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The Nelson Tribune May 6, 1901

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Array TiffiSK?:  ?y;Aym&.  Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  Mineral Production of Kootenay iri WOO  $10,562,032  NrNTH YEAR.  NELS01ST, B. C, MONDAY MORNING, MAY G,  1001  PRICE FIVE CENTS  CRANBROOK VERSUS NELSON  AN   EXCITING   FOOTBALL   GAME  PLAYED YESTERDAY.  Visitors Defeated, by Eleven to Five,  but Kicked Rugby Fair  and Square.  The return game between Cranbrook and Nelson was played yesterday under favorable circumstances. The weather was all that  could be desired, the attendance  was large and enthusiastic and the  players were in good form. Saturday was the origiual fixture for the  match, but owing to a few hours'  delay in making steamboat connections fche Cranbrook men did not  arriv6 in time, so that the contest  was reluctantly postponed until  yesterday. The constitution of the  team is pretty much the same as  when the players last faced the  ball in the East Kootenay burg a  few weeks ago. On that occasion,  however, they had befcter ground  to work over, with the result tliat  very little blood was observed to  flow. Yesterday the ground was  dry and hard, aud almost every  fall meant at least a skin abrasion.  Sticking plaster was in great requisition and tlie services of the medical men among^the spectators^ were  more than once called upon. Hut  there was nothing very serious in  the accident line, and nob one of  the players was knocked out. True,  there were cases of shattered teeth  und the infliction of accidental  wonuds which under other circumstances might be accepted as bad  conduct marks. In football undor  . fche Rugby rules everything goes,  und the man who enters fche contest knows what he has to expect.  Of fche two teams, the Nelson men  certainly, had tho advantage of  weight and in a scrimmage tliis  counts.- Thoy also' showed befcter  combination- work.. The game  started punctually at S-.'iO, and  Cranbrook winning the toss, played  against the sun. The teams lined  up as follows:  Cranbrook���Full-back, A 13 Feu-'  wick; three-quarters, P. Herehimer,  N. A. Wallinger, M. A. Beale, T.  Fen wick; half-backs, M. J. McDonald, II. IJ. Haines; forward-!, M.  M. Robinson, A'. K. Watt, M. B. Edwards, A. C. McDonald, It. Wilii-  mott, Quille and Holmes.  Nelsou ��� Full-back, F. Lynes ;  three-quarters, W. R. Seatle, O.  Nase, F. A. Macrae, A. Jeffs; halfbacks, G. C. llodge, F. Pui leu; forwards, E. V. Thompson. A. V. Ma-  ��� sou, A. F. Sargeant, T. II. Forbes; C  . B.   Winter,   G.   Sbillwell,   aud II.  Houston.   Ffoin-the-moment- tho-ball���was -  set in motion the home team showed  a lively pace aud gave the Cran-  brooks to understand that if they  were to win, the battle would be a  tough one. After some very pretty  passing between the Nelson three-  quarters, Macrae secured a try, but  the place kick failed. From this  point Cranbrook began to stir up,  and a more evenly contested game  was the result. With the visitors  working the ball up the ground,  Beale secured ifc from a scrimmage  and put a line :fcry which Avas converted into a goal amid loud applause. Just before half-time tho  Nelson threesuarfcers again gofc in  some good work, whieh ended with  Nase securing a second try, but the  kick was once more a failure.  In the second half Cranbrook appeared to tire, and the Nelson men  had it pretty much their own way,  Cranbrook defending but never  looking daiigerous. For a long  time, however, they managed to  keep their own line uncrossed until  from a dribble, by the forwards  Houston secured a third try. The  place kick was taken by Lynes, and  ���although at a very difficult angle,  he sent the ball home, thus giving  Nelson tlie victory���11 to 5, on 1  goal and 2 tries to 1 goal.  Cranbrook played well but their  forwards worked badly iu the  scrimmage and failed to gain control  of the ball, while the Nelson men  "heeled" out, aud were well supported. Macrae and Nase did  splendid work for the home team,  and Wallinger and Beale for the  visitors.   _��� .  Saratoga Lake Disaster.  Ballston, New York, May 5.���  Farquhar McLennan, aged 24, and  Charles  M,   Arnold, aged 17, em  ployees of the Idlewild Paper mill,  were  drowned   Saturday in  Saratoga lake four miles east of this village.   The two left their homes in  this village early in the morning to  spend the forenoon fishing.   They  rode   their wheels   to the lake and  procured   a boat from J. J. Hay-  ward.   They went   on   the  water  about 8 a. m. and that was the last  seen of them alive.   About 4 p. m.  Harry Earle and Beecher Saunders,  lads from  this village, discovered a  large flatboat bottom upward about  a quarter of a mile out from Stony  point apparently anchored.   They  informed Hayward and he   recognized it as the boat Arnold aud McLennan had taken. Search was then  made   by dragging  the  lake  and  about 10:30 p.m.  McLennan's  body  was recovered.     Search with grap-  ling hooks was continued for Arnold's body until  noon today without success.    The waves were then  running so high in the wind that it  became dangerous to pursue it and  it was temporarily suspended. Both  were expert swimmers.   A young  man named Ilogman from Saratoga  says he was  fishing on the   lake  Saturday forenoon aud saw the two  men in a boat at a distance.   About  11  o'clock the wind blew so hard  that he rowed ashore, noticing that  tlie men were not then on the lake  aud thought they had gone to land.  Coroner McCarthy has the matter  in   charge .and   sent   McLennan's  body   to   his mother's house.    He  was a member of the I.O.O.F and  unmarried.  JACKSONVILLE   HOLOCAUST  Americans Leave Pekin.  Pekin, May 5.���The United  States cavalry and artillery left  Pekin this" morning to march to  Ton Ku. Imposing farewell ceremonies attended their departure.  Sir Alfred Gasalee and the other  British officials with their staffs  were present and the British commander sent a detachment of Bal-  uchos who escorted the Americans  outside tlie city wall. General  Chafee publicly thanked the cavalry  and artillery for their services in  the international relief expedition  and for their behaviour ��� since,  u liich had been, he said, a credit to  themselves and their nation. Tlie  infa ntry and headquarters staff  will leave by rail as soon as che  transports arrive at Taku.  Baseball at the East.  At Buffalo���Buffalo S.Toronto 10.  At Detroit���Detroit 10, Cleveland 3.  At St Louis���Cincinnati 7, Sfc.  Louis 5.    (National.)  At Chicago���Chicago 2, Pittsburg  4.    (National.)  At Milwaukee���Milwaukee 21,  Chicago 7.    (American.)  St. Louis���St. Louis 5, Cincinnati  7.    (National.)  A Cuban Commission.  Havana, May 5.���The special  commission of the Cuban constitutional convention which went to  -Washington���to���obtain���a���better-  kuowledge of the intentions of the  United States government regarding Cuba arrived here early this  morning. They were mefc by a delegation of Cubans and by Colonel  Scott, representing the military  government.  A Montreal Blaze.  Montreal, May 5.���The Brim-  elle hotel, a small hostelry in Mais-  onueuve, an eastern suburb of this  city, was burned this morning and  three inmates perished in the  flames. The factory of the Alaska  Feather and Down Company was  burned this afternoon. Loss $05,-  000, insured for $40,000.  Hurst Park Winners.  London, May 4.���At the racing  of the Hurst Park Club spring  meeting today the maiden three-  year-old plate of 103 sovereigns was  won by Achates, ridden by L. Reiff.  The Hurst l'-t. k spring handicap, of  100 sovereigns, was won by Gren-  way King. Thorpe finished second,  and Ducking Stool third. Thirteen  horses started.  Burned in Their Beds.  Malone, New York, May 5.���  Two children named Pringle, aged  8 and 12 years, a boy and a girl,  were burned to death in Burke,  N. Y., on Friday evening. The remainder of the family were away  afc church and the house caught fire  after the children had gone to bed.  Ex-premier Ross Dead.  St. Ann's, Quebec, May 4.���Hon.  senator J. J. Ross died this morning.  He had been in ill health for some  time. He was formerly premier of  the province of Quebec, and speaker  of the senate.  SEVERAL   PERSONS LOST   THEIR  LIVES.  Property Loss Will Reach Several Millions and 10,000 Citizens Are  Rendered Homeless.  Jacksonville, May 5.���A devastated city greeted the smoke-enshrouded sun today. The fire which  broke out at noon on Friday, and  was aided in its work by a southwest gale, spent its force by 9  o'clock last night. The damage is  enormous. One hundred and forty-  eight blocks were swept by the  flames, and as far as known seven  persons lost their lives. A report  was in circulation this morning  that a party of 20 persons, driven  to the docks along the river, had  been forced to the water and that  all attempts at rescue by boats had'  been futile. The river is being  searched.  The losses by the fire will not be  known for a week. The path of  the flames was thirteen blocks wide  and nearly two miles long. Practically all old Jacksonville was destroyed, nothing having been left  but a few suburbs and the riverside, the most fashionable part of  the city. It is believed the fire "was  the largest on record in proportion  to the size of the city. The street  car service has been at a complete standstill for the day. Last  .night the city was in darkness.  The electric light wires were interrupted and the gas plant destroyed.  A conservative estimate places the  number of homeless people in the  city at 10,000. Most of. these spent  the night in the parks, on the  docks aud on barges, while some  slept beside the few belongings  they had managed to save'from the  general wreck.  The board of trade and other  commercial bodies had meetings  this morning to take action looking  to the alleviation of the suffering.  It was expected an appeal to the  people of the United States, calling  for aid, would be issued during the  day. Leading business men and  insurance agents estimate the loss  of property at from $10,000,000 to  $15,000,000. The St. James hotel,  which was destroyed, had been  closed since April 19th. The loss  on this building is $175,000. Among  the buildings destroyed are the  Auditorium, board of trade, St.  James hotel, Windsor hotel, the  Seminole club, the Bailey metropolis, the city hall and market, the  Gardiner, the largest officebuilding  -in"thecity,"aud"the"Hubbard building.  Dr. H, R. Dean, a prominent physician, has reported to the police  the loss of his two children, Helen  and Francis. He believes Helen  will be found but that Francis was  burned to death in his office  where they had sought safety. Dr.  Dean fainted in the street after an  all night's search, and in falling was  seriously injured. W. B. Barnett,  president of the First-National  bank of Jacksonville, also fainted  ,during the'fire. He fell into some  smouldering ruins and was severely  ' burned before ������ resejued. Tiie terrific strain, adde'd^to the warm  weather, is .telling,'ron-., many, of  those who are actiy,e in rescue  work. A number of cases of prostrations were reported.  