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The Nelson Tribune Apr 9, 1901

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 Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ?x%m  '*--$&~ll%��r*  Wm  ��� r*��_^'-i_ '.vtj'^vBjw.r'-fliR  Mineral Production of Kootenay \i\ 1800  $10,562,032  ."~sg��  NINTH YEAE.  NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, MORNING,  APRIL 9,  1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  COAL CARS IN THE LAKE  BARGE NO.  15   CAME   TO   GRIEF  YESTERDAY.     ������'  Two Men Supposed to Have Lost Their  Lives in the Accident���One  Tramp  Saved.  A   serious accident occurred to  C. P. R. barge No.  15   yesterday  morning, while on her way from  .   Kootenay Landing to Nelson.   The  bargo left tho Landing at 5 a. m. in  tow of the tug Valhalla,  captain  Taylor..  At the outset the waters  were choppy and a good stiff breeze  was blowing, but   before an hour  had elapsed the wind had abated  and  the lake was   as   smooth   as  glass.    On the barge were  15 cars,  laden with coal and coke. All went  well till about half the journey had  been accomplished, when the strain  appeared to be  rapidly  increasing.  Then, without a moment's  warning   tlie    big    craft    lurched   to  one     side,       and       over       went  the five cars from the outer  rails,  into the lake, which at this point-is  from 300 to 400 feet deep.     In  the  lurch the hog chains  were  broken,  and the barge would have foundered  were   it   not   that   she   suddenly  lurched to the other side.    But  as  it was three other cars fell off, and  those remaining left the rails.    It  looked as though all  would  go to  the bottom, and to save the tug  from a like fate the cable was-cut.  Then a man was seen in the water,  who struggled on tothe unsteady  craft and mounted one of the cars.  He cried lustily for help, appealing  to those on board the tug not to  leave him to perish. He was rescued,  and heading round captain Taylor1  succeeded in - pushing  the  sinking  barge ashore, but before she touched  " bottom she was well  under  water,  as was also the lower part of tbe  remaining cars.    This was  all that  could be done, under the circumstances and the Valhalla  was  put  about for Nelson, where she arrived  a couple of hours later to report  the accident.  The tramp who was rescued from  the wreck says that oh the previous  night there were -two other men  with him stealing a ride from  Fernie. He does not know their  names, but thinks that they were on  the cars when the barge left Koote-  , nay. Landing^ It the unfortunate  fellows were on the outer row [of  cars which went down, there can  be no doubt that they lost their  lives. Captain Taylor saw nothing  of the missing ones.  The only theory; upon which the  accident can be explained is that  the barge was leaking, and had  H;aken=in=so-much���water^as^tocaiise;  her to lurch over. She has only  been in use a few years, and was  believed to be sound. The loss,  -provided the cars now beached-on  the barge can be saved, will be  about $10,000. It is the most  serious accident which has occurred  since the opening of the Crow's  Nest Pass line, and might have  brought about'the loss of the tug  also but for the prompt action of  captain Taylor in cutting the cable.  -An effort will be made to raise  the barge aud save the cars on her,  but those which went down in the  lake are irrecoverably lost.  Notice to Quit.  A one armed man and a hand-  deformed brother were before J. K.  Strachan,- J. P;j yesterday. The  pair have been begging around  town for the past week or two, and  on Saturday night drank to drunkenness and fought to fierceness.  They had their Easter breakfast in  the lockup, and grumbled because  the seasonable dainties were not  supplied them. The magistrate  gave them three days to leave  town; they left in three hours,  never more tb return.  things known to the art. A motto  in the supper room, conspicuously  displayed, read, "No Chinese Cooks  Here." ..     ' '  Mining on Perry Creek.  A letter was received in town  yesterday from W. B. McFarland,  who reports some rich strikes on  Perry creek, a tributary of the St.  Mary's river. The recent finds are  of free-milling ore, and the showing is said to be substantial. There  is a good deal of placer mining still  carried on in the rich old river,  some of those engaged in the work  making handsomely. . McFarland  predicts that this will be the.busiest  year the district has seen in a  decade.  Nelson Quoit Club.  There was a large attendance at  the opening of the quoit" club yesterday afternoon. Among the members are some very promising players who would show up well against  any team. It .is the intention to  try and arrange a tournament with  some of the outside towns during  the summer. Weekly competitions  for gold, silver and bronze buttons  will soon be started, when many  closely contested games are looked  for. Several of the curlers have  joined the club, some of them playing good games while others cannot get their quoits over the hog  line. The score for yesterday's  games, president vs. vice-president,  was as follows:  . President's.  No. gam��a.  .1 J. H. Wallaco  51  EVENING STAR SHUTS DOWN  INABILITY   TO   SHIP   GIVEN  THE REASON.  AS  Mine Said to Be in Oood Condition.  Accident at St. Eugene*-General  Dominion News.  2 J. A. Turner.  1 J. \. Turner.  ���1 B. G. i-mytho  a W. Tolfer....  2 W. Teller....  3 Ron. Nn-in...  1 Geo. Bell   2 Geo. Bell   12  9  ���13  44  32  C  33  Vice President's.  A. Clement>  37  .1. O'dhea...  C. Morri-on   J. T. Weir   J. O'Shoa   W. W  Ber....  A. Purdie   W. W  Beer..  C. "  40  7  53  8  20  39  20  Morrison  17   275   Total **. 231  president's  side won by 30  Total..  The  points.  Caution to Bicyclists.  Nearly every wheel in Nelson was  out yesterday, and Baker street received its full share of patronage.  There was no "scorching" observable, but there were a few accidents  -to pedestrians.- -Wheelmen"did.not  exercise sufficient caution in turning street corners or speeding over  street crossings. . Mrs. Kelly,  ���Stanley streot,-wasr-kribeked.-down-  by one of the riders at .the crossing  of Ward street-on Baker. She was  so severely shaken up that she had  to be carried to her .home in a carriage. A few ��� men were also  downed by the bicyclists, but not  injured. A little more caution and  the use of the bell would save a lot  of trouble.  ���       ;      Races in England.  London, April 8.���The queen's  prize of 1500 sovereigns,'run today  at the Kempton park Easter meeting, was won by Hulcot, Lackford  second and Osbeek third.  At the first day of the Manchester  Easter meeting 7- today, j the Lancashire i handicap steeplechase of  3000 sovereigns was won by J. Lons-  dsle's^bay^gerding^^Goragbr- Hillr  Bonnie Dundee was second and  Grand Attack third. Fourteen  horses ran. "  The Missing Boy.  New York, April 8.���The police  of Red Bank, New Jersey, .believe  they have in custody "^Villie Mc-  Cormack, the boy who disappeared  mysteriously from hishohie in High  Bridge, New York, twelve days ago  and who was supposed to have been  kidnaped. The boy was arrested  today in company with a tramp  with whom he had been begging.  The New York police will send a  detective to identify the lad.  Will Make Him Comfortable. ..  Manila, April 8. ���General Mc-  Rossland, April 8.���The E vening  Star yesterday closed down on  account of the condition of the  roads and the likelihood of not being able to ship for the next sixty  or ninety days. ~ The following  dispatch was received from Spokane  directing that the mine be shut  down :,  Spokane, April 6, 1901.���  Mr. C. P. Chamberlain, Rossland,  B. 0.: At a meeting of the directors  held here tonight, it was resolved  to shut down the Evening Star  mine for the present.  ' (Signed) Geo. B. McAuley,  Managing Director.  Mr. Chamberlain, who has been  in charge of the work on the Evening Star since November 29th, 1899,  when operations were resumed on  the property by the reorganization  of the company, stated last evening  that the .last ' shipments made  showed that the ore ran. $30 to the  ton in gold. There is a good showing of ore in the mine on the third  level and elsewhere. Two assessments of one-half a cent each have  been levied and tho shares are still  assessable to the extent of a cent.  It was thought best to close down  the mine instead of levying another  assessment, and as v. the roads will  not be in good, condition for two or  perhaps three ��� months, ' it .* was  deemed expedient to-cease operations for that period. ' When operations are resumed there is ore  enough in sight on the third level  and in other places which can be  taken put and used for the running  expenses. The' property has been  developed. down * .to' the '100 foot  level and isi in it much better condition than wheu the new company  took hold of it.  and cannot properly look after No.  5 district. The appointment of  Benson was looked forward to with  a degree of pleasure.  Ontario Drives Close Bargains.  Toronto, April 8.���The Ontario  government will; control passenger  and freight rates of the Thunder  Bay, Nepigon and St. Joe railway,  which is to have a grant of 5000  acres of land for each mile of railway. The company must place at  least 100 male settlers upon the  land every year for ten years,  locate! a station) in the center of  each block of land, survey town  plots and build a! school house and  public ball sufficient for the requirements of five hundred people.  BEAR GETS HIS BACK UP  BREAKS OFF DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS WITH CHINA.  Rumor, However,  Lacks Verification.  Another Boxer Rebellion Fomented  by the Notorious Tuan.  nil  xi rmTTTxm jjxrnxzr  ONE CAUSE OF FRICTION  While any attempt to raise  the wages of the muckers employed in the mines at Rossland  at this time by. a strike would  be ill- advised, for the country  is not in a condition to stand a  suspension of, work in any of  its industrial enterprises; yet,  were the owners. of the War  Eagle and-Center Star mines  to suspend their manager at  Rossland, or give him a long vacation one of the causes of friction in that camp.would be removed. Oftentimes the ill-  advised actions of mine managers do a country more harm  than an ill-advised strike,  lllir..rT.TrlfTtT*^Ty  HI I Iii  THERE WILL BE NO STRIKE  MUCKERS' DEMANDS WERE NOT  0       SUSTAINEDr  Rossland Miners,'However, Claim-They  Have a Number of Grievances  Against,the Mine'Owners.  News Notes From the North.  Vancouver, April 8.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The steamer City of  Seattle brings ne ws bf a rich strike  of $15 per paif oh Eldorado creek.  New base rock has been found ten  feet below former shale and rotten,  bedrock.   ^  An epidemic of pneumonia has  caused many deaths, among them  Frank Belcher and - Michael..Quette,-  rich mining men. United States  consul McCook was not expected to  .live. '���'.' :'*  Gambling houses were^ closed on  a Saturday and opened again on  Monday mg^-g^_^__j__^.   Cooks' and Waiters' Ball. r  The bail, under the auspices-of  the Cooks' and Waiters' Union, at  Fraternity Hall last night, was a  decided success. Some 50 couples  tripped the light fantastic to the  lively strainsof Mil ward's orchestra.  The program contained 24 items,  but there were extras, which kept  the floor lively until the wee sma'  hours. The supper was got up in a  style- wouthy of a crooks' union���  they evidently united in producing  the most delicate and appetising  Arthur says it is impossible to make  a statement concerning Aguinaldo  now. It is possible that'Aguinaldo  will soon be removed from the  Malcang palace to a large house  with pleasant grounds beside the  Passig river which is being  renovated aud prepared for  occupation.  What Ohina Can Pay.  Pekin, April 8.���According to  expert opinion, China will be able  to pay from ��20,000,000 to ��30,000,-  000 sterling without crippling her  financial resources, while the  amounts which the powers at present demand aggregate from ��80,-  000,000 to ��100,000,000.  To Renew Negotiations-  London, April 9.���It is declared  in Transvaal quarters in this city,  says the Brussels correspondent of  the Morning Post, that general  Botha will shortly renew the peace  negotiations.  Miner Loses His Sight.  