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The Nelson Tribune Mar 25, 1901

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 DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR  WEEKLY EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  NINTH YEAR  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON,. B. C, MONDAY, MARCH '25, 1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  BOERS DIDN'T LIKE MILNER  WAR MUST NOW BE FOUGHT TO  BITTER END.  Isaac N. Ford, in His Weekly Oable  Letter, Discusses South African  and Other Matters.  of the  Milner  giving  finally-  Launching of Shamrock II.  Glasgow, March 24.��� Sir Thomas  Lipton was at Dumbarton yesterday  making arrangements to launch the  Shamrock II and the ceremony has  been definitely fixed for April 20.  New York, March 25.���The New  York Tribune publishes the follow-*  ing from Isaac N. Ford, their special  correspondent,'   dated   London,    1  a.m.:     The   chief   result   of   the  Saturday's session of commons in  which many amendments were upset was   the   admission from Mr.  Chamberlain   that   general  Botha  had raised strong objections, against  sir Alfred Milner as  civil administrator of the Transvaal.     It may  be inferred that the Boers will not  be prejudiced in favor of sir Alfred  Milner when they discover that he  was not disposed to offer the benefits  of   amnesty  to   Cape   and   Natal  rebels who had been fighting against  the empire.     The British government for some inscrutable reason  has   published the details  consultations of Kitchener,  and Chamberlain instead of  out the text of the terms  agreed upon.  "It has instituted in this a comparison between Kitchener's minimum,    Milner's     addendum    and  Chamberlain's maximum, and the  Boers will   have   the feeling that  their arch   enemy, as   they regard  the secretary of the colonies, intervened .to   render the terms more  drastic and less merciful.   This; it  i s felt, would have been avoided if  the   disagreements    between    the  commanding general, the high commission and the secretary of the  colonies  respecting the details had  been concealed and the revised text  published alone.   The course pursued   will   tend   to   embitter   the  Boers against sir Alfred Milner and  Mr.  Chamberlain.   Leader writers  agree that the' campaign must now  be fought   to ' the bitter end, but  themilitary assert that this is more  easily said   than done.   The main  object of the Boer leaders will be  to elude pursuit by receding - to inaccessible   sections  of the mountains, .prolonging   ih   this way the  period of disturbance when their  ammunition has run low and their  resources for guerilla warfare have  been exhausted.   They have nothing to lose, while ah army of. good  men .has little to gain  by the game  of hunting a fox to his hole.  The Boer women and children  are safe in British laagers and are  provisioned from day to day. The  Boers themselves can divide into  =:small=bands,=bafrle^their=pursuers*  and keep up a semblance of warfare by sniping and train wrecking.  Military men do not attempt to  forecast how long resistance of this  kind can be maintained by a. desperate and obstinate foe. They are  exasperated beyond measure when  they reflect that the largest British  army ever in the field, must be employed for ah indefinite period in  . warfare of this kind, with the mortality from disease constantly increasing.  No confirmation can be obtained  here of the American report that  the Chinese government has rejected the Russian convention respecting: Manchuria. Press dis-  .patoiies from ��� Shanghai report  that'the convention will be signed  early in the week. Lord Cran-;  borne's . explanations in the commons have been evasive and the inference from the German dispatches.  is that the Manchuria question was;  virtually settled secretly some time  ago outside of the concert.  .. A large number bf art reproductions are held in the studios of  Chelsea, Kensington and St.- John's  Wood for the private exhibition of:  pictures. '..*-..���*' j  ���r .Comyns Carr is laboring tore-i  cleem the new gallery from, mediocrity, and the hanging committee  ot the academy is estimating the  number of works which will be submitted at above 15,000. The king  and the German emperor will both  contribute valuable works to the  Spanish show at the Guildhall.  The marchioness of Dufferin will  christen the yacht.   The attempt  last   week to dredge the channel  deep enough to float the challenger  failed owing to the shifty nature of  the bottom.   For a time it looked  as if this might give rise to serious  difficulties, because the long fin and  heavy ballast demand 20 feet   of  water, which it was impossible to  get.   In this dilemma Mr. Watson  devised au ingenious plan.   This involves a huge  water-tight box of  sufficient buoyancy to   carry   the  whole   weight of the yacht.   The  box is being built around he/ under-  body   in , such a fashion that the  whole of the hollow between the  body of the yacht and the fin will  be filled up.   It is calculated that  this   will float six feet above the  normal water line of the yacht and  that when deep water is reached it  can be knocked &\_______b__Qi___l_ use of  this contrivance  underbody will be hiaae  yacht goes down the ways and it  will be impossible to get a complete  photograph of her. "  -  An Unwelcome Visitor.  A visitor from Coeur d'Alene has  troubled Nelson with his presence  for.,the past couple of months. He  gives his name as Michael Ryan  and he positively declares that he  is no Dago'. Twelve days ago Mike  was very drunk, and, endowed as  lie is with an unlimited vocabulary  of abuse, he fell into the hands of  the police. He was without funds  to7meet the stern demands of justice and took the alternative of ten  days! imprisonment. He was discharged on Saturday morning and  on Saturday night was found drunk  and disorderly at a moment when a  policeman was on the scene. Mike  resisted arrest until the first application of the new nippers was made.  This quieted his movements, but  had no effect whatever upon his  vocabulary. He,will appear before  the police magistrate this morning.  Timepiece and Trouble.  F. R. Raith will be brought up at  the police court this morning  charged with having in his possession stolen property. .On the. 15th.  of last' month George Mattheson  had his watch stolen. He reported  the matter to the police, who in the  course of their investigation found  that the prisoner had offered the  identical timepiece for -sale at a  local store. The watch had ,been  repaired by the man to whom it  was offered for sale and he at once  recognized the number. He so informed Raith and the latter  promply took the next but-bound  train. Returning to town Raith  was promptly arrested.  ;..,   -'    -  Riot at Racetrack.  Brussels, March 24.���The races  at Groenendael today were suspended on account of a riot among  the spectators. In the' first race  three horses were left at the post.  The judges permitted tihe result to  =stand.==Enraged=at=this=decision=  thV- spectators invaded the track,  broke the rails, set fire to the paddock .and only desisted from the  wojL-k of demolition when the judges  returned all bets oh horses left at  the post.  A Baron Suicides.  Berlin,. March 24.���A dispatch  to-the-Lokal Anzeiger from Stuttgart announces that baron Schott  von Schottenstein, the Wurtem-  burg premier whose sudden withdrawal from the cabinet, owing to  his being implicated in an impending trial, created a sensation, has  committed suicide in Ulrii.'    -.  FROM THE GOLDEN KLONDYKE  SUCCESSFUL    MINER   VISITS  NELSON FRIENDS.  Golden Nuggets From Bonanza Creek  Left as Keepsakes and Reminders of His Visit.  a portion of her right cheek and inflicted five gashes in the left arm.  Beginning at her left forearm she  removed every vestige of skin, making bare the muscles. Nothing was  known of the awful affair until her  husband, who was absent during  the night, returned home this  morning and found her in bed in a  semi-conscious condition. Her recovery is doubtful. It is thought  that she was temporarily insane on  account of domestic troubles.  THE INDEMNITY QUESTION  GREEDINESS OF SOME POWERS A  STUMBLING BLOCS.  Refused the Request.  London, March 25.���The United  States government,,says the Wellington cori'espondent of the Daily  Express, has refused New Zealand's  request to reopen the question of  permitting British steamers to trade  between Honolulu and San Francisco.       ���  Wants to Marry.  : Brussels, March 24. ��� Le Petit  Bleu announces that the celebrated  German scholar Abbe Renardr professor of the University .of Ghent,  has broken off relations with the  church in order to marry.  Kruger to Visit the United States.  London, March 24.���The Geneva  correspondent of the Daily Mail  says : It is reported here that Mr.  Kruger, if his health permits, will  visit the United States next month.  Bubonic Plague' Increases.  Cape Town, March 24.���The bubonic plague continues to spread  here. There is an average of six  fresh.cases reported daily. Most of  the victims are colored people.  "  Peter Hartle, who went into the  Klondyke in the rush of-1897, was  in town on  Saturday visiting old  friends, who say that he looks as  young and vigorous as ever.     Pete  came down from the north early in  the   fall   with an' account to his  edit in the bank of some $30,000  ind ' properties   on   Bonanza   and  Gold Run creeks that, are valued  away up in the millions. . When he  left for the golden but frozen north  Pete was a sturdy bachelor, but  while up there he joined the ranks  of the benedicts.   It all happened  in this way.   The now Mrs. Hartle  owned a claim on Bonanza, adjoining   that   of   Mr.    Peter    Hartle.  Winters are lonely up there and  the   nights ' are   long,   and' during these long nights and severe  winter the respective claim owners  become   acquainted.     -Before  the  dawn of spring the marriage ceremony was performed and thei two  mine   owners united their  hearts  and fortunes.     The * union was a  happy   one, although   the honeymoon had to be postponed until the  season opened up.   Mrs. Hartle was  a Los Angeles belle; her good man  an Ontario' boy.   They have been  -visiting their friends and relations  for the past few months, but intend  returning to- the Klondyke, at an  early, date/  It -was while on- his trip to his old  home that Pete accidentally met a  brother of his who is .in the employ,  of the C. P. R. at Trail.   From this  gentleman he learned' that W.- J.'  MeLeod, ah old partner of his on  Silver creek in Washington,.was in  Nelson, and he determined to come  and see him.    Here also Mr. Hartle*  met old friends in the persons of J.  Dover and T. Madden, whom he has  known since 1885.    He presented  each of the trio with gold nuggets  taken, from his claims- in the Klondyke!   That given to Mr. MeLeod is  a particularly unique specimen, re-;  presenting as clearly as if- designed  for the purpose a goat andrider.*-  Mr. Hartle gives a very encouraging account of the Klondyke. He  states'that the surplus population  has been   forced   out or died-out,  and that .mining is now being conducted on business principles. During the early rush a most undesirable class flocked into the country���  men who, could not withstand the  rigors^ofthe^climate^andTWhoTwere"  totally unfitted  for such work as  they would   naiturally.be expected  to do. : Good, practical miners real-;  ized   the    advantages, which   the  Klondyke" offered and'stuck to the  country.   The   majority   of   those  who did so have no reason to complain.   Mr. Hartle says he expects  to see a great many people goin  this season and a great deal of gold  come out.   