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The Nelson Tribune Jul 15, 1901

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 Mineral Produotlon, of British Columbia In 190  $16,407,645  *^���'S'*??i  Mineral Production of Kootenai/ In. 1900    '  $10,562,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B,^C, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1901  *-.    ������{'������J?:-. V ��� - i  ,: 7  FIVE CENTS  HOW THAT GAME WAS LOST  ANOTBEE   INGLORIOUS   DEFEAT  FOB THE TIGEES.  Sketch of the Performances of a Team  Which Appears to the Best Advantage ic a Photograph.  5;  Dune' McFailaiul's   Muffers    demon-  st'rated on Saturday  that'they are. just  as superior to the Tamblyn men at baseball, as they are at lacrosse,, when they  won out in a six inning game with- a  ,   score of 19 to .10.'   The Tamblyn men  thought they had  a  down-hill pull  on  the game from the start, but their hopes  were rudely shattered after the second  ''���'���   inning, when the Muffers commenced to  put up some winning ball, and piled up  ���,    the runs so fast that the scorer had difficulty in keeping track of them.  A glance at the score will show that  the only thing wrong with the Tamblyn  men is that they are weak at the  bat  . .and rather ragged in tlie field, otherwise  they .may be said  to bo all right, and  present the appearance of champions in  their Tetley Tea.suits. . They were put  in first to see what they could do with  Lillio's .'curves.' 7I-I.   R.   Cameron,  who  very .������.���.heroically  volunteered   to  go   behind the bat for his side, was the first  man to face ��� Lillie, who, by the way, had  never played-the game before, but seemed to know just what- to do and when to  do   it.     Hugh   labored   away   with   the  high balls up: around his neck and succeeded   in   getting three strikes   called  ,   upon him.    This  did  not  bother  him.  however, because ho knew that captain  Gore, who was behind the bat. did not  intend to catch  the third  one, and  he  was  right.    Once  on  first,  Hugh  took  further liberties with the  captain and  ,.   stole   second.     Here   he   waited   for   a  passed ball and journeyed to third, and  from' third home bu'another One of the  *   same.     In  the   meantime   Hunter   had  drawn a" charity from  Lillie and. work-  sGd,'^his way  around .to third.    He  was:  fqjlowed'-by judge Forin and Hob Ham-  -jlto*a;";but ,"they did nothing but disturb  . " -the'atmosphere and were retired at first.  " '���.I-Ipuston' was tho next man, up and he  7 ,v'i','te'd.    He got what lie-.was waiting  ^^for.^and  went to  llilst^n^balls.^Witb.  Hun ter "Ton' third  hewsaw"~ho"Tiai*m 'in  stealing second, but,had 116 time to recover   his   wind    before- Amiable    had  driven the  ball  into- left  field  and   he  was forced tb keep up his pace to the  home': plate;   Amiable  skipping  around  to third like a boy.   With two men gone  and one at third it was up to Tamblyn  to show, what he could  do.    It was a  /;''������' case of one, two, three, and the batter's  out.  The  Tamblyn men  had a chance to  .-icore again in their half of the second.  "     but Dune McFarland shut it out with a  good double unassisted.. Parry, the .first  man up,, made a nice hit to. left which  gave: him plenty of time to reach, his  base. .John A. Turner then tried to put  tlie ball  oyer the fence and was surprised to find that it did not travel any  . v further than chief Lillie..who gathered  it in and shut the batter out at first.  With one'gone and Parry ornamentin-r  the secon-l, bag, Cameron came to bat.  again.: :-'|jEe sent a pop  fly to second,  which MoFarland took care of, and got  back to his'bag in time to catch Parry,  I=^vhich^^accduntedi=foi*=thc="only=inniii'2r  in which there was not a run made.  Two runs were added in the third.  Hunter got to first after Gore had  dropped his third strike and traveled tc  second. Judge Forin then got to first  on fielder's choice on a short infield  hit, but was forced out at second by  Hamilton. This put two men on the  bases and rather than throw Houstoi"  out at first Lillie shut Hunter out at  the plate. Annable then gave the members of his team another illustration of  how easy it was for him to hit Lillie  _ and drove the ball out into center fc-.  three bases, Hamilton and Houston  scoring. For the second time Annable.  was loft at third, as Tamblyn changed  his strike-out for a foul fly, which was  taken, by .Lillie.    '      .*  Parry opened' the fourth with a good  drive to second, and .was presented with  a base by a balk by Criddle, who hail  replaced Lillie in tho box. Criddle did  not. like this and he kept- his. eye 0:1.  Parry. .Ho soon caught him away from  his. base,and gave McFarland a. chance  to,shut him out. which he did. Turner,  was next up and got his base on a fum-.  ble of McFarland's. Cameron then hit.  the ball to second, and in getting down  Turner, ran over his,base and ,was put  out by McFarland, who thereby converted what looked like an error into  an accepted Chance. Hunter then-hit to  second ��� and-,got to--fir-st'on-a fumble,  Cameron working his way around to  third. Captain Gore-was looking aft'*r  this part of the, game for the Muffers,  aiid Cameron made up his mind to show  the captain how easy it was , to steal  any base in which he was interested.  He took tip a good long lead,.with the  result that tlie ball was thrown to Gore,  and in getting back' the captain and  Hugh fell in a heap. The ball kept up  its course to the fence .and Hugh untangled himself from the captain and  got diome. Forin then got in a hit  to right, which he made good for two  bases and . Hunter jogged home. The  judge died at second, however., as  Hamilton retired, the side by. striking  out. ���������������.        ���..-:.���.���  Houston opened tho fifth, by drawing  a base from Criddle. Annable.did not  giye him any time-to rest. He drove  the .ball to right for. three bases again'  and it was up to Houston to get around  those bases as quick as he could.   Tam  blyn then made a short hit and secured first on an error by Wallace.  Annable getting home on the play. This  was a score of two with none out and it  looked as if the Tigers would catch up  with the Muffers, who were leading  them with four runs, but it was not to  be. Parry was thrown out at flrst, and  Turner and Cameron retired the side by  striking out.  The sixth inning was short. Hunter  got to first on an error by Wallace, and  was helped down to second on Forin'a  sacrifice. Hamilton then got in a hit  to second and Hunter'scored. Hamilton  stole second, but Houston went out on  a pop fly, and Annable went out on a  foul to third, which gave Criddle a)  chance to make a good catch.  For the iVIuffers. Gore was the first  man up in their half of the inning. He  was: retired on a .short fly to Hunter.  M sod on aid , then drew-.-i charity from  Hunter, who had great difficulty in getting the ball anywhere near the batter.  He went from first to third on passed  ball.'*, and r.tolo home while. Cameron  was wondering what was going to happen. Criddle sot his base on balls,  but wr.s caught at third by Cameron  and Annable While trying; to steal third.  Lillie then drove the ba!! to center for  four bases, and Wallace retired the side  by :\ strike-out.  Hamilton replaced Hunter in the box-  in the second and did much better work.  McFarland,. the first man up, fanned,  but got to first just the same. He went  to third on passed balls and scored on  Hamilton's error on Gibson's infield  hit. A safe hit by Doc Arthur into left  field and a hit by Macdonald into center,  together with a few passed balls, permitted McFarland, Gibson and Arthur  to.'.score, thus giving the Muffers a lead  of two runs.  Lillio opened the third inning and  sent a long fly to Tamblyn, which he  muffed. Wallace struck out and Lillie  got home on an error at third. McFarland and Arthur then got in a/couple  of hits, and it was up to George Johnstone to help matters out. He got in  a hit to right and both base runners  crossed the plate, but as captain Gore  could not find Bob Hamilton's inshoot  he was retired at the plate, and all further chance,,of run getting that inning  was cut off.  When, the Muff ers ��� went in for their  half of the fourth the score stood S to  7 in their favor, but the" lead was not  considered safe enough, aiid with1 Hunter back on the slab for the Tiger.-*  thoy had no difficulty in forming a  procession around, the bases in which  every member on the' team appeared,  although all did not get across the  plate. Macdonald-was the first man^ up.  He reached' after several bad balls in  his anxiety to earn his base rather than  get a charity, ��� but- Hunter would not  "have it'that way. WiTlicS walked.- -Criddle then sehtra ball into right and had  his freight all at first before Pari y  ;could return. -Then Lillie was up. He  drove the ball into deep center, which  was good for three bases, but in trying  to make home was cut off at the plate  by some good fielding on the part of  Turner and Forin. With the bases all  cleared Wallace got to! first on a fumble of Houston's at short. He stole  second, and McFarland, the next man  up, went out on a short hit to Hunter.  Chief Gibson then got in a hit to second and Wallace scored. , Gibson at  once proceeded to pick up everything  in the way of a base that was available.  In this way lie'worked his way around  to third. and scored on Arthur's hit to  Hunter, which was fumbled.., Johnstone then sent a ball .to second,- whiclr  also was muffed. Gore got to first on  an error, and with a man on first and  second,: Macdonald hit to Houston, who  caught Johnstone making his forced  trip to third;' This retired the side with  a score of''five for the inning and a  =totaUof^L3^alUtold,. '  CARRIE'S PLANS ACCEPTED  THEY OALL FOE A NEAT STONE  BUILDING.  Acceptance Is Conditional. However,  Upon Kesponsible Contractors  Putting It Up for $10,000.  A -noetin*?; of the board of school  trustees and school committee of the  city council was held in the city hall  on Saturday evening for the purpose  of considering the competitive plans of  the architects of the city for the erection of the high_schbol which it is proposed to erect in block 49: Plans were  submitted by -Alexander Carrie,- A. C.  Ewart, Messrs. Cane: and McDonald. G.  D. Curtis, and F. Forde, and each of  the architects was given a chance to ap-  .pear before the committee and explain  the plans submitted by himself. As the  requirements of the school board called  for a building which, could be put up  for $10,000, the plans were all more or  less alike, so that the members -of the  committee had very little room for  choice.-  After the several architects had been  heard and retired the committee took  up their work and it was decided to'  take a vote upon the several plans before them. Each member of the committee was reauired. to vote, naming the,  plans which he considered best in point-  of merit, three plans being named by  each, .the limit of $10,000 being kept in  mind witli' respect to all. The result  of the voting.; showed that the Carrie  plans were almost the unanimous choice:  for first place, and the committee forthwith accepted them subject, of. course,:  to the understanding that responsible  contractors''���would', undertake construction withinv the cost limit named by  the board. The Carrie plans were not  so showy as some of the others, but  more closely fitted in with the requirements of the school board as to coat.  |- They represent a'-substantial structure of stone, calling'tor the construction of a two-story huildin**- with basement, the latter providing .a playhouse  for the pupils in wet weather. The  building will have a frontage of 70 feet  with a depth of 38 feet, and the plans  show' -jjeucilefli. in .-what'-the^-buildm****  would look' like in the event of the couh-;  cil'deciding to double the size of the  school at any- future date, 'the; plans  calling for the building of an addition  on the rear of tlie first portion, and  then having an entrance from each side,  so-.that both fronts would be the same.  The plans show four rooms in the first  portion-of tlie building, two on each  floor with'a hallway and.staircase separating them. Each of these rooms  are of the same size, 34x25, with 14  foot ceilings. These plans, while they  may overrun the estimate, came closest  to what the committee required. They  were accompanied, however, by alternate plans in which the. size of .the  rooms was reduced to 25x33 feet and  the ceilings cut down to 13 feet, which  the architect, said he was confident could  be built well within the cost limit. This  building will be entirely of stone, the  shingles being laid in mortar. Mr. Carrie will be asked to prepare the necessary specifications at once, so that tenders can be called for without delay.  Jhe^approvaLof the-educational de'part-  i'j��'*    ..-^"* ���'.������ v    ���  ���by; thpVrailway company, but there was  ��� a\ race %botweeh\ the railway and the  v.coal company to get the work started,  in which the coal company got away  first,* Breckenridge & Lund being started  on the work with a crew of 150 men.  This forced the railway conpany into  the courts and an injunction was secured restraining the coal company  from proceeding with the construction.  