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The Nelson Tribune 1901-07-08

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 Mineral Produotlon of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  &.  NINTH YEAR  Mineral Produotlon of Kootenay In. 1EO0  $10,562,032  NELSON, B. 0., MONDAY, JULY 8   1901  FIVE CENTS  NELSON WAS OUTCLASSED  MEDICINE HAT  BOYS SCORE AN  1 EASY VICTORY. "  A Game  of Lacrosse Which  Did Not  Result in 'a Tie, but Saw  Some'Rough Play.  f  The Medicine Hat lacrosse team pla**-  cd tag without tho Nelson boys on Saturday in a same which  was supposed  to be the breaking of a Lie iii'a lacrosse  match.   From the spectators' standpoint  it can hardly bo said to have boen satisfactory.    The first 10 minutes of the  match wore good, and although the Nelson boys did not manage to score they  put up a very creditable sample of ia-  erosse, which, next to winning lacrosse,  is what tho average spectator wants tu  see.  'After  the  first 30  minutes,  however, it was very evident that the local  boys  were not  in  shape.    In  the  first  place it must honestly 'be said' that law  of  them  were   in   condition,   and   they  wore-not equal to the strain of the two  games so close upon each other.   Their  chief trouble was that they could  not  keep   up   th'e   pace.     Their   defeat   on  Saturday  was  most   inglorious,  but   it  ���<will serve a good purpose  if it brings  the   Nelson   boys   to   realize   that   the.-  must get out and  practice in order tc  put up lacrosse which the grand stand  will pay for.    It was manifest that the  visitors had a well balanced team, and  that every man  on it was in shape tc  play lacrosse   W. Peard was unable tc  play in Saturday's game.    His absence  was noticed,  but it need -not be taken  io mean that there was anything wroiu  with  the game  which  Hatcher put  lint  point.    Their  homo  team  was  als*  fnrther strengthened by the presence of  White of the Grand  Forks  team,  who  is now on his way to the Hat as a fix-  lure.    He played a star home game oi*.  Saturday, although every member of the  visitors'   team   may   be- said   to   have  played   well.    They showed "thomsolve.  to be good stick handlers, catching and  pissing  remarkably  well,   and  quicklj'  Wiien It was required;   nnd throughout-  the .entire game they used'-thouvheadb/  The ��chiliuies ' ir-nde" on "the'' N*lson  team  did not strengthen  ic any.    The  ell'ccis   of  the  former   game   made  the  local team like an outfit of cripples, and  early  in  the  play they  began  to  tire,  so much so in fact that, the spectator*  lost all interest in the game.   The Medicine  Hat manager  had* evidently sized  up the strong points of the Nelson team  and took good care throughout the game  to keep Nelson's strong players closely  checked,  a  matter  of   detail   which   in  spite of previous warnings the Nelson  boys utterly disregarded, attempting tc  do too much work villi the ball instead  of covering their checks.  From Saturday's play it must be apparent that there are at least three va  c;*.ucies en the Nelson team for rcci  who can play lacrosse There was mani  fest inability on the'part of the Nelso:  outside and inside home. In fact ih<  team would have been better off play  ing two men short, as it was only by ;  fluke that any hope of scoring could li*  -entertained.���Tlio-ball-was-worked dowi-  the field often enough, but the way ii  which it was lost by the two honv  players was enough to discourage the  most energetic. Nelson's weakness a  this end of the field was not more noticeable than its weakness between the  ilags. The most noticeable.thing in Lhi.  connection was Vanstone's lack of judgment. Naturally he made several goot  stops, but he also showed a very bac  tendency to fish in all the high shol*  he could reach, and upon two or three  occasions of this kind enabled the us '  itors to secure a goal which otherwis;  would not have been possible  Disastrous as the game resulted, how  ever, it' is not "unlikely that good wil  result from .'it if the, ^eison boys arc '  ��� capable of profiting by experience. What  they  require  more .than  anything  eN-  7..   a   capable  man''who' c**.n   take   the  ' i;7..>rlaf available and make the nips''  of it.    The team is now. practically.'but  of debt and wnth proper coaching'co.uld'.  easily  be   licked   into  shape''and   tun  the 'tables   on   any"pt The' 'pro.yincia  teams outside of those of-Westiiifnste:  and Vancouver.;, ��� It; is understood ���������that  Thoburn Alien-is- willing'to-..uadertakt-  this work, and in a maasijre, act,' as. r  middleman'between  those  who   expec/v  to ylay the' game and' those Avho. are ex";  pected to pay.' "He 'has '..had .'.plenty, ci; .  experience on the Tie!cT, and. if '.his j.udg- .'  ���ment is followed, and,,lie'.is' given .tli'.'.  loyal   support   of  tlie'.'players   on'-th:.  field, Nelson should;'soon have a team. c_\  which it could be ,proud.':    ,.   ' ...  There is probably, but one* other feat,  ure of the game; in wliich;ivledicine.Hai  secured in 11' goals to Nelson's two  which calls for comment." This was tlio.  fisticuff feature.'That'th'e' Medicine Hal  boys were tricky iri' their play canno':  be gainsaid, but there.is .never any excuse in lacrosse for'fisticuffs,. and i'  looks very bad from the.grand.stand  where it is generally- impossible to sec  what provocation has been, given, 'ihe  better way to play, even for rough work,  is to give" the offender a good stiff body  check. It hurts more, and,is, therefore,  more effective, in addition, to which.it  eloes not look so bad from: the, stand,  which mtist''always be considered, since  the gate very largely determines the  possibilities . in.. keeping a team to-  -rether.     " ," , ���. ,-  The teams lined up as follows for the  opening of the match; but early In. the  afternoon Hawkins wps taken out from  the flags1 and Vanstone sent in:  MEDICINE  HAT. NELSON.  ���r. Peard   Goal  Hawkins  'Hatcher  ...".' Point    Parrel  McCurvie  Cover '  Fraser  M. Peard ...First defense  Vanstone  Hell  Second defense.. Thompson  Williamson .Third defense..!'McNicholl  Cavanagh f...' Center  A. Jeffs  Ncff Third home '.'.. Perrier  Ready ....... Second home  C. Jeffs  McNabb ......Third home Archibald  White  Outside home  Whittet  Bums :.' Inside home... McFarland  KITCHENER AND THE BOERS  EASTERN    CANADIAN   WIRINGS.  BELLEVILLE, On't, July 7.���City tax  collectoriButterfield is 310,700 short.  TORONTO, July 7.���The plum pest 2>as  attacked a number of orchards in South  Ontario.  BERLIN, Out.,' July 7.���While al me  in the house Henry Jones, aged 11, accidentally shot his five-year-old brother.  - MONTREAL, July 7.���The cement f��.c-  ,tory of James Morgan & Co. at Longue  Point was burned this morning. Loss  $50,000; insurance $30,000. ��� The company  will rebuild.  ST.. MARYS, Ont, July 7.���Despondent because her ..husband had a .stroke  of paralysis, Mrs. Isaac Fenton loday  committed suicide by gashing her throat  with a razor.  ��� OTTAWA, July 7.���The revenue *e-  turns for the fiscal year ended June 10,  1901, show an increase of $1,701,35 L.  compared with 1900. The expenditure's  aie  increased  by ?3,748,10S.  OTTAWA, July 7.���The Citizen says  that probably the Dominion government  will follow the example of the Australian commonwealth and send representatives of Canadian troops at the king's  coronation.  SHERBROOKE, Quebec,, July 7.���To-  dny word reached here of the drowning  of four men in St. Francis river lenr  Brompton Falls. Nine men were crossing the river in a boat when it upset  throwing them into the river. Three  swam ashore, two clung to the boat and  four were drowned. The bodies Jiave  not boon recovered.  GUERILLA    TACTICS    BECOMING  MONOTONOUS.  Canadian Ministers on Imperial Federation���Ford's Weekly European Comment.  not an empire outside of Europe, anel  in new ships he is copying the Japanese Mikado now in process of building  at Barrow and introducing some American modification.'  Three battleships of entirely new  type will be named the King Edward,  the Dominion and the Commonwealth,  which Is a timely compliment to the  colonies. *  THIRD WEEK OFTHE STRIKE  'Saturday's 'Sports. -  HUDDERSFIELD, Eng., July 7. -A  great crowd witnessed the amateiti  championship games here this aficr-  'loon.f ' The fust event, putting t'u  weight, fell'to C. W. T. Coe of the University of Pennsylvania, with a put o��  45 feet 5 inches.   Jowett .of .Heikemoud-  'wikc, England, was second. The 100-  y*a.rd ./lash- was  .won. by. F.---Duffy- oi  ���Georgetown University in 10 seconds  In iho l-'U-yarfl hurdle race A. C  Kraenzleln of 'the Chicago Athletic Cl'it  won; Traffbrd" of Birmingham was. second.    Time-'lS 3-5 seconds.  Coe had things all -his own way. Af-"  ter winning his heat .easily, Duffy started a favorite in the final for the huh.  ��� dred yards. He led from the start anc  won **s he liked. Tho hurdles pro/oc  another soft thing. Kraenzlein led sr  the way and won by 4 1-2 yards, ii  time equaling his own record. In the  long jump Kraenzlein, who had injuree"  himself while competing in the hurdles  did not take part and O'Connor of VVa  1 terfordi had a walkover. He accomplished 23 feet S 1-2 inches, whicli i:  lhe record for ihesc championship''. Ii  the preliminary heats *of the quartei  mile run, Maxwell Long o"f the Nev  York Athletic Club won the first hea  in 57 2-5 seconds. In the final heat oi  the quarter mile run Wadstreet of itir  University Athletic Club beat Lon**, "u*.  two yards.    Timo 49 4-5.  The~high���jump"wlT'^wroTrbl^Irving_K_  Baxter   of   the "University   of  Pennsvl  vania, with  a jump  of b  feet 1  inch;  O'Connor' was  second.scoring  5  fe<~t  9  inches.  Agricultural Exports  WASHINGTON, July 7.���Frank Hitchcock, chief of the foreign section of the  agricultural department, has compiled  "statistics showing the distribution of  che agricultural exports of the United  States.for the years 1S9G-1900. He shows  that there were a do/.un countries in  MOO-to each of which the United States  ���'>*portcd over ton million dollars worth  of- domestic farm produce. The United  Kingdom purchased'"'$408,000,000 and  Germany ?134,000.000 worth. Our agricultural., exports.to the United Kingdom  were the largest on. record excepting  those of the., extraordinary, year "1898.  ���when 'a.Tallies'.of $439,000,000 was attained;; In oil*; trade .with Germany the  exports for.;,1'9Q(K.,were decidedly in. ex-,  cess of'iany'4preyi.ously reported and show  an increase';.C;"f";nea**ly 100. per cent in  the .five years.' produce.     .  ���.  ' V'';B]isy.!E-adea7orers.  y CINCINNATI;:Ohio; July 7.���The En-  deavorers m'adei-Sunday a busy day frb'ir  mornirig.'until'evening and during almost-  every hour o�� the day .there ..were services'in s.omeipart.of.xhe city.- The day  opened with .three.meetings of one hour  eacli .held; in,three of the- largest- of the ���  city churches.:..:.'JChe: pulpits about the  city were-occupied by. the; visiting ministers. ( The .afternoon was devoted to  three;) simultaneously evangelistic meeting's1 iii: the music,hall.auditorium. These  meetings, were classified for- men, women ajjicij.children. It is-estimated ��� by  the lociil .committee tnat there were at  least [10,9OO visiting Endeavorers in the  city pinb .many: more are. expected to ar<-  rive toniorrow.  The Rope-Was Cut;'  ..'��� SYRXcySE. N. Y., July 7.���While  professor Smi... was attempting a "slide  for. lifeV at Watertown on July 4th his  apparatus-broke and Henry Phillips of  that city fell 60 feet to the ground. He  died today. It has-been discovered that  the rope holding Phillips was cut. The  officials-'are Investigating'it.-  NEW YORK, July 7.���In a dispatch  dated London, 1 a. m., I. N. Ford, co-respondent of the New York Tribune,  says:    A British army of 200,000 men  is still employed in waiting and watching  for a  force  of  Boers, ranging  between 2000  and  10,000 .men.    The last  incident officially reported is the burning of a railway station 50 miles from  Johannesburg   on   the   Natal   railway,  with a final repulse of the raiders.    It  was  even more insignificant than the  wrecking of a train on the Rietersbu.'g  line.   The largest Boer force which has  been raiding or skirmishing during recent weeks  does not exceed 400  men.  The captures of stock and supplies are  constantly  reported  by  general  Kitchener and the Boers are surrendering by  scores or hundreds every week.    It is  evident that the Boer guerrilla warfare  becomes  month   by  month  less  vexatious   and   that  general   Kitchener;"'is  gradually wearing down by proce'ss'-'of  attrition   the   Dutch   resources-*'for  resistance, marvelously efficient as these  have proved.   The bands of raiders have  been reduced in strength and their capacity for inflicting injury has been impaired.  .Thedoss of horses would be an  obstacle  to   a   continuance   of   guerilla  warfare if the fighting Boer when re-  duced to hard straits were not enabled  to conceal his gun and masquerade as  a refugee farmer.   The difficulty of ending the war has been increased by the  readiness with which the Boers without  uniforms   have   been  iransf&rmed   into  neutrals and British sympathizers at a-  moment's notice and also by the systematic   arrangements ifor   feeding   and  protecting   the   women   and   children.  There is  no  longer  any  talk  of reinforcing    the    British    army.    General  Kitchener does not ask for more troops  but is contented with the situation aiivl  with the steady progress made in clear-  ingythe-'country. ��� - -  ���_  "���    *      '     "    "  VON HOHENLOHE'3 DEATPI. !  