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The Nelson Tribune Jul 16, 1901

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 ^-        ��� ->  atjtaaltattl0.  H^ns^-sa?^  Mineral Production of British Columbia In i*M&&&^^?}&^;&  ' $16,407,645 ���   WpmmM  *�����  ati_S__U0S&_i__tB______m  Mineral Produotlon of Kootenay hi 1G0O   ���  $10,562,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1901  FIVE CENTS  BIG STRIKE ON THE YMIR  TWENTY-SIX   FEET   OF   $40   OB.K  DISCLOSED.  It Will Probably Mean' a "'Very Material Increase in the Company's  Future Earnings.  r  (  Tho news of tlio striking of what mav  piovc to cbe a huge" body of high-gvacio  ore in the famous Ymir -mine has set  , the people of two continents, guessing  as to its probable value* and extent.  So far nothing has appeared in the public press beyond tho bare fact of tho  striking of ?40 rock in the fourth level,  which has a width of some 26 feet, and  with a view to securing further information p"s to the extent of the strike  a Tribune representative called upon J.  Roderick Robertson, fce'ueral managei  of the London & British Columbia Gold  Fields, in bis office yesterday morning  In discussing the strike Mr. Robertson said that in running the No. 4 level  the ore body carrying the values indicated had been encounteied to the west  of the dyke. No. 4 .drift is the lowi-st  level so far worked but the. shaft is down  some COO feet and in ore. Mr. Robertson explained that this dyke' has been  met-regulaily on all the upper levels,  and before being met on the No. 4  tho ledge carried good values, but whe'r.  the dyke was cut the ore body widened  out to the"2G feet above mentioned The  ore body con tines to .appear well as the  work on it progresses.* To sample it  mine car samples were taken across  15 feet of the ledge at a time when'the  entire -"idth h;*d 'lot, been ascertained,  and these gave valucs^of S35 in gold and  $5 in silver to the Short ton of 2000  rounds.  Mr. Robertson "aid he was naturally  pleased with the find, and if tlie favoia-  ���    ble appearance of "the ore chute contin-  ,    _  tied it. would naturally mean a very material-increase  in  the  eavnines  of  the  ' Ymir Company, as the average value of  the Ymir ore milled last year -was returned at ?8'8S.   Viewed in this light the  ��� find  was sensational, and   it -gave  him  great  satisfaction   to  "report   it  to  his  f'\ dircctorsr as there was,, every, indica-,  tipn that, ','the'v no**'"'-boci**- co'ntained*  .i-j-~ gj-cat6r -'a*vei**r*ic",-7al��eS''than---'any%prV-*'  viously pncounterecK-in'the-Ymifr.imne.  Naturally he 3*"Ould like to see the oie  body in .the '<No ' 4*'lovor'reach the expectations of the most sanguine, anyhow there is no occasion for uneasiness  so .far as ihe Ymir property is concerned.' * The company's , mill is iow  gi Hiding out 200 tons of rock per day,  and there, is o*'0 enough blocked out  in the "mine to keen the null running  at this rate for over two years. Mr.  ' Robertson said he was confident that  the icservcs above the No. 4 level at the  present moment represented a two years'  supply and he has not the" least doubt  but that there was oro enough in sight  to keep the mill going Jor three years,  but two -voars' reserve in sight was  not bad, and Lefore it is used up something may be heard from tho long tunnel which is now being urn in to catch  tho Ymir lead at a depth of 1000 feet  end in viev of t'1*? lp>*'*e {'mount ol  other development work was being  steadily pushed along.   To get the ledre   at  this   depth   it will  be  necessary _t.o  run rlmost two- feet for one. which  means a pretty long tunnel. It is-.now  in. about half the distance 'and rapid  progress is being '-'made upon it- ���'���''  -'. Mr. Robertson has just returned from  Lexington ' mountain- in the Lardeau,  where the London' & British Columbia  Gold- Fields have under, development  ���thp'Imperial/and Eva groups., The com-  ' pany holds these groups upon a bond,  with an option to purchase outright or  iii part; The company will put a crew  of from 20 to 30 men at work upon them  ill order to see what there is in them"  before any of tlie big payments under  the bond become-due. ,The present bond  which the*London ft British .Columbia  Gold Fields has upon the ground embraced in the groups is-the third which  has been taken upon jt.a'nd iii the iuter-  " ,-e'sts of the local shareholders of the imperial-Development   Syndicate and  of  '   the'Lardeau  district .itself.-it-Is tp^ be  , ��� hoped thr.t the- extensive development  now being mapped out" will lead to-the  final purchase of the property;''In speaking of the groups Mr. Robertson r-nul  that the 'showing'made upon the property'- was sufficient to justify the pay-  ���ment of $5,000 upon; the bond, but, further than this he' had* nothing to say,  as. he did not care to.'gb into details  concerning what was- still the.property  of th'e Imperial Development-Syndicate  - ' until final payments weife made;   In: this:  connection  Mr. Rpbertpon-.-said  he de-  . sired to congratulate The. Tribune upon"  . the correctness of the- news wliich | it  had already published with, respect to  this projected deal under a bond, especially as be had heard'isc-'many misleading statements made as to $250,000  cash already having been paid down.  Boxer outrages, whoso capital punishment was demanded by the foreign ministers, have been proven to be entirely  innocent of the charges against them.  In many other cases proof has boen  adduced that the offenses with which  the Chinese oilicials were charged woie  not nearly as grave as was supposed at  first by tho foreign representatives in  Pekin. Thercfoie it is regarded neve  by the officials as a matter for congnt-  ulation that Messrs. Conner and Rockhill moved with deliberation and act**d  as a restraining influence in the matter of punishments, for not only were  these lives saved, but under their in-  fliience the whole list of capitil sentences *"ere reduced from ten to* four  and mitigation of other offenses was  obtained.  Relief Promised  WASHINGTON, July 15.���Relief for  the heat-stucken district of the grrat  corn belt tomorrow is predicted by the  weather bureau tonight. No goneral  rains apparently are yet in sight, but  thunder storms with consentient lower  tempeiaturcs are piobable in Nebraska,  Kansas, Missouri, Iowa, Illinois and possibly Indiana.  TBE STEEL=WORKERS STRIKE IS NOW ON  Great Billion Dollar Trust Up Against It.  GAS COMPANY IS ANXIOUS  J  TO  PURCHASE  THE .CITY   LIGHT  PLANT.  Council Receives and Files the Offer  Without (Debate or Comment  of Serious Nature.  Innocent; Might Have Suffered  .' WASHINGTON','"July 15���It' is'now  apparent'from mail reports which" have  just reached' the' state ��� department.from'  China that it'was solely, through the  moderation-and humanity1 exercised, by  the United .States'representatives'at P.?-,  kin by the president's direction early in  the negotiations for a settlement of the  Boxer trouble' that a number of innocent lives were not sacrificed. There imports show that a more sober and p-ii:*.--  taking inquiry has developed the fact  that some of the Chinese officials supposed to have been connected with the  The West Kootenay Power & Li^ht  Company is not alone in its efforts to  seem e control of the city's electric lighting system. Thp Nelson Coke*and Gis  Company would also like to se'Jiiria the  citj; plant, and with it a monopoly lor  tho lighting of the city. At the ra*c-i-  mg of the city council the gas .com-  :*a'iv had a communication read in  which it expressed its anxiety to pur  chase, Fliould the council lie willm-*; to  sell. The gas company did ***>i submit any figure' but it mt'mate'd it-* 'i\il-  ljugness to make a'reasonable on>* for  ,the city plant, which -mferentiahv may  ,be tPb.cn to..mean that in ,the. opinion,  Pf4J},-HH3E3Ser :o��jthe_, feas* comp.*i"ii*>->ho\  offer recently 'ma-Ie by the- Bo'u.lnsjtnn  ?Fa"Hsbcompa&ry*.vas U3t a reasonahb ono.  The niembers-of .the pr stut ��� iM '���'.uin-  cil, hoy/eve*.. are not at all anxious to  sell Tthe city plant, *mi<1 i-o the, oiler of  '.the gas'company wat- placed alongside  that of the West Kootenai' Power .&  Light Company,���being nltd, as alderman Selous puts, it, as a curiOsiity. The  c*i'imunication of the ;ns compiny was.  To the Mayor and Aldermen ���of the Citj  ot Nelbori ��� Gentlemen We beg to Inform  *> our Honorable body, that, in event of the  elccuic 'light- plant owned by the Citj' o'f  Nelson being olleied for bale we are prepared to put in a bid for it. We appreciate  tho fact tliat the city has a plant which,  notwithstanding- numeious defects, is a  valuable asset, and we would be prepared  to pay a lair and leasonable price for It.  We ha\e .spent a very huge amount of  money in the erection and operation "of  our plant in tliis city, upon which we pay  t.i*-es eveiy year Our ofllcer^ and employees   lesidc  in   the    city,    .spend    their  money licie and are-doing; their share to-  wards  making: our city a prosperous and  ���substantial one.. We'-would, be prepared-In  'event bf our  purchasing  the present city  ���plant   to  supplement''-the   power' available  from'Cottonwood creek, in order-to insure  to the city and private consumers, the very  best possible'service'at all times and would  t uImo be. prepared to extend and enlarge the  plant rind  system as  fast as required by  !lhc demands, for light and power.; *'���'-- ,-,  i . Wo  sub-nit,' therefore,, that  wc  are  entitled., to' first consideration ,In event Vof a  .Halo  of   tlio  electric   plant  owned  by   the  . city.' Wo uro also prepared to furnish the  city, with  any required  power'(electric If  : preferred)  for the opera tion "of the municipal  electric  plant  or. any  industrial  enterprise*-, which may bo established In the  city of Nelson.  As we are  the only com-  puny   at   present.', possessing , a   franchise  ', for the sale of -light or,.power In the city  -of Nolson,  and  havo ample means of developing and selling any amount, of power  and supplying- any amount of. light'tor prl-  : vate consumers, or for lighting: the streets'  of the city, we beg to inform^your'hohor-  ' al-.ic- body   that  we-, intend to .protect, our  ' rights, and privileges in these..respects at  all lime*-. ������������..'���������     ;    ... j '.  'TIT12 NKLSON'COKE & GAS CO...LTD7 '.  1 - Fred  Burnett,  Manager and-. Secretary.  -Eastern.Baseball-. ----  Eastern���At Worcester, Worcester 15',  ���Rochester 8; at Providence,.Provideiioe  j 5,; Buffalo- 3. ���'    ���������-���".���;���.  National���At Cincinnati, Cincinnati 4,  Brooklyn 3; at St.-Louis,'"St. Louis 0,  New York 5; at Chicago, Chicago 4, Bos-  'ton ir.    . ..'  '::-���'���"x .' r ���  Americai^At Baltimore/Baltimore S,  -Washington 3; second game; Baltimore  ;7, Washington 3;  at Philadelphia, Boston, i.' Philadelphia 6.  Records Broken.  NEW YORK,  July  15��� All  previous  ���indoor cycling-.records..-frppti.. one  mile  . to 15 miles were smashed- by Will. Vinson-of-Cambridge, Mass-, on the ten lap  'track: in   Sladis'on   Scuare   Garden' to--  , ninrhtV.. Stinsph  met '.Toh'hn:> Nelson of  Chicago in a 15-mile motor-paced race  and from beginning to end rode breakneck speed and finally beat; Nelson by  675 yards.  NEW YORK, July 15.���Vice president  Warner  Aims   of   tho   American   Tin  Tlate Company, who has just returned  from Pittsburg, where he attended the  conference between the steel manufacturers and  the Amalgamated Association, said last night of the strike that  the auestion at issue was the right of  the three companies to run their own  mills and to protect the men who worked in them.   No question of wages was  involved.    Under  this  year's scale the  men  were getting  higher  wages  than  ever before.   The demand of the Amalgamated   Association   was   that   every  plant be made a union plant.   The committees had offered to give the union  more  mills  than  ever  bofore,  but insisted on protecting the non-union men  in the non-union plants, many of whom  did   not  wish   to   become   union   men.  Many of the manufacturers who went  into the combination owning non-union  plants did not wi**h to have their factories run on a. union basis.    Mr. Arms  did not care to say what the effect of  the strike would be on the steel market.*   He said the company would ask  for no more conferences, but Would be  willing to meet the representatives of  the strikers if they had any concessions  to make.    He was unable to forecast,  however,   how   long   the   strike   would  last    The   strike was unfortunate, because the'plants were inundated with  cash orders.  PITTSBURG, July 15.���The strike of  the * members of the Amalgamatedr"As  sociation employed in the tin plate, sheet-  and hoop mills, which was ordered* Satin day night as a result of the disagreement of .the conferees of the United  States "Steel Corporation and the Amalgamated Association, was generally observed in the Pittsburg district'- Lhis  morning/', At the mills where the strike  order extended the workmen who are  under the control of'-the union failed to  put in an appearancejior-if ,they did gc  to the mills it was m^rjely'as'"B"(*ectators  and with no intention' of wdrki".-*;.  Early reports received at the general  offices of the Amalgamated. Association  were meager of details., but indicated  that the strike order was being observed  ;.at*.a,l.l pt th.ejmills-of/the .tinj^ate/rjsheet  'steel:%ana~Tff5oB Z companies.-- -Presicleii f*  Shaffer is-in communication _with* lodge"  officials atrthese.plants and .he is confident that the association-will make a  strong showing on this preliminary suspension -of work-, and a general strike  of all the-mills^ofl the United, State=  Steel Corpoi-a^p>"'wilI not be^ necessary. This- latter- proposition is th**  strong card which the' Amalgamated  president has up his -sleeve and which  he has threatened to play, if an.early  adjustment of the difficulty is-not made.  This strike bears a resemblance to the  historical Homestead strike in 1S92 in  that it is not a question of wages, but  of recognition of the Amalgamated Association. The association insists on  unionizing all the plants of the three  companies in ciuestion. The mauufac-  tuiers refuse to grant this demand, saying that the individual contracts with  workmen in force at a number of plants  must stand.  The Painter mills of the American  Steel Hoop Company on the south side  is shut down. The men have joined  the Amalgamated Association and this  morning not one of the workmen, save  four'or five Hungarians and six boys,  showed up. It is estimated .that between TOO and 800 men are out. Tlie  strikers are keeping away from the  plant and there is not a person loitering about the place. Everything is unusually cuiet.  - The steel branch of the labor association jn the American sheet steel fight  will: owe its suceess-;to its ability to  bring, out the men Employed at the great  works at Vandergrift, Pa. At. 11 a. m.  no report hadwbeen received from the  men employed 'there, but the vice-president, David Reese, of the First district,  is at work, and' although he refuses to  talk, it is known that he is making  strenuous efforts to brinu the Vandergrift men out. The strikers have been  counseled to observe the strictest order  and they have also been-asked by presv;  itlent Shaffer to keep away from the different works.,  .YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio. July 15.���Not  a wheel was turned this morning in any  of the plants of the American Steel  Hoop Company.or American Sheet.Steel'  Company in the Mahoping valley. The  Sixth district-is the .-.strongest numerically in the American Amalgamated As-^  sociation and the men are a unit in"  observing the strike order issued by  president Shaffer. The Steel Hoop Company-has five plants in Youngstown,  Girrard, Warren and Greenville, and the  Sheet Steel combine has four in Struth-  ers and Niles. Seven thousand five hundred men are directly or indirectly affected by the strike.  The Amalgamated Association will  levy an assessment on the Amalgamated  members employed by the Republic  Iron and Steel Company and the Independent Bar Iron plants, 50,000 men altogether, for the support of the strike  against the United States Steel Corporations. This will give a fund of nearly  ?25,000 per month." The association has  in its treasury some ?300,000 for the purpose of carrying on the strike.- At Niles.'  Ohio, the strike order will be obeyed.  The works of the American. Tin Plate  Company will not work.today, and the  general sentiment of the men is that  they will hold out until the combine  grants their demands. About 800 men  will be affected in this mill alone.  N1LSS, Ohio,'July 15.���The 800 men  employed here did not report for work  today. The plant of the American Sheet  Steel Company here has been closed  since July 1st, but % preparations have  been under way for an early resumption  of work. Now, however, the men, it is  said, will not return until the strike is  settled. About 1000 men are employed  at  the plant.  CUMBERLAND, Mil., July 15.���None  of the men employed in the American  Tin Plate mills at .this place reported  for work this morning and the mill is  shut down. The strike affects about  200 people in Cumberland.* The mills of  N. & G. Taylor, which are not connected  with the Tin Plate combine, started bp  this morning after an idleness of two-  weeks, i  ANDERSON,-Ind..;July 15.���A strike  of 500 men was inaugurated in the Tin  Plate mills here today and they were  closed. At TIddletown, Ind., the mills  are also shut down .by the strike. At-  Elwood the strike ordered in the mills  of the American Tin Plate was obeys'l  without question by 2000 men. -  POMEROY, Ohio, July 15.���The American Steel Hoop Company's mill nere  did not start its fires today, owing to  the strike of the 300/men.  CLEVELAND, July 15.���Between four  and five hundred men employed at the  Crescent' Tin Plate mills in this city  obeyed the strike 'order of president  Shaffer today, and as a result the plant  is practically idle. iThe Crescent is the  only plant affected .in Cleveland by the  strike order. , It *is[ controlled by the  American Tin Plate' Comoanv. _  -NEW. YORK, July 15.���The . stock  market ,wa4 wild- and demoralized this  morning' as a_ result* of the "declaration  pf"a 'strike-in -the 'mills of three of the  .subsidiary -companies of the United'  States f Steel Corporation. The doubts  of-vthe' corn,belt added to* tlie disturbances. ��� Last week's- extensive losses in  prices left the'market nervous and apprehensive and made it more vulnerable. 7 - '      ��� '  Night Press Kepoit  PITTSBURG. July 15.���Reports received from all sources connected with  the great strike." of- the steel workers  today indicate' -that the members of the  Amalgamated /Association hs-d matters  well in hand" and that the sti ike order  was generally obeyefl. Telegrams from  -rarious'*fl)oints\^hf3^e<.tbeIrmillsfc.ofj;the;  American Tin^Plate Company, the  American Steel Hoop' Company and the  American"_Sheet Steel Company are located; told of the shutting down of these  plants in^large numbers. In many cases  the plants had been shut.down by-.jhe  first strike whicli affected the sKeet"  steel and steel hoop companies only.  The last* order brought out all of the  union plants of the American Tin Plate  Company with the single exception of  the, new mill in Monsen,. which is still  running. At the Amalgamated Association headanarters it was stated that the  figures given" Saturday night regarding  tho number" of men who would r,be actually idle in the mills of three companies have been proven correct. This  number was "placed at 74,000. Of the  74,000 men idle. 2500 are in Pittsbuig,  800 in Alleghany and 1500 in McKeesport. President Shaffer has it in his  power to close many more mills in  Pittsburg, but* it is not thought that ho  will do anything radical until he is compelled to  Steel Company, had nothing to say  concerning the plans of the company in  meeting the difficulties of the strike ner  as to what condition the mills were in  where non-union men had joined the  forces of the strikers. The policy of the  manufacturers, it was said, is to remain quiet for some time and await  developments. The officials of th.j  American Tin Plate Company are all in  New York and the company's side of the  trouble was not obtainable here.  At the district offices of the American  Sheet Ste��"*l Company the-meeting of  managers was held today. It was a  closely guarded meeting and information  was hard to secure. It, was said, however, that the report from the managers  referred to the condition of the affairs  of the non-union plants of the company. It is claimed ..that the "men in  the old Meadow mill in Scottdale would  not go on strike. The Scottdale Iron  and Steel mill is also working and no  signs of a strike are visible. The alleged attempt on the part of the association to attack the forces in the "jig  Vandergriff mill in Vandergriff, Pa., was  not regarded seriously, though the company is watching closely all such movements.  When president Shaffer was informed  of the gi anting of the advance to ihe  McKeesport tube workers he said:    "I  anticipate'd such action on the part of  the   manufacturers   and- have " warned  our men to guard against being blinded  by stich   dust-throwing  methods.    The  tube men in McKec-port are unorganized and this advance coming with the  beginning of the strike of the employes  of three companies with which we jxre  at  issue   is   indication  that  the   steel,  corporation appreciates~tbe strength of  ,the  Amalgamated   Association - and" is.  -trying to thwart its "growth and^ ajms  ,by such means as have been adopted at  -McKeesport.    I expect 'that similar advances will  be given  to  the  men vin  other   works   of   the   corporation   that  have not been affected by the strike order in.1 the hope that the workers may  '.refuse  to  come  out  should- we  decide  to extend the strike to all the plants  of the corporation.''  each side. This letter further says a  large number of mutineers have escaped and it is expected they will jo!n  the rebels and that the indications are  the revolution will continue longer and  with renewed energy on the part of the  liberals. Another letter received cy  Clarence, the refugee chief of the Mosquito Indians, reports a collision a fortnight ago between Nicaraguan soldiers  and MosQuito Indians at a place called  Haulover.  Tennis at Buffalo.  BUFFALO, July 15.���The'New York  State championship tennis tournament  began today at the grounds of the Buffalo tennis club. Several interesting  matches were played. The open tournament has 16 entries and the handicap  over 20. The results of today's games  were: Clothier of Philadelphia beat  Harkwright of Buffalo 6-1. 6-1. Smith-  ers of Buffalo beat Collins of Niagara  .Falls after a close three-set match. Harold Hodge beat Jordan in an excitin**;  game.' Both are local men. It is the  intention of the committee to flnisn  the open tournament Wednesday so that  the winner may meet Fisher for the  state championship Thursday^*  FROM PROVINCIAL POINTS  SXBIKE SITUATION IN ROSSLAXD  UNCHANGED.  Suspension   of Work at   Bonnington  Falls���Victoria Citizen Drowned.  Other News From the North.  ��� i-  COUNCIL FIXES TAX RATE  TOTAL LEVY FOURTEEN AND A  HALF MILLS.  The Great Bulk of the Tax Falls Upon  Real Estate, Improvements Being Practically Exempt.  OTHER STRIKES.  "    WILKESBARRE,sPa., July 15.���President  Mullahy of the  Stationary  Fira-  ,men's Association* of Pennsylvania has  "given tip all hope of an amicable settlement of-the strike* of the firemen oi-  ttiig&ik -to-,- begin ~tomor.r-}w~.mei*��l*ig.- -���-J4  Ms'expected that 600 firemen in" the Wyo-:  ;'ming region will refuse to go to-work,  ���tomorrow.   Most of .these mea-aaiei'-m-"'  [ployed,at the mines and until new men-  can be secured to replace them, many  of the collieries will  have to  suspend  ���operations.,    This- will   throw   a   great  many miners out of work, but just how  many will not be -known until tomorrow.  WILKESBARRE. Pa.. July 15.���At a  meeting of the executive board of the  United Mine Workers of district No. 1  this eveninjr 1500 miners in the employ  of the Kingston Coal Company were ordered out on strike tomorrow.  . CINCINNATI, July 15.���Two thousand machinists who have been on strike  here since May 20 returned to work today.    This practically ends the strike  The American Steel Hoop Company's  supposedly non-union mill-known as the  Painter mill in West Carson street was  closed this morning in all its branches.  The tie-up at this mill was said.to have  been a surprise to the mill owners and  officials in charge of- it." The other  plant, known as the Lindsey & McCutcheon mill in-'Alleghany, .was shut down  completely in the puddling, aiid bar  mills. All the skilled workmen refused  to enter the mill and; the company did  not even operate the Ave-furnaces. Tho  finishing departments of the mill were  working today, as the men are not in  the .union, but it is claimed by the  workers that the employes in that department will not go to work in the  morning.' The American Steel Hoop.  Company's mill at Monsen-,was not  closed; today; It has been, non-union  since-it was'built two years ago and  the-company-say the..men will-remain  loyal.  - The' Amalgamated  people, would  not  discuss   the   situation.     While .all   ttie  other mills of the United  States Ste-2l  Corporation, are  included   in   tho  general conflict, these three, companies are  the first attacked.   What the next moy'e.  would  be the workers do not say..   It  lis announced-today that the circular le't-  ;ter which was expected to besent out  .today calling on the- men in the mills  of the Federal Steel Company, the National Steel Company and the National  STiibe Company to come out would not  be issued at present.  The most,interesting  report  to   the   Amalgamated -men  today was the dispatch from.New. York,  which   said   that   a   conference   of   the  manufacturers was to be held  in  New  York tomorrow, at which Warner. Anns,  vice-president- of   the    American   Tin  Plate Company, was to be present and  i*ive  a   detailed   account   of  the   experiences of the committee that met the  Amalgamated  Association   in. this  *.-.ity  last week!   It was stated that the question of aeain extending the olive branch  j to the strikers or of taking up the light  'and crushing the association would he  ���determined.     Generally   speaking,   the  workers, from  president Shaffer  down,  seem   to  be  looking  for  some  sort  of  settlement.    The general  offices of The  American Steel  Hoop Company arc  in  this city,  but  it was  stated  there  today that  president W.  E.  Corey,  who  is also executive head, of the National  EASTERN    CANADIAN   WIRINGS.  MONTREAL, July 15 ��� Tonnage of the  port of Montreal Is SI,000 tons greater this  year than the faamc date last year.   MONTREAL, July 13���The harbor board  today  decided  to ask for  tenders  for  the  ��� erection of a million bushel steel elevator  in the harbor. .-���-���"���  '7 MONTREAL, July 15.���Principal George  has resigned from the Congregational College here' to accept the prlnclpalshlp of  the   Chicago- Theological   Seminary.  , MONTREAL, July 15.���The Montreal &  Sorel railway Is to be sold by sheriff's sale  here on August 15th. The sale Is the result  of a suit wherln J.  F. Armstrong of Fort  . Steele,, B.. C, Is plain tl It as administrator  of the, estate.  ; MONTRBjVL, July 15.���The harbor board  this morning Instructed their attorney to  take steps lo secure the forfeiture of a  $50*000 deposit made by W. J. Connor of  Hul'Oilo as security for carrying >ot>t- ii  grain    elevator'   contract,    which    Connor  'failed to do.- A big law suit Is the probable  result. . .-"���  The Pacific Cable. ,: ' - "  LONDON, July 15.���In the houso of  commons today J. Austin Chamberlain,  financial secretary of the treasury, derailing the progress of the Pacific cable,  said.! that several sectional cable houses  had,already been constructed and sent  out, and were being erected at the various 'landing places. The survey had  :been satisfactorily completed over 1500  miles of the proposed route and the  manufacture of cable would begin this  week. Mr. Chamberlain said landing  sites had been selected in Queensland,  New Zealand, and Norfolk island, between New Zealand and New Caledonia,  and. at Vancouver, and that the cable  board was satisfied as to the ability of  the contractors to complete the work by-  the end of 1902.  More Colombian Trouble.  KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 15.���A letter received here from a prominent merchant in Carthaginia, Colombia, reports  a serious outbreak among the Colombia  troops in the outskirts of that city last  week. The soldiers were dissatisfied  and threatened to desert. Monday they  attempted to break from their barracks  and attacked the guard. A bitter light  followed, in which seven of the guards  were  killed   and   several   wounded   on  The chief business before tha city  council at its meeting last evening was  the striking of the tax rate for the current year. This matter was introduced  in the report of the finance committee,  the recommendation of "the committee  being in line with" the intimation given  in The Tribune on .Saturday morning.  