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The Nelson Tribune May 28, 1901

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 a ���.i..a... ui .i,.l.it��,.|i..TOm  Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ���'Myx  xxx,x-t.-y:^:^;~y:yfymc:m^m^ms  ������������'��� -..* X-iZ..���;,.,... ',-���'"': -*'("V T V.1J-;;,-.-:T^.:v)r.;t'^-T-?*��^^  T- . ' ,- '-���.'���--- - - ;V.: -TT- ������ ���������:��� '"���'���--. -.-. 'T?,^..-* :-v..v^.;- ^������gtt&%  -���������  ���.���������������..���     . ':T*_T- .���*���.' ��� ,;.T/.-Tt !: VT.."T^i.T^*v.J..;^$.;ie��3SMi  ��iT*^S-*^M  Mineral Production of Kootarjay iq If 00  $10,562,032  WINTH YEAR.  NELSON, B.C., TUESDAY MOENJNG, MAY 28, 1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  SELOUS OPPOSES THE FAD  FRONTAGE TAX SCHEME UNJUST  AND  UNWORKABLE.  Says It Would Prevent All Improvement in the Outlying   Sections  Instead of Promoting It.  The  object  bylaw   which   has  the   introduction  frontage tax system  for  ing on of improvements  duced at  last evening's  session  for   its  ot    the  the carry-  was intro-  of  the   city  council and  received  its  lirst and second reading pro forma.  "When the bylaw  was introduced  alderman  Selous made a  vigorous  speech  in  denunciation of it.    He  said  he  did   not know  what  the  other  aldermen   had   done  iu   the  matter, but  he had  given   himself  the pleasuro of  reading the  bylaw  over very carefully, and he said the  more ho had read of it the moro lie  wondered  at  its   provisions.    Tlie  first thing tliat struck him was tlie  anion ut of  extra  work  which  the  bylaw  would   entail.    First,  there  was tlie work whicli" it cut  out for  the city engineer.    This official was  already     overworked,     but      the  additional work  wliich  the  bylaw  placed upon his shoulders was  tremendous.    If  the system  outlined  iu   tlie   bylaw   were  adopted  tlio  city     engineer      would      require-  additional help, and it  was not unlikely   that   two   men    would   be  required for tho   work.    There was  not sufficient accommodation ab the  city offices for  such men  as would  be   required,  and  it  would  therefore    be      necessary    to    furnish  rooms   for   the   extra    men   after  they    had   been    engaged.        The  next      thing       required '    would  bo-jthe engagement of a city solicitor to attend to the working of the  now system,  as  it  would  also, involve 4 tremendous ainouiit of leg-il  work.- JlaviiigTfmille^^rlTSsS'arrange-  munts the council would then lrive  a bylaw introducing a system which  was  absolutely  inequitable.     The  people of  certain  portions of  the  city were then to be asked  to  nay  one-haif the cost of local improvements,    whereas    other   people  in  other    portions    of   the   city   for  similar    improvements    had    only  borne their due proportion  of  taxation.    He added that he had made  it iii.s business to inquire from other  people  from  eastern  and  western  citios'what had been tlie experience  of other cities that had attempted  the introduction of such  a  system  and   the   replies  received   by   liiin  ��� had been that the system had  led  to incessant and  costly  litigation,  some of the cases arising  uiider  it  going  to   the  privy council, after  _-w.hich-ih_mtuiyjiustiuic6S-.the_sys.te.nl,  had been discarded as unworkable,  lie had gone very carefully over  the bylaw and failed to liud a. tingle  redeeming feature iu it, and iu his  opinion the council would spare itself and the citizens unnecessary  worry, by not proceeding any  further with.it.  Mayor Fletcher said ho believed  every city in tho Dominion of any  size was working under tlie local  improvement system.  Alderman Selous replied that tho  two mon whom he had consulted  upon the matter had assured him  tliat the system had been found to  bo inoperative after large sums of  money had been spent.  Mayor Fletcher maintained if the  council was going to extend improvements to the outlying portions of tho city, where people  wanted grades made and streets  cut down, there was no good reason Why the cost of such work  should not fall upon the property  immediately benefited. It waa obvious that with such improvements  a different policy should be carried  out than was done in improving  the main streets, which everybody  used. If ���; the present council did  not adopt the local improvement  system the succeeding council would  be forced to.  Alderman Selous replied that  after reading the by-lay he had  come to the conclusion that Under  ib there would be no improvements  carried; out in tho outlying portions  of the ciby. Once the by-law was  passed the city council would immediately take refuge behind its  provisions and insist upon tlie  people who wanted the -work dono  coming forward and petitioning  that they be taxed for such work.  People as a rule did not adopt any  such principle and the result would  be that 'no work would be done.  Personally he was convinced that  the present method of the council  iu simply making the outside streets  passable was much better and more  effective than would be the system  sought to be introduced in the bylaw.  Alderman Hamilton said he did  not think the introduction of the  system would work any hardship  on the people in the outlying portions of the city and this opinion  was also voiced by aldermen Irving  and Gillett.  Alderman Madden said he would  favor any system which got at the  absentee owners in the outlying  sections, so that they paid their due  propoVt-iou-of taxation. ,  '.' Alderman:_,Selous rejoined that  the system would not have any  such effect. Whatever might be  said in favor of it, it could hot be  shown that it promised improvements in the outlying sections of  the city. Wherever the system  was put in force it required the signatures of a considerable percentage of the property affected. This  would mean that absentee owners  would be required to petition the  council for the improvements,' with  the special taxation' equipment,  which was just what tho absentee  owners woidd refuse to do. The  result would be that the necessary  petitions .would be insufficiently  signed, in which event the improvements could not be made.  It was eventually decided to give  the by-law its first and second readings pro forma, upon ,the under,  standing tliat it could be dissected  in committee, and the city solicitor,  who drafted the by-law, will be  asked to attend its post mortem.  The finance committee's report  recommending the payment of the  current accounts, was read and  adopted. Among other items was  one of $29S to cover nurse Clayton's  services in connection with the recent smallpox case.  The report of the overseer was  read and filed, and Wednesday,  July 10th, was set as.the. date for  the holding of the court of revi-,  sion.. The court will be composed  of niayor Fletcher and aldermen".  Hamilton, Irving, Gillett and Patterson.  The council decided to call for  tenders for*, tlio purchase of 1500  pounds of- lead.      -      ,  Estimates were submitted from  the city engineer that the grading  of the north sido of Hoover street,  from Stanley to Ward, would cost  $200, and that the grading of the  east end of Victoria street and  fixing the approach to Cedar street  would cost $125. The council decided to go ahead with both pieces  of work.  The council also decided to have  catch basins put in at the corner of  Silica and Ward streets aud the  corner of Ward and-Vernon streets.  An expenditure of $25 was also  authorized for. the building of a  corral for the city's horses.  ;  Eight~"tenders  wore reeeivecl~for"  the supplying of 100  poles  for the  electric   light   system,   and    were  referred to tlie fire, \yateraud light  committee with power to act.  SPECIAL MEETING CALLED  NELSON  MADE DIG GAINS  REALTY JUMPED 50 PER CENT IN  THREE TEARS.  While Improvements Show the Phenomenal Advance of $886,563 Within  the Same Period.  Of Imperial Development Syndicate.  -An extraordinary general meeting of the stockholders of the Imperial Development Syndicate will  be held on Juno 10th for the purpose of.amending certain articles of  the association affecting the disposition of company property. It is  also likely that something further  will- be announced at the meeting  with respect to the recent strike  made upon the Rossland claim in  tho Eva group, owned by the syndicate.' In ' doing some surface  work upon this claim last week a  ledgo was uncovered which appears  to be from 0 to 8 feet in width, from  the entire width of which good  paying values are secured in free  gold, and two feet of which contains exceptionally rich oro. Work  is being performed upon tliis ledge,  the development of which may  greatly enhance the syndicate's-  holdings. - Nearly all the shareholders in tho Imperial Syndicate  are Nelson men, and it looks as if  they will have one of the largest  free gold producing properties in  tho Lardeau.  The assessment roll as submitted  to the city council last evening will  be somewhat disappointing to those  Who expected to see the sensational  advance in values which characterized the two previous rolls maintained. The reason for this is that  Something approaching the actual  value of land has been^reached and  from this time forward values will  advance but 'slowly. In this connection it may be cited that the  land valuation of $1,230,840 returned for the .current year, while  it shows no increase over the assessment' of the previous year, has  marked an increase.of over 50 per  cent in land values iu Nelsou since  theassessment roll was returned in  1898, the land values for tlie year  being but $806,870. This advance,  no doubt, fairly represents the gain  made by Nelson realty during that  time, but it was not to be expected  that any such rate of increase could  be maintained.  Great as this advance has been,  however, it does not begin to compare with the progress Nelson has  made in building, -which is evidenced by the value placed upon  improvements. " This year the improvements go over the million  mark, the figures being $1)061,135,  an advance of over a quarter of a  million from the. value returned  last year, although 1900 was considered an off year for. building.  Even this advance, however, does  not maintain the average* increases  of former years, the value of improvements in lOOObeing -returned  at $800,950, and those' of.'11899 "at  $420,030, while the improvements-  in'lSOS were valued at but,$174,-  572. Compared, therefore, with  the return bf 1898 tlie value of Nelson's improvements in the three  years has increased by $880,503, a  record which few if any towns in  Canada the same size can equal. .  Considered with respect to wards  the figures "submitted last evening  show tliat the greatest gain in improvements has been made in the  West ward. The value- of the improvements in the East ward in  1900 were returned' at $458,100,  while this year they reach $599,240.  The West ward improvement values were returned at $342,850 in  1900, but, this year they are increased to $401,890, the K.W.C.  block accounting for the bulk of  Tlie"gaih. "���   _  motorman Frank Smith of North  Chatham. There is a belief that  motorman Smith had-become temporarily demented,'and that he" was  practically insane when he ran tho  car at full rate of speed beyond the  siding and to what lie must have  known was certain "dentil. His wife  died some time ago, aud it is said  that he has since'bejeomo insane.  The wreck was' cleaned from I he  track at an early hou)* this morning, and traffic oh* the road has  been resumed as usual today. Albany and'"neighboring cities and  villages Where the d&ul aud. in j ured  live are shrouded in-great gloom today.    ���������������������   , 7    Ax7-7^. x. ...  -   Machinists' Stril^b Notes.'.'���  Dunkirk* New- York, May 27.���  Work was resumed at the Brooks  Locomotive Works >today, about  two-thirds of the .employees reporting for duty. None of the striking  machinists, or allied metal workers  'returned to work. All departments  of the works are running, but with  a reduced force. The officers of the  company have submitted terms of  settlement to the strikers, wliich  have been- forwarded to president  O'Connell at Toronto for his consideration.  