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The Nelson Tribune 1901-05-10

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 Mineral Productiori of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ^KXZ&Z  yym?^$m  ^::--S:t-_-_'.tiisS_S  Mineral Production of Kooter.ay lq 1900  $10,562,032  TTTJfeS^  ��� '.-.'iyej..ft  >'#  NINTH YEAR.  NELSON,\B. C, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 10,  1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  TONIGHT'S BOXING CONTEST  THE   CHAMPIONS    ARE   IN   THE  BEST OF FORM.  An Interesting Record of Burns and  Goff, Who Will Occupy tho Ring  at the Opera House.  The greatest boxing contest that  /Nelson has seen will be witnessed  tonight at the opera house. In'  days gone by fisticuffs on the  smaller scale have from time to  time been witnessed, but.skillful  t hough they may have been, a pro-  f essional ring has never before been  formed here. Tlie two men who  are to meet   tonight   are in good  -forin and will face each other at'  about 172 pounds with the regulation gloves. There is that wholesome rivalry between the pair  which at once dispenses with the  idea of a pre-arranged result.  They have met on.two previous  occisions, on the first of whicli the  contest was declared a draw after  tuo tenth round. At the second  meeting Burns knocked Goff out in  the eighth round. This was at  Itossland.    Golf now claims to be in  1 better 'condition*" than ever, and his  friends are confident that he will  reverse the score. Uurns, on the  other hand, has had the advantage  of careful training since his arrival  in Nelson, aud his trainer definitely  asserts that ho has his man at the  prime of perfection. 0 So well are  the men matched that money is  even���not a cent of odds cau be had  ou either. There is a snug little  IV sum   totaled  up   in  five   aud   ten"  ��� ����� dollar bets made in Nelson, but how  the big party of Rossland sports, to"  nrrive in town today, view the  situation has yet to be demonstrated. Admirers of' the contestants  there as here, are said to be about  evenly-divided,- so- that a fair and  square bout may be.looked for.   Al-  " ready  nearly  every available  seat  . has beeu secured and those that  defer marking the plan may consider themselves fortunate if they  .secure standing room. ���  Of the two men, Goff is longer in  the ring. His first fight, iu the  professional class, was with C. S.  La.mbert in 1891. They met at  Fairfield,   and  Goff   was   declared  - victor after a hard-fought battle of  twelve rounds. The following year  he met Cbippie Howell at Gold  Beach and fought seventeen rounds,  winning. At Mashfield next year  he met Grant Baxter and the fight  was declared a draw after ten  rounds. Ben Schulyer fell before  him at Med ford and again at Jacksonville. But Ben tried issues again  and fought Goff to a draw. In 1897  Goff met Flynn Baker at San Fran -   cisco,_and won_iu_three_roimds.-  Four rounds with Patsy Corrigan  at the same place resulted in a  draw. With Ned O'Melia he fought  eight rounds in Oakland, and again  a draw was the ruling of the  referee. He again met Ned at San  Francisco and knocked him out iir  ithe third round, a fate which also  ibefell Burt Johnson at the same  ring. With George Byers he had  two 12-round contests, each of  which were declared draws. Paddy  Gorman, fell before him at Yonkers  iu 1S97 after ten rounds. With  Tom Convoy he had a 20-round  bout at Troy the following  year, and did Tommy up. Billy  Hennessy was his next antagonist.  They met at Brooklyn in 1898, and  Bill was knocked out in the second  round. At Coney Island Jack Banner defeated Goff, after eighteen  rounds, and Paddy Pur-tell repeated  the performance at Denver in 1899,  after time had been called for the  sixth ground. Dick Moore was  knocked/Out by "Goff iii the third  round.'Teddy McMahon in the first,  Fred Morris in the third and Dick  Moore, at Troy,. in the seventh,  - George Green at San Francisco  fought nineteen rounds with Goff  and finally knocked him out. Tom  Williams and Charley Johnson also  fell to his hard hitting. He also  knocked out Jim Franey at Sau  Francisco in nine' rounds, Jeff  Thorne at Brooklyn iu two, Billy  Buuker at the same place in the  .first round, and Bob Hodge at  Wardner in  the second.    He met  - Burns at Spokane aud fought for  ten rounds to a draw, bub at Rossland Burns was declared the victor  ..a few weeks ago after the eighth  .round. ~  Burps entered the ring in 1899 I  and has had a very successful career. With two exceptions he has  knocked out every man who put  on the gloves with him. The first  of these notable exceptions was Jim  Hall, at Memphis, a twelve-month.  ago, and Charlie Goff, at Spokane���  in each instance a draw. In his  time he has boxed to defeat such  meu as Tom Lansing, Dan Bayliff,  Billy Gleason, Charley Force, Vic  Langley, Ed Cuff and others of like  note. Jimmie Burns was born in  Michigan in 1877. He weighs 172  pounds and stands 0 feet Ik inches.  Tonight's contest will be a gamey  one from start to finish.  JIM HILL'S FORCES ARE ROUTED  They Developed Less Strength in the House Than They Predicted  in the Government Caucus and Became Demoralized.  Narrow Escape From Drowning.  A very exciting scene was witnessed yesterday afternoon about  half*a mile east of the city wharf.  The Moyie had just arrived and  her wash was agitating the waters.  C.'G. Mills and G. E. McLaughlin  .were out in a canoe,'* aud managed  to get into the trough of the  waves. The frail, craft was upset  and the two men thrown out. McLaughlin could swim, but his companion could not, but fortunately  for them the accident was witnessed from the shore and a cry for  help was raised; This was promptly  responded to; Captain Fraser of  the Kokanee rang up '"full steam  ahead," and the steamer was immediately on her way to the rescue  of the drowning men.' A boat was  lowered from the davits and strong  oars plied, with the result that the  men in the water were reached in  time to save them. McLaughlin  was struggling hard to keep Mills  above water, aud was fairly exhausted . when help arrived. Another minute's delay would have  proved fatal. When taken ashore  Mills was in a very bad way, but  : skillful treatment at the hands of  the Kokanee crew brought him  around.  A Lunatic at Large.      "  William Smerdferger, better  known as Greasy-Bill,' was brought  iu from Slocan junction some days  ago and lodged in the provincial  Jci.il, the idea being that he was not  <* safe man'to have at large���in fact,  he was .suspected. of being insane.  A "couple of medical men have examined him, and they expressed the  opinion that William is ' a fit case  for th9 lunatic asylum. However,  he did not exhibit any dangerous  symptoms, and last evening he was  taken up town for supper by one of  the guards. A. hearty meal was  partaken of and a start made' for  the jail, but en route Bill suggested  he -would like a cigar; His custodian did not object, and proceeded  to do what ��� he thought the right  thing. _ But Avhen he'emerged from  the cigar counter his man had fled,  A few hours after he was recaptured.  -    Supreme Secretary Speaks.  A public meeting, under the auspices of the Independent Order of  Forresters, was held in Fraternity  _Hall_yesterday_evening,-when-John  ���A. McGillvray, K. C, supreme secretary of the order, gave an interesting'address on the. theme dear  to him. Previous to the address an  enjoyable musical programme was  rendered, including songs by Messrs.  Lachore, Grizzelle, R. M. Macdonald,  W. Caldwell aud Worthington, and  selections by Mil ward's orchestra.  Mayor Fletcher presided, and at  the close of the public meeting  there was a session of the court to  welcome the distinguished visitor;  Strike in San Francisco.  San Francisco, May 9.���A strike  of cooks and waiters employed in  restaurants refusing to grant the  demands of the labor union, having  been followed by a sympathic strike  of the bakers, the master bakers  now threaten to close every bakery  in the city. Including the 400 men  who struck yesterday in the carriage making trades, thera are now  about 1900 men on strike in the  various trades. Union machinists  have given their employers until  May 20th to accept or reject their  demands for a nine hour day.  French Garrison Driven Out.  Paris, May 9.���An official dispatch from Tonquiu announces  that a band of Chinese brigands  from the province of Kwang Si  recently attacked the French post  at Ling Lan and drove out the  garrison, killing five and wounding  seven men. A few days- later the  brigands attacked the French post  at Sbogian, but were driven off,  leaving 83 killed. The band was  finally driven back into Kwang Si  with heavy loss May 2nd. Ten  Frenchmen wore wounded during  the fighting.  Government Accepts an Amendment Increasing: the Return Upon  Subsidy Granted and It Passes Over Their Heads.  Victoria, May 9.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���The Railway Subsidy  Bill was under consideration- all  day yesterday in the house. The  V. V. & E. forces were demoralized,  and failed on every point. They  had bulldozed the government into  making concessions in ^ caucus, but  were unable to maintain the ground  thus gained when the bill was con-,  sidered in committee.  The main fight was on the percentage of the gross earnings to be  paid by the subsidized companies  for the money granted by the province. The bill as introduced called  for 4 per cent of the gross earnings.  The V. V. & E.;crowd insisted that  this be altered so that .the province  could in no case get more than 2  per cent on the money granted.  ��� Ah amendment was offered by  Gilmour of Vancouver, that the return to the province should be 2  per cent on the amount of the subsidy for the first; five yearsi and 3  per eent thereafter. This amend-  mend-was accepted by the government to the chagrin of the V. V. &  E. members, and was adopted.  Curtis of Rossland, who is a rabid  V. V. & E. man, sought in many  ways to tack on new clauses to the  bill, but in every instance, except  one, met with defeat. The exception was a section to the effect that  no aliens shall be employed on the  roads subsidized, unless it was  shown to the satisfaction of the  lieutenant-governor-in-council that  there was a scarcity of Canadian  "labor.  A motion by Tatlow of Vancouver, that the contract for building  the Coast-to-Kootenay road be not  given to the' Canadian Pacific was  defeated by a vote of 19 to 13.       ,  The bill was reported complete  with amendments at half past one  this.morniug. The session will.be.  ended this week.  NELSON   SPRING   ASSIZES  THE   BOUNDARY  MURDER   CASE  ON TRIAL.  Prisoner Held For Cattle Stealing Discharged���Only Circumstantial  Evidence Adduced.  When Mr. justice Drake took his  seat on the bench yesterday morning, counsel for the-prosecution and  defence of the man Bell, charged  with cattle stealing, addressed the  jury, and his lordship, having put  the prisoner in the witness box,  questioned him briefly, eliciting  some new. and* important points.  He then summed up the evidence,  and practically instructed the jury  that they Could not bring in a verdict of guilty against the accused.  The jury took the suggestion and  promptly returned a- verdict of not  guilty, upon which the prisoner  was discharged.  James F. McGill des Rivieres was  then placed "in the dock charged  with having, on the "night of February 10th last, at Dehora, near  Greenwood, -murdered one Harry  Rowand.  ��� The prisoner���pleaded-notguilty.-  W. A. McDonald, K. 0., prosecuted on behalf of the crown.: E.  C. Davis, K. C, defended the prisoner.://.  - Des .Rivieres sat still in the dock  and listened/attentively to the evidence without; showing any sign of  agitation. He; is a delicatedooking  man of decidedly French character,  and wore a light-colored corduroy  coat closely buttoned at the heck.  A civil engineer by "prof ession, Des  Rivieres looks the gentlemen, although a prisoner in the dock.  Several witnesses were placed in  the box in support of the charge.  Their testimony went to show that  on the 10th February last Rowand;  the deceased, "and' .Toin- Jones  entered the prisoner's" shack, somewhat intoxicated, and that Des  Rivieres himself had had several  drinks during the evening:"- Jones'  fell asleep, and says that he .was  awakened by the prisoner who"an-!  nounced "Harry is dead���I think."  No explanation was offered as to  how the mau came to his death,*  but there were two stabs of a knife  inflicted, and blood was flowing  profusely. Prisoner ran into the  neighboring hotel and tried to  telephone to Greenwood for a  doctor, but the wire was not open.  The hotel keeper then went  over to the shack, and having  examined the blood-stained man  declared that he was dead, and that  there would.be no.use in sending  for a doctor. There was nothing to  show that there was any dispute  between the prisoner and the murdered man. A large knife was produced in evidence with which it is  supposed the deed was done, and  this admittedly belonged to the  prisoner.   At the time he went in-  -issi*!  to1-?tlie,,>h6tel|ft6   telephone .for   a  d6cjborivsom"eV  lose present notic-  ed^that -'thei^e j was blood on his  ^Jnind;*' but there was also^a scar  -whicli might account for.tfrpSblood.  No oue appeared to have heard any  dispute between the prisoner aud  the _murdered .man, nor was any  motive for murder suggested.  The court adjourned until 10  o'clock this morning all the jurors  on the case being held at the Hume  Hotel, in charge of sheriff Tuck..  The jury' consists of Gilbert  Stanley, foreman; James McDonald,  R. J. Steele, G. A. Hunter, H. O.  Pool, J; R. Hunter, T. L.' Lillie,  Onslow Newling," C. D. J. Chiistie,  W. J. Brown, C; ;J. Wilson and A.  D. Emery.  Mi  Suspected of-Insanity.  . Louis Erickson" was arrested a  couple of nights ago under peculiar,  circumstances. Police constable  ..Hardy while on his beat noticed  the man moving about at a peculiar  gait. He was anxious to investigate,  but no sooner-did he attempt the  task than Erickson worked up a  pace that would ,do credit to a  professional, sprinter. At a teu-  mile-an-hour speed he led the constable around several blocks, but.  was ultimately captured. He was  duly lodged iu the lock-up pending  inquiries. During the night Erickson sho\yed symptoms more serious  than those of fatigue and was removed to the hospital. Here  he was treated for bodily  troubles rather than mental  ^.isoTdef-until-y"esterday7whe"n_tlie~  patient became so violent that the  services of the police were again  called into requisition. Erickson  was brought back /to the lock-up,  but as they have another demented  man there it was found that the  staff could not successfully handle  the pair with the facilities available. The latest arrival was consequently removed to the provincial jail, while the old hand���Mar-  kell���-who is to be brought to the  lunatic asylum at New Westminster, still occupies the police cells.  Three lunatics in a week is a new  record for Nelson.  Shamrocks in a Squall.  South am pton, Maiy 9.���The two  Shamrocks started at midday today  in a race from Hythe to Weymouth,  a distance of sixty miles. A fresh  breeze was blowing as the yachts  left Southampton. It was'hot expected that the race would be  finished before this evening.  Yarmouth, May ;9.i 'Off the  Needles the Shamrocks were caught  in a fierce squall. The Shamrock  II. lost her gaff and topsail. Sir  Thomas Lipton had a narrow escape  from beiug hurt by a falling block.  The sails of the yacht were wrecked,  and she returned to Southampton  for repairs.       Irish Newspaper Seized.  Duui^N, May 9.���The police tonight seized William O'Brien's  weekly paper, the Irish People. It  is reported that the seizure was  made on account of reflections  upon king Edward. Another report says that the Irish People was  seized for a coarse personal attack  upon George Wyndhain, the Irish  secretary.  A PANIC ON WALL STREET  RAILROAD SECURITIES KNOCKED  ENDWISE.  Northern   Pacific,   the Eone of  Contention, Advanced Rapidly, to the  Detriment of Other Stocks.  New York, May 9.���The great  excitement   and" heavy decline in  ��� practically . all   securities   except  Northern,.Pacific,',Ayhich beganyon  the stock exchange yesterday afternoon continued today.     From  the  moment of the exchange's opening  the  trading   was  furiously active  and for the first half hour at' least  apparently   without   support,   although     Northern     Pacifies   rose  higher and higher on the bidding  of   the   frightened " shorts.     This  stock   rose    rapidly, and  at  10:35  o'clock 300 was, paid for 500 shares  for immediate delivery,  that  is, a  cash sale.   All this time as fast as  Northern   Pacific went   up, other  stocks were going down.  The opening declines ih New York  Central,  Missouri   Pacific,    Louisville    and  Atchison ranged from 2 to 5 points  and   it   seemedfr'for a   time as if  orders���were���beiu g-given���to-sel 1  without   regard   to   prices.     This  wildness  was   uninterrupted   until  about 10:40, when  it  seemed  that  for the moment at least there was  a disposition  to   steadiness.     The  steamships    Majestic   and    Servia,  which   arrived from    Europe  last  evening, had in  their mails large  blocks of Northern Pacific common  stock which were  delivered  iu the  early mail this morning.  The stocks were made ready for  instant delivery on the exchange,  but apparently they were not a  drop iu the bucket, for tho frantic  demand for the stock was not affected. All interests centered on reports  that conferences were being held to  patch up a truce preliminary to a,  permanent basis of agreement of  the rival interests in Union Pacific  and Northern Pacific. It was  generally accepted by the street  that the Burlington deal would go  through, but that it would be arranged on some basis satisfactory  to the Kuhu-Loeb-Harrimanjpeople,'  who were said to have" co'ntrol of  Northern Pacific. Indeed it was  said that the Harriman syndicate  was in a position to dictate terms!  but that it did not wish to proceed  arbitrarily in the matter. It was  denied by Kuhn-Loeb and their  associates in the deal that they had  any desire to squeeze the shorts, all  of their buying having been done  simply to secure Northern Pacific  stocks for voting purposes and not  as a speculative matter.  The prominent figures ��� in the  financial world were vitally interested in tho outcome of the unprecedented situation disclosed by the  Harriman challenge for the control  of the Northern Pacific and throngs  crowded the offices of J. P. Morgan  & Co., Kuhu, Loeb & Co., the First  National and National  City banks  eagerly     awaiting     news.    There  were'many conferences of various  financial   leaders   throughout   the  morning.   Ib was learned from an  authoritative source that up to  11  o'clock   no  compromise  had been  agreed upon, but that the situation  was more hopeful than it had beou.  Efforts to arrange conferences between the conflicting interests were  resumed this' morning and while no  definite steps have been taken it  seems certain that there will be a  meeting and with it peace.   Kuhn,  Loeb & Co., who declare that they  have a majority, of the Northern  Pacific stocks, said today that the  policy was a(, conciliatory one and-  that they had reached out with all  the strength of their  position  and  influence   in   an   effort to protect  instead of crush. ' The offer to loan  ^Northern   Pacific   stocks    to    the  shorts made to JT P. Morgan & Co.  yesterday was renewed by Kuhn,  Loeb & Co. today and a readiness  indicated to lend in proportion - to  the respective holdings.   The later  ^feature of the offer would,  it   is  known, force Kuhu, Loeb & Co. to  advance   the   greater   number   of  shares.  - New York, May 9.���The threatening condition which developed in  the stock market yesterday culminated today in one of the severest  shor(t panics that have ever been  known in Wall street. The corner  in Noithern Pacific was the impelling cause'of the crisis, owiug" to  the threat contained in the ruinous  terms forcedupon the shorts in that  stock that disastrous liquidating  would be forced at other points. ,  Strenuous efforts were made by  the most powerful financial interests in the country to avert- the  threatened troubles. Almost unremitting supporting orders were  placed in the market at" the open ���  ing in anticipation of the heavy  selling which was to come. Reassuring expressions were disseminated from the principal - parties iu  interest to the Northern Pacific  controversy desiring to dissuade  alarmed holders from precipitated  selling of-their" stocks. But these  precautionsvproyed. unavailing in  face oftheunmistakable index afforded by the price of Northern  Pacific that the corner in that stock  was intact and therefore that the  bitter controversy over-the control  of the property was still unsettled.  When Northern Pacific began  selling at 200 and 300 and 000 and  even as high as 700 on regular transactions and at 1000 for cash, the  appalling possibilities of the forced  covering of the largest shortages at  those terms weakened the whole  market and prices tumbled away  with the utmost violence during the  second hour.  * The volume of the blocks unloaded and the reckless disregard of the  price which they brought were without precedent iu the memory of the  oldest trade. Before any check had  come to the tremendous liquidation,  -Delaware-aud^IIudson^hadi-lost59  points, Manhattan 39, Union Pacific  3S, Rock Island 851, and a.long list  of others.from five to thirty points.  The predominance of the Northern  Pacific corner on the situation was  demonstrated by the quick rally in  the market when the announcement was made that the contending  interests in Northern Pacific would  not require deliveries of stock today. Pretty broad intimations  were also thrown out that such delivery would not be required so  long as present conditions last. The  exemption of Northern Pacific  from tho usual clearing house  requirements of delivery still further allayed apprehension. The  quotations of the stock fell back to  300 both for cash and ou regular  transactions after these announcements and there was a scramble to  cover on the part of professional  shorts.  Nkw York, May 9.���A statistical  review of the transactions in the  stock market today shows that at  the low water mark of prices 41  principal stocks had shrunk to the  tremendous figures of $098,38S,407.  This shrinkage, however, is largely  offset by the recovery of the market  towards the close.  The Eastman Trial.  Cambridge, Massachusetts, May  9.���After au hour spent iu producing experts ou leaden bullets, chemists and army surgeons familiar  with bullet wounds, the defence iu  the Eastman trial today rested its  case. The last portion of the evidence of the defence came mainly  from pitting expert against expert  to refute the government's testimony as to the presence of tin in  leaden bullets.  MELBOURNE'S PARLIAMENT  OPENED YESTERDAY WITH MUCH  CEREMONY.  ������m  A-afe  < vtrl  Duke of Cornwall and York Made the, :{if|  Openiag   Address���Message. .,\\  From the King.       v   -    ' ''f'^j  Melbourne, May 9.���The  ing of the first federal  open;.  parliament-f $0}  at noon today was a mosb.impress*--f-^4  ive ceremony.   