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The Nelson Tribune Jul 11, 1901

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Array -iiyr?r-niT-*nniTirTffi-jT*7\^^  ft  Vi  "    S *��� L "��� -^    "    *W-/   J*!**-  Mineral Produotlori of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  HImm] Produotlon of Kootenay In. 1900  $10,582,032  NINTH YEAR  KELSON, B. C, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1901  FIVE CENTS  NELSON'S LOW TAX RATE  SHOULD   ENCOURAGE   BUILDING  OPERATIONS.      s  Improvements in This City Are Practically Exempt and Realty Rate   -  Little Above One Per Cent.  1 1  \  K  )  The meeting of the court of revision  ���which was held yesterday morning was  _ probably the most remarkable of any  court of revision ever held in the provinco in view of the few appeals entered  and the very insignificant reductions  made in the roll as returned by the assessor. In rll tho reduction'* made totaled just $1400. Of this sum the rebates made from the assessment of lands  amounted to $1310, and the remaining  ~ $150 represented the amount of the  deductions made from the pssessmont of  improvement**-.   All the membcis of the  - court were present, it being composed  of mayor Fletcher and aldermen Paterson, Hamilton, Irving and Gillett.  The first appeal taken up was that  of 1 Tarry Sheran of New Denver,  who  - " appealed .from the assessment of his  50 foot lot on Vevnon' street, adjoining  Turner, Beeton & Company's premises,  which was returned at $3Q00. Tlie assessment* was confirmed.  A. "LaPointCc appealed from his as-  rossment of ��1200 on p. 25 foot lot on  1hc corner of Vernon and. Josephine  streets.   The assessment was "con firmed.  John Elliot annealed from the asses&-  ���ment of lots 13, 1-1 and 15 in block 5S.  The propei ty is located on Park street  * and some shacks on it were assessed  at-S'TSO. This assessment was reduced  to $r>00 and the ���*sscs-*n*ent on the land  ' was allowed to "remain at the-original  figure.    The   seneral   notice, of  appeal  - on. the part of the -tramway  company  r and of "F. C. Innes was withdrawn," some  - changes" in  the  ownership  of, the-lot--  , assessed to the appellants being noted.  Mrs.-Crossett apealed from an assessment of $750 upon a l,ot on Lako streot,  Jjut the-Ji**.0cssi*'ent was confirmed.  Brackman & Ker appealed fi om an as-  J~ " sessment of $2500 upon their warehouse  on Front street, and the assessment was  reduced by ?500.    As a result- the Arm  ���will save 5�� cents per annum, "which is  -ft' very fair indication of the lightness  :/-    ., --pf."taxation upon" improvements "in jNel-  *' '  --!*0!!. ' ���        --������'���--   i   -  J.' Labclle appealed from an assessment of $1000  unon his  improvements  �� upon his-Water street pjcopeity, but the  '    assessment was confirmed.  J.'A. Sherling appealed from the as-  i���  -sessment-of lots.3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 in block  "   4"4a, on Mill street.   The first two were  . -   . "assessed at $100 and the last three at  \     ��� $250.   The assessment of the latter three  -   s was reduced to ?200.  . Mrs. Sarah B. English appealed from  an assessment of $1000 "on lots 19 and 20  in block 44c. There was a clerical error  in  this  assessment and  it  was cut in  f.vn.  F. J. Farley appealed from an assessment of $3500 on his vacant lot at the  corner of Vornon and Hall streets, but  the  assessment   was   confirmed-  I-I. Colbeck received a reduction in hi?  assessment on lots 13 and 14 in block  x 10, Addition A; - by reason of having  ' . remliVed-a-shack^therefromr^-T-his^ex-^  7 hausted the list of appeals and the court.  '������"'. adjourned until Monday evening at 7:4a  -   o'clock.   "'' ������ ���  Without takiuginto consideration the  "very trifling reductions made by the  court of revision yesterday the assess-  ��� ment of the city for the present year  stands at $2,330,970. 01,' this amount  $1,321,595 represents the assessment oi  the east ward, comprising Jands returned at, $703,2G0, and improvements,  returned   at  ?61S.335.    The   west   ward  ' assessment was: Lands $547,100. and improvements $402,275, making a total for  the  ward  of  $1,009,375.  It is interesting to noto the manner  in which the value of property in Nelson has crept up without any new territory having, been taken into the municipality since incorporation. The first  assessment of the city was made ��� m  ISflS, when the total assesment was returned at $981,442, made up of UwU  assessed at $306,870, and improvements  assessed at $174,572. ��� During the next  year the assessment jumped to $1,��j92,-  055, which was made up of lands returned at $1,166,025, and of improvement** ���  returned at $428,030. Another bie gain  was made in the-next year, when olos-*  _ upon 340,000 was added to the total  assessed value of the city, the figures  being $2,065,400. Of this total the lands  represented a value of $1,247,250, and the  imnrovements $818,150.  For the purposes of taxation, however.  the imnrovements in Nelson .are.practically- eliminated. These by statues-  arc exempt to the. extent of 50 per cant  of their assessed^ value and the policy of  the several city councils that have been  in charge of the municipality's affair-*  has been' to keep .improvements alto- ,  gether exempt from taxation. The only  exception made to this rule was in the  framing of the by-law for the firs!; mone "  by-law when tho charges for interest  and sinking funds were spread over  the improvements as well as the real  property. This accounts for the tax cf  " 2 3-4 mills, which at present- is levied  against improvements, or rather upon  50 per cent of their assessed valua.  which is the sole impost upon improvements Jr. the city.  Another very pleasing feature for Nel-  sonites to contemplate is that they have  probably the lowest tax rate of any city  in Canada, a very small proportion of  the municipal revenue being raised by  taxes upou the land, the city being in.'  the very advantageous position of owning its public utilities, which are made  to shoulder tho greater portion of the  cost of the municipal government. That  Nolson has a remarkably low tax rate  will be appreciated when it is stated  that last year the levy upon lands was  only 11 1-2 mills, and the levy upon  improvements but 2 3-4 mills upon 50  per cent of their assessed value. The  total return to the municipal treasury  from this levy was $15,050, so that it.will  he seen at a glance that tlie city has  revenues from its public utilities that  go a long way in keeping the tax rate  upon lands down, and such*debt as the  city has-was to a very great "extent inclined in installing and extending these  same utilities.  The wisdom of the policy of keening  tlie taxes down lias been very well explained in the manner in which Nelson  has been built up with good substantial  buildings, there being every encouragement to  the  improvement of property  in Nelson's tax rates. *A comparison of  the manner  in which rates in  Nelson  compare with those in the city of .Winnipeg  will   not  come  amis.**.    The   K  W.  C.   block  in  Nelson  is  assessed  at.  $51,000,   of  which   the  land  represents  $11,000.    Under'the rate last ^ year the  tax upon tlie real estate amounted to  $1')6..*;0, and the tax upon the improvements  to  but '$55,  making a  total  of  $181.50;,and.if to this is added the retail   traders'   tax   of  the   dozen  people  occupying the block  the total revenue  resulting to  the city will  be found  to  reach $241.50.    If, however, the Winnipeg tax rates were applied to this same  building a very different result would  be disclosed.   The present rate in Winnipeg is 24 mills upon real estate and  improvements and upon an assessment  which has been forced up to the highest  limit.   This rate-applied to the Nelson  assessment of the K. W. C. block would  'mean taxes amounting to $1224, but th.*  tax does not end there, because in Winnipeg instead of the retail traders' tax  they  have  a  traders'   tax   based  upon  1 1-2.of the rental value of the premises occupied.   Taking the rental valiu1  at but 10-per cent of the/,value of'the  property such a tax in the case of the  . K. W. C block would mean an additiona I  tax   of  $425,   to  which   might  also   be  added   the   various   local   improvement  taxes  which  alpo obtain  in  Winn'peg ���  But leaving these out of consideration  thero is  the  Nelson  tax  of  $211.50  as  against the Winnipeg tax of $1649 upon,  the same property.   No doubt the knowl  cd?c th?t the ta-:es in Nel?on amount  to so little in any event accounts"in no  small mc**<-ure for fhe dearth of appeal?  Iron*   the   valuations   of   the   assessor.  Nelson  is the. one town'in Canada .ii.  which a, mrn.can hold .a little property  and not be iii constant fear that he will  be taxed to death. *      "'  AINSWORTH'S BIG PROPERTY  FORCE OF MINERS INCREASED ON  THE HIGHLAND.  Prospect That Work Will Be Resumed  on Several of the Slocan Properties Within-Two Months.  EASTERN CANADIAN.NEWS:  Wired in Brief.  j  " TORONTO, July 10���The iace between  Jake Gaudaur and Towns will tako place  on September 4th at Rat Portage, Towns  having signed articles. The distance is  threo miles, witli turn. Towns sails foi  Canada July 25th.  TORONTO, July 10.���George Taylor  chief Conservative whip, is here endeavoring to induce Hon. G. E. Fostei  to accept the Conservative nominalio]*  in Addington if it is offered him. Foste"**  has not yet given an answer.  INGERSOLL, Ont.,.July 10.���In a letter to his brother, A. J. Bowler, a mem  ber   cf   Baden-Powell's   South   African  eonstab'-larv,  says  the Boers  will   not  fight unless they see their men outnumbers the British ten to one.  =^ORONTGp.Iuljfel0���Atia=meeting=of=  the Toronto Socialist League No. 2, -a.  jnotion  was  passed  regretting the expenditure of $10,000 on the reception^ ol  rhe duke and duchess, of York when'sc  many poor people were suffering.   .  .NIAGARA   FALLS,   Ont,   July; 10 ���  Arthur M. Landry of Montreal has" been  sentenced to sixty days in jail at/W^el-.  land for having impersonated Mivi.Bp'*.*  dreau, private' secretary to sir Wilfrid  ,!.nurier, 'and  having attempted; fraud  OTTAWA, July 10.���-The Dominion  Rif!*T* Association council has issued a  synopsis of its match and priae list foi:  the meet which opens at Rockliffc  ranges August 2(>th. It shows 1901 prizes  of the aggregate value of; $7000, in 24  matches.  TORONTO, July 10.���While bathing  at the island park this afternoon Walter Smith,'eight years old. fell into *3  hole. .Ernest Mcltae, fifteen-years, old  -.vent to his assistance". Smith grasped  McRae round the neck, choking him and  both sa.'ik.Thoir holies we-iv recovered  half an hour afterwards.  OTTAWA, July 10.���James* Calfrey,  who live.-,-up-the Ottawa, towards Hudson's bay, was on Monday informed foi  the first time of the death of queen Victoria and of the election of the Laurie)  government. .Caffery,' along with about  twenty other souls, lives in the settlement. Every year Caffery or some othei  representative of the settlement come tc  Ottawa and that is tlie only mean*-  they have of obtaining any outside news.  '��� MpNTREAL, July 10.���The city council today decided to call for new tenders for'lighting contract, to be opened  in September. A decision was only  reached alter an exciting debate, during whicli alderman Clearihue said he  had been offered S3000 to vote for giving the-contract to the Royal Electric  Company, the present holder. The Roya!  Electric bid $95 per light per year. The  lowest binder was the St. Ijawrenc-  Company, at $54.75. Today a motion war.  made to offer the contract to the Roya!  company at $60. An amendment made  to give the contract to the St. Lawrence  company was voted down by 18 to 15  It was then decided to call for new tenders. There was. much excitement, thr.  mayor havir:**- diliiculty in maintaining order. Tho St. Lawrence company  has such well known men behind it a<  Van Home, senator Drummond and sir  William O. MacDonald. ���   ,  The owners of the Highlander mine  have increased their force of men in  the long tunnel, and the manner in  which the property is developing is.exceeding the predictions of the most sanguine in the camp, although it is generally understood that the owners know  just what to expect from their explora  tions with the diamond drill last cummer. Drifting upon the mammoth ledge  is now being pushed ahead steadily and  when this is completed according to the  present programme outlined the owners of the Highlander will have easily  the biggest mine in British Columbia.  The success met with in the development, of the Highlander will also lead  to the resumption of work upon a number of other properties in the camp  wliich was sadly in need of a revival,  having experienced one reverse after  another until many were inclined to  give up.  Bruce White will leave"*for San*1*'*.!  today. The -Slocan Star is at presei.t  employing a force of, 120 men and Mr.  White gave an unqualified denial to the  reports being persistently circulated  that the company contemplated shutting down. The entire output of Uje  Slocan Star goes to the smelter at San-  Francisco, and there is no restriction"  upon the amount of the property's output. The ore is "sold to the San Francisco smelter upon the London c-uota--  tion for lead, and at no time has che  Star experienced any difficulty In marketing its product. As to the prese-it  outlook in the Slocan Mr. White said  that he" fully expected to see a number  .of the Slocan producers resume vvork  'within the next couple of months. Within" this period the 1600 foot tunnel on  the Last Chance property' should ha/*:  reached the ledge, and the general opin-  , ion was that when this was accomplished the'Last Chance would.resume work  upon an extensive scale. ' The Payne was  also working in a small way, and experiments were now being made in the  milling of Payne concentrating ore in'  the Noble -Five "concentrator. A }con-_  "centratof for the 'Payne was also' being  considered.  Crop Conditions.  WASHINGTON. July 10.