It is a pleasant trip to'  the   Klondyke > now, as  compared  with whafe it'was.when -first   he  shouldered his pack over the White  paS8.   /.,-..        _. . ..;  i  Japanese.Squadron Sails...  . London, March 24.���A Japanese;  squadron, admiral Tschuima.com  manding, left Nagasaki onSaturday j  for Korea, saysthe. Yokohama correspondent of the Daily Mail.   The;  general opinion here is' that   the'  situation is serious.     General in-'  structions have been issued by the*  minister of "war, general viscount;  Katzour,, to   the   commanders   of,  forts   fcb   attend-, a  conference   in  Tokio to consider questions of home  defence.   The war rumors are causing a fall in prices on the various  bourses.   The feeling of the coun-1  try is uneasy and intensely anti-i  ..Russian, but the cabinet shows' no;  indication of it's policy.  Terrible Mutilation.  Toledo, Ohio, March 24��� Mrs. G.  B. Brunschneider, residing near the  city limits, occupies a ward at St.'  Vincent's hospital and is in a seri-i  ous condition as a result oi injuries;  self-inflicted.     About five   o'clock  last evening, armed with an ordin-.  ary pair of scissors, she cut off all  the toes of her left foot, both her  ears close to the head and about an  inch off her nose.   She then cut out I to a partition of  Russia Scores Another Point.  London, March 25.���The dismissal of Leavy Brown from the position of director-general' of the Korean customs is regarded in London  as another score for Russia. In  1895 and again in 1898 Russian  pressure was exerted to procure his  removal. In the latter case he was  only reinstated after a British  squadron had moved to Chemuloro.  As recently as a few months ago  Russia strongly opposed an attempt  by Mr. Brown to raise a loan for  the Korean government to purchase  shares in the railway from Seoul  to Fu San. As a result of" her opposition the negotiations for the  loan failed. The St. Petersburg  correspondent of the Daily Mail asserts that M. Pavloff, Russian minister at Seoul, has protested against  Korea taking foreigners into the  government service with the-exception, of Russians- and demanded the  appointment of the latter, but Korea seemed determined, with  help of the powers, to defend  integrity.  HOW FRENCHMEN VIEW IT  Antagonism of Russia and Japan Likely  Develoi   Into Serious  Proportions.  to  the  her  CONSIDER  SITUATION IN CHINA  EXTREMELY  CRITICAL.  Think the United States' Proposals in  ,   Regard to Indemnity Likely  .' ..to Be Adopted.  '- New York, March '24���The Paris  correspondent of the New York  Tribune says: It is felt in" diplomatic circles here that the situation  in China is approaching a most dangerous crisis. Never at any moment were any misgivings entertained at the Quai d'Orsay about  the peaceful solution of the recent  Anglo-Russian dispute at Tien-  Tsin, that being regarded merely as  a case of two pugnacious fox terriers facing each other until withdrawn by their respective masters,  but what gives ris.e to genuine uneasiness in official circles here is the'  effect upon other powers; including  the United States, when the full  consequence of the formidable  position required by Russia in Manchuria are known and realized.  ^IHssignificantthatin-alPthe^dis-  cussions in regard to China it is  nowtactitly understood both here  and in Berlin that Manchuria is no  longer considered part of the  Chinese territory, being, excluded  politically and commercially from  the scope of any future agreements  in reference to China. This iri itself  is already a triumph for Russian  diplomacy and its disastrous effect  upon the open door policy, so far as  northern China is" concerned, is  accepted here as a foregone conclusion.  The view, at the French foreign  oflice is that the . proposals of the  United. States...in. .regard   to. the,  Chinese indemnity are likely event-:  ually to be adopted.' The sum of-  $200,000,000   to   be   .divided,    not;  equally among the powers,, but pro!  rata according to the expenses of;  the campaign, is considered fair and;  reasonable.   It   is now   indemnity  with China.   In conversation last;  evening with an important person-:  age   at   the Quai d'Orsay it   was  pointed out to me that with the exception of Russia   and   Italy    all  the powers agreed upon the necessity of the indemnity, whatever the:  sum demanded, being negotiated in,  a   block,   all   the   powers    actiug|  together,   because   if-    one    power     were     permitted    to     negotiate     separately    all     sorts     of'  givings and takings and swappings:  of   commercial    concessions     and-  territorial promises, would follow  and when the time of liquidation'  caiqe it would be found that the in-;  fluence   of   each power   in China  would be measured by the mortgage  acquired by   some   separate   and  often secrettreaty. As my informant  emphatically stated secret demand  for indemnity must lead logically  the empire.  New York, March 25.���The London'correspondent of the New York  Tribune, in a special cable dispatch  this   morning, says:- The railway  siding episode has been dismissed  as a trumpery affair over which the  sensational journals lost their heads.  A solution will readily be found for  what the Russians consider a trespass case and for what the English  regard as a minor territorial dispute.  The   indemnity   question is   more  serious,, since several' powera are  bent upon pressing their own claims  individually and are opposed to a  rational method of assessing a lump  sum for all the powers" oi* to scaling  down their demands to .a minimum  which will be within range 'of -the  financial resources of the Chinese  government.   There are bankers in"  every European capital who would  like the job bf floating a Chinese  indemnity loan, guaranteed by-the  powers, and   secured by  financial  control over the customs and taxes.  More serious than the indemnity  question is the antagonism of Japan  to Russia.   If the ulterior designs  of Russia in Manchuria have been  concealed   by    the   Anglo-German  agreement, it is no longer a secret  that neither England'nor Germany  will.offer resistance to them. Japan  has not been   allowed   to enforce  her demands upon the Korean' government and cannot depend upon  the support of Germany and England. - Nothingcan.be obtained by  diplomacy and unless Japan ' makes  a vigorous effort on.'"her- own .account, she will be compelled to witness Russian   absorption, of Manchuria   after   her   own   victorious  troops have been forced to retire  from   Port Arthur   and Wei Hai  Wei. If Japanese patience has been  exhausted, the movement - of a fleet  toward Korea may involve a determined effort to obtain compensation, even at the risk of war with  Russia.   England is-not likely to do  anything to prevent that war. Her  foreign policy now turns upon the  single' .pivot 'of   close   association  with Germany in Asia.  If some Washington rumOrs can  be accredited this partnership with  limited liabilities, may also be extended to America. There is; however, no confirmation from any  authoritative source here of the re-1  port that Germany has offered to  "eo^bperate-^withT"Ehgland���in any  attempt to abrogate the Clayton-  Bulwer treaty.  The government here continues  to show signs of dissolution and incapacity.     Mr. Balfour is not leading the commons well aud there are  murmurs of discontent among his  followers   over   his indolence and  lack of aggressiveness. Last night's  debate over' his ignorance in the  railway   siding    affair   was   particularly damaging to him,  as  it  exposed him to merciless ridicule.  Mr. Chamberlain is constantly gaining importance as the only member  of    an    invertebra   cabinet   who  has     a    stiff     back     bone'  s'aud^  always      ready��< ,v fSip?'   ii^lit.'  strength is clearly shown in  revision   of- lbftl   Kitchener's  terms of peace.   A weak minister'  would have taken refuge under lord  Kitchener's reputation' of being a  cold, heartless, unsentimental sol--  dier and administrator and would1  have  allowed   him   full  discretion;  and held him responsible for the  consequences.       Mr.   Chamberlain,  took a practical, businesslike  view  of the matter and declined to become a   party to   an unreal   and  unsatisfactory peace.    Mr.  Chamberlain's fighting power is the more  conspicuous as Mr. Balfour's inertia  increases,   and   it. becomes    more  necessary   when   the Liberals are  more aggressive  and harassing in  their warfare.   Mr. Massingham is;  doing   good   service for  them by  writing bracing and caustic reports  of the proceedings   of parliament  for the Daily News  and there is a  revival of Liberalism in the country, even if lord Rosebery has gone  to the Riviera without dining in  public at the same table with sir  William Vernon Harcourt.  Mr. Chamberlain is so .well able  is  His  the  Strikers Quiet, ' ' ���' ��� '  Marseilles, March 21.���The proposed arbitration of the differences  involved in the strikes has led to a  general relaxation in the situation.  The measures of the police are now  less strict. All troops have been removed from the streets and other'  public places, although retained  under arms in barracks. This,  morning the street ears began, running intermittently and service on  all lines is promised. The strike of  the bakers has not proved serious.  Bread was delivered to all customers today, Tho general situation is oue of calm. The third  class cruisers Lioness, Galilee and  Leverser, Avith tho torpedo boat  destroyer Dunois, have arrived from  Toulon to assist in preserving order.  Disastrous: Train Wreck.  Clearfield, Pennsylvania, March;  24.���A disastrous freight wreck oc-;  curred at Kerrmoor, twenty miles  south of here, on the Beach Creek  division of the New York Central  railroad today,. Twenty-one cars  were smashed. Joseph Galbraith,-  engineer, pf Clearfield, was caught  under his engine and is thought to  be fatally injured.  to look out for himself in the commons that his enemies ' are hoping  to entrap   him   indirectly in   the  courts, where his brother is suing  a newspaper o for libel.    Great men  are sometimes embarassed by their  brothers.    Cecil Rhodes, at a critical stage in South African  history,  had a-brother in Johannesburg who  was managing a reform movement  and corresponding with Dr. Jameson.   Some South Africans believe  that the Jameson raid might have  been   avoided' and the Boer war  -avoided if Cecil Rhodes had acted  upon his own judgment. Mr. Chami-  berlain's     brother,    Arthur,     has  brought suit for clearing his character against the charges made by  partisan journals, based, upon the.  dealings of various companies which  supplied the government with war  material.   Arthur Chamberlain has  proved an excellent witness- under  a protracted cross-examination conducted with   skili  by Mr.. Isaacs,  a young barrister, who is making a  sudden' reputation in this case. But  the   issue   is    uncertain,   even "if  Chamberlain has sir Edward Clarke,  the leader of the. English bar, to  plead for him, since the defendant  disclaims any attack upon him and  urges that the system of' military-  supplies was a legitimate matter for  newspaper comment and criticism.  Sir Edward Clarke, lost" a seat ih  parliament and probably 'the lord  chief justiceship through his hostility to "the British- policy in South  Africa, yet he is   conducting'-the  case for Arthur Chamberlain, if not  for the defence when Dr.. 'Jameson  and his fellow raiders were on trial.  The Bank of England is securing  as much gold as- possible in view of  the necessity for financing a government loan of ��50,000,000 at the  end of next month., .,-The Berlin  government has not helped matters  by ordering a German loan of ��15,-  000,000 early, in April.   '  .That American bankers will take  in part bf these loans is taken for  granted by  the street with, comfortable optimism and" large'' ship'-,  ments of gold from New York fare  predicted with confidence.    British  faith-in the inexhaustible financial  'resources of America is unbounded.  'American capitalists are .now expected   to  help in  floating every  foreign loan and to work out- the  costliest - experiments ' in   electric  transit in "London, after-financing  every .practicable   industrial combination, at home. -   Every, investment of American capital in Europe  is welcomed, but the pressure of  American   industrial    competition  causes-irritation and despondency.  Complaint is heard from the provinces   that   American   commercial  travelers are hustling about everywhere and displaying phenomenal  energy.    Hardly a, day passes in  London without,the appearance of  a   fresh   batch   of   American   engineers, capitalists and  mercantile  agents brimming over with energy.  American enterprise   was never  felt ih England with such accumu-  "lative=force=as^at=present^ahd=it~  harasses and worries a community  which likes to get on comfortable  in a slow going way.   Conservatism  is   illustrated    by    the    leisurely  method iu which  the census of the  United   Kingdom   will   be   taken.  Blue paper schedules will be left  next Monday by 40,000 enumerat-  ors in  every house and tenement,  and on the following Monday these  will bo called for, after several days  .of grace has been allowed for  filling them out.  DHEW LOTS TO KILL CZAR  POLITICAL SITUATION IN RUSSIA  IS MOST SERIOUS.  Cossacks  and   Workmen   Continually  Clash, but the Number of Killed '  Is Kept Secret.  St. Petersburg, March 24.���The  political situation is so serious that  emperor. Nicholas held a meeting of"  ,ifhe ministers yesterday to consider  the 'state of public affairs. Threatening letters have been received by  lieutenant-general ��� Kouropatkin,  minister/of war, the minister of the  interior and others. Renewed -  demonstration's on a great scale are  expected tomorrow. It is reported  that prince Viazemsky had been  disgraced for petitioning the czar  to consider the grievances of the  students.  -Lagowsky, the. provincial official  who, last   Friday   attempted   io.  assassinate privycouncillor* Pobedb-'  nostzeff, procurator general of tho .  Holy Synod, is a disciple of count '  Leo Tolstoi, and he has asserted  that the act was one of revenge for.  the excommunication'of Tolstoi.  "   According to a- special  dispatch  the governor general of Kieff, general Dragomiroff,  has  published  a  riot  ordinance similar to that published by general Klejegels in St.'-  Petersburg and declaring  that the  military will be called, out unless-  the ordinance is strictly obeyed. .  The .day   passed  quietly  inj St.  Petersburg.'   Some -forty thousand  persons .promenaded   about   noon -  along the Nevskbi Prospekt, particularly in front oif the cathedral  of   Our   Lady -.'of .Lanzan.     The -  promenaders were for- the,- greater* ,-  part curiosity seekers. "A, .  M_. London,  Marches.���The_ Daily  Mail-publishes the following, dated'  March .24tb, from its St. Petersburg  correspondent:   Yesterday   (Saturday)  five  hundred - workmen from  the Obuchower Metal ��� Works; par-  aded-on the.Nevskoi Prospekt.-.Oh'  the way thither they demolished  the state brandy .booths. .    Eight  hundred '  Cossacks    with   drawn  swords met   the  workmen andi a  Sanguinary encounter ensued.   The  number of . killed and wounded is  kept'secret.   The police have discovered a plot against the life of  the czar.    It appears that a group  of-students drew lots and that the,  fatal choice fell to the son of a prominent general.    The student told  his father and the latter informed  the czar, imploring him to leave St.  Petersburg."  AA\  mm  i^j  T-:.r:T/?.35JM  '**?igS!��l|  tittl  Slip  '7&xmm  Ai��?m  :*0&&m  "���-'^li;  ====f=Prote'stantism=Spreading.=  , Manila, March 24.���Iri the  province of Cavite four insurgent officei s  and thirty men, with 30 rifles, have  surrendered to colonel Frank D.  Baldwin of the Fourth United  States cavalry, and one insurgent  officer and twelve men, with sixteen  rifles, to colonel Walter S. Schuyler  of the Forty-sixth Volunteer infantry. The attendance at the  Evangelican church in Manila is not  diminished. Protestantism is spreading rapidy in the province of  Pampagna.  Submitted  to Waldersee.    ���  London. March 24.���According to  the.St. Petersburg correspondent of  the Times, wiring Saturday, count  Lariisdorff, the Russian minister of  foreign, affairs,. has agreed with  Great Britain to submit the Tien  Tsin siding dispute to the arbitration .and settlement of count von  Waldersee.  Ousted Imperial Troops.  Tien Tsin, March 24.���The Ger  mans have ousted the Chinese inij  perial troops from the passes on the  Chi Li and Shan Si frontier and intend summering in the vicinity of  Shan Hai Kwan. *  '���'���  Charged With Murder.  - MiDLi.EHUKV, Vermont, March 24.  ���Nelson Jones of Shoreham is under arrest on a warrant charging  him with the murder of Miss Ida  Fosburg at Shoreham by poisoning  on March, 12th.  Murdered by Brigands.  Tientsin, March 24.���The Rev.  J. J. Stonehouse of the London Missionary Society has been murdered  by brigands fourteen miles east of  Tien Tsin. J,  THE TEIBUKE: NELSOK, B. C, MONDAY, MARCH 2o, 1901  %:  A ���;$&..  '���;AvH:''  ts:.7  X-r.:::   &������'  i->TSV*  m&  l#7  ���; *>;. ���<  ���Mi*".-'-  A'-: yA7  W7W77  WA-$'-A  ygi&-x- -g ���"���.������*. ���,.-  pit-  |Jfc';';::^ *���-.'*.���.:���, ������  .^u'-i-fr^..*,*.  .��-T.,'-:!S-..--.-.;-'-."--  |-fe:-:fe-T'��-T:  |/>STift:;:,,T  |&��#?>^  I^K^-S^t:^:?*'.  I^M:t.~;--*T  ��� 7-..* ;,*>���>-.r - r  |ftT%iiS**EPJ"?-.-"*-'-.;-'-  I!tt*ii3'>  ]ife#*  Ifflf  ���&?s*M-?  AW.'?-. .:*.:..��� ���'���'-'- -  ifv::&^?:X ���  ife&m_iA..  t,iMi��.V7XX:  ftl'  **$e&-7A- I  P^T<J;N  Vyfx.x:7 \  J5��lti''S7;  Headquarters  for Novelties  FOR GOOD VALUES,  POR EiOJULLilNCE OF QUALITY  FOR UP-TO-DATE PATTERNS  AND STYLES m^  TO.! IMMRN8E VARIETY TO  CHOOSE FROM  ed to show how Victoria could be  made a place, if the provincial government would bonus all the railways all the money desired, and if  premier Dunsmuir would sell it  coal cheaper than could be sold to  other places. It cannot be said that  Mr. Johnson is a dreamer.  A VISIT TO THE  HUDSON'S  BAY STORES  WILL SURPRISE AND PLEASE YOU  *v7e have opened up a magnificent  Assortment of New Goods, Comprising  _. VDIES' WHITE WEAR  LADIICS1 BLOUSES      ��� ���or,o  LVUliSS' MUSLIN DRKSSiS  LA-DiKS- WRAPPfiKS   L 4.DI ES' CLOTH COSTUMES  LADIES' ERMINE Ul.OV.ES  LADIES' CORSETS ���. ,��� ���  LADIES'    ERMINE    SHAWLS  AND COUNTLESS  OTHER ARTICLES.  Tor Men we have the Latest and Best  in Shirts, Collars. Ties, Cuffs,-  Caps and Hats, Etc.  AN INSPECTION IS RESPECTFULLY  INVITED.  THE  HUDSON'S  gtto fKvxbnm.  The Victoria Times is sore,because Joe Martin, in' the legislature,  resented - the insult which E. V.  Bodwell offered to premier Dunsmuir.       .__  -  Those who complain about ��� the -  increase in the provincial, revenue.  or school .tax are neither willing .to.  pay for the school accommodations  they demand nor willing to have  the school expenditures reduced- so  that they could be met without-increased . taxation.  IPt  pi.:  mrA 7  msss  hmss  ���-]*:���.'���  Vrfrx'  7 7x  \.  m  VA  T'Vi'  yy  \0-:  If it should happen- that the  Canadian senate for a second time  ���"thTe"w-oiit-the-railway-schemes~of~  Mackenzie and Mann and their  United States allies, it would ensure  for itself a new lease of life. Even;  recognition was denied the senate  until it threw out Mackenzie and.  Mann's Yukon railway, scheme.  LinERAL newspapers are an-,  nouncing that H. H. Cook must  appear before the senate's investigation of his charge that he was.  offered a senatorship for $10,000.  In this connection it may be said  that Mr. Cook has so far exhibited,  more eagerness to appear than the  Grit members of the senate ��� have  shown for the creation of the in - ���  vestigating committee.  The circumstances that it may  suit the purposes of the Canadian  Pacific, and; Hill ....railway,-, interests  to arrive at a mutual understand-:  ing withrespect to new. rail ways-in  British Columbia, should not influence the provincial legislature in  the least. Railway companies may.  be trusted to look after their own  interests, but it is rather new doctrine that they can be entrusted to  look after the public interest as  well.   E. M. Johnson was one of .the  principal speakers at the recent:  mass meeting in which the people  of Victoria undertook to shape -the  provincial government's railway  policy. First of all, he said, he was  for Victoria; the province could  pome afterward.   He then proceed-  Hon. J. H. Ross, commissioner to  the Yukon, in speaking recently of  the future of the Northwest, made  the prediction that when provincial  powers are conferred upon the  Territories they will not be required  to vote one dollar or one acre of  land as a subsidy for railway building. He predicts that the rivalry  between .the Canadian Pacific and  the Canadian Northern railway  systems will eliminate the bonus  feature of railway construction.  ��� The action of the citizens of Victoria in .trying to intimidate the  -Victoria members of the legislature  into supporting the demand of the  Victoria,-Vancouver & Eastern promoters for a million dollar subsidy,  will doubtless - be resented-by the  members of the house. In impugning the honesty of the premier, because he did not, readily fall, in  with the ���. views of the' Victoria,  Vancouver & Eastern boosters, the  people of Victoria have made a mistake, and one for which they  should very properly be brought to  task.           Slocan's Working. Mines.  Mining Review.  The ore shipments from Whitewater for last two weeks were Sunset 00 tons.  The value of the American Boy  shipments for -February amounted  to $10,000, and the roturns from 70  tons brought in $3640.  , It is reported .that a rich strike  has been, made on the' Rambler-  Cariboo. Two carloads of ore are  reported to nave- netted the company $7500j  Thirty men are employed on the  Hartley and six on the- California.  Both properties have made good  showings lately and are shipping  ore:  William-Letterick has a contract  of sinking a drift, of 25 feet .in the  Ruby-., at   New-,. Denver���,   The ore  taken.out last year .was found-..to:  contain, gold and silver.  ���;_ 'The strike recently-made in" the,  Noble Five is simply a continuance  of  one- of- the -leads of/the Last  Chance across that property. - It is  a' very large seam of high grade ore -  and when-being stoped will put the  Noble Five in-its' old time activity  again. . n  ' The Star will increase its force t'oi  about 110 early next month. This  will be as large a force as the property ever .employed. Ore of a high;  grade is showing up well in all the  stopes; In some of them the quality is the best ever found on the  property.   Another.Big Moyie-Mine.  Moy e Leader.  The expected has happened���the  ore body on the Aurora property  on the west side of the lake has  been encountered. Some days ago a  ledge of four feet of concentrating  ore was struck,, but after drifting-,  about 20 feet further on a three;  foot ledge of solid galena was eh-,  countered.    These  two ledges are  parallel with each other and are:  well defined.   The strike was made  in the crosscut of the No. 1 tunnel,,  which.is now in a distance of 300  feet.   This crosscut leaves the main  tunnel 100 feet in from the mouth,  and runs in. a northerly direction.  