&'iit'S'&'it'itt'M'tt'S'ft 0-0.0-0-0.0.0-0-0.0-0.0-0.0-0-0.0.0.0.0-0-0.0-0-0.0-_tj&.  '^m^9-0-0-0-0'0-0'0'0'0-0'0'0'0'0'0'0'0^S'0'.-*T9^S'0.0'0   c��^777?VV?VV9VV?{P?9:8F?'-??9C-?:?:����'  AND AMATEUR  PHOTOGRAPHERS'  SUPPLIES OF  ALL KINDS."  clear, as he thought, and went right  ahead, when j all at once out of a  chimp, of trees- there ran a little  golden-haired fairy right in front  of the engine. It was all over in  ono instant, and when the train  stopped Jim dropped like a log. It  was two months before he crept  back again to work. But he could  never come to that crossing but he  saw the little girl with her hair  fluttering in the wind running out  from the trees.-" And one day he  just got off his engine, turned it  over to the second man and walked  away, never to.be ' seen again until  his body was .fouii-d. in the river."'-"  MONEY TO LOAN  AT  ALL  TIMES  ON    IMPROVED    PROPERTY.  Wholesale  Houses  NELSON  B.C.  DERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO., LIMITED.���Corner Vemon  and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesalo dealers in cerated waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephono GO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  WF. TEETZEL & CO.-Corner Baker and  ��� Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in assayers supplies. Agents for Denver  Fire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  STRAIGHT LOANS  At 8 per cent, interest payable semi-annually.  INSTALLMENT PLAN LOANS  To pay off a loan of $1000 with  interest and principal, for a  period of five years   Seven years ���'   Ten years   Fifteen years   $20.90 per month  18 75    "      "  12 P0    "      "  10 35    "      ���'  H. R. GAMERON  Bilker Street, Nelson. Agent and Appraiser.  CANADA DBW  & BOOK CO.  NELSON, B. C.  SMOKE  ROYAL SEAL  AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS  UNION MADE  Kootenay Cigar Mfg. Co.  \ NEIBON. BRITISH COLUMBIA  Calgary Bottled Beer  >   Second to none on tho market.   For sale by tho  single bottle, the dozen or the barrel.  Ward 7 Bros  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  CIGARS.  KOOTENAY   CIGAR   MANUFACTURING*  CO.���Corner Baker and HaU-streets, Nel  son, manufacturers of "Royal Seal" and "Koote'  nay Belle" brands of cigars. -  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  H~J..EVANS & CO Baker street, Nelson.  ��� wholesale dealers in' liquors, 'cigars,  cement, fire briok and Are clay, water-plpejand  steel rails, and general commission merohants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY Sc CONSTRUCTION COMPANY���Wholesale dealers in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixtures, etc., Houston blook. Nelson.   FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN-KER MILLING COMPANY  ���Cereals, Flour, Grain, Hay. Straight or'  mixed cars shipped. to all Kootenay Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary-  Edmonton R. R. -Mills at-Victoria, New West-'  minster, and Edmonton.'Alberta.   TAYLOR  FEED & PRODUCE   CO.���Bakor  street,   Nelson '(George   F.  Motion's old'  stand),   Flour, Feed, -   ���    ��� - -    -  Car-lots-a specialty.  Phone\26.  Grain, Hay. and ��� Produco;  Correspondenco solicited.  FRESH AND SALT HEATS.  BURNS Sc   CO.���Baker  street,   Nelson,  wholesale dealers in fresh and cured meats.  Cold storage.  P.  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bogustown)   Fairview   Addition.  Nelson Wine Company.   ���  Telephone 93.      Frank A. Tamblyn, Manager.  iiHiiiimiiiiiimiiinmiiiimimiiiiiuuia  JUST   ARRIVED  .7 A Car Load of  Mien's Apple Cider.  THORPE & CO.  minimum  ix*.lx.x*iX*XH'xXTTT_[1TY_rTTlj'  MINING STOCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Referendum Treasury. Stook  Richelieu, 1000  ���        FOR .SALE.  Six-room houso, Humo Addition, $850.  A complete sot of tinner's tools.'  ^A-Rood shaok.-^=���_______?���=���__���=���=���___  LAWRENCE  Bakor St.,  CALL ON  H. A. Prosser  BROKER. WARD STREET   J. E. ANNABLE  GENERAL BROKER  Throe dwelling houses ,    sale on easy terms.  One lot on  Stanloy street, opposite Royal  hotol, for sale at a bargain.  One seven-roomed house and one three-room  house for rent. . _ m ���  See ANNABLE  MONEY TO LOAN  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWERS AND BOTTLERS OV  FINE'LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^u?e^torth?talde     Brewery at Nelson  St. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL  NELSON, B.C.  A boarding and day school conduoted by the  Sisters of St. Joseph of Peace. It is situated at  the corner of Mill and Josephine streets in one of  the best residential portions of Nelson, and is  easily accessible from all parts of the city.  The course of study inoludes the fundamental  and higher branches of thorough English -luca-  tion: Business course���bookkeeping, stenography and typewriting. Science course���music:  vocal and instrumental, drawing, etc Plain art  and needlework, eto.     .   ...   1    For terms and particulars apply to tee Sister  With j Superior,  ON  AT 7 PER GENT  BUSINESS PROPERTY  Apply Q.L, LENNOX, Bolioltor, Nelson B. O  Notice to Union Men.  The grievance committee of  the Trades and Labor Council  have declared the Contractors  Lister and Kerr to be on the  unfair list, and all union men  and sympathizers are requested  to.bear this in mind.  ' By Order of the Committee.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is horeby given that tho partnership  hcrotoforo existing between Edward V. Cordingly nnd A. W. Purdy, carrying on bimlnoKs ns  J-urniluro Dealers, In tho Cily of Nolson, under  the name, style and firm of tlm Nolson Kiirnlturo  Company, has this day been dissolved by mutu'il  co'tienU Richard W. Day of Nolson, It. C, accountant, has boon appointed receive.