���Preliminary returns to the statistician of the department of agriculture on the. acreage  of corn planted indicate a reduction or  about 4 000.000 acres*, cr 3 per cent  from the area planted last year;. Th<s  'average condition of the growing crop  is 81.3 .as compared with 89.5 on July  1st, 1900; "86.5 at the corresponding date  in 1899, and a ten year average of 90.3.  The condition of winter wheat improved  during June, being 88.3 on July 1st, as  compared" with 87.8 on June 1st; 88.8  on July 1st, 1900; 65.8 at the corresponding day in "1899. and a ten year  average of .' 0.2. All the important wheat  states .share in this improvement, tx-  -cept-Peiins.vlva.nia���Ohio-and-Maryland.  in which the condition declined during  the month 3.2 and 5 points respectively.  The average condition of wheat also  improved during the month, being 95.6  oii' July, as compared with 92.0 one  month ago; 55.2^011 July 1st,-1900; 95.6  at the corresponding date in 1899, and  a ten year avera^gct-of; 85.6. The condition of spring aifd-;>wlriter wheat combined on July 1st was ~91.i;;agalnst 69.8  on July 1st, 1900, and 7H.2 at the corresponding date in 1899. The amount ol.  wheat remaining-in the hands of farmers on July 1st is estimated at about  31,000,000 bushels, or the equivalent of  5.85-per cent of the'crop of 1900. The,,  average, condition of winter rye is 93.6r  as compared with 89.6 on July. 1st, 1900;  S3.3 at-the corresponding date in 189S,  and a'ten year average of 89.2. The aver-'  age condition of spring rye is 93.3 as-  compared with 69.7 on July 1st, 1900;  S9.7 at the corresponding! date in 1899,  and a ten year average of 87.3.  class,'.' continued M. Churchward. "The  upper classes disHko it for thoy have  to pay more than under the Spanish,  and the lower classes because they expected to be fre** ot import tax." The  British vice- consul's report from Agua-  dilla says: "Under American rule Porto  Rico has entered upon an era of prosperity, the effects of which will soon be  apparent." _ .  Robbed Walluiu Postoffice.  WALLULA, Wash., July 10.���Safe  crackers early yesterday morning made  a successful lift from the Wallula po.st-  oflice, getting away with a certificate of  deposit (amount not stated) belonging  to James Fendall of Wallula, "$150 cash,  belonging to Charles Cummings of Wallula; a lady's gold watch and a number  of "school warrants, property of private  individuals.- Sheriff Kees and deputy  sheriff Charles Painter of Walla Walla  are here investigating. A postoffice'in-  spector will arrive tomorrow. Entrance  was secured by a burglar's drill. There  was no powder used. A coal chisel and  jimmy broke the outside entrance, and  the safe was. drilled at( the lock. Numerous neighbors hear?.5 no noise..'The  night clerk of the WaMula hotel, passing at 2:30 yesterday morning, made  the first discovery. The Wallula ac-'  commodation leaves Walla Walla at  9:40, reaching Wallula at 11:15. It returns at 2 a., m. The work -is supposed to have been done in the interim.  At Touchet, on the return, the. conductor put six hoboes off the train. The  remaining "passengers' were searched  when the train reached Walla Walla at"  3:15, with no .result. A fruitless search  has been instituted for these" hoboet,.  From the fact that the tools were stolen  from a Wallula' --hop, outside, cracksmen are suspected to have done the  job.   Evidently they were experts.  Eastern Baseball..' v"  .   Eastern���At   Syracuse,    Syracuse    6,  Buffalo .7;   at Worcester, Worcester^ 6,  Montreal   1;   at  Hartford,   Hartford' 7,  Rochester 6.      *- - *_  American���At; Washington, Washington'!, Baltimore 5; at Cleveland, Cleveland 4, Detroit 7; at Boston, Boston 6,  Athletics' 13; at Milwaukee. Milwaukee  4. Chjcago 5.  *Natio**al^-At Chicago, Chicago' ,2,  Philadelphia 6; at Pittsburg, Pittsburg  1, Boston 0; at Cincinnati, Cincinnati  0; New York 3; at'St. Louis, St. Louis ,3,  Brooklyn 1. '"  FAILED TO MAKE THE SIDING  AND A TERRIBLE RAILROAD COLLISION RESULTS.  Several -Killed and Many Injured on  the Chicago and Alton���Ditched  Cars Catch Fire,  ��K��5- 4* + + -fr -I- + + �������� *b ���{- ���!��� ���{* ���5** ���}��� ���**  A STRIKE DECIDED  ON  Rossland, July 10. -^ The  Miners'. Union^voted "tonight  almost^.unanimously rin favor  of a strike, about 4000 ballots being cast. It was decided to strike on all properties of the Rossland-Great-  Western group tomorrow  morning at 7 o'clock. The  question of a strike on the  other properties of the camp  is still under consideration.  ���I-   *" ���!-  ���J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .!. .J. 4, .j. .j, j. .J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .J. ,J.  MANAGER M'NIGOLL DENIES  Manila Matters.  MainILA, July 10.���Arthur -Ferguson,  formerly secretary of the United States  Philippine commission, has been appointed secretary to the chief executive,  civil governor Taft. '<  Goynechea, formerly insp'ector of the  native police of Manila, has been arrested charged with embezzling from  the police, benefit fund.  The mobbing of friars by the Filipinos at Calastato, province of Pangas-  inan, has been followed by a demonstration against a friar who was preaching a sermon in a church at Cebu, island of Cebu. The demonstration was  continued in the streets, but no violence was offered the friar. Fifty more  insurgents have surrendered to colonel  Theodore J. Wint of the Sixth cavalry  in Albany province.  Conditions in Porto Rico  LONDON, July 10.���The foreign office  issued yesterday a number of consular  reports dealing with Porto Rico. W. B.  Churchward, the British consul at San  Juan, says the general trade of the island has improved, although commercial benefits have gone entirely to the  United States, but that the condition of  the people is not so satisfactory as had  been expected. "The new system of taxation lias not been well received by any  A Newspaper Report.  MONTREAL, June 10.���A flat contra-,  diction was given by general manager  =McNicoll^tonight=of=the=Express=dis-=  patch dated from Montreal which was  published in the evening papers in Toronto and Winnipeg and along the line  of the C. P. R. to the'effect that he had  been waited upon by a deputation from  Winnipeg representing all the other  railway 'organizations on the road with  a view to settling the trackmen's strike.  "There is. no truth whatever in the  statement," he said. "The. report is evidently concocted to stop the return of  strikers to work that is daily taking  place, and it is not the only report that  is being circulated . for-that purpose.  Thatone in tliis evening's 'papers, stating that 1.7 gangs on the Owen Souni  section had been induced to again go  out, is equally false. The reports I  have of returning workmen," he continued,- "are most encouraging. It is  an old story, perhaps, but I can only  repeat it."  Hacged the Chinese Cook  BAKERSFIELD, Cal., July 10.���Young  Fook, a Chinese cook employed at a  boarding house at Mount Breckenridgo  lumber mill, 35 miles east of Bakersfield, in the mountains,, was lynched  yesterday afternoon by lumbermen.  Shortly before the noon hour the Chinaman attacked Mrs. Kenney, wife of  the foreman of the mill, with a butcher  knife, inflicting a serious 'wound on her  face. He also struck Mrs. Kenney's little daughter, but the injury is slight.  The screams of the woman brought  the lumbermen to the scene. Mr. Kenney was the first to reach the house.  He was attacked by the Chinaman and  sustained a severe cut on the wrist. The  lumbermen knocked the Chinaman  down, placed a rope around his neck,  and hanged him to a tree. It, is believed the Chi-naman was insane.  Were Buried Alive.  WALLA WALLA, Wash., July 10.���  Buried an hour and a ciuarter in rock  and gravel, Jacob Grotwohl and Georgo  Friese had a horrible experience yesterday morning, narrowly escaping death.  The men are two of a larrre force making an eight-foot sewer excavation from  Pine to Elm, between Fifth and Sixth  streets. They were working in a little  alley in a formation of coarse rock and  gravel.   Grotwohl and Friese were sev-  KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 10.���It is  reported that the south bound Chicago  passenger train on the Chicago & Alton  railroad has been wrecked at Marshall,  Missouri, by crashing into a freight.  .Several passengers are said to have  been 3:illed.  A message from the Associated Press  correspondent at Marshall, Missouri,  says: The trains collided head on while  going at a good rate of speed. The engines were practically demolished and  the forward cars'of the passenger train  telescoped. Nine persons are reported  killed outright, two others are said  to have been burned to death, while  four are believed to be under the wreckage. Twenty-five others are reported  injured.- The cars are believed to have  been set afire by tlie wreckage of the  locomotives. Reporters who went to  the scene are. expected back in Marshall  about noon.  "CHICAGO, July 10.���At noon general  superintendents Barrett of the Chicago  & Alton railroad received an official  report of the wreck near' Norton, Missouri, adding one conductor and one  baggageman to the list of killed, making-seven in all dead, according to the  official re**orts.  KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 10��� Southbound passenger train No. 7 on the Chicago & Alton railroad from* Chicago  crashed head on into the second section  of freight train No. 88 two miles west of  Norton, Missouri, today. Both engineers'and the conductor of the freight  train were instantly killed. Three passengers were killed and 25 injured. -The  coaches took fire and are now burning.  Special trains from Slater and Kansas  City," carrying physicians, have been  sent to the scene. The killed and injured will probaly be taken to Marshall, the* nearest station south of Norton. The names of the dead and injured are not reported.  ��� In the message received at the local  offices general agent McLain of.the passenger department states the entire  train was destroyed by fire soon' after  the wreck occurred. McLain reported  that he was unhurt, but gave no particulars.  CHICAGO, July 10.���The Kansas City  report that both engineers and three  passengers were killed and about 25  others injured in the Chicago & Alton  wreck near Norton, Missouri, has been  confirmed by the general superintendent's office in Chicago.  KANSAS CITY, July 10��� The passenger train was due at Marshall at  6:54, but was 55 minutes late. The  freight left .Marshall at 7:24 in an attempt to make Norton and met the  passenger five miles east of here. When  the crash came the smoker and diner  telescoped, turned to one side and went  by the baggage express .car and the engine and down an embankment. Few  =in=this=car=were=injured.==In^the^chair=  car half a dozen received scratches and  bruises, but the greatest number of victims were in the tourist car. This car  telescoped and. fell on top of the engine. The passengers were scalded by  steam. The chair car piled up near by.  The Pullman and the observation car-  remained on the track. The occupants  diiickly went to work to aid the injured in the forward cars. The tourist  sleeper and the chair oar caught fire  and were completely burned. Wreck-  ago was piled high, and it is feared several bodies are still underneath.. The  baggage car was completely wrecked  and freight cars were piled upon both  engines and  caught fire.  KANSAS CITY, July 10.���10 p. m.���  Thirteen persons are dead, two probably fatally injured and a large number  of'less'seriously hurt as tho result-of  the head on collision between a passenger and fast livestock train on the Chicago & Alton railroad near Norton,  Missouri, at 7 o'clock this morning. Six  were killed outright, four died on a  train conveving them to Kansas City  and three died at a hospital in this city.  The dead are: Daniel McAnna, Slater,  Mo., conductor of the freight train; J.  P. Anderson, Slater, Mo., engineer of  freight train; Frank Brydges, engineer  of the passenger train; C. S. Rogers,  Chicago, United States express messenger; Mrs. Gilland and daughter of Good-  land, Ind. These six were killed outright. D. W. Cooker of Syracuse, N.  Y., G. V. Snyder of Jasper? N. Y., and  G. L. Roy, cashier, of Wilmington, 111.,  died on the train. Sydney Jones of  Kansas City died in the hospital.  The passenger train was traveling in  three sections on accouut of the heavy  Epworth League business to San Francisco. The wrecked train was the first  section and contained no Leaguers. Conductor McAnna of the freight train,  easthound, had been ordered to meet  the second section of the passenger train  at Slater, the next station east of Norton, but apparently overlooked the fact  that the first section, which was 55  minutes late, had not passed. The head  brakeman on the freight, who was about  four cars from the engine, says conductor McAnna assumed the throttle himself on leaving Marshall and was running the encine when the collision occurred. The trains met two miles west  of Norton on a curve surmounting ~.  hi*zh embankment.  eral feet below the surface, when a mass  from both sides buried them completely.  There seemed- little chance for the former, but hard work brought his head  out in time to save his life. Friese  was protected slightly by the side timbers. Grotwohl was nearly~* uncovered  when another fall buried him to his  neck. The injured men were taken to  St. Mary's hospital, where botb are  doing well. Grotwohl, the worst Injured, has a broken rib, cuts, a cleft ear  and was squeezed severely.  Cloudburst in Montana.-  HELENA, M-..nt.,- July 10.���A cloud-'  burst is reported to have almost destroyed the town of Corbin, twenty miles  south of Helena. No loss of life has as  yet oe*'n ropoited, but it is thought certain that escape for all the inhabitants  was impossible. Corbin is situate near a  line of hills of the Rockies. During the  night a terrific storm prevailed. Water  rushed down the hills in dense volumes.  Houses were torn from their foundations and reduced to debris. /The water  rose to S feet in the principal streets  arid only the most substantial buildings remained in position. Residents of  this city familiar with the I surround-,  ings at Corbin are of the opinion that a  loss of life must have accompanied tbe  flood..          ��� ������   ���  Train Robbers Still at Large.  GREAT FALLS, Mont., July 19.���It is  known definitely that the Great Northern train robbers crossed the Missouri  river about ..seven miles'above Fort  Peck at about 7:45^ Monday evening,,  and that they are now on the'south side.  