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The Nelson Tribune Sep 15, 1900

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 ^mmmm  DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE  DOLLARS A YEAR  ���V.:VMl>��-l#yi..  ���'7'^' -i-'-^-^^v^  WEEKLY EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  ���7^  -. ������ "..ii'  EIGHTH YEAR.  NELSON:  SATURDAY MORNING SEPTEMBER 15  J900  PRICE FIVE CENTS  EXODUS FROM GALVESTON  AU Anxious to' Get Away.  Galveston, September 14.���The  first  real   attempt to clear away  tho   great   mass   of   debris   piled  along the beach front for a distance  of soveral miles was begun today.  Advertisements   were   printed   in  tlio   News,   which    appeared   this  morning, asking for   hundreds of  men and boys to do this work.   A  multitude   responded.   They were  formed into squads and promptly  put to work with police and deputy  sheriffs in charge.   It is hoped that  a vigorous prosecution of the work  will   lead   to   the   early   recovery  of    bodies    still    in    the   debris.  That    there    are     many     there  is no shadow of doubt.     An Asso-  ciited Press    representative traversed the beach for some distance,  nnd the stench at different points  was absolutely sickening.   Everywhere little groups of men, women  aud children, some of them  poorly  provided with rainment, were  digging iu the ruins of their homes for  what little household property they  could save.   In  many cases those  seeking   their    former    residences  were utterly unable to find a single  remnant of them, so hopeless is the  confusion of timbers and household  furniture.     The  exodus from  the  city was heavy today, and  hundreds   more   who   were   eager   to  leave were unable to secure transportation.  Moro hopeful reports were received today touching the water  supply. Chairman McMasters of  the chamber of commerce has  charge of the water relief work.  The company was serving some of  its customers today. The water  continues to run by gravity pressure. Assurances have been received by the l-ailroads that they  will do all in their power to reopen  communication and their ��� present  plan seems to concentrate,all forces  on the work of reconstruction of  one bridge. Crews are coming down  the Santa Fe railroad from Arkansas  and Sb. Louis with full equipments  to restore the line.  KRUGER IS NOW LOCKED UP  No One Can See Hiin.  ^'-London, September 15.���Accord-  i.p_; to the Lorenzo Marquez correspondent of the Daily-Telegraph, Mr.  Kruger is virtually a prisoner in  the residence of the district governor. This is at the instance of the  British consul, who protested  against Mr. Kruger using Portuguese territory as a base for directing  his executive. The French consul  has been forbidden access to Mr.  Kruger,as have also the latter's own  officials. The district governor has  notified Herr Pott, the Netherlands  consul, that he (Potts), who acted  as the Boer consul_ar_agent_at_Lor__  enzo Marquez, cannot be longer recognized as a representative of the  Transvaal, which is now British  territory. ,  "I have had au interview with  the American attache, who is homeward bound," says the correspondent, "and he is of the opinion that  hostilities may drag on for .a considerable time, as the Boers in their  despair, threaten to fight to the  death. Acting president Scalk-  berger arrived here today (Friday),  to confer with Mr. Kruger, but he  was not permitted to see him and  he returned immediately to the  Transvaal." ���  Trio of Murderers Lynched.  St. Louis, September 14.���A special to the Post Dispatch from  Memphis, Tennessee, says a masked  mob of between sixty and one hundred men broke into the jail at  Tunica, Mississippi, early today  and took out three negroes, whom  they strung'up to a tree within 100  yards of the jail. Not a shot was  fired. The dead negroes are Frank  Brown, who shot Frank Cheshire, a  prosperous planter at Oak Landing;  David Moore, who shot Dan Bosell  ten days ago, and William Brown,  who with confederates shot young  Whiteman at the state levee last  month.      '  Troubles With Cotton Operatives.  Manchester, September 14.���The  general opinion is that the spinners  will stop universally during the  first fortnight in October.' Some  producers are having recourse to  Egyptian and Peruvian cotton to  complete their contracts. Mr. Maw-  desley, leader of the operatives'  union, is still disinclined to take a  gloomy view of the situation. He  thinks that the demand for cotton  goods throughout the world is good  and that the crisis has reached its  height. In his opinion with the  arrival of the new crop the trouble  will diminish and bo over before  winter sets in. Ho declares that  the federation proposal of stoppage  could not be adhered to on an  organized scale.  BIG CONSOLIDATION SCHEME  Miner's Interesting Prediction.  Montreal, September 14.���S. SS.  C. Miner, president of tiie Miner-  Graves syndicate of mining and  smelting properties, has arrived  home from the west and made some  highly important announcements.  Within tbe next six months the  Knob Hill, Old Ironsides, the Grey  Eagle and the Granby Consolidated  will be consolidated into one company, with a capital of fifteen or  twenty million dollars.  The next is that following this  consolidation, steps wiil be taken to  build a refinery at or near Grand  Forks, which will save at least 4��  cents in every pound of copper  smelted. The capital required will  be about $1,000,000, and it will probably start within 18 months.  Mr. Minor says that although  their.; furnace, which was started  the'othcr day,, was only calculated  to smelt 25 tons a day, the capacity  is now 200 tons, and when the  second furnace starts next week  the daily capacity of 'the Granby  will be not less than 600 tons. Four  additional furnaces-will be erected  very soon,' for the proposed consolidation will easily supply 2000  tons of ore daily. .  "What is the value of the ore  you are now treating?" Mr. Miner  was asked.  ."I am not at liberty to answer  that question, being in the position  of a business man who does not  care to publish his daily profits to  the world. _ I may say, .however,,  that when ore.reports are published  they will be found eminently satisfactory to our shareholders. We  are not sorting the ore, and there is  a good profit out of ever ton that is  going through the smelter. I will  go further and say that we have  been successful in .demonstrating  the fact that ore as low as $5 can  be treated at a profit."  ANOTHER LE ROI AGGIOENT  Four Miners Injured.  Rossland, September 14.���A  serious accident at the Le Roi mine,  just before midnight last night, resulted in the injury of four men,  Larry McEIvey, Charles Hensley,  Owen Bigland and Mike Sefik, who  were at work in the sinking of the  big shaft, about 60 feet below the  _800-foot_le_vel The_skip-fell-from-  the 300-foot level, and its weight of  several tons gathered terrific momentum in the descent. , It tore  away all obstructions till it reached  the machine bar at the bottom of  the shaft. The four men were imprisoned beneath it, but were  promptly released. Sefik's wounds  were slight. Bigland got an ugly  scalp wound. Hensley had his  collarbone broken, and some of his  fingers were so badly crushed that  they had to be amputated. MeElvy  had a leg broken and may have  suffered internal injuries. His condition is critical.  Benefit for Battered Cyclists.  New Haven, Connecticut, September 14.���The bicycle races at  the Colliseum board track tonight,  which were given for the benefit of  Charles Miller, the six day champion, and Archie 3IcEachran, the  champion of Canada, who were injured in the smashup Tuesday  night, were a success financially.  There were two motor paced races,  one championship and one amateur.  The former was won by McEachren  in 9 3-10 minutes, and the amateur  was won by Frank Cad well of Hartford in 9 minutes 28 2-5 seconds.  The Nuns Were Saved.  New York, September 14.���Rev.  J. F. McCarthy of Newark, N. J.,  assistant pastor of St. Patrick's  Cathedral, today received a special  dispatch from Galveston to the  effect that all of the 24 Newark  nuns, at the Catholic convent of the  Sacred Heart, at that place had  been saved.  MEN WHO MADE SACRIFICES  To Serve Their Country.  Ottawa, September 14.���Private  H.   Cowan   of   the first Canadian  contingent,   recently   invalided to  England,   is   lieutenant   Harry  J.  Cowan of B. Squadron, Manitoba  Dragoons, Portage la Prairie.   He  was through the Paardeberg fight  and   tho   march to   Bloemfontein,  where he was taken ill with enteric  fever and had a close call.     He is  a son of Dr. James Cowan of Portage la Prairie, one of the wealthiest   men   iu   Manitoba   and   the  Northwest.    Captain P. Whimster  and lieutenant Cowan of B. squadron, Manitoba Dragoons, resigned  their commissions to go with the  first Canadian contingent.   Captain  (now sergeant) Whimster was taken  ill before Paardeberg, but managed  to struggle to the finish of Cronje,  when he had a bad relapse and has  had a hard fight to pull through.  Both   Whimster   and   Cowan   are  first-class shots and fine officers.   It  was largely due to their work that  B    Squadron'   of    the    Manitoba  Dragoons    received    the    highest'  marks of any cavalry squadron in  Canada for general efficiency in the  camp of 1897:  Sergeant Brothers of Strathcona's  Horse, who was wounded on Tuesday, was a very successful miner.  He went into the Yukon with the  Northwest Mounted Police, and  after obtaining his, discharge took  up raining. When the call for the  Strathconas came he sold a claim  reputed to be worth $30,000 for  $12,000, and, taking" with him a  young law student in Dawson, now  an officer in- the Strathconas, they  made a rapid trip-out over the ice  to Bennett and thence to Vancouver and Ottawa.. He has a fine record in the Mounted Police.  GENERAL WHEELER RETIRES  Served in Three Wars.  Chicago, September 14.���The official life of a gallant old warrior,  the hero of three wars and a fighter  who fought as gallantly for the  United States during the Spanish-  American war as he did for the  Southern Confederacy in the '00s,  expires this week, when, by reason  of the fact that he has reached the  sixty-fourth . anniversary of his  birth, brigadier-general Joseph  Whealler, who for several months  has been in command of the department of the Lakes with headquarters in Chicago, will be retired from  active service.  "It is a grand record which  "Fighting Joe," as his soldiers loved  to call him, leaves in the war annals  of America. At" the outbreak of  the civil war he threw himself  heart and soul into the cause of his  native~Soutli"and_at~the conclusion"  of hostilities he emerged from the  smoke and din of battle one of the  most conspicuous figures of the  Confederacy. Laying aside his  sword he joined with equal enthusiasm in reconstructing the South and  repairing the waste of war. For a  number of years he represented his  home state of Alabama iu the national congress, and only resigned to  take up the cause of his country at  the outbreak of hostilities with  Spain. By his dash and indefatigable energy he made a new record  for himself during the brief Cuban  campaign and later saw a year's  service in the Philippines.  Six months ago general Wheeler  was appointed to fill a vacancy in  the list of brigadier generals caused  by the promotion of brigadier general Otis to the vacancy in the list  of major-generals, caused by the  statutory retirement of major-  general Merritt. General Wheeler  enjoyed the distinction and honor  of being the first American army  officer to receive such high commission after reaching the voluntary  retiring age.  NELSON LOCAL NEWS.  The rifle association will practice  at the ranges this afternoon. Members may obtain rifles at the armory this morning. The program  for the annual shoot is issued and  makes an inviting list of prizes.  The last addition is the corporation  match in which the prize of a $65  pair of binoculars with $59 in cash  added, will be competed for.  The proposed visit of the Nelson  fire department's   racing  team to  Corbett Denies the Charges.  Queenstown, September 14.���A  representatiAre of- the Associated  Press, on board the Cunard line  steamer Campania, today handed  to James J. Corbett a number of  dispatches relating to the charges  made against him in New York.  He read them and said: "It is  ridiculous to say that my fights  with Sharkey and McCoy were  fakes." Corbett and Marguerite  Cornell, the actress, were booked as  Mr. and Mrs. Martin. Her mother  was with her.  Sp kane will probably be called off  for various reasons. Among others  the Spokane people did not send a  list of the events for wliich Nelson  was eligible and no practices were  held. The time now is almost too  short for the team to get in shape.  BIC BATTLE IN PROCRESS  French Engages the Boers.  London, September 11. ��� Lord  Roberts reports from Machadodorp,  under date of Wednesday, September 12th, that general French was  heavily engaged ,with the Boers in  the hills west of Barberton and  general Hutton had gone to general  French's support.  New York,- September 14.���A  dispatch to the Tribune from London says : Tho flight of president  Kruger .to Lorenzo Marquez may  enable general Botha to open  negotiations -with general Bailor  and bring the war to an end. President Kruger, however, may return  to Kumatipoort; or if he stays at  Lorenzo Marquez Botha may continue the struggle,- dividing his  forces into small .bauds. All conjectures based on Kruger's arrival  in neutral territoiyare premature,  since the door through which he is  reported to have retired from the  Transvaal remains open. If general  French has occupied Barberton and  the British columns, are advancing  toward Kuraatipoort the door may  be closed withirra.week and Botha  released from all. obligation to keep  his burghers in'.tlie field.  The closing scenes of the protracted campaign "tend to illustrate  the truth that; without a" neutral  base the-Boers are helpless. If the  British government had-allowed  president Kl'uger to purchase Dela-'  goa bay when he was anxious to do  so he -vvould not how have," a place  of refuge in the present emergency,  nor would his presence there be a  source of any. uncertainly respecting the possibility of. his return to  the Transvaal. The purchase" of  that neutral .Jhasej; ten years, ago  would probably have prevented "the  outbreak of war, since the Boers  have depended from the outset  upon having the .door open for  their own gold to go out and for  supplies to come in, and also upon  having a bridge for retreat when  they were in the last ditch.  The news, however, is too indecisive to justify premature talk  about a last ditch. Buller is press=  ing on after Botha over the mountains, but has captured abandoned  stores rather than commandoes in  arms, and French is still a long  way from Kumatipoort. .  The official record of the opera-  tions conducted by generals Methuen, Barton ^and Hildyard aud  the generals in the Free State  proves the territories occupied are  swarming with guerillas and discontented Boers who are unwilling  to abandon the struggle. This is  -not-oneoi-the-worst"featnres"bf"the~  situation. Resentments caused by  tho campaign and embittered opposition to British rule will have to  be stamped out by strenuous and  rigorous police work for a long  period.  Nothing New From China.  Washington, D. C, September  14.���There was no developments in  the Chinese negotiations today with  which the public could bo made acquainted, Tho whole matter still  being in tho diplomatic phase, and  therefore not calling for military  orders. The situation has lost  something of the acuteness owing to  the change in the attitude  of the Russian government as  indicated in yesterday's dispatches.  It is stated that the control of the  situation would simply pass from  the state department into general  Chaffee's hands, and it would be  for him, after, conferring with the  other military commanders; to determine when and how and to  what extent the American forces  shall be withdrawn.  TALKINC  Of PEACE  NOW  Li Hung Chang's Views.  London, September 15. ��� "Li  Hung Chang will bo taken on board  a Russian warship at Wu Sung,  and received by Russians at Taku,"  says the Shang-Hai correspondent  of the Morning Post, "and he will  be accompanied by the Chinese  minister of railways."  According to the Shang-Hai- correspondent of the Times, wiring  Wednesday, earl Li ^considers that  the preliminary difficulty of the  negotiations consist in the necessity, which he realizes of denouncing prince Tuan and his accomplices to the throne. He is of the  opinion that it would be advisable  for the allies to take the initiative  by compiling a. list of those  held chiefly responsible, and  by formulating their demands  accordingly. Other Shang-Hai dispatches locate the empress dowager  on September 8th at Hsing- .Chou,  two days march from Tai Yuan Fu.  The Times has advices from Pekin,  dated September 1st, saying that  5000 Russians had arrived there  during the previous three days.  The Paris correspondent' of the  Morning Post says:, ."France and  Russia have agreed to demand the  complete disarmament of China,  including the razing of the Taku  forts and the fortifications and  arsenals elsewhere."  - The Russian legation to Pekin,  according to a Taku special dated  Tuesday, was then preparing to  move to Tien-Tsin or to some other  point, owing to the difficulty of  communicating with the home  authorities.  "'  Hong Kong, September 14.���  Orders have been issued for the  third brigade to proceed to Wei  Hai Wei immediately.  SPEAKERSHIP   CANDIDATES  For the Commons and Senate.  - Ottaava. September. 1.4. ��� Two  names are prominently "mentioned  in connection with the speakership  of the senate and the house of  commons. For the commons, a  French-Canadian will undoubtedly  be selected. There is an unwritten  law that this office shall be filled by  a French-Canadian - and a member  from the English-speaking provinces  alternately.- For two parliaments  in succession the speaker has been  chosen from Ontario, so that the  claims of the French-Canadians cannot be longer ignored. Always assuming that the Laurier government  will be returned, the position of  speaker of the commons will go  either to Raymond Prefontaine,  M. P., or to deputy speaker Brodeur,  with the chances in favor of the  -latter.���As deputy speaketvBrodeur  acquitted himself creditably, and  his qualifications for the office are  undisputed.  For the speakership of the seuate  it seems to be pretty well settled  that senator William Kerr, of Co-  bourg, will be the choice. Senator  Kerr is representative of that element of the Liberal party which  complains that it has not its share  in the government, and which there  is every reason to placate. He is  ossontially one of the old Liberals,  a man whose political record is  spotless, and whose appointment  would be widely appreciated in the  "party. Senator Kerr's great popularity, his calm judgment and name  for strict fairness command him  for the high office whicli he is likely to fill.  NELSON'S   MATTBESS   FACTORY.  * The building on Water street to  be occupied by the Kootenay Wire  Works Manufacturing Company is  practically completed, and the firm  will install their plant next week.  The premises have a floor space of  4500 feet, and the company expect  that business will necessitate an extension to the building next spring.  The firm consists of Joseph W.  Holmes, A. W. Nagle and J. H. Wilkinson. They have acquired the  plant owned by the Trail mattress  works, and this is being supplemented by an extensive shipment  of machinery from Toronto, which  will be to hand shortly. Machines  will also be installed for turning  out grill work and fancy woodwork. When the company com  meuces  operations  next week em  the staff being enlarged from time  to time as necessity demands.  The company will have every  facility for placing a first-class product on the market. A special advantage is obtained over eastern  manufacturers in connection with  the supply of tbe excelsior used for  stuffing mattresses. The best quality of excelsior is obtained from  cottonwood, which is as plentiful  about Nelson as it is scarce in most  parts of Ontario and local manufacturers profit thereby.  A. M. ESLER DIES SUDDENLY  Was Well Known Here.  