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The Nelson Tribune May 22, 1901

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Array ���rBnim ���rn-"-t^-  Mineral Production of British Columbia injgjn  $16,407,645  Mineral Production of Kootenay Iq 1900  $10,562,032  ������^as*  NINTH YEAR.  NELSON", B.C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 22,  1901  PRICE FIYE CENTS  KICKING OVER QUARANTINE  NO    SPECIAL    TBEATMENT    FOR  SUSPECTED   CASES.  City   Council   Adopts   Most   Recommendations  Contained in  Reports  0   From Public Works Committee.  The friction between the city  health officer and Dr. Hall cropped  out again at tlie city council -meeting'* last evening when Jesse  Graham had a letter before the  council asking why his house had  been quarantined. In his communication Mr. Graham, said Dr.  Hall informed him that he had not  reported the illness of his child as  a case of scarlet fever, but tlie  quarantine had been established,  '��� and the health officer refused to  lift it until a certificate was produced from Dr. Hall that the child,  was not afflicted with scarlet fever.  Mayor Fletcher in explanation  said he had referred the matter to"  the health officer, who iiad furnished  him with Dr. Hall's report on the.  Graham case on May '13th.' This  report stated that the child showed  symptoms of scarlatina and recommended that the health officer call  and satisfy himself as to the case.  Upon the receipt of this notice the  health officer had the Graham'  house quarantined and Mr. Graham  was after wards told that if Dr. Hall  .'���would give a certificate that tlie  case was not .scarlet fever the quarantine would be lifted.  Alderman Gillett asked why the  health officer did not go and see  whether Lhe child had scarlet fever.  Mayor Fletcher in reply said the  health officer was not supposed to  do so. He said it was apparent  that some of the doctors wanted to  shift the responsibility for quarantining premises upon the hen Ith  officer. He thought it would look  better for these doctors to come out  fair and square and say whether  their patients had scarlet fever or  not. He thought ib waa absurd to  expecb the health officer to look  after the patients of all the other  doctors in tlie city for $40 per  month. There were dozens of such  notices as that in the Graham case  sent in to the city health officer.  Alderman Irving expressed the  opinion that it was a hardship to  quarantine a man's premises when  there was reason for it.  Alderman Selous said it appeared  to him as if the council -was being  dragged into a quarrel over the  difference between scarlatina and  scarlet fever.  Mayor Fletcher added that there  . was no difi'erence between the two,  aud that when the doctors reported  ^syinptoms-the-preniises=were=quar-  antined, and the quarantine raised  when the doctors reported that  scarlet fever did not exist.  Alderman Hamilton observed  that if there was no scarlet fever in  Mr. Graham's house Dr. Hall should  give a certificate to that effect, and  if there was scarlet fever the quarantine was all right.       '  Alderman Selous said Mr. Graham  was entitled to some reply to his  letter. He recommended that the  council inform him tliat his house  was quarantined upon the strength  of Dr. Hall's report that there were  symptoms of scarlatina. This was  agreed to and the matter dropped.  The finance committee reported  recommending tho payment of the  current accounts amounting to  $1059.18.  The public works committee reported recommending: 1. That the  alleyway in block 33, addition A,  be made passable for teams. 2.  Tliat the alleyway in .the rear of  tlie Phair hotel be made passable  for teams. 3. That the north side  of Hoover street, between Stanley  and Ward streets, be graded. 4.  That a crossing be laid across Josephine street on the south side of  Latimer street. 5, That a four-  foot sidewalk be laid on the east  side of Falls street from Baker to  Victoria. 0. That a 15-foot sidewalk be built on tlie north side of  Baker street from Josephine to  Stanley stieet, and the walk in  front of Byers ��&' Oo. on Josephine  street be lowered to grade.  The report was considered clause  by clause and adopted, with the  exception of the second clause,  which was referred to the city  engineer for report.  The   council  then took up   the  renort of the public works committee of April 12th.  The first recommendation called  for a 0-foot sidewalk on the east  side of Josephine street, and was  adopted.  The recommendation for a sewer  from Mines road to Kootenay street  was referred to the mayor. Thi8  extension, it was stated, would  serve biit .two houses, aiid the  mayor said the work would cost  about $500.  The recommendation for the  grading of Mines road, f roni Hoover  street to Observatory, was adopted.  The recommendation for the extension of the water main on  Wharf street to the city limits was  adopted.  The proposal to expend $300 in  grading Cedar street from Silica to  Baker street was rejected. Instead  the council will fix up the east end  of Victoria street. ���   0 *..  The council decided to have Del-  bruck street from Stanley to Ward  opened up.  Thorpe & Company's application;  for a reduction of the company's  water rates was.received and the  application refused.  Alderman . Hamilton's cemetery  bylaw was laid over for one month.  Mayor Fletcher was authorized  to discharge the present pound-  keeper and secure one who .would  attend to the duties of the position.  The application of Shackleton &  Simpson asking for special rates for  water for power purposes -was referred to the mayor with power to  act. The applicants would require  a three-inch service pipe.  Tenders were opened for the supplying of the city with electrie  light wire and two telephones. The  tender of the Kootenay Electric  Supply "and Construction Company  for the 'wire required was $357.70,  aud for two telephones $28;'that of  Ewart Bros. & Ringrose was $309.01  for the wire and;$27 for the telephones. The first tender, being the  lower by $11.00, was accepted on  motion of alderman Madden, seconded by alderman Selous.  The council decided to take steps  to secure additional vault accommodation at the city offices, and  also to have the offices kalsomined.  Alderman Hamilton gave notice  that he will move the introduction  of the frontage tax by-law at the  next meeting of the council.  The complaint of the B.C. Riblet Company as to the unsanitary  condition of the immediate neighborhood of the company's premises  was referred to the city engineer.  BOAT CLUB'S CREWS CHOSEN  IMPORTANT TO VOLUNTEERS  SECOND CONTINGENT MEN WERE  OVERLOOKED.  Their Names Do Not Appear in the  Government's List of Those Entitled to Exemptions.  For the June Regatta.  The drawing for the crews which  will compete iu the Nelson Boat  Club's regatta, on Thursday, June  Oth, took place yesterday. The executive of the club first selected  the strokes for the six crews, and  the  sti^es^wjth^the^members^ot  the executive committee then proceeded to draw their men from a  hat.     The drawing resulted.as follows:  K. W. Mathews, bow  ('.. Mills  10. W. Uricr  J. M. Iledloy, Htroko  .1. Holmufl, bow  J. McHrii'.b  H!. V. Allison  W. I. lienvor, Hlrolcu  |{. W. Sfialle. bow  K. I\ Tuck  O. S. SoiimicrvPlo  H. O. Mcl;'ftrliuKJ, bow  C.Diiim  .1. l''islior  It W. Day. nlroke  '/_. A nil, bow  It. Sl.nioiian  V. A. Alaumo  V. Ii. Winlor, Klroko  It I*. .Initios, bow  O. Nor.o  .1. IVilklinu-m  K. V. TlioiiiHoii, nlroke  J. W. Kord, stroke  The niembors of the several crews  will get down to work at once,  and some lively contests may bo  expected when they meet next  month.   Discussed Ways and Means,  The committee appointed to  finance the Dominion Day Celebration met at the Madden house last  night, ai.d discussed ways and  means. Messrs. Starkey and Cholditch Mill canvass the wholesale  houses, the banks and the big corporation.-,; Messrs. i Madden, Evans  and Waterman will look after the  hotels, saloons and breweries; and  Messrs. Houston, Russell and Criddle will interview the retail dealers. The campaign will be started  ou Wednesday of next week.  One Fare and a Fourth.  The Great Northern will sell Victoria Day excursion tickets, good  between all points on its system in  British Columbia, at the rate of one  tare aud a fourth. Tickets will be  on sale on the 23rd and 24th and  will be good until the 27th. Ymir,  among other points, will celebrate  on that day.  "Tom" Brown, who served as a  corporal in the second South African contingent, and who has extensive mineral holdings throughout Kootenay, was surprised to  learn yesterday that neither his  name, nor any of those who volunteered for service in the second contingent, appear in the list of those  entitled to participate in the exemptions under the mineral act or  to take up free lands.  During the last session of the  legislature an act was passed which  relieved all volunteers for service  iu South Africa from the necessity  of taking out free miners' certificates, and also from' the necessity  of performing tho customary assessment work upon mineral claims  until the 31st day of August, 1902,  and another act was passed which  entitled such volunteers to take up,  free of any. charge, 100 acres of,  ���crown lands anywhere iu the province, such lauds to be exempt from  all taxation for a period of five  years.  With respect to the volunteers'  exemption under the mineral act,  the application of tlie exemption  clauses was restricted to such volunteers whose names were recorded  in the offices of the mining recorders  throughout the province by the  minister of mines ��� within two  months from the coming into force  of the amending act. It1 now appears that in transmitting the  names of the British Columbia volunteers the Ottawa authorities entirely overlooked the "British Columbians who served with the second contingent. This oversight  was probably due to the fact that  there were no recruiting stations  in British Columbia for this force,  and had it not been for the discovery made by corporal Brown, it is  just probable that the time limit  set by the act would have passed  before many of the volunteers in  the second contingent were acquainted with the fact that their  names did not appear in the government's list of British Columbia  volunteers.     ���-.'������'  Iu his notice accompanying . the  list of volunteers entitled to the  benefits of the^said acts, the minister of mines requests notice of  any omissions, so that notice is  probably all that is necessary to  bring all within  the scope  of the  Paris  burns the   wood  acres of forest a week.  of   1000  IretTasTtllere yet remains plenty of  time within the two months set  from the coming into force of the  act.  Corporal Brown has prepared a  list of the British Columbians who  served with the second contingent  which he will probably submit to  the minister of mines in order that  all whom he knows may be brought  within the scope of the acts in  question. This list so far as he has  been able to make it up is as  follows : Corporal Brown, Nelson;  troopers Forbes,* Lardo ; Haulgate,  Natal; H. Winfield, Nelson; North-  way, killed %vith Gat. Howard;  Robertson, Fort Steele; Frank  Lead), Fort Steele; T. P. Hughes,  Rossland; corporal Eaton, Baden-  Powell police; corporal' ^Squires,  Rossland; trooper Sims, Nelson;  troopers Holbrook and Hains,  Greenwood; and troopers Slack and  Uuiacke of Wales and Vancouver,  respectively.  