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The Nelson Tribune Jul 20, 1901

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 ,* ' y*  Mineral Production of British Columbia In 1900  $16,407,645  j  Mineral Produotlon of Kootenay In, 1900  $10,562,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1901  FIVE CENTS  PROPERTY DEVELOPS WELL  LEDGE   AT   KITCHENEK  PROVEN  FOE 160 FEET.  Present Indications Aro That the Montreal Men Will Meet Their Big  Payment Next Month  C. R Hill, who has charge of the  development oC the big iron ledge in  the vicinity of Kitchener, was in Nelson yesterday. Tie reports that good  progress is being made on the property  wliich is now under bond to the Montreal syndicate made up chiefly of G.  ]'. U. oilicials. He "is at present working a crew of 45 men -in exploring the  iron deposit by means of diamond tli 111  borings and by surface work.. The drilling has so far been in very hard rock,  but last week exceptional progress'was  made. The ledge has now been proven  for a depth ot* 1G0 feet and the-cores  show a very high grade of hematite  iron. The syndicate holding the bond  upon the property havo-a very heavy  payment to make next month and the  development is being pushed as rapidly  as possible in order to pr.ove the property up as much- as possible before the  payment becomes due. The property  was thoroughly inspected this week by  A. R. Rose, who has been employed by  the holders of the bond, and the work  now being done is in line with his directions. He has taken extensive samples  from the-ledge and the-nature of his  report is boing awaited with great interest by tlio local" shareholders in the  property, of whom the London and British Columbia Gold Fields people - are  the most heavily interested. Up to the  present the Montreal syndicate which  has the^devolopment of the iron ledge  in hand has expended $1 lt000.in opening  -it iip. Work is being continued as  usual," but it is .generally understood  that'tho .bond will bo determined-very  much by1 the work which has.been already performed. ^From the report  which Mr. Rose is now, preparing will  in a very great measure depend whether  Kitchener will have the extesivc steel  'industry which it was :predictcd would  follow^the successful development of the  big irbn ledge. Past experience has  -. vimonstrated that in most instances the  iron deposits in,-Kootenay- lose their  commercial value with depth. .This rule  appears to have,, been broken 'with respect to the development of the.Kitch--  oner,.deposit," but "it-remains'to-Ue'seeii.  '���whether it 'has developed sufficiently  well to' meet the requirements of the  Montreal men who aim 'to establish at  Kitchener an iron and steel industry  which will be second to none in the  Dominion in point of size. Nothing of  a-discouraging nature has so far been  encountered in the development of the  property and so far as known there is  every likelihood of the Montreal men  meeting the $20,000 payment which will  face them on the first of next month.  Schlusselbourg and a system of underground railroads. It is alleged that a  syndicate of foreign capitalists are seeking a franchise for the underground  roads.  Saloon Men Fighting It.  "WALLA WALLA, Wash., July 18.���  James Casey, the saloon man fined ?99  and costs yesterday for keeping open  on Sunday, refuses to pay his fine, contesting the legality of a justice assessing a fine in a case tried by a jury. He  will likely be committed to jail, in which  case he threatens habeas corpus proceedings. In the trial yesterday the  jury simply rendered a veidict, justice  Glasford doing the rest. This afternoon  Adolph Schwartz, second of the three  saloon men who dared defy the Sunday  closing proclamation, was found -guilty  and fined S92, the fine assessed by the  jury. Instant notice of appeal was given  and Schwartz was released on a ?200  bond to await the superior court. Nicko-  las Schnoidischj the third saloonkeeper,  was found guilty and sentence was suspended until tomorrow. Schneidisch, if  fined, will probably fight. The end will  bo the sending of all three cases to the  superior court, as tlie saloon men seem  determined not to lose an inch of  ground. Both sides in the case of manager Sharpstein, complained against for  playing Sunday baseball, agree that information shall be filed in the superior  court. Judge Brents will try it. The  defense will try to show that no law  was violated.-  WiNNIPEGS WON THE FINALS  IN   THE   QBE AT   INTERMEDIATE  EIGHTS AT PHILADELPHIA.  Other Sporting Events of More or Less  Interest to the Lovers of Sport  in Kootenay and Yale. _  CONTRACT LET FOR WORK  COMMONWEALTH   PEOPEETY   TO  BE DEVELOPED.  A Hooker Creek Ledge Which Has All  the Ear Marks of a Pro- *  during Mine,  Russia and the Thibetans  ' ST. PETERSBURG, July 19.���An official from Transbaikalia who had gained  the favor of the-Daliai Lama of Thibet  came to Lavidia last October and was  received by the .czar. He returned to  -Thibelrand-succeeded^in^persuadiiig-the5  Daliai Lama to send a special mission  to St. Petersburg to open friendly relations with this country. This mission  has arrived under the guidance of Dor-  shieff and has been: received by count  Lamsdorff. It consists.of four persons,  one of whom is the Daliai Lama's second secretary. The Russian newspapers ' attach much importance to. this  journey and no doubt it marks another  step in the extension of Russian influence towards Indo-Chinese possessions  of France. The-Russians regard tlie  establishment of a7 chain of communication across the Indian empire and the  permanent isolation of India from the  Yang Tse Kiang as practically assured.  The Novoe Vremya regards .the sanding  of this mission as proof that tho -prowess of Russia in Manchuria has penetrated to Thibet and there is no reason  to doubt that active communications arc  maintained between Urga in Mongolia,  where another Delia! Lama sits as regent in Thibet. This journal thinks i  only natural that Thibet should seek in  Russiara protector against the "greed  of England," or that other outlying territories of China should turn their faces  toward the "white czar." A good part  of this and much more of. the same sort  is no doubt written for the Thibeta**  visitors now here. .  . Women will in future be admitted to  the University of Helsingfors on''equal  terms.with men. In Russia women are  not yet admitted to the universities,  but there are" many women colleges  some of which are similar in plan and  organization to the Harvard annex: Thr-  Russian press as a whole :has recently  displayed much more moderation and  benevolence in its treatment of the Finnish question than at any time since  certain elements in Russia conjured up  this specter of Finnish separation.  It is" no secret that the views of the  highest circles in Russia have undergone a change in regard to Finland.  While there is no reason to believe  there will be a restoration of Finnish  liberties permanently, the policy of antagonizing this peaceful and cultivated  people will not be pursued further.  If. all rapid transit plans which havr-  been launched into publicity during the  last six months were executed, St.  Petersburg would lead the procession.  The   latest   arc   electric   railroads   to  J.