* to wind  up tho ivir-.lrn of tho firm, to whom nil hccouiiIh  dim 'ho Ilrm must bo paid, and nil claim* against  the Arm slwuld bo sent.  Witness: K. C. CORDIN'OLY,  XV. A. GALLTHER. A, W. PURDY.  Dated this first day of August, A. J). 1000, at  the City of Nelson.  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.-Corner Front and  ��� Hall streets, wholesale grocers' and  jobbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  mackinaws and miners' sundries.     > .   ,,  KOOTENAY SUPPLY' COMPANY,   LIMITED���Vornon   street, Nelson,  wholesale  grocers. ,     ���''.-���',  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nel-  son, wholesale grocers.   PR. STEWART & CO.���Warehouses on C. P.  ��� R. track,.foot of Stanley street. Nelson,  ^wholesale dealers in provisions, produce and  fruits. Cold storage. Agents Armour Sc Co.'s  bacon. hamB. lard-and other products.   JY. GRIFFIN- & CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   in. provisions,   cured  meats, butter and eggs.    HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS Sc CO.-Corner Baker and Josephine  ��� streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in nard-  >ware and mining supplies. Agents for'Giant  .Powder Co. . -   HARDWARE    COMPANY���  .        . Nelson, wholesale   dealers in<  hardware and mining supplies, and-water and  plumbers' supplies.   LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  ''qiURNER, BEETON Sc CO.-Corner Vernon  ; A and Josephine streets, - Nolson, wholesale  -dealers in liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agents  'for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Co. of Calgary. .  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER^COHPANY���Baker-  street, Nolson, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers in caps and fuse, and electrio  blasting apparatus.   SASH AND DOORS.  NELSON  SAW   AND  PLANING   MILLS, -  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets,  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers  in sash and doors; all kinds of faotory work made  to order.   TENTS   AND   AWNINGS.  NELSON TENT AND AWNING FACTORY-  Baker street, Nelson. Manufacturers of all  kinds of tents, awnings, and canvas goods.  P. O. Box 70.  Theo. Madson, proprietor.  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers In wines (case and bulk,  and domestic and imported cigars.  Charles St. Barbe  Stock ar]d Share Broker  General Agent  E P Whalley, J. P.  NOTARY PUBLIC  O/Hce with C. W. West & Co., corner Hall and  Baker streets.  City office of the Nelson Sodawater Faotory.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Viotoria and Kootenay Streets.  "   -      -"  ?HC   Saw &  IVJills, Limited  Are prepared to furnish by rail, barge or teams  Dimension Lumber, Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Local and Coast Ceiling, Local and  Coast Flooring, Double Dressed Coast Cedar,  Rustic, Shiplap, Stepping, Door Jambs, Pine  and Cedar Casings, Window Stiles, Turned  Work, Band-sawing, Brackets, Newel Posts,  Turned Veranda Posts, Store Fronts, Doors,  Windows and Glass.  Get prices before purchasing elsewhere  Office Corner Hall ar\d Front Streets  Factory Hall Street Grossing G. P. R. Track  Mills Hall Street Wharf  Kootenay Steam Laundry  BLOMBERG & SWEDBEf(C  PROPRIETORS  The only steam laundry in Nelson employing union labor  A. LARSON, Manager  J. M. LUDWIG  Manufacturers of and'  dealers in Harness, Pack  and Stook Saddles. Apara-  jpes. Collars, Bridles and  Whips.  Nelson Harness Shop  HaU Street, Xelson.  THE ATHABASCA COLD MINE, LIMITED  (In Liquidation.)**-    vsr'-  SHARE   CAPITAL   ��200,000.  w-  C.W. West & Co.  COAL.:-���WOOD-I������-*-*-^-  Hard Coal       C_Q CR I Crow's Nesb  Anthracite      Oo^ OO | coal  T>-__-_jX-V____=i.___T>  $6.15  TELEPHONE 33.  AGENTS ��� IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can he accepted unless accompanied,  by. cash.    ��� Offlce:   Corner of HaU  and Baker Streets.  COSTELLO'S EXPRESS  AND TRANSFER  Baggago and express moved to any part of the  oity.   special attention given to heavy teaming.  Office corner Victoria and Ward streets. Telephone 192. XV. A. COSTELLO. Manager.  P. O. Box Mft.  TELEPHONE NO, 95  DR. ALEX FORIN  Ofkick:  Houston Block.  Lethbridge Gait Goal  The best value for the money. In the marked  for all purposes.  terms oabh.    W. P. TiBRNEY. General Agent*  Telephone 147.    Offlce -with C. I). J. Christie.  .A.-   J��JJsrSg?T��!^^.J3_  Contracting Painters, Decorators, Paiperhangers.  ��� FuU line of wall paper, mouldings, >etc,   Kalso-  mining and Tinting.   Strictly first-class work.  Estimates furnished.  Residence MU1 Street,   W17T QHW    R   f!  Opposite School House   JMJC-JUftUIl, Ot U  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.  __.    NELSON LODGE/NO. '23, A.V.SZ A. M.  _f_w Meets second Wednesday In eaoh month.  .To tiie Canadian Shareholders:  Special resolutions for liquidation and reconstruction wero passed nt an Extraordinary General Meeting, held on tho 18th of May last,- and  confirmed at a further meeting on tho 5th June  last, and in conformity therewith, a new. company has been registered under tho name of Tho  Athabasca Gold Mine, Limited, having a capital  of ��100,000 in ordinary sharcR of ��1 each:    ���  I give notice that the agreement' for the transfer of tho assots of the old company to the new -  company, which was submitted to and approved  by the said Extraordinary Genoral Meeting, has  now been executed and is dated the 18th Juno,  li)00. Holders of shares in tho old company are  entitled to claim as of right, an allotment of one  share in the new company, with 17s. por share  credited as having been paid up thereon, for  evory two shares held by them or ro which thoy  were entitled in the old company,'providing they  agree to pay up tho balance of 3s. per share on  each of such new shares.  