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The Nelson Tribune Mar 27, 1901

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 - ���:.vr..^-TvV---*.^  $5#z&.i  .v-ip-rr.';.*  mm  DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR  WEEKLY EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  .. fl  :A-i  NINTH YEAR.  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B, C., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 1901  PRICE JTYE CENTS  UNITED STATES' DILEMMA  MEW   PHASE   OF    THE   CHINESE  QUESTION   PRESENTED.  By  Withdrawing Forces She May Be  Deprived of a Voice in Settling  Certain Questions.  $&S  J��^fg��gg  Washington, March " **��d^^*v*h  attention has been  the crisis connected with the Manchurian agreement, an entirely new  and- important phase of the Chinese  question has been presented by the  action of the ministers at Pekin in  agreeing yesterday to submit to  their various governments whether  articles 8 and 9 of the Chinese protocol shall be carried out by the  military authorities of all the powers interested in China, or only by  those powers who are continuing to  take part in the application of  these articles. The action of the  ministers has been communicated  to several of the foreign embassies  legations  financial arrangements, at least  without the full understanding and  approval of all the powers now engaged in negotiations.  (Signed)   Hay. -  The administration believes that  the second agreement between  Russia and China is in violation of  the spirit if not of the letter of the  general understanding to which all  the powers subscribed last summer,  and the United States is prepared  to use all its moral suasion and influence to prevent its consummation  March   20.���The  foreign  not meet again until  ~* -.,.., .mfg$ *a ready toreport on  China's^iS^frces.   The committee  is still hearing merchants, bankers  and others on the subject.  The Australian contingent left  here this morning for Taku and  will sail for home tomorrow. A  Japanese regiment is starting today for Japan.    -  KITCHENER'S POLICY FAILS  FRESH TBOOPS MUST BE SENT TO  THE FBONT.  Sir Alfred Milner Sulks in His Tent  and Threatens to Resign Unless  Given Greater License.  and legations here and doubtless  Mr. Rockhill will make known the  same ' facts. The articles in question are as follows:  Article 8.���The destruction of the  forests which might obstruct free  communication between Pekin and  the sea.  Article 9.���The right to maintain  occupation of- certain points, to be  determined by an understanding  among the powers, in order to obtain open communication between  the capital and the sea. -  These two questions appear to  involve territorial affairs and it  may become of. considerable moment whether the determination of  such affairs is to'be left with the  military authorities ��� of all the  powers or only with such powers as  continue their"! military forces in_  China. In the latter case," the  - United States government may: be"  .quietly but effectually deprived- of  all voice in the settlement of so  much of the Chinese question as relates to the determination of the  strength of the military forces to  be continued there in the future by  the powers. It is also possible that  an affirmative decision by the  powers which would exclude the  United States from participation in  the discussion of this important  point might be extended to put us  out of China altogether.  The crisis in the question brought  about through the expiration of  the period allowed for the signature by China of the Manchuria  agreemeut was the principal topic  before thecabinet today. To make  clear to the public the complete  disapproval which is entertained  by the United States for this sort  of   secret treaty making,, it   was_  deemed proper to give out for publication the following memorandum:  Chinese correspondence, March 1st;  1901���Telegraphic- - instructions  sent to the representatives of the  United States in Berlin, Vienna,  Paris, London, Rome, Tokio and  St. Petersburg:  Department of state, Washington, March 1, 1901.���The following  memorandum which was handed to  the Chinese minister on February  19th is transmitted to you for your  information and communication to  the government to which you are  accredited:      ...  The preservation of the territorial  integrity ojP'/ China having been  recognized-/by all. the powers now  engaged in joint" negotiation concerning /the injuries recently  inflicted upon them by certain  individuals and subjects of the  Chinese empire, it is' evidently  advantageous to China to continue  the present international understanding upon this subject. It  would be, therefore, unwise and  dangerous in the extreme for China  to make any arrangements or to  consider any proposition of a private nature involving the surrender,  of territory or financial obligations  by convention with any party or  power, and the government of the  United States aiming solely at the  preservation of China from  the danger indicated with the  principles set forth in its circular  note of July 3, 1900, and in a purely  friendly spirit toward the Chinese  empire and all the powers now interested in the negotiations desires  to express its sense of the impropriety, inexpediency and extreme  danger to the interests of China of  considering    any    territorial    or  Shamrock II.  Glasgow, March 26.���The spars  and rigging of the Shamrock II are  now being prepared for setting up.  They include several new ideas.  One is the abolition of the topmast  and all topmast fittings. She will  have a single metal spar, the largest  ever fitted to any ship, measuring  from step to truck 148 feet. This  saves the extra weight caused by  the necessary overtapping of the  lower mast and topmast and the  weight of the housing gear,* and  gives also, it is thought, a stronger  and better braced spar. The Shamrock II will be unable to have her  topmast in the event of racing in a  gale of wind, but this has happened  only once since the American cup  races began. Mr. Wadd, the managing partner of the Messrs. Denny,  the builders of the cup challenger,  informed a representative of the  Associated Press that he certainly  would have Shamrock II ready by  the date fixed for her launching,  April 20. He is much struck with  the interest shown by the workmen  employed on her construction and  considers the yacht will be the  finest bit of shipbuilding ever  turned out from the yard.  Preparing for War.  -New York, March 26.���A dispatch to the World from Constantinople says advices, from Odessa,  the Black sea port of Russia, say  that extraordinary preparations for  war are being made. Naval dock  yards are pushing work on the  Black sea fleet, while thousands of  soldiers are being despatched in  haste to various points of strategic  importance. The garrisons in all  the cities are being doubled and  domiciliary visits are made continually with many arrests. There  is a real war fever abroad and the  general impression seems to be that  there will be a conflict in the far  east with Japan and possibly a  European power.  Thought Revolver W_as_Empty. ���_  7 "Watertown, N.Y., March 26.���'  Walter Powell of Black river  accidentally shot and perhaps  fatally wounded his wife this  morning. He had taken a revolver  out of doors for the purpose of discharging the' bullets in- the six  chambers. Believing that all were  discharged he turned and pointed  the weapon at his wife and snapped  the trigger. A bullet entered his  wife's right groin, passing through  the walls of the abdomen. The district attorney investigated the case  and decided that the shooting 'was  accidental. Mrs. Powell has made  an ante mortem statement exonerating her husband.    ������''''  High Water in Michigan.  Grand Rapids, Michigan, March  26.���The Grand river has reached  the danger limit here. Basements  are flooded and a dozen large factories have closed because the water  has reached the fires and many men;  are idle. A number of houses and  factories are reached only by boats.  The river above and below the city  is more than a mile wide in places.  The railroad is having trouble north  and west of here from washouts.  London, March 27.���The Pretoria  and Bloemfontein correspondent of  the Times sends long dispatches admitting that lord Kitchener's policy  and    operations^   have   failed   to  achieve the results hoped for and  pointing out that the British public must be prepared to return to  the   original   policy of   occupying  towns   and studding the country  with military posts  as   the   only  means of effecting complete pacification.     The   correspondent   says  this will occupy" much   time'" and  necessitate a constant   supply   of'  fresh troops. " The strain on both  officers and men has been and will  be immense and arrangements must  be made to send absolutely fresh  troops to the front in order to enable the others to' be sent home.,  "Until this aspect of the case is"  grasped by the authorities," say the  advices to the Times, "there is a  probability of the war. lasting for  years. It is quite useless to renew  peace negotiations. Nothing ap--  proaching 'terms,' as the word is  generally understood, would be  politic or even possible with the  Boers."  The Daily Express prints a rumor  that sir Alfred Milner is dissatisfied  with his qualified authority and  has asked the government to give  him "either a free hand or no  hand." Mr. Chamberlain is said to  have replied that it would not be  advisable' to disassociate ' the  authority of sir, Alfred Milner from  that" of lord Kitchener, and the  rumor goes that sir Alfred contemplates resigning.  "It is an open secret," says the  Daily Express, "that sir Alfred Milner has long chaffed at having lord  Kitchener at his elbow to check or  modify his proposals."  The Amsterdam correspondent of  the Daily Mail wires the substance  of an interview with Mr. Kruger,  whom he found in a most pessimistic frame of mind.  General Babbingtou's victory over  general Delarey had been, Mr. Kruger thought, exaggerated in the reports. He "said the' Magaliesberg  range and Rustenburg were again  in the possession of the Boers, and  the old guerilla program will be  continued until Great Britain will  be forced into making peace overtures.  ��� The "correspondent~of ~th"e"Daily  Express reports the capture by 100  Boers of 130 colonials in a rocky  defile near. Richmond last Thursday. He asserts that the colonials  lost 13 men before they surrendered,  adding that they were all liberated'  after having been stripped of their  accoutrements.  ,  Favorable News From Philippines.  Washington, March 26.���It developed today that the news from  the Philippines, as communicated  to the cabinet by secretary Root,  continues not only reassuring but  much more favorable than had  been anticipated.  Guillotine Preferred.  Stockholm, March 26.���The Riksdag has sanctioned guillotining instead of beheading with an ax in  cases of capital punishment. I  Poisoning* at Missoula.  Missoula, Montana, March 20.���  Mrs. J. E. Totraan died here tonight  as the result of a mysterious poisoning. With foul";. members of the  family she was stricken while dining Sunday. She steadily grew  worse, death resulting tonight in  the. greatest agony. A celery soup  served during the meal is supposed  to have contained the ^ifSoison.. The  servant who prepared, the soup is  now in the hospital suffering from  nervous prostration and it is believed while temporarily unbalanced  she put poison in the soup. Mrs.  Totinan was the wife of the superintendent of the Big Blackfoot  Milling Company. Totman and two  children were but slightly affected,  having partaken but slightly of the  poisoned food.     ���  Raft to Cross the Pacific.  Portland, March 26.���The Evening Telegram says: The Robertson  Raft Company iri the near future  will build a mammoth raft containing almost 10,000,000 feet of logs,  which will be towed across the Pacific ocean to oriental points. For:  several years the Robertson Raft  Company has been engaged in constructing and towing to San Francisco large rafts, and the success of  the past few years has inspired the  raft company with confidence, and  it has decided that if a raft can be  Can Produce the Documents.  