This was served the other day, and as  a consequence work on the spur is at a  standstill. It is said that the coal company will endeavor to post sufficient security to the satisfacton of the court  and proceed with the work. The spur  is only some six miles in length, and it  is said that the-coal company was so  anxious-to <ret to work on it that the  graders were put1 to work before the  location work/was cdm-jieted.  ALMOST WORN THREADBARE  THE TALE OF SOUTH AFRICA AND  THE INTEEMINABLE WAB.  of sailing. Sir Thomas Lipton and the  designer are delighted with the results  of these preliminary tests and are confident that, after tho unprecedented run  of bad luck, the yacht is now tuned up  to   V.'hl.  Kitchener's Methods Still the Subject  of Criticism���Financial Conditions in Europe, Etc.  Keep Out] the Chinese.  VICTORIA, Juii- 13���The following  appears in the Times today as a special  from'Ottawa: .',.;' ',i-^..v-. ..-  The commissioners who conducted an'  inquiry into the question of Chinese.and  Japanese imniisration will, it is understood, report'��� in vfavor of keeping the  former out and -[imposing restrictions  on the latter. ���-   I  BETTER FEELING PREVAILS  THROUGHOUT  DISTRICTS  %:  HE  SILVER-LEAD  F KOOTENAY.  vt-.  The Mines.-of* the Slocan Are Said to  Be Lop king. Well and Miners . .  Are in Demand:  In their half of the fifth, and their  last inning, the Muffers had to face the  pitching of judge Forin. He had much  better control of the ball than Hunter,  and although they managed to get five  hits off him in the one inning, he made  a better game from the spectator's viewpoint. Criddle opened the inning with  a hit to left, which was good for a base.  He was. followed by Lillie, who got  in a long drive to left, good for four  bases. Wallace got in a hit to left,  which he made good for three bases,  and got home on a passed ball. This  made three runs with no one out and  the Tiger backers began to think thoy  were up against the real thing.. McFarland, the noxt man up, was given  his base on ball.**, and Macdonald was  allowed to do the sprinting for him. He  went to second on a passed ball and  then mado a good'steal to third. Gibson got to first by Cameron dropping  his third strike. Arthur scored a strikeout. Then hits by Johnstone and Macdonald, with a sacrifice by Gore, enabled McFarland, Gibson and Johnstone  to score, which brought the, Muffers'  total up to 19 and the game was won.  The game was umpired by. Dr. Doherty in a faultless manner. The score  is appended:  ment at Victoria is also necessary, but  this is regarded merely as a formal matter, and can be secured while the contractors are figuring on the job.  The unsuccessful architects submitted  very attractive plans, but they were all  considered to be somewhat more expensive; than those submitted by the  successful tenderer. Those of Messrs.  Curtis, Ewart. and Cane and McDonald  all provided for brick buildings. The  Curtis plans, were ^Specially attractive,  but their execution would require from  $14,000. to $15,000 and for' this reason  they were not considered. Mr. Forde  had alternative plans in brick and stone,  but they were not so favorably received  as the Carrie, plans.  The work of clearing up block,No. 49  will be undertaken at once, so that tlie *  building may be placed to the best advantage, the lav of the ground being  favorable to the placing of it pretty  well in the center of the block.  TAMULYN.  AB.  R.  i-r.  O.  A.  E.  2  0  7  2  it  Hunter,  p., 2b.,'lb..  .. 3  i,  0  3  0  1  0  1  ���>  3  1  Hamilton, 2b.,  p.   ..  ...4  1  1  1  1  2  Houston,   ss   .,  0  0  1  0  1  7. 4  1  3  1  0  1  O   ���  0  0  0  0  1  ,. 3  0  2  0  0  1  0  0  0  1  0  10  7  15  7  11  ''muffers  AB.'  R.  H.  O.  A.  E.  Gore,   c,   3b   .. 5  0  0  2  2  i>  Macdonald,   ss   -.; 3  2  2  0  0  0  Criddle,   3b.,   p   .. 4  9  1  1  1  0  , 4  3  3  5  3  0  'Wallace,   lb   4  0  1  5  0  2  n  1  5  0  2  Gibson,   If   4  3  1  0  0  0  Arthur,   rf   .. 4  . 3  2  0  0  0  4  1  2  0  0  0  Totals      ..35  1!)  13  B  G  . 7  Score by innings���  O  0   2  *>  2   1-  -10  McFai-land's  team     ...2  3   3  5  (i   *-  -1!)  The principal gas company in Chicago has pledged itself to pay 3 1-2 per  cent of its gross earnings into the city  treasury.  Had Eetter Go Back to Servia.  A man named Saniford, who for a  time managed the Bosum mine at New  Denver, is now in Vancouver and is  giving the newspapers his opinions of  our people and our laws. Among other  statements he made, the followins appears in an interview with a reporter  of the Province:  "There, were other things of which  Mr. Saniford complained. One was the  cost of labor. $3.25 a clay for miners,  whereas all the good men had left the  country during the strike and the present tiet were no better than those who  labored for 10 hours a day for 60 cents  for him while mining in Servia in  southeastern Europe."  Mr. Saniford did not state what rate  of pay mine managers received in Servia.  Up Against an Injunction.  The Canadian Pacific railway and tho  Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company are at  loggerheads over their rival railway programs in the Crow's Nest district. Some  time ago the coal company started work  on the construction of a short spur line  from the Crow's Nest line to Morisey,  where the company is.opening up new  coal measures.   This line was surveyed J  The newspapers of the Slocan say that  there -is a better feeling in its several  , camps than for a'long time past.    The  Sandon Paystreak'of Saturday contains  the' following: \  -' Business-has boon very slack for several .months" past, but it is picking up  -now." All. the merchants report better  orders for July. The pay roll on many  of the big properties is as big as it ever  was and on others it. is steadily increasing. Miners are scarce. Many small  properties are working and there are  indications that many more will be  opened up. Lead prices are not *,yhat  *operators--*woiild'~lilce"*-to- see "theni",-' but  lead has been mined in this camp as'  cheap before and many believe that  silver will rise:- Added to this, there is  an optimistic feeling that the'-depression has passed and that better times  are atihand. The indications are that  this summer and autumn will be busy  .seasons in this camp.  Owing to the recent increases in the  various pay rolls in the camp all the  miners. who were looking for it have  found, employment and skilled labor is  scarce: in town. There is employment  for 75 or 100 first class miners here  now with a prospect of . further demands on the labor market .in the near  future. The'strike at Rossland will  probably send plenty of miners into  this camp within the next, few days.  Grading will be commenced next week  for the compressor plant which is to  be installed by the Payne to furnish .  power for the mine.. The test which  is being made at the Noble Five mill  of the Payne dump and: back-filling -will  be completed in a few days. It is re-  ported^that-the-test_has-proven^=v_ery^  satisfactory.  Rapid progress is being made with  the contract tunnels at the Mountain  Con. and the property is looking remarkably well with development. Nine  men are working on the job just now,  driving in two places. Some of the directors of the company are expected in  town from London in a few days.  Two carjoads of clean ore have been  packed to the Ruth sidetrack from the  Wonderful property. The ore-is of a  very good grade and -will net about  $76 a ton after all charges have been  paid.  The Ivanhoe mill will be reopened  within a week or 10 days to handle th.?  big dumps which have accumulated during, the development of that property.  The dumps arc largo and are known  to be very rich, assuring a continuous  and profitable run for the mill for many  months.  A surface showing of six feet of concentrating ore was made on the Young  Dominion claim of the Queen Bess  group this week. The ore was exposed  by ground sluicing'in the creek bottom, just below the bunk house and  within a few feet of the wagon road.  The ledge has been proved by open  cuts right over to the Alamo mines,  showing ore in several places. A drift  will be started in on the ledge in a few  days.  Over on the Slocan lake stope there  is a renewal of activity. The Silverton  Silvertonian of Saturday says: "It is  expected that the Hewitt tramway will  be completed today and ore shipments  commenced from that mine on Monday. W. Mcintosh, who has- tho contract for the hauling of the ore from  the foot of the tramway to the dock,  has added another four-horse team to  his outfit and will be able to bring down  a carload every two days. At the mine  there is now some 400 tons of ore sacked  and a large amount of ore broken in the  mine ready for sacking, besides a large  amount of ore blocked out, so that the  tramway and freighters will be kept  more than busy to handle it. There is  now enough ore in sight in this mine  that the management will be able to  send out not less than three carloads a  week all summer and then have 2Q00  tons blocked out to be sent down next  winter and this visible supply of ore is  being added to daily."  NEW YORK, July 14.���1. N. Ford, the  London correspondent of the New York  Tribune,   cables   from1 London   as   follows: ,. The war iu South Africa cannot  be   finished   by   fighting  the   battle   of  Vlakfontein over again day after day  in  the  press.    Lieutenant  Hern,   who  was expected to make important disclosures on his arrival from the Cape,  has disappoined the critics, for he has  shown himself a  discreet officer,   and  not a garrulous marplot.   His statement  that he made a full report to a member  of lord Kitchener's staff respecting the  incidents witnessed.by him at* Vlakfontein serves ��� to convince the war office  that-the general in'command had good  reasons for  not exaggerating the  importance of the charges of atrocity. The  military journals are finding, fault with  the^ British methods of waging war, as  absurdly    and    mischievously    flabby  and are asserting that.it is most-ludicrous that lord Kitchener should feed  refugees and women and children and  thereby relieve the Boers from the urgent necessity of surrendering-in order  to. support their families.   They forget  that the clearance of Ithe Dutch territories would have, resembled the Spanish operations- in���:.. Cuba if��� the families  had.been rooted out.and deft to starvation.. The main point is whether lord  Kitchener, without being inhumane; is  succeeding in emptying and exhausting  Boer: districts and  is wearing out the  resources of guerilla warfare by constant  hammering. Evidence that the clearance  of the large districts has been thorough  and that the British operations have not  been  impaired   by  sentimental   consid1  erations is direct and conclusive.   Lord  Kitchener is doing his 'work in his own  way and on set lines, but is not repeating Spanish methods in starving women  and children. . * * . :"���*_.  �����_Thev- Daily- Mail.-certainly-, has'made,  'it clear that-the military" censors are  not interested in having the truth  known about- darkest- Africa. 'The news  from China to-those who' attempt to  follow the meager dispatches ..is.'equally  unsatisfactory. The foreign armies are  scuttling out detachment: after detachment and nothing has been settled. Nobody in diplomatic .circles seems:- to  know how the indemnity will be raised,  what will be the aggregate amount or  what faction will remain in control at  Pekin after the policy of withdrawal of  the foreign garrisons is carried out. The  civilized powers, after'months of military occupation and diplomacy, have obtained' a, vague, unsatisfactory promise  to pay the costs of. the war in the form  of an indemnity; but no 'security has  been offered for the redemption of,  pledges./ The chief instigators of the  attack upon the embassies have gone  unpunished and have "regained their influence if they had ever lost it, and  there are strange reports about the organization of a fresh series of secret  societies not unlike tho Boxers. The  =powers=have=indeed=complete!y^failed=iir  a trial of wits with the heathen Chinee.  The European foreign offices have lacked the resources of patience required for  continuous diplomatic action against the  wily Orientals. Otherwise there is nothing happening outside of South Africa.  Bulgaria is trying to raise money  in St. Petersburg, but thero is no revival of old-time jealousy between Russia and Austria for control of the Balkan peninsula. The two emperors keep  matters in their own hands and have  no intention of having any disagreement over Bulgaria or Servia.  The best suggestion for a new title  for the king is sovereign lord of Canada, Australia and South Africa.  MATTERS FINANCIAL.  There is but little encouragement to  be derived from a review of financial  conditions in London at present. The  conditions may fairly be described as  bad, and the most optimistic are forced  to admit that the era of recovery and  prosperity, so often predicted, must now  bo postponed to a very indefinite future.  