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The Nelson Tribune Apr 10, 1901

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 Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ���*jsz  - 'h  Mineral Production of Kootertay ii| 1800  $10,562,032  * ly&m,  a'S$.  NINTH YEAR.  NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, MORNING,  APRIL 10,  1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  THE TEACHERS'CONVENTION  CLOSED IN NELSON YESTERDAY  AFTERNOON.  ;<  Obstacles to Education in the Kootenays Discussed and Politics  and Union Advocated.  The Kootenay Teachers' Institute  concluded its annual session yester-  [[ day, and the visiting teachers will  today leave for their respective  homes. The business transacted  was of importance to the profession  and also to all interested in education. Among the papers read yesterday was one on "The Obstacles of  Education in the Kootenays," and  from the writer's point of view  these are numerous. While he did  not mention any particular places  in which the grievances of  which he" complains exists, there  can be no doubt that in some of  the rural districts there are grounds  for complaint.  The program as published in  yesterday's Tribune was gou^  through, and a resolution passed  expressing the opinion of tlie institute that-the children in the  primary classes should be let out at  11:30 as under the old regulations,  instead of at 12 o'clock, according  to the recent change.  " A division or rearrangement of  the "summer holidays was also  recommended whereby school would  not ^reassemble until the 1st of  September. It is found that the  attendance is small when school  opens the first week in August as  . at present. It was further resolved  that it would be in the iuterests of  education-to have the mid-winter  exercises for . promotion . held iu  January or February, so as to more  evenly divide the term.  ���" A resolution was~submitted: pro-,  ���fc^rrposiugjto notify "the p?bvirici?il institute that iu, the opinion . of the  convention it was desirable that a  teachers'union should be established  for the better protection of the interests of the profession.  The, motion was debated at  length, but was lost on being put to  a vote.  A paper by M. L. Tompkins  elicited a good deal of lively.discus-  sion. The subject was ������Obstacles  to  Education in the   Kootenays."  , The writer did not attempt to discuss the qualities whicli a teacher  ought to possess, but rather the  characteristics which are really demanded by, those with whom they  have to deal; if.they, are to secure  employment. ,. There exists, the  writer'argued "a regrettable popular misconception as to the reason  why the education department  makes a monthly distribution of  public~funds~amdng~the_School-dis^~  tricts of the province. Too often  it seems never to enter into the  minds .-'-of-': the trustees- that the  money;is to be spent in the most  economic manner possible for the  inaintenance of efficient public  schools.   A look into the financial'  '.*-.records' of the school districts of  ���   theprovince will reveal such entries  as the following:  Xo for repairs to stove .$12 00  ,...,'(He bl .okod it once.)   -  To ��� sweeping aud cureiaking for cur-  -    rent month................ r :'......$ 1.50  -'      (Uo.wa�� thosoorotarv'ii Hon and swept once.)  ���ypThere "is, in many cases of this  kind, a deliberate neglect to supply  some' ,well:knpwn   requisite,"   and  .. while ���.bne school board never pays  ��� anything for sweeping or cleaning,  another retains rickety desks, when-  modern' desks   could   and   should  /have been obtained with the money-  granted by the department. The  remedy-for this was to-give-the  public an opportunity to tender for  ^ the wood arid caretaking and elect  auditors to investigate the accounts.  - While the teacher was not called  upon to divide his check,r there were  other methods by which his salary  was filched from him.-He was  told to board at such a place (at  rates, exorbitantly ��� high) or., asked  how muclr he would give toward  the church���both conditions b'eingi  made conditional on appointment.;  A certain town was cited in whichf  are two strong secret societies. To:  teach the public school theteacher  should be a member of the society  which happened to.have the majority of the school board. A man  with a decidedly objectionable reputation   and  no   teaching  ability  , often receives steady employment  because his relatives agree to buy  their supplies in the town where he  keeps school. Invariably the only  question asked by the school trustee  was, "How is the average keeping  up?" This average suffered if, for  some trivial reason, pupils were  kept from school, or even if certain  of them did not appear at the head  of their particular class.  Another difficulty dealt with in  the paper was that boys left school  before, they could graduate, .and  girls also. To encourage study the  writer advocated the founding of  mechanics' institutes, public libraries, or even the use of a traveling library- such as provided by the  ^provincial government, and the  reading of wholesome literature.  Discussing the question of remuneration, the writer held that  the teachers of the Kootenays are  . underpaid. - "A teacher ought not  to be compelled to accept a lower  reward for his services than does  the unlearned miner or teamster;  to receive voluntary contributions  of vegetables, etc., from charitably  disposed persons ; to raise money  by subscription .for school periodicals, or to live in a tent because he  has not the money to pay house  rent. All these the writer of this  has had to do." One of the reasons  assigned why teachers had to submit to such indignities was, "that  there is no effective union among  the members of our profession to  protect our interests, and - the  majority of us have no .vote."  Mr. Tompkins urged the teachers  to go in for politics, so as to secure  th"ir rights and make their presence  felt, and added: "Let us pass a  resolution .expressing" our hearty  sympathy for the trade union  movement; send greetings to the  various labor organizations, and  urge our members to spread trade  union literature. In ono year we  shall have won the respect of the  other professions and our employers  will have decided that perhaps we  have a grievance."  Iu the discussion which ensued  several, members gave ��heir experience, in other provinces, on the  boarding regulations, imposed upon  them, but in. British Columbia they  didnot s��^ tq^hink,tha,t this rule,  pre vai le^T-^ft^vaV'also^ sugges te'd"  that if such a state .of. affairs existed  the department of education should  be notified.  The chairman urged that teachers  should be more' independent, and  not submit to sucli: indignities as  those alluded to in the paper.  Then followed some talk as to the  necessity of union, and it was pro-  po-ed that the resolution on this  subject tabled during the morning  'session, should be rescinded and  the matter reconsidered.  A vote was taken and the motion  was declared lost.  Votes of thanks to the chairman,  the secretary, the local staff of  teachers and all who contributed  to the success of the meeting  brought the convention to a close.  The teachers were entertained  last night in Fraternity hall, where  there was a large attendance of the  general���public.���Principal-Soady,-  the newly-elected president of the  institute, Occupied the chair, and  short addresses werei delivered by  Reys. Munroe, Wright and ,'Whitei  and vocal solos by Mrs. Thurinan,  Miss Sutcliffe, Mr. Chadburn and R;  M. Macdonald. There were also a  couple of piano solos and some  se|ections by Mil ward's orchestra.  Tlierfloor was then cleared and the  teacher's and .their friends tripped,  the light fantastic for [ an hour or  two. '   .- '���'��� ::.���.''-':'-'- j.S'77r  The Mastodon Doing: Well.  O. H. Green is over from Lost  creek on the north fork of the  Salmon river, where he is doing development work on the Mastodon.  The property was bonded in De'-'  comber last to the International  Mining Company of Quebec for  $19,000, and since the bond was  given development work has proceeded ��� with satisfactory results.  Green and his men have the shaft  down some 30 feet, and from the  bottom of it have taken average  samples which- assay $35j per ton.  Should the showing continue to  improve there.is no doubt the bond  will be taken up when the time ex--  pires in June. -  At Eastern Wholesale Prices.  ^Theo Madson announces a bona  fide retiring sale of ..clothing, gents  furnishings! boots and shoes, commencing tomorrow. The complete  stock will be offered at eastern  wholesale prices. Mr. Madson intends to devote his whole attention  to the manufacture of tents,  awnings and canvas goods, and to  afford room.for this is clearing out  his clothing stock.  RUSSIA  ON  HER   DIGNITY  REFUSES TO TALE TO THE REPRESENTATIVES OF CHINA.  Open Rebellion Threatened  in  Mongolia���Predicts That China Will Become an American Colony.  Pekin, , April 9.���The Russian  minister to China, M. De Gears, responding to the letter from prince  Ching and Li Hung Chang regarding Manchuria, refuses to hold  further communication with them  upon the subject. The Mongolian  prince Olaskan, father-in-law of  prince Tuan, proves to be an important fa.ctor in the rebellion now  in progress. He urges - the rebel  troops to march on Sian Fu. Chinese who know general Tung Fu  Sian say the emperor brought the  rebellion upon His own head when  he published the edict threatening  the general with future punishment.  On account of.his present power  and influence general Tung Fu Sian  would not permit this and naturally  desired to prove that he has the  entire Mohammedan population beT  hind him. Prince Tuan has a large  following, while prince -Olaskan  controls the entire province of  Mongolia. - _     -  Berlin, April 9.���Russia's declaration renquuping a separate agreement with China! gives great satisfaction in Berlin official circles,  since it removes all separate negotiations from having further influence upon the diplomatic, situation  at Pekin, and the general negotiations can! now",proceed uninterrupted. It is said in official circles  that it was not expected that Russia' would1- withdraw /from��� Manchuria, and now-any power propos-  "ifigfa^wi"ttrfrawal,must be prepared  to attempt, to oust her by force.  The correspondent of the Associated Press learns that the controversy between Russia - and Japan  on the subject of Corea- has been  conducted with the greatest caution on both'sides, showing an earnest wish to avoid a conflict. The  Berlin diplomats do" not expect a  conflict.  Washington, April 9.���The administration is satisfied that the  great danger of the situation at  Pekin lies in delay. Had the repre-,  sentations of Mr. -Rockhill been  heeded the officials are confident  that the formidable rebellion which  has now broken out under the leadership of general Tung Fu Sian, in  Shen Si province would never have  occurred. Mr. Rockhill had satisfied himself that the Chinese government was absolutely sincere  -whenitjpleaded-inability-topunish  this great general and prince Tuan  in the full ^measure demanded by  the powers;; It is the hope of' the  officials here that Tung ��Fu Siau's  movement will stimulate the lag-,  ging ministers at. Pekin to some  action.,^/ ..