Utica, Now York, May 27.���The  machinists who struck at Stafford  & Holt's knitting* machine manufactory in Little Falls a week iigo  returned to work .."today, the firm  having signed the union agreement.  It is' said that other- firms in that  city will sign the agreement' af  once. ,' -   ,  Left Chinese Waters' Yesterday.  Washington, May 27.���A dispatch received' at the war department from general Chaffee at Taku  says"that the .transports Sumner  and Lennox will sail on May 27th  (today) aud* that all of the troops  that are to leave China are off for  Manila.     ._''_.  KILLED IN A MINING SHAFT  UNCLE SAM'S NEW COLONIES  STATUS OF PORTO RICO AND THE  PHILIPPINES.  HAVELOCK QILLAN, A ROSSLAND  MINER,   THE VICTIM.  Work of the Commission on  Chinese  and  Japanese   Immigration-  Witnesses Examined. -  A Big Jump.  London, May 27.���In the Irish  championship games at Dublin  today P. O'Connor of Waterford  covered 24 feet 9 inches in the  jump, beating all previous records.  Nelson Eagle Returns.   -  W. Gosnell, the Nelson delegate  of the Order ot Eagles, returned  Sunday evening from San Francisco, where he attended the annual  convention of the Grand Aerie,  There were over 200 delegates  present. The order has only been  three years in existence, but already  numbers over 25,000 members. In  British Columbia there are five  lodges which are rapidly extending.  Duke of Cornwall's Plans.  London, May 27.���A dispatch  from Cape Town says that sir J.  Gordon Sprigg, the premier, replying to a deputation of the duke and  duchess of Cornwall and York's  reception committee, advised that  committee to wait a month before  making any practical arrangements.  According to the most recent  communications received by the  governor, a visit .from their royal  highnessesis doubtful,owing to the  prevalence of plague. It has now  been settled that the duke and  duchess of Cornwall will laud in  Quebec aiid depart from Halifax.  The Motorman Was Insane.  Albany, May 27.���The number  of injured in the fearful trolley car  collision on the Albany and Hudson  Electric Railroad has been swelled  to sixty by noon today, although  thero hud been no additional deaths  up to that hour. There has been  great difficulty in ascertaining the  number and personality of the injured, because many of them were  taken in M'agons and carriages to  farm houses and to near-by villages. The responsibility for the-  disaster is placed at the door of  - Rossland, May 27.���At 8 o'clock  this morning Havelock Gillan, a  miner employed in the Nickel Plate  mine, received injuries which resulted in his death at the Sisters'  hospital at noon, where he died  without recovering ~ consciousness.  Gillan went to the 800-foot level  with a load of steel and after"^putting the steel off gave the signal to  hoist. It is thought that Gillan  got caught between the roof of the  "station ah^=tlil^scelMihl?^rage=aiKl"  was crushed and thrown back on  the floor, where ho was found by  his fellow miners. Gillan was aged  25 years and came from Wyne  Harbor, Gaysboro county, Nova  Scotia.  The royal commission to inquire  into Chinese and Japanese immigration into British Columbia was  .in session in this city today. The  commissioners are Messrs. R. C.  Clute, K. C, of Toronto, chairman;  D. J. Munn of New Westminster,  Chris Foley of Rossland; secretary,  F. J. Deane of Kamloops, and Alex.  II. Crawford, stenographer, of Toronto. Charles Wilson, K. C, of  Vancouver is also present representing the provincial government.  J. B. McArthur was the first witness called, and the morning sessiou  was occupied in taking his evidence, which was against the Chinese.  In the afternoon Hon. Smith Curtis, M. P. P., testified. He alluded  to the difficulty of obtaining domestic servants in the}west and also  some kinds of manual laborers. Mr.  Curtis was strongly against tlie  employment of Chinese or Japanese labor wherever white men  could be got to do the work. He  advocated the adoption of the New  Zealand plan for arbitration in fixing a schedule of minimum wages  for all workers. He thought by  this means Chinese and Japanese  labor would be gradually done  away with.  Secretary Frank Woodside aud  Others gave testimony against the  immigration of Mongols. The commission will continue their sessions  tomorrow morning aud expect to  leave tho camp for Nelson in the  evening.  Test Cases Before the United States  Supreme Court as to Revenue  Collections.  Washington,  May  27.���Of the  several cases decided today the two  which attracted the greatest attention from the court -were what is  known as the De Lima case and  that known as the Downes case,  and of these two, the opinion iu the  Downes case is considered the most  far-reaching, as it affects our future  relations, whereas the De Lima case  dwelt with a transit phase of our  insular   relations.     The   De Lima  case was the first to receive the attention of the court aud as it appeared to be quite 9weepingly opposed   to   the   governuient'9   concerns   many persons precipitately  arrived at the conclusion that the  government had been worsted all  along the line.   This view suffered  a decided change when the conclusion was announced in the Downes  case. The court was very evenly divided on both cases, but political  lines were not at all controlling.  The'De Lima case involved the  power of the government ,to collect  a duty on goods imported into the  United States from Porto Rico alter  the ratification of the treaty of  Paris and before the passage of the  Porto Rican act. The court said  the government contention in this  case was substantially a claim that  Porto Rico is a foreign territory,  ' The entire case turned upon that  contention. The court held that  the position was not well taken;  that' Porto Rico was not at the  time L foreign territory and that,  therefore, the duty which had been,  collected must ,be returned. The'  "decision' tfn the Dowries'casefollowed-,  the history of the dealings of the  United States with Porto Rico a  step ' further. The case dealt with  the legality of the exaction of  duties on goods imported from  Porto Rico into New York under  the passage of the act providing for  a duty upon goods shipped from  the United States into Porto Rico  aud also on those shipped from  Porto Rico to the United States.  In this case the court held such  action was legal and constitutional.  The point of the two opinions considered collectively is that Porto  Rico was never after the acquisition of that island foreign territory; that until congress acted  upon the question no duty could be  collected, but that as soon as congress outlined a method of controlling the island's revenues thataction-  became binding. In other words,  that congress has power under the  constitution to prescribe the manner of collecting the revenues of  the country's insular possessions  and has the right to lay a duty on  goods imported into our insular  possessions from the United States  or exported from them into the  United States. "' -  Opinion of the Solicitor-General.  Washington, May 27.���Solicitor-  general Richards, who had charge  of the insular cases before the supreme court, today made a statement containing his interpretation  of the decisions of the court,  in which he says: Tho important  question in these cases is whether  the cession of the territory contained in the treaty of Paris made  Porto Rico aud the Philippines an  integral part of "the United States  within the meaning of that provision of the constitution requiring  "all duties, imposts and excises to  be uniform throughout' the United  States." The court held that the  cession simply made Porto Rico and  the Philippines domestic territory  of the United States, subject to the  full control of congress, which control could be exercised without reference to these limitations.  This limitation the court held  was intended to apply to the states  of the Union and does not apply to  acquired territory unless by treaty  and by subsequent act of congress  it is incorporated within and becomes an integral part of the  United States. The decisions are  substantially a victory for the  government. They sustain to the  fullest extent the so-called insular  policy of the administration.    The  Venezuelan Court Objects. -  Caracas, May 27.���The supreme  court of Venezuela has refused to  allow the exceptions taken by the  NewYoikand Bermudese Asphalt  Company iu the lawsuit resulting  in the asphalt controversy. Messrs.  Quinlan and Warner of Syracuse  are the plaintiffs in the case.  British Post Captured.  London, May 28.���The Times  publishes the following���from-Crad-  dock, dated May 27th: "Kritzinger's  invaders of Cape Colony captured a  British post of 41 men near Maras-  burg after a stout resistance.  THE MINER AND THE MINT  Profits in Silver Coinage.  James Bannerman does not share  in the Nelson Miner's alarm that  the establishment of a Canadian  mint will result in the flooding of  the country with silver currency.  He is aware of the circumstance  that there is a very wide margin  between the market and currency  value of silver, but so long as the  credit of the Dominion is behind  its silver currency it will remain as  good as its paper currency, which  in point of production continues to  be cheaper than silver coinage.  Some five years ago Mr. Bannerman  had occasion to correspond with the  minister of finance upon the currency question, when Hon. Mr.  Folding informed him that there  was at that time a surplus of some  two million dollars of Canadian  silver on hand at that time. In the  past the government has not lost  the difference between the .market  price of silver and its currency  value, so that the establishment of  a mint would not enable it to secure  any advantage in this respect, nor  would it furnish any incentive to  flooding the country with silver  currency.   In Baltimore, Maryland, every  gas meter is tested by the lamps  and lighting department before it  is installed in a residence or business house.  government now has the sanction  of the supreme court for governing  these islands as their needs require.  Sunday-Closing Cranks.  Rochester, New York, May 27.  ���For tho third time the que-dion  as to Sunday closing oft the Pan-  American exposition  was brought  before the appelate   division  this  afternoon.    Since the case was last  before the court the lawyers employed have agreed upon" the facts  on which the action is based.-    The  movement is veiled under a motion  for the removal of two Buffalo police commissioners on the grounds  that   they have   been   derelict in  performing their duties in allowing  the exposition to remain open on  May 5 th and 12 th. Attorney West-  wood   for   the   petitioner,    Oscar  Chapin,    argued    that    although  the  governor appointed the police  for the grounds, the power of the  police      commissioners     was   not  abridged.   Lawyer Cunneeu of Buffalo appeared in opposition to the  motion.   He said   that the police  commissioners have relied upon the  fact that there was and is a police  force appointed   by the governor  doing duty at   the Pan-American  grounds, and believed that the exposition police would preserve the  peace and prevent violation of the  law and that they have been forced  to act upon  the assumption that  the Pan-American police force Was  doing its duty.    The court reserved  its   decision.   A   decision  may be  handed   down   tomorrow   or   one  week from that timo.  An Anarchist Weakens.  Rome, May 27.���A newspaper  published in "Verona reports the at-  temptad suicide of a youthful blacksmith named Pietruci, who has confessed that he belonged to a society  of anarchists and was chosen by  lot to kill the emperor of Germany.  He preferred suicide to making the  attempt. His confession also disclosed the names of certain of his  comrades who had been detailed to  kill queen Helen of Italy, president  Loubet of France- and the czar' of  Russia. ' ' ���'..-���  Cardinal Gibbons in Rome.  -_RoMB,jSIfty^27c^Cardiua^(^>.ons,  wlio arrived'in this1 city May 22tid, i  expects to remain here for a fortnight and"willthen return home by  way of Paris ��� a'nd Loudon. The  cardinal was received today in  audience by the pope and he nominated the right Rev. John Kennedy  to be rector of the American college  in Rome.  