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The Nelson Tribune May 20, 1901

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 Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ?P,  Mineral Production of Kooteqay ty 1000  $10,562,032  * -*���-   ���rVrrtr't^r/VS  ��� -���z , ���**%  . ,.- -^V__  *������-'���&��*  ' "-J-iK  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B. Ct MONDAY MORNING, MAY 20,  1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  IT LOOKS LIKE A BIG MINE  HAS   A   FORTY-FOOT   LED3E   OF  FREE MILLING ORE.  May and Jennie on Forty-nine Credited  With Being a Richer Property  Than the Ymir.  Although the officers of the company developing the May aud  Jennie properties continue to preset-vo tlie greatest secrecy with  respect to the manner in which this  Forty-nine creek property is developing, much continues to leak  out iu support of the contention of  many that the May aud Jennie will  develop into the greatest free-  milling mino iu British Columbia.  People who believed that nothing  good could bo found on Forty-nine,  looked upon the bonding of the  May and Jennie group as one��of  the mining ventures in which all  mining operations would be performed upon.the bank accounts of  confiding investors, aud they regarded the erection of a large mill  on the property as a process of  rubbing it in. In cho face of this  adverse opinion, howover, work  upon the property has been pushed  ahead systematically, and the May  nnd Jennie now" ranks third in  Nelson district as a labor-employing property.  Since all information as to development is carefully withhe'd, ifc  is difficult to verify the rumors as  to tho extent and richness of the  May and Jenuio ore bodies as  opened up. A prospector was in  Nelson yesterday, however, who  visited the company's workings ou  the   Gold  Bell claim,  arid  at  this  ^poiht he asserts  the company  has  tapped a ledge at  depth, .which on  "his own, measurement ..was forty  feet wide., The. character of Lhe  ore ihthisrledge differs from that  encountered in the first workings,  and'so far as he. could seo tho entire ledge matter was free milling,  from which gold could bo  panned.  ' All the company's assaying, however, is done oh the ground, and results kept as quiet as possible, but  This Tribune's informant .states  tliat there we're portions of the big  ledge whicli" he was told went as  high as $100 to tho ton. If tliis is  correct, it no doubt accounts for  the reports heard from time to  time thafc the owners of the May  and Jennie have a bigger property  than the Ymir, and should stimulate interest in Forty-nine creek  property.           Frank O'Brien has returned from  a trip to the Arlington mine near  Erie. He reports that the 30-ton  ���mill���whicli���the���owners���of���the  Arlington aro erecting "will be complete and iu operation by tho first  of June if tho balance of tho machinery now on the way arrives  -within the expected time. The  mill is being installed more with a  view tb thoroughly testing the ore  bodies of the Arlington than anything else, aud will be connected  with the mine by a tramway, construction upon which is also well  advanced.  May Be Hanged in July.  Fred Collins, who was sentenced  to death at the Golden assize for  the murder of -Arthur. Dardo,  known as the "Banjo Kid," was  brought to Nelson last evening in  charge of constable Bowers of Fort  Steele. The murder, whieh took  place in Peterboro on October 9lhu,  was the outcome ;of a drunken row,  hi whicli the Kid used a bottle on  Collins' head, aud in return Collins  shot the Kid in his room in a Peterboro hotel. The defense entered at  the..'.'. tt'iel was insanity, it being  claimed that the blow received by  -Collins the night before'thb, killing,  unhinged his mind. If the law is  allowed.to take its course Collins  will be hanged on July 20th.  Getting Beady to Leave.   .  Pekin, May 19.���General Chaffee  at midnight last night issued his'  farewell order ending tho American  relief expedition in China. The  American troops will board the  transport next Wednesday at Taku  arid Thursday will leave direct for  Manila. M. Pichon, tlie French  minister, left for homo tliis morning. A meeting of the foreign ministers will be held tomorrow, but it  is   not   likely that  much will  be  accomplished, as some of the ministers have not yet received instructions from their home governments.  The ministers, commenting upon  the blame attached to them by the  people for their slowness, say that  as a matter of /act they are powerless to act without orders from  home. One of the foreign ministers  told the correspondent of the Associated Press yesterday, that he had  been instructed to co-operate with  another minister. He found, upon  consultation with his colleagues,  that their instructions were absolutely different from his. Consequently co-operatiou was practically impossible.  The Servian Mix-up.  Belgrade, May 19.��� All rumors  regarding the abdication of king  Alexander, the resignation of the  cabinet and tho banishment of  queen Draga, growing out of the  recent, sensational experiences of  the Servian royal family, are. declared to be without foundation.  Professor Cantacuzeneof Bucharest,  who was summoned with. Dr.  Wertheimer of Vienna, announced  that queen Draga presents all the  symptoms of false or nervous  pregnancy and that the rapid development of the symptoms were  brought about by the advice given  her majesty by Dr. . Caulet who, in  urging her to lead a sedentary life,  encouraged the queen in the opinion  that she was enciente and produced  au abnormal condition calculated  to mislead both herself and her  entourage. - The two specialists declare that queen Draga is sufferiug  from netritid, '.but that her condition is not serious.  A Fatal Accident.  Youngstown, Ohio, 'May 19.���  Two men are dead aud three are  expected to die as the result of an  accident in the Bessemer depart-'  /ment of' the National Steel Company's plant today. The-accident  was caused by the cover of a mammoth converter letting go and  allowing thirteen tons of molten  metal to flow oyer the mill. - The  dead men are Hungarians.  SAYS SUPPOSlN'^obW'tvGO  Mayor Replies to Dr. Hall,  Nothing has yet been done in the  matter of removing the friction  which exists between tlie medical  health officer and some bf tiie other  doctors in the'eity. Mayor Fletcher,  was seen yesterday by a Trihune  representative, but aside from his  intimation that Dr. Hall had got  off wrong with respect tb the reporting of suspected cases ho ,had  no information to give out.  In speaking of Dr. Hall's letter  the mayor remarked that Dr. Hall,  appeared to be amazed at what he  had said at the recent meeting of  the board of health with respect to  the reporting of cases of infectious  .diseases; buLafter reading the.  doctor's letter he found nothing in  it to make him change his opinion  or in any way affecting the truth  of what he had said. The mayor  remarked that the doctor and himself appeared to be working under  different authorities. The. doctor  cited the health regulations of 1S9G,  ���.which were framed prior to Nelson's  incorporation, while he had cited  the Health Act whicli was . passed  in 1897. Dr. Hall, having been a  member of the city council, should  have been aware of the fact that  the city possessed a health bylaw,  section 10 of which is practically  word for word with section 74 of  Provincial Health Act, 1897, and  reads as follows:  Wliouuvur any phyHioiuii known that any porson whom lie la called upon to visit is infected  wilh smallpox, scarlet fever, diphtheria, typhus  or l-yphoid tu\ ur, or cholera, such person shall  (.subject iu rn o o( refusal or neglect to tho pun-.  allitH provided for by sub-?ection *? of section !���;)  within Iwontj-f jur houi\-3 give .written nolico  thereof to I he mcdioal health olllcor (if any) of  the munio pality or outlying district in which  such disen��\ d person is, and, if there be no med-  ic;il lioali li ulllcer, then to tho local board.  "The doctor seems very much  concerned,", added mayor Fletcher,  "about the dignity of the profession., I am afraid the profession is  very much degraded in every community that boasts of a. health  officer. If Dr. Hall, or others who  have- complaints to make, would  take the moro dignified course of  putting them in writing to the  local health board, instead of airing  them in the street or in private,  there would be less friction and not  the same opportunities for exaggeration and misrepresentation.  Tlie doctor's insinuation against  some, of the city's paid officials,  without making a definite charge,  places a value on his opinions wifch  reference to those matters whicli  needs little comment."  WILL NOT AFFECT NELSON  SYMPATHETIC    STRIKE    BEPORT  OFFICIALLY  DENIED.  Trouble   at   the   Le   Roi    Company's  Smelter at Northport Will Not Involve Canadian Smelters. ���  The minors curreut on Saturday  to the effect that a strike was pending among the smelter men which  would result in shutting down the  Nelson aud Trail smelters are altogether incorrect. Some trouble has  cropped up at the LoRoi company's  smelter at Northport, and the  alarmists immediately started the  report that a sympathetic strike  would be made at Nelson and Trail.  Concerning the trouble at the  Northport smelter there are two  versions. The company's story is  that the members of the smelter  union were endeavoring to secure  tho discharge pf the foreman, who  was not a member of the union;  but the" union men claim that there  is an organized attempt being made  to break up their union, and that  in any event it would suit the purpose of the Le Roi company to keep  the smelter shut down for a time,  and place the responsibility for the  shut-down upon the union. The  Northport union does its banking  in Rossland, and a trip of the  union's officer's to. make a deposit  furnished the grounds, for the  .report that their mission to this  side was to secure a sympathetic  strike of.the custom smelters at  Nelson and Trail.   - .'  James Wilks, who in the absence  of Chris Foley looks, after his work  as a member of th'e executive of the  Western Federation, was seen by a  Tribune representative last evening with respect to the Northport  situation. He said-he had not been  fully iuformed with respect to the  situation,- but f irpnr sucli..knowledge.  as he had the ciirjrent repdrts were  very wide of the'truth', both as to"  tho causes for the trouble aud its  probable exfceut. Upon one poiut,  however, Mr. Wilks could speak  definitely. There was no ground  for the report of a sympathetic  strike at Nelson and Trail, and in  this respect any trouble which may  be brought about at Northport  would have no bearing whatever  upon the Nelson aud Trail smelters.  Personally, Mr. Wilks said, he did  not favor sympathetic strikes, such  as were suggested, arid with respect  to the Hall Mining' aud Smelting  Compauy he said the officers of the  union were fully satisfied with tho  treatment received, and throughout  the entire Nelson district the relations between the unions and the  mining companies were more  _cordial_than_ever_lbefore,_and_iiu  marked contrast with the conditions  prevailing at Rossland between the  union and some of the employing  companies.  