- C. Drewry, managing director of  W. S. Drewry, engineer for the same  W. S. Drewery, engineer -for the same  company, and T. G. Proctor, one of the  heaviest stockholders in the company, -  have returned from .a trip of inspection  to the company's property at the head of  Hooker creek, in the Crawford Bay district. As a result of their visit the  managing director has let a contract  to the Johnson Brothers -of this city  for the driving of a 200 foot tunnel on  the Comon'w.ealth ledge, which,,it]is.expected-,.', will show, the property nip in  such shape' that regular shipments will  be made from it. -Considerable work  has been clone upon the proporty already, the London and British Columbia Gold Fields having spent upwards  of ��10,000 on .its development. A--con-  siderable portion of the company's stock  is held in Toronto, the holders of which  have obligated themselves to perform  the necessary development. Such work  as has been done already shows the  ledge on the Commonwealth to be  about 12 feet wide, two feet of which  carries high grade ore with values in  gold, copper, silver and lead." The tunnel which' has 'now- been contracted for  will be run so as. to come in under a  75 foot: shaft whicli has already been  sunk upon the vein. It will be driven  =in=upon=tho=ledge,=and=the=inanagement=  hopes that it will disclose a sufficient  body of ore to warrant shipments! There  is ample capital available for the prosecution of extensive development, and  if the work done upon the present tunnel warrants It,--work will be.continued  upon the property all winter. Just what  process will be followed depends upon  tlie manner in which the big ledge develops, but the present indications are  that a system of oil concentration will  be followed. By this process it is expected that nearly all the values will  be secured and a considerable saving  effected in the tonnage shipments. In  tho event of this process being followed it, will mark a new departure  in the treatment of copper-gold ores,  and one which will be followed "with  interest by the other claim holders ih  the Crawford Bay district who have  properties carrying a similar grade of  ore.  '    -    " ��� ���1 ���  Bertholf to Buy Reindeer.  WASHINGTON, July IS���The interior department has received a long let-,  ter from lieutenant E. P. Bertholf, the  revenue cutter officer detailed to go to  Siberia. Tho letter is dated Okhotsk,  Siberia, April 21, and lieutenant Bertholf tells of his journey through snowbound regions .to that place. There hap  been some talk of the possibility of  lieutenant Bertholf being destitute and  the letter from'him was a relief to official minds.  The lieutenant says that his plan al  that time was to buy what reindeer he  could and go to Vladivostok, where he  would charter, a steamer to take him to  Port Clarence, on the Alaska coast.  There, it is presumed, the interior department will advise him, what to dc  with his reindeer. But Bertholf write?  that a Russian with whom he talked  is willing to make a contract to furnish  this government 500 or 1000 reindeer, tc  be ..delivered from a point in Siberia in  1902. Bertholf thinks it will be the best  way to secure any large number of ani-  ***P.l".  When lieutenant Bertholf went north  he thought the revenue cutter Beai  would meet him on the coast of Siberia  The Bear left Seattle only a few days  ago for Bering sea, and will not be able,  owing to the late start, to go to the  Siberian coast r.t all.  PHILADELPHIA, July 19.���Under  conditions that could not be improved  upon the first day's races of the twenty-ninth annual regatta of the National  Association of Amateurs was held on  the Schuylkill river, in Fairmount, this  afternoon and the initial day's sport  was in every way' a success. Winnipeg  carried off the honors, winning two  events, while St. Louis, Worcester, Toronto, Philadelphia, Detroit and New  York each won one race. The race of  the day was that between Detroit and  Vesper of Philadelphia in the senior-  oared event in which the latter won by  a nose, and the surprise of the afternoon  was the defeat of the Vesper senior  four, composed of members of the  world's champion crew by the St. Louis  four. Another fine contest was the final  in the intermediate eights, which was  captured by the husky crew from Winnipeg. Ten Eyck" and Lewis had no  trouble in the senior doubles. All of  today's races were a mile and a half  with q. turn, with the exception of the  eights,'which were rowed straightaway  for the same distance. In the boats the  first two Qualified. -  Intermediate eights, first heat���Winnipeg Rowing Club of Canada first, Malta Rowing Club of Philadelphia-second,  West Philadelphia- Rowing Club third;  time, 8:11.  Intermediate eights, second heat���  Fairmount Rowing Association of Philadelphia first, New York Athletic Club  second. Nonpareil Boat Club of New  York third; time. 8:07 1-2.  Senior pairs, final���Vesper Boat Club  of Philadelphia first, ^uiroit "Rowing  Club second, Western Boat Club of-St.  Louis third;   time, 9:44.  Association singles, first heat, -two entries���Len Marsh of Don Rowing Club,  Toronto.first, James Bond of Bachelors'  Boat Club, Philadelphia, second; time,  10:17.  Association singles, second heat���C.  W." Johnston-of Winnipeg Rowing Club  first, C. S.. Titus of Union Boat Club of  ���New York second, James.. B. Juy.enal  of Vesper Rowing Club df^'Philadelphia  third;  time, 10:03.  Intermediate doubles, first heat���De-*  troit Boat Club first, New York Athletic  Club second, Crescent Boat Club of Philadelphia third; time, U:38.  Intermediate doubles, second heat���  Won by Harmer of New York. Row  over.  Association singles, second heat���Titus' disqualified for turning his stake.  Juvenal will row in finals.  Senior fours, final���Western "Rowing  Club of St. Louis first, Vesper Rowing  Club of Philadelphia second; time, 9:35:  Intermediate eights, final heat���Winnipeg Rowing Club of Canada first, Malta, Boat Club of Phladelphia second,  Fairmount Rowing Club of Philadelphia  third;  time, 7:56 1-4.  of Disorder. Sir Walter Griffith's three-  year-old bay colt Ian (J. H. Martin) by  St. Serf, out of Berengaria, was second,  while J. R. Keene's four-year-old bay  colt Disguise II, by Domino, out of Bonnie Gal, --was third. The distance was  about one mile and a quarter. Out of  the stakes 50 sovereigns went to the second horse and 100 to the third.  DETROIT, Mich., July 18.���Cresceus,  the chestnut stallion owned and driven  by George H. Ketcham of Toledo, won  the free-for-all trot on the Detroit track-*  at Gross Point this afternoon and incidentally trotted the fastest heat and  won the fastest race record ever made.  Charlie Herr, the brown stallion owhed  by David Cahill of Lexington, driven by  Kelly, was the only opponent in this'  race, and he was a slow second. Cresceus won the first heat in 2:06-3-4,  breaking the racing record for this .year  on any track, and in the second heat he  led by anywhere from 5 to 10 lengths  and finished'-easily in 2:05 flat, breaking the world's racing record.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  FEOM   VARIOUS   QUARTERS   OF  THE  GLOBE.  Interesting Occurrences of Yesterday  Condensed and Printed in a  General Way. -  Whales Bring Only Bone.  ST. MICHAEL, Alaska, July 3, via Seattle, July 18.���The whaling steam  schooners Belvidere, Karluk, Janette  and William-,'Baylies are now in. St.  Michael harbor for the purpose of coaling "up preparatory to their summer's  cruise in the 'Arctic ocean. They have  been out from San Francisco four  months and the Belvidere made almost  a record breaking catch of nine'whales.  Of the other three the Karluk has taken  one whale and the other, two none.  One of the whales' taken by the Belvidere was found dead near Nome, it haying evidently".been, killed by,-whalers  from another vessel and lost.. It was in  a badly decayed condition, and no attempt ..was made to get the oil, its head  being cut off and the bone - extracted.  The Belvidere was the only one of the  fleet now out that saved whale oil, the  others having only the bone. Whaling  at present has lost many of- the features'" of " olden - days, and the .present  cheapness'of .whale oil has caused many-  vessels to go out on a season's cruise  without any barrels on board.  ���  CANADIAN SHOOTERS. . y   TORONTO.Ljuly���19���The- Evening.  