BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune 1901-06-27

Item Metadata


JSON: xtribune-1.0189027.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0189027-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0189027-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0189027-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0189027-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0189027-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0189027-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ___,r_uxt��__s_C-r_l-;ai.-,k.--Txxi!!:z.  -rrr  f-"*J  niMtaadomkaMi  Mineral Production of British Columbia In 1900  '   $16,407,645  NINTH YEAR  MiMral Produotion of Kootenay fij 1500  $10,562,032  -r  NELSON, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 27,  1901  FIVE CENTS  NELSON MINES AND MINING  LEAD TRUST AFRAID OF THE ST.  EUGENE.  Report That a Deal Is On for the Purchase of East Kootenay's  Eig Lead Producer.   .  It is currently reported that the American smelting and refining trust is mixed  up in the anticipated shut-down of the  St. Eugene mine at Moyie. People who  are in a position to know say that the  heavy output of the big Moy,ie mine has  seriously upset the plans of the trust  of controlling tho lead market. Some  time ago it is said the St. Eugene company was approached by the trust and  ofi'ered a handsome premium upon their  probable operations if the ���''company  would undertake "to shut the proporty  down for a year. This offer, it is said,  was turned clown by the company and  operations were in consequence resumed.  It is now said that having failed to  shut off the St. Eugene's output in this  way the trust has now opened up negotiations with the St. Eugene company  with a view to absolute purchase of the  properly: Tho.'St. Eugene is conceded  to be second, if indeed it is not the first,  lead producer in point of size oir the  American continent, and its daily output of 100 tons of high grade concentrates forms a very respectable proportion of the entire lead output of British Columbia, which at .present the  smelter and lead trust is so anxious to  prevent finding an outlet to -the markets. The- mere suggestion that the  lead'-mining industry of this province  is being manipulated to suit the purposes of an alien trust is in itself sufficient justification for the action of the  federal government in providing a bonus  upon lead refined in Canada, and subsequent events have gone to support the  contention that it is only by this means  that any lasting relief can be extendorl  to the lead mining industry of the Slocan and other lead districts of the prov-  in��v.    T. G." Procter has" returned from the  ' Alice mine in the Goat River mining  division--which he has undor development." He reports the proporty as 'im-  --pr o V i n g-^rcall F^a"sT��BltI*l*55"ti'e Wl? ���'. opene'd*  up. By surface work the ledge has-been  proven for a distance-of 1500 feet, and  ���' now at a "depth of 250 feet it has widened out to about five feet, through  all of which as it has been opened up  has been found a' strong body of high  grade galena. In speaking of his program for the.current season Mr. Procter  said he contemplated putting in a tram-'  way from the property to tho railway,  which would require a line about a  mile in lenath. As to what course  would be followed with respect to the  marketing cf the Alice ore Mr. Procter  said it would all depend upon the rates  offered by the local smelters. The operation of a refinery anywhere in the province would simplify matters very much  for the Alice, as its ore was very nearly  self-fluxing, and, from its proximity tc  the railways, he considered that a system of fire concentration would be found  to be preferable to that of water. Mr.  Procter has gone very carefully into  this matter and has ascertained that a  small lead stack such as he would re-  -quire-could-be-placed-upon- the-gi'ound-  at an outlay of less- than $7000, at"  against at least $15,000 for a water concentrating plant. He purposes, however,  to give the customs smelters a cli'ancc  to figure on the ore and if anything  like advatageous terms can be secured  it will be shipped to them irr its crude  form. Mr. Procter is of the opinion  that the operation of a refinery in Kootenay will result in the erection of several small lead stacks on properties  which aro favorably situated with respect to transportation facilities, and  the necessary requisites in the way oi  fluxes. He has had the plans prepared  and an estimate made on the cost of the  stack which he has in view, and says  it is one which could be operated by a  crew of four men. This treatment of  ore, however, .would not bo possible  without a Canadian refinery operated  independently of the .trust, as there  would be no assurance that the trust  refineries would receive the bullion frorr  any but-smelters in harmony with thr  trust. The Alice mine will close dowrl  for the next few days in order to give  the men a chance to take in the Dominion Day celebration in this city.  7 C. P. Hill is now making good progress in the work of. developing the bif  iron ledge above Kitchener, and he hat  two diamond drills at work with a viev.  to ascertaining the extent.of the big iror  deposit.. There.are thousands of ton;  of. iron ore scattered all over .the surface of the ground, and all .that is necessary to secure for Kitchener one of the  greatest iron and steel industries of the  . Dominion is the proving of the eleposi*  at depth.  <  Fresh litigation is in sight" over tin-  rather celebrated Sunset property in the  Whitewater basin in the Slocan. Foi  the development of this property a loca"  company was organized some years ago  but when it-came to a show-down il  was found that the company did noi  own the Sunset property and the local  shareholders entered suit against the  promoters of the local company for the  recovery of their monoy. An arrangement was ultimately arrived at, how-  eve:*, whereby J. M. Dunn of Minneapolis, the owner of one-half of the  property, undertook to give the local  shareholders some protection, and- ultimately a bond on the property Was  given to J; C. Drewry of Rossland. One  of the terms of this bond called for the.  payment of 50 per cent of the net proceeds of the ore "shipments', from which  sum it was proposed to indemnify the  local shareholders in the original Sunset company. The bond,on the property, however, was recently thrown up,  and a dispute has now arisen between  Drewry and the Dunn interest as to  the nercentage of.the net"ore shipments  payable under' the bond. The other half  of the property was held by J. Fred  Ritchie and others, and under Drewry's  arrangement with this interest the percentage of payment of net proceeds was  set out as 25 por cent. The threatened  litigation is over this clause in tho bond  on the Dunn interest.  DENSE FOG AND ROCKY REEF  ���STEAMSHIP LUSITANIA  A   COMPLETE   WREOK.  Mining Records,  Two locations were recorded in t'-ie  Nolson record oflice yesterday. J. R.  Tartre recorded the P. Q., on the north  fork of the Salmon, and the Happy  ���Jack Fractional, three quarters of a  mile south of, Craigtown, being a relocation of the Fraction No. 1  Certificates of .work were issued to  Gideon Madore on the Warfare, to W.  W. Carlisle on the. Amethystine and  New Year*, J. F. McKay on the Topa  Chica, and to A. G. Liang on tho Rob  Roy and Nevada.    -  Two bills of sale were recorded. In"  one Ruth Hannah Hubbard transferred  to W. A. Conncll and James Hubbard"  the Ocean Wave, near Five-nrile point;  and Albert J. Grez for S75. transferred  to John Dean of Rossland, tho Farn-  ham mineral claim near Erie.  Certificates of improvements were issued to John S. Clute of Rossland on  the Bonanza, Big Two, Neb. Girl,  l-'i-ankJin and Porcupine, all on Wild  Horse creek. ���'-  Scenes of Confusion Among the Three  Hundred Passengers on Board  When- the Vessel Struck.  gines, the whole ship's bottom would  have been torn out and she would have  sunk instantly. The panic among the  passengers" was intense. The details of  what occurred on board have been previously cabled. The drawing of knives  by the passengers was not general, but  occurred in isolated instances only.  LIVES ON 40 CENTS A WEEK  Frugality of a Harvard Student.  - Bcnno H. A. Groth of Harvard probably lives on a smaller allowance than  any other college man in America. His  board  costs  him  less  than  45  ce**is a  week. ' He lives comfortably on this  cum and keeps" in the best of health,  mingling with the best men of his c!:i.-s  and. taking a thorough enjoyment in his  collece life. Groth is a Gorman--a  broad shouldered, flaxen-haired "rant,-  who attracts attention wherever he'  goes. Ho came to Texas at the age 'of  16 to escape,military'service, aud.'although he did not know a word of English and was entirely without frioi'.is,'  iri less than-a year-he" was sit *"!ir> head  ��� of a country district school.' His ansoi-  tlp-n^, never' lost'Sight' dfr-n^at^lVe'tMf^to'  obtain an education. After he },-...l  taught three year's he went for 'a short  time to the state college of Texas, ami  then entered Harvard last fail. Wh��.*i  ho reached Cambridge he had only a  few dollars and an unlimited -*.i;>ply i.f  gr-it. He could not afford a r'i*<;i: fif-  lie took an attic.. He hael rm money  for"club food, so he determined "*o board  himself; and he has found tha*' lio tan  .satisfy his appetite at a weekly cost  of less than 45 cents. Gruc-' -in J hot  wator, beans, oatmeal and l*r*--yn bread  (which ho can buy stale for two ron t>  a loaO form his bill of f-nv. G<-oth  believes .that regularity is the one essential in maintaining health and accomplishing results. Every day is mapppd  out for* him and he knows .iust how  ho is going to spend each hour. His  regular time for going to bed is J)  o'clock. In the morning he gets up at  3 and begins to study, breaking off in  time to get breakfast and go to i 9  o'clock recitation. Twice a week Gr ,th  goes over to Boston to tutci" a promi-  ncnt,physician-in-German���Although-the  distance is more than three miles and  the car-fare is only five cents, he always  walks. On these nights he does not get  back to his bed till after 11. But that  makes no difference with his rising  hour. Day in and day out'it is always  3 o'clock. - The young German is a splendid student and ranks with the highest  in his classes.  The Captain of an Ocean Liner  Nowadays the captain is the host of  the ship. He is no longer the gruff,  rough soa-dog in a pea-acket of years  gone by. lie must observe some of the  social amenities. He must talk to the  passengers novv and then, when the  weather is fine. He must take his seat  at table when he may. Ho must be a  kind of diplomat also, and possess wit  and tact and a patience sublime. He  must see that no. jealousies develop  among the passengers. I have been told  of the very obliging captain who, to  piease the lady who asked to be shown  the equator while the ship was in southern seas, pasted a hair across the large  end of a spyglass and told the lady to  look. And the lady, through the glass,  declared she'could sec the equator "as  plainly as A B- C." One other polite  captain I have heard of���one who directed an. officer .onvthe bridge to "do  as the lady wishes," when the lady requested that the captain steer the ship  over to the horizon so 'she could see  what tho horizon was like.  An Attempt to Float the Ingalls.  NEW YORK, June 26.���An attempt  to float tne transport Ingalls, which  sank in a drydock in the Erie basin  June 14, into a stronger drydock has  resulted in the vessel dropping an additional four feet and now being deeper  in the water than ever. Those in charge  of the work say it was an accident almost impossible to avoid. Nobody was  injured in this second accident. Divers  say that the hull of the vessel is not  injured. Another effort will .be made  today to raise the ship. Blocks on  which the keel of the ship rested fell  away, which caused the mishap. Carpenter Stewart, foreman at the yard,  lost his Avatch on the vessel.  ST. JOHNS, June 26.���The steamer  Lusitania with 500 passengers on board  was ��� wrecked last night off cape ��� Ballard. The steamer belongs to the Orient  Steam Navigation Company and was  bound from Liverpool for Montreal in  charge, of captain McNay. The Lusitania was bound round cape Race for Montreal with a large cargo and -a shipload -  of passengers. She mistook her course  in a dense fog and went ashore near  Renews, 20 miles north of cape Race,  before daybreak. The ship is over a  reef and hangs against a cliff. The passengers, mostly immigrants, were panic-  stricken. They stampeded and fought  for the boats, but were overcome by the  officers and "crew, who secured control  after a prolonged struggle with -the  rougher element among the passengers,  who used knives. The women and children were landed first and'the men followed. The crew stood by the ship. A"  heavy- sea -was running when these reports were received, and -while the Lusitania was ._ holding her own it -was  thought likely she would prove a total  .-wreck. The disaster occurred miles  from the nearest telegraph office and the  details obtainable at this time are meager. A representative of the Associated  Press has started for the scene. Several steamers are fitting out here and  will leave shortly for the scene of the-  wreck. It is expected that the large  cargo of the. Lusitania will be saved.  As this "dispatch is being sent a report  has reached here that a boatload of people from the Lusitania was upset,and  that 20 persons were drowned. The correspondent bf the Associated Press here  is unable to guarantee the-accuracy of  this report "at present.  The passengers of the Lusitania had  a terrible experience. The first knowledge which they had of the disaster was  when, owing to the ship rasping over the -  rocks, 'they were" all hurled from' their  beds by the shock. Many of them were  =brirised-and -theyuall* hurried 'dn'deck'in1  their night, clothes. ' A scene of great  excitement ensued. Five hundred-people were clamoring to escape, while the  erew tried to pacify them and launch  the boats. .The male passengers in their  attempt to seize the boats trampled the  women under foot and, as already cabled, fought the crew with their knives.  Some of the more clear-headed of the  passengers assisted the crew in the efforts to get out the boats. One boat, it  11.0W appears, was upset and its occupants were immersed. It is still supposed that some of these were drowned,  but the point has not yet been definitely established. It is certain, however, that one boat, having on board 20  people, has not yet been reported. " She  is supposed to be adrift in the, fog and  which reached here that 200 persons  this may have given rise to the report  were drowned by the upsetting of a  bo.