Mayor Bowdon said to the Associated Press, representative tbis  morning: "-Say to the world that  the loss to Jacksonville is greater  than ever before inflicted by fire upon  a city of the south. But her wealth  survives in her people. I estimate  our loss in property at fifteen million dollars. There is no hint of  lawlessness; our people of every  race and condition have shown the  most helpful spirit to each other,  and I cannot find words of commendation strong enough to express my admiration of the work  done. The progress of the fire was  so rapid, and the heat so intense,  that it was only the helpfulness  and obedience shown that prevented a terrible loss of life. I  have no doubt the meeting called  by the municipal authorities and  board of trade will be largely attended, and steps will be taken to  deal with the situation in the most  effective way." Money is pouring  in from all Florida cities by wire  and express. The Times-Union  and Citizen has headed a fund  which is growing rapidly. Ifc is  admitted generally that the situation is a serious one, and that help  will be needed from the outside.  Savannah, May 5.���J. A. Ferris,  conductor of the Southern railway  train .number 36, worked for three  hours in the flames, and saw much  of the suffering and desolation  wrought by their devasting fury.  " Practically the entire residence  section of the town is iu ruins"  said he, " and of the, business section only four or five blocks remain. Thousands of* people are  homeless, and.in want, and many  of them are'leaving the' eity. During the time the fire was raging the  entire population ofi Jacksonville  was abroad. Most of. them N were  engaged fighting flames-or in striving to remove to a place of safety  their belongings. Every wagon aud  cart that could be found - was  pressed into servics^ and these  heavily leaden with'J- all sorts of  furniture and personal property,  were passing in a long' line across  the river. The houses and barns  burned like tinder, anda scarcity of  water increased the difficulties of  the firemen. I worked for three  hours doing all I could to save  property. When ruyj duty compelled me to leave the city the fire  seemed to have about' burned itself  out. The misery that has ��� beeu  wrought passes description.  Jacksonville, May 5.���W. W.  Cleveland, on whose premises the  fire originated and who is one of  the heaviest losers, dropped dead  from excitement. A stalwart negro  carrying a trunk on his head from  a burning building went crazy"  from horror of the situation. Ho-  ran around in a circle with the  trunk ou his head until he sank exhausted and died. Women ran  through -the streets tearing" their,  hair and clothes, and in several in-,  stances had almost denuded them-'  selves when they were caught by.  friends and' led to places'.. of.' safety.  Horses hitched to'trucks could not  be cut quickly enough.vand' many  ran wild through the demoralized,  throng., At'night..tlie-military was'1  ordered oii'fc to' guard the- household  goods piled high in the streets.,  Jacksonville, Fla,' May 5.���  The hunger of 10,000 homeless  people was satisfied today upon the  arrival of the relief trains- and  boats bringing provisions' from  neighboring towns. A commissary  was established in the center of  the city and thousands were fed  during the day. The relief fund is  growing hourly and every mail  brings offers of assistance. Today  an order was promulgated under  martial law requiring all merchants  whose stores were spared by the  conflagration to open their doors  and to sell to all who asked. It is  estimated that 3000 persons have  left the city aud every outgoing  train is crowed with refugees. To-  _morr_ow_the_Times-Union-and���Citizen will establish the total property  loss at $11,000,000. Rumors of loss  of loss of life are on every hand  tonight and the river has been  closely watched today. Many persons have confirmed the report of  loss of life at the Market street  wharf. Martial law is being rigidly  enforced and the town is quiet tonight.   Russian Operations in Manchuria.  St. Pktkrshukg, May 5.���The  papers have published details of the  recent operations in'Manchuria. It  appears that the north Manchurian  division under general Zerpitski  fought over twenty engagements,  losing altogether 24 men killed and  7 officers and 01 men wounded, two  officers having died of their wounds.  A quantity of guns and rifles were  captured. The total result of the  operations is that of three bands  which at the beginning of the/year  menaced the peace of Manchuria  two have been annihilated according to the Russky Invalida and a  third after sustaining a number of  defeats is now being pursued by  the Russian division.  CHINA ANXIOUS TO SETTLE  Legislative Proceedings.  Victoria, May 2. ��� [Special to  The Tribune.]���The bill validating  the money bylaws passed by the  city of Nelson this year only needs  the assent of the acting lieutenant  governor to become law.  The railway subsidy bill will be  the main question in the house tomorrow.    LONDON, 5.���There are further  indications that the coal owners  and merchants are waivering in regard to the advisability of urging  the miners to close the pits. The  dissensions among the mi tiers are  becoming more marked.  WILL  AGREE  TO  ANYTHING   IN  REASON.  Minister Conger,  Now in the United  States,   Explains    the  Situation.  New York, May 5.���Minister E.  H. Conger, who has lately returned  to this country furnishes an article  on tha Chinese situation which will  appear   in the coming number of  Leslie's Weekly.      Mr. Conger says  in  part:      "Unless   matters   have  changed very materially since I left  China, six weeks ago, the powers  will reach some conclusion iu regard to China very soon.   China is  perfectly willing to   do anything  that the powers  agree upon���that  is anything within her ability to  accomplish.     Of course the powers  must   not   demand an indemnity  whieh China will be physically unable to raise.   It is not certain that  finally some nation may   not de-  .mand territory of China in lieu of  a money indemnitjr.   It is perfectly  certain that if any nationdoes make  this demand the partition of China  will follow and this will inevitably  cause    much    dissension   between  the powers.   Personally I am very  much" in favor of tiie continued existence of China as an empire governed by her own emperor.   It will  save us and the rest of the world  lots of trouble if the integrity of  the empire is maintained.   The empress dowager has done much harm.  She   is   not, however, entirely to  blame   for   "the    Boxer    uprising.  Among her counselors aud near to  . her were many men of- strong anti-  foreign feeling,   and   she  listened,  only too willingly to what they said,  her owiivprejudices coinciding with'  theirs.. As far, as; the punishment of;  ���the"-Chinese "officials  is "concerned,  China-has already done all that she  could,   lu some cases officials whose  punishment   was   demanded   were  moro  powerful   than  the   government, and then of course the punishment could not be enforced. Except in those cases everything was  done as the powers demanded."  64,000 NEW SETTLERS.  Spokesman Review.  The St. Paul Pioneer Press estimates the westward movement of  homeseekers this season afc 04,000.  The figure includes all passing  through Sfc. Paul for Minnesota,  Wisconsin, the Dakotas, Montana,  Idaho, Washington and Oregon.  "Immigration agents speak witli  pleasurable satisfaction of the per-  _manent-character-of���the-immigra-  tiou this spring," says the Press.  "Many people have made the western trip principally for the purpose  of investigating^ but less than  10 per cent of fche travel went  through on return tickets. The  substantial result of the spring immigration will be about 5S,00U new  settlers in the west and northwest.  These come from Iowa, Ohio, Michigan, Vermont, Massachusetts, New  Hampshire, East and West Virginia and numerous eastern, central  and southern states and are solid,  substantial citizens. With tlie  westward movement has also been  a large sale of railroad lands."  To tho etsimate of the Pioneer  Press of the St. Paul gateway immigration can be added that of the  Union Pacific, Rio Grande Western  and Denver & Rio Grande, said to  have been in many cases nearly as  large as that of the two northern  roads. The total would be well up  to 100,000 new settlers for the  country west of the Missouri.  W. D. O'Brien, who succeeded F.  E. Elmeudorf as general director of  the immigration movement in the  interests of the Spokane chamber  of commerce and the inland empire,  is home after over a mouth's work  at St. Paul. " The work has been  decidedlg successful." he said yesterday afternoon, "and the venture  was certainly a paying one.  "The wave of immigration that  went through St. Paul was tremendous. Homeseekers were of all  classes and conditions. They responded readily to the approaches  of the ' representatives, but the  nature of the work had to be explained anew every week."  Mr. O'Brien is authority for the  statement that the excursionists to  come on the first and third Tuesdays   of   May  and   June   will  b  looked after iu local interests'as far  as the distribution of literature  among them is concerned. This  work will be done by the news companies with whom there is an agreement.  The homeseekers' trains of May  and June will leave Chicago, coming through St. Paul. Dates are  May 7 and 21, June 4 and 18, one  day to be added in each case for  the . Sc. Paul time table and two  days more for the Spokane end.  "Amelia's Mansion" Sold.  Salt Lake, May 5.���The Gardo  house, known as "Amelia's Mansion," built by Brigham.Young for  his favorite wife, Ameliti Folsom  Young, and for years occupied by  her, today passed out of the hands  of the church. The property was  sold to Colonel F. E. S. Holmes of  this city and probably will be occupied by him as a residence. The  historic mansion, which is just opposite the Bee Hive, was built in  the days when palatial residences  were a novelty in Salt Lake. It  was' vacated' by Amelia Folsom  Young after the death of Brigham  Young and for a time was occupied  by the late President Woodruff.  The property was sold in the name  of President Snow as trustee for  the church.  HOPELESSLY OVERMATCHED  BOER   COMMANDOS   ARE   GRADUALLY BEING DECIMATED.  Only  a Few Thousand Now iu the  Field-Ford's Usual Gossipy  Cablegrams. * '<  -!       .]  .'-W'-'Sr  5.���-In a cable  Insane and Murderous.  Grenna, Sweden1. May 5.���While  baroness Augusta Von' Dusta' was  introducing a patient named Nerh-  raaun into a hospital for nervous  diseases here Nerhmann became  violent, seized a knife and stabbed  the baroness and her three daughters. The patient escaped into the  stree clad only in underclothes. He  tried to force an entrance into several - houses and attacked and  wounded five persons before being  overpowered.  Unhappy Russia.  St. Petersburg, May 0.���During  the last few days there have been  wholesale , arrests and seizures. in  connection with ��� the alleged revolutionary movement. It-is reported that persons in -high posi-'  tion and reputation are involved".  Several hundred persons have been  arrested during the last twenty-  four hours, including a number of  prominent meu.  Broke the Blockade.  Detroit, Michigan, May 5.