Word was received in Nelson yesterday of the death of A. M. Esler  of Helena. The death occurred at  Altyn, some 50 miles northwest of  Blackfoot, the nearest station on  the Great Northern. Mr. Esler was  developing a big copper property  on the ceded strip of the Blackfoot  reservation. He organized a company a year ago and had just completed a - big concentrator. Mr.  Esler was known in almost every  mining camp in British Columbia  and th'e western states. He was  one of the earliest operators in the  Nelson district being interested  with A. H. Kelly in the Dandy-  group on Toad mountain, and with'  colonel Topping in the Ollie.  Mr. Esler was a pioneer of Montana and Utah.   He built the first  smelter in Montana, and" was intimately connected with the mineral development of this state and  Idaho.    Mi*. Esler was born in New  York 05 years ago.   He first went-  to Colorado and Utah; and from the  latter  state, went to Bannock in  1864.    He remained there until the  spring, of 1865,. when he returned  to New York city, where in the following winter he organized the old  Legal Tender Mining Company. Returning to Montana in 1866, Mr.  Esler   began- development of the  property of the company at Argenta,  Beaverhead    county, . where    he  erected a smelter.- InT866.Mr. Esler  leased a smelter at- Jefferson_City,  which I was'   afterwards    burned..  Mr.     Esler    then   .operated    for j  some      - time       with ���      varying  success     around     Wickes.        He  next went to the Cceur d'AIenes,  where he became interested in a  deal looking to the development of  the   property   purchased . by-. the  Bunker Hill and Sullivan company.  Mr. Esler engineered that deal and  had more to do with the development of the great silver-lead district   than   any other   enterprise.  Mr.   Esler   was long   prominently  connected with the Coeur d'AIenes.  He became interested in the property afterwards secured by the  Helena & Frisco company, a corporation that he helped to organize.   That company was composed  exclusively of  Helena   capitalists,  who made a large amount of money  from   the   mine.       The  company  affcerwardssoldarcontfolling ih"ter~  est to an English syndicate, and  was   recently    consolidated    with  other enterprises.     He  was   long  connected with mining enterprises  in the Rimini district and in other  districts tributary to this city.  RIFLE COMPANY INSPECTED  ���  r . ���    .'   ���   .-Jf  Colonel Benson's Praise. ?$  The annual inspection of. the  Nelson rifle company' passed/'off.  satisfactorily last night. The com.-;  pany turned out some thirty strong!  under command of lieutenant G. .'S.f>  Beer, which with the men on active]  service who are to count on" the^  strength, the corps was numerically!  up to the standard. The company^  and rifle exercises were "creditably!  performed, while the .Maxim' "glial  squad went through its drill with?  exceptional smartness. Lieutenant-??  colonel Benson conducted ."the',:" [ri-j?  spection. He seemed .,to">��� be.j.verjrj  well pleased with :the. .company's^  work. , . _ -'',-"'_:._&.  The- inspection of the armory^  rifles and range was made during^  the afternoon, all being found satis-^  factory. This practically winds,;up$  the season's work for ,the>ifle.com-*  ployment will be given to six men,  TU LIU LOOTED AND BURNED  Boxers Have Dispersed.  Tien Tsin, September 12.���Tho  expedition under general Dorward,  against the Boxers threatening the  Tien Tsin region, seized Tu Liu on  the grand canal, without opposition,  and the city was occupied without  a shot beiug fired. Three columns  converged there yesterday, after a  two days march, and found that  the place had already surrendered  to one officer and eight Bengal  lancers. General Dorward ordered  the town burned after it had been  thoroughly looted. The villages en  route made peace offerings and in  most cases were undisturbed. Apparently the Boxers have disbanded  in that region and the whole country is quiet.  The B. E. French! Company.  On Monday the R. E. French  Company will commence a week's  engagement at the opera house.  Since Mr. French last appeared  here he has played in the principal  cities of the west, and comes back  with all the latest eastern successes.  The opening bill is the fad of the  century, "Quo Vadis." The company carries special features for  each production.  pany.   When drill is  resumed^iri?  the spring a number of   chdngess'  will   probably   have   been "' _uade.f:  Second lieutenant R. W. Day; liasji!  handed in" his' resignation to . jaKe^  effect at once.   ..When captain H6dt��  gins returns'he will doubtless take.j  a position on -the regimental ^staffyS  which will leave two vacahcies'inis  .the establishment of officers.^r^'AfJ  couple of prominent citizens \iw\ib%  have seen considerable service; with?  the militia are mentioned: iu. c6n��f  nection with the captaincy "and. firstBJ  lieutenancy., ' ��� ���'--' -!/t&  Lieutenant-colonel   Benson"'. wa_sU  asked yesterday as to. the pos'_ibilj��  ity of Nelson.having the regimen_|  tai headquarters.   He could .alFordf  no information on the point; but re��|  marked that-the" task of': locating!  the headquarters ;was- one��� of \ek-!��  treme delicacy owing' to-tbe,.-facfci|  that   all the   towns  having "cbm-r;|  panies thought,they were /entitled^  to ft.   Colonel Benson" inquired;iff,  Nelson could support another^ comi%  pany, and was assured that _th'ereg  would probably be! little 'difficulty^  in raising the requisite -number^of^  additional men.   This ���. would findi%  cate that the department is-consid->*f  "ering the advisabilityvof-"increasing?!  .the number of companies'Jin - the?:  regiment.,        .'   '    '*        -    \'."r~'_.'",-v*r  /The desirability of having a- drillH  shed in Nelson was impressed long*'  the D. O. C." ' The militia company^,.  owns a couple of excellent  lots/dry]  Victoria street and a suitable build-:*1?  ing would contribute very mater-i?  ially to the popularity and '-/e_fici|!|  ency of the local corps. _   -V $��  COAL MINERS' BIC STRIKE!  Will Affect Thousands. '  ,  Scranton,    Pennsylvania,    Sep-^'|  tember 14.���There is no longer any*:  question as to a general if not com-J'j  plete tie-ii2> of the mines  in the;.!  Lackawanna   region    on    Monday;,  morning.     Today   15,000   of    the:'  "33;000   miners   are    on    a   strike;;-  twenty-one of the ninety-seven col--;  lieries are forced into idleness, and  by noon tomorrow,  according   to  the advices received in the headquarters of the rnineworkers, and ;|  judging from the expressions of the  operators, every man in the district  will have cut his last ton of coal.  Wilkesharrb, Pennsylvania,  September 14.���The operators of  the Wyoming valley report tonight  that the usual quota of coal was  mined today, and that they expect  no decrease in the output tomorrow. All collieries were in operation today with the exception of  the Exeter mine of the Lehigh Valley company at Exeterborough...  The miners there received their pay  at noon, and then at once concluded  to stop work.  BIG CROP OF APPLICANTS  For the Conservative Nomination.  Revelstoke, September 14.���  Twenty-four delegates arrived from  the south tonight to attend the  nominating convention of the Conservatives of Yale-Cariboo, which  meets here tomorrow. Twenty-five  are expected from the west tomorrow. Cotton of Vancouver, is here.  The nomination may go to H. Bent-  ley, merchant of Fernie. McNeill  of Rossland, or Green of Kaslo,.  could have it if they would accept.'  Mackintosh, Goodeve or Bowes not"  wanted by anyone. Ross of Colum-,  bia would like to have it, but has  no following.  _^7y;2&;77 2  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON B. C SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 15 1900  T  TO SPOKANE  AP REPUBLIC  Reduction in Long Distance Rates. Use the  Kootenay Lake Company's Lines.  BATES   PBOPOBJIONATELY   LOW.  10-  vfy  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY,  IM  l;&  '&'  Ik.-  1  toi  'll:  ���Ir. -  \i  lsv:  to  w  %  I 1  to  friends in the district than "Bill"  Galliher and Bently, and the prospect of their locking horns upon  the political platform is a possibility which no one dreamt of two  weeks ago.  PUBLIC   OWNERSHIP.  INCORPORATED 1670.  Sale of Shirts  at a Bargain  "Our stock of shirts is  larger than it should  be at this stage of the  season, consequently  we can make it worth  your while to trade.  Snaps at 75,  $1 and up.  Everyone who has  ���seen our $12 tweed  suits says they are  bargains at the price,  and have the appearance of tailor made  garments.  Budson's  Bay Stores  ��He f&vxbnm.  A. J. Andrews, of Winnipeg,  in  the course of a recent interview on  the question of public ownership of  public utilities, said:   "The Winnipeg people  are  practically unanimous in favor of the municipalization of all public franchises  within  their   scope,   that   is,   within the  scope   of   tho   municipality.     We  have found that the public ownership of our waterworks has been a  decided    success    financially    aud  every other way.    Unfortunately,  the street railway company have a  long term of their franchise yet to  expire, but steps are being taken  now by the city council to acquire  the electric lighting plant and also  that of the gas company.   Most of  the public work in Winnipeg is carried out on the principle of contract  employment of labor, and although  there are some enemies yet, it has  been found    satisfactory   on   the  whole, and resulting in better work  and at less  cost.   The elimination  of contractors' profit has enabled  the city to pay better wages, and  there is no temptation to scamp the  work."  As to the transportation question,  Mr. Andrews said :   "In my opinion  the transportation question transcends all others of a public nature  in Canada today.     The future of  the west is inseparably bound up  with it, and I believe the extension  of the Intercolonial railway is the  only solution of the difficulty.    The  most popular policy that could be.  inaugurated by any political party  would be the extension of the Intercolonial  to  Georgian - Bay   and  and the building of a line  from  Fort William to Winnipeg by the  people.    -We Canadians have got  into the habit of building railways  and   then     paying     corporations  bonuses   for taking them  off our  hands.   