As nearly all of the men volunteering from Kootenay were more  or less interested in mining, it is  important that their hJimes should  be submitted to the minister of  mines without delay in order that  they may avoid the ordinary  penalties of forfeiture under the  mineral act for failure to take out  free miners' certificates or perform  the usual assessment work.  J  Faith Curist Found Guilty.  New York, May 21.���J. Luther  Pierson was placed on trial iu  White Plains today on the charge  of failing to secure medical attendance for his 10-months-old child,  who died from catarrhal pneumonia in January last. Pierson was  indicted for wilfully, maliciously  and unlawfully omitting to perform  the duty imposed on him by the  law of furnishing medical attendance to the child. The jury found  him guilty. Coroner J. A. Sulmefer  and Dr. Charles B. Birch testified  that the child died for want of  medical attendance. They saitl  that in their opinion *if she had received proper attention she might  have been saved. Pierson was the  only witness for the defence. He  said that he belonged to the Christian Catholic church; of Chicago,  and that the sect of which he whs  a member did not believe in medicine. It recognized the existence  of disease, but believed that cures  could be effected by faith alone.  Dissatisfied Stockholders.  Greenwood, May 21.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���At a second  meeting of the dissatisfied local  stockholders of the Morrison Minies,  Limited, representing 216,000  shares, it was decided to issue a  circular letter ;urging co-operation of out of town stockholders to  obtain an extraordinary general  meeting to be held at Greenwood.  Pending the meeting the local  shareholders have obtained a supreme court injunction, restraining  the directors from collecting recent  assessments, amounting to two  cents a share.  IN BRITAIN'S PARLIAMENT  BOLD HOLDUP NEAR MIDWAY  THE  LONG AND SHORT MAN AT  THEIR OLD TRICKS.  Proprietor of the. Riverside Hotel and  Two Others Relieved.of Over  Five Hundred Dollars.  Midway, May 21���[Special to the  Tribune]. ��� Information reached  here today of one of the boldest  holdups ever made iu the district.  The Riverside hotel,, que mile from  Rock creek, was the scene of operations about, nine ..o'clock in the  evening. A. S. Larsen, M. W. Bres-  ser, his hired man, and H. A. Green,  a blacksmith, were in a small parlor when two masked men with six-  shooters entered and ��� commanded  Larsen and his companions to hold  up their hands. At first it was  thought that a joke was being perpetrated and the matter was  treated accordingly, but the robbers  informed their victims that they  were in earnest, and that if their  request was not immediately complied with they would have to use  violence in carrying out their intentions. All hands were, held up, and  one of the men went through the  pockets while the other guarded  the door. The robbers were evict eutl y acq uain ted with'_the���fack  that both Larsen and Bresser had  considerable money on them, and  'knew exactly where it was kept, as  the man that did the searching  immediately placed his hand on  Larsen's poeketbook, which contained $450 in bills besides a number of checks.  The hired man had his money in  two pocketbooks, which were kept  in separate pockets, and the men  were also aware of this fact, as the  one doing the searching put his  hand only in tho pockets containing the pocketbooks, wliich together held $95 cash. The two men  then told Larsen that ns checks  were of no use to them, they would  be left at the roadside about three  hundred yards from the hotel,  where he would find them the following morning, and they were as  good as their word, for the pocket-  book containing the checks was  found next morning exactly, where  they agreed to leave it. No description of the robbers can be  given, beyond that one of thera  was a tall man, while the other was  much below the average height.  The provincial police' are working  ,on the ease.  Banks Will Be Closed on  Saturday.  The banks, in accordance with  the proclamation of the lieutenant-  governor, will not be open for business ou Friday and Saturday, May  21th and 25bh.  Will Adopt Modern Methods.  St. Petershurg, May 21.���Celebrating the centenary of the imperial council yesterday, the czar in  an autograph letter promised to reorganize the council on modern  lines so as to facilitate the transaction of business.  CHINESE    INDEMNITY    PROPOSITION EXPLAINED.  London, May 21.���The government was questioned in the house  of commons today on the subject  of the British tug Ewo incident at  Tien Tsin, when two Chinese on  board that vessel were shot by Germans guarding a bridge when the  tug had fouled it. The under foreign secretary, lord Cranborne, Jin  reply said field marshal Von Waldersee had expressed his regret and  had promised to take measures to  prevent the recurrence of similar  incidents.  Lord Cranborne proceeded to  make a general statement on the  China question, saying the government's chief concern ab present was  to moderate the demands for indemnity aud see they did not infringe on commercial interests.  The government, therefore, was unalterably opposed to raising the  import duties to 10 per cent as  security for the payment of the  indemnity, and in reply to all such  suggestions had signified that  Great Britain would only consent  to such a raise of duties*in connection with commercial improvements  iu the Chinese financial system,  such as the abolition of the likin  taxes. As to moderating the total,  indemnity, there were more-ways  than one of achieving that object,  and China's burden might beper-  . ceptibly lightened by the method of  exacting punishment.  In "regard to the proposal that  the, indemnity be defrayed by a  loan guaranteed by a' concert of  the powers, undoubtedly China's  obligation to pay the indemnity-  was a joint obligation and, though  he hoped it would not be necessary,  if such a loan should be guaranteed  it would have to be by the joint  force of all the powers. The objection to a joint guarantee, however, was so obvious that the  government would have nothing to  do with it. Considering that  British credit stood higher than  that of any other powers, while  Great Britain only claimed a small  portion of the indemnity, it would  be nothing short of insane to  agree to guarantee the loan jointly.  After mentioning that 'three high-  placed delinquents had been executed, that three had been- permitted to commit suicide, that four  had been banished and that the  powers=had=demanded=the=punish-=  ment of 170 provincial culprits,  lord Cranborne concluded with saying that on the whole the affairs of  China were entering ou a more  pacific phase and that the government hoped to soon withdraw a  large portion of the British troops  from that country.  Lord Lansdowne made a statement in the house of lords similar  to the statement made by lord  Cranborne in the house of commons. He declared the government  desired to avoid an arrangement  for the payment of the indemnity  by which China would be compelled  to contract separate obligations,  and could not agree to the joint  guarantee of the loan. The government, therefore, had suggested  to the powers that China' should  give the powers bonds representing  the amount due to each of them.  These bonds might be extinguished  iu a term of years by the payment  of the principal and interest. Certain sources of revenue should be  earmarked and they could. be paid  to a board whicli should distribute  it. If China then mttde default it  would be to the powers collectively.  The government hoped the powers  would be content to base their  demands on common principles and  satisfy them from common sources,  and in default demand payment by  common action.  The proposed board would not be  concerned in the imposition or collection of taxes. If, in pursuance  of the suggested plan, payment was  exacted from China in bonds at  their face value, aud if possible to  arrange, as Great Britain was prepared to do, for not enforcing the  full amount of these annual payments at once, it would greatly improve  the position of   China and  British   Troops Will   Be Withdrawn  -   Immediately���The Officials Who  Were Punished.  render it easier for her to meet the  claims than if driven to the expedient of a loan. Iu regard to the  withdrawal of troops, the foreign  secretary said 3300 British troops  would leave immediately. From  the first Great Britain had indicated an objection to being drawn into  expeditions remote from Pekin. He  believed the feeling was shared by  the other powers, who desired the  arrival of the moment when it  would be possible to withdraw from  China.          " Trying the Constitution.  Bristol,, Rhode Island, May 21.���  Up and down Narragausett bay today .', tlie Constitution was put  through her first pace and acquitted  herself most satisfactorily. Startling out this afternoon in a dying-  out westerly wind she showed herself an excellent drifter while in  the afternoon a fine southwesterly  wind sent her scudding about the  bay in a lively fashion with little  fuss arid scarcely any foam under  her smooth bow or iu her clean  wake. Every point of sailing was  tried. She was hauled Hat on the  wind, thrown >about half a dozen  times, given a good broad reach and  finally sent home before the wind  with her boom off to port and at no  time did she act listless or show  any lack of speed. It was a business trial and confined entirely to  six or seven miles of deep water below Bristol harbor, no attempt being made to show her off.  War Veteran's Luck.  Dayton, Ohio,. May 21.���A copy  of the will of Josephine Kelata,.nee  Fairfax.'an English woman who recently died in France, has just been  received here, which bequeaths to  Hamlet Henri Hawthorne, a veteran of the Soldiers' Home, a fortune  of $2,500,000, this beiug his reward  for saving the woman from drowning. About 1854 her boat upset in  the surf off Kent, England, and  Hawthorne swam to her aid. He  refused all offers of reward at that  time. He came' to America, enlisted  in the army and fought through  the civil war. -  THE  MACHINISTS' STRIKE  FIFTY THOUSAND MEN ARE NOW  INVOLVED.  Estimated  That  a   Thousand  Firms  Throughout tho Country Have Complied  With  Demands.  .r. A .Tidy. Salary. -  New York, May 21.���The Commercial Advertiser says there is  good authority for the statement  that S. R. Gallaway will receive a  salary of $100,000 a year as president of the American Locomotive  Company aud that $500,000 of the  company's stock was given him as  a bonus.      NEWS NOTES OF INTEREST  From Montreal.  Montreal, -May 21.���The members of the International Cigar-  makers' Union who went out on  strike have formed a company to  manufacture cigars with a capital  of $10,000. Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of  ,Labor,Jias promised  hisjissistanee..  Real estate proprietors of Montreal today voted down the bylaw  authorizing a special loan of $100,-  000 for improvement of the fire  brigade, rendered necessary by the  experience of the conflagrations  last winter, which destroyed $3,500,-  000 worth of property. The vote  was a light one and two to one was  polled against the proposition.  