Moyie, April 8.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���Fred Pierce, a miner employed at the St. Eugene mine, will  lose the sight of both eyes as - a result of an accident that occurred  early Sunday morning. He was  putting a cap on his fuse when the  grease from his candle spattered  into the cap box and exploded it.'  Doctors Green;and^King say his  sight is destroyed.Ay.  Daughters of the Empire Protest.  Quebec, April 8.��� The local  branch of the Daughters of the  Empire have entered a protest  against the erection of a memorial  by Boston gentlemen to general  Montgomery, killed in thV'assault  on Quebec, December 3lft, 1775.  The city council is requested not to  allow the removal of the board in  the cliff bearing the words, "Here  Montgomery Fell" until the Daughters of the Empire have erected a  suitable memorial in honor of sir  Guy Carleton and the soldiers of  1775. '  ,    ...  ���'.;"' Roy Reappointed.  Montreal, April 8.'��� Lieutenant-  colonel Roy has been. reappointed  to the temporary command of military district No. 5. This action of  the militia department, which  means the revoking of the appointment of lieutenant-colonel Benson  of Victoria, British Columbia, as  successor to lieutenant-colonel Roy  has raised strong feelings among  militia men, some of whom claim  that Montreal is made a sort of football ground for military commanders which seriously interferes with  the efficiency of the militia. Colonel  I Roy is at present D. O. C. of No. 0  Rossland, April 8.���The Rossland Miners' Union today balloted  ou the question as to .whether a  strike should be inaugurated to sustain the muckers in their demand  for an advance of from $2.50 to $3.00  in the pay per day, and as to  whether certain other grievances  should be remedied on penalty of a  walk out. When the balloting was  concluded last evening it was found  the vote stood 12 short of the number, required for a three-quarters  majority, the number necessary for  the strike, and this, of course,  means that there will be no strike.  Thejofficers of thejinion^aremuch  disgruntled over the result. They  claim a number of grievances, and  the chief cause of theseis the violation of the agreement entered into  last year in which it is claimed the  mine managers promised to allow  the officers of the union the privilege of soliciting members from  among non-union miners.  It is alleged that this agreement  has been broken by refusing the  walking delegates access to the  mines. They also object to the system of espionage which exists in  some of the mines and object to being spied on by detectives of an  alien agency. They also-object,  they say, to the attempted disruption of the union by the;! frequent  discharging of union men on various  pretexts and also to the ^importation of alien labor. On the other  hand, the bosses allege that^if the  strike had been organized that they  would have closed down their mines  and lowered the scale of wages to  $3 for machine men and $2 for  muckers against $3.20 and $2.50,  the present wages.  Italian Fleet Arrive.    .  Toulon, April 8.��� The Italian  squadron has arrived here, the  battleship Lepanto, with the duke  of Genoa on board, heading the  line. Salutes were exchanged and  an official visit was paid to vice-  admiral DeBeaumont, who said he  was proud to welcome the fleet of a  friendly nation. The duke of Genoa  expressed the happiness he felt at  being charged with such an agreeable mission.  Washington, April S.���The Chinese minister was an early caller at  the state department today to seek  information as to the report, . based  on advices at the state department,  that there had been an interruption  of the diplomatic "intercourse between Russia and China.   The information before the state depart-,  ment does not permit any clear explanation of the real state of a if airs.  However, the doubt arises from the  fact that Mr. Rockhill's latest despatch does not mention any such  disarrangement   and   the    officials  feel bound to accept this as pretty  strong evidence that prior intimations of the discord have not taken  actual form.    Yet the despatch received .from   Mr.  Squires, American charge d'affaires in the absence  of minister Conger, appears to have  been quite explicit that the difficulty had already made itself manifest.    It is thought possible at the  state department that the circumstances to which Mr. Squires refers  occurred prior to the receipt in Pekin of the last Russian  note,- and  that the trouble may have been adjusted subsequently.    It will be remembered, however, that the fact  developed in Washington "about a  week ago that Russia had delivered  to China what amounted'to an ultimatum on the signing of the Manchuria agreement.  Another Rebellion.  . Pekin, April, 8.���The rumors  which have been current dur'ng  the past few .days,of the outbreak  of-a rebellion headed by^'geneial-  Tung Fii Si'anj-'formerly commander  of the northern army, in the province of Mongolia and Shen Sia  have not been absolutely authenticated. Li Hung Chang and prince  Ching have received information on  the subject, which, though indefinite, still proves that the court is  seriously alarmed.  General Tung Fu Sian, according  to last accounts, wns about 150  miles from the court with 11,000  regular troops, nil f-upposed to be  devoted to him. Tlie court has  about the same number of soldiers  at Sian Fu, but it is probable that  the Boxers of Tung Fu Sian are  better drilled and better armed. It  is believed that the Mongolian rebellion was brought about through  ^agentjLoLprince^Tuan^and^general  Tung Fu Sian. Li Hung Chang  thinks there are 5000 regular troops  in Mongolia and inclines to the belief that they have, not joined in  the rebellion.  trie   Company,   the    St.    Joseph  (Missouri). Gas   Company, the St.  Paul   Gas    Light   Company,   the  Western Milwaukee Gas Company,  the Denver Gas and Electric Light  Company, the Southern Light and  Traction Company of San Antonio,  Texas, tho Montgomery (Alabama)  Light   and   Power   Company,  the  Jacques Car tier Water Power Company of   Quebec and the Winnebago Traction Company of Oshkosh;  The combined capital of these corporations   is   said   to    be   about  $35,000,000.  THE TEACHERS IN SESSION  OPENING   OF   SEOOND   ANNUAL  MEETING IN NELSON.  Election of Officers���Interesting Papers  Good Music���Public Meeting  Tonight.  '���-"il-  ���. f/i  New Transcontinental System.  New. York, April 8.���The Mail  and Express says: From people  close to Messrs. James J. Hill and  J. Pierpont Morgaa it was learned  today that there is ground for the  story that a new corporation is  being considered for the purpose.of  carrying a controlling interest in  the stocks of the largest railway  companies, whieh some, have styled  the new transcontinental system.  This new corporation, if formed,  would hold sharss of the Northern  Pacific, Burlington and Erie and  possibly the St. Paul and Great  Northern. It is not settled whether  the debentures of the new company  would be issued against the underlying securities, but this is considered likely. This is the method  pursued because of the railway  securities' company ��� which was  organized by the Harriman people  for the purpose of handling the  Illinois Central.   .  In connection with a plan to  change the charter of the St. Paul  road so as to permit a majority of  the stock, instead of two-thirds, to  increase the capital, some' new  points of interest were brought out.  It was alleged in the application  that James J. Hill and associates  had made a traffic deal between the  Northern Pacific and Burlington  which diverted a large amount of  business to the Burlington which  formerly went over the St.' Paul  road and,it was alleged that unusual discrimination' is being-practiced underthe new. regime against  the St. Paul company.- It* is claimpd  that Mr. Hill and"-his^-assbciates[  have'a laTge'blockofTSt. Paul"st6l;k'  and seek to control it.  London, April 8.���According to a  despatch from Cairo to the Daily  Mail, the bubonic plague has reappeared in Egypt.  High Water in New England.  Boston, Mass., April 8.���The  freshet conditions in the various  rivers of New England resulting  from the copious rains of the past  week or more did not improve today. The rivers continued to rise,  and indications at nearly all points  were that the record of the flood of  1890 would be repeated if not surpassed. The absence of ice, which  went out last week from many of  the rivers, thus far has .prevented  serious damage to property, but  today thousands of mill.operatives  were compelled to stop work, as  factoi'ies could not be operated on  account of high water. Railroads  and highways suffered from washouts. ���         __ ���  Gaslight Trust.  New York, April 8.���Emerson  MacMillan, who was one of the  prominent stockholders of the East  River Gas Company, which is now  a part of the Consolidated Gas Company, said ��� today, that he was  making arrangements to consolidate  a number of gas light, traction and  water power companies throughout  the United States and Canada. The  companies already under consideration include the Detroit Gas Company, the Binghampton Gas Works,  the Columbus Edison Company, the  Grand Rapids (Michigan) Gas Company, the Jackson (Michigan) Gas  Company, the Laclede Gas Company  of St. Louis, the  Consolidated  Gas  Railroad Strike Imminent.  ' New York, April 8.���Neither employers nor employed have made a  decisive move in the wage dispute  that may-terminate in a strike on  the Central railroad of New Jersey.  It is expected the men will confer  in the next 24 hours and agree upon  a plan of action.  Cleveland, Ohio. April 8.���  Grand chief Arthur of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers arrived here today. Discussing the interview with vice-president Warren  of the Central Railroad of New  Jersey, Mr. Arthur said: "We  know all about the Central offices  Joeiag= closed=Sunday==afternoou.=  Our first communication to the  officials of the company asking for  a conference was sent on Wednesday last. Replies were received,  but the officials did not agree to  hold a conference with U9." Mr.  Arthur has no authority to order a  strike. The matter must be voted  upon by the members of the organization. Whether this will be done,  Mr. Arthur declined to say.  .        Old Law Will Be Applied.  Cape Town, April 8.���It is understood that the Gazette tomorrow  will warn colonists that acts of rebellion afcer April 12th will not be  tried under the special law of the  last session, but by the old common  law, under which rebels are punishable with death or any terms of  imprisonment the court may desire  to impose,       .,  Rice's Will.  New York, April 8.���The two  wills signed William Marsh Rice  were on the calendar before surrogate Fitzgerald today for the  setting of dates for the trials in the  contests. Surrogate Fitzgerald adjourned hearing until next Monday,  or until the close of the proceedings  against Patrick before justice  Jerome on the murder charge.  Barber Burned to Death.  Chicago, April 8.���Despite desperate efforts to rescue him, F. K.  Burger, a barber, was burned to  death at Western Springs, near  here, last night in afire which destroyed Berger's barber shop and  Gteenblade's general store. Charles  Kustro, who roomed in the building, attempted to rescue   Berger,  Company   of   Long   Branch,   the j but was driven back and barely es-  Madison (Wisconsin.) Gas and fileo- j caped death.  The second annual meeting of the ���  Kootenay Teachers' Institute  was  opened    yesterday "in   Fraternity  Hall.   School inspector Burns, the  president,   having   removed   from  this district, was not in attendance,  and J. D. McLean, principal  of the  Rossland schools, was voted to the  chair.   There was a large and rei -  resentative gathering of the teaching craft, and with due punctuality  the' proceedings commenced at. 10  o'clock.  The chairman   briefly addressed  the meeting, explaining that he did  not   anticipate that he would  bo  called upon to preside, and consequently   had   not^ prepared   such "  data as would doubtless have been"  submitted by president Burns  had .���  that gentleman occupied the chair.  However, he expressed the pleasuie  it afforded him to pre.