What had seemed a promising outlook  has grown worse from the day of the  announcement of the failure of the Leipziger bank. While at first this seemed  an isolated event, it now appears to  have involved Germany, Belgium and  even Paris in a severe depression. Germany, anxious to strengthen her financial position, threw securities recklessly  on an unreceptive market. Every fresh  effort to realize only accentuated the  downward movement. Following this  continental depression came the Argentine finance bill riots. Next came the  most serious and the most unexpected  blow of all, the bad break in New York  just when the disbursement of? the big  crowd of impending dividends estimated  at ��130,000,000 led London to expect  the strongest American support. Naturally the bottom dropped out of everything here. Consols touched the lowest  point since 1875 and home railway securities fell off 20 to 30 per cent from  last year's highest figures. -;  THE   SHAMROCKS.  The continued success of Shamrook II  in beating the previous challengor revives interest in the cup races. Yestor-  chiy's trial was a thorough windward  work and the superiority of tho new  yacht was unmistakable in every point 1  The StrikiEK Fishermen.  VANCOUVER,   July   14.���While- the  trial of Frank Rogers was being hoard  this mornin**:, superintendent of police  Hussey asked magistrate Alexander for  permission'to search everyone in court J  for concealed wcanons, aa lie believed  that many present were carrying firearms'. ; The request caused a sensation  in court; which "was crowded with fishermen and others interested in the trial  of Rogers, who is charged with kidnaping Japanese who are,fishing in'spite of  the strike declared .by the union. Tlie  ���magistrate refused/permission, which  was partly sought for on account of the"  disturbances caused in court on Friday,  when six fishermen charged with intimidating Japanese were being.tried and  which necessitated the cou.rt\being cleared. . At noon today while police magistrate Russell was discussing the strike  situation with some fishermen, one of  the latter drew a revolver and threatened the magistrate. The man escaped,  but is known arid the entire-police force  are out hunting for him. Russell, besides being a magistrate, is' largely interested in canneries and was out with  some of the Japanese fishermen on the  river this week when their boats yvere  held .up by the white strikers''patrol.  Russell is said to have scored the strikers on that occasion pretty severely.  CONTENDING FOR PRINCIPLE  AMALGAMATED STEEL-WOEKURS  WILL STRIKE.  Pittsburg to Be the Center of a Gigantic Struggle Between Organized Labor and Capital.     r  Hotel Fire at Butte.  BUTTE, July 13.���A still alarm was  turned in from the Butte hotel, a four-  story structure on Broadway, at 2:40  o'clock this morning. When the fire-  :men reached the scene the bulding was  enveloped in smoke, .which appeared to  pour from every open '.window..' The firemen were unable to locate the blaze for  30 minutes and the greatest confusion  prevailed. A number of guests on the  lower floors succeeded in groping their  way down stairs in tlie 'smoke. Scores  of others were rescued from, the upper  windows, where ' the panic-stricken  guests shrieked for succor and threatened to jump to the sidewalk below.  At 5 o'clock the fire was completely under control, and the manager-stated, that  to the best of his knowledge all of the  guests and help have been accounted  for. The interior of the'hotel, which  for many years has..been the-leading  hostelry of Butte, is completely gutted.  The loss-is-estimated-at ?90,000.  Guarantee Full Payment.  CHICAGO. July 13.���Under-?, resolu '  tion adopted by the supreme lodg&  Knights of Pythias ' directing the su  , preme chancellor, supreme vice-chan  cellor aiid the president of- the board of  control of- the endowment rank to prepare : an address to the order, an address has been issued to the members  reciting the proceedings of the special  conference of the supreme lodge which  has just been, held in this city.. The  officialfigures of tho result of the, examination by the insurance: department Qf  Illinois and "Connecticut, as given in the  address show that on 'June 1st, 1001. the  gross asceu; upon the books were ?fi25,-  229, of which sum ?2H0.,"83 was not admitted, leaving net assets of $334,S5G.  The actual liabi.lities' for the'samc date  v/crc ?5G0,133, tints leaving a deficit of  $225,267. The address formally pledges  the order to protect every beneficial certificate issued by'and in force in the  endowment rank and full payment of all  claims  due  thereon. ���  FITTSBURG, July 14.���From present  indications it looks probable that president Shaffer's  strike order  issued  last  night'to the Amalgamated Association  members in the employ of the American  Steel   Hoop   Company,   the   American.  Sheet Steel Company and  the Ameii-,  can Tin Plate Company will be obeyed  and   the  great   struggle  between   the��  Amalgamated Association and the Steel  companies  will   be  on   in   earnest  tomorrow.   In the union mills of the three '  companies against which a strike has  been declared, it is predicted that not. *  a wheel  will  turn tomorrow.    Efforts "  will be made to also close down some of  the non-union mills of the companies  and to-cripple the'rest.    The Amalga-v  mated people are very.sanguine of sue- v  cess. ���  "The strike was not of our own seeking," said president Shaffer today,   "tt *  was forced upon us.    We are. not con- <  tending  for   wages,   but   for  principle,  for self-preservation.. The tin and sheet  people will not be able to turn a single  wheel tomorrow.    We have our forces .  thoroughly organized - and there will be .,  some  surnrj<*'*s   in   store.     I   have  not  heard today from a single lodge' in answer to my strike order, but ah answer  is  not  necessary.     The   order-will   be,,  promptly obeyed by all our men.    But  there will be no trouble.   Labor^organl- -  zations have changed.   The Amalgama-  ^  ted Association  is not the association'  it was 20 years ago, not even five years   -  ago.    The men are more readily controlled;  in fact, we hav.e'our men un- ">!.  der"control." . , '* ' " ���,  Developments "today    indicate    that  Pittsburg is going to be a pretty .lively  strike   center.     The   most  interest  attaches to the Painter mill^ on the south  side and to that of Lindsey *& McCutch-   *   *,  eon in Alleghany.    Both mills are con- -        >  trolled   by "the .American   Steel   Hoop    ' y.;  Company and- have, hitherto.-been, o-S-.^-r"?  gressWefy- no'n-uni-bh' and' m"uch'-depends "^���>si"''-.*  ;&��� ,upoh^ the action taken by the" men in  . ', ..  -^We6%-'plants.    The  employes   of   both >     *;  mills   held   open   meetings   today, and       }",  both'decided to strike tomorrow.    The  Painter mill employs about400 men, and ��� <  the Lindsey & McCutcheon mill about       * -  300.    I.   W.   Jenkins,   maha'gier  of the  American Steel Hoop Company? said to-*  night lie had heard of the attempt to bVr {  made to tie up the two mills, but he had  heard strike talk for several months  past. Mr. 'Jenkins said both mills would  resume tomorrow a** usual. The fight  at the Painter .mill is to be made tho  fight of the strike. Both sides will  make stuborn resistance. If the Amalgamated people can close this mill, they  believe they wil! have won.* the greater  part of the strike. The mill is not only  an important one, but .the}'Steel Hoop  Company has for yearsfsucceeded in  thwarting the efforts to4vun'i6nize;it  ','i  3'i  V In  ��0  The Scrap at Mcyie,  MOYIE, July 14.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���At the beginning of the third  round in the Cuff-Fitznatrick scran the  latter was awarded the fijrht. Fitzpat-  rick was all over Cuff up to tliis time.  Cuff was gone, but for the referee, who  was a novice in the business. Cuff's  seconds claimed a foul, and the referee,  to be obliging, gave the fight to him.  Fitz had S1000 and two minutes later offered to fight either Cuff or George  White, but thev left'the hall. Here is  a chance for Burns or Goff.  President Shaffer wasT-.asked today if  he had set a time'when,, if'no settlement  having been effected, he would extend  the strike   to  all   the  subsidiary  steel  _com;*anics_of_���the���Cinited^States^Stepl  A Sandow Story.  A good story Is told of how Sandow'.!  strength stood him in good stead among  the bullies who have lately been infesting the Bois de Boulogne. Their  method of action is to havo one of tlie  gang follow the proposed victim. At a  given signal several others approach  and close in on him, rob him, sometimes  seriously injuring him. An additional  300 police now ride about the Bois on  bicycles and keep a sharp lookout. But,  despite this extra vigilance, tne outrages continue. One day Sandow, walking in a rather remote avenue bf the  Bois, suddenly realized that he was being followed. He grasped the situation  and apparently took no notice. As he  had expected, a signal called two or  three fellows from the shrubbery. As  the- first approached Sandow stooped  down as if to tie his bootlace, grasped  the robber by the ankle, and used him  as a sort of cat-o'-nine-tails, lashing  his astonished confreres, first one and  ���then the other, before they had a chance  even to think of escaping, staving in  the ribs of one, smashing the arm of  another, and' leaving the whole gang  maimed and' strewn upon the ground.  Then Sandow leisurely went on and remarked to the next policeman he met:  ���*".-)Tou will lind two or three mon up  there, more dead than alive. You'd better'go and have a look at them."  The use of the mosquito is to show  us that troubles are not always in proportion to their size.  It's an easy matter for a married man  to get next to the latest word in use.  Corporation.    He said he must decline "**'  to  make  his  plans  known  at  present.  It may be said, however, on the strength  of reliable information  that the strike  within   its   present   limits   is   intended     *.  merely as a show of strength.    At the   ,  conference last week the representatives _>-,   r  of the steel corporation were repeatedly '"*"  warned that the associatiotviiwas much  stronger  than  they  knew'.%They  were  oven   told   of  the   organization   of   the  mills pf whicli they had no knowledge.  But the  steel   men  would   not  believe  that the association was as. strong.as it  was claimed to be.  Thus it is believed the first purposo  of the association is to show its strength  by confining the strike to three companies. When that show of strength has  been made with whatever it may prove  to be, the association expects the companies to ask for another conference.  If the companies show no inclination  to make a settlement, the strike will  be extended to three more companies.  If the trust will not yield before the  strike will be extended to such independent companies as sell their finished  products or raw materials to companies  against which a strike has been declared. Should the strike attain such  proportions It would be likely to go  still further. The Amalgamated Association and the Federation of Labor two  years ago formed a secret alliance, it  is claimed, when it was agreed that the  association when on strike could also  call out the steel men of the Federation.  The latter has organizations in many,  mills whose workmen are not eligible  to membership in the association.  A Newspaper Suggestion.  LONDON. July 13.���The controversy;  as to the advisability of permitting foreign entries at Henley, which has been  raging all week, is summed up by the  Field, which suggests, apparently with  the sanction of the Henley authorities. ,,  the founding of a couple of international \{  challenge cups, one for eights and on�� ''  for fours, to be competed for at Henloy  or at Putney, subsequent to the Henley- !  regatta,   the   English   crews'   qualiflca- ,-;  tions to meet aliens being their right  to enter fr the grand challenge cup.  Thus, the Field argues, the traditions  of   Henley   might    be   preserved    and I  healthy international tests be fostered. j v-*"-!i-i-.'*talr-MW_'^,.. -J  '.   '  f'    .  ig"t  1  I  fl  !i!i  ill  tw  1  THE TRIBUNE i NELSON, B. C, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1901  .^j^.-__^___^-^__i___&___2_-j!_z-J____i--_2.___��-��. \k'i sv'��'y*'g*g*i**!-'g'g*^'g'^''y.  nf��' :   \e  m  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  WE HAVE JU3T RECEIVED THE FOLLOWI,\'C DAINTIES ESPECIALLY  SUITABLE  FOR  CAMPINC AND PICNIC PARTIES:  APOUR'S COUNTRY CLUB hflMS-A choice assortment of Armour's Country Club specialties. Do not forget to  have some of them in your luncheon  uasket.  CHICKEN A.  LA MER'NCO  TENDERLOIN   OF BEEF   ���  composed of large pieces of boiled  chicken, mushrooms, French truffles,  with the addition of a full flavored sauce  made from the fillet of tenderloin boiled  and put up in the natural beef gravy.*  Tenderloin stew, veal cutlets, pork cutlets, sliced chicken,  and tongue, sliced dried beef, ham loaf, veal   loaf,   chicken  loaf, sliced Star ham, etc., etc.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  which also needs corroborative evidence,  assigns to lord Rosebery the role of  peacemaker in South Africa. It is asserted that Mr. Kru<rer and the advisers  in touch with him in Holland .have  offered to negotiate peace with lord  Rosebery, but not with either Mr. Chamberlain or lord Milner. It is hardly-  creditable that lord Salisbury will -.seriously entertain proposals derogatory  to the dignity of his own government.  Mr. Chamberlain and lord Milner xre  the only possible peacemakers on the  British side.  HM B. CAMERON  INSURANCE.  