��-t.  The women and children rescued were  almost naked. Drenched with spray they  were pulled up the cliffs by the coast  people.   Some of the boats were demol-  Confessed to a Murder.  , VINITI, I.T., June 26.���George Williams, lying on his death bed, confessed  to ..being an accomplice in the murder  last September at Prior Creek of T. E.  Smith and Green Smith of Sweden.- In  ���his statement Williams also implicated  William Nichols of Vinita, William G.  Smith and Leon Smith of Prior Creek,  and John Smith, the latter now serving  a term in the Kansas, state penitentiary,  for cattle stealing. !,Nichols and William G. Smith and Leon Smith' were arrested today. The double murder was  committed for robbery and the officials  had given up hope of^ finding the murderers. -  v Coroner Indicted,  CHICAGO, June 26.-'--ihe grand jury  today indicted former1-deputy coroner  John C. .Wreckler for malfeasance in  office, the specific charges being that he  conducted a false 'inquest on the body  of Miss Marie Defenbach. Miss Defen-'  bach was the young \yoman about whom  revolved the insurance conspiracy case,  prosecution of which" .recently resulted  in Dr. A. Munger and F. Layland being sentenced to gthe penitentiary.  Wreckler has not been located.  FIRST PRIEST FOR NOME  FATHER JACQUET WILL BE THE  PIONEER.  Has Been Among the Western Indians  for Twenty Years, and  . Still Enthusiastic.  A report is in circulation that  the Kaslo & Slocan railway,  which -is operated.X'as part of the  Great Northern J system, absolutely refuses to haul silver-lead  ore from mines in ,the Slocan to  American smelters that are operated independent" of the Smelter  Trust. The Great'Northern railway is controlled by James J.  Hill, the same man who, it is  said, controls the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern Railway charter. What kind of competition  * would his railway give points  ', in . the Boundary'gand Similkameen districts, if it is ever  built? -     *'  ��� mr Jj ���  CRANBROOK TRAIN DITCHED  v  ENGINEER AND FIREMAN HAD A  ....   .     ���     CLOSE CALL.,    ���-      .���  Jshecl in the surf while attempting to  land and their half-drowned occupants  held on to the rocks shivering with cold  until rescued.. This morning the unhappy passengers, after shivering for  hours on the hilltop, tramped over  weary miles in their endeavor to reach  the houses of the fishermen, which they  eventually succeeded . in doing, where  they are now sheltered. Previorrs to  reaching the cliffs the passengers passed  two hours of terrible anxiety on the  wreck. Continued fears aro expressed  that tho Lusitania may prove a total  loss, as a furious rainstorm and heavy  sea raged all" night.- ''The last reports  received here said the steamer was  breaking up, that her foreholds were full  of water and that her cargo was being  salvaged. There is hope of saving the  effects of passengers, as, where..possible, they were stowed above decks. Six  steamers are now on their way'from  here to the scene of th wreck."';.It is  expected that the passengers will, be  brought here tonight.  ST. JOHNS. Nfld., June 26.--Dater reports here show that the wreck of the  Lusitania did not sustain any loss of  life. The passengers escaped, although  several of them were injured. The boat  load of passengers reported as missing  has landed safely." The ship has been  badly forced on the rocks, has listed  to one side and is half full of water.  She had on board 300 passengers, not  500 as at first reported.  MONTREAL, June 26.���Captain McNay of the steamship Lusitania, ashore  at Seal Cove. Nfld., this afternoon telegraphed the Elder-Dempster Company  here that passengers were all safely  landed. The ship's hold is full of water, reaching the aft port. No hope of  saving her. Passengers' baggage all  lest. ���  ST . JOHNS, Nfld., June 26.���The  stea.mer Glencoe arrived here at midnight bringing 6 first, 15 second and 436  steerage passengers and 93 of the crew  of the Lusitania. Captain McNay and  the chief officers of the ship remained  with the wreck. The passengers are almost entirely Russian and Polish Jews.  Tne steamer struck at 1:30 o'clock yesterday morning during a dense rfog.  Captain .mcNay had to force the vessel  upon ore reef, for if he reversed the en-  Railway Company Has  Ofi'ered a Reward of $1000 for the Conviction of the Guilty Parties.  CRANBROOK, June 26.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���An engine and one car-  were ditched at the last switch in the  west yard here on Monday night at  2:30. Engineer Brock, fireman Bowen  and brakeman Churchill escaped serious  injury, although the engine and tender  were thrown down an embankment and  turned over on their side. Engineer  Brock was caught between the tender  and the cab for a few minutes, but  finally crawled through the window. A  switch was turned, and a light placed  _to deceiv_e_the__engineer. The_track_-  men are alarmed, but they have issued  a card denying any knowledge of the  affair. Considerable feeling has been  aroused here and superintendent Bury  has offered $1000 reward for the detection of the guilty parties.  Passengers who arrived in Nelson last  evening from Cranbrook all agree that  the turning of the switch at that point  was the work of some misguided sympathizer of the striking switchmen.  They report that just before the engine  ran upon the open switch some stones  were thrown through tlie windows of  the cab, one of which struck the fireman. The derailed train was the second  sectiorr of a freight. The first section  had been moved orrt, and it was while  the engineer was bringing the second  section out of the yard that tho switch  was turned which resulted in the ditching of the locomotive. The loss of the  locomotive will be seriously felt by the  company, as it was rather* short of power-  on the division, and the ditched locomotive was one of the' big compound  engines used exclusively in hauling  freight. A report was current late last  evening that the offender had been apprehended, but the report lacked confirmation.  EtiU Trusts the Lord.  ROTTERDAM, June 26.���Mr. Kruger  was welcomedat the railroad station on  his arrival here today by the burgomaster, deputations from numerous societies  and many ladies. An official reception  followed. Great enthusiasm was manifested everywhere. In a speech of welcome at the town, hall, the burgomaster-  spoke of the similarity between the  Transvaal and the Dutch struggles for  libertv, and said that Rotterdam wished through Mr.' Kruger to pay homage  to the little Boer natron which had  shown such faith and confidence in its  own strength. Mr. Kruger in a brief  reply deplored the fact that his country  was cut off from supplies and ammunition, whereas the Dutch had had their  own supplies during their struggle. He  was fully convinced that the Lord would  deliver his country in His own good  time.  SEATTLE,  June 26.���After 20  years  in the tepees of western Indians, Father  Aloysius Jacquet, with body racked by  rheumatism, is now on his way to frozen  Nome, in which wild camp he will be  the  first   regular  priest.    Since    1882  Father   Jacquet,   a   Jesuit   priest,   has  traveled over the sage brush plains and  through   the   thick   wooded   mountain  valleys of eastern Washington and Idaho, educating the naked savages of that  region to civilization and religion.    He  is now on his way to  build the first  Catholic chapel and the first Catholic  hospital  for the rough  miners of the  newest and most northern placer camp  in the world.  Father Jacquet wil be the first Catholic priest to have charge of Nome as  a parish. Before him Father Dreka  made occasional trips from St. Michael  Last February Father Dreka was on  his winter journey from St. Michael  to Nome. The great blizzard which  claimed so many victime overtook him.  With the priest was a native lad who  had acted as a guide and helper.  After 24 hours' constant struggling  in the face of the bitter wind the boy  became exhausted. The priest wrapped  him in a blanket and drew the sled  through the fast deepening drifts. Two  days and two nights the blizzard raged  and the old priest struggled on with the  dying boy. On the morning of the third  day the -"priest crawled into a cabin on  the outskirts of Nome. The boy on the  sled had long since .died. The priest,  his face frozen and black, was, at last  reports from Nome, in a dying condition.  Father Jacquet will finish the work  Father Dreka had attempted to begin  at Nome. Twenty years as priest in  the wildest country of the northwest  has fitted Father Jacauet to understand  the ways of the roughest miners and  of the most ignorant natives. . Twenty  years ago he left his studies in .London  to take a parish iir Washington and Ida-'  ho. Four"tnl5cs~"of naked Tndians"and  the wildest of western miners constituted the membership of his flock. The  former were intractable and sullen; the  latter tolerated the black robed visitor  with an amused and half contemptuous  curiosity. '  Father Jacauet went flrst to work  among the savages. Summer and win-  tor he lived in their tepees. The work  was difficult beyond the tolling and the  hardships were more terrible than man  is often called upon to endure. But  Father Jacquet converted the Indians  and ho awoke the lonely whites to a  realization of the religion they had  forgotten. He built chapels and later  founded churches in the small settlements. As these later grew to towns  other priests came to take charge, but  among the old pioneers Father Jacquet  was always most loved of all the clergy.  Tears of privation and exposure on  the frontier finally sowed the seeds of  disease in the priest's constitution. During the past two or three winters he  has sought the climate of California.  -At- the springs- of-Paso-Del-Robles-he  has undergone treatment for nervous  rheumatism which has kept him on the  rack of keenest torture for weeks at  a time. From one of these sieges of rll-  ness he departed a short time since fortius city, where he took a steamer for  the windswept northern beach, the scene  of his future labors. Many say that the  man has sought" his death. When men  have reasoned with him on tho subect  Father Jacquet has shrugged his shoulders. Perhaps he thought at such times  of the motto of his order, "For the  Greater Glory of God."  prints. There was a Blight flush on  his sallow cheeks, but otherwise he  seemed too businesslike to be affected  very much by his sudden acquisition of  riches. Hastily shaking hands with  us, he hurried away, to 'catch a train,'  he said. 'I suppose he'll go home now  for a week and celebrate,' said I. 'Indeed he will not,' replied the director.  'He will go directly back to his work  in Homestead. He has been promoted  from the foremanship of a department,  and will now take charge of an entire  plant. His salary has been multiplied  several times, and he has in his pocket  a large block of steel trust stock; but  he will be too busy to celebrate.' "  So it appears that to become a millionaire is too common to exhilarate  a man.  NOT OF THE BOURBON TYPE  WHAT A BANK MANAGER BAYS  OF OUR POLITICAL PARTIES.  -ft  American Business Methods.  "When  I  come to London."  said  leading American man of business. '  fJ^  Can See No Fear to Canadian Banks  and Their Currency in the Establishment of a Mint.  find your bankers and merchants stroll  into their offices between 10 and 11 in  the morning.    I am at my desk at 7,"  said he, "and by noon I have completed  50   transactions  hy  telephone."    Telegrams, in fact, are no longer up to date  in the United States, and few busy men  ever   use  a  pen   except  to  sign  their  names.   They do not even dictate their  letters.   They speak into a phonograph  and   have 'their   message   typewritten  from the instrument.   Life in the States  is  one  perpetual  whirl  of telephones,  telesemes,  phonographs,  electric   bells,  motors, lifts and automatic instruments.  To me such a life' would not be worth  living, and the mere sight of it is incompatible   with   continuous   thought.  But business seems to be done in that  way.   And I did not learn that the percentage of suicide or insanity was very  seriously increased by these truly-maddening inventions.  Making Millionaires  "As I was standing in the outer office of the new Steel Trust in Pittsburg," says an anonymous writer in  Citizen and Country, "I discovered the  process by which a millionaire.is made  in a moment. One of the directors, who  was acting as my guide through the  building, called my attention to a man  who was waiting to be shown into Mr.  Schwab's private office. ��� 'That man,'  said he, 'is about to be made a member  of the company, though he has not yet  been told of his good fortune.! The  prospective millionaire certainly did not  look his part. He was dressed in the  working clothes of a mechanic. His  hands were hard and grimy and there  were several black smudges across his  face. He was about 40 years of age,  with a face that indicated thoughtful-  ness and determination. He had somewhat of a fatigued look, as if he had  been working very hard over a difficult problem. Under his arm he carried a roll of blue prints, at which he  occasionally looked with a nervous,  earnest glance. 'He is about to submit  the drawings of. a new invention to Mr.  Schwab,' said my friend, the director.  The door of the inner oflice opened and  a boy in uniform beckoned to the inventor. After he had gone in, the director said, 'Let us wait here and congratulate him. He will not be inside more  than a few minutes. Mr. Schwab doesn't  require much time to transact business.'  We waited a little more than 10 minutes, and then the inventor reappeared,  still hugging tightly his precious blue  _  J  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Wired in Brief.  QUEBEC, June 26.���One hundred employes at Paquett's fur factory went out  on strike today.   Higher pay is" wanted.  STRATFORD. Ont. June 26���Thos.  Bosworth, an employe of the -Jrand  Trunk shone here, has fallen herr to  ?15,000 in England.  TORONTO, June 26.���A. R. Creelman,  K. C. leaves next week for Montreal.  He succeeds Judge Clarke as chief counsel for the C. P. R.  TORONTO, Ont. June 26.���A wild  wolf is haunting Little York and creating great excitement In that suburb.  Several people h��.ve seen the animal.  MO\ ,r.   T"<>.26.���The,steamers  Rembrandt and, Iridian^have^beei-TTcha'r-"  tered  by  the  imperial  government  to  load horses here for South Africa. The  ships will sail in July and take 800 each.  MONTREAL, June 26.