Mesten H. Watts, secretary of  the Montreal street railway, died  of pneumonia this morning, aged  thirty-eight.  Judge Taschereau held this morning in a judgment in suit to recover  $1000 from au accident insurance  company that death from sunstroke  was not accidental death.  The steamship Anglo Africa  sailed this morning for Cape Town  with 750 Canadian horses.  (The Star's London cable says:  No credence is given in official  circles to rumors that the Morgan-  Hill combination against the Hamburg-American line to the far east  jis to include the C. P. R. Empress  steamers. Equally wild is the  suggestion that Shaughnessy's visit  to Europe, which closed by his return to Canada last Sunday, has  anything to do with the matter.  It has been found impossible to  comply with the wishes of the relatives of archbishop Lewis that the  body be buried in Westminster  Abbey. The interment takes place  at Hawkhurst, Kent, this afternoon.  Admiral Schley at Home.  New York, May 21.���Rear-admiral Schley arrived here this afternoon on the Kaiser Wilhelm der  Grosse, having hurried home on account of his son's illness. Dr. Schley,  who was suffering.from blood poisoning, is reported out of dauger.  Washington,     May     21.���The  storm centers today of the general  strike of machinists throughout the  country were in the vicinity of Cincinnati, Ohio, and on the Pacific  coast.   The number of firms that  had signed agreements were augmented today by about 100, which  brings the aggregate of establishments making the concessions during the past three  or four days to  1000 in round numbers.    It is said  at the general headquarters of the'  machinists that where  agreements  are not effected by this afternoon  or tomorrow  many of the men in  the allied trades will go out in tho  individual shops where the machinists are already out.    The estimate  of    president    O'Connell    of    the  National Association of Machinists,  as to the number of strikers today  remains   at   50,000  approximately,'  the same figure as yesterday.    The  executive board of the association',  is in session here watching the progress of the strike.  New   York, May 21. ��� At the  headquarters of District 15,  International Association of Machinists,"  it was said today -that only two  firms of any importance in this city, -  had refused to grant the request; of -  the machinists for a nine-hour day.  The two firms" are the Hoe Priming  Press   Company  on   Grand street,  employing 800 machinists, and the  Garvin Machine Company in Varick  street, which had 500 men on strike,  yesterday.      ,The . Metal     Trades -  Association, consisting of a number'"  of employers affected by the strike,  met in session" today to consider '  the situation.  Detroit, May 21.���At a meeting,  of the manufacturers last night,  which was attended by twenty-one  representatives of the largest manufacturing concerns of this city, it  was unanimously voted that those  present should not sign the agreement presented by tlie machini-cs.  It is estimated that these concerns  employ 585 of the 700 machinists of  Detroit and that the men on strike  will have a long test of thoir  durance.  en-  Bicycle Matters.  Troy, New York, May 21.���Tlie  attendance at the ladies' six days'  bicycle race tonight was 4530 and  half as many were turned away,  beiug unable to gain admittance,  -Lizette-still-leads-wifch-a-half-wheel-  Iength. The score: Lizette, 07 miles  2 laps; Glaw, 97 miles 2 lap��; Allan,  07 miles 2 laps; Peterson, 97 miles 2  laps: Vine, 95 miles IJ laps.  Washington, May 21.���Harry  Elkes and J. L. Moran rode a 20-  mile motor-paced race tonight, the  latter winning in 33:13.5. Elkes  lowered the mile competition record for a six-lap track, making the  distance in 1:30 1-5.  Ca.mi!RIDgi;; Massachusetts, May  21.���Will Stinson, the Cambridge  rider, won easily in the 25-mile  motor-paced race against Archie  MeKachran and Burns Pierce at  Charles river park tonight, Pierce  was clearly outclassed and was  more than four laps behind at the  finish. Stinson's time for the 25  miles was 41:22 3-5; McEachran finished in 43:01 1-5, and Pierce in  43:47 1-5.  Suit for an Accounting.  Victoria, May 21.���Action has  been brought by Dr. Milne of this  city against D. G. MacDouell, a lawyer of Vancouver, for an accounting in connection with the sale of a  charter for the Victoria, Vancouver  and Eastern Railway to MacKenzie  & Mann. It is alleged that Mac-  Donell got $32,500 for Dr. Milne's  half interest in the charter, for  whicli he paid Milne $22,500. MacDouell was the solicitor for the  owners of the charter.  J. C. Voss and N. K. Lux ton leffc  this morning on their cruise around  the world iu an Indian  war canoe.  High Water in the Fraser.  Yale, May 21.���The river has  risen 25 feet from low water this  year.    No change since, yesterday.  Soda Creek, May 21.���The river  has fallen about 18 inches in the  last 24 hours.  'Of  - -ymi  ' 7b>MA  "'v'-'Cfl  'ft��  *      5.  . . ..***��  ���   ' V3***  K '7'M  . - '���*i^fJ  A-0  '     ' 'A3,  '*'   #  AS,  ' ft  7l<}  aA  .-���kg THE  TMlBUNE:  KELSON,,B. C., WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1901  1mA  ��   -  1:a  i <    '*������' ?  Xv>''  >V;*''P-'V'''::i.v-f*  MW7#  ���';���;' ��  ^8r  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ���>-��g'g'g-i*''g-CfrC'g.-g'   ��� 1 Tfc  STOCK TAKING SALE  Our fiscal year on ihe 31st of this month and in orchr to  re-  duco our stocK as much as possible before tljen we offer tlio fcllowiqg :  SPECIAL    BARGAINS  !}c��� uow 10c.  .Vfl yards Fancy I'rlnie, fust color.-i. regular prico 12}i  :Wi yard* Printed C'utnbric, regular pi-icy 10c. now 7>u.  'JfW yiird* Fancy Silks. aH-orleu, in stripes and checks, regular prico from 50c. lo  $1. now j our clioicn for 50c.  A Pinn.ll l"tof IlUck Silk and rial in lilou'eH, neatly tucked and lined, regular  price SU', now ��5; regular price ��12. now SU.  EXTRAORDINARY   OFFER  We liavn about twenty pieces of now and choice Costume Cloth on hand, in  fashionable shinies and color* The regular price for u costnme made up from  iho-e would be fi'om $i5 to��30. Wu now oli'cr io let you make your own selection from these and wo will make you up a costume to ordor, silk lined, for ��20.  We havo a few of those nice 1'aris-ian Hats left and will sell them at largely  reduced prices.  THE HUDSOFSMYCOMPANY  Baker  Street, Nelson.  feeeeceMt***** ib ^&&&&&&&&2:$  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  J*  aft"  ��fte ��ri0tme<  After all,- the Crow's Nest South-  ern railway is not to.be' built.  Why? --Because - an existing route  is over 240 miles shorter. Had the  Crow's Nest Southern railway been  built from the coal mines at Pernio  south to a connection with the  Great Northern railway at Jennings or Kalispell in Montana, the  total mileage by way of that route  to Great Palls and other smelter  points would have been 213 miles  longer than by way of the Crow's  Nest Pass road to Lethbridge,  thence by the Great Palls & Canada  road to Great Palls. It is true the  latter road is a narrow gauge; but  gauges are easily changed. It is  said this will be done at once.  When it is done the Crow's Nest  Coal Company will be able, to market coal at Montana points over the  shortest possible railway, and the  greater part of the haul will be  over a road. largely built with  money donated by the people of  Canada and on which the rates are  controlled by the parliament of  Canada.    This is as it should be.  "Bon" Green has just got even  with some of his political enemies  in securing the appointment of  Alexander Lucas as mining recorder  at Kaslo. , The appointment was  opposed because Mr. Lucas was for  a time the provincial organizer of  the Conservative party. Mr. Green  is also a Conservative, but he  claimed that all those whom he had  recommended for office, except Mr.  Lucas, were Liberals, and he thought  it very unfair that the appointment of that gentleman should be  hung up because he happened to be  _a���Conservativer^Mrr^Lucas^wilL  make a good official, probably even  better than the professionals who  have lost office through taking too  active a part in partisan politics.  The starting of a -refinery* at  Nelson means that such industries  as paint works and sheet and lead  pipe works will follow. These  industries would employ many men,  and other industries would surely  follow. Mako Nelson the manufacturing center of British Columbia. One of the factors in operating industrial works cheaply is  within easy reach, that is, electric  power. No time should be lost in  making a start.  The city council should uot be in  too-great haste in introducing and  passing by-laws like the one laid  before the members of the council  last night. Street improvements  may be necessary, but it is much  better to make them slowly as  funds become available than in  haste by means of special assessments. Special assessments may  be legal, but, so far, no city in this  province has successfully adopted  the sytem.  While the Coast cities are chasing rainbows like the V., V. & E.  railway, Nelson should be looking  up capital to build a refinery.  Jacksonville's Heavy Fire Losses.  The   fire   losses   in   the   United  States for the week ending May  STRATFORD  VELLUM  Is the name of a  very line Correspondence ..paper  which we have in  all the fashionable  tints and sizes. It  is a wove paper  wilh slightly rough, hard surface that tako-i  either a fine or broad pen. Knvelopos to match  each tint' and Fize, or you can have it neatly  boxed with one quire paper and package envelopes at the same price which' is for ordinary  note paper, 40c; Gladstone size flOc. This paper  will please you. Come in and see it. We have  also many other kinds from which to choose. -  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  IIAKER ST., NELSON, B. C.  C  PIANOS TO   RENT.  llth were $13,287,000, of.���''which  $5,805,000 "was covered- by insurance. . This . loss, whicli includes  that of Jacksonville, is the heaviest  in many years. The average  weekly loss is $2,000,000 but the  Jacksonville fire, wliich swept away  148 blocks, ran up a loss of  $11,000,000. These loss figures do  not .take in fire losses of less than  $10,000.      '  The Noble Five,, Meeting.  Victoria Colonist.  The first annual-general meeting  of the  shareholders  of  the Noble  Five company, which was held this  week in Victoria, was on the whole  very satisfactory.   While the property is somewhat heavily, encumbered with debt���a matter of over  a   hundred   thousand dollars���the  fact that, according to the manager's report, a magnificent body of  clean ore, supposed to be the continuance of the Last Chance yeiu,  has been encountered and  now is  to be actively exploited, undoubtedly improves the situation. From  other statements made at the meeting, it appears that Mr. Dunsmuir,  who is at one and the same time'the  mortgagor of the mine, chairman of  the company and one of the largest  shareholders, is acting in a most  magnanimous manner.   