���The  steamer Northwestern, bound from  Chicago for Europe with a cargo of  grain, which has been imprisoned  in the big ice jam with about sixty  other vessels at the foot of Lake  Huron, arrived at tiie Union elevator dock tonight, having be released  by tlie steamer Pleasure. The other  vessels are still locked in the ice.  Gypsie Revenge.  London, May 0.���The Daily Mail'  publishes tlie following telegram  from Vienna: A gang of gypsies in  revenge for their previous capture  "by_gen(lanne"s^poi.soned~the wells  in the village of Kapolya, Hungary,  with the result that fifteen persons  have died of poisoning. Several of  the gypsies have been arrested and  strichnine found in their possession.  Another Record Broken.  Sacramento, California, May 5.  ���At tlie Velodrome races this  afternoon Bell and Stone on a  motor cycle lowered the world's record for five miles on an eight lap  track by making the distance in  7:23. The former record was 7:40f  made on the same track by the  Turville brothers two weeks ago.  Caused by Lightning.  Dallas, Texas, May 5.���The repository of the Southern Rock  Island Plow Company here was  destroyed by fire last night aud  the loss is estimated at about  $250,000 with probably $150,000 insurance. The fire was caused by  lightning.  Tlie Sy verson Lumber Company  of Chehalis, Washington, is a new  firm tliat is commencing the erection of a sawmill a mile west of  Adna, on the South Bend branch of  the Northern Pacific railway. The  firm comprises H. Sy verson of Portland and C. Wilson of Chehalis.  Tlie mill will  cut 30,000 feet  daily.  After careful inquiries, the German foreign office empowers the  Associated Press to assert that  Germany has not acquired a coaling  station on the island of Margarita,  off the coast of Venezuela through  the agency of the German cruiser  Vinita.        The contract has been awarded  at Missoula, Montana, for the Clark  flour mill for $9250. The mill is to  be 50 feet by 32 aud four stories  high.  New York, May  dispatch to the New York Tribune  dated London, 1  a.m.,' I. N. Ford'  says:   General Kitchener's business  like inventories of ammunition and'  stock captured   and   Boers Skilled,  wounded and taken prisoners con- -  firm the general impression that;  the 'campaign in South Africa has  become a process of wearing' down/  ra-sistance   by   constant   attrition.  There can be no exultation over the  results of a' conflict in which fche .  Boers are hopelessly overmatched,"  and the   English   press   does not  attempt to exagerate   the importance of insignificant incidents nor  .even take note of what is going on.  It is simply regarded as a bit of'.  rough work which   must' be' put'  through by mechanical means.     "'  Cattle,   horses   and ammunition  are now scarce among the Boers"  and this is a clear indication that  the end   is drawing   near.     It is  probable that the   commandos in  the field do not exceed more - than  two or three thousand men all told/  and   that the bands of guerrilla*",  are not over two hundred strong.*;  Neither Botha nor Deweb has beeu,  actively employed for a longtime!  Recruiting  returns  suspicion   that    the  organization   scheme  sham.   Army officers  antly to the fact that tho militia  has been depleted and bled to death  by transfers to.the regular -array-  and tliat it cannot be strengthened.  by recruiting.when the" seryiee'vyifch ���  the    volunteers /".offers ' -superior-  attractions.    The moral'drawn  by  these    martinets    is    that" con- '  scription   under  a ^modified form  must     be     introduced    ' or     the  militia  will   be   decimated.,    This  is practical evidence that Mr. Brod-  erick's scheme is  regarded by the  army as a half way house to conscription.     The   weakest point in  the scheme has been discovered by  a group   of   imperialist;   unionists,  who intend to force debate upon it. ���  This is   thafc   the   war office doe's  nothing to  develop  the   auxiliary  forces  of the colonies, whieh have  been of inestimable value during  the war.     These  imperialists  hold  that there ought to be a conference  in London of military representa-,  tive3  of   Canada,  Australia,   New  Zealand, Natal and Cape Colony, fog^  the-"adoption  of" measures  for the  recruitment  and organization of a  permanent  colonial, force   for  the  defence   of   the   empire.     Gilbert  Parker is taking an  active interest  in   the  matter and  will  probably  move an amendment at an early  date.  %A-  77^  '..;���>���  .\ ������&_  '���'m.  '$&-'  ������>?&  '��'<?���>.  .���-iwtSI  '��� v' "'%'.\  "'MX  - "-*-- r.? 1  -x .y:ic  ��� V*&��J  . . '_������'_ jr\ .   m  %-^fimX  confirm the  military   re-,  is   a hollow'  ' poiut exult-  ^St^- 0-'T  A?fel  rCU>\  -v$|  Y.> -i  *3.**y~l  ,r  cf  Test of the Yachts.  The dispatches from Cowes describe the first spin between the  two Shamrocks in a slight northeast wind. Mr. Watson's boat  seemed to have outsailed Mr. Fife's  but the test was only for a short  distance and was inconclusive.  Neither yacht was properly tuned  for racing and the crews were  mainly employed in stretching the  sails. The accident by which the  Shamrock II ran aground and remained fast until the tide turned  was not a serious mishap and the  Erin finally towed . her into'port.  Yachting experts were impressed  with the speed of Watson's boat  and her quickness in stays and  there is a tone of confidence in the  earliest description of her performance in Southampton water. Public interest in the cup race is sluggish. There was over confidence  when Fife's b->at was landed as the  fastest yacht afloat and Watson's  craft will have to win the cup before a hurrah is raised.  Kruger Again Turned Down.  London, May 6.���The Geneva  correspondent of the Daily Mail  asserts that president McKinley  has informed Mr. Kruger that he  cannot receive him officially or unofficially.  McKinley's Movements.  El Paso, Texas, May 5.��� The  presidental party reached El Paso  at 9 o'clock this morning and wiU  remain here until noon tomorrow. THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, MONDAY, MAY C, 1901  s  t  i  t  1  i  ,'  .  ���'  ���*;r  fcl/V-  IP  lifc  1  %A7 \  fit'-  li' ,      -A  3S33��S��ss��|s* m *^eeee��:��*%:  to  to  to  to  to  to  m' ^������  to  to  W��   HAV��   OPENED A  SPECIAL   DEPARTMENT  OF  SMALL WARES  Containing only the thousand and one little necessaries  required by ladies for their toilet. Have a look through  them. You will be sure to see something you will  wish to get. Here there is a complete range of Beld-  ing's Wash"Art Silks, representing every imaginable  shade. Mrs. Dawson, who is an artist with the needle,  has on exhibition and for sale in our store some choice  pieces of fancy wcrk in which these silks only are used.  THE HUBSOFSMY COMPANY  Baker  Street, Nelson.  i^ecfteeee*****'* ^^sa^s^s  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  f\\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  I '*'  ���I st\  ��lu ��ribitm.  1 The   provincial  legislature  will  --probably clean  up   its unfinished  business by the end of.the week.  It costs the province of Ontario  all the way from six cents to sixty-  five cents per day fot< the maintenance of its prisoners, and in the  large prisons afc Hamilton, London  'and Ottawa the daily cost is sixteen cents. The cost for rations in  these three provinces ranges from  ���five to six and one-third cents per  day.   SEAFARERS  Tlir AKBWBOOK  | llll by   Maty3 Grey  '       . Morrison.    This,  book is a romance of a New  England coast  town, charmingly told, the description being lifelike while, the  characters are depicited with creative forco;  that of tho old general being particularly good.  It covers the period just previous,to aud during  the Civil War.  ^Frenchmen, Spaniards; Portuguese, Greeks  and Mexicans are nil mixed up'in a carnival of  crime and they do their villainies in a " Ha-Ha���  I'll have your blood" fashion, and the table is so  picturesque you can almost hear the foot-siamp-  ing, cursing, raving, shouting pirates. Price  75 cents or may be had in our lending library for  20 cents.  '.' In   deciding   upon    government  ���ownership of its telegraph lines  Canada would be following  in the  .footsteps of Great Britain, Germany and France; so that the��cir-  ' cumstance that government ownership 'in Britain is attended by a  deficitof one million dollars does not  amount to much  when it is shown  ���that in Germany and France large  earnings were made on the ratio of  the services. ' ,__  ��� Lieutenant - Colonel Steele  may be deserving of a pension, by  reason of his services in the field in  South Africa : with. Strathcona's  Horse, but it can scarcely be said  that he has a stronger claim upon,  the' people of Canada than that  humble soldier from Ottawa whose  service in South Africa cost him  his.eye sight. Colonel Steele may  be .'all right but his claim is not  pressing. There may be others  who cannot waifc.  ' When the locomotive works in  Kingston were obliged to shut down  the Grit government was bldwed  up for not turning in orders for  locomotives required .for | the inter-  THOMSON  STATIONERY  Oo.  Baker Slreet.  NELSON, B.C.  .Pianos to Rent.  Limited.  lands are covered. In the districts  where irrigation has been the  means of bringing, moisture tothe  soil the only question now is how  to keep the water out, and reports  of broken ditch embankments and  flooded farm lands are numerous.  In 'Salt Lake "the precipitation  amounts1 to nearly three and one-  half inches, and entire blocks in the  low lying southern and western  portions of the city are flooded.  No serious "damage" is expected to  result. The storm, it is believed,  will result in almost incalculable  benefit to the entire region affected.  colonial railway. ^Th^~lbcomotive  works have since been.! reorganized,  the 'reorganized company is wbrk-  ifig on 'goverment contracts*, and  the " Grit government" is charged  with infringing the Tory patent  on the national policy and with  working contracts for election.purposes.              '  Grit organs throughout Ontario  are now predicting that the high  birth rate in Quebec will raise the  unit of representation for Ontario  in the federal parliament. Under  the articles of confederation the representation of Quebec is fixed at  05 members, and as (55 is to the  population of Quebec1 so the unit of  representation; for the other provinces is arrived at. This gives the  large families of Quebec !a political  importance \yhich month's of campaigning in Ontario will not overcome. i;*   : ' '    ���-.  Utah Gets Needed Soaking,  Salt Lake,' May 5.���For over 30  hours almost the entire Rocky  mountain and intermountain regions have been soaked by a rainfall that in many places has gone  far beyond. all recorded storms.  The miles of waste forming the  deserts of Utah, southern Nevada  and northern Arizona and New  Mexico has received a drenching,  the equal of which has never been  Icnown. Places that have been dried  up for years are filled with water,  and streams that have almost entirely dried up in the past years of  drought are now raging torrents,  ^and low  lying  farm and grazing  UNITED STATES HAPPENINGS  ALBANY, 5.���Governor Odell  has signed the Everett anti-ticket  scalping bill.  