The death of prince von Hohenlohe  was not unexpected in diplomatic circles, as his health was known to be  fatally impaired when he was succeeded  in office by count -von Buelow. He was  identified as chancellor with the German colonial policy and with tne development of naval resources and was  an experienced diplomat rather than a  statesman of height and creative order.  IMPLitlAL FEDERATION.  The old whist players' rule, when in  doubt play trumps, applies to the great  game of politics, but few English statesmen know instinctively what is the  trump card., Mr. Chambei lain does, for  he is constantly bringing in the supreme  issue of heartier co-operation and closer  alliance between the mother countr*-  and the groups of self-governing colonies througiiout the empire. He is responsible for the proposed change of  title for the sovereign, so as to include  -every-section-of-the-worldwide-empirer  and he is conferring cautiously with the  Canadian ministers now in London and  seeking to induce them to take the initiative in suggesting a plan by whicli  the colonies can have representation in  an imperial council of some kind. Possibly he counts himself too persistently  in the backgiound, and says too much  about the risks of premature action.  The colonies cannot be dragged into an  imperial council, and the initiative must  come from them and inevitably l'rjiu  Canada, but constructive statesmanship  is needed at the center and Mr. Chamberlain, while a great debater and administrator, has not yet made it clear  that he has genius of the creative order. The Canadian ministers are not  yet convinced that the time has come  for making arrangements for a' closer  union with the mother state. They have  taken the cue from Mr. Chamberlain and  repeat the warning tnat nothing must  be done prematurely and that Canada  is satisfied with her present relations  to the imperial government. "Is imperial federation an impossible' problem,  like squaring the cm-ic'.'" was.the question .which I put yesterday to one of  the Canadian ministers who had been  contending that well enough should be  let alone. "No," he answered promptly,  "it is not an impossible problem. It is  one .that, can be worked out deliberately in the course of time, but. not  prematurely." The Canadian ministers  are . impressed with the fact that  Sir. Wilfred Laurier on two occasions  has taken the initiative in proposing  practical measures in the direction of  imperial federation on both the legislative and the business side and that his  suggestion has been .met in a halfhearted way. Apart from Mr. Chamberlain, no member of the ministry  seems to know what card to play. Sir  Michael Hicks-Beach has financed the  war without reference to the business  and Industry interests of the colonic*.'  and' Mr. Broderick has lost sight of  Canada, Australia .and New Zealand in  attempting to reorganize the army in a  skeleton scheme of six corps on paper,  without flesh and blood recruits in barracks. Lord Selbourne has been equally  negligent in proposing a method for  strengthening the fleet without regard  for the practical requirements of imperial defense. His eyes are fixed upon  the Mediterranean as though there were  Von Hohenloe's Death.  BERLIN, July 6.���Prince von Hoheu-  loe, formerly German imperial chancellor,   died  at  Ragatz,  Switzerland,  last  evening.  Prince von Hohenloe'**  death  was  generally unexpected here,  as he  left Berlin several, weeks ago apparently in good health,'.'although his increasing weakness was' evident. The prince  arrived at Ragatz-^extremely-exhausteelf/  His dsath is attributed to the weakness,  ot old age. The arrangements for the  transportation of the body to Germany  and for the obsequies aro not yet definitely determined f upon,  but it is expected the remainsj will be conveyed to  the Hohenloe ancestral home at Schil-  lingsfuerst, Bavaria, where the family  vault is situated and where the bod*y of  prince von Hohenloe's wife is-interred.  It  is  reported  chancellor von  Buelow  will break his seaside rest and attend  the funeral. Although emperor William  has fixed his departure for his trip to  Norway for Monday next, it is deemed  likely, that his majesty will once more  postpone the   date  of  his' starting in  order to enable him to attend the obsequies.   Owing   to 'emperor   William's  relationship 'to   prince   von   Hohenloe,  his  majesty  always'- called  the  prince  "Uncle" Chl'odwig." ;It  is   not  believed  here that the body of prince von Hohenloe will be'brought to i-ierlin before being taken to Schillihgsfuerst The officials of the United States embassy informed the* correspondent of the Associated Press that the death of the chancellor  was   much  regretted  because  of  his uniform friendliness towards Americans   and   American   interests.   Prince  von Hohenloe's attitude during his chancellorship was alway3 fair and4concilli-  atory   in  regard   to   German-American  relations.  Extra  editions of  the newspapers  in  Berlin  this morning tell  of  prince Hohenloe's death.  TRACKMEN  HAVE   GAINED   LITTLE ADVANTAGE.  Funds Said to Be Short and No Benefits Are Being Paid.  Oeneral Notes.  MUSICIANS WILL ORGANIZE  HOPE TO HAVE  THE BEST BAND  IN'THE PROVINCE.  Will Require All Members-to Pass*an  Examination im Music Before  They Become Members.  Arrangements are now being perfected  by which it is hoped that Nelson will  secure a band anel orchestra second to  none in this province. This very laudable project is bought to be attained  by the organization of all the capable  musicians in the city into one orchestra and band. By this means it is hoped  to overcome all the rate cutting and  bickerings, which for the past year have  been the most prominent features of  Nelson's musical organizations, and  should result in the organization of a  band of twenty-five pieces, which will  -be~a credit-lo-flie-city.   To this end T. A. Mills, H. R. Wambold, D. Wambold. S. L. Otis, J. P. Pollard, C. Levis, A. Perrier, and .1. McMillan (Slocan)'have applied for a charter from the American Federation of  Musicians, aud the local organization  will be known as the Nelson Musical  Protective Union, No. 94. A preliminary  meeting has been held and provisional  officers elected pending the receipt ot  the charter, when there are some twelve  or fifteen capable musicians whose  names will also be added, so that the  new organization will' have a good  strong start. Tho provisional officers  who will serve pending the arrival of  the charter are: T. A. Mills, presidnt;  J. B. Pollard, corresponding secretary;  H. R. Wambold, treasurer; L. S. Otis,  vice-president; and C. Levis, scrgeant-  at-arms.  Once this organization is perfected  admission will only be by musical examination. For the present the three  first mentioned provisional officers will  constitute an examining board, but'the  provisional examiners do not contemplate submitting to an examination several of the local musicians of admitted  musical attainments, the examinations  in the main being intended as a barrier  to those who have little inclination as  well as small attainments in the musical  line.  The men who are pushing the musical union say that they have plenty of  good material available for both a band  and an orchestra, but that what is  needed is an effective means of securing  for one promising musical organization  such financial assistance as is offering,  instead of having it frittered away to  no purpose among two or three different  musical organizations. As soon as the  desired charter is secured notice of tho  same will be given, and the co-operation  of the citizens as a whole will be sought  in the effort to build up in Nelson a  band which will be to it what the 13th  regimental band is to the city of Hamilton.  Died of His Inmries.  MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 7.-���W. E.  Fitzgerald, one of the officers of lhe  American Shipbuilding Company, who  was injured by the explosion of acyte-  lene gas at his summer house at Nago-  wick late Saturday night, died today.  MONTREAL, July 7.���The third week  of the strike of the C. P. R. trackmen  has ended with results very much in  "favor of the company.    The   Ontario,  Eastern   and   Atlantic   divisions   have  practically a full force of trackmen at  work with flying gangs here and there.  On   the   other   divisions   the   company  made   considerable   gains   during   the  last week.    The Brotherhood rules do  not permit of any calls on the funds of  the union during the first two weeks  of a strike, as 95 per cent of all strikes-  are settled within that time, but after  that   the  strike   allowance   is   usually  allowed.   The third week up, several ��'.��-  1/lications   for   strike  pay   were   made  Saturday ��� afternoon   by   striking   foremen, but without results.    It was given  out before  the  strike  began  that  the  Trackmen's  Association  in  the  United  States had a reserve fund  of $350,000,  which would be available for the sinkers  on the C.  P. R���  but in reply to  the applications for strike pay Mr. Wilson and the Montreal committee either  return evasive answers or make no answer at all.    The members of the cbm-  mittee are drawing $5 a  day and  Mr.  Wilson  has  a   comfortable salary, ��� but  the actual strikers, especially those with  families, think it hard that they should  get nothing, and many, if not most of  them, feel that it would have been better  if they had  accepted  the  $100,000  advance the C. P. R.,has made and remained   at  work.     The .strike-on   the  Maine Central has been called off, although, the strikers get absolutely nothing, beyond the advance which the management put into effect before the strike  was ordered." and  Mr. Wilson is being  urged   on  all   sides   to   terminate 'the  strike on the Canadian Pacific and let  the men*resume work at the advance  made by the  company  before he precipitated the strike., ._-, _.-, -~i.--iss"��*rs;  "PARNHAM, Quebec, July 7.���Several'  trackmen   notified - the   superintendent  here that they desired to return to work  on   Monday   morning.     The   feeling   is  that the strike is off.  TORONTO, ��� July 7.���The strikers'  committee here have authorized one of  their members, a section foreman, to  return to work to save his position, as  the C. P. R. was about to'fill it, and all  other sections in this neighborhood had  been fully manned,  THREE RIVERS, Quebec, July 7.���-A  striking section foreman's gang at St.  Henri and Point Du Lac made a request to be reinstated this mor.ning, but  their places had bean permanently  filled. The roadmaster, however., offered them other jobs on the same division which were vacant.  CHAPLEAU, Ont, July 7.���A number  of strikers boarded a C. P. R. train on  the north shore of Lake Superior one  day this week and endeavored to interfere with the workmen that the railway  company had employed to fill their  places. The company's special constable���arrested���1G-of���these-strlkers���and  they have been fined by the magistrate  here.  INDIVIDUALITIES.  fortune, and, in addition to an immense  amount of property in Cuba, he owns  a fine house in the Avenue du Bois de  Boulogne, in Paris, and the historic  castle of Chenonceau.  Mrs. Elizabeth Burr Hamilton, said  to be the last member of the seventh  generation of the Burr family, who died  at Bridgeport, Conn., last week, at tillage of 90, was the fifth cousin of Aaron  Burr, third vice president of the United  States, who killed Alexander Hamilton,  the lawyer and statesman, in a duel in  1804. Her death recalls the fact that,  though the families of Burr and Hamilton were the most bitter enemies at  the beginning of the century, love found  a way 32 years after the famous duel to  bring the families together again by the  marriage of Elizabeth Burr and Alexander Hamilton jn 1836. >  s Paul du Chaillu, the explorer, writer  and student of peoples, sailed from New  York for Europe last week. He expects to go to Russia as quickly as he  can, and then begin an exhaustive study  of the great Slav Empire and its people.  He will spend three or four years in nis  investigations. He plans to live with  the lowest and the highest, to study  every phase of the nation's life. Upon  landing at Hamburg, Mr. du Chaillu will  go by rail to Kiel, by boat to Copenhagen, then to Malmo, and via Stockholm by boat to St. Petersburg. He  expects to learn the Russian language,  but for the first year he thinks French  will suffice, because he intends to spend  this period among the educated classes.  By that time he will have learned  enough Russian to'get close to the soil  and live with those who furnish the  brawn for the czar's empire/  Despite all rumors to the contrary,  says the Rome "correspondent of the  Pall Mall Gazette, pope Leo is at present in exceptionally - good health and  enjoys his daily drive,and walk in the  open air. The other day, going to a  higher point than usual in the Vatican  garden, he saw the yellow strip of the  Mediterranean, made glorious by the afternoon sun, glittering on the horizon.  Turning with a sigh, to his nephew who  accompanied him, he made use for ihe  first time since his "imprisonment" cf  a phrase that might be construed- :*u-.o  impatience of his "captivity." ''Ah!-"  he said, "how I wish 1 could go to' sea  again.' It would really renew i.*-y  youth. The last time that I really  stayed at the sea was about 55 yexrs  ago, when I was nuncio at Brussels. I  then went near Antwerp, on the advice  of a physician, and can vividly rem-*m-  Ber, even now, how cool the water was  and how invigorating, and what pla.*.-)-  ure Ii'tpok-in swimming in it. I .found  the -cure -most beneficial. ���"������--*"��� ���*-���  A GHASTLY WEEK'S WORK  GLEANING UP  THE MORGUE   IN  NEW YORK.'  ;*  Two Hundred" and Fifty Bodies, Victims of the Heat, Were Han-  died by the Authorities.  "*���-, -1  NEWi YORlC; July  7.���There was" a  cleanirtjf up at the morgue in this c'.ty  after the hardest week's" work the ai-?''{*'_,  thorities had ever experienced.    