PROVINCE ASSUMES CONTROL  OF SALMON  FISHING AND CANNERY AFFAIRS.  M-Ti1*  ��� Y*  Management by Dominion Authorities  Unsatisfactory���Protecting the  Lumbering Interests.  Vancouver, May 25. ��� [Special'  Correspondence by  Mail.]���By an-  order-in-council passed recently by.-  the   lieutenant-governor-in-council  provincial   control of   the salmon "  fishing aud cannery affairs of the'  province   went into   effect today,   .  The fisheries have been taken pos-"  session of forcibly by  the^provin-   .  cial government from the Dominion, .-  on the  ground that, according to,1  the contentious of the canners, the  Dominion   was   not  expending hn  amount in public improvements, of  the industry sufficient to" the de"-  -  mands.     The canners 'asked   the  government at Victoi ia  to as3uma  the control aud this action has been    -  taken.     The   fishei men's    licenses -  have been reduced from $10 to $2.50^ "'  and  the difference  iu   revenue  to;*-  the government will be made up by  an   assessment   of  a  certain per-    ��  centago on   each case   of salmon  -,  packed.  Those interested regard it as certain that, there will be a clash between the two governments over  the fishing this season.    The pro-1  vincial government probably has a:  good right to the rivor waters,  ac-*��  cording    to   long-established    pre-���  cedent, but the Dominion will- not ]  forego its right in inland sea waters.  G. It. Maxwell, M. P., in speaking of.-'  the matter, says that it is not un--'  likely that the  Dominion  will  demand the old license fee of $10 in  addition from fishermen in the Gulf v  of   Georgia,   where most   of- ,the~-  salmon are caught, and he thinks,  trouble will ensue right there.     -  When the recent Provincial-Act "  went-into force prohibiting the*ex-,  port of logs  to the United  States^  from British Columbia strong com- -  plaint was  made by  local  lumbermen that large loss would ensue be-*'  cause of the stock of lumber already  on hand.    Milloy's  aud Hamilton's  camps  up the coast were entirely  closed down aud other camps discharged many of their men because  of the closing of the American market.    On Friday Hon. W. C. Wells,  chief   commissioner   of   lands and  works, was  iu the  city and he met  the   lumbermen.      He    practically  agreed that all  timber at  present  cut aud  in booms - might be sold to  tho  mills on Puget sound, but he���'.  declared  that  the act itself would  be enforced  so far as other timber  not already cut was concerned.  Seattle parties are arranging for  the-cstablishinent-of_a���wood- pulp""  industry at Cameron's river spit,  near Seymour's narrows, about 125  miles up tho coast. A thousand  acres of land, witli a first-class -  water power, have been secured,  and the initial investment will be  about $100,000. The raw article  will bu exported to Seattle aud  Irom thero to tho east, where ic  will bo finished. It is expected later  to put in finishing machine.", so  that the work can be done complote by the plant here.  Date Definitely Fixed.  Nkw Youk, May 27,���The Royal  Ulster Yacht Club has cabled the  New York Yacht Club an approval  of September 21st as the day for  the opening contest in the cup  races and that date is finally and  definitely fixed. The cablegram  received yesterday by secretary  Odio is as follows:  Belfast, May 20. ��� Secretary  New York Yacht Club, New York:  Date is now definitely fixed for the  first race, 21st September.  Sherman Crawford,  Vice Commodore.  - il  "yf.  -4 **J��Ku  ���AltpX  ."3:  '���*��?X  '-S-I  s*S��l  ��� *>.-Vit|  "t* ('ir*? JT;  - -"'#J  ' ��� --*����5��  ���**.rr^  _ \f\igi- ,m  7 -vasa  . ? '��*��Kl  f-'7-t:m\  - A^mX  *^w  ������' -*s3?*s"i  "V.yv:f<_f|  i_A.sm  ' 'tiZ&W  -  ti'* I  a<M  -v*w2l  M  .-:��X  <*"*"/ I  ^    'I  "   - - ' ^ I  ���.���    1-B^ I  High Water in the Fraser.  Yale, May 20.���The river is 29  feet above low water this year at 1  p. m., four feet higher than yesterday, and still rising.  Yale, May 27.���The river is 32  feet above low water  at 2:45 p. m.  Lytton, May 27.���The river rose  several feet in the last 24 hours.  Refused a Writ.  Washington, May 27.���Judge  Bernard today refused to issue a  writ of habeas corpus in the case, of  Mrs. Bonine, charged with killing  James Ayres.  HI THE   TRIBUNE���:  NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1901  -^P^-9^-0-0'0  M   to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^^���TSi^^.^-* 11/ ���^���/��v**5S:^*��P*^1^'���;^:^'^-s-^:  Our' flssal yea*" on  the 31st of this month and in ord-r to re  duce our stoo\ as much as possible before tl\en wa offer tl\e following :  SPECIAL   BARGAINS  WO yards Fancy VrintH^fa-it colors, regular price 12}c��� no\v 10c.  :tn vanls I'l-inicrt Cambric, regular prico 10c.. now ,{c.  '.1W yards Fancy SilkH.assorted, in stripes and checks, rogular i rico from 50c. lo  31. now \oiii-choico for 50c. ,'        ,    ,       ,  ,.     , .  A fiiii-Ill l-l-i��f HI toU Silk and Satin BloiieeH, noaUy tucked and lu.el, regular  ���price SI'1, now ?.***.; regular prico ��12. now $(>.  EXTRAORDINARY   OFFER  Wo have about, twenty pieces of new and choice Costume Cloth on hand, In  ra-ihioiuihl') shades and colors    The regular price for a cost-uno made up from  1,0-i woul I he from $?5 to ��30.   We now olfer lo let you mako your own selec-  tion from these and we will make you up a costume lo ordor, silk lined, for $20.  Wo have a few of those nice Parisian Hats left and will sell them at lurgely  reduced prices. -  TEE HUDSON'SBAYCOMPAM  Baker  Street, Nelson.  V^^^jg^gfc^Sr.tp^^^^C  W   <'7>-0 0'0>'0'S>'iSi'0 0'TB"7B  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  &  ��tte ;��rtbwte'  It is most amusing to read the  puffs that tlie new editor of the  Rossland Miner gives Bernard McDonald, and afterwards read Bernard McDonald's opinion as to what  a good newspaper the Miner has  -become since its new editor has  been installed.  As soon as its Morgenthaler type  setting machines are installed in  good working order, Tub Tribune  will issue an evening edition. It is  now the only paper in Kootenay  . that receives both the afternoon  and night reports of the Associated  Press, and it is the only paper in  Nelsou that receives any reports  from the Associated Press. ,  Men who" are members- of labor  unions because they believe in the  principles of unionism are not  swayed to any extent by the  mouthings of blatherskites or the  ravings of newspapers that always  . oppose unions when the unions are ���  * indeed of friends. These blatherskites and newspapers are now  busily engaged in throwing mud at  Thb Tribune and one of its editors.  It is not likely that Hon. J. II.  Turner will resign his portfolio as  finance minister in ,the Dunsmuir  government   and   his seat in the  .-house until some time after his arrival in  London.   This will be a  "disappointment    to     those    who,  severally,   believe   they   will    be  called      on      to      succeed      him,  but       the      people       will       not  worry much over it.    If the province has bonds to sell, Mr. Turner  would be more able to place them  to good advantage than a new and  l-untried-miuister.j���Ujitil..Mi'.J.,ur.n.e.i'L  ' resigns,   the   provincial   secretary,  Hon. J. D. Prentice, will bo acting  iinance minister, soit is said.  Thb followidg words appeared in  Thb Tribune of the 17th instant as  a local item: "The clerks are going  " to form a union in order to en-  " force the Thursday Closing move-  " mont. There are too many young  -" men in the East for the union to  " be a success." Newspapers in  Kootenay, like the Rossland Miner,  Nelson Miner, and.Sandon Mining  Review, that have not printed a  sentence in the last two years in  favor of labor unions are trying  to make it appear that Thb Tribune  is oue thing to organized labor and  something else to unorganized labor.  The Tribunes, is indifferent as to  what opinion these papers hold on  the question���as indifferent as  the people are���for neither oue of  the papers mentioned above influences public opinion to any appreciable extent.  Alderman Selous has taken a  right stand in opposing the frontage  tax bylaw. The streets of Nelson  are for the use of all the people of  Nelson, and there is no good reason  why one man should be made pay  through the nose for street improvements that another man insists should be made. The city  has not sufficient revenue to improve all the streets at once���no  city has; but all needed improvements can be made without piling  WALL  PAPER  The actual value of  . a roll of Wall Paper  in its imprinted  st ite as it leaves the  mill ia 3Jc, coloring  matter used on it  lc, total. 3ic. The  difference between this coft an 1 tho price you  pay is the cost of design and the printing thereof. "The value of the design and printing depends entirely on the capability of the factory  doing the work. There is all tho difference in  the world in the style and finish of the product  of the various factories. Yon can easily demon-  sliate this to your satisfaction by seeing the pipers shown by any or all other Wall Paper dealers in the city and then seeing ours. No matler  what price you wish to pay.be it Gcor Mc, wc  can give you a paper infinitely superior in style,  design and finish.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  BAKER ST., NELSON, B. C.  PIANOS TO  RENT.  up special assessments against real  estate.' The system has not worked  successfully anywhere, aud it is not  likely to work successfully in  Nelson. If the present city couucil  want to pass into history as  faddists, instead " of level-headed  business men, then theyshould, by  all means, keep right on passing  resolutions, and bylaw3 .that ave.  useless and senseless.  FISH CREEK  CAMP NEWS.  r  Trout Lake Topic.  - Professor Blbckberger is expected  in shortly to open up the Kingston  group on the southeast side of Fish  creek, near the Eva.  "Work is now under way on the!  new trail. from. Camborne to Lex-'  ington  creek.    A bridge   is being  thrown across  Pool   creek, whicli  will   cost    in    the    neighborhood  of $000. A  Angus McKay, has a nice showing,  of copper and galena ore on his  claim on Menhiniek creek. He has  done considerable' work" up to the  present and will continue it during  the summer. ".'"  =^ehders-are-bein'g-called=foiw200^  feet of tunnel each on the Black  Bear aiid Eclipse ' groups. Tlie  former is located at the head of  FooTcreek while the latter is two  miles further down.  EASTERN CANADIAN  NEWS  I<\ Henry is doing considerable  work on his property on Mill creek  about a mile from Comaplix. Tlie  lead contains ore carrying considerable copper and silver besides a  small quantity of gold.  About 50 feet of tlie Fred Robinson Lumber Company's Hume was  carried away by a laud slide last  week and in consequence the mill  was unable to begin sawing oh  Monday as would have been the  case had the accident not occurred.  A lot of dissatisfaction iii the  part of the country is finding expression because of the tardiness of  the government in beginning road  and trail work on the lower reaches  of Fish creek and its tributaries,  where the snow has been off for  over two weeks past.     *   ..**  The Minnesota Mining aud Development Company have purchased  the Nellie group on Lexington creek  and will begin work just as soon as  the snow will allow. They expect  to employ a considerable force of  men. J. B. McKen/.ie, the local  manager, is now in Comaplix.  The deal on the Oyster group,  near Camborne, which involves tlie  transfer of about $00,000,.is expected to be concluded in a day or two.  The contracting parties are Messrs.  Starkey, Alland Innes and a couple  of Nelspn meu who are believed to  represent American money.  The best part of the Kimberly  diamond field covers nine acres  only.  Wired in Brief.  ARNTRIOR, Ontario, 27.���James  Aris, an Ottawa conductor of a  Canada Atlantic freight train, was  killed at Glasgow station near here  tliis afternoon.  MONTREAL, 27.���Olivet Baptist  church, which adjoins tho C. P. R.'s  Windsor-street station, has been  sold io the railwivy company, the  consideration being iu the neighborhood of $50,000.  