Telegram's ' Bisley cable says that the  Canadians' score in the Kolapore Cup  match today was disappointing to Canadians. The mother country again" won  by a score of 759 to Canada's 743, Jerseys 705 and Guernseys 704. The Canadians fell off badly at the 600 yards'  range, only scoring 225 to the mother  country's 245. In- the other two ranges  Canada was only six points behind. The  teams made up and scores are as folr  lows: Sergeant Bodeley, Victoria, 98;  staff sergeant Crowe, Gueiph, 87; gunner Fleming, Victoria, 90; lieutenant  Gilchrist, Gueiph, 93; private Graham;  Dundas, 96; sergeant.major McDougall;  British Columbia, 87; color sergeant  Richardson, Victoria, 92; sergeant  Swaine, Kingston, 90. Scores of 90 obtained admission into the second stage_  of tho king's prize and in consequence'  three Canadians in addition to those  already announced took, part in- the second stage today���sergeant Bodeley, gunner Fleming and private Graham���making 11 Canucks who qualified for the  second stage. Of these four went into  the third stage. Cf the hundred who  will, shoot for the king's prize by scores  made today in the second stage are gunner Fleming and sergeant major Mc-  Dbugall of British Columbia; lieutenant  Ogg, Gueiph, and sergeant Wilson, Ottawa, while sergeant Crowe, Gueiph, has  a chance, having to shoot off with 26  others for three vacant places in the  hundred.  In the golden penny, lieutenant Murphy won 30 shillings, private Spencer  and private W. Masters ��1 each. Iii  the. St. George's, first stage, .private Mason, .lieutenant Ogg, color sergeant  Richardson, sergeant Swaine and sergeant Wilson each won ��2.  Z - ~ Missouri Goes to Platte. "  " KANSAS ��� CITY, July 18.���The Missouri river has cut its banks at a point  eight miles south of Leavenworth and is  now pouring part of its water into the  Platte.river. .'The*bed of the Platte is  gradually being widened, and there is  dinger that within the next few days  the Missouri will be transferred completely to 'the- bed of the Platte. An  island five miles long and in some'places  nearly" two miles; wide .has been formed.  If the Missouri adopts the new channel  this land will be transferred from Missouri to Kansas. '.'  INCREASE MADE !N WACES  LAEDO * BRANCH   CONSTRUCTION  TO BE.RUSHED.  Five' Thousand Men Will Be Required  for the Railway Extensions  Mapped Oat.  EASTERN BASEBALL.   .  National���Chicago 5, New York 2;  Brooklyn 5, Pittsburg 4; Cincinnati 6,  Philadelphia 2; St. Louis 8, Boston 1.  American���Philadelphia 3, Milwaukee 1, Baltimore 7, Chicago 4; Washington 3, Detroit 7; Boston 1, Cleveland 2.  TIIE   TURF.  LONDON, July 19.���Lord Rosebery's  Epsom Lad won the Eclipse stakes of  10,000 sovereigns at Sandowne Park today.   Epsom Lad is a colt by Ladas out  Mayor Carlson of Kaslo, who has the  contract for the grading on the Canadian Pacific's Lardo branch, was in Nelson yesterday for the purpose of secur-  -ing men for_the���work He^is-particu-^  larly anxious to rush the work through  as quickly as possible and for this purpose has decided to offer a higher rate  of wages than'is offered on any other  construction work in the province. He  is desirous of securing at least 500. men  and in order to get them before the  other railway work gets tinder way has  made arrangements with the Nelson employment agencies to send forward desirable men without delay. He is now  offering ordinary laborers $2.25 per day  and axmen $2.50. This rate is higher  than that which has been announced  for the East Kootenay and Boundary  construction and Mr. Carlson is of the  opinion that he will be able by this  means to get the best class of labor  available. In addition to this scale of  wages there is plenty of good station  work offering on tho Lardp branch and  those desiring this class of work can  get it at good prices.  Mr. Carlson is of the opinion that  men are going to be scarce this summer in view of the great amount of  work which will be in hand within the  next two months. He figures that there  is sufficient construction work mapped  out to require the services of at least  5000 in the interior of the province and  he does not at present see where they  are all coming from. He figures that  the work in the Boundary district will  require at least 2000 men, that the Lardo branch will afford employment for  1000 more if they can be obtained, that  over 1000 will be required for the construction in East Kootenay, and that  fully 1000 will be required for the proposed cut-off at Field on the main line  of the Canadian Pacific.  The great demand for labor, in the  opinion of Mr. Carlson, will have the-  effect of forcing the wage up and he  considers that he might as well make  the advance now while he has the  chance of getting the men rather than  wait until he finds himself in competition with the other contractors for  men. As an inducement for men to go  on the Lardo branch Mr. Carlson has  entered into an arrangement with the  Canadian Pacific railway for the carrying of men to the branch at a rate of  one cent per mile.  DALHOUSIE, N. B., July 19.���Lord  and lady Minto arrived here on the government steamer Minto yesterday and  were warmly welcomed.  CAPE TOWN,'July 19.���Lord Kitchener has commuted the sentence of  death passed on 34 prisoners of war to  penal servitude for life at Bermuda.  UTICA, N. Y., July 19.���Robert Fol-  ger Westcott, the head of-the Westcott  Express Company, died suddenly at  Richards Springs at 2 o'clock this afternoon.  LONDON, July 19.���Miss Eleanora  Omearorod, the well-known entomologist, who had' been ill for some time  past, died at St. Albans, Hertford, to-  >(laz'.  BUFFALO", July 19.���In the New York  State, tennis tournament but one match  was played this morning, Kenny defeating I. Wright in the semi-final handicap 7-5, 518, 6-2.  AMHERST, N. S., July 19.���Miss Mary-  Mitchell, aged 20, lost her life near here  Wednesday afternoon  while heroically  attempting to save a young girl from  drowning.   The latter was rescued.  GROVE CITY, Pa., July 19.���A fierce.  electrical storm here today resulted in  four   deaths  and  the  severe injury  of  three others.    The dead men were laborers in railroad construction work."  .TORONTO, July 19.���As a result of  complaints that police were not as energetic as they might be in suppressing  gambling, Toronto is to have an inquiry which promises interesting development's.  TIEN, TSIN, July 19.���Considerable  uneasiness is felt here following the resumption by the Chinese of the partial  control of the city. The natives "are  cutting the telegraph lines outside of  Tien Tsin and fears of further violence  are entertained.  RUSHDEN, England, July 19���Cave  & Sons' shoe factory here, which was  one of the largest in the midland counties, was completely destroyed by Are  today. The drought curtailed the water supply and the fire department was  consequently crippled. The damage  amounts *to "��100,000. ���    -  "PEKIN,1 July 19.-^United "States special--commissioner, Rockhill has postponed his departure iii consequence of  the deadlock between the ministers."  There are no signs of Great Britain's,  yielding on the question of the increase  of the customs tariff. The Germans are  terecting extensive brick barracks at  Tien Tsin.  MANILA, July 19.���The Catholic authorities in Manila say they have no intention of withdrawing the friars* from'  the Philippine islands and*" reiterate"*  their belief that the friars-wflT be welcomed by the massed of" the Filipinos  as their spiritual advisers when the people'are*'thoroughly assured the friars  will' no longer exercise temporal authority.  *������ CONSTANTINOPLE, July 19.���Bodies  of Turkish troops and Albanians are  murdering and torturing inhabitants of  Servian villages in the neighborhood of  Tvletrovitzar- The~"outrages"~are^alleged"  to be designed to drive out the Servia  Settlements possessing a modified independence along the great strategic road  from Metrovitza to Berane.  