Thera  are only 60 cold storage vaults for bod- *' k t  ies in the place and  the consequence'  was that as the victims of the heat raul-" x<>*l  tiplied.   The morgue's space was  hoou -->-������  overtaxed   and   the   keeiieiv. was   com- -  pelled .to-place the dead in; pine boxes  in various, parts of the building, as^well  as in adjacent buildings.    During the;  last week 260 bodies were sent to tho f  morgue.   One,July 3, 16 bodies.were r*e-,,1  moved to tfie^potter's field;-Jnlyj4;.30;"  July 5, 34;   July 6, 26, and today. ,85.5, ,  As soon as the last body fiatf-been taken\-{. f |  away, the work of ^disinfecting the place 7'yZ  began.   No religious services were h��ld'.;-"C7  at the morgue chapel over the bodies A^Cr;||{i|  of  the  heat  victims  when  they  were' 7"' '7*. \ fl  taken to the potter's field and no SiT-'7y7  vices were held when the bodies reached r^-"  the burial grounds. ��� ,' ���';- #���  I  !  The wife of general Sir John ivla.v-  well. popularly known as "Conky " who  is military governor of Pretoria, is a  daughter of Charles W. Bonynge, formerly of San Francisco. The Amencan-  born lady Maxwell is residing in Pretoria with her distinguished husband.  The degree of LL. D. was conferred  by Brown University a fortnight ago  upon lieutenant general Miles, ������tearless fighter in early life against the Indians, heroic leader in our civil war,  commanding general In our war wil'i  Spain, in all war and in all peace uraye.  incorruptible, stainless and true."  Mrs. Philip D. Armour has added  15250,000 to the recent gift of a null.on  by her son, J. Ogden Armour, to the  Armour Institute of Chicago, which her  husband founded, so as to make it fhe  best school of engineering in the United  States. The Armour family has now  given $3,900)000 to its enduring monument  Vivian Sartoris, the granddaughter cf  Ulysses S. Grant, and Archibald Balfour, the distant cousin of Arthur Balfour, leader in the house of common-;,  found their courtship and engagemcur.  so squally that they decided not to vci-  turt upon the sea of matrimony. This  is the explanation of the broken engagement that their relatives give.  A memorial of Rosa Bonheur, pre*-  sented by Senor Gambart, the Spanish  consul at Nice, has been unveiled at  Fontaiuebleau, near which town she  dwelt for many years. The memorial  consists of a bronze bull, an enlargod  fac simile of one of her sculptures; the  bas reliefs of the pedestal give her portrait and representations of three cf  her principal  paintings.  The engagement is announced of Miss  Terry, daughter of Francis Terry, of  New York and Paris, to count Stanislaus de Castellane, third son of tho Marquis de Castellane. Like his two elder  brothers���Boni, who married Anna  Gould, and Jean, who is tbe husband of  the elderly and wealthy widow of the  late prince Furstenberg���he is contracting a rich matrimonial alliance. Francis  Terry is reputed to possess a very larjjc  Epima Miner Mott, who was married  to justice David J. Brewer of the Unitod  States Suprtme Court on June 5th, is  the daughter of the late Dr. William  and Eunice (Miner) Mott, having been  born in Chateaugay, N. Y��� aboil*; 40  years ago, where Dr. Mott was a prominent and successful physician. Miss  Mott began teaching when rather yo l.ig.  but at her father's .request resumed her  studies, being graduated from the Oswego, N. Y., Normal School with high  honors, at the head of her class. The  next year was spent as a teacher in the  Howard Mission, in New York City:  but, her health failing, she went to Fond  du Lac, Wisconsin, where she taugnt  for several years in tbe high school.  Meanwhile her father's health had failed, and Miss Mott returned to her home  to be with her parents in their dec'in-  ing years. Some time later Miss Mott  went to Washington and resumed her  duties as a teacher in the public schools  there. For the last four years she has  been principal of the Morse School.  -During���her���residence���in���Washington-  Miss Mott was a member of the Fi.'st  Congregational Church. Soon after  judge Brewer went to Washington he  took a Bible class in this church, and  Miss Mott wasone of his pupils.  V',\  '  I  More Beresfords Wanted.  Censure was r.ot the reward wliich  rear admiral Beresford earned in calling attention to defects in the British  navy. Red tape was staggered at the  slight publicity which lord Charles  Beresford gave to his criticism of the  Mediterranean squadron. It is bettci  that red tape should be offended 111  times of peace than that any portion  of the national armament should be  found defective when tested by the realities of war. There are objections to  open criticism from within the army  and navy, but those objections do not  weigh against the great benefits which  publicity confers. Criticism which never  goes beyond the pigeon holes of the  war office is of no service to the Empire.  Criticism which subjects the war office  to a strong public influence has a value  which no amount of secret counsel can  create. The greatest reforms in armament and tactics have not been the result of private reports. It seems to be  the fate of private reports to- be accepted as a matter of course, and relegated to the dark interior of the department. The methods of administration which abhor the introduction of  new ideas and practices are not effective against the class of criticism which  has been indulged in by lord Charles  Beresford. Britain would have fared  better in the South African war if in  the days of peace there had been men  to call attention to defects In the British army as rear admiral Beresford has  pointed out weaknesses in the British  navy.���Toronto Telegram.  Jap Vessels to Be There.  YOKOHAMA, July 7.���A number of  Japanese warships will be present in  addition to the American warships  under rear admiral Rodgers at the unveiling July 14th at Kurihama, of the  monument to commemorate the landing there of commodore Perry, July  14th, 1858.  < Made Bash Promises. '���, - "���*���'-"'-.  PARIS, July 7.���Thejminister of one . 4y  of the great powers told the represen-.-' ,y  tative of the Associated Press today that"' '/,"*.-;  a leading cause for the present appar- ' J.}i  ent deadlock was the fact that the' va-"������*���>{!���::��  rious committees had taken to , them--3c^.  selves too much authority'in dealing ���i'.-^.y  with the Chinese and had made certain".'���."'-.<*,���-  promises dependent upon the Chinese- '.������'y  .agreeing to certain .conditions which'" ?*;?-.&  other ministers afterwards found it lm-f^^vJu  possible to accept. Another- factor" o��-V^v*|{  considerable importance, he said, ��� wa<* ->\ ' 3'|f  the commercial factor, Involving--"the;Jj'  right of each government-to.make'its7-'*  own .treaties with China and the appli-fi,^ ^  cation of the most favored nation clause!, ' ���VS1'.  In his opinion, the flrst difficulty canrlte.-\./-C  1 overcome -'shortly,'' but "the commercial" r "*}:_  issue must'be eliminated or lt.is likely* . *-'j"-1  to prove a definite stumbling block. f ���_���-  To Contest the WilL"   .",��-   .'  SAN    FRANCISCO,    July    7. ^-iTIiej"  Chronicle  says:     From   sources   thor- 7;  oughly well  informed  and, entitled.' to  credence, comes the statement that the  princess Hartzfeldt has already  begun >  legal   proceedings,   which,   though   not ,  technically a will  contest, amounts ,iu  reality  to an attempt  to set  aside  in  part,   at   least,   the   last   testament " of .  her foster father, Collis P. Huntington."  The suit, it is declared, was started&'lJBJ^  New. York some months ago by prince  Hatzfeldt for a daughter's share of the  estate based on the alleged contract entered into by C.,;P. Huntington at the  time he took the princess,  then  Clara  Prentice,   from   her   mother,   the  sister  of  the  first  Mrs.   Huntington,   to  support and  rear.    The  action  is said   to  have been brought simply as a suit to  enforce   a  contract     Filing   of  papers  -in-the-alleged-suit-was-suppressed��� it���  is said, presumably for service.  (Canadian Ministers in England.  NEW YORK, July 6.���The Canadian  ministers who are in England will probably leave for home about the 1st of  August, says the Tribune's London correspondent. They do not look for a practical solution of the question of an imperial court of appeals at once, but consider that a conference is helpful iu creating an atmosphere for imperial federation. They assert that Canada is satis-  lied with the existing arrangements, and  not ln haste to modify them, hence that  any proposal for creating an imperial  court of appeals will need to be acted  upon with deliberation. The ministers  make up a strong delegation and their  presence in London has strengthened  the good relations between Canada and  the mother country.  Killed His Wife.  NEW YORK, July 7.���Edward Luthey,  43 years old, a bookmaker of the eastern race tracks, who lived with his wife,  Abbey Luthey and four of her children  by a former husband, on East 109th  street, killed his wife by shooting her in  the head this evening after she had  taken refuge in a fire escape to escape  his fury. Then he shot himself. It is  thought Luthey contemplated the deed,  for he sent the children from their  home. Jealousy is supposed to have been  the cause of the tragedy. Luthey is in  a hospital and though the self-inflicted  wound is serious it may not prove fatal.  He says his wife tried to shoot him first.  In the bottom of a strawberry box  opened at Hutchinson, Kan., the other  day, the following note was found written on the smooth wood: "I am Cora  Marsh of Logan, Mo., aged sixteen.  Never been kissed.'  Some years ago when bishop Potter  was traveling in Minnesota, a man approached him on the railway platform  and scanned his features closely. "Excuse me," he said, finally, "but haven't  I seen your picture in the papers?" He  was compelled to confess that he had.  "I thought so," continued the inquisitive one; "may I ask what you are cured,  of?" THE  TRIBUNE.'  NELSON B. a, MONDAY, JULY 1, 1901  V  I*  k  ii*'t  $  71  k  v  ^������^���a:a;"a,^,-^JB,-S,-S*'f*',i^ �����'*"/ i^*,t'fc,&j,��;'S;*S;,fc'&'S;'S*��^  >fcf S��  Don't   forget   to   inspect    the   Hudson's  Bay Stores  //"\n Baker Street  Tl/Tonday and following days this week.  Tnside our building we will astonish you.  TO"ot with, our ordinary stock, but  Instead we have on our holiday attire,  and we invite all to come and see us.  f variety of goods we have no end; our  our stock is complete in everything.  &Q  o  one ot our goods are of tho trashy kind,  Nbut are selected from the best markets of the world, so  Don't leave Nelson without making your  purchases at our stores.  i���4  thus terminate what we hope  been a well spent holiday.  A"d  T7ou will never regret it.  has  ���~<1  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ,"<lS'^-S"-'S'-'C"-!3f-^''-ff-^'^*^-s^"c w ?'v^>T5>'T2^'Tb?2i'^:78i'7_9'73y��  "Why is it that the Nelson Tribune  " copies- everything it can find in any  " of the prints unfavorable to the C. P.  " R.   trackmen  in their  present strike  " Is there anything in the surmise that  '* Houston was mesmerized in that mc-  ��� " morable trip to Montreal?   Surely the  '* miners' union must notice this change  " of base of The Tribune."    The abovo  from   the   Sandow   Mining   Review   if.  hardly- worthy pf notice;   but since the  Review, lihcvthc Ncl**or. Mine:', his become an official organ of the unions in  Kootenay,   The   Tribune   will    not   allow   one   of   the   ten   commandments  to be broken with impunity.   The Tribune  was  the  first  newspaper   in  Kootenay  to  announce  that  the  trackmen  on the C. P. R. would strike, and that  information was obtained in a special  telegram from the night editor of the.  Toronto Globe.   From time to time a��-  , terwards   reports   of   the    strike    wore  printed,  but all  such   reports  came  as  Associated Press.   When an engine,wa~>  'ditched at Cranbrook,* the report wjiicli,  appeared in The���Tribim&-,was received  as a special telegram .from' the editor  of the Cranbrook-herald. -'Airrepoite.  that were printed of the situation locally ���'  were unbiased-and in every instance correct.    The Tribune jwas the only'news-1  paper  that  printed   in   full  the' speech.'-  that was deliveredi-in the opqra house"  at Nelson by Edward  Boyce on behalc.  of  the .trackmen,, and_.it'has 'printed  every communication handed it' by tlie'1  trackmen , themselves.,   .It  has"   never,  printed   a.-' line   of   comment,   editorial  or 'otherwise,   clipped  from  any of its  exchanges, and does not 'intend '.to.   The"  Tribune did not comment editorially on  tho special constable phase of-the" question, because no special constables were-  sworn   in   at   provincial   police   headquarters   in   Kootenay;   and,, the .".withdrawal of 'the special   constables ��� thai  were 'sworn in" at Vancouver -was' because  of  reprpseritations/in'a'ae  to   the'  provincial   government   by   parties, .in  Kootenav.     The--Sandon   Mining   Be-  vicw is a small smoothbore Ananias.-  WALL. There's no question about  _:___ on. Ours have proved the  rArCn our wall papers catching  most popular line of papers 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. Wc know now for we have 'seen,  side by side wc have measured them  critically, exhaustively; we find nowhere the high character of design and  coloring, nowhere such originality and  refinement in styles, nowhere such var-  nov. Aviit rlion prices. Our plan of selling to you at the same price 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  would only use equally good judgment  and turn down two of the mine managers  that are handling their properties, there  would be peace and prosperity in Kootenay for many a day.  