At the end of the crosscut it is estimated that a depth of at least 200  feet has been attained.  The strike on the Aurora is. one  .of the. most important:ever made in;  the camp.   It has always been con-i  tended by mining men that the St.;-  Eugene lead extended across the  lake, and this theory is now apparently verified.   It also adds another  substantial mine to the camp, andi  one which no doubt with development will prove almost equally as.  valuable, as the S t. Eugene.  The Aurora is owned by Thomas,  Rader, O. J. Johnson and captain I.:  B. Sanborn. Mr. Sanborn at the  present time is in the Atlin district.!  It is the intention of the owners to  continue work on the property in a  small way for a time yet, before  launching out on a larger scale.  For Another Year.  Dublin, March 24.���Earl  Cadogan,   lord  lieutenant   of   Ireland,  upon which the stock exchange had  counted almost with certainty, had  :a bad effect on consols and Kaffirs  . last week, while the Anglo-Russian  conflict at Tien . Tsin  was another  element of weakness.  Ice Falace Burned,  Philadelphia, March 24.���The  West Park Ice Palace at Fifty-  Second and Jefferson streets was  entirely destroyed by fire early  this morning, entailing a loss of  about $100,000; insurance about  $75,000.       Customs Director Dismissed.  Yokohama, March 24.���Advices  from Seoul announce that the  Korean government has dismissed  from office M. Leavy Brown, director-general of Korean customs, and  that Great Britain is protesting  against his dismissal.  Queen Alexandra is' a devoted  lover of flowers. It is no unusual  sight to see her carrying a bunch  of flowers which she has herself  gathered from the fields and hedges.  She frequently goes for long country rambles, especially when the  princesses, her daughters,' are at  home, and the royal ladies invariably return with their arms filled  with ferns, grasses and wild  flowers.  OPERA HOUSE  COMMENCING  MONDAY,    MARCH    25th.  AND CONTINUING FOUR NIGHTS.  U1UXXXXXXXXXIXXXXXX] nimiimmi CIXXXI  m  m  m  ______t____________Z      _______________        __________________2    _________W_t_____\     __r^_t___________Z       _i~t_____-___l        _____________________      _______________ _______________      ______m^     ____________________       ^___a___a______^ ^^S^ ^^^^ W^^_ 9 fP^1^^      W    ^^^        W ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^      W   W^^        w ^^^^      w   F^^L * ^^^^ ^^^ W&^^     ���   W*^^ ^^^^     *   W*^^  pmniTtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii  WINDOW   SHADES  WORTH 60 CENTS  NOW  35 CENTS  Irvine & Co.  CURTAIN POLES AND  FIXTURES COMPLETE  SPECIAL AT 35 CENTS  36 Bakep Street  xaxxxxxxxxuxxxxxnxxnzx:  -A- jR/ -hr* H i 'JL' S3  In order to make room for our spring carpets, which are now at the station, we have decided  to clear out about twenty pieces at cost and some pieces at less than cost. This is a splendid  chance for those requiring new carpets and window shades at very low prices.  /Ji This Sale is for Cash Only as the Prices are Below Cost  m - ��� = ���  Five pieces Jute Brussels, good pattern, never sold uncler 65c to $1  Six pieces Tapestry, choice patterns, regular price 65c and $1  Eight pieces Tapestry, good patterns, regular price 75c to $1.25  We will also include Lace Curtains and Portieres at very low cash  SAMS   I'RICB.  25c and 35c  45c  50c to 85c  prices.  OTTZRT-A-IIISrS  OTTH,T^k.I3srS  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..  ttJpiTrrTTTTTTTTTTTTlIIIlITrTTtllHirirrTTT  LACE CURTAINS  FROM  75c to $25 PER PAIR  mmuiimumitinmnimuii mm  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx;  Frad Irvine & Go.  36   Bakep   Street  PORTIERES  FROM  $3 to $20 PER PAIR  ixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx:  I  :xxxxxxxx  l^^.*^^a00jm 00 ��^0 ��� 00 *00 ��� 00 *00 ��� t^0 *00 ��� t^0 *00 * 0_0 ���00r,+ 0f0 *0^XX0 ��� J00 ��� ��� ^^ ��� ^%> f^^* ^^^* ^^ �� ^1^�� ^^^ ���^^���^^ * ^^^�� ^^^ * ^S^* ^^^ * ^^* ^^^ *�� ^^ ^_W__\.^m  ^kiW.   ��� ^^k   ��^^  * ^^^ ��^^ ��� ^^^. *^^ * ^^k. *^^ ��� ^^k *^^h. ��� ^^. *^^ ��� ^^ *^^  ��^^k. ��� * ^_0 * _^_fm __W0 * ^____t* ^& * ____0m ____0 * _t__0* __W0 * 400* __\_0 * _t__0m _t\_0 * _t_W0* ____0 * ____0 + ^0  LAUGH AND GROW FAT.  fie  Sure and See Professor Payne���He  Will Please and Amuse- You.  PRICES 25, 35, 50c.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  Coffee Roasters,  Dealer* in Tea and Coffee  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices the best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.,^ -__  Our Besf, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound 9  10  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00  Choico Blend Coffee, 1 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Coffee, G pounds    1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 0 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound "   30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST ;BAKER STREET, NELSON.  S21 to 331 Baker. Street, Nelson  American and. European Plans.  MEALS  25  flelson Saw and Planing IVjills  Limited.     .  CHARLES HILLYER, '    HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and .General Manager. ,. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to be addressed to either of the above  CENTS  BOOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AMD HEATED BY STEAM    85 CENTS TO ��1   QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NKLSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large oomfortable bedrooms and flrat-olaas  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men..  RAtES S2 PER DAY  Wa are prepared to. Furnish  by Rail, Barge or Teams  .   DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER ,  LOCAL arid COAST CEILING  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE'DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIP LAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BANDS A WING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STOREFRONTS  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 WHARF  P. Burns & Co.  WHOLESALE TRADE  0 DERATED AND MINERAL WATERS..  mHORPE & CO., LIMITED.-^orner Vornon  x and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers In eerated waters and  fruit syrups.. Sole agonts for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.  Telephone 60.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  TTT- V. TEETZEL & CO.���Corner Baker and  '���* >- Josephlno streets, Nel��mv wholesale deal  era ln   assayers supplies.   Agents tor Denve  Fire Clay Co. of Denver. Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  TT J. EVANS Sc CO.���Eaker ~ stroeb, Nelaoa  -1-1*   wholesale    dealers   In   liquors,   cigars  cementi fire briotc and Are olay, .water pipcaDd  steel rtulB,and general commission merchants.  .     ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY Sc' CON-  8TRUCTION COMPANY-Wholesaledeal..  ers in 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 Kootonay Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary-  Edmonton R. R.  Mills at victoria, Now We '  feet  P.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  N|rs. E. C. GlarKe, Prop.  LATE OV THK BOVAI, HOTEL, OALGABY  Madden House  Baker and Ward  Streeta, Nelson  The only hotel ln Nelson that haa remained  under one management since UO0...  The bod-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electrlolty. ���  The bar Is always stooked by the best dom a-  Uo and imported liquors and olgars..  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager  Agonts for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  ln (Bogustown) Falrvlew Addition.  Office on Baker Street, west of Stanley Streot  NELSON.  Bar stooked wlth-beat brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large oomforb-  able rooms.   Ftrdb-nlasn-;l��bla hon d.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBHWXBS AND BOTTLKB8 0��  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  HradjOffiob^at.  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  ���������D ea I e rs- i n M eats  Markets at   Nelson,  Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ne-F  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand ForkB, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  Prompt: and regular  too tha  delI��orr  trada  Brewery at Nelson  Notice of:  Application to  License.  Transfer a  lieutenant   of  authorizes  the statement that he  will retain office for another year.  Stock Market.  London,   March 24* ��� The   disappointment caused by the refusal  of general Botha to accept the conditions proposed by lord Kitchener,  Notice is hereby given that I intend to apply at  the next sitting of the Board of License Commissioners of the City of Nelson for permission.  to transfer my retail liquor license for the prom-.  Ibcs situate on the south end of Lot 1, Block 6, in:  ' tho City of Nelson, and known as the Manhattan  saloon, to Charles H. Ink and Siogel Boyd.  CHARLES A. VVATEKMAN.  Dated at Nelson,.B.C, this 15th day; of: Febru-:  'itness: Arthur K. VAUonAN..  ary. 1901  wr  - ARCHITECTS.  TjlWART A CARKIE���Arohltobta.   Rooms    i d.9  ___, _���_���  J^^dSAbMdomUoolbBftlw8tMet<N��Is<iii. 1 $* V��v year,  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.(D.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR        ,  '   Corner Victoria and Kootenay Streets.  P. oMtoTsM. ^BliHiPflfONm NO, W  If you want .all the Mining  News of the Lardeau, you  must become a paid-up  reader of the  LARDEAU EAOLE  FERGUSON, B. C.  It fills the bill.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH *ND SALTED MEATS  WHOLBHALB AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson ��#  C.  TRAVES,   ManagCF  ORnKRH BV MAITi RWniUfW OARimmti AMD PIMIMP'I' ATlTBMTfnM  ROSSUAIND   EIVailNlSERirSCJ  WORKS  CUNLIFFB  &  MCMILLAN  Founders i aiid Maohlnlsts, Specialty of Ore Care, Ore-Bin Doors and: Ceneral Mining Maohlnery.  ' List of second-hand machinery on hand, whioh haa been thoroughly overhauled and ia as good  as new:    * " *    *  1 2-^-H. P. Locomotive-type boiler, with engine attached and all fittings, ready ��� to��� turn cm steam.  ���   ~ "   '     - ��� '���     ~ ' ��� -Hole     -     .. -.  minstor. and Edmonton. Alberta.   FBESH AND SALT HEATS..  BURNS Sc   CO.���Baker  street.   Nelson,  wholesale dealers in fresh and ourod meats.  Cold storage.  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD Sc CO.-Corner Front and  ��� Ball streets, wholesale grocers and  **obbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  mackinaws and miners' sundries.  OOTENAY  SUPPLY   COMPANY,   LIMI-  TED���Vernon   street, Nelson, -wholesale  grocers.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nol  u   son, wholesale grocers.  Y. GRIFFIN Sc CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   in  provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs.  HARDWARE-AND-MINING-SUPPLIES.���I  H BYERS & CO.-Corner Baker and Josephine  ���   streets, Nelson, wholesalo dealers in. hardware and mining supplies.  Powder Co.  Agents for Giant  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE    COMPANY  Baker St., Nelson, wholesale: dealers In  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.     '  rnURNER, BEETON & CO.���Corner Vernon  x and Josephine streeta. Nelson, wholesale  dealers ln liquors, olgars and dry goods.: Agents  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE. ~^  HAMILTON  POWDER  COMPANY-Baker  stroet, Nelson, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, sfamplna'and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers In caps and fuse, and elootrio  blasting apparatus.  1 6l"x8" Double-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.  1 Sinking Pump, No. 5 Cameron, New York.        '"       x  1 Sinkintr Pump, 10"x5"xl3", outside packed plunger pattern.  Watch this advertisement for further lists, or write us beforo you buy for complete list.  We  may have just what you want.  Agents for Northoy Pumps.  P.  O.  Box .198.  Stock ..carried.  THIRD AVENUE!,   ROSSLAND.  PLUMBERS.  PLUMBING  AH plumbing is not alike.;   See our goods.  Same price as other, dealers and  20 per cent Better.  OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. NELSON, B. O  It B, REILEY:  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD  WORIW.0  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  am  attention given to SU kinds of rep  'custom work "from c.taido points.   J  ; boitamada to order on shot! notice,  tiring  leavy  J. RUSSELL  Bayer and Exporter of  RAW   FURS  SASH AND DOORS.  NELSON SAW AND PLAOTNQ* MILL8,  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets,  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers  ln sash and doors] all kinds of factory work made  to order. ,;.-.  -v ,  ��� WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA    WINE  COMPANY,    UMI--  .   TED���Corner Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines (oase and bulk,  una flamnoMo ��nrt Imoorted cUrarfl. *'.������  Home Grown  Fruit nnd,Ornamental Trees, Roses, Shrubs  Vines, Bulbs, Hedge Plants and Seeds.  Extra choice stock of Pcacb, Apricot, Pluni,  Cherry and Prune Trees. New importation of  first-class Rhododendrons, Roses, Clfmatus, Bay  ���Trees.Hollies, etc. ..���"..<  80,000 to choose from. No agents or commission to pay. No fumigation or inspection charges.  Greenhouse plants, agricultural implements, ter  tillzers, bee supplies, etc, Largest and' most  complete stock in the province.: Send for catalogue before placing your orders.   Address  ^ J. HENRY, Vancouver, B. C.  White Labor Only.  Highest Prices  Prompt Returns  Fair Assortment  Ship br Egress. NELSONi B. G.  NOTIOE.  To   Contractors and Builders.���On and after  March llth, 1001. journeymen plasterers* wages  will be S6.00 per day of eight hours.   By order of  local Union No. 172, O.P.I. A.    r       ^_   ._,    .  J. D. MOYER, Presidont  WVice, Secretary. THE TRIBTOTB: NEESOK, B. 0., MONDAY, -MARCH "23,. 1901  BANK OP MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RHST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  E. S. Clouston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  Qbicaoo, and all the principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohange and Cable  Transfers. ,  Grant Commercial. and Travelers' Credits,  available In any part of the world.  Drafts Issuod. Collections Made, Eto.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTEREST PAID.  TROUBLES OF A GRAFTER  A Fable by George Ade.  Once   there was a Grafter who  would   do   anything    for   Money,  except   "Work.   He   had   acted as  Capper and Plugger for all sorts of  Shady   Enterprises    and    he   had  helped to operate every variety of  Skin Game on the   Farmers who  , come out of the Union Station carrying Telescope Valises and Shoe  Boxes full of Lunch.    He had given  the   Bazoo   and the neat   Double  Cross and the quick Zing-Zing to  Cattlemen who hang around and-  ' invite   Trouble   after   they    have  drawn their Money.    He stood in  with   the   Police   and    knew    an  Alderman   and   the   Law had   no  Terrors   for  him.     In    fact,   the  Grafter thought he was one of the  Brightest and Best. When the Pish  were running and the Nets came up  heavy-he would wear a large Stone  iu front and   smoke   a   15-Center  with a Gold Label on it and feel  sorry for the Tads that "were putting   down   the Cedar Blocks for  $lslO a day.    One spring there was  , an Election coming and the Reform  Element  had to be    soothed   and  jollied, so the Authorities suddenly  discovered that the Town was Bad  and closed everything tighter than'  a Drum.   The Pool Rooms, Poker  Joints, Brace Faro Games, Policy  ��� Shops, Opium Dens, Crap Parlors,  and in fact" nearly all the Sporting  Centers, except the Stock Exchange,'  put up the-Green Shutters and went  out of Business until the periodical  ��� Spasm had'played- itself out.   The  Police,   were     so    Vigilant    that  anyone who dropped a Penny in the  Slot to get a stick of-Wintergreeh  Gum- was. taking, his Life in' his  " Hands. .  - During this Season of Depression  the accomplished City Grafter decided that he would go. out among  the Jays andiryto scare up two or  three Green "Wrappers for his rapid:  ly diminishing Roll. He had a  Scheme for coaxing Money out of  those who want to' get Something  for Nothing and think- they are  Cute enough to beat the Sharper at  his own Tricks. His Lay "was. to  sell 18-Carat Jewelry and Alaska  Diamonds at a Nominal Price, in  order to introduce the Goods, and  then put Real Money in the Boxes  as an Extra Inducement. One  Corner of the Greenback was allowed to Protrude as an evidence  of Good Faith, yet it may be unnecessary to add that no one - but  _tlie~Booster~ever~got~a=_G1ash���Prizer  The Grafter had a Satchel filled  with Tin Jewelry and Alaska Diamonds, just received from the Glass  Works, when he descended on a  flag Station called Nubbinville,  which is near the Jumping-Off  Place in Pike County. It was one  bf these Towns that eeemed, to be  trying to" hold two Farms apart.  ,When you are passing it on a Train  it Leaves Off and you are out in the.  Country again before you have time  to ask the Name.  It looked very Yappy to the  well-dressed Shark "from the City  and he hoped to; do well. He stood  up on a Dry Goods Box at the  Principal Corner and made a Hurry-  Up Call and began to give . away  "Friendship" rings in order to whet  the Interest. Just as he was elucidating his Unselfish Motives for the  benefit of the Male Residents, who  were looking up at him with their,  Mouths open, the Town Marshal  came racking down the middle of  the Street with a piece of Sapling  in one Hand and a Tin Star on his  Coat. The Marshal needed Money  that Day. He drew a Salary every  Month, but it was so Small that if  it had been paid to him in Pig Iron  he could have carried it Home all  right. But he got his Bit every  time he Pinched any one, so he had  to Arrest somebody about once so  often in order to have enough for  Groceries and Fuel. The Official  did not find it advisable to put his  Constats into the Cooler, because he  was around.every Year asking them  to vote for him. But if a Hired  Hand came in and accumulated a  Soak, or if any Stranger began to  act New along Main Street, he was  Jerked Up in less than no Time.  THE CANADIAN  BANE OF COMMERCE  WITH WIHCn 18 AMALGAMATED  THE BANE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Oapital,  Reserve Fund,  88000,000  ���32,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York  Office, IB   Exchange   Place.  and (15 Branches in Canada ana tho  United States.  SAVINGS BANE DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on  dopohits.   Present rate  thrco por cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  And one of them Thimble-Ringers  from the City was justly regarded  as Meat.  So the Representative of the Dignity and Majesty of the Law broke  through the Crowd and introduced  himself.     "If   you are the Town  Marsha], as you say, I will ask you  totremain here while I am giving  my Lecture and   Free Entertainment, and if any one- makes any  Trouble you arrest him," quoth the  diplomatic Grafter,   who   thought  .that a Calm Bluff would smooth  everything.   But the Town   Marshal was not to be Waved aside.  He said he wanted $2 for a License  Fee right away or he would put the  Grafter into the Hen-House so quick  it would make his Head swim.    So  the   Grafter   gave   up. Two    and  started in to   mix   up the Little  Boxes and the Town Marshal arrested him for Swindling and led  him over ��� to   the Calaboose.   The  next thing to do was to send for  the Squire.   He was out trimming  a Hedge, but when he heard that  there was some Easy Money down  town, he put on his Black Coat.and  got out his Revised  Statutes.    The  Squire   and    the    Town    Marshal  backed   the   Grafter  up into   one  Corner of the Calaboose and made  him   stand   for   a Search.     They  found nearly $80 on him, so they  advised him to get a Lawyer and  told him they would do the Fair  Thing by him and give him a Jury  Trial.   They had a   good deal of  Local Pride and were down on all  Confidence Games, so they did not  want to see any  of that ill-gotten  Money taken out of Town.  The Marshal happened to have  twelve   Personal Friends who   had'  not been Working for a' number of.  years, so   he.went -to the. General;  Store, where, -they ^ were 7 wont  to  Congregate-aud Criticise the Government, and summoned therui to  serve as Jurors.    He "told them it  would not   take   long -because the  man was guilty.   At the Trial the  Prosecutor made a pathetic Spiel  about   the ' Honest. Wor king. Man  who is done out  of his Money,by  Designing Villains who live in the  City.   The Peers who were trying  the Case   shifted   their Cuds and  looked Serious.   The Attorney for  the Defendant collected his Fee in  Advance   and "then    advised   his  Client _to Plead Guilty.   When the  Evidence was   in   the Squire gave  the Twelve Good Men and True a  few Instructions.    He said if they  found the Defendant Guilty they  would receive $1.25 each in the way  of   Fees.   If   they found him Not  Guilty they would   get what   the  boy shot   at.   The  Jury was out  about-Four Minutes~by the~~Watchr  They Soaked him $10 and Costs,  especially the Costs, because that is  where   the- Home Talent came in.  By the time the Squire, the Marshal, the Prosecutor, the Attorney  for the Defense, the Clerk and the  Twelve Jurors cut into the Eighty,  they had it reduced to $53.75.  After the Prisoner had settled,  the Squire took him aside and told  bim he hoped tihere would be no  Hard Feelings as they merely done  their Duty, and to prove, to him  that they didn't have It: in for him,  they would permit him to Sit'in a  little Game of Poker in the back  room of the Harness Shop. They  knew that he had the $53.75. The  misguided Grafter thought he saw  a chance to pull back some of his  Stuff, so he willingly consented to  take a few s Hands. Now, a Man  never knows what Poker is until,  he gets into one of these Country  Games back of the Harness Shop.  The Outsider who butts against  that Outfit might as .well Hand  them his Money when he goes in  and then start for Home and" get  some Sleep. No matter how .long  he stays or how Close he plays  them, the Local Combine is going  to'Trim him, and .trim .him Right,  because they need the Money. They  can't Lose. They are the Boys who  invented Poker. They may not  wear the Link Cuff-Buttons and  Red Vests or be Up on the Songs of  the Day, but when it comes to  Realizing on what they Hold they  are so many Calla Lilies.  All the Money that went into the  Cut-Throat Game was Money that  the Grafter had brought into Town  with him. The Squire, the Clerk,  the -Prospector, the Attorney for.  IMPERIAL BAIK  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital        -      -      $2,600,000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,725,000  IT. S. HOWLAND President  D. R. WILIUE General Mannger.  E. HAY Inspector.  SAVING 3   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE   CURRENT   KATE   OV    IKTKRK8T   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch-~Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  the Defense and the Marshal pulled  off their Coats and lit "Nellie Gray"  Cigars and moved up to the Table,  and by. the Time they got through  with- Mr. Grafter they had the  $53.75 and the Satchel full of Fake  Jewelry, and he was putting up his  Watch to get the Price of. a Ticket  to the Great City where .the Slick  People live, if you don't care what  you say.  