ST. PAUL, 4.���W. J. ��� Footner,  vice president and general manager  of the Great Northern Express  Compauy, died suddenly of apoplexy this morning.  WATERTOWN, New York 5.���  The four soldiers mentioned in a  Kih^tShT^OntTTTiispatchT^and^for^  whose safety fears were expressed,  are in this city today.  NEW YORK, 5.���Early this  morning Emanuel Lasker finished  his task of playing 23 games simultaneously at the Manhattan chess  club. He won 17, lost 3 and  drawed 3.  NEW YORK, 5.���A London dispatch tothe World says the London  Daily Express "asserts that control  of tlie European canals is to be a  part of J. Pierpont Morgan's plans,  so as to secure the delivery of steel  into the heart of Europe at the  smallest possible expense.  WASHINGTON, 5. -- Father  Rooker, secretary of the papal  legation at Washington, confirms  fche report that he has been designated chamberlain to the pope.  The appointment; carries the title  of monsignor, and renders its bearer  a member of the pontifical house,  but it will not have the effect of  taking father Rooker from Washington.  CHICAGO, 5.���President Fish, of  the   Illinois  Central   railway, last  night, after a conference with W. J.  Hanrahau,    vice    president    and  general manager, issued a circular  announcing a pension  plan for the'  forty   thousand employees of the  company.   The plan is more liberal  than has been adopted by any other  road.    The company starts with a  gift of $125,000, and in addition will  each year make an appropriation of  an amount not to exceed  $100,000.  NEW   YORK,   5. ��� Some   fifty  cases of   general Frey's loot from  China, including fche imperial bronze  lions   confiscated   by the    French  government   have   reached   Pekin,  addressed to the French minister,  pays a Herald dispatch. The returned loot was paraded through  the streets and stored at headquarters. The preliminary to the  formal act of restitution caused an  immense sensation among th��  Chinese, but they entertained small  hope thafc the example of Franco  will be followed.  MUSKEGON, Michigan, 5.-Four  little children were burned to death  yesterday in a farm house, six  miles from the city. The victims  were Thomas Wertman, aged .'>;  John Wertman, aged i; Jennie  Koor, aged i years, and Hennecheg  Koor, aged 8 months. Mrs. Wertman who was alone in the house  with the children, went out to the  well for a pail of water, aud when  she returned found the house in  flames. The fire burned so rapidly  she could not enter the house to  aid the children and they perished.  UPTON'S BOAT IS SPEEDY  Eaces Away From Its Bival.  Southampton,   May 4. ���r While  the challenger, Shamrock II,  was  preparing today for her first sail  the American line steamer St. Louis  passed her.     There were a number  of Americans on board who closely  scanned the challenger.. On passing  the yacht the steamer slowed down  and   saluted.     The   crews of  the  Erin and the Shamrock, who were  engaged in their respective  duties,  cheered   the   St.    Louis   heartily.  During   the   forenoon the   breeze  steadied and hardened until a fiue  crisp    northeaster    was     blowing  sufficient to l'aise the white caps.  The jibs and stays of the challenger  were hoisted at an early hour, and  when the word was given to raise  the mainsail, the speed with which  it   was   hoisted   from   the   deck,  demonstrated the swiftness of the  appliances adopted.    . The   sail  is  made   of   dark  sea  island  cotton,  and fully justifies the expectation  of its being the  largest on record.  The cup challenger started 6a her  first trial "spin"* this;,'morning : under  excellent conditions. The sun shone  brightly and warm,  and  a' steady  northeasterly breeze was  blowing.  Keen interest is shown in the tiial,  and a large number  o'E yachts  and  steamers, crowded with passengers,  accompanied the   challenger.    The  Shamrock IT. started shortly afterwards, with sheets well off, her best  point of sailing, but when they got  together   and fairly   started,  the  challenger commenced to  pull out  in fine style, and had a good lead  as the boats came abreast  of -Cal-  shot castle.     The  distance  of the  spin was short, but the 'manner in  whicli the boat sailed suggested that  the Shamrock I. had little chance  of proving a  serious  opponent  in  the trial races.  __          ,      __    __     ,_     __     ,_    ,���      __.    w��.    <*��.   ��^ .<����..-����.. ��^ jar . &0 .*#*.00 ./90. 0& .#0.00 .00.00.0f> .(&? .0* .e&W .&0. 0?'gi0,  .'"a**^ -J2&-JS; '^'^ ���JS^St ���.T8L,2fr 'nS?'^ 'M&a*l*��& l*&*^ -���� '&��.' Sa^Sc*- Sa^SS*- Sus^Sasf S��^5&- W-33&.- ��^f^ f^sa**' ���S*' J^i*.  i :inziiii:i;iin;uii:iixniiriizx  TRUNK STRAPS  /W   li       SHOULDER STRAPS  /K   | SHAWL STRAPS g  ttiruxiiJiixnixxxnu ramarBinr vaziB  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  six*:x:::x]:zxxzz:z::s:isrz2:ixx!izi:ixix  VALISES AND  SATCHELS  IN ALL SIZES (  IXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXZXXXXXL  m  BARGAINS  IN TRUNKS AND VALISES  Don't for a moment imagine that we sell cheap trunks only. We carry all sorts of trunks���from the low price  g&k but reliable sorts, up to the very best grades made and we can save you money on them all. Here are two special ex-  ���*��� amples. Canvas covered trunks, oil painted with hardwood slats, protected by 7 inch steel clamps, brassed excelsior  rfi locks, stitched leather handles, extra heavy leather 1% inch straps around body, also deep set-up trays. Sizes  and prices as follows :  to  to  34 inch  $6.50  36 inch  $7.25  38 inch  $8.50  40 inch  '$9.75  42 inch  $12.25  m  ,i   Women's skirt or dressptrunk, same,  ���   style as above only better quality :  34 in.    36 in.     38 in.     40 in.    42 in.  $9.50    $10 75    $12.25    $14.65    $15.50  Valises  and dress  suit  cases  from  $3.00 to $25  Telescope   valises   from  75c. to $4.0O  A special reduction  on  all purses.  Also hand bags at prices below :       ���  12 inch      14 inch      16 inch      20 inch  $2.00  $2.50  $3.00  $4.50  torn  LADIES' SHOPPING  BAGS FROM  35c to 75c.  ifxxxxzxxxxxxxzxxxxxxxzixxxxxxxxxxxxxxr.xxxxf  B.  [| SPECIAL PRICES  ON ALL  PURSES.  36  Baker  Street  ii  t*ixxxx::xxx:xxxxxxxxxxx.txxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxt  ISV     ^r^^^rr^^^^-^^rr^^rrrrr^rTT^rr^t_ ���"���  ������ w- ^,w^^.~^ tSXIXIXXIIIIXIIXIXXXXX.tXXXZXXXXXXXIXXXXXXXXiJ fAl  ^*^T' ^*^* ^���^T* >��?���'?���>��.:'?��� 5T-��r^ ^^^- ST-'ST* ^- ' 00 ' 00' 00 ' 00' ^ ��� 00' 00 ' "0'00 ' 0>*' *0 '700' *0 ' 0"' 00 '00*00  DUNVILLE, 5. ���James Shider  had his arm and shoulder torn from  his body in his father's saw mill yesterday, dying almost immediately  from loss of blood and shock. He  was in the act of adjusting a belt  on a rapidly revolving shaft when  his elbow caught.  Rumor has it that J. A. McDonald's ice cream-.parlors on Baker  street are the finest in the eity.     .  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  Noolands' Building, Baker Stroet.  FRED J. SQUXRK. Maniwer.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TREMONT HOTKL BLOCK.  Large stock of high-class imported goods. A  specialty of the square shoulder���the latest  fashion in coats.  ard Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  llelsonSawandPlanin  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to be addressed to either of the above  We are prepared- to Furnish  by Rail; Barge or Teams  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  *    LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP,. STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  .   TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Oiir Prices before  purchasing' elsewhere. '  OFFICE: CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY: HALL STREET C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ^**-**^*��*-*****^.*.*^.***.***.  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in yea ana Coffee  *99 ���*���** ���*���*���**** *.*:*. *.*&.***. ��*:*  Wo aro ofTerinK at lowest pricos the host  frades of Coylon, India, China and Japan  'eas.  Our Bost-, Mocha and Java Colfee, per  pound  $  40.  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Cofl'uc, (j pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Cofl'co, _ pounds '. 1 00  Special Blond'Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairyiew Addition.  Office on Baker Street, west '.of- Stanley Street  NKLSON.    Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE  AT  NELSON.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST;BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Mrs. CARR  LATE OF VANCOUVER  LADIES' TAILOR  Parlors formerly occupied by Miss MacMillan,  Victoria Block.  Tho pal.ronime or Nelson laillos iolir.il.ef*).  NELSON BUSINESS" COLLEGE  SPRINC  TERM   BEGINS  APRIL' 1st.  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKER STREET, NKLSON.  % P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWKR8 AND BOTTLKBfl (W  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt) and regular .        Bpnwnrv at Mflldon  denary on ?hfl wada ...    P���wery ��i *"��"������  FREE   HOT-LUNCH  WHOLESALE TRADE  iERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO.',. LIMITED.���Corner "Vernon  nnd Ceiiar streeta, Nolson, manufacturers  of and wholosalo dealorH in (er.ited watera and  fruit HynipG. Solo agenta for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone CO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  WF. TEETZEL & CO.-Corner Baker ana  ��� Joscpliino slxeeffi, Nol.uon, wholesale deal  ors in nKsaycra supplien. Agonta ior Donve.  Firo Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado..  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS. ',  HJ. EVANS & CO.-Baker streob; Nelson  * wholesalo dealers in liquors, cigars  cusoonli. flro brick and flro clay, water pipo.and  tiled rails, aud general commission merchants.  fil.BCTF.ICAI.   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY & CONS'! It U CTION. COMPAN Y���W holeHalo d eal-  ers In tolophonos. annunciators, bolls, batteries,  fixtures, etc., Houston block. Nelson. >'���  FLOOR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KElt MILLING COMPANY  ���Cer��al8, Flour, Grain, Hay. Straight or.*,  mixed cars shipped to all Kootonay Points.  Grain elevators at nil principal points on Calgary-  Edmonton U. R. ."Mills at Victoria, Now wost)  minster, and Edmonton. Alberta,.,. '���**.*'���'.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS. '-  P    BURNS &   CO.���Baker   street,   Nolson,  ���   wholosalo dealors in fresh and oured meats.  Cold stioraw. ' .".'  A.  GROCERIES.  MACDONALD & CO.-Corner Front) ana  Hall streeta, wholosale grooers ana  ���obbort** In blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  niackinaws and minor"'sundries.   ,    '.-���.  .-R-OOTKNAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIMI-  -^i- TED���Vornou Btroet, Nelson, wholesale  grocers. ���-*������. ���'     ������ ��� ���  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.���Frond street, Nol  '-"    son. wholosalo rvocoi-s.  :T> Y. GRIFFIN ft CO.���Front, street. Nelson  **�� wboiesiilo doalers ln provisions,, cured  ���raeata, butter and optga.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES..  