IIAVELOOK, Ontario, 27.���Firo  destroyed the house of James Post  at Oak Luke Saturday'night. Post  and his nephew were burned to  death and the mother was probably  fatally burned.  TORONTO, .27.���Nicholas Clark,  the convict who stabbed a Ceutral  Prison guard named Clancy a few  days ago, today was sentenced to  five years in Kingston penitentiary.  Clancy had reprimanded Clark.  OWEN SOUND, Ontario, 27.���  The eyesight of W. J." Smith, a  blacksmith, and John Gannon, a  school teacher of Kilsyth village,  about seven miles from here, were  seriously affected by an explosion  of powder Friday. Both were celebrating Victoria day by loading the  anvil when the explosion occurred.  . TILSONBURG; Ontario, 27.���The  barn of Charles Leach, five miles  from here, was burned to the  ground this afternoon, and two  little boys, Harley Mann, nephew  of Leach, and the other a son of J.  D. Adams, a blacksmith, perished  in the flames. They Avere in the  hayloft and it is supposed were  playing with matches.  GALT, Ontario, 27.���John Watson and Robert Hadden whilo endeavoring to pull a hand car off the  track on Friday afternoon woie  struck by a Graud Trunk railway  express and hurled into the ditch.  Watson died of his injuries Saturday night. Hadden is in an unconscious condition, suffering from a  broken back and other injuries. He  will die.  KINGSTON, Ontario, 27.���Peter  Nugent of the customs department  at Ottawa, who came here from  Toronto early yesterday morning  on a visit to his mother, .while in a  state . of somnambulism walked  down to the wharf,, fell iu the  water and was drowned. He had  been at the Woodbine horse.races  in -Toronto and. it is thought that  the excitement of these caused the  trouble.  "HALIFAX, 27.���The ' schooner  Edward Roy, which left here last  October on a seal hunt for Japan,  returned to port yesterday with  "about 1000 seals; valued at $10,000,  which were caught 700 miles north  of Cape Horn. From the time the  vessel'left here till she-returned  land was never sighted and only a  few vessels seen in tlie' distance. It  wasa great surprise to the crew toc  learn o.f the queen's death on their  arrival here.  MONTREAL, 27.���Another competitor in the big all-round-the-  world race has conic to the front.  The Canadian*newspaper, La Presse,  tonight sent out from Montreal two  of its best reporter-?, Auguste Marion and .^Lorenzo. Prince to make  the circuit~of~tireTglobeT'Tliejrleft"  tonight for New York, where they  take the fast steamship Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse to cross the Atlantic. So far there are five competitors outside of Canada, including Le Matin of< Paris, the Journal  and the World of New York, Chicago American, San Francisco Examiner, one London and one Berlin  paper. La Presse is holding up the  Canadian flag iu this interesting  race and expects that their missionaries will carry the Maple Leaf to  victory. , .  There will boa sitting of the Royal Commission re niiinose anil .lapane-o immigration at tho  Court Houso in Nolson at 10 oclock a. in. on  Wednesday, tho 2!lth instant.  ��� * .-       F. J.' DEANE, Secretary,  NOTICE ���TO; DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J.'McA ndrkws or to any porson or persons to whom ho may have transferred his  ; interest in thp.Black Diamond Mineral Claini,  situate on ' llVh'"north sido of Hoar Creek,  about thrco-iinilcs,.from .the town of Ymir,  lying south of and adjoining tho Evening  - blar Mineral Claim,'Nelson^MiningDivision  of.VVeHt Kootenay Disti ict, and recorded in  tho recorder's ofllco for the Nelsou Mining  Division. ���   ������ ��� *   ,- ���  You and .each of you are horeby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-ilvo.ceuts (*g2l?.2a) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold said mineral claini under  lhe 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 all cosls of advertising your intercuts in said claims will become tho  proporty of the subscriber undor seel ion 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 11KM." '��� JOHN DICAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April, 1001.  NOTICE.  .*0*'00'00  _S___m___3^'^'^'^' '*g>>'' ^��-'*'V*^'^'>*1*���������*.��� "^  to  to  to  to  to  PATTERNS  '^^���^^���'^>K,.__5_.- ___��ir'^SV_!^'^S����<��^- ^ 0" . 00 '00 . 00 .00 .00 .0rf      30 .00 .jZ0 .00 .0* .00 .00 .00 ,00 .0*0  ^    ^    ^    ^'00    00'00'0*' 00'00 ^fe, ->^ ��^K. ���^>K *^fc. 6>*K ���****��. * ""v ���^fc. ���>��s\ ->*k ���*** '^Bv ��� Vfe. -*k. '^**'^*^V'  rCIIKIlXXIHXlXlXXIXXIKIMIXnxXXXna ^ * ffXXXXXXXXXIXXXIKXXXXXXXUIIXXIXXXXXXXXXXXXl '.1.  ���  1   ��\-~ J I      ��� C*    P        if   ' 1 W  I BUTTERICK g       1HTL1/1        IflfltlA       \*        1       A P      JUNE DELINEATOR      I    Ai  iwU'irviiic of vt).    H��wEEADy   |}  -a^   ~. ���_ ��� __. _   _ nitlXXIXXXIXIXXXXXIXIXXXXXXXXXZXXXIXXXIIIxfl JtTL  36 Bakep Street, Nelson. /f*  y ' - ��� 9S  New Goods Just Appived  xxixxxxtxxxizxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxrxxxxxxxx'.EXxxxx'J  9\  Women's Summer  Underwear  Summer Undervyear in Cotton,  Lisle, Wool and Silk, with  either short or long sleeves.  These range in prices from ioc  to $2.50.  Women's Kid Gloves  Fownes celebrated Kid Gloves,  suede and glace, in all new  shades from $1 to $2.50 per  pair.  >.V  to  to  9\r  to  9\  y^^.00.^0 * 00 *00 .10 *00 ��� 00 *(00 ��� t  T ���9*��^te>' ^^���^ 00*4B^- ^0*^^- ���  AND PLACED IN STOCK  Wash Skirts.  Crash Skirts from $1  to $3  White Pique from $1.50 to $6  Navy Duck from #1.50 to $3  Rainy Day Skirts $4.50  . _    _       ^  __ __  Men's Fancy Slyrts  Men's negligee and stiff bosom  shirts. They are the very  latest styles, and the patterns  are controlled exclusively by  us.0   From $i to $2.25.  Laces  Valenciennes    Laces,    always  neat   and   stylish.     We   have-  many qualties.    A Strong line  of  edgings   and  insertions   at  20c to ��$3 per dozen.  Men's Simmer  Underwear  In Balbriggan, Natural Wool,  Silk Mixed and all Silk, from  50c to $15 per garment.  ixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx;  NEW  WASH  VEILING  Fred Irvine & Co.  xxixx-txxxxxxxxxxixjxxxrixxiixxxxixiixsixxxC  36  Baker  Street  Txxxsxxxxxxxxxxxiixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxixxrxxxxxj  MAIL ORDERS 0  ii PROMPTLY \  [j FILLED P  tixxxxxxxiixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxl  00'00'00'00'00'00't0-00'00-00  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  -   Coffee Roasters  Dea,er8ln Tea and Coffee  a33--��*9!a!sa.3:*s3afes-es-.e��:-����--*��-*.e  Wc aro offering at lowest prices tho best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  TOilF.  Oar Bos'*, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound ?  40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds...  Choice Hlend Coffeo, 4 pounds ..'   Special Blend Coffeo, 0 pounds   Uio Blend Coffee, (! pounds   Special Blond Ceylon Tea, per pound  100  1 00  1 00  1 00  30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE GO.  Telephone 177. .  P. O. Box 182.  WESTLBAKER STREET, NELSON.  FOR SALE  ���Nelson Saw and Planing fyills  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, \       UHARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. .   Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to be addressed to either of the abovo  O _-_-_-__-_H-_-___-______M-_----_________l  We are prepared to Furnish  by Rail, Barge or Teams  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  ���, - - DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  .   TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing* elsewhere. _____________  OFFICE: CORNER  HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY: HALL STREET C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WKARP  MODERN  CONCENTRATOR  iOO Tons Capacity.  LEDGERWOOD   HOIST  ELECTRIC SINKING PUMP  ONE PAIR 8-INCH and ONE  PAIR 16-INCH WATERWHEELS  And Other Plant.  FOR 1'AUTlCUfjAUS APPLY TO  Revelstoke  Station, B.C.  P.O. BOX 172  GARDEN SEEDS  We have opened up tho largest shlpmont of  ko-LqiiHllty, fresh garden seedH ever brought to  llio Kootenay country. Wo aro soiling largo  quantities already and you will note our way _Ih  (liU'erenl, from that, of olher doi   tricl, in thai  dealers in this dis-  I heroby wis-o notice that Mr. M. McNicol,  recently of Nolson, hai no authority to represent  tho London and Lincolnshire Life A.ssmranc!)  Company or to collect any payments duo to said  company. A. BOOTH.  General Agent, for the Loudon nnd Lincolnshire  Life AsNiiranco Company.  Nolson, II. C��� May 18tb, 1901.  WE SELL BY WEIGHT  As well aR by package aud though tho quality  is l,l,o beNl the prico is the samo as in Toronto.  Mako out a list and send to us and wo will guarantee satisfaction. ������.-.-������  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wc also have a large assortmcht-^10 different  varietios and colors : of Swcot Peas . to seloct  from and an endless variety of other kinds.  CANADA MM & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. lllock.       Corner Ward arid Bakor Sts  R.B.REILEY  (SUCOK8SOR TO H. D. ASHCUOFT)  ��� 7 *?%i��^*  **" ,~ i-"  &_Z_~_^__*Z___-J_j_____ni_^^ fi.h-^.��Z-_2X.^i *  TRliKONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKKR STREET, NKLSON  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD  WORK^o  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attontion glvon to jll kinds of repairing  and custom work from c.-isido points. Heavy  bolts mado to order on Hhot< not.len.  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity arid Heated by Stpam 25 Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  ���     PLANS  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.,  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrsb-olasa  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  H|rs. E. G. ClarKe, Prop.  LATE OV TBS BOVAt. HQT2U* uAlfiAbST  IVIadden House ME  Tho onlj hotel In Nelson that haa remained  tinder oue mauagemor.l since 1SW.  The bod-rooius aro well furnished and lighted  by olectrlolty.  The bar Is always stocked by tha besb dorn s-  Uo and imported liquors aud olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. II. McMANUS, Manager  WHOLESALE TRADE  jERATED and mineral waters.  THORPIQ & CO., LIMITKD.-Cornor Vornon  and Cedar r.li-oets, Nolson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in teratcd waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  minoral wator.   Telephone GO.  ASSAYERS' ��� SUPFLIESL  WF. TWKTZKL & CO.-Cornor Bakor and  ���   Josophino streets, Nelson, wholesalo tlonl,  ors In   assayors  supplies.   Agenta  ior Dotivo  Fire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  COMMiSSI^MERCrLANTs!  HJ. EVANS & CO.-Bakor street, Nelson  ��� wholosalo doalers in liquors, cl&.-.ra  cement, fire brick and flro clay, water plpo and  stool rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTKNAX EliFXlTUIC SUPPLY & CON-  S'l RUCTION COJIl'ANy���Wholcsaledeal-  ors In lolophonns, annunciators, bells, baltorloa,  listiiros, otc, Houston block. Nolson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KEU MILLING COMPANY  ���Coroals, Flour, Grain, May. Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay Points.  Grain oluvalors at all principal points on Calgary-  JCdrnonton R, It. Mills at V'icioria, New Wost  minstor. and Kldniontoii. Alberta.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P     BURNS  &   CO.-Baker   street,   Nelaon,  ���   wholosale dealers in fresh and onrod moats,  Oold storaKo.  GROCERIES.  A   MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor Kroub and  ���   Hall    streelfl,     wholosalo   grocers   and  'obbora In blankots, glovoa, mitts, booU, rubbora,  . mackiwuvB aud minors' suudrloR..   KOOTENAY' SUPPLY   COMPANY,   LIMITED��� Veruon   street,  Nolson,   wholesale  grocors.  fOJIN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front atroot, Nol  V    son, wholosale grocers.  T Y. GRIFFIN- & CO.���Front street, Nolson  **��� wholosalo, dealers In provisions, oured  moats, butter and ogga.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H"BYERS=firCO.���Corner BakorandiJ'>loPhiue==  ���   streets, Nolwon, wholosalo dealers in hardware  and mining supplios.    Agouti fur Slunk  Powdor.Co.      -  .