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The Nelson Tribune May 30, 1901

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 -'.l_V'T ".it'gff'.jfg   ��� T���,n-- ii.ii  Mineral Production ��f British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ^dlgrary$:$  Mineral Produotlon of Kooteqay Iq 1800  $10,662,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B. C, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  NELSONITES IN GOAT RIVER  ARE   MAKING   MINES    OUT    OF  PROSPECTS.  T. G. Procter in the Alice and CN. W.  Rolfe in   the   Delaware Have  Two  Good. Properties.  The Goat River district is going  to be tlie scene of great activity  this summer unless all the signs of  the time fail. During the past two  months a number of promising  claims have passed into good hands,  upon neatly ,all of wliich active  work' is being done.  The chief event of the past  month has been the cutting of tlio  Alice ledge, in tho No. 2 tunnel.  The crosscut tunnel, which is some  (500 feet long, .cuts the ledge at a  depth of 200 feet and exposes a  vein (5 feet in width, four feet of  wliich is clean shipping oro and  two feet' of concentrating ore.  ���Since T. G. Procter, ,representing  the York <fc Lancaster company,  bonded the Alice group front  George Alexander of Kaslo in September, l'JOO, development has been  prosecuted vigorously. Drifts have  been run north and south'on* the  vein in the 'upper. level, and a winze  sunk 75 feet, all opening up the ore  body. The work lias been carried  on in a very systematic maimer  under the foremanship of J. H.-imp-  ' son. The Alice can liow be classed  as one of the big silver-lead mines  of British Columbia.  On the Erie, owned by W. E.  Forsfcer, and sibilated near the  Alice, a large body of galena was  uncovered last week in doing  assessment. " Since the strike was  made work has beon continued on  the ledge and ifc is showing up ex-  trqjnoly .well. It is undoubtedly  the Alice ledgethat is, exposed ou  tiie Erie. '"'.' V-2  ".-���.---'��������  ������   '���-*..  Another strike of rich gilena  that gives promise of being ft big  thing was made last .week by  Charles Diamond near the town of  Kitchener! upon which he and his  partners staked four claims. The  vein is four feet wide with about a  foot of clean, ore. Diamond and  his partners have already commenced driving a short crosscut  tunnel to tap the ledge, and if the  vein shows up well when cut, work  will be carried on extensively, as  tho owners are in a position to do  considerable development. The  claims are situated within two  miles of the "'Canadian Pacific railway.  The Wilson ��� brothers, who recently took a lease and bond on  the Waverley group of claims near  Kuskonook, are clearing'out the  _traiLu ]_J3oulder_creek. preparatory-  to "packiug down the ore for shipment, a carload being sacked ready  oh the dump.  Oh the Delaware group, owned  by Messrs. Rolfe and Hill, considerable work is being done under the  supervision of N. W. Rolfe. The  government has completed a trail  of six miles leading from Creston  Junction to the Delaware. Tho  showing on the Delaware group is  regarded as the best in Goat River  district.1  Work on the Valparaiso and on  the Imperial companies' properties  on Goab creek has been discontinued. A dispute arose as to the ownership of a certain piece of ground,  both companies claiming it, and not  being able to come to an agreement  amicably, they intend to settle it  in the law courts. Through an  oversight on the part of the Valparaiso company they allowed the  Franklin mineral claim to elapse ou  the 15fch of May, through the nonperformance of the assessment. W.  A, Davies, president of the Imperial company, promptly staked it as  the Climax on the IGfch of May,  and he has commenced an action in  the supreme court adversing the  application for a crown grant of  the Valparaiso company's government claim, ou the ground that ib  conflicts with the Climax.  Will Be Sent Back.  Ogdknshurg, N. Y., May 29.���  Tlie cases against 00 of the. 99  Chinamen held at the county jail  for unlawful entry into the United  States closed here today, after two  days'session before United States  commissioner' Gray. H. E. Owen,  assistant United States district  attorney of Port Henry,, and Ran- ]  dolph Isarr, Chinese inspector of  Boston, represented the government, with T. W. Wallace of Platts-  burg, inspector. Decisions have  been rendered in 25 cases, in 20 of  which deportation back to China is  ordered. A large percentage of the  remainining cases will carry deportation. A strong point urged  by the government is that certain  ports are stated afc which Chinamen may enter this country. North  Berk, on the border, where all these  Chinamen w^re' arrested, is not  such, a port, hence the action.  Racing to a Banquet.  New York, May 29.���The steamer  St. Paul Avhich sailed for Southampton today carried Clement A.  Griseom,, president of the American  line, who wishes to attend the bau-  quec of the London Board of Trade  next Wednesday evening. The St,  Paul is due-at Southampton on  AVeduesday afternoon, and to prevent delay six extra firemen were  shipped. President Griseom is not  the only member of the New York  Chamber of Commerce who is racing  across the Atlantic in hope of being  in time for the banquet. J. W.  Mackay, president of the Commercial Cable Company, is aboard the  White Star liner Teutonic, whieh  lefn this city two hours behind the  Sfc. Paul.  SECOND RELIEF WILL SHIP  NECESSARY PLANT NOW COMING  FORWARD.  Jesse Coulter Tells How He Shot tho  Forty-nine Hydraulic Company  Through Its Sluices.  ��� If He Gets  There.  New York, May 29.���Captain  Evelyn B. Baldwin of tbe Arctic  exploring expedition was the recipient tonight of three handsome  banners which he is pledged to  plant at the north pole if he is  fortunate .enough to reach it. The  presentations were made in Scottish  Rite hall iu the consistory of the  thirty-second degree Masons. Captain Baldwin is a thirty-second degree Mason, a Knight Templar and  a member of the Mecca temple,  Mystic shrine. Each order presented a flag emblematic of the  order.  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  ,   .Wired in Brief.  OTTAWA, -29. ��� Ib is -reported  that the population of Toronto will  be about 222,000.  PARTS, Ontario,29.���North Bruce  Liberals yesterday renominated  the present; member, D. Burt, (is  candidate for the local legislature.  TORONTO, 29.���Exportation of  live stock to Europe continues  heavy. ��� Forty cars leffc the city  last night for England via. Portland.  OTTAWA, 29.���It is estimated  here from returns already in that  the census will show that Montreal,  with suburbs, has a population  of  300,000.  TWEED, Ontario, 29.���Peter La-  vberge, foreman in the Rathbun  mill, was instantly killed this afternoon. He fell in front of a car,  which passed over his head.  ===TORONTOr29^=A~icontract^was"  signed at North Bay last night by  MacKenzie & Mimn for.clearing and  grading the first section of the Nip-  issing and James Bay railway.  Grading begins immediately.  KINCARDINE, Ontario, 29.���Mrs.  ���Tohn MeLeod was caught between  the .wheels of a buggy, from which  she attempted to alight on account  of her horse becoming restless and,  received injuries resulting in death.  OTTAWA, 29.���Hon. W. S. Fielding intends going to England. He  will likely pro by the Commonwealth From Boston on Wednesday,  along with other ministers who  have taken passage by that  steamer.  MONTREAL..29.���The Herald tonight states'that Henri Bourassa.  M. P. for Labelle, who is at odds  with the Liberal party on contingent questions, may enter a monastery. He is said to be disgusted  with politics.  MONTREAL, 29.���I Franklin of  409 La Gauchetiere street this city  has received a letter from the  militia authorities at Bloemfontein,  dated April 27th, announcing the  death of-'his son, Joseph Franklin,  which occurred April 23rd in the  military hospital of that place of  enteric fever.  HALIFAX, 29, - There is a  possibility of a strike in Sydney on  Juno 1st. The bricklayers, masons,  and such workmen some time ago  notified the contractors that they  were expected to put.the nine-hour  system in force on that date. The  contractors have as yet taken no  definite action and the labor  unions here are calling for a meeting this week to take action.  Jesse. Coulter of   Spokane, who  was formerly connected  with  the  local hydraulic compauy operating  ou  Forty-nine  creek, is registered  at the Hume.    Mr. Coulter will  be  remembered by a few Nelsonites as  the man who. a few years ago they  confidently  expected would  make  them  all   rich   with   the   gold  of  Forty-nine creek.    Mr. Coulter was  not the originator of the hydraulic  scheme, but he was called in after  the directors, composed of lawyers,  real estate agents and surveyors,  had chubbed along for three or four  years   and   accomplished   nothing.  The   combined knowledge   of   the  lawyers, real estate agents and surveyors was not equal to the task of  getting rid of, the  big boulders in  the creek  diggings, and until they  were got rid of it was impossible to  continue washing.    It was for this  'work  that  Mr. Coulter was called  in, and  in three days after he got  upon the ground  he had the boulders shooting over the waste dump  like   pieces  of   cork.     Everything  went along fine, a cleanup of something   like   $5000 was   made   and  everybody was happy, and they remained  so  until  Mr. Coulter  told  them  that their ground, so'far as  successful operation by a company  was concerned, was worked oufc.  Mr. Coulter is no longer connected with hydraulic propositions, being novv manager of the Second Relief miue, near Erie, which he secured1 some years ago for Messrs.  Finch,-& Campbell of Spokane. Development'.lupqii _fchisproperty, has  advanced steadily ever since,"and it.  can now be said to be a mine.  Three tunnels Have been run in  upon the property, the longest of  which is about 1000 feet, which  give backs of fully 400 feet. The  ledge is a good quartz, with considerable iron?in it, the average width  being about four feet. Much of the  ore goes $05 in gold, and it is  thought that the ledge will average  $30.  The property - has now reached  the shipping stage, and after extensive experiments the owners have  decided upon a concentration and  amalgamation system for the treatment of the ore, and are now proceeding wifch the installation of a  ten-stamp mill for coarse crushing,  a Huntington mill, wi (ley tables  and Hue vanners. By utilizing tho  -Stamp-milLfor���the-coarse_crushing-  and the Huntington mill for the  liner work it is thought that the  output pf the plant can be brought  up to 45 tons per day. The bulk of  the machinery, including a compressor plant, is now on ythe road,  and it is Mr. Coulter's intention to  have the plant in operation inside of 90 days. In the meantime a sawmill is being set up  for the purpose of getting out  lumber for the flume and tramway,  which will it ia expected be completed before, the crushing aud amalgamating plant is in readiness.  This preparatory work will furnish  employment for something like 00  men. Mr. Coulter says Messrs.  Finch & Campbell have spent  already something like $100,000 in  developing the Second Relief, and  fully $9000 in improving the means  of communication with the property. His present mission to Nelson  is to secure joint action on the part  of his company, the Hastings Exploration Syndicate and the government to replace the bridge over the  Salmon near Erie which was taken  out during tho recent freshet.  Powers Begin to Agree.  Berlin, May 29.���The correspondent of the Associated Press  learns- authoritatively that all tho  powers have accepted Germany's  proposition to withdraw field marshal count Von Waldersee from  China and surrender the chief command. In accepting the proposition the United States expressed  satisfaction at the extremely tactful and skillful manner in which  count Von Waldersee discharged  his most difficult duties and at his  great; courtesy toward American  officers.   