It recommended that'a rate of 11-2 mills  be levied on an assessment of $1,790,6G5,  lands and 50 per cent of the assessed  value of the improvements, to provide  for the payment of interest, and a rate  of one mill to provide for a. sinking  fund in respect to the 150,000 debentures  issued under the authority of By-lay  -Noj .1; .-and- ��u,i:ate.,af ��� seven- mills-. <?n,�� the  assessed value of '$1,250,360/ lands" only,  -and of five mills upon the same assessment to'provide" sinking funds for the  . debentures issued under the several-  other debenture by-laws, making a total  tax rate of 14 1-2 mills all told on lands  and of 2 1-2 mills on 50 per cent of the  assessed valne of the improvements.  The recommendations of the, committee  were accepted without debate and the  necessary by-laws were submitted and  put through their first, second and third  readings, notice for "their recphsidera-  tion and final adoption at the next  meeting of the council being given by  alderman Hamilton.  The council had a long discussion over  the report of the school committee with  respect to the plans submitted by the  architects of the ciy in the competition  for the building of the new school building. This report was made verbally by  alderman Hamilton, that the plans submitted by Alexander Carrie had been  accepted conditionally by the joint com-  mittee-of~the���council~ahrt���the-school  board.  Mayor Fletcher suggested that the  easiest manner to arrive at-'.a satisfactory test of the plans submitted was for  the council to call for tenders upon the  three plans approved by the committee. If this was not done and the members of the committee had hot the assistance of an expert they would be  unable to arrive at any satisfactory  conclusion. .."---������  Alderman Selous explained that the  members of the committee and school  board had taken a vote namins: their  first, second and third choice, and tha  plans submitted by Mr. Carrie receiving  the highest number- of votes as first  choice had been accepted conditionally  upon their being approved of by the  city council, the educational department  and also of satisfactory tenders being  received for the construction of the  building within the estimate. He  thought tt would be better for the council to call for tenders for the construction of the school upon the Carrie plans  and if the building could not be put up  within the estimate to call for tenders  upon the plans of the second choice,  and if then found njecessary upon the  plans which were therthird choice  1 Mayor Fletcher explained that his only  object was to'hasteri matters which he  thought would be the result if tenders  were called for at once upon the three  sets of plans. He'then asked which  plans had been given the second and  third place in the choice of the committee. Alderman Paterson replied that  the Carrie plans came first with the  Ewart plans second and the Macdonald  plans third.  After some further discussion it was  decided to follow the suggestion of alderman Selous and call for tend3rs  upon the Carrie plans, and the school  trustees will be asked to defer sending  the plans to the educational department  until it can be ascertained whether tho  building can be built within the estimate.  The council received but one tender  for the erection of the electric light  poles. It was .from George Beaumont,  the price being stated at $4.25 per pole.  This the council considered rather high  and the matter was left in the hands of  the mayor and the superintendent of  the electric light system.  B\.  ROSSLAND, July 15.���There is noth-  'ng sensational in the strike situation  for the last 48 hours'. , Today is pay- ,"  day in camp at all the mines for June, /  and'for July also at the Le Roi.' About * J  a quarter of a million was distribute./ 1*  The War Eagle and-Center Star pays "'  the July roll in a day or two.        ,      1  _ ."  The West Kootenay Light & Power '��,"-,  Company has suspended work on a half ' ���-!  million dollar addition to their 3on- *'-;  nington Falls plant. Their market*for *-'.  power 'is in Rossland, and if the condi-,**' ������  tions here are unsettled they refuse to - ;'  go ahead with the expenditure of the  contemplated appropriation. Over 100 '�� '".  men are out of work there. ���   %  A big miners' picnic takes place to-* \}  morrow.   There will be a procession, addresses  and   sports.    After  the-piciic  many, men will leave the city to seek  work  in  other camps.    A  big  exodus / '*',  Is expected before the end of "the weelc.^  Nothing is in sight to indicate a~set-���,"'��������� \  tlement.   The Board of Trade has,not'  heard  in  reply  to  their  letter to'-the   <il  union.     Everything   is   quiet   and   or-" JX~ ,m  derly. - ��� ,^- -*!$  "  v      ' ;,-���---' ���v  ,   News Items From the North  VICTORIA,    July   "5.���The   steamer     '  Pi-rcess Louise, w��iicn arrived* tonight.-"-  brought news of the drowning^of 'H^J3.' r  Hall of this city in Kitslass canyon," he ~t,.  having been  knocked** from  the  vessel^ V  by a capstan bar spun around by .'the** - *  breaking of the capstan when the'rlver**,* ���/  steamer was being warped through" ihe' >'.  canyon. ' - ~    '    ' ..    ���" ~,  F. C. Tilliman, a settler on Malcohtr *  island, was found ;dead a short time'agj" ";  beneath a tree he had felled.- *   */ .>  The steamer Danube, arrived tonight,'  ^*  brought news of a- gold find on Lake''-'*  ,creek, 20 miles from the .Hootalinqua,  in the Big Salmon district.   There has, rk  been��a'stampede from White Horse..- ,**"-'?,  " Police raia>3-the O'Brien club.at Dawson July. 9th atad' seized  the gambling  outfit and t950 in cash.  -., Oriental Advices. '  TACOMA,  July  15.���Oriental  advices-  give details of a terrible destruction'of  human life which occurred in Northern.,.  Java last month by a sudden and ter- ,  "rifle outburst of the volcano Kloet. For '  50 miles around all the coffee planta-;  tions and other estates were destroyed*;^ .  by   showers   of  ashes   and  stones,  to-'^p^2 I  gether with great streams of lava and^ v"^ ���  hot mud.    Seven  hundred  natives and- *-vf  '  a number of Europeans perished. Many     -"|  protests   are   being   made   because   the       "I  Russian authorities at Port Arthur are        I  opening  al!   letters  to  and   from   the"  ">[  American and European residents there.    ��� i  Nothing   's   permitted   lo   be   sent   out   7-^  that contains any  allusion to Russian     "'*  military   affairs   or   criticism   of  Rus-  * ';|  sian methods. " *i  Fatal Collisions  PARKERSBURG, W.  Va., July 15.���   ~  Two persons were killed outright, or-ar.--1  fatally injured'and several'others*more*5--"  or less seriously injured, in^a head-end  collision on the Ohio River railroad ��>t  Padensville  at  C  o'clock  this  evenin*-;  The Ohio Valley Express  on the way   -  from Cincinnati to Pittsburg was run  into  at  full   speed   by  a  light  engine  southbound, and both engines were .almost demolished.  MUSKOGEE, I. T., July 15.���Five per-,  sons���an engineer, two brakemen ami*  two tramps���were killed In n collision  of two M.. K. & T. freight trains throe  miles north of this place today.  Montana's Industries  WASHINGTON, July 15.���A preliminary statement of the census ofllce  showing the condition of the manufacturing industries of the state of Montana was given out recently. The statement includes the extensive lead and  copper smelters and shews a total value  of products amounting to $56,992,118.  There are 1078 establishments, with a  capital of ?40,50G,081, and 10,101 wage  earners. The total wages paid -.vere  $7,958,830. The value of the products  of the smelters, included in the abovo.  was $41,651,316. There are three lead -  and seven copper smelters in the state.  The aggregate capacity is $29,082,15'';  wage earners, 4853, and wages paid  $4,189,754.   Foreign Notes of Interest.  Outside of London, only five or six  large towns in Great Britain are with- -  out municipal gas works, and a majority of the exceptions have started  electric light plants. Throughout the  country municipal gas is sold at 10  per cent less than corporation gas,  and the quality is better.  Belfast now ranks as the richest,and  most populous city in Ireland.  A recent hotel census of Paris shows  that the city has 11.700 hotels.  The mines of West Australia produced in the first quarter of 1901 $7,635,-  000 gold, against $7,365,000 in the same  period of 1900.  I  I  tfl  )  l\ .-"*^^^W^at^^-flw^^V~V:!.���;.^  I; i  THE  BS'-i  "1  ������i  P  I***1  Pa  NELSON, B, 0., TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1901  /fcf ������  ��������� '*  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  WE HAVE JIHT RECEIVED THE FOLLOWIJiC DAINTIES ESPECIALLY  SUITABLE   FOR  CA.MPIHC AJ<D PICNIC PARTIES:  AIMOUR'S COUNTRY CLUB HAMS-A choice assortment of Armour's Coun-  * ' try Club specialties.  Do not forget to  CHiCKEN A, LA MER'NCO  TENDERLOIN   OF BEEF  have some of them in your luncheon  basket.  composed of large pieces of boiled  chicken, mushrooms, French truffles,  with the addition of a full llavored 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.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANT  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ������*  to  to  to  to  %g���*e-��-fee��^�� $ *^&&&&mm&ii&l  ��te ��rfet*te  -b -b 'b "��������� "J- ���  -I- -:�� 4- * *b -i-  Display ad\ertisements runreg- ���>  ularly will be inserted in The *  Tribune for ?4 per inch per'-*-  month; if inserted for less than *f  a month, 25 cents per inch each ..-fr.  insertion. Trades Union and Pra-r -b-  ternal Society Notices, Cards of. ��� *b  Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices,; ���*���  etc., will be classified and charged -i-  for p.t the uniform rate of ONE-. 4-  KALF CENT A WORD each insertion. ��� -7  Reading notices, under-the  head of Paid Locals, TWO  CENTS A WORD each insertion.  No advertisement accepted for  less than 25 cents.   * *  **  ���i- 4- v -I* 'b *b -b 'b v  fl*/'*-'  I:  -.' Manager Criddle of Turner, Beeton  <&-Company, wholesale dealers in liquois  ' and dry goods, received word yesterday  -from the head office of the firm to close  ~^'vip the Nelson branch and give all the  ���il,-Aim's employes threo months' notice  --'--, ��� The. reason given is that the firm can-  r\V; not distribute goods from Nelson in  , competition with Victoria and Vancou-  " ver houses^ and as Turner, Beeton &  ' Co. have houses in both the^e places,  thoy can handle the trade of Kootenay  to better advantage from the Coast than  from Nelson. Nelson is having the same  experience in attempting to build up 'a  wholesale" trade as Spokane has had  p.nd is having. Notwithstanding Spokane has a large area of country directly  tributary, her merchants are unable to  get a freight rate that will allow them  to distribute goods in Spokane's' territory. So with Nelson. Nelson is a  central point for Kootenay and Yale,  yet the railways will haul merchandise  through Nelson to the Coast and back  to Nelson cheaper than direct to Nelson. This may not be the rule on all  classes of merchandise, but it is the  rule on so many classes that the local  wholesaler has an uphill fi?ht trying  to make ends meet. Turner, Beeton &  Co. claim they can do a profitable business hero if only given fair freight  rates; these, apparently, cannot be obtained, and rather than do an unprofita-  FOI1NTAIN A  fountain  pen  is  DC MO -      not    a    necessity.  PtrMo  ���   ...     neither is, the telegraph, telephone or  the railway, but ' "  IT PAYS TO USE THEIVJ       \  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- question, any pen  bought from us not proving absolutely  satisfactory.; :"     :v   ��� -*;;;  A writing machine that is fast coming into universal use is the     .'  "EMPIRE TYPEWf|!TE8^  No better typewriter; made; ?60 buys it."  byterirtU congregations united in a union  service at the Presbyterian church, and  prayers for rain were offered. Governor  Dockery is receiving hundreds of requests beseeching him to issue a proclamation to the people assembled and  pray for rain.  VIENNA, July 15.���"We learn from  official circles in Paris," says the Pol-  itischo Correspondence, "'that the difficulties of organizing an effective European customs league against the United  States aro considered unprofitable."  HAVANA, July 15.���All "day yesterday crowds lined the wharves awaiting  the arrival of general Maximo Gomez,  intending to give him a grand reception when, he landed. General Gomez  arrived here this morning. Owing to  the delay of his steamer only his family  were present when he disembarked.  General Gomez expressed himself as extremely satisfied with the result of his  trip to the United States. ��  LONDON, July 15.���Speaking today in  the house of commons, -H. 0. Arnold  Forster, financial secretary to the admiralty, said that .electricity had not  yet been applied to the turret mechanism of British battleships and that the  government was .still satisfied with the  results given by hydraulic .power in  this connection. Arnold Forster further  said that electric gun mechanism would  be incorporated in some of the.warships  now in course of construction.  LONDON, July 15.���More than 100 persons including, troops and police were  wounded-today (Monday) in an encounter at Lemberg, says .the Vienna correspondent of the Daily Express, growing out of an-attempt by the police to  stop street parades held in demonstration on behalf of the unemployed, The  mob. threw up barricades aiid defied the  police.: The troops were called in and  charged again and again, using bayonets and bullets. Ultimately the demonstrators dislodged.  '&pf>'00'00?%*.  m  ia\     fptxxuxzxzxxxzxxxixxcz  9\ I   .  00 ��� 00 *00 * 00 .00 . 0& .00 . 00 .00 . 0& -00,  to  to =  NEV7  UNDERWEAR.  xizxxizxxxrxxxzi  ttttt��hi .-��  Fred Irvine  *-������*. ��� v** ���*��*. ��� **<���-���* *S*4JV.  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  xxxTixxzxixxzxxxxxzxzxzxxzxx:xzxzzx_czizz_;  NEW  COLLARS  XXXZZTXXXZXXXZXZXZXXXXXXITZZZZtIIXX��  I Special  Attractions This  Men's Cotton Hose  Special this week  at per pair . . .  THOMSON STATMEEY CO. Lid  TiiNOS to KE-vr. nelson, b. c.  the terms ofr the compact. Were there  a little -rive* and' take at Rossland, the  present difficulty would be adjusted  within a week, and everyone in tha  country would be the gainer.