Tlio Smelter-Men's ^ Union at  Northport, with which'.the present  difficulty has arisen,~was organized  by Mr. Wilks and is ~'a very strong  organization, and at the request of  its members Mr. Wilk| Twill leave  Nelson today for- Northport. ���        .  ,   Passed His - Last Gold Brick.  OakIjAND, May 19.--r;peserted by  his partners in crinie^raen in rthe  making of whose fortunes he was  instrumental, "Big "Foot" David  Gordon, reputed the cleverest gold  brick man "of America,' became a  maniac at San Quentin. From the  penitentiary he was transferred to  the asylum for the insane at Napa,  where he died April 2nd, and was  buried in'the asylum graveyard.  Gordon was* one of the most  remarkable criminals of the age.  With his pals in the Eastern States  he is credited with having cleaned  up millions in the gold brick business, and it was not until he came  to the'Coast and established headquarters iu Oaklaud-that the police  finally landed him behind .the bars.  It was early in 1890 that the  Oakland authorities were advised  that a trio of the gold-brick men  were making headquarters here and  fleecing bankers from the country  towns. Chief of police Hodgkins,  then on the detective force, found  that in a few months the men had.  cleaned up something over $100,000,  and on April 22, 1890, he arrested  Gordon at Fifth- and Market, San  Francisco. A few days later Gordon's pals, Root, alias Raymond,  and Joseph Leeke, alias Wood, were  taken into custody after a hard  fight in Alameda, where they were  iu hiding.  Chief nodgkina had evidence  that the men buncoed banker Little of Dixon out of $10,000; S. A.  Hofstra, a prosperoiis rancher of,  Santa Clara counts', $18,000; banker  Richards of Napa, $10,000, nnd a  prosperous mining man from Sacramento counts', $25,000. There were  others, but they refused to give  testimony against the accused.  Leeke, who acted the Indian in the  gold-brick game, could not be identified, and was released. Gordon  and Root were held for trial, and  Root forfeited $7500 bail to escape  an appearance before a jury.' Gordon was finally convicted and was  sent to San Quentin for 10 years.  Prospective' Mining Boom.  New York, May 18.���-Evidence is  not lacking, says the Tribune's correspondent, that there will be, a  South African mining boom before  many weeks. o Johannesburg is  gradually filling, the mines are  reopening, ���* and arrangements are  making for the reorganization of  the government of the town. The  reopening of the "Kaffir Circus"  would have at least one good result.  It would engross the attention of  the capitalist class and allow it less  leisure for meddling in the government of the new, British colonies.  Some of sir Alfred Milner's recent  appointments .iu the Transvaal  have excited much criticism. The  eight powerful groups of capitalists have been represented too conspicuously in these appointments,  and a feeling of distrust has been  created which tends to retard the  pacification of South Africa." It is  said that general. Botha, as soon as  he learned that sir Alfred Milner  was about to leave South Africa,  sent a mounted: messenger to gen-,  eral Kitchener with a view to the  reopening of peace negotiations,  General Botha wanted to communicate with Mr.; Kruger, but lord  Kitchener said he could' have no  dealings with the. ex-president.  TELECRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  ST. ALBANS, Vermont, 18.���  -Two hundred anil fifty ..machinists  and metal workers employed in the  locomotive department of the Central Vermont Railroad shops struck  here today, a.nine hour work day  having been refused by tho company. ' *  VIENNA, 18.���A story is current  here that queen Draga of Servia  took poison when the king discovered the situation caused by the  conflicting statements regarding  her health, and that the queen is  dangerously ill from the effects of  the poisoning.  ELIZABETH, New York, 18.���  All the machinists and employees  in the shops of the Central Railroad  of-New���Jersey���here���went-oufc-on-  strike today for a nine-hour work  day at the same rate of pay that  has been given for a ten-hour day.  The company had answered their  demands by saying it could not  grant their requests.  LONDON, 18.���At the Gatwick  spring meeting today, Sherness,  with J. Reiff up, won the Prince's  handicap of 100 sovereigns. Sweet-  sounds was second and First Principal third. Eight horses ran.  Cyncnal was first, Faisand-Or second and Claqueqe third in the race  for the Marlborough stakes of 500  sovereigns.        .-,"  Immense Railroad Profits.  San Francisco, May 19.���The  Southern Pacific continues to make  large gains in earnings. It has averaged more than $0,400,000 per  month in gross earnings so far the  present fiscal year. The latest  statement on the subject,-issued by  chairman E. H.-IIarriman. of the  executive committee shows the receipts and expenditures for the first  nine months of the present fiscal  year, or from July 1, ,1900, to  March 31, 1901, inclusive. During  that period the. )gross receipts  amounted to $57;708,277, an increase of $5,581,440 over the same  period of the year before. Operating expenses were $30,294,641, an  increase of $2,052,551. Net earnings aggregated $21,413,580, or an  increaso of $2,928,895.  Mr. Harriman's statement of  Union Pacific earnings for the same  period shows gross earnings of  $32,842,044, an increase of $3,184,140.  Expenses,including taxes,amounted  to$18,372,908, an increaseof $2,357,-  289. The surplus amounted to  $14,409,130, an increase of $820,858.  A PUZZLE FOR THE POWERS  HOW THE CHINESE   INDEMNITY  IS TO BE RAISED.  Boers  Being Gradually Rounded  Up.  Ford's Weekly Review of European Conditions.  New York, May 19.���In a dispatch dated London, 1 a. m., I.  N. Ford, correspondent of the New  York Tribune, says: The China  situation remains enveloped in fog,  and there are no signs that - it will  , be cleared speedily. The principle  of indemnity has been accepted,-but  ways and means by which it can be  paid'baffles the ingenuity of. the  financial experts. The Chinese  proposals for the payment in thirty  annual installments covered by a  moderate increase of the maritime  customs are not satisfactory to  Germany, but there is no ground  for suspicion that the' Berlin government is raising objections capriciously for the sake of prolonging the occupation. The German  emperor and "count Von Waldersee  are evidently eager to bring about  a settlement, as they are weary of  the negotiations, but they insist  upon having a full guarantee for  the payment of the money with in-.  , teres t.  The Chinese government is not in  haste and there is practical reason  for delay. The Manchurian dynasty represented the anti-foreign  feeling before Pekin was occupied,  and there is no evidence that its  influence has been impaired by the  disaster   which" has    befallen   the  ' empire. It has succeeded in regain;  ing prestige by allowing the negotiations to.drag along, and offering  resistance to the demands of- the  ; powers, and   by 'exhausting their.  . patience, " It has recovered in' this  -way the.reputation,of being*hostile  to foreign influence and of standing  tenaciouslyvfor Chinese interests.  ! /        " ������        '    "     -  Slowly Approaching the.End.   -  The arrival .of' sixteen hundred  voluuteers at Southampton aud the  cordial welcome - offered to two  companies at St. Martin's town hall  and the lower hamlets are incidents  indicating that the war is slowly'  but surely coming to an end. Dis:  patches from South Africa point'in  the same direction^- The. best sign  is - the waning sympathy for the  Boers now in the field on purposeless operations. <  Bands of guerillas are still holding out, but the commanders are no  longer hampered by treacherous  spies and they have increased  facilities for finding out what is  going on and for making captures  of-men, arms_and_stores.���A-fresh-  incursion of Boers in Cape Colony  is explained by the necessity of  obtaining supplies. If the remainder  of commandoes are not overtaken  when pursued the British gradually  deprive them of horses and wear  them out by driving them constantly from place to place. The  refuge camps are filled with women  \vhose fathers, husbands and  brothers are prisoners and whose  ardor for the Boer cause is yielding  to intense longing for the return of  the burghers. Lord Kitchener's  work cannot be called brilliant, but  it is done thoroughly. District  after district of the Transvaal and  the northern section of the Orange  Rivor Colony is being swept and  tho Boers are being harassed by  constant movement.  King Edward's Tact.  Since the royal family is out of  everything this year, there . is, no  season. "The king, instead of  setting the style for country-bouse  and week-end parties and increasing  the atteudance of smart people at  the race course,'; is now engrossed  in state" affairs,7 the renovation of  palaces and the-raihor details of in-  vestitude and decorations. He will  receive sir Alfred Milner at Marlborough House precisely as queen  Victoria welcomed lord Roberts at  Osborne and will set the seal of  royal approval upon the public  appreciation of the high commissioner's services. This is new proof  of the king's desire to follow his  mother's example just as his decision that hpr birthday shall be  celebrated and not his own, and is  fresh evidence of his tact. The  king's influence on public affairs is  likely to be more potent than hers  because   he    is   more   neutral-   in  politics.  While lord - Salisbury and Mr.  Chamberlain are singled out for the  honor of escorting,sir Alfred Milner  to Marlborough House, their relations with the king are official and  impersonal. The king is. not likely  to consider lord Salisbury's wishes  when he persists in retiring from  office and the selection of , his successor is necessary. Nobody knows  whether Mr. Chamberlain stands as  high with king Edward as he did with  queen Victoria. The king is a true  non-partisan, and has no favorites  among statesmen and politicians.  The Cup Challenger.  The sporting press today take  doleful views of the chances of the  Shamrock II for winning the America's cup. All conclusions based  upon the performance of the yacht  are premature. Captain Sycamore  was not satisfied with the sailing  arrangements even before Mr. Fife's*  boat ran away from him, and he  also suspected that Mr. Watson's  boat was leaking. Experts , who  have" been favored with a close inspection of the new yacht when she  was docked at Southampton assert  that there "are no secrets 'of construction, and that she is simply an  enlarged Solent 30-footer with a  deeper fin and with the bulk of  .lead at, the forward end of it.  Sportsmen describe Mr. Watson's  boat as unfit for racing during -the  recent trial,' but are not confident  that she cau be tuned up against  the older Shamrock" for a convincing demonstration of" superior  speed. 