���The civic  lighting contract was up before the  council today. After much discussion  and before a vote could be put to accept the lowest tender the motion was  made to adjourn, and it was carried by  the casting-vote of the mayor.  HAMILTON, Ont. June 26.���The  Lord's Day Alliance convention met  here last 'night. Rev. R. G. MacBeth  of Vancouver, B. C, representing British Columbia, made an address express-  in-, satisfaction with the results -rl-  ready achieved and the hopeful euit-  look.  TORONTO, June 26.���A warrant was  issued today for the arrest of W. H.  Matthews of Hubville, manager for W.  H. Matthews & Co., private bankers. He  is alleged to have forged the names of  J. Whitesides and R. B. Whitesides to  notes, for about $6000. Matthews is now  in New York, having been married yes-  t��r~da"y^nll~gone_to_that���place on a wedding trip.      The Ease With Which Meu Die.  "I have found that persons of clean  life, of honorable, upright, religious  character, not only do not display an  indifference to the approach of death,"  says Dr. Andrews of Philadelphia, who  has seen 2000 deaths, "as those of grosser life do, but welcome it as a relief  from care ami toil. There is something  about the approach of death that reconciles men to it. The senses are dulled,  the perceptive faculties aro blunted and  the end comes quietly, painlessly, like  a gentle sleep. In this condition���I  mean on the approach of death���those  who retain meir faculties to any degree  become more or less philosophers. They  know that death is inevitable, that it is  only a question of hours, and they accept the verdict without any demonstration and in a philosophical way. In  all my experience I have never found a  case in whicli a dying man or woman  complained against the inevitable, attempted to fight its approach or ever-  feared it. It is only in health that we  fear death. When we become ill, when  we have sustained some injury of a serious nature, the fear of death seems to  disappear."  Bite  Selected.  ST. LOUIS, June 25���Forest Park was  today selected as the site on which to  hold the world's fair in this city in 1903,  to commemorate the one hundreth anniversary   of   the   Louisiana   purchase.  Forest Park contains between 1300 and  1400 acres and is easily accessible from  all parts of the city by both steam and  electric railroads, and topographically  is an ideal site for a world's fair.  Soon to Cross the Atlantic.  GLASGOW, June 26.���The Shamrock  II today bent her new main sail and  shipped the remainder of her gear. She  will take a sail stretching spin tomorrow. Her tuning up trials wrll begin  Friday and will continue on the Clyde  for ten days, after which the cup challenger will be dismantled for her passage across the Atlantic.  General Manager D. B. Wilkle of the  Imperial Bank of Canada is pronounced  on the'question of the establishment of  a Canadian mint.   At the 26th annual  general meeting of the shareholders of  this bank, held at Toronto on the 19th  instant, Mr. Wilkie in his remarks saitl:v  We  have  given  up  prophecy..   Last  year I find that I was congratulating'  you upon the prospects of a bountiful  harvest throughout  Manitoba and the  Northwest    Territories,    and   we    all-  know   now   how  wretchedly   disapoint-  ing was the result.    If, however, I was '  now  asked   as   to   the    prospects    for ;  1901-1902, and  felt at liberty, to ��� offer  an opinion, I would have no hesitation '-  in   saying  from   the   reports   which -I-"  have from our agents and correspond-'  ents,  that a good, harvest is  in sight"  and that good times generally are in'-.'"  store for Canada from the Atlantic to '  the Pacific.   We have at last attracted '  the   notice  and   gained   the  confidence  of  the  foreign   capitalist,   our  forests  and   our  mines   and  our   agricultural  lands .are   being   developed,   immigration is   coming   in from* ��all   quarters,  and   no   longer   do   we   hear   ourselves  and  our  resources  belittled  in  British  and   American   newspapers* and   maga- ���"  zines.  It  -is   fortunate - that   our   political'  parties., are  not  of  the - Bourbon   type,  ���  that they arecnot tied down to theories  and  Shibboleths,  or by  the prejudices  of political ancestry, but have adopted   :  policies to suit the ever-changing conditions of a new country  age the developmentnor our great natural resources by the granting of boun-   ���  ties to iron and steel producers, by re-  *  striding  the   export  of   saw   logsf and -,_  pulpwood in their raw condition, by. en-r .  couraging the refining of nickel, by enlarging our waterways, by. encouraging   .  the   construction. of  colonization   rail-  .wayr*ij,and.>1as^but*vby?-ho'means least. /.  "By' the" aaop'tion "'of- a 'policy1, that' will  create  an  attractive home  market'for "  the product of our own gold and.silver".  mines,   through   the   establishment   of    -  government assay offices and of a branch  of the Royal mint.   Much has been said  outside of parliament against the proposed,    establishments,     which,     however, have been unanimously approved "  of by the house of commons and by the  senate.    I do not concur in the objections which have been raised to those   -  projects,  on  the  contrary,   I  am   more  than ever convinced, from a patriotic,  a  sentimental   and   an   economic  point   '  of view,  that  no  time  should   be  lost  in completing their establishment.   The "  advantage   of   attracting   to    our    own  markets  the  producers  of  an   ever-increasing output of gold and silver, won  from our own territory,  by the establishment of government assay offices is  self-evident:   the   alarm   lest  we   have  an over-production  of gold  and  silver  coin   through   the   establishment   of   a .  mint,   is  needless;   our present   excellent currency system will not be interfered���with.���Canadian���gold���assayed^���  and refined by Americans finds a market  today  in  the shape  of  U.  S.  bars  or U. S. coins, whichever is applied for  by the depositors.    Why should a Dominion   government  assay   and  a   Dominion   government  certificate,   in   the  shape of an  impression  of  his  majesty's  head   upon   each    coin  and    upon  each ingot debase their value or divert  their   course.     It   is   not   necessary   or  expedient that everything in the*shape  of gold or silver purchased at the government assay offices should  be coined  into  sovereigns   or   decimal    coinage���  such   is   not   the   course   of   events   in  Great   Britain     or     in   gold-producing  countries,  such   as   Australia and   tho  United States, where government mints  now exist.    Much of our* Canadian gold  does, under Canadian auspices, find its  market in the shape of ingots or bars.  Its  coinage  into  sovereigns,   half  sovereigns   and   decimal   pieces   will   not  be compulsory.    The profit in the coinage of silver currency will probably encourage our government to devise steps  whicli will  lead  to the substitution of  our own Canadian coinage for the large  amount of  United  States  silver which  now   forms   the   principal   part, of   tho  metallic currency of British  Columbia.  Such a demand for our silver coinage  would, of itself, go far to meet the expenses of the proposed mint.   The profit  to the United States government on their  silver coinage in circulation in Canada  Is estimated at from $100,000 to ?200,-  000, a profit entirely lost to our  government.   Canadian sovereigns will circulate side by side with the product of  the royal mints of England and Australia  wherever   a  British  sovereign  will  pass as currency, and will advertise to  each possessor, for the time being, the  wealth   of  the  Dominion   in  that  precious metal.  Can Take Care of Themselves.  CHARLESTON. W. Va., June 26.���  Governor White today issued a proclamation saying that there is no distress  in the flood devastated district whicli  cannot be provided for by the home  people. There is no need of outside  help of any kind. The proclamation  was issued in consequence of offers of  help from all over the country.  n-.inlri     ���!.  "V ?!**?>  >'-r-,"��  *���"���*.  y  .'���^sV  * v*"if  -',':5P*  '�� -iI'-^K  'v - -"w-r.,  -,-    IO.V  " .-   ^  rrfi  - *JS!^  r<%i  .* -;���&���? i  ��� ���*���   ' ,�������-.  ~rm  "t-��"f_  _  -   ���>o^*i0|  *-.-W.A._%  . '*", V.  -"evii  ���"vj?* _r  -/*���?��.  ; V *i&6tst��2_����_ZB*M��.  THE  TRIBUTE:  NELSON, R C. .THURSDAY, JUKE 27, 1901  '-����-;:  li  "  v   -/  Jit"'  ��� -^���*��-*-���-^-^���������������.���������._*'^-<*'--*?*   ___  Vfr'.>'_'*_,*_.,g*,g",&*,_''tli,'^_r*��  -^p^.^p.'^^vS-^^^-^S*1?*^^ w ?-^*^C-^****Jf-^**-^*^-^-v-j?:  lit*   ���: :  -    *"���'  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  >%  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPAUY  Incorporated 1670.  We beg to announce that we have made arrangements with Mr. H. Moses, who comes highly recommended by his late employers, the Spokane Dry Goods  Company, at Spokane, to  Make Up Fur Garments  Repair Fur Garments  Remodel Fur Garments and to  Renovate Fur Garments Generally  This is a rare opportunity for* the people of Nelson and vicinity to havo  their Fur Coats, Capes, Muffs, Gloves, Collars,. Caps, Cuff's. &o. thoroughly  repaired .md made to look new and fashionable. .If so desired Mr. Moses -will  be glad tn call at your residence, inspect the garments, submit patterns of latest  styles and give estimates of lhe cost of work required. ..-.���-  TELEPHONE  NO." 13.  THE HUDSON'S BAY GOMPAIY  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ���to  if.  0U_-..  worked their system lor three years  in English and American resorts, and  made an immense amoirnt of money  jvithout detection, until they.met the  shrewder earn biers, of'the-West. In the  East the most of their play was in the  so-called club-houses. About a year  ago, after they had won ?2000 in a Buffalo club, the keepers saw that they  were being victimized and closed the  game, but the mystery of Darnbrough's  luck never was solved in New York.  Darnbrdugrr and Adams letc Phoenix  several days ago, and will go from New  York .to Paris and then direct to Monte  Carlo.^ Darnbrough figures that lie will  have ample opportunity to break tne  bank before the fact that he is operating with a system is detected.  % tt&&.%&&&&&: W'*&^^&W*tt9*'  **!-*I**^i**M-*.*vvvv"I*,'I*. ��j-j"H*"��^v"^v'��v'��  Mining supplies  and    general  hardware, assayers' supplies and  .chemicals, drugsand medicines,  dry goods and clothing, boots  and shoes, furniture and .bedding, fishing tackle and stationer;,, books and newspapers, groceries and provisions, fresh and  salt meats, fruits and:confection-  ;ery,.cigars and tobacco, imported  and domestic liquors,,in.fact  everything in tho way of general,  merchandise, can be procured in  Nelson on Thursdays during the  name  hours   as   on   other   days^,  .notwithstanding all 7 reports to  the contrary.  Decorative  Tissue  Festooning  j The New Denver Ledge says it is not  a papsucker.    Then why does  it kick  "like-one?   Thoroughbred sports do not  kick over a losing.  - -'j.Jie.r-T**.id;week han-holiday has^jiot  come to stay in'~Nelsoiv.3.'-j''rthe New  Denver Ledge would have it appear.  It is merely a fad, and' is not recognized  by any of our business men as anything  else. The few that are observing .it  wish the man that originated 'the idea  was at some far-off Hudson's Bay post  where all. days are. holidays."'  Bernard Macdonald, manager of the  ,Le Roi mines, is making too many statements in the press.-; No successful mine  manager 'runs to a newspaper oflice  every time he has a new idea or discharges a "workman. Successful 'managers .saw-wood and say nothing. But,  "���therV7Mrv>MacdonaUU is in a peculiar  position .and some allowance will have  to bo made lor him. He" has a noblo  young_man for a friend in the editor of  the Rossland Miner, and sometimes has  to help him out with readable "stuff"  in the shape of an interview or a letter.  Can be used in every conceivable shape. For dec  orating and entwining  upon the inside and outside of Building**, Clubs,  Floats/ Boats and Windows, it is made irr all national and society and  club colors, ATTRACTIVE and BRILLIANT,  and -'is.50.pcr. cent less ,.irr cost than any other  kind ot Decorating Material. Besides the Festoons, wo havo Wreaths, Stars, Shiclds.Malteso  Cross and Parade and Horse Plumes well worth  jour while to see.  THOMSON STATMEBY CO. Ltd  Clash With Strikers.  ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 2(i.���Tho  anticipated trouble with strikers came  this morning. The marching men numbering about 1000 clashed^with T.ho police at Mrll and Commercial streets at  9:30 o'clock this morning arid many  heads were broken.��������� A volley was fired  over the heads of the strikers, when the  policemen were .assaulted with bricks,  stones, shovels and pieces of wood. The  dispersing of the strikers then prevented serious bloodshed, fer the next volley from the police would have been directly at the strikers. A? it was 11 policemen and 20 strikers were injured.  to  9)  9\  9\  9\  9\  9\  9\  <��* ��� _?' _5? ���.__' ��� _? '0��*  *scxr ohxixhxxxixij-j:  ECXXXXX]  rturre:  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  nnmmnnmiTni 11 uuiii nil  J  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  ixzxrxzxzxzxzzzxxiz:axzxizzzziixxz;  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  I  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxrxxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxr.i  ION DAY  DECORATION  lags   and  S5k    ��  Colored  Lamps   25c.  Kootenay Electric Supply  & Construction Co.  ���|�� Now is the time to get your Flags and Bunting for your decorations, while our stock is complete. ���������  h\ ' WE   HAVE   JUST   RECEIVED k\  | 10,000 Yards of Bunting and 200 Dozen Flags ��  to ' ASSORTED    SIZES * f*fV  fi(\ ' ; ���       . '    . ���  ;�� ;     ' '.���V.  ' /f)  ,f5 '       They, include American, English Flags and Ensigns,  French,. Austrialian, Scotland, Ireland and Canadian.        . *f "  jfk\ '���"���''' '..':''  - ~ .������������. '������' ��  ���'��� -   '��� JS\  >?VWe   Have Marked These  at Yery Low  Prices m  -   . a        to  UGT10N  Pianos to Rent.  ��� ��� NKLSON, B. C.  bo paying a m-iYate corporation more  than the.first"cost of the power actually  ussdr"' -  l TEMPORARY SUSPENSION  If only the weather is favorable, Nelson should have" a-Dominion Day c'el'e-  br-ntion  that  our. people  need' not  be  ashamed of.    Hut carrying out-the ar-  "    ranged���pro*_ramrne-successfully==is=not  the only thing that should interest our  people.    