- ������A' ���  VjENNA^April- 9. ��� Theu French  economist'M. Paul Leroy Beauliu in  an article inr:the Neues'Weiner  Tageblatt,discussing which civilized  nation is" likely to exploit China,  says: "It is possible that the chief  role will fall to the United States,"  especially, when the Nicaragua  canal has been,' cut. China will  then for economic purposes become  an American colony. The Americans  know this and their whSle attitude  during recent events*1 has been  marked by finesse and foresight."  Fatal Ending of a BrawL  ; Cincinnati, April 9.���The police  are looking for ex-pugilist Mike  Conley, who'is wanted on a charge  of being implicated in the murder  of Charles D. Geldea, a telegraph  operator, who died on Sunday afteiv  noon from injuries received in ar  saloon brawl early Sunday morning.  Conley was the doorkeeper of the  place. The . police refuse to say  what information they have to  connect Conley with the affair.  Mike Conley, or "The Ithaca Giant,"  as he was , known; throughout the  cpuntry, was tihe. sparring .partner  at different times of ..both Jim Corbet and Bob Fitsimmons.  Electric Light Rates Compared.  A well-known resident of Nelson,  who is.sojourning at Victoria for a  few months, can give the city  authorities a little information regarding   electric light   rates.    Ia  Nelson his residence is lighted by  20 electric lights, for which he pays  the city a flat rate of $5 25 per  month, and- gets 10 per cent  discount for prompt payment.  While the 20 lights are not all  ablaze at one time, more light is  used than is necessary. In Victoria  his residence is lighted by 10 lights,  for which he pays a meter rate.  During the month of March he  used,' probably, five, lights on an  average of four hours a night. His  electric light bill was $4.55,- and he  got 20 per cent discount for paying  the bill promptly. He estimates  that if he had used as much electric  current in Victoria as he did in  Nelson his bill,-would have been  over $10.  PATRICK   MURDER   TRIAL  EXAMINATION    OF    Wl rNESSES  YESTERDAY.  Twenty-five  Thousand  Dollar   Check  Presented on the Day of  Rice's Death  (zrxxxxzrxr  PAID SPELLBINDING  The men behind the scheme  to get from the province a bonus  to aid in building a railway  from some point in Boundary  district to sortie ..point on the  Fraser river near New Westminster are -flooding the country with spellbinders. Chief  | of these is a mani. named Smith  Curtis, who for the present represents Rossland priding in the  legislative assembly. Last year  he was a government-ownership  shouter. This year he is a cash-  subsidy spellbinder. Last year  he would have no - railways  built that ^ were, stocked or  bonded for more than their cost,  and then they must be sold to  the   government   on    demand-  This year he'would-give subsidy hunters hundreds of thousands of dollars to help build a:  railway from" the" boast to Kootenay, in" order - tp divert "trade  from Rossland and Nelson and  Grand Fork's'ahd )Phoenix and  Greenwood to New: Westminis-  "terand'VancquVerand Victoria.  -Tonight��ije?wiU'-telia the -people-  ot Rossland "why .they should  take money out of'their^pockets'  in order to Jet the poor and  needy people of the coast,,cities  "put money in their pockets.'  Curtis is a peach, even if.he is* a  spellbinder.  SUICIDE AND TWO MURDERS  Californian Guillotined.  San Jose, California, April 9,���  "Death resulted from a cut in the  neck, made by a guillotine and operated with suicidal intent." Such  was the verdict returned by a coroner's jury impaneled to inquire  into the facts surrounding the death  of John Connelly, whose body was  _discov_ered_in_a_cabin_at_JWright!s  Station. Connelly had rigged up a  guillotine and cut off his own head.  He swung a broad-axe by:a rope in  such a position that, when he cut- a  cord the axe fell across this neck,  whicli was stretched on a/block of  wood conveniently located. The  plan worked effectively, as death  was probably instantaneous. Connelly was ,57 years of age and unmarried.  Mysteriously Murdered..  Wii.kesuarre, Penn., April 9.���.  Adam E. Coles of Watertown,.New*  York, was mysteriously murdered  this morning by being stabbed in  the back. He was going home with  a companion named, -.Cooper and  left him at the corner... Cooper says  he watched Coles waikingdown the  street and when aboiit a hundred  feet separated them a man ran up  the street and struck Coles down:  Cooper ran to his friend and the  murderer disappeared. Coles died  in a few minutes. - Besides Cooper's  story there is-nothing ito learn.  That Flour Mill. ;  Weighmaster Jackson yesterday-  received a.letter from his eastern  friend who is anxious to start a  flour mill in Nelson, setting forth  that as soon as the city council of  Nelson agrees to give him' the mill  site and .water rights he will come  t) Nelson and start work immediately. The board of public" works  recently expressed a willingness  to afford every encouragement to  the project, and asked for a definite  proposal from Mr. Jackson, or his  friend Friel. This proposal has  beeu made, and will probably come  before the council at its next  meeting.  New Youk, April 0.���In the  Patrick trial today Miss Lillian  Scherer, an operator employed by  the New York Telephone Company  at the Thirty-eight street exchange  office, was called. Miss Scheier  handed a slip to justice Jerome  which showed that a'call had been  received by some person using the  'phone used by lawyer Patrick.  She said the call came, in between  0 and 7 o'clock on Sunday, September 23rd. This is the day Rice  died.  Jones testified that he called up  Patrick on the telephone between  6 and 7 o'clock on the day of Rice's  death.  - Miss' Nellie J. Mellet, another  . operator in the same exchange,  identified a slip which showed that  Rice's telephone had been connected  with the instrument used by Patrick between 8 and 9 o'clock" on the  -same Sunday evening, September  23rd. There was another call between 10 and 11.  Joseph F. Bedall, a driver of the  American i1 Express. Company,   was  called and testified to. having delivered   a   package   addressed   to  ;Jones, the valet, at the Berkshire  "apartment  house  on   August 3rd,  .1900.'  The package was' from  Galveston," Texas.   This testimony was  brought in for the purpose of supporting the evidence of Jones, who  said'that he had received poisons ih  ^mrart��ek��g^v"fronr;%i^bro6herYat"  Galveston^ ,* "' ''-"'       7 '-'. *"'"' " -  John-B. Wallace,' paying teller in  the banking house of Swenson  &  Co.,   testified   that   on  September  21th, 1900, David L. Short presented  a check for $25,000, which he asked  to have certified.'   It purported to  -be drawn by William.Marsh "Rice.  ' I took the check," said the  wit-  ness, "and afterwards compared, it  with other checks drawn  by  Rice.  1 noticed" a discrepancy between  tlie face of the check and the indorsement on the back of it.  It was iridurscd Albert T.  Patrick, but on tiie face the letter  "L" was^ omitted in the Alhert  I handed back the check to Short  aud said that as it was for a large  amount it would be better to have  a new one made out. Short went  away, but returned half an hour  later. Mr. Swenson had arrived in  the meantime and I called Jones up  -on-the telephone.���I-told-him about  the check and Jones replied: 'I drew  that check; it is all right.' I then  told him that Mr. Swenson wanted  to speak to Mr. Rice. Later I sent  another clerk" to again call Mr. Rice  to the telephone, and he returned  and said Mr. Rice had died, the  night* before.* I then handed the  check back to Short. Some time  later, probably an hour, Mr. Patrick  and another man came into the  office and asked to see Mr. Swenson.  Patrick said,-'Our good friend Rice  died last.' That is all I heard.",  Mr. Wallace then testified that in  his opinion the signature on the  check was not in Mr. Rice's handwriting. -.      . ; -  On cross examihatiom.teller Wallace said that when'he'stamped the  word "accepted" on a $25,000 check  presented by Short, he had his own  opinion as to the genuiness of the,  signature and still held that opinion. He would not swear that" the  Rice signature was got genuine,  but he said that it was not a good  imitation, and pointed out some  discrepancies between the upward  and downard strokes in the letters  of the name. He described the difference as being pronounced. A recess was then taken until 7 o'clock  this evening.  -Will Purchase No More Horses,  New York, April 9.���According  to' a Washington 'special to the  Tribune, a statement has been sent  from the department, of'justice to  the United States district court at  New Orleans which will stop sych,  action as that recently brought by  agents of the Boer republics to  prevent the shipment of mules  and .horses to South Africa  which are purchased in this oouutry ,  by British offirere.. The ruling of  the department in effect is that the  courts of the United States cannot  sit iu judgment in litigation -be-  tweeu two other governments.  A special to the Times from  New Orleans says it is learned  there on apparently trustworthy  authority that the war office in  London has cabled to its agents  in this country to, wind up the  business aud to make no further  purchases of mules and horses for  the South African war. The official order is said to have included instructions to hurry all stock now  under contrnct to New Orleans,  where it is to be put aboard ship as  soon as possible. May 1st, it is said,  has been set as the time for closing  up business. '.   .  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Wired in Brief.  -The rail way bridgeat Fredericton,  New Brunswick, was badly damaged  and several warehouses were carried  away by the ice in the river yesterday. .    ,  The continued heavy rains of the  past few days are causing the railways considerable trouble by washouts, etc., in the country around  Montreal.    -  Chancellor Boyd and justice McMahon at Toronto yesterday gave  judgment in the Nipissing election  case, declaring McColl, Liberal,  properly elected, anddismissing the  plea of J. B. Klock, Conservative,  who claimed the seat owing' to  alleged irregularities made by the  returning officer. -  War has been declared. between  'the C. C. A. and C..W. A. by the  former declaring' its intention not  to drop racing, which the C. W.lA.  announced at the last meeting they  had agreed to do. No reason is  given other than that the former  made a success*of racing last year  and can pee no reason why^they  cannot do the samethis season.- t -,  . Captain. Oliver," Maeonville.^who  was' captain" of .the^flrst rail way,  1 terimpf^thafcv"cros^^  and' St.���'Clair ��� rivers,1 "Ldied, in- his  home ih Sandwich East, near Windsor, Ontario, yesterday from old  age and pneumonia, preceded by a  stroke of apoplexy. At the age  of 15 the deceased carried passengers across'the Detroit river in  a canoe. ,  The Russell theater at Ottawa ' was totally destroyed  by fire at an early hour yesterday  morning.. Loss about $100,000, insurance $00,000. The fire started in  the boiler room shortly after one  o'clock, and for a time threatened  the Russell house, but the firemen  succeeded in confining it to .the  theater and got the flames under  control about three o'clock.  