0    .      __L   Miscellaneous Notes.  " The reports of scientific parties  observing the eclipse of the sun are  still incomplete and are less satisfactory than had been hoped,- al-  , though some successful photographs,  of the corona have been taken.  The   death   of   lord   Rosebery's  .mother, the duchess of Cleveland;  at the advanced age of 82, is re-,  ported rfrom   Germany.   She   was  Ithe author of "The Roll-of Battle  Abby", and was- an.industrious  reader, lord Rosebery inheriting  from her his strong literary abilities.  BULLETINS FR0M%K BED  ,   of'.Mrs. McKinley;    -  San Francisco, May 19.��� Secretary Cortelyou today gave out the  following statement: "Mrs. McKinley's physiciaus reported-that she  had a comfortable night and that  the slight rise in temperature has  disappeared.   She is resting well."  At 9 o'clock the following bulletin was issued: "Mrs. McKinley's  physicians report that she has had  a good day and progress since  morning is satisfactory." President  McKinley is in receipt of cablegrams from the king of England,  president Loubet of France and  many other European potentates  inquiring as to Mrs. McKinley's  conditionr-^-Among���the "^callers-today on president McKinley was  Calvin S. Titus, the first American  soldier to mount the walls of Pekin,  who returned Friday on the transport Sheridan. ��� ���  To Race Today.  South AjMpton, May 19. ��� Sir  Thomas Lipton said to a representative of the Associated Press tonight: ���'Everything connected with  the Shamrock II is now in proper  condition for a thorough raciug  trial. I am determined that the  challenger and the former challenger shall fight it out in a manner to test their respective abilities  beyond all question. Both yachts  will be sent out tomorrow for a  long day's racing on the outside  course, aud an endeavor will be  made to test them on every possible  point of sailing in whatever weather offers. .The trials will be continued daily, and the Shamrock II  will be driven as hard as possible,  with the double purpose of pfeoving  her speed and of deciding any  weakness.'.' ���  Turkey Will Apologize.  Constantinople, May 19,���Ahmed Tewfik Pasha, Ottoman minister of foreign affairs, called upon  the ambassadors and notified them  of Turkey's desire to reestablish  the status quo on the postal question and her intention to send a  high functionary, probably the foreign minister himself, to apologize  for the violations of the foreign  mail bags. The ambassadors met  yesterday at the residence of the  German ambassador to determine  what attitude to adopt in view of  the complete submission of the sublime porte.  THE STRIKE OF MACHINISTS  - Pit -^g  A   NINE-HOUR   DAY   DEMANDED  BY  THE MEN.  Some Fifty Thousand Workers, Scat*  tered Throughout the-Country,  Will Be Affected.  '��'~ 'IJ  ��� ,x-Tvi_  '*%>$������__  .-��� &a��  <&<  Syracuse, N. Y., May 19.���The  union machinists here, met- this  afternoon and decided to quit work  in thie'shops where,the employers  have refused to sign the nine-hour 'y'.-'I'^l  schedule. Little trouble is expected  and probably not more than 50 men  will be ordered out.  '.    '   *   ;.... .'  About 500 machinists" are'~ ex-.  pected to go out iu Seneca Falls tomorrow.    . - .      ..  '  Washington, May 19. ��� The  strike order issued by the executive ���  " <-'-t jy& I  J?  ���%��*��  board of the International Order '''-'r^l  .7->.4m  morning.,- Presi- - y^WsT  of Machinists goes into effect at, 7  o'clock tomorrow  dent O'Connell said tonight--that :^s^wi  about 150 men would be affected/;74V,l|fi;|  The order instructs the men, to.re- ^p^f&'l  fuse to. go to work iu all shops ^jwifef  where notices granting the .nine-'^'-'t^ ..  hour work day have not been po&tedr^'^&l  at 7 o'clock. -      ,      .   ,   r.ri^ftl  The officers of the association ex-''-'-���m&*  pect that in many cases a settle-',,  ment will be reached during  the'  day or Tuesday morning.'    Word;-. %&?$_  came today that all the firms;in $t.[y7$>M  Louis and also all those in Ne'w'Or-^vJ^CsifSl  leans had acceded to the demands��� -''^  of the men.   Scattered report's from.-;.��  other cities favorable to the  also were received. y,        d.   _ ^.  The estimate is now.that' 35 perjj^lp*;  cent of the employing, firms have^?^^  signed. At least 25,000 unioii "mitVfy'^Q,  chinists were working nine, houps^^^S-  or less when the question was taken'-^i-j^j  up by the association.     "       <, VL-'  The 50,000* who suspended ".work ^^^^s  are scattered all over the country;. -^^|  The. national .'officers ape^hopeful^^^*^.  ���that;- a-��-"speedy settleme'nt'wilP'be^-^S^'  n-eached in most' of the eastern,Jy i-sffe  cities, but they fear a. more pro-/~_^'^  longed-struggle on the Pacific coast. -'"'^sS^  The Union Iron, Work's . at San'V%'^  Francisco, where ,the battleshipVJj%^  Ohio is building, and other large"1 ��V^$j||  concerns are preparing"to resist the, "J^t  demand. . :-,. Jl^  Buffalo, May 19.���About 400  machinists will join the ranks- of  the striking machinists in this city  on Tuesday, tomorrow being a.  holiday. Over 1000" men struck on '  May 1st. Of this number about  thirty per cent have-returned to/  work, their demands having been  acceded to. '   "  Philadelphia, May- 19.���About  2000 machinists will go on strike in  this city tomorrow for the nine-  hour day, according to John J.  Keegan, business agent of the International-Association of���Maehinists.^-  Wilkesbaurk, May 19 ���The  Lehigh Valley railroad and the  Central of New Jersey have declined to grant the machinists em-,  ployed in their shops here a nine-  hour day, and the men will go out  on strike tomorrow. About 1400  men are affected.  San Francisco, Cal., May 19.���  There seems no doubt that there  will be a walk-out tomorrow of the  machinists in the Union Iron Works  and the Risdon Irou Works.  Denver, Col., May 19.���The  threatened strike of the manufacturing machinists of Denver Jias  been averted, the National Metal  Trades Association granting the  nine hour day.  Cincinnati, Ohio, May 19.���It  was announced tonight by the local  machinist association that in addition to the firms that have already  signed the agreement that a number of leading firms would sign the  scale tomorrow morning. As far as  can be learned tonight about 4000  of the 0000 machinists of this city  will begin the strike.  Chicago, May 19.���According to  the decision of the executive board  of district No. 8, International  Association of Machinists, representing all the union machinists of  Chicago and vicinity, the general  strike will go into effect iu this  city tomorrow morning. In a dozen  shops the men will refuse to work  unless their employers agree to  grant their demands for a nine-  hour day and an increase of 12�� per  cent in wages. _      v  On and after April 1st the detective police of Bei lin are to be  supplied -with bicycles by the  authorities.  "-I��"'^  '-'sal  . .   .'Vc-  j- ���>,���%?!  -. ��_*������  -���-< .ft  ��� ���>��� f&\  ^MX  ���"eel  . '}f41  - - (ij  �� r  M  T^l cn37AK��3Dw<3^^i��!>UMia\ef^Ki^^'dktfu,��H^tUKii  sirtaea "*av����n;hT��AsAa ~ :-  'Mtun-n miinw *K.j��ii.  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. G., MONDAY, MAY 20, 1901  ..V  :.'#*  *.\  (^  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Our fiscal year    1^     :on tho 31st of this  month and in order to reduce our stocK as much as possible before then we offer tlje following:  SPECIAL.    BARGAINS  fif-fl jards Fancy Prints, fast colors, regular prico 13jc, now 10c. .  :m\ards Printed Cambric, regular price 10c., now 7{c.  a�� >.��rds Fancy Silks, assorted, in stripes and checks, rogular price from 50c. lo  91, now your choice'for 50o.  A small lot of Mick Silk and Satin Blouses, neatly tucked aud line!, regular  vrice $IC, now 5a; regular price $12. now ��0. v  EXTRAORDINARY   OFFER  We have about twenty pieces of new and choico Costume C'oth on hand, In  f.i-hlonable shades and colors The regular price for a costume mado up from  i he e would be from 5*25 to $30. We now oll'er to let you mako your own f,elec-  tion from these and we will make you up a coslume to ordor, silk lined, for $20.  Wo have a few of those nice Parisian Hats left and will sell thorn at largoly  reduced prices. .,    . ���  ��� ^^_ ���  Baker Street, Nelson.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  claims situate in Kootenay, for instance.  fly i     . .. . .. .- ..'. -.. ���        jy  '9t-mt._w>.s0.00. f.00.10'0'0'0'^-0_:ii viv v^^'-g^"-^* ����� ���&���������������������� ���ara^'^/  ��ite ffiritnttt&  This year the Dominion  government has granted but one subsidy  to a railway in British Columbia,  aud the subsidy is .granted to the  only railway actually under construction in the province.    Is this  notice to charter mongers and railway-promoters that subsidies will  no longer be granted to railways  built on blue prints ?   If it is, it is  a notice that should meet with the  approval of the people.     Governments   should -be   willing to help  those who actually do something to  open up and develop new sections  of the country.     This is the policy  adopted by the government of this  province; a policy that is approved  by   the people, however much it  may   be   denounced   by   ther few  whose one idea of provincial development is. centered in the building  of the Coast-to-Kootenay railway,  a railway that if built would not  - touch any point in Kootenay. . The  provincial ��� government" offers"  to  furnish $4000 a mile towards the.  'cost of certain railways, provided  the    railways   are    built   wholly  within the "province, and that when  , built the province shall receive a  rate of interest on the money ad-  . vanced less by a half than  what"  would be paid on money borrowed  , from private capitalists.   The province also reserves the right to control rates on the roads so built and  the right to purchase after the expiration   of' twenty   years.      AU  these   reservations   are   what the  people have been demanding in the  past.     Now, that what the people  have been   demanding   has    been  made law, some of the politicians"  and some of the newspapers who  -have,-in-the-past,���been-loudcst���in  making   these   demands   say   the  government has "gold-bricked" the  province, and the majority of the  members of the legislature are being  denounced   because   of   their unwillingness to allow the interests of  the people to  become secondary to  the interests  of a few men who  have never built a mile of railway  in this or any other country.  STRATFORD  VELLUM  Is the name of a  very fine Correspondence paper  which wo have in  all the fashionable  tints and sizo?. It  is a wovo paper  with e'iglitly rough, horl surfed that takes  either a flue or broad pen. Envelopes lo match  each tint ai.d niza, or you can have it neatly  boxed with one quire paper and package envelopes at the samo price which is for ordinury  note paper, 40c; Gladstone size 50c. This paper  will please you. Come in and sec it. We have  a'so many other kinds from which to choose.  ������  PIANOS  TO  RENT.  - There are but'"two lead smelters  in British Columbia, and none elsewhere in Canada. One of these  smelters is at Trail and the other is  at Nelson. Then why should the  works at which the product of  these smelters is to bo refined be  built at the Coast or in theEist?  W_hy should the proposed lead refinery be built outside of Kootenay?  Nelson cau secure the refinery if  only her people will pull together.  No point in the piovince is more  accessible to all tho silver-lead districts, and no point has better  transportation facilities. Tho City  of Nelson could afford to subscribe  for $100,000 of the share capital of  a company thafc meant'business.  Newspapers like the Slocan City  Drill and the Kaslo Kootenaian say  the laws enacted at the last session  of,the legislature were of no importance. The members of the legislature should be congratulated.  If the laws enacted are of no importance, no harm can result from  their enforcement.  W  00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00  If James J. Hill wants to build  railways in British. Columbia, he  has a fair field and no favors���just  as he has in the state of Washington.   What more  should he have?  xrxxi miiiiriimxniixiiniiiminnnm  * 1  n>      clnixj:nr  %  9\  9\  BUTTZRICK  PATTERNS  J  tZTZZZXZXZXZZXZTXXTZZZXZmZZZXXl axzii  Irvine  TiTxixjTxxyyrryTTxyxy  TTTTTTTXXITXTn  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  3      JUNE DELINEATOR  ! NOW READY  ixxxxxzitzxxxxixijxxzsiiTxxxixrexxxxxxz:  9X  :m  9,  m  9\  9V  m  9\  9\  9\  W  91  9\  9\  New Goods Just  THOMSON  STATIONERY  Co.  Baker Street.  KELSON, B.C.  Limited.  j The proposed railway from Midway to the Coast is no more important to the province than either of  the other four mentioned in   the  Railway Subsidy.Act.  Jits importance rests almost wholly on the  fact that it is a "political" railway.  Its charter was obtained by politicians, and they sold .it for a price to  another crowd of politicians. -These  politicians, in  turn,  hired another  crowd of politicians to secure provincial and. Dominion subsidies that  would go a long way toward covering . the  cost of   its  construction.  They failed to secure these subsidies, and now, according to their  newspaper organs, the province of  British Columbia is on the verge of  rPn" .  A 'par more important railway  to Kootenay is the proposed railway through East Kootenay from  north to south. When built it will  open a country in every way as  promising as that between Midway  aud the Coast. /Yet, .how many  newspapers in Kootenay are pre  dicting blue ruin if it is not bnilt  at once? Evidently this railway,  which will, benefit Kootenay when  built, is hob a "political".railway.  Another railway which is not  "political" is the proposed railway  from Vernon- to Midway. If built  it would give transportation facilities to the farmers of one of the  finest ranching _ districts' of ��� the  province. It would give the farmers, stock raisers) and fruit growers  of the Okanagan valley .easy access  to the mining camps of Southern  Yale and Southern Kootenay���  mining camps whose food suppies  come largely from points in - the  neighboring state of Washington.  How many newspapers are predicting that the business of the province will, of necessity, be at a stand-  stil until this road is built ? L Not  one I  Up north, where there is not a  mile of railway, but where is said  to ,be varied and great natural  resources, only awaiting capital to  transform them iuto dividend-paying industries, one of the proposed  railways���is���subsidized.���Were���it-  buil t, the - trade of both ��� Victoria  and Vancouver would be largely  increased, for they could have no  coihpetitors. Yet never a word is  said about the building of that road-  by the newspapers of Vancouver or  Victoria.  SLOCAN   MINING   NEWS.  Vancouver Island is a most important portion of the province. It  has immense deposits of coal ^aiid  other minerals, vast areas of forest,  and large tracts of fine farming  land. It has less than one hundred  miles of railway in all. One of the  roads mentioned in the. Railway  Subsidy Act, if built, would traverse the Island from end to end.  The building of the road could have  but one result���the bringing of  trade to Victoria. But how many  public meetings have been held in  that city to influence legislative  action regarding its building? Was  there one? The Island road, evidently, is no more "political" than  either of the other three above  mentioned.  Reports from the Wonderful are  most encouraging. The Sandon  Mining Review believes that this  property will turn out to be one of  the big mines of the district.  The' following-named mines  shipped from . Sandon- last week:  Slocan Star 120 tons, Last Chance  20, American Boy 20, aud Colonial  20.  The Payne has cut down the  working force to 40 men, all of  whom are employed on development woik.  J. A. Baker of Slocan City goes to  Denver, Colorado", as delegate from  the Slocan City Miners' Union to  the annual convention of the Western Federation of Miners.  According to the Silverton Sil-  vertonian the mine*? that ship from  Slo'can lake points have marketed  2786 tons of ore this year, of the  approximate " value of- $200,000.  Last year the total shipments were  4930 tons.  Electric power may be used for  operating machine drills at the  Reco and other mines near Sandon.  J. M. Harris is said to be willing to  put in the required plant.  P. L. Morgan was injured in a  'cave at the Queen Bess mine on  Friday.  ' The Sandon Paystreak is authority for the statement that a good  strike was made'in the upper tunnel of the Donnelley mine on  Wednesday.  Rumor has it that J. A. McDonald's ice cream parlors on Baker  street are the finest in the city.  rxzzzziaxxzxzxxxxxxxxxxzzxxxzzxxxxxxxxiixxx :xxxxx: xxxxx;  Women's Summer  Underwear  Summer Underwear in Cotton,  Lisle,   Wool   and   Silk,   with  'either short   or   long"  sleeves.  These range in prices from ioc  tO     $2.50. 7   '' ;;'..'      .  Women's l^id Cloves  Fownes celebrated Kid G1oves,  suede and glace; in all new  shades from $1 to $2.50 per  pa>r.  AND PLACED IN STOCK  Wash Skirts.  from $r  to $3  Crash Skirts  White. Pique from $1/50 to $6  Navy Duck from $1.50 to $3  Rainy Day Skirts $4.50  Men's Fancy Shirts  Men's negligee and stiff bosom  shirts.      They, are   the   very  latest styles, and the patterns'  are   controlled   exclusively  by  us.    From $1 to $2.25.,  Valenciennes Laces, always  neat and stylish. We have  many qualties. A Strong line  of edgings and insertions at  20c to $3 per dozen.  Meii's Sunder  _ Underwear  In Balbriggan, Natural Wool,  Silk Mixed and all Silk, from  50c to $15 per garment.  9\  9\  m  9\  xxxxxxxxxxxxxzzzzzzxxxzxzxxxxxixxxxxxi:xxxxx;  NEW-  WASH  VEILING  Fred Irvine & Co.  [frixxxixrxxxxxziiiiiirniixiixxxTxiiixxxxxr  w  jj MAIL ORDERS  P PROMPTLY  U FILLED  m  9\  9\  9\  9\  xxxxx:txxxxxxxxzxxx:xxxxxxx:xxxxxxxxxxzzxxr  36  Baker  Street  ^SS~'^*iS_f ��� 00 '12*' ____'_'______��� tW__l_____l *nT '0��'' & '1^' l�� '*2f' <2* '0^ ��� 12* ' '2^. * ]5fc�� ^ ��^2��k. >Hfc.. *���%. *^ . >^. ^ny. >a^.  IxizzxzzzzixzzxJiiiiixixixtijxxxxxxmiizxii  ms*' 0*>' 00-00  ���^_'^t>��0J  00-00*00  o-:R.A.:rs] r>-  SCOTTISH CONOEBT  OPERA HOUSE, MAY 20th.  Under Auspices of Nelson St.  Andrew's Society by  GAVIN SPENCE AND  FLORA MACDONALD  The Eminent Scottish Vocalists  'and Entertainers.  ADMISSION 75 and 50c  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  Coffee Roasters  Dealers ,n Tea and Coffee   .  We are offering at lowest prices the best  grades ol Ceylon, India, China and Jauan  Toas.  Our Best*, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound  9   10  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 1 pounds  1 00  , Special Blend-Coffee, G pounds  1 00  * Kio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  - ,   _        P. 0. Box 182.  WESTIBAKER STREET, NELSON.  Reserved Seit.s can be booked at tho ..  Canada Drug & Book Co.  Hereafter all notices that require publication under the Land  .and Mineral Acts must appear in a  newspaper published and circulating in the district or division  wherein such land or mineral claims  are situate, or, in the absence of  such local paper, in the one nearest  thereto. Tliis will preyent the  publication in tho Coast papers of  notices referring to land or mineral   L  tixxxxitiixxxxxxixxxxxxKxxxixxxxxxixixixxxixxjrxxxTCXxi**,  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR;TO<H.<��;!ASHCROFT)' '"*  GARDEN SEEDS  We have opened up the largeft shipment of  be=t quality, fresh garden seeds ever brought to  tho I-tootenay country. We aro selling large  quantities already and you will note our way Js.  different from that of olher dealers 111 tills dis  Irict, in that  WE SELL BY WEIGHT  As well as by packapo, and though the quality  ii the best l.lio price is tbe samo-as in Toronto  -Make out a list and send to us and we w ill guar  aulco satisfaction.  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wc also have a largo assortment���10 different  varieties and colors of Sweet Peas to soloot  from and an endless variety of other kinds,  CANADA DMG�� BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward and Bakor Sts  New Bakery  The Star Bakery has opened  a branch store on Josephine"  street, next to F. Irvine & Co. 's  millinery establishment.  BREAD  REDUCED IN  PRICE BUT ,  NOT IN  WEIGHT  Sold at 5 cents per, loaf.  Come and see the display !of  cakes, etc.      .  Nelson Saw and Planing frills  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER,   . HARRY  HOUSTON, '  Presidegt 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  WHOLESALE TRADE  . CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.,  rpHOKVF, & CO., LIMITED.���Cornor Vornon  ���*��� and Cedar sLroetrf, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholosalo dealers in rornted waters and  fruit syrup*. Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral 'water.   Tolophow 60.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  'W  F- TKKTZKIi & CO.-Cornor Bakor and  ��v .   Josephine streets, NTolsoii, wholrsalo deal  ors lu   as.iayors  supplies.   Agenta lor Donve  Firo Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS.  HJ, KVANS &  CO.���Uakor street, Nelson <.  ���   wholesalo    dealors   in   liquors,    olgars  cement, Are briok and Are clay, water pipe^and  steel railH, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIED  KOOTKNAY KLKCTRTC SUPPLY & CONST RUCTION COMPANY-Wholesalodoalers iu telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixturos, etc., Houston block. Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BKACKatAN-KKll  MILLING   COMPANY   C       '    ��� _    .     _  -Cereals, Flour,  Grain, Hay.  mixed  cars  shipped  to all   Kootenay Pointe.  Grain olovators at all r~" --'--���     ���  ���       ~- -  Straight or  Pol   . jitors at all principal points on Calgary-  Kdmonton It. R.   