The report "that the robbers were surrounded near Rocky Point and that a  fight.was in progress is without foundation." Sheriff Griffiths has returned to  Glasgow and says he thinks that he  knows where the robbers are and wants  "50 more fighting men. If the sheriff can  secure a sufficiently large posse he will  return to the chase this morning;.  ALMOST A QUARTER MILLION  DEFICIT   IN   THE   ENDOWMENT  RANK FUND.  Officials of the Knights of Pythias in  Chicago Trying to Straighten  Financial Matters.  :j;-^  Fulled the Trigger With His Eig Toe.  SYRACUSE, N. Y., July 10.���Coroner  Matthews today officially reported Frederick D. White's death as S cace of suicide, due to nearasthei.ia. The coroner's  investigation as to the manner in,which  Mr. White took his life shows that after  he entered the bath room he removed  the shoe from his right foot, and, standing the rifle on the^flonr .placed his  mouth over the barrel. With his great  toe he pressed the trigger and sent a  44 caliber bullet crashing upward  through his brain. The, ball came out  through the top of h>s head.' Poriiji s  of the brain werc'spattered on lue wall  near by .  \^  ENDEAVORERS'  LAST  DAY  are ������'���** r  ' '        Busiest of-the Session.  CINCINNATI, July 10.--Today being  the last day of the international Christian Endeavor convention, events have  been crowded in upon each other, making it really the busiest day of the session, which lasted five days. There  was not an hour from suntise until the  time for the farewell meeting tonight  that was not marked for meetings and  services. The usual quiet hour meetings ushered in the day's program. The  Endeavorers then adjourned to the big  auditorium, at which the flrst two big  meetings of the day were conducto''  They were devoted -to a discussion or-  the 20th anniversary session. Secretary  John Willis Baer of Boston presided  After the devotional exercises six mhi-  "isters were givlm-flve^^iirutes-each fur  "Twenty Years of Christian Endeavor.'  The farewell meetings to be held this  evening will be the gr date*".: of the day.  Rev. J. Campbell Mor-Mii ot _.a'.';*i.ore  and Rev. Floyd W.-Toniplcins of Philadelphia are the only speak:i*5 who will  be heard. The Endeavorers will assemble in groups from each of their states  and as the roll is called will reply wit'i  short addresses on the purposes they  have in view for the extti.sion of Christian Endeavor during the coming year.  The twentieth national convention of  the United States Socioty of Christian  Endeavor was brought to a close here  tonight. The convention from beginning to end was a brilliant success. The  quiet hour meetings of the Rev. Floyd  Tompkins of Philadelphia and Cornelius WoolfKin of Brooklyn again ushered  in the day's work. The auditorium"*  were then used for ^thc two bi��r rallies  In the morning, which were devoted to  a discussion of the 20th anniversary  session of the society. Bishop ,B. W.  Arnott of Wilberforce, Ohio, presided  at the meeting in the Williston audi  torium. The afternoon' rallies were  given over to the missionaries for a  discussion of their needs. President  Clark presided at the meetimr in the  Auditorium Endeavor. The meeting was  concluded by an address on "My Native  Land" by Rev. John David James Bur-  rcll of New York. Women predominated in the big rally in Auditorium  Williston  in the afternoon.  Gomez Returns.  NEW YORK, July 10.���Maximo Gomez, accompanied by his son; Urlund  Gomez, and Alexander Gonzales sailed  for Havana today on. th<" Segurancia.  The party was escortod to the pier by  a delegation of Cubans. General Gomez  spoke briefly in parting. He said he had  never until now replizod how deeply  the people of the United States sympathized with he people of Cuba.  A Scorcher.  CHICAGO, July 10.���Today was the  hottest day ever recorded in Chicago,  the mercury in the weather tower showing 100 1-2 degrees, while thermometers  on the street were from 2 to 4 degrees  higher. Up to 2 o'clock there were uo  prostrations. A dry southwest wind  kept the humidity-nt a low point  *   " "    ��������!    .!  CHICAGO,. July 10.���The Endowment ,':'*J  Rank of the.Knights ot Pythias, has-a '-^-l  deficit of $225,267. This-announcemefitV^.j  was made'by supreme commander" Og--*V,';  den Fathers'yesterday to-the supreme^',  lodge of the order which has beenias-/,^  fiembled in this city for tiie purpose'-bfr^vV  looking into the affairs of the; rank-,;  Mr. Fethers' announcement was based'  upon the official report of the insurance^  commissioners of Illinois, Connecticut,1:  and Kansas, who made an- exh'austive't  examination of the financial condition,  of the order, and-copies of these "reports  were placed in the hands of the repre-1  sentatives. Before the* rank can, legally  continue to do business as an insurance ^ y^j\  institution this deficit must be -mad s ^'y"  good, and the question of how this *is 5v ���*.  to be done and the greater one ofihow' -'/*.  the funds of tho organizationare^to-be j?r .  safe'guar led in the future occupied the - -"1  attention of the supreme lodge officers.  and  n-presentati /cr   all  day  yesterday ��  and far into the night. That '.here has^ V��  been misappropriation of the funds roty7 ��  the order by past officers of the endow-/, .., ".  ment was freely charged in the reports,"-^"- JS  as well as in the meetings yesterday, ^-jV^  and there was said to be little doubt ^^^y  that after the supreme lodge had fin-., ^  Ished d alihrf with those -who  thought to be responsible the evidence,-.^4  -will be laid before' the .states attorney^*/"*.1**";  with a request that it-be'submitted/to N3"^#  the grand jury. ���      -*       .   .  Scores Another Inning.''    . - 7  ROTHESAY, Firth of Clyde, JuFyolO-'J"  Another open water trial of the!' Sham- ,  rocks   was   started   about* 11   o'clock '. ���  this morning off Boganny Point, island     ���  of Bute. The challenger allowed the old-^* -,  er boat to get "well away to-windward'  and   several  lengths  ahead,  thus  permitting her to get the flrst of the fresher off-shore wind. The Shamrock I maintained aH her advantage to Kilcattan, 7  but the challenger then picked up rapid-   *  ly and  passed .the  ex-challenger clear' ,  to leeward after a clever bit of sailing.  In Kilcattan* bay.'the' two��� Shamrocks ��  had" a-'co'uple of wind ward J<trials-at eight -  an~d"seve'n-.-ihiles�� respectively. The-;cup ���,/  challenger "finished the "first race- hai t_a.'_ "  mile in the lead. In the second race sheT.  started to leeward,  but worked out to    ^  windward and won by a mile. The "wind.  later freshened to quite ten knots and'  the water was white-capped. The chal-  lnger, however, continued to sail in good  form.   She  easily  outfooted  the  Shamrock I in beating to windward and .was  also faster in going free.  But on that  point of sailing the difference was less  perceptible. Calculated on a set match  today round a thirty mile course the .,  challenger would have beaten the older '  boat  by  about five  minutes.  The concluding feature of today's trial swas a  reach   home   in   a   breeze   which   submerged the yachts' lee rails. The challenger's  form seemed to improve with  the fres_hen|ng_wind. She did 7 lr2 mi les .  ^i  in 34 minutes.  Baseball Magnates  Confer.  ROCHESTER, N. Y., July 10.���President Powers of the Eastern league was  in town today. When seen by a representative of. the Associated Press he  said his visit to Rochester had no bearing on the local base ball situation, but  that he is. here to consult with president Higgins and magnate Callahan as  to the advisability of instituting a suit  for damages against the street railway  company of Syracuse because of several  Syracuse players being injured in a  wreck on the company's lines some tone  ago. Regarding the rumor that the Syracuse team may bo transferred to Newark Mr. Powers said that he had nothing to say, except that that was a question for the local owners to settle. In  regard to the suspension of Kuhns of  the Hartford club whao threw a bat at  umpire Warner at Culver fleld several  days ago, Mr. Powers said he allowed  the three days' suspension to stand, but  that the matter is not yet settled. Umpire Lanigan was dismissed, Mr. Powers  says, because he was not the man  wanted. President Powers says the prospects of the Eastern league are brilliant.  A Monster Meeting.  LONDON, July 10.���There was a meeting held at the Guild Hall this afternoon  in suport of the government's war  policy. It was a great success from the  "jingo" point of view. The idea originated on the stock exchange and was intended as an offset to the receui pio-  Boer gatherings at Queen's Hall. The  lord mayor, Frank Grs-en, and other  city magnates did their utmost to assure  its success, and the result was the great  hall of the Guild Hall, having a capacity  of four thousand people, did not suffice  to contain the crowd, which necessitated an overflow meeting outside, where  tlie pro-war enthusiasts made a-demonstration of a more pronounced character  than that of the stock brokers within.  Patriotic songs broke out at intends  both within and without the building.  A resolution expressing complete confidence in tho South African policy of  the government and ; rotesfing against  the unpatriotic attacks of the press was  adopted in the midst of wild scenes o��  enthusiasm. ������''-".  1 ���-���I.".' fr-i-���&��+A^sa3*i0**f**.-.+��*vrf~r>ii1.:.'*~'. -  --S��-.-*M/iS-a!p-fl'^^  ��� ntru0t*HiK'*0'  THE TEIBttfrE: KELSON, B. C,, THtfUSDAY, JULY 11, 1901  ui  1.'  #;  y  m  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  i-2&-2$-j>StS_-Jit''-*.4  \k'.  s-v'��''*,-<**'''***'*<**-i**r-g-**"g**g'**r.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED TrfE FOLLOWIJJC DAINTIES ESPECIALLY  SUITABLE  CA.MPINC AfiO PICNIC PARTIES:  FOR  ARMOUR'S COUf,TI{Y CLUB H.A.VIS-A choice assortment of Armour's Country Club specialties. Do not forget to  have some of them in your luncheon  basket.  CHICKEN  A.  LA tyERJNCO  TENDERLOIN   OF  BEEF  composed of large pieces of boiled  chicken, mushrooms, French truffles,  with the addition of a full flavored sauce  made from the fillet of tenderloin boiled  and put up in.the natural beef gravy.  Tenderloin stew, veal cutlets, pork cutlets, sliced chicken,  and tongue, sliced dried beef, ham loaf, veal   loaf,   chicken  loaf, sliced Star ham, etc., etc.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  of bees in a tree the insects suddenly  proceeded to swarm on his head. He  "lay low" and allowed the operation to  proceed until his hired man could get  an empty keg to hold over his head.  Tho bees preferred the keg and peacefully changed their base. "When the  first bee hit me," he relates, "I thought  of a story i heard when 1 was a boy.  It was that 'if a snake or bee get after  you, all you had to do was stand still  and they'd think- you were a tree or  something.' " The bees are now making  honey for the thrifty farmer.���St. Louis  Globe-Democrat.  PUBLIC AUCTION  OF VALUABLE RE^L PROPERTY,  PLANT, STEAM TUC, BAR.CE, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  "������" lllllliiitmiiiiiimmm^  B . NEW  I UNDERWEAR.  LI  . ii k_n a tmzmimni] xtxxxxxrxxsxxxx axzx.  'v&-'.-'-^ie_*__\��_i��_z&_igJ&��:<^<-i��' \i\ ���A*^^,-��'-^*-s.*fa*a>*aiai3&!a*!5'*/<>  '���<^:Sr:'5-:*S,--5-'^:��-:C*:^:'t**"^r ��"' ~-^^-25v5?S?535-S;,5:3."^-r  ��tte ��ribrote  Fully two-thirds of the mining news  printed in the two daily papers of Spokane originates in British Columbia. If  there are no mines in this piovince,  why do two entei prising newspapers devote so much space to misleading the  public?   From many different sections of Kootenay and Boundary comes news that  chccis Good ���'���tiikes a:e being made  in the La* dean, ���" the Duncan River  countiy.'i'1 the Slocrn. m Nelcon district, in East Kootenay, and over in the  Boundary couutiy. News also "comes  oi an eaily lesumption of work in the  Slocan mine* that weie closed down a  few months ago. No mining country  on e**ith hr-5 a brighter future than  British  Columbia.  FOUNTAIN  PENS . . ..  A   fountain   pen   is  not     a     necessity,  neither  is the telegraph, telephone or  the railway, but  IT PA.YS TO USE THEIV|  because they get here' quick. The Swan  Fountain Pen is the reliable "get there  quick" pen. We have it at ?3, ?4, ?5, and  buy back without ouestion any p��*n  bought from us not proving absolutely  satiFf-ictory.  A writing machine that is fast coming into universal use is tlie  'EMPIRE 7YPEWR.-TE&"  No better,typewriter made;  ?G buys it.  The New Denver Ledge, in an eftoVt  tp discredit the member tor Slocan rid ���  in**:, hurls a column aiid a half of flow-  (*ry abuse, at  that worthy gentlemun":*  head.    The  Ledge   might   bo  askad   it  "Bob" Green of Kaslo is lesponsible for  the "fault" that w?s encountered in me  Payne  mine  at Tlnce  Forks;   for   the  mine    at    Silverton;      for    Barbarian  Brown's failure at the Whitewater Deep  mine at Whitewater,   for the non disJ-  covery of a ledge-in-place on the wonderful ground at Sandon, for the petering out of the Freddie Lee vein at Cod> :  loi  the mistakes made at the Montezuma mine on the South Fork of the Kaslo  liver.    Yet all the above named mines  ranked   high   in   mining  circles   before  Mr. Green wps elected a member of the  legislative  assembly.    The' Ledge  may  be a dead game sport,  but it squeals  a good deal like a **ucker.    All because  the government does not see fit to ad-  Vcrtise in its column-*.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  I-i\n*os io Bksj't.        ' NKLSON, B.C.  oarsmen in End and could not have  traveled as far as the Ar.;cr.autJ traveled and won against the Canadians cm  neutral water.. It i-* *i <L'i isiion vhctnc r  even th'e Leanders are j-'oori enough to  defeat Pennsylvania ou any American  lake or river. .The verdict le'cordcd at  Henley .might havo. been lnve-'.i.et] *f :'.ie  English oarsmen had to accept the disadvantages which .midid-p v. visiting  crow on the Th-im 3"*.