Collectively  and   individually,  they should do everything possible to  render the stay of visitors pleasant, and  '-clean streets and sidewalks and nicely  .decorated buildings, both business and  residence,   will,   along - wren  -pleasant  greetings   and   cheerful   smiles,   go   a  long way towards bringing about that  result.  The proposal of the West Kootenay  "Power & Light Company to purchase the  city electric light plant is laughed  at  by.everyone, without exception.   There  is no difference of opinion as to the ownership of the electric light plant.   That  must remairr vested in the city for.ail  time.   There is, however, an honest difference of opinion as to the best method  of obtaining additional power for the  city's requirements.    A large majority  of our people favor the installation of.  a power plant .on Kootenay river, and  give as a reason, that we must always  be in a position to encourage the location at Nelson of manufacturing and industrial   works;   that  Nelson  can only  become a large place through large pay  rolls.    A  minority  believe  that if  the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company were to make a reasonable pro-  noeal to sell the city power, for both  power and light purposes, it should be  considered   on   its   merits;   and   if  the  cost   i>er   horse   power   was   anywhere  near what it would cost the city to develop   and   operate   a  like  amount,   it  would be to the city's interest to make  a deal.    The one would mean an increase of the city's bonded debt, with  probably an increase in taxes;  but the  city  would  be  iree  to  make contracts  for selling power, in or out of the city,  at .will.    The other means no appreciable increase in the city's bonded indebtedness, hence no increase in taxation;  but it would mean that the city would  .AtSilyer'Hill.Mine   "  PILOT BAY, June 26.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���Since the breaking up of the  sleigh road to. Crawford bay, work on  ���the Silver Hill mine.has been confined  to a tunnel and drift driven for-exploratory purposes, -no one being  stopped. ��� The contract for this work  has been completed and yesterday all  work was discontinued pending the return of Henry Roy, the managing-director, from Montreal, whither he has gone  for the purpose of arranging a comprehensive plan for the further" development of this promising mine. It is the  intention of the management :to construct a tramway -'from' the mine to the  wagon road, which will���: effect a very  considerable saving in the cost of handling the ore, the rawhide method, which  was adopted last-winter, proving rather  expensive.' Some improvements are also  to be carried out on the wagon road, so  that -when winter- enables, the ."company  to ship,ore again it may be transported  to the v"harf at Crawford, bay. at the.  minimum of .cost. There :is considerable  concentrating ore in. the mine and tiro  Jrr^aJl^aJ^n^fj^r^-cla^^Jlant .to treat  rfh is class of \ rociCTisTWnt\_mprate"d7~a~  millsite on Canyon, creek having been  secured; .    .  A. J. Rainville is building a large hotel at the juncture of Canyon creek and  Crawford creek.-expecting considerable-  business to. result from the forthcoming  construction of the Silver Hill mine  and  tramway.  ;The success of the Silver Hill Company in developing-its-property' has  greatly, stirnrrlated prospecting on Can--  yon creek, and as the hills in the vicinity arc now almost clear of snow the  prospectors are beginning to get busy.  OF VAU'ABLE R_^L PROPERTY,  PL^NT, STEAM TUC, BA^G-H, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  The undersigned have received instructions from the Ontario Powder  Works to offer for sale by public auction  in the stable building on Hall street,  bewteen Baker arid Vernon streets, ar.d  known as the Reynolds stables, in the  City of Nelson on  TUESDAY,' JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'clock r."M., Sharp.  the following desirable improved real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc.,  Site, .comprising' 125 acres of land,  opposite. Fivo- mile Point, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  w.larf,12 by 21 feet, with 108 -feet of  tramway.  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with' the  City of Nelson, and described as follows: One building- 1G x 40 feet, 1 building 1G x 40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  1 building 24 x GO. feet, 1 building 20 x 30  teet, 1 workshop 20 x 20 feet, dwelling  ^houseJJ x24 feet,  xxxxxxxxxx_aTxxxxxxaxxxzxz_a_xx_tzjX3.  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  rtTTTi -xuxzxuxuxxxxu-xzx:  Fred  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx:  I  i  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  36  Bakep Street  itzzzxi-izzzxizxixxz xxxxxxixxixxxxxixxxxuxx:  a  ii  m  ���_���_��� ��� __ ��� _f ��� _�� ���<*���' ��� >_ -0* ��� _?  ���^0 -007^01 ��� 00'00 ' 00' 00 ' 00' 00 " 00' 00 ' 00' 00 ' 00- 00 - 00  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE .00.  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Goffee  9i33i^*^i5^3frftfe*tf*ffe6f*.t  *We aro ofTering afc lowest prices the best  crades of Ceylon, India, China and Jar*an  Teas. -    '  Our Bos'-, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound  $   40  jVTocha and Java Hlorid, 3 pounds.....' 1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, i pounds ....... 1 00  Sirecral Blend Colfee, 6 pounds ....... 1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds........... I 00  Special Blend Ceylori Tea, per pound 30  Carpets  We have just received a Consignment of  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE DO.  Telephone 177.  P.O. Box 182.  WEST .BAKER STREET, NELSON.  FISHING TACKLE  WE  nAVK THK  BEST   FLIES  AND. THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  Thinks He Has a Cinch.  William A.-Darnbrough is on his way  to Monaco to break 'ho bank ai  Monte  Carlo.    Ho lias .'������jaiiy $75,000, won 'during a tour of Lli-i '.Vo-it'wliii-lr ha*'-just  ended.    Darniii-oiU";!: ?s I'O yi'.irs of : ge,  a college rraduate a-;l -in nt.hlot-"!. Ki<m*;  years  ago   he  mar-ried   the  da'uther   of  H.   T.   Lewin,  a  w'o-iU'ay   n'ror'.'hnrit  r.i  Bloomingtori. lllirolr..    l.o"*in dir:r! and  Darniji'pugh'f-ol*;l rait the.irusini.'K!*.    He  spent a year in parf-TJtin.-*; a f.yst-.un'to  treat the rouleUe f.aine, und by the,most  per'Sistent st'.uly and runny hours in daily  practice he and hi*-: p-.ir.tnor', .11. W.. (��� ii-  ams, a New Vorlcn-, found, lireir *%ay to  fortune.    Hero, i.* the r.irrniior r.f c.jx.'ra-  tion, never, before correot'y explained.  Darnbrough j'lays tlir. chip.?, betting a.-*  heavily as the r*a.r:e kr.-eu'.r will yllow.  Adams    sits    beside    the    wheel    and  watches its' movement and that of *he  circlin**:  ivory  ball.    As  the  two  slow  down  and  the  ball  is  about  ready  to  drop into a socket, Adams' unerring eye  picks its dropping place and by a signal  perceptible only to Darnbrough, he notifies  the" player,   and  before  the  ball  drops into place, Danrurough, auick as  a flash, covers the numbers in the bunch  indicated by Adams.    There is rarely a  mistake,  both  men being perfect from  constant   practice,   and^   the   winnings  reach an amount which is only limited  by the  size  of  the  keeper's  bank account.     About   once   in .10   times   the  players miss their calculations, but their  losses    arej    of   course,    comparatively  slight.    By this  system  the pair have  left  behind  a  trail  of  broken  roulette  wheels reaching from coast to coast and  from Butte to Mexico City.   Tney have  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One  12-horse  power  boiler  and  engine, on wheels.  One upright boiler with engine and  fittings.   -  ��� About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000' detonators,  etc. -,  . . About   90   iron   drums,   used   as   oil  tanks, culverts and sewage purposes.  Two Fairbank scales, ofcone ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of which may be seen at the  works," fit the Nelson office of the company or at the office of the auctioneers..  Office furnishings consisting of one  roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor safe,  ten foot length''' standii.g desk, letter  presses with stand, office counter with  twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc.  ':Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above articles "by consulting with  II. Maepherson, Nelson agent, at his office ih the Madden Block. Ward street,  Nelson, ��� or''-witli the auctioneers, or at  the works at Five-mile Point.    ���  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of $100  or* under, on purchases over ?100 terms  will be announced at time of sale with  other .r-ondiliohs.  For furth'jr particulars apply to the  undersigned auctioneers, or to  M. MACPHERSO.V, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Works, Nelson, 13. C.  ^^"MinntfWgrSilveWrid^ia'aM'Phantonrs"  Silk  Liucs :  Landing Nets  And a'plcndid line of nil Ashing requisites.  GANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward and Bakor Sta  MANHATTAN SALOON  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  J, G.  BUNYAN   &  West Baker Street, Nelson.  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  WHOLESALE TRADE  CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  aiHORPE Sc CO., LIMITED.-Corner Vernon  ��� and Cedar streots, JVolson,- inarmfaoturors,  of and wholasalo dealors in torated waters and  fruit syrups. Solo 'agonts for Halcyon Springs  niinoriil water.   Telephone 60.  W_?_;  B  E  B  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  S-jU Louis.  , PABST  Milwaukee.  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  CO.  B  E  E  R  S  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  TKETZKLV & CO.���Corner Baker and  Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale deal  ors in   ass-ay-ors  supplies.. Agenta nor Donva  l'tre Clay Co. of Deavor, Colorado.  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS.     ~  "CT J. EVANS  &  CO.-Baker stroet, Nelson  ���*-i"   -wholesale    dealers   In   liquors,    olgars ���  cement), Are brick aud flra clay, water, pipe and  stoel rails, and gimeral commission mercbaats.  ^ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  EOOTENAY ELKCTRIO SUPPLY & CON-  S'J. RUCTION COMPAN Y���Wholosalo dealers In telephonos, annunciators, bulls, batteries,  fixtures, etc.,'Hoar-ton.block, Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  PtRACKMAN ��� KEK MILLING COMPANY  ���*-' ���Cereals, nonr, Grain, Hay. Straight or  urlxod cars shipped to ail Kootenay Fointa.  Oram elevators at all principal points on Calgary-  Kdmont.onR.lt. Mills at victoria. New westi  minster, and Sdriionton. Alberta.   FRESH AWD SALT HEATS.  'p    BURNS &   CO.���Baker  stroet,   Nelson.  ��� ���   whoiosala dealers ln fresh and ourod meats.  Cold storr-KO.     .  ���     : GROCERIES.  A .MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor rYronl) arrd  ��� Hail -.-'stnrtrt--, wholesale grocers and  -obbera in blankets, gloves, mitts, boota, rubbers,  mackinaws and ruiners' snudries. .  KOOTKNAY SUPPLY   COMPANY,   LUU-  TKD���Vernon   street. Nelson,   wholesale  grocers.  1OEN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Froni street, Nel -  tJ    son, wholesale (frocers.  y Y. GKIFjTIN & CO.-Front) streeU, Nelsou  ��"> * -wholesale dealers iu provisions, onrod  moats, butter and eggs.  TREMONT  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  CHAS.A.WATEPAN&GO  AJJCTIONEERl'S.  ROOMS 11 and IS.      IC. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  JOSEPHINE   STREET.   NEAR   BAKER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWKBB AND BOTTUEBB 09  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS .  ���  MEALS 25 CENT;  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St-am 25 Cents to $f  HARDWARE AKD HIKING SUPPLIES.  Ef BYERS & CO.���Corn**r Bukorand Josophlua  �������� stroots, Nelson, '.vholeeale dealers In hard-  <**sre and rnlniug HirppMoH. ARouts for Giant  Powdor Co.           LA WRENCH    HA RDWARE    COM PANY  linker St.,  Nelsou, wholesale   doalorn in  hardware and mining supplies, and wator and  plarabora'rmpplioa.  LIQUORS AND DRY nOODS.  rpURNER, BEKTON & CO. Or nor Vornon  ��� turd Josephine streots,^ Is .., wholesale  dealors in liauors, olgars and dr.- Ojods, Agouts  (or Pabsti Browing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Browlui. Co. of Calgary.  WINES AND CIGARS.       ~~"  piALIFORNlA WINK COMPANY, LIMI  v~' TKD���Corner Front nrrd Hall stroets, Nel  ���on, wholosale dealers In wines (case and bnlic.  inrl "lomnaHn anri riptiRrtiirJ <".r��arR. ���.  A..J8. BARROW, A.M.I.C.I  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Victoria and Kootenay Streots.  P. n. Rr.r t'B.  TCi-RPftnNi" Vfl   ��i  Prompt and regular  dollverr bo the trradx  Brow-ry at Nelson  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  At the close of the sale of the realty  and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned' will also offer for sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a rental of ?10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN Sc CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelsou, B. C.  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKHH STREET. NELSON,  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrst-olase  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  N|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  LATH OW THB ROYAL HOTEL. aALOAR**-  ________  .     The undersigned will offer as a reward'for the  recovery ot the body of Leslio Wilson, the 12-    year-old boy  drowned off tho tug   Halys  ou  Sunday, Juno 2ud, the sum of twenty-flvo dollars.  Everybody   Welcome j PuotBay.juMei3th.,9oi.I>AyECLAIlKK  Sfadden House B=AYr  The only hotel ln Nelson that has remained  under one management sluce 1830.  The bod-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar Ik always stocked by tbo best dom s-  tlo and Imported liquors and olgars,  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  SLOGAN -JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Managor  Bar stooked with best brands of wines, liquors',  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large cor**_Qrb-  able rooms.   JLrstiolasa table bo* d.  {So. ITS.)  CERTIFICATE    -  ���or* THE���  Registration of an Extra Provincial Company.  " Companies Act, 1887."  T hereby certify that tho "German Mining and  Milling Company" has this day "been registered  as arr Extra Provincial Company, under lire  "���Companies Act. 1897," to carry out or effect all.  or any of iho objects hereinafter set forth to  which tho legi'lntivc authority of the Legislature of lirilis-li Columbia extends.  