Shareholders registered on the books of tho old  company have received blanks or forms on  which to make application for tho shares to  which they nro entitled to apply for, nnd which  must be received here and be in my hands, together with tho Is. per sharo payablo on application not later than 18th A ugust, 1000. Shareholders who do not'make application by thisdato wil  -loso all their interest in- tho company. Holders  of dollar shares of the Athabasca Gold Mining  -Company, Limited Liability,-who-have_not.converted their script into ��1 sterling shares of tho  Athabasca Gold Mine, Limited, which is now in  liquidation, aro advised to send those promptly'  to this offlce for conversion, thaTtheymay reco'vo  tho necessary blanks in time to comply with tho  above notice and so retain thoir interest in the  property. E. NELSON FELL. Manager.  TRADES   UNIONS.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96, W. F. of  M.������Meets in miners' union rooms, northeast corner Viotoria and Kootenay streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting members welcome. M. R. Mowatt. President. .Tames  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scale op Wages  for Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammcrsmon minors, 93.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelors aud othor underground labor-  ors. 83.00.   TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The regu-  lar meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council wUl beheld in tho miners' union hall,  oorner of Viotoria and Kootenay streets, on the  first and third Thursday of each month, at  7.30 p. m. G. J. Thorpe, President. J. H. Matheson, Seoretary. ,  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  are held on Wednesday evening of eaoh  week, at 7 o'clook, in the Miners' Union hall corner victoria.and Kootenay streets. B, Robin-  son.- President.   Janies Colling, Secretary.  *  -dayof each month in Miner's Union Hall, cornor  of Victoria and Kootenay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. J. H. Matheson, President. W. S. Bcl-  viUe. Seoretary. -  BRICKLAYERS AND MASONS' UNION.  The Bricklayers and Masons' International  Union No. 3 of Nelson' meots second and fourth  Tuesdays in each month at Miners Union hall.  J. W. Etcher, president; Joseph Clark, recording  and corresponding seoretary.  Sojourning brethren invited.  ARCHITECTS.  EWART Sc CARRIE���Arnhiteots.   Rooms 7  and 8 Aberdeen blook, Bakor stroet, Nelson.  ENGINEERS.      ~ \  CHARLES PARKER���Mining and milling engineer.  West Baker street. Nelson.  KNIGHTS OF POTHIAS- INelson  26, Knights of Pythias, meets in I,  Hall, oornor.l   Tuesday evening at 8 p'clqok._  er and .Kooteoiay. streets,  vy evening at 8 o'clook.   vii   oordlally. invited'to ��� attend.   F. Jj Bradley, C. C;  ,._ux____. every  ifitinB" KnigbtB  J. A. Paquette, K. of R. & S.  NELSON L. O. Ii, No. 1692, meets in I. O. O. F.  Hall, oorner Baker and Kootenay streets,  1st and 3rd Friday of eaoli month. Virfting  brerhern cordiaUy Invited. It. Robinson, "W. M.  W. Crawford; Recording-Seoreteiry. ;   ���VTELSON -ffliRIE, Number 22, Fraternal Order  At* of Eagles, meets every second and fourth  Wednesday ineaoh month to Fraternity Hall.  Visiting brethren welcome. W. GosneU, Pretd  deni.  Charles Proeser, Seorejtory.  LABORERS' UNION.���Nelson Labofors' Protective Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L., meots in  Fraternity Hall, Oddfellow's blook, corner of Ba-  Ko '  .ootenay streets, every Monday evening    ��  kerand . ... ,     at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the Amerl  can Federation cordiaUy invited to attend. A. W.  McFee. President. Peroy Shackolton. Secretary.**  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION���The regular'  meeting of the   Painters'  Union is held  the first and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.   T.O.Skatbo, Presi-  dent; Will J. Hatch. Secretary.    ���  NELSON PLUMBERS, GAS AND  STEAM FITTERS UNION meets overy seo  ond and fourth Friday at the Miners' Union hall  at S'ti.Th.   ft. Wewks. SiwrntarvTiro tnm.  PLA8TERTBR8-. UNTON-The O. P. I. A. No.  172. meets every Wednesday evoning in tho  EUIot block, corner Baker and Stanley streets, at  I 8o'clock.  J..D. Moyer, president; Donald McLean, secretary.  rpHE  A,    ST  m  2<>7'V_K__)_____fy'  !_*&��_____&_____*___&  .wfkt^f^1^"  ���X nr -vtv*- -**   "~ ''-- "   ' -i1:': 77'r^T7-^^^^^^  THE TBIBTJKE: KELSON B. 0., THURSDAY; AUGUST 9, 1900  ��� ���^s ��� ^ ��� ��T. >���� ������5T- >������>. ���>���*��� ^-^�� ^*> �����^* ^ *^,K'  ���^���^��  ��� ^a^ ��� V^. ��� ^^-k *��^. ���  "��� _____w *  *   _t__t_W*    ______��  ���  A  iti  I'll.  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  V  DRINK  ���* ��� '���a<��  i'  v. *7f-S:  '\-m  "-"���Sii  it/  tit  tit  tit  tit  iii  xii  iii  tii  xa  tit  tit  tii  Xii  tii  xa  tit  tii  tit  t���."  -."'���till  W$y$p?  'Y>__W$ti&  j$s*i  " -' ���  '��� ���" J\-___k^  f ���"* .^    s *��� V ��� - ^ f_^tJ&_7X_  '    * - ���    7   ������" 77:*-��-llif^i$  .-* '-  x>.,  BANK OF MONTREAL  OAPITAIi, aU paid,up....$12,000,000.00  RHST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona aud Mount Royal ...Presidont  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond Vico-Presidont  E. S. Clouston Goneral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay Streots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branchos in London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohange and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OK INTEREST PAID.  