���Toronto rJVi--  ���Tram.  iic sov.git-io.itii  One of the mining companies that is  making a name for itself as well as a  reputation for British Columbia is the  Granby Consolidated Company. It has  a capital of $15,000,000, and operates a  smelter at Grand Forks and mines at  Phoenix Although its share capital is  the largest of any mining company in  the province, yet never a word comes  from its manageis other than words of  cheer. They do not issue blue-ruin  manifestoes. On the contiaiy, when *-hey  talk for publication, cveiy word uttered  goes to show that they have confidence  in the country and in themselves. They  do not attend meetings of mine owners  associations called to harrass and em-  bittci working mineis and cause dis-  liust in business circles by threats of  closing down mines. There seems to  be a radical difference between the conrpany managed by Jay P. Giaves and his  assistant, A. C. Flumerfelt, and the companies managed by manifesto writers  iMcDonald and Kirby of Rossland.  Not a New Combination.  The repotted combinption.of the soft  load produce:s of Southeast Missouri,  which Iips been telegiaphed all ove ;  the country dining the past few days  is nothing new. It is piobably'staited  by some puichaseis of lands ,by the Guggenheim Exploration Company, a concern which has been operating in'the legion for some time. The larger producers !>ie not likely to sell put at the.  piesent time. At the same'Vime thoy  are not likely to interfeie with the price  of lead as at piesent maintained by the  chief producers and sellcs of the metal.  These prices are verv satisfactory to the  Missouri people, and leave them a' wide  margin of profit, which they proha'.'<!y  do not care to give up as long' as sales  continue good. This thev have done  up to the present time *.\i'.li no immediate prospect of a clung-*���New York  Mining and Engineering Journal.  ''   ��� Trades and Labor Congress  OTTAWA, July 10.  annual session of the Trades and Labor  Congress ,of Canada' -vill be held in  Union hall, Heyd'-i -" i-Iock. L'aihousie  street, Brantford," Oaki'.'s. commencing  on Tuesday, September 17th, i901, at 10  o'clock a. m.,,-and ail laoor organizations ir. the Dominion are' invited to  send representatives. The basis of representation shall be as follow-*: Trades  unions, local assemblies of the Knights  of Labor and Federal Unions shall be  allowed one delegate for each 100 members or under, and one "for each additional 100 or majority fraction thereof;  Trades Councils, Central Labor Unions,  National-Trades Unions or local assemblies of'-the Knights of Labor, three  delegates* each. . Two or more Trades  Unions or local "assemblies of the  Knights of Labor, whoso aggregate  membership does not exceed 150, may  unite to send one delegate. No proxy  representative will be" allowed, and all  delegates must be members of the bodies.' they- represent "(except- in the case.  =o'fr7po"ci i esf'com posed-o V% elega tes ���"f ronT7  local organizations), at least six'm'onths  prior to and-at the tinie of election, but  nothing in- this clause shall��� be construed to prevent unions or assemblies  from combining to-send one reprosen-  'tative who is a member of one of such  unions or'assemblies;-'also''provided that  nothing ih'this clause shall prevent organizations being represented not; six  months organized. Ralph Smith, M. P.%  of Nanaimo, British Columbia, -is presi- .  dent of the congress.: -  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,, ir the  City of Nelson on  TUESDAY, -JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'clock P. M., Sharp.  the following desirable  improved real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc.,  Site, comprising 125 acres of land,  opposite Five- mile Point, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  wlarf,12 by 24 feet, with^lOS feet of  tramway.  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's Inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City of Nelson, and described as follows: One building 16x40'feet, 1 building 1Gx40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  1 building 24 x 60 feet, 1 building 20 x 30  feet, 1 workshop 20x*20 feet, dwelling  house 14 x 24 feet.  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One 12-horse power- boiler and engine, on wheels.  One upright boiler with engine and  fittings.  About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000 detonators,  etc.  About 90 iron drums, used as oil  tanks, "culverts and sewage purposes.  Two Fairbank scales, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of whicli may be seen at the  works, at the Nelson office of the company or at the office of the auctioneers.  Ofiice- furnishings consisting of one  roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor safo,c  ten foot length standii.g desk, letter  presses with stnnd, office counter with  twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above articles by consulting with  H. Maepherson, Nelson age'nt, at his office in the Madden Block. Ward street,  Nelson, or with the auctioneers, or at  the works at Five-mile Point.  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of $100  or under, on purchases over ?100 terms  will ba announced at lime of sale with  other fonditions.  For fuithfi* particulars apply to tlie  undersigned auctioneers, or to  H. MACPHERSON, -Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  ���%-r*-'  m*  9\  9}  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to   to ���~     -     .    -.7���^=  to Mens Fine Balbrig'-jK f\  to-gaji Underwear at i*-YlJ  '" per garment. ...   *-* v  ��� 00 . 00 ��� /���**"* . 00 *00 . 00 .00 . 00 .00 . 00  00  *5?->s:  Co.  m  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  +xiizxxxxxzxxxxixxxxzxxxzxxzzzxzzxxzxizxxzi  NEW  COLLARS.  iiiiziiiiiiiiiiiixiimiiixmiiimrai:  J  ecial  Attractions  This  tor  9}  9\  ��� 9\  Week |  ___   _____ ^  Men's Cotton Hose c% *K i\x  Special this week :jTt.^y.to:  at per pair . . .... . .      v ..'to  to  MEN'S SOFT AND STARCHED SHIRTS  xzzmzzzzzTzzxzzzxzxzxzxzzzzzzxzz:  NEW  HOSIERY.  i  Fred Irvine & Co.  36  Baker  Street  nXmXXXlXXXXXXXXXXXZXXTXIZXZZXXZIXTXXTXXX:  I NEW  jj NECKWEAR.  �� ��� jj  tlrsiixrxiinmirrixixixixririxxiiTXixixrii)  *��jff_W\W *" _����� w  V*-5T->"*. ^^���*5r'**^������^-���^������Sr-^r-*^^-^*^.-^:-35T- -^5���^^^^5^5-^35^5^Jr^^r^^^^^5.^'f  An Open Question  At Henley Engh1-!! ur.i-sntcn. have the  exceeding gieat advaniagc of rowing  at home against cumpntitoi's ' from  abroad. The defeat of "ennsylvaiiia,  like the defeat of th? \rgonaiits, Vim-  ply means that Canadij"'. ot Americans.  are not good enough to gne t'le English-,  men the advantage of rowing on their  .own water and beat ili^n,    Tho best  Value of the Sharpshooter.  The experience of the British  forces  in.South Africa demonstrated the value  of  tlie sharpshooter,  and   charging an  intrenched position' seems now to be a  thing of the past.    Had  the Spaniards  been   as*well  armed  and  of the same  fighting*   material    as   the    Boers,   tlie  American'- victory   at   San  Juan   world  probably- have- been a disastrous defeat  .almost identical with that of the British  at   Colenso.    Hence   the   necessity   of  drilling the national guard according to  prevailing conditions.   -The old method;  of marching a company- in front of a  target, and-firing a volley while standing,.-has been eliminated, and skirmish  firing by company has replaced it.   According to the  new  orders - each '��� company advances'to the 500-yard line, and.  each man fires two rounds; then at lhe  word'of command the in en advance on  the run to''400 yards, and again'firing  two  rounds, they rush  forward  to .",00  yards, .where,/after   using   two.  more  rounds, the order is given to.retreat, the  line-being halted at 350 yards, and again  at 450'yards, a volley being fired at each  point:   The firing is always done prone,,  so   that   in   actual   warfare   each   man  would be able to.ake advantage of any  inequality the ground might offer.    In  the first three instances each man aims  and fires as quickly as possible, regardless of the-othersV-but the last two are  volleys,  only ,fire'l.-when  the-order   is  given.   In some in*lances the whole line  sounds as'ohe;-shot.---.on]y one reoort being  heard.���-Harper's   Weekly. ���  CHAS. fl. WATERMAN & CO  /AUCTIONEERS.  ROOMS U and 15.'     IC. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  -SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  ��� , At the. close of the sale of the realty  and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned will also'offer for'sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased' ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a.rental of $10 per  month ground-lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO.,  Auctioneers. Nelson. B. C. ..  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  _  Coffee Roasters   ,  D8a!ers ln Tea and Coffee  ************************  Wo are oiTering at lowest prices tho boat  grades of Cejlon, India, China and JuDan  Teas.  Our Bes^, JMocha and Java CoiToe, per  pound % 10  Mocha and Java blind, 3 pounda  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  I 00  Special Blond Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Hlend Coffeo, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WESTIBAKER STREET, NELSON.  Carpets  ���  ���  ���  Carpets  FISHING TACKLE  We have just received a Consignment of  CARP  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  W.'i.  BUNYAN   &  West Baker Street, Nelson. .  WE HAVE THE BEST  FLIES  AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  I H.H. PLAYFORD & CO.  .�����?*���**.*.**.*.**.**.*���*.*****.***:**;.  2>    ' .' ' ������&.  * *'- Ml  m  91  91  T  m  ���*  91  m  m  m  m  t-  | TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR |  " ��� 91  * ^ MERCHANTS. $  91 - . <j��  91   ��� .  ���    -   ?P  91 ��� ��� 91:  fy,P.O. Box637. Telephone 117. $  **.*****.*.-*:*���******.***.*.*.***!!*  MADDEN   BLOCK  " "      NELSON.  o  'V^  /' - ' " -. ,'  AND  MERCHANTS.  ===^Minnows"^il'^-iimd^ld'Wd"PljSnijOin8  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a 'plendid line of all fishing requisites,  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.      Corner Ward and Baker 8ts  MANHATTAN SALOON  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  '   WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  ���������  St. Louis.  PABST  Milwaukee.  CALGARY  f        Calgary.  REISTERER &. CO.  ' Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  I  E  R  S  WHOLESALE TRADE  CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHOKPE & CO., I.IMITED.-Corucr Vernon  ���*��� and Cedar streets, Nelson, raamifacturcra  of and whoiuHiilo doalers lu o*i*ated waters and  fruit syrups. Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral wator.   Tcli-phono 60.  ASSAYERS*   SUPPLIES. '  TEETZEL & CO.-Cornor Bakor and  Josophino streotH, Nelson, wholesale deal  era  in   assajcri*  supplies.   Agent* ior Derive  lTiro Clav Co. of Donvor. Colorado.  COMMISSION   MERCHANTS.  rr "J. EVANS &  CO.-Bakor  streot,  Nolson  ���*-*������   wholesale    donlcrs   In   liquors,    cigars  cement, lire brick and flro olay, water pipe and  Bteol rails, and gonoral commission morohnnts,  ELECTKICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY EIjECTHJC SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION COM J'AjVY���WbolcHaledeal-  ers ln telophone-i, annancialora, bulls, battorios,  Uxturos, etc., Houston block, Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  "DRACKMAN - KER MILLING COMPANY  *-* ��� Oeroals, Flour, Grain, Hay. Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay Points..  Grain elevator*, at all principal points ou Calgary-  Kdmontoii R. H. Mills at. Victoria, Now West  minster, nnd Kdmontou. Alhprta.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.     -  HURNS &   CO.-Bakor  streeb,   Nolson,  wholesale doalara iu fresh and oured meats,  Cold sloraee.  GROCERJES. '  A    MACDONALD & CO.���Corner Front and  **������   Hall    streote,     wholesale   grocers   and  -obbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  macklnaws and miners' sundries.  trOOTICNAY SUPPLY ��� COMPANY, LIMI-  ���*-*��� TBD���Vernon Btreet, Nelson, wholesale  grocors.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-Front sliroeti, Nel  u   3on. wholesale grocers. 0  T   Y. GKIFFIN & CO.-Front street, Nelaon  u ���   wholosale^dealers _In ^provisions. ��� oured���  meats, batter and eggs.  ,/   '  P.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  "D" BYERS & CO.���Cornor Baker and Josephine  ���"-*������ streets, Nelson, wholesale dealors In hardware and mining supplies. Agents for Giant  Powder Co. .'������  T AWRKNCE   HARDWARE    COMPANY  *-*   Baker St,,  Nolson,  wholesale   dealers In  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplios.  LIQUORS AND DRY ��OODS.  ��T>URNER, BEKTON & CO C,mer Vornon  -*��� and Josophlno streets, is is m, wholesale  dealers in liqnors, olgars and dr> goods. Agentii  for Pabsti Brewing Co. nf Mllwaukoe and Cal  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  WINES AND CIGARS. ~~  CALIFORNIA WINB COMPANY, LIMI  '-' TKD���Corner Front and HaU streets, Nol  son, wholosale dealers in wines (oaso and bulk,  nnrl ���InroR'jHn lind Imnnrtiail nlcrarn.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.CJB!  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  RFAL  ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  ��� Presence of Mind. ���...*.  A truck farmer living neai-'Lotiisvillo"  has more than, the ay>era'*je presence of J  mind.   While'he watche^th-i''Swarming 1  Agents'for J.'A J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  In (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  JOSEPHINE   STREET.  NEAR   BAKER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BRCWVRB AND BOTTLKBa OV  FINE LAGER BEER. ALE  AND PORTER  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St am 25 Cents to $1  s  W|adden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson  Oflice  on  Baker Street, west of Stanley Street  NKLSON.  NOTICE.  Any persons .noting as trackwalkers or special  constables for the Caii-diun I'uo do Hallway  ��� Company, during lhe Trackmen's .strike are  respectfully notilu-d that thoy arc acting ugaiuat  thb best in.ores'H of organ!*s>:d 'abor.  ���    T. 0. McMAN'AMOV,  ������-���   OrKanLor B. of It. T. of A.  