-ide over the \  meeting of teachers, and hoped that  their deliberations would  prove  of  benefit   to   the profession and  to  those' for whom they labored.  New members having been ea- >  rolled; the election of" oflicers wAs ,  proceeded with, and resulted as >  follows: ..." ' .1  President���J. H. Soady, B. A., t  Nelson.' ���" -.  .;  Vice-president���J. S. Brandon, "I  B A., Trail. .* '  Secretary-treasurer���Donald    N.  McTavish,'Rossland.."  Recording secretary���Miss~Rath, .  NeUon. - ��� - j  Executivecommittee���Miss Laird,   '  Greenwood;    A.   J.- Dove,    *M. A,  KaMo; and S..B.- Clements,. Slocan.  ->-^R-v.-P.~Wilijht.-fD-D.vJtpastor'i;t)f1*r  Sc. Paul's Piesbyterian church, read  a   very   practical   and interesting  paper on "The Ethical  Elt-ment~of"  Education," for which he received a  hearty vote of thauks.    There was  alfo an  excellent   paper   by J.  fl.  Brandon, B A., on "Methods in Geography," which was much  appreri-   -  ated, as it contained Home practical  hints   on    this    difficult    subject.  "School Decorations" was a subject  ably handled by Miss Kate Scanlan,  and on the topic "History," D.  McLean was quite at home.    The proceedings were enlivened with vocal  solos   by G.  L.  Lennox and Miss  Rouse, and altogether the first day'"  business was very satisfactory.    In  the evening the visitors were entertained   by   Mrs." Parry   and  Mrs.    ���  jQlapk,���at~the==,reaidence_of���the���_  former, corner of Mill and Cedar  streets.  Business begins this morning ab  9 o'clock. The program for the day  embraces papers by Miss Wickham,  B. A., on "Spelling for Intermediate  Classes"; R- J- Clark, M. A., on  "Our Course in English"; Miss  Thom on "Methods in Arithmetic"  and M. L. Tompkins on "Obstacles  to Education in the Kootenays"; a  reading by J. B Clements, recitation by P. McTavish and some vocal  and instrumental music. It is expected that the business of the session will conclude today.  This evening at eight o'clock tlie  teachers will be entertained at Fraternity hall, and a very enjoyablo  program has been prepared. Mil-  ward's orchestra will be in attendance, and among the vocal soloists  who have promised to assist are  Miss Sutcliffe, Mr. Chadburn, R. M.  Macdonald and Mrs. Thurmar.  Mrs. Murray and Mr. and Mrs. Pain-  ton will give instrumental selections and there will be short addresses by several local gentlemen  interested in education. The public are cordially invited to attend  and help to make pleasant the evening for the visiting teachers,  Morgan Wants the Earth.  St. Louis, Mo., April 8.���The  Post Despatch says ; John Arthur  Rice, said to be a representative of  J. Pierpont Morgan, has left for tho  east after a vieit here for the purpose, it is said, of furthering a deal  involving the purchase by a syndicate said to be headed by Mr. Morgan of the entire output of the  smelter or pig zinc of the Missouri-  Kansas . district, which produces  seven-eighth9 of the sine in the  entire country;  .'yii^  'A0A  ., **&:  - ' ". A��,|  V2  ,yf  K<A, !������;  THE TRIBUNE.: NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1901  _  'J  1  1��  ��i  h  I'  In -  ft'  l  I  THE  HUDSON'S BAY  STOEBS  8AKER S1RELT        NELSOV  Easter  tide  0  Millinery  Our stock of **��h��>so  goods is very  j     Btia'.!,  t>ut, so .select     We have ouly  sonie fifteen hata to ehow you, but thoy  are  The  The Most Recherche  most Ebgant and Stylis^  The Most Fashionable  Whioli tlio acknowledged Superior Art  ard 'fasti of leading Pension milliners  r'liild p oduce. An to price-1, we bought  "hem'at h snap and our customer* will  get he benefit of it. Pleaso oall and  bxitmine these*  PARISIAN  DAINTIES  and we will quote figures so low tl at  you will be agieeably -ourprlaed,  PARASOLS TO MATCH  EACH HAT  Our general stz-ck of new spring goods  U aTivl-g dally and 1 ber-g put hito  shape as fast as it comes. We wid ta'*e  pleasure, and we feel sure jou will also,  m your inspecting our stock. More  about this jn a few da; a.  THE  HUDSON'S BAY  STOEES  BAKER STREET        NELSON  ��ire i&vibtxnz.  . _______^_^___^_____^^���^_^���  The government qf Nova Scotia  has made an advance on current  methods in granting assistance to  railway enterprises. It recently decided to lend $10,000 per mile on  170 miles of railway, from Halifax  to Yarmouth, with interest at Sh  per cent. This loan is to be repaid  with a sinking fund of lh per cent-,  so that the company receiving the  loan will be required to provide  five per cent upon the whole amount  of government assistance.  - The Dominion government should  make some suitable provision fpr  "the^Canaliianl^K^h^verbeeBrTiil^  abled iu South Africa, and for the  widows and orphans of those who  fell. Of the patriotic fund, which  amounted to $350,000, some $150,-  000 have been distributed, leaving  $200,000 to meet the demands of  some 350 dependents. This sum is  altogether inadequate. Invested at  five per cent it would earn less than  $30 per annum for each dependent,  which would barely cover funeral  expenses, to say nothing of maintenance.  When men who are boosting for  '  charter managers are forced to sup-'  . press letters forwarded to them for  public circulation they have a very  weak case.    This is what happened  at the recent meeting in Vancouver,  when  E. V. Bod well and his  string of orators were endeavoring  .  to mislead Vahcouyerites into the  ' belief that in return for a subsidy  ,  of $1,300,000 the promoters of the  ".'V. V. & E. would' give the people  of the province the advantage of  -railway competition from the Coast  to Kootenay.    Among those who  were invited to speak at the meet-  ing was. Joseph Martin, leader of  the   Opposition.    Mr.   Martin   declined the invitation to speak, but  ' he forwarded a letter outlining the.  '  railway  policy of the Opposition,  in which he stated  that the only  way competition could be.secured  was    by   government    ownership.  -Jhis was not calculated tp advance  the cause of the men who sought to  secure a fat subsidy, so these spellbinders held a council of war and  decided to suppress the letter. This  h��s called forth a protest, from  Fighting Joe, and when the Vancouver resolutions reach the legislature he may have something to  siy concerning the boosters and  their methods.  That Nelsou has a case of smallpox on its hands is due  in  a very  great measure to the activity displayed by Dr. Fagan,  secretary  of  die   Provincial  Board   of   Health,  who, during his recent visit,"Was instrumental   iu   having   raised the  quarantine imposed by the city  of  Nelson against iniected places.   Dr.  Pagan considered that the measures  taken by the medical health officer  of Nelson, for the protection of this  uity, reflected upon  the  Provincial  Board, and during the local health  officer's absence at the Coast the  Nelson quarantine was raised.   The  result was that a Phoenix man arrived in Nelson  Saturday   evening  with.a clean bill of health and the  smallpox, and the city, of Nelson is  put to the expense of looking after  him.   Had the   quarantine, which  Dr. Fagan objected to, been  maintained, it is likely that the  patient  could have been detained, and kept  out of Nelson.     Three new cases  have been reported from  Phoenix  today, and the Nelson  quarantine  has been re-established.  tered this year. -It is estimated  that there are more than 500,000  carcasses of ponies ranging over the  country tributary to this market.  Stockmen are very anxious that  these horses should be driven away  to preserve the range for cattle and  sheep. Horse meat has found favor  in Sweden and Norway and several  orders have been received from  there.  After Many Years.  New York, April 8.���Miss Ada I.  Griffiths of Newark, when crossing  the ocean in September, nine years  ago, threw overboard a bottle containing a message to the - late W.  W. Byington, a lawyer in Newark.  On the back of the message she  wrote that $2 reward would be  paid to the finder if the message  was sent to its destination. The  bottle was thrown overboard in the  middle of the ocean. Miss Griffiths  had forgotten the incident when on  April 4th she received a letter with  a foreign postmark. It was from  Ada'E. Bodtker of Kristiansund,  North Norway, and dated March  22nd. The writer said the bottle  had been picked up by a poor Norwegian fisherman off the coast of  Smollen, an island, and brought to  Krintiansnud, and that an English  woman in' the town had translated  the message, but could not decipher  the date. She asked that 'the reward be sent to her for the fisherman, who was poor and deserving.  Miss Griffiths decided to send $5 for  the finder.   Filipinos for the Navy.  New York, April 8.���According  to a special from Washington to  the Herald insti uctions have been  cabled by secretary of the navy  Long to rear-admit al Remy, commander-in-chief of the Asiatic  squadron, authorizing him to enlist  SOOnativesof thePhilippines for service on board the" former Spanish  gunboats and other small vessels  which are to be maintained exclusively in the Philippines. These  men will form the nucleus of ah im-  Train Wreck on Central Pacific.  Ogden, Utah, April 8.���News was  received here today that the Central Pacific westbound overland  limited, due to arrive in San Francisco at 0:35 last evening, was  wrecked two miles east of Wells,  Nevada. Qf the meager details of  the disaster which reached here it  was learned that two firemen were  killed, and that some of the cars of  the train were badly smashed and  that the Pullman caught firft. Tt i*  not thought there were any fata!  ities among the passengers, as none  have been reported to division  headquarters. The train was drawn  by two engines, both of which suffered severely. The cause of the  accident is unknown.    .* Q  Has the Portrait.  Liverpool, April 8.���C. Moreland  Agnew upon his arrival here on the  steamer Etrnria this morning admitted that he had the Gainsborough portrait of the duchess of  Devonshire. Mr. Agnew himself  carried the picture ashore, but he  declined to furnish any details regarding its recovery and proceeded  to London.  Appeal to Be Argued.  Albany, N. Y., April 8.��� Tt is believed that the appeal of Molineux,  convicted for the murder of Mrs.  Adams, will be argued before the  court of appeals at its session in  Buffalo during the term beginning  in June.  Hotel For Rent  First-class hotel property, in  Nelson, for rent. Business gives  big returns. For particulars  address P. O. Box 719, Nelson.  portant service composed solely of  enlisted men. Rear admiral Crown-  inshield, chief of the bureau of navigation, believes that besides resulting in the government obtaining  effective service, the employment'of  natives will spread respect, for the  American flag and create a strong  feeling of loyalty.  American Jockeys for Austria.  New York, April 8.���Albert Rox-  tray of Vienna, Austria, commissioner for several Austrian horse  owners, has arrived in this city on  the steamship La Champagne to engage American jockeys to ride* in  Austria during the coming season.  Mr. Roxtray engaged several American boys, who are now in Vienna,  for Austrian stables. He says they  are very popular and all anxious  for the opening of the Austrian  racing season April 15th.  Chinese Captured.  Malone,N.'Y., April 28.���Twenty-  nine." Chinamen were arrested on  the Canadian line north of Malone  today. The roads were in such condition, that they,. had to walk  through water and snow, to Con-  stableyille,; where they were loaded  up into double wagons. They will  remain in Malone a day or two before being taken toPlattsburg.  Plenty of Horse Meat.  Portland, Oregon, April 8.���The  horse abbatoir at Linnton which  was shut down last fall has started  up again. As conditions are more  favorable for its full operation it is  likely to be kept running indefinitely. About 800 ponies have been  sent in from the ranges and it is  probable that 10,000 will be slaugh-  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  DeaIers in Tea and Coffee  ************************  ��� Wo aro offering at lowest pricos tho best  grados of Coylon, India, China and Japan  Teas,  Our Bos*-*, Mocha and Java Coffoo, por  pound  $   40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choica Blend Coffee, 4 .ounda  1 00  Special Mend Coffee, C poui.ds  1 00  Uio 'Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds  l 00  Special Blend Ceylou Tea, per pound SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET,  NELSON.  