A big pulp and paper mill is to be  built on Tunnel Island at the outlet  of the Lake of the Woods, Toronto,  Ontario,cipitalists being interested.  The Kewatin Power Company will  -spendamillion and-a-half-in-build-  ings, etc., and will receive a grant  of sixty square miles of pulp wood  land, paying forty cents a cord for  spruce and ten cents for other  wood.  A meeting of the Investment  Company, Limited was held in  Montreal today, when it was decided to liquidate the affairsof the  company, the liquidation being put  iri the hands of the National Trust  Company. Colton of-Quebec and  Ball of Woodstock, were appointed  inspectors. It it thought that the  .securities will be sufficient to pay  shareholders in full.  There was a small insurrection in  the American colony at Truro today, which resulted in the probably  fatal stabbing of a man named  Turk and seriously wounding of another man named Nassau.  A�� Montreal jury today, which  has been locked up since last Saturday night, brought in a verdict  finding William Whalen, William  McDonough- and Joseph ��� Lepine  guilty of conspiracy. The jury  disagreed in the case of Hara Banes,  a well-known notary. Lepine, McDonough and Whalen stole a $1500  check from a farmer and Banes had  it cashed. '      .    "  Premier Ross today introduced a  hill in the legislature providing for  allowing the next session of the  legislature to conclude before the  legislature is dissolved. The term  nf the present legislature expires  March 29, 1902, and the house usually meets at the beginning of February, so that it would hardly have  time to finish the session before its  time would have expired. Whitney, the Opposition leader, said at  present he saw no objection to the  bill.  THE JOLLIFICATION AT NICE  * -*-'i~  LOUBET THINKS FRANCE NEEDS  CONCORD AND UNITY.   "  Sudden Return of the Russian Fleet  Causes Comment, Though Jcy  Is Expressed.  Nice,   April   9.���At  a   banquet  given today and replying to a toast;  to his health, president Loubet ns- ���  sorted that the principals of justice,'  solidarity  and  good will was the  foundations   of the   republic   and  inseparable to France.   He said the  country needed unity and concoi d ~  and that the  conflicts  of interests'  and the country's increasing wants  would end in compromising the fu-.  ture of the nation unless steps were  taken to ameliorate the social conditions: Solidarity and civil"peace'  could not be secured except by re- -  criprocal sacrifices. ' "-    -?  Continuing; president Loubet said'  that   private interests   must subordinate to the greater'^" interest-.of.  the'nation and that- the>republic?  had-already shown in its legislation'  an appreciation" of the necessities of  the laboring democracy,' but ��� that'  legislation alone would not suffice.7  The give arid take principle must;  become part .of..the conscience .of'"  the nation. Thus could, the conhtix  weld its unity and assure its, moraI7  grandeur and material  prosperity..'.  President '-Loubet's'  speech  f"waa,-  loudly applauded. ��� . ���    '_..':*,  . It appears that admiral BiriliffV  yesterdny   disembarked, at Barce--  lona/arid was  summoned   to' the'J  !Rus-ian legation ax Madrid, where:  a dispatch- from the czar was com-"  mnnicated. to^vhim'in'st^uctitogfthe"  -ad miral ^to^rei-urtt^to -*the>Revie'ra-v  audTsalute president jLoubet: . Ad-,  rairal    Birileff ' immediately   tele-'  graphed to Barcelona ordering the  Russian squadron to "get-up steam,  aud on.his return thereat 7 o'clock  yesterday , evening   the   squadron  sailed for Yillefranche, which.nlr  most joins Nice, and. where the Russian   ships'will   be able to participate in the- ceremony of   the embarkation and  departure of presi-r'  dent Loubet for Toulon on the tur-.  ret of the St.  Louis without tlio  Russian warships' presence, constituting   a   political    share   of   the  Franco-Italian demonstration.   The  members of president Toubet's surroundings   and   the   military and"  other officials, as well, as''the population, display keen satisfaction at  the Russians' visit.  ���2,  -   *&|  V  "Cfl  ' v f-  Afl  Aim  '\A$|  ��� 7". *'_-s_i_\  e.ri'7iX  ,T. _, ��*S��I  "**"-���*'"VI  ?**"$i  S��M  ��� sm  "' fkStl  -   %i*_"��_\  y  y0&  . 'Ap&gt.  t*��*tM*I  -'���-'X'-X  - '"���ys  f ��� ",��'i;'*l  '-'"A'Zl  * ** -^i  "i*l  Burlington Deal Settled.  Nkw York, April 9.���The Eveu-  ing Post says: President J. J. Hill  "of���the~~Great Northern railway  leaves this city with his negotiations for the Burlington successfully concluded. According to the  Evening Post Mr. . Hill would not  make any personal statement, but  informed his close associates that  the Burlington negotiations have  been concluded and that when ho  left New York tomorrow he would  leave only minor  points unsettled.  Progressive Whist Club.  The annual ball under the' auspices of the Ladies' Progressive  Whist Club will be held tonight,  and everything indicates a very enjoyable time. A committee of ladies  have been at work for some time  past arranging every detail, aud  they report a big success. Mil-  ward's orchestra will be in attendance and open with the grand  march, which is set down for 9  o'clock.       :   ���   An "At Home." '  Invitations have been sent out  announcing that the manager and  staff of the Hudson's Bay Company  will be "at home" from 2 to 9:80  p!m. tomorrow. Music, tea, coffee,  and a very entertaining time looking over a choice stock of goods  will ensure a big list of callers. This  is the first "At Home", of the sort  held in Nelson.  Teachers' Trip.  The visiting school teachers  yesterday afternoon enjoyed a sail  down the lake in a naphtha launch,  and expressed themselves highly  pleased with the trip. They leave  Nelson well pleased with the labors  of the convention aud the beauties  and stability of Kootenay's capital. THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B.C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1901  I  r  It  l'i  ft,  4?  ������*-.  !>���  Is-  Ir.  I.i-" l  l.f  r  IS  -  Grand  Spring Opening  at the  Hudson's Bay Stores  The  Manager and  Staff  At  Home  Thursday, 2  to  9:30  April  11th, 1901.  p. m.  Music  ALL ARE INVITED  Tetley's Tea, Coffee  ��he ��ribmuu  The Greenwood  Times, since its  editor suffered defeat in his aspirations for  civic honors,  is  a trifle  billious.    Last-week it contained a  half column  of editorial slush, in  which   an attempt  was   made to  show that The Tribune is inconsistent in the effort that it is making to prevent the passage of the  Crow's Nest Southern Railway bill.  The" Times says that The Tribune,  in the past, fought for charters for  the  Nelson  & Fort Sheppard and  Columbia & Red Mountain railways.  The Times is in' error.    Both charters   were    obtaiued    before   The  Tribune was born, and there was  no fight made against the bill whicli  gave   the   latter    legal   existence.  The Tribune, though, has fought  .   and will continue to fight for railways that will "give  the  people of  British Columbia competitive transportation facilities;-bub it reserves  - the right to use its own judgment in  singling out the railways that are  likely to confer such benefits. It  does not consider that the Crow's  Nest Southern will be a competitive  ��� railway in the sense that the Nelson  & Fort Sheppard and Columbia&Red  Mountain railways are., The two  last named gave the great mining  districts of Nelson and Slocan and  Trail, with their varied business interests and ventures, competitive  railway facilities with all points in  Eastern Canada and the Pacific  Coast. Were they alone for the  purpose1 of hauling ore from mines  like the Le Roi  to a smelter just  j'-across' the line at Northport, or for  - hauling farm produce grown in the  ' Colville valley to the mining camps  in the Slocan, their  building would  be opposed by The Tribune. ' The  -^-town���of���Fernie���has���no���great-  commercial importance. It is not a  distributing point, and the only  business done there is with the men.  employed in the coal mines owned  by the Crow's Nest Coal Company.  This company brought 'into existence through the expenditure'of  . five millions of .dollars^ of money,  contributed by.the people: of Can-i  ada is not satisfied to ship the product of its coal mines over the railway built by these millions of Canadian.money. It wants to divert  its traffic to a railway owned and  built and operated by aliens in an  alien land, and in order to do so is.  willing to have its coal hauled over  a route that is hundreds of miles  longer than  existing  routes.    THE  ������  Tribune is opposed to the building  ;   of any such rail ways,-even, if in doing so. it incurs the enmity of the  - Greenwood Times. ���-,���-...   ���-   -.  bring in farm produce grown in the  Kalispei section of Montana to compete with the produce grown in the  farming districts of Alberta. The  building of the road will add little  to the permanent wealth of Canada  in comparison .with the wealth that  it will draw from Canada.  There   are   people ��� who believe  if   the Mine  Owners'   Association  wereto purge itself of one or two  of . its  members  that the Western  Federation cf Miners would follow  suit.    Were this to occur J. Roderick   Robertson would   have   more  time to deyote to the management'  of' the companies whose interests,  he is paid to look after, and James  Wilks  might find time  to become  better acquainted with his political  ally, Smith Curtis.  It is rumored that James Wilks,  J. Roderick Robertson and Smith  Curtis have formed an offensive and  defensive political alliance. Wilks  is to work the' Labor party and  Curtis the Liberals. <- J. Roderick's  ambition is to <:work" them both.  ���'"   The  Crow's  Nest :Pasa railway  ; was built by  Canadian money in'  . order that phe coal in  the Crow's  Nest   pass   could   be   supplied   to  smelters   in'   Kootenay   and  Ya!e  ., districts, so that they would be independent of -American coal  mines  , and coke ovens for  a  fuel  supply ;  ; also, in order, that  the farmers  of  Alberta  could  market their farm  produce in the camps whose mines  supplied these smelters   with ore!  The Crow's Nest Southern railway,  if built, will not only  divert traffic  fiom the Crow's Nest Pass road, but  The Big Three that are trying to  dominate the business and political  interests of Kootenay are: James  Wilks, J. Roderick Robertson, and  Smith Curtis. Are they big enough  for the job they have undertaken?  Roderick has the sinews of "war,  Jim has the votes, and Smith Curtis  has the wind power fairly well  developed.   Committed for Burglary.  Greenwood, April 9.���[Special to  The Tribune.] - W. D. Brewster was  today committed for trul on a  charge of breaking into the dry  goods store of- C. F. Williams at 2  o'clock Monday mortiing. The cash  register was emptied. Brewster  came here from Trail ten days since  -seeki n gem ploy men tan d~had-be err  befriendpd by Williams. He was  formerly C. P. R. agent at Trail,  and served a term of 12 months at,  Nelson for embezzling company  funds along with J. II. Sinclair.  Cabinet Discussions.  .Washington,'April 9.