The Lardeau Eagle is after "Tom"  Taylor, member for Revelstoke riding,  with a sharp stick, all because the government is only paying ?2.50 a day to  men woiv.ng on government trails. As  the government has adopted the principle of "fair wages," both by statute  and resolution, there should be no trouble over determining the rate of wages  for men working on roads and trails.  In Nelson riding ��2.50 is the rate of  wages for a nine-hour day and $3 for  a day of 10 hours. If the government  has fixed these figures as the rate lhat  must be paid by contractors who undertake to build wagon roads and trails,  there is no good reason why a less rat?  should be paid when like work is undertaken by the government  There are two mine managers in  Rossland who publish as many manifestoes as do --residential candidates  in a Central American Republic. It  some means could be devised to suppress manager McDonald and manager  Kirby, the country would be safe; but  until they are suppressed, the country  (at least that portion of it which has  Rossland for a.center) will be iu danger.  The Tribune timidly .suggests that both  be given a round trip ticket around the  world.  PUBLIC AUCTION  OF VALUABLE RE^L PROPERTY,  PL/\NT, STEAM TUC, BAI-JGE, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  00 .00.00  00.00  *>si>-jsa>--  .00 . 00 .00 . 09* .00 . 00 .00 . 00 - 00,  ������3ST- "o-o*. ���-ST- >��*��. ��� **��������. ��� *������"���. ���*���������* ��� ^ -^v-jJv-  rmtmrmiTTrnTmmii  to  to  to  9\  to  to  to  axz:  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  zzxzzzxzzzzzxzizzz.zzzzxxxzxzzzxzxzxzz  :xxl  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  rzzzzzxzxzxzzzzzzzzxzizxzixzzzzzizziziy.zizxr^  jj FLAGS Ij  �� AND BUNTING |  XZZJXXZXXZZZXZXXXZXXZXZZXIXZZZXIXZZZXXZZxS  1:  (fl  Flags   and  to  9\  to  to  9\  to  Now is the time to get your Flags and Bunting for your decorations, while our stock is complete.  WE   HAVE   JUST   RECEIVED  10,000 Yards of Bunting and 200 Dozen  ASSORTED    SIZES  to  9}  to  9\  Flags ..$  7 to  They, include American,  English Flags and0Ensigns,  French,  Austrialian,.. Scotland, Ireland and Canadian.  to  to  to We   Have Marked These  at Very Low  Prices to  9\ ' .-.���: "���  ���������:���    :.'���������      .  Ptanos to Rent.  NELSON, B. C.  " Proprietary Company continues to  " work as usual, the large scale on which  " its operations aro conducted making  " it possible to run on a comparatively  '" small margin. The smaller mines,  " however, arc suffering, the price of  '* lead having fallen to a point uncom-  '��� fortably close to their cost of produc-  " tion;- while silver has also been rather  " low in price. Moreover, nearly all the  " mines in the district have worked our  " the oxidized ores which could be  '"treated at comparatively low cost, and  ':' are now dealing with the complex sul-  " pliide ores, whicli require more expensive'plants and treatments. Unless  " there should be an improvement be-  " fore long it is probable that several  '' of the mines will 'close down for a  "time; and some'of them have already  " reduced their working forces."  Once upon a time The, Tribune' stated  that-..Kootenay .could ..walloi* jthe remainder of, the -,.province at. any game  of, sport-, in .which, skill,. ,plucky and  endurance -were factors. That was two  years ago. Now where are'we it? Only  onemaii in .tlie whole of ;Ko6tena*f, that  can twirl a ball with any degree of  accuracy, and none that can hit it oyer  the fence, for :*. home run. L.across'o  players arc heard.of, but arc not in evidence   during   a   game.    The   pigskin  * is seldom kicked during a so-called game  of football. ' Firemen are unable to  keep their feet in. a hub-and-hub race,  and deluge the street at the hydrant;  instead of at the nozzle, in a wet test.  Crews upset their, boats in rowing contests, and sprinters have all gone lame.  What   is ��� wanted - is   new   blood, ��� and-  rlenty of it. .       i  The ripple bf indignation against the  mining laws of British Columbia has  subsided. The 'indignant newspapers  that started it hoped the ripple.would  become a wave1 that once it dashed itself  against the government the government  would go to pieces. Like all false cries,  1 he cry against our mining laws has  died an inglorious death, and the 'men  that raised the cry are looked upon as  imposters. British Columbia, like Aus:  tralia, is affected by changed conditions  in the character of the ore mined and  in the net prices received from the product of the mines; conditions that cannot be* remedied by statute. ��� The following is an extract from the Western  Mining World of Butte, Montana, a.  journal that is generally well informed  on mining matters: "Australia advices  " report thnt the mines of the Broken  " Hill district have been .seriously af-  " fected by the low prices of lead-which  " now   prevail   in   Europe   and 'by   the  ��� " absence of current demand for lead  "and silver in China.   The Broken Hill  '   If the appeals that are made to the  member  for   Nelson  riding  for  money  for  roads  and  trails  signify  anything,  'they mean that the boundaries of Nel-  ���sbn riding must t/fe'extended to take in  sections of the .country now within tht?  boundaries 'of   Sloean .and   Revelstoks  ridings.    People  even  come  from  .East  Yale and ask that they  be taken  into  -Nclson-riding.v���Tlias-is-mainly-becauye-  there are sections  In. all   these ridings  whose people ��� find   it'-more  convenient  'to  trade  at. Nelson "than  at  points" in'  their own ridings. ' The people who live  on the branches of the'North  Fork at  Kettle riVei*' will  not'trade'at Vernoi;  because they can do' business; to . betteij  advantage 'at Nolson.' ' j. .10 same. is true  of the people in'Fii'e; valley.'  Tlioy'tr*ult*  at Nelson, and not fit' aovelstbke.-'v All  the people  who  livQiai"-uiid   Pilot Bay  and along the north shore of the. VVesrv  Arm of Kootenay lake'trade at Nejson,  and   hot'at  Ivaslo'.    Tile   people  want  rtiondy.( for Voads and trails;  but-if the  members ;fpr East Yale and Revelstoke  and   Slocan-ridings  secured  appropriations for roads that-would divert trade  .from.,the. centers "of population in their  respective ridiiigs they would, never hear  the   end'.of   the: liovy.l**   that   would   oc  raised'    Ridings should  be so  defined  that the people within their boundaries  would, have.common points at which to  trade.  The undersigned have received in-  fctructions 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 ou  TUESDAY, JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'clock P. M., Sharp.  the following desirable, imnroveel 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 10S fe<*t -of  tramway.  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City. of Nelson, and described as follows: One building IC x 40 feet, 1 building 16x40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  1 building 24 x CO feet, 1 building 20 x SO  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  fitting's. j v  About 100 Teases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000 detonators, etc. ,    '  About, 90 iron drums, used as oil  tanks, culverts and- sewage purposes.  Two Pairbank.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 office of the com-  to-  9\  to  FLAGS  AND BUNTING  izxzxixzzzzzxzxzxixiizxxxixixzxzxzxizzaxxzx  [| FLAGS    '  tl AND BUNTING  torn-  ��� "  I  -ixxxxaxzxxxzjxx  : mrajniinnmmi  36  Baker  Street  Bit:  ^^K^00.00 * 00 *00 * 00 *00 ��� 00 *^0 * ^0 *00 * 00 '00 * 00 *00 * 00  ��� V *i9��-1&*' ^**<90r ^^l^** 0&r^0' ^0r4^0t ^'������'K'M-br- <M>'<aW'43te  ^���*>J��K '^ ���*������������* ���**^--I����. ���**���*���'�����������������. ->*-������* *W ���*<**. ���'^fc. ��� ^k.-^ ��� *����,  .00 . 00 .  **���*%. .����-�� . ���*���"****���,. *�����< ��� "^        _ -*atOr  00 '00- 00-00- 00 '00  xxxxxzxxxzzzzzzzzzxzzzxxxxzxxzzxzzxzxxxzi  :?>- ���"��* -j^- >*, -'2S&- *�����*-:*s> >*'  00- 00 ��� 00- 00 ' 010- 00-00 ��j^f  Mutterings aro occasionally heard���  mutterings fomented by. Liberal-Labor  politicians ' like Smith Curtis and his  strikers���against public men who think  ���for themselves on cuestions that concern the people'as a whole. Public men  who refuse to sacrifice their independence and their opinions at the behest  of these self-constituted leaders are  secretly stabbed by these cpwardlj  tricksters and openly denounced hy  some of their unthinking Lools. Nelson  has one or two of these tricksters and  a half score of the. tools.  pany"7oi*rTit~the office of the auc'tionears.  Offic'e  furnishings, consisting  of  one  roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor safe.  ���ten  foot  lengthv standh.g   desk,  letter  presses   with sinnd, office counter with  "twelve drawers,- stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above-articles by consulting with  ������H.. Maepherson, Nelson agent, at his office in the-Madden Block. Ward street,  .Nelson, or with  the auctioneers, or at  the works at Five-mile Point.  .TEH MS.���Cash on purchases of $100  or under, on purchases.over.��100.terms  wlll-b'-j .'innouncod at time of: sale with--  ofclieivf-oiiriUipii.s.      ���  '('''For further particulars apply to the'  undersigned auctioneer*-, or to  '   H. MACPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  Coffee Roasters  ^a'ere in Tea and Coffee  ************************  We aro offering at lowest pricos the best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Jacan  Teas.  Our Bos'-, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound 9  40  Mocha and Java Blund, 3 pounda  1 IX)  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 iiounds ........   1 00  Special Blend Coll'ee, (i pour.ds    1 00  Hio Blend Coffeo. 0 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Ceylou Tea, per pound      30  A TRIAL ORDER -SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177. ���  P. O. Box 182.  west:baxer STREET, NELSON.  FISHING TACKLE  WE  HAVS THE  BEST  FLIES AND  BEST LEADERS MADE.  "Minnows, silver and'^ld'lwd'Ptiantonis   "   ' .. Silk .Lines  .......  Landing Nets  And a r-plendid line of all fishing requisites,  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Blook.       Corner Ward and Baker Sts  MANHATTAN SALOON  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & GO  AUCTIONEERS.  KOOJIS U and 13.';    K. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  It is current rumor that the members  of the Miners' Union at Rossland turned  down the executive .of the Western Fed-  oration of-.. Miners, . and voted "No  strike'', at a recent meeting. If tho  owners of one,or two of the big mining companies operating at that place  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  At the close of the sale of the realty  'and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned will also offer for sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a rental of $10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelson, B. C.  R.B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. T). ASHCROFTC  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WQRK-*r.o  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  ���   BC Louis.;  PABST  Milwaukee.',     ���  WHOLESALE TRADE  JERATED AND MINERAL WATERS,   v  THOItPE & CO., LIMITED.-Cornor Vornon  ��� ami Cedar stroots. Nelson, manufacturers"'  of. and wholosalo doalers in terated waters and  fruit syrups.   Solo ngcats for Halcyon SDrins*8  mineral water.   Tolephono fiO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.        ~~  WV. TKK'FZEh & CO.-Corner Bakor and  ��� Josephine atreola. Nelson, wholPNaio deal  ora lu ass.-iyors s;:ppU03. -VoTith >.or Denve.  Fire Olay Co. of Den vor. Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS. '  TT J-'EVANS & OO.���Bakor stroot, Nelson  J-*-. ~ wbolemto'7 t'loalors In liquors, ciicai-s  cement, lire brick' arid lire clay, water pipe and  stcol rails, and genoral comnuVHion mercl*(*.nts,  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENjVY ELECTRIC SUPPLY' & "CON-  S'X RUCTION COMPAN Y���Wholosalo deal-  srd in tolephonos, annunciators, bells, foaDtorlos,  fixtures, otc, Houston block. Nolson.  FLOUR AND FEED. '  BRACKMA N ���-' XfiR MILLING COMPANY  ���Cereals, Flour, Grain, Hay. Straight or  mixed oars shipped to all Kootonay Points.  Grain olevators at all principal points on Coljjary-  Kdmonton R. R. Mill** at Victoria, Now wost '  niin--tor. and Kdmouton. Ait-orl**..        ,   '   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.���Baksr  street, > Nelson,  wholosalo dealere In fresh and oured luoats.  Cold storage,  GROCERIES. '  A    MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor Front and  ���*-*���   Hal!     stroots,     -wholesale   grocers   and  'obbers ln blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  maokinaws and miner*"' Bundries.    T^-OOTKiNAY SUPPLY COMPANY, L1MI-  ���*-��- TKD���Vornon / street, Nelson, wholosale  grooera.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front Btroet, Nel  *���*.   Ron, wholosalo Rrocers.  JY. GRIFFIN & CO.���.Front street, Nelson  ���   wholesale   dealers   ln   provisions,   oured  P.  -= =meat8rbuttor aud-egrds.^  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.���Corner Baker and Josephine  ���   streets, Nolson, wholesalo dealers in hardware and mining supplies,      " "      -���    ��� ���  PowdorCo.  Ageuts for Giant'  LAWltKNCE   HARDWAltB    COMPANY  Baker St.,  Nelson,  wholosale   doalers ln  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers' supplies.  Domestic  and  Imported  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER  Nelson.  &. CO;  B  E  >E-  R  S  GOSNELL  Nelson.  JOSEPHINE   STREET.   NEAR   BAKER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBKWKBH AND BOTTUEBS OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  LIQUORS AND  DRY ��OODS.  