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The Nelson Tribune Jul 4, 1901

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 jiosffi*a*aeg:Jg'*&ak^igwiw''<fi,,-_iii>r��.  Cf  Mineral Produotlon. of British Columbia In 1900  $16,407,645  K'neral Produotlon of Kooter-ay hi KM  $10,562,032  NINTH YE AB  NELSON, B. C, THURSDA.Y, JULY 4, 1901  FIVE CENTS  STATISTICS A LITTLE ACED  APPEAR AT LAST IN AN OFFICIAL  RECORD OF AN INDUSTRY  '>>ir  That Is Making British Columbia One  of the Most Frosperous Sections of Canada.  ***?!���  . m  :v  L4**  |v)>' r  .. Pr  The annual report of the minister of  mines   for   the  year   ending  December  ' 31st, 1900, is to hand.    There is little  that is new or original in the report,  for it is the work of Willian Fleet Robertson, provincial mineralogist.    There  aro a number of tables of statistics that  are of no great interest and a number of  illustrations   that  have   nothing  to   do  with mining as an industry.    The sta-  ��� tistics from the different  mining divi-  '"sions show that there is either n good  deal*��of   prospecting   being   done   or   a  good  \leal   of   relocating.     It   is   noteworthy   in  connection   with   these  statistics that Nelson stands at the head  of the list  in  the volume  of  business  transacted   under  all  live  of  the  main  heads.    The  total   number  of  mineral  claims recorded in East and West Kootenay  for  the  year  was  3912  and  the  assessments reco*. Jed were 5312, which  means that over- half a mollion dollars  were   expended    in   doing*   assessment  work.     Certificates     of    improvements  wove issued for 49G claims.    Assuming  that   the   new   claims   recorded   during  tho year average 40 acres each, 156,-ISO  acres of crown lands wore staked and  19,8*10 acres surveyed for ciown grants.  The number ot bills of sale recorded indicates that there was considerable trading done in buying and selling, the total  records being 2525.   The number of free  miners', certificates - issued  indicate the  number of people interested  in mining  as owners of ground.    The total being  71ES.  There   arc   but   two   reports   of   the  ���Operations of mining companies incorporated in the report, and they aro, by  far;  the  most  interesting statistic**   in  the volume of 300 pages.'  Both companies aro in Nelson mining division. One  j** the Ymir Mines, Limited;   fhe other,  the   Athabasca    Gold    Mine,    Limited.  .Evory detail of "the cost of mining and  treating the output of their  mines  is  given.   It is such statistics thcit invest-  ��� oH-iii' mini's*'-like to see.    "-'.-'  Below are the figures in detail of the  .work dono at each of the recording offices in .Kootenay:  - ,   - _ NELSON.'  Claims recorded '  777  Certificates of work issued 1701  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded    Bills of sale recorded   ee miners' certificates issued;  ROSSLAND.  Claims recorded  ....".   Certificates of work issued    Certificates    of    improvement  corded    ".'   Bills of sale recorded.   Free miners' certificates issued  KASLO.  Claims recorded   ._  579  Certificates of work issued ." 1243  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded   105  Bills of sale recorded ~35-r  Free miners' certificates issued  801  NEW DENVER.  Claims-recorded   :  251  Certificates of work issued   756  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded  100  Bills of sale recorded   275  Free miners' certificates issued 72S  SLOCAN CITY.  Claims   recorded     321  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded      37  Bills of sale recorded   320  Free miners' certificates issued  709  WINDERMERE.  Claims recorded   188  Certificates of work issued  285  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded      10  Bills of sale recorded   107  Free minors' certificates issued  203  GOLDEN.  Cln ims recorded     15G  Certificates of work issued    151  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded        12  Bills of sale recorded      45  Free miners' certificates issued  228  STRIKERS LOSING GROUND  .... 125  .... 429  ....17L5  .... 228  ....1701  re-  ....    58  :... 127'  ....1436  Waldersee in Japan.  VICTORIA, July 3.���The Empress of  China, which was detained for 10 days  at Nagasaki with plague on board,  reached here this afternoon, having  made the trip in 10 days and 12 hours,  tlio record for the eastbound passage,  although better time has been made in  going west. Tlie following advices were  received from Yokohama by the China:  Field Marshal count von Waldersee's  visit to Japan was eminently successful. He was accompanied by a suite of  several olficers and spent more than a  week iu the country. He had two audiences with his majesty, the emperor,  and her majesty, the empress, and-was  made the recipient of handsome' gifts  by the former. He also paid Yokohama  a visit, and attended a reception at the  German Club, and inspected the United  Club's fine new Quarters on the Bund.  'After a trip to Nankow ho returned to  Tokio and thence embarked by the German warship Bertha for Nagasaki. The  German minister, count von Arco Valley, accompanied him as far as the  southern poit. During tho field marshal's stay in the capital the Shiba detached palace was placed at his disposal. <*  Desperate Colorado Miners.  DENVER, July 3.���News reached here  late   this   ovening   of   an   outbreak   of  striking miners of the Smuggler mine,  at Telluride in the extreme southwestern part of the state.   The information  was to the effect that the whole place'  had been blown up with dynamite and  15 mon had been killed outright.    Thc-  wircs   leading   to   Telluride   have   been  cut by  the_ mincis.    The  new**  of the  riot came trom Ouray, Colorado, across  the mountains from Telluride, and was  telephoned into Ouray from Camp Bird  mine, which "is between Grey, and Telluride.   The Camp Bird is the property  of Thomas Walsh, a resident of Washington. .It is said that miners from Lib-  rcrty  Bell  and* Camp  Bird  mines  have  joined with the Smuggler strikers and  H00   men   now   surround   the   Smuggle;  mine.    Tho dispatch from Ouray statef  that   the   fighting  was   still   going   on  when the dispatch was sent.   The strike  in the Smuggler mine has been on foi  some timo  and  only recently an arbitration committee, appointed  at Telluride to try to effect a settlement of the  differences between the miners and the  owners of tho property.  PUBLIC SYMPATHY SEEMS TO BE  AGAINST THEM.  Company Declares That Men Are Returning to Work Daily and That  the Trouble Is About Over.  G3r<  re-  re-  1C  in:  33!  2*31  303  11  137  1G0  95  ��  ���K  l  Certificates of work issued  Certificates    of    improvement  corded    Bills of sale recorded    Free miners' certificates issued  GOAT RIVER. .  Claims recorded    Certificates of work issued   Certificates    of    improvement  corded    Bills of sale recorded    Free miners' certificates issued  NAKUSP.  Claims recorded    Certificates of work issued     122  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded       &  Bills of "sale recorded ...     55  Free miners' certificates issued .  134  -TROUT LAKE.  Claims recorded ....    Certificates of work issued .........  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded   Bills of sale recorded    Free miners' certificates issued ....  LARDEAU.  Claims recorded  199  Certificates of work issued   320  Certificates    of    improvement    recorded  ���       4  Bills of .sale recorded  .292  Free miners' certificates issued   13G  REVELSTOKE.'  Claims recorded      88  Certificates of work issued ....  112  Certificates    of ' improvement,   recorded       0  299  458  . 5  162  284  Bills of sale recorded  .Free miners' certificates issued  FORT STEELE.  Claims   recorded      Certificates of work issued   X-s-v .   '.        ���  30  279  470  704  Boer Prisoner?.  LONDON, July 3.���The report of the  governor of the island of St. Helena  dealing with the year ending March  31st says: "The lies in the European  papers about tho treatment of the Boei  prisoners even exasperated the prisoners. The latter onjoy large liberty and  are all well behaved, contented and anxious to work. Many of them are employed by lhe farmers and others arc  cmployed-on-the-whar_ves_ancl_roads.i!   EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Wired m Brief.  MONTREAL, July 3.���-Judge Buchanan, retired, died today.  BERLIN, Ont., July 3.���An old man,  named Schiller, 70 years of age, threw  himself in front of an approaching  train hero yesterday afternoon and was  instantly killed.  TORONTO, July 3.���Tiie tanners' section of tho hoard of trade mot here today and discussed the necessity of raising tho price of leather. It is said to  be altogether too low. An agreement  to raise prices is now in course of for-  ���v.uh'.tion.  TORONTO. .Tuly 3.���-The executive  of the Lord's Day Alliance has passed  a resolution condemning the action of  lion. Dr. Borden, minister of militia,  in permitting the Forty-eighth Highlanders of this city traveling by train  lo Buffalo on Sunday.  TORONTO, July 3.���M. Wost, a street  car conductor, was knocked down by  lightning during the thunder storm last  night and lay for several minutes unconscious. West had hold of a rope of  a trolley pole which was wet from rain,  when lightning struck the pole.  TORONTO, July 3.���Another regrettable flag incident is reported from Buffalo. 'It appears that the director of the  ethnological building took it upon himself to lower a festoon of 24 British  flags which had been placed over Ontario's archaeological exhibit and when  asked to replace'them refused because  some one' had objected- to British ensigns.  MONTREAL, July 3.���The inquiry  into the alleged paper makers' combine reopened this morning before judge  Taschereau, the paper makers-being on  the "stand all day. The principal witnesses were John R. Barber of Georgetown, Ont, and John MacFarlane of the  Canada Paper Company, Montreal. The  trend was to show that the company  was in no way responsible for the advance in prices, which was due, as in  the case of nearly evory other commodity, to an increase in prices of raw  materials.  WINNIPEG, July 3.���Writing in the  Free Press of this morning a railroad  union man gives the reasons why the  labor unions and the public at large of  Ontario and Quebec do not sympathize  with the trackmen's strike, but on the  contrary regard it as  ill  advised  and  absurd.    The main reason, he says, is  that .the C. P. R. pays higher wages in  the province of Quebec than either the  Grand Trunk or the government railway system,  whilst in  Ontario wages  are also higher than those paid by the  Grand Trunk.    Nevertheless, while the  trackmen have struck for still higher  wages on the C." P. R., the members of  the   association   on   the   Grand   Trunk  and International remain at work under  a lower scale, thus leading the- public  to   believe  that  they   are  satisfied   to  work on these two roads for less than  is paid by the C. P. R., and giving currency to the impression that, in ordering a strike on the C. P. R. Mr. Wilson  was actuated by some motive other than  a desire to better the condition of the  members of the order.   The writer goes  on to say:   "Here in the west conditions  are somewhat similar.    There are now  two systems in Manitoba���the Canadian  Pacific and the Canadian Northern, with  whicli the Northern Pacific and Manitoba  has  been incorporated. ' It is well  known to all that the .Canadian Pacific  pays  its_ trackmen higher  wages  than  the Canadian Northern and as a matter  of fact it pays higher wages than the  Great   Northern  and   Northern  Pacific,  just south  of  the  line;   nay,   it pays  higher than most of the .roads .running  into  St.   Louis,  where Mr.  Wilson resides.- This being the case, the public,  including the great body  of" men  belonging to other organizations, cannot  understand why this strike should have  been ordered on the C. P. R., whilst the  trackmen on roads operating in similar  territories, north and south of the line,  which pay a lower rate of wages, should'  remain at work.   The better course, the  only logical course, would have been~to'  compel'the roads paying the lower wages  to level  up to the C.  P.  R.  scale and  then, if need be, to strike on all in order to * secure a still higher rate from  all.    I  have  the   best ,of  reasons   for  knowing that the reports lately printed  to the effect that the C. P.' R. was willing  to arbitrate are absolutely without foundation.    Arbitration  would have to be  canied on by the labor bureau at Ottawa,   a  department  of  the  Dominion  government.   But with what face could  the government officer ask the C. P. R.  to'put up its wages another notch, when  it   has  all   along  been   paying  higher  wages than the government's own railway.   How, indeed, could they ask the  company to make  a  further  increase,  while Mr. Wilson is tacitly admitting  that he and his fellow members of the  Trackmen's Association are content to  work for a lower rate on the Canadian  Northern and on the great majority of  American and Canadian roads.    Can it  -ever-come-to-arbitration-to-let_it_pay_  as low  a rate as these other lines in  Canada   and   the   United   States.     Mr.  Shaughnessy would  not, of course, resort to such a step as that.    He feels  that the C. P. R. is paying all that, under   the   circumstances,   it   should   be  asked to pay, and is profundly sorry for  the   men   that  they   should   have   followed 'M'.\   Wilson   in   his   ill-advised  course.  -As I said there will be no arbitration.     Public   oi-inion-Js   with   the  company, and that being the case the  company is sure to, win.    It would be  better for all concerned for the track*  men in the province of Manitoba and  the   northwest  territories  to   ask   Mr.  Wilson  to call the strike off, and not  order a fresh one until, as a preliminary step, ho has forced other lines in  Canada and tho United States to" come  up to the C. P. R. scale."  TORONTO, July 3.���Nearly all the  striking trackmen in Ontario west of  Toronto have returned to work. The  men vainly expected that some of the  other orders of railroad workers would  have gone out in sympathy ere this.  The company has so patroled its lines  and made repairs to track with flying  gangs that it is now apparent to the  men that so slight had the operation  of the road been affected or is likely  to be for many months through the  strike that "they have resolved not to  risk their jobs any longer.  ST. JOHNS. July 3.���The striking  trackmen are returning to work, being  utterly disgusted with the inaction of  the Montreal committee and apprehensive that Wilson is only holding it together for his own glorification.  