-   T' AWRKNOK   HAltDWAHE    COMPANY  ���*-�����   Baker St.,  Nelson,  wholesalo   dealors ln  hardware aud milling supplios, aud wator and  plumbers' snpplios.  "      LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  niURNER, BKKTON & CO.-Corner Vernon  -L and Josophlno streets, Nolson, wholusnlo  dealors ln liquors, cigars and dry goods. Agonts  for Pubst Browing Co. of Mllwaukoe aud Cal  K��ry Browing Co. of Calgary.  SASH AND DOORS. ~~  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MILL3,  LIMITKD-Coruer Front and nail slroola.  Nelson, manufaoturors of and wholosale doalers  in sash aud doors) all kinds of factory work made  to ordor.  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINK COMPANY, LIMI  TED-Corner Front and HaU streets, Nol  son, wholosalo dealers lu wines (oase and bulk,  and domosHn nnd Ininortad clears.  ARCHITECT.  AC. KWAUT���-Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���   block, Baker street, Nelson.  A.^ R. BARROW, A. M. I. C. E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Comer Victoria and Kootenay Street?.  P. O. Box KB. TKLKPHONW NO. 9ft  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Bar stookod with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Boer on draught. Largo oomfort  able noma. Slrab-cUsa tabb) boa d.  Everybody   Welcome  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TItKMONT HOTEL BLOCK.  Largo stock of high-class importod goods. A  jpeclalty of tho square shoulder���tho lateati  aaehion inooats. ����n��y^^w��m*m j"  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. 0., TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1901  ae=a:  9E3SS  ^   BANK OP MONTBEAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummoud Vice-President  K���-'3. Cloi'ston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootonay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches In London (England) New York,  Ciiicauo, and all the prinoipal (iltloB in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange aud Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelor8" Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Kto.  Saving's Bank Branch  OUKKKNT KATK OV INTKRK8T PAID.  m AROUND THE WORLD  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITK WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANE  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund.  -      -      $8,000,000  -     -     -  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox, Robt. Kilgour,   .  President.       Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New  York   Office, IB   Exchange   Place.  and Ci Branches in Canada and the  United Stales.  Eivalry of Great Newspapers.  Paris   newspapers   recently    became interested  in  a discussion as  to the quickest time a trip  around  the world could  be  made, and. Le  Matin, the great -Paris newspaper,  announced that ifc would  send  one  of its editors to settle  the question  by an actual  test.-     Next day ,Le  Journal gave notice that on the day  the Matin's man started east from  Paris one  of its  men  would  start  west in  an  effort  to  make better  time than  the  other.     The  thing  was too interesting to be  confined  to Paris.    Tlie Tageblatt of Berlin  instructed its  Paris  correspondent  to start at the same time and  win  tlie  record around  the  world  for  tlie honor of  Germany.     England  broke   into the   race.     Humor, a  British  newspaper, will make  the  effort for the glory of that country.  For the moment the race around  the world bus taken attention from  all other explorations and  experi;  ments   in   travel   and   geography.  Nobody iii Paris talks of the patties  -that are striving to reach the north  pole;   the   south  polar  expedition  lias dropped out of sight,  and  the  .projected   balloon  trip across  the  Atlantic has been pigeonholed until  tho   record  of  around   the  world  travel is taken from- the  realm  of  theory into the  domain  of accomplishment.  While the great editors abroad  are figuring on itineraries and talking about it, the Yankee schoolboys will do it. There is to be no  delay. May 20th a boy was started  east from Chicago by Hearst's  (Jhicago American to take a steamer  i'roni here on the 22d. The su mo  d.-ty also a New York boy, representing the Journal, started west to  catch the Empress of India, the  fleetest passenger steamer on the  Pacific ocean, wliich sails from Vancouver on May 27th". At the steamer  dock he will meet a boy who has  been sent out by the San Francisco  Exnminer. The New York and San  Francisco lads will be together during the.two weeks required to cross  the Pacific ocean at least. After  they"get to Japan each will travel  b"y the route that seems to promise  the greatest speed.  Tho paper points out tliat the  boys going west havo two handicaps. They go by steamboat up  the Amur river iu Siberia, from  Khabarovsk to Stretensk,- 1400  ���miles.    The current favors the  boy^  "at-least six  west gains a  day by traveling with the sun.  Below arc given the dates of leaving and means of travel adoptod by  the several huls:  Journal boy going west���Leave  New York May 21st, railroad;  Chicago May 22, railroad; Vancouver May 27, steamship; Yokahaina  June 10, steamship; Nagasaki June  l.'j, steamship; Vladivostok Juno 1(1,  Transiberian railway; Khabarovsk  June 10, Amur river steamer; Stretensk Juno 20, Transiberian railway;  Missoyaga July 1, L. Baikal boat;  Irkutsk July 1, Transiberian railway; Moscow July 13, railroad;  Havre July 15, steamship. Arrive  New York July 22; total, 03 days,  20,200 miles.  Chicago boy going east ���Leave  Chicago May 20, railroad; New  York May 21, steamship; Queenstown May 27, rail; Dublin May 27,  boat and rail'; Londou May 28,  packet aud rail; Moscow May 31,  Transiberian railway; Irkutsk  Juno 12; L. Baikal boat and mail;  Missoyaga June 12, Transiberian  railway; Stretensk June 14, Amur  river boat; Khabarovsk June 21,  Transiberian railway ; Vlaidvostok  .Time 23, steamship ; Nagasaki June  25, steamship ; Yokohama June 2S,  steamship; Vancouver July 10,  railroad ; Chicago July 14. Total,  50 days, 21,217 miles.  San Francisco boy going west-  Leave San Francisco May 25, Vancouver May 27, Yokohama Juno 10,  Nagasaki June 13, Vladivostok June  15, Khabarovsk Juno 10, Stretensk  June 10, Missoyaga July 1, Irkutsk  July 1, Moscow July 13, Havre July  . 15, New York .July 22, Chicago July  23. Arrive San Francisco July 20.  Total, 01 days, 21,290 miles.  going east, saving him  days.   Tho boy going  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest, allowed  on  deposits.    Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  .ManaKer NeUon Brunch.  * - T        .  Sydney's Welcome.     ���-  , Sydney, New South Wales, May  27.���The British steamer Ophir,  having on board the duke and  duchess of Cornwall and York,  arrived here at 11 o'clock this  morning. She was joined outside  the harbor by a squadron of seven  government vessels, conveying the  premier, sir William Lyhe, the ministers aud federal officers. As the  squadron entered the roadstead,  the Ophir leading, the Russian  cruiser Gromoboy from the Athol-  brighfc anchorage fired a royal  salute. Tho     British     cruisers  responded, hoisting the Ru-ssiaii  flag. Tho harbor was crowded  with shipping and excursion craft  and the shores were lined with  spectators. The sun shone intermittently. When the Ophir came  to anchor she wag boarded by the  governor-general, the earl of Hopetoun; sir Frederick Darley, Jieu-  tenaut-governor of New South  Wales; and the Russian admiral.  Tho duke and duchess landed at 2  o'clock and were greeted with enthusiasm. The decorations were  magnificent aiid a brilliant military  escort waited at the lauding.  Settlement in Sight.  Piokin, May 27.���Ifc seems probable that Great Britain's proposition limiting the indemnity to be  demanded from China to 450,000,000  taels will be.agreed to by the end  of tho week. United Slates special  commissioner Rockhill thinks .that  this may be considered an American victory. Though his proposition limiting indemnity to 310,000,-  000 taelswas not .accepted, still it  was the cause of the other powers  considering the idea. The only  point likely to cause further delay  in a decision by all the powers except America is that regarding the  raising of the-,jforeign customs 5  per cent. Mr. Rockhill told the  ministers at a recent meeting that  rather than take this step America  would relinquish all claims to indemnity, and oven make a present  to China, as American commercial  interests would suffer far more  thereby than those of any other  power with possibly one exception.  Hawaiian Matters.  Chicago, May 27.���Samuel Parker, foreign minister in Hawaii  when Lilioukalani was on the  throne, in speaking of existing conditions on the island said last night:  "You hear about the Hawaiian patriots demanding governor Dole's  deposition. It's simply politics.  Tlio  outs want to get in anil  they.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  S 1,726,000  H. S. HOWL AND...  I>. It. WIL1UE   K..UAY    Presidont.  .General Manager.   Inspoctor.  m  to  to  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  SAVIHC?   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CURKKNT   RATK   OJf *, INTKKKST   ALLOWKD.  ISsmnePvirtuoi��� names; That's all  They dielike ��� the governor's vetoes  of some of their pet measures. The  islanders aro prosperous under the  new regime. To illustrate: Beforo  annexation. I could get only 3 or 4  cents a pound for my beef. Now 1  can get 10 or 11 cents and the supply cannot; keep up with tho demand. The Porto Iii cans imported  as laborers have turned out well."  More Victims of the Storm.  Chicago, May 27.���A special dispatch to the Tribune from Milwaukee says soven moro victims have  been added to the list of those persons perishing in last Friday's gale.  Tnis fact became known today,  when a waterlogged, dismasted  hulk, all thafc remained of a schooner, was washed ashore ten miles  west of Sheyboygau. No doubt ifc  is the tli roe-masted schoouer S. II.  Hackley of this city. The Hackley  was ���manned by captain Certling  and a crow of six men.  Ticket Scalpers Win.  Nkw York, May 27. ��� Justice  Gildersleeve in the supremo ,court  today decided that the anti-scalping  law passed by the legislature this  year was unconstitutional. The  justice said while it was unusual  for a special term of the supreme  court to pass upon the constitutionality of a law, it would nevertheless  not enforce laws which were manifestly invalid.  The Steamer All Right.  Watertown, N. Y., May 27.���  The steamer Empire State, which  was beached near Brockville,  Ontario, Fiiday, has arrived at  Kingston, Ontario, under her own  steam and iu excellent condition.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  business mention;  -Piano at the  For Sale or Rent.  Old Curiosity Shop.  , For Sale ���Three teams of heavy  horse*?. Apply G. W.Patterson, Nelson,* B. C. ���  To   rent���Two   large   furnished  front room?.   Applewhaite block, opposite Oddfellows' haU.  ^Western Canadian Employment  Oftice'���Wanted���Woman cook," two waitresses  nnd girl for geueral housework.  For sale���$2000 will buy 50-foot  lot at corner of Vernon and Hall streets. Owner,  F. J. Fai ley, Oklahoma City, O. T.  Large,  well-furnished   rooms  to  let: Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald block,  corner Josephine and Vernon.  For sale or   rent���-A   first-class  boarding house. Central locality. Reasonable  terms.   Apply to Box 78, City.  To  rent���Oflice dn. the   .Turner-  Boficko block, corner Ward and Baker. Apply  to John A. Turner.  Japan Tea of all kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Coll'oo Co.  Gold,  copper, silver, lead mines  and prospects wanted. Send report and samples  to Lhe Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C,  ltooin 1. K. W-C Block. *  For salo���Tug boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable figures to cash purchaser, on  t mo with good- security. Apply co Ontario  Powder Works, Nelsou, B. C.  For comfort and convenience go  to Ihe Ice Cream' Purlers of J. A. McDonald,  Bakor street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  Free milling, gold properties.   