I cannot believe that any  political party would ever commit  themselves to such a suicidal policy  as the handing over of the Intercolonial railway to a corporation.  It would be turning back the clock  of history.   Every candidate in the  ensuing Doininion^electioris should  be obliged not only not to consent  to the sale of the Intercolonial, but  to   insist   on its extension to the  west."   THE   BOXERS.  not that they may enter the athletic arena, bufc that they may engage in a'perfectly lawful and recognized career. They are engaged  as watchmen by wealthy residents,  and as guards by travelers carrying a large amount of money, or to  convoy specie for great distances.  Such a guard or watchman insures  perfect safety, for it places the property or person under the protection of the Ta-Chuan union, and  thieves or malefactors dread arousing its vengeance. Not a single instance is on record where a member  of the Ta-Chuan was faithless to  his trust.  The government recognized the  union, and frequently employed it  to conA'oy treasure. The father of  prince Tuan, aud grandfather of  the heir apparent, is, and has been  for years, the official patron of the  union.  It is evident from  this explanation that   a   member   of   the Ta-  Chauu corresponds   somewhat   to  the modern calling of private detective in our social arrangements.  This is further confirmed, since in  either case men may.be hired for  specific purposes, and not always in  strict conformity to the law.   The  history of. the United States contains instances where corporations,  in fear of depredations by striking  workmen, haA-e engaged a body of  private detectives to repel any attacks upon their plants.   A man in  possession   of   a   well-filled   purse  could, at Pekin, engage any number  of Ta-Chaun members for purposes  which would not bear publicity.  New Placer Excitement.  Seattle,    September    1_.���-The  steamer Eliliu Thompson,  captain  B. P. Whitney,  has arrived from  Nome.    The Thompson brought 196  passengers and had an uneventful  trip, with no serious illness on the  voyage. The amount of gold brought  down Avas not known, but it is said  very   little   was   on   board.     The  Thomson sailed from Nome August  28th,  making the  trip   in twelve  days.    She brought as passengers  many persons avIio were nearly destitute.   At the time sho sailed conditions Avere little changed^ there  beiug about 15,000 people in'camp,  and many of, these in poor Condition for the coming winter.     Great  uneasiness    prevails ' among   the  stranded gold seekers as they see  no prospect of escape from- suffering when cold Aveather sets in.   A  report   had   reached Nome before  the   Thompson    sailed    that   rich  placers had been struck on Blue-  stone creek, this side of. Cape "York,  _-<r-'-W-flfcgj, __j'G_\'4_-'S__''��.'1__. ^'^���mm^^'&'^i_^mt'^'__l''&''^'__L''SL'__L''_t-���:!_    >->��,JfAl^-a-A--t--f>-f_>'>-f-��->'_i-J--->'S'-��'->-a'-.'->'S\  .  ��� _��� ^.v.  Uf  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  to  ffl  to  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  w  FRED  IRV  <&  GO.  NEW FALL GOODS ARRIVING DAILY  LADIES' GOLF CAPES IN ALL THE LEADING- PLAIDS  NEW DRESS MATERIAL SUITINGS IN ALL THE LATEST SHADES  FLANNEL AND CASHMERE BLOUSE WAISTS  DRESSING JACKETS, WOOL SHAWLS, UNDERSKIRTS, ETC.  ' AND CHILDREN'S FALL AN�� WINTER JACKETS AND FELT HATS  LADIES  FRED  IRVINE <&  CO.  -Kv_^'._fr__ft_ff���-^���-^���-^���-s,4-,^,-st,-a,_a,a,^,^,s,a'a,a,a,--f-ft,a,a?,j8 ^-<^-^-is-i^-(^.^-��sf-i^-i^-0'-<^.<S'��f.0-^.0.0-0-0-0-0-0-0.0.0-j-**l  ~'0-0-0.-0-0.0-0.0.0.0.0-0199-09991919999999 ^.^'^'^'^.^.^.^'^'^^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^,^A\tr  iti  iti  iti  to  ffl  iti  ffl  ffl  to  to  to  iti  xti  to  to  to  iti  to  iti  to  iti  ,��/  and the miners from that region  reported that they had taken oufc a  large amount of gold. A stampede  had resulted an'd all the small vessels about Nome had headed for  the scene of the strike. Many persons unable to obtain passage on  these vessels started oufc in small  boats.  D. J. Dewar, J. P.  Notary Public���Conveyancer.  FOK SALE.  excellent locution, near  $200  9I00O Cottage, 5 rooms,  Stanley street.  32100 Good 7-i'0onied house, large lot; only  caslx asked, and what you pay in rent  will buy this house in 03 months.  S250   Lot 50 by 120, Mill street.  S3500 Lots 50 by 120, corner Hall and Vernon  streets,   This H tho bost hotel site in the  city.  ��2600 House and lot on Carbonate street ottered  in exchange for Humo Addition property  and part cash.  Nino-roomed houso to let, 825.  List your proper! y with mu for prompt Rales.  Offlce in  Madden Block  Trout Lake Property Sold.  Spokane, September 14.���James  Rutherford has just returned from  an eight months' trip to London.  -He reports having formed a company to operate a Maggie May  group of mines in Lardeau district,  the company having a capitalization  of $50,000. This property was  owned by John Lynch of Rossland,  who sold the claims to the company  for $30,000, and retains an interest  in the company. The company organized is composed of good substantial men who will take hold of  the properties and develop them at  once.  Yesterday's Mining Records.  Yesterday's mining records were:  Thomas Rendall filed a .notice appointing Harry Wright his attorney to sign a bill of sale of the Juno  group and to receive his allotment  of 60,000 shares in payment for  same.  Locations.���The Deep Level on  Cay use creek by John Stenson ; the  Kingston on Cayuse creek by Blise  Ehlers. V  Certificates of work.���To Joseph  Lang on the'Klondike; to W. W.  Keech on the Mother Lode, to A. P.  Hoy on the Millenium.  Wholesale  Houses  NELSON  B.C.  -ERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHORPE & CO., LIMITED.���Corner Vernon  ���*��� and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in aerated waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone GO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  TJTT F. TEETZEL & CO.-Corner Baker and  ��v .   Josephine streets, Nelson, wholosalo dealers in   assayers  supplies.  Agents for Denver  Fire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  CIGARS.  XTOOTENAY CIGAR MANUFACTURING  **" CO.���Cornor Baker and Hall streets, Nol  eon, manufacturers of "Royal Seal" and "Koote  nay Belle" brands of cigars.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  TT J. EVANS & CO.���Baker street,  X-L��   wholesale    dealors   in   liquors,  Nelson          -_H-Ui_,    cigars,  cement, fire brick and fire clay, water pipe^and  steel rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.       ~  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION COMPAN Y-Wholesale dealers in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixtures, etc., Houston block. Nelson.  B  TO   LET  FLOUR AND FEED.  RACKMAN-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 Westminster, and Edmonton, Alberta.  TAYLOR FEED & PRODUCE CO.-Baker  street. Nelson (Goorgo F. Motion's old  stand), Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay and Produce.  Car - lots a specialty. Correspondence solicited.  Phone 26.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.���Baker  street,   Nelson,  wholesale doalers in fresh and oured meats.  Cold storage.   GROCERIES.  MACDONALD & CO.-Corner Front and  Hall stroets,wholesalo grocers and  Jobbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  mackinaws and miners' sundries.  P.  A.  Planing IV|ills, 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.  O      '  Get prices before purchasing elsewhere.  Office Corner Ifall ar|d Front Streets  Factory Hall Street Crossing C. P. R. Track  Mills Hall Street Wharf  KOOTENAY  SUPPLY   COMPANY,   LIMITED���Vernon   street, Nelson,   wholesale  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front stroet, Nelson, wholesale grocors.  D. J. DEWAR  The   Liberals of  Nanaimo will  ~have a man "of "money, for their  candidate in the approaching  federal election. William Sloan  - enjoys the advantage of being immensely popular, and the possessor  of a well filled sack which he  secured as a pioneer of the Klon-  dyke. A three cornered fight  caused Nanaimo to go Liberal in  1800, but this year the Liberals  consider themselves so well hooked  up that they have no fear from an  even break.  The Kaslo Kootenaian in discussing prospective Conservative candidates for Yale-Cariboo says that  Alexander Lucas will be the Kaslo  nominee before the Revelstoke convention today. Rossland will probably have a quartette of favorites  in O. H. Mackintosh, mayor Goodeve, Dr. Bowes and D. B. Bogle  each of whom it is said; is  willing to serve his party.  From the number of men whose  names have been mentioned in connection with the Conservative nomination for Yale-Cariboo it is evident that the extent of the  constituency has no terrors for the  ambitious politician.  The political contest in Yale-  Cariboo would take a sui'prising  turn should the Conservatives nominate "Harry" Bently of Fernie. It  is doubtful if there are two greater  Writing, of "The Revolution in  China and its causes," R. Van Bergen gives considerable information  as to the Boxers.  Any   intelligent   man   who   has  =liv_ed__at_Eekin foi six_months.  knows of these so-called Boxers,"  and has, knowingly or not, employed one or more of them. By  the term "intelligent" is meant a  man who does not suppose that  every human being must necessarily understand his own language,  but admits the fact that there are  other tongues, and also that, when  he travels or resides in foreign  countries, it becomes him to familiarize himself with such foreign  languages.  Every resident of Pekin employs  a watchman or doorkeeper, and  that person is, in every instance, a  member of the Ta-Chaun (literally,  "Big Fist"); or, as it is  now called, "Boxer," Society.  Properly considered, it is not a secret society, but bears a great resemblance to our labor unions. Its  purpose is mainly benevolent,  namely, to provide for old or disabled members.  The society, of the Boxers is  made up of men whose physical  and muscular strength has been  trained purposely from early.youth,  DEBENTURES  FOR SALE  ���The-City of-NelsonrBrilish-Columbiurhas authorized the issue of debentures for the following  purposes:  $15,000 for extending the Water-  Works System. " .   |  $15,000 for extending the Electric Light System.  $20,000 for extending the Sewer  System.  $20,000   for   Street    Improvements.  $6,000 fora Road Making Plant.  Those debentures aro dntcd October 1st, 1900,  run for twenty years, bear four por cent interest  (miyablo semi-annually), and will bo issued in  denominations of one thousand dollars. Interest  and principal payable at the Hunk of Montreal,  Nelson. The assessed value of real estate In  Nolson IsSl.347.00n, and of Improvement.8818.000:  total $2,0(K,000. Tiie population is (iOOO. Tenders  for those debentures will bo received by the undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon on Saturday,  Soptombor 15th, 1U00.  JOHN HOUSTON, Mayor.  Nelson. B. C, July 24th, 1900.  FURNISHED  Temperance   Hotel  ON  VERNON  STREET  HUGH   R.  CAMERON  Baker Street, Nelson.   Agent and Appraiser.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  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 & Co.'s  bacon, hams, lard and other products. ���  J   Y. GRIFFIN Sc CO.-Front street, Nelson,  ���   wholesale   dealers   in  provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs. -"--���   HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.���Corner Baker anAJosephine  ��� streets, Nelson, -wholesale dealers in hardware andmining supplies. Agents for Giant  Powder Co.   ������ '���' ������ ���������������- . ���-���, -'.'-��� ������. -   HARDWARE    COMPAN Y���  ..  Nelson, wholesale   dealers in  hardware and mining,supplies, and water and  plumbers' supplies.    LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  rpuRNER, BEETON & CO.���Corner Vernon  ���*��� and Josephino streots, Nelson, wholesale  dealers in liquors, cigars and dry goods. Agents  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal-  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.        ~.  LAWRENCE  Baker St.,  SALE BY TENDER UNDER JUDGMENT  ACT.  Pursuant to order of the Honorable Chief Justice McColl, dated August 17th, 1900, the following described lands and premises are hereby offered for sale by tender, viz., the interest of  David Keefe and P. Reddlck and Kecfeand Red-  dick in and to lots numbered (7), and eight (8),  in block numbered flvo to}, in the town of Ymir  in the province of British Columbia.  Sealed tenders for the purchase ol said lands  will be received by mo until the 12th day of September, 1900, at twelve o'clock noon.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, September fith. 1900.  K. T. H. SIMPKINS,  District Registrar Supreme Court  of British  Columbia.  AND AMATEUR  PHOTOGRAPHERS'  SUPPLIES OF  ALL KINDS.  mm MM  1 BOOK CO.  Bogustown)   Fairview   Addition.  mm stocks  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Rlohellou, 1000  FOR SALE.  Six-room houso, Humo Addition, $850.  A complete sot of tinner's tools.  Team, harness and wagon, $150.  CALL. ON  H. A. Prosser  BROKER. WARD STREET  J. E. ANNABLE  GENERAL  BROKER  Houses and lots for sale in all parts of the city.  Victoria-Montreal Fire Insurance Company.  Ontario Mutual Life Insurance Company.  RENTS   COLLECTED.  Madden Block,  Ward Street.  .See ANNABLE  MONEY TO LOAN  NELSON. B. C.  ON  AT 7 PER CENT  BUSINESS PROPERTY  Apply O. L. LENNOX, Solicitor. Nelson B. C   -POWBERrCAPS7AND=FUSEr======  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY-Baker  street, Nelson, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers in caps and fuse, and electric  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 doore; aU kinds of factory work made  to order.   WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streots, Nolson, wholesalo dealors tn wines (case and bulk,  and domestic and imported oigars.  E P. Whalley, J. P.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Oflleo with C. W. Wost & Co., cornor HaU and  Bakor stroots.  City ofllce of tho Nolson Sodawator Factory.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Vlotorla and Kootenay Streets.  P. O. Box 669. .TELEPHONE NO. 95  " ARCHITECTS.  TJJWART Sc  CARRIE���Architects.    Rooms 7  i-1   and 8 Aberdeen block, Bakor street. Nelson.  ENGINEERS.  CHARLES PARKER-r-Mining and .milling engineer.  Turncr-Boeckh Block, Baker street.  Nelson.  To   Mine  Managers and  Ore  Shippers.  W. Pellew Harvey, F. C. S., assayer in charge  of the provincial government assay ofllce, will  act as shippers' representative at any Coast  smelter, to receive, weigh, samplo and check  pulps and to generally look after the interests of  the minors. Terms mado on tho basis of tonnage  handled. Apply for particulars to him at  Vancouver, B. C.  NOTICE   OF   DISSOLUTION.  Notice is horeby given that tho partnership  formerly existing between Gns Nelson and John  Lindblad, lessees of the "Glue Pot" saloon, Nelson, has this day been dissolved. All claims  against tho said ilrm must be sont to Mr. Nelson,  who will continue to carry on the business.  J. M. LUDWIG  Manufacturers of and  dealers in Harness, Pack  and Stock Saddles, Apara-  jocs, Collars, Bridles and  Whips.  Nelson Harness Shop  Hall Street, Nelson.  O. W. West & Co.  COAI_! WOOD!  S6.15  Hard Coal  Anthracite  Crow's Nest  Coal  DELIVERED  $9.65  AGENTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can be accepted unless accompanied  .by cash.    Offlce:   Corner of Hall  and Baker Streets.  TELEPHONE 33.  GOSTELLO'S EXPRESS  AND TRANSFER  age.and^express.moved^toany^part.otthe^  Special attention given to heavy teaming,  urace corner Victoria and Ward streets.   Telephone 192. W. A. COSTELLO, Manager.  Lethbridge Gait Coal  The bost value for tho money In the market  for all purposes.  terms cash     W. P. Tierney, General Agent  Telephone 147.    Offloe with C. D. J. Christie.  _A_.   _B__STSTJ��I^.J3_  ESTATE   OF   JAMES   KELLY.  In tho matter of tho estate of James Kelly, lato  of the City of Nelson, in Iho county of Kootenny,  provinco of British Columbia, livery ���. stable  keeper, deceased.     .. :  Notico is hereby given pursuant to tho "Trustees and Executors Act" of tho Revised Statutes  of the Provinco of British Columbia, 1897* Chapter 1S7, that all creditors and others having  claims against tho estato of tlio said James Qrlly,  who died on or about tho ISth day of October.  18!)9,"are rcouired, on or before tho 1st day cf Vc  vcmbor, 1300, to pond by post prepaid or delivoi  to Messrs. Taylor & Hannington, of the City ol  Nelson, aforesaid, solicitors of Richard W. Dav,  of the City of Nelson aforesaid, the administrator of tho real and personal cffi-cts of the said deceased, or to said Richard W. - Day, their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions,  the full particulars of their claims, the slate  ment of their accounts and tho naturo of the securities, if any, held by them. -  And further take notice that after such last  mentioned date the said administrator will proceed to distribute -the assets of the deceased  among tho parties entitled thereto, having regard only to the claims which he shall then have  notico, and the said administrator will not bo  liable for tho said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whoso claims notice  shall not. have beon received by him at the timo  of such distribution.  TAYLOR & HANNINGTON.  Solicitors for Richard W. Day, administrator  for James Kelly, deceased.  Dated the 14th day of August, 1900.  .       . ��� _______-_.NOT.IOE.. __   .  Contracting Painters, Decorators, Paporhangors.  Full line of wall paper, mouldings, oto,   Kalso-  mining and Tinting.   Striotly first-class work.  Estimates furnished.  Rosidenco Mill Streot,   Kfl7_ QflM    R   C  Opposite School House   JNJiljOCHN, Dm \j.  &  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. Sc A. M,  Meets second Wednesday In eaoh month.  Sojourning brethron invited.  _,      - .-   lay o.i��u.o,   oraj  Tuesday ovening at 8 o'clock. Victim? Knights  cordially Invited to attend. F. J. Bradley, C. C;  J. A. Paquette, K. of R. & S.  NELSON L. O. L., No. 1692, meets in I. O. O. F.  Hall, corner Baker and Kootenay streets,  1st and 3rd Friday of each month. Visiting  brethern cordially Invited. R. Robinson, W. M.  W. Crawford, Recording-Secretary.  ���VTELSON iKRIE, Number 22, Fraternal Ordor  ���*����� of Eagles, meets every second and fourth  Wednesday ineaoh month In Fraternity. Hall.  Visiting brethren welcome. W. Gosnell, Presl  dent.   Charles Prosper, Secretary.  The matter of the co-partnership of Kelly &  Steoper of Nelson, B. C;, liverymen.  All persons having claims against the co-p.arl,-  nership of Kelly & Steeper above named or tho  said lively stable business as carried on under  the name of Kelly & Steeper are requested to  hand forthwith to Richard VV. Day, their names  and full particulars of their said claims.  TAYLOR & HANNINGTON.  Solicitors for Richard W. Day, Administrator.  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���VTELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96, W. F. o  x���   M.���Meets In miners' union rooms, northeast cornor Victoria and Kootenay streets, evory  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.   Visiting mem- .  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt, President. .Tamo  Wilkos,   Secrotary.   ��� Union Scalk of Wades,  fok Nelson    District���Por   shift,    machine  men, $3.50: hammersmon minors, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, Bhovolors and othor underground laborers, $3.00.  RADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-Tho regu-  lar meetings of tho Nolson Trados and Labor  Council will he hold in tho minors' union hall,  corner of Victoria and Kootenay streots, on tho  first and third Thursday of eaoh month, ab  7.30 p.m. G. J. Thorpe, President. J. H. Matheson, Secretary.  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  are held on Wednesday evening of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Minors' Union hall corner Viotoria and Kootonay streets. R. Robinson, President.   James Colling, Secretary.  BARBERS' UNION.-Nelson Union, No; 190, of  the International Journeymen Barber's Union of America, meets every first and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, corner  of Victoria and Kootenay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  oVior-, V.V.'fino.     \,-~H._--    QQTfogfay   Invited   tO  sharp. Visitini  attend. J. H. 1  ville, Secretary.  brothers    .  latheson, President.  W.S. Bol-  ���DRICKLAYERS AND MASONS' UNION. "  ���*-�� The Bricklayers and Masons' International  Union No. 3 of Nelson meets second and fourth  Tuesdays in each month at Miners  Union hall.  .ayi  J. W. fit  and correspon  tcher, president; Joseph Clark, recording  responding secretary.  Notice to Union Men.  Witness;  R. S. LEVNTE.  Dated at Nelson  I A. D., 1900.  this  JOHN LINDBLAD.  GUS NELSON.  9th   day. of August,  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.  T,ABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro.  i-i tective Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L., meets in  Fraternity Hall, Oddfellow's block, corner of Baker and Kootenay streets, every Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially invited to attend. A. W.  McFee. President Percy Shackelton.- Secretary.  ���VTELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  J-' meeting of the Painters' Union is hold  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.   PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  x 172. meets every Monday evening in the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley streets, ab  8 o'clock. J. D. Mover, president; Donald Mo  Lean, secretary]  _     ri^T?;.T.f!_  '*��_i_________M  g^^WJS^'fH^  -.^���y,r._o-f k���^.^r^^Kti.^^ ..?���.. THE TRIBU_J_1: NELSOW B. 0. SATURDAY; SEPTEMBER IS. 1900  til  Xii  jK^ ^^     r ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     *^^    ^^^    ^^^    ^^*    ^^*    ^^^    ^**    i^^*   i^^F    ^_\_W    ^__\W    ^__\w   ^-\W   00 m 0_\W * 00 * 0U0 * ^_W\t * 4_\\f.*__t_i9'1  tit  til  til  Xii  tii  tii  iii  DRINK  tii  xa  xa  tii  tii  tii  tii  tii  iii  tii  iii  tii  Xii  Xit  Xii  tit  tii  tit  Xit  tii  iii  v��.  CHARLES  til  iii  tit  tit  tii  tii  tit  tii  tii  tii  tii  Xii  xii  tit  tit  tit  Xit  Hi  tii  tit  tit  tit  Xii  Xit  tii  xa  tit  tit  tit  ��� m  iii  I T___2__> * ^^ *_____s ?____���__. *__*  ��� _____\t * ___W\t * ____\\t * __W\f * t\  *��� ____���____*_____���___ *____���___!*________��� *,_______> *___!____�� ��_______t*^___t *^^___^'#  * _t-0* ___0 * _____#* ___0 ��� _____#��� ______1 ��� _____#��� _____4 ��� ___*__*���  00 ��� ^0 ��� ^& ��� 00 ��� i  xa  :_\j��.  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RHST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. Goorge A. Drummond Vice-Prosidont  E. S. Clouston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootenay Streeta.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branches in London (England) New York,  Cuicaoo, and all the principal cities in Canada,  o  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers. ���  Grant  Commercial  and   Travelers'  Credits,  available in any part of the world.  .. Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OF INTEREST PAID.  KING    OF    AECTIC    EXPLORERS.  Further details regarding the  Arctic expedition of the duke of  Abruzxi, on board the Stella Polaris  whose safe return was reported  from Thomson, Norway, show that  the expedition last year, through  Nightingale sound and the British  canal, reached as far north as 82.4,  but, finding no wintering harbor, it  returned to Teplitz bay, Prince  Rudolph's Land, where the Stella  Polaris was fro/.en in, about September 1st.  The cold increased to 82 degrees,  Celsias. On March 11th, the advance was renewed, and ten men  started north.  After ten days' marching, three  started to return to the ship, which,  however, they never reached. Their  fate is unknown.  A second party of three men  passed the 83rd parallel after a  march of 20 days, and then returned  to the ship.  A third party, led by captain  Cagni, with two Alpine guides and  an Italian sailor, reached latitude  S6.33, and was then obliged to return through lack of food. It  started with 6 sledges and 45 dogs,  and returned with 2 sledges and 7  dogs, having subsisted for 17 days  exclusively on dog flesh.  On August Sth the Stella Polaris  started homeward. She traversed  the British canal in a single day,  and then drifted about for a fortnight in a severe struggle with drift  ice, before reaching the open sea.  The feat makes prince Luigi  Amadeo of Savoy-Aosta, duke of  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on Skaguay, U. S.(  Atlin, B. C, and Dawson City, N. W. T.  Abruzzi, and a near kinsman of the  late king Humbert, king of the  Arctic explorers, wrestling the  laurels from the intrepid Nansen,  who succeeded in getting so much  further north than any of his predecessors as to. make the duke's  task^disheartening..  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital Authorized    $2,500,000  Capital Paid up $2,468,603  Rest  $1,700,000  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager.  E. Hay, Inspector.  The duke is only 27 years old, but  with his yacht Bona he has won  fame already as a daring traveler.  Not long before he started on the  present voyage he climbed Mount  St. Elias in North America, on the  boundary line between Alaska and  British Columbia, a peak deemed  almost inaccessible. His companion on that trip was the Caviliere  Umber to Cagni, a captain in the  royal Italian navy, who was also  his aide-de-camp in the Arctic voyage. His other comrades were Dr.  Cavalli-Mollelli, lieutenant count  Quarani of the navy, a member of  an old Venetian family and a great  linguist; two able-bodied seamen of  the Italian navy, Giacamo Cardenti  and ^Simone Camepa, and four  mountain guides. All the inembers  of the expedition; were supplied  with an Eskimo equipment for the  polar season. The collection of  the scientific instruments and apparatus was large.  The duke planed his own trip and  directed the preparations with  scrupulous care. He left nothing  undone which would help to insure  success. He fully expected to reach  the Pole.  The duke decided to try a different means from that of Nansen, and  in his preparations he took exceeding care to make ready for a long  advance and retreat on terra firma  or the ice. The Stella Polaris carried 20 sleds, each weighing 48i  pounds, and every sled was to carry  eight alluminum boxes packed with  stores and a cauoe. The runners of  the sleds were shod with britannia  metal, and had protective, removable wooden soles.   Forty pairs of  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker Street  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ski were also carried with 40 pairs  of snow shoes.  Ff teen hundred oak cases containing clothing, food, scientific materials, two balloons and apparatus for  the manufacture of hydrogen were  included in the ship's stores, the  idea7being_to_iPlant_these���cases.,at-  convenient intervals for the home  coming.            '  No Imprisonment for Women.  Austria is the one country in the  world which never puts a woman in  prison. Instead of giving a female  criminal so many months in jail,  she is sent, no matter how terrible  is her record, to one of the convents  devoted to the purpose, and kept  there during the time for which she  is sentenced. The convent is not a  mere prison in disguise, for its  courtyard stands open all day long,  the only bar to egress being a nun  who acts as portress, just as in  other convents.  New York's Long- Lead.  The census returns for the city  of Chicago are a sore disappointment to the citizens of that town,  who were, expecting a population  of 2,000,000 or more. According  to the official. count,  Chicago con-  St. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL  NELSON. B. C.  A boarding and day school conducted by tho  Sisters of St. Joseph of Peace. It is situated at  tho 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 includes the fundamental  and higher branches of thorough Englis. -education: Business course���bookkeeping, stenography and typewriting. Science course���music;  vocal and instrumental, drawing, eto. Plain art  and needlework, etc  Next term commences September 3rd.  For terms and particulars apply to the Sister  Superior.  Private    School  And Kindergarten.  Thorough English, Calisthenics, Musie, Gorman and French if required. Fall term commences 3rd September.  For particulars apply to  MISS PaLMKR, Josephine Street,  tains only 1,698,575, an increase of  598,725, or 54.44 per cent since 1890.  The real increase in population is  not as great as this, for the reason  that the figures given include  several populous suburbs which  have been annexed to the city since  1880. There are 1,7*38,027 more  persons in Greater New York than  there are in Chicago, or, in other  words, Greater New York is more  than twice as populous, as Chicago,  the figures for the metropolis being  3,437,202. \_  Tweed Never Heard of it.  New York, September 13.���The  New Orleans dispatch concerning  the train said to have been struck  by the Texas hurricane and wrecked,  ,85_people=being__killed,=was=shqwni  to Charles Tweed of the Southern  Pacific Railway Company. Mr.  Tweed said he had never heard of  it aud did not believe it was true.  Palace IVjeat IVjart^et  Headquarters  for all kinds of  Fresh and Cured Meats.  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  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  IB1 WHAT VOU WANT IB NOT IN STOCK  WK WILL MAKE IT FOR TOO  CALL AND GET PRICES,  A feature will bo made of tho poultry and  Same trade.  They will always be on hand dur-  lg their season.  J. L.  PORTER, Prop.  169 Josophino St., between Baker and Vornon  Telophone 159.  Kootenay   Coffee   Co.  NELSON, B. O.  Coffee roasters and dealers In Tea and Coffee.  Offer fresh roasted coffee of beat quality as  follows I  Java and Arabian Macha, per pound f  40  Java and Mocha J.'lond, S pounds  1 00  Fine Santos,, pounds  1 00  Santos Blend, 6 pounds  . 1 00  Our Speoial Blend. 6 pounds ~  I oo  Our Rio Roast, 8 pounds _��� 100  A tual order solicited.   Salesroom 2 doors east)  of Oddfellows blook. West Baker street.  J. A. Sayward  BALL AND LAKE BTREETS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  W. REINHARD, M. D.  General Practice.  SPECIALTY:   Eye,   Ear  and   Noso.  Offlce:   Bakor Street,  near  Fraternity Hall.  Telephono No. 14.