The head oflico of tho Company is situate ia  the City of Tacoma, State of Washington,  U.S.A.  The amount of tho capital of tho Company is  ono hundred thousand dollars, divided- into ono  hundred thousand shares of one dollar eacb.  ' ho head ofllco of the Company in this Provinco in situate al; Nelton, and ilrchrtrd Paj c, Labourer, whose address is Nelsorr aforotuid, is llio  attorney for the Company.  The time of the existonco of Uio Company is  fifty years. .    .  Given under my hnrrd and seal of office at  Victoria, Province of British Columbia, tlrh 101 h .  dayof June, oue thousand  niuo  hundred and  ono.  [i.. s.] S. Y. WOOTTON,  Registrar o�� Joint Compaiae**.    -  The objects for which tho Company hag been  established aro thoso sot out in lhe Ccrtilicato of  Kegistiwlion granted lo tho Company un tho 1st  Keurunry, 1891), and which appears in the Ilrilislr  Columbia Uas-ette oa Lhe 18th February, 18.7.  -I Kow��*'^*,("_'AK tu ������*&_�����__���s*_f���ia_g  V  ���r*t  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON B. 0., THURSDAY, JUNE 2t, 1901  BANK OF MONTBEAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST    7,000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       _27,180.80  ���Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. Goorgo A. Drummond Vrco-Prosrdent  E. S. Clor<iton ..' General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner. Bakor and Kootenay Stroets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  branches In London (England) New York,  CuroAGO, aud all tho principal citios in Canada.  THE CANADIAN-  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  o       HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  Buy and sell Sterling Exohango and Cable  Transfors. " .''_       ,     ,   _    ...  Grant Commorcial aud Travelers' Credits,  available In any part of tho world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Mado, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  ��� OUBUKNT RATK OP INTEREST PAID.  -H'-:~H~H*-**H--2--M- **.H-*-M--M-*-H-*  .j.      .. _. .j.  ���I;* Mining supplies and general  ���> : hardware, assayers' supplies and  chemicals, drugs and medicines,  dry goods and clothing, boots  and shoes, furniture and' bedding, fishing tackle and stationery, books and newspapers, groceries and provisions, fresh and  salt meats, fruits and confectionery, cigars and tobacco, imported  and domestic" liquors, in fact  everything in the way of general  merchandise, can be procured in  Nelson on Thursdays during the  same hours as on other days,  notwithstanding all reports to  the contrary.  ��� -      -      $8 000.000  -      -      ���   $2,000,000  AOCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox, Robi. Kilgour,  President^        Vice-President.  _ondo_ Ofllce, 60 Lombard Streot. B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and Oi Branches in Canada and tho  United States.  IMPEBIAL BANK  0_T    0__.:_-T__.__.A.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  H. S. HOWLAND...  D. It. WILKIE   E. HAY, .*...  $2,500,000  $1,850,000   President.  .General Manager.   Inspector.  m  9\  to  Established In Nelson 1890.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  ***H��I***M--H-*-K- >M-**K'******'  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  "YORK,   Penn..   Juno   2C���-The   strike  of  tlio   union   machinists   in   this   city  ���   was declared off today.  NlflW YORK, June 2'J-Tlie govnrnors  of tire 'sU-i-k exchange have voted not  to close tho exchange on July Cth and  July (jth.  * NEW" YORK, Jui.e 2U.���TI'c American Sugar Refining Company advanced  all grades of refined sugar fivo points  today.  PARIS, June 26.���The marnuis Delur  Sal ices bus Ireorr tontonccd to-live years'  banishment! The mamuis was found  guilty, of treason with extenuating circumstances.  HAVANA. Juno 26.���General Maximo  Gome;* sailed for New York today by  way of Tampa, Phi., accompanied by  the private secretary of governor-general Wood.  LONDON.' June 2(>.���Reminiscence  won Lhe Northumberland plate of 1000  sovereign, at Newcastle today, Shecr-  ness second. Rambling Katie third.  T��;,vel-iO lrors'is ran.-    ,  ST.. PETERSBURG, June 20.���It is  r-aicl here that representatives of a  Dutch syndicate with 70.00(1,000 florins  capital have am-'od in this city to investigate tho plans tc sewer St. JPelcrs-  I.nri-s.  ST. PETTORSUUKCt, June 26.���Gen-,  eral Fred Grant and party will leave  Sir Pot.rsl.urg Friday for jMosrmv and  Kiet'f, whence they will go to thp estates of prince Cantacusone, general  Grant's son-in-law, near KierT.  ST. -PETERSBURG, June 26.���Tire  czar'has freed all newspapers and other  periodicals from all warnings, interdictions and riuiirsh-iieriLs and has decreed  that such warnings and interdictions  expire herr-nl'ter within definite periods.  GIGON, Spain, June 26--A placard-  has been posted in many of the churches  here announcing that all the churches  of the diocese will be burned. The  churches of tho villages of Norcna, and  San Juan have already been destroyed  1-y incendiaries. '  LONDON, June 26.���The election just-  held to fill tho vacancy in the house of  commons foi- the Stratford-on-Avon division of Warwickshire, caused by the  'death of Victor Millward, resulted-as  follows: P. S. Foster, Unionist, 4755;  =Bolton=Kin lc^RadicaM*!)7?r ' . ���  NIAGARA, on lake Ontario, June 20.  ���A parasite has been discovered wiiioh  has l'oea at.tacV.rrig and destroying  peaches on the fruit farm of Golden  Ball. The insect attacks the fruit itself,  eating out holes of considerable size,  which quickly-kills the fruit.  KENHARDT, Cape Colony, June 20.  --The German authorities of Daniara-  hrnd have arrested a number of m.nle  Boers who emigrated thither after the  recent fight at Naroegas. Thirty-eight  families of women and children have  been placed in camp at Smidt drift. ;  : MANILA, Juno 26.��� H. M. Pitt, manager of Evans &. Co., government' coii-0  tractors, who has been on trial on  charges of improperly purchasing government stores, was amuiHtod today.  Four other purchasers of commisijiry  stores wfljo found guilty and linod $1,000  e*.'.cb.  PERU, Ind., Juno 20.���Sixteen per-  Fons were killed and about fifty seriously injured in a wreck of tho westbound Wabash limited nine miles west  of this city at 12:30 a.m. today. The  dead are all Italian immigrants, en  route to Colorado/Many of.the injured  will die.  NEW YORK, Jure '26.���Today is the  hottest day of the year in New York  city and vicinity. The weather bureau's  thermometer registered- 90 degrees in  the shade before 3 o'clock. A number of  prostrations from tlie beat were reported. Street therruom.eters registered as  high as 08.  NEWPORT, R. I., Jriue 26.���The Constitution started this -afternoon upon  her first cruise, when she le-.t for New  London to attend the Harvard-Yale  races. Royal Phelps Carroll with a party  on the- Navah'je also started for New  London today and other yachts are  preparing to do likewise.  LONDON. June 26.���In the all-England lawn tennis championships, which  beqan at Wimbleton Monday, 1-1. S. Ma-  horu-y beat C. H. Gazalet today in the  third round of the singles. In the second round of the all-cnmcrs -louhJes D.  Davis and H. Ward, Americans, beat  Eaves and Kirrard by three nets to one.  VALENCIA, Spain, June 26.���A mob  of anti-clericals surrounded a church  here today while jubilee services were  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  threo por cent.  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nclsorr Branch.  proceeding and smashed the windows  and blocked the doors to prevent the  departure of the procession. Many of  the women fainted and a great uproar  ensued. The police finally enabled' the  procession to start. The mob then'proceeded to the archbishop's residence and  .to the Carmelite convent and broke '.he  windows of these buildings.  PREBLE, Ind., June 26.���Lightning  today struck a Standard Oil tank which  contained 5000 barrels of: oil. The tank  exploded and the burning oil ran in all  directions, destroying coiisi lerable property. The inhabitants ran from their  homes, hut a large number were severely burned." No estimate of the loss has  been made.  . (UVTBRIDGE,-Mass., June 26.���To-  cay'-r* Harvard coin-nencenient'was note-  worthy .Cor- the -'conferring of degrees  upcii the largest number of men who  havo ������,\o.' presented ihoiusc'l'-'es in the  history of the col>**j. Conspicuous  and unusual honors were conferred upon the Gorman ambassador, von Hol-  lenborr. (n addition to the fo.-mal d*;-  j_Tee.  LONDON, Juno* 20.���In the intorna-  tion.il pigeon shooting at Hurlingtor.  today for a cup valued at J2500 in conjunction with a sweepstakes of ��5  each there were 73 competitors. Count  d'Avringcourt of France won. with 10  killed; E. L. Smith of Saratoga tied/for  third prize, with 8 krlK-: C..F. Robinson  of San Francisco and A. B. Gates of  New York shot poorly.  -. NEW YORK, June 20.���The second  day of the miction sale of king Edward's  sJicrry drew a larne attendance, says a  World dispatch from London. Many  well-known Americans were present, as  on rho first ilay, and they were among  tho most active bidders..Wines from the  Buckingham palace cellar were sold off.  Most of these wero old vintages, datrng  from ISO!) to 1S7:i. The bottles are blown  with tho royal arms.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE   CURRENT   RATE   OF    INTEREST   ALLOWED.  RALPH CLARK, I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Cull 238. Manager-.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  Finest Undertaking Parlors.in City.  Only Hearso in'Cifcjr.  The Reliable House Furnisher's.  A complete line of all kinds of  Furniture. Our wareroorns. are  now overstocked with high-class  goods of rill kinds. Carload of cheap  Bedroom Suites just, received. To  make room for our fall goods we  are "selling at Eastern prices*: .  Veranda Chairs $4.50  Baby Carriages from $10 up  Go .Cart's from $2.50 up.  Reclining Go Carts from $12 50 up  Reception, Easy and Large Rockers  Parlor Suites, Leather Chairs  Couches, Louuges and Divans  Iron Beds $o and up  Brass Beds $25 and up.  Carpets, Rugs, Floor Matting,  Linoleums and Oil Cloth selling at  almost cost.  Wo cani'uruish your house 10 per  cent cheaper'than elsewhere.  Solo agents for the Marshall  Sanitary Mattress.  A FULL ONE OF  Front, Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  ���local and coayl).  Flooring  local anil coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  ir 'WITAT TOD -WANT IS NOT IN 8TO0-  TVE WILL MAKE IT WOR VOU  CALL AST) GET PRICES.  avward  HU.T. ANT*  rAKK fiTr-KlTH.   NFISON  WANTJR.-V BOYS-Go d active and reliabl0  boys to act as Felling- n-rents of the Daily Tribune  in every lowrr.itr Kootenay and Yale districts.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  . J. M. LAY, Manager.  ENTRIES  ' . :'7      __for���  CharnpionshipQuoitffVJatch  AT CLUB HOTEL  Will Close at 8 o'clock p. in.  SATURDAY,  JUNE   29th,   1901  to  9}  to  9\  to  9\  Game will start at  m. July 1, 1901.  10 o'clock a.  SHERIFF'S   SALE.    -  Province of  British Columbia,   Nelson,  West  Kootenay, to wit:  lly virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias issued out  of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, at  the suit cf J, C.Drewry, plaintiff, and to me  directed again=t Uio "(foods and chattels of J. Fred  Ri/Chie. defeudant, I have seized' and taken in  execution all lhe right, titlo and intere-t .of the  'aid defendant, J. Frtd Ritchie, in" about one  hundred - and forty-four .. thousand* and four  (141.001) shares of tho stockot the Hillside Silver  Mines, Limited, non-personal liability, a company incorporated under-the laws of British  Columbia, with regi-teredhead office at Kaslo,  Brir.ih Columbia, to recover the sum of Fivo  Hundred and Thirty-nine dollars and ninety  cenrs ($539.90) amount of said writ of Fieri Facias,  and also interest on five hun^r-d nnd thirtv-t-ix  dollars and forty cent* (8530 40) at the rate of five  nor centum per annum from the 21th dav o' May,  A.D. iKOt, until payment., besides shorifFs poundage, oflicer's fee.*, and all other legal incidental  expanses; all of .'wht.h I shall expose for sale, or  sutiicient tlr**r*n'.to satisfy >aid judgment/debt  and costs at tho Court House, in the City of  Kaslo. British ��� nlumbia, on Friday; the 5th day  of July, A.D.���1801; at the hour of 12 o'clock, noon.  Note ���Intending purchase- s will satisfy thorn-  sclvo-.aMoirrtoic9tnnd title of the said defendant  Dated at Nelson, B. C, 21st day of Juno,-1901.  S. P. TUCK.  Sher'ffof South Kootenay.  SHERIFF'S   SALE.  Province of  British  Columbia,  Nelson',  West  Kootenay, to wit:  By virtue of a wrifc of Fieri Facias isured out  of the British Court of British Columbia at the  suit of Bank of Montreal, plaintiff, and to me  dii-foted against tho goods and chattels, of  Herbert Cuthbert, defendant, I have seized and  taken ih execution all the right, title and inr.erest  of the said defendant, Herbert Cuthbert,-in the  minoralclairh known as and called; ������Blend,'.' situate on tho west fork of Hover creek, andcover-  ing the uroundof iho'-Paymaster"mineral claim,  arrd recorded in the oflice of the mining recorder  for the Nelson Mining Division of the West Kootenay D'stricfc on the 1st day of June, A.D. 18!*5;  to recover the sum of Four Hundred and Ninetj*-  suven dollars and Twenty-seven cents (M97 27)  ar.dalso interest on Pour Hundred and Ninety-  two dollars and twenty-seven cents (S192.27) at  live per centum per annum from the 2Cth day <:f  April, 1901, until payment,besidesshnriffspound-  age, officer's fees nnd all other legal incidental  expenses; oil of which T shall expose for sale or  sutiicient thereof to satisfy said judgment,: dobt  and costs afc my ofllce, next to the Court House,  in the City of Nelson, H. O., on Wednesday, the  3rd-day of July, 1901, at the hour of 11 o'clock in  the forenoon. .���    '  Not**.���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to interest and iit'e of thesaiddefendant.  Dated at Nelson, B.C.. 22nd day of June, 1901.  S. P.fU'lK. '������������  Sheriff of. South Kootenay.  NOTIOE  TO  CREDITORS.  In   tiro matter   of tho Estate of   Marmaduke  Bennison, late of Nelson, B. C., deceased:  Notice is heroby erven pursuant to statute that  all creditors and others having claims against the  estate of tho said Marmaduke Benni'on, who  died on or about the 27th day of March, 1901. aro  required on or before the 1st day of August. 