NEW YORK, July 19.���At a meeting  of the ��� stockholders of the First National Bank today- it �������> voted to increase the capital of the bank to $10,-.  000,000. In addition the bank will have  a surplus of $10,000,000. There are now  only two banks in the United States  with a capital bo large. They are the  NationalCity and National Bank.;of  Commerce, both bf this city.        ~.,:...y-<-  LONDON, July 19.���Cecil Rhodes'and  Dr. Jameson, landed at Southampton this  afternoon from Cape Colony. They were  met by Alfred Beit, the financier, and  13. A. Hawksley, counsel for the British Chartered South African Company,  and other friends. Messrs. Rhodes and  Jameson declined to discuss the South  African question, saying they were no  longer public men.  SARAGOSSA, Spain. July 19.���As a  result of the encounters here during  the past two days between Catholics and  Free Thinkers, in which one man was  killed and 45 were wounded, 12 of the  latter fatally, the majority of the clergy  have fled from the city, some going to  neighboring vilages, while others have  left the province. The convents and  most of the churches of Saragossa are  closed and barricaded.  CONSTANTINOPLE, July- 19.���FoN  lowing the graduation of the flrst Turkish girl at the American Girls' College,  the Turkish government has issued an  edict prohibiting Turkish children from  attending foreign schools, the employment of Christian teachers in Turkish  homes, or the appearance of Turkish  ladies in public accompanied by Chris-  tian women ^companions. This- edTct  deprives hundreds of foreign governesses the means of subsistence. It is intended to prevent the dissemination of  liberal ideas.  rived at St. Michael with the news that  the bodies of five white men had been  found 20 miles from that place towards  Yukon. They had evidently been frozen  to death during the winter. A party  had been sent out to investigate.  On the way down a schooner, evidently an otter hunter, awas sighted  aground near Unimack Pass.  Two thousand people had arrived  down the river from Dawson on the  way to Nome.  The steamer Guernsey which, while  half way between Yokohama and this  port, lost her propeller and tail shaft,  which were replaced after much difficulty in mid-ocean, arived here safely  this afternoon.  MONSTER DEMONSTRATION  MARLBOROUGH WILL ENTERTAIN  LIBERAL-UNIONISTS.  Not Severe Enough.  LONDON, July ' 19.���Count Gabriel  Kepesey, a first lieutenant in one. of  the Hon. Ved Hussar regiments, says a  _dispatch to-the Daily Mail from Buda  Pest, was formally degraded in Szege-  din before the whole regiment. He made  a dining bet that he would cut off the  right ear of one of his best friends,  Caspar Kanyi, with his saber. He then  approached the unsuspecting Kanyi and  slashed off the ear. Kanyi shot at him  with his revolver but missed him. Then  turning to the mirror and seeing himself without the ear he turned his revolver against himself and fell dead.  The colonel in degrading Kepesey warned the officers of the regiment against  debauchery- and drunkenness.  RUMOR OF A SETTLEMENT  Blenheim to Be Thrown Open to the  Visitors*���Lord Rosebery on His -  Recent Manifesto.  AMALGAMATED MEN SATISFIED  WITH PROSPECTS. '  Introduction of Scab Firemen Into a  Pennsylvania Colliery Has a  Disastrous Effect.  READING, Pa., July 19.���The strikers  at the Philadelphia & Reading Railway  Company's shops here added to their  ranks in an unexpected manner today.  Last night the company brought in 23  strangers to help man the boiler-making and blacksmithing departments of  the locomotive shop, where 350 mechanics of these two classes have been on  strike for three weeks. - The recruitsr  mostly foreigners, were given protection  at the han/ls of the company's special  police. This morning they were put to  work in -the .two- depart.'aenter^-A-com-  mittee was sent by the strikers tcT-the  company's office to have these men taken  out. This demand was refused and -be-'  fore 10 a. m. 175 molders", machinists  and others, many of whom do not belong to the union, walked out in "a  body. The foreigners were hooted and  were marched out of the shop to^tbetr  temporary quarters on- tBe -third'- Sooar  of the plaart^ Here they occBp-f-ar room  aboitf280br'4*ai'ftwt-in size, which had  I been---fttted"up for them to live in. In  cases on the building, it igj-said, were  stored 400 Winchester rifles which had  been used by the coal and iron police  during the riots of 1877. These weapons,  it is stated, were taken from the cases  and stacked in the room occupied-by the  imported workmen. The.strike has assumed a more critical stage than ever  before. TheV locomotive department is  now badly crippled.  PITTSBURG, July���19.���The,strike.sit-  LONDON, July 19.���The duke of Marl-1  borough is about to appear in a new  role.     There  will   occur   at  Blenheim.  palace, the duke's, seat at Woodstock,,  Oxford, August 10th, the largest politi- ���  cal demonstration of recent times.    Its*  object is to celebrate the third Unionist  victory in the elections.    Three thousand delegates from the Conservative and -  Liberal-Unionist   associations   through-"  out the country will be present, while'-'  the gathering will number in all about-  7000.   ,Mr.   Balfour  will  preside.    The"  duchess of Marlborough will entertain,,-*  this great throng at luncheon in a huge  tent  erected   especially  upon  the  his- -  toric grounds.-   All the Unionist "mem--  bers of the house of commons* have been -  invited.   The palace will be opened for  public inspection, and in fact Blenheim  will be en fete as it has not been for  many   years.   A   distinguished'   house,  party will follow, several -of the most  prominent   persons   present   remaining  to the end of the week.    Among the  features of the fete will  be a recital  upon the celebrated organ in the long  library, boating upon the lake", and the  rendering of band music during the en-,  tire day.   The duke of Marlborough said ,',  to a representative of the  Associated-  Press:    "No significance is attached to "i  this fete so far as I am concerned;   [  did something similar  five years ago,-;  only on a much smaller scale. I thonsht-'*  this  would   be  good   for   the  Unionist ���  party and effectively prove its cohesion  and concord, and also give the leaders a  chance   of   personally - thanking -their  agents and workers.    So I. asked-them  all to come to Blenheim."  -. - "���'.-  '4  Notes From Victoria.  VICTORIA, July 19.���The tug Pilot  arrived here this afternoon from St.  Michael, to whibh port she towed a  couple of scows loaded with coal. Captain Cutler reportB that Indians had ar-  uation tonight cannot be termed materially changed, although many rumors  are in the air to the effect that a settlement of the troubles is imminent.  President Shaffer' of the Amalgamated  Association expresses his entire satisfaction with the progress of the battle  and says the workers have gained steadily, while the manufacturers have lost  continually since last Monday.  WILKESBARRE, July , 19.���More  mines were in operation and more coal  was hoisted in the Wyoming valley today than any day since the stationary  firemen's strike began. '  In Curlew Lake Country,  KKPIJULIC. W.ikIi, July 19.-John Waters wan in from thj Curlew lake country  yesterday. He said: "Tnere It*, considerable  prospecting going on in that section, and  also a considerable number of olalms are  undergoing development ln a small way.  No large companies ura opeinl'iig. but  many mint- owners aro now aclively at  work or are making preparations to work.  