JAPAN PLAYS THE CINCH  In the Eastern Squabble.  The London Spectator sounds a  note of warning regarding the unquestioning willingness of the Brit-  ���* ish people to leave the work of vindicating civilization to the Japaueso,  and thoir haste to fasten on St.  Petersburg the blame for any failure  on the part of the Mikado's subjects. In supporting its position  tho Spectator contends that the  Japanese government behaved at  least as selfishly as any government  of Europe, much more selfishly than  the British, which obviously obeyed  an uninstructed emotion, that if  tho Japanese authorities had acted  with the humane vigor wliich was  manifested by the British government when it sanctioned admiral  Seymour's rush, and had landed at  onco a complete corps d'arraee, with  orders to cut its way to Pekin or  perish in the attempt, the legations  might have been saved and Pekin  be today awaiting the decisions of  the powers. Japan, however, did  nothing of the kind. On the contrary, she saw in the world's disaster an opportunity for aggrandizement, and refused to move until she  had a guarantee from the powers  that some of her own projects  should be realized and against the  financial losses that such an expedition would entail. This fact,  though now denied, is proved by  the earlier German accounts of the  THE BANK OF  BRITISH;  COLUMBIA  NELSON  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on Skajjuay, U. S.,  Atlin, B. C, and Dawson Gity, N. W. T.  negotiations. In view of the transactions whicli followed her victory  over China, such a hesitation Avas  natural, but it showed that Japan,  like the majority of European states,  is governed by selfish policy and'  not by humane emotion. That being so, she has no claim whatever to  be more, prominent- in the.restora-  tion of order in China than ,'any  other power, and there are grave  reasons why no such claim should  be allowed, ^more especially by  Great Britain. , The prominence  which some persons wish Japan,  under the protection of Great Britain, to assume would inevitably  shatter the concert of Europe.  The Spectator says: "The interests of Russia and Japan are too  irreconcilably opposed for Britain  to be the ally of both. Russia cannot give up her claim to Manchuria,  and will not suffer Korea to become  Japanese, and any alliance of Great  Britain tending to make those two  results more profitable will find in  Russia a determined opponent. She  may-be wrong or right in her view  of her own interests, but this is her  unalterable view, and it is shared  by her whole people. Britain must  choose between Russia and Japan,  between the white power and the  yellow power, ond there is no real  choice between such alternatives.  To choose Japan is to defy Europe.  France is certain to follow' Russia,  not only because the Russian  alliance is now her mainstay in the  politics of the world, but because  Russia can and will give her Yunnan if the Chinese empire'falls to  pieces, and no other power will  spend one life in giving her anything. The German people, and  still more the Austrian people, will  refuse to fight Russia and France  for any colonial gain whatever; and  if they will not fight what is the  value of their alliance? The German emperor has large views in  in China, but he does not want to  carry them out at the price of Russ-  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital Authorized ,$2,500,000  Capital Paid up $2,458,603  Rest  $1,700,000  D.-R. Wilkie, General-Manager.  E. Hay, Inspector.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker Street  J. M.' LAY, Manager.  ian hostility when he can further  those views just as easily by adhering to the other side. He took the  side of Russia when Japan was  coerced before, and his natural impulse, while his empire lies, as it  must lie always, between the anvil  and the hammer, must be to side  with Russia. Do the politicians  who in their ignorance are so eagerly pressing a warm alliance with  Japan really wish to see this country left at the end of a great expedition and many sacrifices with all  Europe ranged against her and only  Japan for an effective friend ? It  is very doubtful if America is prepared to fight heartily for any ques?  tion in the far east, except full liberty to trade, whicli Russia would  no more refuse in the Yellow Sea  than in the Black, and quite certain  %hab she will not go heartily into  any war for the benefit of a colored  power. We should be left alone to  fight with both hands for nothing  except the secuurity and aggrandizement of Japan."  The Spectator contends that if  the powers of Europe master China  they will,,at worst, partition her,  and so place her as a nationality  outside the field of politics. But if  Japan masters China she will almost instinctively endeavor to protect her against Europe, will rule  her, and will organize the Chinese  official hierarchy with the strange  ability she has already displayed in  managing her own affairs. That  would mean that a pagan power of  the highest efficiency in utilizing  modern science and capable of a  massacre like that of Port Arthur  would obtain control of the whole  yellow race���that is, of at least four  hundred millions of men, all capable  of discipline, all with hatred of the  white, with resources probably as  great as those of Europe, and with  an ambition as limitless as that of  any previous great power. "What  is to stop," asks the Spectator,  "their rolling over Asia as Genghiz  Khan did, rending India���whi6h  they can enter at will from Thibet  ;or through Nepaul���f rom our grasp,  or planting themselves in Constantinople, thence to threaten the European world ?" ' The Spectator  ���'concludes that Europe ought to do  'her own work,- admitting .Japan  as ��� one only of the six powers ; to  "march to Pekin, and once there  either to make an endurable arrangement with a ,new and wiser  government of China, or, if that  dread necessity must be faced, to  settle a partition which will at least  allow each powerto exert its special faculties unhampered by the  cumbrous, unagreeable, originality-  destroying concert "of Europe. In  that partition Japan, if she does her  share" of the work," must have her  "share of "tlie^buTden or~the rewardr  and even that share may-make the  only pagan power left with brain to  devise and patience to execute great  designs unendurably strong.  