CARDEN_SEEDS  We have opened up the largest, shipment of  be-t quality, fresh garden Rccrts over bnmght to  tho Kooteniy   country.    Wo are selling largp  auantities already and you will note our way is  {liferent from thai of oi her dealers in this district, in that  WE SELL BY WEICHT  As well as by paokugo, and though the quality  Ir the host the prico is tho sumo as in Toronto.  Mako out a list, and send to us and we will guarantee satisfaction. .  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wo also ha\;o a largo aasortm-nt���10 different  variot.lps and colors of Sweet Peas to select  from and an end.ess vari ty of other kinds.  CANADA MM&BOOK CO.  K.-W. O. Block.      . Corner Ward and Baker Sts.  MEN'S  SHIRTS  opened  colored  latest  stripes    and  & P. made.  men's   extra  Shirt3,     the  designs    in  checks.    W.  Prices $1.00 to $1.75  We ' have a'so received  new collars, and hosiery in  stripes and checks, new  underwear and neckwear.  MEN'S  HATS  All the latest styles for  1901   in derbys   and  fedoras in all the leading biacKs for spring and summer wear  to  to  to  to  to  Prices from $2.59 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.  milium!  LACE CURTAINS  FROM-  75c to $25 PER PAIR  Irvine & Co.  36   Baker   Street  rTrTITII7JXtTT;TT''TTTX*TT'*TTTTTT"?TTTl[T  PORTIERES  FROM  $3 to $20 PER PAIR  xi niiiumimu-immuimu  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  i\^Sf* 0* . 00 *00 . 0^ >00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 ?00 .00 . 00 ��� . ^k ��� ^. ��^ ���_!��*��� ^ '^S-*.^- ��� ^'^ ��� ^' ^ ��� ^*'^. ��� ^- ^ ��� ^�� ���^S.-^T  ��'tg^-^^-^^^fc��* <fc ^fc��- ^^-^t^-^^^^- i^-^^- ��fe��'^te' ^^^^-��4 ~Tg ^?- -^m -^^- -hi~ *^>-^^ ���^Kt'^B' ^^*^^ '^5'^9'^s'^s ^____-^zi* "  ^��� "-isr��� ^*.���������ST-^^*^r-*^*���sr*^?*^r*<4^"^r*^ShT'^iL.^^������sr*^.���        -00'^'^*^>-^-^**0***^*^*^'** *^'** ^-'^*^'^  Sprin  Suitings  "All the fashionable creations  in Spring and Summer wear  are included in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges, Tweeds and Worsteds, and  Fancy Trouserings  E. Skinner  Noelands' Building, Baker Streot.' "  FRKD J. SQUrRK. Manager.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  TRKMONT  HOTEL BLOCK.  JVelson Saw and Planing tyills  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, TlARRY  HOUSTON,  President and1 General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to be addressed to either of the above  Largo stock of high-class Imported eooda. A  specialty of tho square ' shoulder���the latent-  fftuhinn in nnatp. ���"  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. 10UIS LAGER  W�� are prepared to Furnish  by Rail. Barge or Teams      a  - DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  - LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR 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.   WHOLESALE TRADE  DERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THOKPK & CO., LIMITED.���Comer Vornon  and Cedar streets, Kelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in aerated waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone 00.  ASSAYERS*   SUPPLIES.  WF. TEETZKL & CO.���Corner Baker and  ��� Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale deal  ers ln atisayers supplies. Agent* iror Donvo  Fire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS.  H J. KVANS  &  CO.���Bakor street, Nelson  ���   wholesale    dealers   in   liquors,    olgars''  cement, flro briok and Are olay, water pipe and  steel rails, and/general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY' Sc CONSTRUCTION COMPANY-Wholosaledoal-  ers ln telephones, annunciators, bolls, batteries,  fixtures, etc.. Houston block. Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.'  BRACKMAN-KER   MILLING   COMPANY  ���Cereals. Flour. Grain. Hay.   Straight or  'oints.  -Cereals, Flour, Grain, Hay.   Straight or  mixed  oars  shipped to all   Kootenay Po:  OFFICE: CORNER  HALL AND  HALL STREET, C. P. R. CROSSING.  FRONT STREETS.  MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  HAD-WHTOt:ESAl:E=  NELSON.  ^AT  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  . BAKKR STRKlfiT, NKLSON. '."���  \\. P. BITHET & CO., Ltd.  R. RE1STERER & CO.  8RKWKIU)  AND BOTTIJCRHO*  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  loli......   hn t,|,��. . -.,.,1 ���  Bi-nwnrv at Nntann  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  TENT AND AWNING  FAOTORT  Tents, awnings, and all  kindsof canvas goods made  to order.  THEO  MADSON,  Prop.  Baker Street. Nelson  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  ;; AT   THE'  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary  Edmonton R. R. Mills at Victoria, New West  minster, and Edmonton. Alberta.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.-Baker   Btreet),   Nelson,  wholesale dealers in fresh and cured meats.  Cold storage.   * ���   -  GROCERIES.  A    MACDONALD & CO.���Corner Front and  P.  HaU  and  streots,     wholesalo   grocers'       'obbers in blankets, glovos, mitts, boots, rubbers,  maoklnaws and miners' sundries.  **  COMPANY,   LIMI-  Rtreet, Nelson,  wholosale  KOOTENAY SUPPLY  TED���Vernon  grooers.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & OO.-  **   son, wholesale grooers.  ���Front street. Nel  JY. GRIFFIN,& CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   In   provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO^CornerBakerand Josephine"  ���   streets, NelBon, wholesale dealers in hardware and mining supplies.    Agents for Giant  Powder Co..  LAWRENCE  Baker St.,  HARDWARE    COMPANY      .... Nolson,  wholesale   dealers ln  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplies.  321 TO ��Jl BAKER STREET, NELSON  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  Everybody \ Welcome  A. R. BARROW, A.M.J.CE.  PROVINCIAL ���  LAND SURVEYOR  ��� * '.'��� ���  Corner Vlotorta and Kootenay Streets.  p o  Dm wj Tnn.T.niotrnvs*' vn, <v>  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLAN3  To T. A. Stkvenson, or, to any person or per-  hoiia to'wliom lie ma'   have transferred  his  interest in the Lila mineral claim, at Mom  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You a��-o lioreby notiflo-i that I havo expended  tho sum of One H'Uidrcd and Fifry-tioven Dollars  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and. Heated by St^am 25 Cents to $1  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON. .."     ���-  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air-  Large comfortable  oearooms and  flrsb-olaBS  dining-room  Sample rooms for commercial men,  RATES $2 PER DAY  R/Jadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson *'  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  fURNER, BKETON Sc CO.-Corner Vernon  1 and Josephine streets. NelBon, wholesale  dealers ln liquors, olgars ana-dry goods. Agents  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  SASH AND DOORS.  VTHLSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS,  V* LIMITED���Corner Front and HaU streets,  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers  In sash and doorsi all kinds of factory work made  no order.  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA    WINB   COMPANY,    LIMI  TED���Corner Front and HaU streets, Net  son, wholesale dealers In wines (casa and hnlk.  ESTATE OF FRANK S. CAMPBELL.  in  labor  and   iinurnvoiuonts  mentioned minoral ���������l.'iiiri    .   upon  -tho above  in. in order to hold said  mineral claim under rho p ovisions of. the  vtinnrxl Act., and if withi" ninety days from Mie  date of thi" notice you rail or rofui-o toconiribut  your proporti >_\ of Huch expenditure, tugethn.  with all costs of ad"crti~ing, your interest.in *-*aid  filnim will become the property of the ��ubscribor  undor Ruction four of an Act entitled "An Act to.  Amend the Mineral Act, 1H00."  OaVIEL   HERB,  Dated thin 12th daj of February, 1301..  !V|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  LATE*. OF TBE ROYAL HOTEL, OALGARV  .    ROOMS TO LET  Two   Largo Rooms  joined hy arch.    Very  suit ble for offices.      Rent. $20.   Houston Block.  Apply  D. J. DEWAR, Madden Block.  The only hotel ln Nolson that haa remained  under one management sinoe 1800.  - *  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by eleotrloity. ���;  The bar is always stocked by the best dom s-  Uo and Imported liquors and olgare.  THOMAS MADDEN Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS. Managor  Bar stooked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large comfortable roome.  flrstalaas fcaWo boa 0.  In tbo matter of tho Estato of Frank S. Campbell, late of the City of Nelson in the Province  of British Columbia, deceased.  Notieo is hereby given; pursuant to the "Trus-'.  tees and Executors Act" of the revised statutes  of the Province of British Columbia.'1897, Cap,  187, to all creditors and othprs having claims  against the estato of the paid Frank 8. Campbell,  who died on or about the 23rd day of December  A. D. 1900, to send by pout prepaid .or delivered  to Messrs. Gallihor & Wilson of the said, city of  Nelson, solicitors foi Qlenn M. Bonny, the administrator of the porsonal estate and ��� effects of tho  said deceased, or to the said Glenn M, Benny of -  the town of Sirdar in tho proviuce of British :  Columbia, their ��� hristian.- and surnames, addresses, dose) iptions and full carUcnlars of their  claims, statement, of their accounts and the nature of tho security. if any, held by them, on or  beforo the 1st day of April, A. D/1901.  And further take notice that after such last-  mentioned ditto tho said administrator will proceed to distribute the assets of the deceased to  the parties emitted thereto, having regard only  to the claims of which ho shall1 then have notieo.  Trie said administrator will not bo liable for tho  wiid assets or any pArt thereof to any peri-on or  persons of whoi-e claims notice shall not havo  bOHii received by him at the time of such distribution. GALLTHK.R & WILSON.  Solicitors for   Glenn M. Benny, administrator  for Frank *. Campbell, deceased  Dntod this 2fith day of February, 1901.  IE  ARCHITECTS.  WART  8;  CARRIK-Archlteots".   Rooms 7  And 8, Aberdeen block, Baker street, kelson.  */" HSEB  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. 0. TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1901  BANK OF MONTREAL  GAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00.  BUST    7,000.000.00  UNDIVIDBD PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosident  Hon. George A. Drummond ......Vice-President  B.S. Clouston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay Streeta.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all the prinoipal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Grant  Commercial  and   Travelers'  Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Made, Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  *WITn WHICH 18 AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  'HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANE  of  a.A.nsr.A.iD.A.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -     -      $8 000,000  -      -      -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $66,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New  York   Office, te   Exchange   Place.  and 65 Branches in Canada and the  United Statos.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRKNT RATE OP INTEREST PAID.  COALMINES REGULATION ACT  LEGISLATION  FOR   THE  PROTECTION OF MINERS..  All Coal Miners   and Shot Lighters  Must Possess Certificates After  January Next.  The full text of the Coal Mines  Regulation Act', whicli was passed  to insure the safety of the men employed in the collieries of the province, is as follows:  HTS MAJESTY, by and with the advice and  consent, of tho Legislative Assombly. of the  1'i'ovii co of IM.i li Columbia, enacts as follows:  1. This Act maybe ci.cl as tho "Coal Mines  Regulation Act An endmenfrAct, 1901." -  .  2. The "Coal Mines Kogula ion "ActL'Js hereby  * amended by adding thereio tho following:  "PAnr IV.