The   other pow'erp,  espe- J  cially Great Britain, have expressed  themselves similarly.- In German  circles the British, proposition that  China pay the indemnity by issuing  bonds, making the interest and  sinking payable thereon yearlj', is  now regarded as certain of being  accepted. Perhaps the acceptance  will be unanimous. Germany's contingent remaining iii Pe Chi Li, it  is learned on authority, will be  somewhat over *4000:men. The officials here deprecate' tho idea that  Germany has any private scheme  ) in view in keeping so many men iu  China. Tlie troop's, are staying  there only as a guaranty of the fulfillment of the peacefconditions.  Knocked Out in/tho Fifth.  San Francisco," California, May  29.���Terry "McGovern knocked out  Anrelia Herrera of Bakersfield, Cal.,  in the fifth-round.a,t}Mechanics' Pavilion tonight' before' the National  Athletic Club in'a,.20-rouud contest.  Both men weighed qf 0 o'clock and  were pronounced toib'e in good condition. The big hall*was crowded,  every seat being taken. Betting  was quite lively at all sorts of  prices. The,general result ranged  from 3i to 1 to 4 to 1 on McGovern. Many good bets were made  that Herrera,would stay six rounds.  Casualty List.  London, May 29.���The casualty  list issued by the war office gives  42 British killed and 101 wounded.  B. C. CO.'S NEW MACHINERY  WORK  ON THEIR PROPERTY  TO  BE VIGOROUSLY PUSHED.  McGill Students at the Boundary���High  Water   Causes   Damage���Tramps  Create Trouble���Other Matters.  The majority of jtlie casualties  occurred from May 22nd to May  25th and between Bethel and Standerton in Eastern Transvaal, where  general Blood has been operating.  ARE SUBSCRIBING LIBERALLY  TO  THE   DOMINION   DAY   CELEBRATION  FUND FOR  1901.  Indications Are That'the Great Celebration of 1899 Will Be Eclipsed���  Nelson Still in the Lead.  ��� .**:),'. ,   ,  ' Yesterday afternoon P. J. Russell  and John Houston, the sub-committee ��� of ��� the 'finauce committee  appointed to secure Dominion Day  celebration subscriptions from. the  retail traders and professional men,  made a partial canvass of the city.  They met with very good> success.  While some of those who subscribed said they could*, not be as  liberal as in former years, none  grumbled and none refused. The  one question asked generally .was:  "Are you going to give us as good  a celebration as was given in 1899?"  "Pat" Russell of the committee is a  politician, and'he said "Yes" to all  such inquiries. Last year thirty of  the names given below subscribed  $347;���this-year_their���names"-are"  down for $303.50, wliich is a good  indication thafc our people are nob  very hard:up. Those subscribing  yesterday are as follows:  J. A. Gilker   1'. Jf urns & Go ...   The Tribune -Association..  J. A McOonald   Wulliice-Miller Co   W. A. Thuriiian   Thomson Stationery Co .   .5 25 00       25 00       25 0(1       15 00       15 00  15 00  10 00  H. K. McLean  10 00  H. JIoCaiiKland  < 00  K. A. Klliott :  2 00  11. H. Williams  3 00  Fred Burnett  3 00  A.MeKillOD     1000  K  K  Firthburn  10 00  J. N. Gallagher 2 00  J. G. Hunyan & Co  10 HO  'IVG. Procter  10 uO  Hobden & Hobden  10 00  Ward Bros   5 00  A. H. Sherwood  10 00  H. K. Cameron  10 00  Hamilton Powder Co  10 00  McFarland &  Hrackman .-.  5 u0  W. C. McLean  2 00  J. J.* Walker  5 00  A. Ferland  5 00  J H. Love  2 00  Crown & Morris  5 no  A. R. Barrow  5 00  KaKle Bnrber Shop   5 00  Gilbert Slanley  fl OH  H. G. NeulandH  10 00  D.LaBau  10 00  Hi-own Bros *  10 00  Queen Studio  5 00  H. M.Vincent ;...:.. 5 00  West Transfer Co  5 UO  W. Sutcliife :  2 50  I>. McArt.liiirfr Co  15 00  Emory & Walley  5 00  Ij. FoKiia .'.... 100  George K. Church :.-.....-; 5 00  J. F. Weir ���:  5 00  (:. Jiszkowioii  2 50  E. Alnore  2 50  Thno Madron     5 00  William Hunter & Co  10 IK)  H. liyei-H & Co  20 00  W. K. Tcelzel & Co  25 00  G. H. Matthow.s  10 00  J. H. Matheson  5 00  Totil, so far SI33 50  The sub-committees appointed to  obtain subscriptions from hotels,  saloons, banks, mining companies,  and wholesale houses have not yet  reported what they have done.  Messrs. Russell and Houston will  continue their canvass today, and  they expect to turn in a total of  $700 towards the fund.  Phoenix, May 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The new machinery  plant from Chicago for the British  Columbia Mining Company has arrived here, and is now being taken  to the property, two or three miles  from Phoenix. It consists of a  sixty horse-power boiler, hoisting  engine, No. 5 pump, with steam  drills and other, accessories. The  company owns the Luke group of.  claims near Last Chance, in Skylark camp, where a double compartment   shaft   has   been   sunk.  George W- Raithel, managing director of the company, bought the  machinery from the Jenckes Machine Company, and development  will novv be prosecuted more vigorously. The group consists of the  ' Luke, Yellowstone, Dora Pedro,  Idola and Yellowstone and Crescent  fraction.  Movements of McGill Students.  Phoenix, May 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���For the last two  days a party of students from McGill University, Montreal, has been  examining the mines.of this camp.  Dr. J. B. Porter and Dr. F. D.  Adams, professors of mining and  geology, accompany the party,  which comprises 22 persons. They  travel in their own private car.  The students were shown through,  the Old Ironsides, Victoria aud  Knob Hill mines by superintendent  Williams aud made a thorough inspection of the properties. Today  they went to Greenwood, where  they were shown and inspected the  Mother' Lpde^and-the- Sunset 'and  the Copper' company's" smelter.,.The  party has been to the coast and to  Nelson and' Rossland. They will  stop at Moyie, Kimberley and Fernie  on their return trip via the Crow's  Nest.  Greenwood, May 29.���The McGill University students arrived  this morning from Phoenix and  took iu the local smelter. The  afternoon was devoted to the inspection of the Sunset and Mother  Lode mines iu Deadwood Camp.  While here the visitors.were guests  of the city. They return home, via  Nelson, tomorrow.  Boundary Creek Creates Havoc.  Greenwood, May 28.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Heavy rains the  past few days have caused disaster  along Boundary creek, w_hich__ has  risen considerably. In town the  Dead wood-street bridge and the  bridge leading to the smelter were  washed away, as also the crib work  on Boundary avenue, entailing a  damage of $4000. The bridge connecting the railway station wifch  the city is in a precarious condition. Down at Boundary falls the  old Dewdney bridge was washed  out, and at -Midway the timely action of the citizens in blowing out  a log jam saved the bridge there.  Determined Tramps.  Greenwood, May 29 ���[Special to  the Tribune].���At the point of a  revolver three tramps attempted to  board the Eholt-Phoenix combination train near Oro Denero siding  last night. After being ejected  they made a second attempt to get  on the coach, and in the scrimmage  that followed conductor Halpenny  received slight injuries. The provincial police are working on the  case.   '    No Successor Named.  Vancouver, May 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���J. C. Brown, M.P.P.  of New Westminster, today said no  authoritative announcement had  yet been made regarding a successor  to Hon. J. H. Turner as minister of  finauce. He would not deny, however, that chances were probable  that he himself would receive the  appointment.    Salmon Fishermen Protest.  Vancouver, May 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���At a meeting of  salmon fishermen this evening, with  about 700 present, a resolution was  passed condemning the action of  the provincial government in taking  over the  fisheries  and asking  the  Dominion government to still keep  control. Maxwell, M.P., attacked  the cannery men fiercely and passed  the lie to a statement of Tatlow,  M.P.P., that the Dominion- government had' neglected the fisheries.  The present complications between  the canners and fishermen make it  almost impossible to avoid a recurrence of last year's strike.  Grand Forks Will Celebrate.  Grand Forks, May 29.���[Special  to   The Tribune.]���The   Dominion  day celebration here on July.-1st  promises to be the finest affair of  the kind ever held in the Bbuudary  country.     The   program   includes  horse races, a lacrosse match, foot  races and drilling contests.    At a  meeting of the various committees  held last evening it was announced  that $3000 will be offered in prizes.  The   new half-mile   track will   be  completed in   ample time for the-  meet.   It is expected that Montana,  Idaho, and Washington and Okanagan   horses   will   compete.     The  events include the following: Quarter-mile dash, first prize, $200; second prize, $75.   Five-eighths of a  mile, first prize, $175; second prize,  $75.   Boys' pony race, quarter of a  mile, first prize, $75; second prize,'  $25.     Saddle   race,   distance   300  yards, first prize, $50; second prize,  $25.  Three hundred yards in heats,  first prize, $175; second prize, $75.  Half-mile   dash,   first  prize,  $200;  second   prize,  $75.    In   the   horse  races the conditions are four to enter and three to start, entry $10.  The first prize in the double-hand  drilling  contest will  be a purse of  $200.    This  event is   open   to all  comers.   An effort is being made to  secure a large attendance of American horses.    In addition a program  of athletic sports will be carried  out,  for  which  substantial   prizes  will  be   offered. * In   the evening  $1000 worth of fireworks  will  be  discharged   from    the   summit   of  Observation  mountain overlooking  the city.      "   ANOTHER NEGRO ROASTED  KITCHENER'S GREAT FUTURE  ._  MAY BE THE HOME OF A GEEAT  IRON INDDSTBY.  Montreal  Men   Are   Now Exploring  Goat River's Big Iron Ledge with ,  Diamond  Drills.  Brutal Crime .Quickly, Avenged.  ' . Bartow, Florida, May 29.���Fred  RochelleJ" a negro," SS^years" of ago,  ; who'at noon yesterday criminally,  assaulted and then murdered Miss  Lena Taggert, a well known and  respected white woman bf this city,  was burned at the stake here this  afternoon in the presence of a  throng of people. The burning was  ou the scene of the negro's crime,  within 100 yards of the principal  thoroughfare of this city. The  assault and murder was one of the  boldest and coldest-blooded crimes  ever committed in Florida. At 10  o'clock yesterday morning Miss  Taggert, who was born and raised  in' this place and was a woman of  good family and reputation, went  fishing alone in a small rowboat  she kept at the citybj-idgejvver  "Piaco"creek"-"Tllis is~in~fnil view of  the public thoroughfare.  A few minutes before noon deciding to return home, she rowed  her boat to the bridge and made it  fast. A negro man was fishing  from the bridge at the time. Miss  Taggart started home, and had proceeded only a few steps iu the  swamp toward the open prairie,  and thence to the street, when she  was approached by Rochelle, who  had been hiding iu the swamp. He  seized her and she broke loose and,  screaming, ran from the swamp  into the prairie, where he overtook  her. After the assault, while she  was prostrate, he held her with his  hands and knees and taking his  knife from his pocket, cut her  throat fiom ear to ear, causing instant death.  He then walked to the negro who  had been fishing on the bridge and  who was thoroughly frightened  and asked him what he should do  with the body. He was told to  leave it where it was, but unheed-  ful of this request, he took the  bleeding form in his arms and carried it back to the swamp, threw it  down and escaped into the interior  of the swamp. In a few minutes  the crime had been reported, and in  less than an hour practically the  entire city was in arms and a well-  armed posse was moving in every  direction in search of the criminal.  Bloodhounds were secured and all  night a fruitless search was continued. This morning no trace of  the negro had been secured, but  about noon he was captured and  turned over to the authorities. A  mob quickly gathered, tore him  away from the oflicers, and, taking  him to the scene of the crime,  burned him at the stake.  * v"  Some    interesting    'development  work is now going ou in the Goat ;  River mining division,  which may',  result in the establishment in that,  district of the greatest iron industry iu Canada.     Montreal men are  furnishing the money, and if they -  have   what they think they have  the Clergue irou and steel industry  at the Canadian Soo will be crowded into second place.  ��� '    ���  The work which these Montreal  men have in hand is   the exploration of the big ledge of hematite,  iron,   between   Arrow   creek   and  Goat river,  and   upon which some  twenty claims have been located.  The properties were formerly held '  by   C.    P.    Hill    of    Port     HilU-r  Idaho, who   a month ago. gave a  bond   upon   them   to a   Montreal',  syndicate headed by William Blake-;",  more,   formerly   manager   of ~the;  Crow's Nest Coal Company's prop-;.,  erty at ��� Fernie. - Mr. Blakemore'has"  assumed personal charge,of the de-,  velopment and has now on hand a,.  thorough   exploration of ' the   big* -  iron ledge with' the aid of two dia-. -  mond  drills which  are now on the,  ground.    The ledge   is from 40 to-  120 feet wide, and has been traced  through  the  mountains  for a dis-,'.  tanee of six miles, and assays made  of   it   show60Jper cent'"magnetic;;  iron.   Mr. Blakemore promises that,  if the ledge holds the same values  as depth is attained by. the diamond^  borings an iron and steel .industry/"  will   spring   up around Kitchener'  which will be second to none' in ttie" -  Dominion. >   In addition to'the* iron!'  measures there is'a-water, power in'i  tlie Goat river canyon whichjis.said^  to equal that of Bonnington falls  for power  purposes, aud  anticpat-  ing the value of their iron ledge the  Montreal men have secured it.  The  exploration of  the  iron ledge will .  be  proceeded  with  as  quickly  as  possible. " '  Would Have No Wars..  Lake Mohonk, New York,. May '  29.���The seventh annual arbitration conference assembled here today. Two hundred and seven members Were present. Chief justice  John H. Stiness of Rhode Island '*  was elected president. Dr. True-  blood gave a resume of the situation, asserting that during the last  century 195 cases had been adjusted by arbitration, iiv which  31 na-  tious were involved. Dr.JSdward���  E. Hale emphasized the brotherhood of nations, and rejoiced that  all the great industries favored  peace. Edwin Lynn of Boston deprecated theChinese war, but thought  it might prove a blessing. He  pleaded for a grand international  army to act-as a police force and  keep the peace of nations. Continuing he declared he should have a  committee to organize a force to  cope with the war forces. Addresses  were also delivered by Francis  Forbes, J. B. Garrett, major Bright,  R. D. Benedict aud A. T. Wood.  The latter read a sympathetic letter  from Walter Hazell, treasurer of  the peace society of England. ,  Trying Out the Yacht.  Newport, Rhode Island, May 29.  ���The Constitution left here at 9:40  this morning for a practice spin up  the bay. While she was out the  wind hauled about until it blew  from the southeast and became  stronger and when she returned it  was enough to give the big boat  something of a test and to drive  her fast enough to throw the foam  from both sides of her bow as she  reached up the bay. She was  maneuvered considerably during  the two and a quarter hours she was  out, the crew showing life in the  tacks and the boat coming about ia  magnificent style.  Strikers Win Out.  New Haven, May 29.���The machinists employed at the factory of  Sargent & Co., who have been on  strike for ten days to enforce the  demand for a nine-hour day, weut  back to work today, the company-  having acceded to their demands.  Sixty-five machinists are employed  in the shop.  mi  ��-*S'*S.*^jJS|  7m$m  *:5':2Mi!��|  mm  ~M��  Ml  l.Xn-iiiSsi  urn  Ki'VjtTSS:  v X.J=_JW_  ���sr  ''mil  pffl THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, THURSDAY, MAY SO, 1901  v  il  i  Si  S  fi  P  V:  li  lts -,  j 1.1  I*  to  ,-g a.->'a'a'i&'a-a'S'a^-*/"/ >x *.���*.���>*,'*"*"&.'~"0"&'0'0'0's*.  ���^p'^9*\9'!S'S'*9'0*0'0'0^'^-'*i  W v-^'.^*C".<5,.^:*Jf.at.-8r.C''8C"5r-v^:  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  STOCK TAKING SALE  Our flssal yea' on  the 31st of this month and in order to re  duce our stoo\ as rr.uch as possible before th,en we offer t! e fcllo*iqg:.  SPECIAL.   BARGAINS  fAt yard* Fanny Prims, fust colors, regular price 12Jc, now 10c.  SKI yiinl-j I'rimed (.'iitnbric, regular iirico 10c��� now* 7-Je.  ���JOU yards .Fancy .Silks, n-w-orted, in stripes nnd checks, regular price from 50c. lo  $1. now your choice for 50c. . ....  A Kinall li��l. of HLuik Silk and Satin Blou'e-s, neatly tucked and lined, regular  price SU', now $:_���_ regular price $12. now $<>.  EXTRAORDINARY   OFFER  Wo have about twenty pieces of new and choico Costume Cloth on hand, in  fashionatilu shade* and colors The regular price for a eo<tuiiio mado up from  I lie-ci would he from $-.'5 to 830. Wo now offer to let you mako your own selection from thoso nnd we will make you up a costume to ordor, silk lined, for $20.  Wo have a few of those nice Parisian Hats left and will soil them at largely  reduced prices.   THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  Baker  Street,  Nels an.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  q\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  mittee from the union for the purpose A telegram was sent; to  O'Connell asking him to appoint a  committee. Tho strictest secrecy  was maintained.  VHg^^eeg&t&** M .*&3&&&&&&*&&*'  ��tte ��rtbune  There   are people who Wonder  why more British capital does not  come to this province for investment in mines  and  other business  ventures.    If   these   people would  only look into the situation a little,  they would not wonder.' How many  mining and'.'industrial, companies  organized in the old country, doing  business in British Columbia, have  paid dividends?   Has there been a  return on the actual capital, so invested  of 2 per ceiit in the way of  dividends?   This may be the result  of bad management, or it may be  because   our   mines   are   no good.  Capital will not continue to flow to  a country that returns it nothing.  That there  is  mineral   iu  British  Columbia cannot be.disputed; and  it cannot well. be said   that  the  country is lacking  in other natural  resources.      But,    somehow,    the  dividends   earned   by the' mining  and   industrial   companies,   whose,  head offices are in the old country,  are not so large in  the aggregate  as   to be' enticing   to   capitalists.  This is the reason why capital is  shy of coming here,  aud  all  the  yarns .told    about    capital   being  scared away from the province by  bad   laws and   labor troubles are  mere moonshine.  NELSON, May 29th, l'OI.���To the Editor of  The Tribune���Sir: In reference to your'article  of today, in regard to materials for the new public building, I may say that it is not the intention  of the department of public works to substitute  Calgary fand stone for local marble.: My instructions are, te have the work'done in accordance  with the specifications, giving preference to local  materials when up to the standards called for in  iho specilications. ,  -,-, '*,- JAMKS A. MACDONALD.  Aicliitcctand Clerk of Works PublicIJldg.Nelson  "With all deference to Mr. Macdonald and his standing in the  "Grit party, The Tribune is of ppin-  _ion_thatia=man^named^TarteJs^at^  present running the . public works  department of Canada, and that he,  and not Mr. Macdonald, has the say  as to what material will be used in  the public building that is to be  erectedi at Nelson.  Leading Liberals are of, the  opinion that instead of taking in  another Liberal like Brown of New  "Westminster,. premier Dunsmuir  should reorganize his cabinet and  make it straight Conservative.  This WOuld make the government a  party-line one, and the next election would be contested on party  lines.-      -   The editor of the Midway Advance takes fully, half a column to  state what he believes the editor of  The Tribune to be. Two words  are* all that are needed to state  what the Advance man is, aud he  can guess what the two words are.  ~ Six feet of solid ore on tho 700-  foot level in the Silver King mine  will do more to attract capital to  British Columbia than a legislature  made up of mine owners' dummies  and a wide-open door for Chinese  and Japanese and European Dagoes.  One of the chief commissioner of  lauds and works' pets is named  Killeen. Before being taken under  the wing of premier Duns-  muir's cabinet' minister from East  Kootenay, Mr. Itiiieeh was a clerk  MAPS OF NELSON .'59o  MEMO. BOOKS in many sizes, Leather, Cloth  or I'aper Binding, from oc to 50c.  VALISES at all piices, from the cheapest imitation leather to the heavy leather,  leather linrd, and at prices to correspond  cwith quality, all being good values.  TKUNES-Wo think we offer exceptionally  good values.  VIOLINS, Banjos, Guitars, Mandolins, Accordions. We are certainly headquarters  for these.  TOTS, yes Toys galore.  FEATHER DUSTERS. ���  BOOKS��� Always the flrst to hare the newest.  Investigate'our Lending Library system.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  BAKER STRKKT. .     NKLSON, B. C.  PIANOS TO  RENT.   for a roadmaster on tlie C. P. R.  The latest is that he will hereafter  have the superintendence and control of all the bridge and road work  in the province, for which he is as  well fitted. as Smith Curtis is to  give . intelligent testimony regarding the dangers of Chinese and  Japanese immigration.  Be Bonus on Eefined Lead.  To the  Editoi-  of The  Tribune:.  As   the   federal   authorities   have  granted a bonus of five ($5) dollars  per   ton   upon   all   lead   products  refined in the Dominion, which was  suggested by the large and influential delegation from . this province  to Ottawa, it should behoove the  citizens of British Columbia to take  the necessary steps for the erection  of such works for the  manufacture  and refining of lead products in this  province.    Nelson being situated inc  the center of a lead < producing dis-'  trict   and   accessible   to.   different  transportation companies,with coal,  coke and wood at their door, should  put forth every effort to have these  works established iii that city.  Our  citizens  should  offer; such inducements to a bona fide coin pany that  would   secure these works".in the  leastpossibleltime. i^_This_mightj3eJ:  done in several ways,* such as'offer-'  ing a free sight, free from taxation,  or a cash bonus. /  I have noi doubt that some of the  eastern cities will take up - this  question shortly, and if the people  of British Columbia don't make a  move, this industry will" be irre-'  trievably lost to oiir province,  China being the "great lead market.  TheC. P."R." Co. no doubt would  give every inducement as regards-  rates and the finding of a suitable  market for the manufactured products. Knowing the interest which  you' have always taken ,in any  movement whicli was for phe benefit of our citizens and the province  in general, I hope that you will  through your most valuable paper,  The Tribune, keep this matter before the public until such time as  said works are an established fact  in some part of our province. Nelson, in my opinion, is the proper  place for these works. Thanking  you in advance for space,  J.F.Hume.  Victoria, May 27 th, 1901.  Abrogated the Agreement.  Chicago, May 29.���The administrative   council   of    the   National  Metal Trades Association at a meeting in   the   Great   Northern  hotel  yesterday adopted  resolutions  ab-.  rogating the New York agreement,  with the International Association of  Machinists.     The   council   decided  that it would  have no national arbitration iu the wage  question.    A'  committee will be appointed to confer with  the  local  officers   of the  machinists'    union    to     arbitrate  wages  in  Chicago, provided president O'Connell siiall appoint a com-.