Contractors and Builders  WILL DO WELL TO  Buy Their Lumber  AT  G. 0. Buchanan's  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast. '  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts ,  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  of aU kinds,  _  .    IF -WHAT TOUWANTIS NOT_IN BTOCK  WE WILL MAKE IT KOR YOU  GALL AND GET PRICES.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, ITELSON  A large stook of first-class dry material on  hand, also a full line of aaah, doors, mouldings,  turned work, etc  Factory Work a Specialty  Yard I  Foot of Hondryx street), Nelson  Telephone, m John Rae, Agent  Palace IVJeat Wjarl^et  Headquarters  for all kinds of  Fresh and Cured Meats.  A feature will be made of the poultry and  game trade. They will always be on hand during their season.  J. L.  PORTER, Prop.  189 Josephine St, between Baker and "Vornon  Telephone 159.  Belgian     Hares  Got in on tlio ground floor. Jforo money than  anything clso on earth. Ono good man or woman  to handle stock.  'APPLY  Porto Ricolumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stocl*;.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  F.   EDWARDS,  Nelson   Hotel'  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd,  NOTICE   TO   CARPENTERS.  A resolution was passed at a meeting of tho  Carpenters Union last night to tho effect that no  union carpenters aro to work on jobs where tho  shingling is sublot. Tho resolution takoa eftcct  from August 2nd.        James Uolmno,  Recording Secretary.  POUNDKEEPER'S   NOTICE.  Notice is horeby sjivon that I havo caused to  be impounded ono grey horse, aged, U_ hands.  Owner can havosaino by paying charges.  W.it.JAaVIS.  Having Purchased  the Business  Of'Fred ]'. Squire, merchant  tailor, Nelson^ T intend; to  continue the business so as  to keep the patronage of ali  Mr. Squirels old-patrons and  get a share. of the general  trade. I am now prepared2  to show the latest styles in  all lines of spring^goods- A  special line on hand at $25-'  per suit. All other lines af  low ratesT None BuFUnion  labor employed;  E. Skinner  Neelands' Building, Baker Street. -  FRED J. SQUIRE. Manager.  Arthur Gee  MERCHANT  TAILOR  Removed to Baker Street, opposite the Queen's  Wjadden House  Bakor and Ward  Streets, Nelson  The only hotel In Nelson that bw nawlMAi  under one management since 1890.  The bedrooms are well furnished 'and Ughtod-  by electricity.  Thebw la dtowa stocked brtlM'bMl'dttm ���<<  Uo and Imported Uquors aod olgan..  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUSr Manager  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Largo comfortable rooms.   Biretx-lass table board.  RESTAURANT  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  TBEMONT  'f '   -\___V&&S2@i  -.'���-,'��� ._ m^r_lF3__m  i �����    _ *_  AMERICAN  AND  EUROPEAN  PLANS  j' vtvsH  *- -M&I  ME��L8^   2vX   OENTSf!i  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND HEATED BY STEAM  85 CENTS TO 91  321* to 331 Baker Street, Nelson.  fi  BAKER STRXKT, NELSON.  -I  *-; 'I  lilghted b^ Electricity and Heat-   ll  ed with Hot Air. I  Large oomfortablt bedrooms and Ant-cl****    .1  dining-room. Bampto roams for'oamtneioial men.   '  RATES $2 PER DAY  N|rs. L G. Clarke, Prop.  LATE OF THK ROYAL HOTEL, OALOABT  EVERY   DAY  AT'THB  OlubHotel  BIG   SCHOONER  Beer or Half-and-half only  10e  FRESH   1tfT��   COOL  The only good' Beer in Nelson  gE&5KSftHU,atB' IB. WE, Prop.  DISSOLUTION   OF    PABTNEBSHIP  Notice is hereby given that the partnership  heretofore subsisting between Frank Campbell &  George William Bartlett. in tho buslneos of the  Clark Hotel on Josephino street. Nelson, is dis-  Bolvod from this date. All accounts duo to tho  firm aio to bo paid to George William Bartlett.  who will pay all debts and carry on the business  as heretofore.   Dated lata July iSOQ. A,  E. J. CURRAN, Prop.  Corner Stanley and Silica Streets.  To  Mine* Managers and Ore  Shippers.  W. Pellew Harvey, P. C. S., assayer in charge  of tho provincial government assay office, will  act as   shippers'   representative at any Coast ���.  smelter, to receive, weigh,  sample and check  pulps and to scnornlly look after the interests of'  the minors.  Terms made on the basis of tonnage .  handled.    Apply   for   particulars   to  him  at  Vancouver, B. C.  NOTICE. V  The Nelson Tinners' Union having secured i  the support of their employers have agreed to''!  aoppt the nine hour day, commencing August _. A  All Union tinners will please accept this notice.  <SRd4     -"^PAB^,'Sec, .:*77g'  l^liiiiiii^^te^^B^^^^il  ���.���.���;;>&H,*4Sj ' Vi*. ��^. ^Lf-j.^f.^.^j.  a HAr /i��ifci�� <*j^, j-1 e��. gt(_i&:_s__i_*__'.s  THE TRIBOTE- NELBON. B.C, THURSDAY AUGUST 9 1900  Queen Victoria Chocolates  ^��i""i^b-ibha��a>*HB^a-a*-aaM���^���^���-���-���-���^���^������-������B^Ba;>*H^>-iia^a��-aMa^i*BH^^BHBMHaMKa^HaH|tt^B|aHaMa  THE3   BEST   OUST  THE   M^'p,lTTnT  SOLID   03Srij"3r  IB"2Z"  PtJT   ITP   I3ST   25   -AJNTID  50   CBN-T   ___<_-___Z___&  W. R Teetzel & Go.  CORNER BAKER AND JOSEPHINE STREETS.  HATS! HATS!  