This activity Is no doubt largely due to  the fact that within a. few days a railroad  will )>���,�� under construction between Grand  Forks and Republic, and t'.at will afford  these mines an easy outlet, as all will- be  within a mile or two ��t the road, and will  have a down-hill pull to it. Tl"i-e Is a little gold and silver In' these- ores, but. the-  major portion of* the values- Is In copp**r,  and so far as developments have been  carrier"-on the'Indications am. very favorable that the copper values wm Increase  rapidly with depth. The Little Pittsburg  ������roup Is one of the promising properties  that Is now being- developed. It Is being  opened by tunnel, which is now beln^  driven along the ledge. It Is fiver feet-between wall.1- iuul carrtfes-nearF>; four feet  of goo-l. or*-.���Work will be continued for  :anotfifcr hundred feet, which will give a  stoping face of 150 feel. It Is tho intention.,  of the owner tf' have th-? mine in ."hape to  be a shiprer by the time that transportation Is available. Jack Case has done a  pood deal of work en several claims lithe same vicinity nnd thev are showing  up well. In several places the lodges haw-  been opened to a depth of from 15 to 20  feet. The average width of the ledges in  the bottom of the shafts Is live feet, with  four feet of solid ore. The ore Is a combination of copper and gold. Tn some of the  ledges the predominant value is copper  and ln others gold."  ROSEBERY   ADDRESSES   LIBERALS,  LONDON, July 19.��� Speaking' at the  City Liberal  Club this afternoon,  lord  Rosebery remarked that in'his recent  -manifesto, in which he said the Liberal  party could not exist under the present  hullabaloo, he had expressed his exact  duty^"in^^respect to  the  situation  and  that not one of his allegations.had been,  'disproved * or~"cn"allenge"d/'" The' speaker  said   he  wrote   the   manifesto - because  after the meetings in Queen's Hall and  at the Reform Club, unless some clear'  repudiation of the statement regarding  the war was made, it was impossible for  the Liberal party to continue to exist  . as- a. Bound- force appealing to the highest, sympathies of the country.   On the  question of the war, his lordship said  his starting point was that in spite of  the Jamieson raid, and in spite of the  South African committee, the Boers had  invaded the dominions of the late queen  and   from   that   moment,   although   he  had criticised tbe methods of the government,   yet   on   the   main   issue���to  carry, the war to a triumphant close���  they would  have his warmest support.  The failing of the government should  be the opportunity for the opposition."  If the Liberals would not undertake the  task   another   party   would   be  created  -for=the^pur-pose,-=Lord=Rosebcr-y=said,���  however, that he did not despair of seeing the Liberal party purged of all anti-  national elements; that the country was  ripe for a domestic program and that  he  believed  the evolutionized  Liberals  would   yet   breathe   new   life   into   the  drones of the public offices.    As to fhe  statement that he would not voluntarily  return to the political arena, lord Rosebery explained that that had been his  attitude since his resignation.  His lordship concluded by saying that at present he must proceed alone and" plough  his  furrow  alone,  but ,that  before  he  got  to  the  end   of  his  furrow  it was  possible he might find himself not alone.  Death of a British Consul.  SAN FRANCISCO, July 19.���W. Clayton Pickersgill, H. B. M.* consul general  for the Pacific Coast states and territories, died today at a sanitarium in  Alameda, to which he was conveyed  on Sunday last from his summer residence in the Santa Cruz mountains. Mr.  Pickersgill had been seriously ill for  some months past as the result of a  long residence in the malarial regions  of Africa as a consular representative  of the British government.  \ '     I  ?l  ; ������  r-r^i  ' -*H *  ������> .V I  .-il  A 1  .  W. A. Clark in Russia  ' BTJTTE, July 18.���An Associated Press  dispatch from St. Petersburg yesterday  said that senator Clark of Montana, dur-  .inj* his recent trip to Kurope went to St.  Petersburg and Moscow incognito, and  ���with an unnamed count invested 10,000,000  roubles In copper mines.When asked about  the . story   this   evening   the   senator  said  ith* matter had not as yet passed the stage  of inquiry. Count Brotsky had proposed  to him to buy a lot of valuable ground  near Tomsk on the trans-Siberian railroad. It Is a district that is producing already 200,000 tons of coal a year and Included some promising copper prospects.  The matter will be looked Into before it  reaches the stage of negotiation. Brotsky  is known as the sugar king of Russia. Senator Clark received a dispatch today from  Washington saying th.it Fort Keogh post  in the eastern part of the state was not  to be abandoned, as was reported would  be the case. The denial comes Indirectly  from general Miles, who propusts to keep  the place garrisoned with both cavalry  and Infantry, on account of the nearness  of  several   tribes   of  reservation.   Indian-,. II  it  i  THE  TRlUtJttE-!  KELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1901  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Special Sale Cotton Goods  /VT LARGELY  REDUCED  PRICES.  500 Yards of Cood Prinis, 27 inches wide 5 cents.  800 Yards of Crum's Best Prints    .10 cents.  250 Ya'ds of Glunjbray, handsome designs..    :15 cents.  200 Yard-* of Taney Muslims, former price 25, 35 and 50  cents Your choice at 20 cents.  300 Yards of Fan.cy Dress Coods for tuinraer wear, including mauy all-wool goodf, J2 inches wide. .25 cents.  200 Yards of Wash Sill^s, fancy and plain 45 cents.  $10.00 Crasq Costumes:.  ..For $8 00  $12 00 Milt Cos'.umes...'.     .For $9 00  $7.50 Cotor Costum.es ..  ..'..'. - For $5.00  THE HUDSOFS BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. O.       ���  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  q\  to  to  to  to  to  to  i'&&&^&&^&&&&&&&&^^&&&'��''i��L:0"'0*' 00.*00^-^0-^0^������00-00'00.00 00.00.00.00.00.00.00.  00 .00.00. 00  10** gg' ��� &0.  \lf  iff  iff  ito  iff  iff  Hi  iff  iff  ��-��:-��.-3.-a:-��-9.-����-g-��:-g:-as--3-�� ��SS-g-g -*&_  m  i��,��4  LADIES'  KID  GLOVES  50 CENTS  PER  PAIR."  SEE  (  ~us  WASH  KID  GLOVES.  -fl)  ���a*  Hi  as  CO  '%S-:@eg:g:&:&-Sg!&:g@6&:g.:eeg.:g*g..6.&-  36 BAKER STREET.  ���tc-.  ���as '  TO  %  TO"  TO  TO  3��9:-*��:-��-��:*��-��'9--����-��:-��:-��--��:*��-��--a:i3��.-i,  _ r*.--.  "i*  t'Ai  tjli  ����'  BARGAINING IN  VALISES, TRUNKS  AND  ^RAVELLING BAGS  ������-  to  :iJ?:g-:g-:S-:,3-:&:@g-:&&��g-:6iS-:g-:g-:g-:  '������^-.Sj^'S:^:^^*^ ���^.���Sf.fr^^^  11/ ^17^^'W.-00-0>-9'0r0'0''0''0 .  ���ffitte." ��rtl?mte  A ���?��� ���%  *i" *i*  -1-  *  Display cdrertisements run res-  ularly will be inserted in The  Tribune for ?4 per inch per  month; if inserted for less than  a month, 25 cents per inch each  'insertion. Trades Union and Fraternal Society Notices, Cards of  Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices,  etc., will be classified and charged  for r.t the uniform rate cf ON13-  HAL.F CENT A WORD each insertion.  ���Reading notices, under the  head of Paid Locals, TWO  CENTS A "WORD each insertion.  No advertisement accepted for  less than 25 cents.  FOUNTAIN  PENS . , .  A   fountain  pen   is  not    a  -necessity,  neither is the telegraph, telephone or  Why is.it that people  who  are assessed on their incomes are not allowed  to.make deductions for depreciation of  j-* plant, and other expenses such  as the  1    cost of living?    There are residents of  Nelson who are assessed' as having in-  " conies'of $2000, and it is safe lo say that  few of these men, after their living ex-,  penscs are paid, have a net income of  ��500.   