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  ROCHESTER, 29.���Otto Wellcpy,  aged 9, was ground to pieces by a  freight train nt Chatham crossing  of the New York Central today.  The lad played truant from school  and was seen catching rides ou  freight trains previous to tho finding of the body.  CLEVELAND, 29.���The safe in  the Mechanics' Banking Company's  office at Bradnock, Ohio, 12 miles  north of Fostoria, was blown open  by burglars last night and $10,000  taken. The burglars got away on  a handcar. The bank building was  partially wrecked by the explosion.  VIENNAi 29.���Nothing is'known  here regarding the report published  iu the United States that a motion  had been introduced in the lower  house of the reiehrath urging tlie  foreign minister to take official  action with a view to the formation  of a European commercial league  against the United States.  MADRID, 29.���General Weyler,  niinister of war, at a banquet at  =Leon yesterday evening described  tlie plans for army reorganization.  He said it was proposed to establish three "army corps capable of  repelling any invasion without recourse to any extraordinary expenditures. There will be maneuvers  of the troops twice each year.  NEW YORK, 29.���The girl strikers at the handkerchief factory of  Acheson, Wardeneg & Co. at Passaic, New Jersey, made a demonstration today. One hundred girls  reported for duty and despite police  protection were roughly handled  by the strikers, who afterward  stoned the factory, smashing many  windows. The police arrested four  of the strike leaders,  SAN FRANCISCO, 29,-Terry  McGovern will meet Anrilio ITer-  rira in a 20-round . bout tonight at  Mechanics' Pavilion for the featherweight championship and a side  bet of $5000 against $3500. The  "advance sale of seats promises a  great crowd. The betting is 2 1-2  to 1, though some wagers are recorded at even money that Hcrrira  will last six rounds.  BERLIN, 29.���Emperor William  at the. annual review today of the  brigade of the Guards put the'  troops through a series of movements, then at the head of a color  company he ' led the brigade  through the city. His majesty was  accompanied by a brilliant entourage, including general Bonnat and  the French officers here. Subsequently the emperor lunched with  the officers^  CHICAGO, 29.���A special to the  Tribune from Boonville says two  men were blown to pieces, a small  steamer torn to bits/three houses  demolished, scores of residences and  business places damaged, a, ferry  boat wrecked and many thousands  of dollars' worth of property" destroyed as the result of an explosion at that place. -The accident  was on the 'Laurin, a 14-ton' Missouri river freighter, just off the  city.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  -To John J. Mc'Anduhw.s or to any porson or persons to whom he may have transferred his  interestin the Black Diamond Mineral Clnim,  situate  on   tho  north sido  of Dear .Creek,  about three niiles from  the town of Vmii\  :-  lying  south  of and: adjoining, the   lOvening  . auir Minoral Claim. Nelson Mining Division  of West'Kootenay Distiict, and recorded in  '-.. I.lio.recorder's olllco. for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and eaoh of yon are. horeby notified that I  . have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-five conts ($gl2.2o) in labor and improvements upon llm above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold wilil mineral claim under  the provisions of the Minoral .Act, and  if within  ninoty days from the dato of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of sueli  expenditures together with nil costs of advertising your interoi-lx in snid claims will become the  property of tho subscriber under section I of an  Act.''entitled   "An Act to Amend Iho Mineral  Aot, 1!K��." JOHN DICAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE.  Nolico is hereby given that I intend to apply  at the next sitt ings of t"R Hoard of Licenco Commissioners for tho City of Nelson; to be hold after  tho expiration of thirty days from tho dato hereof,-  for a transfer of the retAil liquor licence now held  by mo for tho Royal hotol situate on lot*3 and 4,  block 21), sub-division of lot !)5 in the Ci'yof Nolson, to J. Lovell Smith of tho said Olty of Nelson.  SOL JOHNS.  '   Witness: W.TC. Wabsan.  Dated thisfonrtconth day of March. 1!K)1.  NOTICE.  Notion is hereby Riven thai, we intend to apply  at. the next regular sittings of tho Hoard of  License Commissioners for the Oily of Nelson Mi  be hold after tho expiration of thirty davs from  tho date hereof for a transfer of.the retail liquor  license now he'd by us for Iho premises known  aH tho Nelson Hotel, situate'on lot 1(1 in lliock 1.  subdivision of lotU*>, Nelsoh*. lo Robert Roisterer  aiid Arthur IC. Vuuglnn of. the said City of  Ne'son. ' ''V.'  Dated this 17th day of May. JMT.  A. H.CLKMKNTS.  HOUKKT KIOISTKKKR.  Witness, GKOIIGK UAHRIKL.  wotioe:  T hereby tfivn notice that, Mr. M. MoNicol,  recently of Nelson, has no authority to represent  the London and Lincolnshire Life /.s.-unuic:  Company or to collect any jaymeiils dim lo snid  company. A. BOOTH,  General AkciiI. for the London and Lincolnshire  IJfe Assurance Company.  NelMOu, B. C, May 18th, 1901.  "ffiff*' 0* ' 0*' 00 ' 0*' 0* ' 00- 0* ' 00' 00 ' 00' ^ ' 00' 00 ' 00-00 ' 00 *ST-  00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . |  4S>. <ZHbr �������3��~'<��SB��' ��iBsi~48SV<*B��~��5ft��- ���  >���*.���*** ���>��fc,',��k. ���>��h.''<^ '^^fc. ���'We.. -  0 .00 . 0P .00 . 0P  H~ ��ffi��- <SBa��" *'?&��' j'S**'  00-0*-^.  X_ZXZXZZZ1ZXZZZ-&.Z_ZXZXZXXXZXXXZZZ-_ZXXX  BUTTERIGK  PATTEENS  iiizj.nii;:T5niiij;riiuiniiiiuir izzxxl:  38 Baker Street, Nelson.  \\      JUNE DELINEATOR      I  | NOW READY [  H l  [iiixiaiixiirxjiiitzxsxiiriiiixtiiiixisxxiir  to  m  B  Women's Summer  Underwear  Summer Underwear in Cotton,  Lisle, Wool and Silk, with  either short or long- sleeves.  These range in prices from ioc  to $2. 50.  Women's Kid'Gloves  Fownes celebrated Kid Gloves,  suede and glace, in all new  shades from- $i to $2.50 per  pair.  AND PLACED IN STOCK  Wash Skirts.  Crash Skirts from $1  to $3  White Pique from $1.50 to $6  Navy Duck from $1.50 to .$3  Rainy'Day. Skirts-$4.50  Men's Fancy Shirts  Men's negligee and stiff bosom  shirts. They are the very  latest styles, and the patterns  are controlled exclusively by  us.     From $1  to $2.25.  ,     always  We   have  Laces  Valenciennes Laces  .neat and stylish,  many quallies. A Strong line  of edgings and insertions at  20c to $3 per-dozen.  Berks' Surairrjer  Underwear  In Balbriggan, Natural Wool,  Silk Mixed and all Silk, from  50c to $15 per garment.  to  xxxzzxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxx:  &XXXX. txxxxxxxzxxr:  ,    NEW-  WASH  VEILINO  Fred Irvine  36  Bakep  Street  [JCXXXXSXIXIIIIIHIIXXIIIXIXXXIXIXIXIXSX-XIXJl  8'  [] MAIL ORDERS H  ti PROMPTLY   ' [j  ���H FILLED  ttxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxraxxxxl  ^���f'^fc. ������*��, '^ ���>*. '^ ���^���^. -^ -^k ->^ *^h. -^ '^fc. '^ #^��. '^ ���  *^% . ^^^. ^w^ ��� ^*^. ^^ ��� ^*^  ^rff -~wt "w  it** mp Tffl> tip tth  ili ~^nr imr -^&  ��� 00 ��� 00- ^0 -00* 00 ' 00' 00 ' 00' 00 ' 00' ��0 ' f0  '���* '00' 00 ' 00 '0  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  Coffee Boasters  Doa,ers ,n Tea and Coffee  3333333333336*6-���S-.tfeeetCef-fc  , Wo aro offering at lowest prices tho best  grades of Coylon, India, China and Jauau  Tea*-*.  Onr Bout, Mocha and Java Coiroo, per  pound 9   40  Mocha and Java Rlond, 3 pounds  1 00  Choico "Blend Coll'ee, 4 pounda  1 00  Special Blend Coffee, (�� pounds ...,-... 1 00-  llio -Hlend (Joll'eo, fi poundx  1 00  Special Hlend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST^BAKER STREET, NELSON.  JYelson Saw and Planin  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, HARRY  HOUSTON,   ,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to be addressed to either of the above  We are prepared to Furnish  by Rail, Barge or Teams  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing: elsewhere.   OFFICE: CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY: HALL STREET C, P. R, CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARF  MODERN  CONCENTRATOR  -.       .100 Tons Cap icily  LEDGERWOOD   HOIST  ELECTRIC SINKING PUMP  ONE PAIR 8-INCH and ONE  PAIR 16-INCH WATERWHEELS  And Othoi  l��luit��  FOH 1'AHTICUL VUS APPLY TO  Revelstoke  Station, B.C.  P. 0. BOX 172  GARDEN SEEDS  We have opened up Iho liiif?f��X -shipment of  nost quality, fresh gulden seeds c\ci brought to  tho Kootenay counti>. Wi> aic boiling largo  quantities already and jou will nolo oni way is  (liU'eront from that ol oilier doalers in this dis  trict, in that  WE SELL BY WEIGHT  Ah well ai by package, and though tho quality  is the best the price is tho samo as in Toronto.  Make out a list and send to us and wo will guarantee satisfaction.  IN FLOWER SEEDS  WHOLESALE TRADE  /EBATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  mHOllW': & CO., LTMLTKD.���Corner Vernon  -*>- Jin'i Cedur streets, Nolson, manufacturers  ot and wholesale dealers in, lerated wators aud  fruit cyrupti. Solo aeronta for Halcyon Syrin^a  iiiinnritl water.   Telephone GO. -���  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.'  Try-   K. TKliT'/.W.h & CO.-Cornor Baiter and  ��V ���   Josophino streets, Nelson, wholPKsiledcal  c-rs In   usjttyers  supplies.   Aj;oi>t.6 ifor Donvo.  Firo Clay Co.; of Pouvor. Colorado.  GOIEMl'SSION  MERCHANTS.   '    '  K.J. KVAJTS '*& CO.���Jtakor stroot, Nolson  �� wholesale dealors'.-. in liquors, clears  c.omonh Are brick and flro olay, wntur pipe and  steel rails, nnd general * commission morehsnis.  riilSbTBIOAL- supplies!  ���EJ'OOTKNAV KLKO'l'UIC SUPPLY & CON-  -��^- H'l liUOTXON COMPANY���Wholesalodcal-  ors in l<!lujihonos,,au3jmiclatoi's. bells, batteries,  llxfcuros, otc, Houston block, Nolson..  FLOOR AND FEED. ~  BliACTlMAN - KKK MlliLING COMPANY  ���Corftils, nour. Grain, Hay. straight* or  mixed cii.'-s shipped U) all Kootonay Points.  Crain olo valors at all principal points on Calgary-  Kdmoulon Iv. K. Mills at Nrict.oria, Now Westi  uiinstor. and KAmonban, Alberta.         ~ FSESH-AND SALT MEATS.  p     HUHNS &   CO.���Baker   sfcreoti.   Nelson,  ���*��� '   r"he)/3nale (ie��.lora In fresh aud ourod nionts.  Coid hmvako.  A,  GROCERIES.  MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor ftonb anil  ���obbors in blankote, glovw.-miU-ii, bonto, rubbers,  runckinawB and niiniirs' wmdrles.   ���         ���JT'OOT.l'JNAy 3UPPLY COMPANY, LIMI-  ���8-*- TKD���Vernou stteot, Nolson, wholc-sala  ipropor-ti. ���  TOHN CHO];J>f'rcra. & OO.-  *���"    pon, whaUisulG giocors.  -Jfrouti Htrool), Nel  T/AW.UWNO.B  -��   Itekor St.  "Wo also have a largo assortment���10 different  varieties and colors of Sweet Poas to solect  from and an ondless variety of other kinds.  CAMDA DRUG & BOOK 00.  IC-W.- C. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker Sts  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCKSSOU TO H. D. ASHCROFT)  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKIfllt STHKKT, NICLSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Steam 25 Cents to $t  T Y. iJRD.i'ir.'N & CO.���Front streeti, Nelsou  ;J�� v/lioltwaio dOiiloi-s lu provisions, cured  HTifjafcs, butler rtrti}. ��g(cs.  ���H^FwARlT!SNiFMlNISG SUPPLIES.  1.1 BVBX1S & CO.���Cornor Bakorand JoaeoliUia  -*-'���   HtKaiiti., Nelson, wholosislo dealers in.hard-  =\v.<rO=r��';d->JiiiiitiK=suJ'pil<is.==1Agoviiij=for^(<ln,nti"  PitvAtv Oo. '  ' ��� ���  HAJtDWAK^    'COMI-��ANX  Nolsou,  wholesale   dealers ��u~  hard craro and mttilun supplies, and. water and  plumbers' oupplkv:*.       '���*���,.*  LIQITOKS AND DRY GOODS. .  'TJUKNER. BKKTON & CO.-Corner Vernon  ���*������ Mid. Josnphiue sterebts. Nelson, wholesale  duftlevs lu liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agonts  ior P��bsl) Hrcring* Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gory Fivtiwing Co, oi! Calxary.  ' SA.SK AW�� DOORwST" '  >JI��l.H*f��r SAW ANJ> PIjANING MIUjS,  ���-^ I'JMITKD���Corair FrunU and Hall sl-roete,  NoJson, niMHitectmroi*'!' at and wholosalo doftlora  In sash ano! downi all kinds oi faetory work made  Ut w'dur. (,  __        WI��ES mi) CIGARS.  rtAismxnmA   v/xnk company,- limi  <*-/   Tiii)���Ooranr l^:r>?i'j and HaU streets, Nol  -  now, wholesale duiilsH-i in wines (ca*eo and bnJSt,  uni! t'lain��u!;icn mni5 ImtlOfKu-l nikT.rrj.  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORRCf.a  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing  ami custom work from cvftido points. Heavy  bnllw niArtrt trfi ftrdor nn ohnri nnt.lm.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKKR STREET, NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air��  THOMPSON & DOUGLAS  Victoria Street.  PAINTERS  Decorators and  Paper Hangers.  LarRe comfortable toedrooma and  flrsiMJlaaa  dininK-room. Sample rooms (or commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  iVJrs. L C. Clarke, Prop.  hJ_1'E OV THR BOTAL UOTKl, CAWABV  (Viadden \\m&�� ��Mr2K  The ouls hotel In Nelson dhat han romalnerl  wider ono luanaKoiuonb since 1S90.  Tho bod-rooms are well frimlBhed and UKhDed  by electricity.  - The bar Ir always stooked by the bent dr.m b-  fclo and Imported liquors and cigars,  THOMAS MADDICN, Proprlfltor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUtl, Manager  AECHITECT.  AC. KWAltT-Archilecfc. , Room 3 Aberdeen  ���   block, Hnker street, Nelson.  A. K. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Comer VJotorlu. ��nd Kooteuay SfcreoliB.  ��� P1RC  p. o. Hox ��sn.  TWI.H1PBOMW Ntl. ��_  FEEE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Everybody    Welcome  Bar stocked with beat brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Boor on draught). LarRO comfortable rooma.   Siralt-olaai* Xm'olo M�� A.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TRKMONT HOTKL. BLOCK.  Large stock of higli-clasn imported KOodH, A  Jljccialty of the square shoulder���tho Int*Ht  aaabion in coats.   . THE TRIBUKE: NELSON, B.C., THURSDAY,MAY 30, 1901  M     .f-^M���H|H   iir��i i    ������������������������      t |pi��j*i   ft^   ^      <    itr.ffijia&  BANK BF  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RBST      7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosident  Hon. Goorge A. Drummond Vice-President  IC. 8. Cloiv ton General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Bakor and Kootonay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager. '  Branches ln Lonhon (England) Nkw Yokit,  Chicago, aud all tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and soil Storllng .Kxchange and Cable  Transfer's.  Grant   Commercial   and   Travelers'   CredlU,  available in any part, of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado. Kto.  Saving's Batik Branch  0URH1CNT KATK OK INTKKKST PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH 18 AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  ���      -      $8,000,000  -      -      -   $2,000,000  ACGRECATE RESOURCES OVER 865,000,000.  THE TEARS OF AN EMPEROR  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox, Robt. Kllgour,  Presidont.       Vice-President.  London Ofllce, GO Lombard Street, El. O.  New York   Offloe, to   Exchange   Place.  aud (ii Branches in Canada and the  United Slatos.  FRANZ  JOSEPH UNBOSOMS HIMSELF  TO A FEIEND.  Austria's Aged Monarach  Reviews  a  Tragical Past, a Melancholy Present  and Sees Only a Dark Future.  from  Mme.  in  a  Paris, May 29.���A letter  the emperor of Austria to  Smirnoff, who recently died  convent near here, has been found  among the deceased's effects. The  lady was at one time a-member of  tlie emperor's court and they became so intimate that a scandal  was created. The letter is written  in French and is as follows :  "Dear Friend : It is not at 50 that  these* reflections, come;';* it is when a  man is, like myself, over seventy  years old, and there can no longer  be any illusory.negligence.of-figures  in his thought. I, yes, have reached  the point where! cannot blind myself to the fact that most of my  contemporaries have gone. At  seventy the human machine is  pretty well played. If the thing  keeps on running,as in my cane, it  is anomalous, and tho granted extension cannot be long. I brood  over tliis continually, and I really  cannot conceive how a man of my  years can think of anything else  but approaching death. With mc,  .death mingles.wit.h every thought-,  every action of the day. Each  pang -of'rheumatism, each twinge  in any of my little infirmities, stares  mo questioning my old body, wondering whether this is the tinip.   .  "I would not like you to misunderstand me, dear friend, and to  construe these feelings into an undignified fear on my part. You  know nie well enough, I* hope, not  to deem me craven before the" ordeal which is soon coming. In all  sincerity I consider tliat I am old  enough, tliat 1 have suffered enough,  and I.wish' that God would now recall me. Yet tliis precarious hanging over the side of the bomb is not  gay. And when you, ray, best  friend, the only companion who is*  leffc to my heart toward tho linisli  of . my weai*y journey, speak of  abandoning mo my sadness' becomes extreme. Would! then have  =n ono=to^con v ei'so^o hfcoimno i r-^pas fc=  but the.ghosts of those who once  peopled my life? Ah! tho terrible  position of the man who survives  all those once'clear to him! Yesterday I received your letter toward evening, and it quite upset  mo. .I dismissed my attendants  and sat near the window from  which you and I gazed, upon the  moonlit park���how many years ago  I daro not recall���and from which  I can still seo the roof of the little  cottage, now shut and deserted,  where you used to dwell. I sat far  into the night, thinking with regret ol: years gone by, as impotent  old men must do. Regret? lie-  morse also���for who has done what  ho should?,  ''I thought: 'Now comes the time  when I shall have to account to  God for the power he has given me  pver millions of fellow-creatures,  aiid'could not the judgment of God  be, justly, very severe? For the  latter part of my life, at least, I  absolve myself of all selfish motives, haying done my best in the  intorest of my people. Yet all  sorts of doubts assail me. How  much I need your encouragement,  dear woman, at this hour! If those  men, women and children who  slept in towns aud countries for  leagu.es aud ��� leagues around could  have seen their old ruler last night  ���broken, alone, anxiously questioning his conscience���even the  most bitterly opposing of them  would have forgiven me for not  having been equal, perhaps, to my  mission toward them. They surely  would have pitied ine. Is there  any one living today who shall  depart life under more gloomy conditions than those under which I  myself am slowly taking leave of  Will Restore Bates.  Vancouver, May 20.���Steamship  rates to the north are to be restored.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Intercut allowed  on deposits.    Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Rranch.  it? Whether I look in the past, in  the present, or try to imagine the  future, what do I see but tragedy  and failure? I ascended the throne  iu the midst of a fratricidal, turmoil of races. I received successively right in my heart the three  stabs of ���= Magenta, Solferino and  Sadowa. Soon afterwardjT-was  taken by the scruff of the neck, so  to speak, by that freebooter Bismarck, and, howling, with rage; I  was compelled to sign the treaty of  Prague, that forever consecrated  the supremacy of Hohenzollern  over Hapsburg aud debarred oiir  house from the imperial crown of  Germany.  "I have   seen  my only  son, my  only heir, the supreme hope of my  empire,   kill   himself  and  scandal  foul his  death.   -J  have seen  my  wife murdered   and  die far away  without the possibility of a word of  affection   passing between  us.      I  have seen my  nephews  grow up-  each a sure disgrace and each a possible calamity to  the land  of his  birth.     A  week  ago  I  read  in a  French review a  very  able  article  forecasting the strife that  will immediately mark my demise.     According   to   the   writer,   only my  presence at the helm  still  succeeds  in  holding  the  radically different  and violently hostile  races��of  my  empire together.      When I  am  np  longer here disruption will immediately take plaee.amid a general and  inevitable    European    war.      God  forbid that  the  prediction  should  come true!    Yet it were useless to  deny the  possibility of even that.  And at any rate imagine if you can  what I must have,, felt during all  these years when this  subject has  been opeuly discussed  in every diplomatic; center in  the'world, and  ai tides like the one of the French  review have been ...published periodically by the  political experts  of  eyery country.  "My empireissaidtobecrnmbling;  in my private life and in my  mission as a monarch there is little  but disappointment and tragedy;  can you wonder that bitter despair  fills my old heart wheu I sit alone,  as I did last night, and iri the long,  silent hours rehearse these thoughts?  I do not know why I should have  added to your uneasiness by thus1  enlarging upon mine. All this, I  fear, will sound like tlie selfish  whining of an old man who wants  tobe pitied. Yet now that it is  written I shall send it, if only to  make your own lot seem more bearable by comparison. Dear friend,  do not forgot that I want to be informed about your health. As soon  agjyoiLget this write me that yon,  are better���that you are quite well.  Your auxious and very'devoted,  ^F.J."  Christian Scientists' Row.  Boston, May 2!).���The trial of  the libel suit of Mrs. Josephine A.  Woodbury of this city iigain.se Mrs.'  Mi>ry Baker G.Eddy oi' Concord,"  New Hampshire, the Christian  Scientist and founder of that sect,  was begun in the Suffolk County.  Superior Court here today, and  according to tho statement of' the  different counsels it is likely to consume the greater portion of three  weeks. The suit was brought by  Mrs. Woodbury on the ground that  two years ago Mrs. Eddy in a message to the First Christian Science  church here, which was read  four times and afterwards published iu a local paper, had in  mind Mrs. Woodbury when she  used the words "the doom of the  Babylonish women referred to iu  tho Book of Revelations is being  fulfilled." ��� Previous to this Mrs.  Woodbury had been excommunicated by the church. Mrs. Woodbury brought a suit against Mrs.  Eddy for $150,000. In her answer  Mrs. Eddy says the phrase was used  simply to describe a type of sin.  Mrs. Woodbury was present in  court today, being represented by  F. W. Peabody, but Mrs. Eddy  would not appear, her deposition  having been taken for introduction  in the case as evidence. The court  room was crowded with spectators  when the case was called, while  several Hundred men and women  clamored in vain for admission.  IMPERIAL BAM  OIF    a^JSTA-ZD-A.  HKAD  OFFICK. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,725,000  H. S. ROWLAND President  D. R. WJLKIK General Munagor.  K. IIA Y Inspector.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CUKKKNT   KATK   OF    IMTKKKBT   ALI.OWK1).  ~���^ ��� ��� .  _ y.. *,  to  to  to  to  to  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  A meeting of representatives of  three lines���the Canadian Pacific,  Dowell & Co. and the White Pass���  was held here yesterday and it was  decided to�� end the present unprofitable rate cutting. The fare to  Skagway, which lias been as low as  :$0, will hereafter be $25 as formerly; second-class $20.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  to  9\  Established in Nelson 1890.  A SUCCESSFUL BUSINESSMANOF TODAY  Is Hminently Progressive.  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at the  Old Curiosity Shop. .    ���  Wanted at once, a neat showcase for cigars.  Apply "Cigars," Tribune office.  Wanted���Position by competent  ;8teiiograptiop.. Address P. O. Box 138, City.  For Sale���Three teams of heavy  .horse?.* Apply G. W. Patterson, Nelson, B. C.  To ��� rent���Two large furnished  front rooms. Apple whaite block, opposite Odd-  follows' hall.       .  '���    To  Let���Furnished  front  room,  with or without board.    Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria streot.  Western  Canadian  Employment  Olllce.���Wanted���Woman cook, two waitresses  and girl for general houso work.  For sale���$2000 will buy 50-foot  lot at corner of Vernon and Hall streets. Owner,  F. J. Failey, Oklahoma City, O..T.  Large,  well-furnished   rooms   to  lot. 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���Office in the   Turner-  Hoecke block, cornor 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 Coffee Co.  Furniture, pianos safes, <fcc,  moved carof ully at reasonable rates. Apply I. T.  Wilson. Phone 270, Prober's Second Hand Store,  Ward Street.*    ���  Gold,  copper, silver,  lead  mines  and prospects'wiinted:'���' Send report and samples  to the Prosnectnrs' Exchange, Nolson, B; C,  Room 4, K. W-C Block.     .  For sale���Tug boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable figures to cash purchaser, on  time with good security. Apply to Ontario  Powder Works, Nelson, B. C.  For comfort' and convenience go  to tho Ice Cream Parlors of J'. A. McDonald,  Baker street, whoro every attention and requisite is supplied.  Free milling gold properties.   We  are anxious to secure a few free milling gold pro-  Serties al. once.- The Prospectors Kxchange,  fcl��m. B. 0., Room 1, It-W-C Block.  That fine blend of- Ceylon Tea we  are selling at; thirty conts . per pound is giving  the best of satisfaction lo our many customers.  Kootonay Coffee Co.  We   have   Indian,   Ceylon:   and  China Tens in great variety, choicest q��ality.  We mako a specialty of blending teas and soil  them in any quantity at lowest rates. Kootonay  Coffee Co . -     ,  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish   local and ooastj.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings .  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  . of all kinds,  OP WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN BTOOK  WK WILL MARK IT FOR TOO  CALL AND GBT.PRIOBB.  Sayward  HALL AND LARK 8TKKKTS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF       ���!..-   ���-,-  HENDRYX AND V.ERNON STREETS  Rough and  Dress <6d  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StocK.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  ���to  9\  to  9}  9)  He does not follow in a in'; lie worships no ideals of the past; he is of the times and with  the times; he seeks <;on*t.;uitly to advance, to improve, to give broad-minded and skillful service; he not only buys early.* but he studies his business minutely; he recognizes the important fact that his stork should consist of goods that are so widely different from "the other  fellows" as can be secured. He picks out lines that are progressive, up-to-date and superior  as to special features, style and finish, then gets his goods in early, is not afraid to liberally  display a complete assortment; of his various lines so as to impress the confidence he possesses.  He'familiarizes himself wit.h every detail as to quality and manufacture of his goods, sets a  fair price on them and sticks to it; proclaims quality, perfection and long wear. Send for  prices, or call and see us.    We are here to serve you all.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B.C.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  JACOB  DOVER,  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  THE JEWELER  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  e-M-tr  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  9*  to  ifi  to  to  jn  ^y-g'��� jf ���C"Sf"S^'^i'<0^'^"^'^"S_fH!'&���*��.'*_.'nt. '������^���y^'^'g'Sfr'a*'^***'^-^v^.2s>*>b>.:^.^.>�����.^.^%��  THE:  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON, B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of.the patronage which you have heretofore extended, them. My  aim will be at all .times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, wo shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be In a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.  We shall also Keep on hand  Tiles and Cement.  a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors t��  The West Kootenay Brick d. Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Hrad Offiok at  -NELSON, R.  0.  =Markot8=iit=Nolson^=Rossland|=^Trail^KsislOf^mir,^Sandon|=SUverbonr=Ne^  Denver, Kevolsboke, Ferguson Griuul Forks, Greenwood, .Cascade Oifey, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS Of  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  &ARbcs?S E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OKOKKfl BY MAIL RHOBIVIO (JARBFUL AJTD PROMPT ATTBNTION  jjiitiiiiiiitiiziiiixiiiiiiiixxiniixitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiiitiiiiiiijxiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii tnii^  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,    , NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  mining property for salo aro requested to fiend sampled of tholr oro tothe  |j  Exchango for oxhibitiom _ Wo desire to hear from all prospectors who havo promising minoral  Parties having mining property for sale aro requ  igo for exhibition.   We desire to hear from all  claims in British Columbia.  IYo.spcct.onJ and mining men aro rcquoslcd to make tho Kxchange tholr headquarters when  in Nelson.  All samples should bo sent by oxpross, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.   ,  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  SiixxyrxriiiixrrririixixxxrzrTixxTrxxrTrxTiTrxxrixiTrxxiiJiTXTirxrrxrxrrrxixxxTiiHXixrxnTTrTTxtiiTxirxicxiixiJ  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 265.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  MACLEOD, Manager.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlco: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  Wo havo several good furnished houses to lot  for lhe summer months.  H. &   M.  BIRD  BB0KKN HII L BLOCK,  N. T.  All Kinds of  Teaming  Work.  and Transfer  .Agents for Hard and Soft, Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. Oeneral commercial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  APPOINTMENTS.  PROVINCIAL SECRET AIIY'S OFFICE.  TTIS HONOUR the Administrator of IheGov-  J-J- eminent In Council has been pleasod to  make tho following appointments:���   .  15th May, 1901.  Charles E. Hamilton, of Golden, Esquire, to  bo-  Deputy Reglstrarof the County Court of Kootenay holden at Golden;  Deputy District Registrar of the Golden" Registry of tho Supremo (Journ; and  Deputy Mining Recorder of the Goldon Mining  Division.  ��� Ififch M.iy, 19-11.  Ei.o.v Ezra Chipman, of tho City of Kaslo, Esquire, J. R, to be���  Gold Commissioner for the Ainsworth, Slocan  and Slocan City Mining Divisions;  Assistant Commissioner of Lands and Works  and Government Agent for tho Slocan Riding of  the West Kootenay Electoral District, vice .1. A.  Turner. Esquire, whose jurisdiction as Gold  Commissioner fnrthe.-Aiii'swopth Division and .is  Assistant, Commissioner of Lands and Works  and Government Agmit for the Slocan Riding,  has been cancelled accordingly:  Stipendiary Magistrate lor the County of  Kootenay; and  Registrar of Hirths, Deaths and Marriages for  tt* e said blocan Riding.   .  Alexander Lucas, of the City of Kaslo, Esquire, lo be���.       -     ���  Mining Recorder for the Ainsworth Mining  Division; ,.     -      ���  . Registrar of tho County Court of Kootenay.  holden at Kaslo;  District Registrar of the Kaslo Registry of tho  Supreme' Court, vico JS. E. Chipman,' Esquire,  and  Collector of Votes for the Slocan Riding of the  West Kootonay Electoral District; vico D. C  .Kurtz, Enquire, relieve'd of * Uio said olllce.  All such appointments to take ell'ect from the *  13th day of May instant.  Hahkv Wright, of th�� City of Nelson, JCs-  qu;re, Mining Recorder, to be���  Assessor and Collector for tho Nolson Assessment District, vice E. E. Chipman. Esquire.  Such appointment to take efl'ect, on Ihe 1st dayof  July, 1'Kll.  Uknkv Nicholson and Ainsi.ky* Mkoraw, of  Camp McKinney, Esquires. Justices of .the  Pence, to hold a Small 1'obls Court in and for all  l.lmt portion of East Yale, south of the foot of  Okanagan Lake, including Twenty-Mile Creek.  TELEPHONE 147.  Office 184 BaHsr St.  NOTICE,  STEAM doilkk inspectors' examination.  AMPLICATIONS for examination for Steam  Roller Inspectors will he received by the  Chief InspecLor of Boilers. New ..Westminster, U.  C, up to June *10th, 1901. Applicants must be  between tho ages of 25 and SO years, they must  have lisd at least live years' prncical workshop  experience as machinists or boiler ipakers. and  must, a'so havo a thorough understanding of  sitmm engineering.  ^Forms.of=:particularH=may=be^obtiiiiiedj--on'rc��=  quest of intending applicants, from the Ohiof Inspector of Steam Boilers. New Westminster, H.  C, and must be properly tilled in and returned  Ui him on or before tlio above-mentioned dale.  The candidates selecled for examination will  then be notified as to date and place of exanilna-)  lion.  Tbo salary will be ?100 per month.  W. U. WELLS.  Qhiof Commissioner nf Lands and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria,  H. 0..  May2i'ud, l!K)L  SHERIFFS SALE.  Province  of British  Columbia,   Nelson,   West  Kootenay, to-wit:  Hy virtue of two writs of Fieri Kneias Issued  out, of the supreme court, of British Columbia, al  Iho suits of J. 1. Haimr, carrying on business  under Ihu llrm nutne and stylo of J. & I. Bell,  and James McCreadv & Company, Limited,  plaintiil's,and to me directed against the goods  aud chattels of Samuel Ncolands, defendant, I  have seized and taken in execution all the right,  titlo and interest of the said defendant, Samuel  Neelands in the stock in trade, eonsl-ling of  boots, shoes, n'bbo.-sand oilier goods now in the  store occupied or hilely occupied by tho said  Sumuel Neelands, on linker street, in the cityof  Nelson, B. C, to rccovr tlio sum of fourteen  hundred and llfty-fourdollarsandelghty-llveconts  ($1151.8.5), amount of said wrlls of Fieri Fachis.  and Interest on ten hundred and seventy-three  dollars ($1073) from the eighth day of May. liWl,  and interest on threo hundred and seventy-four  dollars and eighty-live cents ($1174.8,-1) from I he Mil  day of May, 1001, both at tho rale of live per  centum per annum until- payment, besides sheriff's poundage, oflicers' fees and all other legal  incidental expenses. All of which I shall expose  for salo. or sufficient, thereof to satisfy wild judgments, debts and costs, at my olllco, next to the  court house; in tho city of Nelson, U. C., on Saturday, tho lirst day of June, 11)01, at the hour of  II o'clock In tho forenoon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will sallfy themselves as to inlerest and titlo of the said defendant.  S. V. TUCK, Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Dated at Nelson, B. C. tho 23rd day of May, lmll.  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS,  Tenders will bo received by tho undersigned up  to and including June 1st, l'JOl, for the erection  nf a three-story hotel building at St. I.eon  Springs, Upper Arrow lako. Plutisand specttlca-  tions may be soon at tho oiHco of Tho Tribuno,  Hums Block, Nelson, 11. C. The lowest or any  lender not necessarily accepted.    M. GRADY*.  Halcyon Hot Springs, B. C.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that I have this day  purchased the plant and good will of the  Kootenay Steam Laundry and will continue the  business under the same stylo and title.  All accounts owing by the said Kootenay Steam  Laundry will be paid by me and ull accounts due  becomo payablo lo mo.  Soliciting a continuance of your valued  patronage. I remain, yours truly.  Nelson, May 2ud, 1901. A. LARSON.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION OF  _     No. 8591, A. F. of L.���Meets in Mine  TRADES   UNIONS.  NELSON SOCIALISTIC EDUCAT IONAl  CLUB meets every Sunday al 3 o cluck p.m.  io the Miners'Union Hall. A cordial invitation  is extended to every one to come und lake part)  in discussions.   John Koberts, secretiny.  