Nelson, June 25tli, 1901.  Prompt and regular  Irawary tit Mnlsan  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT  THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  BAKKB 8TKKKT. NELSOK,  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrot-olasa  dining-room. Sample roomR for oommerolal men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  IVJrs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  '  LATE OV THU ROTAL HOTKL. OAtSAR** '.  REWARD.  The only hotel In Nelson that) has remained  under one management since 1890.  ' ��� The bed-rooma ore well furnished and H-rhtod  by electricity.  The bar Is always stocked by the best! dom 8-  uio and Imperiled liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  Everybody   Welcome  The undersigned will offer a** a roward for the  recovery of the body of LeKlio Wilson, the 12-  year-old' Tooy drowned off the tug Hulys on  Sunday, J une 2nd, the sum of twenty-five dollars.  DAVE CLARKE.'  Pilot Bay, June 13th, 1901, !  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager  Bar stooked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large oomforb-  ���blo rooma.   BIrstoUiM table boa d  Cornor Victoria and Kootenay Stroeta. ���  p. n. Rot ua TWiiffPHnvw vn oa  (Vo. 178)  CERTIFICATE  ���OK THE���  Reg-Istraticn of an Extra Provincial Company.  " Companies'Act, 1S97."  .  I hereby certify that the "German Mining and  Milling Company" lias this day been regislered  as an Kxtra Provincial Company, under the  "Companion Act. 1807," to carry out or effeot all  or any of the objects hereinafter set foitlr to  which the leari-iative authority of tho Legislature of BritiMi Columbia extends.  The head olllce :of, the Company ia situate in  tho City of Tacoma, State of Washington,  U. S. A.  Tho amount of tho capital of the Company is  ono hundred thousand dollars, divided into one  hundred thousand (-hares of one dollar eacn.  ���i he head otllco of the Company in this Province in situate at Nolson, and Kiohiird I-apo, Labourer, whoso address is Nelson aforesaid, is the  attorney for the Company.  'lhe time of the existence of tho Company ia  fifty years.  Given under  my hnnd  oi:tt s*"al of ofllco ab  Victoria, Province of British CoTumbin, this 10th  dayof Juno, one thousand rito  hundred and  one.  [i..s.] S. Y. WOO'JTON  Regi-lrar of Joint t 'ompames.  Tli" objects for which the Company has bc.eii  established aro thoso set out in the Certiflcatc of  Registration gtaiiled to the Company on the 1st  February, 18'W, and which app"ars- in the Uritish  Columbia Gazette on the 18th Fobruary, 1897.  I. I.IMliJ'l  ���.t ^uit&i^w.-arKitv^^J^.t'rr^^iSBGtBmBS  ���ss-msg-sat  saswv&axizfttassBsm&^al**.  2_t_r*r\ntr*KM^0*^m0niwi^Qi^ym'*^  - .. r  THE. TRIBUNE: NELSOW, B. C, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1901  BANK OF 'MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RHST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427.180.130  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosident  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  E. S. Clordton Goneral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  .Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal oltles in Canada.  . Buy and sell Stcrliug Exchango and Cabin  Transfers.  Grant, Commorcial and Travolors' Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  ,   WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK ��� TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANK  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  ��8 000,000  $2,000,000  AGCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $66,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Ofiice, 60 Lombard Btreet, B. O.  New York   Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and iii Brunches in Canada and the  United States.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OK INTKREBT PAID.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interost allowed on  doposits.   Prosont rate  threo por cent.  GRANGE V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital        -       - ���    $2,600,000  Rest       .-.      -      .    $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND ! President  D. R. WILKIK General Managor.  E. HAY Inspeotor.  SAVINC3   BANK, DEPARTMENT.  TUB   CURRENT   RATE   OF   INTEREST  ALLOWED.  m  9\  From Various Sources.  'WASHINGTON, July LO.���The staio  de]>ai'tment has received the amount of  the Afjierican indemnity claim againsL  Turkey, $95,000, through the American  legation at Constantinople.  SYDNEY, N. S. W., July 10.���The Pur-  duros, consisting be an.eight story building fronting on three streets, was practically destroyed hy fire today. Tlie  damage is estimated at over ��500,000.  Tiie insurance amounts to ��3*10,000.  SEVILLE, Spain, July 10.���Martial  law has boon proclaimed on account of  ttie.turbulence of the strikers. A mob  last night paraded the streets, hurling  stones proiUiscuously until a late hour.  The streets arc now patrolled by the  troops.  AUSTIN, Texas.. July 10.���Private telegrams state that Port Lavaca, a Calhoun' county town, was swept away last  night by -i storm. Nearly all the houses  ��� were' blown away and a large number  'of boats were wrecked, but no lives  are_ known to have been lost. Lavaca  is on Lavaca bay, Gulf of Mexico.  GALVESTON, Texas, July 10.���East  . -winds have prevailed here for threo  days and as a consequence the tide is-  unusually high. It reached its maximum of five feet above mean low tide  aud is now falling. There liar, been  considerable inundation of the fiats  along the gulf, and bays, but as c there  ��� are no houses on the fiats there has  been, no . damage done.  ' CHICAGO,' July LO.���Dr. August M.  ..Unger and F. Wayland Brown, con-  iVictod of conspiracy to defraud insurance companies in connection with the  death' of Mr**. A. Defenbach, were today  ���sentenced to the penitentiary by judge  ;Tuley: in the criminal court on an indeterminate sentence. The case of  ���'Frank T-J." Smiley was'continued until  jthe next term*of the^court.  ! LONDON, July 10���The trial of carl  (Russell before the house of lords July  |]8th on a_ charge of bigamy has occa-  ���'sionod the issue of all kinds of-quaint  notifications.- None of them, perhaps,  is- more curious than the latest relating  to the admission of women. -The notice  announces that a hundred places havo  been reserved for peeresses. As tha  offense' is bigamy there is considerable  curiosity as to the exu-uu Lo1 ���which the  invitations will be accepted.  MONTICELLO, N. Y., July 10.���The  man arrested at Grahamsville, Sullivan  county, on Monday on suspicion that he  was Wilfrid Llondhi, the Boston wife  murderer, is not the man, so say three  Boston detectives who examined the  prisoner, and they went away without  him. Firmer Gale and his assistant  who made the capture still havo thoir  man in confinement in a little room in  tlie Lefevrchotel and saythey can prove  he is Blondin.  LONDON, July 10.���Mail advices received here from Moscow rpeort that  two well known banks are in the last  extremities, their paper being quoted  at a third of its nominal value. The  advices also say that the failure of these  banks will certainly, result in the min  =o��=n*an>'r'eommereiaHhbusesr^Tbei'e=is=  a'-general belief that a number of shaky  concerns are sure to collapse. A ukase  .from the ministry of finance instructing public companies to lodge their surplus capital only with the, imperial or  first-class banks is considered wise and  necessary.  NEW YORK, July 10.���With a cartridge belt containing 47 cartridges ol! 44  caliber firmly fastened around his waist,  a bowie knife stuck in one side of it  lind tt heavy revolver on the other side,  John Fisher, who. on Saturday night,  held up and fatally shot Theodore John-  **on, was taken into custody yesterday  in Riverside drive by police captain  Weigand. Fisher is the janitor of tin  apartment house, where he lived with  'lu's wife and one child. He is 2-1 years  old and it is believed was made desperate by reading dime novels of western  border life.  NEW YORK, July 10.���At a meeting  of the directors of the Telephone, Telegraph and Cable Compauy of America  yesterday, James W. Thomas of Cleveland, Ohio, president of the Independent  Telephone Association of America, was  elected president., Mr. Thomas said, in  discussing the plans of his company,  that he. had come, here to take charge  of the construction and operation of an  independent telephone system in New  York and Boston. Plans were also being  laid for the construction of a long distance trunk line between the two cities.  The construction of a. system in New  York and Boston will cost about $9,000,-  000.  NEW YORK, July 10.���A dispatch  from Washington to'the Herald says:  Efforts by the. Warner-Quinlan syndicate to obtain possession of the Felici-  dad asphalt' mines in Venezuela by  means of an order from a lower court,  while its controversy with the New'  York and Berumde.se Asphalt Company  is undergoing investigation by a higher'  court, have failed, according to an official report just received by the state  department from .Russell, charge d'affaires of the United States in Caracas.  Mr. Sullivan, the agent of the Warner-.  Quinlan syndicate, asked the court in  Carupino to issue the oi-der, but the  court declined to grant tlie application.  This report from Mr. Russell disposes  of 'rumors that Venezuela had author  ized  the  Warner-Quinlan  syndicate  to  take possession of the asphalt property.  CHICAGO, July 10.���A special to the  Record-Herald  from   Helena.   Montana,  says:    Further particulars of the accident   to   Mrs.    John   L.    Zeibriskie   of  Brooklyn,- N.  Y.,  and  her  daughter  in  Yelowstone Park, states that while the  women  were  inspecting  the  geyser  in  the   thumb   cf    Yellowstone lake    the  mother slipped  into  the mud and  her'  daughter   in  attempting  to  rescue   her  was  drawn  into  the  seething caldron.  Both sank almost to .their armpits beforo they could be extricated and were  terribly parboiled.    Other  tourists  immediately wrapped them in blankets and  removed them by boat to the Lake hotel,  where a physician dressed their burns.  Their   injuries   are   serious,   but . it   is  thought both will recover.  VIENNA, July 10.���The public prosecutor has decided to abandon the charge  order brought last spring against Albert Vogle, the Viennese banker, who  was extradited from London under accusation-of having poisoned George .Tau-  bin, ai'icli and eccentric Russian, who  had' made a will by .which Vogle obtained a large sum of money. While  the capital, charge will be abandoned,  the public prosecutor will press the  charge of obtaining the legacy by means  of fraud. At the time ofVogle's arrest  it was asserted that he was all accomplished ventriloGiiist. and 'that, while  supporting the dying Taubin in his arms  he uttered the testamentary words himself, deceiving the witnesses into tho belief that Taubin was speaking.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  IN GOVERNMENT EMPLOY.  But working for the government is  much like other employment; tlie good  positions are difficult to cret." Indeed,  there are between 45,000 and 50,000 applicants for civil service' examination  on the average every year to 30,000 who  actually pass; and out-of this list only  between 7000 and S000 receive appointments. In other words, there are nearly seven applicants, to every position  and about four or five eligible ones to_  every ofiice open for appointment. This  demand for the positions shows that  the government is not an unpopular  employment agency, and that there are'  plenty whoi are willing to serve Uncle  Sam in wliatever capacity he assigns  them. ' ."  Not only men, but women, and even'  boys, are appointed to positions under  the government. Formerly there was  a decided prejudice against women employes in the government's service,  but today there are upward of 2000 women in the Washington departments,  not including the army . and navy.  These are made up.chiefly of.clerks,  typewriters,, matrons, . telegraph operators, stenographers, translators, nurses,  teachers and bookbinders. The , average ratio of men and women employed  by the goyernment under the civil service rules is about one to six. A few  positions are open to boys as young  as H.  The salaries of employes begin at  $500 per year.   That.is the lowest pai(Lv  7but���the~salary��� usually- paid^toTbefin^  ners in Washington is about $900. From  this they run up into the thousands;  according to the responsibilities of-the  position and the duties demanded of-  the incumbent. All sorts and kinds of  trades and professions . are represented  by the government employes. There  are positions for. skilled and, unskilled  labor; for experts in every department^  of science and industry; and for the  highest educated men .and women that  the country can produce. The man  with the technical training can find  places tinder the government where his  highest skill and knowledge may-show'  to the best advantage, although the  highest commercial rates may not be  paid  for them.  While the government pays beginners  well, and has an average wage-scale  above that-of almost any private business concern, it does not compete with  private corporations in the highest  grades of Vork. Tho man of extraorr'  dinary merit or accomplishments.would  not seek a government position for the  ."highest financial rewards. The highest  position under the government is not  more remunerative than that of many  private ones, and plenty of business,  men make two or three-times as much  as the president's salary. Yet withal  the government secures the very best  executive, business and professional talent. Men of the highest ability do not  hesitate to yield their best to the government, receiving in part payment  therefor the honor and glory attached  to the' work, and a fine consciousness'  of having served the country's cause.  