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWERS AND BOTTLERS OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  t'^W-S'&u     Brewer at Nekon  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stock,.  "We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Having Purchased  the Business  Of Fred J. Squire, merchant  tailor, Nelson, I intend to  continue the business so as  to keep the patronage of ah  Mr. Squire's old patrons and  get a share of the general  trade. I am now prepared  to show the latest styles in  all lines of spring goods. A  special line on hand at $25  ^per=suit.=^AH=otherr_ines=at=  low rates. None but Union  labor employed.  E. Skinner  Neelands' Building, Baker 8treet.  FRED J. SQUIRE. Manager.  TBEMOflT HOUSE  AMERICAN  AND  EUROPEAN  PLANS  - o  MEALS    25    CENTS  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND HEATED BY 8TEAM  25 CENTS TO��  ^21Jo7331 Baker^Street,Nelson.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  OPPOSITE   THE   QUEEN'S   HOTEL.  Largo stock of hitch-class imported goods. A  specialty of tho square shoulder���the latest  fashion In coats.  SMOKE  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  H. D.  ASHCROFT  BLACKSMITHING  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wagon repairing promptly attended to by a  Arab-class wheelwright.  Speoial attention (riven to all kinds of repairing and custom work from outside points.  Shopi Hall at, botween Baker u. Vornon.  ROYAL SEAL  AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS  UNION MADE  Kootenay Cigar Mfg. Co.  NELSON. BRITIBH OOIXJUBU.  Njadden House  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELBON,  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  ���   Large comfortable bedrooms and flnt-oiasa  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  flfrs. E. C. ClarKe, Prop.  LATK OF THK BOYAL HOTKL, OALOABY  EVERY   DAY  AT  THB  ClubHotel  BIG   SCHOONER  Beer or Half-and-half only  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson  FRESH  10c  COOL  The only good Boer in Nelson  The only hotel In Nelson that has remained  under one management since 1880.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar is always stocked by the best dom s-  tdo and imported liquors and oigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, Uquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large comfortable roams,  Flrst-olan table board.  E. J. CURRAN, Prop.  Corner Stanloy and Silica Streets.  DISSOLUTION   OF   PARTNERSHIP,  Notice is horeby given that tho partnership  heretofore existing botween Edward C. Cording'  ly and A. W. Purdy, carrying on business aa  Furnituro Doalers, in the City of Nelson, under  tho name, style and firm'of tho Nelson Furnituro  Company, has this day been dissolved by mutual  consent. Richard W. Day of Nolson, fi, C, accountant, has boen appointed receive," to wind  up the affairs of the firm, to whom all accounts  due tho firm must be paid, and all claims against  tho Arm should be sent.  -_���  .A��,t_V��?sU,,,r,            E. C. CORDINGLY  W. A. GALLIHER.          A. W. PURDY.  .J*��&L t^i? first day of August, A. 0.1900. _*-  Uie Cits' of Nelaoo. :���* -  _���   :������'%_  ' < ':���  '���:(!  fi-tl.  ."''.? I  -7JI  :;�����_  'v THE TRIBUTE: NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 15 1900  mm  m  ����  %7;  .ite;..-,  ������&&  lis  life?-  i  m  Queen Victoria Chocolates  ���M^^MJMN____Hi-Bn��ta_n_____K_Bn__ai_U-_Ma______--______-___H_________^  THE   BEST   OILST   TSZ_EI   __VC_A__R_KZ_HIT  SOLD   03STI--S-   _3"2-  W. F. Teetzel & Co  FXTO?   TJF   I3ST   25   ____STX)  BO   C_3_STT   BOXES  CORNER BAKER AND JOSEPHINE STREETS.  Ho!-For Fall Clothing- Ho  See our celebrated Fit Reform Clothing, also our magnificent lines of fancy vests. The very latest in style  and   pattern.   Our  stock   is   complete   in all   lines.  The Nelson  Clothing House  217 AND 219 BAKER STREKT. NELSOV.  _*.&__:��_:&_��-S__:S_j.2Z_��s��;2__& US-S__S^_2_S__&A__ft__ftA  j_����'',8t'<ffHK'��'��5''^"'��'''5"��w�� ����������-��� -0'019-0.099-099-0  Xi  ty       1890���Established in Nelson^i890  ffl  ���>.  ffl  ffl  to  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  to  to  to  to  ffl  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  to  ffl  ffl  to  ffl  ffl  ffl  iflliSBii1  mm  SIZE I0-.X3  New Goods Arriving Daily  Our Sterling Manicure Sets are now ready for  inspection.   You can feel sure that price and quality will  be in your favor  We are prepared to sell goods this season cheaper  than last.   Call and inspect the goods  JACOB DOVER'S,   "THE JEWELER  ����  Our watch and jewelry departments are managed by skilled workmen.  We make and repair everything1 in our line.    Mail orders receive prompt attention  %  ffl  ffl  to  to  iti  to  to  to  to  iti  to  to  to  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  ffl  Mr  gold button. Dr. Hall took the silver button and 0. D. Goepel won  the bronze button. Bad light militated against good scores, twelve  kills taking first money.  Several of the men at the Venus  have been laid off because of the  fact that ore was being taken out  faster than the rotary mill could  handle it, and the bins and stopes  were full. It is stated that-the  company is figuring on a stamp  mill for the property.  "Grip and Grit" will be the subject of Rev. William Monroe's sermon tomorrow night in the opera  house. The choir will render an  anthem "I was Glad."  THE LATEST  THE LATEST  IN   CANNED    MEATS   IS  V31AL I_^0-A__e,  ITS  DELICIOUS.   TRY  IT.  SEND US YOUR ORDER FOR FRUIT AND FRUIT-"JARS.  THE WESTERN MERCANTILE COMPANY, Ltd.  Bakep Street. GROCERS. Nelson, B. C  )����%  -��3_\GS-L  m  B  HUME ADDITION    I  .   .   . ���   ' B  LOTS      ':   ��������������'������ B  cm.  GAMBLE & O'REILLY, Agents  OUR  FILTERS I Trfl   pftQTQ   'RTTHP   r_W_T   OTFXTT'I OUR CLOSE8TS  ARE  FILTERS | *- A   tiUOlO   QUI    \J_74 J__ A_/J__JN J. | AKK NOISELESS  To drop uh a post card that wo may call and give estimates.   It saves many dollars.  Never  havc any plumbing dono until you havo seen our goods and our prices.  M  OPP08ITE  POSTOFFICE.  STRACHAN BROTHERS, Plumbers.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Frank Beck, alias William Jones,  was committed for trial yesterday  on the charge of theft from the  person. 7  A big bunch of horses and mules,  comprising about 125 head, was  brought to the C. P. R. depot for  shipment yesterday. The horses  belonged to J. W. Stewart & Co.  and have been pastured on the old  Burns range for a couple Of months  since work on the Balfour extension closed down.  The tracklaying gang on the Balfour extension reached Nine-mile  Point last night. The balance of  the track will be completed by the  24th instant when the gang will go  over the line again to surface and  ballast.  Died, in Nelson, on Friday,  September l_th, EleanoreElizabeth  Gordon, infant daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. T. G. Haultain. The funeral  will take place this afternoon at 3  o'clock from the church of Mary  Immaculate.  Bruce White of the Molly Gibson  mine and AI Gray, representing the  settlers in the Molly Gibson Landing, went to Kaslo yesterday to  interview R. F. Green, M. P. P., with  respect to the extension of the  wagon road.  The button shoot at the gun club  traps last night resulted in a win  for Alex Carrie, who carried off the '  DAY'S RECORD OF BUSINESS  Trade Continues Good.  Nelson wholesalers report ah  active week, although'the visit of  the governor-general seemed to  affect business locally to some  slight degree. The Slocan continues to purchase largely. Yesterday's shipments were:  ��� Brackman & Ker Milling Company Limited, flour and feed.���  Creston, Sanca, Robson, Ainsworth,  Lardo, Granite, Kaslo, Waneta and  Ymir.  Kootenay Cigar Manufacturing  Company, cigars.���New Denver,  Comaplix, Trail, Silverton, Slocan  City and Kaslo.  Sfcarkey & Co., commission merchants.���Sandon, Lemon Creek,  Revelstoke, Rock Creek, Revelstoke,  Rossland and Slocan City.  A. Macdonald ��fc Co., wholesale  grocers.���Ymir, Erie, Halcyon,  Kaslo, Cascade City, Ferguson,  Greenwood, Michel, Slocan City,  Waneta, Ainsworth, Slocan Junction, Sirdar, Kitchener and. Grand  Forks.  John Cholditch & Co., wholesale  grocers.���Whitewater, Kaslo, Silverton, Fernie, Eholt', Moyie, Cranbrook, Ferguson, Sandon, New Denver, Lardo and Ymir.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills, Ltd.,  sash and doors.���Ymir, Rossland,  lake points, Cranbrook, Molly Gibson Landing and'Slocan City.  California Wine Co., Ltd., wines  and cigars.���New Denver, Silver-  ton, Slocan City, Rosebery, Sandon,  Whitewater. Kaslo and Moyie.  J. Y. Griffin & Co., produce and  provisions. ��� Greenwood, Grand  Forks, Cranbrook, Nakusp, Sandon,  Salmo, Erie, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir,  Rossland and Phoenix.  W. F. Teetzel & Co., assayer's  supplies. ��� Cranbrook, Kimberley,  Granite, Rossland and Ferguson.  Turner, Beeton & Co., liquors and  dry goods.���Lemon Creek, Slocan  City, Rossland, Ymir, Erie, Sandon  and Kaslo.  Kootenay Supply Co.. Ltd.," wholesale grocers.���Procter, Kimberley,  Pilot Bay, Moyie, Kitchener, Robson, Cascade, Slocan City and  Sandon.  Thorpe & Co., mineral and aerated  waters.���Greenwood, Rossland and  Arrowhead.  H. J. Evans & Co., commission  merchants.���Alamo, Rossland ^Midway, Greenwpod, Grand Forks, New-  Denver, Ymir, Sandon and Waneta.  KING   OF   ALL   "KICKERS."  In Italy a man has just died  whose passing bell was a relief to  the community. Signor Traversi  was an exemplary citizen, a millionaire���it's easier to bo that in Italy,  with a coin worth only one-fifth ot  a dollar���the father of two esteemed  playwrights. An excellent person  in his way, but the king of all  "kickers."  Traversi's great speciality was  lawsuits.; He turned his back on  his birthplace, Milan, because he  was defeated in a tax suit, aud forbade its name to be mentioned in  his presence. By way of revenge  on the city he retained his box in  La Scala, the famous Milanese opera  house, but kept it ostentatiously  empt3r and closed. When the old  emperor William visited Milan in  1873 the city authorities forcibly  opened the box and assigned it to  some German 'officers, for the performances'in honor of the emperor.  The ertipty box would be an insult;  it was not to be thought of. Traversi sued-the city for damages.  