We have just received a large consignment of Stetson hats in all the latest shapes and styles, also hats from  some of the best English makers, includings Christy's celebrated hard hats, which we are selling at prices to suit  everybody. 0  The Nelson  Clothing House  GITY LOCAL NEWS  _._t^_\w_%^i^__^t__i^i___tSLi___\m'-^-        ���_���_���_��� _*-^--~*.'~*.--*.���--'~.--__\-^.  ^���.������P^^.V^v.'Pv.'ti't:*? _'      ^-0-0&l��.__\S9?9i9?9uBi9t^  Just to Remind You  The   -amous   Karn  Piano  -  Steam's Bicycles  The  Zenith, White,  Raymond,  Standard, Domestic  Wheeler & Wilson  Sewng Machines  Lamps, Vases  Diamonds   and   all  kinds  precious stones  Watches from size  18 to size, 0  Rings,   Scarf   Pins,  Bracelets, Earrings,  Lockets, Chains,  and Brooches  JACOB DOVER, JEWELER  Jardiniers, Onyx Tables, Clay Goods, Brass Ware,  ,      Clocks," CarVing Sets, Pearl Handled Fish  and Fruit Sets.   A,complete line of Rogersr;!1847 Flatware  i'ty'-, All the leading  !^ .  ,, up-to-date  '������.W 'y ���-. J^v/elery  %\W'My Watch and  ���ifflz '-���> "'���   \J'ewelry  Ji'ii". 'a ������ Department  ���'.,}:j;- ',-���_:.-'   nas -no ,  Slr-jv equal in British  ti5:slW>rj.  Columbia  ���w'Ul'i''. I guarantee  '���k- ���  A   full   line  of  Sterling  Silver  Novelties  and  Orders by Mail,  and Express  orders receive  my  prompt  attention  Jeweler  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  i��  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl.  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  JTPBT RECEIVED  >        Cap Mixed  Vegetables  Prices Right.   Ask fop  ^Quotations .   .   .   .   .   .  ���f m-******m__t_-_-\__t___t_t_______tmmmm_____________________m____m  il,THE WESTERN MERCANTILE COMPANY, Ltd.  JiHBalgep Street. GROCERS. Nelson, B. C  "-7 -:������:   list-"YOUR GROCER FOR THE CELEBRATED  ({oiled  B & K  Oats  The Best that Money can Buy.     Take no Other.  Manufactured by the Brackman-Ker Milling Co., Ltd.  ���Victoria Vanrfluver, Westminster, Edmonton, Rossland, Nelson.  Baker Street, Nelson  Look Out for Big Canvas Sign  THIRTY DAYS WAR  Against prices will be the feature of the genuine clearance  sale, which I will commence on Saturday morning to make  room for my fall stock of clothing, gent's furnishings, etc.  Two hundred and fifty suits of clothlnpc at cost.  Throe hundred pairs of miners'shoes at cost.  .' Men's furnishings, fine shoes, hate and caps. -Four hundred pair of odd pants.. Every article in the  store offered at from 20 to 60 per cent discount. ' u���  Baker Street, Nelson  Look Out for trig Canvas Sign.    �� i  Don't Imbibe Snakes  The remains of the late E. B. Kerr  will be interred today by. order of  the government officials. .  The rock crusher on Victoria  street is grinding out material for  Baker street steadily and will  doubtless be able to supply the demand for metal. Rockbins have  been erected at the crusher with  compartments for the various sizes  turned out by the apparatus. The  bins are elevated so that the wagons  engaged on the work may drive  underneath and be loaded with a  minimum amount of labor.  The   meeting   to   organize   the  Nelson    Athletic    Association    in  Fraternity hall tonight promises to  be largely attended.   The citizens  who have expressed their .willingness to join the association * are enthusiastic over the proposition and  want to see it put through at once.  It has already been suggested that  a joint stock company be formed,  the proceeds of the sale of stock to  be devoted to   the erection   of a  club house in a central locality, and  this will doubtless be brought up at  tonight's meeting.  Chief Thompson 'received another communication yesterday in  regard to the. chemical wagon ordered for the fire department. The  manufacturers - stated they were  shipping the apparatus in a' day or  two.  Captain Troup, superintendent  Kootenay division of the Canadian  Pacific railway, went to Balfour  yesterday in the tug Procter, having as his guest H. J. Hayden, vice-  president of the New York Central.  Mr. Hayden is spending a day or  two in the Nelson district and .will  visit Sandon today.  ��� The Nelson Licensed Victuallers  Association met yesterday- afternoon and discussed various matters  of interest to the trade.  D. J. Dewar has purchased lots  14 and 16, block 3, addition A., from  Dr. Symonds, and' will .erect two  residences on Hall Mines road at a  cost of $3,000.-   7    -      ;'    ���   .  , The government has given a title  to the Nelson Saw & Planing Mills,  limited, for the bed of the lake and  foreshore in front of their property  and the two adjoining blocks, extending two feet beyond their present mill and including the boom  site now ' outlined by piling, the  area embraced by the title being  some 7i acres. The application of  this title was endorsed by the city  council and board of trade.  The city authorities have an alleged case of desertion on their  hands. A week or two since Mrs.  Thrombley went to Winnipeg,  leaving a boy at Roberts' ranch.  The sole provision for the lad's  keep was a $5 bank note. Mr,  Roberts reported the case yesterday  and wants the city to take the lad  off his hands. The father is a miner  somewhere in the western states.  The . funeral of the _ late Mrs.  William Sproatt took place yesterday afternoon from her parents'  residence to the Union cemetery.  The obsequies were largely attended.    Rev. Mr. Gregg, pastor of  hold a trap shooting tournament  under American Association rules  on Friday and Saturday, August  24th and 25th. Intending contestants should write A. J. Macdonald, Hotel Revelstoke, for particulars.  