BYERS & CO.���Corner Bakar and Josephine  ^^sUoots.^Neisou.jvholejmlo^dealersJn^hard-,  JS.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NKIjSiiN  ware and mining supplies..    Agents for Giant  Powder Co.       ::"   T.AW'KffiNCE   IURDWAKK    COMPANY  Jt-Jl   Baker St., Nolson,  wholesale   dealers ln  bs-rdware an;2 minina* supplies, and water and  plumbers' supplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.    T'  rpURNER, BEETON & CO.-Corner Vernon  ���*��� and Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale  dealers ln Honors, olgars and dry goods. Agents  fjxr Pabe-6 Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gin-y Brewing Co. of Calgary.  . SASH AND DOORS.  TvTKLSON 8 AW AND PLANING MTLL8,  ��������-Y IJMITED���Corner Fronb and Hall streets,  Nelson, manufaoturors of and wholesalo dealers  tu s��mI>. ������-.ad doors; all kiuds of factory work made  to order. .  ~~ WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA    WINK   COMPANY,    LIMI  TED���Cornor Front) and HaU streets, Nel  una, wholesale doalers let wines (case and hulk,  oui! domA-jHn  *r*_* <mnnriw��rt olGrarn.  archi'tect.  C. EWART���A rehitcefc.   Room 3 Aberdeen  block, Bnkcr stroet. Nelson.  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  'MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Stp.am.25. Cents to $1  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting  thoroughly taught. Do nut miss this opporl mi'Ly  of acquiring a business education. Note address.  CORNER WARD AND BAKER 8TREETS  FROM 12*6-2 O'CLOCK  AT  THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Everybody   Weleome  a. r. barrowTa.m.lcj^  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Victoria and KMtonay Bbgate.  V. O. Box MS. lEliBPHONS NO, M  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  en  ') 'fcitnr and Ward  0USS-      *5!"'aeid. Nelson  Large comfortable bedrooms and  Arab-class  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  Mrs. E. ��. Clarke,. Pr0P  IATK OF THK KOYXL HOTBX, OAMJASS'  The only hotel In Nelson ���yha.i  has remained  under one management!sii.co ISO).  The bod-rooms aro well furnish wl and lightod  by electricity.  The bar Is always stocked byfcHti bead dora s-  bio and Imported liquors and cig us.  THOMAS MADDEN.'. Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTIOfl HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Mai agor  Bar Atooked with best brands of -wines, liquors,  and Cigar!:. Boor on draught). l>urga oomforb-  able rooms.  ^Irab-claaa tabia baa jd.  Proyincial Secretary's Office,  HIS HONOR. THE ADMINISTRATOR OP  THE CiOVEKNMENT-IN-COUNClL has  hcen pleased to make tho following appointments :��� ���*���..".  John .A. Turner. Government Agent, Thomas  M. Ward and Fred Starkey, of IheXiity of Nelson,  .Ift-nuirex. to be Members of IhcBotird of Directors  of i he "Koolcnuy Lako Uencral Hospital."  April -20th. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  i   To T. A. Stf.vk.nson, or to.any porson or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest in thu Lila mineral claim, at,Morn  iuj; Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are hrrehv notified that. 1 havo expended ���  i.he nuni of Ono Hundred and Eifty-Sevcn JJollara  in labor and improvements  upon   the abovo  iiicntioiicd mineral claim, in order to hold said  ininural  claim  under  the   provisions   of   the  Minoral Act, and if within ninety days from the  date of this notice you fail or refuse to contribut i  your proportion of Rucli expenditure, togotho.  with all costs of advertising, your Interest in paid  claim will becomo the property of the subscriber  under section four of an Act entitled "An Aot to  Amond tho Mineral Act, 1S0O."  DANIEL  HERB,  Dated this 12th day of Fobruary. 1901.  1 THE TKTBTOTE: NELSON, B. C, MONDAY, MAY 6, 1901  BANK OE MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  KEJST  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  1  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Clouston General Manager  NE1-S0N BRANCH  Corner Baker and ICootonay Stroots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicaoo, aud all the principal citios in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchango and Cablo  Transfers. ���        ..������,.  Grant   Commercial   and   Travelers'   Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Made, Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF BRITISH COLOMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-tip Capital,  Reserve Fund,  $8,000,000  -  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,-  President.  Savings Bank Branch  OUKRRNT KATIC OK INTKKKRT PAH).  RUSSIA'S  NEW.  PROPOSAL  WANTS A FOOTHOLD MORE THAN  MONEY.  Robt. Kilgour,           Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York   Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and iii Branches In Canada und the  I'm led SUites.  IMPERIAL BANE  OF    G^JST^JID^.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,725,000  H. S. HOWL AND..  D. It. WILKIK   E. HAY    President.   Genoral Manager.  . ..��� Inspector.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on  deposits.    Present rate  throe per cent.  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  member from Brackwede, lias been  appointed minister of commerce in  succession to Herr Brefeld.  SALISBURY MAY NOT RESIGN  In Return   For This De Giers Would  Consent to Sweeping Reductions  in the Powers Indemnities.  London, May 5���Dr. Morrison,  wiring to the Times, from Pekin on  Thursday, says: "M.'De Giers has  addressed a letter to the financial  committee of the ministers of.the  powers, urging the economical advantages of giving to China a conjoint government guarantee, to enable her to raise a loan with which  to pay the indemnity. He argues  that in order to pay ��05,000,000,  China will need to issue a loan of  ��75,000,000 at 4 or ah per cent, He  asserts that if the total indemnity  is * reduced to ��40,000,000, as the  United States suggested, China with  an international guarantee, would  only need a loan of �� 13,000,000.  lie suggests that the loan could be  secured on the customs, or by an increase of the import duties. The  letter" is instructive as showing  Russia's willingness to interfere  with the imperial privileges, such  as the Manchurian pensions aud tlie  grain tribute. Ou the* other hand  it shows Russia's willingness to  throw the burden upon the foreign  import trade, iu .-'which she has  practically no interest. Tlie letter  further shows Russia's apparent  readiness to join Great 'Britain and  the United States in a reduction ot  indemnity in return for a conjoint  government guarantee.  Pekin, May 5.���-A majority of  the foreign ministers will leave  Pekin next week for the western  hills to spend the summer, taking  with them military guards for  their protection, their intention  being to come to Pekin for the purpose of holdingmeetings and attend-  ing to necessary business. Missionary Owen, of the London mission,  says all reports received by his  mission  from  the  provinces  show  ��� them to be in a deplorable state.  Discontent and intense hatred of  foreigners prevail, and worse conditions than existed before tlie  siege are threatened. The departure of the troops, he predicts, will  _be"signialized=by"{irmassacre���o father  native Christians. "Those eligible  to see the facts and reporting otherwise to their governments," says  Mr. Owen, "are as wilfully blind as  before."   GERMANY'S CABINET CRISIS  No Room for Independent Men.  Berlin, May 5.���In well informed quarters the representative of  the Associated Press hears the sensational news that emperor William  wants count Zedlis Truetscher to  become Prussian minister of the interior. The count is now chief  president of Hesse-Lassau, in Cas-  sal, and was formerly Prussian  minister of education. It was  under his administration that the  famous school law was framed at  the instance of the emperor. This  law, however, was dropped eventually, because of the intense indignation it aroused in Liberal circles,  whereupon the count resigned. He  is still a great favorite with the  emperor, the conservatives and the  centrists. , His being summoned  here is generally interpreted as a  sign that re-actionism will reign in  the cabinet. Count Von Buelow, it  is considered certain, will avoid  everything that might offend the  centre and the conservative parties,  and no change in the system will be  inauqurated since the- government  needs both tlie conservatives and  centrists in the reichstag. The Associated Press hears further thafc  baron Von 'Rhein-Baden, minister  of the interior, will succeed Dr.  Von Miquel as finance minister.  Theodore Mueller, national liberal  HIS    HEALTH.  IS     GRADUALLY  IMPROVING.  Parliamentary Predictions and General  Criticisms hy Political  Prophets.  New York, May 5.���-Lord Salisbury's health is reported to be slowly mending. The . members of his  family in office are striving to  create the impression that his courage and interest in public life has  been revived, and that he,has no  intention of retiring. He will not  lack their encouragement, for their  own importance as ministerial  figures depends upon his retention  in office. The word has been passed around the government benches  that the prime minister will remain  in public life until the coronation  aud that Mr. Chamberlain will not  leave the colonial office un til the  South African question is settled.  Old Tories are greatly relieved  and are grateful to sir Michael  Hicks-Beach for holding his ground  and resis'tiug Mr. Chamberlain's influence. They assert . that Mr,  Chamberlain could not keep the  majority together if he were in  command iu the commons, and that  Mr. Balfour could hot be spared  from the leadership. Political experts agree that "snaviter in mode"  is more important than "fortier in  re" when a large body of followers  needs to be kept under discipline  and a faction-rent opposition to be  coaxed into good behaviour^ Mr.  Chamberlain is a hard fighter, but  is not tactful. Mr. Balfour's  amiability oils the wheels of legislation. He can pay a great compliment to Mr. John Redmond for the  sake of being relieved of a vexatious obstruction, and he never  hurts any friend or foe without  privately expressing his regret.  The liberal leadership in the commons has been deficient in sagacity.  Sir William Vernon Harcourt's  assault upon the coal tax has not  been well supported and sir Henry  Campbell-Banuerman haa made a  "tacticalTmstakFl^  of censure respecting the scheme of  army reform, and in converting  the military reorganization into a  party question. It would have  been better if he had allowed Win-  stou Spencer Churchill to move an  amendment and had lent his aid.  Mr. Churchill will now be compelled to drop his' amendment and  all independent critics of the war  office un the government side will  walk out of the house when the  party motion of censure is voted  upon. Sir Henry-Campbell Bannerman lacks political instinct.  Foreign affairs remain stagnant.  There are rumors from Rome of  the impending resignations of Cardinals Rampolla and Ledochowski,  but these are probably whiffs of  idle gossip. v  Deserved to be Killed.  Little Falls, New York, May  5.