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  X&_��iSZi��Z_:S^'. ____:&&&&��:��:�� \k'i ��>^'^'-^^^'^'r9'JS'^t'^St-M^f  The Spokane Spokesman-Review, a  daily paper that is not surpassed west  of the Mississippi river for its news  service, in its Sunday issues devotes  nearly a whole page to mining news.  Yesteiday three-fourths of the space occupied   referred, to   mines  and   mining  ��� in British Columbia. Does this indicate  that mining is a failure in this province through/unwise legislation?.. Or  docs it indicate that-there'is-more niin-  , ing going on in this province, from a  news standpoint of view, than in all  that great area of country which is tributary to Spokane south of the international boundary line? Tho truth is that  British Columbia has uncommonly liberal mining laws, and that there are immense mineral belts traversing the  whole of the southern portion of the  province.    Tho laws  make  no  distinc-  -  tions between aliens and subjects;   all  can locate claims on  the same terms.  The* exactions,  in  the way  of  assessment   work   and   taxes,   are   extremely  ' -    liberal   to   the    prospector   and    claim  holder.    To  the   mine developer   and  owner, the laws are ecually liberal, as  ;    no taxes are paid unless the mines tire  actually  shipping  ore,   and   then   only,  2; per cent on the value of the ore after  all   transportation    and   smelting    and  -    milling chp:**rcs are deducted.   No country presents a better field for the mining man  who  means  business,   be  he  either prospector,  developer,  promoter,  or investor.    I  According  to   a  special   telegram   to  the Spokane Chronicle dated at Rossland on Saturday, the Board of Trade  ,    of   that  town,   in   its   efforts   to   bring  about a settlement between the miners  and the  managers of the  Le Roi  and  "War Eagle mines, is acting on the assumption that the strike is illegal, because it waa not declared in accordance  with' the  constitution  of  the  Western  Federation of Miners. w The members of  that Board of Trade had better confine  themselves to elucidating one point. The  one point is:    The right of mine workers  to  form  and  maintain unions.    If  ���=-tliey-ca*n-convince"managers="McDonald=  and Kirby that mine workers have that  right,  the  strike will  end   itself.    But  if the right to unite for self-protection  is tp be enjoyed only by the superior  classes, such as those who become members ot Boards of Trade and Mine Malingers' ' Associations,  then the   inferior  classes,,   like   mine   workers,.'w'ijl1::!.un-.  doubtedly keep   on striking._ .wlieheyoi*  they think they have a grievance.'    :-v.-  FOUNTAIN   A   fountain  pen   is  DC MO ���     not    a    necessity.  ���rfclNO  .   . ���,'.��� neither is the telegraph, . telephone or  the railway, but  IT PAYS TO USE THENl  because they get here quick. The Swan  Fountain'Pen-.is the reliable "get there  quick" pen. We havo it at ?3, $4, $5, and  buy back .without question any pen  bought from us not proving absolutely  satisfactory.-  A writing machine that is fast coming into universal use is the  "EMPIRE TYPEWRITER"  No better typewriter made; $G0 buys it.  FURNISHED HOUSE  Six roomed house, entirely furnished aud with every modern convenience, situate between Cedar  and Park on Lako street. Rent $25  a month.  A REGULAR SNAP.  ^A-f0- 000'00- 00-00'00'00- ,0-^'00-00- 00-007001-007^5,  00 .00 .00 .00 .0B0 .00 .00 .00.00.00.00.00.0* .00m  S^" &** Si**" SP****- jS*"- Ste" I****- jGtfc- "J***"*' ���PS**' ?&*��� ���SB*''?***''8?* i?*-*  ><>������* .*��������* -."-n** -"*�����. ���*���*��-��. ���'���������fc. ���"<^, ���*��as ->i^ ���*<^k ���**'������������* ���^���^���'-"y-j^.  nTITTTTTITrTTTTTrrTT-rrrTTTTTrrr  NEW  UNDERWEAR.  1  :ixxxixixzizxixi2ixi txxzxxi:  rimiixxrniiij  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  jj Special  Attractions  This  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  F'Ivnos to l.'KNT. NKLSON. B. C.  Appiy_H.R. Cameron  AOTCNT. BAKETC STRKET.  Special Bargains  ���      '."'    IN  Boots and Shoes  ���for the entire year of 1900, its shareholders would be out of pocket just  $121.06 more than if thoy had been  taxed as mine owners are in Montana.  Both these mines paid dividends in 1909,"  and tho Ymir is now earning in ���'he  neighborhood of $25,000 a- month over  and above all expenses, which is 30 per  cent on its share capital. No one will  begrudge the owners of this mine their  dividends, and the'owners of the mine  should not begrudge the province the  amount-of the tax-.  Notwithstanding thafc there are  two bankrupt stocks of boots and  shoes now being offered in this city,  I am prepared to meet the prices  listed for same, and as my stock is  fresh���just opened up���from the  manufacturers, I would solicit an  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I have obtained  siuce advertising my discontinuance  in business have been most satisfactory. The great variety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings*, with all prices marked in  plain figure?, has proven an irresistible-) factor in securing sales.  Those who have not taken advantage of my reductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those offered in any  other store in the city. Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  (f>   f\\      ������ = ��� ���   fjHi Mens Fine Balbrig*- f*  (ft ��an Underwear at fT)  j!; Per garment. . . . . *^  to  9\  3  Men's Cotton Hose  Special this week  at per pair . . . .  IVjEN'S SOFT AND STARCHED SHIRTS  Irvine & Co.  36  Baker  Street  1\'��?* 0* ��� ���� -0*' <��__ '<^_' ���fiT/fif * <����__ '<2*' �����? '00' 0* '00 ���* 00 *00 - ^ ���  j . t^w- wK0*- v*0^ 0m** 0K0r jM*^ ^*"****y ^^^^^0 ^B^*4*|*^- ^^���^H^r ^^���^-4^^ 4I*m  ^���w ���'������'���*. ���**�����*. ���>���-������*-^fc. -^i*^k.���^^���w *^, "^ ��� ^^���"5ET-'-'*���*�����,������<^.**3v.  00. 00 '00' 00  t2*��  ���00  z-txixzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxizxxxszzxxxxxxxa-Xv.  NEW  NECKWEAR.  xxxxzxzxzxxaxxzzxxxxxxxxxxxzzzxzxxzzxxxzxt1.  00'00  ��� '^ ��� ^ ��� "^ ?**���'_-  ���^-w-^:***��o  ���00' 00- 00*00  At'the lest session'of the le'sislatiire  a bill, was .passed .eutltlijd "iih.'.act .respecting ���: the.1 town*.of,-. Wellington."...,I.n  the preamble 'the followiiig.-section: occurs: ; .'f';K'n(f- wrierep.s- it appears -t'o'r Ijii  '* in the.-jnt^estjiof .r**.tcpay.cr's .of .'tho  ���'���'. said'itown.iand of-the holders of said  " debehtnr'es!,arid of the other creditors  ',';'of',th��''t.byn,J that tlie-'hianagoihent/ah'd  ?.'. contnol.yofi the . affairs"of ( the. ,'to,w;'a  "should.ibe-wholly:v.estediin a receiver  " tb'be'ayp'oiritied'by^the illeutehant-gov-  .''.erhbrr"in.'cbuntii:'.'!,:;judgi^  rep,ortSj',.th*^t,';pQme'..^  people: oflthatitown are.-.-unable;- to -elect  it'city'jcoun'c'il."that' c'an--niana'ge>-ftg'-.ip.t-  fai.re,.'6!n.';fi.usiiie|s l'ine^,;i'iSei^rpre;'lt';is  the:: duty ofi('i]tjej,gpVer.nment' t.o .step (in  and.���-���ivi-nd'.-'iip the .corporation, just asI;it  stepped1 'iri! '���Snd'-i>rvou!nd> upf'Wellingtoa!  I  B  The San-3on!^aVstreak,v'saVs that tlie  ' "bltie-i-niri"' press ���:'*whichi- are-''k-ic'kfng  ab6ut'-'th'e'1'2''''iier : cehtv-mineral1 tax1'are  Ici'clv'ing^wltiibut-''having 'made'a ' thoi*-  bugli;:inS'-esti**'atib'iV as to'its jw-'orkliigs-  Tiie Ynrjr. ,m'iri'e' .a'Vmi,^p''whosej mana^e-i  mont: makes" (intelligent ;repprts ,.tq jt**  shareholders,, if it had paid^ the-2 (per  ccnt'tax foi" the 'whttt'e" of "the year' 3 900  WouldJhave paid ?9^63^rriOrej,^ha;i'. if it  had. ibeeia!taxed,.3 ipeiV.'sent^oh .t'he.'a/jt  carningsj'which < Is'the rate of taxation  in''Mopthrna;.',;,_ Th'e':!Pa.jrrib'''|mlnd! is-,|ah'-  qtiier,, pfbpei'tjf.twiip,s^  ���fleflnitc reports.   Had lit paid 2 per cent  The Tribune is the only daily newspaper in the province that has, first and  last, combatted the newspaper' element  and the mine manager faction, both of  whom wore bitterly decrying the mining laws of the province as being simply  infamous;    that   these  laws    were  solely  responsible  for   all   the  failures  of mining companies,  and  that unless  these  iaws  were  repealed   the  country  would be ruined. The Tribune contended  that the laws were all right, but that  swindling mine company promotion and  gross mine mismanagement were solely  responsible for any depression that existed in the mining industry.    This is  the view thr.t is'now taken by the London Financial News, and it is the view  that must -he taken by every reputable  newspaper���jn_tlie-country-^that-dp.votes-  any attention to mining.   Even the Lon-  don:''B.:'"C.". Review,  a  newspaper  that  is'-notoriously   favorable   to   the   mine  company ���. promoter,   in   its   last   issue,  says: -.'.'One of. the  indications  of the  '���' stability.: of;., the -.mining   industry   in  ^'Brit'isli'-Gpiumbia' is'to   be'-found   in  ''.the. .steady'. i:iset,ol'. f-jal ' estate val ues  '���'.in the mining, towns^   tTh\?'imprpve-  '-nienti is7isp'ccially'i.noticeable: in itho  "cases   of -Rossland," Gvcenwoo'cl, -'and  "Nelson.    In..Nelsgn..the.progress made  '��� in   building   is   shown'  by' the   value  " placed "upon' ihiprbvomehts,'wiiicli are  THEO  MADSON  Baker Stroet. Nelson, B. C,  ���^��****.** ************ ***.��$  H. H. PLAYFORD & CO. ��  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  fn  1��  ���f*  t��  1*  '(��  <T>  <n  f��  m  m  J TOBACCO  *i>  <n  <n  �����>  f>  '$ P. O. Box 637.  AND  MERCHANTS,  Telephone. 117.  '**:*.*.****;a-******.*.***:*.*.**.e<2  m  ��.  "!>  9.  '<>  !P  9>  CIGAR J  Tt  f��  m  *���>  i>  i��  91  91  ���Jli  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Jea anfJ Goff66  ************************  We are offerin**; at lowest prices the best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Beat-, Mocha and Java Coffeo, por  pound 9 10  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 08  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WESTIBAKER STREET, NELSON.  Carpets  CAR  PUBLIC MfOTIO!  OF VALUABLE RE/\l. PROPERTY,  PLANT, STEAM TUG, BAR.CF, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  We have just received a Consignment of  FISHING TACKLE  REAL  ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  ln (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  WIS HAVE THE BEST  FLIES  AND   THK  . -  BEST  LEADERS MADE.  Minnows, silver and sold and Phantoms  J,  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  G.  BUNYAN   &  CO.  West Baker Street, Nelson.  '������    Silk  Lines  .Landing Nets  And a fplondid lino of ..alt fishing requisites.  " ii'qsirly ',$ii)06^6jpb,' 'Avljicll.^pi- a-^tqwii' "t  '.'the .si'is'e' of, Nalsoii.'niustr ^e.'.'regaruc  of  eleel  aa; au'i.extre*n.ely, .saUs.faqtqry... record."  i; If.^Anxlrew' Carnegie.would, oniy: spend  s'briie 'of:-his ���imillions,' iri establishing'  homes' for oldr men' and -old';Svoiricn; dn  the lines/.ot^'thfe'.'Sailors'.. 'Snugi'jftarbor  near...NeW'tYxuis oity;��� instead..of-i.dpnat*-  ihg-- ^lillions fon more ������ or ��� iess>!iisbless  Tiin*aries,': he' "A'o.ilkl' d6; the world-some  ':���     V ������'���:-,it I';'.--'..     i."'*:::i:     I.     .1-     r'-n;  ���.,     |;;:i  good... .. .,,;;i-'-,-. ���   .,-; ,    ,. ,;-..       ...,,.; ,-.    ...,   ,..  . 'The '' 'blu'eVriiih'' press rjlibii t one day  against ;the,infamo,us mining laws of tlie  province, and the -next- day ;:shout equally  Vehement -against'- any- changes ."being  made .in'. the'miiiingMaws.''^'* ;.L''     ;-: '���"''.''  If'repor.ts from' Ymir, 'are' ttiie'; the  eondt'c.t pf, pr^YA'^ial,. cpnstal'le Forres-;  ter, i-.wh'oi- is-.-stationed;..at,,'..that v tp*,v;n,-  shfiuld be:investigated'.-.- "7; -,: <..>;���.-���-.  ���:: i      ' ���������:      ��� -^~U���^->���*aJ���'���������- > '���'       11 ���. ���' .  .  '��������� Rosebery as1 a*Peace*'Maker:������'������.'������  NEW '"y'6RK,:. :}\i.ly %'.���Recordiirg W-  the ��� Tribune^;,. Loijclon;, correspondent,'  the (reported' 'engagement 'of lord. .Rose--  bery and the duclie'ss-'of Alban'y-is' !not  cor r o b p r.a,te,(l. ,b y , �� is ,in t(i m ate , f" i e n d s,  and.'is ']isiri\ssea,.%iii,'B**itisli '/lipLb^hatirj  circles as an idle talc."'Another'rlihior,'  Oliico  on   Baker Strooc, went of Stanloy Street  ,,, NELSON.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TRK   ONT  HOTBIL   BLOCK.  .-. Laree stock of hteh-olass linoori��d koixIs.  Hpeeiftlty-  of  the  Haunre    shouldnr��� tih.  f,i.Jhlnn In on^ti-*  A  latin-l  NOTIOE  OP  ASSIGNMENT.  VXot.iop Is horoby given that Geor-*e IU Frnnk,  cflli�� ttity of Nel.son. In the pvi>%'inee of liikish  roluinbia, meiclitinl., co.ri-)ing on buslnet-s on  Haker stveer, in ttie ia:d Uity n( N'el-*.)ti, tnt3 by  deed bcsiring -*ate llth day of.lttly. 1!K)1. assigned  >ill'hi'Tu��l mid per.-i.niil property excejjlii-.-l.lio'e-  in mentioned to A. I'. Hay uf tho ' ity of NoImw,  in tho province of British Colninbiii ucuotmtont-,  in triiKD.'iot'ittie purpose of paying and Hitufying  r'atoablV'und proportfonalely and without m c'..r-  once oripriority, tho creditors ot the said George  "M.Krotik. i  The s >.id. deed was oKCOitted by the said George  M. FroYik'tind thn s lid .\. P. Hay on tho i 1 th dny  of '.Inly, -19IH; and Uio enid A. P. Hay bus undertaken tno trust, created bv tbe said detd.  .All. porfonH having claims against the said  Ooorg'e'M. Kronk arc required to forward to Raid  A. I'.Hav, Ne'son, I". C��� particular.- of tboit*  claiuiH. duly verified, on or beforo tho loth day  of August, 1��0I.  All persons indobled to tho paid Goorgo M.  ; Fronk avo roqiii'ntfl to pay the amount due by  them to the said orustee fortliwitli.  And notieo is hereby given that after tho mid  loth day bf August, lSdl, the trustoe will proceod  tb'distribute tiiuiissuts of the o.-tato amoti*,' the  . parlies enti led thnrtto. having regard onlv to  the claims of which tho said trustee shall then  have had no'ice.-.'  And further tako notice that, a mnnting of the  creditors will be hel.l at the ollices of the ttnd.r-  signed on the 20th day of July, lGOl. at IU o'elocK  n. nt.. for thogi.vinK,of directions with reference  to the disposiir,of tho estate.  ���  ' "' ���'':"      ���������"- 'GALLII-rRft & WILSON,  '���:���'���   '..    .    ������:������    Solictors for Trusteo,  ��� ��� ���. ,K. W. C. Block, ^akcr atreet, Nolson. JJ. C.  Dated this Jlth day of July. 1SW1.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker 8ts  MANHATTAN SALOON  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  The undersigned have received in-  itriictions from the Ontario Powder  Works to offer for sale by public auction  in the stable building on Hall struct,  bowteen Baker and Vernon street.-*., ar.d  known as the Reynolds stables, in th'e  City of Nelson on  TUESDAY, JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'Olock P. M��� Sharp.  the following desirable improved real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc..  Site, comprising 125 acres of land,  opposite-Five- mile Point, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  wl a'rf,12 by 24 feet', with 10S teet of  tramway.  Six hundred feet of.pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City of Nelson, and described as follows: One building 1G x 40 feet, 1 building 1Gx40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  1 building 24 x 00 feet, 1 building 20 x 30  teet,  1 workshop 20 x 20 feej,^.dwellingy  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  at. Louis.  PABST  Milwaukoe,  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER & CO.  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  B  E  E  R  S  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STRKKT, NELSON  JOSEPHINE   STREET,  NEAR   BAKER.  H. REISTERER & CO.  BtlEWKRH AND BOTTUCBa OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ���w,��P����i MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by Steam 25 Cents to $1  QUEEN'S HOTEL Hiadden h?w  Baker and Ward  Streeta, Nelson  Prompt and rearnlar  ���"BlIvntT tio lihn trail*  Brewery at Nolson  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  BAKER 8TREKT. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable  bedrooms and   flrsD-olaas  dining-room. Sample rooms for oommeroial men,  RATES $2 PER DAY  IY|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  T,AT*S O* THB ROY AT, HOTKU OATjOARI"  Everybody   Welcome  REWARD.  The undersigned will offer as a reward for the  recovery of the body of Leslie Wilson, tho 12-  year-old boy drowned off the tug Halys on  Huuday. Juno 2nd, the sum of twenty-flve dollars.  DAVE CLARKE.  Pilot Bay, Juno 13th, 1901,  The only hotel ln Nelson that has remained  under one management since 1800.  The bed-rooms aro well furnished and lighted  by eleoSrloiby.  The bar Is always stocked by the beat (lorn b-  bio una imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  JT. H. MoMANUS, Manager  "house r-nT2"4 feet.  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One 12-horse power boiler and engine, on wheels.       ' .  One upright boiler with engine and  fittings.  About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000  detonators, .etc.  About 90 iron drums, used as oil  tanks, culverts and sewage purposes.  Two Fairbank scales, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of whicli may be seen at the  works, at the Nelson office of the company or at the oflice of the auctioneers.  OIHce furnishings consisting of one  roll top desk, one J. &..T. Taylor safe,  ten foot length standii.g desk, letter  presses with sfand, oflice counter with  twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of tho above articles by consulting with  pr. 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.  I?pr further particulars apply to the  undersigned auctioneers, or to  H. MACPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  GHAS.A.WATEPAN&GO  AUCTIONEERS.  nOOMS 11 and 15.      IC. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large ooixtforb-  able rooms.   BCrst cla-w table to�� d.  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  At the close of the sale of the realty  and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned will also offer for sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a rental of $10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelson, B. C  'k  ���:1  ffl  v-i  I  Li'" ���* THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. C, MONDAY, JULY In, 1901  Affi OP I  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  BHiST       7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lox-d Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drunicuoud Vico-President  K. S. Oloi'rfton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  laker and Kootenay ��  A. H. BUCHANjVN, Managor.  Branchoa ln London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal oltios hi Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Kxchange and Cable  Transfers. _,       .     .   ���    ...  Grant Commercial and Travolors" Crodlta,  avnllablo in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Mado, i,bc.  Saving's Bank Branch  OUKRKNT KATK OK INTKIIEST PAID.  TELEGRAMS IHfflEF FORK!  -From Various Sources.  MANILA, July 1.3.���Col. Saulos with  -10 men and SO villes lias sur;;onUered ut  Liirao in Albany yrovince.  , NEW YORK, .Inly .13.��� There were  severariiundred deaths from all causes  in the city (hiring the last week.  ST. PETERSBURG. July.-13.���Joseph  Rawicz, who has been United States  consul at Warsaw since 1S95,' died last  night.  SAN FRANCISCO. July 13.���The San  Francisco Labor Council has passed by  a nearly unanimous vote :*. resolution  advocating in strong terms the rejection  of Andrew Carnegie's offer to this city  of $750,000 for a public library.  NEW YORK, July 13���A dispatch to  the World from Trenton, N. J., says that  there has been a comparatively heavy  fall'of snow in that city. The snow was  ���ilainly visible during ���*. heavy rainstorm, the flakes being largo.  SUNBURY, Pa., July 13.���An excur-  . sion boat anchored in the-Susquehanna  river at the foot of Market street in this  city blew tii* with terrific force today,  killing two boys and injuring a dozen  others, two fatally., One aim Is missing and may have been killed also.  LONDON, July .13.���The Sun is informed that president Schalkburger's  wife has been captured near Waterval.  Transvaal. colony, and sent as a prisoner of war to Pretoria. The Sun's informant says the military authorities  attach great importance, to the capture.  LONDON, July, 13.���Tho Oxford-Cambridge'-athletes who are to compete at  Montreal with thereprosentatlves of McGill and-Toronto "universities ?,nd later  at New York with an athletic team representing Harvard and Yale, will sail  for Montreal August7L5th. The'original  arrangements will be carried but.  NEW YORK, July 13��� King Edward  has gone to Staffordshire to visit the  grand duke' Michael and tlie countess  Tourday at Kcele Hall, says the Tribune's. London correspondent. This is  the first country house visit made by  JiiVji since he ascended the throne. He  ���jitig accepted engagements for several  f-the*- visits.*  LONDON. July 13.���it now seems thnt  there is smtiJJ probability of an agreement being reaeiie.fi between France and  Great Britain - over t>ie 'Newfoundland  tiuestion. Negotiations .have', not been  broken off, but they have progressed  so little that Downing street is beginning to-regard them as almost hopeless. ''���''������  6AN JOSE, Cal., July 13.���Boiling of  the remains of Lee Wing, a, murdered  ' Chinese, to ascertain if a bullet from  Lee Look's pistol had entered his body  lias been completed after 24 hours, Fur-  teen large buckshot and one 44 caliber  bullet were found?-when the mass was  strained. This bullet is said to lit Look's  revolver.  KANSAS CITY, July 13.���The mob  wliich made a demonstration last night  against the county jail, where Frank  Holland and Joe Robertson, negroes  .charged with an assault on.Miss Grace  Davis, are confined; broke up at 3 o'clock  ���this���-morning���Jnto disorerly groups,^  Which  chased  and  assaulted  dozens  of  negroes who had given no offense.  BRUSSELS, July 13.���Queen Mario  ���Henriette fell a victim to the extreme  heat which prevailed yesterday. Her  ���majesty was playing crottuet in the  grounds of her villa at Spa, when she  was overcome and fell. She was carried indoors and soon recovered consciousness. Her majesty's physician,  however, was ��� summoned to Spa to attend her.  LONDON, July 13.���The annual cricket  match between Eton and Harrow, wliich  began at Lords yesterday, was continued today. Harrow, which at tlie close  of play yesterday had 1 SI runs for sb:  ���wicl-flts down i:t the first hillings, war,  all out today for 37G runs. Eton was till  out in the flrst innings yesterday for 230  runs. Harrow won tho match in 10  wickets.  LONDON. July 13.���The extreme heat  ���which has prevailed here for thn past  few days has been followed by terrific  thunder storms in many parts of thr*  United Kingdom. Much damage has  been done by lightning and the torrential fall of rain, the streets in some  places being impassable. Similar reports of thunder storms have reached  here from Berlin and other places on  the continent.  jLONDON, July 13.���United States senator Ledge has avrived in London, but  will stay here only a few days, then  proceeding to Bayreuth and return hero  in September., In the course of conversation the senator .said: "This is purely  tt holiday trip. I do not intend to me**!:  -*.ny English statesmen or to discuss any  matters connected with foreign affair-*.  As regards the Nicaragua canal I suppose there will be a lot more talking  before anything is done."  INDTANAPOLTS, July 13.���Captain T>.  ;F\ Allen of Frankfort, commanding company T, Thirty-eighth United States volunteers, which returned home a few  days ago, said yesterdav that tho Philippine insurrection will continue. II?  believes the United Star.-*** will ev*>--  t.ually have to withdraw from the Phi1-  ipnines. He says he can see no othor  solution for the Philippine problem. Tho  insurrection is not broken, he declar-*-*.  If the Filipinos could shoot straisht it  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WTT1I WHICH IS AMALOAMATRD  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital.        -     -      -      $8 000.000  Reserve P-uncl.       ....   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon.  Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,         Vice-President.  London Offlco, 60 Lombard Street. IS. O.  New York:  Office, 16   Kxchange   Place.  aud (ii limnetic.* in Cuiuula aud the  I'nited Stales.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on  deposits.    Present rate  threo por cent. -       c  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  would be impossible for the United  States troops to withstand their attacks.  Captain Allen believes Asttinaldo will  take the first opportunity to make his  escape and get back into-the mountains  and .that lie is just as much of an insurgent as ever.  .LONDON, July 13.���In the case of the  city of Winnipeg vs.. the Canadian Pacific railway, the privy council has refused permission to appeal 'their decision to the supreme court, of Canada  on the question of- whether C. P. 'It.  buildings were liable to municipal taxation. The privy council has granted  tlie Ontario Mining Company permission to appeal their decision regarding  the ownership of Sultana island- to thec  supreme court of Canada. ���    .  RAWLINS, Wyo., July 13.���A man  named Rogers was shot dead by Hartley Copeland on Union Pacific train No.  fl last night. Copeland was traveling  from Stockton, Cal;. to Council Bluffs,  Iowa. He shot three times, the bullets  entering Rogers' breast and he died  instantly. Copeland was arrested and  is now in jail here. When asked what  caused him to kill Rogers, he said: "He  had mc hypnotized and I had to do it."  Coi'eland is undoubtedly out of his  mind.  LONDON, Jul':- 13.���The Associated  Press is officially informed that the special cable dispatches announcing that  Nicaragua negotiations had reached a  definite phase and that United States  ambassador Choate was conferring with  lord Pauncefote and the marquis of  Lansdowne are utter]-* without foundation. According to this official information the only stage reached is that  of consultation between the marquis of  Lansdowne and lord Pauncefote, and  ambassador Choate will have to,see the-  foreign minister n good many times  before the affair is ready to put before  the cabinet. J.t is also said that JMr.  Choate has not been and is not likely  to be consulted at all.  IMPEBIAL BANK  HEAD   OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital        -       -       $2,600,000  Rest        -       -       -    $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND Presidont.  D. It. WILKIE General Manager.  E. 1��A\ .... ....Inspector.  -     SAVINC3   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CURRENT   RATK   OF    INTEREST  ALLOWED.  