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  SHANGHAI,   July   15.���There  Locdon Stock Market. .  LONDON, July 15.���The London Stock  Exchange today was engaged-with the  preliminaries of a. settlement. .There  were marked and heavy declines in  prices and large movements on " the  money market. A feeling of anxiety  prevailed, especially in' the market in  Americans. The rumor that bankers  would net lend on American securities  if* a gross .exaggeration, but lenders are  chary all around where long periods of  time are asked for. Since the last settlement many Americans have fallen  from six to eieht points arid one or two  16 to 18 points.  ft***********************}  H. H. PLAYFORD & CO.  ,   MADDEN   BLOCK  -     NELSON.  "ble^lnisineas will close out altogether.  They will retain their premises, however, so as to be ready at any time to  put in. another stock . should existing  conditions change for the better.  I*  I  i  i  The fixing of the municipal rate of  taxation   for   the   year   is  causing  the  members of the council  no little anx-.  icty.   Alderman Selous cannot see why  improvements should not ber.r p. share  cf taxation, and cites his own holdings  of improved real estate as a fair example of how the owners of cheap wooden  buildings   that  er.rn   lnr-re   returns   on  the capital  invested practically escape  taxation.    He stands  fo:*  the principle  that   improvements   should   pay   their  share of the taxes.   Alderman Irving is  the other extreme.    He holds that all  the taxes should be levied on the land,  and that the ground that is not improved  r.hould bo taxed* higher than the ground  that is improved.   As improvements can  only be taxed at one-half of their assessed value,  it would  appear that no  great hardship would be worked on anyone were a rate for general purposes to  be levied on improvements, the rate so  levied not to exceed the rate levied on  real estate. " The rate would not exceed  14 1-2 mills.   This would give the council ample funds with whicli to put in a  fire alarm system and  build the new  schoolhouse.  Miners are in demand in the Slocan  and in Nelson district, in both of which  there are no differences between mine  owner and miner regarding wages. The  . one insists only on good work for the  wages paid; the other willingly does a  fair day's work for the wages paid.  This amicable Etate of affairs was not  brought about without friction; but  both sides made concessions, and to  their credit, both sides have lived up to  have  been disastrous Jloods on the Yang Tse  rner near Honk'ow in winch" hundreds  of lives were Io.**t.    .    v *-**j - '  STRATFORD, Ont, -July 15.���Chailes  ^1. Abel, a boarder,at The American  house, fell over a balustrade of stairs  on Saturday and died a few minutes afterwards. i  WILMINGTON, Del., July 15.���The  striking machinists of the-'Harlem &  Hollingswortte'Company' returned to  work today'in-accordance with an agreement reached. ���- '"     "    ���'  LONDON, July 15.���Lord Kitchener  .in a dispatch to tho war office confirms  the-rcnoi t of the., capture of the wife  of the acting president, Schalkburger,  and says the prisoner has been brought  into Psetorip.  HAMBURG, July 15.���Captain.May of  the German steamer Tanis. from Hamburg June 21 for Montevideo, cables  that his vessel ran ashore at Purita  Mogotes and.is a total loss. Her passengers and crew are pioceeding to Montevideo. ,  ATLANTA. Gp . July 15.���A Consti-  tution special trom Elbeiton. Ga.. _says*_  "AX rain, thunder and hail storm passed  over Elberton yesterday afternoon.  Many trees and outhouses'wore blown  down and crops beaten to the ground.  .Four inches of rain  fell.  LONDON, July 15���Miss Ifettie Chal-  tcl, an actress, lias obtained a verdict  for .��2500 in the sheriff's court- against  tlie Daily Mail for HbePat the time of  the marriage of Rosie Boot to the earl  of Had fort. The Mail asserted-that Miss  Chattel was the mother of Miss'Root.  RALEIGH, n! C.. July 15.���f he-downpour of rain Friday nigli('t, yesterday;and  last night was again disastrous to fifi/ms  and railways. The rain has iiow fallen,  over 30 hours with practically^ no intermission. Tlie smaller streams are raging. All farm work Is at an end1'for  several  dnys.  CHATHAM, N. B., July 15.��� The,'worst  forest fires of years are raging,' along  the southern side of the .Mir'amichi  river in Nelson and Gleneg parishe,��i.  A large amount of property is already  burned, but details arc hard to obtain  owing to the scene of .the fire being  at a great distance from a telegraph  oflice.  ��� GRAAF REINET, Cape Colony, July  15.���Colonel Scobel's column surprised  and. captured Scheeper's laager at Cam-  deboo July 14, taking 31 prisoners and  capturing a cuantity of ammunition and  stores. Scheeper with the bulk of his  commando escaped. There were no  British casualties. Most of the prisoners-are rebels.  BERLIN, July 15.���The Kleine Journal prints a letter from United States,  ambassador White to the" editor of the  paper in which White'says he will go  to the United States in September to  visit his family. Whether or not he  will remain in Berlin, he writes, ��� depends upon various considerations, particularly the status of certain questions  between Germany and the United States  which, doubtless, will occupy the reichstag at the next session;    '  JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. July 15.���At  the churches yesterday prayers were  made for rain. At the German Catholic  churches prayers are said at each mass  daily for rain, under an order of archbishop Kain of St. Louis.   At night the  9*  "fl  m  n  i��  J TOBACCO  $ f  9*  f��  <n  % P. 0. Box C37.  \  AND   CIGAR  MERCHANTS.  Telephone 117.  '************************&  Ward Bros,  RFAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  m  T  T  T  T  4��  ��  91  m  <p  i>  T  T  9-  ffj\  ��� ~ ���   to' Mens Fine Balbrig--  to gan Underwear at  to per garment;f. . . .  to   :  :--r '���'���'      ~������  to    ~ '      ' ''   '������    ':   '������������"' "-:V "������  to     ��� -  -  I   H=y      Fred Irvine & Co.  W L ox.xxxxxz^ixxxzxxxxrx^^rr^xJ 36  Baker  Street  ^������S** ���*-��� ^> ;^5>* ^m'^'^'^jj.' %*'1m' ^T'-ST* g?-gf- ^SL'isi' g*.-       ���'g. -^-��������> .^.. --^ ^v. ����*, -^^^ jjjg- >*> ^a- *"���* ^i* >^> ���><*-  V-**>*. * >*��� '.^>.-- ^ ���** * ^f *^. 4>K -*^.' ^.'^, ��� **��> --^ . **��. .-5^- -2^. IJSl: 00^00 ^00^^ ' 00J^0> ��� 00J^00> - j-*^ ��� 00'^ ^00^*0" ?00  fZXXTXXXXXIXXXXXXXXXXXXJIXXXXZXtXXXXXZXZXXXXi  f       new       9  I NECKWEAR. p  axxTzxxxzxxxxxixxxrxzxxxxxxxzzzxzzzzxxixzzi.  ��� * ���  to  9\  9)  9)  to  to  9\  /fl  9)  9)  9}  to  9\  to  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOfl SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  -  ��� ���i-11 ��� i       ���  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices the best  g-rades of Ceylon, India, China and JaDan  Teas.  Our Best-, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  sound t  10  Mocha and Java Hlend, 3 pounds  1 06  Choice Blend Coffee, i pounds  1 00  Special Blnnd Coffee, 6 poui ds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  west:baker STREET, NELSOM.  FISHING TACKLE  .WE  -Olllce on  Bakor Slrect, west of Stanloy Stroa  ���     \TI,POV.  l^cARTHUR  & Co'y  RALPH CLARK, I.  -   Undertaker, Night Call 238.  0*. NELSON,  Manager  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  lid Emba.mers  IIAYE THE BEST  FLIES  AND  BEST LEADERS MADE.  THE  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a -plcndid lino ot all fldhing requisites.  Carpets  ���  ���  ���  Carpets  We have just received a Consignment of  CARP  PUBLIC AUGTIO  OF VALUABLE REAL P��0PE"TY,  PLANT, STEAM T0C, BAIjCF, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  J. G.  BUNYAN   &  West Baker Street, Nelson.  CO.  V-o  -J:*'^-ij  !)���?��� *r*V>,t��"-i����i *t   ,V ���. C ' ,  ���'".��s t**-'t*ac -^fi-y ;'*-,;.*,  ,' J <*..  ^:-  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  ;,K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward arid Baker.Sts  MANHATTAN SALOON  Finest Undertaking Pailors in City.  ,  Only lleai se in City.  The Reliable House Furnishers.  A complete line  of all  kinds  of  Furniture.      Our   warerooms   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 $10 up  Go Carts from $2.50 up  Reclining Go Carts from $1250 up  Reception, Easy and Large Rockers  I'arlor Suites, Leather Chairs  Couches, Lounges and Divans  Iron Beds $o and up  Brass Beds $25 and up.  Carpets, Rug**, Floor Matting,  Linoleums aud Oil Cloth selling at  almost cost.  Domestic  j and ���-���-  Imported  WHISKIES  :    WINES  -:ii'%.ALES  ^S-TOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  '.X'Ti/'-Jy-'  .,li-7r-��' ,,s-r��c  Jt��'-'-V-\ *';'   k. )*ritegmr&  +?*7^'���trT^-T-TT^^-^A^&s*  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEVJESER-BUSCH  UL Louis.  PABST  Milwaukee.  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &  Nelson.'  GOSNELL  Nelson.  CO.  B  E  E  R  S  JOSEPHINE   STREET,  NEAR  BAKER.  R. REISTERER & GO.  BREWBR0 AND BOTTLKU) OF  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  The undersigned have received in-  fcti'uctions from the Ontario Powdnr  "SVorks to offer for sale by public auction  in the stable building on Hall street,  bowteen 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 bai'ge, plant, etc.,  Site,   comprising  125 _acres. of  land,  c>i>i)03ite Five- mile Point, with about  500  yards   cf  water  front, 'and   good.  wlarf,12  by 24 feet,  with 108  feet  of  tramway. *  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City of Nelson, and described "as follows: One building 16x40 feet, 1 building 16 x 40 feet, 1 building 20 x 20 feet,  1 building 24 x 60 Jeet^l. bjuildjngJ0jx30_  teetr~l~ workshop 20x20 feet, dwelling  house 14 x 24 feet.        .  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One 12-horse power boiler and engine, on wheels. '     . '      m  One upright boiler with engine and "  fl( tings.  HOUSE  32X TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  Prompt and re?nlnr  ���"flllwory ("n tihn tw*l��  Brnwary at Nfllson  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  .   PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St--am 25 Cents to $1  We can furnish your house 10 per  cent cheaper than elsewhere.  Sole   agents   for   the   Marshall  Methodist, Baptist, Christian and Pres-J Sanitary Mattress.  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA  TODAY.  Everybody   Welcome  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STRKKT. KELSON.  i ���  Lighted by Electricity and Heated" with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bearooms and  Orab-olaas  dining-room. Sample rooms (or commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  B|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  T.ATTB Or THR ROV*"*.  ROTBt. OAWABV  W|adden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson  About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  325,000 detonators, etc.  .About   90   iron   drums,   used   as   oil  tanks, culverts and sewage purposes.  Two Fairbanic scales, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of which may be seen at the  works, at the Nelson office of the company or at the office of the auctioneers.  Office  furnishings   consisting  of  one  roll top desk, one ,T. & J. Taylor/safe,  ten  foot  length  standi*.g   desk,  letter  mrsses   with'stond, office counter with  ��� twelve t drawer's; 'stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above articles by consulting with  H. Maepherson, Nelson agent, at his office in the Madden Block. Ward street,  Nelson, or with the auctioneers, or at  the works.at Five-mile Point.  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of ?100  or under, on purchases over $100 terms  will be announced at time of sale with  other conditions.  For f'lrtb'ir particulars apply to the  undersigned auctioneers, or to  7 H. MACPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  REWARD.  Tho undersigned will offer as a roward for tha  i recovery of the body ot Lefclio Wilson, tho 12-  ; j car-old boy drowned off the tug ITalys on  ' Sunday, June 2nd, the sum of twenty-five dollars.  |      ��� DAV��1 CLjIRKE,  /   Pilot Bay, June 13th, 1901,  The only hotel In Nolson that has romalco-"  under one management sinoo 1800,  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by eleotrlolty.  The bar Is always scockod by the besb dom b<  bio and Imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor,  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager  CHAS. fl. WATERMAN & CO  AUCTJONEErlS.  EOOMS 14 and 15.      If. W. C. BLOCK, Nolson  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Largo oomfort-  able room*.   Flr*S oIms table ton A,  SALE OP 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.  \4  .���If  ������'��  I  w am ir m- r rm^\uuai_M>  m ihtwiih- inn *���**���*��� nm  TBE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1901  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  BEST     7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427.180.S0  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Presidont  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond Vice-Presidem  E. S. Clovdton V General Manager  Q  NELSON BRANCH  Comer Bakor and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  CinCAGO, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK: TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF    C^JStJ^JDJ^.  Paid-tip Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -      ���      $8 000.000  ���      -      -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Robt. Kilgour,  Vice-President.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  T T*l\. II *_ f c ws\  Grant  Commorcial   aud   Travelers'   Crodlta,  available lu any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Colloctious Made. Eto.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRKNT HATK OF INTEREST PAID.  GIANTS OF- THE SEAS.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and Ci Brandies in Canada and the  United States.  Another giant o�� tlie seas is to take  form at Stettin for the North German  Lloyd,   and  there are  indications  that  she will prove a formidable speed rival  of  the  great  Hamburg-American  liner  Deutschland.     This   vessel   is   not   the  only  one that is  being built in yards  across the ocean.     Nearly every trans-  Atlantic line is constructing new ships,  but the greatest interest centers in the  Kaiser  Wilhelm  II.  as  the  new  racer  v is to be named.   "While the Celtic excels  "the proposed tonnage of the Kaiser Wilhelm II, the latter will be even, longer  than the White Star's latest leviathan.  The Celtic is 700 feet long. The Kaiser  will be 707 feet.    She will have a beam  of 72 feet and a moulded  depth of 42  feet    The tonnage is to be 19.000.    Her  engines   will   he   auadruplc   expansion,  built on  the Schlick system, and it is  safe to say tlie new liner will  closely  approach, if she does not ecual, the 24  knots   that   steomshi'.*    builders    havo  yearned to accomplish.    Captain Kein-  rich Engclbart. commander of the North  German   T.loyd  steamship   Koiser  Wilhelm dev Gvopse, and commodore of the  North German Lloyd fleet, will superintend Uio construction of the now liner.  On  reaching Bremen on  the  next trip  ���   eastward   captain   Engclbart  will   turn  the  command   of   the   Kaiser  Wilhelm  der Gropse over to captain Hoegemann  of tlie Hohenzollern and will hurry to  Bremen, whore tho  keel  of tlie  Kaiser  Wilhelm II has already been laid.  Captain "Engelbai-t saw the ship lie  now commands grow day by day. He  knows her construction from (ho keel  up. Ho will look after the -riant now  under way just as carcfullv. It is expected tho great vessel will ba ready for  service some time in 1003.  . The Kaiser Wilhelm Tl is not the only  now steamship the North. German Lloyd  Company, is now building. They are  building six freighters to average 10.000  tons each, to be ready for trans-Atlantic service inside of a year from now.  The Kj'on Prlnz Wilhelm is another and  p.s {yct untried ship of the North German. Lloyd. Slie 'was launched last  March and will sail for Bremen on Sep-,  tember 17 on her maiden voyage to New  York. She is of 15,000 cross tons. G05  feet long, G(> feet beam and 40 foet deep.  The.Kron Prinz Wilhelm is expected to  cross the ocean under six days. She wil!  carry 450 saloon, 350 second cabin and  S00 steerage passengers, besides a large  cargo. - No moro racers are to be built  )*y the Hamburg line at present. Until  phe is beaten tlie line will rest on the  speed laurels won by the Deutschland.  But the line is building more vessels  for all that. In various shipyards of  Germany and England the Ilamburg-  Amcrican line is constructing nine  steamships, witli an aggregate tonnage  of- 69,400. They will average from 7000  to 8000 tons each, and are expected to  log about 12 knots. They will be of the  i.ypo of tlie Bulgaria and Belgravia, now  Jji" the Hambui-*r. line service.  The Anchor )in<v too. will have five  new steamships in service, ingide' of a.  year. One of them, the Calabria, of 7000'  tons/arrived on this side a-few days  ago on her maiden voyage from the Med-  =fteWaneanf*T S lurmad e=i tri n=M=d ay sr tlrcr  fastest time of any English-built vessel  jn thp Mediterranean service. The Perugia,.".a sister ship of the Calabria, also  intended for the Mediterranean route,  Is now: buildin**-.   ..  For their India service the Anchor  line is constructing the Scindia, of 7500  tons capacity, and the Assyria, of 9500  tons registered capacity. These ships  will Ply between Glasgow and Calcutta.  For the New York and Glasgow routo  the Anchor lipe is constructing the  Columbia; a twin screw vessel of S500  tons,'the largest steamship ever built  for this service. She will have rooms  for 250 saloon. 350 second cabin and 700  steerage passengers.  The Columbia will not bo a racer, but  she will be expected to make the trip  between porte in seven days and do it  regularly, The ship, will contain every  modern luxury.. Others of the type of  the Columbia will be built later on.  Tho Holland-American line is riot to  be left behind in the matter of new  ships. This line has no eye on the  ocean record, but its ships contain all  the comforts to be found in the faster  liners. The Holland-American' peopb  are turning out two new liners that will  cross iaside of seven days. They v/i 1  be marvels of luxury.     -     ���  Famine Threat *ned  ST. PETERSBURG, July 15.���Largo  parts of the; empire are again threatened with famine. The last official report, which has just been published,  was dated June 21st. Since then not' a  drop of rain has fallen in the eastern  - province, and it is believed the crops  are now largely beyond hope in many  districts. The provinces of Samara and  Sarotoff will probably witness a recurrence of the dearth of'two or three years  ago; and a dearth in these provinces  is particularly dreaded on account of  the ignorance and helplessness of the  Pashkies and Tartars, who make up a  considerable part of the population  there. The newspaper Volgar states that  from all sides reports arc coming in  that both winter and summer grains are  beyond hope of salvation, even shou'd  there be ample rains, and no hay at all  will be harvested. Since early June the  temperature has been about 100 and no  rain has fallen.   The fields are burned  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on  deposits.   Present rate  three por cont. -  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  down and the feeding of cattle and  horses has already begun to be a problem. The same kind of reports are coming from the province of Kastan. The  Volga provinces have alrealy been visited by two severe famines during tlie  last 10 years and, the population has lost  whatever power it once possessed to  withstand famines.  HEAD  OFFICE. [TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  S 1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND.* President.  D. It. WILKIE General Manager.  i.. HAY Inspoctor.  W  ������'���������*��������������� ���  '-��� --   - -   '���- -    -���        -        -   ��� -���:��� ^ft*  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE   CUKRENT   RATE   OF    INTEREST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  Reports From the Front.  NEW YORK, July 15.���Returning  British officers do not speak hopefully  of the situation in South Africa; says  the Tribune's London correspondent.  In Cape Colony Scheeper's commando  is giving general ��� French considerable  trouble. The feelin-r in England is far  more bitter against Mr. Steyn, who has  just narrowly escaped capture by Broad-  wood's column, than against Mr. Kruger,  the former president, as the former  is regarded as interfering in a quarrel  not concerning him, and apart from the  impression wliich his being made a prisoner would undoubtedly have made in  the Orange River Colony, his escape  will cause great disappointment. Lord  Kitchener's dispatches, by referring only  to Mr. Steyn's brother as among those  captured rather indicates that the other  prisoners are of small imnortance. Of  tlie -ronerals in South Africa, lord Me-  tliuen is tho most highly commended by  the officers serving under him. He is  described as one of the most energetic  and resourceful generals at the front.  Instead of complaining of-the harsh  criticism to which he was subjected he  has remained in the service and displayed untiring industry and gallantry.  May Start Jnly 22d.  ROTHESAY, July 15.���On the last leg  home the Shamrock I was helped by a  rain sr*uall which did not touch the  Challenger and enabled the former to  close up the separating gap. The fluke  which enabled the ex-challenger to finish so close tb the Shamrock II does  not, in the opinion of experts, in any  way detract from what is regarded as a  splendid performance oh the part, of  the Shamrock I. At the conclusion of  the trials, an immediate start was made  towards dismantling the challenger.  Early tomorrow morning her " racing  canvas will be packed for 'shipment.  After this is done her present spars -will  be replaced by her ocean .rig. It. is believed the challenger may possibly start  for the other sido July 22.  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 25th, 1901-  G���1  2  , 3  4  5  4-  -1,  2,  3,  4,  C  8,  9,  10  , 11.  5-  -2,  3,  4,  6,  10  ,11,  12.  a-  -1.  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7.  8,  9, 10,  11,  12.  10-  -1.  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7,  8,  9, 10,  H,  12  li-  -1,  3,  4,'  5,  (i,  7,  8,  9,  10, 11  12-  -2  3,  4,  5,  7,  8,  10  , 1  >  13-  -2  3,  4,  5,  9,  10  , 11.  14-  -4,  5,  10  ,  '���  15-  -1,  2,  3,  4,  7a  , 8  m  to  9\  to  to  to  9\  m  9\  to  to  9\  9\  to-  to  Establis^ed-Jln 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 tb 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.  AH 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  9\  9\  to  9\  to  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our'prices  are always right.  to  to  to  9\  9\  9\  to  to  J*  'g^^0 ���'���,"' ^<f��  0  THE-  TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF SA.LE  Some men in performing a duty look  as if they were hired to do it and were  doubtful of being paid.  K POLL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  ���:.���-, Windows  Inside Finish  -  local and coast.  Flooring  Icca.Pax.A'Coa.m  ir  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  Of all kinds.  WHAT TOU WANT IB Nf-T IN BTOCK  WE WILL MA KB IT FOB TOU  CALL AND GOT PRICKS.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKH BTSRXTB. NELSON.  Porto Rico Lumber Co;  (LIMITED)  .CORNER OF  . HENDRYX AND VKRNON STREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White  Pine  lumber Always in  Stocl^.  We   carry ft cranplefe   stock  of  Ocast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Fin  iah, Tinned Work, ShhIi nnd DoorB.  Syt'cip.l order   work will   receive  prompt attention  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  1. The upset price on each lot offered  is 5100.  2. Subject to the upset price the'  highest bidder will be the purchaser, but  the government'may withdraw any lot  from salo 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-  ipurchase 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 ofhV.  cial receipt for the same.  5. Tho remainder of the : purchase  .moneys will ho payable at the office of  the Government Agent at Nelson, on or  before Tuesday the 31st day of December next, *��vith interest at the rate of 6  per cent pei* 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.  1: As regards the deferred payments,  *time will be deemed the essence of the  contract and any purchaser making default of payment at the time fixed hy  these conuiLions, 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 hy the Government, of which due notice will he given,  on which occasion may also, if the Gov-  ^ernment-so-decide^be-again.offerediJoiy  sale any other lots which may. remain  undisposed of. r  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.*  0. All lots will be sold subject to payment by c.e purchaser of the value of  the improvements erected thereon, if  any, as the same may be appraised by  the Government, .-.i...  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  INELSON, b. c.  Builders 55a  Contractors  Kootonay Brick &  for a continuance  G. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  Victor Safe &Locl\ Go  "    ' . CINCINNATI, OHIO.  Tho largest flro proof safe works ln tho world.  Over threo airloads sold in Kootenay in eight-  mouths.  WRITE FOR CATAL0CUE AND PRICES.  P.J.RUSSELL, B.C. Agent  NELSON. B. O.  Having taken over the business of the West  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask  of the patronage whieh you have, heretofore extended them.. My  . aim will -be at all times to supply you with our produces at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall bo able to supply the trade at.a  lower figure.  It is our intention to Install machinery to manufacture our  marble produets, and next season we shall be 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.  ..Our Bricks and; Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition In 1899 and also this year. We also  secured, prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  "��� ��� ���   We  Builders.  are prepared' to offer special rates to Contractors  ana  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.      B  Successors tc  Tbe West Kootenay Brick dlLime Co., Ltd  J  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Skad Officb at  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,' Sandon,   Silverton, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Green woot*?, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  tALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Managw  K. W. 0 BLOCK osvr .  WARD STREET  Jj   -���--���      ORDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE OARWVnL AKD PROMPT ATTENTION  ROSSLrAIND   EINOIINBERIINQ   WORKS  CUNL.IFFB  &  MCMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, engef, ores bin doors, clinic* i Jul -jcnernl wrought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  t.he host on tlv- market    U'rite us for ref. ri-nccH nnd full partial ars.  SECOND HANDMAUHINKUY FOR SAl-K.-Onc 5-foot Kelt on w��torw heel, width COO feet, "8 tolO"  ���  Hninal riveted pipe.   Oi.o 10x5x18 outside pi'eked plunder einlsiiig pump.    Rock diilli*, stopii)*--  bars, &c, &c.  AGENTS NORDHBY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  Box 198. THIRD   AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolophone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  Tho HasMnefl (I). C.) Kxplor-ition SyndicVe,  Limited, will consider bids for dinmond drilling  on the Arlington mine ac Krio, 13. C. For full  Information call or addroaa No. 1), K.-W.-C. block,  Nelson. B.C.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  MACLEOD, Manager.  N  T.  All Kinds  of  Teaming  Work.  and  Transfer  Agents for ITard and Soft Coal.   Iroporlal Oil  Company.   Washington  Brick, Lline & Manufacturing Company.   General commorcial agents  and brake's.  ���j All coal and wood 6triotly cash on delivery.  TELKTHONE Ul.  Office 184 Balder St.  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H." D. ASHCROFT):  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD  WORKI-JI0  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given fc .Ul kinds of repairing  and custom work from o'.-Saide points. Heavy  boltw made <vo ordnr on shor*. notice  TBADES   UNIONS. >    ;  TAUNDRY WORKERS'UNION OF NKLSON I  J-1 No. 85M. A F.of L.-Meets in Minora' Union* ���  Hail, C. P. R. Mock, corner of Baker and Stan :  lev-streots. on fourtu Friday in every month ab ,  7:30 p.m. sharp.    Vi6iting members of American i  Federation cordially in  rick, prosident; A. W. McFee, secretary,  ting 1  jvitei  id to attend.   C. Fred  Cancellation  NOTICE.  of   Reservation.  DlSTKICT.i?