���John Wallace of the town of  Warren was arrested last night by  sheriff Strobel for killing Benjamin  Hoyt, who had killed Wallace's  ���wife. Wallace was taken to Herkimer jail this morning and makes  the plea that the killing of Hoyt  was in self defence, as Hoyt had  drawn a revolver on him.  Tenement House Horror.  Chicago, May 5.���Seven persons  were burned to death while asleep  early today in a tenement house at  South Chicago. A freight train of  05 cars which was standing in front  of the building and which it is  claimed the crew refused to move  blocked the firemen, who were unable to get near the building until  it was too late. The train crew  were arrested and are being held  without bail.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CURKENT   KATK   OK    IMTKKKST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at the  Old Curiosity Shop. ��;  :   Wanted���To rent at once a five  pr cix-rooni house, furnished.   Box 656, Nelsou.  Large,  well-furnished   rooms  to  let. Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald block,  .corner Josephine and Vernon. ...   -  --'' For sale or   rent���A   first-class  boarding house. Central locality. Reasonable  tei-ma.  Apply to Box 78, City. ������;...*���  To Rent���Two rooms furnished  or unfurnished. Enquire Silica street, two doors  west ol; Josephine. * ��� ��� o  ��� ���  .  Furnished roomsto let, with or  without hoard. Pricos moderate. Mrs. Reilly,  Ward street, next to Post Olllce. ��� "'.  To rent���Office in the   Turner^  Boecke block, corner Ward and Baker. Apply'  to John A. Turner.     '*  , Western Canadian Employment  Office, P.' O. Box 711, 'Phone 270. Male and  female help of all kinds furnished free of charge.  For sale.���A good paying grocery  and bakery business. ,Only bakery in town. For  particulars apply to Stein Bros., Sandon,"B. C.  ,  To-let���Furnished   front rooms  over Vanstone's drug store; $2.50 per week. Also  six-room house to let.    ���������.������-���"  We .-* have buyers   for gold and  copper mines. The Prospectdrs'Kxchange.room  4, K-W-O Block. 'Telophono 101.   Nelson, B. C.  '���'. "Japan' Tea cif . alf kinds , to suit  your taste. Sim" Cured,* Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Cofltee Co.  For-Lease���The Palace  Hotel; in  Sandon, B. C. For particulars and. time of pos-  session'eriquirc of Mrs. Annie Bagan, Sandon,  British Columbia.  For sale���Tug boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable figures to cash purchaser,,en  timo with * go'od securitlv. Apply to Ontario  Powder Works, Nelson, B. C. '  For   sale ��� Household   furniture  and effects of Iiouno on'Latimer street, opposite  brewery, (.'an be seen -between i) a, in. ��and u  p. m. this week';: -Mre. A. S. Parker. - "'  For comfort and convenience go  to the. Ice Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald.  Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  For sale���Tug boat: Red Star, at  reasonable figures to cash purchasers, on time  with good security. Apply to Ontario Powder  Work*, Nelson, B. C.  Furnished house toletbncornerof  Mill and Hall streets ; seven rooms. Possession  can bo secured on or about May 15th. Apply on  the premises.  ������ That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound is giving  the best of satisfaction lo our many customers.  Kootenay Coffee Co. *���  If you have a mine or prospect for  sale, send samples of ore and report to Tho Pros-,  pectors'Kxchange, room 1, K-W-C Block. Telephone 101.   Nelson,B.C.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  We mako a specialty of blending teas and sell  them in any quantity at lowest rates. Kootenay  CoffeeCo  AFUtLllNEOF  Front Doors  .     Inside Doors   ���*.  Screen Doors  Windows        ;  Inside Finish  local and ooast.  Flooring  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the bes  workmen.  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  jw*'  Established In Nelson 1890.  Be up with the Times  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  It pays to have the new things���to have what our  cusotmers are most liable to call for; to have the  quick selling articles���the kind that go quickly. Our  spring novelties are to hand and they are beautier.  BELTS     HAT PINS     CHATELAINE BAGS  BLOUSE SETS     PURSES     BUCKLES  And a thousand other lines too numerous to  mention. Call arid satisfy yourself by an inspection of this line of novelties.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  _m  S^-'Sf* 10? ' 1^ * 00. ^ . 00. 0^0. j00*00*400*00'00 '0* *t^*^'0'0- ���^'^'>^'^&'^k'^b'^^'75^'w&'y*^'w&'7^**__^'*^''^'^^'^^' '^?t-'s*k*-^^  *^'^v*^>v��� **^?��*5?��**^?��***^?��^5***5ST��;5?��^?*��'^?'^fc.*^Er*^'^'^ '        -0' 0*'0*% ^* 00' 00* 00* 00'00^^0 ��� 00' 00v5*^5**^5**^5-*^5**^^*'2*'"  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON,  B. C.  To^====2i  Builders and  Contractors  -looal-and-ooast.  Newel Posts'  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of 'all kinds.  .-**���- 1  IV WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WK'WILL MARK IT FOB YOU'  CALL AND OKI PRICKS,  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS. NELSON   ''  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF* ': '.  HENDRYX AND VERNON, BTRHETS  Rough and  Dressed   ;  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stool(.  We carry a complete stock,, of  Ooast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Port 0 Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  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 whieh you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible priees. 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.  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 Jt Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  H*mi3oVB,a Dealers in Meats  Markets_^t^NelMPi^RossIand.   Trail._Ka3lo. jymir, ^Sandon.���Silyerton._Nev.  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  1     . . .    : ��� *=  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET:  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  imiiKRB BY MAIL RKCKXVR OARKBOT, AKD PROMPT- ATTHMTION  pXIlIIXTMXIXIXIIIXCIXZXIIIXXXIIIXIXIIIXIIIHIXXIIHIXIXIXISIIIlIIIXiXIXXIXIIIIlIXJXIXXIIIXIXKKXlItXIXXXHn  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE I  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C. jj  ��� Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Free-Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for sale are requested to send samplos of^ their ��r<^to tho  Kxchange for exhibition,   we desire to hear from all ' '    '    '"*' ~"  claims in British Columbia.  ) hear from all prospectors who havo promising mineral  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako the Exchango thoir headquarters whon  _  in Nelson.  All samples should bb sonfc by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  3 Telephone 104 '  ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,      .>'.  P. O. Box 700 , Nelson, B. C,  txxxxxixxxxxTixxxxiixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxiiyrxxx?anxxxxxixxxxxxaxxixxxxxxxxxxxxxixxixxxxxxxxxxxTxxrixxxxTTiTTranxr  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 203.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  We havo several good furnished houses lo let  for the summer months.  H. &  M.  BIRD  BEOKKN HILL BLOCK,  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All  Kinds of Teaming and Transfor  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commercial agonts  and broke-*"*.  All coal aud wood strictly cash on delivery.  BOARD   OF   HEALTH  REGULATIONS  Smallpox in the City of Nelson.  heSpr  of Nel  All passengers arriving at tho City of Nelson  from all points east of tbe Kootenay River will  bo required to furnish the inspeotor or ofllcer in  charge of the carrying out' ot these regulations  with a certificate from'the' health officer of the  city or town from which ho or she has left, containing the following particulars:  1. (ai That ho or she has not been in any,place*  or building infected with smallpox.-  (b) That he or she has not lived in any place  or building which lies dangerously near any infected building or district.   .  (c) That he or she has been successfully'vaccinated since Januai-y, 1901.. .    '   ..  2. If the inspector believes that any person is  infected, or that his. or her clothing of other  offects contain infection the inspector shall detain such person and his or her clothing and eil'ects  as aforesaid, until the period of incubation is over,  and such person and his or hor clothing and other  effects shall be at once disinfected.  3. If he only suspects that any person on board,  or the effects of any such person have been exposed to infection, he shall-notify the medical  health officer of the locality to which the person  is going to meet the train or boat, and to keep the  person thereafter under observation. * t;  4. In the event of any: passenger bringing any  baggage (hand or otherwise) or whether the same  shall  be  forwarded by. express, the  following  certificate may also be required from tho health;  ofilcer o' the town orcityaforeaiid:    ;..;;;  (a) That tho'said baggage- (heroigive:a full  description of said baggage so that there can be  no question as to identification) has not been in!  any place or building infected with smallpox.!  (b) That the said baggage has not been stored  or used in any place or building which5 lies d��n-  geroualy near to any infected building or district.   ."-..-.   -...������!��� ������*;��������� *������.:".-;���..;��� ���. '���**77"..  ' 5. All railway and steamboat companies must  strictly adhcro to the following regulations :"���'������  (a) All mail and baggago from points above  momioned destined for the City of Nelson, on or  before leaving tho last point'of call'on Kootenay  River must furnish the inspector or olllcer in  charge of tho carrying out' of these regulations,  wilh a certificate from tho health officer of such  {loints where fumigation takes place that same  las been done. ' -  (b) All cars or steamboats on which have  been discovered infected persons, baggage or  mail, will not be permitted to again convey passengers, baggage, etc., into the City-of.Nelson  until disinfected and fumigated to "the satisfaction of the medical health officerof-^tbbr city.  (c) No Indians shall be allowed to land in the  City of Nelson under any conditions.  This proclamation goes into effect immediately.  FKANK FLETCHER,  Mayor of tho City of Nelson.  D. LA HAU,"  Medical Health Officer.  Nelson, li. C, March 2nd, 1901.  w  - TRAPES   UNIONS.  -M-ELSON SOCIALISTIC KDUCA1IONAL  ���*���'' CLUB meete every Sunday at J o'clock p.m.  in the Miners'.Union Hall. A cordial invitation  is extended to every one to come and lake part  in discussions.   John Roberts, secretin}.  T AUNmilY WORKERS'UNION t>V NKLSON  ���LJ No. 8594. A. F. of L.���Meets in Minora' Union  Hall, C. 1VK. nlock, corner of Uakor and Stan J  leystreets, on fourth Friday in o^wv month at  7:30 p.m. sharp; Visiting membtr', of American  Federation cordially invited to at i end. C. Fredrick, president; A. VV. McFce, secretary.  KLSON MINKRS' UNION NO. <��, VV. J*, cf  M.