The mortgage matured in February last, but  JVIr. Duiismuiiuustead offorecloging,,  made  further  advances,    and  has  now signified his intention  of providing the necessary, funds for  the  development of the new find in the  direction of driving a tunnel a distance of over three hundred feet to  open up   the   ore body from  the  Noble Five  ground���the workings  heretofore having beeu conducted  from the Last Chance tunnel.   Another eminently satisfactory feature  of the proceedings was a resolution  authorizing the issuance of monthly  reports of progress and of tho condition of tho mine to shareholders.  1 believe this is the first instance of  a British Columbia mining company  adopting this policy, and  it would  be well if it were emulated.  A Knight of St. Gregory.  Tacoma, May 21.���At Dawson  two weeks ago Alexander McDonald, "King of the Klondike," was  made a knight of St. Gregory by  authority of a special letter from  the pope. The presentation was  made by Rev. father Gendrau, who  secured this signal honor for the  Klondike gold miner after long correspondence with Rome, in the  course of which he poiuted out Mr.  McDonald's generous benefactions.  Only two other Canadians have  thus been honored. They are former prime minister Mercier and  former governor Chapleau of  Quebec.   Charged With Murder.  Lewiston, Idaho, May 21. ��� A  sensation has been caused here by  the arrest of Jdhu N. King, a well-  known business man, charged with  the murder of Charles B. Thatcher.  The latter, who was a partner of  King, was murdered in the firm's i  store   at   Lapwai,   12 miles from j  .Lewiston, on the night of July 15th,  1898. King's statement ad the  coroner's inquest was to the effeeC  that two masked men entered the  store and shot Thatcher. Two  bullets of different caliber were  found in the body. The warrant  for King's arrest was issued on a  complaint made by Harry Thatcher,  a brother of the murdered man.  The state will attempt to prove  that King aud Thatcher quarreled  and that King took two revolvers  from the bed which both men  occupied and fired a bullet from  each into Thatcher's body.  Indian Uprising Feared.  Denver, Colorado, "May 21.���A  special to the News from Lander,  Wyoming, reports that .an Indian  outbreak is imminent on the Shoshone reserve. Six hundred Aarap-  ahoes have defied the authority of  the agent, captain Nickerson, who  . refused tliem permission to hold  their annual sun dance and denied  them passes. Trouble has been  brewing for some time from other  causes, such as the late orders giving them rations but twice a  month, instead of weekly as heretofore, and the failure of the government to issue seed grain for sowing. Captain Nickerson has applied  to the Indian department for  United States troops to maintain  his authority, svnd it is' feared a  clash may occur at any moment.  The Shoshones have not joined in  the revolt.  Investigating Phillips Case.  New York, May 21.���Tlie mysterious woman who was said to have  been known as "Mrs. Kirke Stanley,"  and to have figured in the father  Phillips case, was at the office of  coroner Bausch this morning. She  made a long statement under oath".  Later coroner Bausch said that  after questioning the woman closely  he was of the opinion that she  know * nothing J of the death;- of  father Phillips and could be of no  use at the inquest. So he withheld  her name, as her family was an  eminently respectable one.  Rumor has it that J. A. McDonald's ice cream parlors on Baker  street are the finest in the city.  Your Eyes and  Our Optical  Department  CHAPTER IV.      -  No muscular effort is noeded by-tho  normal cyo to see distant objects.  Sonic eyes are eo formed that thoy require a muscular exertion to see clearly  far objects.  Such nyes arc doubly strained when  used for. noar vision.  This condition is called Hyperopia, o-'  farsightedness, not because distant vis- -  ion is better than normal, quite Uio reverse; in many cases no amount of effort can give pcifuct sight, but-for the  treason that lfss exertion is needed to  see distant objects than near ones.  .   This exertion constitutes eyestrain,  among  the evils of  which arc 7n per  cent of the headaches and nervous afflictions, and which may bo relieved by  drug?, but can be cured only by removing the caiiHo.  ���That's what our glasses do.  Some of the signs of farsightedness  are: Letters running together,-floating  specks, frontal headnclie, dizziness after  reading or sewing for some time. Our  optician iran expert iu relieving eyestrain.   ���  [To-bo'Continued.]  BRQWNBROS.  Opticians and Jewelers.  ��i::iiiixiiiiiu:iii:iiiiiiirnuiii:=T.-x:iitii3ii:i;  TWO DAYS SPORT  THE -CKANimOOK TURF &  ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  WILL    HOLD     ITS     FIRST  ANNUAL SPRING MEET  May. 27th and 28th.  $1000 ssm $idoo  FIRST DAV.-Foot Hull. Rase Hall,  Gun Club Shrink, Foot Haeos, etc.  SKCON1) PAY.-Thero will be a  great program of horse racing.  REDUCED RAILROAD FARES  TAKF.   A   DAY    OFF   AND.  GO   TO   OliANimoOK    KOR '  'A GOOD TIMK ANO SPORT.  A- LEITCH JAMES GILL,  President,:;  Secretary.  ',������������ Hihi'cU.-. ��� ���  zxszxzxzxzxxzzzzti::zixxizxnxzzzzxzxxxxxxxxz.3zzzt  ���..nzsxP.  Ward  ���*0��>!f(0' 00 ' 00- 00 ���  r:ixi:ixzx:zizzi::ix:iiz:xizxz2xiX2xxxf  BUTTERICK .  PATTERNS  !&:zxxxz:xzz:x:x!x:xrxTTxxxxrxxxrczxx:czzxx  /_0 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 .00  (00.03�� .00 . 0!" .00 . 0& .0? . 0" .una-'  _ ��  1  *  p-.xzzxxzzxzxxzxzxzxzi*:xxzxzzzzx:x:zzxzxxxx:  *  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  ��      JUNE DELINEATOR  (j NOW READY \  fj  ttxzxzxzxxxzzzzzxzzixzzxxzxxxxxxxxzxxxxxxzxt  ew Goods Just Arrive  *  m  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.  Women's l^id Cloves  Fownes celebrated Kid Gloves,  suede and glace, in all new  shades from $1 to $2.50 per  pair.  AND PLACED IN STOCK  Wash- Skirts.  Crash Skirts from $1 to $3 ...  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.  Laces  Valenciennes Laces, always  .neat and stylish. We have  many qualties. A Strong line  of edgings and insertions at  20c to $3 per dozen.  Merc's Surniqer  Underwear  In Balbriggan, Natural Woo',  ���' Silk Mixed and all Silk, from  50c to $15 per garment.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXZX2ZXXXXXXXXXXXXZX*CI  NEW  WASH  VEILING  to'  top  9\\  o.JW ._____,  ^  _,  . _^ _/       ^^  Fred Irvine &  XIIXXIXIXXXTXZXXZXXZXXnXZXXXXiUJXXXI'  36  Baker  Street  Ejxixsxixiiiiiiiziziiirixxrxxxxxxinixrtnit.  " ��  Ij MAIL ORDERS \  >i -   PROMPTLY t  i\ FILLED ���-   I  b i  p ... >  hxxzzxzxxxzxxxzzxxzxzxxzxxzxzzizxzzzzzzzizi:  izzzzxfi    JA\  0_*__'  ��S��-^�� s*V&'*>�� >����*S^J�� -<l����-^5 '��������� .4K,.  00. 00' 00' &0'��� 00'' 00��� 00- 00'00���' 0^  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  Coffee Roasters  Doalers '������ Tea and Coffee  ���-33--S 3*3 3333*33S��.-e feS-S-eS-SS-f &  We are oil'eriiiK at lowest prices the beat  evades of. Ceylon, India, China and Jauan  Tons.  Our Bes?*, Mocha nnd Java Coffee, por  pound :... $   10  -3Tocha and Java.Ulend, 3 pounds  1.(10  Choico Blend ColFee, 4 pounds........ 1 00  Special Blend Coffee, (i pounds  1 00  Hio Blond Coffeo, fi pounds........?.. 1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P.O. Box 182.  WEST1BAKER STREET, NELSON.  "ran  FOR SALE  MODERN  CONCENTRATOR  100 Tons Capacity.  LEDGERWOOD   HOIST  ELECTRIC SINKING PUMP.  ONE PAIR 8-INCH and ONE  PAIR 16-INCH WATERWHEELS  And Other Plant.  FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO  Revelstoke  Station, B.C.  P. 0. BOX 173  GARDEN SEEDS  Wo have opened up tho largest Hhlpmont of  lie-t (iinility, fresh garden seeds ever brought \o  the Kootenay country. Wo aro Belling largo  uiiRiitltloH already and you will note our way is  iliU'ci-cntfrotu that of other dealers in this district, in that  WE SELL BY WEICHT  As well as hy package, and though tbo quality  is l.ho best the price is the same as in Toronto.  Mako out a list and send to us and wo will guarantee satisfaction.  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wc also have 11 largo assortment���10 different  variotios and colors of Sweet Peas lo seloct  from and an endless variety, of other kinds.  CANADA DRUG! & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.   .    CornBr Ward and Baker Sts  R. B. HEILEYJ  (SUCCESSOR Tdl H."D. ASHCROFT)  Jfclson Saw and Planing Skills  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 op 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 Our Prloes before  purchasing elsewhere. ���  OFFICE: CORNER  HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY : HALL STREET C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  WHOLESALE TRADE  JEHATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO., IitMITiei).���Corner Vornon  and Codar streobj, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in ojratod waters and  fruit eyi'ups. Koto ugeiitn for Halcyon Springs  mineral wator.-. Telephone UO.  ASSAYERS1   SUPPLIES.  TJJ   F- TKKTZICL & CO.���Corner Hakor and  ��" ���   Josephine stroets, Nolson, wholesaled<y\l  ors In   assr.yers   supplies.   Agonte  lor Donve-  Firo Clav Co. otDon.vor, Colorado,".'  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS.  HJ. KVANS &'CO.���Baker-street, Nelson  ��� wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars  comoni), llro brick and flro, elaj;, wator plpeuuid  ai;ool rails, aud general commission merchanta.  .ELECTRICAL. SUPPLIES.  KOOTK.NAY KWCCTKTO SUPPLY & CONS'! WJCTION COMPANY���WlH>lesalcdoal-  er.s In telephones, annunciators,- bolls, battorlea,  fixtures, etc., Houston block, NcIrou.   '   ,  Z FLOUR AND FEED.    "  BKACKMAN - KKIt". 2AILLING   COMPANY  ���Coronls; Flour,   Grain, Hay;.   Straight) pr  TREMONT HOUSE  ��� minster, and Bflmontou. Albofta.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  p    BUKN3 Sc.   CO.-Baker  Btreei,   Nolson.  x >   wholosalo dealers iu fresh and onrod meats.  Cold ntoriuio.  GROCERIES.  AMACDONAIjD fe'CO^Corner Krooti and  ��� Hail .streets, wholesale- grocers and  'ooborK In blanket*!, gloves, mitls, boots, rubbers,  nwckinnw and minors'snndflos.   KOOTKNAY  SUPPLY   COMPANY,- LIMI-  'VKXi���Vernon   sU'cod.  Nelson,   wholesale  grocers.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front stroet, Nel .*���?  "    son, wbolOHnle isroeore.  T Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-irronti street, Nolson  tJ ��� ivholt.'!rt*lo deuioro in provisions, cured  tueabs. butti?v hui! oj;jjb.  :'HARDWARE~AND MINING SUPPLIES^  H-35YHH3=&=e0^eornar-I3rtkerrt!id=Jofler'hlne=  ���   stjoets. Nelson, wholosalo dealers in; hardware  nnd njlning auvplios.     AroiiW for Giant  Powder Co. __���  LAWKJONCK   IiAliOWAKIC    COMPANY  Bn-ker St.,  Nelfoi;,  wholesalo   dealers in  hardware aud mining supplies, and water nnd  plumbers' nupDlioe.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.       ~  TUKNKK, BKKTON & CO.-Cornor Vornon  nud JoHcphlno streyts, NoIfod, wholesale  dsaloru Jo liquors, cigars and dry goods. Agonta  for Pdbst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee aud Cal  i<ary jBi-owlnK Co. of Calgary.  : SASH AND DOORS.  TyJICLSON   SAAV    AND   PLANING    .MILLS,  -^    LIMITWD-Cornor PVoot and Hall stroots,  Nalson, inanufaclrarors of mid wholesale dualnra  hj sash nnd rlc.orsi all kinds of factory work tnnda ,  to order.  WINES AND CIGARS.  OAMfOKNIA WINK COMPANY, LIMI  TKU-Comor Fronl) and HaU slTOOto, Nel  sou, wholurattti lioalcrn in iiinijR (oas*c and hnllc.  ��.nrt dnniBuWn and tniOQebart ciirars.  321 TO 331 HAKKH STKKET, NELSON  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORK^o  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Steam 25 Cents to $1  QUEEN'S HOTEL ^adden^  linker and Ward  Streeta, Nolson  ARCHITECT.  AC. 1SWAIIT���Architect,   lloom 3 Aberdeen  ���    block, llakor street. Nelson.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Viotoria and Koobetmy Streets.  P. O. Bor ��S9. THILWPW^NB Mil. m  BAKER STRBKT, NELSON,  Special attention glvon to .til kinds Of repairing  aiiflcuHtom work from o'.laido points. Heavy  bolti made tn ordor on Rhor< notice.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Office tin Bakor Stroot, wost of Stanley Street  NKLSON.  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  The onlj hotol in Noluon thai! has remained  undor one management slnco 1390.  Tho bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electrlolty. ' .  Tho bar is always stooked by the best dom s-  tilo and Imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.'  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT  THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Largo oomforbable bedrooms and   flrsb-olass  dlnlng-roora. Sample rooms for oommorolal men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager  N|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop. I  IuLTB OF TBS BOVAL HOTSX, OAISART 1  Bar stooked with besb branda of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on drauRht. Large oomfort-  aWe rooms.  Blrat-olasa table boa d,  Everybody    Welcome  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TKRMONT  HOTEL BLOCK.  Large stock of hi|.;h-claHS imported goods. A  jpociaity of tho square shoulder���tho latest  cashlon in coats. THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1901  BAffl OF IdTBM  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST     7,000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS        427,180.80  Lord Strathoona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drumniond Vice-President  K, S. Clorston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Oornor Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branches ln London (Rngland) Nkw Youk,  Chicago, and all the principal cities in Canada.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  o  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OP  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  S8.0O0.00O  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo.  A. Cox,  President.  Buy and soil Sterling -Exchango and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travolora' Credits,  available in uny part of Iho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mode, Kto.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT HATK OK INTEREST 1'AII).  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  LONDON, 21.���Sir John Edmond  Cominerell, admiral of the fleet  from 1S02 to 1S99, is dead. He.-was  bom in 1829. .. ���>_  BRISTOL, Rhode Island, 21.���  v The cup yacht Constitution went  on her first trial spin today. A  light wind prevailed at the time;  YOKOHAMA, 21.���Three Russian officers have been sentenced to  six months' imprisonment for mapping Nagasaki harbor "in tlie vicinity of the fortifications. r  PARIS, 21.���The committee having in charge the quadrennial  Olympian games at its meeting at  the Automobile Club today selected  Chicago as the place for holding the  contests in 1901.  LONDON, 21.���In the bankruptcy  court today a receiving order was  made against sir Ellis Ashmead-  Bartlett, M.P., formerly a civil lord  of the admiralty. His liabilities  amount to ��50,000.  VICTOR, Colorado, 21.���John M.  Grover, an ex-congressman from  the SO. Louis, Missouri, district, is  reported to have met his death in  tho floods near Love, Colorado, ten  miles from here on Sunday last.  KANSAS CITY. 21.���A .package  containing $SO,()00 in currency, consigned by registered mail by0the  National Bank of Commerce to a  bank in Great Bend, Kansas, has  disappeared and detectives, are  working on the theory that it was  stolen by some one connected with  the postal service.  CHICAGO, 21.���Western athletes  will probably take part in the big  intercollegiate meet at Buffalo in  : June. At the meeting of the hian-  agement of the Inter Collegiate  Athletic Association it was proposed that the winners of first  places in the meet here June l-<b be  sent to the Pan-American city.  CHICAGO, 21.���A special to the  Record-Herald from St. Paul says :  Railroad men who have knowledge  of the plans of J. J. Hill are positive in the assertion that former  senator Pettigrew will be made the  executive head ofthe Great Northern railroad system. It is generally  accepted here as a fact that Mr.  Hill has decided to make New York  his home. .  LONDON, 21.���At the York  spring meeting today the Stand  stakes of five sovereigns bach, with  100 sovereigns added, was won by  Sopoemus, L. Reiff up, Oxbridge  second, Catcleugh third. K. K. K.  =was=first;rSummer=Shower=seeond=  and Overbury third in the race for  the Glasgow selling welter (handicap) stakes of .'300 sovereigns each,  with 150 sovereigns added.  AUBURN, New York, 21.���Miss  Mary M. Morrow, who escaped from  smallpox epiarantine at Ilavelock,  Ontario, last Friday night, has been  at liberty in this city since last Saturday. Last night the houso where  she is residing was placed under  quarantine. A smallpox expert  visited the house this morning and  found that there was as yet no evidences of smallpox.  WILKISSBARltrc, 21.���Tlie coffin  containing the body of Ralph J.  White, the murderer and suicide,  which was stolen from the cemetery at Sweet Valley last week, was  taken from tho bottom of Grassy  pond today and re-interred in the  cemetery. The coffin had not been  opened. A guard will Avatch tlie  grave to prevent the, removal of  the corpse again.  CHICAGO', 21.���A special to the  Chrohcle f rom El Paso. Texas, says  representatives of the United States  and Mexico boundary commission  have just .embarked on a voyage  down the Rio Grade in three boats  to make observations and a more  complete survey of the river. - It  will require three mouths to make  the trip, and for a distance of 000  miles all communication with the  outside world will be cut off.  SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, 21.���  Nine hundred emigrants embarked  today for Hawaii, leaving 4.00 more  ready to sail. Joyous manifestations marked the departure of the  emigrants. Fourteen weddings and  48   baptisms   took   place   Sunday.  Robt. Kilgour.     .   Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. El. O.  Now York, Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and Us Brunches in Canada and tho  United Slates.  SAVINGS RANK DEPARTMENT:  Inlerest allowed  on  deposits.    Present rate  Ihrue por cunU  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nolson Branch.  -The emigration agents are spending, it is estimated, about $10,000  in recruiting and maintaining the  emigrants. Favorable reports from  Hawaii have caused a continuation  of the emigration.  BOSTON, 21���Former congressman Charles A. Boutelle of Bangor,  Maine, died today at the McLean  asylum, Waverley, Massachusetts.  Mr. Boutelle had been at the institution for many months for treatment on account of  brain  trouble.  NEW YORK, 21.--The Anchor  lino steamer California arrived  today from Naples with 110 Italian  steerage passengers and was detained at quarantine because smallpox had broken out among the passengers. One patient has developed  the disease and three others have  been picked out as suspected cases.  The patients will be removed and  the steamer disinfected.  ST. PAUL,. 21.���Officials of the  lako and rail Hues have adopted a  rate of 19i cents on flour, both export and domestic. They have  been forced to this step because the  all-rail lines have announced a fifteen cent rate to ���Chicago, and at  least two lines between the Twin  Cities and Chicago agreed to a six-  cent rate, making the all-rail flour  rate to the seaboard 21 cents. The  new 1!H cent rate is immediately  effective.  DELHI, New York, 21.���Irving  Mara of Ondres, a schoolboy 16  years old, shot himself witli a revolver yesterday. > The bullet  entered the breast and lodged in  the shoulder. His condition is regarded as serious. He was in love  with a girl at school, but fier  parents discouraged his attention.  Mara and the girl had been walking  together by the river when relatives  took her away from him and he  shot himself.;  CHALLENGER AGAIN BEATEN  But, by Only a Half Minute.  Hyde, Isle of Wight, May 21 ���  The Shamrocks started today over  a course similar to the windward  aud leeward course of the contests  for the America's cup. Starting  from Noman fort the course was  laid fif teen miles to windward and  return. A moderate varying breeze  of 8 to 12 knots was blowing and  the water was smooth. Shamrock  II came around ahead of Fife's boat  and immediately after a signal was  given to let her out. She had a fine  start,   having   the    advantage    of  probably half a minute. Thoy  went off beating to windward on  short tacks, with the challenger  pointing rather better, going'faster  and increasing her lead a little on  every tack. The wind hauled  around and the weather continued  to be such as to raise doubts if they  could finish tho thirty mile course  within five aud a half hours ajlowed  in cup matches. The conditions  seemed hardly to suit the challenger.  She pointed higher and footed  faster than the old boat and gradually edged to windward and went  ahead. Once clear of the island  point they had a few cross tacks in  shore and tho Shamrock I dropped  into the wake of the leader as they  fetched off: The time at a mark off  at the end of the island was as follows: Shamrock II���12.34.10; Shamrock. 1���12.30.02, showing nearly  two minutes gain for the challenger  in an hour's sailing and part of the  time the Shamrock II sailed without a jib topsail and looked as  though she had the whole game in  hand.  London, May 21, 2:29 p.m.���The  Shamrock I overhauled and passed  the Shamrock II ou the run home,  winning by barely half a minute.  The Presbyterians.  Philadelphia, May 21.���The  church board reports were continued at today's session of the  Presbyterian general assembly.  The morning session began at 9:30  o'clook and the assembly proceeded  promptly to business. The special  orders for the day were the reports  of the committees on home missions  and aid for colleges and church  erection. Addresses were made by  the   chairmen   of   the committees  MESIAL BANK  oif   o^nsr.A_:D.A.  HKAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  S 1,726,000  H. S, HOWLAND Presidont.  I>. It. WILKIK General Managor.  K. 11A V Inspector.  Mi  SAVINC3  THK   CUKKKNT  BANK   DEPARTMENT.  KATK   OK**    I.MTKKK8T   ALI  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J.-M. LAY, Manager.  and boards, and the assembly will  do its utmost in behalf of the  church institutions. Every effort  is being made by the assembly to  dispose of all the routine business  before debate on revision shall  begin, iu order that when that subject shall be settled there may be  little unfinished business to consider. -..  The Ayers Murder.  Washington, D.'G, May 21.