Berlin, March 26.���Referring to  lord  Cran-  the recent answers of   borneirTtbeT House of "commons to  questions regarding the applicability  of the Anglo-German agreement to'  Manchuria; a high German official  said today: "It was lord Salisbury  himself who during the negotiations  preceding the Anglo-German agreement wished to insert in the agreement a paragraph formally excepting Manchuria. Count yon Buelow's  statement in the reichstag March  15th was correct. - We can produce  the documents any day."  May Withdraw From Dreibund.  Berlin, March 26.���The insistance  of the French newspapers that Italy  is contemplating withdrawal from  the Dreibund, owing to tlie obligations imposed by that alliance being  the cause of Italy's financial, difficulties, has called out; an inspired  statement in the semiofficial North  German Gazette to the effect that'  the allies never imposed upon Italy  any suggestions in regard to the^  employment of the Italian army.  Manual Training.  The American idea is that every  child is entitled to an education.;  The California idea ought to be1  that every child is entitled not only  to an education, but to the very  best education the world can afford.  And no grumbling -about "fads"  will alter tlio fact that manual  training is an essential part of such  a course.���San Francisco Examiner.  Warlike.  A more powerful impetus to war  could not be given than the alleged  admission by a prominent British  official that Great Britain is unprepared to engage in war against Russia, at the present time.���San Francisco Bulletin.  successfully towed to San Francisco  one can also be towed across the  ocean. The present scene of operations of the Robertson Raft Company is Westport, on the Columbia  river, about 60 mile's below Portland. A raft to be made up of  about, 6,000,000 feet is now under  construction,'and it is expected to  start to San Francisco about June  1st. The raft which the company  expects to tow to China will be  lashed together with more than 1000  tons of chain .of the best quality.  Swamped in a Trolley Car.  New York street car passengers  are accustomed-to being jammed,  trodden on and; commandeered by  officials, but it .was^not until  the  other day that a carload of people  ever had a couple.'of tons of water  emptied   on   them.     A ���  Madison  avenue   electric   car,   going down  town in the morning got, into difficulties   with- a   large   derrick   at  Sixteenth street and Union square,  which is being" used in digging the  Rapid   Transitr tunnel.     Hanging  from the derrick- was a big steel  bucket     containing     two      tons  of    water.     The     roof-    of    the  car    hit   'the  , bottom     of    the  bucket, which, resenting the asault,  capsized and "poured all its contents  over the car.   About sixty passengers   were drenched.   -The motor-  man   and   conductor    were    completely waterlogged.    Joseph Gannon, the boss of the, derrick, said  that a workman was posted to stop  cars while the bucket-was-in the  danger zone, but the man turned to  look at a prettygirl and as a result  the street car was converted into  an aquarium.  GERMANY RIDICULES  IDEA  '    Her Indemnity Must Be Large.  Berlin,- March 26.���No official  advices have been received here  from Tien Tsin indicating that collisions have occurred there between  the troops of. the powers, or any of  them, apart from the railway incident now in process:pf adjustment.'.  Sir Robert ��� Hart's "proposal <l;o  Settle China's-liabilities by internal  taxes does not meet withfavor here  either officially or. in the. press.  Count von Buelow is still of opinion  that an increase in sea tolls would  be the best method, and Dr. Steu-  bel's mission to London is partly  intended to remove- England's objections to such a course. The view  said to be held at Washington that  the United States should receive  $25,000,000 as indemnity and Germany $60,000,000 is- unanimously  ridiculed by the German press of  every shade as unfair and not corresponding with the sacrifices made  by Germany.  PROVINCE  AND   DOMINION  LEGISLATIVE PROCEEDINGS AND  GOSSIP FROM VICTORIA.  College Students Precipitate Trouble-  General Telegraph News From  Eastern Canadian Points.  Victoria, March 26.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The inspection' of  metalliferous mines' amendment  bill passed through committee this  afternoon. When-the act goes into  effect the mines shipping or treating ore" will be required to make  monthly returns-to the minister of  mines of- the amount and value of  ore shipped or treated. A section  was added making eight hours a  shift for engineers on hoists operated by engines or .electric motors  of 50-horse power or over.  A "conference will be Held tomorrow forenoon between the minister of education and the members  who favor placing the control ,of  the financial end of the school business in cities in the hands of the  council, and_ it is Jikely that an  agreement will be reached.  Jaffray is fighting hard to get  precedence for the Crow's Nest Pass  railroad bill and it now heads the  list of private bills.  Colonel Ray and Fred Peters of  the Molly Gibson Mining Company  interviewed the chief commissioner  of lands and works this afternoon  respecting an appropriation to  cover part of the cost of the wagon  road to the Molly Gibson mine.  Captain Duncan and J. H; Bowes  leave for Nelson tonight., ;  ;,  Trouble in a College.^.,-'  Lennoxville, Quebec, March 28.  ���There .'.is -'trouble' at Bishop's  'college. The fee for supplementary  _ examinations*- wasf raised^oJf-*':;$"^  ; Previously' it * 'had ""been $5". ' The  students- objected and wrote,-the  council asking a return to the:old  fee and demanding ari .answer  within ' twenty-four hours..-.. THe  council was greatly incensed at the  tone of the students'' letter." . Rev.  principal Whitney summoned the  students' .before him and notified  them that unless the whole letter  or the sentence demanding an  answer was withdrawn in a quarter  of an hour all the students would  be" rusticated. The" students refused  and the sentence went into effect.  Several students left the college but  the prospects tonight are for an  amicable settlement.  wound   from   being held   up and  robbed at Pasco.   He arrived this  morning    and   had    his    wounds  dressed.    A gash over two inches  long is cut iu his head and he is  suffering from   the effects  of the  injury.   He had been  working in  the'smelter at Northport and was  returning to this city.   At Pasco he  was. assaulted by three men and  forced to deliver all he had except  60 cents in cash.    One man, - whom  he' describes as a dark character  about' six feet in height, struck him  over the head with a pick handle.  When he was knocked senseless the  men robbed him of $15 in money  and   a revolver worth $10.     The  only change left was 60 cents, which  was probably   overlooked by the  robbers in their haste to get away.  After lying in a helpless condition  for    several    hours  . Brown    was  aroused by a friendly dog licking  the blood from his face and showing'  signs   of   sympathy.     He    looked  about and discovered a man  with  one leg who bound up the wounds  and assisted him to arise.    He is  being   cared for in. this city., No  clue to the robbers is known except  that the wounded man recognized  there were three of them and: the  man who struck him was a dark individual about six feet'tall. '  IN THE BRITISH COMMONS  NO  PROSPECT   OP   PREVENTING  GAMBLING IN GRAIN.  Subscriptions to the Fund for Erecting  a Memorial to the Memory of -  Victoria���Other Matters.,   ;  ��� .'Vft  EASTERN  CANADA   TELEGRAMS.  Toronto. ��� Thirty lumbermen  who broke the smallpox quarantine  at_Sudbury_ have_been-fined-$10  and costs.  Montreal.���Two special trains  carrying members of the Baden-  Powell police passed through the  city this morning en route to  Halifax. .  Moncton, New Brunswick.���Mrs.  Pottinger, mother of D. Pottinger,  general manager of government  railways, died last night, aged 91  years.   She was a native of Pictou.  Chatham, Ontario.���Rev. Angus  McColl, father of chief justice McColl of British Columbia, died here  yesterday, aged 83 years. Deqeased  was the first Presbyterian nj^nister.  in Chatham and' fbr'lO years was  inspector of public schools of the  city.  Woodbridge, Ontario. ��� Noah  Tyles, a young marl^of^this place,  fatally shot himself yesterday afternoon. He was duck hunting, when  his gun came in contact with a limb  of a tree and discharged the contents into his abdomen, making a  large perforation. There is no hope  for his recovery.  Montreal.���In king's bench, tonight, after a trial lasting 14 days,  madame Gougeon, Joseph Barsalou  and Henri Pelletier were found  guilty of arson. ' Mrs. Gougeon had  a lot of furniture stored in a house  and Barsalou, the woman's lover,  hired Pelletier and Joseph Laudre-  min to set the place on fire. The  two men had just finished saturating the place with' varnish and  benzine when the detectives. arrested them. Landremin pleaded  guilty and turned king's evidence.  Northport Man Held Up.  North Yakima, Wash., March 24.  ���W. L. Brown lies in this city with  his head cut,   showing  a  serious  Sues Mother for Wedding 'Present.  The    members   of   the   Kenton  county, Kentucky, bar   were; very  much surprised the other,day when  they learned that a novel suit had  been   filed   in   rhagistrate   W.   H.  Wheeler's court by attorney B. A.  Frazer.    Herman   Herzog,  a   prominent   young   real    estate . man,,  sought to recover $100 which  his  mother, Mary Herzog, had promised  to give him if he got, married.    He  was duly married, but' he did not  get the $100. ��� This is "probably the  only suit of its kind ever filed.    In  the   regular   legal ( language,'.the  plaintiff   states   for   cause of ��� his  action that during the month of  October, 1900, the defendant promised to'pay to the plaintiff "in  consideration qf her natural "love.  and'affectiori,arid;.r'elatjonship^..fof'"y  and   to 'him-, ' and of   other good'  and   valuable . considerations,' - the  sum      of "   $100."      The      plaintiff's"    marriage     was '' then     in  contemplation..   He'states that the'  date had never ��� been set, but "in  consideration of her proffered financial assistance' and her desires iu  the matter," he yielded to his mother's wishes and was wedded on February 12th  last.   He  states that,  although he has repeatedly asked  his mother for the money, she has  refused it.  The case caused something of a  sensation because of the prominence  of the parties concerned, belonging  as they - do   to   the best German  society in the town.     Iri the next  place it caused comment on account  of its oddness.    The older lawyers"  said attorney Frazer had filed a suit  that would not hold in law.     Then  -they-took-thetroubIe'to_walk_over  to the magistrate's office to look at  the petition and they opened their  eyes.   For the court's convenience  Frazer had submitted a list of Kentucky   court of   appeal   decisions  having a bearing on cases somewhat  related to the one to be tried. There  they were:     4 Bibb, 187; 4 Littell,  208; 7 B. Monroe, 58; 11 B. Monroe,  40; 3 Metcalfe, 302; 8 Bush, 4.    The  lawyers    have   stopped   laughing  about the suit filed by their young  brother attorney.   Indeed they are  expecting him to win his case and  thus to set a precedent that will  strike terror to the hearts of fathers and mothers.  . ..  ���H'.  London, March 20.���Replying td'yiH  a question in the house of commons yy  today, lord George Hamilton; sec-'^f  retary of state for .India, said the -  government had noknowledge that 7'  the' .chief ordnance officer on theY,  staff of general Chaffee had made a \  statement, to the effect that the .  -British troops in China looted openly S~'����  and systematically and' "sold the/-^^  plunder at auction each afternoon %&��  at the British legation under tlie  direction of an officer, the proceeds  going to the soldiers.  