The capacity "of. thei'^|  exhibition,   the scene of* the  mony,   is  12,000 persons, and  the/  available space"'was  taxed ,to''its!  utmost.    The decorations consisted'  of regimental stands," trophies'of7;  arms and floral festoons.    The doors"1  were opened .to ticket holders  at.  o'clock  this morning, and   by/'  o'clock the auditorium  was  filledf\��|*f|   . *,.- *.:_    Thig ^w iocatedi|%^  mm  iiif  except the dais.  beneath the great dome,  single row of chairs, the  Ib  Ttp^^L,  ftl  heId7��8S|  largest in?^;^  the center being surmounted -;by':��'^$��S  small gold imperial crown. ' Tft^gifl^Jp  whole was overhung with the_Foyal/rS;^|  standard. In front of th�� -royal'^'S^  chair was a small table, o��j whicbf^SS  was a telegraph key by wl-ucli ��� thei;����p?  duke of Cornwall and York, was to^i^^  flash the opening signal throughout" ^|^4'  the commonwealth, when the Unioa4p|S  Jack was to be simultaneously^Mm  raised in every settlement of-the^||J|f  federation. ' The majority .of-.tlie-0?}10  audience was composejd ,6f, ladiesV^J^ff  mostly clad in mauvy colored'"cos-tils?  tumes. Brilliant groups of"  aud navy uniforms gave, color  the scene. A great orchestra eh-Y|^i^H  livened the hour-with-operaticairs.'AV^^H  . Theduke^of Cornwall and..York,^^P  in his address at the opening of tlie>^.%f I  Australian federal parliament,>eri^..M  ferred'" tb the wishes of0tho lat��*��<''f<>  queGn, who before her death-t'igned/  his commission to open-parliament^:; ^  He paid a tribute to the generous ' -' ^,  aid rendered by-the colonies in'the  South African war, the splendid  bravery of the troops and the services of the squadron in Cnina, and  expressed the interest taken by king  Edward VII in the Australian people. It was his earnest prayer that  the union, so happily achieved,  would prove an instrument for the_  further advancement of the welfare  of the Australian subjects of the  king and the consolidation of the  empire. Then the duke read the _  following telegram from king Edward Yll: "My thoughts are with ,  you upon this auspicious occasion. -  I wish the commonwealth of Aus-.  tralia every happiness aud pros- -  perity."  Melhourne, May 9.���Prolonged,  cheering greeted the conclusion of  the speech, and was renewed .when  the telegram from king-Edward -  was read. The members then took  the oath and subscribed their names  to the roll. At the conclusion of  this ceremouy the earl of Hopetoun  dismissed them to their respective  houses to.elect officers.  The entire audience thereupon  rose as the first bars of the hallelujah chorus was played by the  orchestra, and the chorus was sung,  by an opera company. "Rule  Britannia" followed, and finally the  whole assemblage joined iu singiug  "God Save the King." A fresh  blaze of trumpets followed, the  royal party retired and the ceremony was over.  7*  ^3H  "3  n  London Panicky.  Loniion, May 9, 5 p. m.���Parties  formed themselves into living  wedges iu endeavors to force their  way into the center of Shorter's  court, at which spot the principal  dealing was done. All sorts and  conditions and prices were shouted  at the top'of the operators' voices.  Down, down went Americans.*  Dealing houses sent urgent orders  to buy or sell, but found it almost  impossible to have their orders executed. Rails of every description  were quoted at rock bottom prices  and steel and other securities fell  in sympathy. Then, without rhyme  or reason, a reaction set in.  Up and down went Americans.  After about half an hour of panicky  specidatiou a more reasonable feeling prevailed and stocks rose to  within a few points of their prices  wheu the stock exchange closed; -  But loug after the usual hour huu-:  dreds of stock brokers, most of.;  them drenched to the skin, traded,  in the hope of getting clear before  tomorrow's opeuiug.'  H rasu^T-fciyii,-*abM  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1901  I'It  9  I  -,  u >  0f  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ����v  5*  ha  WE   HAVE   OPENED A  SPECIAL   DEPARTMENT  OF  SMALL WARES  Containing only the thousand and one little necessaries  required by ladies for their toilet. Have a look through  them. You will be sure to see something.you will  wish to get; Here there is a complete range of Beld-  ing's Wash Art Silks, representing every imaginable  shade. Mrs. Dawson, who is an artist with the needle,  has on exhibition and for sale in our store some choice  pieces of fancy wcrk in which these silks only are used.  THE HUDSOFSBAY COMPANY  Baker  Street,  Nelaon. c  :*��?&  ���?���+  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  \\R\  '�� I A i*.  ��toe SDrtlmns*  '^N.1  The long fight over the conditions  to   be   attached   to the  Coast-to-  Kootenay railway subsidy, which  Jame3 J. Hill had come to regard as  ^-^js./personal property, is now at an  ' eiudisand the political road agents  j who endeavored to force Mr. Hill's  ' terms uflon the legislature' are dis-  l comfitedl   This may be accepted as  i the bestf-possible evidence that the  ', interests V the People have beeu  ' well lookedVfter by the majority  * of     the    legislators.-    ' The    only  f material departure that has been  fl j*'    l. made from-ijie government's policy,  jjf "   ', as first submitted; is with respect  ,   * to the percentagkof .gross earnings  ,.*��� I of subsidized roadss to be turned  "* over "to the province m return for  ��� its   subsidy.      As   originally   su^-  Amitted   the. government ^measure  * s stipulated four per cent.     This the  " ���- V.,V.,&E. supporters in the house  '*- '��� sought to have so amended, that  ' ; under no circumstances should the  '-_ province receive more than two per  %vt cent upon theamount of the subsidy-  '   I granted;- but while/the bill was iu  i .the committee   stage the'government    accepted     au   amendment,  offered by Gilmour of Vancouver,  ! by which the return to. the prov-  '. ince was limited to two per cent  I upon the amount of   the subsidy  ",  for the first five years, and at three  '   per cent thereafter.   The effect of  {  this may be to give the  company  "' that builds the Coast-to-Kootenay  i . railway    under   ,the    government  y "subsidy   an    easement of interest  '���4  charges for the first five  years  of  '   its    operation,   after   which   the  ~f   original conditions will be virtually  restored.     This   seeming   contra-  dictiQn-is_removed_when_it_is__cp_n^  sidered that, the mileage earnings  of   the   railways   of   the    entire  Dominion   are   placed   at   $3000.  This stage, however, is not likely to  be reached by the Coast-to-Koot-  <��� enay railway for many  years to  . come, but when ib is, four per cent  . upon this amount will be found to  just equal three per cent upon  the  government's   mileage   subsidy   of  $4000.      The   difference   between  these   two   results may fairly be  said   to   represent   what the Hill  men   have   accomplished   in  their  recent fight.   And as  to  the two  per cent upon the amount, of subsidy for the first five years.it is not  unlikely that four per cent upon  the gross earnings will fall short of  the limit of two per cent set upon  the government grant.    What was  - probably the most important defeat  administered to the Hill forces was  the decisive vote  upon the Tatlow  amendment, which sought to shut  the Canadian Pacific Railway Company   out from  competition  with  the Hill syndicate for the  government   subsidy    of   $1,320,000, and  ���which was negatived on a division  of 13 to 19.  Preparatory arrangements are  now being made throughout Ontario for the hiving of the Tories.  Heretofore this has been a consideration extended to the Grits  alone, but now, with the census  about completed, there appears to  he plenty of evidence to support  TRUNKS  VALISES  AVe hive received and  are showing a full stock  of Trunks and Valises in  the cheaper as well as lhe  belter grades, and aro  offering them at greatly  reduced   prices ��� prices  tho lowestin thecity.    A comparison of-quality  for quality will convince yoii of this.   Wo invito  this comparison.  .- Other seasonable goods which  wo have are  Hammocks,  Summer games. Children's Bo.iU  and Sand Toys. ,  Fishing Tackle in full assortment.  New books for summer reading.  THOMSON  STATIONERY Co.  Baker Street. ��� Limited.  NELSON, B. C.  j   Pianos to Rent.  the belief that the Laurier govern-  At the recent Wyeliffe college  convocation, held in Toronto on  Friday, Hon. S. H. Blake handled  the ritualistic element in the Church  of England" iu Canada without  gloves, when provost Macklem of  Trinity college, and Rev. father  Devehport of Sb'Thomas' Episcopal  church, wero denounced in Mr.  Blake's besb sbyle for inbroducing  what he designated as Romanish  literature. In the course of his remarks he dealt with the agitation  "for the reconstruction of the coronation oath, and contended that as a  condition to any such. amendment  the oaths of Catholic bishops should  likewise be qualified.'  *  {  ?  f  1  J  "  1,  i<  ?  \  , There is now a bill before tbe  legislature to amend the Provincial  Elections Act, which will effectually  shut out the naturalized Chinese  and Japanese from exercising the  franchise. It is virtually a copy of  the election law of the southern  states, by which illiterate whites  "are-"enabled-tovoterand���negroes,-  whether illiterate or not, are shut  out. British Columbia's new amendment provides an educational tost  for all voters, but ib rests with the  collector of votes to determine  whether or not its application is  necessary. The test required is the  reading of the Provincial Electione  Act to the satisfaction of the collector of votes, and Chinese and  Japanese may have some difficulty  in satisfying such ofiicials.  ment will prove equal to the  demands made upon it by its  friends in this respect. The Port  Hope. Guide has given Laurier the  first tip as to |whab is expected of  him. He must .hive the Tories in  West Durham and create a safe  Liberal seat in East Dm ham. This  is put forward in plain English,  with all details as to the desired  Durham gerrymander carefully  worked out, and tendered without  apology or subterfuge of any kind.  Attorney-General Eberts has  introduced an amendment to the  Health Act which extends the provisions of the act to the care of  consumptives, and the taking of  precautions to prevent the spread  of that disease.  American Meteoric Markets.  New York, May 9.���According  to the London correspondent of the  Tribune, the American, revel in  speculation with details of vast  fortunes   made in   the course of a ,  few week?, continues to fascinate  nu'd to perplex Englishmen. The  holdings of English inve&tors in the  properties which have been making  it meteoric passage across the  western &ky wore disposed of long  ago. There has been little speculation in London in American securities, and the market quotations  have risen automatically in response  to Wall street piiccp. English  speculators have kept out of the  American market, and every other  market has been stagnant since the  opening of the Boer war. If American prosperity be an inexplicable  marvel to Englishmen, J. Pierpont  Morgan is the inscrutable mystery.  His name is counected daily with  one stupendous operation after  another, until the British public is  prepared to accept any half penny  fiction about him.  British Public Warned.  London, May 9.���The morning  papers warn the British public  against buying American railroad  shares at the present inflated  prices. The writer of the Times'  financial article says: ''The people  of the United- States have been  seized with one of those extraordinary manias that periodically attack commercial communities, and  they do not do things by halves.  