Yet they are compelled, under the  Assessment Act, to pay taxes on the full  amount of their*" income,  wliich is  de-  :   lined  by the* Act to' "cm brace "and" in-  " CJudc tlie amount earned, derived, ac-  " crued,  br   received   trom   anyr source  " whatsoever, the product of capital, la-  " bor, industry, or slull."   -The tax on  metal mines is not near so drastic,* for  exemptions are made on all sums paid  for  transporting and  treating 'the  ore  . alter   it   is   mined.     The   Tribune  has,  shown  very  conclusively  that there  is  little difference between a tax levy of  three per cent based on not proceeds and  two per cent based on the value of ore -  at the mine.   It will now show that were  the Ymir mine made to pay taxes, based  on   the" "amount   earned,   derived,   ac-,  ** crued, or received from" the sale of  the  output  of ..the . mine,   that  instead-  of paying two per cent on ?261,866'79,; it  would have paid three per cent on the  first ?40,000 of its total output, ;Whieh-;  " wa!T>3797GT2:03,^W^tiiree~a-fd^TCTralfT  per cent on the remainder, i In * other-  words, it would hav'e'riaid'an i;ncpjiie'-'tax/  amounting to "|13,086..,''S'insteajl of-a royalty tax of $5277.33.; The.opposition to  the royalty  tax is ���not'base;,d''idn-;'any  other principle, thaii tlie principle that  the evasion' of taxation .is an inherent  light. ��� ,     7  The Canadian. Pacific i.-s un against  the worst of it in this province in its  dispute with trackmen over tlie question  of a readjustment ot* wages. The com-'  pany is building a.branch in the Lardo  country, and/the contractors are advertising for men:at $2.25-a day, wliich is  s-oventy-nvo cents' a day more than  trackmen were receiving when they,  threw up their jobs.. -A job on a section  may be classed ai,' pormanenjtj'but- few'  men can withstand the ���teiri'pj.at'iq'n, to  quit or refuse a low-priced jqib' in .order  lo get a high-priced.one; eveii when'the-  high-priced ono is but temporary.'Again':''  At Nelson,.the. officers and cijows,o'��. the  company's' steamboats are made to.fdo.  extra duty in order' to' 'run: Thursday  afternoon excursions,. tpV.'.hqlp; out ..th'e  Clerk's Union in the fight that they are.  making to drive trade away from' Nel--  son by closing up its business 'hbiis'e's-in  the-middle of the week.!',... ���;" .._..'..'. ,., ' .   ...  the railway, but  '.       jr P<\YS TO USE THEN1  because they get hero'quick. The Swan.  Fountain Pen is the reliable "get there,  quick" pen. We have it at $3, ?4, $5, and  buy back without. tiuestion 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.  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  iii  iii  DRY GOODS. MEN'S FURNISHINGS, CARPETS, MILLINERY AJID HOUSE FURNISHINGS.  SALE CM  MEN'S FURNISHING DEP'T  THOMSON STATMEBY CO. Ltd  n.--os 'io Runt. NKLSON. B. C.  chinery.that had get out of order. But  such conferences go*, to show that a  mine manager is not wholly independent  of the business end of a minqrs' union.  Every idle-man in Kootenay and Yale  can get' employment on railway construction, yet the howling dervishes on  the Victoria and Vancouver newspapers  claim the- railway policy of the Dunsmuir. government is ruining the province, and thc-howlings of these dervishes  arc re-echoed by tlie Rossland Miner and,  its. namesake at Nelson. But these two  last-named newspapeis should no longer  be counted, for* one is 'in the hands of  the sheriff and' the other is half-dead  from butting its head against tbe stone  wall of Public Opinion.  ito  ito.  iff  iff  iff  iff  iff  iff  iff  iff  Men's negligee regatta and Oxford shirts,  regular $1.50 at 50 cents. ''  White laundried.shirts, sale price $1.00."  Men's black cashmere socks at-25 cents  per pair. -  ���  -Men's suspenders at 25 cents each.  Balbriggan shirts and drawers in sizes  from 50in. to 46in.,"50 cents each.  Men's fine zephyr and silk hegiglee  shirts,: regular $1.50 and $2, reduced to  $1.00. each.  A small lot of men's'white coats and  vests at half price.  Men's and boy's'bathing tights and suits.  Sweaters 'at reduced prices.  Men's white cotton night shirts and  pjamas at sale prices.  lion's hats at salo prices.  DSESS GOODS DEPARTMENT  Black all wool Alpacas, plain and fancy  regular price 50 cents, sale 25 cents.  Black all wool Henriettas,  Merinos, Poplins, Serges, etc.  prices.  Fancy colored Tweeds, Cheviots, Granite Cloths and a 'small lot of novelties in  Dress Patterns @ sale price.  Cashmeres,  at reduced  *!/  w  /.Tlie pcoplb'of Rossland are said to be  believers iri'the"eiK,cacy. ofjprayer. When  a report appeared in the'Seattle Post-In-'  tclligencer tliat Bernard McDonald hacf  resigned the management of the Le Roi  the .people of Rossland thought their  prayers had been answered. Rossland-  ers, do as the people of- Kansas did 'during the recent prolonged drouth, keep  on praying-. ,    ';'������'-  Want an Emperor. ���  .LONDON, July 19.���The Piill Mall Oa-.  ^ette- pub]_ishBS=thls~afternoo"n=Tr=lo=i-ffe=^"  what -remarkable  communication   from  'its Paris correspondent giving circum-.  Stances and details, of ah alleged  conspiracy,  to. overthrow   the   French   republic and install prince Louis Napoleon  as emperor of France.   The. correspondent is assured that September. 14th, upon  which date the'czar intends to promote  prince Louis, to full generalship in the  Russian army, has been selected as the  occasion   for  a   demonstration   to   sup--  port the claims of this prince,  who is  such a close friend of-the Russian ally-  by all the elements'opposed to the present regime.   The names of M. tie Roul-  ede, the marr-nis de lur Saluces and M.  Marcel   Hubert   arc   mentioned   as   the  leading  spirits   of   the   movement,   and  several high  functionaries of the present government are alleged to bo assisting tlie movement with funds.  iff  iff  iff  ito  iff  ito  iff  ito  SILK DEPARTMENT  Our special 24 inch black Satin, regular  price $1.25, sale price 85 cents.  Our special 24 inch black satin, regular  price $1.50, sale price $1.00.  Black Peau de Soi silks from $1.00 a  yard up'.  All of our .blouse silks we will offer at  half price.  Bargains in evening silks and Satins.  WHITE WEAR DEPARTMENT  Special bargains in ladies' corset covers  regular 35 cent, sale price 10 cents. Fifty  cent quality, now 25 cento.  Night gowns, regular price 75 cents, sale  ���price 45 cents.  Our $1 quality at 50, $1.50 and 75 cents.  White underskirts $1.25 and $1.50 quality, reduced to 65 cents.  And the balance of our white underskirts from $2 to $12.50 at a large reduction. -(  Ladies' combination .chemise and skirt  at half price.  Combination corset cover and underskirts at half price. . .  Ladles' muslin drawers, regular 35 cent,  sale price 20 cents.  Ladies' muslin drawers, regular 50 cent,  sale price 30 cents.  Ladies' muslin drawers, regular 75 cent  and $1, sale price 50 cents.  Ladies' muslin drawers, regular $1.25  and -$1.50, sale price 75 cents.  Ladies' cotton vests from 5 cents up.  Corsets in D. & A. and Compton's R. &  G., latest styles, cut prices. P. & D. corset,  half price, to clear.  Bargains in children's white dresses,  slips; skirts, drawers, pinafores, and corset  waists at reduced pries.  -*  Ladies' dress skirts with velveteen binding and percaline lining,, regular $4, sale  price $20.       ,; 7  Ladies' costumes, we will sell our entire stock at prices which are sure to  satisfy.  Special price costumes at $15.00, wc will  sell at $5.00.  .Ladies' chiffon and sequin satin and silk  capes at $10, $15, $25 and $30. price to clear  at $5.00 each    -  MILLINERY DEPARTMENT  Children's   muslin    hats  from 25 conts each up.  and    bonnets  Ladies'   sailor   and   trimmed   ready-to  wear hats at sale prices.  The balance of onr trimmed and pattern  hats at less than half price.  Infant bonnets from 25 cents up.  COTTON DEPARTMENT  Crumb's  12 1-2 and  prints,  light an dark,  regular  15 cent, redu'Le to 7   1-2 cents.,  and  Sateen,   finished  Crumb's   cambric  prints, 20 @ 12 1-2.  