MONTREAL, July 3. ��� President  Shaughnessy of the C. P. R. in an interview tonight emphatically denied the  intimation of an evening paper that his  mission to Ottawa today .had anything  whatever to do with the dispute between the trackmen and the company.  When he saw the strikers some three  weegs ago and delivered his message  to the men, Mr. Shaughnessy says his  personal connection with the affair completely ceased, it having been placed entirely in the hands of the general manager of the company.  WHITE RIVER, Ont, July 3.���Striking trackmen here are endeavoring to  molest and interfere with trackmen sent  to take their places.   The company has  ���made several arrests. The' superintendent here states that the men working for the company will be protected  with the full force of the law.  Queen Alexandra and the Nurses.  LONDON, July 3.���Queen Alexandra,  in company with the king and princesses  Louise and Beatrice, this afternoon received 770 Victoria jubilee nurses on the  lawn of Marlborough House and distributed decorations to a number of the  nurses who have just returned from  South Africa and others who have been  engaged in city and outdoor i*elief work.  Her majesty said: "It is a pleasure to  receive you and help you to carry on  your noble work begun by our deeply  beloved queen Victoria. It is a satisfaction to be associated -with you in your  labor .of love. I can't imagine a more  holy calling than yours. I pray tnat  God's blessing may' be bestowed on  your noble work and that he will have  you in his keeping." '��� .   -  Calamity Howlers. *: "  LONDON, July 3.-���During the debate  today in_the house of commons on naval  estimates the cabinet ministers were  heckled on all sides regarding the condition of the navy. Members asserted  that the British Mediterranean fleet was  especially inadequate to meet French  and Russian squadrons, saying that it  was undermanned and unequipped, especially with modern guns; that it  lacked colliers and the coal depots were  all exposed to an enemy's fire. The  members generally predicted that in  case of war the admiralty would break  down as completely as tho war office  did. H. O. Arnold Foster, secretary to  the admiralty, in replying referred tb  the great demand onUhe admiralty for  service in South Africa and China amd  promised to strengthen the .Medterra-  nean fleet when new battleships were  available arid to add to the fleet cruisers  and torpedo boat destroyers.  IN THE SPORTING WORLD  FORMAL OPENING OF THE HENLEY REGATTA.  Pennsylvania Crew a Good One���The  Shamrocks Again Try Conclusions���Other Sports.  ���M'-H'-H'-fr-H'-M-** 4~H-****-H-fr-K-+  * Mining supplies and*   general  * hardware, assayers' supplies and  * chemicals, drugs* and medicines,  * dry   goods   and 'clothing,   boots  * and   shoes,   furniture   and  bed-  * ding, fishing tackle and station-  * ery, books and newspapers, gro-  * ceries and provisions, fresh and  * salt meats, fruits and confection-  ���I* ery, cigars and tobacco, imported  ���I- 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.  *******tI',***** 4************  GRESTON'S LATEST GRAZE  INDIAN   BRINGS  IN   SOME RICH  GOLD QUARTZ.  And Starts a Stampede for the District Lying Between Corn  ���  and Summit Camps.  CRESTON, July 3.���For the past two  weeks tho people of this town have  been in the throes of a placer mining  excitement and even at this late date  "it-is-impossible-to-say���whether��� there,  is anything to warrant the excitement  which is being shown or not. The excitement was started by a siwash who  made his appearance in town with some  remarkably rich gold rock. He showed  his find to police constable Wilson,  who is stationed in the town, and the  result was that the constable and tho  Indian started out for the place where  the rock was supposed to havo come  from, an assay made from the' same  having given returns of $98 in gold.  When the Wilson party camo back and  made known the result of the assay  and further announced that the ledge  had been found and located there was a  perfect stampede from Creston and  Kuskonook.  The Wilson"locations aro said to have  been made upon a hill between Corn  and Summit creeks, a few miles from  Creston, the discovery being in a small  bluff in which the ledge has been exposed, and those who arrived on the  scene somewhat later have staked the  entire section in the hope of catching  a piece of the lead. Tho Wilson discovery is said to be a good strong ledge  and if work upon it shows that it is  in place the property will have a good  speculative value. It is not known as  yet that any of the reck taken by the  locaters from the find has been assayed,  and some doubt has been thrown upon  the Indian's integrity by reason of his  actions subsequent to the announcement  of the discovery. Naturally everyone  was anxious to get a slice of a gold  property which promised as high as $90  to the ton, and in consequence the Indian at once created a market for his  services as-a guide. A syndicate composed of Jack Hampson, W. P. Sloane  and R. J. Long were the first to strike  a bargain with the Indian after he had  returned from piloting Wilson to the  find. They made a dicker with him  whereby in return for $15 in hand delivered the Indian was to show them  where the rock which he had brought  to town had come from. The party  made a start, but the first night out the  Indian gave them the slip. A week was  then put in by tho anxious prospectors  despite the heavy rain, but they could  find nothing ,and returned to town very  skeptical of Indians and their mining  romances. . ���   -..  HENLEY ON THAMES, July 3.���The  Henley regatta opened today formally,  although owing to the large number of  entries  for the Thames' challenge cup  three heats in the contest for that trophy  were   rowed   yesterday - afternoon  and  were won by Trinity Hall, Cambridge;  the School of Mines Rowing Club and  the  Kingston  Rowing  Club.    The  results today were as follows:    Wyfold  challenge   cup���First   heat:    Kingston  -Rowing Club beat Trinity College, Oxford.    Kingston's time was 8:08.    The  Grand challenge cup���First heat:    Leander Epwing Club beat New College,  Oxford.     Time     7:09.     Second     heat:  Pennsylvania  University  beat   London  Rowing Club by three lengths.    Time  7:01 2-5.   Thames challenge cup���Fourth  heat:     Trinity   Hall,   Cambridge,   beat  the London Rowing Club.    The regatta  began under favorable conditions.   The  sun was bright and warm and'a cool  breeze was blowing off the towpath. The  attendance, however, does not equal the  expectations. Comparatively few American flags were visible.   The Pennsylvania crew came down to their boat house  at 11:30 a. m.   They all declared themselves fit and confident.   Leander, which  was to meet New College at 12:35 p. m.,  went out for a spin, but the Pennsylva-  nians did not embark till they went to  the starting point.    "Bob" CookMn his  final summary of the Pennsylvanian's  prospects   said:     "No  American   crew  was ever at Henley with better pros-'  pects.. They are in splendid condition  and confident.   They, will, in my opin-.  ion, meet Leander in the finals when, I  fear, the Englishmen will beat them."  The Pennsylvanians undoubtedly won  their  heat in great style.    They were  never   extended,  and   it  is  now  freely  -admitted by those who thought the Le-  anders  had  a  certainty  for  the  grand  challenge cup that they are extremely  dangerous.    "I don't like the looks of  it," said the London crew's coach to a  representatives, of the Associated Press,  but   V never "thought   the- Americans  would show such capability." When umpire  Pittman's  launch   arrived  at  the  starting point the crews were waiting.  The most encouraging feature was the  perfect    nonchalance * the    Americans  showed while waiting.    Without delay  Mr. Pittman started them on their journey, Pennsylvania rowing 40 and London 41.    At the end of the island the  Americans  led  by half a  length.    Opposite Fawley court, which they did in  3:24,   the   Americans   were   clear, and  rowing 43.    They seemed to be rowing  a little short opposite the Leander enclosure and the London crew made their  final effort.- But it was no good.    The,  Pensylvanians   increased   the   distance  rapidly and  near  the grand stand  hit  up the stroke to 40 and then to 46, crossing the line at a terrific pace.    There  was practically no cheering". *  HENLEY, July 3.���Theodore Cook, an  Oxford oarsman, who rowed for his university against Cambridge and who  helpcd-coach-Harvard���has-written-the  following for the Associated Press: "The  weather today was perfect for the Pennsylvanian's first race, as the conditions  were absolutely equal for each starter.  The sun was fine and warm and the  wind was from an unusual quarter off  the Berkside shore and gave nope the  advantage, which would accrue to the  Bucks (Buckinghamshire) if the breeze  had blown off the bushes. Tho water  was slightly rippled, but not enough to  impede the blades in the least. As the  Pennsylvania boys came on the regatta  course to paddle down to the start they  received loud and general applause from  all sides of tho river. Tliey looked  brown, wiry and as well trained as  possible, considering the severe and secluded nature of their preparations on  a hill above the town, from which they  only came' down to row, without ever  watching the other crews from the tow-  path or even bringing their strength  against the other crews at all. They  looked far less nervous than I should  ever have imagined and a few of them  actually smiled as their shell was paddled to the starting post. This was very  different to the tense and stern faces  of both the Yale and Cornell crews on  the same occasion a year ago. The  Pennsylvanians were on the right side  of the river as you looked from the  start to the finish. The members of the  London Rowing Club crew averaged 168  pounds each, as against 164 pounds each  for the Pennsylvanians, but the Americans looked, far more' stocky and wiry,  and Mr. Low, the coach of the London  crew, who also watched from the umpire's boat, did not seem to like the  prospect at all. His fears were justified, for although his crew got ahead  for the first few strokes at 40, Pennsylvania whipping in at 41, soon cut  down the difference and began to go  ahead very quickly, getting a lead of a  quarter of a length at the first, with  the London Rowing Club hard behind  them, but the Englishmen were quite  unable to press the leaders and Pennsylvania passed Fawley court boathouse  cler.r and away, rowing well within  themselves at a level and a strong 38,  which suited them capitally. Number  five and number four were doing especially well at this point and John Gardiner, though his stylo is not attractive,  was doing just what his crew needed  and in the best way any stroke could  do it. They negotiated the half course  in three minutes and 24 seconds and  immediately began to take off the full-  pressure, which had lasted up to this  -time. The London crew spurted then,  but they only produced the effect of  falling still further back and the race  was practically over when Pennsylvania  passed the lawn of the Leander Rowing  Club, two lengths to the good. Soon  after this Gardiner broke his men out  of their easy gait, although there appeared no necessity whatever for doing  so and worked them up to nearly 40,  apparently with the object of. showing  the grand stand how strong the Pennsylvanians could finish if they liked.  The boat rolled at flrst under the change  of pace, but rapidly became steady again  and the blue and crimson-jerseys passed  the post three lengths ahead, doing their  hardest. The course was completed In  7 minutes 1 2-5 seconds."  TRYING   THE   YACHTS.  ROTHESAY, July 3.���In order to give  the Shamrocks a thorough test in open  waters, a triangular course was laid out  for today's race.    Starting at Garrick  Head,   thence  to  Holy   Island,  around  the Erin, thence 10 or 12 miles to the  southeastward,  around the Erin again  and  back  to the  starting point    Sir  Thomas   Lipton   invited   the   reporters  aboard the Erin to witness the racing.  But Mr. Watson canceled the Invitation,  desiring to preserve the secrecy with  which   he   has   futilely   endeavored   to  surround   the   challenger's movements:  The boats fetched-out of the bay under  jib  headed topsails.    A brisk easterly  breeze was ruffling the water and giving a fine wind all the way down.   Although  the  formal racing  commenced  at Garrick Head,' the boats were sent  off from Craigmore pier in racing order.   The challenger took up a position  on the weather bow of the older boat  as   she   crossed   the   line  and   rapidly  opened away, the Shamrock I. following  in her wake.   Off Ascot, three miles out,  the challenger led-by about half a mn-  ute.     Finding   the ,wind   contrary   the  original race plans were abandoned in  favor of a trial inside the firfh, and the  two yachts  started on a reach across.  Off Cumbra  the  challenger was  leading  by ,53  seconds.    Soon  after  they  sailed into a calf and the Shamrock I.  passed the Shamrock II. wide to windward.    Fetching up "the firth the wind  headed the boats and their jib topsails  etaoin shrdlu mfwy vbgkqj xzfifl xzflff  etaoni shrdlu mfwpy vbgkqj xffi fil,.   zfi  were taken in.    The breeze freshened,  but  the  challenger  gained  very  little.  Later she bore away and passed wide  to leeward of the Shamrock I.   This left  the plder boat still in better position  and she -was soon'able to repass the  Shamrock II. and slightly drew ahead.  At the finish "of the* actual racing the  Shamrock' T-.  lead' 'by. a minute-"and a  hr-lf.  HOT WAVE STILL WITH THEM  EASTERN   PEOPLE   SWELTERING  WITH HEAT.  Deaths and Prostrations Increase and  No Signs of Abatement of  Temperature.  '   SHARKEY  DOWNED AGAIN.  BUFFALO, July. 3.���Dan MeLeod, th'e  Scotch wrestler, tonight won his match  with Tom Sharkey, the sailor-pugilist,  at the Broadway arsenal. The conditions of the match required MeLeod to  throw Sharkey twice within an hour,  catch-as-catch-can. Both ��� men were in  fine condition and there was not an uninteresting moment throughout the  struggle. Sharkey acted on the defensive and succeeded in holding the muscular little wrestler off for 44 minutes  and 30 seconds. MeLeod scored the  first fall after 19 minutes of hard work.  The struggle of the first round tired  MeLeod, while Sharkey was comparatively fresh. A succession of bridges  finally disposed of the sailor. Time of  last fall, 25 minutes 30 seconds. Charlie  Mitchell, the English pugilist, refereed.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  LEIPSIG, July 3.���Herr Schwedler, a  wool merchant of this city, drowned  himself today at Sewickau. His suicide was in connection with the failure  of the Loipsiger bank.  ' NEW YORK, July 3.���Rioting has occurred in Buenos Ayres, says a Herald  dispatch, because of the bill for the  unification of the Argentine debt. Several persons were wounded.  CHICAGO, July 3.���At a conference  between representatives of the National  Founders' Association and the Iron  Molders' Union the employers asked for  time to consider the propositions before  a strike should be ordered. They were  given until Wednesday, July 10, to  which date they promised to give a  definite and final" answer.  LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 3.���A special to the Times from Phoenix, Arizona, says: "The town of Williams,  Arizona, w.as practically destroyed by  fire yesterday. The loss is estimated  at $500,000. Williams is a railway and  lumbering town on the Santa Fe Pacific  Railway and has a population of about  2000.  PEKIN, July 3.���The meeting of the  foreign ministers today was barren of  result, only matters of minor importance being discussed, despite the efforts of two of the ministers to force  consideration of the indemnity question,  so that a satisfactory reply might be  given to China, accepting the offer of  450,000,000 taels at 4 per cent interest.  LONDON, July 3.���Lord Roberts testified today before the royal commission which is considering the claims of  foreigners deported from South Africa.  The commander-in-chief dealt with the  plots against his life and the deportation of the ringleaders. He said the  officers and employes of the Netherlands  railroad were so hostile to the British  that many of them had to be deported.  Every consideration was shown them.  He personally investigated the trreat  majority of cases and sanctioned none  unless on adequate grounds. No difference was made on account of the nationality.  WASHINGTON,    July    3.���Louisville ,  and   Baltimore   were   the   two   hottest"  cities  in  the   United  States  at  8  this *  morning.    According to  official figures  the thermometers at that hour regis- !,  tered 86 degrees in both places. * Their '  closest    competitors   for    first   honors    *-   !  are Boston, New York, Philadelphia and -  Scranton,  in the east, Charleston" and -_  Savannah, in the.south, and Cincinnati."  and Kansas City, in the west, all with '  -82 recorded at that early hour of the   \  day.   An even score of other cities reg-    -.  istered the 80 mark at 8 o'clock.' "*    '  NEW YORK, July 3���It was notes', '  hot this morning as it was -yesterday," 7.  but  the   percentage   of   humidity, -was*.',*  much greater.- At.9 o'clock the weather,. V-  bureau thermometer, showed a tempera-; suture of 85 degrees as compared with 93'47-j  at the same time yesterday.    The per-   "*  centage of  humidity  was  72.    Yester- '1  day morning it was 50.    From 2 to' 9;<"���*5  a. m. seven deaths due to heat .were re-V-f.  ported in New York and Brooklyn. . At'M,-  11 o'clock the thermometer "had. risenrr"  to the 92 mark, but the. humidity ,hadv$."  fallcn to 53 per cent.   The temperature _"���'-'  at 11 a. m. yesterday was 96 degrees..'J-  Up to 11 o'clock the total ��� number * of \ ���*'  -deaths   from   heat   in. New   YorkVandV"*/.-'  -Brooklyn after 2 a.,m. was 47.    There".'.*  wore so many- bodies in the morgue to-\ '  day that the compartments could *no't'"*  hold them all.   Two dead wagons and av *  police patrol wagon were bringing in.7 _  others constantly and it*was necessary",-  to send'the remains of-CO persons'" to" * ���' '  the potter's field before - the expiration ,  of  the  five   days   usually  allowed,-for.  identification   or   reclamation; ,*vlt' *be-'.'<-  came cooler soon after noon arid at-;ly*  o'efock-. the  thermometer  stood  at "90.   '  This-was eight degrees lower than at','  the  same  time , yesterday.    A  careful\  estimate today "place'd the total number  of   deaths * in   Greater   New   York   for:'  the past six days at 517.'   "All- of these *  were well defined cases of heat * pros-'  trations.   All the nearby towns in,, New  *  York and New Jersey reported a-cbu-;.v.  tinuance of the heat:  -In,Hoboken today _"*  there were five deaths, ln Newark eight,".   -y~\\  in Paterson six and in Jersey City four,   \-~-s \  So frequent have' beeu the heat pros- ��� ���  trations   in   the   Havemeyer   sugar   re- ,  fineries in Williamsburg that a physi- '  cian from the east district hospital is-  remaining at the plant to attend to the  cases.   Rain began to fall at about -1:^35.;'���  It   was  accompanied   by  a  26-mile  an  hour  breeze  and  the  temperature  fell  to 85.   At 3 o'clock the temperature had. ���  fallen to 76.    This was 17 degrees be- *  low today's highest.    At 3 o'clock the  wind was blowing 24 miles an hour from  the southeast. -    - ���  PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 3.���A cool  breeze   from   the   south   tempered   the'  heat slightly this morning, but a jump  of eight degrees in one hour indicated   .  another  scorchng  day.    The  minimum  temperature   during  the   night  was   81  degrees   and   'at  3   o'clock   today    the  weather bureau thermometer registered  that figure.    At 9 o'clock the mercury '  had   risen   to   89,   four   degrees - cooler  ~than~the~same~hour-yesterday;���UptoS���  o'clock 11 deaths had occurred and the  hospitals reported about 35 prostrations.  The total number of deaths from heat  in this city since the beginning of the  present hot spell is 917.  PITTSBURG, Pa., July 3.���Eighty-six  deaths directly attributable to the heat  have occurred in Pittsburg since last  Wednesday. Of this number 84 were  reported since Sunday night.  WASHINGTON, July 3.���The mercury is again climbing upward and at  9:45 o'clock this mornim: the official  thermometer at the weather bureau registered 86, a rise of six degrees since 8  o'clock. The weather bureau reiterated  today its announcement that there is no  permanent break in the hot spell situation.  BOSTON, July 3.���This city entered  into tho seventh day of oppressive heat,  with the thermometer at 86, at 8 o'clock  and the wind light from the southwest.  During the six days of excessive heat  which has prevailed in New England  nearly 100 deaths have occurred which  have been attributed to the weather  conditions. Of this number 22 have  died in Boston. The number of prostrations in Boston have been nearly 150.  KANSAS CITY, July 3.���At 8 a. m.  the mercury registered 89, or five degrees more than at the same time yesterday. Without a breath of air stirring  last night the suffering was great. Four  prostrations, one fatal, were reported.  CHICAGO, July 3.���Although the tern- "  perature at 8:30 a .m. was down to 74  the humidity showed 85 per cent.   The  weather conditions were rather depressing  despite  a  cloudy  sky  and  a  fair  ST. LOUIS, July 3.���At 8 a. m. the, ,  weather bureau thermometer registered  82 degrees. This was six degrees cooler  than at the same time yesterday, but  there is about 15 degrees more humidity. "   .        ���  Failed to Agree.  CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 3.-���All negotiations between the manufacturers  and the striking machinists were called  off last night. The representatives of  both sides have held several conferences  during the past two days, but were unable to reach, a satisfactory agreement.   ,  I  11 THE TRIBtrKE: KELSON, B. 0." THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1901  ��~ ���-^.���^.'*->->r**>-'��>-2***i-jg>-**B.-jti^>*-/^.^. ��j; >->->g'g'_;''ff'fl;'g,'_f'g'g''y-  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  i on't   forget   to  Bay Stores  inspect    the   Hudson's  D  ^"*\n Baker Street.  "lyronday and following clays this week.  ��� nsido our building wc will astonish you.  N  ot with our ordinary stock, but  OQ  Instead we have on our holiday attire,  and we invite all to come and see us.  O  f variety of goods we have no end; our  our stock is complete in everything.  one of our goods are;of the trashy kind,  TO"       but are selected from the best mar-.  D  kets of the world, so  on't leave Nelson without making "your  purchases at our stores.  thus  terminate, what we hope has  been a well spent holiday.  A*  TTou will never regret it.  m.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  J)}  ,,^.-&*fr'^:��r:*-*:i^:S^'JS?*5:ar-^ W "f^^^^^iJU^^f^^^V  1*C".'  .H~K��K--H~H-*-M- *-b***********  * *  * Mining supplies  and    general *  * hardware, assayers' supplies and ���>  ���> chemicals, drugs and medicines, *  * dry   goods   and   clothing,   boots *  ���J* and   shoes,   furniture   and   bed- *  * ding, fishing tackle and station- *  * ery, books and newspapers, gro- *  *7 ceries and provisions, fresh and *  * salt meats, fruits and confection- *  '* ery, cigars and tobacco, imported *���  * and   domestic   liquors,'- in   fact *  * everything iu the way of general ���:-������  * merchandise, can be procured in ���:���  4* Nelson on Thursdays during the *  * same  hours  as   on  other  days, *  * notwithstanding ��� all   reports   to * ���  *' the contrary. -                              , 'b  * *  *********:***** *******'l"b**** -  The report of the minister of mines  for 1900 has'at last been issued just six  months   after   tho  close  of  the  period  with which it deals. The practical utility of the report is very small except  for   historical   purposes.   For   instance,  ."^-the province is congratulated upon the  great expansion of the silver-lead mining'industry,  but,from cover tocovei*  (" there is not a word about the new con-  I editions  confronting  the  silver-lead   industry,  '���..���ere aro very few people in  - British   Columbia ��� who .are   worrying  then*   heads  about  an   increase   of  206  per cent in the output of lead last year.  But there aro a great many people in  Biitish   vj-jiumbia  who   are  putting  in  over time thinking about how the dif-  ,, iiculties confronting the silver-lead industry at  the  present itme are to be  met and overcome. Thero is not a word  in the report about the problem of home  "smelting and refining as compared'with  foreign smelting and refining, regarding  which,   accurate   data   of   comparative  * costs, and concerning the necessity and  possioiiity of the lead produced in Brit-  " ish Columbia reacliing the consumer by  ^a different' route from hitherto,. wouid  ' have been most practical and valuable.  -So far as the report of the minister of  mines is concerned the bureau of mines  seems to have got into a rut and to be  -==?=^=-staying-there-^It=does=n6t=seem=to7=keep=  pace wiui the.new problems .in mining  and metallurgy, and market to which the  development  of  the  country  is' giving  rise. And if that is not what and expensive scientific department is maintained  ior by tho government, what is it maintained for?  WALI There's no question about  D A D c D" on* 0"urs have proved the  rArtn our wall papers catching  most popular line of pap=  ers in"-Nelson this season, and rightly  so. They have all the freshness of newness and the charm of original styles.  Earlier., in the season we understated  the virtues' of our papers because then  we didn't know what others were offering. We know now for we have seen,  side by sido -we have measured them  critically, exhaustively; wc find nowhere the high character of design and  coloring, nowhere such originality and  refinement in styles, no where, such var-  lluv. <*C.wl then --rices'. Our plan of selling to you at the same prico as tothe  paper hanger is in your' favor, and  means a saving to you of 25 per cent.  Remember, a 20 cent paper,, here will  cost you elsewhere 25 cents to 30 cents,  and without the style.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  an attractive spot at which to pass an  afternoon. This money can be procured  in two ways. One way is for our people  to incorporate a company and subscribe  sufficient capital to carry out the venture without other assistance from the  city than a free lease of the ground for  a long term of years, giving the. city the  option of purchasing the improvements  at the expiration of the lease. The  other way is for the city to make all the.  improvements, then lease the ground for  a term of years to a responsible company on a rental basis that would pay  the interest on the cost of the improvements, the company to maintain the  park in first-class condition during the  life of the lease.  PUBLIC AUCTION  OF VALUABLE REAL PROPERTY,  PL/\NT, STEAM TUC, BAR.GE, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  Pianos to TJknt.  NELSON1", B. C.  I-K-'  IS"'j  fers-to "later advees;" .that is, advices  received since Mr. Robertson's visit,  which point to the discovery of tho rich  paystreak worked out on ��� the creek  claims on tho benches on Spruce and  Pine, opening up possibilities of profitable drift, mining. If these advices are  correct they, to' some extent, at least,  invalidate, the goneral conclusions ar-  .rived at in", the report regarding the immediate future ��� of Atlin as ' a placer  camp. ' Thoy do not, however,"counteract the impression of hopeless gloom in  regard."to Atlin, whicli is the one result  of a careful reading 'of the report.  There is nothing of any interest in  tne repoit which has not. been forestalled by the pamphlet already issued  by the department except the report on  the Atlin country by Mr. Robertson.  As usual the report is built up out of  official reports by the various gold commissioners and mining recorders, whicli  are not particularly valuable and certainly far from interesting to read, and  a few notes dotted hero and there of  the personal observations of Mr. Robertson made on his flying trips through  the country. Some companies have contributed tables of mining and milling  costs and so forth, which contain valuable information of a technical kind.  The' Athabasca company in particular.  As all reputable puulic companies publish such documents, it is a great pity  they are not collected and published in  the annual reports.  In regard, to quartz  the position of  affairs is even worse in Atlin.    It appears from the report that tho country  rock of the district'is. of a soft porous  nature and has suffered surface enrichment by the same' flow of gold which'  enriched the creeks, arid what has been  mistaken for an enormous mass.of low  grade milling.ore is  merely ,a skin of  rock into which a little gold has-filtered  from above.    Of course there arc veins  in Atlin, but these veins have become  enriched on the surface from the same  cause as the porous country rock, only.  ,mpr.e^so. and���whenever���tested-at-dentli-  have not been shown- to maintain their  gold value.    As described by Mr. Robertson, the quartz resources of the district are not by any means tempting.  