���The cabinet meeting today lasted about one  hour. Mr. Knox, the new attorney  general,-wan presented to his colleagues and created a very favorable-impression. Much of the time!  of the meeting was given to the question of the indemnity which the  powersatedemandirigof China. Representations concerning the exces-'  siv����demandsofthe powers have been  made.:by' the United States, but  without effect. No official confirmation has been received by the gov-:  erntnent of the reported rejection  of the Piatt amendment to the Cuban constitutional convention. The  matter was discussed by the cabinet and it was considered strange^  that general Wood had not communicated so important a fact, if it  were true.  Ignores the Emperor.  ' St. Petersburg, April 9.���The  Novoe Vremya avers that Russia  has now no cause for uneasiness regarding Manchuria. She possesses  separate, agreements with the governor of each of three provinces  which remain in force. In the future  if China desires her former- proposition restored at any time, she can  sign the treaty in her possession. In  the meantime the St: Petersburger  Zeitung says Russia is free to act  in Manchuria for the preservation  of order as her j udgment directs.  AMERICAN   AND   FOREIGN      ^^^^-s^^^s^-s^^us^^-s^      ^.^.^.^.00.^.^.^.00.00.^.^.^.^.^.^ <*,.    &rf'**'^ - 0*-0"'0*'^'0*'0*- 0*'0*- &-0*'00'0*- 00-0*        ^ ^ -45: ��� "SET'S1 ��� -8N3S ^T'-ST*"^���������SS ^���55'-C*-8^ ^^ij^.  News in Paragraphs.  All grades of refined sugar were  advanced ten points yesterday at  New York.  According to a dispatch to the  London Daily News from Odessa,  Russia, there has been 1500 arrests  there during the last few days.  A suspected case of bubonic  plague has broken out at the university of Michigan, according to a  diagnosis of Dr. Nonvie of tho med-  cal faculty.     ��  Philander .C. Knox of Pittsburg  was sworn in as attorney-general  yesterday morning at Washington.  The ceremony occurred in the cabinet room of the Whito House,  justice Shiras of the supreme court  adminstering the oath.  Queen Alexandra of Great Britain ,  and the dowager czarina left Copenhagen this morning. Queen Alexandra will go to Cronberg to visit  the dowager empress Frederick and  the dowager czarina will proceed to  St. Petersburg.  The health of the emperor of  Russia has been shaken by the recent commotions, says the St. Petersburg correspondent of the London Daily Express, and he will  probably abdicate if the next child  of the empress should be a daughter.  President Loubet of France has  been officially notified that the offi  cers of the Russian squadron which  was at Toulon last week are returning to Nice. They will land at  Ville Franche and will be received  by president Loubet, who will give  a dinner in their honor.  The New York Journal of Commerce announces that the American Can Company, otherwise known  as the "Tin-Can Combine," has advanced prices on cans about 25 per  cent. It is said that, the old prices  were relatively too lowascompai'ed  with the price of tin plate, but the  present advance is. regarded as a  liberal one.   .  Beached His Majority.  Schwjirin, Grand Duchy of Meck-  lenburg-Schwerin, April 9. ��� The  grand duke of Mecklenbtirg-  Schwerin, Frederick Franz IV, who  attained his majority today, made  his state entry into this city today.  The procession passed through  gaily decorated streets lined with  school-children to the town hall,  where the burgomaster delivered a  speech of welcome. ���  Hotel For Rent  First-class hotel property, in  Neli-on, for rent. Business gives  big returns. For particulars  address P. O. Box 719. Nelson.  r  MEN'S  SHIRTS  Just  floe  very  opened  colored  latest  stripes    and  & P. made.  men's   extra.  Shirts,     the  designs    in  checks.    W.  Prices $1.00 to $1.75  We have also received  new collars, and hosiery in  stripes and checks, new  underwear and neckwear.  MEN'S  HATS  to  to  All the latest styles for  1901   in derbys   and  fedoras in all the leading blacks for spring and summer wear  Prices from $2.50 to $5.00  These hats come in all the Fashionable  Shapes and Shades���black, brown, tan and  otter. Call and inspect this line. We are always willing  and  anxious  to show goods.  to  [immMIllllllTTTTrTTTTm-TTTTTTTI ���  LACE CURTAINS  FP.OM    .  75c to $25 PER PAIR  MnnilimiTiiimiillliTiiiriiiiT^-rTTTt  J  red Irvine & Co.  r  ncJixinxmiinxnnrnxxnuiincHiiu  PORTIERES ��  FROM |  $3 to $20 PER PAIR       _  36   Baker   Street  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  *lS^'^^^*^fc^^^^ ^^^"^^^ ^___tv^^^ ^B^Q^^ ^^"^^^ ^___\^*^___tr ^kWtir^^^ STf/ ,  *^& ^t^-^^^ *^&*^_\\\P *^^b'*^& ^^fr-^B^ *^^5^^B ^^g^^^ ��^^5^^^5^^^5 ^B�� *  Spring  Suitings  All the fashionable, creations  in Spring and Summer wear  are_ included in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges, Tweeds and Worst-  - eds, and -Fancy Trouserings  E. Skinner  Neelands' Building. Baker Street  ">FRED J. SOUIKK. Manaunr  Jielson Saw and Planing W|ills  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, [ HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  '    All Communications to be addressed to either of the above  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE OO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers In Teg, affri Cpffgfl   ************************  Wc are offering at lowest prices t ho besl  grados of Ceylon. India. China and Japan  Teas.  Our Bos'*, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  I   _      pound .;_....> $  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT, TAILOR.  '  1RKMONT   HOTEL  BLOCK.  Large stock of high-claw  imported  specialty  of  the  icnmre - nhmilrie  faahinn tn nnatA.  Cd  vji  O'Mla ' "4  lar not  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND,  INSURANCE  AGENTS  We are prepared to Furnish '  by Rail Barge or Teams _  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING   ,  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  - .DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  .     RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING   S  PINE and CEDAR CASINGSS  '���a    DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  - BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  .   STORE FRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing elsewhere. L_   WHOLESALE TRADE  DERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE Sc CO., LIMITED.���Corner Vqrnon.  and Cedar streets. Nelson, manufacturers  of and -wholesale dealers in eerated waters' and  fruit syrups.   Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone 60. <m  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.     ^~~~  WF. TEETZEL Sc CO.-Corner Baker and  ���   Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale deal  era In   assayers *: supplies.   Agents tor Denve  Fire Clay Co. of Denver. Colorado.  COMMISSION   MERCHANTS.  HJ. EVANS Sc CO.-Baker street, Nelson*  ��� wholesale doalers in liquors, ..cigars  cement, fire brick and Are olay, water pipe and  steel rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTEICAL   SUPPLIES.  "  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY & .CONST RUCTION COMPAN Y-Wholesalodeal-  era in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixtures, eto.', Houston block. Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN-KER   MILLING  ���Cereals, Flour,  Grain, Hay.  COMPANY  Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary-  Edmonton R. R. Mills at Viotoria. New .West  minster, and Edmonton. Alberta. v  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.���Bakor   street,   Nelson,  P.  wholesale dealers In trash and cured meats.  Cold -storage. ���>    -  OFFICE: CORNER  HALL AND  FACTORY: HALL STREET, C. P. R. CROSSING.  FRONT STREETS.   .  MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR. SAFES  Mocha and Java Hlend, 3 pounds..  Choice Blond Coffeo, 4 - ounds   SpeciiilBli-nd Coffee, I! pom ds   Rio Rlnnd Coffee, 6 pounds..   Special Blond Ceylon Tea, per pound  40  l on  l oo  l on  i oo  30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P 0. Box 182.  WEST-..RAKER-STREET, NELSON  ..   .     ���  A ���>��� '   ., ,.:" ...  GARDElil SEEDS    i  We have opened up the largest shipmont of.  be t Quality fr.-R*! gardnn seeds' over brought to  the Ki)ot*>n'y country. Wo are selling large  quantities already and you will note our way is  diffHront from that of oi her dealors Id thiH district, in that  WE SELL BY WEICHT  Ar well aa by package.' and though tbe quality  ia th<* best the prico w. the mini! as in Toronto.  Mako out a list and send to us and we will guarantee satisfaction. * "   ���  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Ofllce on  Bakor Streot, woRt of Stanloy Street'  NKLSON,    ' ��� -  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO  BE HAD WHOLESALE   AT  MfcLSON.  A. B. GRAY. Kootenay Agent  BAKMtt ST<.  . KT., NKI.SuN.  Wo also havo a largn asxortm nt^lO different  varieties arid oolo��� of Sweet Peas 'o select  from and an end ess vari ty of othnr kinds.  CAN\DA DRUG& BOOK Cfli.  K.-W. C. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker StB.  r.p:  & ��0, Ltd.  R. REUbTERER & CO.  RRKWBRH   ANI>  B/lTTI.KBf  D��  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  ,  ;  AND PO.PTER  i-Tompt and tegular  drawary at Haisnn  GROCERIES.  A    MACDONALD & CO.���Corner Front and  HaU:  and  _        streets,     wholosale   grocers  'obbers in blankets, gloves,mitts, boots, rubbers,  maokinaws and miners' sundries. '  OOTENAY  8UPPIiY   COMPANY,   LIMI-  TED���"Vernon ' street). Nelson. ��� wholesale  grooers.   :      ..,,-.;. .       ���.'       '-������  ' rOHN. CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street. Nel  **    son,' wholesale grocers.  Y. GRIFFIN Sc CO.-Front street. Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealors   In - provisions,   oared  meats,-butter and eggs. * '     -'     ���  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS Sc CO.���Cornor Baker and Josephlno  ��� streets, Nelson,*- wholesale dealers In hardware -and mining supplies. Agenta for Giant  Powder Co..   '. ....:-���  T AWRKNCH   HARDWARE    COMPANY  *-*  Baker St.,  Nelson,  wholesale   dealers In  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplies,  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  ���ipURNER, BEETON Sc CO.���Corner Vernon  *��� and Josephine streets. Nelson, wholesale  dealers In liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agenta  (or Pabst Brewing Co. pf Milwaukee and Cal  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  SASH AND DOORS.    ,  KTBLSON   SAW    AND  PLANINC  Vt   LIMITED���Corner Front and H  '.MILLS.       _ _ __    _   ._    i,streeta,  Nelson, manufaotnrers of and whojesal^dealer*  tn sash and doorst all kinds of factory work made  -to order* ...     V* .X'r  3i!l TO 331 BAKER STRKEV,'NELSON>���  MEALS 25 CENTS  Pboms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St��am 25 ,Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  *   .PLAN3*   .:* ���  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA    WINB^ COMPANY,    LIMI  TED���Corner Front and Hall streets, Nel  ���ion, wholesale' dealers tn wines (oam anfl hnlk.  K00TLNAY LAKE IENERAL HOSPITAL  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Patter Hangers.  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE     '  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Everybody    Welcome  A. R.  