Linen Crash suiting and Skirting, regular 20, now 10.  Linen Gelitias, to clear 15 cents.  "Cotton   printed   Ducks   and   Drills   and  Sateens at reuced prices.  White Swiss Organdies, Batistes  Dimities, Lawns, will clear at cut prices.  to  to  fi\  ��� *  ���  9}  to.  9\  (i\  9\  9\  9\  HOUSE FURNISHING DEP'T  Ingrain carpets  from 40c. up  Tapestry  carpets  from  35c.  up  Brussel carpets '. from $1 up  Axminstcr from   $1 ^ up  Velvet and Wilton from  $1  up  Floor oil cloths from 30c. up  Window shades, lace curtains, portieres,  table covers and window poles at reduced  price?.  All carpets laid and sewn free of charge.  We will sell the balance of our ladies'  shirt waists at 25, 50, 75 and $1 each.  'to  9*  fix  A LARGE LOT  OF REMNANTS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT  : :0.  .-ftiht  SU'  iffi'  ���������506  ttf  .��  .ffi  m&.&&&.^&.m&&&m-'@m&&&&&-  ���ty-  *���*;���  Sadies' sunsh^  DES  HALF PRICE  UMBRELLAS AT  CUT  ���   PRICES.  /  ro-  ro  ro  ro  ro  ro.-  ro  ro  As some of our Special lines are limited  m  your  attrition,.  ���0  HIT  -$ .  ���ft  &  '��&  . tfi  Hi  3  ��i  W  .^:-&:g-:g-:��gii-:gg;giS&:iS@&:&:'S&:&:S&:^  LACE ALLOVERS  RIBBONS,  VEILINGS,  DRE8S    TRIMMINGS  AT REDUCED PRICES  ���&&m��.@&&s��&g��&g������%ms'$?*@''  ���%-��:-��S-������.-a��9:-����:'��-*3.-as:-i99--a--��^1*'  Sfc.  ro  ro  w.  w  w  w  W:  ro  w  ro  if)  &  fix  W  m  'J&���jk-'j����^.��^���������jS''-^'^'-S*nS*S1'S  <**>^ft*,^'-,,*��',*��'^��'',^';,^'''^>���jifc- **���***>���^'���--*>;:-^g" ^���^���-^���^���^���^���^���-^���^���^���^������S\^'*^,^V^'^,'^'^^S-'  Advices from  Rossland*.indicate that/  manager Kirby of the War Eagle is'sick-,  of his running partner, Bernard' M.cDon-  altl.    The latter  uses the  fbrmer as  a  catspaw, and the-directors of the War.  Eagle and Center Star  do  not care to  have their dfricials p.ull.c'liesfnuts but.of.  the fire for the stock-jobbing directors  of a company whose head office is in  London, England.    On Thursday Kirby  and the executive committee of the Miners' Union had a conference, at the former's request,'eo it is said.- It was given;  out  that, the  conference' was   only  to  consider the question of repairs to ma-  A Eich "Jump."  SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., July 19.  ���The big Helen iron mine ..at Miehipico-  ten, owned by the Clergue syndicate, has  been "jumped" by Julius George, a prospector, who restaked the property a few  ^dayfe' ago/- The mine is estimated to be  worth'; between ton million and fifteen  million dollars. George claims the company has ncit owned tlie mine which it  lias been operating tho past yeai* under  a millers' license. A patent was applied  .for, but had not been granted at the  time'of restaking,' and George alleges  at the" expiration of the; proper pe-  up by the tug Gertrude, captain T. C.  Brown, and brought here this'morning.  The rest of the party are -believed to  have been lost.  FISHING TACKLE  V.]K  HAVE  TI1K  P.RST   FMES  AND  UKST.LKAnKUS  MADK.  rruo  Minnows, silver nml Rolcl aud Phantonia  Silk   Linos  I.aiuling Nets  And a'plcmliil line of nil fishing rrqulM'tcs.  'that  ,ri,od the cohipany had not complied with  the.'law, rihjl���'_"it was therefore an open  ^laim. ���George "restaked; the claim one  morning at''daylight. . jVlK-dergue is  in. the east/' '       ' "'   ���.-  Yacht-Capsized.- :  r .-NEW HAV.EN, Conn., July 19.���In a  squall.off Captain's island yesterday af-  "terhoo'ri the sloop yacht Veiiit/.ia of  Philadelphia,* bound for Newport, was  capsized't and' only two persons are  known, to iip.v'e been rescued. O.n board  the yacht ^vlere Arthur Coburn and his  three daughters, Misess Ida and-Annette, and Mrs. Walter T. Spanker, all  of Philadelphia. There was also a crew  of three men on the boat. Mrs;-Spanker  and the steward of the boat were picked  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Hlonk.       Corner Ward and Ifciker 8ts  Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  In (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Ofllco  on  Bakor Streot, wost) of Stanloy Streot  NELSON.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Streeta.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  HAKEK STKKKT. NML80N.  Lighted b  e  2  Electricity and Heat-  with Hot Air.  Ijiirne  noitifoitabit*  bedroonriH and  firmed***  alnlna-roora. St-itipleroonid lor commercial mm.  PATHS $2 PER DAY  HM B. .CAMERON  INSURANCE.  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331BAKER STREET, NELSON*  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS        ���'   ���"  Corner Vlotwrla ana Kootena:  P. O. Box KB. TKLKP.  ir'       HONB KO  ;      MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy St. am 25 Cents to $1  E.   K.   STRAGH^N^   PLUMBER  [Successor  to  Strachan Bros.]  Havinpr liougbt out my brother's share of the business, I am still at tbe  old stand and continuing to do first-class work and will guarantee satisfaction in all brancnes of plumbing.  '  W|rs. E. C. .GlarKe, Prop.  T.ATlt nr THR  ROYAI.  RnTV.I,. <-lAt����H"  WJadden House  Baker and Ward  St-reeh), Nelaon  The only hotel In Nolson that haa remained  under ono management since 1890.  The bod-rooms are well furnished and lighted  ���>y eleotriolty.  The bar Ip always stocked by the bent dom a  'ito and Imported liqoorfl and olf-ura  THOMAS MADDKN. Prcortator.  SLOCAN JUKCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager  FURNISHED HOUSE  SL-*: roomed house, entirely furnished and with overy modern convenience, situate betwpen 'Cedar  and Park on Lake street. Rent $25  a month.  A REGULAR SNAP.  Bar stocked with beat brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large comfort*  'ahln rnama.   BIpoJi ntnae hahln Vox fl  R. REISTERER & CO.  BRBWEBS AND BOTILKB8 OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Apply__H. R. Gameron  AGKNT. BAKER STRIT.KT.  MANHATTAN SALOON  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  jPrompt and regular  delivery to the fcrfcda  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  Bt. Louis.  PABST  MihvauUeo.  CALGARY  Cal-jary.  REISTERER &  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  CO.  B  E  E  R  S  Brewery at Melson | JOSEPHINE   S'lJREET,  NEAR  BAKER. :��L  THE TRIBUKE:  KELSOK, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1901  aSaAUMMMr-rfM  BANK Of MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....512.000,000.00  BEST     7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS        427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Presidont  Hon. George A. Dnmunond Vice-President  ��� K. S. Clovston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootenay Streots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branches In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers. _ .   _    ...  Grant Commorcial and Travelers' Crodlte,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Made, Etc.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  wrm which is aMjVLGamatkd  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK: TORONTO.  ���      -      88 000,000  -      -      -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Ofllce, 60 Lombard Streot, B. O.  Sew  York   Offlco, 16   Exchange   Place.  aud (ii Branches in Canada and the  United Stales.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRKNT HATK OH* INTKRKBT PAID.  MINERS AND LABORING MEW  Stay Away From tiie Yukon.  N The Dawson Daily News of June 2Sth  publishes an-appeal" to outside miners,  signed by the president," vice-president,  and secretary of- the Yulcon Labor Protective and Improvement, Union, asking  all such to remain away from the Yukon and giving reasons why they should  do so. The appeal'contains many statements that are of interest, and a portion it is published below:  THE APPEAL. .  