We  are anxious lo secure a fow free milling gold pro-  &!i'IU'S nt,  once.    The  Proppedors   Kxchange,  .jl-on, B. (J., Jtoom 4, K-W-C Block.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents' per- pound is giving  I he best of sat isfaci ion to our many customers.  Kootenay Colfee Co.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Tens in great variety, choicest quality.  Wu make a specialty of blending toas and sell  them in any quantity at Iowobt rates. Kootenay  Coffee Co  NOTICE.  . No'ioo iv hereby given that I intend to apply'  at, the noxt sittings of t'-e Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nolson, to be hold after  the oxpiral ion of thirty days from the date hereof,  for a trans'erof the ret-vll liquor li-ence now held  ���by mo for the Royal hotel siuiato on lots 3 and 4,  block 2\ sub-division of lot 95 in the Ci-y of Nelson, to J. Lovell Smith of the said City of Nelson.  SOL JOHNS.  Witness:,W. E. WaS5AN.  Dated this fourteenth day of March, 1901.  NOTICE.  Not ico is hereby given that wo Intend to apply  at the ticxt regular sittings of'the Board of  License Commissioners for iho City of Nelson to  bo hnldaf I or the expiration of thirty days from  the date hereof for a transfer of the retail liquor  license now held by us for the premises known  as tho Nelson Ilotei, situate on lot 10 in Block 1,  subdivision of lot !>5, Nelson, to Rohert Reisterer  ar.d Arthur K. Vaughsh of the said'City of  Ne'son.  Dated this 17th day of May. 1901.  A. H. CLEMENTS.  ROBKRT REISTERER..  Witness, GEORGE GABRIEL.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows=-^=^=  to  to  ���to  ���to,  to  to  to  to  Inside Finish  local and coast).  Flooring  * looal and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all tlndp,  ir what rou want is not in stock  WK WILL MAKE IT JfOB TOO  CALL AND GET PRICK?,  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE BTBKKTS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  ���'    (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VJSRNON STREETS  Roughand  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lunjber Always in  StocK-  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sasli and Dor rB.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  to  to  Established in Nelson 1890.  JUNE   WEDDINGS  ��� -.  t ' ��� ���'-'--, "      * . "^ ' ..-.;.....'".*  THE MONTH OF ROSES AND WEDDINGS WILL SOON BE HERE.  AH watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  What the wedding presort shall be is then the question of the hour, and in ;  very many instances someda'nty pieces may le selected from our fctcck,  which Is immense. There will be found among other things, Sterling Tt a  and Colfee Sets, Plated Tea and Colfee Seta, Cake Baskets, Fruit Dishes,  Nut Bowls, Bon-Bons. Berry Sets,' Trays, Oak "Ware, Bisque V are, Brass  Ware, Cut Glass, Flat Ware, Onyx Tables, Pianos, Sewing Machines, and  a thousand other things too numerous to mention.  CALL AND INSPECT OUR LINES  BEFORE BUYINC ELSEWHERE  5  *  Jacob Dover, Jeweler  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  to  9)  to-  to  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  nelson, b. c.  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brlek &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson,.I beg to ask for a continuance .  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them.- My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods In larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It'Is our Intention to Install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be in a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.   .  We shall also Keep on hand  Tiles and Cement.  a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Our Bricks and Lime Rock havo taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  -We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors  and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick tf Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Head. Office at  NELSON, B.  O.  "Nlarliets^at^Nolaon,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Sfev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.    Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  AU KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  ���      WHOLESALE AND HKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  waedcs?be��? E. C. TRAVES,,Manager  OHDKRH RV MAIL RECEIVE OARHFDL AMD PROMPT ATTBMTIOH  :IIlXrtIIXZIZtlIIX2inZIII2SIXIX2IXXXIIIXXIXXIZIIUIUSZZZIZII��Zt��XXt��XXJZIXXIXUXXI��XZIUCIIIUZlXZIIXOTZ.  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K; W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O. ' v  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Free-Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Hasten) Investors.  Parties having mining property for sale are requested to sond samples of their ore to tlio  Exchango for exhibition. Wo desiro to hear from all prospectors who havo promising mineral  claims in Uritish Columbia. ��� ���,       0  ! ...  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to mako tho Exchango tholr hoadqnarterrt wheu  in Nelson.  All samples should bo sent by express. Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to "   "-    .. ���*  Telephone  104 ANDREW F.  ROSENBERGER/  P. O. Rox 700 Nelsdh, B. C.  XXZTSZXZZXZXXXXZZXXX��XZXrXXXXzixrXX!OTTZJXXZXXXIXXXTXXinZIXZXXT\XZXTZXXrXTXZZXZXXZZIXirxXXZXIZZIIXTXXZCXXXlil  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 285.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  MACLEOD, Manager.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlco: Two Doors West C P. R. Offlees  FURNISHED   HOUSES  Wc have several good furnished honseB to let  for tho summer months.  H. &   M.  BIRD  BROKEN HI1 0 BLOOK.  N. T.  All Kinds of  Teaming  Work.  and  Transfer  Agents for Hard and Soft. Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Limo & Manufacturing Company. Uoneral commercial agonts  and broket s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  APPOINTMENTS.  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  TTIS HOVOUR tho Administrator of tho Gov-  ���*"��� eminent in Counoil has baon pleased to  make the following appointments:���  15th May, 1901.  !   Charles E. Hamilton, of Golden, Esquire, lo  bo-  Deputy Registrar of tho County Court of Kootenay holden at Golden;  '   Deputy District Registrar of tho Golden Registry of the Supreme Umiri,; and  Deputy Mining Rtcorder of the Golden Mining  Division,  ICth May, 1901.  Elon Ezra Chipman*, of the City of Kaslo, Esquire, J. 1*., to he-  Gold Commissioner for tho Ainsworth, Slocan  and Slocan City Mining Divisions;  Assistant Commissioner of Lands and Works  nnd Government Agent for the Slocan Riding of  lhe West Kootenay Electoral District, vice J. A.  Turner. Esquire, whose jurisdiction as Gold  Commissioner fm-the Ainswo-th Division and aa  Assistant Commissioner of Lands and Works  nnd Government, Agent for the Slocan Riding,  has been cancelled accordingly:  Stipendiary Magistrate lor the County of  Kootenay; and  Registrar of Births, Deaths and Marriages for  ti c said Sloean Riding. .-  Alexander Lucas, of tlie City of Kaslo, Esquire, to be���  Mining Recorder for the Ainsworth-Mining  Division;  Registrar of the County Court of Kootenay.  holden at Kaslo; ,  '.District Registrar of the Kaslo Registry of the  Supreme Court, vice E. E. Chipman, Ksquiro.  and  Collector of Votes for the Slocan Riding of tho  West Kootonay Electoral District vice D. C.  Kurtz, K��quire, relieved of the said ofllce.  AH such appointments to toko efl'ect from the  13ih day of May instant.���������"���.'..  HakrytWhioht, of the City of Nelson, Es-  qu;rc, Mining Recorder, to be���  ��� Assessor and Collector for the Nolson Assessment District, vice E. E. Chipman, Esquire.  Such appointment to lake efl'ect on the 1st day of  July, 1901.-  HknkV Nicholson and AinslevMkgkaw, of  Camp McKinney, Esquires,'Justices of the  Pence, to hold al Small Debts Court in and for all  that portion of East Vale, south of the foot of  Okanagan Lake, including Twenty-Mile Creek.  TELEPHONE 117.  Offlco 184 Balder St.  NOTICE.  STEAM  DOII.BR INSPECTORS*  EXAMINATION.  APPLICATIONS for^examination for Steam  Roller Inspectors will be received by the  Chief Inspector of Boilers, New Westminster, JJ.  C, up to June 10th, 1901. Applicants must be  between tho ages of 25 and 50 years, thoy must  have had at least live years'pracical workshop  experience aa machinists or boiler irakcrs, and  must also have a thorough understanding of  jit"im_��'r[;ip��"'lnL'.  Forms of particulars may be obtilned, on request of intending applicants, from the Chief Inspector of Steam Boilers, New Westminster, B.  C, and must be properly tilled in and returned  to him on or before the above-mentioned date.  The candidates (.elected for examination will  then be notified as to date and place of examination.  The salary will bo'9100 per month.  *-W. C. WE 1.1,8.  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works.  Lands and Works Department, Victoria, Ii. C���  May 22nd, 1!K)I.  SHERIFFS SALE,  Province  of  British  Columbia.   Nelson,   West  Kootenay, to-wit:  By virtue of two writs of Fieri Facias issued  out of thu supreme court of British Columbia, at  tho suits of J. I. llauar, currying ou business  under thu llrm name and Htylo of J. & 1. Bull,  and .lames MoCreadv & Company, Limited,  plaintiffs, and to me directed against the goods  and chattels of Samuel Ncelamls, defendant, I  have seized and taken in execution all the right,  title and inlerest or the said defendant, Famuol  Neolanris iti the stock iu trado, coiisi'Ung of  boot-H, shoes, rubbers and other goods now iu the  storo occupied or lately occupied by tho said  Samuel Neelands, on Baker streot, in the cityof  Nelson, 11. (',., to recover the sum of fourteen  hundred and llfty-fourdollarsand eighty-five cents  ($M.r)l.*&')), amount of said writs of Fiei Fucijs,  and interest on ten hundred and seventy-three  dollars ($1073) from the eighth day of May. 1901,  mid inlerest on three hundred and seventy-four  dollars and eighty-five cents ($371.8.i)from the Pth  day of May, 1901, both at the rate of five per  centum per annum until payment, besides sheriffs poundage, oflicers' fcos and all other legal  incidental expenses. All of which I shall expose  for sale, or .sufficient thoreof to satisfy said judgments, debts and costs, at my ofllce, next to the  court houso. in tho city of Nelson, B. (!., on Saturday, tho first day of June, 1901, at the hour of  11 o'clock in the forenoon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will sa'ify themselves as to interest, and title of the said defendant.  S. P. TUCK, Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Datod at Nolson, B. C. Iho 23rd day of May. litOl.  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS.  Tenders will be received by the undersigned up  lo and including June 1st, f901, for tho erection  of a thro-.*-story liotol building at St. Leon  Springs, Upper Arrow lake. I'lansand specifications limy be seen al the otllco of Tho Tribune,  Burns Block, Nelson, B. C. Tho lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.    M. GRADY.  Halcyon Hot Springs, B. C.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroby given that 1 have Shis day  purchased the plant and good will of the  ICootonay Steam Laundry and will continue the  business under tho same style and title.  All accounts owing by tho Haid Kootenay Steam  Laundry will bo paid by me and all accounts duo  become payablo to me.  Soliciting a continuance of your valued  patronage. I remain, yours truly,  Nelson. May 2nd, I90L A. LARSON.  TRADES   UNIONS.  NELSON SOCIALISTIC EDUCA1IONAI  CLUB meets every Sunday at 3 o cluck p.m.  in tho Miners' Union Halt. A cordial invitation  is extended to every ono to couie and lake part)  in discussions.  John Roberts, secretaiy.  AUNDRY WORKERS' UN ION Ob' NELSON  No. 85SM. A F. of 1,.