100 ���',  to send by pqj; prepaid or dt-liverjo Geo. S. .Mc-  Cafter orRevolRtok**,solicitorfdr Alboifc~Edward  Bennison, tho admini��trator.of. tho estate of said  deceased, their christian andsurnames, addresses  mrd descriptions, tha full particulars of their  claims, Ihe statement of their accounts ar.d the  nature of the securities, if any, held by them, all  duly verified.  And notics is further given that after snch last  mentioned date the said nilnrrnistrato*.* will proceed to distribute the said estate of the deceased  among the pari ios entitled thereto, having retfnrd  only to tho claims of whi'h ho r-h-.ll then havo  no'rco.and that tho said ndrrrinistrator will'not  be liable for the said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whoso claims notice shall  not havo' been received: by him a'j tho time of  such distribution..������" ���  Dated tho 20lh day of Juno, Al). 1901.  GKO. S. McOARTKR,  Solicitor f-n- Albort I'd ward. Benni*on. administrator of the estate of Marmaduke Bennison,  deceased.  NOUCE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McA.vdrkws or to any person or persons to whom he may havo transforrod his  interest intho Bluck Diamond Minoral Cliim,  situato on tho north sido of Boar Crook,  about threo miles from tho town''of Ymir,  lying s"Uth of and adjoining tho Kvening  Ptar Minoral Claim. Nclsori.,Mining Division  of West Kootonay District,'and recorded in  tho recorder's ofllce for the Nolson Mining  Division. ,7 ���'  You and each of ynu arc heroby notified that I  havo expended Two Hundred andTwelve'dollars  and Twenty-five cents ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon tho above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold sard mineral claim under  the provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from the dato of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in Baid claims will become the  propertyof the subscriber undor section 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend tho Mineral  Act, 1900." JOHN DRAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person orpor-  .   sons to whom  ho may havo transferred his  interest in the Blend Mineral Claim, situate  on the west fork nf Itovor creek, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay District, and recorded in ihe recorder's oflije for  tho Nolson Mining Division.  You and each of you aro hereby notified that  we have expended forrr hundred and eleven dollars in labor and  improvements upon tho *bove  mentioned mineral claim in order to hold Raid  mineral claim under tho provis'ons of the Mineral Aot, and  if within  ninety davs from the  date of this notice you fail or refuse to con tribute your proportion  of such expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in said claims will become the property nf  tho subscribers, under section 4 of an Act entitled "An Act to Amend 'ho Minor <1 Act. UKTO."  FRANK FLETCHER,  .T. J. MAT.OVK.  ������   H. G. NEELANDS,  E T. H. SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd day of June, 1901,  to  9}  9)  Our stock of the latest goods received from the manufacturers are here for  your inspection when you visit Nelson for the Dominion Day celebration. Don't  fail to see our stock.  Our watch and jewelry departments are at your service. All mail orders receive prompt and careful attention.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  to  9\  to  to  to  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.     , . '  9\  to  (��  to  9*  to  a_J-  ^'���^���0*'f��'0��'^i0*'0*'^,^'f^'^'^'^'^m^''��'��--       ��� ^ -^ '^ ��� t8* * S* * SE' <T * ^ * SB* ��� ���_. * S1 ^fit '^"iB^'Sift'SS^'^'iBi* i_a*^f  ^^"\     ^^^       ^^^      ^^^      ^^^      ^*^^       ^^^       ^^^       ^^^      ^*K       ^^^      ^^^       ^^*      ^^^       ^^^ 0^      r ^^^      ^^^      ^^^      ^^^     ^^^     ^^^      ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     ^^^     0^^      ^^^     ^^  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  [NELSON,  B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brlek &  Lime Company,Ximited, of Nelson, I beg to ask'.fop a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods In larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply - the trade at a  lower figure.  It Is 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 a  T1I8S and Cement.  stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay.  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at tho  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1S99 and also this year: We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone."  .We are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders. "  ERNEST MANSFIELD.  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick * Lime Co., Ltd  urns & Co.  Cancellation  NOTICE.  ok  Reservation,  District.  Kootenat  "VTOTfCE in hereby given that the reservation  ���*-' placed on thafc particular parcel of -land,  which may be described as commencing at tha  northeast corner of Township (8a) Kight A,  Kootenay District, which is also the northeast  corner of Bl.-ck 12, granted to tho Nelson and  Fort Sheppard Kailway Company by Crown  grant d iled 8th March, 1895; thearo duo castlli  miles; thence due south to the International  Boundary ; tho/.ce due west along said boundary  IC mile*; the a co north to the placo of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  British Columbia Gazette, and dated 7rh May,  1896, Is heroby rescinded.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commioaloner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Depirtment,  - Victoria, B. C. 23rd May, 1901.  NOTIOE, OF   ASSIGNMENT.  Hrad Ofpiok at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  r_arkefcs at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,   Bilvertoru, Ne���  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Ciby, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mai! Orders Promptly Forwardecf  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WAED STREET  OKDHRS BY MAIL RKOEIVB OAHEFUL AKD PROMPT ATT7JHTIOW  ROSSLwAIVD   ESIVQUVEERIIVO   WORKS  CUNLIFFE  &  MCMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cage?, ore bin doors, ohulc* i'nd general wrought iron work.    Our oro care art'  tho best on thn rruirkct    Write rrs for rofBr'cncos and full particu ars.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY TOR SALE.-One 5-foot Peltorr wntorwheel, widthGOOfeet, "8 to 16"  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5xi;i outside, paoked plunger sinking prrnrp.    Kock drill**, stoping  bars, &c, &o.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENtfE,  ROSSLAjWD,  Notice is hereby given that William Graham  Lillie and Thomas Lester Lillie. both of the Cityof Nelson, in the Province of British Columbia,  trading under the firm name and style of Lillie  Brothers, Boot and Shoe Dealers, on Baker  Street, in the City of Nelson, have by deed b**ar-  ing dare of the 3rd day of June. 1001. assigned nil  their real and personal proporty, exceptor* therein  mentioned, lo Lewis A. Godbolt of tho City of  Toronto, in the Province of Ontario, commercial  traveler, in trust for tire purpose of paying and  satisf j ing ratcably and proportionally and without preffrence or priority tho creditors of tho  said William Graham Lillie and Thomas Lo��tcr  Lillie, and tho said firm of Lillie Brothers, thoir  just deb's.  The said deed was executed by thosaid William  Graham Lillie arrd Thomas Lester Lillie to tire  said Lewis A. Godbolt on the 3d dayof June,  <U01, and tho sard Lc.vid A. Godoolt has undertaken the trust created by the said deed. All  persons having claims against the said firm of  Lillie Brothers or against the sard William  Graham Lillie or against Lhe said Thomas Lester  Lillio are required to forward to the said Lewis  A. Godbolt particulars of their claims duly  verified on or before the 10th day of Ju'y, 1 01.  And notice is hereby given that after tho Faid  lOrh day of July, 1901. the trustees will proceed  to distribute tho as-cta of the estate among the  parties entitled thoroto, having regard only to  the claims of which the said {trustees shall then  have had nolico. and that the said trustees will  not ba responsible fo- the assets or any part  thereof so distributed to any person or persons,  firm or corporation of whose debt or claim he  shall not then have hnd notice.  A meeting of the creditors will be held at tho  office of the undersigned on Monday, the 10th  day of Juno, 1901. at the hour of 2 o'clock in tho  afternoon, to decido as to tho best manner of disposing of tho assets.  A further meeting of the creditors will bo held  at the Fame place on tho 20lh day of July, at tho  hour of 10 o'clock a.m., to consider tho trustees'  statement and report.  Dated this 3r<r day of Juno. 1901.  GALLIHER & WILSON',  * Solicitors for Trustees,  K. W.C. Block, Nelson, B.C.  CWDI^N  PACIFIC  fy-\ILW/\Y  CO.  AND THK  J-iELSON & TOUT SHEPPARD RY. CO.  TO tuk Purrr.rc:  It has been decided that in future all checks  made payablo to tho Canadian Pacific Railway  Conrpany or tho Nelson & Fort Sheppard Railway Company riru-t be accepted by tho bank on  which they aro drawn, and so certified beforo I  ran accept in payment of freight chargos.  R. W. DRKW  Agent C. P. R. arrd N. & F. S. R.  Nelson, 11. C, June loth, 1001.  NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 205.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  The Haslinfs (I*. C.) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, will consider bids for diamond drilling  on tho Arlington mine at Krio, 1*. fj. For furl  information call or'addresa No. 9, K.-W.-C. block,  Nelson, B. C.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  MACLEOD, Manager,  N. T.  All Kinds  of  Teaming and  Work.  Transfer  In tho matter of tho estate of Charles Davis McKenzie, lato of tbo City of Nclsorr, Uritish  Columbia, deceased.  Notieo is horoby givon pursuant to tho  "Trustees arrd Executors Act that all creditors  and others having claims ngainst the ustnte of  the snidCharlos Davis Mclienrjio, who died on  thollthdayof February. 1901. or required on or.  before tho lOthdayof August. 1901, to sond by post  prepaid or deliver to the undor-signcd, admin-  inU'ator of tho estate of tlio sard deceased, at  Kaslo. B. C, their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, tho full particular-* of  their claims, thea'aterriPntof their accounts,, and  tho nature of thc-ir securities, if any, ho'td by  them.  And further tako notice that .after such lu.**t  mentioned date tho undersigned will pro,cord to  distribute tho xsscts of tho said deceased ampng  r ho parties entitled thereto, having regard .only  to tho claims of which ho shall then have notice,  and that ho will not be liable for the said asset*-,  or any part thereof, to any person or persons of  whose claims notieo phall have n-.��t been receive!  by him at the timo of such distribution.  Dated tho 19th day of Juno. 1901.  NEIL F. MacKAY,  Administrator of the estate of tho said deceased.  ~~       CITY  OF NELSON.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imroerlaf. Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Limo & Minu-  facturrng Company. Gonoral commercial agonts  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly car* on  doHvery.  Notice is hersby given that tho flrst sittings of  the Annual Court of Revision of the Municipality of tho City of Nelson will be held in the  Council Chamber at the city oflice"*. Nelson, on  Wednesday, the 10th day of July noxt, at 10  o'l-lock a.m., for tho purpose of hearing complaints against tho assessment as mado by tho  assossor. and for revising and correcting the  assessment roll.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clork.  Nolson. B. C. May 28th, 1901.  NOTICE.  telephone U7.; a Office 184 BsS^r Si  .1  Any persons acting as trackwalkers or special  constables for tho Canadian Pacific Railway  Company during the Trackmen's strike are  respectfully notified that they aro actlog against  the best interest** of organized labor.  T. G.McMANAMON,  Organizer B. of It. T. of A.  Kelson. Juno 25th. 1901.  TRADES   UNIONS. .  ���fJELSON SOCIALISTIC EDUCA1IONAI  ���,���,, CLUB meets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.r*t.  in the Miners'Union Hall. A cordial invitation  Is extended to every one to como and take part  in discussions.  John Roberts, secretary.  AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION OF NELSON  No. 8594, A F. of L.���Meets in Minora' Union  HaU, C. P. K. Mock, corner of Baker and Starr  ley strcots,-oo fourtn Friday in every month ab  7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting raembprs of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. C. Fredrick, president; A. W. McFco, secretary.  ���MTJBL80N MINERS' UNION NO. UU, W; F. U  ���L' M.���Meete in miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker nnd Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R. Mowatt. President. Jama  Wrlkos, Secretary. UNroN Scalb ok Wag**_  fob -Nelson DrsrurcT���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammorsmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovolers and other rrndorgroand laborers, $3 00.  TIRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL:-Tho rcgn-  -*��� lar mootings of tho Ne'rson Trades and Labor  Council will bo held in the miners' union hall,  corner Baker and Mtanle) streets, on the first and  third Thursday of each month, at S p, m. C. J.  Clayton, Pros.; A. T. Curio, See. _ P.O. box 90..  ifipt-jrH'-J'Jnio'a  oach '  THE regular mootings of the Car  arn  he  gular mootings of the Uaro-jjiia  held on Weanesd<ij��--_7ehing  7 o'clock, Ir.i-ttlo" Miners' Uurr  aro held on  Wednesday���evening of  woek, at 7 o'clock, Ir.i-ttlo" Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker and   Stanley streets.   Charles  Clayton, President.   Alex B. Murray, Secretary.  ���JDARBERS' UNION.-Nelson Union. No. 196, oi  *-* the International Journeymen Barbers Uu  Ion of America, meets every frrdt and third Monday of oach month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.3 -  sharp. Visiting. brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president; J. H. Matho  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secrotary.  T AB0RER3' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  *-* tectivo Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L., meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Pakor and Stanley streets, evory Monday ovening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially invited to attend.  A. .T. Curie, President. John Roberts, recording secretary.  regular  is held  the first and third Fridays in each month at Min*'  era' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R. Kco,  President; Henry Bennett, Secretary.  