The ordinary positions which require  little skilled labor to fill are always  the ones the most crowded and, in a  sense, the most difficult to secure. There  are scores clamoring- for each such position. As we go up the grade the demand is less because the list of eligi-  bles is smaller. By the time we reach  the technical positions, where special  talent or education of a rare,order is  required, the government frequently has  to seek the man instead of the latter the  government position. Men of the scientific, training and specialty, are needed  in ,the different departments and to .fill  the positions thus created with the right  sort of men it is necessary to hunt up  the men in all parts of the country.���  George E. Walsh in Leslie's Weekly,  As. Good as Sherlock Holmes.  A short time ago a  visitor  from  a  western state entered the .office of John  E.  Wilkie,  chief  of the secret  service  division of the United States treasury  department,  bearing a  letter of introduction from a common friend, relates  ,the Philadelphia Saturday Evening Port.  , He was accompanied by his daughter,  a remarkably prettly girl. -The girl had  a bad bruise on her cheek near the corner of the right eye, and  the visitor  said smilingly, as they were leaving: "I  didn't strike my daughter; she-'goi that-  bruise   in   another    way."-   The    chief  leaned  back  in his  chair,  holding  his  brier   pipe   in   his    hand,-- and    looked  thoughtful for a moment.    "I think I  can tell you how it happened," ha said  "On the morning of the day before yesterday-she was sitting on the side of  her berth in the sleeper from Indianap ���  olis.    She leaned ove*.* to lace her shoe,  the car lurched, and she fell across the  aisle,   striking   her   head   on   the   arm  -of the opposite seat."    The visitJr -aus"  astounded.    ".Were you on the train'*"  he asked.   "No;" replied the-chief, '"-jut  I  reason   in   this  way:*    Personal   violence in the case of this young la.iy'is  out of-the question.    Painful accidents,  sometimes   occur   from   colliding   wit'i.  the edge of an open door in the dark,'  but in that case the bruise would -nose  likely   have   been   on   some   prominent1  feature, like the temple, the '���heekbonc,-  or the nose, and not in the slight depression near the eye.    You have been  on  the sleeper  for  two  days,   for you  told -me so early in your conversation,  here.    The bruise is not a- ve..*v fresh'  one, so it seemed almost certain that the  accident  occurred .from  a  fall   on   tbe  train, 'as much as, and not more than,  48 hours ago.   My reasoning.is quite sim-1  pic, you see."    Both visitors expressed  their amazement and took their leave.'  The father then went to "the office of-  one of the higher officials of the treasury  department and- in  a s'traightfor-'  ward way explained that lie had called  to* express his appreciation of the' chi^f-  of the secret service.   "I have just-conic,  from his office." he said, " and in my-  short  interview   1   am   convinced .that'  he is the best man who ever occupied  the  place."    The -official   spoke- about";  ..the matter to Mr. Wilkie the next (lay,''  and the chief told of the visit and   **'-  the supposed  detective  incident.    "But,  it wasn't a clever.thing at all," said.he,  "and I must write a letter to that man.'  I   didn't  think  it  was  going to  make'  such a fuss.   Some friends of my family  came from Indiana two or three days  ago, and I heard them up at the house  talking   about   a   pretty    girl   on    the  sleeper    from    Indianapolis    who * fell  across the aisle from  her berth' while  dressing and  bruised her face. " When  that man brought his daughter into the  office  and   told   me   where, they   came  from it just popped into my head that  here was the girl my-friends had been  talking about:" ;  D. IVjcARTHUR  to  to  m  to'  9)  9\  to  Established In Nelson 1890.  We are preeminently a watch house and particularly want your mail order business in watches, but-please understand that while we give particular attention  to mail orders for watches, that is but "One" department of our business. We  do not confine ourselves exclusively to mail orders for watches, but fill orders  for anything- needed by customere. Our lines in diamonds, fine jewelry and  novelties, like our watch lines, are standard in quality and unsurpassed in style  and selling qualities. And, too, prices are in your favor���as-much so as high  quality will permit. There shall be a mutual helpfullness in prices here. Quality  shall not be lowered to make prices -'cheap." There shall be absolute satisfaction on your part, or we will not try to win your trade. We would like to have  you put us to the test in this matter.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  ���  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  to.  to  to.  to  T^sff^ ^ ��� ^ *00* 00 * 00.00. 00.00.00.00.00 * & '00. ___t*00* 0 .S, ���^���^Si *^ rjft V^fc "^ "^Bfc ��Siv^& *^**^*^ ��5ft ��5ft v2fe*.^S. *J& ^L0��  ' ���S* ^L%^ *W^- ___* 4**"v ^__m- ^__r ^____tr- <______* ^L___w 4^**v *____* *90 ^^^10-!^-^ ���^^S-'^fc^^B^^PS^^PS^^t *^M>^^Pt^^> ^^t^^g^t ^^t ^^E^^te^^> ^���jV'^PJa* \  ^* ��r*^K*^r*^s*^K*^?' qt*^k*^!* ��r*^r*^<k'*s*^'^'^ ^'0*0 ��� 00'00*00 *^�� 00100.00* 00* ^* 00*^*00 ��� 00* ^* ^.^  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  to  to  9\  to  to  to  to  to  ii  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention/Our prices  are always right.  M  1 m  - <_  A'  -a -  to  to  to-  torn ���  THE,  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  INELSON,  B. C.  Builders ssa  Contractors  RALPH CLARK,      7 I. O. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Gall 238.    ..: Manager  Furniiure^ Dealers  Fur\lral IJirectors  and Embalmers  Finest Undertaking Parlors in City.  Only Hearse in City. !  The'Reliable House Furnishers.  A complete line of all kinds of  Furniture.      Our   war'erooms   are  now  overstocked   with   high-class  goods 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 ..$1.0 up  Go Carts from $2.50 up       -'  Reclining Go Carts from $12 50 up  Reception, Easy and Large Rockers  Parlor Suites, Leather Chairs  Couches,1*Lounges and Divans  Iron Beds $5 and up  Brass Reds $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.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  ���   ���     TRE 'ONT HOTEL 'BLOCK;  ���.-,.>)-v-)l   ������-,   ...1   .,'   ���>!./ '.     ���.     l:- ������) '���    ;     ,  Large stock of high-class Imported Roods.   A  -.pecialtr of the square   shoulder���the   latest  fashion ln co*Mi~l.  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg' to ask for a continuance  of the patronage whieh you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to ��� supply - you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture-goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall'be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  "It Is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and noxt season we shall be in a position to supply  these produets at reasonable rates.  We shall also Keep on hand a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  ' Tiles and Cement,  - 0  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,  for The. Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors <���  Tie West Kootenay Brick <* Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Head Office at  =���NELS0:N,=B.,a���  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 Or  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  .    WHOLESALE AND UKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WARD STREET  OKDMR8 BY MAIL RKCKIVH OARRFUL AKD PROMPT ATT-ON TION  ROSSLAND   ENGINEERING   WORKS  CUNLIFFE   &  MCMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, engep, oro bin doors, chute* r.nd general wrought iron work.    Our ore cars aro  . .. tho best on th" market    Write us for references and full pnrticu ars.  SKCOVDHANDMACHINKIIY KOR SA1.K.-Ono 5-foot Fellon wnterwlicol, widihOOOfoet, "8 to 16"  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside pneked plunRcr sinking pump.    Hock drills, stoping  bars, &c, &c.  AGiENTS NORDHBY PUMPS. STOCK   CARRIED.  P.  O.   Box  198. THIRD   AVENUE,   ROS3LAND.  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 203.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  The Hasline-B CR. C.) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, will consider bids for dinmond drilling  on the Arlington mino ac Krio, B. f!. For full  information call or address No. 9, K.-W.-C. block,  Nelson, B.C.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All  Kinds  of Teaminj*; and Transfer  Work.  Agents for TTard and Soft Coal.   Imperial Oil  Company.   Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company.   Gonoral commercial agents  and broko'-H.  li All coal and wood strictly cash on dolivory.  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT):  BLACKSMITHS   AND,  WOOD. W0RK*-K��  EXPERT H0RSE3H0EINC.  Special attention Riven t Jl kinds of repairing  and custom work from ovvlde pointe. Heavy  boltw made to order on Rhot< notJoa  NOTICE.  Cancellation   op   Reservation, ICootbnay  District.   - >  M'OTtCI" 1-hereby given that tho reservation  *��� placed on that particular p-irrc! i>t 'lind,  which may he described as counuui c"<g ut lb-  northrast corner of Town-hip (Ra|- i ight A,  Kootenay District, which is also the northeast  corner of .Bl'ck 13, grained to the Nelson and  Fort Pheppard Hallway Company hy Crown  grant dated 8th March,-1895; the it e due cast IH  ���nilos; thenco due south to the International  Boundary; thei ce due west,along said boundary  16 mileo; thenco north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  British Columbia Gazette, and dated 7th. May,  1890, is heroby rescinded.  - 'W. S. GORE"  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department, ,  Victoria, B. C. 23rd May, 1901.,  TRADES   UNIONS.   .  NELSON    SOCIALISTIC    EDUCA1IONAI  CLUB meets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.m.  ln the Miners' Union Hall.   A cordial invitation.-,  is extended to overy one to come and take part  in discussions.  John Roberts, secretaiy.       >  AUNDRY WORKERS' UNION OV NELSON * '  No. 8594, A F. of L.���Meets in Miners' Union *'  Hall, C. P. K. Mock, corner of Baker and Stan   "  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every monthab   '  7:30 p.m. sharp.  'ViBiting members of American '  Federation cordially invited to attend.   C. Fred  rick, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  ELSON MINERS' UNION NO. ��J, W. F. tf  M.���Meets tn miners' union rooms,' north- *  west corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every   \  Saturday evening at 8 o'clook.   Visiting mem -".  bers weloome. M. R. Mo watt. President. Jama*   .  Wilkos,   Secretary..    Union Scale or Wages'  cor Nelson    District���Per  shift,   machine  men, $3.60: hammorsmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other underground labor- ''  ers, *3 00.  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-Tho regu- ���  lar meetings of tbe Nelson Trades and Labor -.  Council will beheld in the miners' union'hall.  -  enrner Baker and Stanley streets, on the flrst ana ���  third Thursday of oach month, at 8 .p. m.   C. 3.  Clayton. Pros.: A. T. Curie, See.   P.O. box 90.,   -  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  are held on  Wednesday ^evening of  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners'; Union r  NOTICE.  "Insi-eckiox ok Mktai.i.ikkhous Minks Act  Amendment Act, 1901."  NOTICE is Iiereby given--'that copies of "the  Code of Mine Signals provided by tho above  Act. which comes into force on tho 1st prox.. can  bo obtained from the King's printer, *��� ictoria.  Copies on paper will b<* furnished free, but a  charge of fifty cents will bo made for those on  rubber cloth.  RICHARD McRRIDK, Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines, 27th Juno, 1901.  TELEPHONE 1��.J  Office 184 Balder St.  NOTICE.  Tho annual general meeting of the Cascade  Wiiter. Power Sc Light Company, Limited, wil  be held at the odices of the company. Baknr  street. Nels'ii. B., C, on Wednesday tho 17lh  diytof July, instant, at 2 o'clock ln tho afternoon.  JOHN FRASKR. Socretary.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that I intend to apply  iatiUic_next.regu]araHittiiigiof_theiboardiofJicenke^  conimiFgioners for the city of Nelson, to be held  after the expirution of thirty days from tho date  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liquor license  now held bv me for the premises known a�� the  Glue Pot Saloon, sitnated on tho west half of Lot  4. Block 2, subdivision of lot V5i Nelson, to William Walmsley and James Bowei.'  Witness THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. Ward.  Dated this 28th day of Juno. 1901.  NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.  In the matter of the estate of Charles Davis McKenzie, late of the Cily of Nelson, British  Columbia, deceased.  Xotico is hereby given pursuant to the  "Trustee** and Executors Act ihat all creditors  Mid others having claims ngainst the estate of  Iho paid Ch��iles Davis McKen/.Io, who dlod on  tbo llth day of February.-1901 or required on or  bofore tho lOthdayof August, I'M], to send by post  prepaid or delivor to tho undersigned, namin-  lHtrator of tho estato of tho said deceased, at  Kaslo, B. C, their Christian and surname)-, addresses and descriptions, tho full particulars of  their claims, the statement of their account**, and  tho nature of their securities, If any, held by  them.  And further tako notieo that after such last  mentioned dato tho undersigned will procotd to  distribute the assets of the said deceased among  tho parties entitled thereto, having regard only  to the claims of which ho phall then have notice,  and tl at he will not be liable for tbe said assets,  or any part thereof, to any -person or persons of  whose claims notieo shall have not been received  by him at tho time of such distribution.  Dated tho 19th day of June. 1901.  NKIL'F. MacKAV,  Administrator of the estate of the said deceased.  NOTICE  TO  CREDITORS.  In the matter of the Estato of Marmaduke  Bennison, late of Nelson. B. C��� deceased:  Notice is heroby siven pursuant to statute that  all creditors and others having claims against the  estate of the said Marmaduke I'onnl-on, who  died on or about the 27th day of March, 1901, arc  required on or bofore tho 1st day of August. 