C,  AMERICAN AMD EUROPEAN  PLANS  Prompt and regular  "tnllvBrr tio th�� *ranl*J  Bi-BWHry at Melson  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  Special attention tfivon fc j11 kinds of repairing  andouBtom wort: from o'.viido poiutH. Heavy  bolta made to order ou who-1 notice.:   FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  ftiadden House  Bakor and Ward  Streets, Nelsou  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Strain 25. Cents to $1  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. N.ELBOW.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air,  Large  comfortable   bedrooms and   flrst-olass  dining-room. Sample Hiomc for roinnieroial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  IV|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  T.ATK n�� THB RfiYAt. HOTKT,. OATjBAKV  The only hotol ln Nelson that has remained  under one mauagomonu aisoe 1830.  The hod-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by oleotrioit7. '  The bar is alT*-ays stockod hy the host dom s-,  tio aud imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDI1N, Pj-opHotor.  Everybody   Welcome  REWARD.  The undersigned will offer as a reward for the  recovery of the body of Loslio Wilson, the 12-  year-old boy drowned off the tug Halys on  Sunday, Juno 2nd, tho sum of twonty-flve dollars.  DAVE CLARKE.  Pilot Bay. Juno 13th, 1901,  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J, H. MoMANUS. Manager  Bar Btocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Boer ou draught. Largo comfortable roomu,   Su-sitcliw-u table boa d.  rpURNKR. BEETON & CO. ^j-nor Varnon  **��� and Josephine streots. N is n, wholusale  dealers in liquors, cigars and dr> goods, Ageuts  for Fabet Browing Co. of Milwaukee and Col  gary BrewinR Co. of Calgary.  WINES AND CIGARS.  HALIKORNTA    WINE   COMPANY,    LIMI  ���^   TKD���Comer Front and Hall streots, Nel  son, -wholesale dealers in wines (case and bulk. -  and dnmni'Mn And Iniportad otoar��.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.LOE.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR-  Corner Vlotorl* and Kootenay Streets.  P -n. Box M.Q. TUlLUlPHnNM WO   04  (No. 178 )  CERTIFICATE  ���Oil' THIS���  Registration of an Extra Provincial Company.  ���'Companies Act, 1897."  I hereby certify that the "German Mining nnd  Milling Company" bas this day been registered  as an Kxtra Provincial Company, under the  "Conipanie- Act. 18!)7," to carry our, or effect nil  or any of the objects hereinafter set fnrih to  wliich the ]ei>i*lative authority of tho Legislature of Uritish Columbia extends.  Tho head ofllce of Uio Company is situato in  the City of Tacoma, State of Washington,  U.S.A.  The amount of the capital of the Company is  ono hundred thousand dollars, divided into ono  hundred thousand (-hares of one dollar each.  'i he head olllco of the Company in this Province in situate at. Nelson, and Richard Papc, 1m-  bournr, who.se address is .Nelson aforesaid, is the  attorney for the Company.  The time of the existence of the Company is  fifty years.'  Given under my hand and sral of office at  Victoria, Province of Uritish Columbia, this 101 h  dayof  June, one thousand  nine  hundred and  "'["is] S. Y. WOOTTON  Registrar of Joint Companies.  Th" ohiect'- for which the Company has been  established are those set out in (he Certificate of  tho Company on Ihe 1st  )cai-s in the British  February, 1887.  csuioiii-ncn are iiiohb k<-u uui> m mu v.  T*cgiKtiM.lion granted (o tho Compai  February, WW. and which appeal's ii;  Columbia Gazette on tho 18th Fobrua  f THE TRIBUNE: KELSON, B. a MONDAY JULY 7, 1901  LV  V*  Y  I x  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RHST  :  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Presidont  Hon. Goorgo A. Drummond Vice-President  E. S. Cloi'iton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Cornor Eaker and Kootonay Stroets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all the prinoipal cities ln Canada.  Buy and soil Sterling Kxchango aud Cable  Transfers. ..���,,.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Made, Etc.  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  -      -      -   $2,000,000  AQCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OV INTEREST PAID.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  V-.'V  Would Simply Be'Pirates.  BRUSSELS, .Tuly 6.���The Petit Bleu  says that Mr. Kruger has lately refused  to entertain proposals to arm privateers,  but that the promoter-* are again urging  the former president of the South African republic to notify the powers that  unless they intervene he will issue letters of maruqe. In the event of Mr. Kruger's continued refusal the promoters  pro.pos-- to act without .authorization.  The report from Brussels that forrnor'  president Kruger is being urged to notify rhe powers that unless they intervene in South Africa he will commission  privateers is not treated seriously hero.  It is well understood as one outcome of  the war with Spain that the United  States government will never again, except in the most extraordinary enler-  From Various Sources.  CONSTANTINOPLE,     July     0.���The  1-hodive of Egypt, Abba:- Hiliiii, arrived  here today and  7*roco-'ded  to visit  the  sultan at the Yildi'/, palace.  LONDON, July" 6.���-The statement of  " the board of trade for the month of .. une  shows   decreases   of   305,300   pounds   in  imports and 2,450,900 pounds in exports.  SYRACUSE,   July   0.-���Clarence   Six-  bury,  an  hotel  employee 3G years old,  came in contact witli a live wire in tlie  Mansion House cellar tii is morning and  was killed.  GLEIWITZ, Silesia, July 6.���Barnum  & Bailey's circus train has been in collision at Rear.then,  Upper Silesia. One  person was killed and several were injured.   Great  damage  was  done  to  the  material of the show.  LONDON, July C���Mr.**. Ronalds, one  7of: the  American ladies who raised the  funds   with    which   the   hospital   ship  Maine was bought and equipped for the  .use nf th.-; British in the Beor war, has  been  gazetted  as an honorary  lady  o��  grace of the order of St. John of ,luru-  salem.' "��� *'  MOUNT PLEASANT, I-'enn., July 6.���  ;The Baltimore & Ohio accommodation  train from Connellsville, Pa., crushed into an engine on a siding near h'ere last  njght and was wrecked. Many passengers were more or loss injured,* but nuns  of them fatally. The accident was caused  by an open switch. The cars did not  leave the track and were not badly dam-  ;   a-jed. v    '._.'������     ��  ���::.  ^LONDON, July fi.���At: the" Mans'on  House.court' today Julian Field, an  V"author, was committed for trial or the  7 charge of forging an agreement wlicrc-  by William' Waldorf Astor promised Lo  pay -fil'lOO for stories to be'published  in the hitter's magazine. Field denied  that he was guilty of the alleged forgery  and averred, that he had a complete answer to the chr.rge.  ;-RIV'RRSI['E,;Oal.,:Jiily G��� At a r;*.*ich  five miles from Elisinore. Peter Tidmrfn  r;WKl his wife have been' found dpad. Apparently   Tidrnan   had   cut   his   wife's  -tin oat and-crushed.'her'skull.-.The. body  had  bee.i dragged  to a 'ditch and  uio  ranch house set on fire. Tidrnan, it ap  pears, then tried twit--- to cut his ow.i  throat and failing he laid on the ground  , put his face in a shallow water trough  aiid-strangled.  7     -  "MANILA, Julyjc���The latest official  advices show that the insurgent leader  Belarmino surrendered with 2S4' rides  (not 24 as previously cabled), to,colonel  Theodore C. Wirit at Albay, the' capital  of Sbrogon. The insurgent general Cailles-also surrendered at Santa Cruz, La-  guna province, June 24th, and his  friends have offered to negotiate with  Malvar, the insurgent leader in Southern-'Luzon,-for the. latter's surrender.  CINCINNATI, July 0.---With the largest attendance on record, the 20th international convention of the Christian  Endeavor Society began here today. Addresses of welcome were followed by the  annual report of the officers and business agents. This evening the regula-  _tj!p_n_w,eJc_ouijng^dch:eisgs will he heard  at the Auditorium. President Clark will-  deliver his annual address and secrotary Baer will deliver his report of the  Hicioty's pi ogress .during the past year.  NEW YORK. July 0.���The Washington' correspondent of lhe Herald -"ays  that notwithstanding the official secrecy surrounding the recent Russia i*  communication replving to'the note addressed; by secretary Hay to count Cas-  ��� sini regarding the tariff question, it Is  ' learned that Russia has intimated her  willingness to remove the retaliatory  duties she has applied upon American  imports, provided the United States repeals the order issued by secretary Gage  imposing the countervailing duty upon  Russian sugar.  It is plain that Russia  : regards the sugar .question as tlie crux  of the,whole controversy.  NEW  YORK.   July   (>.���Antonio   del  . vizo. first secrotary of legation of tho  Aiipntine Republic in Washington, is  quoted in a dispatch to thr Tribune a?  saying:,, "There is absolutely no sign of  nny irisij-irrection or revolt in Argentine.  The conditions are i.otliing like tnoso.  in Venezuela. Buenos Ayres is not in a  s.tate of siege. Yesterday I vee-.'ived a  dispatch .from  my, government   sayin**  "1hat crowds had gathered about the  capitol and were petitioning the congress to almulon a projeoct for the unification of the public debt. I do not fear  any. serious encounters and think the  government will be able to preserve,  order without difficulty."  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Ofiice, CO Lombard Street. B. O.  New York   Office, 10   Kxchange . Place.  aud Hi Brandies in Canada und the  United Suite-.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on  deposits.    Present rate  threo per cent.  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  goncy, issue letters of marque and the  reasons that impel the government to  this course undoubtedly would operate  to prevent the United States government from recognizing any such warrants issuod by any other nation, even  were that nation in full standing. The  threat to send out privutccrs without  ex-president Kruger's consent is idle.  It is pointed out here that such craft  would bo pirates, pure and simple, and  the civilized world would combine to  sweep them from the seas if they should  begin operations against the commerce  of any nation.  cARTHUR  & Go'y  IMPERIAL BANE  ob1  cj*nsr-&7iDj&_.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND Presidont  D. R. WILKIK Oeneral Managor.  E. HAY Inspector.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  TUB   CURRENT   KATK   OV    INTEREST   ALLOWED.  wr ^Ssi  m  to  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, -221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN NEW DENVER  to  to  to  to  9}  9}  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  you put us to the test in this matter. -  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  RALPH CLARK, I.  Undertaker, Xight Call 238.  G. NELSON,  Manager.  Furniture Dealers  Fuqeral Directors  and Embalmers  Finest Undertaking Parlors in City.  .    .'   Only Hearse in City.  Tho Reliable House Furnishers.  A complete line of all kinds  of  Furniture.      Our   warei-ooms   are  now   overstocked   with   high-class  poods of all kinds. Carload of cheap  Bedroom Suites just received.     To  make room for our  fall  goods  we  are selling at Eastern prices :  Veranda Chairs $4.50  Baby Carriages from $10 up  Go Carts from $2.50 up  Reclining Go Carts from $12.50 up  Reception, Easy and Large Rockers  Parlor Suites, Leather Chairs  Couches, Lounges and'Divans  IVou Beds $5 and up  Brass Beds $25 and up.  Carpets, Rugs, Floor Matting,  Linoleums and Oil Cloth selling at  almost cOst.  We can furnish your house.10 per  cent cheaper than elsewhere.  Sole agents for the Marshall  Sanitary Mattress. ��� ���  A FULL UNE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  lucal acd coasu.  Flooring- -~  local and ccaxl>.  Newel Posts.  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber.  of all kinds.  ir -WHAT YOU WANT 18 NOT IN'HTOCK ���  WK WILL MASK IT FOB TOU  CALL AND GET PRICKS.  The undersigned have been authorized to oll'er for 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, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon on  THURSDAY,   JULY 25% 1901.  G���1, 2, 3, 4, 5.  4���1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 9, 10, 11.  5���2, 3, 4, G, 10, 11, 12.  9���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. 8, 9, 10, 11, 12.  10���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,   12.  11���1, 3, 4, 5, G, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.  12���2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8. 10, 12,  13���2, 3, 4, 5, 9,- 10, 11.  14���4, 5, 10.  15���1, 2, 3, 4, 7a, 8.  to  to-  9\  9}  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  to'  to.  9\  to  JH  ���'il  y^^.^r*0^ * 00 *00*00.00*0f * 00*000.00*00.00 * 00 -00��� 0'0-0��� .^���>j^.^^��JSt*.^B>*-^fc,.^9'i*^9>��^S^'1 ^^*.^S>Ol&*^>*^|fc *^3* * ��** ^*^ ��******** ^"^^m  ^���v^**��. * ^k ���^?* *8k�� ^?* *2T- '���S^* ^?* ,5J��'^f* S^*^"^" "5?��^"v^"^ ^' 0^0' ^0 * 00' 00 * 00' 00 * 00 ��� 00 * 00* 00' 00 * 00 * 00 * ^0^^0 ��� ^0 ~^0'  **^ \ -       L ^^^ ^^^ *~  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE 8TRKETB. NELAON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF        ���'-.   .    '  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF SA.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 which a fee of $10 beyond the  purchase money will be charged.  4. Each and every purchaser, is re-  r'uired at "the drop of the hammer to  pay a deposit of fifty per cent of the purchase price in Cash to the Auctioneer  attending the sale, who will give an official receipt for the same.  5. The remainder of the purchase  moneys will be payable at the office of  Lhe Government Agent at Nelson, on or  before Tuesday the 31st day of Decern--  ber next, with interest at the rate of 6  per cent per annum.  