Mills at Victoria, New west  minster, and Kdruonion. Alborta.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   OO Bakor   stroet,   Nelson,  vchola&ale dealers lu fresh and oured meats.  Cold storage.  P.  GROCERIES.  A    MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor Front and  ���c^.'   Hall    stroots,     wholosale   grocers   and  'obbors ln blankots, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  maukinaws ami miners' sundries.   TTOOTlflNAy SUPPLY COMPANY, LTMI-  ���**��� TKD���Vernou streeb. Nelson, wholesale  grocors.  {"OHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nol  **    son, wholesale grocers.  T Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-Front street), Nolson  0 ��� vholobftlo dealers lu provisions, ourod  meats, br.MOT and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES. -  H'BYKKS & CO.-Cornor Bakorand"Josephlne���  ���   stroets, Nolson, wholesale dealors in,hardware and-mining supplies.    Agonts for Giant  Powder Co.  LAWRENCE!  Baker St.,  '^>'.sr.yi4J,'-.-.^y%-7}rn .*> ���-,*  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Strain .25 Cents to $1  R. G. JOY, Proprietor  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   W0RK<&<��  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing  and custom work from ovtsido pointe. Beavj-  bolts made to order on shot! notice.  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hanger*). .  ���������  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKEK STREET. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heat-  ed with Hot Air.  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on Baker Street, west of Stanley Street  NELSON.  Large oomfortable bedrooms and Arab-class  dining-room. Sample roomB for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  A/Jadden Ptous8  Bakor and Ward  Streets, Nelson  " The onlj hotol in NolGcn bhab has remained  under one managemoct since 1830.  The bod-rooms are v/&U* furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar Is always stocked by the host dom s-  bio and imported liquors and cigar?.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  N|rs. L C. Clarke, Prop.  (ATX 09 THB BOYAL HOTRL, VSUBABX  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  ���    - 1 *  J. H. McMANUS, Manager  HARDWARE    COMPANY  .  Nelson,  wholesalo   doalers In  hardware and mining supplios, and wator and-  plumbors' supplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  rpUKNEU, BEETON & CO.-Corner Veruon  x and Josephine stroots. Nelson, wholesale  dealers In Uqnor3, olgara ana dry* goods. Agents  for Pabsb Browing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Browing Co. of Calgary.  SASH AND DOORS.       -7  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS,  LIMITED-Corner Front and HaU sU aats.  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale doi*.lera  ln sash and doorsi all kinds of factory work made  bo order,  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI  .1'ED-Corner Front and Hall streets, Nol  son, wholosalo dealers ln wiuea (caue and bulk,  inrt ilomnatiin and Imnnrbnd nlsara.  ARCHITECT.  A     C. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���'-*������   block, Uaker street, Nelson.   '*.  A. R. BARROW, A.DU.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Comer Viotoria and Kootonay Straety.  ~ .  j^r   P. O. Box SSS.  ���FKM8PHONW VO, M1  FBEE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT  THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Bar stocked with boat brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large comfortable rooms.   Firab-oiass table boa d.  Everybody   Welcome  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TREMONT  HOTKL BLOCK..  Large stock of high-class imported goods. A  ipecialty of the square shoulder���the latest'  sashion ln coats.  r !���  ��� ~-r\r~:T'-~~ THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. G, MONDAY, MAY 20,1901  BANK OF MONTBEAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED FROFIT3       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Clovdton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Oorner Bakor and Kootonay Street��.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branob.es In London* (Kngland) Nkw Yonir,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities In Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchango and Cable  Transfers.  Grant. Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available In any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Kto.  Saving's Bank Branch  OURMCNT BATK OK INTKRK8T PAID.  ALBANY'S STRIKE SETTLED  IT COST ALMOST SEVENTY THOUSAND DOLLARS.  Both Sides Made Material Concessions  and Both Claim Victory���Terms  of Agreement.  Albany, May 18.���The great  strike is over. A thousand men iu  five citie3 who have beeu idle for  seven days returned to work at  . noon. Forcy-six miles of track that  was rusted for a like period, except  where a guarded ear spotl over it,  began to be polished by the schedule-running cars. Three thous.md  members of the National Guard in  soggy clothes from a drenching rain  began preparations to go home.  The strike has been of twelve  days'duration and the total cost in  all ways to date is estimated as follows: Loss of life, two prominent  citizens; cost to company, $17,-  42-1.03; cost to strikers, $17,820;.  cost county, $33,700. Total, $08,-  943.03. The agreement���entered into  is as follows:  First,  the road will contiuuo to  recoguize and treat with any committee  of its employees repre=ent-  '"Ing organized or unorganized labor  , wl\en" they desire  to be  heard iu  refeience to any grievances.  Second, any nian who may bo  suspended or discharged by the  superintendent shall be entitled to  appeal to the executive couiuiitloe  of the company.  Third, conductors and motortnen  who exhibit their badges by pinning  them upon the lapels of their cjats  shJill be permitted to ride without  payment of fare on all cars opei ated  on a division on which conductors  ~ and motormen belong.  Fourth, inspectors ridiug on cars  shall not be registered as passengers  unless a pass is given.  Fifth, the road will pay all employees for time lost when they  have been suspended by the company and found not guilty.   ,  Sixth, there will be no discrimination against auy of the men on.  account of the strike of May 7th,  1901, but this shall not apply to  those under arrest charged with  the commission of unlawful or  riotous   acts   until,, the. executive  committee has given a hearing to  such perspns and shall have decided  that their is a leasonablo doubt of  their guilt.  * Seventh, the road is free to employ union or non-union men and  to discharge them for cause.  Eighth, the wages of the motor-  men, conductors, linemen aud pitmen shall be 20 cents per hour, and  of pitmen's helpers 17^ cents per  hour.  Ninth, the strikers agrde that in  consideration of the several agreements herein contained, if kept by  tho company, that the members of  the said divisions will discharge  their duty in au efficient, faithful  and skilled mauner.   v  Tenth, to reduce as much as  possible inconvenience to the  traveling public, it is agreed tliat  no proposition for a strike shall be  acted upon by any division at the  'same meeting at which it is introduced, but that at least 48 hours  shall elapse beforo such a proposition shall be voted upon. And if a  strike shall be ordered it shall not  take effect until at least six days,  have elapsed, after notice to the,  company, during which time the  employeesshall continue their work.  The non-union men brought here  to fill the places of the strikers will  unquestionably withdraw, although  the formal agreement does not mention them. The company declined  to agree to send them away, so a  member of the directorate says, but  ib is felt that service under the circumstances will bo so unpleasant  for them thafc they will voluntarily  withdraw.  Father Phillips' Mysterious Death.  New   York,   May   19.���Captain  Titus of the detective bureau was  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH -WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -      -      $8 000,000  -      -      -' $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $68,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,         Vice-Pre��ident.  London OIHce, 60 Lombard Street. E. O.  New York   Offloe, 16   Exchange   Place.  aud (ii Brunches in Canada and the  United Suites.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest, allowed  on  deposits.    Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  noncommittal when questioned regarding tho case of father Phillips,  the Hazel ton priest whose body. was.  found Friday, refusing to say tliat  the autopsy had convinced him.  that the priest's, mysterious death  in a Ninth avenue tenement was  duo to natural causes. The de-.  tectives today were still searching''  for the women that were in "Dr.":  Stanley's rooms with the priest, and;  they were trying to trace Stanley's  movements since the priest's death.  The unofficial opinion of the police,  is that Phillips, and Stanley had.  been drinking and that Phillips"  died from a bodily complaint.  MAY ACCEPT PANAMA ROUTE  Would Settle Canal Problem..  . London, May 19.���The despatches  relative to the. possibility of the  substitution of the Panama isthmian  route   are   read   with   interest   In  Downing   street.     The Associated  Press learns that agents of the Pau-  ama company have not approached  the British government, but if the  United States should  think  it  advisable   to   complete   the  Panama  canal the decision  would be  hailed  with no little  satisfaction at  the  foreign ofliceas being an easy way.  out'" of   the   present   controversy.  However, the  British - officials  are  without auy accurate knowledge of  the terms offered by  the Panama  people,   and   they   incline   to  the  belief that financial and other difficulties will probably prevent the  Uuited States from adopting this  solution of the affair.    **lf it is advisable   to abrogate the Clayton-  Bulwer  treaty   on account of its  being   out of date,", said   a high  official,   "how   much    more    is    it.  necessary   to    annul    the   French  shore agreement, which  was  made  long    before   the   Clayton-Bulwer  treaty, and which has been a  millstone around the neck of Newfoundland."     Inquiries   reveal the fact  tliat negotiations to this end .are  progressing,   though slowly.     For  the first time iu -the late  negotiation France is said-to be exhibiting  a genuine desire to have the matter  settled and though perhaps at the  expense   of   concessions   to   other  parties Great Britain will endeavor  to meet her wishes.    The result of  the conferences  between Mr. Bond,  premier of Newfoundland,  and sir  Wilfrid Laurier, premier of Canada,  regarding     reciprocity    with    the  Uuited States has not yet been" com:  municated   to the   colonial   office,  though-colonial-secretary-Ghaniber-  liiin sincerely hopes that the reports  of Canada's assent to Mr.  