OOKS' AND WAIT RRS' UNION-Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hall, corner of Bakor  and Stanley stroets. Visting brethren cordially  invitod. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelsor, financial and recording nccretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-Tho O. P. I. A. No.  172, moots evory Monday evening in the  Elliot block, corner Bakor and Stanley streets, at  8 o'clock. J. D Mnver, prosident); William  Vico, secrotary, P. O. Box 016. .   ,  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NELSON PAINTEItS' UNION-The  mooting of_ tho_ Painters'  Union  JL    NELSON LODGE, NO. 23. A. F. _ A. M  *VV. Meets seooud Wednesday ln eaoh month  /V\ Sojonrnlng brethren ln viced.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  G. R. C���Meet 8 third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. George Johnstone,Z.; E.  W. Matthews, S. E.  NELSON AERIE, No. 22, F. O. E.-Moet second  arrd fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity Hall.    Goorgo  Bartlett, president)  John V. Morrison, secretary.  OOTF.NAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on the first and  third Thursdays, of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend. G. A.  Brown, It. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Btool  D.S.C. -  NIOHT8 Or PYTHIAS- Nolson Lodgo. No  25, Knights ot Pythias, meets In I. O. O. F.  Hall, oornor Bakor and Kootonay streets, ever ��  Tnosday evonlng at 8 o'clock. Visiting Knights  oordlally Invited to attend. II. M. Vincont C. C.  A. T. Park. K. of R. ��� S.  __^  ARCHITECT?"  AC. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  *   block, Baker stroot, Nolson.  SHERIFF'S SALE.  Province  of British  Columbia,   Nelson,  West  Kootenay, to-wit:  By virtuo of two writs of Fio*i Facias i**sucd  out of the supreme court of British Colombia at)  tho suit of Uro Harvey Van Norman Company,  Limited, and Balfour & Company, plaintiffs, and  to mo directed against tho goods and chattels of  ,J. A. MacKinnon & Company, defendants, I  hav.c seized and taken in execution all the right  title and interest of the said defendant, JT A  MacKinnon, in the so-called Hampton group of  mineral claims consisting of the mineral claim"  '���Hampton,' "'Ethel K." "Plunger," '*Camp Firo"  nnd "Silver Bow," all (situate up Springer creek  about eight miles, more or less, from Slocan City  and recorded in the office of tho mining recorder  for tho Slocan City mining division of the district of West KootODay, to recover the sum of  thirteen hundred and oighty-soven dollars and  eighty cents (81387.80), amount of said writs of  Fieri Facias, and interest on two hundred nnd  thirty-fix dollars and twenty-seven cents ($236 27)  at five per centum per annum from tho 3rd day  of January. 1901, until payment, arrd interest on  'cloven hundred and forty-four dollars andfifty-  throo cents ($1144.53) at six por centum per an-  nunr frorrr the 25th day of March, 1901, untrl payment, besides sheritFK poundage, ofliccrsj fres  and all other legal incidental expense*. All of  which I shall expos > for sale, or sufficient thoreof to satisfy fuclr judgment/debt and costs, ab  my ofllce. next to the court house; in tho cityof  Nelson, B. C, on Friday, tho 21st dayof June,  A. D. 1901. at tho horrr of cloven o'olock in tho  forenoon.  Notk.���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to interest and title of the said defendant.  S. P. TUCK,  SherrtTof South Kootenay.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, the 6th of June, 1901.  The abovo sale is postponed until Wednesday,  the 3rd dayof July, at the s-im-Milnceaud hour,  S. P. TUCK.  '   Shoritr of South Kootenay.  -  " 'V>.  -, c>  *. 7  .-#1  55" I  -'    *��-&  - ���%_  *>-1-l  *���=&  /I  ^IggjJS.-iSawr'.vr.'.YUWJ THE TBIBUNE:  NELSON, B C. THXJBSDAY, JUNE 27, 1901  pis  ih����  *m  ll��''*,V,"  'Mi_X  \\m.  m  ! "  SPECIAL    THIS    WEEK  RED, WHITE AND BLUE BUNTING.  Ladies' Corset Covers IS cents. Ladies' Buttoned and Laced Kid Shoes,  the $3 50 line at $2.50. Ladies' Button and Laced Kid Shoes, the $2.50  line at $1.75.   No old styles.   All this spring's goods.  MUSLINS,   Etc.  A large range of Print Patterns to  choose from, all fast colors, at 7, 9  and 11 cents.  Colored Muslins 3G inches wide, for  draping   and curtains,  25 cents  now 15 cents.  Colored   Linen   Crash,   for skirts,  regular price 30 cents, for 20 cents.  White Pique, extra quality, regular  price  30 cents, 20 cents per yard.  MEN'S WEAR.  Men's blue and black Serge Suits,  regular $15.00 line, yours at $10.  Men's Scotch and Irish Tweed suits,  regular $15 line, at $10.  Men's Tweed pants, a large range to  choose from, the regular $5 line to  clear at $3.50; $4 line to clear at  $2.50.  Good Tweed Pants at $1.25, $1.50,  and $2.00.  BAKER STREET,  PELSOj-l, B. G.  A. FERLAND  NELSON CLOTHING  NO    219   BAKER  STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTSI       BOOTSI       BOOTSI  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  DID YOU KNOW  ,.  <V   "'     That we we have the'best assorted stock of PURE DRUGS,  CHEMICALS,   ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES, PERFUMES   and  - DRUGGISTS! SUNDRIES in the Kootenays.    If not give us  "   -a trial  order and you will be convinced.    We have every-  thing.usually found  i-i  a first class Drug Store, and that is  ;��� what we claim.onrsto.be. '  W. F.~TEETZEL..& CO.  VICTORIA- BLOCK �� NELSON,   B. C.  Vr ... . -  Am Your  .   Best  Friend  >Why  don't  you  give  rne  proper care?  If you don't know what I  need call on  BROWN BROS., Jewelers and Opticians   *  **r  No cbargo for f clli< g you the curso of your eye trouble and how 10 cure it. ' f  -^��-aW3-3-3-2-S'9-3-3-3-9-*5-5"S-3-3-9-3.-3-3 -3-5-3-3-3-33-3'94''Sa-3��a-*J-ia-3-2-2-3-3a-3^5^  ���$3500 pR0PERTY for $200  cash and  $2709 ou terms to suit purchaser.  Grounds 120x100 feet. - House with 0 rooms,  bathroom, pantry, closets, etc.;-large kitchen  range and all modern convenience.**; 3 years  insurance included. Also, lot 50x120 feet on  Mill street for $250.   -Apply  STRAGHAN  BROTHERS  -ptrnviBBRSr  AUCTION SALE  OF VALUABLE  Household   Furniture  and Effects  * .A fit in**; rrrrdcr irplruc'ions from Mr**. Archbold,  nii'l fronr Mows. Archbold& Pearson, llio under-  ���signed wilr oiler for sulu hy public auction, on  the liromlMOS on linker street, between Kootenay  nnd Fall street**,  TODAY,   THURSDAY,  AT 2 O'CLOCK P. M.  -the.whole of Mrs. Arehbold's very desirable  household furniture and eliect**. nnd Messrs.  Archbold _ Pearson's get of mining engineer's  instruments and offlco furnishings, consisting of  KARI-7 PIANO  MEXICAN GUITAR  VIOLIN (Stradivarius)  PICTURES "A.'D BOOKS  SOLID SILVKRWAHK  CROCKKRY  BRICK-A-BRAC AND MUSIC  BRASS BKP3TE ADS  EASY CHAIHS  CARPJ'jI'S AND RUGS  STOVES. ETC.  GUNS AND FISHING TACKLE  MINING ENGINEER'3 INSTRUMENTS  OFFICE FURNITURE  All of which can bo inspected on the promises  orr the morning of the sale.  PATRONIZE YOUR  FRIENDS  During the Days of the Celebration  The following-unrnod holds ard restaurant*- in  ��� Nuli-on are worthy th'i pa'rorr'itre of organized  labor-and are a.ijongtho uostin tlie town:  GRAND  C13NTRAL, HOTEL.  Corner Vornon and Ward Streots.  BARTLETT HOTEL,  Joseph ind Street.  TREMONT HOTEL,  linker  Street, near Hall.  SILVER KING HOTEL,  linker Street, near Ward.  LAKEVIEW HOTEL,  Corner Vernon and Hall Streets.  SITERnROOKE HOTEL.  Baker Street, near C. P. R. Depot.  DELMONICO  RESTAURANT,  R. Hurry, proprietor, Baker Street.  FOUNTAIN  CAFE.  Georgo   Paquin,   proprietor,   Baker   St.  All tho above employ while help exclusively.  J. P. FORESTEEL,   '  Secretary Cooks'and Waiters' Union.  HU&H S.  .i  INSURANCE.  RSaL ESTATE  and MJNING BROKER  ISfc  GHAS. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  Rooms 11 and 15 IC. W. C. Block, Nelson,  TERMS:   CASH.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TRI^ ont HOTEL BLOCK,  . Lturse atook of blgh-olasa Imported goods,  jpeo���Ity of the sauar-j   ahonldct���to0  Ial  laiaoofttoi  labest  FURNISHED HOTEL TO LET  First class temperance bouse,  furnished throughout, to rent.  Proper ty situated in a good locality.  Terms moderate.  Also, two-story dwelling house,  corner Josephine and Silica streets.  City water, etc. Terms $20 per  mon ih.    For further information  Appiy_ h��� R. Cameron  AGENT, BAKER STREET.  ��|***.?^?**i-%*T*^%**T����%*T��*%��f*��%��%     ��t�� oT��������?.�� ?�����?���T�� -j**l*��l���**^**��?-'*f*'^*  * . *  ���J*       Mining supplies and    general ���{���  ���*��� hardware, assayers' supplies and -I-  ������J* chemicals, drugs and medicines, ���}���  ���>!��� dry   goods   and   clothing,   boots ���$���  'h and   shoes,   furniture   and   bed- -v*  ���I** ding, fishing tackle and station- *  ���J** ery, books and newspapers, gro- ���'?  ���J* cerres and provisions, fresh and ���!�����  ���J- salt meats, fruits and confection- *}���  ���*!��� cry, cigars and tobacco, imported *V  ���J- and   domestic   liquors,   in   fact ���>!-  ���J- everything in the way of general -j-  ���I* merchandise, can bo procured in, ���$���  ���I- Nelson on Thursdays during the *�����-  *���!- same  hours  as  on   other  clays, -I-  ���J- notwithstanding   all   reports   to *���!*���  ���J- the contrary.                     :i *l*  * *  .j~M-*M--M-M��-*-r*M*' .M***-M-*H^-H-H"I*  CITY LOCAL NEWS  "Jim" Gilker will have a shoe sale if  the prices displayed in ins window are  "business."  Born, at the Kootenay Lake General  Hospital yesterday, to the wife of J. G.  Devlin, p. son.  "^ John Toye ha* received th>��' contract  for fencing in the grounds Oi the Kootenay Lake General Hospital.  The "sale" of the Archbold furniture  and effects was not completed yesterday and will be. continued this afternoon at 2 o'clock.  Saturday will be the last day for the  filing of appeals against tire city assessment. The court of revision will sit on  .Wednesday, July 10th.  Lucious strawberries grown in local  ���������>*"'i;et "ardens are now in the market.  They  are  pronounced   far   superior   in  .flavor to berries brought from the outside.  The football game on Dominion Day  (.Monday) will take place in the afternoon, and a baseball game between the  Nelson and Kaslo juniors will be pulled  off during the forenoon.  The preliminary rounds ; in the Nelson quoit championship wil! be played  off this afternoon at 4 o'clock sharp, in  order that the finals may be finished  during the celebration.  A groat deal of work is going on in  the-way of clearing the bench and bottom lands iri the vicinity of Creston,  and this section now gives promise of  becoming the garden spot of Kootenay.  Yesterday John A. Turner subscribed  $10 to swell the celebration fund, and  J. C.T. Crofts paid in ?5 as a subscription from the William Hamilton Manufacturing Company of Peterboro, Ont.  Born on the" 23rd instant to the wife  of (."'s-rlp.e Anrlren. foreman of the British Columbia Copper Company's smelter at Greenwood, a-,son. Mother and  baby doing fine; father was proud an  a peacock.  Thomas Powell and W. Brown; were  in the police court yesterday morning  in answer - to a charge:of fighting on the  streets. The case against Powell was  dismissed, but Brown was fined ?15 aud  costs and in default thirty days.  Nelson is not behind more pretentious cities. The manager of the Hudson's Bay Company; has engaged the  services of a skillful furrier, and hereafter that company will be prepared to  make right here m Nelson all garments  in which "furs are a part.  A meeting of the trades processior.  committee will be lield in the offices of  "PvBurns & Company this evening for  the purpose of completing the arrangements for ..e trades procession on Dominion Day. The meeting is called for  8 o'clock, and a full attendance of.the  members is requested.  A number of Great Northern railway  officials   arrived   in   Nelson  yesterday  from Spokane in their private car. The  party  includes F.  S.  Forrest, superintendent of the company's branch lines  in this province, general superintendent  O'Dell,   and   II.   A.   Jackson,   general  freight arid passenger agent. The party  will  return  to   Spokane  this  morning.  George  W.  Grimmett,  a, well-known  business man of Sandon and Miss Kaic  Almi'ra Brooks of "Winnipeg, Man., we're  quietly married- yesterday afternoon at  the -residence  of   Melville   Parry.   The  ceremony was performed by Rev. J. H.  ~Wli~i��e;   and~immediately���after-it���was-  over ��� the   happy   couple   left  for  their  home inSandon, going by way of Kaslo.  The. proprietor of the B. C.  Mining  Record   of   Victoria   has   donated   fivo  yearly subscriptions to that journal, to  be given as'-prizes in''contests in which  miners take part. A subscription will be  given  the  miners  in  the drilling contests, which take up three of the five;  " or two will go to the winners ���  of prizes in the prospector's race.  There will be three contesting teams  iu both baseball and lacrosse. The baseball teams will be from Sandon, Trail,  arrd Nelson; the lacrosse teams will hail  from Medicine Hat, Grand Forks, and  Nelson. The baseball games will be on  Morijlay afternoon and Tuesday afternoon,'nnd the hicrosse games on Tuesday afternoon and Wednesday afternoon. "  John D. Sullivan, the onj.ineer in  charge, of the Lardeau branch, was in  Nelson yesterday. Ho says'that a start  has been made in the laying of stee!  and that about, half, a mile of it had  been U>.id''Nv.l!on he left The station  grounds have been laid out orr the Trout  I ,al*o ond' of tlio branch at a point known  as .Selkirk, where, a new town will be  started. On the ICootonay lal.-e end of  the line the old town of Lardo will be  the terminus.  The junior heats in tho four-oared  'event for the Dominion Day regatta  will be rowed off this afternoon over  the course from the sampling works" to  the city wharf. In the senior race the  first heat will be rowed off on Saturday  between the Winter s.nd Hedley crows,  and the winning, crew will meet, the  Beaven crew in the final on Monday. It  has been decided to have the regatta  races rowed over the course in front of  the tramway company's park.  A meeting of uie committee of the  Nelson boat club was held last evening  for the purpose of drawing for places  for the junior four event in connection  with the Dominion Day regatta. The  drawing resulted as follows: Forbes vs.  N. S. b'rascr, Pullen vs. Somerville, McBeath vs. rsewport, and Nace the bye.  'irie winners in the Forbes vs. Fraser  heat will row Nace, and the winners  iu the Pullen vs. Somerville will row  the winners in the McBeath vs. New  port heat. These preliminary heats will  be rowed this afternoon over the course  from the sampling works to the club  house, commencing at 2 o'clock, and  the winners in the semi-finals will meet  in the final heat on Dominion Day. The  club's new lapstreaks arrived from Vancouver last evening and were greatly  admired.  