���The  coroner's jury that has been investigating the murder of James  Ayers, the, census office clerk, returned a verdict this afternoon to  the effect that Ayers was killed  during a conflict between him and  Mrs. Lola Henri Bonine. The  woman   was held for   the   graud  jmy.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  well-furnished   rooms   to  If and 5 Macdonald block,  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at the  Old Curiosity Shop. -a;*'  For Sale���Three teams of heavy  horses. Apply G.'.W. Patterson, Nelson, B. 0.  To   rent���Two   large: furnished  front, rooms.   Applewhaite block, opposite Oddfellows'hull.     .:   *  Large,  let.    Apply rooms  corner Josephine and Vernon.  For sale or rent���A first-class  boarding house. Central locality. Reasonable  terms.   -Apply to Box 78, City.  Furnished rooms td let, with or  without board.   Prices moderate.   Mrs. lieilly,  Ward slreut, noxt to Post Oilico.  To  rent���Office  iu  the   Turner-  Boccke block,-corner Ward and Uaker.   Apply-  to John A. Turner. -  ���  Japan  Tea  your lAsto.  of all  kinds  to suit  Sun Cured, Spider* Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootonay Coll'ee Co.   -  For Leaso���The Ptilace  Hotel  in  Sandon, li. C. v For particulars and timo of possession enquire of Airs. Annie Eagan, Sandon,  British Columbia.  Gold,  copper, silver,  lead  mines  and prospects wanted. Send report and samples  to the i'loipeoloi-s' Exchange, Nelson, II. u.,  Room 4, IC. W-C Block.  For sale���Tug boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable llgurcs to cash purchaser, on  tine with g<,ud security. Apply to Ontario  Povvdor Works, Nelson, U. C.  For comfort and convenience go  to tho Ice Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald,  iiaker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied. *__.'  Free milling gold properties.   We  are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. Tho Prospectors Exchange,  Nelson, U. C, Room 4, K-W-C Block.  That fine blend of ..Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound is Hiving  the best of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootenay Coffee Co. r  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China' Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  Wo make a specialty of blending teas and sell  thorn in any quantity at lowest rates. Kootenay  Coffee Co. .)  . ......  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  SereenHDoors  ~���"���  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast-.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kind.*.  W WHAT Voo WANT IB NOT IN STOCK  WK  WIl.I. MJIICK IT KOU YOU  CALL AND GET PKIOKP,  J. A. Sayward  If ATX AND r.AKK HTRKKT8. NELHOtf  NOTICE.  -' y vi *..���  Notice is hereby glvcitthat'wo intend to apply  at. tho next,  regular sittings of  tho   Hoard  of  License Commissioners for tho City of Nelson to  be hold after the expiration of thirty days from  the dato hereof for a transfer of thp retail liquor  license now hold by us for the premises known  as the Nelson Hotel, situate on lot 10 in Block 1.  "subdivision of lot 9.5, Nelson, to Robert Roisterer  "and Arthur  K.  Vaughan of  tho said City of  No'son.  Dated this 17th day nf May. WM.  A. II. CLEMENTS.  ROBERT REISTERER.  Witness, GEORGE GABRIEL.  NOTIOE.  I hereby givo notice that; Mr. M. McNIool,  recently of Nelson, has no authority to represent  the London and Lincolm-hiro Lffo Assuraiico  Company or to collect any payments due lo said  company. A. ROOTH,  General Agent for the London and Lincolnshire  Life Assurance Company.  Nelson. H. C, May lSl.li, MIDI.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  Tenders are invited for tho raising of the Nelson hotel building, on Bakor street, to ginde. All  tenders should bo murked "tendfr,' and iid-  dresscd A. .1. Marks, P. O. box '.ft. Nelson. The  lowest or any tender not nocessarily accepted.  A. J. MARKS.  to  to  to  9\  to.  9}  9)  tf!L  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  Established In Nelson 1890.  JUNE   WEDDINGS  THE MONTH OF ({OSES AND WEDDINGS WILL SOON BE HERE.  What the wedding present shall be is then tho question of the hour, and- in  very many instances some dainty pieces may he selected from our stock,  which is immense. Thero will be found among other thing?. Sterling Tea  and Coffee Sets, Plated Tea and Coffee Seta, Cake Baskets, Fruit Dishes,  Nut Bowls, Bon-Bons, Berry Sots, Trays, Oak Ware, Bit-quo V are, Brass  Ware, Cut Glass, Flat Ware, Onyx Tables), Pianos, Sewing Machines, and  a thousand other things too numerous to mention.  CALL AND INSPECT OUR LINES  BEFORE BUYINC ELSEWHERE  to  to  9\  to  9\  9)  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  Jacob Dover, Jeweler  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  m  to  9\  m.  9\  9\  to  .---1  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  nelson, b. c.  TcL^=g ".;���������- ������������>' ���������'; *'  Builders and  Contraetors  Raving taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brlek &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for. a continuance'  of the patronage which you have heretofore,extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is bur 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  Tiles and Cement.  a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  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  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors (���  The West Kootenay Brick <��  Lime Co., Ltd  P. Biirns & Co,  Wholesale and Retail  SKilSSo^l.o. Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nov  =HDonver,^Revelstoke,=Ferguson=Qrand=Forks,=Groenwt)odrGa8cade=Gity,=Mid=  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  &&��.��SS E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDERS RY MAIL RBOMIVH] OARWFUL AND PROMPT ArMDMTION  {XXXUXJIXXXIXXXIXXXSZXIXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIIZIZXXSlXXIXXIIUXXXIXXIXIIXXXXXIXIXIXSXZXIXXXXXSZIXIrXUXJIIXXXZXIIXX  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. O. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Bold, Sliver-Lead nnd Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investor*.  PnrMcK havinij mining properly  for sale aro rain ested to send samplos .of thcif oro to tho  ���ilcsifo to hear from all proHpuotoi-H who havo prouilHing mineral  Kxcliango for exhibition  claims in ItHUsh Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako the Kxchanfjo tholr hoadquarlorn whon  in Nelson.  All samples .should bo sent by oxproas. Prepaid,   Oorroupondonco solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone  104 ANDREW   F.  P. O. Box 700  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson,  B.C.  ixxxxxTxrxxxixxxxxxxxxxxixrxixxxxxxzrtxTTxixxrixnxxxxxxiax7��xxxz;:txxxxxTXTTxixxxxxxxixxrTTTxxxxxxiixrxxxxixz:  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  MACLEOD, Manager.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  We have several prood furnished houses to let  for tho summer months.  N. T.  AU   Kinds  of  Teaming  Work.  and Transfer  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington lirick, Lime & Miinu-  facturiiiK Company. General commercial agents  and broliors.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  H. &   M.  BIRD  BROKEN HII L BLOCK,  APPOINTMENTS.  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  TTIS HONOUR the Administrator of the Qov-  ���*-*��� eminent in Council has been pleasod_to  make the following appointments:��� ESS  ',  15th May, 1901.  Charles E. Hamilton, of Golden, Esquire, to  be���  ��� Deputy Registrar of the County Court of Kootenay holden ut Golden;  Deputy District Registrar of tho* Golden Reg-,  ist.ry of the Supreme Court,; and *  Deputy Mining Recorder of the Golden Mining  Division.  10th May, 1901.  Ei.o.v Ezra Ciiipmax, of the City of Kaslo, Es-'  quire, J. P., to be���  Gold Commissioner for the Ainsworth, Slocan  and Slocan City Mining Divisions;.  ; Assistant Commisfioiier of Lands and Works  and Government Agent for the Slocan Riding of  the West Kootenay Electoral District, vice J.* A.  Turner. Ksquiie, whose jurisdiction as Gold  Commissioner fertile Ainswortli Division and as  Assistant, Commissioner of Lands and Works  and Government Agent for tho blocan Riding,  hax been cancelled accordingly:  ���Stipendiary Magistrate for tho County of  Kootenay; and  Registrar of Births, Deaths and Marriages for  tbe fcuid felocan Riding.  Alexandku Lucas, of tho City of Kaslo, Esquire, to be���' i  Mining Recorder for tho Ainsworth Mining  Division;  Registrar of the County Court of Kootonay.  holden at Kaslo; ' '  District Registrar of the Kaslo Registry of tho  Supreme Court, vico E. E. Chipmun, Esquire,  and  Collector of Votes for the Slocan Riding of tho  West Kootenay Electoral Dislrict vice D. C-  Kurtz, Ei-quiro, relieved ot the said olllce.  All such appointments lo take ell'ect from the  13lh day of May instant.  Hakkv.Wright, of the City of Nelson, Es-  qu;re. Mining Kecorder. to be���  Assessor and Collector for the Nolson Assefs-  ment District, vice E. E. Chipman. Esquire.1  Such appointment to take ell'ect on the 1st dayof  July.lHOl.  Henkv Nichoi-SO.v and Ainsmsv*. Meghaw. of  Camp McKinney, Esquires, Justices of the  Peace, to hold a Small Debls Court in and for all  that portion of East Vale, south of the foot of  Okanagan Lake, including Twcnty-Milo Creek.  PROCLAMATION.  IL.S.J  GEO. A."WALKEM.  CANADA.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  EDWARD Vir, by the Grace of God, of the  United Kingdom of Great Britain and Iro-  luud. King, Defender of the Faith, etc., etc.,  etc.  =Io,  TELEPHONE H7.  Office 184 Bal(er St.  .all=to=whom..  Grkkti.vo.  the30=presents=shaH^come-  A PROCLAMATION.  D. M. EiiKin-9.- 1 TTTHKREAS it is deemed  Altorney-Ueneral./ "V desirable that Friday  mid Snturday, the 24th and 25th days of -May,  A. D. 11*01. should be appointed and set apart as  Public Holidays thioughout tho Provinco of  British Columbi1*:  NOW KNOW YE, that, We, by and with the  ndvice of Our Executive Council for British Columbia,   have   thought   tit  to appoint, and do  hereby appoint.  Friday  and   Saturday, tho 21th  andSotli dajvof May, A. I). HtOl, to be observed  throughout Our Province of British Columbia as  Public Holidays.  In Tkbti.monv Wiikrkok,  We  have caused  them Our Letters to be  mado Patent, and  the Great Seal of   Brltisli  Columbia to be  horcun'o ulllxed:   Witness. His Honour,  Tho    Honourahli     Gkougi;;     Anthonv  Wai.kkm, the Administrator of  tho Government of  Our said   Province of  British  Columbia, in Our  City of   Victoria. In Our  said Province, this 18th day of  May, in the  .vearofOur Lord   ono thousand   nine hundred and one, and in tho lirst year of Our  Reign.  By Command,  J. D. PRENTICE,  ��� Provincial Secretary.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McAndiikws or to any person or persons to whom  he may have transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Clnim,  situate  on   tho   north side  of Boar Creek,  about three miles from  the town of Ymir,  lying  south of and adjoining tho   Kvuning  Slur Mineral Claim, Nelson Mining Division  of  West Kootenay Disti ict, and  recorded in  tho recorder's olllco for tho Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of you are hereby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-five cents ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold said  mineral claim under  Ihe provisions of the .Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute yocr proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in paid claims will become the  property of the subscriber under section 1 of an  Act.  entitled   "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 11*10." JOHN DKAN.  Dated ut Nelson this 27th day of April, l'JOl.  NOTICE.  Nolico is hereby given that. I Intend to apply  at the noxt sittings of the Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nelson, io be hold after  tho expiration of thirty days from the dato hereof,  for a transfer of tho rett.il liquor li- ence now held  by mo for the Royal hotel situate on lots 3 and 4,  block 29. sub-division of lotH5 in tho Ci'y of Nelson, to J. Lovell Smith of the said City of Nelson.  SOL JOHNS.  Witness: W.E. Washan.  Dated this fourteenth day of March, 1901.  TRADES   UNIONS.    -  NELSON    SOCIALISTIC    EDUCA1IONAI . '  CLUB meets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.m.     "*  in tho Miners'Union Hall.   A cordial invitation  is extended to every one to come and take parti  in discussions.   John Roberts, socretary. ...  AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION OF NELSON  No. 8591. A. F. of L.���Meets in Miners' Union   *"  Hall, C. P. R. (dock, corner of Baker and Stani  Afl  ���>**�����  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month ab  7:30 p.m. sharp.    Visiting members of .  American  Federation cordially invited to attend. C. Ered-  rick. president; A. w. MeFce"secretary.  KLSON MINER8' UNION NO. 'Jt,, W. F. of  M.*���Meete In miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker.and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt. President. Jame.  WilkeB, Secretary. ��������� Union Scale of Wages  kor Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammersmen minors, $3.23; muckers,  carmen, shovolers and other underground laborers, $3.00.   t,  TRADES AND LABOR' COUN CIL.���The regu-  lar meetings of tho Nel.son Trades and Labor -  Council will be held in the miners' union hall, 1  corner Baker and Stanloy streets, on the first and  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p. in.   C. J.  Clayton. President; A. T. Curie, Secretary.        ,  K w  ' ���> H  ular mootings of the Carpenters' Union  aro held on  Wednesday  THEn  . aro held on  Wednesday evening of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker-and   Stanley si reels.   Charles'  Clayton, President. George Broadley, Secretary.  ARBEIIS' UNION:���Nelson Union, No. 196, of  tho International Journeymen Barbers Un  Ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Vi-siting brothers 'cordially invited do  attend. R. McMahon, presidont; j. H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer; S. C. Gardnor, recording  secretary. ,  ABORERS" UNION.-Nclson Laborers' Pro    -  tcctive Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L��� meets in ���  Minors' Union hall, C.  P. R. block, corner of  Uaker and Stanley street*), evory Monday evening '  at7:30 p.m.' sharp. Visiting members of thoAmerJ-  can   Federation   cordially  Invited   to attend.  A.   -T.   Curie, Prosidont.     John    Roberts,    ro-  cording secretary.  ELSON PAINTERS' UNION-Tho  regular  meeting of tho   Painters'   Union  is held  the flrst and third Fridays in each month at Minors' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.   Georgo Eacritt,    '  President; Henry Bennett. Socrotary.  OOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every Tuesday . evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners'Union nail, corner of Baker  and Stanley streets. Visting brethren cordially  invHed. Chris. Luft, president; H. Sinelser, financial and recording secretary.  PLA8TERKRS'  UNION���The'O. P. I. A. No.  ���*���    172. meets every Monday evening In  the  Elliot block, corner Bakor and Stanley streets, at ,  8 o'clook.    J.   D.. Movor,   president; William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 616.  1 Am  ' rasa  A-'M  r*j��a  / ���  ��  FRATERNAL   80CIETIES  NELSON LODGE, NO. 88. A. F. * A. M  Meebs seoond Wednesday* ln each month  Sojourning brethren Invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  G. R. C���Mee's third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. George Johnstone,'/.; E.  W. Matthews, S. E.  NELSON AERIE, No. 22, F. O. E.���Moet socond  and fourth  Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity  Hall.  John V. Morrison,  George   Bartlctt,  secretary.  president  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson Lodge. No  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. C. V.  Hall, oorner Baker and Kootonay streets.  Tnosday evening ab 8 o'olock.   vis  cordially Invited to attend.  .     ever'  Tnosday evening ab 8 o'olock.   visiting Knlpbta  * "    II. M.Vincent C. C.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  OOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on the first and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend. G. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Stool  D. S. C  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stkvknbon, or to any person or persons to whom ho may have transferred his  interest in the Lila mineral claim, al Morn  lug Mountain. N'elnon Mining Division:  You are horoby not! lied that I have expended  the sum of One Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  in  labor and  improvements   upon   the above  montioncd mineral claim, ln order to hold said  mineral  claim   under  the    provisions   of    the  Minoral Act. and if within ninety days from  "he   .  dato of this notice you fall or rofu��e tocoutribut,  your proportion of such expenditure, togetho.  with all costs of advertising, your intorest in said  claim will becomo the property of tho subscriber  under section four of an Act entitled "An Act to  Amond tho Mineral Aot, 1900."  DANIEL   HERB.  IW��rt this 12th day of Fohmary. 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.;  Notice Is horeby given that the partnership  heretofore existing between Lewis Noll and  Wcsloy E. Cox, carrying on business as hotel-  keepers in the promises known as the Porto Rico -.  hotol at Porto Rico Siding, B. C, under tho firm  name of Noll & Cox, has this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For the future the Porto  Rico hotol will be conducted by Lewis Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of the late firm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm are herewith v  payable. LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY K. box.  Witness: Robt. Rknwick.  Nelson. March 26th, 1901.  NOTICE.  Notice ia heroby given that I Intend to apply ab  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 tho retail liquor licence now held  by me for the Grand Central hotel situate'on lota  23 and 21. block 66, sub-division of lot 95 in the  City of Nelson, to Gust Ericson of tbfantdCMn-of  Nelson. F. SIMPSON.  witness, W. C. McDonald.  Dated this tweuty-seoond duy of April, 1901, :s& THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B C., WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1901  Ferland's Money  Tliat the people of Nelson appreciate the bargain counter values I am quoting in order to clear out my  large stock of dry goods aud men's furnishings is evidenced by the run I have had upon tlie 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 $1.00 line, $ 05  Black Sateen Shirt Waists      ..    ;..     .. 75  China Silks tit 25c per yard.  Large range of Fancy Colored Silks for Blouses at  all prices.   Dress Skirts  Regular $1.0 Black Creponne Skirts, to clear $7 00  Regular $7.50 Black Creponne Skirts at .-. 5 00  Regular $4.50 Blue aud Black Serge Skirts 3 00  Regular $4.50 Black Lustre Skirts, to clear    2 50  White Muslin Wear  Corset Covers at ISc, 25c, 40c, and 50c.  White Skirts at 75c. $1.00, and $1.50.  White Drawers at 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 and $2.  White Night Gowns at 50c, 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 $1, $5, $0, and $S.  Men's Tweed pants, a large range to 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.  0  m  r*m  im  r&'&t  mt  ''.'   Hi  "-   Hi  't    Hi  \   HSi  ��� ;    Hi  ,?;���    Hi  "    Hi  y         W  .;".   w  ' '-'*      fTl/r  1 vf  7i-  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  MORRISON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND   PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS���  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sizod packages and 1-pound bricks  September Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  *w  Hi  Hi  Baker Street,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  L  mm&mm&mmmmmmmm&&&&m&&mm  Hi  M  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON,"BRITISH COLUMBIA.  DOMESTIC CICARS  Amongst a large assortment we carry the following brands: El Cielo, Flor,  de Melba, La Marca, La  Veda, Rosebery, Buena  Galana.  THE CRANDA HAVANA CICARS  A full line ranging from  $50 to $120. A declaration  . accompanies each box, certifying that ; the finest  Havana tobacco only is  used by this factory. We  recommend them.  Our  Special  Canadian Bye is the Most Palatable Whiskey in .the  Market.   We have it in bulk and in cases 5's and 6's.  PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS  Spring Sporting Goods  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Ditson's lawn tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse and Whitely exercises.  TISDALL'S gun store  VANCOUVER.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Friday and Saturday have been  proclaimed public holidays by the  .provincial government.  "Tim" Anderson,a piano-thumper,  was fined $25 aud costs in the police  court yesterday for creating a disturbance.  The city police are making a  round-up of the tin-horns. Two  more have a chance of getting out  of town or appearing in court tomorrow.  Fred Collins, who is now under  sentence of death iu the Nelson jail  for the killing of Arthur Dando, is  said to have been a former resident  of Woodstock, Ontario.  Toney Leydeu was brought to  the Nelson jail yesterday from  Fernie by constable Anderson to  stand his trial upon a charge of  theft and also for breaking jail.  There will be a meeting of the  reception committee^of the Dominion Day Celebration at the office of  W. P. Tierney, Baker street, at S  o'clock this evening. A fall attendance of the members of the  committee is requested.  W. F. Teetzel, J. H. Matheson  and J. A. Gilker will leave for Erie  today to attend a meeting of tiie  license commissioners for the Nelson district, when the Church  license will come before the commissioners for the third time.  Randolph McBeath, notice of  whose death' on the Intercolonial railway was published  in yesterday's issue of Thr  Tribune, was a nephew of  Dune. McBeath of this. city. The  deceased had a brother employed  at the Arlington mine, near Erie.  The party given in the Queen's  hotel last evening by Mrs. E. C.  Clarke, in honor of Mr. aud Mrs.  Colin C. Brown of Rossland, was  attended by some thirty couples  and a^yery^enjoyable evening was  Music for dancing was  by Mihvard's  orchestra.  