-  KOOTKNAY  "MXrnCE i��hereby given that the reservation  *' placed on that pariicu'nr p-iroel <f land,  which may be dcHcribed as t-uuiiin-' c.-g .it. th��  northeast corner of Town-hlo (Sa> tight A,  Kootenay District, which is also, tho northoa-t  corner nf Bl ck 12. granted to the Nelson and  Fort Sheppard Railway Company by Crown  g.ant ditcd 8th March, 1805; tlieirn due east X.  miles; thei.co due south to the International  Boundary : thai co due west along said boundary  16 uiilcd; thence north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  Hi it.sli Columbia Gazette, and. dated 7ih May,  1896, Is hereby rescinded.  W. S. GORE'  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  " Works Department,  Lands and  Victoria, B.C.  23rd May, 1901.  NOTICE.  "INSPKCKION  OF   METALLIKEKOU8   Ml.VES   ACT  AMENDMENT ACT, 1901,"  NOTICE is hereby given that copies of the  , Code of Mine Signals provided by the above  Act. which cjmes into force on the 1st prox.. can  be obtained from the King's printer, victoria.  Copies on paoer will b> furnished free, but a  chhrgo of fifty cents wi;l bo made for those on  rubber cloth.  RIi'IIaRD McBRIDR. Minister of Mines.  Dopartmeut of Mines, 27th June, 1901. -  NOTICE.  Tho annual general meeting of the Cascade  W�� I or. Power *tc Light Company, Limited, wil  be hold at the ..fllces of the compauy. Baker  street. Nels^ n. B., C. on-Wednesday the 17th  d.iyiof July, instant, at 2 o'clock in tho afternoon.  JOHN FRASER- Secretary.  notice.     ;  Notice is hereby given that I intend to apply  at the next regular sitting of the board of licence  ~commi''8ioners-for'the"city,o(-NelsonTto=be=held=  after the expiration of thirty days from the date  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liquor license  now held bv me for the promises known ai tho  Glue Pot Saloon, situated on the west half of lx>t  4. Block 2, subdivision of Lot fo.-Nelson, to William Walmsley and James Bowen.   _  Witnps*: THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. vcaux)  Dated this 28th day of Juno. 1901.  KTELBON MINERS' UNION NO. 90. W. F. tf  ** M.���Meets in miners' anion rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every -  Saturday evening at 8 o'clook. Visiting mem <  bora welcome.. M. R. Mowatt. President Jame  Wilkes, Secretary. Union Scale oif Wages  fob Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, ?3.50: hammersmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and other underground laborers, $3 00. __  rPRADKS AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The regu-    -  ���*���   lar meetings of the Nolson Trades and Labor  Counoil will be held in the minors' union halL  corner Raker and Htanlcj stroet-*, on the flrst anil   " ���  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p. m.   C. J.   -  Clayton. Prcs :  *.. T. Curls, Sec.   P.O. box 90.  rPHE rogular moetings of the Carpenters' Union  ���*��� , are held on   Wodnosdny  evening of  earn    ~"  weok, at 7 o'clock. In the jViinern' Union rooms  corner of Baker and  Stanley stroets.   Charles  Clayton, President.   Alex B. Murray, Socretaty.  -Q ARBERS' UNION.-Nelson. Union, No. IP-fC of  XJ thoInternationalJourncytnon Barbers On  ion of America, meotB every first and third Monday of oach month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp, visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, prosidont; J. H. Mathe  son. pecretary-treasurcr; J.C. Gardner, rocordinf*;  secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborors' Pro ��  tective Union, No. 8121. A. F of L.. meot*- In *'  Minora' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner of  Baker and Stanloy street-*, every Monday ovening  at7:30p.m. sharp. Visitingmembersof the American Federation cordially invited- to attond.  Oeorgo Douglas, President. John Roberts, recording seoretary.  "KTELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The rf-gula-**  *���*   meeting  of the   Painters'  Union  is  hold  *  tha flrst and third Fridays In oach month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp.   Walter R. Kce,  President; Henry Bennett, Secretary.    "  PLA8TERKRS'  UNION-The O. P. I. A. No.  x * 173, moots every Mord^y evening ln  the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley streots, af*u  8 o'clock.    J.   D   Mnvor,   nrealdent; William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 616.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  A  NELSON LODGE. NO. 38. A. F. & A. M  Moete second Wednosdav In eaoh month  Sojonrnlng brethren lnvibed.  NELSON ROYAL ARCFT CHAPTER No. 123  O. R. C���Mee's third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. Goorgo Johnstone.Z.; E.  W. Matthews, S. K.  ���KTELSON AERim, No. 22, F. O. E.���Mott second  J-V- and fourth Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity  Hall.    George  Bartlett,  presidont)  John V. Morrison, secretary.  pOTENAY=TENT^NO.-7,���K-0.-T.-M7���-  Ki_     .. ., ._. ..    Hold their regular meetings on tho flrst and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights are cordially invited to attond. O. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.: R. J. Stool  D. S. C  NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.  In the matter of the estato of Charles Davis McKenzie, late of tho City of Nelson, British  Columbia, deceased.  Notice is horeby given pursuant to tho  "Trustees and Executors Act ihat all creditors  and ethers having claims ngainst tho pstate of  tho said C'hHilcs Davis Mckenzie who diod on  the llth day of February. 1!W1 or required on or  beforo tho 10th day of August. 11*01. to sond by post  nropald or deliver to the undersigned, admin-  ���fHlrator of the estate of Uio said deceased, at,  Kaslo, B. C, their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, tho full particulars of  thoir claims, the statement of their accounts, and  tho naturo of their securities, if any, hold by  thorn.  And furl hor tako notice that after such la-it  mentionod rtate tho undersigned will procofd to  distrlbuto tho assets of thesaid deceased among  tho parties entitled thoreto, havlhg rogard only  tothe claims-of which ho -.hall then havo nntico,  and tfcat ho will not bo liable for the said assets,  or any part thoreof, to any person or'persons of  wIiobo claims notieo shall havo not bcon received  by him at the time of such distribution.  Dated the lflth day of Juno. 1901.  NEIL F. MacKAY,  Administrator of tho estate of tho said deceased.  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS  In tho matter of the Estato of Marmaduko  Bennison, lato of Nelson, B. C, deceased:  Notice is hereby given pursuant to statute that  all creditors and other* having claims against the  estato of the said Marmaduko Bcnni-on, who  died on or about the 27th day of March, 1901, are  required on or beforo tho 1st day of j\ugust. 1901,  to sond by po t prepaid or di-llvor to Geo. S. Mo-  Cartor of Fovolstoke, solicitor for Albert Edward  Bonnison, the administrator of tho estate of said  doceased. their christian and surname**, addresses  and descriptions, tho full particulars of their  claims, tho statement of their accounts and thn  naturo of the securities, if any, held by tbcm, all  duly vorified.  And notice is further givon that after snch last  mentioned date tho said administrator will proceed to distribute tho said eatato of tho deceased  among tho parties entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims of which ho i=h��ll thon havo  not ice and that the said administrator will not  bo llablo for tho said a��set�� or any part thoroof to  any person or persons of whoso claims notice shall  not havo been Tccolved by him a1) the lime of  such distribution.  Dated tho 20th day of Juno, A D. 1901.  GEO. S. McCARTER.  Solicitor for Albert El ward Bonnison, administrator of the ostato of Marmaduko Bennison,  deceased. '  WANTED, BOTS���Good active and reliabl,  toys to aot as soiling agonts of the Daily Tribune  in every town ia Kootenay and .Yale dLstrlote.  A.  ARCHITECT.  C. EWA RT���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  block. Baker streot. Nelson.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McANnitKwsor to any person or persons to whom he may havo transferred hii  interest in tho Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situato  on  the  north side ot Bear Creek,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir.  lying s->uth of and adjoining tho  Evening  (star Minoral Claim. Nelson Alining Division  of West Kootenay Olsti ict, and recorded In  tho recorder's ofiice for tho Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of you aro hereby notified that I  havo expended Two Hundrcn and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-flvo conta ($212.2.,) in labor and improvement** upon tho above montloned minoral  claim in order to hold said minoral claim undor  tho provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  ninety days from tho (Into of this notieo you fail  or rcruso lo contribute your proportion of suoh  expenditures together with all costs of advertis  ing your IntorehtH ln said claims will becomo the  property of the subscriber undor section 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amond tho Minoral  Act, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April, 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNEH.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or persons to whom  ho may have transferred his  interestin the Blend Mineral Claim, hituate  on the west fork <*f Rover creek, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenny District, and recorded in i ho recorder's oflljo for  tho Nelson Mining Division. [ :., ��� '  You and each of  you are hereby notified that  wo hav�� expended four hundred and cloven dollars in labor and  improvements upon tho ��bovo  mentioned mineral claim in'order' to 'hold said  mineral claim under tho provis'oos. of 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 advertising your1 interests in said claims will become the proporty of  the subscribers, under section 4 of an Act entitled "An Act to Amend Iho Minor-il Act. 1900."  FRANK FLETCHER,  J. J. MALONE,  H. G. NEELANDS.  E. T. H. 8IMPKIN9,  Dated at Nelson thin 3rd day of June, 1901.  NOTICE.  Any persons acting as trackwalkors or special  constables  for  tho Canadian   Pacific Railway-  Company   during   the Trackmen's strike   are  rospectf nlly notified that they aro acting againp*"  the best interests of organized labor.  T. G. McMANAMON,  Organizer B. of R. T  Nelson. June 25th, 190L. '        '  "ill  !  -J  ,\   I  ]  -(  i  !*  i  I  i  1 -'>**?'; _::-*-j?~-'Z-iy-C ���**  ��j  !  _  I  ���-��*������  ���rv ���  THE TMBUKEj KELSOK, B ,C.- TUEBBATrJTJLY W, 1901  On behalf of the babies we  would call your attention to  our window display of articles  for the little ones. We carry  all kinds of Foods, Feeders,  Talcom Powders, Fuller's earth, Soothing powders and syrups,  Sponges, Soaps, Puffs, together with many other articles useful tothe health and comfort of the young. A look at our  stock will convince you.  AN APPEAL "  TO MOTHERS  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  NELSON,   B.C.  VICTORIA  BLOCK  w  iS-  lut?  f-V  '\  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    21D   BAEBK   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  ;  _ .  ��� ��������� *t   For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes..  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  TELEPH'NE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  XjI-jVCITEID.  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  lii-fcicceivcil 3,0 O.rtOO feet of lot*-- fiotn T.l.ilin. and wo urc prepared to cut lhe l.i*gc*t bill-  'of nny ���li-xi-ii'ii ���"���.or lungthj.   Estimates given at nny timo.   'lhe laigoat stock of sash,  ' ,  Have  of limbo  of any  diXJiy, and moulding in ICootonay  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICIO AXD YARDS:   CORNER. HALTj AND FRONT STRKKTS.  JFISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  "*   i  "s 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.' ,V'*'/_ r   .  ���>'*  w  CO.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE  Importers and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  ^^�����^^^ ��������� i ������^������- ������^ ������^���^��  {fzzxnzxjxzxxxxxxzxzxzaxzxzzzxzxzxixxttxiizxxxxxxxxxxxxxzxzxixxzxxxxxxzxzz  THE   PROSPECTORS  .EXCHANGE!  No. 4, K. VS. C. Block, ,';          NELSON, A C. e   ~  R  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines -wanted at tbe Exchange. S  Fiee Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors. C  ?         PartiCH having mining property fur salt* are rcquoslod to send samples of their ore to the 2  J   Kxchange for exhibition    We dobire to hear from all prospectors who have promising mineral c  ;j  claims in British Columbia. g  4         Prospectors and mining men aro roquostod to make the Kxchange their headquarters when g  ;   in Nelson.     - g  3         All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited. ��  i         Address all communications to K  | Telephone  104                      ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER, |  i         ���  P. O. Hox 700                                                        * Nelson, B. C. E  1    ���'                                                ���                        8  ixixrxirxxixxirirrxrxzjirxi3Zxrixxixiirirxrxji2xrxxuxXrr3-,XTxxTTTrmTr- cxrxxxxxxxixxxxxrrxxxxxxxrxxxxxx-fxxxxiJ  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  Houston. Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161    P. O. Box. ITS  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  E.   K.   STRACHAN,   PLUMBER  [Successor  to  Strachan  Bros.]  ILivinp* honght out my brother's share' of the- business) t'am still ai-the  old .stand and continuing to. do /list-class work and will guaiantee satis-,  faction in all brnncnes of plumbinpr. ��� i '��� Z-  HDBH B. GAMSBpN  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  FURNISHED HOUSE  Six roomed house, entirely furn-  |isbed and with every modern con-  'venience,   situate  between   Cedar  nnd Park on Lake street.   Rent $25  a month.  1   A REGULAR SNAP.  APPiy_H. R. Cameron  AGKNT. BAKER STRKKT.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.CE.