���Meets Id miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanie) Btreets. every  Saturday evening at 8 o'olock. Visiting mom  bers welcome. M.R. Mowatt, President. Jame  Wilkes, Secretary; Union Scalk ok Wagks  for Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammcrsmen miners, $.i.2j, muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other undergiuuiid laborers, $3.00.  rpRADKS AND LABOR'COUNCIL.- Tho regu-  ��� ���*���'; lar meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Counoil will be held in the miner*,' union hall,  corner Baker and Mtanley streets, on tho flrst and  third Thxirsday of each month, nt 8 p. ni. C. J,  Clayton, President; ,A.*.T. Curie, Secrotai y.  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  - are held;on.,Wednesday evening of  each ���  wreok, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker; and  Stanley s'reuts.   Charles  Clayton," President.?George Bio.idley, Secretary.  TDARBERS' UNION.-^Nelson Union. No. 196, of  ������-* the International Journeymen Barber s U it  Ion of Amorica, meets ovory first and third Mon-  day.of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp.."-Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president: J. H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, record-Lag  "��� secrotary. ��� ���  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tectlve Union, No. 8121. A. V of L��� moots in  Miners' Union hall, G. V. R. block, corner of  iiaker and Stanley streets, ever} Monday evening  at7:30p.m. sharp. Visitingmcmbei s of tho American * 1'ederatlon cordially invited to attend.  A.- J. Curie, President. John Roberta, recording secretary.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  TELEPHONE W.  Office 184 BaKer St.  To John I. MoAndkkvvs or lo any person or persons to whom lie may have transferred his  interestin thcBlack Diamond Mineral Claim,  situate  on   the   north side  of Bear Creek,  about three miles from  the town of  Vmir,  lying  south of and adjoining the  Evening  Mar Mineral Claim, Nel.son Mining Division  of West Kootenay Disti ict, and  recorded in  the recorder's oflico for the Nelson Mining  Division.  ^3*o�� and each-of_ynu iiro.horoby. notified IhatX  have cxpcndecTTwo Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twonty-flvo cents ($212.1'5) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold sai<) mineral claim under  the provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from the dato of this notice you fail  or refuse lo contribute your proportion of suoh  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in mid claims will become the  property of the subscriber under section I of an  Act  entitled  "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900."  JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April, 1001.  NOTICE.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notieo is hereby given that, in pursuanco of  tho notification published by this Department,  and datod 22nd June, 1899, under section .'18 of tho  "Uind Act," agreements for the sale of Lots in  the Town of New Denver, which were purchased  from the Government at public auction on 20th  July, 1892, and upon which the balance of purchase money and interest is not fully paid up by  the liOth of April next, will bo cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will be forfeited.  y- W. C. WELLS.  Chief Comffiifsion of Lauds and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, 11. C, 21st March, 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF   PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is hereby given that the partnership  heretofore existing between Lewis Noll and  Wesley E. Cox, carrying on business as hotel-  keepers in tho premises known as the I'orto Rico  hotel at'Porto Rico Siding, 1*5. C, under tho firm  name of Noll & Cox, has this day heen dissolved  by mutual consent. For tho future the I'orto  Rico hotel will be conducted by Lewis Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of tho late firm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm are herewith  payable. LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY K. COX.  Witness: Roim Rknwick.  Nelson. March 26th. 1W1.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroby given that I intend to apply at  the next sittings of tho Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nelson, to be held after  the expiration of thirty days from the date hereof,  for a transfer of the retail liquor licence now held  liy me for the Grand Central hotel situate on lots  23 and 21; block (W, subdivision of lot 9.5 in the  City of Nelson, to Gust Kricson of the said City of  Nelson.  F. SIMPSON.  Witness, \V. C. McDonald.  Dated this twenty-second day of April, 1901.  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION���The regular  meeting of the Painters' Union is held  the first and third Fridays in each month at. Miners' Union hall at; 7:30 sharp. George Eacritt,  Presidont; Henry Bennett; Secretary.  OOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8-30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hall, rorner of Bakpr  and Stanley streets. Visting br<" hi en cordially  invited. Chris. Lnft, president; H. bmelbci, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets every Monday ovening ln the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanloy street*, at  8 o'clock, J. D. Mnvnr, president); William  Vico, secretary, P. O. Box GIG.  *"  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NKLSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. K. & A. M  Meets seoond Wednesday In eaoh month  Sojourning brethren invited.  ELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAP I KR No. 123  G. R. C���Jlee's third Wedncdav. Saiouin  ing companions invited, Geoige Jobn'itone.Z.; E.  =\V-.-Mauhews,-=S.-]fc=^= ���  NELSON AERIE, No. 22, F.O. K.���Bloi't second  nnd fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity   Hall.     George  Bartlolt,  picmdcnt  John V. Morrison, secretary.  NIGHTS OK PYTHIAS��� Nelson lxMtge. No  25, Knights of Pythias, moets ln I. 0. O. V.  Hall, cornor Baker and Kootenay streets, ever ���  Tuesday ovening at 8 o'clock*. VtstMng Knights  oordlally invited to attend. H. M. Vincent C. O.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  OOTENAY   TENT  NO.  7,   K. O. T.  M���  Hold theirrcgular meetings on the first and  third Thursdays of each  month.   Visiting Sir  Knights are cordially invited to attend.   G. A.  Rrown, R. IC; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORK*!.*  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to -til kinds of repairing  and custom work from 0'.*>ido points. Heavy  bolts made to order on short notice.  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  NOTICE.  Courtsof Assize NislPrius,Oyerand Terminer  and General Gaol Delivery will bo holden In tho  Court House at 11 o'clock in tho forenoon, at the  places and on tbo dates following, namely:  City of Nanaimo, on tho 23rd day of April. 1901.  City of New Westminster, on the 23rd day of  April, 1901. . ..   .  City of Nelson, on tho 7th day of May. 1901.  City of Revelstoke, on the 7th day of Mar. 1901,  City of Vernon, on tho 15th day of May. lW)j.  City of Kamloops, on the 23rd day of May,-l!Kll,  City of Vancouver, on the 21st day of:Maj-, 1901;  City of Victoria, on tho28th day'of May, nnjl.  Town of Clinton, on tho 281 h day of May, 1901  By Command.  J. D. PRENTICE,  Provincial Secretary,  Provincial Secretary's Office,  poth Maroh, 190L  y.  .    *  ���.Mi  -'   .  .*> THE  TRIBUTE:  NELSON", B C.f MONDAY, MAY 6, 1901
— - ---r—mi'ii ' ""'
P.   O.   BOX   197.
Our Old Stock Has all
PHONE   10.
Been Carried Away
There is very little if any of it left, and we are very much pleased that it is so. We will be stocked in a very few days;
with one of the newest, freshest, and most up-to-date stock of groceries ever shown in Nelson. Since taking over the busi-
ness on May ist we had no less than fourteen different representatives call on us representing the best Eastern and Coast
houses. We don't say that we bought a carload of goods from each one, but we made our selection from the house
who showed the,best and newest goods at lowest prices, and although some of our stock has arrived, ;still there are ■
several cars on the way containing goods for us, and our stock will in a very few days be complete, with nothing .but
new goods, fresh, clean and strictly up-to-date. Why pay good money for old goods when you can buy new and fresh,\.
goods for the same money.    Always a full line of groceries, smoked  meats,   butter,  eggs, green, vegetables, &c, &c.
McPherson & MeCamrnon
NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA. Successors   to   Kirkpatrick   &   Wilson.
V  '   __i
*    1
Assayers Su
We. carry in stock a full line of Assayers' and Chemists'
Supplies. The quality of our goods cannot be excelled
and  our prices are   reasonable-^
h* -
our prices are
We are British Columbia Agents for.
VICTORIA   BLOCK v.        NELSON,   B. C,
,<: l.-j
It Makes a
Where you get, what you get, and when you get it.    If
you send to headquarters for china, crockery or glassware
we will pack and ship promptly anything in  that line.
Our stock is by far the largest of any house and  our
Xhat shipment of fancy table lamps we told you
about a short time age is going fast. Your neighbor
will get ahead of you if you don't look sharp.
Wm. Hunter & Co.
Groceries . - Crockery
BOOTS!       B00TS|      -BOOTS!
a few days only we will hold a slaughtering
discount sale of boots and shoes.
J. A. Gilker, Proprietor
Houston Block.
Telephone 161.
P. O. Box 176.
Au Association football club lias
been established in Nelaon, and
practice will begin this week.
n Several good fish stories were told
yesterday, and in some instances
the fish were produced in evidence.
The Miner staff is clearing out.
The editor, manager and reporter,
all leave this'week.    What then?
A childrens'entertainment will be
held at the opera house on Wednesday next, which promises to be
a success.'
The medical men report the
health of the city as decidedly
good. "Disgustingly quiet," as
they put it.
The park was very liberally
patronized yesterday, the electric
tram cars being crowded on many
of the trips.
There was a special service for
young people at Emmanuel Baptist;
church yesterday evening. Music
was made an important feature. '
^ The sidewalk opposite the Houston block and Queen's hotel was
finished on Saturday, being raised
to the curb level. It is a great improvement.
Preparations are being made for
the Methodist conference which
opens in Nelson on the 9th inst.,
^^^re^dyjM-anyiofjbhe delegates^
—lay and clerical—have been Diluted.
The squatters along the water:
front have received notice to quit.
They are not likely to take their
shacks with them, but the tide is
rising and it will help wash away
much of the objectionable matter.
Funeral of David L. Taylor.
The remains of the late David L.
Taylor were laid at rest yesterday,
a large number of railway men attending the funeral, Deceased was
a member of the order of Railroad
Telegraphers, who contributed a
beautiful and significant wreath to
the floral decorations. It was the
word "thirty" neatly worked, and
being interpreted in dispatchers'
parlance means the end or the last.
Deceased was a native of Oshawa,
Ontario,   f.       ..   ■	
The Burns-Goff Contest.