6. Where lots for sale adjoin, each  purchaser of a lot will have the privilege of taking the next adjoining lot at  the same price.  7. As regards the deferred payments,  time will be deemed the essence of the  contract and any purchaser making default of payment at the time fixed by  these conmuons, will absolutely forfeit  his deposit and claim 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, the  time to be determined by the Government, of which due notice win be given,  on which occasion may also, if the Government so decide, be again offered for  sale any other lots which may remain  undisposed of.  8. In case any dispute shall arise as  to the highest or last-bidder, or any default, or question as to the deposit, the  property will- again be put up at the  former highest bid.  9. All lots will be sold subject to payment by -..e purchaser of the value of  the improvements erected thereon, if  any, as the same may be appraised by  the Government.  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  [NELSON,  B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  0. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  THE   ONT HOTEL BLOCK.!  Having1 taken over the.business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure. _  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble produets, and next season we shall be ln a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.  -  We shall also Keep on hand a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Tiles and Cement.  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders.  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick <�� Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Head Oppiob at   NELSOW._B._0.  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ne*-**  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way,  and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  Large stock of high-class Imported (foods. A  ���uecln.lt*- of the square shoulder���the lab-nt  f ishlnn In npRtfl"  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White  Pina Lumber Always in  Stock,.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  proenpt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  WANTED, BOYS���Good active and roliabl  hoys to act as scHin**- agents of the Daily Tribuno  in every town in Kootonay and Yalo districts.  NOTICE.  "INSPECKION   OF   METAI.-JI-KROUS   MINES   ACT  ' :   AME.VDiMKNT ACT,' 15)01,"  ��� ., i '���������������-        ��� - ^  NOTICK Is hereby given that copies of the  Code of Mine Signals provided by thu'abovu  Act. which comes into force on the 1st prox., can  bo obtained from tho King's printer, victoria.  Copies on paper will b-* furnished free, but a  ohnrge of fifty cents will be made for those on  rubber cloth.  TO* HAKD McBRIDK Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines, 27th June, 1901.  NOTIOE.  Tho Riiiiual prenernl meeting of tho Cascade  Water. Power & I.iprht CJnmpany, Limited, wil  bo hold at the oliices of the company. Ilaknr  street. Nelson. B., C, .on Wednesday the 17th  duviof July, installfc. ��t. 2 o'clock in tho afternoon.  JOHV KKASKR.' Secretary.  NOTICE. ~  Notice is hereby givpn that I intend to apply  attho next regular sitting of the board of licence  commissioners for the city of Nelson, to he held  after the "xpimtion of thirty days from the dale  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liquor licenso  now held bv me for the promises, known as tho  Gluo Pot Saloon, sit'iated on tho west half of !*ot  4. Block 2. subdivision of Lot a,. Nelson, to William Waltnsloy and Jamos Bowes.  Witness* .. THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. W,iii��.  Dated this.28th day of Juno, 1901.  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  , WHOLESALO AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  OKDKRH BY MAIL REOBIVB CAREFUL AMD PROMPT ATT RW TION  ROSSLAND   EIVQIIVBBRUVa   WORKS  OUNL.IFPB  &  MeMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cnges, oro bin doors, chute* and general wrought iron work.    Our oro cars arc  the best, on t*v< market    Write us for references and full particu are.  SECOND HANDMACHINKRY KOR SALK.-Ono o-foot Pelton waterwheel, widthCOOfeet, "8 to 16  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outsido packed plmiRcr sinking pump.    Rock drills, stoping  bars, &c, &c.  Agents nordhey pumps.      stock carried.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  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.  Tho Hastings (B. C.) Exploration Syndicate.  Limited, will consider bida for dinmond drilling  on the Arlington mine at Krie, B. O. For full  information call or address No. 9, K.-W.-C. block,  Nelson, B. C.  All  Kinds  of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agenta for ITard and Soft Coal. Imporlal OH  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commorcial agents  and brokc-s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on dellvory.  Cancellation  NOTICE.  of   Reservation, Kootenay  District.  "M^OTrCE Ib hereby given that the reservation  *���* placed on that particular parcel of land,  which may be described as oommoncing at thu  northeast corner of Township (8a) Kight A,  Kootenay District, which is also the northeast  corner of Block 12, granted to the Nelson and  Fort Sheppard Railway Company by Crown  grant dited 8th March, 1893; <theare duo east IS  miles; thence due south to the International  Rounoary ; thenco due west along said boundary  10 mile-*; theuco north to'the place of commencement, notice whereof was -published in the  B> idsh Columbia Gazette, and dated 7ih May,  1896, Is hereby rescinded.'        ���   . .  W. S.-GORE'  Dcpntv Commifsioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works DppaHment,    <i  Victoiia, M.O.. 23rd May, 1901.".  NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.     r  Notice is hereby given that Williim Graham  Lillie and ThomaB Lester Lillie. both uf the City  of Nelson, in the Piovince of British Columbia,  trading under the Arm name and style of Lillie  Brothers, Boot and Shoo Dealers, on Raker  Streot, in the City of Nelson, havo by deed bear  ing date of the 3rd day of June. 1901. assigned all  tiieir real and personal property, exceptas therein  mentioned, to Lewis A. Godbolt of the City of  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���VTKLSON    SOCIALISTIC    EDUCAUIONAI  ���*���*���   CLUB meets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.m.    v  ln the Miners'Union Hall.   A cordial invitation  is extended to every one to come and take part' 7.  in discussions.   John Roberts, secretary. ;  AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION OK NELSON,. 7  No. 8591, A F. of L.���Meets in Miners' Union   -  Hall, C. P. K. t.lock, corner of Baker and Stan  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month at'  7:30 p.m. sharp.    Visiting members of'American  Federation cordially invited to attend. .C. Fred- '  "  rick, president; A. VV. McFee, secretary.  XTKL80N MINERS' UNION NO. 90, W. F. tf   * "  ���*���'   M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, north-  ���  west corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday-evening at 8 o'clock.   Visiting members weloome. M. R. Mowatt. President. .Tame   - -  Wilkes.   Secretary.     Union Scale or Waopb  for  Nelson    District���Per   shift, * machine *.  meu, $3.50: hammorsmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other underground laborers. WOO.^  ���"TRADES AMI LABOR COUNCIL.���The rcgu-  -1- lar meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor ���,  Council wiil bo held in the miners' union hall, ''  oirner Bakor and Stanley streets, on the flrst and - ���-  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p. m. C." J. . ���  Clayton. Pres.; A. T. Curie, Sec.   P.O. box 90.  ���"PHR regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  -  -*���   aro held on  Wednesday evening of  each '.*���.  week, at 7 o'olock, in the Miners' UuTon rooms  '".  corner of  Baker, and  Stanley streets.   Charles' -  Clayton, President. "Alex B. Murray, Socretary.  Toronto, iu the Province of Ontario, commercial  traveler.-'in trutt for the purposo of paying and  satisf j ing rateably and proportionally and without pref-rerice or priority the creditors of the  said William Graham Lillie xnd Thomas Letter  Lillie, and tho said firm of Lillio Brothers, their  just deb< s.  Tfie said deed was executed by the said William'  Graham Lillie and Thomas Lester Lillie to the  said Lewis A. Goibolt on the 3>d day of June,  '901, and the (-aid Lewi* K. Godnolt has undertaken the trust, created by tho said deed. All  Eersons havi'-g claims against the said firm of  illie Brothers or against tho said William  Graham Lillie or against the Raid Thomai Lexter  Lilliw arc required to forward to the said Lewis-  A. Godbolt particulars of tholr claims duly  verified on or before the 10ih day of Ju'y, l'Ol.  And notice is hereby given that after tho said  10th dny of July, 1901. the trustees will proceed  to distribute the as-ets of the estate among the'  parties ontitled thereto, having regard only to  ihe claims of which thesaid trustees shall then  havo had notice, and that the said trustees will  not bo responsible to- tho assets or any part  thereof so distributed to any person or persons,  firm or corporation of whose debt or claim he  shall not then havo had notice.  A mooting of tho creditors will be held at the  office of the undersigned on Monday, tho 10th  day of Juno, 1901. at the hour of 2 o'clock in the  afternoon, to decide as to the best manner of disposing of the assets.  A further meeting of the creditors will be held  at the Ramo place on the 20ch day of July, at the  hour of 10 o'clock a.m., to consider tho trustees  otntement and report.  Dated this 3m da;  ���DARBKRS' UNION.-Nelson Union. No. 196. of    -  ��J   the International Journeymen Barbers Un  Ion of America, meets every first and third Mon- "  day of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp.    Visiting   brothers  cordially invited to  attend.   R. McMahon, p-esident; J. H. Mathe '  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardnor, recording .  secretary.- ' ��� -.  ABORER3' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tectivo Union. No. 8121. A. F. of L., meets in  Minors' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Baker and Stanley streots, overy Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially invited to attond.  A. .T. Curie, President. John Koberts, ro- ,  cording secrotary.    ,  ���M-ELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular   '  ���*���'    mooting of the   Painters'  Union  is held  the flrst and third Fridays in each month at Min-    ,  ers' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.   Walter R. Keo,  Presidont; Henry Bennett, Secretary. '  'ill  fJOOKS' AND WAITKRS' UNION���Regular  vy meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hall, corner of Baker  &of Juiit>. 1901.  ER& WILSON.  GALLl!  Solicitors for Trustees,  K. W.C. Block. Nolson, B.C.  NOTICE   TO -CREDITORS.  TELEPHONE 147.]  Office 184 Balder St.  In t.he matter of the estate of Charles Davis McKenzie, late of the City of Nelson, British  Columbia, deceased.  Notice is' horeby glvon pursuant' to tho  "Trustees and Kxouiitors Act" that nil creditors  and others hnving claiois ngainst the -'state of  the i-aid Ohm-Ion Davis Mckenzie, who died on  tho llth day of February. 1901 or required on or  before tho lOthday of August, 1901. tosoudby post  prepaid or deliver tu tho undersigned, administrator of tho estato of. tho said deceased, ab  Kaslo. R. C, tholr Christian and surnames, ad-  dres;es and descriptions, ,tho full particulars of  thoir claims. IheH'atemrntof their accounts, and  tho naturo of their securities, if any, hold by  them.  And further tako notice that after such last  mentioned date tho undersigned will proceed to  distribute tho nssclx of thesaid deceased among  iho parties entitled thoreto, having rogard only  to tho claims of which ho MiaH then have notice,  and that he will not bu liable for the said iirhoIh,  or any part thereof, to any person or parsons of  whose claims notieo shall havo not been received  by him al the timo of Piiuh distribution.  Dated tho 19lh day of June. 1901.  NEIL K. Mai-KAY,  Administrator of tho estate of tho said deceased.  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS!"  In the matter of tho Estato of Marmaduke  Bennison, lato of Nolson, IS. C. deceased:  Notice is hereby el von pursuant to statute that  all creditors and others having claims against the  estate of the said Marmaduke Bennison, who  died on or about the 27tli day of Maroh, 1901, aro  required on or before the.1st day of August, 1901,  to sond by po-t prepaid or dellvor to Geo. S. Mc-  Cartor of Rcvolntoke, solicitor for Albert Edward  Bennison, the administrator of tho estate of said  deceased, thoir christian andsurnames, addresses  and descriptions, the full particulars of tliHir  claims, the statement of their accounts and thn  nature of the securities, if any, held by them, all  duly verified.  And notice is further givon that after such last  mentioned date tlio said administrator will pro-  coed to distribute tho said estate of the deceosod  among tho parties entitled thereto, having rogard  only to the claims of which ho Ph-��11 then have  notice and that tho said administrator will not  be liable for the said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whoso claims notice shall  not havo been received by him ab tho limo of  such distribution.  Dated tlio 20th day of June. A D. 1901.  GEO. P. McCAKTKR,  Solicitor fir Albert Edward Bennison, administrator of tho estate of Marmaduke Bennison,  deceased.  CITY  OF NELSON.  and Stanley streets. Vlsting brethren cordially  invited. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelser, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  -1- 172. meots every Monday evening ln the  Elliot block, oorner Bakor and Stanley streets, at  8 o'clook. J. -D. Mover, ^resident); William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Bom 616.  if  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  &  NELSON LODGE, NO. 43. A. F. * A. M  Meets second Wednesday ln eaoh month  Sojourning brethren Invited.  Notieo is hereby given that tho flrst sittings of  tho Annual Court of Rovision of tho Municipality of the City of Nolson will be hold in tho  Council Chamber at the city offices, Nolson, on  Wcdnosday, tho loth day of July noxt, at 10  o'��*lock a.m.. for the purpose of hearing complaints against the assessment as mado by the  assessor, and for revising and correcting the  assessment roll.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clork.  Nolson, a C, May 28th. 1901.  -VTELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  J-' G. R. C���Moe's third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. Gcorue Johnstone.Z.; K.  XV. Matthews. S. K.  TVTELSON AERIE, No. 22. F. O. E.-Moetsecond  J-'    and fourth Wednesday of oach month, at  Fraternity Hall.    Georgo  Bartlett, presidont  John V. Morrison, secretary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on tho first and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights aro cordially invited to attend, tl. A.  Brown. R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Bteel  D. S. C  ARCHITECT.  A     C. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  x*-"   block, Bakor streot, Nolson.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McAnimikws or to any person or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest in tho Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situate  on  the  north side of Bear Creok,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir.  lying south of and adjoining the  Evening  Star Mineral Claim. Nolson Mining Division  of West Kootenay Dlsti ict, and recorded in  the rocordor's ofllce' for tho Nolson Mining  Division.  You and oach of you aro horoby notified tliat I  havo oxponded Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twonty-fivo cents ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim in order to hold said mineral claim under  the.provlsions of tho Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice you fail  or rofuso to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertis  ing your interests in said claims will becomo tho  property of the subscriber under section 4 ot an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Dated ab Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.      0  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any porson or persons to whom  he may havo transferred his  interest in the Blend Mineral Claim, situate  on tho west fork of Rover creek, in the Nolson mining division of West Kootenay District, and recorded in iho recorder's ofiice for  tho Nolson Mining Division.  You and each of  you are heroby notified that  wo havn expended four hundred and olevon dollars in labor and improvements upon the ��bove  montloned minoral claim In order to hold said  mineral claim under the provis'ons ot the Mineral Act, and  if within  ninety days from the  dato of this notice you fail or rofuso fo contrib--  uto your proportion  of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in said claims will become the property of  tho subscribers, under sootion I of an Aot. entitled "An Aot to Amend tho Minor\l Act. 1900."  FRANK FLETCHER.  J. J. MALONE,  H. G. NEELANDS,  K.T. H. SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nolson this 3rd day of Juno, 1901.  ������������11 w  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B C- MONDAY, JULY 8, 1901  I  I;  Imrn:  IM  llffi  %__>?__:���  tWm  WfiZTx;  r%'i!c:.:i  K  I  SPECIAL    THIS    WEEK  Ladies' Corset Covers 18 cents. Ladies' Buttoned and Laced Kid Shoes,  the $3.50 line at $2.50. Ladies' Button and Laced Kid Shoes, the $2.50  line at $1.75.   No old styles.   All this spring's goods.  MUSLINS,   Etc.  A large range of Print Patterns to  choose from, all fast colors, at 7, 9  and 11 cents. '       .  Colored Muslins 36 inches wide, for  draping   and curtains, 25  cents  now 15 cents.  Colored   Linen   Crash,   for skirts,  regular price 30 cents, for 20 cents.  White Pique, extra quality,.regular  price 30 cents, 20 cents per yard.  MEN'S WEAR.  Men's blue and black Serge Suits',  regular $15.00 line, yours at $10.  Men's Scotch and Irish Tweed suits,  regular $15 line, at $10.  Men's Tweed pants, a large range to  choose from, the regular $5 line to  clear at $3.50; $4 line to clear at  $2.50.  Good Tweed Pants at $1.25, $1.50,  and $2.00.  BAKER STREET,  ���NELSOJI, B. C.  Jr3Li  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!     ^BOOTS!      yv   For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots, and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  DID YOU KNOW  That wewe have the best assorted stock of PURE DRUGS,  CHEMICALS, ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES, PERFUMES and  DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES in the Kootenays. If not give us  .. a trial order and you will be convinced." We have every-  _ thing usually found in a. first-class Drug Store, and that is  what we "claim onrs. to be....   '      -. .   _ '  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA   BLOCK  NELSON,   B. C.  to  Ml  Mi  Mi  Ml  Ml  ib  Mi  Mi  ���tf,  trf  U-  .1/  Mi  Ml  Mi  Ml  Ml  Ml  u  Mi  Mi  *'*.*********.******.******  **.*.******.***.***.**.*.*****���.  Ajn Your  Best .  Friend  i;\'Why  don't   you  give  me  ' proper care?  If you don't know what I  need call on  BROWN BROS., Jewelers and Opticians  No charge; fo: lelliig you tho c*.u-e of your eyo trouble and how toouro it.  f  If  tli  \k  it.  fl>  'l��  1?  Mi  Mi  >iv  ^M************************ *******************&*******$  A  FISHING TACKLE   -��� IS-NOT-A-NEW-VENTURE-WITH-US,   We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENGE   HARDWARE   CO.  Imonrtets and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  T-P ~F?TT T~ T"1  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF. FRUIT.  H^v  Houston Block, Bakor Street.  Telephone 161.   P. O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  E.   K.   STRACHAN,   PLUMBER  [Successor  to   Strachan Bros.]  Having houghb out ray brother's share of the business, I am still at the  old stand and continuing to do first-class work and will guarantee satisfaction in all hraiirenes of plumbing.  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on Baker Street, woet of Stanley Street  NELSON.  NOTICE.  Any. persons acting as trackwalkers or special  ���constables for the Canadian   Pacific  Railway  .���Company   durinK   the Trackmen's strike  are  respectfully notified that they are acting against  tlie bent JmereKhs of or-jaiii-jed labor.  T. G.McMANAMON. ���   .^  Organiaer B. of It. T. of A.     I   **:�����*____:,__*_*_!!_���__���__���_.*..__���*__�����.**���**_.-,*.&  Kelson. Juno25th, li��I. A    ^f-.*.**.**.*.*^**.*.*.*.*.*.^*.*.^*:.*.*^  ^3 *���*���*��� *.**.***.**���* *&���* *���*���*. *���*���*��� ��jjV  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. I  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  9.  91  91  9.  W  '0  91  W  W  1 TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR |  91 9>  | MERCHANTS. *  m 9.  91   9.  m   m  m ��� m  $ P. 0. Box 657. Telephone 117. $  It. iii  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Mrs. Frank Fletcher and the children  left on Saturday for Winnipeg, where  they will visit relatives.  H. F. Lee denies the report of his  marriage published in The Tribune last  Saturday morning. He claims he is  still a bachelor and likely to remain  one for some time. ?.  The vice president of the Western  Federation of Miners is not a "native  son," as some of the provincial press  have stated. Ho is a native of Cumberland County, England. One more idol  smashed.  The members of the local loyal orange  lodge attended divine service "it the  Baptist church yesterday, the sernun  being preached by the pastor of the  church. There was a good turnout of  the members of the lodge.  Heretofore Rossland has, had a monopoly of the business of celebrating  .Labor Day. This year Greenwood will  celebrate the day, .and it is not unlikely that Sandon, or one of the other  Slocan towns, will do likewise.  Fred Irvine & Company have added  a ribbon counter to their dry goods  department which' is so arranged' that'  it displays to advantage their complete  range of ribbons at one time, arid any  piece desired can be reached without  handling any other piece'!'  John Bertram, who is well known in  Kootenay mining . camp's,'���writes' Th?  Tribune . frm Victor, .Colorado.,.' as .fo! ���  lows: "British Columbia is good enougu  for me, and the workingman who comes  here to better himself makes a mistake."  M. Grady has let the contract for his  hotel at St. Leon Springs to Andy Wallace of New Denver. When .completed  the" hotel ' will furnish first-class accommodations to visitors to the springs,  which are practically the same kind as  those at Halcyon. The water is'piped  tothe hotel, a distance of'9000 feet.  Joe Peel, the Indian, will be brought  before judge Forin for election, this  morning upon the charge of shop breaking in connection with the burglary of  H. K. Livingstone's store at Robson,  on the night of, June 27th.'.( It is not  likely- that any of the .other charges  against the Indian will be; proceeded  with. ���  William Rogers, who for some .time  was,chief engineer of the steamer Kokanee, has left for the Coast to accept  a position on. one of the steamers in  captain Troup's C. P. R." fleet. ��� Before  leaving 'Billy" was the recipient of a  substantial token of the esteem in which  he is hejd by his fellow employes in the  C. P. R. steamer'service in Kootenay.  Captain Fraser of the steamer Kokanee  did tho honors and made the presentation: speech.  The quarter interest of Herbert Cuthbort in tho Blend mineral claim .on  Rover; creek was sold" by the ; sheriff  on Saturday to satisfy a judgment secured by the Bank of Montreal. The  interest was bid in by Fred Elliot, acting', it is supposed, for,the, judgment  creditors, for ��350. This purchase, however,'does not .free the-.purchaser, from  the 'charges against the Cuthbert interest at present boing advertised by Cuth-  bert's co-owners. , ���     ,       , ��� _  '.' .  . Count Frederic de- Bailliencourt' left  last nig-ht via the Crow's ^Nest for New  York, where he will catch the Campania, sailing on Saturday; for England.  This ^sudden .call to, Europe was ' u.i-  looked for, and it is.-.'.-presumed ..the  count's presence in France is .'necessary  in view of .recent information...received  concerning business - in- which he is  largely interested. The count has. had  only a short stay in Nelson, but.during  this period he made many friends.  There was a large. number of friends  down nt the wharf to wish tho count  bon voyage and a speedy return to Nelson.  The members' of the Nelson Typo-r  graphical Union last evening tendered  D. A. Maulsby, their retiring president,  a complimentary banquet at the Nelson  Cafe upon the occasion of his departure  for Dawson, where ho has accepted a  position on the, staff of .the Dawsou  "Sun.: The arrangements for the banquet were left in the hands of J. Peck  McSwain,; and it, therefore, goes without saying that nothing was Avanting  which could add to the enjoyment of tiie  affair. It is the intention' of the proprietors of the Sun. to convert it into-a  daily upon ..-.e completion of the telegraph line.  H, R, Cameron, Igcal agent for the  Commercial Unipn, Qonneeticut and  Norwich Union fire insurance qompanies,  has received notice from. Ills companies  to proceed with tho adjustment of the  losses incurred in conn-sction with the  fire in the K. W..C. block last week, "ice  chief loss incurred in this fire was the  breaking.of the .large plate glass fronts,  and'-it-was held by some of the local  insurance men that tnis was a loss  which should be met by the plate glass  insurance companies. The action of Mr.  Cameron's companies, however, removes  any doubt in such cases in which the  fire occurs in the building in which the  glass  is  broken.  ���  T]ie tramway people must be real  proud of their newspaper organ���the  organ that thoy fatten' with moHt oi.  their'hard-earned earnings. It not only  refused to give them any credit for tho  electric display on Baker street and'  other streets, which was one of the  really good features of the Dominion  Day celebration, but in its Sunday issue it gives the Bonnington Falls Power  Company the credit for turning on these  same lights on Saturday night, when,  as a matter of fact, the lights were  turned on by the tramway people within j  five minutes after a request to do so  was phoned them by mayor Fletcher,  and the request was made as late as  half-past 9 o'clock.  W. J. Wilson of P. Burns & Company  returned from the Boundary on Saturday night, where he ha. been looking  after tiie meat contracts in connection  with the railway work now going on  in the ftepribli*- and. Boundary sections.  The Burns Company litis 'tteeured the  contract for supplying all the meat used  on the Canadian ends of-both the Boundary and East Kootenay branch lines  and may also supply the meat required  on the United States portions of the  roads. On the Boundary road Mr. Wilson says the contractors have sublet  every mile of the work and the sub-contractors in many instances are now reletting the work over again. Jack  Stewart has the 30 miles of the Canadian end of the Boundary road arid will  make his headquarters at Grand Forks.  