BARKovv, A.M.1.CE.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STKKRT. NELBON  Lighted by Electricity and Heat-  ea with Hot Air.  Large comfortable   oearooms and  flrst-olass  'tnlnn-rnom  ^nmp|p room? 'or nommeretal men.  RATES. $2 PER DAY  tyadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets. Nelson  W|rs. L C. Clarke, Prop.  LATR OF THB ROYAI, HOTM,, CALGARY  P. O. Box m.  Kootenay SUM  TSbBraOMB  JTO. ttl  ROOMS TO LET  Two   Large  Rooms ��� joined by arch.    Very-  suit bio for offices.     Ront f 20.  Houston Block.  Apply  D, J, DEWAtt, Madden Block.  The only hotel In Nelson that has remained  under one management since 1890.  The bed-room b are well tarnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar is always stooked by the beat dom a-  olo and imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager        .  TENDERS  FOR SUPPLIES.  Sealed   separate  tendors for  supplying  the  Kootenay Lake General Hospital with tho undermentioned supplies for. a porta i of six months  -'in-Ill'be received by. the secretary np to:. the 15^h  April: .--'��� ���-       ��� -...-,,     ������ . ...  XX- ������������������ PRUG3 .   f" -    -  ���'       -GROCERIES  .,-. .MEAT  -������ '-MILK'" ;' ������; ���-������      -'���  ��� ��� ��� '    BRWAD...   V ;    ,.*'.. ':"-���������:    *���'  Forms for the grocery and .drug tenders will  be'furnished on application:   .--  '  ��� ;jF.,W..SlVANNELL,afcretaiT.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T.'.A/eTEVENBON*. or to any person or persons to whom, ho mat have transferred his  Interest in tho Lila mineral claim, at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are h��reby notified that I have expended  the sum of��>ne Hundred and Fiffy-dpven Dollars  Bar stooked with beat brands of wines, Uquow,  and Cigara. Beer on draught, Large oomfort-  abl9 rooms. FlrsfreUoa taWe boa &.  in labor and improvements upon the above  mentioned mineral claim, in order to holfl said  ipineral claim under the p* oyisjons of the  Minernl Act, and if within ninety days from the  date qf thU notice you fall or refuse tooontribut -  your proportion of such" expenditure, togothe.  with all costs of advertising, your interest in *-aid *  claim will become the property of the subscriber  under section 'rmrof an Act entitled "An Act to,  Amend the Mineral Act. IP00."  DANIEL  HERB.  Dated Uda 12th day ctfWmtaxr, 1  t  1>'  lit  m  I)  ft  THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, APRIL" 10,"1901-  ���-''':' 'A^."-i'.^:hii^^  ���"--T<T*:;t.-s?siS  BANE OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST 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  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WTTn.WIUCn IS'AMAIAAMATED  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital.       ���     -     -     S8 000.000  Reserve Fund,       ....   $2,000,000  ACGRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Branches ln London (England) New York,  CBroAGo. and all the prinoipal cities In Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchango and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Etc.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OF INTEREST PAID.  ��������!������ ���  TORONTO STOCK EXCHANGE.  TUESDAY'S    QUOTATIONS.  STOCK. Ahked.  B. O. Goll Fields... ...*      " 23  Ulaok T��il....  11  Brandon & Goldon Crown-���... 8  Canadian GoldHolds Syndicate... 7  Cariboo  (McKinney).....        37  Cttribuo Hydraulic     1 (!)  Contro Star...    -10)  Crow's No it Pass Coal    8*"> 0*1  California         54  Doer  Trail   Consolidated         2}  Kvoning Star .'. 8  Go den Star  74  Fairview Corporation *..'        3  Glunt.............  4  Granby*' Smoltor         -17  Hammond Hcof ..'.... ���  2  Iron Mask        38  Jim Blaine...... *.'  !>  Knob HiU.         65  Montrei' 1 & London  5  Morning   Glory.  0  Morrison .....*. .'..  8  Mountain Lion....      . 40  Noble Five ..*....*  4  North Star......:....         85  No;3on-Slocan.. ���".    10}  Old Ironsides         85  Olive..         12  Payne...;        40  Rambler-Cariboo Consolidated....      27*4  Itapublio V.        2,34  Sl'>can SovoioiKri.................. is.  Virtue..... .....:..........       11  Victory-Triumph  1}  War Eagle Connolidated       * 38  Watorloo... ..;.....,... 24  Whiu- Bear.... .....;..... 32  ^Winnipeg ..............   ....;..... 8  Sullivan...........:..        H  SALES.  6000 Goldon Star   500 Waterloo   Bid.  8   2  9  a  ���'*  33  1 15  74  80 00  li  2  5  Oi  24  3  43  1?  32  1  40  3  0  8  15  2*1  78  10  78  10  35  25  22  41  15  ii  31  34  (i  12J  21  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,  Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  Mew York  Office. 16   Exchange   Place,  and Oi Branches in Canada and tho    *  United States.  EASTERN LABOR TROUBLES  Railway Strike Threatened.'  New York, April 9.���The employees of the Central railroad of  New Jerseyare debating in'secret"  today on the strike question, and  if two-thirds vote in the affirmative  they, shall leave their posts as soon  as tbe result shall' be officially .'declared and the approval of the national officers secured. The" situation is a critical one and hangs entirely upop the result of the-remarkable election which is-.riow in  progress. ,        ~ * ��� ,  Wilkesbarre, April 9.���The employees of this division of the "Central railway of New Jersey, it is  said, have voted almost unanimously in favor of a strike, provided'that vice-president Warren,  of the road, still persists in rel'us-  the Brotherhood officials a confer-,  ence. The strike will be more serious in this region than in any othen  along the road, as it would "compel  the' suspension, of working, mines'  which have no other outlet for their  product, and would force about 12,-  000 miners to quit work.  Cleveland, April 0.���Grand chief  Morriasey. of''the Brotherhood of  Railway Trainmen, whorhas just re--  turned home from New York,' said  today, notwithstanding" the failure  of the heads.of the various labor organizations to secure .a conference  _JYith_:^i_ce^pte_sident_3yari;ent,_lhe_  still thought the trouble with" the  Central railway of- New J.ersey  would-be settled satisfactorily, to  all concerned without a strike;- .-  A Strike That Is On.  Buffalo, April 9.���The reply  given president Uhler of the Marine  Engineers' Benefit Association by  the Lake Carriers' Association in  answer to a request for a conference over the' engineers' strike has  been made public. The reply is a flat  refusal* to' discuss matters governing the management and administration of ve-nselscontrolled by the  Lake^ Carriers' Association. The  latter also says there will be no advance. in any class of wages this  BensoiiM    ���'     Workers Starving to Death.  New York, April 9. -Senor Sah-  . tiago Iglesias, delegate of the Federation of Labor of Porto Rico, who  arrived on the steamer Ponce from  San Juan, is the bearer of a petition  from the workmen of Porto Rico to  'president McKinley. In this petition,, which bears 600.0 signatures,  the Porto Ricans say: "Misery, with  all its- horrible consequences*, is  spreading in pur homes with won-  'derful rapidity. It has already  reached an extreme that many  workers are starving to death,  while others that have not the cour-'  age to' see' their mothers, wives, sisters and children perish by hunger  commit suicide by drowning themselves in the rivers or hanging  themselves from branches bf trees.-'  , Ex-convicts recently released from  the penitentiary are burglarizing  stores and private- residences in  Kingston, Ontario.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Prosont rate  three per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  THE TROUBLE NOT ENDED  In the Philippines.  New York, April 9.���Major S. N.  B.-Young, who has served nearly  two 'years in the Philippines, is  quoted as saying in an interview  which took place at Washington:  "Even if all- the leaders of the Filipinos do come in and surrender,  there will remain small organized  bands for some time to come which  will can-��e trouble.' I am not in  favor of reducing our military force  in tlio' i.-liiiids oelovv tbe- 60,000  limit. We shall need fully., this  number of men to maintain peace  and give assurance of tranquility  Had not general Trios surrendered  before the capture of Aguinaldo, he  would; no doubt, have been selected  as the Filipino leader and made an  effortto continue the insurrection.'.'  Manila, April 9.���Although the  officials are uncommunicative it is  nevertheless said that Aguinaldo  signed the peace -manifesto this  morning. Chief justice Arellano  drafted the document. ' Aguinaldo  strongly objected to two clauses  and considerable argument was required to overcome his objections.  Colonel Abax, the insurgent leader  of JS^nibales province, with- 13  officers'and 83 men and 92 rifles,  surrendered to lieutenant-colonel  Ooodrell, commanding the marines  stationed at Olongapo. '" About 300  men and as many rifles are expected to surrender soon at Silang,  in Cavite province.  Work of the Commission.  Lumaupetr,- Island of " Negros,  Philippine Islands, April 9.^-Since  the Unittd States Philippine commission was at Bacolud, the capital  of this island, March 21st, the  native civil governor of the island,  senor Soverino, has attempted to  start an insurrection against the  establishment of the- commission's  new system of civil government.  He failed to secure a following.  .  -Thevsentiment of the provincial  government is almostunanimous in  favor, of the division of the fund of  $70,000 Mexican currency now in  the hands of the present- government of the. Negros  between the  proposed ptovincesof the Occidental  ahd-Oiiental.Negros.. The bone of  contention is that the commission  set apart two-thirds of this fund*;  for Occidental   and   one-third for  Oriental Negros, the difference in  *;he amounts  to be offset  by the  taxes still unpaid at Ba'colod.  ��� A resolution-fpr the organization'  c>f two provinces"has been adopted.  Details "have  been embodied pro-'  viding for the obligations of the-,  present government. The provinces'  will be created later.  Japan's Objections.  Yokohama, April 9.���The dissatisfaction of Japan with Russia's  action is not in regard to the  Manchurian agreement, the leading-  papers here affirm, but with Russia's  action in Manchuria. Hence Japan'  declines, according to. an 'important  section of the press, to consider the  abandonment of the agreement as  a final settlement of the Manchurian  question. It is urged that this,  question should be brought before  a conference of the ministers, like  the other Chinese questions.  Boer Capital Captured. ,  " London, April9.���Lord Kitchener,  reporting to the war office under  date of Pretoria, April 8th,. says:,  Plummer has.occupied Pietereberg  with slight opposition. He captured  two locomotives' and 39 trucks."  The capture of Pietersburg 'is re-'  garded here as important'. The  place is the' terminus of the railway  and has bean ...the capital of the  Boer government since the evacuation of Pretoria. The whole northern railway is now in the hands of  the British, According tp lord  Kitchener's dispatch only ��� one oflV  cer and one man were killed. The  Boers evacuated the town during  the night prior to Plummer's arrival, after blowing, up two trucks  laden with ammunition. Lord  Kitchener further reports the capture of 16 prisoners, 15 horses, and  the depot of war stores at Bo"h-  manskop, Orange River Colony. As  IIPEfilAL BAM  OF    O-A-ZCT-AJD-A.