As the date approaches for the
Burns-Goff contest interest iu the
event increases, so-that on Friday
night there will not be a vacant
seat*in the opera house. A 24-foot
ring has been arranged for on the
stage and all tlie scenery removed
so that spectators may enjoy a good
view from any part of the house.
Both men are in splendid form and
are working hard, so that a really
scientific exhibition may bo looked
for. On Saturday there was a big
crowd at the fire hall, where GoJf
practices. Among others who put
on the gloves with the big fellow
was Billy Armstrong, champion
lightweight of British Columbia,
and some splendid sparring was enjoyed. The heavy and lightweight
will again  have the gloves on this
afternoon'. Burns and his trainer
have a daily bout in the garret of
the Hume hotel, and many favored
spectators visit the apartment. A
special train will .leave Rossland
for Nelsou ou Friday afternoon and
a large party is' expected over.   .
,Joe; Downs Sent .Down. .
. Joe Downs was : brought ■ before
police magistrate Crease on Saturday, morning charged with having
produced p, loaded revolver at workmen engaged "in the* opera house
alterations and threatening to pull
the trigger if they did not-' desist.
•Toe was preparing the stage for a
performance,to be held on Wednesday, and .in connection with which
a "rehearsal, was being held on
Friday. It is a juvenile affair, and
as.general] stage manager, Joe objected to the noise of the saw and
hammer. In stentorian tones he
called for order, and the workmen
refusing tb obey, the revolver was
produced, the police.called an, and
Joe placed under, arrest. .; Magis-i
trate Crease sent ,;him, down
for three months,.hi default of eh-
.r.iehing the city treasury to the ex-.
tent of $100.
Drowned at Wallace.
Waixace, May 5.—Katie De-
Ford, the 5:year--bld 'daughter of:
Mrs. Jennie DeFord, was drowned;
in Placer creek yesterday morning,:
her 3■'•' year old brothe r,SammyL
el   :B"5r:Ei:R,s <& co
Store, Corner Baker and Josephine Shoe   *
REFRIGERATORS     rubber and cotton hose.
Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.
Tha Experiment Not a Decided Success.
The early closing in Nelson has
not proved to be tbe great success
which was claimed. On- Thursday
last the stores closed their doors at
12 o'clock noon, having dulyjnotified
their customers that their orders
could not be filled after that hour.
However, the city is admittedly the
headquarters for trading, and scores
of people from outside points were
in oh Thursday to make their purchases. It was an annoying experience to them to ' find every
house of business closed, thus necessitating a return .trip or staying
over night./Such inconvenience as
this is riot  calculated to. improve
the trade of Nelson.   Several other
points are rivals for trade, and anything calculated to divert it should
be   avoided.      It  now   transpires
that:    a      great      -many      local
merchants     were      induced      to
sign, the early closing- agreement
somewhat under"-'false    pretenses.
They wereanformed  tliat others in
the same line of business were enthusiastic    in    the      cause,    and
hence     expressed     a    willingness
to   conform    with    the     general
feeling. ,v.Oii comparing- notes, however, it is found tliat there was not
that unanimity represented,   and
how there is a feeling to revise, tbe
plan.,. It   is . contended    that   the
store clerks can get an evening off
any time ,.they wish, and that the
general   closing of the stores one
afternoon each week ,is detrimental
to   trade... Business  at  present in
Nelson is not too .brisk, and even a
half day's suspension increases tlie
strain.     The ,early .closing   movement ig not likely, to last..  It is
not business when, a .man   has to
refuse to,-supply;-an old customer,
with   goods   simply    because   his
store is supposed ,to be closed during business hours.  . Already a few
complaints have been registered on
this score—a few;-.more will kill the
early closing movement. ,in Nelson.
Competition is top keen nowadays
.to-turn, .a.,-'cash 'customer from the.
door,. arid if ouljsidei s realize that
business is suspended in Nelson for
one afternbon in Ithe week they are
likely to^'giye'the :city a wide berth
on that  particular  day.    Can Nelson afford this? (TheReeling is that
the early closing. movement   was
forced, and; that it is premature.
We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is
too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is.
the most complete in the city.
Importers and Dealers In Shelf arid Heavy Hardware.
, Amongst a large assortment we carry the following brands: El Cielo, Flor
de Melba, La Ma rea, La
Veda, Rosebery, Buena
- Galana.
A full line ranging from
$;j0 to $120. A declaration
-accompanies each box, certifying that the finest
Havana tobacco only is
used by tliis factory. We
recommend them.
Special  Canadian Eye is the Most Palatable Whiskey in the
Market.   We have it m bulk and in cases 5's and 6's.'.
Fishing Tackle
We carry in stock Hardy Bros,
steel-center and greenhcart fly
rods, reels, flies, casts, traces,
and bails. Our line is very
large and complete. Mail orders receive prompt attention.
Founders and  Machinists, Specialty  of  Ore  Cars, Ore-Bin  Doors  and Cenoral Mining Machinery.
List of second-hand machinery on hand, which has been thoroughly overhauled aud Is as good
as new:_ _  --■ . ,-  ■
ready to turn on steam..
25-H. P. Locomotive-typo boiler, with engine attached and all fittings,
d5"x8" noiilVe-Cylimler Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.
.Kinking J'ump; X" .'> (..'lunui-uu. New York.
.     Sinking I'limp, lii"x!">"xlH", onr,-i(iH packed plunser pattern.
Wuioh this advorl.i oinent for further lists, or write us beforo you buy for complote Hub.   We
may havn just, what you winl, --
Agents for Norl.boy Pumps.   Stock carried.
P.   O.   Box  19S. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.
They had gone up the creek above
the electric light company's over-'
flow, where the stream is usually
small but now is swollen by melting snow. The children were playing they Avere fishing, when both
fell in. Katie's body lodged a short
distance below, where searchers
found it half an hour later. Sammy
was fortunately carried into shallow water before becoming unconscious, and got out, badly chilled
and bruised. ...
Mrs. DeFord came here about two
years ago from Missouri, supporting
herself and six children since, her
husband being away most; of the
time. Her little baby died a|few
weeks ago, and today's accident has
so prostrated her that friends feat-
she may not recover.     ~
Loss Through Emigration.
Irish emigration is still on the increase, the official figures1 for last
year, which were recently issued,
showing tlie total to be 8347 in excess of the number recorded in 1899,
says the London Express. Of the
47,107 who left Erin in 1900 to seek
better fortune elsewhere all but
1 SI9 were natives of the country,
23,295 being men and over 20,000
unmarried women and girl?. The
Irish-born emigrants exceeded the
previous year's total by over 4000,
the non-native emigrants falling off
by 700.
Tno contract for the building of
the annex and gymnasium in the
state normal school at Whatcom,
Washington, has been let to S. E.
Booker of that city for $43,003.
Tlie state has appropriated $45,000
for the work.
"^CMcCaSdlisliTTTrail; a O. P; R.
engineer, is iiii. town.    ...
W. M. Cunliff,-of Rossland, registered at the Phair yesterday.
Wm. McWyiiriiwife and daughter are staying at the Phair. '*•*.
John   Gunn, ..contractor .for the
Robson bridge, is at the Phair.
W.-A. Moore of London, Eng., is
a late arrival at the Phair.
The   Cranbrook    football,   team
registered at the Queen's on Satin day,
Paul Anderson of the HaU Mines
registered at the Humo yesterday.      "
F. E, Hobbs, mechanical, superintendent C. P. It. registered at the Phair last
night.    . ■•••..
James  Grant, Miss. Stewart and
Miss May Greenwood nf Sandon were among
yesterday's arrivals at the Hume. '
Cecil   Ward. has returned from
Kamloops,- wlibrche has been looking after the
interests of English capitalists in hotel matters.
Mrs. John Houston has returned
from Victoria, 'accompanied by Miss .Margaret
Gertrude MoPhee. who* has been 'oh a nine
months' visit.to.relatives In Seattle.
•    At the Madden House yesterday
there wero registered H. W.Bragg, nf Slocan;
M. C. Hallsite. .Moyie: -,T. Corrigin, Moyie;   li.
Lnyesque,  Robson;   Karl Kkerhc,   Idaho, and:
John Coughlan; Robson.    ' '
At the Tremont yesternay's arrivals from outside points were A. n. McNeill,
Ymir; R. S. N. English. Toronto; Wm. Mooro,
Rosebery; George Ray. Silver Hill mine; Richard 1'. Goodowrath, Palouse; Ed Kellv, -Yellowstone and D. J. Gillway, Silver King mine.
The Queens is full to overflowing
and on the long list are William Hearnes, Slocan
City; H. Sand, Miss Marson, Kensington; R;
Baker, Toronto; J. Rdmonson, Ymir: A. B.
Staplcton, KightMile point; K. Stewart Toronto;
a. M. Craip, wife and daughter, Trout Lake;
Fred D. Smith. Grand Forks: Percy Qoodenrath
Greenwood; A. Dillier, Greenwood: B. Criely
and A. B. Ilillman Ferguson.
Will call at your residence or place
of business with catalogues and
prices anytime if dropped apostcard.
Agent for the best firo and
companies doing business in
city. Money to .loan on improved
property. All straight loans. Borrowers can get their money from
me when they want it.
Notice is hereby given that I have ihisday
purchased the plant and good will of the
Kootonay Steam Laundry and will continue tho
business under the same style and title.
All accounts owing by the said Kootenay Steam
Laundry will be paid by me and all accounts due
become payable to mo.
Soliciting a continuance of your valued
patronage, I remain, yours truly,
Nelaon, May 2nd, 1901.
We hnvn opened up th'- In west shipment of
best (juality, fresh frardeii sr-cita nvcr brought lo
tho Ivootenny  country.    Wc are soiling largo
Quantities already and you will unto our way is
ilferent, from that of oilior dealers iu this district,'in that
Ac well as by package, aud though tbo quality
is the best the price m thu same as in Toronto.
Make out a list and send to us and we will guarantee satisfaction.
We also have a largo assortment—10 different
varieties and colors of Sweet Peas to select
from and au endless variety of other kinds.
K.-W.-C. Block.       Corr er Ward and Baker Sts
New Bakery
The Star Bakery has opened
a branch store on Josephine
street, next to F. Irvine & Co. 's
millinery establishment.
Sold   at 5   cents   per   loaf.
Come and see  the  display of
cakes, etc.
R. G. JOY, Proprietor
Kootenay  Cigar Go.
linker Streot, Nelsou.


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