Apart from  the report on  Atlin  there  is nothing in the whole document which  shows   any  independent  research,   and  the compilation of the information contained   in   it  is  on, the  old   traditional  lines which certainly seem a little out  of date now that wc have more than  prospects  to show for our mining  industry in British Columbia.  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 and Vernon streets, and  known as the Reynolds stables, in the  City of Nelson on    -  TUESDAY, JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'clock P. M., Sharp.  the following desirable improved -real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc.,  Site, comprising .125 acres of land,  opposite Five- mile Point, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  wlarf,12 by 2-1 feet, with 203 fe<*t of  tramway.  Six hundred foot of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water. c  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City of Nelson, and described as follows: One building 16x40 feet, 1 building 16x40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  1 building 24 x 60 feet, 1 building 20 x 30  teet, 1 workshop 20 x 20 feet, dwelling  ���house 14 x 24, feet.  ,    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, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list'of which may be'seen at the  works, at the Nelson ofiice of the com-  jpany or at the office of the auctioneers.  ��� ��� Office furnishings consisting of one  , roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor' safe,  ten foot length standil.g desk, letter  presses with stand, ofiice counter with  .twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc. '  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above articles'by consulting with  I-I. Maepherson, Nolson agent, at his office in the Madden Block, Ward.street,  Nelson, or with the auctioneers, or at  tlie works at Five-mile Point.  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of $109  or under, on "purchases over ��100 terms  ���will hs announced at time of sale with  other fonditious.  .   For further particulars' apply to Iho  undersigned auctioneers, or to  H. MAGPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent^OjniaripJloj\vder^V_oiil<:Sj=Nelsbn.���=  to  to-  to  ^ff*' 0*'00''00'00' 00'0i  zzzxz axxzxxzzxxixzxraxzxzTXTZzrxxxzxaz:  j FLAGS  AND BUNTING  ZZXIZZTXZZXXZZXXr.n-TXXXXXTlXZXXXXXZZXlii  zSl ._____*. J_W_i . _______ jump    yyiar^^spr y-ytt- ^m^ya^- ,^Mc--^ugy :��^y��wB��  00   00' 00' 00      , ^ ���'���-'-���v ���'���-aK ���-*->>������* **^ ��� *-*-*.��� ���**k.**>��t*.*',*��. ���*����������������. ���^a*"^***-. ������*������������_.  rvine  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  to  to  9\  9\  to  9\  9\  Flags   and  Now is the time to get your Flags and Bunting for your decorations, while our stock is complete.  WE   HAVE   JUST   RECEIVED  S 10,000 Yards of Bunting and 2  to  9\  9\  ASSORTED    SIZES  Dozen Flags JJJ  9)  to  They include American, English Flags and Ensigns,  French, Australian, Scotland, Ireland and Canadian.  9\  9} We   Have Marked These   at Very Low  Prices  9\        - ������ __i j 9)  to ;  " ~  H [������   -���s    I-.    Frf-il Trviiift ft'fn.     I  FLAGS I  AND BUNTING I  iixixx axxzxxizzzixzxi:_zzzzxzTzzzzzzzz:nx__xi_  {zxzzxxzzxxzxzzzxzzzxzxztzxjxxxxxzxxx:  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  m  9}  36  Baker  Street  lixzxxxzzzxxxxxxxzxzzzxzzixixzzzzxx:  zxzxzzzxi.  ^.W. i0.00 *00 ��� 00 '00 * <��7'<0fy 5_Jfi_J SLl  ' *^. -55". -2E! -�����__: - ���SST-'S^ *������������_, ������**.- "**-^ -���55"*' >*-��. ���  9}  00 .00 .00 .00 .00  00*  <-__��'<*a*=j  -St**. . *��^ ���  ^eS -t^z-atfr >����--**��*_�����-��*!����� ^nn0 ^*^^>s�� <*&.**& **^.*!^ s*^^s& ***a�� i0$Z  . jg0 ��� 00. 00 ��� 0t. f0 '00' 00 ' 00' 00-00- 00 '00' 00 '00' 00 ' 00 .00  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  is-**-******-*****.*.*.**-.***.*.**-  We aro onY-ring at lowest prices tho test  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Jaoan  Teas.  Our Bos'-, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound $   10  Mocha and .lava Hlend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Hlend Oofl'ee, 1 t'Oiinds ;  ] 00  Special Blend Coll'ee, 6 pouuds  1 00 -  Rio Blend Coffeo, G,pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  Weiiave just received a Consignment of  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  west:baker STREET, NELSON.  GHAS.A.WATEPAN&CO  Mr. Robertson's report on Atlin is a  very   severe   indictment   of   the   whole  country.   According to it, placer mining  in the ordinary sense is practically at  an end, the area of the deposition of  gold in paying quantities being limited  to those creeks which have already been  worked  out or  nearly so.    As  for hydraulic mining difficulties of dump and  water make it impossible until the rights  of the placer claims are either sold ti  the hydraulic companies or abandoned,  and until all the hydraulicing on each  separate  creek   is  consolidated   in  tho  hands   of   one    company,   so   that    the  ground may be worked from the lowest  profitable point up stream.    It may be  pbserved, however that the report re:  The Economist is :of the opinion that  lacrosse attracted  more people to Nelson than any other event that was pulled off at the celebration. While lacrosse  is a popular game, it is no more so than  baseball.    On Monday  there  were over  500 paid admissions to see a ball game  alone at a time when there wore many  attractions, among others a circus, going on.    On Tuesday, when, there were  no  other  attractions,  1000, people  paid  the price of admission to' see both lacrosse  and  baseball,  and  over  600   remained through a rain storm in order  to see the baseball game finished.   Baseball is played in every village, town and  city in Canada, and is the one game that  most of the people understand.   It is the  one game that is regularly played in all  the large cities as an amusement venture, and good games appear to draw as  large crowds today as they did twenty  years  ago. " .  AUCTIONEERS.  ROO*US 1! nnd IS.      K. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  FISHING TACKLE  wis  HAVE THE BEST  FLIKS AND  BEST LEADERS  MADE.  THE  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines      -  .Landing Nets  And a <plcndid lino of all Ashing; requisites.  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  ,At the^closc of the*"salc of tho realty  and effects'of the Ontario Powder Works  the underslgrted wilf'also offer'for sale-  tho Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a threo year's-  lease yet to run, at a rental of $10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelson. B. C.  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO  H. D. ASHCROFT)  CANADA DRUG & BOOK 00.  IC.-W.-C. Block.      Cornor Ward and Baker StH  MANHATTAN SALOON  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  J, G.  BUNYAN   &  CO.  West Baker Street, Nelson.  WHOLESALE TRADE  DERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpjEIORPE & CO., LIMITED.-Corncr Vernon  ���*���   and Cedar PtreoLs, Nelaon, ma  of  . .   manufacturers  aud wholosalo doalers in feratcu waters and'  fi'uifc syrups.   Solo agents for Halcyon SuvI.irs  mineral water.   Telephone CO.  w.  Domestic  and,  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORK^o  EXPERT H0RSE3H0EINC.  There was a very general expression  of opinion yesterday that Nelson should  take immediate steps to provide an up-  to-date park for athletic sports and  horse races. The town is recognized  as a central place, and people living in  less favorably located places naturally  seek Nelson for amusements. The city  has land which is said to be suitable  for the purpose, but it will require an  expenditure of $25,000 to make the laud  Special attention given t  id custom work  elvers t  _il kinds of repairing  from o'.istde points.   Heavy  boll** made to order nn shoi < nnt.too.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TRE   ONT HOTEL BLOCK.  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  at. Louis.  -  B  E  PABST  Milwaukee.   .  B  E  R  S  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER & CO.  Nelson.  GOSNELL  ,.                     Nelson.                     .  R  S  JOSEF  HINE   STREET.   NEAR   BA  lKER.  R. ]  SEISTERER & <  DO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  F. TjJKTZEL &. CO.-Corr.er Baker and  Josephine streets. Nelson, wholesale deal  ors lu   assayers  supplies.   Agaiite ior Denvo  Firo Clar Co. of Den vor. Colorado.  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS!  Cr J. EVANS  & OO Iiaker  street, -Nelson J.  ���*-*������   wholesale    dealers   in   liquors,    cigars  .  cement, Uro brick and lire clay, wator plpi and  steel rails, aud gor.eral commission raurchanta.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES. ".  KOOTENAY ELECTKTC SUPPLY   &  CONST RUCTION COAIPA NY���WliolosaJocloal-  ers Iu telephones*, annunciators, bolls, batteries,   -  flxturos. etc., Houston block, Nolson." ���*  FLOOR AND FEED.  "DRACKMAN - KKR   MILLING   COMPANY  ���*-*   ���Cereals, Flour,  Grain, Hay.  mixed care  shipped^ to all  Straight) or  Kootenay  Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary-  Kdmontou R. R. Mills at Victoria, Now weab  minster, and Kdmontou, Alberta.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.-Bakor  street,   Nelson,  wholosale doalers In fresh and oured meats, /  F  Cold sborass  GROCERIES.  A    MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor iVout and  ���*-*������   Hall    streets,     wholesale   grocers ��� and -  ���obbere ln blanketp, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,.  taacklnaws and miners' sundrios. -   KOOTENAY SUPPl/V   COMPANY,   LIMITED���Vernon   street, Nolson,   wholosale  grocors.'  fOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nel  ���**    son, wholesale jrrocers. -  T_Y._GI-H*-FIN_&._C().-Frou!i-streeti,-Nolson-  "*���   wholosalo   dealers   In   provisions,   cured  moats, butter and egfts.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  TT B VERS & CO.���Corner Baknr aud Josephine  ���*-*������   strc-ets, Nolsou, whoie/iale dealers ln imrd-  wmo and mining supplied.  Powder Co.  Agents for Giant'  TREMONT HOU  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  T AV/EENCE   HARDWARE    COMPANY  *-*   Baker St)., Nolson,  wholesale   dealers in  hardware and mining supplies, "aud water and  pluiobors'supplies. ,.  LIQUORS AND DRY "OODS.  ���pURNER,  BEHTON & CO.   ��/nor Vornon  *���   and Josephliio streets.  N )s n, wholosale  dealers In liquors, oisjurs and dr> goods.   Agents '  for Pabbt Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  arury Brewing Co. of Calgary.  WINES AND CIGARS.   '        7  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI  TKD���Corner Front and EaU Btrooh*, Nel.  eon, wboloaivle doalsrs in wlnea (case and bulk,  ���in-i dnmAHlit-i un fl tmnnrfi-rt ntoars.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner-Vlotoria *nd KooteDay Stroote.  P  O   tint "SU  T*fl*r,irpHnvi*i vn ��s  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St-*am 25 Cents to SI  BllEISTtRfl ANV BOTTLEB8 OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  dollvorr tin thn brad*:  Bmwery at Nelson  Largo stock of bl~*h-class Imported  fcpocialty  of   tho   s-m  oods.   A  shoulder���tiHe   late*'!  NOTICE.  Tbo annual general meeting of the Ca--catlo  Whtcr, Power "to Llglif, Company, Limited, wil  be liel I at tlio oJIIuch of tlio company. Hiikor  street. Ni>l.'on. B., C., o;i \\*C(lno*rtay llio 17th  day.of July, inskvnt. at 2 o'clock i'i tlicafteniooii.  JOIIV FRASfiR. S-creiury.  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  BAKBB STRKKT. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air,  Large oomtortiable  bedrooms and   Arab-class  dlnlng-roon*. Sample rooms tor commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  K[rs. E. C. ClarKe, Prop.  r.ATR OS* TBK ROYAL HOTKI,. CAIjSARV  REWARD.  0US8  Baker and Ward  St-reobs, Nelson  Everybody   Welcome  The undernigncd will offer as a reward for the  recovery of tho body of Leslie Wilson, tho 12-  jear-old  boy drowned  off the  tug   Halys  on  Sunday, June 2nd, lhe sum of twenty-live dollars.  DAVlfi CLAUKE.  Pilot Bay, Juno 13th, 1901,  The onlj hotel In Nolson that has remained  under one management slnoe 1890.  The bod-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by eleetrloity.  Tbe bar Is alwsya snooked by tiba best dom s-  tic and Imported liquors and olgars.  THOMA8 MAJODEN, Proprietor,  SLOGAN 7.m,TW HOTEL  J. H. MoHANUS, Manager  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars, Beer on draught. Large "jatuforb-  able room-*.   J lrsb class Table boa d  (Vo. 178)  CERTIFICATE  ���OI" THE���  Reg-istration of an Extra Pi>o-n.  vincial Company.  " Companies Act, 1897."  I hereby certify that tho "German Mining and  Milliiif*; Company" has this day boon registerocl-  as an Itxtra Provincial Company, under tho ���:  "Companies Act. 1S07," to carry out or ofTcct all  or any of (lie objects hereinafter set forth t*>  whicli the lcgi-lativo authority of tho Legislature of British Columbia extends.  Tho head oflico of tho Company is situate ia  the City of Tacoma, Slate of Washington,  L'. >*^. A.  -The amount of the capital of- tho Company is  one hundred thousand dollars, divided into oue  hundred I hous-atd (-hares of one dollar each.  i ho head ollicc of tbo Company in tbis Province in situate at; Nclbon, nnd Richard Pape, Labourer, whose address is Nelson aforesaid, is Uio  attorney for the Company.  'Hie time of the existence of the Ccmpany is  fifty years.  Given under my hand ftnd  srnl of olllco at  Victoria, Province of Uritish Columbia, Ihii- 10th  dayof June, olc thousand muo hundred and  ono.  Jl.. s.J S. Y. WOOTTON  Eegi-lrar of Joint Companies.  1 li-> objects for which tho Company has been  e-t'ilili.-be-i aro those suit out in the Certificate of  Regit.tr viion ginn'ed to tlio Company on tlio 1st  February, I8'J!), nnd wliich nppi'am in the Uritish  Columbia Uazetto on Uio 18th Fobruary, 18&7.  $i  /  x*F sjtf&bui'^Kra'.iut-d'S^  L��?��&aK5aefl��!rtte=Mtf*wca!3Wi'3o*  BSfcWywW*W*tg  ���"������^r-r-^  THE  TEIBUNE:  KELSON B. 0., THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1901  BAM OF MTBEAL  CAPITAL, aUpaid up....$12,000,000.00  rest  7,ooo,ooaoo  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Presidont  Hon. Goorgo A. Drummond Vice-President  K. a. Clovdton .....Qoneral Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Oornor Bakor and Kootonay Streeta.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -      -      $8 000,000  -      -      -   $3,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OYER 365,000,000.  Branches ln London (England) Nicw York.  Cuicaoo, aud all-tho principal oiuosin Canada.  Buy and soil Sterling Kxchange and Cable  Transfers.   *  Grant Commercial and Travolers' Credits,  arailablo in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  CCJllKKNT RATK OK INTERKST PAID.  -i��H--i"H":--:��:"M"H- .h--k-*****-h***  * *  * Mining supplies and general *  -I* hardware, assayers' supplies and *  ���I*   chemicals, drugs and medicines,   *  * dry   goods   and   clothing,   boots ���!-  * and   shoes,   furniture* and   bed- ���J-  * ding, Ashing tackle and station- *  * ery, books and newspapers, gro- *  * ceries and provisions; fresh and *  * salt meats, fruits and confection- *.  * cry, cigars and tobacco, imported *  * and   domestic   liquors,   in   fact *  * everything in the way of general ���>  ���I- merchandise, can be procured in ���:���  * Nelson on- Thursdays during the ���!���  ���I" tiamo   hours   as   on   other   days,' -I-  * not-withstanding   all   reports   to ���!���  * the contrary. ���!���  * . ��� *  ****'b*.\~b***** *************  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. H. O.  New York   OlEce, 10   Exchange   Place.  and Hi Brunches in Canada and tho  United State-*.  IIPEfilAL BAM  OF    G^JHT^JD^.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND.. President.  D. It. WILKIE ...Goneral Man��Ker.  E. HAY Inspector.  I  KICKERS ARE  BORN. NOT MADE.  \  Once there was a shy, apologetic Man  named   Buchanan  Meek,  who  lived  in  Chicago.    Ho  wore a  frightened  Smile  most of the time.   Mr. Meek believed in  the Golden Rule, although it seemed to  be costing him Money every Year.    He  never liked to hurt any one's Feelings  or inconvenience those with whom he  c,i*ne in contact, and -co he was always  backing out of the  Way and  Bagging  Pardon.    He h;*,d read in a Book somewhere tliat he who is Gentle and Considerate will find Sunshine wherever he  goes,  but ono cannot depend on these  ���   Weather.  Predictions.     He    had    lived  Years  without getting any Returns so  '    "far as he could  Figure.    He  had  been  ' -scattering Seeds of Kindness, but there,  had   been   a   steady   Failure   of   Crops.  Sometimes Mr. Meek would suspect that  there   was   something  wrong  wilh   his  System.    Jt seemed' to  him  that those  who got .put and made'Rough House and  ;   walked on other People usually secured  "    seats at the First Table, while flic difli-  .    dent and unobtrusive kind got nothing  ����� better than a belated sWhack at what  - -J.*ps 'left over.  /   \ ln this same  .wp.s  rown-of. Chicago there  man   named   Covington   Beefer.  lie was a walking Thunder Cloud'and  showed his Teeth when he talked.    He  .worked." along on the ^Principle that a  Man   is   Entitled   to   anything   he   can  Get.   -He  wouldn't take anything that  was Spiked  Down  unless  he  happened  to have a Nail Puller with him.    Mr.  Bcefer  was  good   to   himself.    He  was  a  self-made  Business   Shark   who   had  neglected   to.read   up  on  the  Brotherhood of Man.  x -., .Mr. Meek carried enough Milk of Hu-  *'-    Jlaan   Kindness- to   stock *a   fair-sized  'Creamery.    Pie could not find it in his  Heart" to buck through a lino of Shop-  ���   pel's,  extending across tho Sidewalk or  give a'frail Newsboy the Knee in order  to hurry him out of the way, so when  he was on the street they usually had  him Hemmed In like a piece of Insertion  and he was habitually lato in arriving  at the Offlco.  Mr. Beefer, however, would move up  the Street in a Bee Line, throwing tender young "Girls and doddering old Gen-  ^jrvJdeinen off into the Gutters/ cutting  =i=A^rough=a=covey=of^WTomen7=regardressT  .''���"'"���"Ad lifting them right and-Jeft like a  I jfeet" Sweeper. He never lost any  \ une, and- therefore had a Reputation  \Punctuality,  f.Uhe..evening when it came time to  /Home, Mr.; Beef er" would heave his  y\*ay  through  the  Swarm,  drag People  yoff the Platform, hunch his way into the  Car, pull a Small Boy out of a Seat and  Sauat in  Comfort  all  the  way home,  reading his Evening Paper.    Mr. Meek  would fuss around the outskirts of the  Crowd and  be shunted  back and  forth  a few times.   He did not believe in un-  i   seemly haste and rudeness, so he would  \ wait for tho others to get aboard rather  than work the Elbow Grind on refined  fl  Ladies, and as a consecucnco he usually  had the Privilege of riding on the back  Bumper.  But it was in.the Restaurant that the  soft-spoken and forbearing Mr. Meek  got all that was coming to him. A  waiter .would bring a clammy Napkin  and a glassful of shattered lee and then  lie .would go away and never come back.  Mr. Meek would sit there and Moan  and Murmur, occasionally lifting his  Finger, but they couldn't see him. And  what would Mr. Covington Beefer do  in this same auick-action Feedery? He  would come in and demand a Table all  to himself and. unless they gave him  a clock-work service the moment he  sat down, he would pound on the Ta-  ,ble and send for the Head Waiter and  *tyant to know what kind of third-class  Joint they were running. Then the  Head Waiter would apologize and put  the German Curse, on waiter number 19  for neglecting one of their best Customers. In a couple of minutes Mr.  Beefer would havo nearly everything  on the .Bill of Fare laid out in front of  him. Number 19 would be breaking  his Back to hold his Job, and the Head  Waiter would be hovering around in a  further effort to Square himself. And  Mr. Buchanan Meek would-still be folding the Napkin and watching the Ice  melt.  As a result of the occasional Blowing  Up and sending Dishes hack to the  Kitchen to be warmed over to suit him,  Mr. Beefer established a Reputation and  he commanded Respect. Every time lie  walked into the place they put on a  fresh Tablecloth and the Head Waiter  ii'*- would come around to brush away im-  NOTICE.  "Insi'eoeion or Mi'talufuhous Mines  Amendment Act, 1901,"  Act  NOTICE is hereby given that copies of.the  Code of Mine Signals provided by tha abovo  Act. which comes into force on the 1st prox., can  bo obtained from the King's printer, Victoria.  Copips on paper will ba furnished free, but a  clixrRC of fifty cents will bo mado for those on  rubber cloth.  HI< :IiAI!D McRRIDE, Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines, 27th June, 1!)01.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given tliat I intend f o apply  afc the next regular sitting of the board of license  commissioners for the city o?-Nelson, to be held  after the cxpirution of thirty dny* from the date  hereof, for a transfor rf tbe retail liquor license  now held by me for thn p-cmifc.** known a�� tho  Glue Pot Saloon, sit'ialrd on the west half of Lot  J, Block 2, subdivision nf I or. P5. Melton, to William Walmsley and .Tamos Bnu-o*.  Witn-*s-: THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. Takd  Dated thi* 28tb day of June, 1901.  ��� WANTBD, BOYS-Gord active and reliabl  hoys to act ns selling n gouts of the Uai'y Tribun  in every town.iu Kootenay and Yalo districts.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three por cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nolson Branch.  aginary  Crumbs  and   hope  everything  was Satisfactory;  All this time they would have .Mr.  Meek set off behind a Pillar somewhere,  lie was wanting to get up and start a  Holler, only ho didn't think it would  be polite.  triieii Mr. Meek traveled his Berth in  the Sleeper was the last one to be made  up. Mr. Beefer always began the degree Business with the Senegambian as  soon as ho found his number, and con-  secuently ho received four times tne  Attention for the samo Tip.  The tradesmen got onto the fact that  Mr. Meek would rather be Soaked than  raise an Argument, so they palmed off  last year's Hats on him and delivered  Glucose instead of Sugar and gave him  Rump Steak at the price of Sirloin. If  the Tobacconist had a cigar that was  a slow Seller, he pushed it out to Mr.  Meek because the latter was a nice,,  obliging Mark who' took what was cf-  fered him and then went out on tiptoe.  As for, Beefer, when he came in and began to file his Complaints, they opened  Fresh Boxes until they found one tiiif.  suited  him.   -  A great many canvassers and Agents  came around to lean against Mr. Meek  and take up his Time. He had been  posled ou the Bulletin Board of the  Grafters' Union as the Prize Pudding,  lie never would repulse a Fellow Cre ���-  .ture who was honestly endeavoring tu  earn a Livelihood, so they filed in one-,  after another aud made u_\.e a Burden  to him. But thoy Kept away from Beefer. Mr. Beefer began to bark like a  Prairie Wolf the moment one of then  put a ��� Nose inside his Ojnce and Mr.  Smooth Salesman usually was glad to  make \i Run for it without waiting to  catch  the Elevator.  In the course of time the knowledge  that ho was being Bilked and Horns-  woggled and Imposed Upon began to  embitter tht nuiet little Man. He still  believed that a Soft Answer turrsoth  away Wrath, but he wonaered wny it  was -the policeman always selected him  as the one to be shoved along. He had  a Cheery* Smile for the Liuie Ones,'so  the Tough Kids at tht Corner whistled  through their Teeth at him and cal'io"  him "Lizzie.".- He began to revise hi*  Theories of Life, for it seemed evident  that .the Scrapper who goes around ���_���:*.-  cuting Call-Downs and howling for his  Rights, is the only one who gets a bh'jjv  for his White Alley?  So Mr. Me->k decided that he won]*.!  shift his Tactics and begin some noisy  Bluffing and compel Pro'Me to uoti'***'  him. He said his Money .was as goot! a .  anybody's and% he did not propose io  be Run Over any longer, lie decided  to start in at the Restaurants, Decades  that -was whore they had trampled on  him for Twenty Years. Hotiran.lv a c-u-  ple of Hooters to fix his Courage and.  then he went into a busy Cafe. As  usual, a waiter brought him a limp Napkin and a couple of pounds of Ice and  then evaporated. Mr. Meek waited live  minutes and then all .the ^accumulated  Wrath that had been simmering ami  steaming for Years broke forth in one  mighty Protest. He pound od. o.i the  Table, just as he had seen Mr. Beefer  do. He denounced the place as being  worse than a Tramp's Boarding House.  Jie^called=fpi=the*-Head=-Waiter-=in=ne>-.'o-  and strident Tones. He announced th .t  he would register his Roar with no one  but the Boss. He had noticed that a  successful Bluffer always waves tne Underlings out of the way and demands au  Audience with the Main Pi op.  It seemed to Mr. Meek that he was  giving a very fait* Imitation. \ He know  that when Mr. Beefer arose and' declared himself he always Cot Away with  it. But perhaps Mr. Buchanan Meek  didn't do it just right. At any rate-,  the manager of tho Cafe ran up and  Handed him a couple. Then Mtv Meak'.'*.-  True Nature asserted itself. He began  to Apologize and that'was tho fjignal  for a Close-in. Three-Waiters beat nim  down to a Gasp and ran him out.to the  Street and tried to upset a hansom Cab  with him.  As soon as Mr, Meek recovered and  sat up on tho Cobble Sttr.U's, .ie made a  Vow that he would never again speak  abovo a Whisper.  Moral: Kickers are Porn and not  Made.  SAVINGS   BANK  THE   CUKKKNT   RATE   OV  DEPARTMENT.  INTEREST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, ��� Manager.  Ml CAIEM  -   .        INSURANCE. "  REAL ESTATE    .  and MINING BROKER  m(  9\  to  to  9\  to  to  Established In Nelson 1890.  We are preeminently a watch house and particularly want your mail order business in watches, but please understand that while we give particular attention  to mail orders for watches, that is but "One" department of our business. We  do not confine ourselves exclusively to mail orders for watches, but fill orders  for anything needed by customere. Our lines in diamonds, fine jewelry and  novelties, like our watch lines, are standard in quality and unsurpassed in style  and selling qualities. And, too, prices are in your favor���as much so as high  quality will permit. There shall be a mutual helpfullness in prices here. Quality  shall not be lowered to make,prices "cheap." There shall be absolute satisfaction on your part, or we will not try to win your trade. We would like to have  ff\ I    you put us to the test in this matter.  to  to  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  FURNISHED HOTEL TO LET  First ela-iS_ temperance house,  furnished throughout, to rent.  Property situated in a good locality.  Terms moderate. '  Also, two-story, dwelling house,  corner Josephine and Silica streets.  City water, etc. Terms $20 per  month.    For further information  Appiy_ h. R. Cameron   AGENT. BAKER STREET.  SHERIFF'S   SALE.  Province of   British Columbia,   Nelson,  West  Kootenay, to wit:  By virtuo of a w/it of Fiori Fnoias issued out  of Uie Supreme Court of British Columbia, at  the suit of J, C. Drewry, plaintiff and to me  directed ng.iin-t the goods nnd chattels of J. Fred  Hivc-hio. defendant, I have seized and taken in  execution all (he right, title and interot of the  'aid d( fendant, J. F'<d liitchie, in about ono  hundred and furty-fonr thousand and four  (144.001) shares of tht stock of the Hillside Sliver  Mines, Limited, non-personal liability, a company incorporated under tho laws of Uritish  Columbia, with regi-terod head "fllce at Kaslo,  Rriti h Columbia, to recover the sum of Five  Hundred and Thirty-nine dollars and ninety  cents ($539.90) amount of said writ of Fieri Facias,  and also interest on five hun^r-'d and thirty-six  dollars and forty cents (353G.10) at tho rate ot-flve  per centum per annum from the 21th dav of May,  A.D. 1H01, until payment, besides shoriirs pound-  afro, officer's fee*, nnd all other legal incidental  expenses; all of which If hall,expose for salo, or  sulHciont thereof to satisfy faid'judgmont, debt  and costs.at tlie Court House, in the City of  Kaslo. British ''olumbia, on Friday, tho 5th day  of July, A D. 1801, at the hour of 12 o'clock, noon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy them-  selve* as to interest and title of the said defendant.  Dated at Nelson, B. C��� 21st day of June, 1901.  S. IJ. TUCK.  Sheriff of South Kootenay.  SHERIFF'S   SALE.  Province  of . British  Columbia,. Nelson, West'  Kootenay, to wit': .   .  By_virtue of a wilt of Fieri Facias issued out  of the British Court of British .Columbia at the  star, of Bank of Montreal, plaintiff, and to me  directed ngainst the goods and chattels of  Herbert Cuthbert, defendant, I have seized and  taken in execution all the right, title and interest  of the said rtcfendant, Herbert Cuthbert, in the  mineral claim known as and called "Blend," situate on the west fork of Rover creek, and covering the uroundof lhe"Payma8ter"mineral claim,  and lecordod in the ofllce of the mining recorder  for tho Nelson Mining Division of tho West Kootenay D'strict on tho 1st dayof June, A.D. 1895;  to recover the sum of Four Hundred nnd Ninoty-  suven dollars and Twenty-seven cents (JJ97 27)  ard also interest on Four Hundred and Ninety-  two dollars and twenty-seven conts (S-492.27) at  live per centum per annum from the 26th day of  April, 1901, until payment, besides sheriffs poundage, officer's fees nnd all other legal incidental  expenses; all of which I shall expose for.sale or  sutiicient thereof to fatH'y said judgmonr. dobt  and costs at my ofllce, next to tlie Court House,  in tho City of Nelson, H. O , on Wednesday, the  :'rd day of July, 1901, at the hour of 11 o'clock in  the forenoon. v  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to interest and title of thesaid defendant.  