Having won a hardly-contested  case, he had the verdict engraved  on a marble tablet iti the wall of  his country house.  Traversi was just as famous in  Naples, where he had a famous record as a long-winded litigant. The  most famous of all his suits is the  roast beef case. Having ordered  that dish iii a restaurant, he was  told that he. could not be furnished,  as the supply was exhausted'. He  protested that the restaurant was  obliged tosfurnish everything ou  the bill of fare.  Then he went away, and soon returned with a notary and two witnesses, had .documentaly evidence  of the absence of roast beef drawn  up according to law. ' He sued the  restaurateur, and after being defeated in two courts was successful  iu the third. The publican was  fined 25 cents, the price of a portion  of roast beef.  Traversi _left directions that his  funeral should be of the simplest  possible character, and forbade the  announcement of his death. Appro-  piiately jto the memory of such a  man,,Traverses will is to be contested. ��� Hisuheirs- will fight over  his wealth ..as bitterly as he ever  contested'a case in his lifetime.  ESTABLISHED 1892  H.   BYERS   &  HARDWARE  CO.  ESTABLISHED 1892  Garden, Mill,  Steam  Hose.  Crucible  Cast  Steel  6-16 to 1-in. in  and Suction  Wire  stock.  Rope  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 1-4x72, 96 and 120  Agents���Truax Ore Cars, Giant Powder, and Metropolitan Fuse, etc.  H. BYERS & CO.  NELSON  KASLO  SANDON  were convicted. The eleven convicted were hanged. Tbe London  Free Press has been comparing the  Canadian murder record with that  of the Uuited States in the last  census year. In 1890/7380 persons  were in jail in the United States on  the charge of murder. In 1880 the  population of the United States  was less than 03,000,000 ��� say  eleven times as large as  Canada's population last year.  If the'nuniber of murders in Canada  last year had been as great as the  number in the Uuited States iu  1890, in proportion to population,  we would have had in the Dominion last year 275 persons charged  with murder instead of only 25.  The number of persons charged  with murder iu the United States  iu 1890 was 29 times as large as it  would have been if the number had  been iu proportion to the number  of such cases iu Canada last year.  These figures justify the comment  of the Free Press: "To her sharp,  prompt and sure justice, does not  Canada owe her extraordinary .immunity from violent crime, as compared with the great and equally  enlightened and progressive nation  next door .to us?."  GENUINE BARGAINS  In all Lines of Fishing Tackle, Guns,  Rifles and Ammunition   ...   .  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  Murder "in Two Countries.  Last year. twenty-fiv,e persons  were accused of murder in. Canada.  Of these the cases of two were not  finally disposed of; nine of the  accused persons were acquitted,  three were adjudged insane and  sent to'lunatic asylums, and eleven  FOR SALE BY TENDER.  Sealed tenders will be received for the purchase of tho stock in trade and fixtures belonging to the estate of Messrs. Vahoy & Kerman. of  Grand Forks. B. C, until Saturday, September  loth next, addressed to the undersigned at Box  93U, Winnipeg, Manitoba.  The stock consists ofa general assortment of dry  goods, millinery, carpets, house furnishings and  wdll paper, which together with fixtures amount  to J10.000 more or less. ���  As the whole stock has boen purchased wii.hin  the past twelve months it is in excellent condition and well assorted.  Tho stock can be seen in- tho shop lately occupied by the insolvents in Grand Forks.  Terms���Ono quarter cash and tho balance at  two, four and six months on approved notes.  The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  T. H. BROWN  JEWELER.  What a Man Wears  Marchand Goes to China.  Major Thomas Marchand, the  French soldier aud explorer who is  going to China to join the allied  troops there, is chiefly famous for  the work he did in Egypt two years  ago, which brought France and  Britain to the verge of war. In  Mai'ch, 1897, Marchand left Brazzaville, the capital of the French  Congo, and steamed up the M'bomo  River, hauling his boats over the  mountains between the Nile and  the Congo basins. In July, 1898, he  reached Fashoda, and then hoisted  the French Hag. After lord Kitchener had broken the power .of the  Mahdists at Omdurman, he sought  out Marchand and notified the. explorer that;he was on Egyptian  territory. But Marchand pluckily  refused to budge. There he stayed,  in fact, until his government ordered him to move.  . -t_i:��.S_.S_.S_.^i��iS_.SLS_\:SLSL  Xif  ffl  to  to  Season for Fruits  ^^_^^_3_^_��_a_a_��_S:^..  to  ffl  fi  ffl  ffl]  to  Our pleasure is in supplying the best of ''fruits.  Place your order with us,  and you are sure to be  satisfied. Ripe, luscious  fruits, such as these, will  give you health and pleasure. We cannot express  envy of others' offerings���  because we ourselves have  the best.  Xti  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  185 Bakep Street  [{j   Telephone 10  ^��da��^��dj:8j Z_i__:______i��_~-0-0-j~.0.0._'.i}9j  ffl  Xti  to  ffl.  ffl  ffl}  ffl]  ffl  ffl  ffl  to  Mr  When Eve Stole the Fruit  She didD't preserve it, and it is recorded Lhat when winter came and Adam  found no preserves in the cupboard ho "raised Cnin." Tho Adams of nowadays scud their Eves to us fox'.thoir fruit.. Wc receive it daily from Spokane.  Houston Block.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176.  JOHN A. IRVING & COJ  R.    H.    BRYCE  ASSIQNEK.  Illilltrmmirmnmnmiiiir.iiiMiiiiiimiT  v.,  JUST   ARRIVED  A Car Load of  Allen's Apple Cider.  THORPE & CO.  >rnii��_ui��iiiiii_c__ju__iiiii<iiiiri��ii��iiTrrrni��  In the way of jewelry is not usually con-  spicious, but it should be good. Many flimsy  articles are offered as jewelry which aro  unworthy the name and unfit to wear.  Examine our. scarf pins, collar and cuff  buttons, shirt studs and tho more important  of watches, ��� chains, rings, etc.,. nnd your  (rood sense will immediately pronounco  them of sterling merit.  T.IL BROWN  'jeweiZer'  178 Baker Street c Nelson, B. C.  HOTEL   ARRIVALS.  PHAIR.���D. C. Johnson,;Everett, Washington; JJ. Thomas, Vancouver; T. F. Thompson,  Fernie; A. W. McVittie. Cranbrook; XV. R.  Angus, Toronto: I��\ J. Hoi man, Spokane; C. T.  Cross, Silverton; F. L. Christio and wife, Sandon;  J. K. Clark, New Denver; .T. T. Kearney, Loo-  mis, Washington; "A. J. Hcnncker, Duttc; Miss  Wheeler. Spokane; Miss Cotton, Spokane.  ;��HUME.-M.S. Logan and -yvife, Itossland; A.  Loudon, Montieal; S. 13.' Snider, Vancouver;  Archdeacon Pent'-oath, Vancouver; G. W. Law-  son. Toronto; W. IVIrvin. Vancouver: B. Neild,  Toronto; "J. M. Fahey, Toronto; Mm. .Ralph  Urickon. Sackvillo, N. -B.; D. XV. Moore, Trail;  J. H Freeman, Victoria; M. B. Wairen, San  Francisco; A. F. Charlov Whitewater; A. Stuart, Victoria; M. Hircchman. San Francisco; C.  Al. Keep, Fort Steele.  QUEKN'S.-K. Campbell.and wife. Elko; H.  Thompson. Sandon; Mrs. Barclay, Silverton; J.  Crawford. Sandon; W. S. Barwick, Vancouver;  Matilda JVTurphy, Spokane; Mrs. Chandler, Spokane; D.' Stephens, Rosebery; J. A. /Thompson^  =and=wife,-GeorgetownrColorado;-S._J���Dohahoop  Seattle; T.M*opherson, Vancouver;, A. Macdonald, New Denver.  BUSINESS  MENTION.  Kootenay Electric Supply & Construction Co., Ltd)  Electric Fixtures Electric Fans  Medical Batteaies  Nelson, B. C.  HOUSTON BLOCK,  CORNER BAKER AND JOSEPHINE STREKTS.  Contractors and Builders  WILL DO WELL TO  Buy Their Lumber  AT  G. 0. Buchaqan's  TENDERS  WANTED.  Tenders wanted on or before tho 15th September for the purchase of stock, book debts, and  real estate belonging to the estate of Savage  Brother., Revelstoke. Full particulars on application to J. B. Smith, Berelowke, It. C.  A large stook of first-class dry material on  hand, ado a full.line of sash, doors, mouldings,  horned work, etc.  Factory Work a Specialty  Yard:  Foot of Hendryx street, Nelson  Telephone, U    Jof]M   W_\^   \\g��\\\  Millinery  Mrs. En field has the finest and cheapest English and American hats ever ottered in tlio west.  Nice ready-to-wear hats for 90 cents.  Dressmaking���experienced dressmaker from Boston. Work done by the day'or  at tho home if desired. Address postofllce  box 650.  Nicely Furnished Booms���corner  Vernon and Cedar streets.  Just received at Nelson Cafe���  Fresh supply of Olympia and Eastern oysterp.  For Rent���Well Furnished rooms,  bath, electric lights, hot air. Mrs. Ogilvio, north  sido Carbonate street botween Josephino and  Ward.  To rent���No. 293 Victoria street,  a six-roomed house. Apply to F. J. Bradley  &Co. '  For sale���law library, low price.  Call and inspect. Alox. Stewart, Turnor-Boeckh  block.  Wanted ���Two  firemen holding  certificates for high pressure stationary boilers.  Must be of good habits. .- Men of family preferred. For particulars address W. F. Little,  manager The H. W. McNeill Co., Ltd., Anthracite, N. W. T. ���   .   ���  ...  Large   furnished   rooms  to   let.  Apply Macdonald building, corner of Josephine  and Vernon streots.  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer barn on Vernon street. Telephone  call 85. __ ������-..    V   NELSON TENT AND  AWNING  FACTORY  w'  �� We  ���^���C-^mC.  *&?���_.  *.^%  mi  mmi  have sold 75 per cent of all the  Portland Cement  w\  Wj  Wj  Fire Briek Fire Clay  and Sewer Pipe  USED IN KOOTENAY  171  Wl  w  W[  Wj  <&  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  f'/=>r  HAU EL0CK  NELS0X.  The best equipped establishment in British Columbia for turning out  all kinds of canvas goods.  THEO MA0S0/I. Proprietor.  Bakor Street, Nelson.  1  P. Burns & Co  Wholesale and Retail  H*5$SoV_.a.- Dealers in Meats    ....-���'.(  Markets at   N'elson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,   Silverton, NeV  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid|  ���way, and Vancouver. j  -    -'   "  Mail Orders Promptly Forwardecl  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson ��#   Q    TRAVES,  Managd!  OBOSBB BY MAIL B&CfilYB CJLSJSWVh AND F&GKFT ATTENTION      �� -     '  -*J*UL.>���.r'-.^,-��  ,  i^^f^s^^^^v^J^��j^Ur?r^^-^v ,l_��� ,.

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