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Special Bargains  IN -      ' ���   ;   ' ... ���  Boots and Shoes  Notwithstanding that there are  two bankrupt stocks of boots and  ���������hoes now being offered in this city,  I am prepared. to meet the prices  listed for same, and as my stock is  fresh���just opened up���from the  manufacturers, I would solicit an  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I have obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business havo been most satisfactory. The great variety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, with all prices marked iu  plain figures, lias proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who*have not taken advantage of my reductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those offered in any  other store in the city. Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Born at Nelson on Monday, the 15tll instant, to the wife of F. A. Brewer, Silica  street, a daughter.  * *   *  The owners of the Myth, tho winner of  tlio sailing race at the Dominion pay  regatta,' have donated the prize ($50 cauli)  to the Kootenay Lake General Hospital.  a    *    *  A representative of The Tribune had occasion to call yesterday at a number of  wholesale houses, and with one exception  the   managers  reported   business  as  good  so far this month.  * *   *  The Kootenay "Wire Works Manufacturing Company report orders coming ��� in  fairly well for the lines they manufacture,  such as mattresses of all kinds, pillows,  and upholstered furniture. .  .   *   *  A conference of the city coal dealers, the  city engineer and the C. P. R. officials  will be held tomorrow to determine the  new location of the city scales, which.are  to be placed somewhere in the railway flat  at the foot of Baker street.  * *   *  . * . .... ���  The proposal  to  keep  the lights on1 the  tiamway wires on Iiaker street threatens  to fall through, as the tramway company  apparoiitly is unable to come to any arrangement with tho city without bringing  in   the   A\'e��t   Kootenay   Power   &. Light  Company.  __   *   *  Tho assessment rolls for the Nolson riding have been received at the assessor's  otllco, together with the delinquent tax  list, and from now on all taxes in the Nel.son riding, whether for arrears or otherwise, will be payable'at the Nelson office  in tho court house.  * *   *  The excursion committee of the Dominion Day celebration will meet at secretary Cameron's office on Wednesday night  at 8:30 o'clock. The subscriptions remaining  uncollected amount to about $159, and subscribers should pay the amounts they owe  before Wednesday, so that the business  end of the celebration can be closed.  * *   *  A number of people are coming over from  Rossland to attend or take part in the  tennis tournament on Saturday, and several of them have expressed a desire to  piny Nelson's cricketers a game ot cricket.  It is not unlikely they will be accommodated and that a game will be arranged  for on Saturday, to take place at the Recreation Grounds.  * *   *  The Scottish residents of Nelsoa aro  kicking over the presence on the streets  and on the vacant property in the city of  the Canadian thistle. T'.oy are of the'  opinion that the city council should take  some, steps to stamp these thistles out at  once'and If any thistles are to., be allowed  to grow on the streets that they should  be Scotch thistles.  * *   *  J. E. Poupore is in receipt of a letter  from secretary Billings of the Yale-Columbia Lumber Company regarding the destruction of the company's mill at West  Robson. The watchman ,was-on duty, and  when in tho engine .room noticed a light  in the mill. On investigation he discovered  the tire, lie returned, to the .engine, room  and turned on the water,, but the, lire  spread so' rapidly that it soon got beyond  control. The mill is a complete wrec>. and  the loss is estimated at $30,000.  4    a    *  The first payment ha*--been made on'the  Mastodon deal, which was put through a  short time ago by Messrs. ' Bigelow and  Witcher. Under the terms "of tlie deal the  owners of the Mastodon, which is situated  in tho Salmo district, havo received a cash  payment of $C000 and will receive as a  further ' consideration 130,000 ' shares of  stock in the International Mining Company, which' tlie purchasers are to form  for, the development of the property. The  vendors were William Claffey and C. H.  Green of Trail. They receive their money  through the local branch of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce.  *   *   *  AV. A. McLean, provincial road superintendent, ,.as returned from a trip to the  White Grouse district as well as to La-  france and Davie creeks. In the_ White  Grouse district the claim owners are still  JioldJng_pn,_keep_ing_up_th"eIr_assessment.s,_  but little else is going on. Thero are still  thice or tour feet of snow on the summit  going into the district from Kootenay  lake. Mr. McLean was at Tom Wall's  claim   on   Lafrance   cioek,   and  says   that  WILL BE  A  BIG SHIPPER  HIGHLANDER ��� OUTPUT ESTIMATED AT 500 TONS iivDAY.  Maxwell Stevenson Says His Company  Has the Greatest Property in  British Columbia.  Tom has some very line ore on the dump.  On the right fork of.the same creek and  two or three miles from Wall's properties, the Mulligan brothers are also at work  on what appears to be a very promising  property. Thoy are getting about the same  class of ore as Wall. The work done by  these- men is already being felt, as there  are now people with money looking over  the ground and a deal on the creek may  be announced at any time.  Maxwell Stevenson, junior, who. has  charge of the' development of trie Highlander mine at Ainsworth,' arrived in Nel-  - son' last'evening.' In. an interview with a  Tribune representative, touching, the development   and    present   outlook,   of   the  -Highlander' property Mr..' Stevenson .said  he had ho'hesitation in expressing'It as his  'opinion that tiie Highlander vya's; now the  biggest mine iii British Columbia.  lie how has a 60 foot ledge at a depth on  the dip of the vein otfrom i000'to 2000 feet,  and Is still-driving his main crosscut tunnel in to catch a second vein known locally  as the Mamie vein, of which the Highlander group catches about 1500 feet. He  has ail told sixteen''men at work in driving the crosscut and in drifting on fne  footwall of the big ledge. The tunnel is  making about five feet per day and the  drift is going in at the rate of seven feet  per day. From such work as has been" done  on the tunnel level it appears that the big  ledge has two paystreaks, one ' on either  wall, but so far the work has been' confined to that found upon the footwall. Upon  this a drift'lias now been run In for sixty  feet, and the stringer upon which it was  started has "steadily" widened until he now  has four feet of galena, oie which will concentrate two.' to one, yielding very high  values. In speaking of the values of the  ore found in the" tunnel level Mr .Stevenson said that the'high values indicated  in the upper workings of the property  were being well maintained. Not only were  the gold, silver and lead values of the upper 'workings'being maintained, birT"new  values in a copper and gold combination  were comjng in. Mrj., Steyenson explained  that in: speaking of jyal u.es*; lie had'regard  chiefly to assays.made from the diamond  drill borings iand from samples of ore  taken out sjnee the ledge ��� was crosscut,  but that ,so far, -nothing: in the way of a  sample .assay >ad been attempted, ,whlch-  ���yvas really the only,. so;tisfae.tory,..method  pf arriving- atj ,the-,average value of the  ore coiitents, but-from s,uch assays as,had  been -made the indlcatipns were that the  valuesv.yvould be about, equally represented  in the gold, silver and lead.     ��� ,,.  Mr. Stevenson's present .plan Is ,to pursue a systematic development of the ledge  in the -main- tunnel -antiLthe flrst. of October,.,when he.^expec.ts, to-have.the property in such shape as will enable him to  ship from.500 tqjCOO.toifs.per day. The tunnel , offers., exceptional rfaciltties for , the  economic**-].- ,w,or*-.Jng.1o��.,the .property, and  as ,the,,jnaln[.,-tu,nnel for ,,a, considerable  width has 'bfte-j,,,built, .suflicientlyj wide ,,to  admit, of..double i1racki*i*-r>. .tl^ .ore c**.n,be  moved ouif.ofplt YJ?ry;s��:*y?edUlous'ly to.rthe  company's .^o,nce.!*.tr;ator,;jJ,lt - being ,..Mr.  Stevenson"*- :inten.tion to, ultimately, have  power,, applied,,to h's ..ore, cars,'an, ample  water., power .being j available; to develop  electric power, should..this ^motive force be  "decided upon. .;���,.��      .        .   .  In speaking., of the, big ledge Mr, Stevenson said,that -the entire body between the  walls was. mii-ecalized, and from the cores  of the diamondidrill from running through  it assays had been received running as high  as 26 per cent in coppqr.../The tunnel is now  in ahead ,of the diamon(J,,<lril}, Jt not being  considered, necessary, :to explore, the Mamie  ledge, :-*-hich .thq.tunne^ts nojw being run  to catch-as the values.In this, ledge were  rather well demonstrated in. the workings  in,,the .Mamie, shaft, -and the, ledge-lies in  such shape that the tunnel,,cannot miss  it .in driving ahead.  NELSON IS TO THE FRONT  /���/_,-? ���*vv..,  .'Chamber Motions.  ';$BV~'fiumber of applicaiions came before  judge :<J<*orin . in chambers yesterday...In  ������the ���.ca|e^ of Felt vs. Dickenson, a case  Involving a mining partnership, an order  was made for an examination for discovery. This partnership involves a. very  large number of properties In' the Slocan  as well as blocks of stock in several incorporated companies.  In Harris vs. Pitts, tho Sandon stroet  obstruction case, an order was made for  the examination of the defendant as a  judgment debtor as to why he should not  satisfy a claim of $500 for costs.  In Crossett vs. Fraleigh an order was  made for summary judgment. This is an  action  on a promissory note for $15!).30  -in the case of Kate McGhie letters of  administration were granted to James B.  McGhie, the husband of the deceased, conditional upon his furnishing security in  the sum of $5000 to the, satisfaction of the  court. Letters of administration were also  issued In the,estate of Susan E. Dimick.  Cornor Victoria ud Kootenay Streets,  P. O. Bos m. T*SLKPEONB MO  THEO  MADSON  st   Baker Street.  Nelson, B. C.  A Ball Game Arranged For.  The Northppr.t base ball team have arranged to play the Nelson team on the  Recreation (grounds '(ere pn 'Thursday  afternoon. The Nelson team has been  strengthened by McAstoker, who wljl  pitch, and Short, recently from Vlrden,  Manitoba, whp wljl catclp. Hpu.<*tpn and  Sheere. will play in tho infield, with i?rank  Dana Moore on first and Dudley Blackwood at short. The outfield will have such  sure catches and lightning sprLiers as  Campbell, Edwards and chief Lillie. Mc-  Bejith tuid chambers of tho Intermediates  will be "ield its a reserve.force.  ^Sends_a_Crew_to_BhawniRan-Lake.���  There Is tOj, be a regatta on Shawnigan  lake, near Victoria, ^on the 26th and 27th,  of this month, and the Nelson Boat Club  has decided to ,send a crew'to compete in  the four-oared races. The crew selected  is Winter (stroke),' Thomson (third). Ford'  (second), and Day (bow). This is the first  time that Ne'lspn.has;! .made.'a."yenture to-,  wards. sending .oarsmen, away .'to compete  with outside'crews,'and bur people should  give the boys a good send-off. The expenses will be large,, ancTa. portion of them  riiust be defrayed by suoscrlptiori. Yesterday Messrs.' E. C. Wragge, G. C. Hodge',  J3. W. Matthews'and'W. J. Beaven were  ���out soliciting subscriptions to defray the  expenses  of  the   trip  and-met  with   very  good  success��triie result of M\  Beaven's  .^d-'^ij.*-*.        ......  . solicitations' have not yet been received-  ; but the other members of the committee  secured  the following contributions:     ,:  A. 1-1. Buchanan, $10; A. Wheal'ler,-.$5;  F. A. MacRae, $5; JDr. LaBau, $5; E.'."C.  Wragge, $5; R. S, Lennie, $5; H. .#. Playford & Co., $5; C. E. Miller, $5; J. Houston,  $5; P. Burns & Co.,"%_; H. J. Evans, $5;*S,  A. Kelly. $5; mayor Fletcher, $5; Dr. Quinlan, $3; P. E. Wilson. $3; A. RV.Sherwood,  $3;' H. A. Stewart; $2.50;'I?.'"H.. Forbes, $2*;  J. Patterson', $2;' Cash, $2;' H." W. B.', $1  D. McArthur ,&"Co.', $1;' H. J. Robie, $i;  McPherson & McCammon, $.1;'Drs. Hall &  Rose, $1; S. Ml Brydges,'$i';' [J.] Matheson,  $1; A. Painter, '$1; N. T. lilcLepd,'$i; E.  Crickman, $i; Cash, $i; Cash.'sOc -Cash, 50c;  Cash, 50c; Rev. Munroe, $l;^Fred Irvine, $1;  J. A. Gilker, $2. '' "'''''' '  Nelson's representatives will leave on  Thursday morning. If appears to be the  Impression of the...majprity .of the public  that it is quite a'picnic for-the boys, but  when they. come, to realize, that sU'isjnecessary to train hard and give up ordinary  comforts- for the time being -it; is' riot Altogether an enviable outing. The Nelson boating club have only this year Joined the  North Pacific Association and It Is to their  credit that they .are -sending a -representative crew, and while they do not antlci-  pateV'carrying-bff first honors, Nelson-people may rest assured that the boys will  .'0 their best.  The regatta is now an annual affai" and  the clubs participating; heretofbre have  been-; Portland, Seattle, Tacoma1,. Vancouver and Victoria and from .the fact of Nel��.  TELEPHONE 37  s:.   "b~x~e:e?*s <fe oo.  M  n  m  W  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine Stiee      ^  PAINTS, OILS AND CLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY NETTING  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and  Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JKTZEJLSOIsr  STORES  AT  s^^isriDoisr  able to secure the rcgitta next y.jpr, t.i.d  it is wlth.thls object In view that llii evew  is; .being sent down,  Quoiting Finals. ���  In the finals in the quoit cKnnptonship  last evening Telford and fakerratt secured  a -lead of five points over chief Lillie and  E. G. Smythe.whtch, after deducting the  tvvo points Lllli? ,: team had to the advantage, makes Telfoid ihu winner by a score  of to to 57, which gives members of the  Telford team a pair of gold cuff links. A  meeting of the club was held on the  grounds" afterwards for the purpose of  making a now draw owing to the number  of new members that have come into the  club,  which'resulted as follows:  Chief,Lillie, Bell, Irving, J. Nunn; Beer,  Bradley, Watehorn, Watson; . Wallace,  Thompson, Burnett, Christie; Geo. Nunn,  Ed   Irwin,   Hardie,   Brennan;  J.   F.   Weir,  F. L. Irwin, Munro, O'Shea; W. Telford,  Turner, Archibald, Morrison; Purdy, Miller, Nolan, Hunter; Smythe, Skerratt, Gillett, Tuttle; Forin, Richardson, C,-Wilson,  R. Weir.  Took the Wrong Train.  , A .well known Nelson business man en  route to the line of the Crow's Nest Southern railway, which Is being built from  Jennings, Montana, to Elko, ln East Kootenay, stopped over night'at Spokane. He  has often remained over night in that wayward town, but never since the Great  Northern moved its depot 'to the island  in Spokane river. The morning he intended  leaving for Jennings, not knowing that  the G. N. depot had been moved, he made  his way. to the former-depot of that railway, only to be'told that. If he wanted to  get any train other than a slow freight  he must go to the' "islaridr" Not knowing  where the "island" was' located, he was  given rthe general direction and told to  keep going east. He went, east 'and reached  the' island, only to take a train that was  heading*'west. About' an hour afterwards  he wrts informed by the conductor that lie  was 'en route to Seattle and that he would  either hayer-to settleJor get-off. He got off  ln the middle of a, wheat field and walked  back eighteen miles to Spokane, reaching  hia.hqtel both ,.foo,tsore -and. weary. ..The  next time he -leaves. Nelson, for Montana,  he is going via the Crow's Nest Pass.-     .  a*1*  *[���  ��������   ���%  ���*��  ��|*  ���{���   ���?��   ���>%   Jt.  .1.   ���!���  ���%  .1*   ��f��   a|��  ���*-��   ��"a  ���!��� ���!���  ���b Display    advertisements    run -b  ���J-., regularly will be inserted In The ���5-  ���b Tribune   for   ?4   per    inch   per *���!-  ���b month; if inserted for less than -I-  ���b a month, 25 cents per inch each ���!-  + insertion. Trades Union and Fra- ���!-  -J- ternal Society Notices, Cards of *!*���  ���b Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices, -'.���  *b etc., will be classified and charged *���'*  ���J- for at the uniform rate of ONE- ���!-  *b HALF CENT A WORD each in- *  ���b sertion. ���>  ���I- Reading    notices,    under    the -!*���  -b head    of    Paid    Locals',    TWO *b  *b CENTS A WORD each insertion. *!-  ���b No advertisement accepted for -J-*  *b less than 25 cents. -!���  *b *b *b *b *!** **I* *b *b *b *b *b *b *b *b *���** *b 'b *b  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEAVING  MACHINES  OF  for rent at the Old Curiosity  ALL KINDS  Shop.  Dance at the Pavilion.  The Nelson Boat Culb .-will give a dance  at the Pavilion, at the Park, on Wednesday'night. Mrs. Dr. LaBau, "Mrs. Pollock,'  and Mrs.' Dr. Armstrong have kindly consented to act as patronesses. Tickets can  be had on application to Mr. Matthews or  any member of the committee.        *    u  PERSONAL.  , B. ,C. Riblet is at the Phair.     . - ��� ,-  . William Hunter of Silverton is stopping  at the Phair. ��� ....  S. L. Long of Rossland and W. H. Lewis  of Toronto are at the Phair."  W. G. -Murphy, the cliampion story teller of the Pacific coast, is at the Phair He  registers from Ainsworth.  W.-B. Drummond of Ainsworth, E. J.  Keiley of Ymir, M. Nord of Sandon, and  P.. S.  Kerr of Rossland_are_reglstered, at.  the Queen's.  George C. Tunstall has returned from a  trip to-Spokane, where*1 he has been impressing the railway contractors with the  advantages of the Hamilton Powder Company's explosives.  PAID... LOCALS.  Nelson Ho'tel Bar.  Oh-today,  la Cognac." Try'brie.   -. '���  ' ������' X  Punch "a  Canadian Scores.  TORONTO, July i5.^The Evening^ Telegram's London-cable gives the score's"bf  ��� the ��� Canadians' in the lirst two ranges of  the Queen's prize. Sergeant Bodeley scored  CI. out of- a' possible 70, gunner Fleming  ^.sergeant McDougall 05, color sergeant  .Richardson 60. Third- range, first stage,  will be shot tomorrow. The top score of  Canadians Is private Spence, Toronto, C8;  staff ��� sergeant Crowe, Gueiph, won third  place in Graphic. Color sergeant Richardson was thirty-first in the Daily Tele-j  graph, winning ��2. Private Graham, Dun-  das,, was. second, in the Barlow,, winning  ��15. Captain Davis, range officer annoyed  seyeral members.of the. team by.over offl-  cibus'hess. He disqualified Richardson for  talking back,, but the secretary of ' the*:;  National-Rifle Association reinstated him.  Dissatisfied Trackmen. .  RATHWELL, Man., July 15.���The local  committee of striking trackmen on the  southwestern branch of the C. P. R. are  getting very, restless at the large number  bfTmen tliat'1'&��&'- returning and -being replaced on the different divisions in Southern Manitoba. At a meeting here today,  at which about twenty were present, it  was resolved that a pressing request be  sent to Montreal Instructing the commitee  there that It is necessary that the strike  be;"ehaed irt'-aciay or two. The'feeling here  now is that the company's advances should  be accepted, so as to save the older employees their places.  ROWBOAT FOR SjVLIO. BY -PARTY  leaving town. In first-class condition. Address L, Box 1SS, city.  FOR   RENT.  OFFICE IN THE TUltNER-BOECKII  Block, corner Ward and Baker stroets.  Apply to John A. Turner.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS 'AND  sitting room to let; over Vanstone's drug  store, $2.50 per week.  SEVEN ROOM HOUSE ON CARBON-  ate street, between Stanley and Kootonay  streets; bath room, hot and cold water.  Rent $25. Inquire AV. P. Robinson, Nel.son.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM WITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  FOR   SALE���REAL  ESTATE.  FOR SALE, RANCH ON KOOTENjVY  river; improved. Inquire \V. 1'. Robin.son,  Nelson.  SITUATIONS WANTED.  WANTED SITUATION AS BOOK-  keei>er or clerk. Address Bookkeeper, .Tribune office.  ��� - SITUATIONS VACANT. -  WANTED THOROUGHLY COMPETENT  bookkeeper for a mine in Biilish Columbia. Must understand keeping' and tabulation of mine and mill costs and store  accounts. Apply, giving past experience  and references, to PX O drawer 503, Nelson, 13. C. *  WANTED 'LABORERS ANJD TEAM-  sters for railroad construction. Help lur-  nished free. Apply at Western Canadian  Employment-Othce,   Ward  street,   Nelson.  WANTED SCHOOL TEACHER FOR  Pilot Bay school district. Apply to 'or ad-  dross D. II. Riddell, secretary, Pilot Bay,  B.  C.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  We are anxious to secure a few free null-..  Ing gold properties at once. Tho Prospoc-*  tors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room -1,  K. W. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and -samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B.  C, Room -1, IC.   \V. C. Block.  TEAS.  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 al lowest  rates.  Kootenay  Coffee  Company.  __J_APAN_TEA_OF_ALL-KINDS-TO-SU]T-  youi-   taste.   Sun   cured,   Spider  Leg,   Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  FURNITURE. = ,  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 293, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.  ~ DRAYAGE. ~  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Pressor's second Hand store, Ward street.  CHOP HOUSE.  s 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.  o,    ... ICE CREAM AND Fr1jIT\  "tFOR COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE  go to the ice'cream parlors of J. A. McDonald, Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  AERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  . THORPE & CO.; LIMITED.���CORNER  Vernon and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in aerated waters and fruit syrups. Sole agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water. Telephone 60. '   .     . -  "son sending'a^rewfthis'year^^  ;��very  reason1 :'id.; Ipeiii'-e  l? il son-.*viJl'-'ire'"f  MQNTJREAL, July 15.���Louis Gauguet,  alias "count Raymond de Gallardlc," and a  woman named -Rene-VaUnot, are under ar- -  rest here "charged with forgery. The am-'  ount is 00,000 frames,''-"and was committed"  at NanteSj_ Fjrai*��e;- .They.- arrived, on the;  'Cprjnthian, and..were'arrested. No details  ���^re^knbwni lierg:   /*'   '.77-: '_"  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  -W. F. TEETZEL ic CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in . assayer's supplies.  Agents' for Denver Fire Clay Company if  Denver, Colorado. ���-  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  H. j" EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson,- wholesale dealers in liquors,  cigars, cement, lire brick and . fire clay,  'water pipe .and steel rails, and general  commission merchants.  GROCERIES.  A. MACDONALD & .CO.���CORNER OF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' Mindiics.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPjVNY, L1M-  itcd.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  gi ocers.  JOHN CHOI,DITCH & -CO.���FRONT  stieet, Nolson, wholesale grocers.  J. Y GRIFFIN & CO.���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, whole.s.ilo dealers in provisions,  cured moal.s, butter and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES  II. BYERS & CO.-CORN 13 R BAKER  and Josephine sti cols, i����l.son, wholesale  doalers in hardware and mining .supplies.  Agents for Giant Powder Company.  LAWRENCE TIARDWjVRL* COMPANY���  Baker street, Nelson, wholesale dealers in  hardware and mining supplies, and water  and plumbers' supplies.  * FRESH ANDSALT MEATS.  P.    BURNS    &    CO.���BjVKI'R   STREET.  Nelson,    wholesale   dealeis   in   fresh   and  - cured meats. Cold btorage.  I  I  x)i  i  n  . * ,c  'I  .'.  j*-  WINES AND CIGAPS.  CALIFORNIA WINE C'OMPjVNY, L1MI-  tcd���Cornor ot Front and ll.ill stieets, Nolson, wholesale dealers in -vmiu-s, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA "  PERMANENT LOAN  AND SAVINGS COMPANY  DIVIDEND  NO.  6.  1 *%���  J  Vfl  4  Take notice that a dividend at tho rate  of S pel cent per annum tor the hall year  ending June 2!)th, 1931, has been declared .  on class "A" Permanent Stock, nml that  the said dlwdend will be payable at Ihe  he.id ofiice ot the comp.inv, Vancouver,  B. C, on and after July 13th, l!)Ti.  THOMjVS   LANGLAIS,  PresiJe.it.  E. J    FLATT,  Aqent,  Nelson.  Vancouver, July 13th, 1001.  DISSOLUTION OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is hereby given that the co pannor.hip  hitlioito exi'-ting nt-tween the undci'-ign. d by  the st\le of Leo & I'm in.tr, aig.-eeii grorcrs.*I .is  this day Leon di��olved ny iho ictiicintiit "f  Harry Rnrnclt, nho ha-i Irniis'piicd lo lli-ib'it  F. Loo nil his i.'iteiosr, ii tho bu-iiies , as ot-,  good will and book arcounK.  All pcrsonb iud. btcd to Iho f-.ti.l p.v*'rcp-l>ip  arp lit-ri hy rcqtie-tcd to m.iko p.i'mont lo llm  said HeiborL !���'. Lee, ur-o 1ms assumed nml v ill  pa\ tholiabihtiOM of Hie parlne'chip, and who  will continue lhe pai tnertlrp h iinrfw<.  II. HUIM-nT.  , IIKl'iililtr V. LEK.  Wilno* :   P.  V Citi-pcit  -NoNon, it, <J , Julj 15.li if 01.  ARTHUR    GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  IRK   ONT  HOrtflli  BLOCK.  _  ft  4*M  !  Large stock of high-class Imported goods,  specialty of the square shoiildnr���Mia* la  f tnhlnn InnontN  A  lato-ib  NOTICE  OF  ASSIGNMENT,  Not ice is hei ehy given thnt Gcirro M Vionk,  cfthoCity of JS'elson. in the nrovinsc of Ijiitish  Columbia, n.eiclisnt, carijmg on bnsincfs on  Baker street in tlio Kfiid ('ity of NeNun, has by  deed bearing <*ate llth dny cf July. IflOl. assigned  ull hi-, real and per.-niml iirororty oxcepta^thoic-  in meat oncd to A. P. Day t f the ' ity i f Noli-on,  -in tho piovince of-B.'i'ish Columbia-accJunt.i"ht,_  in trusc for the piiriio1*�� of psij ing a* d s tti-fying  rateabl- und proportionately and ui'hont'.reference or priority, ihe creditors of tho said Geoigo  A1.Fr-uk.  '1 ho s->id dood was ovocu'ed by Iho "aid Georgo  M. b*ronk and th^siid ^. P. Hay on the llth day  of July, 19)1, end Uio mid A. P. Hny Inn undertaken the triis' created by the said dc-d.  All porsonH having cln'ms* np.-Unso tho said  Goorgo M.'.Krnnk a*o roquiied ioforwaid to said  A. P. Huv. Vo'snn, B. C, particuliN of their  claim8.duly veiified, on or be foi o the 15th day  of August, l^OI. '  AU persons indebted to (he raid Georgo M.  Fronk aro required to pay tho umouut duo by  thcin to Uio said-trustee f.irthivith.  And notice i�� hcoby given Unit a'tor tlio slid  loth day ot Augiift, 1M1, Uio ti u��leo. will proceed  todistriiaito tticnssots of tho ojtiilo among tho  parties cntiUed thoreto. having regard only to  the claims of which tho said trustee shall then  havo had no'ico.  An*! further tnko roticn ll.nl.a mepting of tho  creditors will be he! i act he ofll(*o!-of tho undcr-  sigucd on tho2rtth day of July, KOI. at 10 o'clock  a, m., for tho eiving of d'r ctions with reference  to tho disposal of tho est* to.  GALLIRKK & Wil SON*  Solio tors for VniBf(L  K. W. C. Block, Baker Sti o >r, N.lson. ���0,  Dated this llth dny nf .Iu y. '1101. ���"��� C.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY. ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company.���Wnoiesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,, bells, batteries, electric 'fixture's and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  " '-LIQUORS iND'-DRy: GOODS.      ~  .TURNER...BEETON & CO.-CORNER  Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers.in liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of-Calgary;  -    (No. 178)  CERTIFICATE  ���OI? THE���  Registration of an Extra Provincial Company;  " Companies Act, 1897."  I horeby certify that (he " Gorman Mining and  Milling Company'-'has I his day been registered  as on Jxtra Provincial Company, under tha  "Comp*ime=Ac!-. 1897," to curry out or effect all  or any of the objects hereinafter set forth to  which tho leui-laiivo authority of tho Legislature of British CUumbia extends.  The head ofllce of the Company is situate in  ito  a ty  *���-��� Tccoma. State   of   Washington,  U. S. A.  The amount of the capital of the Company is  one hundred Ihousn-r-d dolUrs. divided into one  hundred ihousai.d i-liarcs of one dollar each.  _ he head nfiioe of the Company in this Province in situate at Nelson, and Richard Papo, Labourer, whoso address is Nelson aforesaid, is tlie  attorney for the Company.  'I he time of tho cxiaten-o of tho Ccmpany is  fifty years.  Given under my hand snd s'nl cf ofllce at  Victoria, Province of Briish Columbia, (his 10th.  dayof June, 'bue thousand -ui-.e huudnd and  one.  !i.b] S. Y.^VOOTTON  Regi-tra'- of Jtint fompauies.  Th-'ohjoctsfor which the Company has been  esfabli.-hc'i aro lliesp set out in the Certifica'e of  PegiKtr.tion ernn'ed *o tho C**.n*.p**ny un the 1st  February, 1849 nnd wlii.-.h app-art* in the British,  Columbia G.ijceUo on lhe 18ih February, 1.S07.  ~ ~~"     NOTICE. '  T��-��-n'j- I'ol'nr* tewnrd. wi-1 ho pnid-liy the  .un* t r-irfitpd" for inf l'motif-n  wh'rh w ill" s'ecino  thn coiiictli.n nf tlio per on who is known loliavo  poisoned my <h .kens iu tho Humo Addition.  MRS. A. BOOTH,. P. 0. Box 185. N'e:eon.

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