tt'0  UT  to  5j��  00  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN NEW DENVER  Established in Nelson 1890.  .We are preeminently a watch house and particularly want your mail order business in watches, but please understand that while we give particular attention  to mail orders for watches, that is but "One" department of our business. We  do not confine ourselves exclusively to mail orders for watches, but fill orders  for anything needed by customere. Our lines in diamonds, fine jewelry and  novelties, like our watch lines, are standard in quality and unsurpassed in style  and selling qualities.* And, too, prices are in your favor���as much so as high  quality will permit. There shall be a mutual helpfullness in prices here. Quality  shall not be lowered to make prices "cheap." There shall be absolute satisfaction on your part, or we will not try to win your trade. We would like to have  you put us to the test in,this matter.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  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 25%. 1901.  G���1  , 2  , 3  4  . 5  '4-  -1,  2.  3,  4,  6,  8,  9,  10, 11.  5-  -2,  3,  4,  6,  1.  , 11,  12.  9-  -1,  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7.  8, 9,  10,  11,  12.  10-  -1,  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7.  8, 9,  10,  11,  12  11-  -1,  3,  4,  5,  0,  7,  s,  9, 10  , 11  12-  -2,  3,  4,  5,  7,  s.  10  , 12,  13-  _2  3,  4,  5,  y,  10  , 11.  14-  -4,  5,  10  15-  -L  2,  3,  4,  7a  , s  TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF S/\LE  RALPH CLARK, I.  Undertaker, Night Cull 238.  NELSON,  Manager  of all  kinds  of  warerooma    are  ���with   high-class  Carload of cheap  To  we  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  Finest Undertaking Parlors in City.  Only Hearse in City.  The Reliable House Furnishers.  A complete line  Furniture.      Our  now  overstocked  roods of all kinds.  Bedroom'Suites just'received,  make room for our  fall  goods  -weasel I i n g-a t=Eastern-prices-:==���  Veranda Chairs $4.50 -  Baby Carriages from $10 up  Go Carts from $2.50 up  Reclining Go Carts from $12 50 up  Reception, Easy and Large Rockers  Parlor Suites, Leather Chairs  Couches, Lounges and Divans  Trou Bi-'ds $,-; and up  Brass Beds $25 and n p.  Carpets, Rug*-, Floor Matting,  Linoleums and Oil Cloth selling at  almost cost.  We can furnish your house 10 per  cent cheaper than elsewhere.  Sole agents for the Marshall  Sanitary Mattress,  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Flooring  local and coast-.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  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 sale if the government agent is  not satisfied with the competition.   .  3. The ' title will be that of Crown  Grant, for whicli a fee of 510 beyond the  purchase'money will be charged.  4. Each and .every ��� purchaser is re-  fiuired at the drop, of' the hammer, to  pay a deposit of fifty; per cent of the purchase .price in. Casrutq the Auctioneer  attending the sale, who will give an.offir  cial receipt for the same.  5. The remainder of the purchase  moneys will be payable at the office of  the Government Agent at Nelson, on'or.  before Tuesday the 31st day of Decern-,  ber next, with interest at the rate of 6  per cent per annum.  6. Where lots for sale adjoin, each  purchaser of a lot will, have the .privilege of taking the next adjoining .lot at  the same price.     -    *      ������  ��� 7. As regards the deferred payments,,  time will be deemed'the essence of;the  contract and any purchaser making--'de-'/  fault of payment at the time:'fixed by'  these coniuuons, will' absolutely "forfeit  his deposit and "claim-to be deemed'the  purchaser, Lots upon which default shall,  have so happened will again, If the gov-  ernthent so;'deter'mixie, ueput up for;sale  arid,;re-sold.' at some-future auction,'the  time to be determined .by'the Government, of which due notice will be given,  on which occasion may also, if the Government so decide, be again offered for  sale7any_othcr_Jdts3vhicn^may���remain  undisposed of.  , 8. In case any dispute shall arise as  to the highest or last bidder','or any default or-question as .to the'deposit, the  property will again be; put up at the  former highest bid.  . 9. All Jots will be sold subject to payment by o.*e "purchaser ..of the; value of  the. improvements erected'thereon, if  any, as the same may.be appraised by  the Government. ,:    ���  C. fl. WATERMAN & CO  AUCTIONEERS  Victor Safe & Locr; Co  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  Tho largest flro proof safe works ln tlio world.  *   ,ds       " "  Over threo airloads .sold in  months.  Kootonay ln bight  nr WHAT YOTj  WANT TS NOT IN STOCK  WS WILL MAKK IT FOB VOU  CALL AND GET PRICKS.  iayward  WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES.  HAU. AND LARK DTIUJETS, NKUSOW  P. J, RUSSELL, B.C. Agent  N3LS0N, B. C.  to  9\  to  9\  to  9\  9\  to  to  to  9\  9\  to  %^tm00f-0.W00;t0 0-0^^0^       ��� ^ ,..      .      .^.      .       ^^^.       ^^?-  f m iMtt^- ^BijV 4^^*--* ^_\W\__0 *w__w__0 -fl^ta--* <4Bto* 4Hh^4lHkw ^.\___p0 ^B^^fc** <^^��fc^S,h'^r ^S ^^5^ft ^^^s ^^^5 ^^^ ^^*^ ^^K ^^HR ^^^ ^^^ *^^Bfe ^*1bV <^^fe ^^S ^^B��> "^^ ^^Cfr-^Ra-i  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL INB.C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  to  to  9\  to  9\  Mail orders receiveour prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  9\  to  to  9\  9\  9}  9\  9>  to  BJ"  THE-  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  [NELSON, B. C.  Builders ��5d  Contractors  R.B.REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D..ASHCKOFT):  Kootenay Brlek &  fop a continuance  Raving taken over the business of the West  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson,- I beg to ask  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will berat all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall, be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It Is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be in a position to supply  these produets at reasonable rates. '  We shall also Keep on hand  Tiles and Cement.  a. stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition In 1899 and- also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORK-*?  EXPERT HORSESHOEIMC.  Special attention given t all kinds of repairing  andoastom work from ovicide points. Heavy  boltw made bo ordnr od shoi< notioe  CANCELLATtON-  NO.TIOB.  ok   Reservation,  District. "  ���'.  ITootknay  Fort  Phepparrl  grant dated 8th March, 18?)5  ���VTOT1CK i-hcrebj-given that tbo: nwervatlon  ^ placed on that jiarMcti'nr puf-cul ..f land,  which may be described as uuiiiiih-. cs'i.ir *a tn��  iiorth<*a8t corner of Town'hi n'-(8a) tight A,  Kootenay-TDistriot, which in also the northeast  corner of Bl"ck 12. grained to:the Nelaon and  Company hy Crown  . . . 15; tho'iro duo east It-  miles; thenco due Houth io ihe International  Roundary ; theice due west along said boundary  l(i niilcN; thenco north to tho place of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  Hi it.sh (-'olumbla Gazette, and dated 7>h May,  1890, Is hereby rescinded. - ���' .  W. S. GORE'  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Dupftrtment,  Victoria, B. C. 23rd May, 1801.  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors  sua  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors H  The West Kootenay Brick S_  Lime Co., Ltd  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Hrad Office at  NELSON, 13.  O.  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,   Silverton, Nev  Denver,' Revelstoke, Ferguson  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  NOTICE.    ���  "Insi'kceion or Mbtaixu-eroub Minks Act  Amendment Act, 1901,"  NOTICE is hereby given that* copies of the  Code of Mine Signals provided by thn above  Act. which comes into force on the 1st prox.. can  be obtained from the King's printer, v ictoria.  Copies on paner will bn furnished free, but a  ohnrge of flfoy cents will bo mado for those on  rubber cloth. .- '  ���RIi'HaRD McRRIDK, Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines, 27th June/1901. .  NOTICE.  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���^JELSON SOCIALISTIC KDUCA1 IO.VAI  J*" CLUB meets every 8unday at 3 o clock p.m.  ln the Miners' Union Hall. A cordial Invitation  is extended to every one to come and take part  in discussions.   John Koberts, secretary.' ;;.*'.  AUNDRY WORKERS'UNION OK NELSON  . No.8591, A F. of L.���Meets in Minors' Union  : Hall, C. P. K. nlock, corner of Baker and Stan  ley streots, on fourth Friday In every month at  7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of American  Federation cordially invited to attend. Cv Fred  rick, president; A. W.McFee, secretary.  TyTKLSON MINERS' UNION NO. !**, W. F. it  * ��� M.���Meetc In miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley streets, ovory  Saturday evening at 8'o'clock. Visiting mem  bers weloome. MT. R. Mowatt, President. .Tamo  Wilkes. Secretary. Union Scalk or WjiOica'  for.Nklson District���Per Bhift, machine  men, $3.50: hammersmen miners. $3.25; mnckprs,  carmen, shovelers and other underground laborers. $3 00.  TIRADES AN l> LABOK COUNCIL.���The regu- '���  ���*. lar meotltigi< of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be hold in the miners'-union halL  corner Baker and t-tanley streets, on tio first an4  third Thursday of*each month, at 8.p. m.C." J.  Clayton, Pres.; A. 1\ Curie, Sec.   P.O. box 90.     ,,  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  ���*���    are held on  Wednesday.: evening ot ea**h  week, at 7 o'clock, Iri the; Minors' Union 'rooms'  cerner of Baker and' Stanloy streets.   Chariest  Ciaytxm, President.   Alex B..Murray, Scprotaiy. -  ���DARBERS" UNION.-Noison Union. No. 1S6, 'cf  ���*-* the International Journeymen Barber s Un  Ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of oach month in Minor's.Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, presidont; J. H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer: J. C. Oardnor, recording  secretary.  Tho annual goncml mooting of the Cascade  Woter. Power & Light Company, Limited. wi:l  be held nt the f.fllces of the company. Baknr  street, Nels. n, B., C, on Wedrtes.lay the 17th  dayiof July, Instant, at 2 o'clock ln the afternoon.  JOHN FRASER. Secretary.  NOTICE.    ~~ ~  T.ADORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  J-J toctivo Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L., meots in  Minors' Union hall, C. P. R. block, corner ot  Uaker and Stanley streots, overy Monday evening  at7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American * deration ; cordially Invited to attend.  Georgo Douglas, President. John'Roberts, recording secretary.  ���M"EL80N PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  ^ meeting of the Painters' Union Is held  tho flrst and third Fridays in eaoh month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R. Kee,  President; Henry Bennett, Secretary. V  PLASTERERS'  UjVION-The O. P.I.  x     172. meets every Monday evening  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley sT-*����tp  H  o'olock,    J.   D   Mnwr,   orontdent  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 616.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  No.  the  William  A.  In  ���way,  and Vancouver,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  ORDERS BY MAIL RROKIVB OARW^UI. AKD PROVPT aTTWVTION  ROSSLAND   EIVCillVEERIIVa   WORKS  CUNLIFFE  &  MeMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB] OARS, skips, cage**, ore bin doors, chute* mid eeneral wrought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  the best on th" market    Write us for i cfrrences nnd full particu wu,  SECOND HAND MACHINERY KOR SAl.E.-Onon-foot Pclion wn terwhPel, width 000 feet, "8tolfi  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outiidc pLcked pltinRCr sinkiiiK pump.    Rock drills, stoping  bars, &c, &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   BOX  198. THIRD   AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  Notice in hereby given that I intend to apply  at tlio next regular sitting of the board of licence  commlcgioners for tho city of Nelson, to be held  =afLerlhe*xplr>Jtlon'of thirty-day Hfrotn=tlio"dHto=  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liquor license  now held bv rae for the premises known a- i lie  Glue Pot Saloon, situated on the wost half of l.ot  4. Block 2. snbdivifion of 1 ot Vo. Nolson, to William Walinsloy and James Howe.  Witness; THOMAS SPROAT.  Tiio.M'8 M. w,uw       . i  Dated this 28th day of Juno. 1901.  NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.  *  NELSON IjODOK. NO. 88. A. F. fc A. M  Meets sooond Wednesday In each month  Sojourning brethren Invited.  "KTELSON ROVAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  J-' G. R. C���Mee's third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions Invited. Goorgo Johnstone,Z.; E.  W. Matthews, S. E.  ���VTELSON AERIE. No. 22. F. O. E.���Maet second  J-~    and fourth Wednesday; of each month, ot  Fraternity Hall.    Georgo  Bartlett,  president  -Jolur-VirMorrisonrsocretaryr^^^ =^=^���  TrOOTRNAY   TENT  NO.  7,   K. O. T. M.���  �����-*-   Hold their regular meetings on the first and  third Thursdays of each  month.       Knights aro cordially invilcd to attend.  