N. S.Paul and wife of Cceur d'  Alene, Idaho, are* registered at the  Hotel Hume; Mr. Paul is suffering  from a damaged rib received in the  wreck on the S. P. & N. road near  Hillyard, Wash. When the pitch-  in occurred he was seated in the  smoking compartment of the sleeper and the shock threw him against  the arm of the opposite seat. He  will remain in the city for a day or  two before proceeding to his destination at Prince Albert, Alberta.  Rev. Dr. Williams of Montreal  addressed a meeting of the Methodist church last night. He is touring the country in the interests of  the Great St. James church of  Montreal which is heavily embar-.  rassed by a mortgage running into  hundreds of thousands. The church  property^.is in danger.of seizure  and the Methodists of Canada are  being appealed to for' financial  assistance---*      _. .^ J-*v ",' -.'  Rev. father Palmer of Greenwood  was in the city^yesterday.  The fire department bad a practice run to the Hotel Phair last  night where a number of lengths of  hose were tested.  Fireman Hall, who was killed on  . Tuesday night in. a collision between a Spokane Falls & Northern  and Great Northern train at Hillyard, was at one time employed by  the Spokane road in this city. He  was 23 years of-age and unmarried.  His parents reside at Northport.  Cordingly Set at Liberty.  E. C. Cordingly was acquitted' of  the charge of arson yesterday and  immediately set at liberty.    When  the defendant was arraigned before  judge Forin application was made  by A. M. Johnson, crown attorney,  for an adjournment to enable the  crown to secure' certain evidence.  The point was contested by W. A.  Galliher,   counsel for  the  defence,  whose contention was upheld by  his honor.   The submission'of evidence    was   proceeded, with, J. K.  Strachan,   J. ;W.   Pittock, .James  Temple, W. J. Lillie, John Bunyan,  chief Jarvis,: A. W(. Purdy, T. H.  Howell and C. D. J. Cristie being  examined.'   The testimony of the  various   witnesses .was similar to  that given at the -preliminary proceedings.    At the conclusion of the  evidence for the* prosecution, judge  Forin decided that jib case had been  established/.'arid .discharged  Cordingly.        '���' * '"'     l   *  ESTABLISHED 1892  H.   BYERS  Sc  HARDWARE  ESTABLISHED 1892  Garden, Mill, Steam and Suction  Hose.  Crucible   Cast  Steel  6-16 to 1-in. in  Wire Rope  stock.  Leather and  Rubber Belting.  Sheet, Square and Round Rubber  Flax and Garlock Packing  Pipe Fittings, Brass Goods, Rails  Black and Galvanized Sheet Iron  Soft Steel Plates  1-8, 3-16 and 1-4 x 72, 96 and 120  *m______M__________ut__U____B  Agents-Truax Ore Cars; Giant Powder, and Metropolitan Fuse, etc. ' '. *'  H. BYERS & CO.  NELSON KASLO SANDON  payable $1500 cash and the balance  on October 31st, 1890. Tliey then  shipped the whole North Star dump  of fifty tons to Trail and got returns ranging from $5.12 to $9.60 in  all values from ore which had been  exposed to the weather and mixed  with country rock for five years.  The Iron Colt tunnel is .being extended into the North Star ground,  where it will cut the ledge afc a  depth of. 400 feet about the end of  this' month.  Refrigi  Prices from $10 to $30  Got Good Values.  Rossland, Augusjb-S.-^A circular  issued by secretary,Anderson of the  Iron   Colt   mine, teW the story of  the'deal iri regard to the North Star  claim.    Ifc states that the development of the Iron Colt, amounting  to 748 feet since December, showed  the ore to be below, "shipping value.  The management sampled the North  Star, which adjoinsk;,on Jhe. north,  and    got - good- values,   ranging  from   64, to   71   ounces    in   gold,  besides   silver ��� andr- some  copper.  They took an option'on it at $20,000,-  Mining Becords.  ' Yesterday's mining records'were:  Transfers, Paul Bataglia of. Spokane  transfer red. a sixth interest in the  Wild Cat claim, four miles northwest of Hall creek, to Charles  Barnold of Spokane, a sixth to Isidore Jenner of Spokane, and a sixth  to Frank Jenner, also of Spokane.  Locations: The Humming Bug on  Toad mountain, one mile south of  Golden King, by M. S. Davys.  -Anarchists Still at Work.  . Antwerp, August 8.���Autograph  placards have been found posted on  ���the walls'of public offices'here/  notably on the palace of the king  ���and the prison, announcing that the  anarchists' propaganda continues.  The Journal says many anarchists  from London on their way to Paris  have passed through this city,  shadowed by English detectives.  HOTEL  ARRIVALS.  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  185 Bakep Street.  KIRKPATRICK  & WILSON.  ^^^Z9^99i9^_^9i_9^_9f9^^  m   ,        __ ^  Telephone 10.   ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  PHAtR-B. F. Clarke, Montreal; Mrs. E. Nelson Fell, Miss VinAgnev.-. Athabasca Mine; J.  G. Sullivan, Trail; R. A. Forbes, Rossland; W.  1 Pavah, Dawson, Yukon; It. G. Miller, Kam-  loops; K. F. Fishburn, Enterprise; Frank Darling.  Vancouver; C. S. Stuart, Chicago.  * HUME-E. E. Knowlos and wife, Spokane; C.  A. Carman, Vancouver; W. Brydson, .1. M. Boyd,  B. Laurance, Toronto; G. C. Hinton, Vancouver;  N. S.Paul and wife, Ooeur d'Alene; D. H. Skea.  Revelstoke; E. !������. DeGalyer, Boston; S. Kirkpatrick, Winnipeg.  QUEENS���Rev. W. Palmer, Greenwood; A.  Stewart, D. J. Brown, Spokane; Mrs. H. W.  Wright, HV H. Wright, Portland,* Oregon; M.  Madigan,- Slocan C ity; VV; S. Tucker, New Denver.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  Gentleman can1 secure pleasantly  furnished room, -centrally located,' on Silica  street, with privato family. Apply " B. C. "  Tmibunb offlce.   .  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer barn on Vernon street. Telephone  call 3o.  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  to  to  to   . ._  ,  ���w  to   hope to see all our old customers, and many   ffl  to   new ones.   Give us a call.        �� to  to  1 #  ffl ffl  * KIRKPATRICK & WILSON ffl  ffl ^  ffl   Telephone IO 185 Baker Street   ffl  *k<.^.~..*_: :  - r -      _w  "We have removed our place of business  for the next-few months to the. old Burns  shop, next to the Nelson Hotef, where we   S  T-irkT-iti  -f/-k   anr\   nil     _.._      _l_i       __     _j _ W  m_:&__U&t^&S_l:S_:a__tS__:___:_tf^  '������*-*>*��*'1E^**^>��fi'"i**i.*R.>5-*JS-8iV  PROSPECTORS  Cheapest Place in IVelson  Seventy!  Men  GENTLEMEN'S  WATCH CHAINS  Theo Madson  h''c -  ;I_ot�� of them In the eity watep.  Get one. of oup filters  on trial.  Prices 40 cents, $1.25 and $1.75.  * OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE.  STRACHAN  BROTHERS.  H.   D.   ASHCROFT K<>otenay   Coffee  1 NELSON, B.O.  Co.  BLACKSMITHING  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  i    Coffee roaeters and dealers In Tea and Coffee.  '   I    Offer fresh roasted coffee of bead quality as  I follows i  I Java and Arabian Maoha, per pound......$ 40  I Java and Mocha Jflond, S pounds.......... 1 00  ���...-.-...���      Fine Santos, I pounds  100  Wagon repairing prompUy attended' to by a I S*ntgs BiendA," PonndB--* .........~.: 1 00  flrslroiass wheelwright. | Our Special Blend. 8 pounds _. ...100  Special attention -riven to all kinds of repair- I v"1 Bio Boast, S pounds.. ......���._. 1 00  Ing and oustom work from out-alda points. I ' A fowl order Rollalted. Salesroom 2 doors east  Shop: Hall St., between -Baker and Verno 1 of Oddfellows blook; Wost Baker street.  the Revelstoke Presbyterian church,  conducted the services. The pallbearers were Fred Irvine, M. Mc-  Swain, G. R. Ritchie, J. Hood, J.  Rae and John MeLeod.  The Nelson Rifle Association has  in contemplation a prize meet on an  extensive scale, to which marksmen  from Coast and Kootenay points  will be invited, a long list of valuable prizes being offered as an inducement to outsiders. The association will meet shortly to go  into the matter further and arrange  details.  The following volumes were  placed on the shelves at the public  library yesterday: " Days of Jeanne  d'Arc," by M. H. Catherwood; "How  .England Saved Europe," by W. H.  Pitchett; "Market Place," by  Harold Frederic; "Phantom Future," by H. S. Merriraan; "Sailor's  Bride," by Guy Boothby.  At a meeting of the employees of  the Hall Mines smelter yesterday  doctors Hall and Rose were appointed physicians for the staff.  Manager Waterman has arranged  a date with the Northport baseball  team to play in Nelson on Sunday  afternoon. The Northport team is  made up of good material and an  interesting game may be expected.  A return game will be played later  at Northport.  The Revelstoke  Gun Club will  Wanted  FOR TRACKLAYING  AND SURFACING AT  PROCTERS .  WAGES -  BOARD -  $1.75  5.00  We haye the Standard patterns. Close curb links, loose  curb link, cable links, chain  links, rope pattern in single  vest chains-ancf-"Dickens"  styles.  WE HAVE STANLEY PIANOS.  T. H. BROWN  JEWELER  178 Baker Street Nelson, B. C.  Houston. Block.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176.  Car Load of Lake of the  Woods .Flour Has Just  Been Received.  to Outfit  JOHN A. IRVING & GO.  Kootenay Electric Supply & ConstnictionCo.,ltd.  Electric Fixtures Electric Fans  Medical Batteaies  Nelson, B. "C.  HOUSTON BLOCK,  CORNER BAKER AND JOSEPHINE STREETS.  m  I'&'c  We have sold 75 per cent of all the  Portland Cement  %r~~���Fire Bi^ielr Fipe^Olay  �� and Sewer Pipe  Wi  Wj  Wj  'i  Apply  R. H. MeOOY  Proctep, B. C.  For   Sale  Chatham Wagons, 3 double tires .  Sleighs,3 runners.; .:-......-. ,  Harness.  Aperajoos complete..  Packsaddles  ....$70.00  ....  20 00  ....  16 00  .... 15 00  _,. ��� ������������    3 50  The above although second-hand are In flrst-  class condition.       ' . ',  .    -  APPLY.'���.������:'v,-.^a...   :  T. Ij. CEAHf\M, Albert Canyon, B.C.  DEBENTURES  FOR SALE  The City oJE Nelson, British Columbia, has authorized the issue of debentures for tho followinf?  purposes: ��"��<��  $15,000 for extending the Water-  Works System.  $15,000 for extending the Electric Light System.  $20,000 forextending the Sewer  System.  $20,000 for Street Improvements.  $6,000 for a Road Making Plant.  ,.Th.osetdeb?ntures are.dated October 1st, 1900.  /?���������� Uvcnt7 years, bear four per cont interest  (payable seim-annually), and will be issued in  denominations of one thousand dollars. Interest  KnioSJ;inctelpa}'a1)l0 atth0 Bank of Montreal,  xffi^'i _\i_2..^SS,0Bsed value .of .real estate in  total �� ��?&' >00��*,<ina of Improvements 8818,000;  Kian.?2,0fl?,*?)0- T"�� Population is COOO. Tenders  for these debentures will be received bvtho un-  xt,       ��� ���        JOHN HOUSTON, Mayor.  Nolson, B.C., July 24th. 1900. ' jauiror'  <&,  USED IN KOOTENAY  Just received carload Dominion Ale and Porter  ' (PINTS AND QUARTS)  Dominion White Label Ale (pints and quarts).   This is  the finest Ale brewed in Canada.  Dominion Bulk Ale (15 gallon kegs)  Teacher's Scotch Whiskey is still the best.  *>.  H. J. EVANS & CO.  ��  P. Burns & Co.  Head Offick at  NELSON, B. C.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,  Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ne*  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Citv. Mid  ���way, and Vancouver. < J       ; Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ^^____________*m_m__mmm___mmm___mr___wmmammmmmmmm*mmmm���^m.   West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS     ��  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker street, Nelson        E. c. TRAVES,. Manager  ORDERS BY ___*___ RECEIVE CAREFUL AND PHCOKFT ATTENTION.  -k  K&1*Vi*Mfc* j * ,  \ti_t_^-._-!___^______^___^^_^_f  ^^^g^gr^^^  :;\*  (ff;^#fep^  ^.iK~'!^\'___~

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