*���Examination ��� of Coat. Mixers  and shot Lightens. -  "l''S. In this part tbo .following expressions  shall have tne following meanings, respectively,  unless inconsistent with tho context:  "'. oal miner'shall mean a porson employed  underground in any coal mino to*out, shear,  break or loosen coal from the - solid, whe'lu-r by  hand or machiuo y, and, after the coming into  -foifu of: this Act, possessed of a certificate of  confpetehcy as jii'ch:  " 'Shot lighter' shall mean a person employed  to oxamino and atft-hrt to Uio explosives used in  breaking coal, and after the coming into force  of this Act, possessed of a fsrtlfieato of competency as such'. . ������"���  ���'IO'.). N6"vorsbii thall bo'employed as a coal  inlncr or shot lighter in any coal -mine who i->  i.ot posses cd of a certificate of competency as  i x      Mich  in  the form  sot out* in  schedulo  three  ���   thereto. \��� -. ������.*;*���  "110. Such certificates of comjiotoncy shall bo  granted by a board of live ox iiuini-rs, to be con-  .stunted at each mino, and such boairt shall con-,  nisi nf the following p-T.sons:'-  "(a I Ono appointor! li'y tho lieutenant-governor  ,   ' - in couicil: *.*: v."."*���*���.  "(b.l Two appointed, by the ownor or managor  of tho mind: *'.'..  .  "(c) T^o coal miners acf.uilly working ln tho  mlno'-'Whoshallh-iveat least three years',  cxpciienco .as working miners,:and; after  tho coming into force of thi- Act, possessed  of a co tiflcaio  of competency, as such.  Such minors shall' be. elected .by tho coal  miners actually working in the mine.'  "(2) Such board shall.hold oflico for ono year,  or until thoir successors aro app intnd. .-.:���  ���'111. No  certificate  of competency shall  bo  granted to any co< 1 miner., orshot- lighter who  does  not satisfy the  majority of the  board of  cxaminors tint ho is sufficiently conversant with  tho provisions'of the a cr.s routing to coal mining;  and ruloa and regulations made thereunder, to  render hisemployment as such mfe, and also: ~  "(a.) If u coal .minor," that  he has been employed in a ebal-mino for at least twolve  months previous to the dato of his application for such certificate, and ha-t sufficient  knowledge, of methods of coal mining to  render, him   competent   to perform the  du'ies   appertaining, to  bis .employment,  .   and  '-'(b.l If a shot lighter, in addition*.to tho foregoing, that he has a good knowl. tlgc of the  character and effect������ of .explosives, and Is  full   competent to perform his.duiies.  "11?. The lioutenant-^ovrrnor.-ra c uncil shall  havo tho power to issue,and from tim-n tot irne-  t o vary, regulations and f jrins forcarryin'g out tho  pro* isions of this Ac-., and euch regulations shall,  upon publication in  the   Bn- ish Columbia Gazette tie dcenie-l part of this Act.   ,.    ...;���*;.,  "113. Ever) owner, agent or manager of any  mino who gives eharge:of a working pi ca to any  person who is not the holdor of a certificate of  competency a- required by this^Act, and . every  porson who obtains, <-r socks to obtain, such employment by incans.of a false or fraudu ent certificate- shall be guilty of an offence undor this  ��� Act.    ���     S,: ;* ���    . ���������    -   .--., '������ '   ���"������". -���*'���     ������: ���  "111. Every owner, agent or manager of any  .   mino, or "any person.who rofus.-s;to-al:ow coal  =mlncrg-toiholiinoetings=Hnd;elcctioxaminer8,-OU=  in a y way interferes with the working of this  Act, or.who acts in contravention of its pi ovis-  ioi)8.>ball be guilty of an offence under, this Act.  . ���-*' "115. It  shiur be  lawful  for  the 'lieutenant-'  :  governor in council to authorize the'pa>ni"tit of  all necessary expenses for the carrying out o'  tho provisions of this* Act from the consolidated  revenue fund of-Britii-h Columbia. ���-������   0 * ��� ���-  '���'118. Sections 10S, 112>ar.d li3 shall not. como  into fo'ce until the fifteenth day of January,  A. D. 1902."  "Schedule three,    Certificate of competency.  British Co umbia.  Co*' Mines Regulation ��<:t.  "This certificate of comptvi-nce, granted under  tho p ovi-iona of tho 'Coal Mines Hegulation Act  Aniondiiiciit Act, 1901,'eniltles 'he holder tho c-  of, A li. of , to follow tho occupation  of a (coal minor or shot light -r, a* the case n>ay  lit-) ia any c .nl" mine in the provinco of British  Columbia.  "Granted, after examination, b T the board of  cxamtn is of tho mine, this dny of ,  A. 1>. 19-.  "By autho: ity of tho board.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Intorest allowed on deposits.   Presont rato  three por cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  aTecro desperado dying  Claims to Be Robert Charles.  Memphis,   Tenn.,   April 8.���The  Commercial Appeal today published  the following : A negro giving the  name of Levi Charles, and claiming  to be   the   desperado   who   killed  captain John T. Day and patrolman  Peter   Lamb,   and   also    to   have  caused the death of ten other persons and  the wounding of thirty  men, women and children at New  Orleans   from   July 24 th   to July  27th, 1900, lies at the point of death  in a pesthouse at  Clarksdale,  Miss.  Captain Mason has received a telephone message at the police station  from Dr. Martin, health officer at  Clarksdale,   in   which  the   doctor  states that a negro was received at  the pesthouse suffering from smallpox.   The negro, realising that he  was abemt to die,  made   a   most  startling confession.    He said his  right name was Levi Charles and  that he had killed a woman and two  policemen at New Orleans.  He says  he managed  to escape from that  city and made  his  way to Mississippi, where he assumed the name  of George Peters.   The negro says  he   has killed seven  persons. , He  says   that  while  going  under the  name   of George Peters he killed  three , men,   whose    names    were  George Paintly, George Roberts and  B. Moore,   He also confesses tq the  murder of two,.women, whose names  he does not give.   If tbo negro is  Levi Charles, alias Robert Charles,  the murderer of police captain Day  and   patrolman   Lamb,   then   the  police of New Orleans have made a  mistake in stating  that they killed  him. - .  Will Marry a Count.  New York, March S. ��� The  romantic story of the courtship of  Miss Marie Satterfield, daughter of  Mrs. John Satterfield of Buffalo,  and Franz Josef count von Larisch  of,Austria has become known at  Allentown, Pennsylvania, through  friends of the couple, according to  a special to the Journal and Advertiser. The prospective bride,  who has -just reached her majority,  met her future husband a year ago  while touring the continent.. The  count, who is twenty-two, came to  America.several months ago, proposed marriage and was accepted.  The empress of Austria is his aunt  and when he was baptized the emperor stood as his sponsor, became  his godfather and gave him his  name.     Miss   Satterfield  and the  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,725,000  H. S. HOWLAND President  D. It. WILKIE Genoral Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE!   CURRENT   RATE   OV   IKTERKST  ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  go out at once and her mother and  sisters, but she indicated no particular sphere of'1 usefulness. Another woman in a letter to the,  colonial secretary offered herself  and a few other first class lady  barbers. Naturally the colonial  office authorities are doing their  utmost to discourage applications  from women other than' those who  are 9elf dependent, and girls of the  servant type are urgently advised'  not to go out at all.. It is very  doubtful whether there will be any  openings for them and the public  funds caunot be used for the purpose of granting free passage to the  Cape.         "Secretary."  Plot to, .Assassinate Loubet., ���  London,-April 8.���A dispatch to  the Evening News from Paris says  tliat the French detectives were  privately informed of a projected  attempt to assassinate president  Loubet during his coming trip. Ex-,  traordinary precautions have been  doubled. Ten thousand soldiers  have been detailed to maintain  order during the French president's  stay at Nice, where stringent orders  have,been issued to suppress rigorously the slightest hostile demonstration. .President Loubet is inclined to laugh' at the detectives'  fears that an attempt will be made  upon his life. -  Murdered His Wife.  Manchester, New Hampshire,  April 8.���Orlando H. Hill killed his  wife today at the Manchester Gar-  uientcWorks. He shot the woman  and immediately fled. The man  has been employed for years as a  watchman by the Amoskeag corporation.  count are visiting the latter's  grandmother at Allentown.. Prince  Hoiui'ich, one of the miny Austrian  princes and a close friend of the  count, is expected in New York on  Wednesday and the formal announcement of the engagement, it  is expected, will be mado.. Miss  Satterrield's father, who was connected with the Standard Oil Company, died suddenly in Europe a  few years ago and left the future  countess, who is his only daughter,  an independent fortune.  Students Arrested.  London, April 8.���-A despatch  from Sc. Petersburg.to the Reuter  Telegram Company says the police  at Kharkhoff have arrested-twenty-  one students for rioting at the railroad station on the occasion of the  departure of other students, who  were expelled for being connected  with previous disturbances at  Kharkhoff. A number of students  wereJalso arrested in St. Petersburg  on leaving a theater,: where they  they had manifested particular approval of certain, passages of a play  which seemed to refer to politics in  Russia.  We have just opened up our spring  consignment of wall papers whicli  compriso nil the latest patterns for  ly"l As we do tho bulk of the wail  papering business in Nelson, wo know  tho patterns which commend thom;  eoIvcs mo=t readily. You will bo re-  papering-in a few weeks. Call in now  and make your so'ection while tho assortment is complete.  F. J. BRADLEY & CO.  HELSON.  JOSEPHINE STREET  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  ' looal and ooast.  Flooring  local and ocafb.  NewelPosts  /Stair Rail  ' 'Mouldings  Shingles  Rough-and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  '-.."nr WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  - L*WB=WILIi=MAKE=ni^ffOB=YOP-1-;���!   CALL AND asm PRICKS  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE BTREETS, NKLSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  EENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  Plenty of Applicants.  New York, April 8.���A rather  unexpected result has followed Mr.  Chamberlain's recent speech in support of the scheme for , sending  women out to South Africa at the  conclusion of the war, says the London correspondent of the Tribune.  An enormous number of letters  have been received from women  eager to emigrate and reluctant to  wait till hostilities are ended. One  woman, who wrote direct to lord  Salisbury,- said she was prepared to  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StooK.  We carry a complete stock of  Ooast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  ^ <��i=^ *^<��^ <S*5^ <��^S I  * C3* ��3>> cz2' e^>' C3' (Z? S^^ca^  ESTABLISHED   IN    NELSON    I.N   1890.  a f n s  -A.T   HALF   PEICE  Best   Bieye les  $65.00 BICYCLES FOR $37.00  Come and take your choice before  they are all gone.  Porto Rico Lumber Co. Ltd.  R. B. REILEY  (3UCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD  WORIW.*  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Special attention given to aU kinds ot repairing  ana custom work from o'.-iride polnta. Heavy  Bolts mode to order on ahott notioe.  OUR   WATCHMAKING   AND  JEWELRY  DEPARTMENTS   HAVE   NO   EQUAL  IN    BRITISH   COLUM8IA.   ALL  OUR WORK GUARANTEED.  O. P. R. Watch Inspector.  $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.  O. P. R. Watch Inspector.  Jeweler i  * ��'^*^'s^s^s^&-^^s^^&---p^'s-^***=^&*-***-?^  '������^ ��^^ ,<:^ ��^2-��  ^ .^".^o ^.SSv.^V^'V  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on Baker Street, west of Stanley Street   NTRLSON.   KOOTENAY LAKE CENERAL HOSPITAL  TENDERS  FOB SUPPLIES.  Sealed, sonarnto tondnrs for supplying Iho  Kootenay Lake General Hospitftl with the undermentioned supplies for a perlo i of six months  will be received by tho secretary up to the 15i,h  April:"  DRUGS  GROCERIES  MEAT  MILK  JBRKAD  Forma for the grocery and drug tenders will  ba furnished on application.  