The headquarters on-this side for the  East Kootenay road will probably-be at  Elko.      *>  SMALL SCORES WERE MADE  At the Ranges on Saturday.  Nelson's maksmen -did not do very  well at the rifle ranges on Saturdry iri  the opening of the Canadian Rille  League matches.' There are several excuses offered for the poor showing made.  The weather Avas distressingly "hot, and  there being no watfcr. on the grounds,  the men rushed thoir'shooting-as'much  as possible in order to'get away. Th^  wind was also, strong and changeable,  and to this may be added the fact of  the reduction in the size of the targets  and tho poor arrangements wliich ob-;  liged.a number of Jthe'nieh to shoot with  rifles witli which ,they'were not accustomed. These are.'all.defects'Svliiclv ok.u  ..be cured.and b.Gfore'the five matches.are.  all shot off.the local jiien should bo able  to n-.ake a .good showing in' comparison  with the . other teams, thro'ighout-, ilife  province. There >vere but two teams oil  the ground Saturday and their scores  wre:  First team���N."T.,-MoLeoJ 91, D. McKay 89, Dr. Hall 85, A. Carrie 84, J. 1").  Tinkiss 84, H. Bird Sa, I'. E. Weir Si'.  J. M.. McKenzie 81. A. Grant' 78, arid H.  Langford 71. Average.83.7.  Second team���L. Gobey 75, J. Richardson 72, R. J.'Rbbie(.68;'.F. E. Ingram 66,  lieutpnant Brown .64, J. Rae C4. sergeant  Steele 62, J . Simpson 5k, O. Borden C-'j,  and J. A. Forin" .54'.  The -*iualificatip.ns have also been  raised for, marks'Tien's certificates this  year in addition to leduci'-g the si-jo  of the targets.--The special badge now  ro.quires a mark-pf,96out of a.total 105,  and marksmen of.the first class must  got 90, and of tho second class 7S.' These  are -*rrivpd at by taking: tlie averages  made daring therfive������..matches of tie  league series.       '.  Heroism of ; Captain Kurtz.  The heroism of captain Kurtz, whieh  was recognized:'.byi the Royal Humane  Society of London- on- Dominion Day,  will compare favorably-with almost any  of the deeds of "heroisin which this society from time to time has seen fit to  recognize.-The bare mention of the fact  that captain.Kurtz received the mv,dal.  of the .society docs* n*U do cither the  captain or the socitey which recognized  his services,justice. The circumstances  attending cap)uiti. Kurtz.saving the life,  ot.Jamos Steers.of.-the,- tug .Proctor were,  as follows:,   *.    -,;..--,,���       ���,..,.  In September-last lhe tug pivot or was.''  taking a barge ���jj-n.ded.with. fif,U*t*n cvars  lo Kootenay,.Ladling,and as, it./ueai'ed'  Rhinocerous'poiftt the.barge was,struck  by a heavy sea apd ipanagement became  exceedingly difj-icult. , .The .crew, was  forced to -draw tjhe barge, hy a- tow line  and while'getting-the tug into-position,  Steers was .caught, by., the ,cable ,and  thrown Into ������tbe-rwatur. ��� In a de'speratj* ;  struggle,;, and although incapable of.  swimming, he caught th**-.-tow line which;  kept his head-naboye water. Captain,  Kurtz plunged4p;;his; rescue. There. ,>va's  only one man left,,on the tug and at the  cries for help ��� from the man in tlu-  water he lowered- the life boat, but' in  the heavy waves it was washed a why  and lost. He could do nothing to help  as he had to steer'-the' tug and keep'it  running' full ahead to keep tbe cable  tight and tbe man out of water. Captain Kurtz lashed-Mr. Steer-a.to the cable  and pushed h.ijn algng }t until the barge  was reached,' Several times during tlieir  stay in the water'of over; an hour,  Steers cried to* the captain to let him  die.    Squabble-at a Sale.  There were no bidders on Saturday  at the sheriff's, sale of the interest of  TELEPHONE 27  E3I.    ZB"3r:E:B,S  &  oo.  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY  NETTING  Store, Cornor Baker and Josephine Stioo ��1  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSTDS^LSOIsT  STORES   AT  s^^iDOisr  ent being occupied by "judge" Harrison for his living quarters. Brown with  two coiripariions.'-;was drinking heavily  yesterday, and this is supposed to have  brought on convulsions, wi����on were the  cause of. his death. Dr. Forin held an  inquest - upon the body and a verdict  of d,<?ath from an excessive use of liquor  was;,returned.. Brown and Maxy Heck-  inann; had. ���just* returned from, a.' three  weeks', .prospecting trip to the head of  the Little..Slocan river, upon which trip  they...underwent great hardships.  Lorrilard   Dead.  ���NEW,(YORK, July 7.���Pierre Loril-  lard .died at 2:10, o'clock this afternoon.  In 1874 ,:he became interested in the  turf; .His first great horse was Parole,  and. .with Iroquois, in 1881, he was the  first American to win the classic English Derby.: He founded anu controlled  at the, time of his death the fashionable  resort at Tuxedo. He was nearly 68  years'old.- He is survived by a-wife,  son and daughters. -He leaves a large,  fortune.  PERSONAL.  "J;   AT-McKIririonT~&~Company.. in   the"  Hampton group; wf-'"claims ori JSpringer  creek, but -there was a lively'tilt between the sherirf^and a Mr;, Taylor over  the attempt made"to sell the McKinnon.  interest.    This'js, one of the,cas-es in,  which.the ambiguity of the Mineral Act.  comes out, inasmuch' as the'same act/,  makes provision for the euring of defects in title through", the lapse of free  miners'   certificates   by  issuing  special/  certificates  arid, also  provides   thut  in  event of such lapse in the case of co-  owner the interest held under the lapsed  certificate   becomes   vested   in   the   co-  owner.   The- lawyer called the sheriff's  attention to the fact that the interest  formerly  held  by  the mcKinnon. com:,  pany was "claimed by N.  F. McNaught.,  by reason of the fact that the McKinnoii  certificate had been allowed to elapse. ,jr  The sheriff replied that he ,was' not';  selling the McNaught interest,  and in"  return   informe,^,.. the.   lawyer   that   he.  would hold  him persorialiy responsible"  on   behalf   of   the   judgment   creditors  for  any  damage  which   might  accrue,  to them through ..his interference with'  the sale,    Being unable to secure any  bids for the' property the sheriff then  withdrew the ��� property ��� from sale pending-further  action.    The  lawyer   then'1  asked the sheriff, to inform'him as to  any future  action  with respect to the  said' property, to which the sheriff .replied that he did not feel called upon  to  give  him  special  notice  any moi*.*  than anyone else, and declined to tell  him by whom he would be advised as  to his future'action In uie riiatt'er.  Mining Records..  Certificates of work were issued on  Saturday to B. B. Dunlap on the White  Eagle, and to the Duncan Mines on the.  Condor.  One new location was recorded, the  Owl at the head of the west fork of  Kokanee creek, by Isaac Longhead.  Ed Brown Found Dead.  " SLOCAN, July C.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���Ed. Brown, commonly known  as "cayuse" Brown! to distinguish him  from several other Browns in the Slocan, was found dead,early this morning  in the townsite office, which is af'pres-'  W. R; Wilson of Victoria is.registered  at the Hume. -  1 Gerhard- Heinrzman and wife of 'Toronto are at the Phair.  John Blyth of. Fire Valley and W. B.  McDonald are registered--at thev Tremont. ,  A. D; Westby and W. B; Drummo/id.  are'in from Ymir, and are stopping at  the Queen.'s. ...       ,  C. B. Bowman 6f Vancouver,, A.- B.  Baker and A. G. Creelman of Rossla:;d  are stopping at the Phair.-  ' F.'J. Baker of Toronto,, Charles l".  Williams of Hamilton'nnd. C: A.- Bell  i.of 'Montreal are registered at the Hume.  W.;'R.:- Maclrinis,- western-,traffic��� manager of the Canadian Pacific at Winnipeg, and W. B.- Lanigan, Nalso of tne  traffic department, are registered at ihe  Phair.   .���   Mrs. j; A. Paquette: Kas'-ieft oh a two  months''.visit;.to., her home in Sherbrooke,-Quebec. .During her.absence .-.he  will visit the Pan-American show''at  Buffalo,,as well as visit friends in Ne.W  York-and.Montreal.,.,        '.'.'.''        ''.    .'  .'..,    BUSINESS   MENTION.    '  ���   Sewing Machines of all,kinds for rent  "or sale at the Old Curiosity Shop.  For * Sale���Ranch. on .Kootenay/ river;  improved. Inquire. W.v P. Robinson,  Nelson. ' , ,   ,.  ' ���-'.To Rent^���Office' in the. Turner-Boecke  block; corner Ward and" Baker streets.'  Apply: to John A. Turner.  ' To Let���Furnished, front room,; with  or without board. -.Apply four doors  above'Gity Hall, Victoria street.  For Lease���Palace -Hotel, Sandon, .B.  C. Furnished throughout. For particulars apply to Mrs. 'A. Egan, Sandon.   i  Japan Tea' of'all kinds to.suit your  itast'e. - Sun Cured," Spider Leg, Pari  Fired;, in bulk or packages. Kootenay  CoffeeiComnany.  ��� To Let-���Seven-room house on corner  of Victoria  and   Hendryx   streets.    Ail  modern   conveniences.    Apply; Jl   Ccocr  "head. Cedar street.  For comfort and convenience go to tht  "Ice" Cream Parlors of J. A. McDonald,  Baker street, where every attention and  reduisite is supplied'..',   -     '  Furniture, piano-*,-.-.safes,- etc.,-moved  carefi*Uy at reasonable rates.- Apply  J. T, Wilson, iPhon'e 270, Prosser's Second' Hand stoji-e.; W,ard Street. ..  Gold, copperV'siiyer, lead minos and  prospects wanted. Send report aridsa.*',i-  ples to the Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C. Room 4, K. W.-C. block.  That fine blend of .Ceylon Tea we are  selling at 30 cents per pound is giving  ,the, best of satisfaction to our many  custodiers. . Kootenay Coffee Company.  ��� For.Rent���-House on Carbonate street,  between Stanley and Kootenay streets,  seven rooms, bath, hot and cold water.  '���Rent 525. Incuire W.' P. Robinson.  Nelson. ...   ,���.....  Wanted���First-class head sawyer, for  circular mill; also ^borers ��� and ] team-'  sters. Apply;at Western Canadian Employment- Office, Ward .- street, Nelson", B.  O.  D. J. Robertson & Coi, furniture dealers, undertakers aftd embalmers. Day  'phone No. 293, night 'phone 207. Next  new- postoffice ��� building, Vernon street,  Nelson;  . We have Indian, Ceylon, and China  Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  We make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates. , Kootenay Coffee. Company!  Pioneer Chop House���John Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel, Baker  street. Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling parties supplied on shortest notice.  :���: Wanted���Thoroughly, competent bo/pls^  keeper for a mine in British QoJumbia,  Must understand keeping and tabulation of mine and mijl eosts and store  accounts, Af-ply, giving past experience  and references, to P..O. Drawer No. 505,  Nelson. B. C.  "Notice ..to. Contractors and Others���  General laborers, gardeners, rock men,  etc., will be furnished free of charge to  all persons requiring help of this kind  by applying to the stcretary Nelson Laborers' Protective: Union, Box 237, i^et-v  son, B. C.  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE SHIPMENT OF ALL KINDS OF  Glassware       Bar Grdods  Tablew^ape  Fruit Jars     Jellie Glasses  EXCELSIOR  TEAS  Although they are the latest on the market  they are making bosom friends. Come and be  introduced to Madam Excelsior.  Wm.   Hunter   8c   Co.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA-  We IJave Mow in Stoc^  U nN\*m (Seattle) I3KKR in quarts finrt pints. It is i; c*\\ bottling, esc client in  quality and modoriilo in prico. , o  125 j-'AMIKIjS"DOG'S TIRAD" ALIO AND STOUT just������nrrivwV (Urect. from  London, Knpland. Thero is no superior bottling* of J'uts und Guincss. Pjiics  are intorcbting to dealers. '  Our Specia! Canadian Rye  Is prrnwinff in favor.   Sales are increasing.   Quality and 'flavor, aro ioco**;ni/.ed.  Wc havo it in bulk and in cases' oi. and G*.  Wc oirrr a lar .re nnd vory fine stock of Cigar.*. . A full range nf Ui ion goods.  Just received another shipment of Granda's pure Havana gjod-.  nmmnM.mrwmcni_a_____Bmm0B  i?S^*i  S-S-S-^s&S&g;^  :��-S:^^  03.CS. ��3_.  S^*��>^I  S=:-i  �����  (^.  MORRISON El CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND   PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS��� . .  The well-krown Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sizod packages and 1-pound bricks   September Selected"Ontario~Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs-  Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  Baker Street,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  j  ^^^m^mmm^^&^m^^^^^mm^^m^  B.  3i  "    INS0RANCE.  REAL ESTATE  and MIMING BROKER  ���    FURNISHED HOUSE  Six roomed;house, entirely furnished and with every modern convenience, situate between Cedar  and Park on Lake street. Rent $25  a month.  A REGULAR SNAP.  Special Bargains  IN  J~  Sand Shoes  Appiy_H. R. Cameron  AGENT. BAKKR STRKET.  Canadian pacific railway CO.  AND TIIE  jslELSQN & FO^T SHEPPARD RY. CO.  To THK Pum.rc:  If. has been decided thofc in fuliiro all chooks  made payable lo t.he Canadinn ]*ai:ilic liaihva  Company or the Nol**on:& Fort Sheppard. Rail  .win* Company thu- t bo acoopted by r.ho bank on  which the-yaio drawn, and so certified  before I  ran acoept in payment of freiprht charKos.  "��: W. BJIEW  Agent C. P. R. and JST. & F. S. R.  Nolson, B. C. June 15th. 1901.  Notwithstanding that there are  two bankrupt stocks of boots and  shoes now being offered in this city,  I am 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  satis-,  factory.    The great variety of my  stock of clothing and  gents'  turn-'  ishings, with all prices marked in  I plain iigures, lias proven an irresis-  *��� tible factor in securing sales.  :     Those who have not taken ad-  i vantage of my reductions should-  i call and compare prices and  quotations wifch   those   offered   in any  other store in the city.  Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  THEO  MADSON  Baker Street.  Nelson, B. G,


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