NKLSON  mora' Union  Hall, C...P. R. idock, corner of Baker and Stan.  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month at  :7::i0 p.m. sharp.. Visiting members of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. C. Fredrick, president; A. W.-McFce, secretary.  NKLSON MINEltS' UNION NO. Mi, W. 1-. tf  M.���Moots in miners' union rooms, north-  West corner of Baker and Stanloy streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bora welcome. M. R. Mowatt, President. Jame  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scale ok Wages  kor NBL80N ; District���Per shift,:, machine  mon, $3.50: hammersmon miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovolere and othor underground laborers, $3.00.  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The regu-  lar meot.ings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will bo held in tho miners' union hall,  corner Raker and Stanloy streets, on the lirst; and  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p. m. C.J.  Clayton, Pies.; A. T. Curio, Sec.   IJ.0. box 90.H  THE regular meetings of tho Carpenters' Union  aro hold on Wednesday evening of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker and :.��� Stanley streets. ...��� Charles  Clayton, President.   Alex H.''Murray; Secretary.  BARBERS' UNION.-Nelson Union, No. 1!��, of  tho International Journeymen Barber s Un  ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of oach month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president; J. H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tectivo Union. No. 812). A. F. of L., meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block,  tinker and Stanley streets, every Monday evomn  ' " "1 p.m. sharp. Visiting n  Federation   cordially  cornor  1  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION-Tho  mooting_ of tho   Painters'  Union  at 7:30 p.m. sharp." Visiting members of thoAmcr!  can   Federation   cordially  invited   to attend.  A.   .T.'Curio, President.    John    Roborts,   recording secretary.  regular  is bold  the flrst and third Fridays In each mouth at Minors' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. George Eacritb,  President; Henry Bennett, Socretary.  COOKS' AND WAITKRS' UNION-Regular  meetings every Tucwlay evening at S.30  oclock, in Miners'Union Hall, coiner of Baker  and Stanley streets. Visllng brnlhrcn cordially  invited. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelser, lln-  ancial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets every Monday evening in tho  Elliot block, corner Bakor and Stanley streets, at  8 o'clock. J. D. Movor, president; William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 016. ,  A  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NKLSON LODGE, NO. 28,  Bday  Sojourning brethren Invited,  A. F. & A. M  Meete second Wednesday tn each month  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  G. It. C���Mce's third Wediiu-^lav. Sojourn  :ing-Ooiupanioiisi|nvited.=Georne Jolinstono,Z.;-J~-  W. Matthews, S. E.  NKLSONAKRIK.No.22. F.O. E.-Mnotsecond  and fourth  Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity   Hall.     George   Bartlutt,   presidont,  John V. Morrison, secrotary.  KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS���Nolson Lod  25, Knights of Pythian, meets ln 1.1  Hall, cornor 1  re. No  ). O. K.  Tnosday ovoning at 8 o'clock  normally Invited to attend.   H,  A. T. Park, K. of R. & S.  ker and Kootonay streets, ovi:  ��� -     - Vi,  (siting Knlphts  M. Vincent C. O.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold Ihcir regular mcoliiigs on I ho first and  third Thursdays of each monlb. Visiting Sir  Knights aro cordially Invited to attend. O. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; K. J. Steel  D. S. C.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stevknhon, or to any person or persons lo whom he may havo transferred bis  interest in the Llla mineral claim, at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are horoby notified that I have expended  tho sum of One Hundred und Fifty-Seven Dollars  In  labor and  Improvements   upon   tho above  mentioned mineral claim, in order to hold said  minoral  claim   under  tho   provisions   of   tho  Mineral Act, and if within ninety days from the  date of this notice you fail or refuse to contrlbut,  your proportion of such expenditure, togetho.  with all costs of advertising, your Interest In said  claim will become tho property of tho subscriber  under section four of an Act ontitlod "An Aot to  Amend the Mineral Act, 1900."  DANIEL   HERB.  Datml this I2hh day of Fflhruary. 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is heroby given that the partnership  orotoforo existing   between   Lewis   Noll ana  Wesloy E. Cox, carrying on business, as hoiol-  keopors in tho premises known as lhe Porto Rico  hotel at Po'to Rico Siding, B. C, under tho Arm  name of Noll & Cox, has this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For tho future the Porto  Rico hotol will be conducted by Lewis Noll,"'who  will assumo all liabilities of tho late firm and to  whom all accounts owing said firm uro herewith  payablo. LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY E. COS.  Witness: Robt. Renwick,  Nolson, March 28th. 1901.  NOTICE.  Notice Is heroby given that I Intend to apply at  tho noxt sittings of the Board of Licence Commissioners for the City of Nelson, to be held after  the expiration of thirty days from the d-��te he) eof,  for a transfer of the retail liquor licence now held  by mo for tho Grand Central hotel situate on lots  23 and 21, blook 86, sub-division of lot 95 in  Cits "        -    -    - - ���  u  ���,   W.WJ. Vu,   9UU-Ull,OiUU    UL     1UI,    IS)     ill     tllO  of Nelson, to Gust Erloson of fi" mhcc, of  F.SIMPSON. ,  Nelson.  Witness, W. C. McDonald.  Dated this twenty-wsond day ol April, 1801*  ���. -  70i  It!  *l��r!!  mm  7:s0m  mm  ig.  lit  *ti  ���m THE TRIBUNE: NELSON", B C, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1901  J  I IS5  If  |f  r��  ifc  i?'  ���if!'  . I 'i&  IN;  10  W -  Ft; .  #;  ���ut? <  ���v i  w i  I:  M  ;Sjt  !���� >,  ���"Si*. >,  I  I  I.  il'  V^  r  $������  H  y>  ir-5'l  IV:  ."k I f  vii  !i  .1;  '.'  11 t  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Ditson's lawi} tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse.and Whitely exercises.  TISDALL'S  GUN   STORE  VANCOUVER.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  We Ifave En Route  1 Car G. & W. Whiskies, ex Toronto.  1 Car Imported Liquors, ex Liverpool.  1 Gar Dogshead Ale and Stout, ex London, E.  1 Car Rainier Beer, ex Seattle.  'i'hi liainicr Boer has become the fnvoHte Beer in the Coast ci'ies.   It  has met in successful competition.t ho funious Milwaukee lleors.  Our Special Canadian Eye is the Most Palatable Whiskey in the  Market.   We have it in bulk and in cases 5's and 6's.  We are Agents for the Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. Billiard, Fool  Tables and supplies of all kinds. Write iop prices and terms.  ,^_��Z2.&*.^.tz3.^_'����_'(^.G2_.<a2_*C:3'��2.*G2_*G:2 'C^ 'G2'&3.��3 .��  't^>'C^?'��2' ^~,  %  %  MORRISON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND  PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS���  The well-kr.own Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sized packages aud 1-pound brinks  September Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  Sole Agents for Regal- Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  M  %  W  Bakep Street,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  ^  ->.��3.G?'G��'P2'��2'(_  >>S'^,'!��'K'^��  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE   AT  NELSON.  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAKEK STRKKT. NELSON.  \\. P. BITHET & CO., Ltd.  RrREiSTERErsrco:  BBBWKBS AMD BOTTLKB8 Ot  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  '*S$��ft$3Sft**     Brewery ��t Nelson  MANHATTAN SALOON  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  St. Lou in.  PABST  Milwaukee.  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &  CO.  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  B  E  E  R  S  LIBERAL n/|EETING  The adjourned meeting of the  Nelson Liberal Association, will  be held on  THURSDAY EVENING, I^AY  30th,  At 8:30 p. m.,  In the Board of Trade Rooms,  for the consideration of bylaws  and the election of officers for  the ensuing year.  ALEX FORIN, M. D:,  President.  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 elec-;  trie light and city water. $25 a  month.  Also, two-story house in Hume  Addition at $10 a month.  Appiy_H. R, Cameron  AO EN T, Ii AICKU STHKKT.  JOSEPHINE   STREET.  NEAR  BAKER.  SMOKE ROYAL SEAL  FIRST UNION MADE  CIGAR MANUFACTURED  IN NELSON.  Kootenay Cigar Go.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on  Bakor Streot, wont ot Stanloy Streot  NELSON.  TENDERS   WANTED.  Baker Street, Nelaon.  The Hasl.incH (]!. C.) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, will consider Liidn for dininond drilling  on llio Arlington mine at, Krio, li. (!. Kor full  information call or address No.!), K,-\V.-C. block,  Nelsou, li. C.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Kootenay lake rose six inches  during the last 24 hours.  Poupore, McVeigh &. Company  are moving their stock from the  Lardeau road.  The firemen are engaged in flushing the city water mains. This  process will improve the quality of  the water now being supplied to  consumers, as the mains were very  dirty.  Mayor Fletcher returned from a  trip to Boundary yesterday. He  says the Kettle river is very high,  and that the people in the lower  portic n of Grand Forks were preparing to move out.  The attention of the local health  officer has been called to the circumstance that one of the Chinese  wash houses on the water front,  near Stanley street, utilized the  liquid from the outlet of the city  sewer for the washing of clothes.  Ymir had another freshet on  Tuesday when the river took out  about 75 feet of the -bank, as well  as the house occupied by Mr. Taite,  who does the express business for  the Ymir mine. Taite got his  furniture out, but the building is a  total wreck. ���  The boys who like baseball as a  sport will meet in the Tremont hotel tonight and perfect an organization for this season. The game  fixed for an early date is between  the Nelson and the Trail clubs, and  not with the Northport club, as  The Tribune stated yesterday,  P. Lnfrance, who employs himself  in securing driftwood from the lake  aud turning it to commercial account, complained to the police  yesterday that the Chinese on the  flat were stealing his stock-in-trade.  When interviewed by the police  every Chinaman in the colony professed ignorance of even the existence of the driftwood.  Two of the three men who were  implicated in the contemplated  holdup in Greenwood are known to  the local police. Hogan, the cook,  was mixed up in a row in this city  and got out of town to avoid-  arrest. Glencross, the tinhorn, was  summoned in the police court-upon  a 'charge of gambling, and ��� also  ' skipped out, a bench warrant being  issued for his arrest.  A. B. Buckworth, deputy census  commissioner, was in Nelson yesterday. He says the work in his district is completed, but that he will  hold the schedules until some un-.  derstanding is arrived at with respect to the remuneration of the  enumerators. Upon the basis of  five cents a- name he considers that  the meu would be insufficiently  paid, their pay for some days at  this rate beiug less than 25 cents.  The fire, water and light committee had a meeting yesterday to consider the tenders for supplying the  city with 100 poles for the electrie  light system. Some -eight tenders  were received, but the issue was  between the tender of John Lynch,  at 7 cents per lineal foot at Mountain station, and the tender of G.  Bagley at 0 1-2 cents per foot in the  boom at Nelson plus 10 cents per  pole delivered on the beach. The  tenders figured out $3.64 and $3.48  per pole, but the Lynch tender was  accepted as the cheaper in view of  the cost of delivery over the city.  