V. W..SWANNELL, Secrotary.  AINSWORTH   LICENCE  DISTRICT.  Notieo Is horeby given that D. Mnglio ha  made application under the provisions of the  "Liquor Licence Act, 1900," for tho renmval of an  nn hotel licence for tho Duncan City H tel ar.  Howser. and that a meeting of tho Board of  Licence Commissioners ��� f tho Ainsworth Licence  District will be held to consider such appl-cntion  at the court hou-e, at the city of Kaslo, on Monday tho r.wenty-second day of April, 1001, at tlio  hour of eight o'clock in (.he forenoon.  V��\ H, BULLOCK-WEBSTER    -  Obief Licence Inspector.  Chief Constable's Ofllce, Nolson; B. C.  1th Apiil, 1901. "  BOARD   OF   HEALTH   REGULATIONS  For the Prevention of the Spread of  Smallpox in the City of Nelson.  All passengers arriving at tho City of Nelson  from all poinrfl eist of the Kootenay River, will  be required to furnish the in-'peetor or ofllcor ln  charuo of the carryng out o' these regulations  with a cor'ificato li'om the health officer of the  city or town from whioh he or sho has left, con-  =tainIng=thci��Jlowing.pa*cticular!i:i  1. (ai That he or sho has not been in any placo  or buildine infect* d with smallDOX.  (b) That he or>he has not lived ln any place  or building which lies dangorously near any infected building or district.  (c) That he or she has been successfully vaccinated sinco January, 1901.  2. If the inspector b> liovos that any person is  in o->ted, or that his or-> her clothing or, other  effects contain infection tho insiieetor shall do-  tain such person and his or her clothing and effects  asaforesaid, until tho period ol Incubation is over,  and such person nnd his or her olothing and othor  offects shall be at once disinfected.  3. if he only suspects that any person on board,  or the offects of any such person havo boon ox-  posed t" infection, ho shall notify the medical  health ofllcor of the locality to which tho corson  in going to meot, tho train or boat), and to keep the  person thereafter under ob-ervatlon.  4. In tho event of >my passenger bringing any  baggage (hand or otherwise) or whether tho samo  shall bo forwaidort by oxoross, the fo'lowi g  cortiflcato may also bo required from tho health  olllcor o' the town or city aforesaid:  (a) That tho said baggage '(hero give a full  description of.said baggago ho Hint thoro can ho  no quejtiou n�� to idontitlc-ttion) ha? not been in  nny placo or building infected with smallpox.  (b) That tho said batrgago Ijas not boon stored  or usod In any place or butldingvtyhich llos d in-  gorou-ly near to any infected-building or district. , ���;'��� ���"  5. All railway and steamboat companies must  strictly adhere to tho following.regulations:  (a) All mail and haggago-from poin s above  mwj'ionod destined for tho City of Nolson. on or  bofore leaving tho last point of call on Kootenay  River must furnish tho inspector or ofllcor in  charge of the carrying out of theso regulations,  with a certificate from the health officer of such  Eoints where fumigation takes place that same  as been done.  (b) All cars or steambcats on whioh have  been discovered infeo'cd persons, baggage or  mail, will not ho permitted to again convoy passengers, baggage, etc., into the City of Nelson  until di-'infeoted and fumigated to the satisfaction of the medical health officer of this city.  (e) No Indians shall be allowed to land In the  City of Nelson nnder any conditions.  Tliia proclamation goes into effect immediately.  FRANK FLETCHER,  Mayor of the City of Nelson.  D. LA BAU.  Medical Health Officer.  Nolson, B. C, March 2nd, 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is hereby given that tho partnership  heretofore existing between Lewis Noll and  Wcsle> E. Cox, carrying on business as hool-  koepers in the premises known as the Porto Rico  hotel at Porto Rico Siding, B. C, under the firm  name of Noll & Cox, has this day ���������een dissolved  by mutual consent. For tho futuro the Pcto  Rico hotel will be conducted hy l owls Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of the lato Arm and to  whom all accounts owing said Arm aro herewith  payablo. LOUIS NOLL.  WESLEY E. COX,  Witneas: Robt. Rknwick.  Nelson, March 26th, 1901,  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  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 in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a >_  lower figure.  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble, products, and next season we shall be in a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.    .  We shall also Keep on hand a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Tiles and Cement. j  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 are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders.'  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick <�� Lime Co., Ltd  ���Z23XSES  tSUot,  ON & CALDWELL  GROCERIES  AtfD  PROyJS!ONS=_  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  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbo Exchange.  Free-Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining'property for salo aro requested (o send samples of their ore tothe  Exchange for exhibition;.-/Wo desire to hear from all.prospectors who havo promising mineral  claims in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako tho Kxchango tholr headquarters when  in Nolson.  All samples should bo sent by oxpress, Propaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone  104 ANQREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C  t.TUirTirTTrrTTirr'Ti��TTTTTrTtTtii,ii<,,,,rfrTTl<iMriiiiii.iii,M,,TTTTrrrrfTTiiiiitirriiMniirT tXXXXXIXXXX;  J  St=  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.  W. P. TIKRNEY,  Telephone No. 265     General Agent  C. W. West & Co.  -    COAL!      WOOD!  Anthracite ?10.75  Crow's Most     0.15  Blairmore     G.75  DBLIVHBBD  AQKNT8  IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can be aooeptod unless ac companiod  by cash.  TBADES   UNIONS.  ���M-KLSON SOCIALISTIC EDUCATIONAL  J-' CLUB meets every Sunday ar 3 o'clock p.m.  In thnAHnors'Union Hall. A cardial invitation  is extended to everj one to como and take paic  in discussions. 'John Koberts, secretary.  T AUNTnitY WORKERS' UNION OF NKLSON  LJ N<>. 8594, A F. of L.���MenU in Mineis' Union  Hall, C. P. K. lock, corner of Baker and Stan'  ���ey streotH, O'fourtn Friday in every month at  7:.'*J0 p in. tharp. vjsir,ing momb rs of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. C. Fredrick, president; A. w. McFeo, secretary.  MKiJSUN MINKR8' UNION NO. 96, W. t. lI  '���' M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, north- '  east cornor Viotoria and Kootenay streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'olock'. Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt. President. Jame  Wilkes, :8eoretary. ; Union Scale of W^oks  for Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammersmen miners, $3.2a; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and othor underground laborers, $3 00.      ' \ .--  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The regu-  lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  riouncU will be held in the-miners' union hall,  C. P. R. building, cm-ncr Baker and Stanley-  stroets. on lhe arst ana third Thursday ot earn -  month, a' 8 p, m. C. J. Clayton, President.  A. I". Curie, Secretary. ,  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  aro held on Wednesday ovening, of oach  week, at 7 o'clock, in tho Miners' Union hall cor-  npr Victoria and- Kootenay. streots. Charles  Clayton, President. .John MeLeod, Secrotary.   ^  ARBER8' UNION.���Nelson: Union. No. litt, ol  the International Journeymen Barbers Un  Ion of America, meets every: first'and third Mon- '  day of each month in Miner's Union Hall, cornet  of viotoria and; Kootenay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  sharp.    Visiting- brothers cordially invited to-  ���ittend.   R. McMahon, pi-OHidnn'; J. H. MaMwi   ,  son. peoretary-troaBurer: J. C. Gardnor,recording  socretary.  ABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tective Union. No. 8121, A. F of L., meets Id  Miners'.Union hall, C. P. R. block, cornor of  Raker and Stanley streets, every Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially, invited to attend.  A. .1. Curio, President John Roberts, recording seoretary.  M'KLSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  *���* meeting of the -Painters' Union is hold  the first and third Fridays in each month at Minors' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. Oeorgo Encn t,  President; Henry Bennett. Secretary.  OHOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every Tue*-day evening at R:w  o clock, in Miners'Union Hall, corner of Jiokpo  and Stanloy streets. Visting brethren cor<M��]ly  inviW. Chris Luft, president; H. Smoker, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION���The O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets every Monday evening ln tbe  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley streets, nt  ' o'clock. J. D ..M��m��iw; orAoHnnti; William  Vlcn. BncTvtnrv. P. O. Rny dip.  FRATERNAL   800IETIB8  NKLSON AF.RIK^No. 22, F. O. E.���Moot second  .   and fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fiaternity  Hall.    Oeorgo  Bartlett,  president  John V Morrison, socrotary.  ^  NELSON LODGE, NO. 38, A. K. ft. A. M  Meets seoond Wednesday tn e>ob month  Bdlonrn'ng brethren Invited.  i>  ��  -/  "'���Y'l  -  -M  ^1  $A..M  "isw  i \ "���*���'-'.  . i.-, -ft-'L  - ��,,_$  -;.��j_  J "Shi  '' 1  t :  I  ���*HtJ  KN1GHT8 OF PYTHIAS- Nelson Lodge No  ���lb. Knights of Pythias, meets In I. O. O. K.  Sail, oorner Baker and Kootenay streets, evi r ;  Toosday evening at 8 o'clock. VislMng Knit hti  -or^tatlr invlteffti> attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T Park, K. of R. & 8.    iiOTKNAV TENT NO. 7, K. O, T. M.���  Hold thoir regular mcotings on tho first and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights nre cordially invited to attend. 0. A.  Prown, R. IC; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel,  D S C     ^  H. E. T. HAULTAIN, C. E.  MINING  ENGINEER  OFFir'K-S, 9, 10,  IC-W.-C. Hlook  NELSON  Offloe:   Corner of Hall  and Baker Streets.  TELEPHONE 33.  NOTICE.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notlci is heroby given thar, in pursuance o(  the notlticatlon publii-hrd by thl-> Departmenr,  n nd dated 22nd .luno, 1899, under fectlon 3S of ih<>  "Land Act," ngrccmenis for tho salo of Lots in  the Town of \'ow Denver, which were purcli:ifr<l  from thn Government at public auction ou '20;h  July, 1892. and upon which iho balance of pur  chase money and Interest, is not fully paid up tiv  the 30th of April nest, will be cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will bo forfeited.  ,. vv. C. WELL?.  Chief CornmiFBion of Lauds aud Work?.  Lands and Works Department,  Viotoria, B. C. 21st March, 1901.  NOTIOE.  Courts of Asalzo.Nlsi Prius. Over and Terminal  and General Gaol Delivery wiU.be holden In tin-  Court Houso at 11 o'clock In tho forenoon, at thu  placos and on the dates jollowlnor, namely:  City of Nanaimo, on tho 23rd day of Anril, 1901.  Cityof New Westminster, on tho 23rd day ol  ���Suj1 of Welson, on the 7th day of May. 1901. -  City of Hevelstoko, on tho 7th day of Max, 1901.  City of Vernon, ��n tho 15th dav of May. 1901.  City of Kamloops, on tho 23rd day of May, 1901.  City of Vahoouver, on tho Slstday of May, 1801.  3Ity of Viotoria, on the 28�� h day ot May, KOl.  * ��� "������ to", on th�� 28th day of Mar *"  By Command.  ?own of CUnto". on th�� 28th day of May, Wit  J. D. PRENTICE,  Provincial Secretary.  PTOTinolal f'eoretary's Office,  IHKtiMMoIi.r*'" -rcr-
HE/TRIBUNE: NELSON, B G., TUESDAY, APRIL.a, 1901
Retiring from  Business
Having decided to go Kast, I have inaugurated a Mammoth Clearing Sale, and
will offer my entire stock at Eastern .Wholesale Cost. The stock consists of
Dry Gords, Clothing, Genls Furnishings, Hats, and Boots and Shoes.. About
$5000 worth of new Spring and Summer (ioods will also be sacrificed. Hero are
a. few illustrations of the cuts I am making to close out my stock without delay:
Boots and Shoes
Dress Goods
r
k* -j
I.