Bond's  proposition are correct.  BUSINESS   MENTION^  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at the  Old Curiosity Shop. -,  To Lot���G-roomed house. Apply  T. II. Roberts, Vanstone's drug storo.  For Sale���Three teams of heavy  horse.*--. -.Apply G. W. Pattorson, Nelson, B. O.  AVanted���To rent at ouco a  five  or fix-room houso, furiiishod.   Box (ijti. Nelson.  Large,   well-furnished   rooms   to  let. Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald block,  corner Josephine and Vernon.  For  salo  or   rent���A   first-class  boarding house. Central locality. Reiyjonablo  terms,   .apply to I3ox 78, Oily.  Furnished roomsjto let, with or  without hoard, Prices moderate. Mrs. Roilly,  Ward streot, next to Post Ollicc.  To rent���Office in the   Turner,-  Doftcke block, corner Ward and linker. Appl>\  to John A. Turner. ' , :  Japan  Tea of: all kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Colreo Co.  For. Luase���The Palace  Hotel  in  Sandon, IJ O. For particulars and timo of possession enquire of Mrs. Annie Ksgan, Sandon,  British Columbia.  Gold, copper, silver, lead mines  and prospects wanted; Send repbrfrand samples  to., tho Prospectors' Kxchange, Nelson, II. ft,  Koom/I, IC. VV-C Block.  For sale���Tug boat Red Star aud  barge at reasonable ilgures to cish purchaser, on  timo with good security. Apply to Ontario  Powder Works, Nelson,* 1). C.  For comfort and convenience go  to tho Ice Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald.  Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  Free milling gold properties. We  aro anxious to secure a few froo milling gold properties at once. Tho Prospectors Kxchange,  Nelson, 15. C, Room 4, K-W-C Block.  That fine blond of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents por pound is Riving  tho host of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootonay Coli'eo Co.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  Wo mako a specialty of blending leas and sell  thorn in any quantity at lowest rates. Kootonay  CoifeeCo  IMPERIAL BANK  OF    O^JST-A-ZD-A.  '-. 5v   -">!  ���-'""    -3SJ  HEAD  OFFICE,1 TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,725,000  H. S. HOWI.AND ..President.  D. II. WILKlifi General Managor.  K. H AY Inspoctor.  SAVINC5   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THR   CUHHKNT   KATK   OK    IUTKHK8T   il.tOWKD.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  TTTTVTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTrTTTTITTTTTTTTTT- fTTTY TTTTTTTTT  TWO DAYS SPORT  THE CRANBROOK TURF Sc  ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  WILL    HOLD    ITS     FIRST  ANNUAL SPRING MEET  May 27th and 28th.  $1000 ��?3S& $1000  FIRST PAY.���Foot Dull. Base Bill,  Gun Club Phnnt, Foot Hares, etc,  SECOND DAY.-1'hero will bo a  great progr-im of horse racing.  REDUCED RAILROAD PARES  TAK=1 A DAY OFF AND  ���GO TO CKANUROOK FOR  A GOOD TIME AND SPORT.  V UITCH  President.  JAMES GILL  Secretary  m  ^���3B>'��5,--S,-i5B,-^'-jfr-13>,iS ^5^ --Sfr --^ *-5fr '^"'"S'^8 OiffiS *** &*���* - ^ ��� :'2*'0* - W ��� ��->sL j^-^-^.**.^.^. 00.00  yf0'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00*00*00'00.00*0t^^^.^.^\^:\^  9\  9\  9\  All "watch repairing guaranteed,  as we emp'oy none but the best  workmen.  (0  9\  9)  9\  Established In Nelson 1890.  JUNE   WEDDINGS  THE MONTH OF ROSES AND WEDDINCS WILL SOON BE HERE.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  Wlut tho wedding present shall be is then tho question of tho hour, and in  .very many instances some dainty picoc-s may te selected from our stock,  which Is Iminense. There will bo found among other thing', Sterling Tra  and Coffee Pets, Plated Tea and Coffee gets. Cake Baskets, Fruit Dishes,  Nut Bowls, Bon-Bons, Berry Sets, Trays, Oak Ware, Bisque V are. Brass  Ware, Cut Glass, Flat Ware, Onyx Tables, Pianos, Se.wing Machines, and  a thousand other things too numerous to mention.  CALL AND INSPECT OUR LINES  BEFORE BUYING  ELSEWHERE  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but lhe best  workmen.  Jacob Dover, Jeweler  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  9\  9\  9\  9\  9\  9\  9}  m  ^��y 00 . 00.00.00. 00.00. 00.00.00.00.00 * 00'00'00\lt��;��, ���W.^^��^g>'^'^��^'^��^��^-^'^'jg.'^��^��^-^-^><^  lIXBCXXZXXXXXHXXIXXXZXXZXXXIZXXXZXXirXZXXXXXXXXXXXZ  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  - iooal nnd ooast.  Flooring  looal and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  'of all kinds.  W WHAT TOU WANT IB NOT IN STOCK  Wl WILL MAKE IT FOB TOU  CALL AND GET PRICKS.  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  nelson, b. c.  Builders and  Contractors  J. A. Sayward  HAIX AND LARK STREETS, KKL80N  HM1CAMEBON  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET.  Two s.tory house very conveniently situated and entirely furnished.   Terms moderate.  Appiy_lH. R. Cameron  FaOALE  MODERN  CONCENTRATOR  K0 Tonti-Capacity.  1 LEDGERWOOD   HOIST  ELECTRIC SINKING PUMP  ONE PAIR 8-INCH and ONE  PAIR 16-INCH WATERWHEELS  .     . And Other Want.-..  ���~���������*-.'���'* -���!?���������->������'���'���  FOR PA K l'lCU LARS APPLY TO  Revelstoke  Station, B.C.  P.O. BOX 173  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick ft  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I heg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage. which you have heretofore extended them. Hy  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. .Being in a position to manufacture goods ln larger  quantities than before, wo 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 ln 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 Brieks andJUme 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,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  ��� > **  Successors te  The West Kootenay Brick ���� Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  ���"mSw.'aa- Dealers in'Meats  Btarkota-at���Nelson;���Rossland;���Trail;���Kaslo,���Yinir,���Sandon,���Silyerboiir"Ne''t  Denver, Revolstoke, Ferguson Grand Porks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  AHi KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLKBALH AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  E.C. TRAVES, Manager  OKDKRS BV MAIL RKCBIVB GARWFUL AKD PROMPT ATTmmON  ^iiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiixriiitriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinjiinijijxiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijijiuiixrixiiixiiiiixixii  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  SMOKE ROYAL SEAL  FIRST UNION MADE  CIGAR MANUFACTURED  IN NELSON.  Kootenay  Cigar Co.  Bakor Street. NelHon.  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,  NELSON, B. C.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining proporty for salo arc requoHlcd to send gamploH of thoir oro to tho  ISxcliaugo for exhibition. We deHiro to hear from all projectors who havo pronilmng mineral  claims in llritish Columbia. ������     . .  1 Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako tho Exchange thoir hdadquartora when  in Nelson. -: ��� **' :   '���  AH samples should be-sont by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited. ;...-  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P.O. Box 700       , Nelson, B.C.  Kiixxniiirriiiiirxii3rxiriixrirxxrncriiiiiiiiiiiiiixiir3��ixi��TnTrTriirirrTin��ixnixrxTxiiiitiirTTitxrmri:  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 2fi".  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager. .  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Ofllce: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  We havo several good furnished houses to let  for tlio summer months.  H. &   M.  BIRD  BKOXEN lUrX BLOCK.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  AgentR for Hard and Soft Coal, Imperial OII  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commercial agonts  and broke-s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  telephone ��7.   Office 184 Balder St.  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE   AT  NELSON.  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKER STREET,' NKLSON.  \\. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBBWKRS AND BOTTLMBS OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^^taX1^.     Brewery at MelMn  NOTICE.  -Town Lots, New Denver.  Notice Is hereby given that, in pui-sunnco of  the notification published by this Department,  and dated 22nd June, 1800, under section 38 of tho  "Land Act," agreements for the salo of Lots in  the Town of New Denver, which were purchased  from the Government at public auction on 20lh  July, 1802, and upon which the balance of purchase money and interest is not fully paid up by  the 30th of April next, will be cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will be forfeited.  W. C. WELLS,  Chief Commission of Lands and Works.  Lands andWorks Department,  Victoria, B. C, 21st March, 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT. CO-OWNER  TRADES   UNION8.  ���ftTELSON SOCIALISTIC KDUOAIIONAI  ���li CLUB meets evory Sundaj at 3 o clock p.m.  in tho Minors' Union Hall. A coidial invitation  is extended to every one to come and luko part  in discussions.   John Koberts, secretaiy.  AUNDRY WOKKERS'UMON OV NELSON  No. 85��M. A F. of L.���McrWin Minors* Union  Hall, C.-P. R. nlock, corner of linker mid Stan!  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month at  7:110 p.m. sharp. Visiting tncmb'TS of American  Federation cordially- invited 'o attend. C. Freds-  rick, president; A. W. McFre, secretary.  ���M-ELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 'Mi, W. F. cf  ���*"���" M.���Meets in minors'.union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bers wolcoino. M. R. Mowat t, Propident. Jame  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scams ov Waoeb  for Nklson* DI8THICT���Per shift, machine  mon, $3.50: hanimersnicn miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmon, Bhovolers and othci underground laborers, $3.00.  rpRADESAND LABOR COUNCIL.-Tbe regu-  �������� lar meotings of the Nelson Trade* and Labor  Council will be hold in tho miners' union hall,  corner Baker and Stanloy streets, on tho flrst and  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p. m. C. J.  Clayton, President; A, T. Guile, Secretary.  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  -x aro hold on Wednesday ovening of pach  week, ab 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union.rooms  corner of Baker and Stanley streets. Churles  Clayton, President.-George Broadley, Secretary.--  To Joiin.1. McAndukws or to any person or persons to whom he may. havo transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Claini,  situate on  tho  north side of Bear Creek,.  about three miles from the town of Ymir,  lying Houlli<:of and adjoining the Evening  Har Mineral Claim, Nelson Mining Division  of West ICootcnay Disti ict, and recorded in  tho recorder's ofllce for the Nelson Mining  Division.  _ijjujuid_cach otyjyujiTo.hereby���noMflcd_-LliAtJL  have expended Two Hundred andTwelvodollars  and Twenty-flvo cents ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold.saM  mineral claim ur.der  lhe provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninoty days from the date of this no' ice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interektH in taid claims will become the  property of the subscriber under section 4 of an  Act  entitled  "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Aot, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Dated afc Nelson this 27th day of April, l'JOl.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that I havo tjiisday  purchased tho plant and goal will of tiie  Kootenay Steam Laundry and will continue the  business under thosame style and title.  All accounts owing by tho said Kootenay Steam  Laundry will bo paid by 1110 and all accounts duo  become payablo to inc.  Soliciting a .continuance of your valued  patronage. I remain', yours truly,  Nolson, May 2nd. IU0I. A. LARSON.  :   NOTIOE TO CONTRACTORS,  BARBERS' UNION;���Nelson Union. No. IX, of  the International Journeymen Barbers On  ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of oach month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president; j:i- Mathe *  son, frocretary-treasurer; J. C.Gardnor, recording  secretary. ( .  ABORKRS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' IVo  tective Union. No. 8121. A, F. of L��� meets tn  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Iiaker and Stanley streets, ovory Monday even wig  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of tho American Federation cordially invited to attend.  A. .1. Curio, President., John Roberts, recording secretary,���*...������        ,  KLSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular'  meeting of the  Painters'  Union Is held  tho flrst and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.  George Kacrltt,  President; Henry Bennett, Socrotary.  OOKS' AND WAITKRS' UNION -Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o'clock, in Miners' Union'Hall, corner of Baker  and Stanley streets. Visting brethren cordially  Invited. Chris. Lnft, president; H. Smclser, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  ���*��� 172. meets. evory Monday ovoning in tho  Elliot blook, corner Bakor and Stanley streeta, at  8 o'olock. J. D. Mover, prosident; William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 616. \  . FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NELSON LODGE. NO. 23. A. F. & A. M  Meets second Wodnefcday ln eaoh month  Sqjonrning brethren invibed.  "NTKLSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTKR No. 123  XN    G. II. C���Mee's third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing,CAmpnnionsinvJtcd.^Goori4e Johnstone.Z.; E. ���  W. Matthews, S. K. .  Tenders are invited for Ihe raising of the Nelson hotel building, on HakT street, to grade. All  tendeis should lie marked "tendir, and addressed A. J. Marks, I*. O. box *37, Nelson. The  lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  A. J. MARKS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that wc Intend to apply  at tho next regular Hillings of thu Board of  License Commissioners for the City of Nelson to  bo'held after the expiration of thirty days from  the date hereof for a transfer of tho retail liquor  license now he'd by us for tho premises known  as the Nelson Hotel, situate on lot 10 in Block 1,  subdivision of lolH5, Nelson, to Rohcrt Roisterer  and Aithur K, Vauglmn of tho said City of  No'son.  Dated this 17th day of May. 1901.  A. H. CLKMKNTS.  ROBERT RKISTKRER.  Witness, GKORGK UAHRIKL.  NOTICE.  No' ice I* hereby given thnt I inland to apply  nt iho noxt sill iiigs of t> e Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nelson, to be hold after  I ho explrat ion of thirty dar s from the dato horenf,  for a transfer of the reUll liquor li- enco now held  by mo for the Royal hotel situate on lots 3 and 4,  block 2D, sub-division of lot H5 in tho Ci y of Nelson, to J. Lovell Smith of the said City of Nelson,  SOL JOHNS.  Witness: W.K. Washaiy.  Dated thin fourteenth day of March, 1901.  TRADES    AND    LABOR    COUNCIL  Will meet on Tuesday Evoalng, May 21st, at  8 o'clock sharp. All delegates aro requested lo  ba present.  TVTELSONAERIB.no.22, F.O. E.���Moot second  ���*���*   and fourth Wednesday of each month, ab  Fraternity Hall.    George  Ilartlett,  president  John V, Morrison, secretary.  NIGHTS OK PYTHIAS- Nelson Lodge, No  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. V.  Hall, cornor Baker and Kootonay streets, over ���  Tuesday evening ab 8 o'olock. visiting Knights  oordlally Invited to attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  T7-00TENA.Y TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.-  ���"- Hold tholr regular meet lugs on the flrst and  third Thursdays of each mouth. Visiting Sir  KnightR aro cordially invited to attend. IJ. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  D.9. C.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stkvknson, or to any porson or persons to whom ho mav havo transferred his  interest in the Lilii mineral claim, at Morn  Ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are heroby notified that 1 havo expended  the sum of Ono Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  in labor and  improvements   upon   the atxne  mentionod minoral claim. In order to hold Bald  mineral  claim  under  tho   provisions   of   the  Minoral Act, and if within ninety days from the  dato of this notice you fail or refuse tocontribut <  your proportion of such expenditure, togothe.  with all costs of advertising, your interest in said  claim will becomo the propertj of the subscriber  undor section four of an Act entitled "An Act to  Amend the Mineral Act, 1900."  DANIEL   HERB.  Datnd this 12t.h day of Fnbrnarv. 1411.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notieo Is hereby given that tho partnership  heretofore existing between Lewis Noll and  Wesley E. Cox, carrying on business as hotel-  keepers in tlio premises known as tho Porto Rico  hotel at Po'to Rico Siding, Ii. C, under the Arm  namo of Noll & Cox, lias this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For the futuie the Porto  Rico hotel will bo conducted by l/swls Noll, who  will assumo all liabilities of the late Arm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm are herewith  payable. LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY E. COX.  Witness: Robt. Rknwick.  Nelson, March 2f>th, 1901.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroby given that 1 Intend to apply ab  the next sittings of tho Board ot Licence Com-*  misgioners for the City of Nelson, to be held after  the expiration of thirty days from the date horoof,  for a transfer of the retail liquor licence now held  by me for tho Grand Central hotel situate on lot**  23and 24, block06. subdivision of lot 95 In the  City of Nolson, to Gust Ericson of thp said Cityof  Nelson. F. SIMPSON.  Wltnoss, W. C. McDonald.  Dated thla twenty-second day of April, 1901.   ��� 1  5.'��&l  - - >'"yl  *���' .-V^I  "    '   *'->*M  >.���*>��� r  -7 7m  , &&  - .42Jcl  " ~'4-_!n  _     J.   . X*.  ��i.-vS-}l|  - v.i-$!l  .-'���" '$M  "��� - -fel  - 7-3%l*  .'Vr  ���<._��'��������*  I '* ,J_  T*^?7\  ' ^ ���K,\ L  '���> ". Hi  . > nraMSttOaOTsassSBSS*^^ * .'  THE  TRIBUTE: NELSON, B C, MONDAY, MAY 20, 1901  11  hi  vA  W:  l-X"  ".*  h \  IA  ^._   '  < . SC  P. O. BOX 197.  PHONE   10.  Is the name of the Tea that suits everybody and every taste.   We have been sending it out to  our customers pound after pound and they are more than pleased with it.  It is  GOOD because it is Fresh from the Gardens.  FINE   FLAVORED because it is Hand Picked.  CHEAP because You Get Your   Money's Worth.  INVIGORATING because it is High-Grade,Tea carefully cured.  We would ask you to try Goldsworth Tea,  not  because we want to sell it, for we are doing this every day,  but because we want to prove to you that we have a Tea that will surprise you in richness of strength,  fineness of  flavor, and cheapness of price.    We won't ask you to keep it if it-doesn't-'suit-you; we ask you to bring it back,  for we have Tea that will suit you no matter  how educated your  taste may be.    But  we  do  wish you would   try  Goldsworth.    You know yourself old Tea loses its flavor.    Goldsworth" is a new Tea just picked and packed.  Don't Forget Our Coffee is Rich  If you   want a cheap   Coffee, .any   person can   sell   you that;  but if you want  a Fine,  Full Flavored Coffee,  try ours.    Still/we can- give you Coffee at any price,  from ten pence hapeny to two and sixpence.  A Big- Snap ih Bottled Pickles this Week  McPherson & McCammon  THE   BAKER   STREET GROCERS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Successors   io   Kirkpatrick   &   Wilson.  ^  BH  Ferland9s Money Makers  Tliat the people of Nelson appreciate the bargain counter values I am quoting in order to clear ont ray  large stock.of dry goods and men's furnishings is evidenced by the run I have had upon the articles advertised.   Many of the lines have been cleaned out but 1 still have a number of good leaders.  Shirt Waists and Silks  Print Shirt Waists, the regular $1.00ulme, $    65  Black Sateen .Shirt Waists   /'..,..     ��� ��� 75  China Silks at 25c per-yard.      '       -' .  Large range of Fancy 'Colored. Silks for Blouses at  ���   all prices.   Dress Skirts  Regular $10 Black Creponne Skirts, to clear $7 00  Regular $7.50 Black Creponne Skirts at .. 5 00_  Regular $4.50 Blue and Black Serge Skirts 3 00  Regular $4.50 Black Lustre Skirts, to clear    2 50  White Muslin Wear  Corset Covers at 18c, 25c, 40c, and 50c.  White Skirts at 75c, $1.00. aud $1.50.  White Drawers at 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 and $2.  White Night Gowns at 50e, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.  . Men's   Wear.  Men's blue and black Serge Suits,  regular $15.00  line, yours at $10.00." .  -   '  Men's Scotch and Irish Tweed "suits,  regular $15  line, at $10,  Men's Tweed suits at $4, $5, $G, and $8.  Men's Tweed pants, a large range tb choose from,  the regular $5 line to clear at $3.50; $4 -line  to clear at $2.50.  Good Tweed pants at $1.25, $1.50, and $2.  Boy's Tweed and Serge Suits.  Boy's suits at $1.75, $2, $2.50,- to $5.  Boy's Galatea and linen suits at $1.  Men's colored shirts at 50 cents.  Men's white shirts at 50 cents.   .  REMEMBER THIS IS A GENUINE  CLOSING OUT SALE.  A. FERLAND  It Makes a  Difference  Where you get, what you .get, and wherr 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.  prices are the lowest.  That 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  ROSSL,AINE>   BlNCillNBBRirNa  WORKS  CUNLIFFJE  & MeMILJLAN  Founders and Machinists, Specialty of Ore' Cars, Ore-Bin Doors and General Mining Maohlnery.  ".. List of second-hand machinery on hand.-which has been thor juehlr overhauled and Is as good  as now:  25-H. P. Locomotive-type boiler, with cngino attached and all ilttlnpsH. ready to Ixven on steam.  <ii"x8" Doublo-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Inger.roll Co.  Sinking Pump, No. 5 Cameron, Now York.  Sinking Pump, 10"xS"xl3", outside packed plunger pattern,  watch this advertisement for further lists, or write us before you buy lor complote llsfc-   We  may have just what you want.  Agents for Northey Pumps.   Stock carried.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE,  ROSSLAND,  STRAGHAN  BROTHERS  PLUMBERS.  GOOD GOODS.  :ftBASONABL PRICES  Will call at your residence or place  of business with < satalogues and  prices any time if dropped apo9tcard.  OPPOSITE POSTOIWICB.  NBLBON, B. Q' i  Finance Committee Meeting.  There will be a meeting of the  finance committee of the Dominion  Day Celebration in the parlors of  the Madden house on Tuesday night  at 8:30 o'clock. The following-  named are members of the committee: John Houston (chairman),  alderman Madden, P. J. Russell, .0.  A. Waterman, John Cholditch,. II.  J. Evans, Percy Qriddle, and Fred  Starkey.        -"       '     '*  *'*'"  1 ', o  "**. A Clergyman's Suicide.  Napom, May 10.���Further investigation into the case of the American clergyman who committed sni-  cideV herd ' yesterday in the International hospital. by seyeiiiug aii  artery of his wrist and swallowing  corrosive sublimate*" and who was  mentioned" iii 'yesterday's dispatches as.MrrM^l tie; an American  evaujgelical' minister, proves the  suicide . to-'.have been the . Rev.  Maltie Davenport.,of New York.  A. (Busy. Registry, .pffice.  The records.of the Neldon registry-office show that during 1900 no  less ithan 117 suits were entered.  Of these 03 wero actions for debt,  30. were .miscellaneous claims, 19  were actions pending adverse and  live were adverse actions tried.  The total amount claimed in the  various suits was $149,190 50.  Judgments were entered by default  for $279,902.31, the costs iu connection witli wliich were $151.30, and  contested judgments to the amount  of $8,850.00, tho costs in which  were $1101.00, or close upon fif by  percent. Of all the suits brought  there were just twenty-one actions  tried.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  R. F. Greeu, M. P. P., arrived  home at Kaslo oh Saturday.  Creston wants a new -public  school building, the one now used  being too _ small to house the  children of the town.   ,  James Larkins, whom the police  regard as,a tin-horn,-has beensum-  moned to appear before the police  magistrate- on' a charge of gam-  bang.   .  Robert Jalland and Gleorge Lovatt  are likely to,, be ..the ^contesting  candidates' for mayor of Sandon, to  fill the vacancy caused by the  resignation of mayor Pitts.  A. B.jGniy, of the Express Cigar  Company, intends to make a special feature of the. imported cigar  trade. He has now. five shipments  on the way to 'Nelson from Manila  and Havana.  John P. Swedberg has registered  a bill of sale from William II.  Swerdfiger fora half interest in the  Eureka mineral claim on Eagle  creek.. The bill of sale is dated  May 29th, 1900.        /  At the meeting of the Nelsoii  Miners' Union on Saturday eveniug  M. R. Mowat was appointed secretary pro tem. during the absence  of secretary Wilks at the Western  Federation convention in Denver.  ..���R.-J.-Hamilton,-of-John Cholditch  & Company, returned on Saturday  from a trip over the . Crow's Nest.  He reports business as picking up  ih East Kootenay. The water, however, is very high and may give the,  C. P. R. considerable trouble ' at" I  Moyie and other points.  Henry Lee, a Chinamau whose  English is as good as his name, will  appear before the police magistrate  today to answer a charge of aggravated assaulb preferred against him  by another Chinaman named One  Lung. The two were in a wash-  house partnership, and lie is  charged with hastening, the dissolution by applying a club to One  Lung's head.  Touring the Mining Districts.  i'  '        x    '���  Hon. J. H. Turner, minister of  finance, is at the. Phair. He is making a tour of the, mining sections of  the province before quitting office  to take up the work of agent-genera! in Loudon. Mr. Turner is  head of the firm of Turner, Beeton  & Co., wholesale merchants,, of  Victoria, Vancouver and Nelson.  The Road Is Likely to Be Built.  George H. Cowan of Vancouver  was at the Phair last night on his  way to Grand Forks. Mr. Cowan  acted as parliamentary -agent at  Victoria for the promoters of.the:  Kettle River Railway last  year, aud for the Crow's Nest  Southern people this year, aud was  successful. While not giving out  any information for publication, it  can be said that his trip to Grand  Folks at this time may have something to do with the early commencement of work on the Kettle  River railway.  TELEPHONE 27  hi.   :B~y:E:e,s <& go.  Storo, Corner Baker and Josephine Stiee  GABDEN  TOOLS.  PAINTS, OILS /^ND CLASS.  REFRIGERATORS    rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY  NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSTELSOIISr  STOKES   AT  IKI-A-SILO  S^ISTDOIN"  REBATES TO PRE-EMPTORS  Change Made in Land Act.  During the last session of the  legislature the provisions of the  Land Act, dealing with i ebates to  pre-emptors of crown lands, were  amended as follows: "Pre-emptors  of crown lands, whether in arrears  in payment of installments of purchase money or not, who at the  time of coming into force of this  act have obtained certificate of improvement within twelve months  thereafter, shall on conforming  with the provisions of the Land  Act, except as hereby altered, be  entitled to obtain crown grants  of their pre-emption - claims  upon completing payments of purchase money at the rate of seventy--  five cents per acre, and crown grant  fees, which payments may be made  as follows : Twenty-live cents per  acre on or before the 31st day of  December,. 1901; twenty-five per  acre on or before the 30clr day of  June, 1902; and the remaining  twenty-five cents per acre on or  before the 31st day of December,  1902, and without any further payment of interest or arrears of  interest." :   Noble Five Shareholders' Meeting.  At the meeting of the sharehold-.  ers.of the Noble Five Mining Company, held in-Victoria on Wednes,-  day of last week,'over 800,000  shares of the stock were represented. The following were elected  directors for the-- ensuing _ ypar:  James .-Dunsmuir, M. P. P.; C. E.  Pooley.-M. P. P.;" Joseph Martin, M.  P. P., and B. J. Perry. Georgo B.  McDonald was re-elected .'secretary-  treasurer^ The/mine is paying expenses. ; , - . .   -  PERSONAL.  - Thomas Fox of Rossland and F.  Lamean of KulUpoll are registered at tho Madden house..  W. A: Munroe^,and John M; Simpson of Spokane wore among yesterday's arrlv" Ih  at the Phair.  Hon.   J. _H. Turner,   minister of  finance, arrived in Nelson, last evening. He is  stopping at the Phair.  - D. A. Rankin of Spokane aud, C.  P. Seale of Sandon -were auionjj ycbterday's arrivals at the QitcenV.  John Niinn, a brother to'George  Nunn, bookkeeper for the A. Macdonald Company, arrlycd in Nel'on yoterdny. Ho will enter tlie employ of J. V." Griffin & Co.  J, B. McKilligan, who is a sort of  provincial assessor Kcnenil, ii at lhe Pint ir. He  will accompany Hon. J. Tinner on \\i. trip  through tlio miniiiKCimps and towns of southern Kootcnay-aiid Vale.  W.  II.  Bullock-Webster of   tho  provincial police department arrived in Nels in  last ovening from Golden, wheo hn was as i-t-  ing the crown wilh the o-irninal work in connection with llio recent special asnize.  Captain" Wardroper, who made  many friends In Nelaon during t i. residence here  four years ngo, has been placed in command nf  thoS S. Mexican, belonging lo Iho Central and  South America-i Cable Coinp-iuy. Tho Mexican  has sailed for (ho gulf of Mexico to repair a  ctvblo which captain Wardroper la-*d several  years ago; Aflor leaving Nel*on captain Wnrd-  roper operated (ho little steamer Denver on  Slocan lake.     . t   *  NOTICE.  I horoby give notice that Mr. James MoN'icol.  recently nf Nelson, has no authority to represent  tho Loudon and Lincoln-hiro Lifo' Assuranc �����"  Company or to collect any payments due I o said  company. A. HOOTH,  General Agent for the London and Lincolnshire  Life Assurance Company.  Nelson. B. C , May 18th. 1911.  Your Eyes and  Our Optical  CHAPTER III.  A camera so adjusted that It will accurately focus and clearly reproduce  distant objects cannot Willi tho same  adjustment properly focus near objoct��.  A change first hai to bo maio in the optical power of tlio lenses. So witli the  human'eye; when adapted for distant  vision it is impossible to see clearly objects iicar by. In tho camera this  charge i. accompanied by (he aid of a  focussing screw. In the case bf the eye:;  it is a spontaneous muscular~act and is  called 'Accommodation." Ib is capable  of much larger exertion in childhood  and gradually dr creases with ago. A  youth at 10 wi��h perfect sight can oasl-  ly read fine print at a distance of tbrco  inches from either eyo. The near point  gradually recedes with age, until 40 to  45 is reached, when without str��ln it is  "an inconvenient distance for rending or.,  for near work. Thoso who desire thoir  eyo? to last a lifetime phould get the  best glasses and have them properly  adjusted.  [To be Continued.]  BROWN BROS.  Opticians and Jewelers.  Spring Sporting Goods  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Dibson's lawn tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse and Whitely exercises.  TISDALlTsr GUN   STORE  VANCOUVER.  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   BAKKR   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  BU  NEW FIRM  NEW GOODS PRICES RIGHT  J. G. BUNYAN   &  CO,  FURNITURE   DEALERS.  Have opened up the newest and most up to date stock  of Furniture ever displayed in Nelson.    Call and sec our  Ladies' Dressing Tables.  China Closets        Parlor Suites       Roll Top Desks  Secretarys  Side Boards  Bedroom Suites  Typewriting Desks, Iron Beds, Etc.  W��6t Baker Street  Nel.son, B, O.' -  J. G. BUNYAN & CO.  T  SOAPS1  We have just received a few new lines of Toilet Soap that  we.are^going'to offer at a.bargain for a few days .and which we  have displayed in our window. These goods are of French,  English, American and Canadian make, and all are to be  sacrificed at the uniform price of "  25   Cents. Per   Box   of 3   Cakes.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA   BLOCK NELSON,   B. C.  FISHING-TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.    >  We know your wants and have what you need. Qur line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   OO.  . IiuDorters and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardwai'e.  OLD SETTLERS' NE  PLE SYRUP  THE   BEST   3VC^.IDE!  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP    IN    QUART,    HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON    CANS.  Houfeton  Telephone  ��"-*Sti2Sk    JOHN A. IRVING & CO,  II  ~W7*  m

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