���Meets in Miners' Union  Hall, C. P. R. hlock, corner of Baker and Stan!  ley streets, oi fourth Friday in every month at  7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting mcmb>-rs of American  Federation cordially invited lo attend. O. Fredrick, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  KLSON MINERS', UNION NO. ��;, W. K..cf  M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley btreets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem ~  bora welcome. M. R. Mowatf.. President. Jame  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scale ov Wages  *-or Nelson" District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammcrsmen minors, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shorelers and other underground laborers, $3.00.  'rpRADKS AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The regu-  ���*- lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will bo held in tho minors' union hall,  corner Baker and Stanley streets, on tho flrst and'  third Thursday of each mouth, fit 8 p. m. C J.  Clayton, Pres ; A. T. .Curie, Sec.   P.O. box 90.21  THE regular meetings of tho Carponters' Union  aro held on  Wednesday evening of pach  week, at 7 o'clock, in the: Miners' Union room*,  ' ".-ft  -i < 'I  *^l  - i"-1'*, ���  -' '?l  ��� x-M  ���   -?*[  -s; kt  -*^5=[  *��� . i  --, ��|  corner of Baker*aiid ^Stanley streets. Charles  Clayton, President.   Alcx.ll. Murray, Secretaryi "  ARBERS' UNION:���Nelson Union. No. m, of  tho International Journeymen Barbers On ,  Ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of oach month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Visiting : brothers cordially invited to  attend. R.'McMahon, presidont; J. EL Matho  son, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardnor, rocording  secretary.-;)'    y. '���-.* -X.r-' x-x.K;::   -   -    , ���  ABORERS* UNION.-Nelson Laborers* P^o ;  tectivo Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L��� meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, cornor of  Uaker aiid Stanley streets, overy Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially; invited to attend.'  A. .T.. Curie, Presidont, John Roberts, recording secretary. ~  regular           is held  the flrst and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. George Eacritt,  Prosident; Henry Bennett, Secrotary.  OOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION-Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners'Union Hall, corner of Bakor  and Stanley streets. Visting brol hi en cordially  invi'ed. Chris. Lnft, president; II. Smelser, financial and recording secrotary.  LASTKRERS'  UNION-Tho O. P. I. A. So.  the  . at ,  William  iiih  NELSON-PAINTERS' UNION-Tho  meeting of the   Painters'  Union  ���y:S>l  172,. meets every Monday ovening ln  Elliot block, cornor Bakor and Stanley streets  8 o'clock.   J.   D. Mover,   presidont;  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 616.  i-\  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  7&  NELSON LODGE, NO. 33. A. F. fc A. M  Meete seoond Wednesday ln eaoh mom h  Sojourning brethren invited.  TU-ELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  ________!.Ji.^G.^^Aieoia.thiriUWed newlay. Sojourning companions invited. George Jobnsloiio.Z.; __..  \W. Matthews, S. E.  NELSON AERIE, No. 22, F.O. E.���Meet second  and fourth  Wednesday of each month, at)  Fraternity  Hall.    Goorgo  linrllult,  president  John V. Morrison, secretary.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nohwn Lodi  25, Knights of Pythias, moots lu I. <  r B. '  ro, No  I O.K.  aker and Kootenay stroets, ever ���  visiting Knlffhrq  Hall, oornor 1  Tuesday ovoning at 8 o'olock  oordlally Invited to attend.  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  II. M. Vincent C. C.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on the lirst and  third Thursdays of oach month. Visit Ing Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend. O. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Stool  D. S. C.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stkvb.vhon, or to any person or persons to whom, he may have transferred his  interest in the LI la mineral claim, at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You aro heroby notified that I  havo expended  tho sum of Ono Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  In  labor and  imnrovements   upou   tho above  mentioned mineral claini, in order to hold said  mineral  claim  under  tho   provisions   of   the  Mineral Act, and if within ninety days from the  date of this notice you fail or refuse tocontribut,  your proportion of such expenditure, togetho.  with all costs of advertising, your Interest in said  claim will becomo the property of the subscriber  under soctioti four of an Act entitled "An Aot to  Amend the Minoral Act, 1900."  DANIEL   HERB.  Dalwl this 12th day of Fehrnnry. 1101.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is hereby given that the partnership  heretofore existing between Levels Noll and  Wosloy E. Cox, carrying on business as hotol-  koepers In the promises known as tho I'orto Rico  hotel at Porto Rico Siding, B. C, undor the firm  namo of Noll & Cox, has this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For the future the Porto  Rico hotel will be conducted by I^owls Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of the lata firm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm aie herowlth  payablo, LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY E. COX.  Witness: Robt. Renwick.  Nelson, March 26th. 1901.'  NOTICE.  Notice is horeby given that I Intend to apply ab  tho next sittings of tho Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nelson.to be held Hftor  tho expiration of thirty days from the dai u he: oof,  for a transfer of tho retail liquor licenco now held  by mo for the Grand Central hotel situate on lota  23 and 24 block fi6. sub-division of lot 95 In the  City of Nelson, to Gust Erlcson of t.hr�� <=nM Cit.vof  Nelson. '   F.SIMPSON. |  Witness, W.C. McDonald.  Dated thb twenty-second day of April. 1901.E3I ��?  ., ��i'--  ,1  h*  m  THE TRIBUNE: NELSOff, B C, TUESDAY, MAY ftg, 1901  opting Goods  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Difcson's lawn tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse and Whitely exercises.  TISDALL'S  GUN  STORE  VANCOUVER.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLSSALB LIQUORS AND CIGARS,  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  We Ijave En Route  1 Car G. & W. Whiskies, ex Toronto.  1 Car Imported Liquors, ex Liverpool.  1 Car Dogshead Ale and Stout, ex London, E.  1 Car Rainier Beer, ex Seattle.  Tii-i Rainier Beer lias become t lie f..voi*Uo Beer in the Coast ci'ics.  has met in successful competition the f-unous Mi.waukeo Beers.  It  Our  Special  Canadian Eye is tho Most Palatable Whiskey in the  Market.   We bave it m bulk and in cases 5's and 6's.  We are Agents for the Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. Billiard, Pool  Tables and supplies of all kinds. Write lor prices and terms.  1  (&  1  ,^  1  1  \&  . i  W>  1  W  .  W  >  \&  #  1  %  1-    '  S*7 i  w  MORRISON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND  PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS-  The well-krown 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  #  \&  HUGH R. CAMERON  INSURANCE, ''  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  HOUSES TO LET.  Two-story house convenient to  Baker street, will be empty in a  few days. House fitted with electric light and city water. $25 a  month.  Also, two-story house in Hume  Addition at $10 a month.  ��fzxxx]:xxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxzxxxxxxxzxzxxxx:-:=[xxxxxxzxxxxif  Appiy__H. R. Cameron  AGKNT, BAKER STREET,  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairviow Addition.  Ofllco on Bakor Street, west o( Stanloy Street  NKUSON.  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE  NELSON.  AT  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKKR STRKKT. NKLSON.  \\. P. BITHET & CO., Ltd.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBKW8BS AND BOTTLKB8 OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  TWO DAYS SPORT  THK CRANBROOK TURF &  ��� ATHLKTIC ASSOCIATION  WILL    HOLD    ITS   "FIRST  ANNUAL SPRING MEET  May 27th and 28th.  $1000 iS??ffi�� $1000  FIRST HAY.���Foot Hall. Base Ball,  Gun Club Shoot, Foot Races, etc.  SKCOND r>AY.-Thcro will be a  great, program of horse racing.  REDUCED RAILROAD FARES  TAKR A DAY OFF AND  GO TO CRANBROOK FOR  A GOOD TIMK AND SPORT.  /\. LEITCH  President.  JAMES GILL  Secretary.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Miss It. V. Ball will givo the last  of her health talks iu Fraternity  hall tomorrow afternoon at 8  o'clock.  W. J. Beaven of the Bank of  Montreal caught 35 pounds of fine  trout at the head of the Outlet on  Saturday forenoon.  W. D, Brewster, who is in the  Nelson jiiil awaiting trial upon a  charge of burglary, will be taken  over to Greenwood tomorrow to  stand trial.  N The city offices have been kalso-  mined a rich cream color. This  represents the city, council's compromise on the projected city hall  enlargement.  The ladies' aid of the Congregational church will give an ice cream  social on Wednesday evening in  the church .parlor?. A good program will be provided.  Although Kootenay lake is rising  steadily it is still two feet short of  the average high water at this  point and about. 14 feet short of  the high-water mark established  in 1894.  P. J. Parley, who is now a resident of Oklahoma City, O. T., wants  to sell the lot at the southwest corner of Vernon and Hall streets,  Nelson, one of the best business  sites on Vernon street.  P.-Rourke of Trail was before  magistrate Crease yesterday upon  a charge of insanity. The prisoner  was remanded for three days in  order to ascertain whether, he is  suffering from .insanity or alcoholism.  Tlie firo department was called  out last evening to superintend the  burning of the shack, in block 84,  in which the smallpox patient,  I>a\c Fleming, was living before  going to the pest house. The destruction of the shack was ordered  by the health officer.  Judged by the volume of traffic  over tlie Canadian Pacific railway,  Nelson's business is improving, the  inward and outward shipments  both showing material gains., The  outward shipments from Nelson  during .the past week were the  heaviest in several weeks.  W. A. McLean has completed the  work of clearing ont the Goat river  wagon road between Duck. creek  and Kitchener, and has also put in  a six mile trail from Creston Junction to the Delaware., group of  claims. Nearly all the government  bridges iu this section were protected from the spring freshets.  ' Ilugh Nixon has a crew of men  at work removing the log jams in  the upper reaches of Cottonwood  creek. The electric light dam has  been examined and is reported to  be sound, having shown no evidence  of weakness, even during the greatest pressure. There is now even  less seepage from the dam than be  fore the freshet.  THE DOCTORS' DISSENSIONS  WHY CASES ARE  REPORTED AS  SUSPICIOUS.  In Many Instances Physicians Are Dismissed After They Have Given  a Name to the Disease.  J=T  -'����"����� <*���  TELEPHONE 27  ITIEIRS   <fe   CO.  Storo, Cornor Raker and Josephine Stiee  PAINTS, OILS AND CLASS.  GARDEN   TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY  NETTING  RUBBER AND COTTON  HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax    Automatic   Ore   Gars.  Peter Le Claire of Lardo, who  was charged with an offence agaiust  section 200 of the Criminal Code,  received his' preliminary hearing  before stipendiary magistrate  Crease yesterday. R. M. Macdonald, who appeared for the prisoner,  pressed strongly for the discharge  of the accused, but this the magis-  -trate^refused^to^consent���to.^-i^Le  xrcxKnzxixxxxxxxxxzxxxxxixux.'txxzxixxxnixxixxxxxxt  SMOKE ROYAL SEAL  FIRST UNION MADE  CICAR MANUFACTURED  IN NELSON.  Kootenay  Cigar Co.  Bakor Street;. Nelson.  MANHATTAN SALOON  Domestic [  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  prompt" and  deiirery to  Irt  trad*  B  E  B  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSGH  SI. Louis.  PABST  Milwaukee.'  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  CO.  B  E  E  R  S  Clairfe >vas committed for trial, and  will be,brought-before the county  court judge to elect.  