Black Ciepo«iio. regular J2.f;0 Sine, oil'ered
at $1 5H per ,iar<*.
Block CroponnH. regular §100 line, at SI.2S
per yard.
Costumo C oth,'nil colcrs, tho regular $\;V)
gooon at i'jo per yard.
Colored Dress Good- offered nt half price,
from 2;c to 7*>C per yard.
Corsets
Your cho'ce in Compton's D & A and E
T Corset-'.
Regular ,Vc Corset oil'.ired at 35e.
Regular 75c Corset offered at oOc.
Regular SI Of) Por.-'Ct offered at <)."><'.
Regular 5I.M Corset oftlrcd at Sic.
Summer Corsets for 10c.
Prints at 5s, 7e. 9c and lie.
Flannelettes at 6c. So, 10c and 12e.
Men's Clothing
Men's Blue and Bl'ck So*go Suits, regular $1.*>(J0 suits offered at $10.50.
Men's Si-otoh and Canadian Tweeds, regular 515.00 Suits < fl'ered at $10..r)0.
Canadion Tweed Suit* offered at St.00-
5S.C0. §li.00 and SS.OO.
Jlen's Twedcl'ants. a very larjro ransre to
eho"«« from, my S5 00 line offered
at $3.50 ; and $1 00 lino at $2 60.
Good Tweed Pants offered at 01.25. $1.50
and S52.00.   Take a look at them.
Regatta Shirt* at 50c.
White Shirts at 50c.
Boys' Suits
Bovs Tweed and Serge Suits at §1 70, ?2 00,
$2.50 and up to $5.00.
Boys Linen and Galetea Suits at 81.00.
Hoy-. Galetea Blousos at 75c.
Hoys White Piquo Blouses at 75j.
Mfn'H Half B.lbiiggnns at 31.25.
Men's Calf Balbriggans. 55.00 lino at $3.75.
Men's Tan Balbriggans, $.'■.(¥), line at S3 75.
Miners' Shoos, tho §1.00 line at §2.75.
Ladles' Button and l*ced Kid Boots, the
§3 50 lino, to cle.-.r at. §2.50.
Ladles' Button and Lacd K<d Boots, the
§2 50 line, to cltar at §1 75.
Misses and Children's Bont-i reduced in
proportion to tlie abovo prices.
Men's Hats
Men's Felt.II"ts, fedora style, tho §3.00
line selling at §2 00.
Mon's   Frit Hats, fedira style, the §2.50
lino, selling at §1.50.
Men's Hard Hats, the $3.00 lino at §1.50.
Somo odd linos in Hard Hats will be sold
< at §1.00 to clear.
If
Special inducements to dealers at outside points who may want to purchase small lots.
REMEMBER THIS IS A GENUINE
CLOSING OUT SALE.
FERLAND
a'
s
les
We carry in stock a full line of Assayers' and Chemists'
Supplies. The quality of our goods cannot be excelled
and  our prices  are  reasonable.^sss - rrzz
We era British Columbia Agents for        «i
THE DENVER0FIRE CLAY CO.'S GOODS
WM. AINSWORTH &  SON'S BALANCES
SMITH & THOMPSON'S BALANCES
BRUNSTON'S POCKET TRANSITS
W. F. TEETZEL & CO.
VICTORIA   BLOCK   . NELSON,   B. C.
U
iiji
■i :
I;:
j y*tt j
NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE
' NO.   210  BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.
W-^JSTTIEID
One thousand men to purchase
.Rj»dy Made Clothirg of all descriptions .Our. stock comprises
a good assortment of the nobbiest
and iip-to-riateclothing'to be found
in the Province.   Among1 our lines
w'll 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
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.
CITY LOCAL NEWS
J. W. Dormon, who was one of
the Strathcona Horse, was in the
city yesterday, and was easily identified by his uniform.
Chinamen seem to monopolize the
fishing from the O.P.R. wharf.
Curiously enough, they, use a rod,
line and hooks to catch ffish—allee
samee white man.
S. L. Lang was in Nelson yesterday doing business as purchasing
agent for the Trail smelter Mr.
Lang is acting for purchasing agent
Moore, who has gone to Honolulu
for the benefit of his health.   -
Robert Midden was over from
Sloean City yesterday. The Arlington, Mr. Madden says, is still turning out about 100 tons of ore per
day, and the Spectator is likely to
join the list of regular shippers.
The first recruit drill of the
season* will be held in. the armory
on Friday evening at 8 o'clock
sharp. Auy young men wishing to
join the R. M. R. should send in
their names to sergeant Steel at
once. •"
. The story that the .Arlington
mine has practically closed down is.
misleading. During the ' construction of the mill underground woi k
has been discontinued, but from 60
to 70 men are employed in surface
work and mill construction.
The visiting school teachers had
a good opportunity of taking in the
sights of Nelson yesterday. Their
meeting adjourned at about 3
o'clock, and for the rest of the
evening they enjoyed themselves
by taking in the town. All were
impressed with the solidity of Koot-
enay's capital.
A mild case of smallpox was re-
'ported to the medical health officer
yeaterday by Dr. Hall. The patient's
name is John Bertram and he hails
from Phoenix, having arrived in
Nelson on Saturday evening. While
Phoenix-Bertram
THE GOVERNMENT BUILDING
At Nelson.
0. Lemoine, senior partner in the
firm of Lemoine & Viau, contractors for the new postoffice-
custom house building to be put in
Nelson, is in town. Mr. Lemoine
was seen by a Tribune reporter
last night, and said that he had
practically let the contract for the
excavation work, nnd lad also
selected the stone to be used in tlie
foundation. The latter will como
from the quarry at tlie rear fif tho
general hospital. Asked as to when
work would commence, Mr. Leuioino
said that he hoped to see the excavations begun in about, a week,
and once work was started it would
bo continued to completion.0 "I
hope to be through with the job in
about eleven, months," said he.
"What marble will be used?" waa
asked.
"That I cannot say at present,"
replied the contractor. "Lain going to Kaslo this week to see the
marble quarry there. I have seen
samples of the material and I think
it is very good. I had some samples
of the marble from Salmo, but I
understand that the roads are bad
there and there might be some delay in getting the material. I want
no delaj\"~"
"Are you taking any men from
the east for the work here?'' asked
tha reporter.
"No," promptly responded Mr.
Lemoine, "none but my foreman. I
believe I can get all the men I want
here—I hope I can—and all the material too. I have seen the. brick
made by tho local firm, and ic is as
good as could be desired. As soon
as I can make arrangements I will
leave my foreman here and will go
back east myself. I have the military stores under construction .at
Ottawa, the post office at Hull and
the postoffice at New Westminster.
I will be" away until about the 28th
of June. When J come hack I will
remain in Nelson until the job is
is completed. There will be no delay in starting work,"
Rumors Tliat Have  No   Foundation.
The rumor wired to Tiie Tribune"
from the coast that Tatlow of Vancouver   was  to  step  into  premier
Diinsmuir's official .shoes is silly rot.
The rumor that JalTray had made
terms on the.Crow's Nest Southern
charter bill, is also without foundation. These reports emanate from
the Vancouver World,.which is almost as unreliable ou all questions
as is J. Roderick ,Roberrsou's Nel:
son organ of the Crow's Nesters.
TELEPHONE 27
HI.    BITBHS  <fe   CO
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
GARDEN  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.
ISTELSOlsr
STORES   AT
SiASLO
s^-isriDoisr
whole cantata was beautifully put
on, and reflects credit on Mr. P.
Irwin, who coached the little ones.
Mrs. James Wallace presided at the
organ. The music was bright and
enjoyable.
PERSONAL.
J. Fred Ritchie of
the Phair.
Captain  Gore arrived
Rossland is at
home last
FRESH VEGETABLES
E. FERGUSON & CO.
Wholesale
Liquors and Cigars
NELSON, B. C.
Agents for_
Peter Dawson's Perfection Scotch
Bead Bros, Dog's Head Ale and Stout
"Our Special" Canadian Bye
A comp'ete stock of Foreign and Domestic Liquors
in Jfnoenix .Bertram was quarantined, but on Saturday he secured a
clean bill of health aud started for
Nelson. He was removed to the
pest house, after which arrangements were made for his treatment.
At the Arlington.
At the Arlington mine, Erie,.
active preparations are being made
for the placing of a stamp mill.
The ground is being cleared aud
the buildings are.going up to receive the machinery, which will be
delivered, 'it is expected, in the
course of a couple of weeks. As
was stated in yesterday's Tribune,
little or, no work is being done
underground.'
Fire at the Sawmill. -
Au alarm was sounded last night
summoning the fire, brigade to tlie
Nelson Saw & Planing'Mills. The
response was prompt, but the fire
was confined to-.the smokestack.