HEAVY-WEIGHT  PUGILISTS  Coming to Nelson,  A rare treat is in store for the  lovers of the manly art in Nelson,  as the Nelson Athletic Club announce that they have secured for  an exhibition here no less a personage than the celebrated aspirant  for world championship honors,  Gus Ruhlin, tlie "Ohio Giant," aud  his company of pugilistic stars.  With him comes Billy Madden,  who first discovered the great English fighter, Charlie Mitchell, and  brought that celebrated  boxer to  America and pitted him against all  the best men in the country, not  excepting John L, Sullivan, who  received his first set-back at the  hands of the English lad. In Nelson Ruhlin will box four full 3-  minute rounds with Denver "Ed"  Martin, the colored heavyweight  champion. Judging from the newspaper reports received from along  the line these two big heavy weights  aro putting up the fastest aud  hardest kind of an exhibition, and  at Detroit last week according to  report, Madden had to continually  warn both men to keep them from  making a genuine battle out of it.  In addition to the big fellows, Charlie Goff with a sparring partner,  Dal Hawkins and trainer, Billy  Armstrong, the club's manager,  who completed arrangements for  the appearance of Ruhlin and his  combination here, will also appear  with Danny Dean of Phoenix. The  manager is also arranging an S-round  glove contest "between Bob Hodge  of Idaho and George Neely of  Northport, to take place ono the  same evening. This should prove  to be the greatest array of fistic  talent ever congregated together in  the Kootenays, and as it is.the first  time we have ever had the chance  to see a candidate for world's championship honors, there is no doubt?  that the sports will turn out in  force to see the big fellow in action.  The company will appear at the  opera house on the evening of Saturday, June 1st.  TELEPHONE 27  E3i.   zb~x~:e:r,s <fc oo.  PAINTS, OILS ^D GLASS.  GARDEN   TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY  NETTING  Storo, Corner Bakor aud Josephine SUoe  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax    Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSnELSOItT  STORES   AT  _KZ_��2l_ S _L_i CD  S-A^TDOIsr  PERSONAL.  R. R. Bruce of Peterboro 19 stop-  pinK at the Phair.  E. E. Vincent of Calgary is  ping al the Hume.  stop-  J. G. Rogers of Spokane is  registered at the Qu-en't!.  John Harbottle of Ymir is  regis- -  tered at the Madden.  Phoenix is stop-  of Cranbrook is  Davis  H. McGuire of  ping at lhe Queen's.  V. Hyde Baker  registered at tho Humo.  J. M. Harris and  St. Elmo  of London are registered at tha Phair.  Charles Cameron of Summit Siding and L. P. Corey of Sandon wore among last  evening's arrivals at tne Tremont.  Mayor Carlson of Kaslo, who has  the contract  for  -grading  tho Lardeau branch,  was in Nelson yesterday.  ,W. I. Goepel, government auditor, will leave for Atlin next week, provided  navigation is reported open by that time.  MINING   RECORDS.  spent,  furnished  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  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.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  ImDorters and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  ROSSLAND   EJINQIIVBERIING   WORKS  cuNLiFFE & McMillan  Founders and Machinists, Specialty of Ore Gars, Ore-Bin  Doors and Ceneral Mining Maohlnery.  List of second-hand machinery on hand, which has boon thoroughly overhaulod and Is as good  25-ET. P. Locomotive-type boiler, with engine attached and all fittings, ready to turn on stoam.  Ui"x8" Double-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.  Sinking Pump, No. 5 Cameron, New York.  Sinking Pump, 10"x5"xl3", outsido packed plunger pattern.  Watch this advertisement for further lists, or write us before you buy for complete list.  Wo  may have just what you want.  Agents for Northoy Pumps.  P.  O.   Box 198.  Stock carried.  THIRD  AVENUE,  ROSSLAND.  STRAGHAN  BROTHERS  PLUMBERS.  GOOD GOODS.  BEASONABL PRICES  Will call at your residence or place  of business with catalogues and  prices anytime if dropped a postcard.  OPPOSITE! POSTOPFIOE.  NBIJJON. B.O  The evidence iu tlie case of Peters  1 vs. the Tramway Company was all  in when the court rose yesterday  afternoon. There yet remains the  charge of the .judge, the address of  tlie counsel, and the framing of tho  questions to the jury, but it is expected the case will be finished by  noon today.  P. LeClaire and Joseph John Per-  mier, the Lardo men charged with  offences under section 178 of tlie  criminal code, were given their preliminary hearing before stipendiary  magistrate Crease yesterday. The  former was remanded until Monday, but Fermier was committed  for trial. He was taken before Mi'.  Justice Drake and elected speedy  trial, entering a plea of not guilty.  His case will be disposed of on  Tluu'sday.  B. Friel of Regina, who wants all  kinds of concessions in return for  erecting a flour mill' in Nelson, lias  notified the city council that he  may be expected to;-arrive in Nelson about June 5th." " Among other  things Mr. Friel" desired a site on  Cottonwood creek, but since his  last letter the freshet has taken the  site out into Kootenay river. The  tax exemptions and other things  are still available if Mr. Friel can  secure them.  Buffet Car Service to Spokane.  Beginning on Friday of this week  a buffet sleeping car will be run between Northport and Spokane, on  whicli meals will be served a la  carte. Tliis car will be attached afc  Northport to the passenger train  that leaves Nelsou in the morning.  There were just six locations recorded, afc the Nelson record office  yesterday. Alice Liuklater recorded, the Alexandra mineral claim  ou Wolf creek, about 11 miles  southeasterly from Salmo, aiid the  Edward VII on the same creek; W.  H. Seaman recorded the Blue  Grouse, on 'Morning mountain, on  the east slope of Sandy creek;  A. ,W. En gel recorded fche Beetem on  the headwaters of the north fork of  Cottonwood creek; W. H. Blakeman  recorded the Ray.of Hope, seven  miles west of Nelson; John Jack-  man recorded the Calumet on Bear  creek, beiug a relocation of the  Balmoral.  Certificates of work were issued  to Eugene Smith on the Robin;  to John D. Anderson, as agent for  the Rio Grande Mining Company,  on the Rio Grand Fractional, Gbr-  gina, Sandaulphon and Champane  mineral claims; aud to C. W. Whit-  more, as agent for L. H. Carlson, on  the Agnes No. 2, Ella and Agnes.  Tlie following transfers were recorded: John II. Jacobson of Trail  to=JohiwCalIaghan,=one=fourth=in--  terest in Ocean Wave on Quartz  creek; J. O. Skatbo and Ole Skatbo  record a conditional conveyance to  John Blomberg of all their interest  in tlie Double Eagle, Gold and Copper and Summit ��� mineral claims  between Forty-nine and Eagle  creeks.  Spring Meeting at Cranbrook.  The spriug meeting of the Cranbrook Turf & Athletic Association  promises to be fche greatest; carnival  of sports ever held in Southeast  Kootenay. No expense or labor  has beeu spared by the management to give the people two days  of magnificent sport, consisting of  athletics fche first day and horse-  racing the second. A rate of one  and one-fourth fare has been  granted by tho C. P. R. for the  occasion, and a special train will be  run from Fernie and Moyie each  day. Ifc will be fche opportunity of  the season for a grand, good time,  and those who can should take advantage of it.  The Trip Will Be Enjoyable.  The fast steamer Kaslo of the  K. R. &N> line will-leave Nelson on  May 24th at 8 a.m. for Kaslo, Lardo  and Argenta wifch the annual excursion of the I. O. O. F. The  Rocky Mountain Rangers' band  will accompany the Kaslo. As this  steamer is the largest and best  equipped on Kootenay lake a most  enjoyable time is assured. The  run to Kaslo will be made in about  two and a half hours. The trip to  the head of the lake will be made  during the afternoon. The faro for  the entire trip���Nelsou to Lardo  and Argenta and return���is $1.80,  children,, half fare.  m  m  m  ��  m  m  m  m  ��  m  w  m  m  m  m  m  m  *  m  m  m  m  m  m  ��'  m  9  <n  *>  m  m  m  l��*  m  m  m  m  ��  m  m  *.  m  m  m  <r.  w=  m  m  m  m  ts  *  m  m  *>  m  m  <?��  m  *���  m  *.  ?p 344 **43��-3 tt '*��-: f tfc CCS-: fr:** *��r.  K. R & N. Co.  I. O. O. F.  EXCURSION  TO  KASLO LAEDO ARGENTA  :MI-A-"^"   24  THE NEW STEAMER  "KASLO  *>  LEAVES NELSON AT 8 a. m.  $1.80  FARE FOR    djl Ofi  ENTIRE TRIP��PI.0U  CHILDREN  HALF FARE.  RIDE ON THE BIO BOAT  AND RIDE FAST.  %  *  m  ��  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  *_  m  m  m  m  m  m  *  m  m  m  m  m  *  m  *.  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  ��  m  m  v.  m  m  w  m  m  m  NELSON OLOT  NO.   219   BAKER   STREET.   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTjSI       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  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 see our  Ladies' Dressing Tables.  China Closets        Parlor Suites        Roll Top Desks  Secretarys  Side Boards  Bedroom Suites  Typewriting Desks, Iron Beds, Etc.  Wnst Baker Street  Nelson, B. C.  T  G. BUNYAN & CO.  SOAP  GAPS I  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.  OLD SETTLE8S' NEW MAPLE SYRUP  TI-IIE   BEST   3VC^.3Z>E  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP    IN    QUART,    HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON    CANS.  ROCKY MOUNTAIN RANGER  BAND ABOARD.  ^ffttfffff&ai^aamaiii^  MANHATTAN SALOON  Houston Block, Bakep Street.  Telephone 1C1.      P. O. Box 176.  A. IRVING & CO.  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  SU Louis.  PABST  . Milwaukee.  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  CO.  B  E  E  R  S  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  HUGH B. CAMERON  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  TO  BE HAD WHOLESALE  NELSON.  AT  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKKR'STUKKT, NKLSON.  \\. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.  JOSEPHINE   STREET.   NEAR  BAKER.  NOTICE.  Nolice ia hereby given that I hare this day  purchased Lhe plant and good will of the  Kootonay Sl^am Laundry and will continue tho  luminous under the same style and title.  All accounts owiiiR by the -said Kootonay Steam  Laundry will bo paid by me and all acoonnts duo  become pajablo to me.  Soliciting a continuance of your valued  patronage. 1 remain, yours truly,  ,  Nelson, May 2nd. 1901. A. LA.RSON.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBRWER3 AND BOTTLERS OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  .  FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET.  Two story house very conveniently situated and entirely, furnished.    Terms moderate.  Apply H. R. Cameron  E ROYAL SEAL  Prompt and regular  flnH**orT tit tinft fcrada  Brewqrv mi Nufcon  NOTICE.  The members or Nelson L. (). L., No. lli!)2, aro  requested to meet in Fraternity Ilall, at. '.! p. in.  today, to attend th<! funeral of onr late Hrother.  I<'rank MeLeod. Vi siting members are invited  to attend.  A. MINTY, Recording Secretary.  Nelson. May 22nd, l'JOl.  FIRST UNION MADE  CICAR MANUFACTURED  m NELSON.  Kootesiay  Cigar Co.  Baker Street, Nelson.

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