Dated at Nelson, B. C. 22nd day of June, 1901.  S. P. TUCK.  SherifTof South Kootenay.   ���  ���f���~ NOTICE.  The above sale hai been postpone 1 until Saturday the (itli day of July, 1901, at tho samo hour  and place. S. P. TUCK;  . Sheriff for South Kootonay.  SHERIFFS SALE.  Provinco of British Columbia,   Nelson,  West  Kootenay, to-wit:  By virtue of two writs of Fiorl Facias issued  out of tho supreme court of British Columbia at  the suit of the Haryoy Van Norm'au Company,  Limited, and Balfour & Company, plaintiffs, and  to mo directed against the goods and chattels of  J. A. MacKinnon &��� Company, defendants, I  have soized and taken in execution nil tho rifjht  title and interest; of tho said defendant, J; A  MHcKinnon. in the so-called Hampton group of  mineral claims consisting of tho niineral claims  "Hampton,'.' "Klhel K." "Plungor," "Camp Firo"  and "Silver Bow," all situato up Springer creek  about oight miles, more or loss, from Slocan City  nnd recorded iii the offlco of the mining recorder -  for the Slocan Cily mining division nf. the district of "Wost Kootonay, to recover tho!,sum of  thirteen hundred and eighty-seven dollars and  eighty cents ($13S7.S0), amount of said-writ* of  Fieri Facias, a"d interest on two hundred and  thirty-fix dollars and twenty-seven cents(8230 27)  at five per centum por annum from tho 3rd day  of January. 1901, until payment, and Interest on  eleven hundred and forty-four dollars nnd fifty-  three cents ($1144.53) at six por centum por annum from tho 25th day of March, 1901, until payment; besides sheriffs poundage oflicers! fees  and all other legal incidental expense*. All of  which I shall expos t for sale, or sufficient thereof to satisfy fuch judgment, debt and costs, at  my office, next to the court house, in the city of  Nolson, B. C, on Friday, tho 21st day of June,  A. D. 1901. at tho hour of eleven o'clook in the  forenoon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to interest and title of tho said defendant  S. P. TUCK,  Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, the (ith of June, 1901.  The abovo salo is postponed until Wednesday,  the 3rd day of July, at the same place and hour.  S. P. TUCK.  Sheriff of South Kootenay..  NOTICE.  The above salo has been postponed until Saturday the 6th day of July, 1901, at the same hour  and place. S. P. TUCK,  Sheriff for South Kootenay.  CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.  AKD THE  .NELSON & FOHT SHEPPARD RY. CO.  To tub Punr.ic:  It,has been decided that in fiifuro all checks  made payablo to the Canadian Pacific Hailwnv  Company or the Nelson & Fort Sheppard Rail  wav Company mu-t be accepted by the bank on  whicli they are drawn, and so certified before 1  ran accept in payment of freight charges.  R. W. DRKW  Agent C. P. R. and N. & F. S. R.  Nelson, B. C. Juno 15th, 1901.  9}  9\  to  I1L  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.    \jjjj"  to  to  to  to  to  to  9\  9\  to  9\  9\  9}  9\  9\  to  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN��B. C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  0 \  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention* Our prices  are always right.  V\'00.00.00.00.00.00.00.000.00.00.00.^ *00 * 00.00*^ -ig^ .y.-'-v ���*���*������*���, '.^ ��jj�� ��j^��jfc ��^fc *^^.IS^ '^^^S^ r.^ *^^ r.^ r.^��_^> -^S ^SjSJ  ^N*^K*^*fc ���^f-'ST* 5?��S? 3?" ^?�� ^B^"���^?���3^���^?-^P���^-*N���,^ -0' 0'00'^' '00'00'00*^0 * 00' ^0 ' ^"00*00 '00*00 * 00-^0 '-^0*^0'^.  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  "     ���"- JNELSON, B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Briek ft  Llrae Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  ��� of the - patronage \yhieh you have heretofore extended them., My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture.goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is pur 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  Tiles and Cement.  Keep on hand a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  - Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and .this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor Tbe Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick ��* Lime Co., Ltd  ****--���  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  ������ D ea I e rs-i-nHVI eats  Head Office at  NELSON, B. 0.  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,  Silverton, Nov  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KI.VD3 07  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLKBALK AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WARD STREET  0RDKR8 BY MAIL RKOBI'J'ID OARBiVaL AVD PROMPT ATT����'TWIN  ROSSLrAIVD   BINailNBBRUVa   WORKS  CUNLIFFB  &  MCMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, (skips, cngop, oro bin doors, chulo*i mil Rcncral wrought iron work.    Our oro crirs aro  the best on thn market     Write us for references and full pnrticu ars.  SECO.ViO HAND MACHINERY VOU SALK.-Ono 5-foot I'cllon watcrwheel, width COO feet, "8 to.lfi"  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunger sinking pump.    Kock dulls, sloping  bars, &cl, &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS.  STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  Box  198.  THIRD  AVENUE,  ROS3LAND.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 265.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  The HastiiiFS 111. C.) Rxplorotlon Syndicate,  Limited, will considor bids for dinmond drilling  on the Arlington mine ac Krio, I). O. For fun  information call or address No. 9, K,-W,-C. block,  Nolson, B, C.  All Kinds  of  Teaming  Work.  and  Transfer  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial OH  Company. VVashington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commorcial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on dolivery.  TELEPHONE H7-]  Office 184 Balder St.  Cancellation  NOTICE.  OK    RESKHVjVTION,  District.  Kootenay  XTOTfCEii hereby given that the reservation  x�� placed on that particular parcel of land,  which may be described as commencing at thu  northeast corner of Township (8a) Kigbt A",  Kootenay District, which is also tho northeast  corner of Bl.-.ck 12, granted to the Nelson and  Fort Sheppard Railway Company by Crown  grant dated 8th March, 1895; Lheuco due east 19  miles; thonco duo south to tho International  Boundary ; Iheice due west along said boundary  1G mile*; thouco north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  British Columbia Gazette, and dated 7th May,  1896, is hereby rescinded.  W. S. GOB I*:'  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  ' Lands and Works Dt-pirtment,  Victoria, P. C. 2lrd May, 1901.  NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���KTELSON    SOCIALISTIC    EDUCA1IONAI     .  x'   CLUB moets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.m.    '  In the Miners'Union Hall.  A cordial invitation _  is extended to every one to come and take part ---.  in discussions.   John Roberts, secretary. .  ,-,  AUNDRY WORKERS'UNION OF NELSON '.  No. 8594, A F. of L.���Meets in Miners' Union -  Hall, C. P. K. hlock, corner, of Baker nnd Stan  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month ab  7:30 p.m. sharp. -Visiting members of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. C. Fredrick, president; A. W. McFee, secretary. '  41  Notice is hereby given that*-William Graham  Lillie and Thomas Lester Lillie. both of the City  of Nelson, in the Provinco of-British Columbia,  trading uuder the firm name and style of Lillio  Brothers, Boot and Shoo Dealers, on Baker  Street, in tho City of Nelson, have by deed b��ar-  ing date of the 3rd day of Juno. 1901. a-signed all  their real and pcrsoimlproperty.cxceptas therein  mentioned, to Lewis A. Godbolt of, tho City of  Toronto, in the Province of Ontario', commercial  truveler���in trust for tho purposo of paying and  satisfying rateably and proportionally and with-"  out preference or priority the-.crrditors of the  said William Graham Lillie and Thomas Lester  Lillie, and tho said firm ot Lillio Brothers, their  justdeb's.  The said deed was executed br thesaid William  Graham Lillio and Thomas Lcstdr Lillie to tho  said Lewis A. Godbolt on the 3-d dayof June,  '901, and the said Lewi- A. Godtiolt has undertaken the trust created by tho said deed. All  Eursons having claims ngainst the said firm of  ,illie Brothers or against tho said William  Graham Lillie or against the said Thomas Lester  Lillio are required to forward to the said Lowis  A. Godholt particulars of thoir claims duly  verified on or beforo the 10th day of Jiry. 1 01.  And notice is hereby given that after the raid"  10th diiy of July. 1901. the trustees will proceed  to distribute the as-ets of. the estate among the  parlies entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of which (lies tid trustees shall then  have had no'.ico. and that the faid trustees will  not be responsible fo ' the asset* or any part  thereof so distributed to any person or porsons,  firm or corporation of whoso debt or claim he  shall not then have had notice.  A meeting of tho creditors will bo held at tho  ofllco of the. undersigned on Monday, tho 10th  day of June, 1901. at tho hour of 2 o'clock in tho"  afternoon, to decide as to the best manner of disposing of the assets.  A further meeting of tho creditors will be hold  at the same place on the 20th day of July, at the  hour of 10 o'clock a.m., to considor tlio trustees  statement and report.  Datod this 3ri day of June. 1901.  GALLIHER & WILSON', "  ���Solit-i tors.f orJIrustees,  K. W.C. Block, Nelson, B.C.  NOTIOE   TO   CREDITORS.  In the matter of the estate of Charles Davis McKenzie, late of tho City of Nelson, British  : Columbia, deceased.  Notice is horeby given pursuant to tho  "Trusteesand Executors Act that aU creditors  and others having claims ngainst the estate of  tho i-nid Chtrles Davis Mclv.en/.lo, who diod on  the llili day of February, 1901 or reqnircdon or  beforo tho 10th day of August, 1901, to sond by post  firepaid or deliver to the undersigned, lulmin-  ntrator of tbo estate of the said deceased, at  Kaslo, B. C, their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, tho full particulars of  t heir claims, t he ��>M oiiipiit of their accou tits, and  tho uaturo of lluir securities, if any, held by  them.  And further lake notieo that after such last  mentioned dato tho utidorsigncd will procoed to  distribute tlio bhhoIk of thesaid deceased among  tho parties ontitled thereto, having regard only  to tho claims of which ho t-hn.ll then have nolico,  and tt at ho will not bo liable for tho said assets,  or any part thereof, to any person or persons of  whose claims notieo shall havo not been rccolvod  by him at tho timo of such distribution.  Dated tho 19th day of Juno. 1901.  NEIL F. MacKAY,  Administrator of tho estate of the said deceased.  NOTIOE  TO CREDITORS"  In tho matter of tho Estato of Marmaduke  Bennison. late of Nelson, B. C, deceased:  Notice is hereby si von pursuant to 6tatnte that  all creditors and others having claims agnlii9t the  estate of the said Marmaduke Bcnnf-on, who  died on or about the 27th dny of March, 1901, are  required on or beforo tho 1st day of August. '901,  to send by pot prepaid or deliver to Geo. S. Mc-  Carter of Bevolstoko, solicitor for Alber t Edward  Bennison, tho administrator ot the estate of said  deceased, their christian and surnames, addresses  ��nd descriptions, the full particulars of th<'ir  claims, the statemont of their nccounls and the  nr.turo of tho securities, if any, held by them, all  duly verified.  And notice is further gi von that after such last  mentioned date thesaid administrate)- will proceed to distribute the said entalo or tho deceased  among the part ics entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims of which ho kIi-II then havo  notice and that the said administrator will not  be liable for tho said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of wheeclaims notice shall  not have been received by him ab tho time of  such distribution.  Dated the 20th day of June. A D. 1901.  GEO. S. McCARTER,  Solicitor for Albert PMwmd Bennison, administrator of tho estate of Marmaduke Bennison,  deceased.  CITY  OF NELSON.  Notice is hereby given that the flrst sittings of  tho Annual Court of Revision of tho Municipality of the City of Nolson will be held in the  Council Chamber at tho city ofllces, Nelson, on  Wednesday, tho 10th day of July next, at 10  o'clock a.m., for tho puipo*--e of nearing complaints against tho assessment as made by the  assessor, and for revising and correcting the  assessment roll.  J. K. STRACHAN. City Clerk.  Nolson, B. C, May 28th, 1901.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 80, W. F. tt-  M.���Meets In miners',union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8'o'clock.   Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R..Mowatt;, Presidont. Jame  Wilkes.   Secretary.    Union Scalb ok Wages  fob Nelson  -District���Per  shift,    machine  men, $3.50: hammcrsmen miners, $3.25; muckers,'  carmen, ehovelors and othor underground labor-  era, $3 00. -     <*_  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The rcgu-  lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be held in the: mineri' union hall,  corner Baker and Stanley streeta, on the flrsi and  third Thursday o' each month, at S p. m. C. J.  Clayton, Pros.: A. T. Curle.'Scc.   P.O. box !��.    *  rpHE regular meetings of tho Carponters' Union  ���*��� are held on Wednesday-ovoning of each  ���week, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker nnd Stanloy stroets. Charles  ClaytontPresidont. 'Alex B. Murray, Secretary.  ���RARBERS" UNION.���Nelson Union. No. 196, of  -LJ theIntcrnationalJournoymon Barbers On  Ion of America, meots every first and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president; J. H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer: J. C. Gardnor, recording  secretary.  ABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  toctive Union, No. 8121. A. V. oth., meets m  Minors' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Baker and Stanley streets, overy Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting mombera of the American Federation cordially invited to attend.-  A. J. Curio, President. John Roberts, recording secretary.  ���MTELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  a.** meeting of the Painters' Union is hold  the flrst and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter It. Keo,  Prosidont; Henry Bennett, Seoretary.  OOKS" AND WAITRRS' UNION���Regular  meotings every Tuesday: evening at 8:30  o clock, in Minors' Union Hall, corner of Baker  and Stanley streets- Vistlng brethren cordially  invited. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelsor, financial and recording secretary..,,  PLASTERERS'  UiVION-The O. P. I. A. No.  x    172, meots every Monday ovening In  tha  Elliot block, oornor Baker and Stanley street-*, at /  S o'clock.    J.   D.  Mover,   ���oreaidenti; William  Vico, socrotary, P. O. Box 61c.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  -il  I'M  'i  A  NELSON LODGE. NO.^3. A. F. & A. M_  Meebs Becond-Weanosday ln each month  Sojourning brethren invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. Goorgo Johnstone.Z.; E.  W. Matthews, S. E.  ���NJELSONAERIK.No.22. F. O. E.���Meet second  J-'   and fourth Wednesday of each month, ad  Fraternity HaU.    Georgo  Bartlett, prosident  John V, Morrison, secrotary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on the first nnd  third Thursdays of oach month. VIMting Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend. O. A,  Brown, R, K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  D. S. C  A  ARCHITECT.  AC. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  *   block. Baker stroot, Nolson.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. MoA.VDiiEWsor to any person or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest In tho Black Diamond Mineral Ol ilin,  situato  on  tho  north side of Bear Creek,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir,  lying south of and adjoining tho Evening  Star Mineral Claim. Nelson Mining Division  of West Kootonay Disti ict, and recorded in  tho recorder's 'ofllco for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of ynu aro horeby notified that I  havo expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-five ceots ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon tho'abovo mentioned mineral  claim in order to' hold said minoral claim under  the provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from tho date of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in said claims will become tho  property of the subscriber under section 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend tho Mineral  Act, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  1  ToHorbert Cuthbert  or to nny porson or persons to whom  he may have transferred his  interest in the Blend Mineral Claim, situato  on the west fork ot Rover creek, in tho Nolson mining division of West Kootenay District, and recorded in the recorder's oflico for  tho Nelson Mining Division.  .   You and each of  you nro heroby notified that)  wo have expended four hundred and eleven dollars in labor and improvements upon tho "bovo"  mentioned mineral claim in order to hold said  mineral claini under tho provis'ons of the Minoral Act, and if within  ninoty davs from tho  dato of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion  of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in said claims will becomo tho proporty of  tho subscribers, under section I of nn Acr. entitled "An Act to Amond tlio Miner*l Act. 1900."  FRANK FLETCHER,  .T. J. MALONE,  H. G. NEELANDS,  E. T. H. SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd day of Juno, 1901. THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B C- THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1901  SPECIAL    THIS    WEEK  Ladies' Corset Covei-3 18 cents. Ladies' Buttoned and Laced Kid Shoes,  the $3.50 line at $2.50. Ladies' Button and Laced Kid Shoes, the $2.o0  line at $1.75   No old styles.   All this spring's goods.  P  MUSLINS,   Etc.  A large range of Print Patterns to  choose from, all fast colors, at 7, 9  and 11 cents.  Colored Muslins 86 inches wide, for  draping   and curtains, 25 cents  now 15 cents.  Colored   Liuen   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. 7  Good Tweed Pants at $1.25, $1.50,  and $2.00.  BAKER STREET,  ���NELSON B. C.  A. FERLAND  mr, _  is-  NO    219   B A.KEB.   STREET,   KELSON.  -BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  DID YOU KNOW  T^f*  IS��*~^* 7  |ssfr> ���.** '  Thit we we hav*-*. 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-  '-. thingusually found h a first-class Drug Store, and that is  what we claim onrs to be.  XL -- i  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VIOTORIA   BLOCK NELSON,   B. 0.  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGEj  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,  NELSON, B.C.  Geld, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-MUling Gold Properties wanted at once tor Eastern Investors.  Part-lpjj havimr ntiiiinK property for sale aro requested to sond uiunplos of '.heir ore to the fi  p   fixchango^for oxlnbiiiot).*  \Ve desire to hear from all prospecLors who have proiiiisinff rmiieral g  *   claims in British Colum'bia. - t-  rrospectors and mining nien aro roquosted lo make the Exchange thei*. hoiwlquarters when j;  ^    a  AUsainplcs should be sent by oxpross, Prepaid.   Correnpondenco solicited ' "  Address all communications to fj  ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  ^.^.^..���-^.^^.^..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.  * Telephone   104  P. O. Box 700  Nelson, B. C.  \IimxjxxxzzixxzxzzzaizzzziTzxxxxii-izixxixzxzxzxzzzxzxii'x*txriiixztzTt.zzxixixxxxizzxxxxxxzixzzzxzzzzz:uzxzti  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   GO.  Imnorters and Dealers In Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  OLD  SETTLERS'  NEW MAPLE SYRUP  THE   BEST   UUCA-IDIE  THIS   SPRING'S   SYRUP    IN    QUART,    HAS. F   GALLON   AND  GALLON.   CANrf.  Hnaeton Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161. P. O, Box 173  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  djOCnn PROPERTY, for $200 cash and  ��POuUU $2700 on .'terms to suit purchaser.  Grounds 120x100 ft et. House with G rooms,  bathroom, pantry, closets, etc.; large kitchen  range and all modern conveniences; 3 years  insurance included. Also, lot 50x120 feet on  Mill street for $250.   Apply  STRACHAN  BROTHERS  PLUMBERS.  Ward  .���rf2*.*.*.*.*.*.*.**.*$.**.****.*.*.*.*.'$.3,  IH/H. PLAYFORD & CO J  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on Baker Street, west cf Stanley Street  NKLSON.  NOTICE.  Any persons acting as trnokwalkors or special  constables for the Can-idla-i   Pucflc  Railway  Company   during   the  Tracknicn's KtnUe  arc  . reapeotfally notified that they arc acting against.  the best incercHte of organized labro*.  T. G. McMA.N*MOV.  Organizer B. of B. T. Of A.  Nelson. Juno 25th, 1901,  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  1 TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR*  $ MERCHANTS. $  m   w  m 9i  jg P, 0. Box 637. Telephone 117. $  & jif  ************* ���I--I���i��j->i~:��i���i-~i���i"3"-i--i*  citv local Tews  Alex McQueen of Grand Forks and R.  H. Dickson and R. Smitli of Rossland  are registered at the Hume.  There was a heavy fall of snow in the  hills on Tuesday night, and yesterday  morning there was snow within 1500  feet of the city.  - An Indian named Joe Peel was  brought in from Robson last evening  by constable Forrester. Peel has thirty  days to serve in the Nelson jail for  tarrying firearms. v.;. V  The load of rock which" was drawn by  Mike Scully's team on the stoneboat  on Tuesday was weighed yesterday and  found to turn the scale at 4930 pounds.  This makes a pretty 'good-load for a  dead pull, but Scully keeps good horses  for good work.  Of those_who subscribed to the fund  for the Dominion Day celebration, 63  have not yet been called on for the  amount of" their subscriptions, which  total $531.50. It will be convenient for  the finance committee to call today to  make the collections.      - ~   -    -  All accounts for materials or supplies  furnished tho celebration committee  should be handed in at once to either  the chairmen of the sub-committees or  to secretary H. R. Cameron,-as the  executive committee want to close-up  their affairs on Saturday.  Nelson has a sensational preacher of  the Bantiet persuasion, named Morgan.  He is attempting in frothy sermons to  show that the city of Nelson is engaged  In illegal practices and winking at vice.  An inspection of the police court docket  of Nelson will show that there is nothing in what Morgan is ranting oyer,  vThere were no bidders yesterday*'at  the sheriff's sale of the interest of J. A.  MacKinnon & Company in the Hampton group of claims on Springer creek,  or-the sale of-Herbert Cuthbert's interest in the Blend mineral claim on the  west fork' of Rover creek. In consequence both sales were postponed until  Saturday, July 6th, at the same hour in  front of the sheriff's office.     -  The lacrosse game between the'Medicine Hat and Nelson teams, to play off  the tio which resulted' in Tuesday's  match, has been postponed until Saturday. * In the interval -the Medicine Hal  boys' will go over to Grand Forks . Ic  try conclusions with the Grand Forks,  team. During their brief stay in the  city the boys from the territories made,  many friends and a good gate may be  expected at the Saturday match.   -  Charles Hunt was run in by the police  last evening upon a charge of gambling.  In addition to being charged with gambling, Hunt is also suspected of having  given those who went against his game  considerably the worst of it. He war-  taken beforo J. K. Strachan, J. P., shoit-  ly after his arrest, who admitted him to  bail in the sum of ?150 in cash, the  prisoner having something over $200  with him at the time of his .arrest. .  The klootchman's race for the shawl  of the McDover tartan was run off yes-  torday afternoon under the direction of  Charles A. Waterman, and was won by  Miss Lo of the Kootenay tribe. Follow-,,  ing  the klootchman's race there* we're  =a=number=of=tenas=race^=run-=foi���t-he=  little pioneers, after which the klootch-  men wore put back in the running for  ���cash prizes. Although it was raining-  heavily at the time, they kept up the  running as long as there was any money,  in sight.  A' number of the bridgemen on the  Kootenay branches, have gone out in  sympathy'with.: the striking trackmen,  but otherwise the local situation remains unchanged. The best of feeling  continues to prevail/This was well evidenced yesterday when a small slide  came down on the Boundary branch,  near Shields. Tho trackmen on this sec-'  tion were on strike, of course, but the  foreman" p.t once reported the slide to'  the company just as promptly as if he  were drawing pay and in a short time  the track was cleared.  E. -B. McDermid, accountant in the  ofliQevpf^he Duncan Mines, has received  ���notice^'fj'om W. B'ddis, president of the.  Institute of Chartered Accountants of  Ontario, notifying him that he had been  successful in his examination for admission to the Institute. The examination for admission to this association  [is particularly rigidand includes an examination in law as well as in accounting. That success in an examination  of this kinds means something may be  gathered from the circumstance that at  present there are but 60 members in  this Institute, which is'the best recognized in the Dominion. '    '    '.  The full court has sustained the decision of Mr. Justice Walkem in the  case of Lawr vs. Parker. This was an  action for a declaration of title to some  mineral ground on Morning mountain,  the plaintiff as the owner of the Rebecca mineral claim applying to have  the same declared a valid location as  against tho Blue Jay, owned by the defendant, Charles Parker. The Lawr  title was attacked on the ground that  the Mineral Act had not been complied  with in several particulars, in view of  which the Blue Jay claim had been  staked over it. Among other things  there was no work done upon tho Rebecca mineral claim and no record made  of any intention of performing the necessary work upon any adjoining claim.  This led to the belief that the Rebecca  was vacant and the Blue Jay was  staked over it in consequence. At the  trial of the action last fall justice  Walkem found for the plaintiff Lawr.  PERSONAL  George A. Harris of Detroit is stopping at the Queen's.  W. Mclntyre and wife of Rossland are  registered at the Tremont.  ,1. L. Coulson and C. H. Hutchins of  Toronto are registered at the Phair.  Neil Gethins, the well-known hotel  man of Slocan, is registered at tho Madden.  II. C. Killeen, who has charge of the  engineering work on the roads built  by the provincial government, is registered at the Hume, having just returned  from a trip to Silverton.  C. P. Hill, the local representative of  the Montreal syndicate at present developing the big iron ledge near Kitchener,  W. Blakemore, the engineer for the synr  dicatc, and W. Hart McHarg, solicitor  for the same, are registered at the  Phair.  R. B. Porter of the -well-known firm  of Porter Brothers arrived in Nelson  yesterday from Grand Forks on his way  to the railway work on the Canadian  Pacific's Lardeau branch, upon which  the Porters have the contract for the  bridge work. * He is registered at the  Phair. '  Tom Wilmot of Cranbrook, who took  the horse Roy Carruthers over to Grand  Forks for the celebration races, pessed  through Nelson last evening on his way  home. He did pretty well at the forks,  having captured two of the principal  events on the racing card. c.  T. G. Roy of the Silver Hill mine  left this morning on a trip to his home  in Montreal after an absence of 13 years.  He will go by way of New Mexico, where  he. will visit three brothers who are  ranching there and at Buffalo will take  in the Pan-American. He expects to be  away about six ��� weeks.  G. F. Bhrenzeller and L. Beer of New  York, who have been through the Slocan sizing up the possibilities of that  district as an ore producer, left for  Rossland last evening. They represent  European smelter- interests and are also  said to be extensive buyers of ore. Their  chief business on their present trip is  to see what they can do in the way of  securing about 3000 tons of ore or concentrates for the European market.  Frenchman Wanted Salvage.  R. Robitaille is the name of a Frenchman whose peculiar views on the salvage law has got him into trouble, so  much so, in fact, that he now stands  charged with an offense which might  send hini over the road for three years.  