Rrown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  Visiting Sir  O. A.  D. S. O  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 20S.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  The HasHnr/s (R. C.) Exploration Sj-nd irate.  Limited, will considor hids fo<- dinmond drilling  on the Arlington mine ac Erio, R. C. For full  information call or address No. 9, K.-W.-C. block,  Nelson, B. O.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds  of  Teaming  Work.  and Transfer  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Imporlal Oil  Company.   Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company.   General commorcial agonts  and brokers.  _ Ail coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  TELEPHONE H7J  Office 184 Balder St.  In the matter of tho estato of Charles Davis Mc-  Konzle,  late of  tho City of  Nelson, British  Columbia, deceased.  Notieo is horeby given pursuant to tho  "Trustees and Executors Act"ihat all creditors  and others having claims ngainst the -'st-ite of  the "aid ClmiloH Davis McKenzlo, who died on  thu llth day of February, 11*01 or required on or  bofore tho 10th day of August. I'Ml, to send by post  prepaid or deliver to the undorsigned, admin-  islrator of the estate of the said deceased, at.  ICuhIo. R. C, their Cliristian and HurnamcH, ad-  dres-en and duKcriptlons, tho full particular-of  their claims, tlie Htateiii.'iitof their accounts, and  the naturo of their securities, if any, hold by  them.  And further tako notice that after such la��t  mentioned dato tho undersigned will proceed to  distribute the sssots of the said deceased among  the parties entitled thoreto, having regard only  to the claims of which he "hall then hare iintlm-,  and II*at he will not be liable for the said assets,  ornnypnrt thereof, to any porson or persons of  whuf-o claims notice siiall have not been received  by him at the timo of cuoli distribution.  Doted the lilth day of Juno. iyoi.  NEIL V. MacKAY,  Administrator of the estate of the said deceased.  NOTICE  TO  CREDITORS!  In the matter of tho Estate of Marmaduke  Bennison. lato of Nolson, B. C. deceased:  Notice is herehy given pursuant to statute that  all creditors and other"1 having claims against tho  estate of tho said Marmaduke Ronnison, who  died on or about tho 27th day of March, 1901, are  required on or beforo tho 1st day of August, 1901,  to send by not prepaid or deliver to Geo. S. Mc-  Carter of RovolKtoke, solicitor for Albeit Ed ward  Bennison, the administrator of tho estato of said  deceased, their christian andsurimmes, addresses  and descriptions, the full particulars of tlmir  claims, tho statement of their accounts and tho  nature of tho securities, if any, held by them, all  duly verified.  And notice is further given that after s��ch last  mentioned dato the said administrator will pro-  coed to distribute tho sale) eitato of tho deceased  among tho parties entitled thoreto. having regard  only to the claims of which ho hIkII thon havo  notice and that the said administrator will not  bo liable for tho saidassols or any part thceof to  any porson or porsonsof whoon claims notice shall  not havo been rccoivod by him a") tho timo of  such distribution.  Datod tho 20th day.of Juno. A D. 1901.  GEO. S. jMcCAHTER,  Solicitor for Albert Edward Bonni*on, administrator of tho estate of Marmaduko Bennison,  deceased.  WANTHJD. BOYS-Good active and'reliabl,  boys to aot as selling agents of the Daily Tribuno  in evory town in Kootonay and*Yalo dibtriota.  ARCHITECT.  A     C. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  J^-'   block. Baker stroot, Nolson.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. Mc-AN*miK,"'s or to nny porson or poisons to whom ho may have transferred his  Interestin theBlnck Dinmond Minora] Claim,  situato  on   thn  north sido of Bear Creek,  about threo miles from tho town of Ymir,  h'ing s"uth of nnd adjoining the  Evening  Star Mineral Claim. Nolson Mining Division  of Wost Kootonay Dlstiict, and recorded Id  tho recorder's otllco for tlio Nelson Mining  Division.  Yon and each of ymi nro horeby notiflod that I  havo expended Two Hundred and Twolvedollars  and Twenty-flvo conts '9212.25) lu lnbor and improvements upon the above montinned minora]  claim in ordor to hold said minora] claim under  tho provisions of the Mineral Act,, and if within  Dlnoty days from the <l��to of this notice you fail  or rofuso to contribute your proportion of suoh  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in said claims will becomo the  property of the subscriber undor section 4 of an  Act entit.lod  "An Act to Amend the Minoral  Act, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Datod nt Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Herbert Cuthbort or to ��ny person or persons to whom  he may have transferred his  interest in the Blend Mineral Claim, situato  on the west fork rf Rover oreok, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenny District, and recorded in ihe recorder's ofllco for  the Nelson Mining Division.  You and each of you aro hereby notified thab  wo havH expended four hundred and eleven dollars in labor and  improvements upon the' "bove  mentioned minoral claim in order to hold said  mineral claim under t.ho provis'ons of the Minora! Act. and  if  within   ninety days from tho  date of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion  of  such  expenditures together with all costs of  advertising your interest-" in said claims will become the property of  tho subscribers, undor soction 4 ot an Actonlit-  led "An Act to Amend tho Mlnor'l Act. 1900."  FRANK FLETCHER.  J. J. MALONE.  H. G. NEEr.ANDS.  E. T. H. SIMPKINS.  Datod at Nelson this 3rd day of Juno. 1901.  NOTICF.  Any perse ns acting as trackwalkers or specia}  constables lor tho Can��dlnn Pno'fic Railway  Company during tho Trackmen's strike aro  respectfully notified that they are acting against  the best ituorests of organized labor.  T. G. McMANAMON,  Orffaniz-*r B, of R. T, of Av  Nelaon,. June 25tb, 1901. .   .  I  8  r  i'  Ir  >' 5  i i  i* f  l  ' 11  mmm A&S&o&i^&'-s&^.'i^f^.l  c   r  l-*i  ��� ��      "-,  1  I  J*  ���is  THE TRIBUTE:  NELSON, B C, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1901  ���1  m  ��� E*���  S'  ifc  IS!  MM  rr-  m  .,*  ***rin*|-*M*rr-Mnai������wiinB'TTi��ii��a���a*ttM  ��� ���*��� nr r>-wMw���waMiiTimmi minnmm<mi\��*mntmamt00mmMUsm  KHMlK.  P. O. BOX 279.  TELEPHONE 10.  A FREE  TRIP  UP  All day without anything-to eat��-would not be very enjoyable. Would it? There are very few people living in this  enlightened age who would attempt a thing of this kind, at least not if they took a look through our stock of picnic  eoods. We have a full line of goods of all kinds purchased purposely for picnic, camping, and excursion parties, including poultry, game, mutton, beef, sausage, pork, sardines, and fish of all kinds. Also the finest line of Irish and  Canadian fancy buiscuits ever brought into Nelson, are suitable for picnics or five o'clock teas. The most-' popular v  biscuits novv are. the Irish Cafe-aii-lair, Christie's Savoy Fingers, McCormic's Tourist, and Smith's Dog Bread. Then  wc have Christie's Rusks, Dublin Maccroons, Victoria Pretzels, &c, &c. ..;���"���-,.":  DON'T FORGET WITH YOUR ORDER A POUND OF OUR CELEBRATED TEA;  THE BAKER STREET GROOERS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  SUCCESSORS TO KIRKPATRICK & WILSON.  *������> lamrnrnmsfiiaesaitsisi,  On   behalf of  the   babies  we  would   call  your   attention   to  .. m��0%    our window display  of articles  -    Tfl     flflnTHFRS    forthe  little oncs-     We  carr^  -,^|?U'    IflU I  Ili-iaU    ali:.kinds  of Foods;   Feeders,  "  Talcorri Powders, Fuller's earth, Soothing powders and syrups,  '  "Sponges, Soaps, Puffs, together with many other articles  use-  '   ful'to the health  and comfort of  the young. '  A  look at our  stockHvill convince you.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK  NELSON,   B. C.  NELSON GLOTfING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER* STREET.   NELSON. -  BOOTS!       BOOTS I       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  I.^AXGilker,^2ro^Mo^  * * * * * * + * -l* * * * -2- * * * -1  v  ���i* From   today  r.ll  advertisements  '& appearing in  The  Tribune such  '1- ,is  Trades Union  and  Fraternal  ���I- Society Notices, Cards of Whole-  ���:��� sale Houses, Business Mentions,  -I* Legal Notices, etc., will be classi-  ���I- fled and charged for at tlie uni-  ���5- form rate of ONE-HALF CENT'  ���I- A WORD each insertion. No ad'-'  *> vortisemont   accepted    for4 .less  ���f than twenty-five cents.  ���:- ,���:�� ���*��� -i- ���:- -t- * * ������:- -:��� * -:��� -:��� * * * -:  ~  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE SHIPMENT OF ALL KINDS OF  Glassware       Bap Goods  Tableware  Fruit Jars     Jellie Glasses  ^^^^���^^MM^ri-1���^,y������M0~~m���p������ ���r���*��������"��- *-*--nr���-T*-"--      ���   ��� ��� ���"������������������I ���    i    iii ��� iiiin*������*���*�����������*���*--���*��������������  O  EXCELSIOR TEAS  Although they are the latest on the market  they are making bosom friends. Come and be  introduced to Madam Excelsior.  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  'ainsworth license district.  Kot.ire is hereby -jivi-ii that Archie FJolclinr nf  lardo has mado uppJicui ion mi-'or t o j/rovIf-tiiriH  ��� ifr.hf "ljl��|'ior License AK. 'WK).' for iH.ian-fur  vt his licetib-c for tIto ij*<rrio Hotel at J nrdo, to ,\.  W. SparkH and Frank MeW'iis-ton, and tha'. a  niecliMH'of the hoard of liwiive cornmNslonrri-  'of (ho A. nsworth lioon-e district will ho held to  c.in��iilGT well iiDDlicntlnn at. Ilio court, lionso ar.  (lie Ci'y of Ka-ln on Sal.'irdav tie '-'7l.li dny of  .Jiilv.JIWl.atUi" li<> -ror K o'o'ock i" t.ho iiflor-  i'oo'ii. v\\ n. bu r.i ock-wkus rim.  Chief Liucr*-)** IiiHpcctcr.  'Ohier romtn.Mc'K Ofli *n  .nlIiWU. II, C , 12fcli July, I'M.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corr.nr Vlodorta ��nd Kooijeiiny Streefg.  D. Bn-r KM. TBLCnROVtr VO   wi  NOTICE.  , CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS. -  THORPE & CO., TjIMITED.-CORNEn  A'ornon and Cedar streets. Nelson; manufacturers of .and wholesale dealers in aerated Waters and fruit syrups. Sole agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water. Telo-  iilione LO. .   .  .ASSAYER**.-   SUPPLIES.  AW F. TEETZF,---. *c CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  uhoIO'-'-.le dealers in a.*sayer"s supplies-.  .Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company it-  Denver, Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  14. J. EVANS & CO.���UAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholosale doalers in liquors,  cigars, ..'emeut, lire brick and fire jlay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  commission merchants. ,  -  EL CTHICaL SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY EIjECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company.���wholesale dealers  in telephones, .annunciators,, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances, l-ious-  ton Block, Nelson.       0  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN-KER MILLING COM-  pany.���Cereals,: Hour grain, hay. Stra,jjiic  or mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay  points. Grain elevators at all principal  points  on  Calgary-Edmonton  11.   K.   Mills  ^it^V*ictoriar^Nc\v-^-AVestmiiister=atul=Ed~  .lnonLon. ���     0  F8ESH AND SALT MEATS.  P..BURNS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and  cured meats.  Cold storage.  GROCERIES. ~  A. .MACDONALD & CO.���CORNKR OF'  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LI Allied.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocer.'*.  ��� 'JOHN     CMOLDITCrr    &    CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  < j. y. griffin &^b~Fjiblia'lm^iT^  Nelson, twholesale   dealers   In   provisions,  cfircd^okts,; butter and eggs.  hardwar&--a��d"mining supplied  IL . MiTERS- & X'O.���CORNER BAKER  and Josephine streets, iNKison, wholesale  dealers in hardware and mining supplies.  Agents for Giant Powder Company.  LA.WRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY���  Baker street, Nelson, wholesale dealers in  hardware and mining supplies, uml water  and plumbers' supplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  TURNER. BEETON &_ CO.-CORNER  Vernon: and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  ot Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary.  WINES AN1* CIGARS ~  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  Twcn'y dollai-H reward   will he pui.I hy tho  iiri'tcrsiKtiPd for itifnr'i.atioii  which  will secure  thficonietinn of die person who in known to have  VoiKOfind my chickeriH in Ihe Humo Addition.  MRS. A. BOOTH, i'. O. Box 181, Nc'son..  Thev Largest in British Columbia.  Road superintendent Moore of Slocan  riding was in Nelson on SaturdaS*-. As he  lia.'* long been a resident'of tha Slocan.  and Is now in .*'. position to see and hear  what is being done in the way of mining  in that section, his opinion is bettor than  that of the average man. Speaking of the  Sloean Star, Mr. Moore said that, it was  undoul.tedly the greatest silver-lead mine  in the province, both as to size of ore body  and values in the ore.  John Senn, vim when n newsboy t.n the  train between Nelson ,and Spokane was  hurt In an {incident that occurred near Nelson, is suing the Spokn.ie [falls & Northern Railway Company for Jl'5,000 damages.