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,725,000  1 ����� & OT��A.NI) ��� President.  ���p ��-.^ILKIlfl General Manager.  h" MA�� Inspoctor.  SAVINCi   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  TIIR   CUItKKNT  ItATK   OP   INTEREST  ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M, LAY, Manager.  an offset the commander-in-chief  reports that a detachment of a hundred men of the Fif th Lancers and  Imperial Yeomanry were attacked  by 400 Boers to the northward of  Aberdeen, Cape Colony, and that  after several hour's fighting the  British were surrounded and captured, with the exception of 25 who  succeeded in making their escape.  EXAMINATION-FOR A>��SAVERS FOR LICENSE TO PRACTICE IN BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  TN ACCORDANCE with section 12 of tho "Bur-  ���*��� oau of Mines Act." exami. atlon* for efficiency in the practice of nst-a) ing will bo h Id at  Nelson, B. C, on the 15th day of April, I'M, and  following da) 8.  Entrance fort.he examination must ba made in  writing to the Secretary of the Board of Exam-  irioH at least ten days before the dale set for beginning o' examination, and must be accompanied Dy the prescribed feo (510).  Anv additional information de-iiredmay be obtained from II. C'arinichael, Secretary, Board of  Examiners, Victoria.  RICHARD McBRIDE,  Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines,  Victoria, H. C, I2th March, 1901.  CLASSES   OF   INSTRUCTION  FOR   PROSPECTORS AND OTHERS.  NOTICE is hereby given that classes of instruction for pio-pcc-oon*, minora and o hers interested in mining aro being held in.Rossland, B.  C, undei tlio.concrol of the .Rossland School of  Minos, assirted by a gr*Lt from- the Provincial  Government.  Tho Instructors are JVM. McGregor. B:'A. Sc,  P. ii. S.. and H, E. T HaulUiu, B. a. Sc.  .- Thecourse extendsovor^tne months of January, February, March and April, und consists of  a series' of lectures and classes on five evenings of  each week  ��� ho course covers:���  Chemistry.���A short course of loctures preparatory to the course in minoralogy and blow-  piping. .  ���  Miner Atony and Bi.owriPi.vo ���Lectures on  t'ie elemenrsol niineraioKy allusirated by hand  specimen* and a.courso   t blowpiping.  ���Geology.���Lectures on e cmotitH ot geology as  illustrated fiom the geology o British Columbia,  und the uiodo'bl ocourrmce of ore deposirs, vein  tonuation, flssure.-i, faints, etc., and field  meihods  ^. >'RnSPKcrrNG and Winning op <.'rks.���The ap-  plicatiMii vt the priVicip'.o- of uiineralug>',g>-ology.  and.mechanics in tbe aiscovery and winning of  valuable minerals; and the' methuds' and 'appli-  a- cts in use to open up ihe deposits, and tho various methods of or- treatment.  AIeckanics.���l'he elementary principles of me-  obanics und their application tomii>ing, dea ing  wl h strength of iron, steel and timber, and machinery.  Drawing.���The elements of drawl g, such a1  will euablo.the student to make serviceable  sketches in. the Held, tho free-baud sketching ot  niactit ery, and the principles of reading maps  and plauN.and surveys.  There will bo a small refe��-enco library.  ��� RICHARD McBttlDE,  Minister of Minos.  BOARD  OF  HEALTH  REGULATIONS  For the Prevention of the Spread of  -    Smallpox in the City of Nelson.  AU passengers arriving at the City of Nelson  from all points etst of tne Kootenay River will  bo required to furnish the inspector or ofllcor in  charKO of the carrying out'or theoe regulations  wir.h a cer'ificato from the health officer of the  city or town from which ho,or sne. has left, con-  taining the fallowing particular*:  1. (ar That he'or sho has riot been' in any place  or building infect d vvlrh smallpox.  (b) That ho or - he has not lived in any place  or building which lios dangerously near any infected buildin* or district.  (c)- That ho Or she has boon successfully vaccinated sinco January, 1901.  .2. If the inspoctor b lievos that any person is  ln o-ted, or that his or her clothing or other  elTcotH contain infection tho inspector shall do-  tain such person and his or herolothing and effects  asaforesald, until theporiodot Incubation is ovor,  aiid suoh person and his or Hor clothing and othor  offects shall bo at once disinfected.  3. if no only suspects that any porson on board,  or tho effects of any suoh person havo boen ox-  Eosod t�� infectl'in, ho shall notify the medical  ealth officer of the locality to which the porson  Ik going to meet the train or boat, and to keep the  person thereafter undor observation,  4. In the event of-ny passonger bringing any  r]a   ' '     '��� ���  cqrtiflcato.may also be required from the health  baggago (hand or otherwise) or whothor tho"flAme  shaU^be forwa<*ded by express, the follow!  officer o the town or city aforosaid :  (a) That tho said bageago (horo give a full  description of said baggage so thit there can bo  no question a�� to identirto-ition) ha-i not boen in  nny placo or'building infected With'smallpox.  (b) That the said baggago has not boen stored  or used in any placo or building which lios d <u-  gorou ly noar 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 abovo  men lonod destined for the City of Nelson, on or  beforo 'caving tho'last point of call on Kootenay  River must furnish the Inspector or officer in  cha'go of the carrying out of those r��gulations,  with a certificate from the health officer of such  points whern fumigation takes place that same  has been done.  (b) All cars or steamboats on which have  been discovered infected persons, baggage or  mail will not >*-e permitted to again convoy passengers, baggago, etc., into the City of NelRon  until dl infocted and fumigated  to tho saris  faction oft the medical health officer, of this city.  (c),No Indians shall be allowed to land in the  City of N��ls in under any ronditinns.  This proclamation goes into effort. Immediately.  FRANK FLETCHER,  Mayr of tho City of Nelson.  D. LA BAU.  Medical Health Officer.  Nolson. B. C, March 2nd. 1001.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice Is horeby glvon that tho partnership  borotoforo existing betwoon Lewis Noll and'  Wesl-n E. Cox, carrying on businoss as ho el-  koepors m tho pr-misos known as tho Porto Rico  hotel at Po- to Rico Siding. B. C, under tho Urm  name of Noll * Cox, has this day '���con dissolved  by mutual o-nsent. For tho.futiiro the Po-to  Rloo hotel *111 be conducted t>y i owis Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of < he late Arm and to  whom all accounts owing sa'd firm a-e herewith  payable. LOUIS \OLL.  ����� '������������������ ����� WESLEY K. b0X.  Witness: Rob? Ren wick.  Nelson, Marob 28th, 1WI,  <ffi^ - &-&>(=?��� ^.^ .^.^ ^-^ v=^ -^.^ ^^ ^        Q^ ���^S=: ^.��: ^.��: 0=:^ ^.^ ^^ ^.& &^  M ESTABLISHED    IN    NELSON    IN   1890.  Stearns'    Best   Bicycles  m  'm  Ami  m  -A.T   BC^-Xj^1   PEICE  ��  $65.00 BICYCLES FOR $37.00  ��  Come and take your choice before  they are all gone.  ��  OUR   WATCHMAKING  AND  JEWELRY  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.   ALL  OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  C. P. R. Wateh Inspector.  $65.00 BICYCLES FOR $37.00  m  -Cm n-.-v.'sa-P  Come and take your choice before  they are all gone.  OUR  WATCHMAKING  AND   UEWCLRY  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH   COLUMBIA.    ALL  OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  C. P. R. Wateh Inspector.  w  JACOB DOVER, Jewelep  Wc have just openod up our spring  consignment of wall papers which'  comprise ��11 the latest patterns <*or  ly^l As we do the bulk of the wail  papering business in Neifon. we know  the patterns which commend themselves rao-t readily. You will bo re-  : papering in a few weeks. Cull in no**"  and maK�� your so ection while tho assortment is complete  F. J. BRADLEY & CO.  (IELS0M.      JOSEPHINE STREET  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast, '  Flooring:  locil and coafi.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all Muds,  IT WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN 8TOOX   =���^WB-WIIiTMAEE^IT-rOB-TOO���-���   CALL AND asm PRICKS.  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON,  B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  j. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE 8TRKKT8, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Co,  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  BENDRYX AND VKRNON STREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingl^a;  Mouldings  A-l White Pine Lumber Always in  Stoc^.  We carry a complete stock of  Ooast.Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Oo. Ltd.  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   W000   WORKcr.0  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention riven to .til kinds of repairing  andonfttom work from O'.-fdde points. Heavy  Krtti made to order on shot! notioe. -  Having- taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited; of Nelson, I be? tb ask for a continuance  pf 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 in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble produets, and next season we shall be in a 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 have taken the First 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 ara prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders.  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick tf Lime Co., Ltd  TRADES   PNION&  "M"ELSOV SOCIALISTIC EDUCATIONS I,  ���*���' CLUB nipets every Sunday a- 3 o'clock p.m.  in tbn Miner*'Union Hull. A c ird<alinviidii6n  is extender! to ever.-, one tn cone and Lake part  in disoussions.   John Koberts, secretary.  T ATJ.V'-RY W.iRKKRS'UMONOFNKLHON  "-, N>. 8591, A F. of h���Me>'ts in Minei s' Unioa  ������-HhII, C IV K. luck, coiner of Baker and Stan'.  ey street-, o fourt" Frinay in evprv month at.  7:30 p m. hhnrp. visirln^ uicmb rs of A";erlcau ~  Fedor^tlon cordially invitert ro artond. C. Fredrick, prehident; A. \V. McFeo, secretary.  NJULaUM M1NUK8 UNION. NO. US, W. ��'. it  M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, north-"  east corner .Victoria and Kootonay streets,' every '  Saturday evening at 8 o'olock. - ViRiting mem.  bers weloome. M. R. Mowatt. President. Jamo  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scalk'of W^okb  fob Nelson District���Per. .shift, -.'��� machine  men, 93.50: hammerstnen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and othor underground laborers,$3 00. y  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The regu-'  lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor -  Council * will be hold in the minors' union ;��� hall,*-  C. P. R. building,  c-rncr Bakor,and stanloy  sl-rcots, on the orst and  rhirrf Thursday ot wnai  TTf-Tri-oSi  A��m  7��^m  Wm  >70m  'Ty^M  mm  ���Ai-^ft'fSM.  ���.'>?.-%-i;2?}sSg  Wgm  3TWlS<wssr  wmm  WW   '^^ffl  month,' a'   8 p.  in.