The result must sooner or later be  a serious collapse, although prices  are nob likely to decline nearly so  much as they have risen since last  September."  Danish West Indies.  Washington, May 9.��� Acting  secretary Hill aud general Brim,  minister for Denmark, today signed  a protocal extending for a year, the  ratification of the reciprocity treaty  With the Danish West'Indies.-  Rumor has^it that. J. A. McDonald's ice cream parlors on Baker  street are the finest iii the city.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ��*mmm~s************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee -  *************************  Wo aro offering at lowest-prices tho best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas. N  Our Bob**, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  -    pound ' $   40 ,  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds..... * 1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Coffeo, C pounds    1 00  Rio Blond Coffeo, 6 pounds    I 00  Special Blend Coylon Tea, per pound      30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST.BAKER STREET, NELSON.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doora  Screen Doors  Windows   Inside-Finish  c local and coast).  Flooring  looal and coast1.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds,  W WHAT TOU WANT 18 NOT IN STOCK  WK WILL MAKE IT FOR TOU  CALL AND GOT PRICES.  J. A. Sayward  ftATX AND LAKB STRKKTS. NKLSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OV  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  Rough and  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StocK-  We carry a. complete stock of  Ooast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co. Ltd. j  ,00 .00 .00 .00,  im uuiii  9)  9\  TRUNK STEAPS  SHOULDER STRAPS  SHAWL STRAPS  imr.:nn;ini;imzi nnnmiuui uiixi  xxxxxxxizxnxxzxxxzxxxixxxxxxxzxzxxxiicxxzxx  ���n^- u_t   ^m^*v^^- *^^r ^g^r .mm^ ^^^  m  VALISES AND  SATCHELS .  !! IN ALL SIZES  9\  9\  9\  9\  9\  91  9\  9\  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  Itxixxxixxxrxixixixxxxxixiinxxxxixixxxxx  9\  BARGAINS  IN TRUNKS AND VALISES  - ��� o ,J  Don't for a moment imagine that we sell cheap trunks only. We carry all sorts of trunks���from the low price  but reliable sorts, up to the very best grades made and we can save you money on them all. Here are two special examples. Canvas covered trunks, oil painted with hardwood slats, protected by 7 inch steel clamps, brassed excelsior  locks, stitched leather handles, extra heavy leather i}4 inch straps around body, also deep set-up trays. Sizes  and prices as follows: ��  9\  9)  (fl  9\  34 inch  $6.50  36 inch  $7.25  38 inch  $8.50  40 inch  $9.75  42 inch  "$12.25  (t>  Women's skirt or dress trunk, same  style as above only better quality :  84 in.    86 in.     88 ln.    40 In.    42 ln.  9\  9\  $9.50    $10 75    $12.25    $14.65    $15.50  Valises  and dress  suit  cases  from  $3.00 to $25  Telescope   valises   from  75c. to $4.00  A  special  reduction  on   all  purses.  Also hand bags at prices below :  12 inch      14 inoh      16 inch      20 inch  9\  9\  9\  $2.00  $2.50  $3.00  $4.50  xxxxxxxxxxxxixxxxxxxixxxxxxxxxxxxxx:  j       LADIES' SHOPPING  1 BAGS FROM  35c to 75c.  xxixiiixxxxxrxxxxxxxxxxxixxxxixxxxxxx:  Fred Irvine & Co.  jxiirxxiiiiziiiiixiiijxiirixixiiiniirxxxn;  t  j SPECIAL PRICES  I ON ALL  I PURSES.  36  Bak6r  Street  txzxzxxxixxixxxxxxxxxsxxxxxzrxxxxxzxxsixxxt  *1  *tfC��<^ . ^ .^. 0* .00*^ J00-: 00 S00-y00'.'00.00-*"00 *f0 .00.00* *^>* ���^���^* ^^UjS *-^E^^ ^'-^ ^B'-^ ^S'-^ ^'-5�� ^ ^^  ' * ^.^^ -5S ��S ��� ^ ���'5? ��� ^r**ST- ^T"5?"�� ^T*^^ ^ ���<&[ ��� ^'������2^ ^ ���        't0'00'00'00'^0-f0'00'0*'00-00- ^'00'00'00-^'^*0J'  9\  9\  9\  9\  9)  9\  9)  M  Spring  Suitings  All the fashionable creations  in Spring and Summer "wear  are included in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges-, Tweeds and Worsteds, and Fancy Trouserings  E, Skinner  Noelands' Building, Baker Streeb.  FRED J. SQUIRE. Manager.   ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TREMONT HOTEL BLOCK.  Large stock of high-class Imported goods. A  specialty* of the squaro shoulder���the latest  f anhlon In ooatp.    Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  flelson Slaw and Planing ftps  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, ! HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications' to be addressed to either of the above  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition..  Olllce on Bakor Street, west of Stanley Streot  NKLSON.   Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  We are prepared to Furnish  by Rail. Barge' or Teams  DIMENSION LUMBER    '       *   ���  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  '  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  LOCAL and: COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE'DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  .     BRACKETS* NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS  .    DOORSyWINDOW? and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing elsewhere.  . ... OFFICE: CORNER HALli AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY : HALL STREET C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE  AT  NELSON.  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKKR STREET. NELSON.  \\. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.1  R. REISTERER & CO.  *     'bRKWEUS AND BOTTLBBH Or  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^Z^rffaa.     Brewery at llelabn'  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  ="!=  WHOLESALE TRADE  iERATED AND.MINERAL WATERS.  THORPK & CO., LIMITKD.-Corner.Vonion  and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of aud wholosalo doalers In aerated waters and  fruit syrups. Solo agonts for Halcyon Spring)*  mineral \val,cr.   Telephone 00.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  ���VXT V. TK1CTZKL & CO.-Corner Bakor and  vv ���   Josophino streets', Nolson, wholpsalo doal  ers in   aajayors  supplies.   Agonts tor Oenve.  Firo Clay Go. of Denver, Colorado.  .. ��� - COMMISSION MERCHANTS.        ".  H J. EVANS &  CO.-Bakor street,' Nolson  ���   wholesalo    dealers   in   liquors,    cigars'  cement, fire brick and lire clay, water pipo. and  Hteel rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTRNAY JDLKCTRIC SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION COMPANY���Wholesale dealors in telephones, annunciators, bells, batterios,  flxtureB, etc., Houston Mock, Nelson.  FLOOR *ND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KER MILLING COMPANY  ���Cereals, Flour, ,Grairi, Hay. Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootonay Points;  Grain olovators at all principal points on Calgary-  Edmonton R. R. Mills at Victoria, New west  mlnstor. and Edmonton. Alberta. '  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  p BURNS & CO.-Bakor streeb, Nelson.  ���*��� ��� wholosale dealers In fresh and oured meats.  Cold storage.  A.  TREMONT HOUSE  ���   . 321 TO 331"BAKKR STREET, NI-XSJN  AMERICAtiAKD^UROPEAN ^[S 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St��am 25 Cenls fro .SI  GROCERIES.  MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor Front and  ������ KalT etreetB, ;wholosale grooers and  'obbors In blauketa, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  mackinaws at:d miners' siindrios. .  T7-OOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIMI-  ���*-5- TED���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.- *���.."  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nol  **    son, wholesale grocors. _>  JY. GIUFFIN & CO.���Front street, Nolson  ?. wholesalo   dealers, In   provisions,   cured  meats, buttor and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES,  =rT=nYEIl3 & CO.���Gorner-Bakerand'Josephlne-  ���"������   streeta, Nelson, wholesale dealers ln hardware and mining supplies.    Agents for Giant  Powder Co. ._   LAWRENCE   HARDWARE    COMPANY  Bakor St.,  Nolnon,  wholosalo   dealers  In  hardware and mtulng supiilles, and ,wator and  plumbers'supplies.  ��� LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  TURNER,. I3EBTON.& CO.���Corner Vornon  and Joeophine streeta, Nolson, wholesale  dealors ln liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agenta  for Pabst Rrowlng Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Browing Co. ot Calgary.  ~      ~    SASH AND DOORS.  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS.  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall street?.  Nolson, manufacturers of aud wholosalo dealers  ln sash and dooroi all kinds of factory work mado  bo ordor.  WINES AND CIGARS. ~  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI  TJ3D-Corner Front and Hall streots, Nol  son, wholesale dealers In wines (oase and hulk,  ��nrt rinmnuMn urirt Irnnnrtari nlorarfl.  ARCHITECT.  A<   C. EWAUT-Archilcct.   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���   block, iiaker stroet, Nelson.  1-.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Everybody   Welebme  A. R, BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Vlotoria and Kootenai Streets.  P. O. BOX SO. X��LHPHON�� NO, M  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrat-olasa  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  IV|adden House  linker and Ward!  Bin-eats, Nelson  The onlj hotol ln Nolson that has romalaed  nnder one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted1.  by electricity.   ;  The bar Is always stooked by the best dom s-  tlo and imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  ftfirs, L C. Clarke, Prop.  LATK OT TBE B07AI. HOTJX. (UMABI  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS. Manager  Bar stockod with best brands of wines, liquors*. \  and  able  ir stockoa witn nest nranas w wino��, uquurs*. j  Cigars.  Boor on draught.   Large oomforb- J  i rooms.  FIrst-olaaa table boa d. >  Provincial!Secretary's Office,,  HIS HONOR T1II0 ADMINISTRATOR: OP'  TH10 OOVIOttNMKNT-IV-COUNCIL lias  been pleased to mako-tho following appoirit-  . ments:��� ,     '  ���John A. 'Turner, Government Agent, Thomas  M. Word ii,ml Fred Suirkcy, of the City of Nelson,  Kpqiiires. to be Members of the Board of Directors  of ihe "Kootenay Lake General Hospital,"  April 20th. 1901. .  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stevenson, or to any person or persons to whom ho may have transferred his  interest in the Lila mineral claim, at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You aro liproby notified that 1 have expended  the sum of Ono Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  in labor and improvements   upon   the above  mentioned mineral claim, in order to hold said  mineral claim undor the   provisions   of   the  Minoral Act, and if wiihin ninety day-s from the  date of this notice you fail or rofuso tocontribut i  your proportion of such expenditure, togetho.  with all costs of advertising, your interest in said -  claim will becomo the proporty of the subscriber  under section four of an Act entitled "An Act to  Aioond tho Minoral Act, 1900."  DANIEL   HERB,  Dated this 13th day of February, 1901,  ��3Scr��  SSEJ^jSZ^T-- THE TRIBUNE:- NELSON, B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1901  e-s  BANK OP MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST  t JNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Clouston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Oorner Baker and Kootenay Streeta.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  branches ln London* (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all the principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchango and Cable  Transfers. . .    -     ,���  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of the world. ,,  Drafts Issued. Collections Mado. Etc  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH 18 AMALGAMATED   .���  THE BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.   "���  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  $8,000,000  -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President..  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTKRK8T PAID.  TELECRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  NEW YORK, 9.���The assignment  of diaries R. Sickles, a broker of.  Wall street, is announced.  LONDON, 9.���At the third days;  racing  at  Chester  today the  May  plate of 300 sovereigns was won by  o Rose of Jeddap.  HENDAYE, France, 9.���Further  advices from Barcelona, Spain, show  that more persons were killed and  many: more wounded 'yesterday.  The sitiiatiou is grave. The garrison numbers 0000 ineii.  LIVERPOOL, 9. ��� Both the  oilicials, of the Cunard ' line and  White Star line unqualifiedly deny  the New Yor.k reports thafc the two-  lines are to consolidate in order to  meet the Morgan competition.  . THE If AGUE, 9.���Prof. T. M. C.  Asser, the Dutch member of the  permanent arbitration court here,  has received the brief presenting  tho Russion view of the Behring  sea dispute with the Uuited States.  . ALBANY, 9. ��� The Trinity  church, one-of the largest in this  city, was destroyed by fire today.  The building ignited from a defective gas jet and was burned to  the,ground. The loss will be about  $75,000.  NEW YORK, 9.-Two rival  American guarantee insurance companies, managed respectively by  -senator Piatt and Richard Croker,  rti"j reported to hp opening brandies  ,u* London, says the London correspondent of the Tribune.  NEW YORK, 9.���The court of  special    sessions,    Queensborpugh,  ' has decided, says the World, that  "rubberneck" is not an opprobrious  term, and.it.fined John Conway of  College Point $10 for spanking a  boy who so characterized hhn.  LONDON, 9.���The American department opened tamely, contrary  to expectations.-' There was little  excitement or trading. In several  cases quotations were above parity,  indicating New York buying, but  prices generally were about a trifle  below parity. Northern Pacific  opened at 120 and is now 132i.  BUFFALO, 9.���A special" from  Dunkirk says: Robert J. Cross,  vice-president of the Brooks locomotive works, confirms the fact  that the rumored locomotive trust  is a reality and , comprises, all the  concerns except the Baldwin of  Philadelphia aiid the H.K.Potter  Company of Pittsburg. The new  concern   wjll   be   known    as    the  , American���iIiOComatjve^^Coni.i3ap,y.A  The capitalization is $50,000,000.  CHICAGO, 9.���Professor J. IT.  George of Montreal has been elected  president of the Chicago Theological  Seminary by the trustees. The  seminary has been couducted under  a dual system heretofore. The  controlling bodies have been the  board of. directors and the "faculty.  Rev. Dr. George was born and educated in Canada. Three years ago  lie became principal of tho congregational department of the Montreal college.  CHICAGO, !>.���Private Cumber-  lidge, while on sentinel duty at  Fort Sheridan last night, was killed  by Smith Wheeler, a prisoner in the  guardhouse. Wheeler crept up behind Cumberlidge aud snatched the  sentinel's rifle. In the scuttle that  followed Cumberlidge was clubbed  to death with the rifle. Wheeler  escaped. Wheeler deserted during  the war while in Florida awaitiug  transportation to Cuba. He was  serving a-five-year sentence.  Exposition Managers Denounced.  New York, May 9.���At the meeting of the board of managers of the  American Sabbath Union, the opening oE the Pan-American exposition  at Buffalo on Sunday was discussed,  and resolutions were adopted denouncing the directors for disregarding the petition of "twenty-  twomillion individuals reyresenting  ecclesiastic, civic, humanitarian  and labor organizations," by direct-  ting to throw open the gates of the  exposition on Sunday. The resolutions stamp the directors' action as  an "affront to the religious convictions of a majority of the people of  the Empire state." .   .  Robt. Kilgour,   ��� Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and tii Branches in Canada and tlio  United States. ,  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.    Present rate  throe percent.   -  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  WHAT THE POWERS DEMAND  7   450 Million Taels.  ���Pekin, May 9���The foreign ministers today decided  to address a  collective   note   fto   the   Chinese  government   informing   it   that a,  joint indemnity of 450 million taels  would   be demanded,   and. asking  what  methods   of   payment were  proposed.    A reply is expected at:  the end ol   the -week,.,-, which will  probably propose, to meet the indemnity by   raising   the   customs  tariff.   It is considered likely that:  the powers will assent to some such1  measures in return for concessions*  on the part of China in  the shape  of the total abolition of the  likitv  the placing of import  duties  on  a  gold basis, really free navigation of'  Chinese    waters,   the    removal  of  impediments to navigation and the^  tax at Woo Sung.     The ministers  were unable to agree as to the  desirability of opening the whole empire to trade and residence, some of:  them holding that it would be ask-  iug China to assume too great a  responsibility and  that  under  the"  present system of  government- it  would bo impossible to guarantee  the safety of  the" numerous foreigners who would  flock into the  interior if the empire were entirely  opened.  Washington, May 8.���Information has been received here confirming the Associated Press dispatch from Pekin regarding the  amount of indemnity to be de-.  manded. This total ha's now been  reduced from something like half a  billion dollars to $337,000,000.  DISCUSSIONS IN "COMMONS  '     On Various Matters.  London, May 9.���The king,., said  tho chancellor of the exchequer, sir  Michael Hicks-Beach", today, in discussing the civil list in the house bf  commons, has no personal fortune,  a fact which could not be too widely known. Ho was, therefore, dependent upon the revenues of the  duchy of Lancaster and parliamentary grants. The king was anxious  for a further investigation into the  system of management of the royal  household in order to correct any  abuses and wastes. The sum of  ��110,000, which, out of the total of  ��'170,000 which it was proposed to  .gnintjjvas^the^king's^privy^purse^  out of which came the sums expended as a result of innumerable  requests for charities throughout  the empire and even from foreign  countries, and out of which also  came the sums expended to keep  up the private residences. The  Liberal leader, sir Henry Campbell-  Bannermaun, supported the government's  proposal  as reasonable.  John Redmond.vthe Irish leader,  in explaining why the Irish members declined to support the proposals said it was for three reasons.  First, the insult to certain of the  king's subjects in the accession proceeding; second, Ireland was paying  double today what she paid IS years  ago and England was paying 25 per  cent less; third, tlie real ground for  the opposition was the people of  Ireland were mocked by a freedom  which was devoid of substance.  London, May 9.���In the house of  commons tori iy the under foreign  secretary, lord Cranborne, confirming the dispatch of the Associated  Press of May 0 to the effect that the  Chinese have not approached the  powers in regard to again, opening  the Manchurian question, said the  British government had not received any communication from the  Chinese or American governments  respecting the opening of China to  the trade of the world.  The.colonial secretary jMr. Chamberlain, answering a question, said  geueral De Wet's house had been  burned in June, as the railroad had  been cut near his farm.  Iron Workers Strike.  Reading, Pennsylvania, May 9.���  The strike among the employees of  the Reading Iron Company's tube  mills spread with such rapidity that  IMPERIAL AM  OZE1    O-A-ICT-A-IXA.  >.**.-���'���> .... -    Tl,-...       ���  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital        -      -      $2,500,000  Rest       -"���'���-"   -    $1,725,000  H. S. HOWLAND.... 7...77.7.President.  I). R. WILKIE ..General Manager.  K. HAV Inspector.  SAVINC3   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CURRENT   RATK   OK   INTBRE8T   ALUWKD.  m  m.  9\  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the bes  workmen.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M, -HAY, Manager.  the. entire plant was closed at midnight. About 1600 men are now  out, and it is possible that if the  trouble is not adjusted within a  day or two .the 300 men employed  at the Olhey. street and *-c Ninth;  street mills, Keystone furnaces,  Scott Avorks, and others will be  called out.      .; '  BUSINESS   MENTION:  9}  9\  9\  9\  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at the  Old Curiosity Shop. e V     -'.j.'--  'Wanted���To rent at once a five  or six-room house, furnished.  "Box 656, .Nelson;  Large,  well-furnished   rooms j to  let. Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald block,  corner Josephine and Vernon'..-, ;::*.-.".''i  For sale or   rent���A   first-class  boarding houso. Central locality. Reasonable  Icrmx.   .apply lo Box 78, City.  Furnished rooms to let, with' or  without board. Prices moderate. Airs. Reilly,  Ward street, noxt to Post Olllce.  -  To rent���Office in the   Turner-  Boocko. block, corner Ward and Baker. Apply  to John A. Turner.  ������..     * .   ���  To   let���Furnished   front rooms  over Vanstono's drug store; $2.50 per week. Also  six-room house to let.  Japan Tea of all kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Coffee Co.  For Lease���The Palace" Hotel in  Sandon, B. C. For particulars and time of possession enquire of Mrs. Annie Eagan, Sandon,  British Columbia.  Gold, copper, silver, lead mines  and prospects wanted.    Send report and samples  to tho Prosoectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C,'  Room 1, IC. W-C Block.  For sale���Tug boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable figures to c ish purchaser, on-  time" with good security. Apply do Ontario  Powder 'Works, Nel.son, B. C.  ���For   sale ��� Household   furniture  and ofTects of houso on Latimer street, opposite  brewery. Can be seen between i) a, in. ;and 5  p. in. this week.   Mrs. A. S. Parker.  ���For comfort and convenience go  to the Ice Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald,  Baker street, where every attention aud requi- -  site is supplied. r   ,  Free milling gold properties.   We  are anxious' to secure a fewfree milling gold properties ut,' once. The Prospectors Kxchange,  Nel-on.-B.* C. Room 4, K-W-C Block.  -Tliat-fine blend of Geylon Tea we  arc selling at thirty cents., per pound is giving  the best of "satisfaction to'our many customers.  Kootenay G'oiloo Co.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Teas in great varioty, choicest quality.  Wo mako a specialty of blending.teas and sell  them in any quantity at lowobt rates. Kootenay  Coffee Co  Western Canadian Employment  Ofllce, Box 711, Phone 270, wants girls for fcenernl  housowork, waitresses and ��� waiters; man for  dairy, man to herd cattle, man to work in garden. . Positions wanted���Man wants carpet  cleaning and relaying, window cleaning and general work about the house; also several cooks  want work.  NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE  SPRINC TERM   BECINS APRIL  1st.  ��  Established In Nelson 1890.  JUNE   WEDDINGS  THE MONTH OF ({OSES AND WEDDINGS WILL SOON BE HERE.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  Wliut tlio wedding prcsci.t hhull brf is thou tho question of tho hour, and in  very man) inMuncvs some da<nty pieces may to selected from our ktcclc,  which is immense. Thero will lie found among other thing". Sterling Tea  and CoflTco Sets, Plated Tea and Colt'eo Sots, Cuko Baskets, Fruit Dishes,  Nut Bowls, Bon-Uons, Berry Sots, Trays, Oak Ware. Bisque V aro, 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 BUYING  ELSEWHERE  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  Jacob Dover, Jeweler  I.  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  A  9\]  Mall orders; receive our' prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  ml  JM  Sr*~0* ��� ��r *^^ *00 ��� 00 ��� 00 % ^w ��� 00 ��� ^0 ��� ^0 *00��� ^0*0^ ��� ^*^ ��� 0 ��� .W��^��^^*3ftk*^^��� ^^ ��5Sw��� ^Sfc��� ^^�� ^v��� ^^#^9*���_5B** ^^*^^ ��� 58*��� ^^ ��� "^^. ^*C-^r  *^^H&��� ________________ _.   ___W^__________. ^________ _. ------------ ^___u___. _ ^_______      ^___m_____. ^_m_____.   _. ^____m___   _ j__W____.  _. _^^___m____,   ____________ ^___r^________ *S______.^_______ _______ ^^        ^^     ^^^^ ^^���^���f   .^^^^Bk   .^Bkf   ^^K   .^^dBf   ~^^BB?     _________?   ___________[   _______W__Z   ____________   ____________________   ___________________   ____________________    _________________?    ___________________         ___________         __W  v_m__0 **l^^^ *^_\\\\\\\w*^_^^f0 ^^^0 ^^^b0 ^^^^ ^^^00 ^^^t0 *^_\\\\\W^ ^*XXXXXtt0^tXXXXX^ ^^_\^b0^_X\W\\W0s^^^^^!^r ^^^^^*^Bb^^^^0 ^^^^p ���^���^^B* 0^^_\\\Wv 0*^^& 0^^XXXXw 0^_XXw *^^^P^^^^0 ^^^_\Ww ^^^_Xw^^*_\\\w ^^^^p0^*Xt_w *^^v   00f_t ��� T  ^^"^k * ^^ *^fc^ *'^^ * ^^ * ^Ifc.* ^K * ^^ * ^** * ^K * ^^. * ^^ *^^ #^K#^' ^ ' r * 0*00 * ^0 * 00 ��� 00 * ^0 * 00 * 00 ��� ��0 * ^0* 00 * 00 * 00? * 00 * 00 ��� j/0 * 0& ��� 00  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON,  B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  Bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting  thoroughly taught. Oo not miss this opportunity  of acquiring a business education. Note address.  CORNER WARD AND BAKER STREETS  TENDERS.  Will be received by tho undersigned, addressed  to Rossland, DC, up to Wednesday, May lath,  1001. to continue the tunnel on the Juno mineral  claim for 250 feet, more or less.  Permission-to examine thff-rock can be obtained from Mr. H. K. T. Haultain, No. 9 K. W.  C. block, Nelson, B. C. .,  ^  ' '     '' M. S. LOGAN.  NOTIOE.  Notice is horeby given that I have this day  Surcnascd  the plant  and. good   will  of   the  lootonay Steam Laundry andrvyill continue the  business under the samo style and- title.  All accounts owing by the said Kootenay Steam  Laundry will be paid by mo and all accounts duo  become payable to me.  . Soliciting    a   continuance   of . your    valued  patronage, I remain, yours truly,  A.   LARSON.  ^ Nolson, May 2nd, 1*901.  notice:  IN THK  COUNTV   COUHT  OK   KOOTKNAV, IIOI.DKN  AT KOltT STKKI.K, II. C.  ���\TOTIOK is hereby given that on tho 24!h day  J-' of Apri', 10OI. It was ordered by P. JWoL.  forin, Ksqulre, Deputy Judge of tho said court,  that James Ferguson Armstrong, Oillcial-Administrator of tno County, of Kootetay, bo administrator of all and singular the e-itate of  William Couch of Croston, drayman, deceased,  intestate. '���''���.���/;���"��', -i~'- *' :���'-���  .-  ,.  K very porson indebted to the 'aid deceased is  required to mako payment forthwith totho undersigned. , ;��� ���. ���*��:. ������-.*���     ������'���  Kvery person havint; in po-ses'ion* eil'ects belonging to tlie deceispd ic rjquired forthwith to  notify the uddersignod.    '..-,.   ���-���?���*.-"  Kvery creditor or other' person "having any  claim upon or interest in the distribution of the  personal estate of the said deceased is required  within thirty days of this date to send by registered letter, addressed to the undersigned, his  name and address and the full particulars of his  claiin or interest, and a'.statement of his account,  and tlie nature of the security (if any) held by  him.  Atfer the expiration of tho said  thirty daj-s  the administrator will proceed with the distribution of the estate, having regarl to those claims  only of which he shall have had notice.  *   Bated at Fort Steele this 8th day of May, 1901.  JAME3 FERGUSON ARMSTRONG,  Official Administrator,  Fort Steele, B. C.  CORPORATION OF THE CITV OF NELSON  PUBLIC MEETING.  A m<>eting of the citizens of Nelson will be he'd  in the board of trade rooms this evening at e'ght  o'clock for the purpose of. considering matters  connected with tho Dominion Day celebration in  Nelson on Monday and Tuesday, July 1st and  2nd.  FRANK FLETCHER, Mayor,  Nelson, B. C. May 7th, 1901.  Having taken over the business of the West' Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices; Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be ln a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates. ��� ' _  -   We shall also Keep on hand a stock bf Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Tiles and Cement.  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes las? year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We aro prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders.  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors (���  Tbe West Kootenay Brick <�� Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  ^SSSn^bo, ' Dealers in Meats  Markets=at^Nolson,^RossIandf^T^  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oiby, Mid  way, and Vancouver. ..       .  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  I I    J ��� I    I    ������-   II I -    ���      I   ������!��� ���I  ~""     '    ' ' ' " ������������"������ ' ������       II      ���      I   ��������� !��� ���      " '  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS 09  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  , WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OKDKRl) BY MAIf. RKCH1IVW OARWrUf/ AMD PROMPT ATTBWTION  ^iixxxiixiixixixiixxriixixiijiiixx*rxx,nxiJixxiiiiixxix,��xixKiixixiiirixi����iiiix��xx��in��"iii��"*��",:iin^  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,  NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Pree-Mllllng Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  n Pnrties having mining proporty for sale are renueHlcd to send wimplCH of their ore to tho  ;   Exchange for exhibition.   AVo.dosiro to hear from all prospectors who have promimng minoral  "   claims in Hriltah Columbia.  Prospectors and mining won aro requested lo make tho Exchango their hoadquartors whon  in Nelson. : "  All samples should bo sont.by.express, Prepaid.   Corrospondenco solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone-104   '".'.--    i  P.O.Box .700 .;  ANDREW F.  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson, B. C.  fa'xxxxixxxrxxxxxxxixixxrxxixxxarxxrnnTixxnxxxixxrxxxraxxxtrTTixrTTxrxxiTxxxxxixiiixxxxxx'xtixiiiixtiTTXxxxi  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 205.    .  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  We havo several good furniphed liouftea to let  for the summer months.  .1  H. &  M.  BIRD  BROKEN HILL BLOCK.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Urick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commercial agents  and brokc-s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. jMcAndkkws or to any person or personal to whom he may have transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Cl-sim,  situato  on  the north sido of Bear Creek,  about three miles from the town of Yoiir,  lying south of and adjoining the Evening  Htnr Mineral Claim. Nelson Mining IlivUiou  of West KootenayJMsti ict, and recorded iu  tho recorder's oflico for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of ynu are hereby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred nnd Twelve dollars  and Twenty-five cents ($212.'.'5) in labor and improvements upon Ihe above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold said mineral claim under  The provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with nil costs of advertising your interecUi in eaid claims will become the  property of the subscriber under section 4 of an  Act entitled  "Au Acfto Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900."  JOHN DKAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27tli day of April, 1901.  NELSON LICENCE  DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that David Church of  Ki-ie has made application under the provisions  of the "Liquor Licence Acl, 1900," for an hotel  license for the TS. C. hotol at Kric. and that a  meeting of the Board of l.icorcc Commissioners  will be ncld to consider such*application at Kric  on Wednesday, tho twenty-second day of May,  l'.IDl, at the hour of eleven o.ciock in tho forenoon.  W; H. BUiJ.OCK-WKBSTEl<,  ' Chief Licenco Inspector.  Chief ConstabVs Ofllce, Nelson, IS. C.  May, 1S��1.  AINSWORTH   LICENCE   DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that Joseph Futiniicr  has made application under tlie provisions of tho  " Liquor Licence Act, 1S00" for an hotel licenco  for l.ho premises described as tho Montreal liolel  at the tecoiul crossing of the Lardo river,  between Howser and Trout lake, and liiat'a  meeting of lhe Hoard uf Licence Commissioners  of the Ainsworth Licence District will be held to  consider fetich application at tho Court House at.  the City of Kaslo on Saturday the first day of  June. 1!W1, at the hour of eight o'clock in, the  afternoon.  W. H, BUL1.0CK-WKHSTKR.   '  Chief Licence Inspector.  Chief Constable's Ofllce. Nelson, IS. C.  nth June, l'JOl.  TELEPHONE 1*7.  Office 184 Balder St.  AINSWORTH   LICENCE   DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given tliat Alfred Leblanc has  inadtLiippIiciUion jinderT_th(^provi^ons_of_thoi  ="Lii|iior Licdr.ee Act. l!VKJ"for an hotel licence  for Lne premises described as the Kerry hotel at  tlie first crossing of the Lardo river, between  Lardo'aml Howser; and that a moiling of the  Hoard of Licence Commis-'ioners of the Ainsworth Licence District will be held to consider  such implication at the Court House at the City  of K;islo,on Saturday Ihe flrst day of June, 1901.  at Uio hour of eight o'clock in tho af t"rnoon.  W. ft. BULLOCK-WKBSTKK.  Chief Licence Inspector.  Chief Constablo's Olllco. Nelson, B. C.  Olh June, 1031.  NOTICE.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notice is hereby'given that, lu pursuance of  tho notification published by this Department,  and dated 22nd June, 1899, under section .'�� of tho  "Land Act," agroomoiHs for the sale of J<otx in  the Town of New Denver, which wero purchased  from Uio Governmental public auction on 20t.li  July, 1892. and upon which Iho balance of purchase money and Interest is not fully pnid up by  tho :<0th of April next, will bo cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will bo forfeited.  W. C. WKT.L8.  Chief Commission of Ijvnds and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, H. C, 21st March, 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF   PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is hereby given that tho partnership  heretofore existing between Lewis Noll and  Wesley E. Cox, carrying on business as hotel-  keepers in tho premises known as the I'orto Uico  hotel at I'orto Itico Siding, B. C, under the firm  iiaino of Noll & Cox, has this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For tho future the I'orto  Kico hotel will be conducted by Lewis Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of the late llrm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm arc herewith  payablo. LOUIS NOLL.  