Moral:   For   a   proper    Shake--  Down take the Small Town.  Hill After Another Railroad.  Republic, March 22.���The report  that James J. Hill is .seeking the  rights of the Republic & Kettle  River Railway Company not only  appears true, but that he really is  very anxious to acquire them is  given out here as an absolute fact  by parties in a' position to know.  .In conversation with one tof the  directors of the Republic & Kettle  River Railway Company last evening it has. been learned that the  maps, alignment and general field  notes and all the other documents  required have been forwarded to  the commissioner of Indian affairs  at Washington, the copies of the  maps of the road have been served  on the Indian allottees and the  Indian agent of the Colville reservation, that other proceedings  necessary to be taken in the matter  of completing" the right of way  are now on foot and that every  other step has been taken that  is needed'to carry out the. requirements of the government for the  purpose of obtaining the right of  way over the reservation.  In support of ��� this information a  number of blue prints of the terminating survey of the" road being  made were 'at the Republic mine  company's offic&tooms, but nothing  could be learned at that time in  reference to what they were intended for or what else was being  done. It has always been stated  here by the directors .of the company that the railway would be  built this year; and the assurance  has come from one of the most  prominent members of the board of  directors that' the Republic &  Kettle River Company will undoubtedly build it. It seems very  probable that as soon as the preliminaries are completed the construction of -the. roadbed will be  started and - pushed as rapidly , as  possible^ and no time will be lost in  finishing the road.  Rev. R. Edward Robie has been  pastor of the Congregational church  at Greenland, New Hampshire, for  50 years. Dr. Robie is regarded as  one-of-the���strongest-men-iu-the-  ministry of his state. Two of his  brothers are clergymen.  BOARD   OF   HEALTH  REGULATIONS  For the Prevention of the Spread of  Smallpox in the City of Nelson.  AH passengers arriving: at the City of Nelson  from all points east of tbe Kootonay River will  be required to furnish the inspector or ofllcor in  charge of the carrying out oc these regulations  with a certificate from the health olllcer of tho  city or town -from which ho or she has loft, containing tho 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 placo  or building whichlioa^dangorously near any in-,  fected building or .district.' ���   -  (c) That ho"0t*sho has been successfully vaccinated since January, 1901. ��� ��� *    "  2.- If the inspoctor believes that any porson is  in'coted;, or that his or her'clothipg or other  effects contain infection the Inspector, shall detain suoh person andhis or her clothing and effects  asaforesaid, until the period of incubation is over,  and such person and his or han clothing and other  oifects shall'be at once disinfected.'  3. If be only suspects that any porson on board,  or the offocts of any such person have been ox-  Eosed to infection, he shall notify the medical  ealth ofllcor of the locality to which the .person  is going to meet the train' or boat, and to keep the  person thereafter undor observation.  4. Iri'the event of any passenger bringing any  baggage (hand or otherwise) or whether the samo  shall be forwarded by: express, tho following  certificate may also be required from the health  officer of the town or city aforesaid:  ��������� (a) That the said baggage (hero give a full  description of said baggage ho that there can bo  no questional to identification) haa not been in  any placo or building infected with smallpox.  (b) That the said baggage has not boon stored  or used in any placo or building whioh lies dan-  gorou��ly near to any infected building or district. ..-.������*  5. All railway and.steamboat companies must  strictly adhere to the following regulations:  (a) All mail and baggage from poin's above  mentioned destined forthe City of Nelson, on or  before leaving tho last point of call'on Kootenay  River must furnish tho Inspector or officer In  charge of tho carrying out of these regulations,  with a certificate from the health officer of such  Eoints whore 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 bo permitted to again convey passengers, baggage, etc., into tlie City of Nelson  until disinfected and fumigated to tho saris-  faction of the medical health officer of this city.  (c) No Indians shall be allowed to land in the  City of Nelson under any conditions.  This proclamation goes into effect immediately.  FRANK FLETCHKR,  ��� Mayor of tho City of Nelson.  D. LA BAU,  Medical Health Officer.  Nelson, B. C, March 2nd, 1901.  w  ESTABLISHED   IN  NELSON    IN   1890. *  AMERICAN     WATCHES  HIGH GRADE WATCHES AND CLOCKS II    W> ^^-SS~WL.      PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS $  Are you needing goods in our line? If  so, why not send a trial order, and we will  convince you of the superiority of our stock  and facilities for supplying your wants.  flh OUR   WATCHMAKING   AND  JEWELRY  jjhfv DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  .V.u IN    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.   ALL  (J��\{ OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  -\- u *} I  *. *���--.>.  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 ' d(f\  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH   COLUMBIA. . ALL  OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  ' 1  ***** I  --: 7$t\\  JACOB DOVER, Jeweler  m  M  Ml  XvJr|  '    ^1  ;"^|  TENT AND AWNING  FACTOET  Tents, awnings, and all  kindsof canvas goods made  to order.  THEO MADSON, Prop.  Baker Stroet. Nelson  \ FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  ' looal and coast.  Flooring  ���   looal and coast,  ,  \ Newel Hosts,J y.  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  Of all kinds.  IT WHAT YOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WK WILL MARK IT FOB TOU  CALL AND GET PRICES.  $500 in Prizes  )>*************&*  The census of Canada -will be taken in April, and the pop-',  ulation of ther 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; one 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 25  Nova Scotia        25  The subscriber remitting'  Nelson  $50  Rossland ....:    25  Kaslo....     26  Sandon        25  Revelstoke:  ..25  Grand Forks     25  Phoenix '.    25  Greenwood.... ���.....   25  $2 in payment, of either arrears  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, NEIBOW  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER of  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS   Rough and   Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  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. ��� Fill out blank below, in accordance with above  terms, and remit amount of subscription to  The Tribune Association, Limited  NELSON, B. C.  ""���'""���  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  C. W. Wests* Co.  COAL!      WOOD. I  Anthi-acite . ���  Crow's Nest.  Blairmore...  .810.75  . 6.15  .   6.75  33DB3LIVE1RH11D  AGENTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, LTD.  No order can be accepted unless accompanied  by cash..   Office:  Corner of Hall  and Baker Streets.  TELEPHONE 33.  II. E. T. HAULTAIN, C. E.  MINING  ENGINEER  OFFICE-8, 9, 10,  K.-W.-C. Block  NELSON  THE CREAT LABOR  SAVINC  INVENTION  INVALUABLE TO    UUSINRS.H   AND   PROFESSIONAL  MEN  Th8 Can-Dex Copying Book and Ink..  Letters and other documents can bio copied perfectly and quickly without the use of wator,  press, brush or moisture pad.  JOHN BLANKY, Agent, Nelson. B. C.  IIHHtimilMrTi in i,iiMiiiTii:nrilTiiin.T. in  Name  Post Office.  Province  Amount enclosed $.  Subscription to  Edition of The Tribune  Estimate as to population of ..  Canada  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 offer holds gobd until the 1st of April, 1901.  rrrrrrrrrrf T-ry^r, it..ii,i rrTTTTTTTn *TTTTTTIiraXTinmXIXHmXIIXSt  MORRISON & CALDWELL  GROCERIES  AND  PROVISIONS  OUR LEADERS���  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sized 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  TBADES   UNIONS.  T AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION���The regu-  ���*-�� lar meeting of the Laundry Workers' Unwn  is held the last Friday in every month at thu  Miners' Union Hall at 8 o'clock sharp. Mrs .  Marshall, presidont; C. Larsen, secretary. ,  ELSON    SOCIALISTIC    EDUCATIONAL  CLUB meets every Sunday at; 3 o'clock p.m."  in tho Miners'Union Ilall.   A cordial Invitation  is extended to--every one to come and take part  in discussions. 'John Roberts, secretary. ..  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96, W. F. if  M.���Meets In miners' union rooms, northeast corner Victoria and Kootenay streets, every-  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.  Visiting mem .'  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt, President, .lame  Wilkes,   Seoretary.    Union Scale oir Wagks  fob Nelson    District���Per  shift,   machine  men, $3.50: hammersmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other underground laborers,' 93 00.  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The regular meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be held in the miners' union hall,  C. P. R. building, corner. Baker and Stanley_-  streets, on the flrst and third Thursday of each  .month, al 8 p, m. C. J. Clayton, Prcsidtnt.  A. T. Curie, Secretary. ' -  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  . ���*���   are held on .'Wednesday evening of oach  week, at 7 o'olock, in the Miners' Union hall corner   Victoria  and' Kootenay Btreets.   Cha-les '  Clayton, President.   John MeLeod, Secretary.-.  BARBERS' UNION.-Nclson Union. No."l��i. of-'  tho International Journeymen Barber s Un .-,,  Ion of America, meets every nrst and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, corner  -of viotoria and'Kootenay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  sharp.    Visiting  brothers cordially invited to'  attend.   R.-McMahon,-president: J. H. Ma<ho  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardnor, recording -  secretary.;      ��f'.'     '' - ,        '     -  ABORERflVUNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tective Union. No.'8121. A, P. of L��� meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of _  Baker nnd Stanley streets, every Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of theAmon-  can -Federation -cordially invited to attend.-  A. J. Curie, President. John Roberts, recording secretary. _  XTELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regulnt -  A*   meeting of the   Painters'  Union  is hdd  the flrst and third Fridays in each month at Minors' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.   George ICncri't,  Prosident; Henry Bennett, Secretary.  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION-Regular-  meetings every Tuesday ovoning at 8:30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hnll, corner of linker  and Stanley-streets. Visting brethren cordially  invited. Chris. Luft, presidont; H. Smelser, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-Tho O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets every- Monday evening ln the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley streets. a'i  8 o'olock. J. D Mnvnr. president); William  Vico, secretary, P. O. Box 616.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NELSON AERIE. No. 22, F. 0. E.