- C. J. Clayton,   President,  V'-^braKSI  A. I'. (5urle, Secretary. * - - ' ^^l  THB resnlar meetings of the Carponters' Union  are hold on  Wednesday  evonlng of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in tbo Minors' Uuion hall cor-'"  oor  Victoria   and. Kootenay   streets. ,Cha'les'"*'  Clayton, Presidont   J. hn MeLeod, Secretary.;, ''  BARBBRS' UNION .-NelBon Un>on. No. 198.of .*  the International Journeymen; Barbers Vu  Ion of America,' meets every first and third Monday of each month in Minor's Union Hall, corner x-  of victoria and"Kootenay streets, at 8:30.p.m.  -  qbarp.-  VislHna- brothers oordially invited-to  attend    R. McMahon, p-pR|Hnn'; J. H. ,MAih�� '  ���son pecretarj'-troasurer: J. C.Gardner, record Ing  secrotary. " . t  ''  J ABORERS' UNION.���Nolson Laborers' Pro  LJ   fective Union. No. 8121. A. F of L.. meets b> .���  Miners' Union hall, GY P. R. block,'corner of   >  Uaker and Stanley Mtreets, every "Monday evening  ���it7:30 p.m. sharp. Visitfo? members of thoAmerl-   ���  ano Federation   oordially  Invited, to attend, ,  A.   .1.  Curie, President.    John'   Roberts,   ro- ���  cording secretary.-      - '      -���,  MORRISON & CALDWELL  GROCERIES  AND  I  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  Morrison & Caldwell, Baker Street, Nelson  |UUUlUmmnmirrTrrTmmTT.TTi.TTn..,.,v,irTrI^rTi ni'1ii'rnrrrTTrnnmTTtTTrtT.rmrTTtn^imnT;  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4^ K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Cooper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Proe-Mlllins Oold Properties wanted at once for Bastern Investors.  Parlies having mining property for sale aro requested to send samples of tholr ore to the  Exchango for exhibition Wo desire to hear from all prospectors who havo promising mineral  claims in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to make the Kxchange thoir headquarters when  In Nelson.  All snmplos should bo sent by express, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  jj Telephone  104  P. O. Box 700    "  M"KLSON PAINTRRS' UNION-Tbe regular  *���' meeting of the Painters' Union is held  the flrst and third Fridays In eaoh month at -Mill-  ���are" Union hall at. 7:30 sharp. -Ueorge Eacrt t,  ���^resident: Henry Bennett., Secretary  C'OKS' A*D WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  in��-etiiiKR every Tuo-day evonlng-at 8:30  oclonk, in Miners' Union Hall, corner of Biik^r  a��d tUxnloy streets.������'. ViKting br��'thion cordially  invi^"d.- t'hrisL'-ft. pre8ident;'H.* Smelscr, financial..and recording secretary. _ '  PLa��TBHRR8' UNION���The O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets every Monday evening in. tho  Elliot block, corner Bakor and Stanley stroet��. At  ' n'olook. J. n w��ww. or��<Hrl��nV: 'William  VlfJt. approtarv. P. O. Roy. (110.  ��� FRATERNAL   3QGIBTIB8  NFLSONAERIK,No:22, F.O. E.-Mootsocond  'nnd fourth  Wednesday of each month, nt  Fiaterni'y  Hall.    George  Bartlett,  president.  John V Morrirfon, secrotary.  mmi  mt\  m  fr  tnCLSOK-LODOE,-NO. 88,-A. P. &-A.-M--  Meets second Wednesday ln eaoh month  SQionrning brethren Invited.  KNIOHTS OP PYTHIAS- Nelson Lodgr. No  lb. KriiKhts of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. P.  Hall, oornor Baker and Kootenay streets, ever '  Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock VIslMnp. Knit, tit s  -oivHrIU Invited w> attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T Park, K. of R. Sc 8.  KtlOTK-NAY TENT VO. 7, K. O, T. M.���  Hold thclrrcgnlar mootings on tho first and  third ThurKdajs of each month. Visiting Sir  KnlghtH aro cordially invited to attend. O. A.  Browni R. IC; A. \V. Purdy, Com.: R. J. Stool.  I) S V '  iTlE. T. HAULTAIN,CE.  MINING  ENGINEER  OFFIPK-8, 9. 10,  IC-W.-C. felook  NELSON  ��&*S35bs.  ANDREW F.  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson, B. C.  >..iiiiiiiii]iiiinminiiiiiimimti!^miiiiTiiiinfiiitmTTi Tim  REMOVAL  The Gait Coal office baa been  removed to the Ward build-  inj?, on Baker street���two  doors west C. P. R. offices.  A full supply of Gait Coal  now on hand.  W. P. TIERNEY,  Telephone No. 205     General Agent  C.W. West & Co.  COAL!      WOOD!  Anthracite  .$10.75  Crow's Nust      6.15  Blalrmoro    0.75  AGENTS  IMPERIAL  OIL COMPANY, Vn>.  No order can be accepted unless aooom.panled  by cash.  NOTICE.  Town Lots, New Denver. .  Notic- Ih hereby tclvon thar, In pursuance of  thi notitlcation publl-h<d by thl- I'epHrtmc-ni.  nnd dated 22nd Juno, 1899, under section 38 of thu  "Land Act," ngrconn-nis for thesnle of IxitHJn  llio Town of Vow Denver, which werep'ircliiiFdl  from th�� Government at. public auction on 20ili  July, 1892. and upon which ihe balance of pur-  chase money and Interest*. U nor. fully paid up bv  tbo 30th of April next, will bo cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will be forfeited.  W. C. WELL?.  Chief ComtniFslon of Lauds and Works.  Lands nnd Works Department,  Victoria, BJ C��� 21nt March, 1901.  Office:  Corner t�� Hall  aadBc(k*��rStr����t*,  TELEPHONE 33.  NOTICE.    .  Courtsof Assize, Nisi Prius, Oyer and Terminer  and Qcncial Gaol DWiv-ery will bo holdon ln llm  Coun House at 11 o'clock In tho forenoon, at thu  places and on tho dates lollowinu*, nan a y :  City of Nanaimo, on the '?3rd day "of April, 1901.  City of Now Westminster, on the 23rd day of  April. 1901.  City of Velaon, on the 7th day of May. 1901.  Cityof Revelstoke, on tho "th day of Ma., 1001.  City of Vernon, ��n thu 15ih dav or May, 1901.  Clt.y of Kamloops, on the 23rd day of May, 1901.  Cityof Vancouver, on tho 2l8t day of May, lft.il.  City of Victoria, on"tho 28* h day of May, 1h)J.  Town of Cllnto-���; on <h   28'h day of May, Hi>l  By Command.  J. D. PKKNTICB,  Provincial SeOTetary's Office, ". <vs ^  |20Ui March, 1901,  ;  ii *���' - j-�� i,  SS^-ttt'  %& s  m"' THE ' 1MBTJNEY NELSON, B C, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1901  <^>^%��p  ]$@0SMi^lWf  Having,decided to devote my whole attention  to the manufacture of Tents, Awnings, and all  lines of manufactured canvas goods, and to  retire from the Clothing, Gents' Furnishings  Boots and Shoe business, I will, commencing  Thursday, April llth  offer my entire stock at Eastern Wholesale  Prices until it is disposed of. This is a Geruine  Cleaiing Sale. The following will give you an  idea of the. prices at which I  intend to clear:  Bargains in Men's Clothing  Men's Serge and Worsted Suits, regula*- $16.00  suits for SS.OO; Men's Canadian and Scotch  Tweed Suits, regular $12.CO suits for $7.60;  Men's Odd Pants in Tweeds, Serges, Worsteds  from |$1.25 up; - overcoats in great variety,  Spring' and Fall Beavers, Worsted*, Tweeas  and Whipcorps at half the reguhr prices;  Overalls and Jumpers, regular $1 00, for 80c.  Cuts in Gents' Furnishings  White Shirts, $1 00 and $1.25 shirts at 50 and  60c; Blue Flannel and .Serge Shirts, regular  $1.7,5 and $2.00 for $1.00; Light and Dark  Flannel Shirts irom 40c to $1.25, regular at  $1.00 to $2.50; Blac< Sateen Shirts, ��egular  $1.60, for 76c; Regatta Shirts from 50c up;  Sox, regular 25c per pair, now 6 pair for $1.00 ;  " large and vari d collection of. Collars and Ties;  Blankets from $1 50 per pair up; All Rubber  .Goods at cost; Men's Fine Box Calf, Hack  and Tan Sho^s, regular $6, for $2:75, $3:00,  and $3:25; .Miners' Heavy Shoes, from $1:50  up ; Hats, all qua'��tips, shapes, colors ^nd sizes  to ^choose from. $5:00 Hats for $3:00. Other "  prices in proportion. ,.  '������'  1 v;-".  Assayers 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  reqymahig���:���~���  We are British Columbia Agents for���.  a  THE DENVER FIRE CLAY CO.'S GOODS  WM. AINSWORTH &  SON'S BALANCES  SMITH & THOMPSON'S BALANCES  BRUNSTON'S POCKET TRANSITS  ���W-. E.-TEETZEL_&JC_Q.^  VICTORIA   BLOOK .A NELSON,   B. Q.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  NELSON GLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   BAKER. STREET.   NELSON.  "VT-^-JSTTEID  One thousand men to purchase  R-">dy Maae Clothlrg of all descriptions Our stock comprises  a good assortment of the nobbest  and 'ip-to-'-ateclotMrigto be found  ln the Province.   Among our lines  will be found the following articles: G��-nis.' elorhifg, hats, caps,  boots, shoes, underclothing and  shirts of all shades and sizes, collars, cuffs. necKlies, handkerchiefs anonumerous other articles  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  MURALO  MURALO  As housecleanmg will soon be the order of the day-we would  invite your attention to our stock of PAINTS and VARMSHES.  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.  si  1  ALL KINDS OF FLOWER, VEGETABLE AND GARDEN SEEDS  The public schools open today  after Easter vacation.  The Salvation Army was out last  night minus the band. An organ  did service on the street corner.  * The work of clearing up the  ravine on Ward street, north of the  Hume Hotel, commenced yesterday.  - Excavation work at the Phair  has been concluded. The building  contractor will staji-t operations this  week.  *  The old shack which hung partly  over the aikewalk near the mattress factory on Front 9treet was  yesterday removed.  ~Tt"is~sugge8ted_th"at_a~few"sta]l-=7  to do service as a pound, be put up  at the southwest corner of tlie  recreation grounds.  The Ladies' ' Progressive Whi-t  Club will hold their annual ball in'  the opera house this evening. The'  mu>-ic will be furui��lied by Mil-  ward's orchestra. A supper will be  served by the ladies.  "The new team of lire horses were  out yesterday under the fire wagon  and seemed to take kindly to their  work. They showed some agitation  until they became accustomed to.  the sounding pf the gorjg.  A ; 20-foot. length of hose was  stolen'- from opposite the JRoyal  Rank ,of .Canada' lust night. The  material can be easily identified, so  that hei whp stole it" had better  place thereof! jtfat/'where he found,  ic, and thus avoid further  trouble.  Rev. A. Andrews bf Winnipeg  will delivKi- an address in the Methodist church this evening. Subject:  "The Boy Who, Is Waited, and  How to Hnlp Him." The topic; is  an interesting one and is sure to be  nhly handled. ...  Committee Meetings.  City Clerk Strachan has sent out  notices calling tho Hvp, water and  light committee together this evening at 8 o'clock, the board of public  works at 10 a. m. aud the finance  committee fur S o'clock Friday  evening. There is a big program  for each of the committees, as they  held Ho meetings last week.  Mining Records.  The following raining transactions were recorded yesterday:;  The Gold Cup, situate three and a  half miles northeast of Waterloo,  transferred from John Couts to IT.  B. Landis. Certificates of work  granted to N. M. Stevens on the  Alta and,Emma, and to H. B. Landis on the McCoiiuuck, Ruby, Silver  Cup and Gold Cup.  Easter Vestry.  At the EriMter vestry meeting of  St. Saviour's Fred Irvine, E. Crease  and G. Johustou were appointed  delegates to! tho general sj'nud,  which will probably meet iu Nelson  in June; CD. J. Christie?-T. J. Sims,  H. H. Bird.and P. Chapman were  named as sidesmen; Fred Irvine,  rector's warden, aud George Johnston, people' warden.  A Volunteer Prisoner.  Mike Ryan, a recent arrival from  the L'oeur d'Alene. who has spent  muse of his time while in Nelson iu  jail,' last night showed signs of a  Iresh outbieak, but had nob developed to tbat stage of intoxication at. which he failed to be awaie  of the presence of the police. Meeting with constable Pitchford he requested .to be -taken into custody  aud locked up for t-afe keeping. Tho  constable complied with the unusual  request. -        -  "On Bird Creek.  