Robitaille's^ trouble is in connection  with a couple "of landing floats belonging to the tramway company whicli got  adrift from.their moorings at the tramway, park. The floats were picked up  by Robitaille, who refused to give them  up unless the' tramway company would  pay him-.?25. " Manager Mason of the  tramway company was willing to pay  $5 for the return of. the. floats, but he  considered that- $25 was more than the  floats were worth. He accordingly consulted the provincial police to see what  he should do. As a result he and provincial constable Young paid a ,visit" to  the Frenchman at his camp and made,a  formal demand for possession of the  floats. Robitaille not only declined to  give up possession of the floats but made  a show of force when the police officer  attempted to take possession.- The result was that officer Young not only  took possession of the floats but" put  the irons on Robitaille as well and  brought him to the provincial jail. His  friends secured bail for him in the sum  of- $500 for his appearance yesterday  morning. In the meantime he had secured the services of a lawyer to get  him out of his troubles and the lawyer  asked for a remand until Tuesday next,  which was granted, the same bail being accepted for the prisoner's appearance.  The criminal code is very strict in  cases of this kind, it being an offense  =punishable^with=three=i.yearsMmprison-=  ment to even refuse'to give up any timber found adrift in the lake; or to make  any attempt to ��� render identification of  the same difficult after it has been  picked up. -���  Mining Records,  Seven new locations have been recorded at the Nelson record oflice. Last  Chance, one and a half miles east of  Porto Rico Siding, by Angus Matheson  and Samuel Gourley; Sunny Side, on  Clearwater creek, about six miles from  the N. & F. S., by Ernest Morin and  Joseph Boyer; Mima Fractional, three  miles south of Nelson, by M. R. Driscoll;  bftlu, two and a malf miles northerly  from Deer Park and about 1200 feet  from'the Blue .Bird, by W. E. Ellis;  Montreal, adjoining the Big Four oh  Porcupine creek, .by George Harrison  and John x'alls; Julien, on the south  fork of Barrett creek, by J. J. Roets;.  and the Ivanhoe, on Toad mountain,  by H. Porteous.  Certificates-of work were issued to  C. McElroy on the Vancouver, to W.  Sacher on the Noble Trout, A. J. Hughes  on the Silver Lake and Montreal, W. S. ���  Doyle on the Miner's Delight, J. B.  ionrftoine on the Big Joe, E. M. Peters  on the Black Hen, M. R. Driscoll on the  Salisbury and Gladstone, P. U Thompson et al on the Royal, Fair View, Victor and Free Silver, F. Bennett et al on  the Galena, H. B. Thomson on the  Royal Irish, Thomas Nelson on the  Monte Carlo, A. B. Campbell, on the  King Solomon and King Alfred, Oliver  Peloquin on the Sorrel and Jumbo, Edward Brannigan on tne Hidedn Treasure  and Dominion, Hugh Nixon on the  Waverley, James Stewart on the Britannia, and H. Porteous on the Agricola.  Two bills of sale were recorded. In  the one B. J. Grattan of Tacoma transferred to James McCormack, also of  Tacoma, a four tenth interest in the  Poor Richard, on the north fork of the  Salmon; and in the second D. R. Morrison of Ymir transferred to Charies T.  Steeper of Hall Siding, a one fourth interest in the May mineral claim.  TELEPHONE 27  IRS  &d  GO  Store, Corner Bakor and Josephine Stieo  GABDEN  TOOLS.  PAINTS, OILS and GLASS.        REFRIGERATORS     rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY  NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSTELSOIsr  STORES   AT  S^,ISTDOIsr  & Erie Lo_an and Savings Company of  London, Ontario. .Under the terms of  the sale the purchasers.paid to the city  the sum of $103,781.25 for the entire issue. This means that the city has saved  the accrued interest upon the debentures, which at the time of the sale  amounted to $lt50, and which it was  thought the purchasers in the first instance had demanded. This makes the  city the gainer by this amount. Compared with the former .offer, which was  hung up by reason of some flaw in the  legality of the debenture issue, the city  is the gainer under the new sale by  something over $1000, and. as against  the present offer as first construed, by  something close upon $2000. The money  for the debentures was paid through  the local branch of the Bank of Commerce.  Nelson Debentures Sold.  Mayor  Fletcher yesterday  completed  the sale of the $100,000 worth of Nelson's 5 per cent debentures to the Huron  The Ledge is Sore and Sour.  In 1898, the New Denver Ledge supported John L.' Retallack for member  simply because it-loved John L. In 1900,  the Ledge supported John Keene solely  for love. Robert Green was in both contests as a candidate, and easily won in  both events. The Ledge is very bitter  now against Robert F. because he has  not caused the Ledge to be placed on  the list for government advertising.  If the Ledge's influence in political cam-,  paigns is to be measured by results,  "Bob". Green need not pay much heed  to the Ledge's strictures now that tnere  is no campaign in sight. Newspaper  abuse, when the abuse is based on  grounds that are of the earth earthly,  counts for little in elections.  Slocan Cre Shipments. -  The Arlington mine, near Slocan,  heads the list of shippers for this year  with 1765 tons as against 1611 tons by  the Payne and 1233 fronr the Slocan  Star.-The total shipments from the Slocan for the year, as far as reported, are  11,859 tons. .    .    -  Vancouver Wirings  " VANCOUVER, July 3.���-[Special to  The Tribune.]���The steamer Hating arrived from Skagway: at noon with 50  passengers and $150,000 worth of gold.  Over a thousand people have left Dawson in the- down-river rush to Nome.  A, new strike has been made'on Pine  creek, Atlin.  There are 119 men on -the way out  from Montreal to take the places of the  striking trackmen on the Pacific division. Superintendent Marpole said today that everything was running  smoothly and there was no trouble and  would be less as the line was supplied  with trackmen.  Fish run began today off Point Roberts, over 500 having been taken last  night in one trap. Canners 'went over  the situation this morning with labor  commissioner Bremner for the purpose  ���of showing him they could not pay any  higher price for. fish. The canners claim  many Indians are coming from up river  and the north who will not join the  union,   but will  begin  fishing at once.  A C. P. R. engine and freight car were  fbadly^=damagedy=this=-morning=at-=Hast-=  ings through the car projecting over the  siding.  Tnere are fifty-three charges against  .various saloons and hotels for gambling  and selling during prohibited hours being heard this afternoon in the police  court. Complaints were laid by Ed Goid:  Cuba's Hero at Washington.  WASHINGTON, July 3.���General Gomez and party "arrived at the war department at 10:30 today. After a short  conference with the*1 secretary of war  he went to the White House to see the  president. Secretary Root^ escorted  General Gomez to the White House at  11 o'clock. The Cuban general was accompanied by his son and senor Gonzales, the private secretary of general  Wood. The president received tho party  very cordially in the red parlor. The interview lasted about 'half an hour and  at its conclusion general Gomez reiterated through his interpreter that his  mission to this country was in no way  political. He came here to see the president, for whom he has a very high regard and to express to him the deep  gratitude he felt for. the assistance of  the United States in the Cuban struggle. No political topics, he said,' had  been touched upon during the interview,  which was purely social.  HAVANA, July 3.���The illness from  which governor general Wood is suffering has been officially diagnosed as  typhoid fever. Last night the fever was  high, but today it moderated.  Eeported Holdup.  ' SALT LAKE CITY, July 3.���A special  to the Tribune from Butte, Montana,  says: "A Great ��� Northern passenger  train is said to have been held up at  :Wagner, Montana. 75 miles west of  Glasgow, by a gang of men who afterwards escaped across the prairie. -It  is not known what booty the robbers  obtained, but it probably was large, as  the agent of the Great Northern Express Company received a message from  the St. Paul officials directing him to  advertise a reward of $5000 for the  apprehension of the  robbers.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  LONDON, July 3.���Dion Boucicault,  the actor, and Irene Brugh, the actress,  were married quietly this afternoon at  Buxton.  For Sale or Rent.���Piano at tbe  Old Curiosity Shop.  For   sale���Ranch   on   Kootenay  river, improved.   Inquire AV. P. Robinson.  To Let���Furnished front room,  with or v ithoufc board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  For Lease���Palace hotel, Sandon,  B. C, Furnished throughout. For .particulars  apply to Mrs. A. Kngan, Baiulon. ��  To vent��� Office in  the   Turner-  Boncke block, corner Ward and Bakor. Apply  to John A. Turner  Japan Tea of all kinds  to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Tan Fired  In bulk or packages.   Kootonay Coiloo Co.  To    Lot���A    7-room    house    on  corner ot Victoria and Hendryx streets. .All  modern convtuiencfs. Apply J Coxhend, Cedar  street.  Furniture,     pianos    safes,    <fcc,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T.  Wilson. I'houe 270, Pro^er'd Second Hand S.oro,  Ward Street.  Gold, copper, silver, lead mines  :and prospects wanted. Send report and sauiplos  to the 1 'rospectors' Uxchaiii-e, Ncloon, B. C,  Room 4, K. W-C lilock.  D. J. Robertson & Co., Furniture  dealers, uiuli'itakc'S nnd ciubilincis. I'ay telephone No. 2PU. nitflit 'phono :'.'17. Next new pest  offlco building, Vernon Ftccit, Ncl*cn.  For comfort and* convenience go  .to thu Ico (Jicum I'iuIots of J. A. iMclJonald,  Baker street, whore every all culion and icqui-  site is supplied.  Any kind of help furnished free,  Apply, write, tclej-raph, or telephone Western  Canadian Kuiployment Ofllce, Nelson, JJ. (J.  Telephone 270.  Free milling gold properties*.   AVe  are nnxious to secure a few free milllns gold properties nt once. The Prospector- Exchange,  Nelson, B. C.Koom I, K-W-C Illock.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  arc selling at, thirty cents per pound is giving  the best of Hitisfaciion Lo our many customer**.  Kootonay Coiree Co.  We have Indian, Ci-yJon and  China Teas in great variety, choicest, q'miity.  Wo mako a specialty of bh-nding liuis siml ��*11  thou in any quantity at lowest rates. Kooli-nay  ColTee Co  Pioneer Chop House���John Spear,  propvictir. Opposite Queen's Hotel. l*a!:cr street.  Nelson. i-'iKiidny a1 d night, ljmi<.h(.s a i*pec-  ialtj*. Fie i-nnd traveling panics f-'n-'plied on  shortest notice.  Want erl���Thoroughly' com potent  bookkeeper for a mine in Krili-h Columbia.  Mini', undort-tand keeping nnd tabulation of mino  and in 11 osis :url sloic accounts. Aup'y, g vin t  past expr)iii-noc nnd lefc.enccs, to 1'. O. diawer  No.5C5, Nel.on,-B.C.  Notice to contractors and others���  General l.ibnrtrs gardeners, rock inci, etc, will  be furnished free ot charge to nil pci'-ions lonnir-  ing help of Uiis kind by applying >o the secroU'.ry,  Ntliion Laboiers1 Protective Union, Box 237,  Nelson, B. (J.  AUGTiON SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN NEW DENVER  A FULL  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Finish  loe.-il ana" coii-ili.  Inside  Flooring        '   :������:���Urjvt-i4ii'i-onSst'f===i-   Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber*  of ull kinds  i�� what vnn want is not in atouk  WK WTIX M>KK  IT KOR   VOTJ  <'AIL jiNI) OKT 1'KICKB  J. A. Sayward  HAM. ANH 1AKK BTKhBTB.  NRI.HON  Victor Safe & Loc!^ Co  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  The largest fire proof Fafe works in tho world.  Over three carloads sold in-Kootonay In eight  months.  P. J. RUSSELL, B. CB Agent  The undersigned have been authorized to oiler lor sale the following lots  in the government portion of the town-  site of New Denver for sale at public  auction at the Newmarket hotel, New  Denver, on  THURSDAY, -JULY 5t!h U01.    ���  G���1. 2, 3, 4, 5.  4���1, 2, 3, -1, 0, S, <J, "10, 11.  5���2, II, 4, (i, 10, 11, 12.  9���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, (J, 7. 8, !), 10, 11, 12.  10���1, 2, 3, 4. 5, G, 7, S, i), 10, II,   12.  IL���1, 3, 4, 5, (i, 7, S, lJ. 10, 11.  12���2, 3, 4, 5, 7, S. 10, 12,  13���2, 3, 4, 5, U, 10, 11.  14���1, 5, 10. J.  15���1, 2, 3, 4, 7a, 8.  TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF S^LE  1. The upset price on each lot offered,  is ?100.  2. Subject to the upset price the  highest bidder will be the purchaser, but  .the government may withdraw any lot  from sale if the government agent is.  not satisfied with the competition.  3. The title will be that of Crown  Grant, for whicli a fee of ?10 beyond the  purchase money will he charged.  4. Each   and   every   purchaser   is   required  at  the  drpp ot the hammer ...to  pay a deposit of il'fty per cent of the pur  chase price in Cash  to  the Auctioneeijj  attending the sale, who will give an offij  ciiil receipt for the same.  5. The   remainder   of   the    purclio,  moneys will he payable at the olllce1'ol'  the Government Agent at Nelson, on or "  before Tuesday the 31st day of December next, with interest at the rate of G  per cent por annum.  G. Where lots for sale adjoin, each  purchaser of a lot .will havo the privilege of taking the next adjoining lot at  the same price.  C-7. As regards the deferred payments,  time will he deemed the essence of thQ��7"  contract and any purchaser making do^Y  iault of payment at the time fixed  by  these conuiuons, will absolutely forfeit  his deposit and claini to be deemed the  purchaser. Lots upon which default shall  have so happened will again, if the "government so determine, ue put up'for sale,  and re-sold at'some future auction; tlie  time to be determined by the Government, of which due notice will be given, '  on which occasion may also, if the Government so decide, be .again offered for ,:  sale any other-lots which may remain ���'  "HnVtlisp"osed~o"f.��� ���~ f  S. In case any dispute shall arise a,  to the highest or last bidder, or any di  fault or question as to the deposit,  property will again be put up at  former highest bid. ."  0. All lots will be sold subject to^  ment by.^o purchaser of the value  the   improvements   erected   thereon,  any, as the same may be appraised by  the Government.  i.i  -���V  ^  CHAS. A. .WATERMAN CO.  AUCTIONEERS  Special Bargains  IN  Booisam: Shoes  Notwithstanding tliat there are  two bankrupt (stocks of boots and  shoes now being offered in this city,  I arn prepared to meet the prices  listed for same, and as my stock is-  fresh���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 been most satisfactory. The groat 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   thoso   offered   in  any  ���.=  other store in the city.  Everything f  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  THEO  MADSON  Baker Streeb Nelson, B.

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