The government leader," answer-*^(-Jl  ing on the subject, said he.'saw-rio uV.f?  prospect of the United States, Great', '�����?%  Britain and the continental govern-'7?��$p  ments negotiating to -' prevent'-'~ty^  foreigners speculating in ��� grain or r^l:^  gamblers from' manipulating the f '���&��  price of gram. ; '     '0rJ  The Indian secretary, lord George i^sTfe  Hamilton, said the, government had  no intention of again considering  proposals for the - free coinage of  silver in India. The coinage, last  year was 16 crores, nearly'as much  as.the highest free coinage year., - ',  '__&  ts.  .vs&sbf  -.���*���(���*��� vim  "HI  In Memory, of Victoria. ;  London, March 26.���The Mansion 70^%  House was crowded,this a,iterno'on",JSjM^  the occasion being a public meetiqgj.^|jf  under "the presidencyXof, the lordh.'.y$$  mayor to consider the best mean's.",%S'|  for " launching   the -movement -to -^iftgr  erect a^national memorial' iri honor  [oi.queen .Victoria.   A. communiea-y  ��� ttdnt'wa's' read'from "king .EdwardT^J  ���"contributing^eiODO to^the^furidjand"'^ -  expressing the hope that"sufficie9t  "money .willjbe forthcoming' to" erect  a lasting' and - worthy memorial to  the    great    queen, _ my - beloved  mother."   Other   donations    were"  announced, including .that   of ' the  corporation of   London   of '��5250,  and from various source's ��5000.    ���  iff  To Help Nihilists.  New York, March . 20.���The  World says: Nihilists arid Russian  anarchists in this city today started  an agitation to aid the Russian  students , and political agitators.  From now on public meetings will  beheld all over the city. Money  will be sent .to agents in St. Petersburg to be distributed where it will  do the most good.  ' Bold Soldier Arrested.  Helena, Montana, March 20.���  Frank Monroe was held for indictment by the grand jury today ou a  charge of "robbing the mails aud T.  L.- Osborne, driver of the wagon  from which the mail sack was stolen  December 21st, is also held as an  accomplice. Joseph Keys, the other  man arrested, was discharged, little  evidence being produced against  him, and it is understood- that he  will testify for the government.  Monroe is i a veteran of tlie war in  . the Philippines, and his comrades  say he was one of the most daring  in the Montana regiment.  Unknown Suicide.  London, ' March 27.���A fashionably dressed man committed suicide in a hansom cab near Regent's  park, London, last night. Visiting  cards found on his person give "the  name "Howard Douglas Campbell,"  and there were letters in his.pockets addressed' to .him by the duke'  of Argyle. ' "     ,  :"_'-  Morgan Wants Protection.  London, March. 27.���The Daily  JExpress-hasthe-foilowing:-It-is-ex--  pected Scotland Yard will be asked  to protect J. Pierpont Morgan from  cranks when he ar/ives here next  month. Threatening - letters have  been sent to liim as the man who  purposes stamping out" the iiteel  trade in England.  Met Little  -'Berlin, Maich  Resistance.   - ���  26.���A dispatch  Waldersee,  from field marshal von  dated Pekin, March aotli, says  major von Muelmaun's detachment,  which started a few days ago on a  punitive expedition from Pao Ting  Fu,encountered the robber bands  eastward of Tao Ma Kuan Marcli  22nd and 2-Lth and dispersed them  with slight resistance.  Swept by a Cyclone.       .  Adamsville, Michigan, March  26.���This district was swept by ii  cyclone yesterday which caused  considerable damage to property  and seriously injured one woman.  An immense water spout was  formed by the wind, which sucked  all the water out of Christiana  creek. v - -      -  French's Captures. . .  Vrvheid, March. 25.���General  French withDartnall's and Pultner's ,  columns arrived here today, having  killed, wounded or captured 1200  Boers. He has also' taken 7 cannon,  1000 rifles, 1800 wagons and. 220,000  head of horses, cattle and sheep.  Head-On Collision;  Middletown, New York, March  20.���A head-on collision of freight  trains of the Ontario ifc Western  road at Trout Brook today caused  the death of John W. Strawser,  fireman. The accident was due to  a misunderstanding of the train  orders. ���i u '"���  THE TRIBtfNE: NELSOtf, B. C, WEDNESDAY, MARCfl' 27, 1901  S>:i\  I-.  T ��S*V  T'i!  _<_i   I  V*:  -���'���*  *'���:���__  :T,'vJ  fT  "'I  cS.      ������- *  -H|S.^*v.  ������'-" <i**!'' -h  ��� -'Mh ������:���.,  ';3p5*-:*.;.y  T^ii.H:^':  ';9pv/v  ^fff::"7  *T|2!iv,*i'*'  ri'^'#i::-'*:'--;'  ": ^M^'-t^: ':  |5g'H;r��5C?.'S">---  l^*:f^*C'  m^MSS-  mmkyx!  mm:::,  mmss'  \m7m_ 'xA\.  |V.2-l��3*'-*--'*J'-  liifpa  JJSsspa-p-^v-*  RfSf  Bra S,si? >:���}'.-/.���;  plfcfe  l?afP;ft",r.*5  Ir  sit-  A;  THE  BUDSON'OAY  STOEES  BAKER STREET        NELSON  SPECIAL CURTAIN SALE.  To make room for new importations we have a beautiful line of Ecru Lace Curtains  which we mean to clear out  at a great sacrifice. Below  will be found a short list of  prices���regular and price to  which they have been  cut.  Pkk Pai|�� Pkk Paii*-  Regular $1.50 curtain at$i00  Regular 2.00 curtain at 150  Regular 3.75 curtain at 2.00  Regular 3.50 curtain at 2.25  Regular 4 25 curtain at 3.25  A fine range of Ecru Brussels Net Curtains at the foi- .  lowing cut prices:  Per Paik - Per Pair  Regular $3 50 curtain at $2.75  Regular 4.00 curtain at 3.25  Regular 5 00 curtain at 3 75  Regular 6.00 curtain at 4.00  Regular 7.00 curtain at "4.50  Regular   8 50 curtain at   5.50  Also a choice lot of muslin  curtains      with     lace    and-  frilled edge, which-.we will  sell out  at cost.  TZE3i:E3  1  STOBES  BAKER STREET        NELSON  There are 3272 Chinese in' Victoria.   This army, however, maintains but 76 households, the bulk of  the     Chinese     being    distributed  .   among   " European     houses     and'  ' Chinese lodging houses.  Chief Lillie of- the fire department   has   condemned   the " opera  ' house  as  a fire trap.   This is one  ,   advantage in having . a -chief who  ������knows a fire trap when he - sees - it;  The trap complained of was ��� set' iri  Nelson some three years ago.  The recent turn in railway mat-  ^ters_has_shown_that^_the_Dunsmuir_  government has no great hold upon  the people of- British* Columbia.'  Apparently it is not strong enough  to make the best railway bargain'  '.'". possible withoutr seriously s- undermining its strength.  Lawyer McPhillips .was ;-the;  only one of Victoria's'four- repre-i  sentatives who had spunk enough  to tell eight hundred excited bonus'  hunters that he did not agree with  them nor their railway resolution..  His was the only reputation1 which,  improved as a result of the big rail-'  way meeting.  The Victoria Post says E. V.i  Bod well has a habit of talking  straight from the shoulder. Should  this rumor overtake that other that  Victoria's eminent-politician -also'  has a habit of talking through his*  hat, it may affect his. railway engagements for the future.  The Houston= resolution, dealing  with the Crow's^Nest Southern railway charter, will probably come upj  in the legislature today. The resolution recites that if such a railway  is  necessary, to insure -the> rapid  development of thecoal mines,; it:  should be undertaken, as  a public:  work.    In so much as it will- serve ���  to put a number of members on  record, the resolution will be useful.  Government ownership of railways  was a great fad-with Joseph Martin  and his lieutenants in the lost cam-  joaigu.   It was their long suit;->��ad  they worked the labor vote on this  issue for all it was worth. TBxxt-  since their return they have all  been uniformly silent. In the case:  of the Crow's Nest Southern railway  it is suggested that the road is  necessary for the development of  the coal measures of East Kootenay.  It would be a short line and would  not cost much to build. It would  be a piece of railroad which would  not have to develop business. In  short the business, up to the moving  of 8000 tons of coal per day, is but  awaiting the road's construction.  Finally, it is a road which promises  to pay so well that its promoters  have not the hardihood to ask for a  subsidy. What better opening  could be sought for an experiment-  along the line of-government construction and ownership of railways ? It is possibly the only piece  of railway building projected in  this province in which the government-could -take up the financial  responsibilities without getting  gold-bricked. What will the verdict  of the-Martinites be? They have  shouted government ownership loud  and long; now here is their chance.  A HUNGRY DOB'S FIND.  Cass Lake,- Minn., March 16.���  Because he was too poor to buy food  for his dog, John Anderson, a settler  at the little village of Black Duck  near here, is now a rich man, with  every prospect of becoming richer  in the near future. In ' his search  for. food the dog accidentally  revealed a mine of gold. Anderson,  who took up a - claim near Black  Duck last fall," was ill nearly all the  winter-and-had it not been for the  kindness of- neighbors would  probably have starved to death.  There was considerable complaint  when he insisted on sharing the  food ��� given him with his dog, a  common yellow,cur,'with a shrewd  eye and a stub tail,, .which wiggles  incessantly, and finally the, neighbors decided that -while they, were  willing.to care for Anderson, they  were not willing to care for the  canine that was' his friend and  companion at all times.  This brought about a coolness  between Anderson and the people  who had .sent food tb him, and  when the snow began to go, Anderson was in a sorry plight. How he  managed to live is a mystery. A  short time, ago "his provisions were  entirely exhausted -and he was  ���forced to turn the dog adrift. The  dog, however, refused to.be turned  out into the cold world,-with gentle  spring.coming*on, so he began to  hustle around in an< endeavor to  recall the-.places, where he had  buried bones when times.were better and' there waa plenty in the  larder. Yesterday he disappeared  for a time, and when he returned  he bore- in his mouth a bone, which  he brought into the cabin -and be-;  gan gnawing. The attention of  Anderson was attracted by the peculiarity of.the bone and he began  an investigation.  Taking.the bone away from the  dog, he looked at it closely and saw  that the earth adhering to it  was  filled with shining yellow particles.  "His"curiosityr-was~arousedi���especially as his" claim is on land that has.  every indication of being gold bearing.     Scraping  together   a - large  number of the particles he carried  them to Black Duck and visited the  local' jeweler.   When,; the jeweler  tested ���  the   yellow   particles; he  astonished Anderson by informing  him that they were gold and mighty  good gold at that.   The value of the  dust  was in the -neighborhood, of  $80, which- waa paid by the jeweler  for   the   metal.   The news of the'  strike was soon noised around, and  when Anderson located, by the aid  of his dog, the spot from which the  bone had- been -dug,-and found it'  rich in gold������������ dust, .which  extended  back toward a ledge of rocks for  nearly sixty feet, the excitement,  became intense.    Inside of an hour  Anderson had been offered all kinds  of money for his claim, but he has  thus far refused to sell'as he is convinced he has a fortune at hand.  He has already obtained more than  $8000w6rth of gold dust from  a  tract less than ten-rods square.  The reinstatement of the pair was  demanded and * refused. A vote on  a strike was taken and all in favor  of. kissing promptly quit; leaving  the factory practically deserted.  The dispatches say "the town is  with the kissers."  COMMENCING  MONDAY,    MARCH    25th.  AND.CONTINUING FOUR NIGHTS.  PROFESSOR   PAYNE  The World's Greatest Hypnotist  Will entertain the public with a  refined, instructive, marvelous,  laughable and up-to-date ��� performance, properly staged and presented  with unsurpassed - talent. Phrenological lectures - illustrated with  skulls, casts and busts.  LAUGH AND GROW FAT.  Be  Sure and See Professor Payne���He  - Will Please and Amuse You.  PRICES 25, 35, 50c.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE OO.  :************************.  .r   Coffee Roasters  Dealer* In Jea an(j Coffee  ************************.  Wo are offering at lowest prices the best  grades of Ceylon,- India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Best*, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound   *$  40  -Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds    1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound -    30"  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177. '  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST .BAKER STREET, NELSON.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  ln (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  A Novel Strike.  Granite City, Illinois, was-the  scene of a novel strike a few days  age according to report. The  National Stamping Company of that  city employs a large number;. of  young, men and women in its factory^ It seems that Eliza Shraeder,  one of the pretty factory girls, was  caught kissing a young man. Both,  employes were discharged. An in-;  dignation * meeting was immediately  held by-the other employes of  the firm, and the discharge of  Eliza and her young man was denounced as an outrage, in view of the *  fact that the twain were "keeping  company" and About to fee nmrriad.  Offlco on Bakor Street, west ot Stanley Street  NKLSON.  REMOVED.  The^ office of the Arlington Mine of  Erie, B. C, and Hastings (British  ,   Columbia) Exploration Syndicate,  Lii&lted, ^re - now   in room  9,  Kl-W.-a Block.  Hi E. T. HAULTAIN, Manager.;  THOMPS^^vDOUGLAS  Victoria Street  POINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  I till 111 TTTTTTTTT?*TTTrTTrTTTTTTTlrrrrrTi  WINDOW   SHADES  WORTH 60 CENTS  NOW  35  CENTS  ZXXXXXXXXXXZXXXXXZXB.ZXXXXXXXIXXXXR axxx  Irvine & Co.  CURTAIN POLES AND  FIXTOftES COMPLETE  SPECIAL AT 35 CENTS  ^ . In order to make room for our spring carpets, which are now at the station^ we have decided  jrii to clear out about twenty pieces at cost and some pieces at less than cost. This is a splendid  2J chance for those requiring new carpets and window shades at very low prices.  9\ ���.  ;   ���        ��� ' ���     ; .    ======-  $ This Sale is for Cash Only as the Prices are Below Cost  /ft  ;Ic   Five pieces Jute Brussels, good pattern, never sold under 65c. to $1        -       -  '?> Six pieces Tapestry, choice patterns, regular price 65c and $1        -       -        -  fl\ Eight pieces Tapestry, good patterns, regular price 75c to $1.25        -  ii\ ^e w^ a*so *nclu^e Lace Curtains and Portieres at very low cash prices.  = ^_  ML  SAI.K   PRICE.  25c and 35c  45c  50c to 85c  :e,T.  A_i3$rs  OTTIEfcT^XIN-S  n.HTTTTTTtTTTrrTTTnmUfTTTITlliriril  LACE CURTAINS  FROM  75c to $25 PER PAIR  Fred Irvine & Co.  36   Bakep   Street  TrTITTTTTTTTTTTTYTTI 11 limTTTl I m ^T  PORTIERES  h FROM  |       $3 to $20 PER PAIR  tizzxrcxxxx2zxxxxzxxztxziizrxxzzzxzzxz33  %^^,5r ��� 0^^ * 0^^ * ^^^ * 00 * 00 * 00 * 4^0 * f^^ * t^P * 00 * 0~^ * f^0 * 0^0 * 1^0 * ^^0 * 00 *  J*  __.        ^        ^^    ^      ^        ^        ^ ^        ^ ^ ^ ,   ^^ ^^ ^%tkm  ^^k ���^^ft* ^^- v^^��� ^^ ��� j^* ^^^. * ^f^��� ^^v * ^^ ��� ^^v�� ^^fc��� ^^^ ��� ^^ ��� ^^ ��� ^^ **^^0M  ^& * ^^* 00 * ^^* iW ��� ��00m ^0 * ^0* ^0 * 0*^m ^0 * ^^* ^& * ^0* ^^ * ^& ���^5'*  flelson Saw and Planing IV|ills  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to-be addressed to either of the above  821 to 331 Baker Street, Nolson  American and European Plans.  MEALS  25  CENTS  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND HEATED BY STEAM    M CENTS TO f 1   QUEEN'S HOTEL  V        BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and* first-class  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  tyrs. E. G. GlarKe, Prop.  LATE OF THE ROTAL HOTEL, OATLOAKV  li/Jadden House  Baker- and Ward  Streets, Nelson :  We-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  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBSyWINDO W. STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRA CKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS.  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing: elsewhere. ________  OFFICE: CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY: HALL STREET, C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARP  P. Burns & Co.  HeadJDfpiok _at_  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  -^ ���Deal e rsi n-M eats  The only hotel ln Nolson that has remained  under one management slnoe 1890..  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by* electricity.  The bar Is always stocked by the best dom _h  bio and Imported liquors and olgars.  ���THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUHOTIOJt HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager v  Bar stooked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large oomfdrt-  abla rooms.   BlrstwilaflH table 1mm A.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BB��VirKBa AND BOTTtMa 0��  FINE LAGER'BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  MRS.  LATE OP VANCOUVER  LADIES' TAILOR  Parlors formerly occupied by Miss MacMillan,  Victoria Block.  The patronage of Nelson ladies solicited.  THE GRANVILLE SCHOOL  1176 Haro Street, Vancouver.  Markets at Nelson, Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Ne^  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid '  w'ay, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  '   " �� "        \ .''.....    A     "   WestSmotemy Buteher Go.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  d WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY:|fy SEASON"  ���SiSSBSg.:.:^ ;   : -E. C. TRAVES, Manager  nunwKK RV mait. Rwowi'nn oAmnwni, A��ro prowtpt'Afi'wuiTinw  RQSlSt��^D^NQINEBRII>K}  WORKS  [7 >      ::-4.u OUNLIPPB  & McMILliAN  Founders and Machinists, Specialtyt of: Ore Cars, Ore-Bin- Doors and -General Mining Maohlnery.  . List of second-hand machinery on hand;, which has been thoroughly overhauled and is as good  as new:  *������' 1 2*>-H. P;* Locomotive-typo boiler; with engine attached and' all fittings, ready to turn on steam.  . 1 6l"x8". Double-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist^built by Ingersoll Co.  1 Sinking Pump, No; 5 Cameron.-New York. ;*  WHOLESALE TRADE  CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHORPE & CO., LIMITED.���Corner Vernon  x and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesalo dealers in aerated waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone 60.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  W- F. TEETZEL Sc CO.���Cornor Baker and  ��� Josephine streets, Nelson, wholosalo deal  ers ln assayers supplies. Agent* lor Donve.  Fire Clay Co. of Denver. Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS..  TT J. EVANS- & CO.-Baker street), Nelson  ���*-*������ * wholesale -   dealers   in - liquors,    cigars  cement, flro brick and Are olay, water pipe and  steel rails,-and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY. & CONSTRUCTION COMPAN Y���Wholesaledeal-  ers tn telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixtures, eto., Houston block. 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. ���  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS Sc   CO.���Baker   street),   Nolson,  wholesale dealers ln froshand oured moats.  Cold storage.  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD fi: CO.���Corner Front and  ��� Hall streets, wholosale grooers. and  'obbers In blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  maokinaws and miners'sundries. - ''  "T7-00TENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIMI-  ���������� TED���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grooers.   ' . .- X..  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nel  son, wholesale grocers.  Y. GRIFFIN Sc CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   in   provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs.  HABDWARE=AND=MINING-SUPPLIES���  H BYERS & CO.-Corner Baker and Josephine  .   streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in. hard-  P.  ware and mining supplios,  Powder Co.  Agents for Giant  Prompt and.re    .  delivery to the trade  Brewery at Nelson  Boarding and Day School for Girls. Will reopen January 15th. Terms moderate; "For termi  and prospeotus apply to  MAUAMOLSELLE KERN, Principal.  A. R. BARROW, A. M;I. G. E.  PRQVINCIAI-  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Vlotoria and Kootenay Btreets.      i  P. O. Box sua; TBLKPHONW NO, 96  Notice of Application to Transfer a  License.  Not ice is hereby given that I intend to apply at  the next sitting of tho Board of License Com-  missionnrs of the City of Nolson for permission  to transfor my retail liquor- license for the premises situato on tho south end of Lot 1, Block 6, In  tho City of Nelson, and known ns the Manhattan  saloon, to Charles II. Ink and Siegel Boyd.  CHAHLES A. WATERMAN.  Dated at Nolson, B.C., this loth day of Fobru- ���  ary, 1901.  Witness: Arthur K. Vaughan.  ARCHITECTS. ~  TJiWART *; CARRIE-Axchlteota.   Rooms  ���C' ��adIAterdoonMook.Brinr��mal,KalMtt.  1 Sinking Pump! 10"x*y'xl3", outside-packed plunger pattern.  Watch.this advertisement for. further lists, or write us before you buy for complete list,  may have Just *what you wahfc  ..*. Agents for. Northey. Pumps,  P-, o. >Box 198.  We  .Stock-carried.  THIRD AVENUE,  ROSSLAND.  PLUMBERS.  -PLUMBING  All plumbing is nob alike.���-See pur.goods.  Same price as other dealers and  20 per cent Better.  OPEOSITB EOSTOITFIOB.     ~ ���   NELSON, B. O  R.B;  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD  WORK*?.*  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  .S:  ilal attention given to all kinds of repairing  Heavy  P. J. RUSSEIiL  Bayer and Exporter of   ���  RAW   FURS  Highest PrlceB  Prompt Returns  Pair Assortment  IgL      ���    .-   ' custom work from c.tslde points.  bolts made to order oa shod notice.  J Ship by Express.  NELSON^ B. C.  T A.WRENCB "HARDWARE    COMPANY  ���H   Baker St., Nelson, wholesalo   dealers In  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  rpURNER, BEETON Sc CO.-Corner Vornon  ���*��� and Josephine streets. Nelson, wholesale  dealers ln liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agonts  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Col  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.     ���  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY-Baker  stroet. Nelson, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers In caps and fuse, and electric  blasting apparatus.  SASH AND DOORS.    ~~  TtfELSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS,  AN LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets,  -Nelson, manufacturers of-tibd wholesale dealers  In sash and doom all kinds of factory, work made  to order.'  ~~ WINES AND CIGARS. ~'���-  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMITED���Corner Front' and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers In wines'(case and bulk,  nnd dnmesHn and Imnorhnd elsars.  Home G-ro-w^n  Fruit'and Ornamental Trees, Roses.Shruba  Vines, Biilbs,- Hedge Plants and Seeds!  Extra choice stock of Peach, AprTcot, Plum.  Cherry and Pruno Trees. New 'importation of  flrst-class Rhododendrons, Roses, Clfmatus, Bay  Trees, Hollies, etc. , -,;...  80,000 to choose from. No .agents or commission to pay. No fumigation or inspection chargos.  Greenhouse plants, agricultural implements, fer  tilizcrs, bee supplies, etc, Largest and .most  complete stock in the province. Send for cat-  - aloguebcfore placing your orders. -. Address  N[. J. HENRY, Vancouver, B. C.  Whito Labor .Only.  NOTICE.:  To Contractors and Builders.���On and .after  March llth, 1901. journeymen plasterers' vage*  will be 8C.00 per day of-eight hours. By order of  local Union No. 172, O.P.LA. '      '.  ���      J. D. MOYER, Presidont  WVlCB, Secretary. i*m***ti&&^  THE TKIBtTME: KELSOK, B. 0., WEDNESDAY, MA&CH 2f, 1901  BANK OF MONTBEAL  CAPITAL. aU paid up....$12,000,000.00  RBST    7,000.000.00  '    UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond .Vice-President  E.S.Clouston ....General Manager  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branohes In London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  IT __?