J. C. Baxter has brought to town  some nice samples of ore recently  taken fiom his claim on Biid creek,  some twelve and a half miles west  of'-Nelsori. There are two tunnels on  the property and, sorc,e 8.5 feet of  open ctus.^ One of the tunnels is  now in- (3() feet and the other 40  feet, and as* woik proceeds the  showing improves. Ore has been  taken", out .running from* seven to  nine onuces in gold to the ton, and  of this quality Baxter says there is  quantify," too." The new" samples  are certainly very rich.   .  Chimney Fire.  James Neelands, of the Office  saloon, was invpolice' court yesterday morning for neglecting to keep  his chimney- flue clean, thereby  causing a fire and the calling out of  the fire brigade. Ic was shown that  the flue iu question was used by  several persons iu the same building,  and a line of- $2i50 waa "imposed.  Every time the brigade is called  out��it costs the city on an average  $25, and chief Lillie is anxious to  have the public treasury roinf  b'ursed in case of chimney,fires.  ^.      The Government Buildings.  Messrs. Snackleton & Simpson  htve secured the contract for the  supply of the "rubble stone for the~  new postoffice custom, house building.' In the course of a few days  men will' be at work in the quarry  at the rear of the'general hospital  preparing the material. J There will  be_ho_delay"so_far_asthe~rubble-is  concerned, as there will be pleuty  of it on hand by the time the excavation work is done. 'Digging the  foundation will commence next  week, according to present arrangements.    ,.  TELEPHONE 27  "XTHZRS   <fc  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GABDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY NETTING  Store. Corner Baker and Josephine Stieet  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  -CsriEIILSOIN"  STORES   AT  S^-3STIDOIsr  der that the farmers down around  Westminster should have, good  roads. The government should not  only repeal the mineral tax, but it  should make larger appropriations  for wagon roads in the mining districts." The East Kootenay man  has come to -the conclusion that  there are few fair-minded men in  the country.  The Injured Barge.  Barge No. 15, which so nearly  foundered in the lake on Monday  morning, was yesterday" towed to  tho C. P. It. shipyard for repairs.  Of the fifteen laden cars which were  on board at the time of the accident  not one has. beeu saved., "The  truck* of a few of them will probably be rescued from the beach, but  nothing of those which went down  in deep water will be recovered. No  further particulars can be learned  as to who the two men were, who  are supposed to have goue down  with the cars.  House Breaking.'  The clothing store of George  Williams at Greenwood was on  Monday night broken into by a  man said to have" figured ia a  swindling case before. It was reported to the'proprietor of the store  that business was going on their  after closing hours. He-went across  to Madden's saloon, and securing  the assistance of a "couple of stalwart fellows, proceeded to investigate. On searching the premises  he found-the housebreaker in the  act of trying to force the safe. The  burglar was handed-ovef to the  police.       ' -.   ."' ' '  PERSONAL.:  Pour-  Both Were Dissatisfied.  A gentleman who makes his home  in Ea.st Kootenay when on a trip  to the Coa��c met a well-known resident of the Fraser river valley who  follows farming for a living. In  talking over matters and things in  general, the Fraser river farmer  said: 'I do not see any good reason!  why the government should spend  so much money in'building roads  up in the mining districts of Kootenay; the money should be sp^nt  down ht-re in . dyking our lands.".  Lnaving the- Coast and coming up  to Revelstoke, he ran up against a  mau who is. operating a mine in  Trout Like district." This man was  highly incensed because the govern:.  ment refused'to repeal the mineral  tax section of the Assessment Ac*,:  and went on to say: "Why are we  required to pay heavy taxes in or-  P?ter McVeigh and James  pore leave * elson for. Victoria tonight.  J. C. Cameron of Salmon. Arm, is  in No'soa undergoing treatmontby.Dr. Relnhard.  D   Monroe-and J. *Muir are   iu  from! ho Poorman mine. : They, are at the Mad  den House. ���,     * ��� .-  C-  D. . Hunter., of   Sandon   and  Gcorqo J. Ros=i of the Silver King mine, registered at the Hume last nigh**..  J. D. Wighrman,  Lardo, and M.  C. Monh-jg-hnn. Chioago. aro. among recent arrivals at the Madden Houso.  A H. Buchanan, manager of the  Bank of Montreal, who has been in California for  a month past, is expected home next week.   -  J. C. Drewry. T.   B.  Mendenhall,  Wm. Gunn and Thomas Steliard are a p��rty"of  Ros'landers registering at tho Phair last night.  At the Queen's last night among  tho new arriv-Us wors Mrs. A. H. Blueraonauer  and son. X��w Denver; J. B. Rrkwall, Rossland,  and Kov. A. Andrews and wife, .Winnipeg.  FRESH ....  VEGETABLES  are still in the market. We  have some of the nicest  cabbage, carrots, and parsnips that we have ever  handled. Also a complete  stock of green vegetables  arrive daily, consisting of  lettuce, onions, asparagus,  spinach, rhubarb, and ripe  tomatoes.  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  The LE/iD'NG  GROCERS  Telephone 10  K-W-C Block, Baker Street  ���   .1 ii.  ���!������  i  William Hunter & Company  GROCERIES   AND   CROCKERY.  IN  GOOD  TIME  Our Sale of Toiletware came just in good time for the  housecleaner.   A rare chance   for   a   few   days   only.  TOILET   SETS  $4.00  Sets  $6.00  Sets  for  for  $2.40  $3.75  BUSINESS  MENTION.  -Piano at the  To I ���'an on improved proper y.    Straight  mortgage at 8per-cent.  No monthly loan or no fines.   The only agent in 'he cry that  can give the borrower his money when he wants it.     -  BAKER STBEET.  PHONE 251.  HUGH R. CAMERON  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  STRAGHAN  BROTHERS  PLUMBfBRS.  PLUMBING  All plumbing ia  not alike.    See our goods.  Same price as other Healers and  '.20'per cent Better. ...  OPPOSITE POOTOP71QB,  Erauuso&*.0  For Sile or Rent,  Old Curiosity Shop.  ~T_Wantfd-^A.tonce,-one"bodiceand  two shirt hands.   Apply Mm Carr, Victoria blk.  Situation Wanted���Japanese first  c as* cook. City- or country. Apply P. O. Box  616.  Two large, well-furnished-rooms  to 'o*,.   1 and 5 Macdonald block, corner Josephine and Vernon.  Wanted���Dry poods clerk for a  PhoB- lie drv goods store.   Apply "-Dry Goods,'  Tribune olllco.  Store to rent in the Madden block,  fronting on wa"d street. For particulars apply  to Thomas Madden, * ,  To   let���Furnished   front rooms  over Van^tone's drutt store; 82.50 por woek. Also  six-iooui houso to lot.''  A.   first-class:; expert    salesman  wants position in i-lotlili'iK store. A Guontlier,  1175 Biker Street, Nelson. ,/  ' A large, pleasant, furnished room  with ail modern improvements*, northeast corner Lako and Cedar, streots, Nolson.'**  We   have*'buyers   for  gold and j  enppor mines,'. The Pros6ectoro'Exch'��nra.;ronm  4,"*JK'.\Y.-i; Jttlook.' Tolephono 101.   Nelson, [B. Ci  Japan  Tea of all  kinds  to suit!  your taste. ��un Cured. Spider Leg, Pan Fired*  In nulk or packages  . Kootenay Coffee Co.   *     '.-.;  Lvst���On    Monday    evening^-'-a  pocketbook containing somo silver and a small  chtck in favor of M>. Fredo-ick. Finder will  pie* c retin n to KoitenayMeam i.aundry.   ���  Nelson Employment Agency,  Rakor -treot. J. H. Love. P��rone No 278. P.  O. box 405,    Help   of  all  kinds furnished.  Por sale���Smith Premier . typewriter in excellent condition. Owner leaving  tuo country.   Apply Typewriter, Tribune ofllce.  For fresh candies, fruits, nuts, &c,  clears and tobaccos of the be-t brands, call at the  Bon Ton Confectionery, Baker Btreet, Miss A.;  Iil'Khnkwltz.    '���;���-������  . That fine blehdrof Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound is giving  the host of sat.infacrion to onr many customers,  kootenay Coffee Co,   "' s; -  If you have amine or prospect for  sale, en ��� sampl-s of "ro and rnport to Tho Prospect -rs' Exchange, room 4, K-W-C Block. Telephone lu-I.   Nelson, B. C.  Western Canadian Employment  Ofllce���Male and female help of all kinds fur-  nirlied fro.? of charge Victoria street, next door  to Public Librai-i.   Phone 270.   P. O. Box 711.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China' Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  Vc make a spncl��lty of blending teas and sell  them iu any quantity at lowsatrntea. Kootenay  CofitoCo'        ���  "All   tha   latest,, shapes' and patterns.     How can we do   it?  Call and   see.     , . . .  William Hunter & Company  GROCERIES  AND   CROCKERY. . .       P. Burns & Cov  Wholesale and fflBtail  h%2SoVb.o.        Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,- Rossland,  Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,- Silverton, Nov  Denve^ROTelstok^Ferguso1^Graiid_ForkflrGreenwoodrC^cade_Oi*byrMid���"  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ���������^**-*****mm*************^��^������������������������������ ���    |   ���    i    ��*^ww^w��>������wwm^m���mw��m*mwm*w  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS Of . 7  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK    ;..  .   .  WABD STREET  . w- ov WATT   pwnnwTn nAoiwt,   tWTV nonviw  E. C. TRAVES* Manager  ,.i)f.  ROSSLAIND   ENGINEERING  WORKS  CUNL.IFFE & McMillan J?5  Founders and Machinists, Speolalty of Ore Oars, Ore-Bin Doors and General Mlnlngi Maohlnery.  List of second-hand machinery on hand,, .whioh has been thoroughly overhauled and Is as good  1 2--H. P. Locomotive-type boiler, with onelne attached and all fittings, ready to turn on steam.  ------      - ^Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist,     " " ~  . 1 Sinking JPump, No 6.Cameron._ New York. _  1 bl"*x8'-V Double-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.  1 Sinkin^'Pump, I(yx5"xl3", outside packed plunger pattern. '���,-'-.* .  Watoh'.this adverti ement for further lists, or write us before you buy for oomplete list.  may have just what you want.  ~ Agents for N orthey Pumps.   Stock. carried,  P.  O.  Box  198.  Wo  THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE  SPSINC  TERM  BECIKS APRIL  1st.  Bookkeeping, -shorthand- and typewriting  thoroughly.taught Do not'tnis-i this opnortun<ty  of acq'.iiln^ a business education. Note address.  CORNER WARD AMD BAKER STREETS  MILLINERY   DISPLAY  The ladies of Nelson can now  have the opportunity of seeing  the latest and newest aesigns in  HATS AMD SPRING GOODS  Mrs. GARR  LATE OP VANCOUVER    :  LADIES' TAILOR  Parlors formerly, occupied by Miss MacMillan,  Victoria Block.  The patronage of Nelson ladies solicited.  ��� -   ���~���      '���'' . .    ���'���.." i' i 11  i ���    '��, '.    .-.','       ������     ������<  REMOVED.  Ladies genuine Hair Switches at  the lowest rates.  The office of the Arlington Mine of  '   Erie, B.G., and Hastlngrs (British  Columbia) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited,  are  now   in room  9,  -K.-W.-C. Block..  H. & T. HADLTAIN, KM(|��f.

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