1901,  tosendbypo-t prepaid or deliver to Geo. S. Mc-  ("artor of Hcvolotoke, solicitor for Albert Edward  Bennison, tbo administrator of tho estate of said  deceased, their christian andsurnames, addresses  nnd depcriptlons, the full particulars of their  claims, tho statement of their accounts and the  nature of tho securities, if any, held by them, all  duly voriflod.  And notice is further given that after such last  mentioned date tho Raia administrator will pro-  coed to distribute tho said entato of tho deceased  among tho parties entitled thereto, having regard  only to tho claims of whioh ho ���!> -11 thon havo  noiico and that tho said administrator will not  bo liable for tho Raid assets or any part thoreof to  any person or persons of whose claims notice shall  not havo boon received by him a1) tho time of  Buch distribution.  Datod the 20lh day of June. AD. 1901.  GEO. 8. McHARTKR,  Solicitor fnr Albert K Hvard Benni*on. administrator of tlio estate of Marmaduke Bennison,  doceascd.  WAHTHD, BOTS-Good active and rcliabl  boys to aot as selling agon La of tho Daili* Tribune  in every town in Kootonay and;Yale dlatriota.  each  .......  -.-. rooms ,  corner of  Baker and  Stanley streets.' Charles  Clayton. President.   Alex B. Murray, Seoretary.  ARBKRS' UNION.-Nclson Union, No. 196. of  the International Journeymen Barber s On  Ion of America, meets every first and third Mon- <  day of each month in Minor's Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, president: J. H. Maths  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.    . i '  AB0RER3' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  teotivo Union. Not 8121, A. F. of L.t meets In -  Minors' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Baker and Stanley streets, every Monday evening  at7:30p.m. sharp. Visitingmembers of the American Federation cordially invited- to attond.  Georgo Douglas, President. John Roberts, recording seoretary. t  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION���The regular  meeting of -the Painters' Union is held  the first and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter B. Keo,  Prosident; Henry Bennett, Seoretary.  OOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION ���Regular  meetings every Tuesday evening at 8:30  o clock, in Miners' Union Hall, corner of Baker  and Stanley streets. Visting brethren cordially  invii-od. Chris. Luft, president; H. Smelser, financial and recording socretary. *  PLA8TEBKRS' UNION-The O. P. I. *A. No.,  172. meets every Monday evening ln tha  Elliot block, oorner Baker and Stanley streets, at  8 o'olock. J. D. Mover, president; William  Vioe, secretary, P, O. Box 616.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  *  NELSON LODGE. NO. S3, A. V. ft A. M  Meets seoond Wednesday ln eaoh month  Sojourning brethren Invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. Goorge Johnstone.Z.; E.  W. Matthews, S. E.  NELSON AERIE. No. 22, F. O. E.���Moet second  and fourth Wednesday of each month, ab  Fraternity Hall.    George Bartlett, president)  John V. Morrison, secrotary.  KOOTKNAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold thoir regular mootings on tbo flrst and  third Thursdays of each month. ViBiting Sir  Knights are cordially invited to attond. G. A.  Brown, R. K.j A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  D. 8. C  ARCHITECT.  AC. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���   block, Bakor stroet, NelBon.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McAndkkws or to any person or por-  sons to whom ho may have transferred his  interest In tho Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situato  on  the  north side of Boar Creek,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir,  lying south of and adjoining tho  Evening  Star Mineral Claim. Nolson Mining Division  of Wost Kootenay Disti ict, and recorded in  the recorder's ofiice for the Nelson Alining  Division.  You and each of y��u are horeby notified that I  havo expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-flvo cents ($212.26) in labor and improvements upon the above montionod mineral  claim in ordor to hold said mineral claim undor  the provisions of tho Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from tho dato of this notieo you fail  or rofuso to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs nf advei Using your interests in said claims will becomo the  property of the subscriber under section 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900." JOHN DKAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER,  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or persons to whom  he may havo transferred his  interestin tho Blend Mineral Claim, situate  on tho west fork of Rover creek, in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay District, and recorded in 'ho recorder's ofllco for  tho Nolson MitiinK.Division.  You and oach qf you are heroby notified that  wo have oxpended four hundred and cloven dollars in labor and  improvements upon tho -bove  mentioned minoral claim in order to hold said  minoral claim under tho provis'ons ot the Mineral Act, and- if  within  ninety davs from the  dato of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion  of such  expenditures together with all costs of advoiUsing your interests in said claims will becomo tho property of  tho subscribers, under section 4 of an Act entitled "An Act to Amond 'ho Minor-1 Act. 1**00."  FRANK FLWTCHEIt,  J. J. MAT.OME.  .;,.. H. O. NEELANDS,  ���    '    ��� K T. H. SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd day of June. 190L ���fc-r^^^r^a-j-r^^iVuf^-^^gj^.  M 7  f !-  f  If  -S.-A.  m  THE TltfBUKE: ffELSOK, �� C., THURSDAY, JUL? 11, 1901  SPECIAL    THIS    WEEK  L*idies' Corset Covers IS cents. Ladies' Buttoned and Laced Kid Shoes,  the $3 50 line at $2.50. Ladies' Button and Laced Kid Shoes, the $2.50  line at $1.75   No old styles.   All this spring's goods.  MUSLINS,   Etc.  A large range of Piint Patterns to  choose from, all fast colors, at 7, 9  and 11 cents.  Colored Muslins 30 inches wide, for  draping   and curtains,  25  cents  now 15 cents.  Colored   Linen   Crash,   for skirts,  regular price 80 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.  Km   A. FERLAND  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER   STREET.   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTSI       BOOTSI  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A.  Gilker, Proprietor  AN APPEAL  On   behalf of  the   babies  we  -'would   call  your .attention   to  j%        m 0��*b* npinA    our window display . of articles  "Tn "MnTnrRiY forthe litt,c oncs-  We carry  I U mU I IIL.I.IU a11 kind. of Foods> Feeders,  Talcom Powders, Fuller's earth,-Soothing powders and syrups,  Sponges,.Soaps, Puffs, together with many other-articles useful tb the health and comfort'bf the -young.""A -look at our  s;tock will convincc-you.   ���' - *  W. F. TEETZEL & GO.  VICTORIA   BLOCK  .' ' NELSON,   B. C.  1ELE"H0NE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS, Ltd.  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Have "just received 3.000,000 feet of logs from Idaho, aud we aro prepared  r; to ent"the largest bills of timber <>f any dimensions or lengths. E-iti-  * mates givej.i at any time. Tlio largest stock of sash, doors, and raould-  ..   ings iu Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  nxx-X~TIlXXIIZZZZZZZZKXXXIXXXXXIZIZXXIXXIXZZXZZXZ1XXXXZttZXXXXXXXXXXZXXXZXZZZZXXXXXZXXZIZXXZXXIZXXZZXZXnZZZZI,  ITHE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE I  No. 4, K. W. C. Blook,  NELSON, B. C.   n/iiri, silver-Lead and Copper. Mines wanted at tha Exchange. ^.j:,  Free-Mllllnff Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.        ���:  -         Parties having mining property for Bale aro requested.to send samples'of thclr'Jbro tothe r  1 Exchange for exliibiiioii    we desire to near from all prospectors who have promising minoral ��  j claims in Uritish Columbia.                                                                              , C  3         Prospectors and mining mon aro rcqnostcd to make the Kxchange their headquarters when ->;  j in Nelson.                                     .                                                                                                       . ,��  '         All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited. -���-- l��  I        Address all communications to                                                                                             - . t.  1 Telephone  101 ANDREW   F.   ROSENBERGER, |j  j r. O. liox 700 ' Nelsqn, B. C. jj  \lxxxtiizxxxzzzxszzzxxzzzizixztzzzzxz-tzxxzizzizzzxzzzzxtz_-xmxziTxzrzT-t_zzxxzxzizzzxzxz_:zxzxiizxxxjznxz~.uizxr.  FISHING TACKIiE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have what you need.. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   OO.  ImnorteYB and Dealers In Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  PETJIT    J"_jA_IR,S  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  -Hiaston Block. Baker Street.  Telephone 161    P  O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  i"lrhl  &��'  (So*."-  p7  .. ���������-  E.   K.   STRACHAN,   PLUMBER  [Successor   to   Strachan  Bros.]  Having nought out my brother's share of the business, I am still at the  old stand and continuing to do first-class work and will guaiantee satisfaction ia all bran en es of plumbing.  * * * * * * * * 4- * * * * * * + +  The largest consignment of flat ���fr  papers,   suitable  for  bill   heads, *l*  ever received at a printing office -J*  in Kootenay was received by The ���*!-  Tribune    Association,    Limited, <*�����  yesterday.     The   paper   will   be -J-  used for knockin-*; out th**.t Tim- -i**  othy Eaton outfit of Tronto print- *>  ers,   Copeland-Chatterton   Com- ���>  pany, Limited, who take thous- ���J-  amis of dollars out of Kootenay ���!*���  annually.   Any printing office in ���>  Kootenay   will   be   supplied   on *l-  short nocice with properly ruled -'.-  and punched bill heads, so that ���!���  the work that now goes to To-. ��������  ronto may be done at home. -.*  *  .t. .5. .*;. .r. .;. 4. .;. -j. _r. .j. .;. .j. .j. .j. + .j. .j.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  About 25 men were secured in Nelson yesterday for work on the Lardeau  branch.  The Nelson gun club will hold its  regular weekly Phoot this evening at  the traps at-the foot �����. -rtanley street.  The Nelson Boat Club has decided to  give a dance at the pavilion in the  tramway -park on Wednesday evening  next. '-*' ���  Several million feet of logs have been  received in the last 10 days by the Nelson Saw & Planing Mills, Limited. They  came from Bonner's Ferrr.  The Tribune does not print letters  over assumed names. All letters that  appear in The Tribune are signed by  the real names of the writers.  In the case of Vice and Williams vs.  Brydges application was made yesterday on behalf of the defendant for a  stay of proceedings with a view to entering an appeal.  . Fred Irvine & Company announce a  salo of special attractions for the remainder of this week. The finest of  fine soft shirts for men will go at a  dollar and the" best of balbrtggan undershirts for half a dollar.  Yesterday W. F. Teetzel & Company  were opening large consignments of assayers' supplies. They are the only  firm in the interior that handle goo:ls  of that line, and the gools that they  handle are the best made.  Nothing has been heard from the  Coast with respect to the judgment of  the full court upon the application made  for a new trial in the case of the C. P.  R. vs. Fawcett an action for damages  instituted against the C. P. R. by the  parents of the late conductor Fawcett.  At the trial of the 'action in Nelson  the court did not let the case go to the  jury, and in consequence the application for a new trial was made.  "John R. Cook, capitalist," is the  president of the Vancouver Oil Company of Spokane, a company that is  drilling for oil in the oilfields recently  discovered in Spokane and Whitman  counties, Washington. Eleven years "ago  John R. was drilling.for high grade ore  on the Water Jacket mineral claim on  Morning Mountain, southwest of Nel-  pon. He afterwards discovered what  ho was drilling for at Rossland, and  became .**- critalist. John P.. Cook is  one of the lucky ones.  Nothing hf1-*; as yet been heard by  the" local railway' contractors with respect to the letting of the work on the  British Columbia .Southern brancii,  which is to connect the East Kootenay  coal fields with the markets of the  south. Men who have been over me  proposed road say it will make good  work for the contractors if they can  get anything like fair pi ices for.it, all  that portion of the work along the Kootenay river being of a remarkably  heavy nature. That portion of the road  from the mouth of the Elk river to  Elko is not so heavy. Tt is not known  yet whether that portion of the road  from Elko to Fernie will be built, paralleling the Crow's Nest or whether the  company"'will avail itself of its privilege of securing running rights over  the.Crow's Nest, thus shutting off tlie  necessity of building an additional 20  miles.  -���-The���now���bowling-green���in-the-rearr  of the court house was formally opened  yesterday afternoon, when a curling  ring composed of J. H. Wallace, J. F.  Weir, C. E. Miller and Frank Tamblyn  undertook to play a rink of government officials made jp "bf judge Forin,  J. A. Turner, E. T. H. Simpkins nnd  Harry Wright. The game resulted in  an easy victory for the government team  with, a score of 22 to 8. Among the  other men on the green who were Irving to get -their hand in at bowling  were J. C. McLennan, J. H. Nolan, H. F.  'MeLeod, P. K. Wilson, Charles' Wilson  and Dr. Arthur. The ground is not  yet in very good shape for bowling, but  it is .probably as well that it is not, as  if affords the poor bowlers a food excuse for failures to score. When the  green is fixed up bowling "should be a  popular summer pastime, as it is most  conveniently situated.  Mrs. Emma Gaskell of the Humo addition ��� will ai-year in the provincial  police court tlrs afternoon upon a  charge of a breach of the provisions of  the Poison Act. The case is the outcome of a neighbor's quarred over chickens whicli were allowed to run at large.  