TALKING AGAINST CHINESE  REASONS WHY THEY SHOULD BE  EXCLUDED.  W. H. Bullock-Webster Considers Their  Presence a Menace to th<* Preservation of the Peace.  One Carried and One Defeated,  The voting on two money bylaws  at Rossland was very close. The  waterworks bylaw won by 116 to 73,  or just three votes more than the  three-fifths required. The sewer  bylaw lost by 80 to .108, or by 4  votes.   Retail Clerks Form a Union.  The clerks in the retail houses of  Nelson   organized   an    association  and applied for a charter from the  Retail Clerks' International Protective Association, whoso headquarters are at Denver, Colorado.  The officers elected last night are:  W. M. Irving, past president; M.  McSwoyn, president; II. Mills, first  vice-president; llv H. Bradley,  second vice-president; D. McNicholl,  corresponding secretary; G. TC. McLaughlin, financial secretary; H.  Bush, treasurer.  MINING   RECORDS.  Certificates of work wero issued  from the Nelson record office yesterday to Th,qma�� J.!rLa^casfcer on the  Morning .Glot^"!'* ,^jtf4 Ito H.; W. B.  Kilpatrick on the Evangeline.  Two bills of sale "wero recorded.  Napoleon Sfc. Dennis convoys a one-  half interest in the Brown mineral  claim to Agilda Gascon of Nelson ;  E. P. Graham and M. E. Graham by  their power of attorney in fact -to  V. W. Keech sell to F. W. Block-  berger of Rossland a half interest  in the Tiger, Owl, No. 20 and  Mother Lode mineral claims on the  head of Copper creek on the north  fork of the Salmon.  The people of Nelson had an opportunity yesterday of seeing for  themselves how the members of the  Chinese and Japanese immigration  commission, do their business, and  of appreciating the far-reaching  nature of the competition which  Chinese, and for that matter Japanese, enter into with white men  aud women in almost every field of  manual or menial labor.    H  To begin with, the application of  the several members of the commission, their stenographer, the provincial counsel and his clerk, is in  itself a study. The proceedings  are opened by the secretary who,  as a rule, . reads the royal commission as a starter, but this  was dispensed with yesterday,  as there were only two or three  spectators present, and the active  participants had heard it read so  many times before that they knew-  it by rote. Then the witness is introduced, and being uncorked, the  three commissioners commence to  race down on foolscap an outline of  his testimony, the stenographer  pounds away' with, his pot hooks,  while the lawyer and his clerk set  down so much ��� of it as they consider important. This, rule . is observed almost as closely when the  witness is venturing an opinion  upon some abstract question iu  economics as' when he is reciting  what he actually knows.; and when  one considersthescopeof the inquiry  the w'onder is that the commission  should have approached so near the  end of its labors even after three  months' sitting.  ..None of this evidence.brought out  yesterday was sensational,, butit  showed,to'what extent the-'Chinese  have encroached in the field of do:  mestic labir,-in-the sawmill business, in the laundry business and  upon manual labor. As to the general trend ''of the evidence, it was  all against the Chinese, the Ja'pa-.  nese being - apparently, overlooked.;  There was; only one witness who  looked askance at -exclusion, but  even he upon cross-examination  said he would not be opposed to  exclusion except in . so. far as it  threatened to dislocate the domestic servant situation, and provided  the change was brought about  gradually he thought it would be a  good thing.  W. H. Bullock-Webster, of the  provincial police department, was  the first witness called. His evidence showed that he was not partial to Chinese, nor did he consider  them necessary to the province. He  did not consider their presence  necessary as a solution of the  domestic "servant problem, and as  for their vegetables, he did not consider them fit to go upon the table.  Asked as to whether the. presence  of Chinese injj^^ounU'ymightj3b^  "lead'to-disturbances of the peace,  the witness considered for a moment and then answered in the  affirmative, the little disturbance  at Phoenix being cited as an instance. The witness had a fund of  information on this point, but the  commissioners did not tap it. He  could have told them thafc^were it  not for timely interference a Chinaman would some years ago have  cut hi* life short at New Westminster, and that upon another  occasion at Fairview four other  Chinamen started at him with  knives by way of protest against  paying the provincial revenue tax.  But tlio commissioners wero content to take tlie opinion of the witness as tendered, and therefore  missed.tlie story.  II. E. Croasdaile was the second  wi tn ess. He was examined chiefly  upou the domestic servant phase of  the question, and was of the opinion that Chinese were necessary for  this service, but. in the end lie  thought something in the way of a  gradual exclusion would probably  be a good .thing. He was also of  the opinion that from a provincial  point of vi$w it was bebfcer to employ Chines'etlabor in manufacturing than to send money to the east  for goods made in cheaper labor  markets. Mr. Croasdaile said he  had spent about 21 years in the  province, and had he beeu any  longer here commissioners Foley  and. Munn would probably have  him qu; the witness stand yet, so  varied and complex-were .1 hie -questions which they fired at him,  Tlie manner in which the Chinese  competition affected the lauudiy  business was   made plain by  the  ssaassmmse^e:  TKLKPHONffi 27  HI.    BITERS   <fe   OO.  Store, Corner Baker and JoHopliino Stioe  PAINTS, OILS /\ND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS     rubber and cotton hose.  n |  POULTRY NETTING  Sole   Agents   for . Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  2STELSOZST  STORES   AT  KASLO  SAZsTIDOIN"  testimony of Mrs Margaret Walsh,  Alfred Larsen. and Mrs. Joseph  Marshall. Charles Hillyer testified  to the effect of such competition  upon sawmijling and factory work.  Charles J. Clay ton of the Carpenters'  Union explained the impossibility  of local factories meeting the competition of Chinese employing factories on the coast, even in filling  orders for finished building materials used, in Nelson; George Payne  gave his testimony on behalf of the  Laborers' Union, touching on what  laborers had to fear in^the future  rather than what they had suffered  so far; and chief Jarvis of the city  .police also told what he knew about  Chinese and their methods.  . The." commission will resume its  session this morning.  Plague Case in London.  London, May 29.���At Villesden,  an outlying, suburb of London, a'  man supposed. to be suffering from  the lightest form of bubonic plague  has been discovered. Persons with  whom he had come in contact were  detained,- but have now been. released. The patient himself is,still  under observation.   -  PERSONAL.  George Alexander of Kaslo is at  tho Phair.  J. C. Drewry of   Rossland is   at  the Phair.  C.E.' Bennett.of   Kaslo   is   stopping at the Queen's. .'   .,  .  A. McAllister of Winnipeg is registered at thp Hume. t  R. T.. Lowery, the New. Denver  humorist, is ut the Huiiio.    ���'���<���,���  J. Murphy and W. Claffy of Rossland arc registered at the Madden.  W. E. Newman and wife of Slo-  cin City are stopping.at the Madden.  T. P. Mclntyre. representing J.-H.  Ashdown of Winnipeg, is at the Phair.  Rev. J. A. Wood of Kaslo,. with  his wife and family, is stopping at the Humo.  G. T. Curtis and George A. Cameron of Coryell are registered at the Queen's,  F, C. Hirsch of Montreal and M.  S. Logan of Kosnland are registered at tho Humo.  George H. Williams, the Northern-  Pacific freight rustler, is registered at the Phair.  G. Dennis  of Sandon and A. C.  O'Neill of Ymir are among the lato arrivals at  the Tremont.  E. N. Murphy of Kuskonook, minim; recorder for tho Goat Itiver mining division,  was in Nelsou yesterday.  ��� J. W. Harris and C. F. Gray, electrical engineers employed at the Bonnington  Falls power plant, are stopping at the Phair.  Miss Daisy Armstrong, daughter  of B. J. Armstrong of Hamilton, Onta io, is on a  vis't to hor uncle, Dr. Armstrong of this eity.  R.  B.   Esnouf   of   the    Graiiifce  mill is 'registered at the Mad'lon House. Ho wiy-i  the mill is working steudily. dropping twen y  stamps.  DISSOLUTION   OF   PARTNERSHIP.  NELSON  NO.   219   BAKBIt   STHEET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS?       BOOTSI  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  r.TH.m'iVTIPiWOMHIWKWiWCTITiPTl  NEW FIRM  NEW GOODS  PRICES RIGH-  J. G. BUNYAN   &  C0��  FURNITURE   DEALERS.  Have opened up the newest and most, up to date stock  of Furniture ever displayed in Nelson.    Cal! and see our  Ladies' Dressing Tables.  China Closets        Parlor Suites        Roll Top Desks  Secretarys  Side Boards  Bedroom Suites  Typewriting Desks, Iron Beds, Etc.  West Baker Street  Nelson, B. C.  J. G. BUNYAN & COS.  IT WIIL PAY YOU TO  That our fountain supplies .the choicest, coolest, and  richest drinks in the city. Our flavors are the best that skill  and experience can produce. Our syrups are made from the  true fruit, and our ice cream from pure cream.  COME AND TRY FOR YOURSELF.  Notice is hereby given thit the eo-partiiership  hitherto existing between iho undersigned, by  the style of "Frwrtt Broderick," as dtiirmioii.  has this day been dissolved by the reti'-emeiiG of  Charles Broderick. who has transferred to John  M. Fraser all his interest in the business, assets,  i good will and book accounts.  All persons indebted to the snid partnership are  hereby requested to make payment to tint said  .John M. tracer, who has assumed and will p��y  the liabilities of the partnership, and who will  .* continue the partnership business.  Witness: JOHN M   FHASKIt.  It. W. Ha.vninqto.w      CHAS. BUODKHICK.  Madson's  G  earing  Sale  IS STILL 0H  W. F. TEETZEL & GO.  VICTORIA   BLOCK NELSON,   B. C.  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  m  The results that I have-, obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business have been most satisfactory.' The great variety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, .-with all prices marked in  plain figures, lias proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who have not taken advantage of my "reductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those offered in any  other store in the city. Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  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.  ImoortoiB nnd Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  OLD SETTLERS' NEW MAPLE SYRUP  THE   BEST   3VC^.X)E  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP   IN   QUART,    HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON    CANS.  Hniis,ton Block, Bakov Street.  Tolenhone 101-      P. O. Box 176.  A. IRVING & CO.  ROSSLAND   ENailNBERINQ   WORKS  CUNL.IFFK  & JMeMILLAJSr  Founders.  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORE! OARS.���This is our .specially. "Wo mako Uio beskovo car on Uio market, and soil thorn as  I'.-imI, iw wo en mako Uioin.     Wri'ciis for rofovonoiw and full pariiculars. ,  KKl'ONI) irANDMAcmiNKItY FOR SALK.���(JnoCI) H. J', rol.iirn tubular boiler, a-lfishell, J heads,  Si S-duiiP. To.sl.ocl to IS!) pounds <!old-walor iHTKRiiro; '��'���' <"l; lioavy ."IO Miiolrosliick and all flttinirn  complete. One !)xI2 horizontal alido valve engine. Oao '.'fl 11.1', locomolivo typo boiler, with  cnfcino attached.  WANTKI).���Two :i or 4 drill air compressors; two small hoi.sl.s, ahout 1(! H. 1'.; small boilers, 15 to  25 H. P.   Must be in }?ood condition,  P.   O.   Box 198. TKIRD AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  THE0  MADSON  Baker Street.  Nelson, B. C  STRAG  BROTHE  PLUMBERS.  GOOD GOODS.  BBASONABL PKIOBS  Will call nt your residence or place  of business wifili catalogues and.  prices any thwe if dropped apostcard.  OPPOSITE! FOSTOFPIOE,  NELSON, B. 0

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