At the meeting of the carpenters'  union last evening the following officers were elected: C. J. Clayton, president; John Burns, senior vice-president; Alexander Murray, recording secretary; Walter Martin, financial secretary; W. Calbick, treasurer; E. Kilby,  conductor; and T. Yates, warden.  Messrs. Clayton, Robinson, and Kilby  wore appointed delegates to the Trades  Council.  �������� A meeting of the license commissioners for the city was held yesterday  afternoon, when the transfer of the Nelson hotel license from Clements & Reisterer to Reisterer &' Vaughn, and the  transfer of the Royal hotel license from  Sol. Johns to J. L Smith were assented  to. No complaints having been received  with respect to any of the licensed  premises, authority was granted for the  renewal of all other licenses.  Word was received in Nelson yesterday to the effect that Randall, the Great.  Northern section foreman who was  caught on a speeder by the C: P. R.  passenger between Creston and Kuskonook, had died of his injuries. Randall  had been to Creston junction with the  car repairer and was caught on a curve  by the passenger. Word was sent to  Kuskonook lor the locomotive at that  point, but before it could arrive Rand-  aii had succumbed to his injuries, both'  his legs having'been severed from his  body.  '  ,    *  PERSONAL.  G. I-I. Barnhart of the Ymir mine is  at the Hume.  John W. Stewart of Vancouver is'  registered at the Hume.  W. J. Holden and j. D. Gillls of Victoria are at the''Queen's.  A. T. Chambers of Toronto and J. F.  Spellman of New York are at the Hume.  J. Manson of Trout Lake and Joseph  S. Dunbar of Slocan1 are at the Queen's.  Mrs. Abner Thompson arrived from  Anaconda, Montana, yesterday evening  on the Nelson & Fort Sheppard.  R. F. Green, M.P.P.,of Kaslo, passed  through Nelson last night on his way  home frorri; attending the Labor picnic  at Slocan. ' >  R. G. Tatlow, M.P.P., of Vancouver,  who enjoys the distinction of being the  leader of the Third party in the provincial legislature, is at the Phair, accompanied by Mrs., Tatlow.  AT THE POINT; OP THE PICK.  "You can't see beyond the point of  the piclc," is a favorite expression with  many practical miners; and a man who  has charge of important mining enterprises wrote me not long since: "My  experience as a- miner tells me that  conjecture and presumption avail but  little against the^'pick and shovel." A  few days ago a rtiaii identified with a  big mining scheme"' in this state remarked on the street: ' "Mining is only  a gamble���I advise men, if they have  money with which,to speculate, to buy  mining stock; but, if they have money  for: investment, to put.it into something  else than a' mine."1  ��� Now, is it true'that success;in mining is- entirely dependent upon chance  or unknown contingencies? The element of chance must be considered, in  every proposition'-to be sure; The farmer who plants runs the risk of losing  his crop by frosts Jate in the,.,spring  or early in the fall; by hail storm, visitation of locusts .or. by fire. 'The. stock  grower suffers heavy losses at times  from contingencies over which, he cannot exercise control, and thus it is in  every walk of life.  Are the risks greater in mining than  in anything else? If so, there must be  reasons for it; and one of the leading  reasons, is that, because people believe  success is dependent upon ch*ance: they  jlo^.not^givejh.emselves^th_e^pj^pj,ratory.  training necessary to make success possible. If there'are no.fixed laws governing mineral deposits, if success is  only a matter of chance, then one man  would do as well in' charge of a mining  enterprise as another. Success would  be purely and solely a matter of luck.  Failure must necessarily follow in any  enterprise when persons imbued with  such ideas enter upon it. Yet we see  them do it in mining every day. The  gambler is not so. foolish as this. He  counts largely on his skill. * What show  would a novice stand in a game.of stallion poker with an experienced player?  But is success iri mining a matter of  chance?" Who are our successful men  today? Are.they not invariably men  who have gained experience in every  day" "life, men Avho have met with a  number of failures and reverses, perhaps, before they acquired the necessary  skill to make them masters and give  them the'ability tb make a success in  their chosen field of effort, but whose  success- is in no sense of the word a  matter of- chance?"  In a monograph on the "Geology of  the Sierra Nevada in its relation to  vein mining," by Amos Bowman, published in 1875, Mr. Bowman said:  "When the truth' first dawned upon  the placer miner that there were ancient rivers in the-hills richer than  those of '49, he was not slow to discover or take advantage of the flrst  principles of hydraulic mining. There  was surely a channel'; that channel had  a definite (though winding) course; it  had a deep gutter; and it had a rim,  or rim rock on either side.  "The man who now expects to pursue profitably the business of hydraulic  mining, without regarding these first  principles, would be deemed a strange  phenomenon, if he- did not sooner or  later outlive his luck."  Then speaking of the development  and production of the quartz veins in  the states, he says:  "We have discovered that the source  of all the gold in certain subterranean  ore channels are as well defined in  many respects as are those of the ancient rivers.  "It may appear some day, when we  know a little more about it. that the  man who would expect to pursue profit-  TELEPHONE 27  HI    _3"3T_5]__iS   &o   OO.  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine SUee  GARDEN  TOOLS.  ��  paints, oils \m class.        REFRIGERATORS     rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY NETTING  O  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  UELSOlsT  STORES   AT  KA.SLO  s_A.3sriDoisr  ably the business of vein mining, without regarding or understanding the nature of these channels, should also  sooner or later expect to outlive his  luc!:."  The laws governing the formation of  placed: deposits are fairly well understood and it would be a poof miner indeed who could not, by virtue of his  past experiences, ue able to predicate  with coriiparative accuracy' something  of the probabilities "beyond the point  of the rick."  The time has arrived iri'quartz mining that Mr.. Bowman looked forward  to���"when we know a little more about  it;" when we know to a certainty that  ore deposits were made in ore channels,  as he said; not subterranean, however,  as he supposed, except perhaps, in a few  isolated instances, but channels made  on the face of the earth and governed  -by ��� the same laws that" govern stream  action at the present day.  Is" it a matter of chance that successful ririning'men go into other states  and find good properties? They would  not say so. Those who are acquainted  with the circumstances would not say  so. Their success is almost entirely  due to. their abi ��� ny and ' pluck. ��� ���'  ' That "you can't see beyond the point  of the .pick." that "mining is a gamble," that "one man can see upder the  ground as far as;.another" are excuses  of men' who believe.iri. luck arid who  fair to take cognizance of the' fact that  their failures are due; in most instances,  to lack of training or experience,-'some  points being overlooked that might have  been plain as day to a skilled miner.  The old saying-1-" 'Tis not,in our;stars,  but in ourselves that we are underlings," applies to mining as to everything else..  Mining: men visit prospects every day  that inexperienced men think are prospective bonanzas and walk away knowing that every reasonable probability is  against these prospects ever amounting  to anything. "Would the mining men  feel this assurance if they couldn't see  "beyond the point of the pick?"  Millions of dollars are invested in  mining propositions, every year and  those investments are at least as remunerative as investments in other-  lines of industry. Eachv recurring year  such investments become safer and more  productive by virtue of the'increased  knowledge and skill that come with extended-study and experience. The man  whose mining theory doesn't enable him  to see "beyond the point of the pick"  should follow the homely, but terse advice���'.'Trade the theory' off for a yellow  dog and then shoot the dog."  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  ImDorterg and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  OLD SETTLERS'  PLE SYRUP  THE   BEST   3VE__.ID_I!  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP   IN    QUART,    HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON    CANS.  Houston Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161.      P. O. Box 176.  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  Grain Fields on Fire.  LOS BANOS, ,Cal., June 2G.���An immense grain fire is raging nine miles  south of here.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  For Sale or Rent.���rPiano at the  Old Curiosity Shop.  For sale���Rnnch ! on Kootenay  river, improved.   Inquire.W. P. Robinson.  To Let���Furnish fi! front room,  with or without lioard. "Apply four doors above  City Hall, "Vlororin street.  Lost��� White  hull terrier   pup.  A reward will ho paid for rte retrrrn to Mackay,  "SrlicavstroetrNelson; ������"���   I E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Wg IJave Now in SiocSV  IIA INJUR (3cnUle)JI3i*!*F,R in Quarts arrd pints.   Tils fresh bottling, excellent irr  quality and morlorat. in price.  125 13 VURErjS "DOG'S HEAD" ALK AND STOUT just arrived direct fro-n  London, En*-larid. There is no superior* rjjttlrrrsj of liJ.ss arr I Guine.". IV ico3  .    , are iuteresMiifj'to dealer's.  Our Specia! Canadian Rye  Is growing in favor.   S.Uos are incroRsinf.   Quality and flavor aro recognized.  ' Wo lravo.it in bulk and Irr cases'a-., and (J*.  \Vc curry a large and vi��ry fine stock of OigaM.    A full range ot Union goods.  JujI, received ano;lior shipment of Granda's pure Havana uoods.  __\rj'A.uw*mTU>- sniasii wsv rwn  ��  ���i^'6  ���c=,'<3_'(*L.&j_t  '^X  .&m  ��� _r-v  For Lease���Palace hotel, Sandon,  B C, Furnished'- throughout. For particulars  apply to Mrs. A. Engan, dandon.  ��� To rent���Oflice in - the   Turner-  Boecke block, corner Ward and Baker. Apply  to John A. Turner  Japan Tea bf all kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Iiec, Tan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootonay Coilee Co.  Furniture, pianos safes, &c,  moved carof nlly at reasonable rates. Apply J.T.  Wilson. Phone 270,-.Pro -ser's Secorrd Hand Store,  Ward Street. ^   ...  Gold, copper;*silver, lend mines  and prospects wunte-1. Send report and samples  to the rrosnectni-i' Kxchange, Nolson, B. L'.,  Room i, K. W-C Block.  D. J. Robertson & Co., Furniture  dealers, undertakers and crnbalmers. Day telephone Nn. KB. rrigl't 'phono,207. Next new post  oltico building, Vernon street, Nel.'on.  For comfort and convenience go  to tho lee Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald.  Baker street', whore every attention and requisite is supplied.  For   rent���House on   Carbonate  street, betwecrr Stanley and Kootanay streets,  povoii rooms, balh, - hot arrd cold water. Rerrt  $25.   Inquire W. I". Robinson.  Free milling gold properties.  We  are anxious to secure a few free milling gold pro-  Scrties at once.    Tho Prospectors   Exchango,  felson, B. C, Room 4, K-W-C Block. .     "  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are selling at thirty cents per pound Is wiving  the best of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootenay Coffeo Co.  Scotch   Collies ��� Pups   for   sale.  Color, sable; age. 2 months; Ihoroughbred; parents registered; price, S15 each. Two spayed  bitches, $12 eacrr. Address: PostotUcc, Erie.  B C.  We   have .Indian,   Ceylon    and  China Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  We make a specialty of blcrrdirrg teas and sell  them in any quantity at lowcbt rales. Kootenay  Coffee Co  Wanted���Woman for housework  out of town; giil to care for children ; teamsters  and laborer*. Position wanrcd by woman as  housekeeper. Western r ana lian Employment  ofllc*, Ward street, Mi-.lson.   Phone 270.  Pioneer Chop House���John Spear,  proprietor. Opposite Queen's Hotel. Bakor stroet.  Nelson. Operr day and night. Lunches a specialty. Picnic arrd traveling parties supplied on  shortest notice  Notice to contractors and others���  General laborers, gardeners, rock mon, otc, will  bo furnished free of charge to all persons requiring help of tbis kind by applying t o i he secretary,  Nelson Laborers' Protective Union, Box 237,  Nelrson, B. C.  to  to  SViORRiSON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS   AND   PRODUCE.  %  OUR LEADERS^  The well-krown Newdale Creamery Butter  In all tilled packages and 1-pound bricks  September-Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  ^oTe Agents for RegarBrandTea^Coffee andSpices"  ti&  Baker Streot,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  Specia! Bargains  IN  Boots and Shoes  Notwithstanding that there aro  two bankrupt stocks of boots and  shoes now being ofi'ered iu this city,  I an* prepared to meet the prices  listed for saine, and as. my stock is  fresh1���just opened up���from the  manufacturers, I would solicit an  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I have obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business have beeu most satisfactory. The great variety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, with all prices marked in  plain figures, has 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  ia offered at eastern wholesale cost.  THE0  MADSON  LIQUOR DEPARTMENT  FOREIGN LIQUORS  A very full line of tho"e. including several reserved brands o*' hand. Shii ments for Kootenay  are rrr.ido from Victoria. Addit'on.s to orrr&tock  are bol ri{j con I i rr rrorrsly received by sailing vessels  via Capo Boni,         CANADIAN LIQUORS  A stonk of those embracing the lending brands  is carried at Nelson ; thereby enabling quick delivery to Kootenay buyers.  ANHKUSRU-BUSCH Beer and BUDVVEISKIl  Beer carried in slock ao Nelson.  \\. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd,, VICTORIA. B C.  A.  B.   GFAY,  Nelson,  P. O. Box 521.        Kootch'iy Representative.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Baker Street.  Nelson, B. C.  Office en Baker Streot, west of Stanley Stroot  NELSON.  l_  il  *s,->-


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items