���Moet second  and fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity HaU. George Bartlett, president;  John V. Morrison, secretary.  -   ������'J\  "I *', '7**. **���  ���  ' __7'. **i**-i  "i.V'%1  - -   - -*x<.\  ' L^Sti  .'    7srAl  -.', i ���**-��.'�� L  ." 'A&m  .   .  ~,srp-'.& I  -"-"i^KI  'Wl.'    71.  -'*'C-Ti*-|  ���*" ���- r.^1'4*  SM  ��� #>-���***  ' ����� -'ir&r  'jAJ&  ' " "i'"'srl  - ��� *, ->i^i|  ..'7 .viral  VZ-x-tf***!  JS*  NELSON LODGE. NO. 23, A. F. & A. M  Meets seoond Wednesday ln each month.  Sojourning brobhren Invited;   Morrison & Caldwell, Baker Street, Nelson  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson Lodge, No  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. V.  Wall, corner Baker and Kootenay streets, ever ���  Tuesday evening at 8 o'olock. VlslHng Kniphtn  oordlally invited to attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & 3.   OOTKNA.Y TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on tho flrst mid  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend. G. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel.  D.S C.   ESTATE OF FRANK S. CAMPBELL.  In thojnatter of the Estate of Frank S. Campbell, late of tho City of Nelson in tho Provinco  of British Columbia, deceased.  Notice Is hereby given, pursuant to tho "Trustees and Executors Act" of tho rovisfd statutes  of tho Province of British Columbia. 1S97, Cai.  187, to all creditors and otlmrs having claims  againnt tho oBtate of the said Frank S. Campbell,  who died on or about tho 23rd day of December.  A; D. 1900, to send by pout prepaid or delivered  toilessrs. Galliher & Wilson of tlio said cir.y of  Nolson, solicitors foi Glenn M.Benny, the administrator of tho personal estate and effects of tlio  said deceased, or to the said Glenn M, Bonny o'  tlio town of Sirdar in tho proviuce of Briti-h  Columbia, their rhristian and surnames, addresses, descriptions and full particulars of their  claims, statement of their accounts and the nature of the security, if any, held by them, on or  before the 1st day of April, A. D. 1901.  And further take notice that after such last-  montioned date the said administrator will proceed to distribute tho assets of tho deceased to  tho parties entitled thereto, having regard only  to the claims of which ho shall then hnve notice.  Tho said administrator will not bo liablo for I ho  said assets or any part thereof to any* person or  persons of whose claims notice shall not havo  been received by him at the time of such distribution. GALLIHER & WILSON,  Solicitors for  Glenn M. Benny, administrator  for Frank S. Campbell, deccjvsed  Dated this 26th day of Fobruary. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stevenson, or to uny person or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest in the Lila mineral claim, at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are horeby notified that I have expended  the sum of One Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  in labor and improvements upon tho above  montioned minoral claim, in order to hold said  mineral claim under tho provisions of tho  Mineral Act, and if within ninety days from the  dato of this notice you fall or refuse tocontributo  your proportion of such expenditure, togotlm.  with all costs of advertising, your interest in raid  claim will become tho proporty of tho subscriber,  undor section four of an Act ontitled "An Act to  Amond the Minoral Act, 1900/' ^^ ������������  DANIEL  HERB,  Dated this 12th day of February, 190L  ,���._p_o___  . - V.-^l  '.   -. JS��|  ':'-"'Y^$X  ;*.:M&1  *��� **-s \***f ***. r  -KSl  i       ^     -. I ' t fcSsSaWPfcWUfcAi.'Sj-,**  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B C, MONDAY, MARCH 2o, 1901  X  .?��  ���"���-���i  Xi.    :  >i  St  I  -I'  J**5  hi  I  i'.��  t  ssayers Supplies  We carry in stock  a full   line of Assayers' and Chemists'  Supplies.   The  quality  of  our  goods  cannot  be excelled  and   our prices  are   rpasnnahlfi.== ���       ���  We are British Columbia Agents for '   -____  THE DENVER FIRE CLAY CO.'S GOODS  WM. AINSWORTH & SON'S BALANCES  SMITH & THOMPSON'S BALANCES  BRUNSTON'S POCKET TRANSITS  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOOK NELSON,  B. O.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Tonight's meeting of the city  council promises to be a busy one.  The infant child of O. T. Skerret,  0. P. R. operator, died yesterday  after a brief illness.  three cases of  and these are  \r: 9.  &���__ -  I*"' f -"*  ^ -i X    **���  *i ���  to-  <�����  ���ty  . '&  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   B&KBR   STREET,   NELSON.  w-^^tieid  One thousand men to purchase  Ready Made Clothing of all descriptions.' Our stoct comprises  a good assortment of the nobbiest  and up-to-dateclothingto be found  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  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON, b. c.  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. . My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being In a position to manufacture goods ln 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 shalTbelna position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.     '     .    '  We shall also Keep on hand a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Tiles and Cement.       .- .  , ...  Our Bricks and Lime Rock haye taken therFlrst Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and. also this year. We also  secured prizes last, year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone. ' / ,  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  , Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick <�� Lime Co., Ltd  FRESH VEGETABLES  Are still   in   the  market if. you  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  ar-  con-  vegetables  rive daily,  sisting of lettuce,  onions, asparagus, spinach, rhubarb, and ripe  tomatoes. Other  vegetables asthey  come in  season.  . o. . ���  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  The Leading Grocers.  Telephone 10 K-W-C Bakep Street  MURALO  MURALO  There are still but  diphtheria in Nelson  safely quarantined.  Last week was almost a blank at  the police court, but this morning  there is a good-sized docket (for  Nelson). There are eight cases on  the list.  W. P. Teetzel & Co. are fitting  up comfortable; quarters for the  holding of examinations for assayers, which take place in this city on  April 15th.  \  D. J. Robertson of Sandon has  decided to open a furniture business in Nelson. He will open out  in the old Tribune building on  Vernon street.  Sandon will have another municipal election on the 1st of April to  fill vacancies on the council board,  created by the retirement of E. R.  Atherton and CD. Hunter.  Capitalists wishing to invest in a  dead sure thing have only until'  noon today to put in their tenders  for the whole or portion of the  $100,000 city debentures now on  the market.  The preliminary work for the  continuation of the macadamizing  of Baker street, west of Kootenay  street, is now in operation. "Workmen are engaged filling in the sewerage excavations.  There are some idle men in town  anxious for a job, and they- are  kicking because city prisoners are  being1 put to work on the streets.  The neighborhood of the city hall  is being cleaned by prison labor.  The street roller was out on  Saturday evening for the first time  this season. The crossings on Ward  street and the intervoning . fillings  had to be leveled down and the'  crusher was equal to the occasion.  ^ Messrs. Bergman and Palmquist  have purchased lot 10, block 15,  near the corner of Josephine and  .Victoria streets, from Mrs. E.Todd;  consideration $1750. The deal was  put through by Gamble & O'Reilly.  The fire, light, and water coin-  mittee are summoned to meet this  morning at 11 o'clock. There is a  big program of business, including  some important suggestions from  electric light superintendent McPhee.  Contractor Hepburn is engaged  in fitting up the old miners' union  hall for the board of trade. When  the terms of his specifications are  complied with the meeting place of  this important body will be worthy  of the name.  The Sfcrathicona mineral claim  was registered, on Saturday, the  locators being George Sherwood  and D. S. Stanley! The property is  situated on Toad mountain, about  three miles from Nelson, on the  Silver King road.  Petrie#and Hanson (nationality  suggested by name) are two men  gathered in by the police for indulging in a fight at the corner of  Josephine and Vernon streets.;  What=th^B=stakes=or=mistakes=weive:  will be investigated at the police  court this morning.  Mike Keeley has bonded the  Elcho Monarch, about half a mile  from the Queen Victoria, on Victoria mountain, to A. McDonald  and P. Cunningham. The consideration is. $1500, of which $250 has  been paid down, the balance to be  paid thirty days from date.  An individual who had enjoyed  more of the hospitality of his  friends than he bargained for was  yesterday offered the kindly services of a sympathizer. On being  asked his address tho hospitality-  OUR CHINESE "BRETHREN"  Introduced by Pastor Morgan.  There was a big congregation at  the Baptist church yesterday evening to hear pastor Morgan discuss  the subject, "Christ and the Chinese  Problem." The reverend gentleman handled his subject from the  purely scriptural or Christian point  of view, but gave some historical  data from which he argued that  the Chinese are unfairly treated in  the west���in fact that Great Britain  by forcing the opium trade on the  Mongolians was responsible for all  the trouble. The Chinaman, according to the preacher, is our elder  brother and should be treated as  such and not subjected to that  mean, hateful, contemptible usage  accorded him. The sacred command is "Love thy neighbor as  thyself," and on the same authority  it was stated that "he who hateth  his brother is a murderer."  The pastor did not deny that the  presence of Chinamen in this province might be a menace to the  workingman,' and rejoiced in the  knowledge thalt a commission waa  inquiring into the subject, but he  contended that from the Chinaman's  point of view it should be conceded  that the Oriental element was not  properly treated. There was, he  said, a great outcry against Chinamen in this Dominion, more particularly in British Columbia. Assuming that there were 50,000 Chinamen in Canada, and that each of  these sent out of the country annually $200, or $10,000,000, was this  to be considered a great loss to a  nation that squandered $100,000,000  a year in liquor? Here in Nelson  there was a bitter feeling7 against  the Chinese. Ib was alleged that  their immorality was shocking���  that they were opium smokers and were addicted to  all classes of vice, yet the people  who raised their voice against the  Chinese seemed to overlook the fact  that there -were in the city houses  of prostitution���removed, ib was  true, from the east end, but conspicuously present, aud saloons and  drunkenness. Before the Chinese  were run into the sea it would be  well to run these offenders against  law and morality into the lake. In  conclusion the reverend gentleman  censured the churches of the- city  for making no' attempt to evangelize the Chinese.  The sermon waa the first one  preached in Nelson on the-topic,  and ��� the views . expressed by the  preacher came somewhat as a surprise. It was decidedly a plea for  the Chinamen, and an effort to.  minimize the evil effects of cheap  ZE3I.    ZB^SriEZRS   &;   OO.  3STE3r.S03N*  KASLO  s-AJsriDoasr  STOVES!   STOVES!    STOVESI  HEATING STOVES, COOKING STOVES, AND STEEL RANGES  Sole Agents for % Original Cole's Hot Blast Coal Heaters  SEE OUR GUNS AND RIFLES  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL KINDS OF AMMUNITION  TELEPHONES; Storo. Corner Baker and Josephlno Sheet  PERSONAL.  