The bridge which C. P. Hill  threw across Goat river, some four  miles from Kitchener, was taken  out by the flood last week shortly  after the finishing touches had  been given tp it. The structure  cost between $000 and $800, and  was being built to enable the owners of the Iron Capping group to  get machinery upon their property.  The company-* has about twenty  men at work putting in another  bridge and fixing up trails to the  property.  The country around Creston is  steadily iilling .up with people who  prefer to take their chances at  farming rather than any other pursuit. Upwards of a dozen families  settled in' tlie district during the  ���past season,"and in Creston and  viciuity there is now a school population of 33 children. The Kaslo &  Slocan Railway Company has disposed of a considerable acreage of  theuv-tIan$;T in < this vicinity, and  everything points to Creston being  quite a farming district.  Just before 1 o'clock on Sunday  morning the police heard loud cries  for-help issuing from the tenderloin  district, but when they arrived on  tho scene everything was quiet.  Yesterday, however, they located  Georgo Shea in a shack in Bogus-  town, who was badly cut about tho  head. Shea was the victim of an  assault and his cries for help  startled the neighborhood. Ho  says he was sot upon by three men  whom he does not know and assaulted with brickbats and clubs.  No trace has been secured of   his  Brewery at Nehon [ JOSEPHINE   STREET, N��AH  BAKEB. I assailants,.  The differences which exist between a number of the city physicians and the local health officer  furnished the subject matter for a  lengthy meeting of the local board  of health last evening. The subject  was introduced by a communication from Dr. Hall in i eference t o  the Graham quarantine, in which  the writer stated that he aud a  number of other physicians were  anxious to know what course the  local board of health, intended to  pursue with respect to the reporting and quarantining of suspected  cases of scarlet fever. ���.','���  When the communication was  read alderman Hamilton said it appeared to him that the matter resolved itself into a question as to  what the duties of the health officer  were.  Mayor Fletcher remarked that  forms were now being prepared for  tho use.of the doctors under which  they should report aliases of contagious diseases which come under  their notice.  Alderman Irving suggested that  the point to be decided was whether  the doctors should report cases as  suspected cases or as actual cases.  Alderman Paterson expressed the  opinion that the present system  was all right. The doctors could  report suspicious cases and they  should be quarantined until the  patients recovered or the attending  physician reported, that the contagious diseases' suspicioued had  not developed." *���  -  Dr. Hall, who was  present, said  if tho board wished to hear him he  could give the views of a number of  the ciby physicians upon the question at issue and the necessity for  arriving at. some   definite understanding   with* respect to'the  rer  porting of the cases.    In the first  place lie pointedjont that the city by  its bylaw acknowledged its responsibility   to   check    the .spread   of  contagious diseases, and as soon as  cases   were   reported   they    were  quarantined."'The law also required  physicians   to  report all - cases * of  contagious diseases, but it frequently   happened* that   physicians   in  their   professional capacity   never  got beyond the first stages of the  disease, which could not be classed  otherwise than as* suspicious cases.  The position which he and a number of the doctors took was that  their   duty   to , the   public .ended  when they reported a case as showing, symptoms of the disease.     He  knew of four different, instances in  which physicians recently had been  called   in   to   treat   children,..-. for  what appeared to be mild cases of  scarlet fever.   The mothers of the  children were   informed that the  children appeared to be suffering  fromiScarle.tJLeyje^  took the treatment into their own  hands.   Having received such intimation,  the physicians  could not  call again and ascertain whether  the suspected case of scarlet feyer:  developed, aud even if it did they  were not called in again unless the  disease became malignant.    In such  cases the physicians  were powerless   to   do   anything   other than  report suspicious  cases.    His contention was that the health officer  should ascertain all such cases.  Mayor Fletcher said that the act  contemplated that such should be  done by the health officer iu cases  in which the patient had no attending physician. ,  Dr. Hall replied that in the lirst  instance, when the cases wore reported as suspicions, the patients  had attending physicians, but that  frequently after' so reporting the  physicians received intimation that  their services would nob be required  so that they were thereafter unable  to report definitely. In this connection Dr. Hall also observed that  in ' event of being called in  to a patient showing symptoms of smallpox he would not  mak a second-trip to the patient,  but would simply report it as a suspicious cuse to the health officer, as  no doctor could afford to -.treat a  smallpox case as it would interfere  with the rest of his practice.  Alderman Selous said that the  question now appeared to resolve  itself into one of cash, that in cases  of smallpox or suspected cases of  smallpox the doctors wanted to  slough them olT on the city. He  protested against the board attempting to arrive at any decision  upou such matters without consulting the health officer.           After considerable talk it was de-| Nelson,B.C.  jst:e"LiSo:n"  STORES   AT  S-A-lsTIDO^sr  cided to have the health officer  draft a set of regulations and submit them to the other doctors by  which means it is hoped a satisfactory arrangement may be arrived at.  MINING   RECORDS.  Five locations were recorded yesterday at the Nelson record office.  J. C. Porter located the Loudon,  about a mile from the head of  Forty-nine creek; being a relocation of the Copper Glance; F. G.  Hamblin recorded the Welland,  located 3i miles north of Deer  Park, a relocation of the Hazel; W.  H. Gray recorded the. Balaclava,  located at Deer Park, Lower Arrow  lake, adjoining the BlueBird; B. H.  Roden berg located the Cedar Tree,  located about eight miles west of  Nelson; and Willy Blais located the  Gold Drop, north of the Black Cock  on Wild Horse creek.  Certificates of work were granted  to A. E.. Crossett, on the Lulu;  Charles Cameron-et al, on the Sydney, Great Divide, Summit and Victoria Regina claims, near Cottonwood lake; August Johnson on the  Bobs;' Peter Battiste on tlieHiber-  nia Fractional and Hercules; aiid to  George Thomas on the Superior.  Four bills of sale 'were'., recorded.  Emma L. Ladd to C.C. Ladd of  Erie the Leo mineral, claim' near  Salmo; Andrew Johnston to Antony  Warner a half interest in the  Karolina Carmel and. the Aina, near  Slocan Crossing';- Willy Blais" of  Ymir sells to.A. M. Bouillon of  Spokane a, five-eighth- interest in  the Gold Drop mineral, claim and  also to Samuel Miller an eighth interest' in the same property and. N.  Brosseau of, Salmo -the remaining  quarter'interest;- The. Gold Drop  adjoins the Black Cock on Wild  Horse creek. H. McAlpiu .of Salmo  sells to H. B. Campbell a third . interest iu the Violet Fraction oii  Bear creek, near Sheep creek.  Should Not .Have Been Removed.  It is not often that .residents; on  a street object to its being improved. On one of the streets not  more, than five blocks south of  Baker was a big boulder. The city  thought it should be removed aud  the work was .ordered done. A  well-known resident, who has lived  long on the street protested. Asked  for his reasons, he replied: "Well,  when I stay down town late of a  night I always know where my  home is when I reach that big;  stone., If it is removed I may get  i���ft-'-' *���'������- .   '���'..'��� -���     ������������������ ': * ';-  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO.   219   BAKER   STBEET,   NELSON.  BOOTSI       BOOTS I       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  . discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A.  Gilker, Proprietor  NEW FIRM  NEW GOODS  PRICES RIGHT  J, G. BUNYAN   &  CO.  FURNITURE   DEALERS.  Have opened upDthe newest and  most up lo date stock  of Furniture-ever displayed in Nelson.    Call and see our  China Closets  Secretary^  Ladies' Dressing Tables.  Parlor Suites       Roll Top Desks  Side Boards  Bedroom Suites  Typewriting Desks, Iron Beds, Etc.  Wa&t Eaker Stroet  Nelson, B. O.  J. G. BUNYAN & CO.  T  We have just received a few new lines of Toilet Soap that  we are going to offer at a bargain for a few days and which we  have displayed in our window. These goods, are of French,  English, American and Canadian make, and all are to be  sacrificed at the uniform price of   ;  25   Cents   Per   Box   of 3   Cakes.  Live Locals Somewhat Late.  Born in Nelson,'. On May 27th, to  the wife of Andrew Thorn, a  daughter. '  Born in Nelson, on May 25tb, to  the wife of William Farrell, of the  Poorman mine, a daughter.  ��� Justice Martin opened the new  court house at Rossland yesterday.  Sheriff Tuck of Nelson participated  iu the opening ceremonies.  PERSONAL.  W. F. DuBois and D. A. Ross of  S.'ocan City aro ut tlio Pluiir.  D. A. EcTHti/of Seattle was among  j cstcrdaj'ri urrivalg.at llio Tiotnont.  L. IT. Johnstone and D. L..Barritb  of Kalispell uro attho Madden house.  . J. S. Anderson and 0. M. McDonald of Xaido are registered ut Iho Quocii'h.  A.   Wilson   and   G.    Wilson   of  Northport are registered attho Madden house.  A. H. Kelly, who has been on an  -extended holiday trip through tho United States,  is registered au the liume,  H. Emerson of New York, who  has extensive mining interests in the Ainsworth  camp, is registered at the Phair.  Mrs. R. A. Renwick left on Sun- !  day night'd train for Victoria, where she will  visit wilh her parents for the next three months.  Mr.' and Mrs. K. 0. Beaton left  Nrdson for Seattle yesterday morning. Mr.  lieuton, it is understood/goes to Seattle to take a  position on one of tho d .Hies of that city.  Health Talk.  Tho last of the illustrated "H-alth Talks'  given by Miss Ball in Nolson will bo held in Fraternity HaU on'Wednesday, tho 29lh of May, at  'A p. m.   Admission freo and no collection.  TENDERS   WANTED! ~  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  A7TfTTORT A    BLOCK NELSONS  B. C.  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  "We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to. enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city. .. ;  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  ImoorteiB mid Dealers jn Shelf and Heavy Hard-ware.  01LFSETTLERS'~NEW MAPLE~SYRUP  1 THE   BEST  a^C^IDEJ  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP    IN    QUART,    HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON   CANS.;  Houston Block, Bnker Street.  Telephone 101.      P. O. Eox 178.  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  The Hastings (IJ. C.) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, will consider bids for diamond drilling  ROSSLAND   EjrSfGIIVEBRIINa   WORKS  CUNL.IPFB  & MeMIIiLAN . '  Founders.  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORE! OARS.���This is our specialty. Wo make Ihe best, ore car on the market, and sell thera as  fust as wo en make them.    Write ns for references and full piir!i<;ulars.  SECOND IIANI>MA(1FUNI*;UY VOH SA.LK-O110 (Kl II. P. return U-lmlar hoilc, MB shell, i heads,  82 3-Iluos. Teslcd to 1SU lioniids fold waler pressure; (12 fI. liouvv:��) mnokefllnck and all littinsa  complete. One !>xl2 horizontal slide valve engine. Oiie 25 11. P. locomotive typo boiler, with  ' engine attached.  WANTKI).���Two."i or 1 drill air compressors; two small hoists, ..abonh'Ki II. P.; small boilers, 15 to  23 H. P.   Must bo in good condition,  P.   O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  STRAGHAN  on the Arlington mine, at Krio, UJX.  information call or address Jftr.-flrK^V  For lull  WvC. block.  PLUMBERS.  OOOD GOODS.  REASONABL PRICES  Will call at your resilience or place  of   business   with   catalogues   and  "prices any time if dropped aposteard^  "OPPOSITE POSTOPPIOH.  NBIoSaN; B. O

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