For about twenty minutes the
flames aud sparks shot up, but as
the hose were playing on the surrounding roofs and lumber, no
damage was done. The firemen
worked hard, and in recognition of
their services Charles Hillyer, the
president and general manager of
the Planing Mill Company, donated
$10 towards the brigade's gymnasium fund.
nltfhr. f ran an inspection of tho C. P. H. steamboat fleet on the Columbia.
-R,  P.  Green,  M. P. P., of  Kaslo
reached homo last night, having remained at
Saudi, n on Sunday night.
J.  M.   Harvey,   the • well-known
barrister cf F rt Steele, passed through Nelson
las'n ght on-his way homo from a trip to Vie-
to: ia. ■:■'■.'.
Rev. father Bedard, who was a
pioneer of Nelson and for m*» nr years afterward
sation-^dat Cariboo, came ia.from the Boundary last night. -   a
•   J. ST C. Fraser, manager of the
Bank of Montreal at Rossland, and ex-alderman
Johnson of that etty spent tho Ka.ter holidays at
Ilalcj on springs..
J Lawrence, Trail; William Hunter Silverton; J. l>. McDonald, Rossland, and J.
G. Pullivan, Trail, aro among yesterday's arrivals at the Phair. .
At the Queen's the arrivals yesterday wero W. Gerrnrd, Kaslo; Rev. S. Cole,
Nnndon; E. W. ctaptf»rd. 'Ymir; Mrs. McKay,
Vancouver, and H llnlton, Butmi- gwn Falls,
At  the Hume  yesterday among
the -arrivals we e Thomas James, Onondaga
mine; Thomas VlcOuigan, Sandon: W. C. Hepburn, Whitowator, and J. Brooks, Molly Gibson
Landi- g. "•
Thfre were registered at the Tre-
m»ni, yesterday Ji hn Blyiho, Buck's ranch; J.
W. o nr.an Grand Forks; Alfred Olsen, Cros-
ton; John Myitis, Parad se mine, and II. \V. McKay, Hope.
At the Madden  house last night
th°ro .wero -register A. -A M 'Kinnnn. Ainsworth; J. Moo v, Kaslo; Robert McGuire. Slogan
Tit.y; Mark Hagait, Robson, and Robert Madden, Slocan City.
. N. J S«ott of Victoria, owner of
the p operty at the southeast • corner of Baker
and Josephine sr.roets, arrived in Nelson last
night, froii tho Boundary country. He had a
vu, einalion certificate. .
John Houston,- M. P. P., arrived
f>-oin Victor!* on lost night's train. He says tho
C ow's Nest Coal Company will bo required to
give iho province ot BriliKh Columbia gnod sc-
cu-ilj that lh« f>m->-lters in'KoT c ay nnd Yalo
will be supplied with coal and coke ln preference
to'Wontan-i smt-ltcrs before the bill'Quartering
the frow's Nest Southern Railway passes tho
lo.isla *v- a<seuibly. He a'so tays tho nenple
are beginning to realize tbat tho Cox-JalTi-ay
c-owu of shouters and spellbinders hare not
bscn pro tching the t>ospol of truth.
BUSINESS   MENTION.
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
vegetables arrive daily, consisting of lettuce,
onions, asparagus, spinach, rhubarb, and ripe
tomatoes. Other
vegetables asthey
come in   season.
& WILSON
The Leading Grocers.
Telephone IO K-W-C  Baker Street
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   for   $2.40
$6.00   Sets   for   $3.75
,—Piano at the
EIEIDS
ALL KINDS OF FLOWER, VEGETABLE AND GARDEN SEEDS
Houston BlocK
Telephone '61.
P. O. *ox 1 rs.
JOHN A. IRVING & CO.
Easter .in Barracks.
Tbe Salvation Army barracks
were crovvded last night, the special
attractions being a concert and a
merry time. There was a free and
easy air about the whole entertainment which made it very enjoyable.
The army band played several
choice selections, and there were
also many instrumental and vocal
solos, duets, quartets, etc., all of
which were admirably rendered
and loudly applauded. During the
evening tea, coffee, and cake were
served to all. A very pleasant
evening was spent.
~ A=Runaway=Engine; ~-
C. P. Ii. engine No. .25 ran away
from the round bouse yesterday
morning and came to grief in tlie
pic. Ic appears chat when the engine was cleaned up, the throttle
had been left open. This face was
not noticed by the fireman, who lit
up as usual, aud went his way, leaving the lire to do the rest. As
soon as there was sufficient steam
to put the machinery in motion, off
went the engine on ics own account.
But it came to grief at the turning
table, plunging head foremost into
tlie pit. The damage was not very
berious.
Easter. Day Cantata.
The pretty cantata, "Easter Day,"
was last night, presented by the
children of the Methodist ■•Sunday
school, before as large an audience
as the church could hold. Scauding
j room was at a premium. Some 65
children were on the platform, fifteen of whmn were in character.
Five girld draped in black, represented the weeping Marys—weeping for a crucified Christ. Then
came five boys in white surplices,
as angels bringing comfort to the
sorrowing ones and telling of tho
resurrection. Five messengers followed carrying the bible and crown
and heralding the good news.    The
STRAGHAN
BROTHERS
FLUMfaHRS.
PLUMBING
All plumbing is  not alike.    See our goods.
Same price as other dealers and
20 per cent Better.
OPPOSITE! POSTOWlUE,
NatsoN, a. o
To loan on improved propeny.   Straight mortgage at 8 per cent.
No monthly loan or no fines;   The only agenr in <he chy that
can give the borrower his money when he wants it.
For S.de or Rent
Old Curiosity Shop.
Cellar to Rent—Apply The Royal
Bank of Canada.
Wanted—At oncp, ono bodice and
two shirt hands.   Apply Mrs. Carr, Victoria blk.
Situation Wanted—Japanese first
class cook.   City or country.   Apply P. O. Box
616.
Two large, well-furnished rooms
to lo;.   1 and 5 Macdonald block, corner Jose-
phino and Vernon.
Wanted—Dry goods clerk for a
Phoci.ix dr? goods store.   Apply "Dry Goods,'
Tribune offlco.
Store to rent in the Madden block,
fronting on Wa d street.   For particulars apply
to Thomas Madden.
=L=T.o=let—Eurjiiabed^front^rooms^
over Vanstone's druit store; $2.50 per week. Also
six-room house to let. -,
A    first-class   expert    salesman
wnntfl position in clothing storo. A Guenther,
1175 Biker Street, Nelson.
A large, pleasant, furnished room
with all modern improvements. ..northeast corner Lako and Cedar otreots, Nelson.
We   have buyers   for gold and
copper mines, Tho Prospector*'Kxchaniro. room
1, K W-U Block.   Tolephono 101.y Nelson, B. C.
Japan  Tea of all kinds to suit
your taste, fun Cured. Sp'der Lee, Pan Fired
in hulk or packdgos.   Kootenay Coffoo Co.
L<>st—On    Monday    evening,   a
pocketbook containing some "silver and a "small
check in favor of If.-n. .Frederick. Finder will
plea- o retw n to Koutenay ?tcam i.aundry.
.   Nelson     Employments   Agency,
Baker strooft. J- H. Ijovo. Phono No. 278. P.
O, box -Ifi'i,   Help   of  all kinds furnished.
For sale—Smith Premier typewriter in excellent condition. Owner leaving
tuc country.   Apply Typewriter, Tribuno olllce.
. For fresh candies, fruits, mits, &c,
cigars and tobaccos of the be*t brands, call at tho
Bon Ton Confectionery, Baker streot, Miss A.
L. Klinkwitz.   --
That fine blend of - Ceylon Tea we
aro selling at thirty cents per pound is (riving
the best of ^satisfaction to our many customers.
Rootcnay Coffee Co. •      - •■
If you have a mine or prosppct for
sale, en • samples of «re and roport to The Pros-
pnet rs' Kxchange, room 4, K-W-C Block. Tele-s
phone lu-1. ' Nolson, B. C.
Western Canadian Employment
Ofllce—Male and female help of all kinds fur-
ninhed fro- of charge. Victoria street, next door
to Publio Librao.   Phone 270.   P. O. Box 711.
We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and
rhino, Teas in great'variety, choicest quality.
.We make a specialty of blending teas and sell
then in any quantity at lowest ratos. Kootenay
Coffee Co
All   ih*   latest   shapes  and  patterns.     How can we do   it ?
Call and   see.
William Hunter & Company
GROCERIES   AND   CROCKERY.
P. Burns & Co.
Wholesale and Retail
H%™iTB. o. Dealers in Meats
Markets at  Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nev
Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid
way, and Vanconver.        . .     '■'•':'.' ,.   ' ''. '     *•'    , .7' * .
"       ; a    ~   t: -^Mailorders Promptly Forwarded
'-' »■< '"    —^——————   ■'     II ■■      !■■ ■!■! —    ■——^—*^——^M■—CI——.—»^——I   — IIP
West Kootenay Butcher Co.
„ ALL KINDS OB"
FRESH AND SALTED MEATS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON
K. W. 0 BLOCK
WARD STBEET
. ..ww ov MATT. RWr,»'T'trV nawwrrr,
E. C. TRAVES, Manager
lid) ™n«w   «WBVwn»
ROSSL-rAIND   EIVQIINEERIINQ  WORKS
cunlrffe & momillan        ,
Founders and Maohlnlsts, Speolalty of Ore Cars, Ore-Bin  Doors and Ceneral Mining MaoMntry.
- List of second-hand machinery on hand, which has boen thoroughly overhauled and Is as goo4
as now: ' '.'•*      •:
1 2--H. P. Locomotive-typo boiler, with engine attached and all fittings, ready to turn on steam.'
1 bl"x8" Double-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hois*  ""    '    ~
3lnt ~ "      "
_ _, . _ i-uvllnaer friction iirain-Hoist, built by liigerfloll Cot
1 Sinking 1'ump, No 5 Cameron, New York.
1 Sinking Pump, 10"x5"xl3", outside packed plunger pattorn.
Watch this adverti-omont for furthor lists, or write us before yon buy for complete Usb.
may have just what you w«itt
Agents for Northey Pumps,
P.  O.  Box  108.
We
Stock carried.
THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
SPRING  TERM   BEGINS  APRIL 1st.
FOR RENT
EAKEE STBEET.
PHONE 251.
HUGHE. CAMERON
First class hotel property, In
Nelson, to rent. Business gives
big returns. For particulars address P. O. Box 719, Nelson,
British   Columbia.
Bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting
thoroughly taught Do not mis-i this opuortun<ty
of acquiring a business education. Note address.
CORNER WARD AND BAKER STREETS
MILLINERY   DISPLAY
The ladies of Nelson can now
have the opportunity of seeing.,
the latest and newest designs in
HATS AND SPRING GOODS
Mrs. CARR
LATE OP VANCOUVER
LADIES' TAILOR
Parlors formerly ccoup'ed by Miss MaoMillan,
Victoria Block.
The patronage of Nelson ladles solicited.
-REMOVED.
Ladies genuine Hair Switches at
the lowest rates. j
The office of ttie 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.

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