Mrs. Arthur Booth has the chickens, or  rather she had before the poison got in  its work, and Mrs. Gaskell has a garden.  Mrs, Booth was cautioned against allowing the chicken's to run at large,  but the caution was disregarded, and  soon after the chickens began to lie  off. A quantity of poisoned chicken  food was found in the vicinity of the  Booth premises, and the attempt will  be made to show that Mrs. Gaskell  placed it there. The char-re which the  police have laid against Mrs. Gaskell  is that she did unlawfully place poison  outside of her building without giving  notice to all persons and families residing within one mile of the place  where such poison was placed by posting notices on three of the most important places within one mile of the  place where such poison was put out,  contrary to the provisions of the Poison  Act. The complaint in the case was  made by Mr-?.  Arthur Booth.  to take up her residence In the Kootenay Lake country, her residence dating from April, 1884, and that of Mn  Rykert from the year previous. Mr,  Rykert is collector of customs at the  sub-port of Rykerts, and in the early  days was the ranking collector in all  this section of country. He was also  mining recorder of Goat River mining  division, and he tells some amusing  stories of his official experiences. Mr.  and Mrs. Rykert are accompanied by  Mrs. Cromley of Niagara Falls, New  York, and Mrs. Dempsie of Spokane.  Both these ladies are somewhat surprised to see Nelson so trim a town,,  some of the streets and gardens and  lawns comparing favorably with those  in Niagara and Spokane. The party are  on a sightseeing trip through Kootenay,  and leave for the Arrow lakes today.  PERSONAL.  Ed Schmidt of Erie is stopping at the  Tremont.  Thomas McCardell of Fire Valley is at  the Madden.  J. G. Whiteacre of Toronto is regis  tered at the Hume.  Mayor Carlson of Kaslo was regis-,  tered at he Hume yesterday.  W. A. Thurman leaves for the Coast  tomorrow on a business trip.  F. J. Smith of Moyie and Robert  Cooper of Slocan are at the Queen's.   -  Julius Ehrlich of Greenwood, formerly  of this city, is registered at the Phair.  James T. Downey, John Mullin and  Bert Winn of Nine-mile creek are at  the  Tremont. -  T. C. Thompson, chief accountant at  the Fernie collieries, made a flying  visit to Nelson yesterday, returning to  Fernie last evening. ���  Captain J. A. Thompson, Dominion  inspector of steamers, is at the Phair  on his regular trip of inspection of thb  Kootenay lake steamers.  Pearson Didn't Get It.  ST. PAUL, July 10.���After a night aiid  a day spent in considering a verdit t.  the jury in the case of Herbert W. Pearson of Duluth against the Great Northern railroad reported its inability io  agree and was discharged. Mr. Pearson sued to recover"- 11,000,000, whiyh  he alleges to be due from the railroad  company under a contract whicli he  claimed to have been made with it  for the location of vast beds of coal in  the states of Washington and Montana. Mr. Pearson claimed ��� to "have  evolved a theory as to the existeno2  of prehistoric sea beaches, by the location of which he was able to determine  where deposits of coal-"existed. His  theory is one that'has created-a-great  deal of discussion among scientists,-  many eminent men ridiculing it, while  others just" as eminent are .ardent in  its support. The case has been sharply  contested and has occupied over threo  weeks in its_hearing. Judge Kelly in hi3  charge to the juryTuled that,the "question as to the Washington' coal field-i  was not to-be considered and that liu'  point to be" decided was-whether "or uoz  the plainuif had located for the defendant company.- the. immense deposits 'al  and near Stockett,- in Cascade county,  Montana. The company r.laimed to havo  had knowledge of the Stockett deposits  prior to 1896, the year "in which Mr.  Pearson's explorations were made. Mi.  Pearson's attorneys state, that they wil!  again bring the case to trial as speed!'r  as possible. -   ���  Why Boers Keep on Piguting.  NEW YORK, July 10.���British military men, ��� says the Tribune's" London  correspondent, have been shaking their  heads ominously over the disclosures  made by a special correspondent of the  Daily Mail respecting the conduct of  the Boer war and the arbitrary suppression of facts by the press censors. They  find- evidence of what they have been  expecting for a long time, namely, that  lord Kitchener is not allowed to be as  thoroug'.i and as ruthless as they tli inl:  he ought to be, and that the government  _insists_upon_interfering_with���him-for-  political reasons. The radicals on the  other hand, assert that sir Henry Camp-  bell-Bannerman's indictment of the government for conducting a barbarous  waifare is fully. sustained and that Boo-i-  atrocities aro the natural sequel*; to lord  Kitchener's drastic measures.-There will  be a heavy crossfire of questions in the  house of commons in cor.sequeiK*e of  all these painful revelations, but Mr.  Broderick has a safe refuge in silence.  A parliamentary nbie J*��ssue*l last night  ���.'���"���latin*-* to the peace negotiations demonstrates that tha Boer forces aie in a  very perilous state and that the burghers are only.kept in tne field by unblushing perversions of lord Kitchener's  terms and extravagant tables of Boei'  sun-esses. The- most notable instance  of the latter is" Dewet'-* statement that  Cape Colony has -������i'-on to a man against  'he British, and that in proceeding to  invade the colony he killed general  Knox. Othor statements are that the  czar had received a Boer delegation, introduced bj Dr. 1 oyds, and that France  was ready to land troops in England on  November 1st. The assurance given by  Mr. Kruger that he had made arrangements in Europe by which the safety  and comfort of tl*2 women and children  ir. the refuge camps wo.ild be assured  had considerable influence with the Boer  leaders in deciding to continue the fight.  Two of Our Oldest Settlers  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Rykert of Rykerts  are at the Phair.   Mrs. Rykert has .he  distinction of being the first white lady-  American Demands.  NEW YORK, July 10.���There was a  close approach to a skirmish, says i'..p  Tribune's London correspondent, at th?  latest meeting of the commission to  whicli the British foreign office has referred the European and American  claims respecting the war in South Africa. The representative of the Dutch  government and the chairman of tn<-  committee corrected ind disciplined  each other for a half hour, until S'r  John Ardagh took up a large class of  railroad claims and sought to rule th-*n  out on the ground that the claimants-  were not neutral, but virtually belligerent-:.  Nearly all the claims against tne British government came through' the Dutch  foreign office. There are not moro th;i*i  a dozen American claims, and they ai\i  not important; but the, ���oroceedings trc  watched closely by Mr. Carter on behalf  TELEPHONE 27  H.    B1TEBS   <fe   OO.  PAINTS, OILS 4ND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY  NETTING  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine Stioo  RUBBER AKD COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  jsriEiLsonsr  STORES   AT  KASLO  S-A-lSTDOIsT  of the American embassy, since larger  claims may yet be presented.  All-Canadian  Road.  VICTORIA, July 10.���Engineers will  leave next week for the north to survey a railroad from Kitamaat to Hazel-  ton, the flrst section of the all Canadian  route to the Klondike. ,The provincial  government' granted a bonus for the  railway at the last session of the legislature.  Residents of England" have ��110,000,-  000 invested in mortgages in forein".  countries. These investments annually  drain the foreign countries of about  ��5,500,000 in cold cash."  The import of precious' stones at -he  port of New York during May amounted in value to $3,189,273, against $1,322.-  357, the value of the imports duriat*  May, 1900.    PAID LOCALS. -    -  Nelson Hotel Bar. On today, punch  "a la Romaine."   Try.it.  BUSINESS  MENTION.  Sewing Machines of all kinds for rent  or sale at the Old Curiosity Shop.  For Sale���Ranch on Kootenay river;  improved, lnauire W. P. Robinson,  Nelson. -  Wanted���Situation as bookkeeper or  clerk. Address Bookkeeper, Tribune  Ofiice, Nelson.  For Sale���One half.'.interest in the  Office saloon, Nelson, .-B. C. Apply to  James Neelands; 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 City, Hall, Victoria street.  '   For Lease���Palace Hotel, Sandon,*-B.  C.    Furnished throughput. - For particulars apply to Mrs. A.'Egan, Sandon.  '    Japan Tea of all kinds to suit your  "taste.     Sun   Cured,   Spider   Leg,   Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages.   Kootenay  Coffee Company.        *"    -  *  To Let���Seven-room house on" corner  of Victoria  and  Hendryx streets.    All  modern  conveniences.    Apply  J.   Cox-  head, Cedar street."  For comfort and convenience go to the  Ice Cream Parlors of J.' A. McDonald,  Baker street, where every attention arid  reauisite is supplied. Z '*  Furniture, pianos, safes, etc., moved  carefully at reasonable. rates. Apply  J. T. "Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's Second Hand store. Ward Street.  Gold, copper, silver, lead mines and  prospects wanted. Send report and samples 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  customers.    Koctenav Coffee Comoany.  For Rent���House on Carbonate street,  between Stanley and Kootenay streets,  seven rooms, bath, hot and cold water.  ���Rent   ?25.-    lnauire   W. *P.   Robinson  -Nelson. ���= *   AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN NEW DENVER  The undersigned have been authorized to offer 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 25111, 1901.  G���1, 2, 3, 4, 5.  4���1, 2, 3, 4, G, 8/9, 10, 11.   *  5���2, 3, 4,"G, 10, 11, 12.  9���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, G, 7. 8, 9, 10, 11, 12.  10���1, 2, 3, 4, 5. <i, 7, S, 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.  D. J. Robertson & Co., furniture dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 293, night 'phone 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.  Lost���C. P. R: ticket to Winnipeg, and  order for ticket-Winnipeg to Frederic-  ton, N. B. Ticket issued at Seattle.  Finder return'to "C. P. R. city ticket  office, Nelson.   v  Wanted���Laborers'and teamsters for  railroad construction. Help furnished  free. Apply at Western Canadian Employment Office. Ward street. Nelson, B. C,  Free Milling Gold Properties., We are  anxious to secure a few free milling  gold properties at once. The Prospectors' .Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K-W-C Block.  .  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 bookkeeper for a mine in British Columbia.  Must understand keeping and tabulation of mine and mill costs and store  accounts. Apply, giving past experience  and references, to P. O. Drawer No. 505,  Nelson. B. C.  TERMS AMD 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 required 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 olli-  cial regeipt for the same.  5. The remainder of the purchase  moneys will be payable at* the oflice of  the Government Agent at Nelson, on or  before Tuesd'ay the 31st day of December next, with interest at the rate of G  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 lime fixed by  these conuinons--- 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 wliich due notice will be given,  on which occasion may also, if the Gov-  ernment so decide, be again offered for  &ale 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 ...le purchaser of the value of  the improvements erected thereon, if  any, as the same may be appraised by  the Government. ��  0. Jt. WATERMAN & 00.  AUCTIONEERS  CHANGE OF MANAGEMENT  LADIES AND THEIR FRIENDS.  Special Bargains  IN  Boots and Shoes  The new management of the Hazel-  wood Company desire to introduce themselves to the public by inviting the  Ladies of Nelson to partake of a dish  of the Hazelwood- celebrated sherbet  free of charge this (Thursday) afternoon  from 3 o'clock to 8 o'clock p. m. All are  cordially invited.  Notwithstanding that; there are  two bankuipfc 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  manufacturer*"', I would solicit an  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I havo obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business have been most satisfactory. The great variety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, with nil prices marked in  plain figures, has proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who have not taken advantage of my reductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those offered in any  other store in the city." Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  HM S. MEM  INSURANCE,  RE4L ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  nr  FURNISHED HOUSE  Six roomed house, entirely furnished and with every modern convenience, situato between Cedar  and Park on Lake street. Rent $25  a month.  A REGULAR SNAP.  Apply__h. R. Cameron  AGENT. TIAKKR STUKKT.  Victor Safe & Locl^ Co  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  Tlie largest firo proof <-nfo wnrks in (ho world.  Over threo cjirloius sold in Kootenay iu eight  months.  vd  WHITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES.  P. J. R.USSEL!., B. C. Jgent  NELSON, B. C.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors   ^}^ows _  Insicle^Fmish  local and coauti.  Flooring  local aud ccttati,  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  Ot all kUtdH.  W WnAT TOC WANT IS NOT IN BTOOK  WE WILL MiKK IT VOR  VOU  CALL AND Q��T PRICKH  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKK STRKKTS. NKLSON'  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  COKNKK OF  HENDRYX AND VK11NON STREKT3  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  CLARK & PARK, Managers  THEO  MADSON  Baker Street  Nelson, B. C.  A-t White  Pine . Luirjbsr Always iff  Stock,.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Coiling, Inaido Finish, Turned Work, SjvsIi and Doors.  Special order work will receive'  prompt attention  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.

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