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Nothing new regarding the strike at  Rossland was received yesterday.  John Simpson, of Howser, lias been appointed a special provincial constable lor'  the Howser section.  _t     it.' it  The Revelstoke Herald is���as densely ignorant of mining and'the laws that relate  to it as is the Rossland Miner.  "  [���      _.' :��'���'*        '' ���  Two boy babies are'th3 newest'thinks'in  town. One came to the homo of Alvin Fleck  on Hoover street and Che other to tho home  of Louis Fiori. '    J-      :  , i   # ;   ttu   ft      .-    . >     '  .   J  The band 'con'cert's^siiould be encouraged.  A good band is as necessary to a good town  as is a good newspaper. Nelson should be  kept to trie*front.    '"  ;  ; *"*    *  There was' ���h,'rumor*'in'clrculatIon on Saturday that-the trouble that is existing between the. Canadian Pacific and its trackmen w.ould be settled'/this-week. '  * ' tt ' * ^ -' -  The ladies' aid of the Methodist church  will give an ice cream and strawberry-  festival in the church"grounds on Wednesday evening. The smelter band will furnish  music for-the occasion.    * *   *  Nothing hn'-'hoVn heard from Toronto as  to whether or not the deal-for'the sale of  the Vorttis 'pr'dperty to the jUhabasra company was closed on Thursday last. Inquiries sent lo Toronto have "so far elicited  no response. . "���  .   *   *  Charlie Ink, Harry. -Ashcroft, Dudley  Blackwood . and "01dT?Tom'," 'Collins went  afishing, yesterday .to''Kokanee creek and  got home safe with ISO nice mountain trout.  - Their wives will bless them, as will some  of their, friends     - ���   -..^ ~. .���    , ,  * *   *  - A meeting of 'the Nelson rifle" association will be held in the .-'Ifice nf captaini  H. E. Macdonell tomorrow evening at'S  o'clock.   All   members   of  No.   2  comiiariy  -and the f civilian-members * of'-'the association are'requested toa'tierid."-''"���'' '    -  * *   *  E. Pollard, an Ainsworth man, -was  =brought=to=Nelson=on==Saturday-=charged=  with assaulting Rory MeLeod. The accused  secured the services of R. S. Lennie, who  secured bail f->r him in the sum of *it)0.  The case will be bx-ard tomorrow morning.  .    b    a  Jacob Dover and Patenaude Brothers, the  only manufacturing jewelers in Nelson,  have decided to keep^their stores open all  day on Thursdays.hereafter,1,:and;give their  .employees. a"'-hajf. Holiday .on... Saturdavs.  On tliat afternoon they will close from 1  o'clock until 7, then reopen during' the  evening.  * ��   *  The Nelson lacrosse team will meet for  practice tliis evening in order to get in  shape for tlie gam"e"with Grand'Forks; The  team has received an invitation to play, a  return match with the Medicine Hat team  at the Hnt, which the local boys will prob-  . ably accept. .-.-... ���   7 ,  Two little b->yh win wltne:S32d the old  boys' game or b:tse bail on Saturday on  thoir return home said to their mother:  "Mi.nima. Harry Houston cur. play, ball  twenty times better than Mr. Houston.-'  Truer words were never uttered, and Mr.  Houston is twenty times stiffer today than  .Hurry Hpustun ev.;r,was in-.his life. ��� ���  ���" ��� *'"'��' *      ��� ���' ,   ,  The  members  of No. .2 company.  R.  M.  R.. who have taken the ioatlr of allegiance  will be served with their uniforms at tho  armory   this   evening ��� between   7   and   9  ; o'clock. The regular--drills of-the-company  will begin this week.'There- are still some  vacancies  for good  men  in  the  company,  and   application   for..membership  may   be  made at the armory this evening or to any  .of the non-commissioned officers.  tt'" 'J . a  George Pearse, the Howser man charged  with shop-breaking, got oft' lightly on Sat-  ruday before judge Forin. His shop breaking consisted of forcing an entrance into a  tool house -it Howser and taking there-  fiom some tools. The defence was that the  prisoner was not stealing the tools, but  simply borrowing'th'e-m- -AS* a'number of  tools heve disappeared froin the building  from time to time the court did not attach  much Importance to this explanation! and  upon the suggestion of A. M. .Tohjnafiri.  who apijeaied,,'fonylh��*- crownv^a<-.verdlct'of  guilty was'rebordc-d ar-tf the prisoner ;j>.l  lowed to go on1 suspanded sentence, i J  -i +   *t * '���  Fred Hamlin and J: bumont "are among:  the latest arrivals at tne Grand. Central.  They are just ir. from the north branch' of  Sixteen-mile creek, where they are employed in developing two groups of claims.  They are at present engaged on the Let-  tie group, and are in town for the purpose  of soenrinsr supplies. The lodge on this  property has been stripped for 1000 feet,  and crosscut in four places, showing a  width of from six to ten feet and which  carries sr.tlsfactory valies in gold. Messrs.  Hanilin and .Dtimont .ipten.d. to work .on. the  property all summer. On an extension of  the Let tie Messrs Morin and Godet are at  work   developing   the   same   lead.   Their  TELKPHONE 27  BC.    3B"^TGEIJRS   <fe   CO.  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine SUee  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS    rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.     1  JSTElLSOIsr  STORES   AT  S-A-isriDOisr  claims are known as the Sacramento and  California. They have sunk two shafts on  the vein to a depth of 20 feat, and have a  prospecting tunnel In for 30 feet.'-They have  also received good gold values from their  portion of, the lodge ,at-.d will w>rk. their  property for'the next two months at least.  ��� **.  ��� According to the Greenwood Miner 1SG,-  4G8- tons of ore have been shipped from  the mines .at Phoenix, Greenwood, and  Snfnrhit'since January 1st. At alow valuation; -ther ore was worth-$1,500,000. This indicates that the mines of the Boundary  will'produce over $3,000,000 worth of'gold  aiid- copper during the;.; year. 1001, . all of  wliich will be smelted in. the province.  \,: .;'���".'    '      PERSONAL."  A. A. Sterling, wife'and daughter of New  York are at'the Phair.   "  ,' A. 'H.  Sperry,  the Greenwood merchant,  is registered at the Phair.  H. _0. ,R.  Stewart of Medicine Hat, and  Charles'Biesel of-Moyie are at theTHume.  :;  Ralph Harron and wife and Mrs. M. E.  Harron*fof   Spokane'are (Stopping  at   the  Phair.  R. P. Rlthet of Victoria, J. A. Rithct,  his son, and K. V. Munro, arc registered  at the Hume.  Thom.ls J. Rock of Ymir and J. Mullln  and William -Dunn of Sandon are registered at the Tremont.  H.K. Livingstone of Robson, J. Cranstone of Spokane, and A. L. McLean of  Slocan are stopping at the Queen's.  Pet��r McLaren of Perth, Ontario, Mike  Powers of Rossland, and William McConnell of Robson are among the late arrivals  at the Madden.  H. C. Killeen, provincial government engineer on public works, has returned to  ���Nelson from a trip to the Kettle river  district. He is registered at'the'Hume.  W. Valentine Hunt pf Bonnington Is reg-  'istered at the Hume'. Work on the extensions at tho falls has been stopped and  the. greater number of-the .men have returned to Nelson.  R. , B. Porter, of . the Spokane firm of  Porter Brothers, arrived in Nelson yesterday on his way to the'Lardo,-where his  firm have the bridge contract on tho Canadian Pacific branch.   ,  Henry,, Roy, managing director of the  London Consolidated Company, operating  thepSilver Hill and Richelieu properties in  the.. Crawford Bay, district, lias returned  from* his trip to 'Montreal and passed  through Nelson yesterday 'on his way home  to Rossland. . It is expected tliat work on  the ,company's tramway will" be started at  PAID LOCALS.  ��� Nelson Hotel Bar, Don't forget the  "Strathcona Horse" Punch. On today.  Try it.        , ' -_y ���     .   ,  BUSINESS MENTION.   .  '  Sewing Machines of all kinds for rent  or sale at the Old Curiosity Shop.  , Fdr Sale���Ranch on kootenay river;  improved.    lnauire   W.   P.   Robinson,  Nelson.  Wanted���Situation as bookkeeper or  clerk. Address Bookkeeper, Tribune  Office, Nelson.  Rowboat for Sale, by party leaving  town. In flrst-class condition. Address  L., Box 188, City.  To Rent���Office in'the Turner-Boecke  block, corner Ward and Bakef streets.  Apply to John A. Turner. .  Wanted���School teacher for Pilot ����� >,y  scho'ol district. Apply to or address D.  H. Riddell, secretary; Pilot Bay, B. C.  To Let���Furnished front room, with,  or without board. Apply four doors  above City Hall, Victoria street.  .Japan Tea of all kinds-to suit your  ��� ;ta��*|ei==^^jv_J2!^^  "Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay  Coffee. Company.  For comfort and convenience go to the  Ice Cream Parlors of SI.' A. McDonald,  Baker street, where every attention and  rerjuisite is supplied/,' '  Furniture, pianos, safes, etc., moved  carefully at ' reasonable rates. Apply  J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser-s Second Hand .store. Ward Street.  Gold, copper, silver, lead mines and  prospects wanted. ,Send report and sara-  ples to the Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson; B. C. Room 4. K. W.-C. block.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we are  selling at 30 cents per pound is giving  the- best of satisfaction to our many  customers. Kootenay' Coffee Company.  For Rent���House on Carbonate street,  between Stanley and Kootenay streets,  seven rooms, bath, hot and cold wati-r.  'Rent , $25. Inquire W. P. Robinson  Nelson.  D. J. Robertson & Co., furniture dealers,-undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 293, night 'phone 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson; ���:'������ <v  Wanted���Laborers and teamsters for  railroad construction. Help furnished  free. Apply at Western Canadian Employment Office, Ward street, Nelson, B. C.  Free Milling Gold Properties. We are  anxious to secure a few free milling  gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K-W-C Block. ..V.  We have Indian, Ceylon, and China  Teas in great variety, choicest quality.  We make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates.   Kootenay Coffee Company.  Pioneer Chop House���John Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel, Baker  street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling parties supplied on shortest notice.  Wanted���Thoroughly competent bookkeeper .for a mine in British Columbia.  Must understand keeping and tabulation of mine and mill costs and. store  accounts. Apply, giving past experience.  and references, to P. O. Drawer No. 505,  Nelson. B, C,  *���#  ���m  'Cp'f  3&s  MORRISON & CALDWELL  PROVISIONS  AND   PRODUCE.  OUR LEADERS���  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter  In all sized package.* and 1-pound brick.*  September Selected Ontario Cheese  Choice Matured Canadian Stilton Cheese  Fresh Bogustown Ranch Eggs  Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices  Baker Street,  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  mm^^.m  wo  ma  us  w  ^  ?&.mm-  ] 0i************************   ******.*.**.*.*.*.*.*.*.*-<_~.*****.***.*.*ff-  Am Your  Best  Friend  !*Why don't  you  give nie  proper care?  If you don'fc kuow what I  ueed call on  J  BROWN BROS., Jewelers and Opticians  ** No char-jo for tolling you the c.ui*o of your eye trouble and Inw Lo oiu-o ii.  ^**************************  X*********'*'*!-*'****-*-*?!'*-*-***'**!**  '/���A  1��  91  91  91  91  Mi  \t>  ill  *!��  91  ���1>  ���V *  T��  91  9*  91  91  Mi  Mi  tb  /��  E. FERGUSON & CO.  'WHOLESALE LIQUORS.AMP.CIGARS.  NELSON, BEITISH COLUMBIA.  We Fjave Now in StocK  II ilN'ER (Seattle) BEER in quarts and pints.   It is fiosh bottling, excellent in  quality and modorato in price. ,  125 JJAKRELS "DOG'S IIRAT)" jVLIC AND STOUT just arrived direct from  London, Kngland. There is no superior bottling- of Dues and Gtiinuss. Trices  are interesting to dealers.  Our Special Canadian Rye  Is -jrou-ins in favor.   S.iles aro increasing-.   Quality and flavor aro recognized.  We luivu it in bulk and in cases as. and Gs.  Wc cuTralnr-ie and very fine stock of Cigars.    A full range of Union goods .v  Jiift received another shipment of Granda's pure Havana goods.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing  XjIMITED.  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Have hist leeeivcd 3.0*0,000 feet of log* from Idaho, and wo aro prepared to cuK iho la*-go"i(  nf Umbo* of any dimension'* or lengths. Kstimates given at any time. The largest stool*, of  doors, and mouldings in ICootonay.  go*it bills  sash,  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICK AND YAKDS:   COUNF.lt HjU.T, AND KUONT STRICKTg.     :  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the moit complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   GO.  Importers and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  PBTJIT  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  '  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  Houston Block, Baiter Street.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 178  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  E.   K.   STRACHAN,   PLUMBER  [Successor  to   Strachan  Bros.]  Havini*�� honght out ray. brother's share of thn buf-inesp, I am still at the  old stand and eontinuinj? tp do first-class work and will guarantee satisfaction in all branenes of plumbing.  i  ��� * ��� >n\  i_  *fl

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