G. Nugent and V. Flank of Will-  apa are at the Queen's.  Allen Dodds of Vancouver was  among yesterday's arrivals at tho Hume.  Thomas Parkinson has returned  to Nolson to tako a position with J. Y. GriiHin  & Company.   **       . ���  Arthur Snow of Portland, Oregon,  is at tbe Tremont, as is also Dennis Curran of tho  Silver King mine.  ... L M. Proctor of Fernie is registered at the Queen's. He reports a busy time at  tho coal city of the interior.  B. T. James  of Winnipeg,   and  Hai ry Winfield of London, Kugland, were among  yesterday's arrivals at tha Queen's.  J. C. Elliott of Trout Lake returned to Nelson } esterday and is staying at his  old temporary quarters���the Queen's.  ���Dr.-  Ross    of    Nanaimo   -passed  through tho city yesterday en route for tho coal  ciiy. Ho hud beun visaing his old home in  Ontario.  Professor Payne, the hypnotist,  is registcrrd at the Hume. As will be seen from  advorti.- ing columns tho professor opens an engagement ut the opera houso tonight.  William Regan and G. Bryan are  down from Moyie aud report that mining operations have taken a turn in tho wrong direction.  The mines are reducing their staff.  At the Madden house yesterday  were registered R. B. Dougan, Forty-nine creek;  Peter Hartle and T. J. Dinsdale, Dawson City; J.  Laidlaw, Robson; R. McLellan, Castlegar; M. 1\  Quinn, Phoenix; 1\ J. Hallahan, Moyie.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  FOR   GARDEN   AND  FLOWER   SEEDS  Oriental labor and  attendant thereon.  all   the   vices  A Juvenile Drought.  A lad of some 15 years of age  was arrested yesterday morning  for drunkenness by constable Pitchford. When : he ~ sobered up the  juvenile offender alleged that to  the best of his belief he got the  whiskey from a miner j whose name,;  however, he was not willing to give.  The police believe the intoxicant:  was supplied by a certain saloon-.'  keeper, and if they can verify their  =opinion=the=poliee=commissioners=  will be heard from.  sufferer gave it as 17���Tre(hic)mont  8treet.j0i^he_ sympathetic one had  some ���^fcltrt^&:iii' seeing him home.  He had "to appeal to the police as to  where Mont street was and 173. Hie.  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.  ALL KINDS OF FLOWER, VEGETABLE AND GARDEN SEEDS  Houston Block.  Telepione 161.  P. O. Sox 176.  JOHN A. IRVING & C0.I  W. J. MeLeod has returned from  the Fourth of; July, on Coffey creek.  The recent thaw has played havoc  with rawhiding, and although there  are nearly 100 tons of rich silver-  lead ready for shipment, it cannot  be brought to market until the condition of the trail is improved.  From 1000 to 1500 feet of work has  been done on the property, which  is a very promising one.  '*- Baker street was cleared of its  coating of mud on Saturday and  the metamorphosis was complete.  The surface was as level as a  billiard table after the scrapers  worked over it, proving the wisdom  of the old saying that what is  worth doing at all is worth doing  well. The good foundation and!  proper packing are telling. Baker  street.Nelson.isasgood a thoroughfare today as any to be found on  the continent.   . -  Payne and Mirth.  Professor Payne, the hypnotist,'  will open  an engagement   at the'  opera house tonight.   The professor  comes to Nelson well recommended  and   if   he   does   not.   please   his  auditors here they are more critical  than those he has met with anywhere on his,, travels.     The press  generally    give    him    notices   so  flattering thatlhe can be accepted'  as   a   first-class   entertainer.     He  ought to have a bumper house tonight, and if he is but half as olev.er  as  he is represented to be those  who are fortunate enough to secure  seats will be walking advertisements  for him during the remainder of;  his stay.  A Matter of Money.  Board of trade secretary Sjvan  nell was again around on Saturday  looking up eligible subscribers to  the   fund   to   send  a delegate to  Ottawa in the refinery and Jbonus  proposition.    It will be remembered  that at the recent meeting of the  council  of the   board of  trade" a  letter   was   read   from   the   Mine  Owners' Association asking that the  board should help  the association  ih defraying the expenses of a delegate to the capital.  People are asking if the Mine Owners' Association,  which   can  spare funds   to   keep  agents at Victoria during the session  of    the   local   legislature,   cannot  finance the expenses  of a special  delegate   to   Ottawa,   more   particularly as S. S. Taylor,  K.C., and  S. S. Fowler, M.E., are representing  the Nelson Board of Trade at the  Dominion capital on this particular  ij point.  Cellar to Rent���Apply The Royal  Bank of Canada.  To let���Furnished rooms in Carney blook.  Apply Miss Garrett.  Go to the Old Curiosity Shop if  you want to buy or soil anything.  .   Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer barn on Vernon streot. Telephone  call 35.  For   Rent���Two-room  house on  Victoria streot. Apply Matheson & Graham's  barbershop.  " For Rent.���Two fine offices' centrally located. Apply to A. H. Buchanan, Bank  ot 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 Ward street. For particulars apply-  to Thomas Madden.  Wanted���Position as bookkeeper.  Practical experience. Highest references. Apply  E. L., Tribune office..  Japan Tea of all' kinds to suit  your taste. 8un Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.  Kootenay Coffee Co.  Nelson     Employment     Agency,  Baker stroet. J. H. Love. Phone No. 278. P.  O, box JG5,   Help   of  all kinds furnished.  Wanted���A   first-class   foreman  for granite quarry. One used to taking out dimension stone.  Apply to John Gunn, Nolson.  To   rent���Three   rooms   and    a  kitchen, furnished. All modern conveniences.  Rent low to a suitable party. Apply S, Tribune  office.  For fresh candies, fruits, nuts, &c.,;  cigars and tobaccos of the best brands, call at the  Bon Ton Confectionery, Bakor street, Miss A.  L. Klinkwitz.  Furnished Room  to Let���Large  fro"t room to let; centrally located. Apply toM.  M. Fraser, East Viotoria street, near corner of  Hendryx. " : " ���  Wanted���A situation by an experienced bookkeeper and office man.  Excellent  -referen'ces.^Ownsa.typewriter.^Apply^F.P.-W.,-  Tribune Office.  Six Room House to Let.���With  bath and electric light, on Victoria street three  doors in roar of the fire hall. ?20 per month.  Apply, to T. H. Roberts.  Hotel for Sale.���$7000. Best road  house in Kootenay.   Weil stocked and furnished.  f30o0 cash, balance in six months. Thorpe &.Co.,  limited, Nejson, B. C.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound is giving  the best of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootenay Coffee Co.  To   Rent���One   furnished'room  and 3 unfurnished; to be let choap. Front and  back doors,' all conveniences. Apply Mrs. Knapp,.  opposite Phair HoteL. *  For Sale���-Barber shop, fruit and  hews stand. Close to'-���steamboat landing and  station. Cheap. Satisfactory reason for leaving.  Apply T. Pinniohe, barber, Nakusp, B. C.      '  Western Canadian Employment  Office���Male and female help of all kinds furnished free of charge. Victoria street, next door  to Publio Library.   Phone 270.   P. O. Box 711.  Copper/ Copper, Copper."   Copper  mines and prospects wanted.   Send samples and,  report to The Prospectors' Exchange. Room 4,  K-W-C Block, Nelson, B.C.   Phone 1W.   P.O.  box No. 700.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Toas ih great variety, choicest quality.  We make a specialty of blending teas and sell  them in any quantity at loweat rates. Kootonay.  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. Telephone 104 P.O. box  No. 700.  Steel Bpiggs and  D. M. Ferry's  ARE THE CHOICEST   VARIETIES,     MAIL   US   YOUR  ORDERS.   WE ARE HEADQUARTERS.  William Hunter & Go.  GROCERIES AND CROCKERY.  BAKER STREET, NKLSON.  A  xxxxxxixxxjrxxxxxxixxxxxxxxrxixxxxxxxrxxxxixixxxxxixxxxr  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXI,  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  -  Parties having mining property for sale aro' requostcd to send samples of their ore to tho  Sa?n��TB��riti8Xh Golu��mbia ��de8ir�� t0 h��ar fr��Ul&" PfosPcotors wIl��*��" promisingmiSera"  in Neriron?0t��IS a"d mining mon are "jested to mako tho Exchange thoir headquarters when  All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER  P.O.Box 700 Nelson, B.C.  lUiiininiuuuiannnnTnTimunuiiiinngmiuiuiiuuim  Correspondence solicited.  WALL  PAPER  Wc have just openod up our spring  consignment of wall papers, which  comprise all the latest patterns for  1901 As we do tho bulk of the wail  papering business in Nolson, wo know  the patterns which commend themselves most readily; You will bo re-  papering in a few weeks. Cnll in now  and make your se'ection while tho assortment is complete.  F. J. BRADLEY & GO.  (IELS0N.      JOSEPHINE STREET  REMOVAL  The Gait Coal office has been  removed to the Ward building, on Baker street���two  doors west -C. P. R. offices.  A full supply of Gait Coal  now on hand.  REMOVED.  W. P. TIERNEY,  Telephone No. 205     General Agent.  GARDEN SEEDS  Wc havp opened up tho largest shipment of  pe*t quality, fresh garden seeds o'vor brought to  -  ^��'e^opte'iay^country.^_Wo_areiSBlliiig-large���-  quantitiosalready and you will note our way is-  diltfiront from that of oilier dealers in tills- dis-  ; trict, in that  WE SELL BY WEIGHT  As well as by package, and though the quality .  is the best the price is tho same as in Toronto.  Make out a list and send to us and wo will guar-  .  antoo satisfaction.'- *.".*������-���  IN FLOWER SEEDS  The ofllce of the Arlington Mine of  Erie,, B. C, and Hastings (British  Columbia) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, are now in room 9,  K.-W.-C Block.  - ^   " ��� . .  ''.,  '     H. E. T. HAULTAIN, Manager.  notice:.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notice is hereby given that, in pursuance of  the notification published by this Department,  and dated 22nd June, 1899, under section 38 of tho  "Land Aot," agreements for tho sale of Lots in  the Town of New Denver, which were purchased  from the Government.at public auction on 20th  July, 1892, and upon which ihe balance of purchase money and interest is not fully paid up by  tho 30th of April next, will bo cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will be forfeited.  W. C. WKL.L8,  Chief Commission of Lauda'and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, B. C., 21st March, 1901. .   .  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  We also havo a largo assortment���10 diiForonfc  varieties and colors' of Sweet I'oas -lo select  from and an endless variety of other kinds.  CANADA DBUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker Sis.  MRS. CARR  LATR OP VANCOUVER  LADIES' TAILOR  Parlors formerly occupied by Miss MacMillan,  Victoria Block.  The patronage of Nelson ladies solicited.  THE GRANVILLE SCHOOL  1175 Haro Street, Vancouver.  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  Boarding and Day School for Girls. Will reopen January 15th. Terms moderate. For term j  and prospoctus apply to .  MADAMOISELLE KERN, Principal  E. Skinner  Noelands' Building, Baker Stroet..  FRED J. SQUIRE, Manager.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TREMONT HOTKL BLOCK.  Largo stock of high-class imported  .    laity of thi "  fashion in coats.  specialty  the squaro   shoulder���tl  Cbods.  A  io  latest  NELSON    BUSINESS  COLLEGE  Removed to Corner of Ward and Baker Streets.  Day and Night Classes in Session,

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