WKSLKY K. COX.  Witness: Kon-r. IlKNwtcic.  Nolson. March 2fith. 1!��1.  NOTICE.  Notice i* hereby given that, I intend to apply nt  the next sittings of tlie Hoard of Licence Commis-'ioners for the City of Nelson, to be held after  the expiration of thirty days from the date hoi eof,  for a transfer of tho retail liquor licenco now held  bv me for the Grand Central hotel situate on lots  2*3 and 21, block 00, subdivision of lot 95 in tho  City of Nelson, to Gust Ericson of the said Cityof  Nolson.  F. SIMPSON.  Witness, W. C. McDonald.  Dated thla twenty-second day of April, 1901.  TRADES   UNIONS.  -VTELSON SOCIALISTIC EDUCATIONAL,  J-* CLUB meets every Sunday at ,{ o'clock p.m.  in tho Miners'Union Hall. A coidml invitation  is extended to overy one to come and take port)  in discussions.   John Roberts, secretin y.  LAUNDHY WORKERS' UNION OI<- NKLSON  No. 8591, A- F.of L.���Meots in M nera' Uniou  Hall, C. P. K. flock, corner of Baker and Stani  ley streets, on fourth Friday in evci \ month ab  7:30 p.m. -sharp. : Visiting meuib- rs of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. U. Fredrick, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  XTKLSON MINERS' UNION NO. ���*., VV. F. tf  xtx M.���Moets in miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley ativets. every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.   Visiting mem  &  bers -welcome. M. R. Movtatt, President. Jame  Wilkes,   Secretary.     Union Scai.k ok W^oes-  kok���:Nelson    District���Per  shift,    machine  men; $3.50: Immmersmen miners, g.*l.2i; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other undcigrouud labor- "*  ers, 13,00.-;,;-;  ; ; L  rpRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.- Tho regu-  -���- lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  Counoil will bo held in the miners' union hall,  corner Baker and Stanley streets, on I he first ind  third Thursday-of each month, ft 8 v. m. C. J.  Clayton; President; A. T. Curie, Seciciaiy.  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  x*'are heldT on TWcdnesday evening of each  weok, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union rooms  corner of = Baker; and  Stanley s* reels.   Charles   ".  Clay ton,President.' -George Bi oadlcy, Socrotary.   '  "DARBERS" UNION.-Nelson Union. No. 196. of  ���*"-' *���"* the International Journeymen Barber s Un  ion of America, meets every flrst and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Visiting' brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMuhon, president: J. H. Mathe  son. sccretary-treaburer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  teotive Union, No. 8121, A. V. of L., meets in "  Miners' Union hall,-C. P. R. block, corner of  JSaker and Stanloy streots, every Monday evening  at7:30p.m. sharp. Visitinijmcmbersof tlieAmori-  can Federation cordially invited to attend.  A. J. Curie, President. John Koberts, recording secretary.  ELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regula'  meeting of the  Painters'  Union Is held  the flrst and third Fridays in each mont h al Minors' Union ball at 7:30 sharp.   Ueorge Eacritt,  President; Henry Bennett, Secrotary.      ' *  ���"^  "*      tf"  ' <ii  -���*   'tj:  -      _.   4..>>  " ���*&  ��� ;-���?-.  *���   i"'- i'S  -.   -   -��f \  ~'tjr I  "Jy��  S70A  ��f, f v;  ;��� - ^MX  A.iA-jS3* I  -V JSr    I  '���.-^���^Wl  --'    c  *���&* I  '*$\  -."SI  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hall, corner of Bakec  and Stanloy streots. Visting brethren cordially  invited. Chris. Luft, presidont; 11. Smclscr, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION���Tho O. P. I. A. No.  x 172. meets every Monday evening in the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stauloy streets, at  8 o'clook. J. D. Mover, president; William  Vice, secretary, P..O. Box 61c.  Sol  * -7^1  Am  1'''. ~. I  .'-'ri  Al  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NELSON LODGE. NO. ffl. A. K. tc A. M  Moets second Wednesday ln eaoh month  Sojourning brethren lnvibed.  ELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTHU No. 121)  O. It. C���Mec's third Wednesday. Sojourn  N  sJne-.companiondjnvilcd..GcorkC Johiibtono,iJ.,-E.-  \V. Matthews, S. E.  NELSONAKRIR.No.22. F.O. E.���Moetsecond  and fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity Hall. Oeorgo Bartlott, president,  John V. Morrison, secrotary.  KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS��� Nelson lxxlgo. No  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. V.  Hall, corner Baker and Kootonay streeta, ev< r ���  Tuesday evening at 8 o'olock. visiting Knights  oordlally Invited to attend. H. M. Vincent C. C.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  OOTENAY   TENT NO.  7,   K. O. T. M.-  II old tholr regular meetings on the flrtt and  third Thursdays of each  month.   Visiting  Sir  Knlghta are cordially  invited to attend,   tl. A.  Brown, K. IC; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. 1). A8HCUOKT)      '  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD   WORK*!:*  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Sneclal attontion given to ^11 kinds of repairing  ana custom work from c.-^side points. Heavy  bolts made to order on short notice. -  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  NOTICE.  Courtsof Assizo, Nlsll'rius.Oyernnd Terminer  and General Guol Delivery will be holden in the  Court House at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, at tho  places and on the dates following, namely :  City of Nanaimo, on tho 23rd day of Auril. 1901.  City of Now Westminster, on the 23nl day of  April, l'JOl. ���   '  City of Nelson, on the 7th day of May. 1901.  City of Rovelstoke, on the 7lh day of Ma?, 1901.  City of Vernon, on tho 15th day of May. 1901.  City of Kamloops, on tho 23rd day of May, 1901.  City of Vancouver, on the 21st day of May, 1901.  City of Victoria, on tho28th day of May, 1901.  Town of Clinton, on the 28th day of May, ltt)l  By Command.  J. D. PRENTICE.  Provincial Secretory,  Provincial Secretary's Offloe,  P0th Maroh. 1901. '���.vuwjwa-uu.fJM'.V'VE-T^.  vvxa^js&uajj'ij. ,-l-j X--:  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B C, FRIDAY, MAY.10, 1901  i  " U-  >.k  vr  i'i.  i"  I  \i  I-  7.  W  2 <*��� 1,  -J  Ferland's Money Makers  That the people of Nelson appi'' nil ft the bargain counter values I am quoting in order to clear out my  large stock of dry goods and men's furnishings is evidenced by the run I have had upon the ai tides ad-  vei li-ed     Many of" the lines havo 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 at 25c per yard.  Large ranee of Fancy Colored Silks for Blouses at  all prices.     ���:  __  Dress Skirts  Regular $10 Black Creponne Skirt*?, to clear $7 00  Regular $7.50 Black Creponne Skirts at .. 5 00  Regular $4.50 Blue and Black Serge Skirts 3.00  Regular $4.50 Black Lustre Skirts, to clear    2 50  White Muslin Wear  Corset Covers at 18c, 25c, 40c, and 50e. .  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 o$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 $8.  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 suitsat $1.75, $2, $2 50, to $5.  Boy's Galatea and linen suits at $1.  'Men's colored shirts at 50 cents. -"'-.-  Men's white shirts at 50 cents.        ' -. �� :.  REMEMBER THIS IS A GENUINE  CLOSING OUT SALE.  A. FERLAND  fcr.  kt  pi*-  Assayers Supplies  We carry in stock a full line of Assayers' and Chemists'  Supplies. The quality of our goods cannot be excelled  and  our  prices are   reasonable.^  =  We are British Columbia Agents for    .     ���  THE DENVER FIRE CLAY CO.'S GOODE  WM. AINSWORTH <& SON'S BALANCES  SMITH & THOMPSON'S BALANCES  BRUNSTON'S POCKET TRANSITS  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK NELSON,   B. C.  ��__*G2_* &!&_!.��  mt  k��^S��^S��v  MORRISON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND   PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS���  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sized packages and 1-pound bricks  September Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  . Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  Sole Agents for. Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  Baker Street,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  ��� ��  to  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   BA.KBR   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS]  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  Spring Sporting Goods  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Ditson's lawn tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse and Whitely exercises.  tisHli/s^gun store  VANCOUVER.  ROSSLAND   EINOIINEERIISQ  WORKS  CUNL.IFFB!  &  McMILLAN  Founders and  Maohlnlste, Specialty of Ore Cars, Ore-Bin Doors and Cenoral Mining Machinery.  List of Becond-hand machinery on hand, which haa boon thoroughly overhauled and lfl as good  M neX-k P Locomotive-typo boiler, with engine attached and all fittings, ready to turn on Bteam.  S"x8" Doublo-Cylinder Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.  Sinking Pump, No, 5 Cameron, Now York.  ���   Sinking Pump, 10"x5"xl3", outside packed plunger pattern.  Watch this advertisement for further lists, or write ua before you buy for complete list.   We  mav have j��st what you want.    ......  Ag mtfl .fo ��� Northoy Tumps.   Stock carried  ���JP. O. Box 193.  THIRD  AVENUE,  RO33LAND.  METHODISTS IN CONFERENCE  Opening of Session. ,  The geueral session of the British  Columbia Methodist conference  opened in the Methodist church  yesterday morning at 9 o'clock.  Tho president, Rev. It. Whittington, M. A., B. Sc, occupied the  chair.  The conference prayer meeting,  which occupied the first hour of tlie  day, was a season of great grace  and blessing. Rev. A. Carman,  D. D., the general superintendent  of the Methodist church, was given  a hearty Methodist welcome, and in  a few words addressed the conference, striking the keynote of successful work when he drew an  analogy between "the immensity of  the water-power to be found everywhere in the Kootenays and the  power of God that is awaiting the  grasp of the church of today.  The superintendent then took  charge of the business of the ��� day  and the conference immediately  adjourned to meet in ministerial  session.  The roll was called, aud thirty-  nine ministers responded. The  transfer committee of the Methodist  church reported as follows as affecting this conference :  Out of the British Columbia conference : Rev. John E. Gardner,  superannuated, into Toronto conference; Rev. Thomas Neville, into  the Manitoba and Northwest conference.  Into the British Columbia conference :' Rev. H. C. Wrinch, M. D.,  from the Toronto conference.  Rev. C. W. Service, M. D., from  the Montreal conference and Rev.  S. J. Green, from the Bay of Quinte  conference. Tlie following were reappointed the committee on conference :  Relations���R.9VS. C. Ladner, Sr^IT  Thompson, J. A. Wood, Joseph  Hall, J. P. Betts, A. E. Green and J.  H. White.  Several cases of superannuation  were referred to this committee.  Revs.. J. E. Rosoman aud D. D.  Birks were continued in the supernumerary relation. ; Examination  of ministerial character occupied  the attention of the conference, and  Rev. G. II. Osborne of the*-Victoria  district was dropped from- tlie  ranks of the ministry, he having  withdrawn irregularly from tlie  work during the year. Rev. S. J.  Green, having passed his probationary terra, was received into full  connection Avith the conference.  Rev. George E. Cropp was also received into full connection, and a  commission was given to the president of the London, Ontario, conference to ordain him. Revs. R.  