_____ IIS16 l*H  Grant  Commbrolal  and  Travelers' Crodite,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Etc.  Saving's Bank Branch  OURItKNT RATE OF" INTEREST PAID.  TORONTO STOCK EXCHANGE.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  .     -     -     $8,000,000  -      -      -   $2,000,000  ACGRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.     ���  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,   '���_      Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. El. O.  Mew York  Offloe, ib' Exchange   Place.  and (tt Branches in Canada am  United States.  IMPERIAL BAM  OIF    O^ZNTA-IXA.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,725,000  > ^��&3 ^S<^ ^S^5% <^5^ <B^^ i��i�� <S  ?' (=3 ��� ��3> c=3' (=3- d ' C=?m (=3 �� O?7^ * f?7^%^��~^ ��^r^; <S  ESTABLISHED   IN  Nelson  in i89o.  ���^���^  -��� ^f  the  TUESDAY'S    QUOTATIONS.  stock. -���'������       Asked..  B. C. Gold Fields  9       31  Black Tail  II  Brandon & Golden Crown  S  Canadian Goldfields Syndicate.  '      7i  Cariboo (McKinney)         30  Cariboo Hydraulic...      1 60  .....     1 OS  .....   8500  Centre Star    Crow's Nest Pass Coal.'.  California.........  2  Doer  Trail  Consolidated......... 3  Evening  Star  8  Golden Star..  4J  Fairview Corporation  3  Giant ;  4\  Granby  Smelter ;...         52  Iron Mask..... .'.........'   '  40.  - Jim Blaine     '9  Knob Hill...         <H  Montreal & London  ft  Morning  Glory  !)  Morrison ...:... -       8  Mountain Lion         40  Noble Five  4  North Star         85  Old Ironsides         85  Olive         12  Payne         45i  Rainblor-Cariboo Consolidated...        2!)  Republic         42J  Slocan Soveroign  (ij  Virtuo "         2(i  War Eagle Consolidated         42  Waterloo  31  White Bear ;  43  Winnipeg 7J  Sullivan         14  Nolson-Slocan         10J  SALES.  2000 Goldon Star.....'         (i  2000 H-immond Reef         li  2000 Whito Hear         4j  4000 Nclson-Slocnn ���    ���   10  500 White Bear         4J  100 Cnriboo-McKinney   34  1000 War Eagle        40j  BRIDGE   WHIST.  Bid.  S 3  9  5  33  1 45  95  78 00  -  4}  2}  5  3J  n  -���$  :��j  4  02  3J'  0  8  15  *2}  78*  78  10  41}  2(1  35  ��**  2.1  40  24  f  ���_ m  10  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Intorest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Managor Nelson Branch.  A good deal has appeared in the  newspapers of late about bridge  whist, the game which is takiug a  great hold on card players from  ocean to ocean.  In London bridge whist has become so extravagant a craze that it  has been banished from most of the  clubs. At the duchess of Devon-  , shireV. Christmas party bridge  'whist was played throughout the  entire day, stopping only for meals,  and on until 5 . o'clock the next  , morning, one guest losing $11,00-6.  New York society is - bridge; whist  crazy.. Early luncheons are given,  that bridge whist may be played  during the entire afternoon, and an  agreement had to be reached by  society people that bridge' whist  would stop at 5 o'clock togive time  for dinners and the theatre. ;  In William Butler> Whist Refer-  ence Book, published in Philadelphia in 1898, the' game of "bridge";  is thus described: "An offshoot or  variety of whist, played after the  manner of a dummy, with' certain  additions which greatly - facilitate  betting. Like 'Boston' and 'solo  whist' it lends itself readily to gam-j.  '. blitig, purposes, and it -is largely ���'  ���',* used at the clubs by those who play;  for money. It-is said to have origr  inated in Athens, and to have!  , spread whence to Russia and. France  ', and from one of these to England,  where iii 1897 it had become the  ^craze'.whiSiT^asviewell^withngraver  apprehension by the lovers of triiej  whist. In a letter received from,  Walter M. Deane of Bath under  date of September 0, 1897, occurred  this doleful observation: 'I-regret,  to say that whist is greatly on the  wane in England owing to the p.rev-  .. alence of a gambling spirit that has  favored the introduction of the  game of "bridge." It is with difficulty now that at some' clubs a  whist table can be formed.' Cavendish deplored the same state of  affairs, and had not been to the  Portland; club for over a year because 'bridge' was in full possession." .:.'.''  Presuming the reader to be  acquainted with whist, and without  pretending to suggest the disadvantages of this or -that play, the  ^essential changes in bridge-whist  may   be   briefly . described.-���  The  ��� cards are dealt as in ordinary whist,  ��� except   that   no trump is turned.  ��� The dealer has the privilege of  naming the trump and can. select  any suit or decide upon "grand,"  which means no trump at all; or lie  may leave it to his partner, saying,  "You make it, partner." In case  neither feels like making it, or  declaring "grand," the deal must be  played without trump. When  trump or "grand" has been declared  the player next the dealer has the  privilege of "doubling," which  means making trick points twice as  valuable. If his hand does . not  warrant this, he asks his  partner, "Shall I play ?" thus transferring the privilege. The latter  will either double or say, " Yes;" in  which cise play begins. If the  leading hand or its partner  ''doubles" the dealer and his partner  have the privilege of doubling again,  and this may go on indefinitely, if  the hands warrant. When one or  the other pair desires to stop they  "pass," and play begins. There is  no doubling in case trump is not  named or "grand" declared.  After the first card is played from  the leading hand the .'dealer's partner becomes a "dumihy," his hand  being exposed on the table.  When spades are trump each trick  above six counts 2 points.      *;'  When clubs are trump each trick  counts i points. .  When diamonds are trump each  trick counts G, points.  When hearts are trump each trick  counts 8 points.  "Doubling" increases the value of  extra tricks in proportion.  s.  3 honors count 4  4 honors count ".. 8  5 honors count 10  1 honors in one hand Hi  i honors in ono hand, ilfth in partner's hand 18  5 nonors in ono hand  20  When there is no trump���  3 aces betweon partners count 30  4 aces between partners count  40  4 aco3 in one hand 100  The honor counts do' not form a  part of the game score, but are  taken note of- in the settlement of  the wager made or record. The  maimer of keeping the score may  readily be seen by the following  example:  - honors. -  H. S. HOWLAND President.  D. R. WILKIE..'. ..General Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  SAVINGS   BANK  THE   CURRKNT   RATK   OK  DEPARTMENT.  INTKRKST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ZDi^-ivconsrnDS   ^.jsriD   jrjEr&rttJiittir  HIOH GRADE WATCHES AND CLOCKS  0.  D.  H.  8  12  in  IU  24  32  20  30  40  32  48  U4  3fi  M  72  40  00  80  A. B.  30  C.I).  10  IU  21)  21  TRICKS. .  24  18  48  30             |  -.1-"     .         32  ��� . lOii  210  '     100  ...  3115  km;  210  This is a score for a. rubber, completed in four deals/ The honors  are scored above the double line  -beginning at the bottom, the tricks  below the line scoring." down.- .The  single lines are. drawn across the  score when a game (30 trick points)  is finished. Three games constitute a rubber. In the illustration  D dealt first, made diamonds  trumps, and won-three tricks (18),  and held four honors (24). Second  .deal A made( hearts trumps, winning three by cards (24) and three  by-honors (16)., G's deal resulted in  a "little slam" (20), and7 six- tricks  (48), hearts being trumps, and four  honors in one' hand (G4), the trick  score closing'the game. B's deal,  no trump, resulted in three by card  (86Land_three^aces_(30).,making^d.  game. . D made,enough in his deal  to win the gameiand rubber. Hearts  were trumps and,the score "of four  tricks (32) and five honors (40)  being set down, the settlement was  made by adding the scores together,  both honors and tricks. Thus A  and B made 106 points, C and "D  246, to which are added 100 for  -winning the rubber,. 346 jn all.  Taking from this the 106 .made by  A and B, leaves a winning score of  240 points for C and D, as a basis of  settlement.' The element of chance  is quite large, and it is possible for  the winners of a rubber to lose by  score.   Meyerling Tragedy Recalled.  Memories of the terrible tragedy  'of Meyerling, which robbed Austria  of its crown" prince and emperor  Francis Joseph of his only son, have  been vividly recalled by the sudden  death in Rome of young'countess  Henry von Bylandt, sister of that  baroness Marie Vetzera who per-,  ished at the same time as the  ���crown prince. -- The countess, who  ���was four years younger than her  .sister Marie, and-the mother of a  lovely little girl of three, is reported-  here to have succumbed to poison,  and opinion is divided as to whether  her death was intentional or accidental. The general impression  here favors the former theory. For  the countess who bore the Christian  name of Jeanne, who was even still  more attractive than her sister  Marie, was subject at times to  terrible fits of depression, due to a  firm belief that her family was  burdened with some terrible curse.  It must be confessed that there was  much to strengthen this conviction  in the mind of & woman of such high  strung,   nervous    and    passionate  temperament as the countess.  In the -first place, there was the  question of her birth and that of  her elder sister, many people giving  credence   to   the   story that they  were daughters of emperor Francis  Joseph.   Her only brother, a promising young officer, perished in the  destruction of the Ring theater- by  fire in 188.1, when nearly one thousand persons lost their lives.   The  next to pass over to the majority  was baron Vetzera, who fell dead  in the street at Cairo one,day without a minute's warning. Then came  .the shocking tragedy at Meyerling,  where .baroness Marie Vetzera, on  learning that the crown prince had  been forced by his father to pledge  himself never to see her again, poisoned herself with strychnine, her |  imperial   lover    blowing    out   his  brains by her bedside. - Then there  was her favorite uncle, Henry Bal-  tazzi, who likewise met death at  Meyerling, whether at the hands of  the crown prince or at those of one  of. the   latter's   companions,   and  whether in the course of a conflict  or of a duel, remains shrouded in  mystery to this day.'  Her mother's exile from Austria  and the virtual ostracism. of the  family followed, the very. mention  of the name of Vetzera being sufficient to recall the tragedy. of  Meyerling and the part which  baroness Marie had played in the  affair. To such an extent did this  ostracism prevail that when count.  Henry Bylandt, nephew of the well-  known Dutch envoy qf that name,  who represented the Netherlands  for so many years in Vienna and in  London, became infatuated by her  beauty and sought - her hand in  marriage, he was forced to sever his  connection -with ?the diplomatic  service.. All these things weighed  upon the young countess Van  Bylandt; and there is every reason  to believe that she, too, has been  overtaken by the fate that seems to  dog the footsteps of * the house of  Vetzera, and that, unable. to bear  any longer .the dread of impending  disaster, she voluntarily took her  own life.  Are you needing goods in our line? If  so, why hot send a trial order, and we will  convince you of the superiority of our stock  and facilities for supplying your wants.  OUR   WATCHMAKING   AND   JEWELRY  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.   ALL  -OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  BOARD   OF   HEALTH   REGULATIONS  For the Prevention of the Spread of  Smallpox in the City of Nelson.  All passengers arriving at the City of Nelson  from all points east of the Kootenay River will  be required to furnish .the inspector or officer in  charge of the carrying out ot these regulations  with a certificate from the health officer of tho  city or town from which he or she has left," containing the following particulars:  1. (a) That he or she has not been in any place  or building infected with smallpox.  '��� ��� (b) That he or fhe has not lived in any place  or building which lies dangerously near any infected building or district.    ���  ': (c) That ho'or she ha*s been successfully vaccinated sinee.January, 1901.  A_-   . *. '_^-__ :   2. If the inspector believes that any person Is  in'eoted, or that his or her clothing or other  effects contain infection the inspector shall detain such person and his or her clothing and effects  as aforesaid, until the period ol incubation is over,  and such person and his or her clothing and othor  efl'ects shall bo at once disinfected.  3. If he only suspects that any person on board,  or the effects of any such person have been ox-  Sosed to infection,.ho shall notify the medical  ealth ofHcer of the locality to which the porson  is going to meet the train or boat, and to keep the  person thereafter under observation.  4. In the event of any passongor bringing any  baggage (hand or otherwise) or whethor tho samo  shall oo forwarded by- express, the.'followiug  certificate may also ho required from tho health  officer of the town or city aforesaid:  (a) That the said baggage (hero give a full  dosci-iption of said bagSHgo bo that thero can bo  no quoftion as to:idenfiflcation) has not boen in  anyplace or building, Infected with smallpox.  (b) That tho said baggago has not been stored  or used ln any place or Building whioh lies dangerously near to any infected building or district.  5.  All railway and steamboat���companios must    ila ���   ���       ��fii pol  mentioned destined for the City of Nolson, on or  strictly adhere to tho following, regulations:  (a) All mall and baggago" frofii  iti'H abovo  before leaving the last point of cat!'on Kootenay  River must furnish tho inspector or officer in  charge of tho carrying out of those regulations,  with a certificate from the health ofilcer of such  Eoints where fumigation takes place that same  as been done.        ,  (b) All cars or steamboats on which have  been * discovered infected persons, baggage or  mail, will not be permitted to again convey passengers, baggage, etc., Into tho City of Nelson  until disinfected and fumigated to the satisfaction of the medical health ofllcor of this city.  (c) No Indians shall bo allowed to land in the  City of Nelson under any conditions.  This proclamation goes into effect immediately.  FRANK FLETCHER,  Mayor of tlio City of Nelson.  D. LABAU,  Medical Health Officer.  Nelson, B. C, March 2nd. 1901.  NOTIOE.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notice is hereby given that,  the notification published  . in pursuance of  by this Department,'  and dated 22nd June, 1899, under section 38 of the  "Land Act," agreements for tho sale of Lots in  the Town of New Dcnvor, whioh were purchased  from the Government at, public auction on 20th  July, 1892. and upon whicli lhe balance of purchase money and interest is not fully paid np by  the 30th of April next, will ho cancelled and  moneys paid therein will l>e forfeited.  W. C. WKLL8,  Chief Commission of Lauds and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, Ii. C, 21st March, 1901.  all  PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS  Our Mail Order business is large and  constantly growing, because we have the  goods at right prices, and give each order  prompt and careful attention.  OUR   WATCHMAKING   AND   JEWELRY  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.    ALL  OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  m  DOVER, Jeweler  m  ^^V^5.��5 ^3AcS3 ^* ��=>' C3' C?>  .JSrEJJLSON-  TENT AND  AWNING  : s PACTOET  Tents," awnings, and all  kindsof canvas goods made  to order.  THE0 MADSON, Prop.  ��� Baker Strct, Nelson  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and-coast.  Flooring  local and ooast.  ",    Newel Postal  Stair Kail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  ot all kinds.  V WHAT TOU WANT 10 NOT IN STOCK  WS WILL MAKE IT FOB SOU  CALL AND GAT PRICKS.  $500 in Prizes  ***************f*t  The census of Canada will be taken in April, and the pop-,  ulation of the several incorporated cities will be known a short'  time afterwards.   The Tribune publishes Daily and Weekly-  editions at the following rates of subscription by mail: Weekly,  one year $2; Daily, six months, $2.50; oue year, $5.   The Daily  is delivered in Nelson by carrier at the following rates: Three  months, $2.50; six months,. $5; one year, $10.   A.large number  of subscribers are in arrears, and a large number of subscriptions  are about to expire, besides a large number of people in Kootenay;  and Yale are about to renew subscriptions for newspapers for the  year.   In order to make it an object for all these people to patronize The Tribune; the following sums are offered as prizes, on  the' following conditions:  Canada ". $100  British Columbia     25  Northwest Territories ..    25  Manitoba     25  Ontario           25  Quebec      25  New Brunswick ..........    26-  Nova Scotia ..           25  The subscriber remitting  Nelson  ...$50  Rossland     25  Kaslo     25  Sandon    ���..    25  Revelstoke     25  Grand Forks ,.   ,25 .  sPhoenix.  -..'.    25  Greenwood ...'    25 "  $2 in payment of'either'arrears'  or advance subscriptions to The Tribune will be entitled to give  an estimate on the population of any two places in the list named  above ; $2.50, to three estimates; $5.00, to five estimates ; $10, to  ten estimates. Pill out blank' below, ih accordance with above  terms, and remit amount of. subscription to  The Tribune Association, Limited  NELSON, B.C.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  Rough^and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings,  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  ��....;. stocK.  -We carry a complete  stock of  Ooast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  O.W. West & Co.  COAL!      WOOD!  Anthracite $10.75  Crow's Nest     6.15  Blairmore     6.75  AGENTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Vn>.  No order can bo accopted nnloss accompanied  by cash.   Office:  Comer of Hall        TFll FDUflllF  11  and Baker Streets. I EILCrnURe   00.  H. L T. HAULTAIN, 0. E.  MINING  ENGINEER  OFFICK-8. 9, 10, _ _       UFI QflU  K.-W.-C. Blook ���       nCLOUn  THE  CREAT LABOR  SAVINC  INVENTION  INVALUABLE TO  HuaiNKsa  AIK.V  AND   1'ROKESflIONAf.  The Can-Dex Copying Book and lnl(.  Letters and other documents can be copied perfectly and quickly without the use of water,  press, brush or moisture pad.  JOHN BLANEY, Agent, Nelaon, B. C.  iiimiiill��IIIIllllllllirllillllTilnmTiliTHTrT,mi,.iinii  iimnnii diiiiiinimm  -.vA.llw    ...... ............. .... ..������.....���������. ���.���������������������������.������  Post Office ,   ��� ruvincc ����������������������������� ������������������������ �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Amount enclosed $   Subscription to Edition of The Tribune  Estimate as to population of  v/anaoa   British Columbia ;.......  North-West Territories     Manitoba .'   ^Ontario  ....... ................:..     ;  ".'"  Quebec   ..;............   New   Brunswick   Nova   Soctia   City of Nelson   City of Rossland        City   of Kaslo  ��� ....���  City of Sandon    City of Revelstoke.  ���  City of Grand Forks  ���  City of Phoenix  ...'. ��� ���  City of Greenwood......    This ofFerTiord^'.good until the 1st of April, 1901.  izxzzxizxzxzxxxzzxzzzzzzzxxxixzxxzxn^&xzxzxzzzxzzz axzzxzxxxxxxnxxxxzxxxnzxxxxxxxxxxzxxxxzxxxxx:  iJ  MORRISON & CALDWELL  GROCERIES-  AND  OUR LEADERS���  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter  In all Bhted packages and 1-pound bricks  September Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  Morrison & Caldwell, Baker Street, Nelson  TRADES   UNIONS.  T AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION-Tho rcgu-  -*-1 lar meeting of tho Laundry Workers' UnlVn  Is hold tiie last Friday in overy month at the  Miners' Union Hall at 8 o'clock sharp. Mrs  Marshall, president; C. Larsen, secretary. -  -M-KLSON-1 SOCIALISTIC EDUCATIONAL  ���*���' CLUB meets every Sunday at. 3 o'clock p.m.  in the Miners' Union Hall. A cordial Invitation  is extondod to overy one to come and, take part  in discussions.   John Roberts, secretary.  "MTKLSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96, W. F. it  x' M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, north* *  east corner Victoria and Kootenay streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt, President. Jame  Wilkes, Seoretary. Union Scalk of Waqkb  fob Nelson District���Por shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammcrsmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other underground laborers, $3 00. ���  TIRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL'.���The regu-  ��������� lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be held in tho miners' union hall,  C. P. K. building, corner Bakor and Stanley  streets, on the flrst and third Thursday of each  month, al 8 p, m. C. J. Clayton, President.  A. T. Curie, Secretary.  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  ���**��� are held on Wednesday ovoning of each  week, at 7 o'olock, in tho Miners' Union hall corner Victoria and Kootenay streets. Chivies  Clayton, President.   John MeLeod, Secretary.  ���DARBERS" UNION.-Nolson Union. No. 196, of  ��J thoIntornationalJournoymon Barbers Un  ion of America, meets overy nrst and third Mon-  of each month in Minor's Union Hall, c  iotoria and Kootenay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  ���_*._,_, . . ... JjjyJtgJ  dayof each month in Minor's Union Hall, corner  ofV:       "    p.    Visiting   brother's - cordially  .attend.   R. McMahon, president; J. H. Mathe  to  sharp.    Visiting   brothers ��� cordiail;  "..   R. McMahon. V��� - --   J. C. Gardner, recordi ng  son, secretary-treasurer;  secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' "Pro  " tective Union, No. 8121, A. V. ot L., meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, cornor of  Baker and Stanley streots, every Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of tne Airicii-  oan Federation cordially invited to attend.  ���A. J. Curie, Presidont. -John Roberts, recording secretary.  ^ELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The rcgulr.r  -" meeting of the Painters' Union is hi Id  the first and third Fridays in each month at Miners'. Union - hall at 7:30 sharp.- George ICiicri t,  .President; Henry Bennett, Secretary.  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every-Tuesday evening nt 830  oclock, in Miners'Union Hall, corner of Baknr  and Stanley streets. Visting brethren cordinlly  invited. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelser, financial and recording secretary.    ���  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A.  ���*��� 172, meets every Monday evening in  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley st  No.  the     . jts.at)  o'olock.    J.   D.  Mover.- t)resident; William  Vice, secrotary, P. O. Box 010.  *.'���'.     FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NELSON AERIE, No. 22. F. O. E  nnd fniirtrh -Wednesday of e  George Bartlott,  and fourth -Wednesda;  Fraternity HaU.  John V. Morrison  secretary.  Moet second  of each month, rn  president;  T*  NELSON LODGE. NO. 28, A. K. Sc A. M  _Moete eeoond Wednosdayrjn _eaphjaopnth_  \ Sojourning brethren Invited.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson Lodo  25, Knights of Pythias, meets In I. 0  ' er and Kootenay streets, over  Vis  ;e. No  ��� - - . _.O.K.  Hall, oorner Baker and Kootenay streets, over '  Tuesday evening at 8 o'olock. visiting Knii'hl s  oordlally Invited to attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.-  Hold their regulnr meotings on tho flrst nnd  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights nre cordially invited to attend. O. A.  Brown, R. K.j A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel.  D.S. C. . .       -.   ESTATE OF FRANK S, CAMPBELL.  In tho matter of tlio Estate of Frank S. Campbell, lato of tho City of Nelson in tho Prorluoj  of British Columbia, deceased.  Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the "Tnif-  tocs and Kxecutors Act" of tho revised statute*  of tho Provinco of British Columbia. 18!)7, Cai-.  187, to nil creditors nnd others having claims  ngaltiRt the estato of tho said Frank S. Campbell,  who died on or about the 23rd day of December,  A. 1). 1900, to send by post prepaid or delivered  to Messrs. Galliher & Wilson of tho said city of  Nelson, solicitors foi Glenn M. Benny, the administrator of the personal estate and effects of the  said deceased, or to tho said Glenn M, Benny of  the town of Sirdar in the proviuce of Briti'li  Columbia, their Christian and surnames, addresses, descriptions and full particulars of their  claims, statement of their accounts and the nature of tlie security, if any, hold by them, on or  before the 1st day of April, A. D. 1901.  And further take notice that after such last-  mentioned date tho said administrator will pro-  cccd to distribute the assets of the deceased Io  tho parties ontitled thereto, having regard only  lo the claims of which he shall then have notice.  Tho said administrator will not be liable for thu  paid assets or any part thereof to nny person or  persons of whoso claims notice shall not have  boen rocoivod by him at the time of suoh distribution. GALLIHER & WILSON.  Solicitors for   Glenn M. Benny, administrator  for Frank S. Campbell, deceased  Dated this 2Cth day of February, 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNEES  To T. A. Stevknso.v, or to any person or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest in the Lila mineral claim, nt Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are horeby notified that I havo expended  tho sum of One Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollan  In labor aud improvements upon tho abo\u  mentioned mineral claim, in order to hold said  mineral claim under the provisions of tho  Mineral Act, and if within ninety days from tlie  dato of this notieo you fail or refuse to contribute  your proportion of such expenditure, togolhe.  with all costs of advertising, your interost in paid  claim will becomo the property of the subecribei,  under section four of au Act eutltlod "An Act to  Amend the Mineral Act, 1900."  DANIEL  HERE,  Dated.tlxis 12th day of February, I90L  ��.*-'-''  t ���**�� r  r%J  3;  '#  -T.r  - ���*���      ^, THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B-C, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27," 1901  i .  Assayers Su  We carry in stock a full line of Assayers' and Chemists'  Supplies. The quality of our goods cannot be excelled  and  our prices are  reasonable.ss^^f'   We are British Columbia Agents for.       ��*  THE DENVER FIRE CLAY COSS GOODS  WM. AINSWORTH & SON'S BALANCES  SMITH & THOMPSON'S BALANCES  BRUNSTON'S POCKET TRANSITS  & CO.  NELSON,   B. O.  W. F. TEETZEL  VIOTORIA   BLOOK  *'K  /-  "-  _  tf  J-7*  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  -W-A-ISTTIEID  One thousand men to purchase  Ready Made Clothing- of all descriptions. Our stock comprises  a good assortment of the nobbiest.  and up-to-tJateclothingtobefound  in the Province.   Among our lines  will be found the following articles: Gents' clothing', hats, caps,  boots, shoes, underclothing' and  shirts of all shades and sizes, collars, cuffs, neckties, handkerchiefs andnumerous other articles  (   4  1      ', -  J ih    '  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON, B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  yj  l'>H' "e  1 - , it--'.  ���V  . -���,? i *  3 i si?  -J A  - ?*'. ���  10". ���  At. -  St?"'  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I be? to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. Hy  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being ln a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be. able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is our Intention to install, machinery^,to manufacture, our  marble products, and next season we shall be in a position to supply.  these products at reasonable'rates...'",,.'  We shall also Keep ..on hand  Tiles and Cement.- - ��� ������  a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  '-_<-,''  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Frizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in, 1899 and also,this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this, year, for Ornamental and Buildii^r  Stone.  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer/ special rates to, Contractors and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick <S Lime Co., Ltd  FRESH VEGETABLES  ���51  ���iv  hi:  It  Are still    in   the  market    if    you  i-'.ii  I  .?{..  \'t\-  I i.  1 li  i  know where to  look for them. We  have some of the  nicest cabbage,  carrots, and parsnips thatwehave  ever handled. Also    a    complete  stock    of   green  ivegeta b les arj^  rive daily, consisting of lettuce,  onions, asparagus, spinach, rhu'  barb, and ripe  tomatoes. Other  vegetables as they  JCITY LOCAL NEWS  The steamer Procter was up at  Crawford Bay yesterday taking off  the balance of the Silver Hill ore.  Captain Troup's launch is now  ready for shipment to the Coast,  and will be sent on probably tomorrow.  Edward Applethwaite has sold to  W. E.;U.ewton his interest in the  Golden Note mineral claim on Forty-  nine Creek.  ,,. The steamers Alberta, Argenta,  Vixen and Marion are tied up at  Kaslo pending the opening of the  season's business.  M. D. Stephens, port engineer,  has left for Nakusp, to put tlie  steamer Rossland in readiness for  the season's work.  Captain John Campbell has been  appointed mate of the Kokanee,  vice captain Bacher, who is now in  charge of the Procter.  ���-. The members of-the Nelson fire  department are requested to meet  in the hall at 7:30 this evening.  Business of importance.  The local Laborers' Union are in  receipt of an. official letter from  Seattle warning laborers to give  that city a wide berth. There are  already too many idle men there.  About 11 o'clock last night the  infant child of E. Curran of the  Club hotel, died. The little one was  the first diphtheria case in Nelson.  The two others are progressing  favorably.  M. H. McLelland was fined $5 and  costs yesterday iu the police court  by mayor Fletcher on a charge of  assault. Macj while under the influence of liquor, boarded the  steamer Halys and when ordered  ashore abused and assaulted captain  West.  There will be a meeting of the  board of licensing commissioners  this afternoon, the chief business  being to consider the application of  Charles A. Waterman to have his  interest in the license of the Manhattan transferred to C. H. Ink and  Siegel Boyd.  Bella Devlin has transferred her  interests in the Lilly D. mineral  claim on Forty-nine creek to W. It.  Seatle, who has also acquired the  Golden City and Sunnyside claims,  adjoining* properties'. The- former  belonged to William Murphy and  the latter to Larry Gallagher. Mr.  Seatle is the gentleman who purchased the Houston block on Baker  street.' -  N Ttie office of the Hume hotel is  now in the hands' of Thompson '&  Kirby, painters and decorators, who  are giving it a thorough overhauling. When - they complete their  contract the place will be one of  the' pleasantest hotel corridors'in  the Kootenays. The hotel generally has had the spring cleanup.  The attic has also received attention and is now available for guests  who would otherwise have to be  turned away for want of sleeping  accommodations.  and when work is resumed it will'  be on a permanent, paying basis.  The Star has long been recognized  as one of the best properties in the  Sandon camp, and that it will maintain its reputation is the conviction  of all who know the property.  Back' From the War.  P. E. Simpson and T. L. McAllister, who joined the Strathcona  Horse in Nelson, have returned  from the seat of war, both looking  well and�� in,good health. The latter  had a severe attack of fever  while in Africa, and for a time his  life was despaired of. They both  agree that British Columbia is a  better country to live in than  Africa, especially for miners. They  say that there is not oue white man  in five hundred employed in the  mines of the Transvaal, all the  work being" done by blacks.  Two-Bit Meals.  For a considerable time past  there has been a lively competition  between some of the city hotels and  restaurants as to whieh would put  up the best 25-cent meal.- As long  as the competition lasted the  -boarders fared well, but, alas, the  days of the choice, cheap meals are  numbered. 'Within the past few  days three hotels have closed their  dining-room doors, and it is  rumored the others will follow or  raise the price. The three establishments in question have no liquor  license, and are realizing that there  is more profit in beer and whisky  at 15 cents per glass than there is  in dinners at 25 cents. It is  rumored that the 25-cent meal will  soon be a thing of the past in Nelson.*  From South Africa.  R. M. Macdonald is in receipt of  a letter from W. J. G. Dickson, who  left Nelson with the first contingent  for South Africa. The epistle is  dated from Lisbon, and states that  the writer is starting out with an  engineering party for Algond, in  Portuguese West Africa. He gives  a very hard account of the sufferings which the contingent endured  during active service, aud rejoices  that he is out of the fight. Patterson-,  another of the' Nelson men, has got  a commission in the Indian service.  Mr. Dickson hopes to.revisit Nelson  some of these fine days, and wishes  to be remembered Nto all enquiring  friends here.'* ' -  E3I.    BlTEIiS  <fc  OO,  XTHLS03ST  KASLO  SA.ITI501T  STOVES I   STOVES I    STOVES!  HEATING STOVES/COOKING STOVES, AND STEEL RANGES 1W.  Sole Agents for % Original Cole's Hot Blast Goal Heaters  SEE OUR GUNS AND RIFLES  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL KINDS OF AMMUNITION  TELEPHONE R �� storo- Corner Bakor and Josephlno Stieet  come in   season.  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  The Leading Grocers.  Telephone IO K-W-C Bakep Street  Hislop Appointed Corporal.  A letter was received in Nelson  yesterday from one of the Nelson  members of the South African constabulary. It recited that within a  few days of the departure of the  force the non-commissioned officers  in B squadron had been changed,  the result being that W.J.. Thorn p-^  son and Smyth of Nelson were deprived of their stripes, while C. G.  Hislop, who was formerly a member of the Nelson police force, was  appointed corporal..  ;���������*. / Montreal'to Dawson.   " ''  '  -! Under an arrangement into which  the Canadian Pacific and the White  Pass & Yukon have entered it will  bepossible-to cover the 4365 miles  from Montreal to Dawson in less  than eleven days. Those who make  the trip via this route will have the  assurance of comfort and pleasure,  as they will be carried on fast trains  and quick sailing steamers.- Another  important feature is a reduction in  the rate, owing to the route used  being shorter than heretofore. The  new schedule-agreed upon for the  approaching summer season is as  follows:  Route - Days Miles  Montreal to Vancouver     5       2906  Vancouver to Skagway     3 -    900  Skagway to White Horse     li       112  White Horse to Dawson      2        117  Totals    10J     4365  An Enjoyable Entertainment.  Professor Payne again held the  floor at the opera house last night  PERSONAL..  Paddy   Miles   from   Paradise; is  registered at the Tromont House. .  J. Hunt of Greenwood came over  yestordiy.   He is at tho Tremont. '   *'  Police magistrate Crease is con-  ���flned to hi* home through illness.        \  E.   J.   Coyle,  general   passenger  agent of the C. P. R��� is paying Nelson an official.  vMt. ,   ���  Mrs. C. J. Clayton and family are  about to leave for tho cast. She is selling off her  household eil'ects.  P. J. Russell left last night for  Spokane where lie will meet Mrs. Russell, who is  returning from California.  A. J. Rainville of the Silver Hill  FtafFis in town shaking hands with old acqaint-  ancip.  He is registered at the S'lver King.  ' At the Phair yesterday some of  t'm a -rivals wero P. K. Hobbs, Revelstoke; Q. E.  M rtin, Kaslo, and T. L.Butlirand L. D. Morris  S ok me  J. B.  Enkman, Rossland; J. Mc-  Calluro, Slocan Citr; and Charles Plowman,  K>i<;ln, appeared among others on the Humo  rogist-1' ye-j'orday.  Among those registered at the  Queen's yesterday were S. Luffman, Kaslo; J. C.  Colo, Sandon; Rev. J. Welch, Rossland, and W.  J. Lemon. Vancouver.  Yesterday's     arrivals     at     the  Madden House included J. Corloy. Rossland;  John McKenna, Winnipeg, and Harry Dudgeon,  Joseph Boll and James McCarthy, Trail.  W. Irvine, of the firm of Fred  Irvine & Co., has returned from a business trip  cast. He visited all the bost markets, making  extensive purchases for tho summer trade.  BUSINESS .MENTION.  MURALO  As housecleaning will soon be the order of the day we would  invite your attention to our stock of PAINTS and VARNISHES.  For kalsomining there is nothing that gives better satisfaction  than MURALO.   We have twenty-five shades to select from.  Ask for color card.  Lawrence Hardware Co.  S_��U_E J_3 S  ALL KINDS OF FLOWER, VEGETABLE AND GARDEN SEEDS  Houston Block.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176.  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  The City Debentures.  At noon on Monday tenders for  the $100,000 city debentures were  opened, and although competition  was not, very keen, the price realized is considered satisfactory, considering the depressed condition of  the money market generally. The  last issued sold at 103; the present  one brings 103 1-2, and at this figure iJLT{Ames ArCo. of Toronto secure  the Wnible Jot. The next highest  ,bid was 103, which came from the  Imperial Bank of Canada.  A Boat Race.  The steamers Kokanee and Kaslo  had'a somewhat exciting race the  other evening. The boats met at  Five-jnile point and froiri there engaged in the run to Nelson. They  have met before but the Kaslo has  proved herself the speedier of the  two. On the occasion of this race,  however, she had some 75 tons of  ore aboard and with the increased  draft which this occasioned she was  not able for her opponent. The  Kokanee got in a few lengths  ahead.           -.  *  The Slocan Star.  It is understood that the Slocan  Star will start up again on the 2nd  of April and that upwards of 100  men will be put to work. A couple  of millwrights left town the other  day to put the machinery in order,  and a big batch of miners are holding themselves - in readiness for a  call.   The mine is in splendid shape  and entertained a large and enthusiastic   audience.     There   was,   as  usual, considerable-difficulty in getting subjects, as people generally  do not relish being; made a laughing stock of.   However, some dozen  young lads and a few adults freely  offered their services, and then the  fun commenced.   The professor appeared to have   complete   control  over all and put them through the  most ludicrous performances, such  as horse racing with broomhandles,  boat rowing in tinpails, dog fighting, bee catching and stinging and  an endless variety of laughable positions.   There was not a dull moment in the entertainment, but the  fact that most of ..the subjects were  juveniles somewhat detracted from  its merits.   However, this was not  the professor's fault, as he appealed  earnestly but ineffectually to   the  audience to supply riper material.  One of his feats was to make a subject   perfectly rigid   and,   placing  him on the 'backs   of   chairs, had  three men  to stand-on the body,  whicli did not-.yield.an inch.   The  performance is one well worth attending,   and   as   the engagement  does not conclude for a couple of  nights more the opportunity should  not be lost.    Today the professor  will put a man to sleep in the window of Hunter & Co., and while the  subject   slumbers   the public will  have a view of him.    He will be  awakened at the opera-house tonight  at   8:30.   A matinee is announced for tomorrow afternoon.    .  PAINTERS'   UNION.  To let���Furnished rooms in Carney block.  Apply Miss Garrett.  Go to the Oid Curiosity Shop if  you want to buy or sell anything.  For   Rent���Two-room  house on  Victoria street.  Apply Matheson Sc Graham's  barber shop.  For Rent.���Two fine offices centrally located. Apply to A. H. Buchanan, Bank  of Montreal. - <���  Two large, well-furnished rooms  to let. 1 and 5 Macdonald block, corner Josephine and Vernon. ��� ���' **       -���   ���       /  , Store to rent in the Madden block,  fronting-on WaTd'stireefc." For particulars apply  to Thomas Madden.;''   i-       i. r.  -  , - Wanted-r-Pdsition as bookkeeper.  Practical experience. Highest references. Apply  E. L., Tribune office.., ;���������.' i-r ���' ���'       - .'  ,- Hack calls left at W. McBride's,  the Pacific Transfer' barn,' on Vernon street.  Telephone call 3K<"'" ���;. ,.--.-,  . For rent���Two large well furnished rooms with use of bath. Two blo'cks  from postofllce.   Address P.O. Box 179.  Japan Tea of all kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Coffee Co.  Nelson     Employment     Agency,  Baker ftroot. J. Hf Love. Phone No. 278. P.  0, box 16j,   Help  of  all kinds furnished.  To' rent���Three, rooms    and    a  kitchen, furnishod. All modorn conveniences.  Rent low to a suitable party. Apply S, Tribune  ofllco.  For fresh candies, f ruits.nuts, &c,  cigars and tobaccos of the best brands, call at the  Bon Ton Confectionery, Baker Btreet, Miss A.  L. Klinkwitz.  Furnished ' Room to Let���Large  front room to let; centrally located. Apply toM.  M. Fraser, East Victoria street, near corner of  Hendryx.  Wanted���A situation by an experienced bookkeeper and office man. Excellent  references. Owns a typewriter. Apply F. P. W..  Tribune Office.  Six Room House to Let.=With_  bath and electric light, on Victoria street throe  doors in rear of tho fire hall. $20 per month.  Apply to T. H. Roberts.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound is' giving  tho best of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootenay Coffee Co.  To   Rent���One   furnished room  and 3 unfurnished ; to be let. cheap." Front and  back doors, all conveniences. Apply Mrs. Knapp.  opposite Phair Hotel."  Household furniture for sale privately, Can call and* inspect Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday of tiriu-weok. Cottage opposite  now Cottage Hospitali-3 > : -  For Sale���Baroer shop, fruit and  news stand. Close to steamboat landing and  station. Cheap. Satisfactory reason for leaving.  Apply T. Pinnlohe, barber, Nakusp, B.C.   ' ��� ���  Western Canadian Employment  Office���Male and female help of all kinds furnished free of charge. Viotoria street, next door  to Publlo Library.   Phone 270.   P. O. Box 711.  Copper, Copper, Copper. Copper  mines andprospecta wanted. Send samples and  report to The Prospectors' Exchange. Room 4,  K-W-C Block, Nelson, B.C.   Phono 104.   P.O.  box No. 700.   -  We  have  Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Teas in great variety,-choicest q'.ialityi  We make a specialty of blending teas and sell  them in any quantity at loweat rates. Kootenay  Coffee Co.  Gold,   Gold,   Gold.  Free   milling  gold mines and prospects wanted. Send samples  and report to Andrew F. Rosenberger, Room 4,  K-W-C Block, Nelson;   ~ "'  No. 700.  MAKES MUD  MUD  MAKES DiRT  DIRT  MAKES   SOAP  NECESSARY  LAUNDRY SOAPS  Our stock of "Laundry Soaps  are the best and cheapest and guaranteed nob to injure the finest fabric  or hurt the softest hands.  TOILET   SOAPS  We have a large' assortment at  all prices from 25c. a dozen up.  See them.  Steele, Brings & Ferry's Seeds, a Full  ' Assortment.   Mail us Tour Order.  William Hunter & Go.  GROCERIES AND CROCKEUY.  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  jiiiaummniirninmnmiiimirininmmirrrrrTTrTTnTiTmTTiTiTtTTiTTrT  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at:the Exchange.      J" ��  Free-Milliner Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having milling property for salo are requested to send samples of theiroro to tho  Exchange for exhibition.- We debire to hear from all prospectors who have promising mineral  claims iu British Columbia. --_-  _     Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako the Exchange their headquarters when  in Nelson. " - ���  : il  All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid,  Address all communications to  Telephone -104   .   ���', ANDREW  P. OrBox 700  Correspondence solicited.  F.  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson, B. C.  WALL  PAPER  We have just opened up our. spring,  consignment of wall papers, which  comprise all tbe latest patterns for  1901 As we do tho bulk of tho wail  papering business in Nelson, we know  the patterns which commond themselves mo?t readily. You will bo re-  papering in a few weeks. Call in now  and make your se'ection while tlie assortment is complete.   ���  .  F. J. BRADLEY & GO.  PELS0N.      JOSEPHINE STREET  The Gait  removed  ing,   on  doors  west  C. P.  A full supply of  Coal office has been  to the Ward build-  Baker   street���two  It. offices.  Gait Coal  il  ���i  now on-hand.  I  II  AUGTION SALE  HOUSEHOLD  FURNITURE.  W. P. TIERNEY,  Telephone No. 205     General Agent.  GARDEN SEEDS  We have opened up tho largest shipment of '.  pe&t quality, fresh garden seeds over broughtto il  tho Kootenay country. Wo are selling largo I  quantities already and you will noto our way is 11  diirerontfroiii_that_of.oihcr_dealers-in-tliis-dis-a  ttict, in that *  WE SELL BY WEICHT  As well as by package and though tho .quality  is the best the price is tho same as in Toronto.  Make out a list and send to us and we will jruar-  antee satisfaction. *     ���  IN FLOWER SEEDS  We also havo a largo assortment���10 different  varieties and colors of Swcot Peas to select  from and an endless variety of othor kinds.  GANADA DBUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Wiird and Baker Sis.  Ji  Telephone 101   P. O. box  A Special Meeting is called for Friday evening  at8p.ni.ii) the Miners' HaU.    Business of ini-.  portance,   Attendance of members requested.:  HENRY BEAMISH, Secretary.  NOTICE.  Courts of Assize^Nisi Prius, Oyer and Terminer,  and General Gaol Delivery will bo holden in the  Court House at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, at the  places and on tho dates following, namely:  City of .-Nanaimo, on tho 23rd day of April, 1901.  City of New-Westminster, on'the'23rd day of  April, 1901.    ..' ���..���'"���������-���  City of .Nelson, on the 7th day-of-May, 1901.  City of Bevotetoke, on tho 7th day otMa/, 1901.  City of Vernon, on the 15th day of May, 1901.  City of Kamloops, on the 23id day of May, 1901.  City of Vancouver, on the 21st day of May, 1901.  City of Victoria, on the 28th day of-May, 1901. ���  Town of Clinton, on tho 281 h day bf May, 1901  . .By Command. -    ���  J. D. PRENTICE.  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Seorotary'a Office. '-���      "���������  mh March, lm.  Acting under instructions the undersigned will  offer for sale by public auction at the residence  three doors west of Hall street on tho north sido  of Mill street, on -  THURSDAY, MARCH 28%  at 2 p. m. Sharp.  A complete house furnishing outfit, consisting  of Smith organ, Mofl'att-Pearl cook Btove, blast  .Queen theater, Climax sewing machine, "sideboard, carpets, pictures, chairs," tables, bedroom  sets, etc.1 '*���'  Terms cash.  FOR FURTIIRB PARTICULARS AP1>LV TO  Ghas. >\. Waterman & Co.  All the fashionable creations  in Spring and Summer wear  are included in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges, Tweeds and Worsteds, and Fancy Trouserings  E. Sfeinni0K  Neelands' Building, Baker Street.  FRED J. SQUIRE, Manager.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TREMONT HOTEL BLOCK.  Large stock of high-class  specialty of  the  ,7 ot  fashion ln coats.  square  imported goods.  A  shoulder���the   latest  I  AUOTIONHHRS.  Offices:   Uand 15, K.-W;-C. Block. .*-  NELSON BUSINESS  COLLEGE  Removed to Corner of Ward and Baker Streeta,  Day and Night Classes in Session.

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