Hughes, H. C. Wrinch, M. D., C. W.  Service, M. D., R. W. Large, M. IX,  G. K. Bradshaw and W. G. Mahon,  probationers for the ministry, were  advanced in their -probation.  George ,R. B.Kinnie and P. S.  ���O'Kell were received' as candidates  for the ministry, and permission  was given to employ Thomas  -Howell.  Much discussion was aroused by  the now famous case of the charge  of smoking brought against one of  the members of the conference, but  owing to a technicality of law  nothing deflnite could be dono in  the case just now. The matter will  come up again and a decision arrived at before the conference adjourns.  Rev. Dr. Carman will deliver the  sermon at the meeting of the conference this evening at 8 o'clock,  and the choir will be present and  render the anthem "Hark, Hark,  My Soul." Mr. Pred Smith will sing  a eolo, "The Promise of Life."  The services on Sunday, to be  held iu the opera house, promise to  be of especial interest.  Tlie annual missionary meeting  was held last night in the Methodist  church. Rev. J. H. White, pastor,  conducted the opening exercises,  and on the platform with him were  E. Robson, the pioneer Methodist  missionary to the province of British Columbia; Rev. Thomas Crosby,-  the father of Indian missions on  the Coast; Rev. L. Irwin, who  preached the first sermon ever delivered in Nelson; Rev. Goro Kabor-  age, the Japanese Methodist member, of Vancouver. The last named  preached an interesting sermon on  the text, "I beseech you, therefore,  brethren, that ye' present your  bodies a living sacrifice," Romans  xii, 1., The sermon was full of illustrations taken from Japanese life,  customs and history.  Rev. Thomas Crosby gave one of  his characteristic addresses, telling  of Jiis work among the Indians and  completing the program of an ideal  missionary meeting.  ClTf LOCAL NEWS  City assessor Strathah was again  at work yesterday in the east ward.  The waters of the lake are steadily rising. The highest point of the  season was reached yesterday.  There was no session of the.police  court yesterday. Not a single arrest had been made within 24 hours.  About three score an,d ten of  Itossland sports are expected to ar-  in Nelson today to witness tonight's  boxing contest.   ���  Charley Goff's brother George,  arrived in Nelson yesterday from  Waverley, Wisconsin, to witness  tonight's* contest.  Paul Nipou, of the steam laundry,  lias installed a. new steam plant iu  his premises to meet the growing  demands of his business.  Tlie childrnn's fancy, dress concert, whicli, proved such a success  ou Thursday night, will be repeated  at matinee tomorrow at the opera  house.- i.  The business -houses of Nelson  were again closed yesterday in accordance, with the agreement to observe a half, holiday on Thursdays  during the summer months.  This evening-' at 8 o'clock there  will be a public service in the Methodist church at which Rev. A. Carman, D. D., will, preach. ' The choir  is announced to render special music  and the meeting is open to all.  Sunday's service in connection  with the Methodist conference now  meeting in Nelson will be held in  the opera house, as the Methodist  church is too small to accommodate  the crowds expected to attend.  The Knights of Pythias are arranging for a grand picnic at Kokanee park on the"24th inst. . The  steamer Moyie has been engaged  for the occasion and will make four  trips to the pleasure rendezvous.  An excellent program of sports and  music is being prepared.  Dr. Foster of Greenwood, who is  attending the assizes as a witness  in the murder case now on trial,  ^paid^the^general^hospital^a^visitL  yesterday, and was present at a  major operation. The visiting  physician expresses himself as high-.  ly pleased with the hospital and its.  management.  Mining Records.  The following are the mining  transactions recorded yesterday:  Half interest in theThornton, three  miles south of Ymir, transferred  from Austin Payzant of Wallace,  Idaho, to R. R. Shrum; the Pog-  horn fraction, Keogh fraction and  Lio, on Wild Horse creek, from  Thomas Kane to the Golden Monarch Mining & Milling Coinpany.  There were two new locations, the  Eva, on the north side of Kootenay.  river by Samuel Bresbois, Joseph  Diefresna and Eugene Costonquay;.  and the White Trail, on Dry creek,  three miles from Slocan junction  by T. O. Skatbo.  PERSONAL.  J. Fred ;Ritcliievof Rossland is in  tuwnand at tho.I'hair. ���    .   ���-   * :���  H. G. Mahon of Moyie registered  at the Madden last night. -      t  Charles Ward of Erie came in  lust night.   Ho is at* the Madden House. -  A.   McMillan   of   Rossland   was  among yeAerday's ai rivals at the Phair.  S. L. Long, purchasing agent of  the Trail smelter, is paying Nelson a business  visit.  P. J. Piimcane, manager of the  lianlc of Mont-i'al at Greenwood; registered at  the Phair last night.    _ .,  J. Bowchois of Sandon and John  Miles from Paradise wore amonf? the late arrivals  at the Tremont yesterday.  H. L. Johnson, Greenwood; L. B.  Forsyth, Montreal, and J. G. Franklin, Sand  Point., wero among yesterday's arrivals at tho  Hume.  At the Queen's yesterday among  thoso registered wore: W. .1. Green and Mrs. G.  Green, Kaslo; G. Valianco, Sindon; It. B. Lald-  loy, Ashcroft; It.- Tj Short, Wallace, Idaho: and  Mrs. J. Grainan, Procter.   .  S.    IB^IEIIR-S   <fe   OO.  TELEPHONE 27  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine Stiee  A,  GABDEN  TOOLS.  PAIHTS, OILS" and CLASS. REFRIGERATORS      RUBBER AND cotton hose.  POULTRY  NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and'  Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JsTELSOlSr  STORES   AT  ZKLA-SXiO  S-A_nsriD03sr  EASTERN CANADIAN HEWS  MONTREAL, 9.-- Rev. George,  principal of the Congregational college here, has been offered the  presidency of the Chicago theological seminary. It is not known yet  whether, he will accept.  HALIFAX* 9.4-It. was reported  here last night by a reliable authority that the directors of the Nova  Scotia Iron. and Steel Company  have bonded .all' the property-to  En gl ish and' American - syndicates.  7 WOODSTOCK, Ontario, 9.���This  morning while lighting a ��� fire the  night dress of Mrs. Revell, wife of  Dr. Revall, caught fire. The lady  was frightfully burned and may  not recover. She was over 60 years  of age.  MONTREAL, 9.���William Barker, executive agent' of the C. P. R.  at Winnipeg, today was appointed  assistant to D. McNicoll. He was  second vice-president and general  manager, with headquarters in  Montreal.  SYDNEY, Cape Breton, 9.���Two  sailors belonging to the schooner  Ethel drifted away from the vessel  in a dory in a dense fog on Tuesday  night and have-not been seen- since.  It is feared they have been  drowned. ' ' '   ;,;  PICTON, Ontario,* 9.���William H.  'Pearson, a very respectable farmer  about 45 years of age, residing.at  South Bay, committed suicide by  shooting himself with a shot gun  yesterday., The. rash act' is supposed to, .have been committed  while in a temporary fit of insanity.  MONTREAL^ (. 9,-^-News. was}. re-.  ceived this morning, of the death of  corporal ,G. 8: Racey' of * this, city,' a  member of the.Badeh-Powell police,  on the voyage'to South Africa. The  cause.was pneumonia. He was a  brother, "of AT G. Racey, the well-  known cartoonist.  : MONTREAL,, 9.���The . coroner  learned this - morning of the death  of a child of Louis Morin through  an overdose of soothing syrup. The  child was buried without-the coroner being notified. He will hold an  investigation. Officials of the health  department who' permitted the  burial are liable to a year's imprisonment. - ���  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have whfit 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.  Importers and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware..  New Bakery  =rChe=Star=Bake'ny=has=op.ened  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BiUTISH COLUMBIA.  DOMESTIC CIGARS  Amongst a large assortment we carry the following brands: El Cielo, Flov  de Melbn, La Ma rea, 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 bjr tliis factory. We  recommend them.      t  Our  Special   Canadian Pye is the Most Palatable Whiskey in the  Market.   We have it in bulk and in cases 5's and G's.  PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS  to  ^S^S    \k'l    'm-'f'm"_m''��"m_''1Z"_m-'_m''Z"&'T_f-  A CARD  OF -THANKS J  a branch store on Josephine  street, next to F. Irvine & Co. 's  millinery establishment.  BREAD  REDUCED IN  PRICE BUT  NOT IN  WEIGHT  Sold at 5 cents per loaf.  Come and see the display of  cakes, etc.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  a=  to  to  to  %.  TO THE PEOPLE OF NELSON.  We have been in busineaH one year, wc have laketi stock ami balanced our' books  and And a very handsome sum on the prolll aide of our ledger. Wc feel very thankful  to you for th9 encouragiiiK .support you have extended to us and will endeavor lo tlo-  serve a continuance of 3 oui-'iiat,n>n.ige. Our stcc'.c is consideiubly larger and more  valuable t.han last, ye.ir and we arc in a position to olllsr you a better selection than  formerly. Our prices will always bo found as low as we can consistently make tlicm,  and all our goods are marked in plain figures. We have lately added nn optical department to our store aud are able to correct accurately any defect in refraction ot the  eye. Wo have on hand a stock of lenses and frames suiUiblo fur. I ho majority of cases  and respectfully solicit a trial of our skill in this department. Wo make no charge for  cxamiuation and whether you contemplate getting glnssei or not wo aie willing to  examine your eye? and can tell you if any defect "is present. Children's eyes should  especially bo looked after.  Wo i-evei- o'-o-clm>g\ \\'._ never misrepresent. Wo pay attention to details.  We nie always willing lo.o\c!iangb goods that may bo unsatisfactory.   We do repair  ing promptly and well.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  J  BROWN  BROTHERS i  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS.  jjy  R. G. JOY^^Proprietor  STRAGHAN  BROTHERS  PMJMBRRS.  GOOD GOODS.  REASONABL PRICES  "Will call at your residence or place  of business with catalogues and  prices anytime if dropped apostenrd.  OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE.  NELSON, B. O  SMOKE ROYAL SEAL  FIRST UNION MADE  CICAR MANUFACTURED  IN NELSON.  Kootenay Cigar Co.  Baker Street, Nelson.  Mrs. GARR  LATE OF VANCOUVER  LADIES' TAILOR  Parlors formerly occupied by Miss MaeMUlan,  Victoria Block.  ��� Tbe patronage of Nelson ladles solicited.  SEEDS  ALL KINDS OF FLOWER, VEGETABLE AND  GARDEN SEEDS  Hounoi 'Mock.  Te|pphc'n*v\'*fil.  P. O.   bo* l'B,  JOHN A. IRVING & JO.  HTJ&H B. GAMEROK  INSURANCE.  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET.  Two story house A'ery -conveniently situated and entirely furnished.   Terms moderate.  Appiy_H.R. Cameron  GARDEN SEEDS  ���We have opened-tip Uio largest shipment of  hc-fc quality, fresh garden seeds ever brought to  the Kootcimy country. We aro selling large  quantities alrendy and you will nolo our way is  ditt'ei-ent from that of oilier dealers in thin district, in that  WE SELL BY WEICHT  As well as by package, and though tho quality  it Uio best tlie price is the same as in Toronto.  JIako out. a list and sond to us and wo will guarantee satisfaction.  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wo also have a large assortment���10 different)  .varieties'and colors of Sweet Peas to solecl)  from and an endless variety of other kinds.  CAMM DBUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.C. Block.       Con er AVard and Baker Sta -js


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