To the Laboring Wage Workers, Universal, and to the Laboring People  of the Pacific Slope in the United  States and Canada Specially:  The' Labor Protective and Improvement Union of the Yukon extends to  you greeting: .  In order ��� that no laborer may- be  misled or deceived into coming to the .  Yukon territory to work for wages,  under contract or otherwise,!, that  would expose him to want or cause the  undertaking of the long and expensive  trip to this northern country; under  such conditions as ������would, make his  position worse instead - of better than  he could obtain upon the outside (that  is without the Yukon territory), this  memorandum is prepared, and the material therein: appearing is vouched for  by theofficersof this Yukon Labor Protective and Improvement.Union.  The: establishment of a wage of $5  per day and board by this union, as  the going wage for labor in the Yukon  should not deceive anyone who reads  ���the same. Five dollars is established  as the-minimum wage ior the-territory,  vbecausetit'^is the lowest:possible living  wage, ; There are scarcely 5 per cent  of the' laborers in this territory who  would remain hero if that wage' was  their only inducement, :for the following among other reasons:  First���The very greatest length of  time in each year that a laborer can  hope for employment is nine months  and the average, is much below that  figure. Whejr not working board costs  at';:'an average ?25 per week, running  from Jf20 to $30 per week, according to  the location in wliich you are forced  ito stop. While engaged in seeking  work the expenses amount up to as  high as ?35 per week, in addition to  having to walk many, miles a day and  pack your outfit.  Second���The cost of n laboring  man's necessities in the Yukon is far  more than difference of wages in, say,  Butto and the Yukon. The following  is.a short list of prevailing prices varying according to location:  :������  Boots���$10 tO $12.  ' Rubber boots���$14 to $20.  Overalls���$2 to $4.  Shirts���?2.50 to S*t. ���  Tobacco���$1.50'to $2 per pound.  Cigars���25 cents to 50 cents each.        -  Beer���25 cents to 50 cents per glass.  Whisky, etc.���25 cents to 50 cents per  glass, .���.���..'  Stage fares���50 cents per mile.  Laundry���25 cents to 50 cents a piece.  Tools���Picks, $4 and up;  shovels, ?5  ^and_up._etc.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits,    .".'resent rato  three por cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  IMPERIAL BANK  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  FT. S. HOWLA.ND Presidont  I). R. WILKIE General Managor.  E. UAY ....Inspeotor.  SAVINC3   BANK  DEPARTMENT.  TUB   CURRENT   RATS   OF    INTEREST   ALLOWED,  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  .   ���   __________     m ���"     -"^"Jf""* 4*q    ��� - ������    --��*-  to  ��� * ^H9l% *JSfc  ' 00'00-00:':00'00-' 000& 5k^ ��� ���*��.��� ****> ">K - ^������^'^-���'5��'S��^^*>-5��-8E?��^.'8?.*��5. ^���^^  arpets :  : Carpets  We have just received a Consignment of  PETS  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  J, G. BUNYAN   &  CO.  West Baker Street, Nelson.  Lawyers' fees���All you are worth;  absolutely no limit.  Po not for a single moment imagine  that $5 is easily obtained for a day's  work; such is not the case. The banks,  large mercantile companies and English mining companies all endeavor to  (Obtain men at less than the going-  wage and as it is only for a short time  in the spring���that is, the washup season���that men arc scarce, the dilliculty  in keeping wages up is easily understood.  Then, wages are in the majority of  instances paid in gold dust which runs  from 50 cents to one dollar and a half  lesfi per ounce than what it is taken  at, namely,-$l.C per ounce.  Every limuHenient is more than double outside prices und the comfort-* of  life are entirely absent. Canned goods  nnd bacon, with the staples oi! life, constitute the food.  Then, if such conditions exist, it may  be asked, Why do men remain in such  a country? The answer is in the majority of instances the same. There aro  thousands of unprospected placer claims  staked on various creeks throughout  the Yukon which are called "wildcats,"  and are owned generally by laborers,  who remain here in hopes that their  "wildcat" may yet turn out rich enough  to enable them to sell the same and  go out of this rich gold camp with at  least.a small stake. Nothing but tli is  never-dying ho*te so characteristic of  th'- miner, would enable the corporations to keep men at work for theni  one moment longer. The time was when  mines were worked by the original  stokers and $1 per hour was the going  wage, and at that time the ground of  Forty-mile and Circle City was far from  being the rich placer~of the Klondike.  But now, with banks, English capital  and grasping Shylocks as the principal  operators of large groups of claims the  richest ground is fighting with characteristic capital methods to grind wages  down to less than a living rate, hoping,  apparently, thereby to either enslave  the white labor or force it from the  country and. then resort to Chinese.  "Cut the price of foodstuffs is maintained.  Chinese have not yet afflicted this  territory and we appeal especially to  our labor friends of British Columbia  to   strive   to keep us from having   to  fight this additional enemy. Wo ask  that your united influence be used  with Ralph Smith, M. P"., your own representative, tb prevent even a starting  of this course in the Yukon, well knowing as we.do that in this case an ounce  of prevention is worth the Ottawa'house  of commons chamber full of cure.'  ��� To the merchants who supply'the  Klon(like..*vith the many thousand dollars' worth' of luxuries and material  used by white men, we-appeal for a  staying of this Oriental curse,' which  will, in addition to driving your fellow-  countrymen out of r. country thr.t hi's  industry has developed and opened up,  reduce the prospects and'profits of trade  in such things as will not be wanted  by the Chinese and Japanese,, whose  sole object will be to live on the poorest  food possible and save enough money  to again return to his native land,  thereby causing want and poverty to us  and a great loss of trade to our wholesale suppliers.  The cost of prospecting in this country is so expensive that for those who  labor only for a grubstake to prospect  with it is necessary to work at least  four to eight months in order to bo  able to go out prospecting for six  months.  In short, for a laboring man the Yukon country is a good one to stay away  from; for a man with a family, except  in specific cases, it is absolutely suicidal to come here, .expecting to earn  anything at wages for the wife, and;  little ones. The Yukon is naturally intended for wild young men, who'wish  to escape the restraints of civilization  and are willing to" endure untold hardships in the hope of ultimately striking  a claim that will give enough to enable!  a start in business in tlie outside to be  undertaken.  3Ve^askJ;he_cojLgj)ei'atjoiL0ft_all. unions^  PUBLIC AUCTION  OF VALUABLE-RE/yL PROPERTY,  PLANT, STEAM TUC, BARGE, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  in   the   endeavor   to   have   the   Yukon'  labor problem properly understood.   As  far as laboring men are concerned, this  country has always been overcrowded.  H. W.  BRACKEN,  President.  JOSEPH A. CLARKE;  Vice-president.  D. H. DICK, Secretary.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  looal and ooast).  Flooring  lov.nl and coast*.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all binds.  V WHAT rot? WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WE WILL MAUB IT IfOB 570C  CALL AND GET PRICKS,  J. A. Sayward  BAI.I, ANT) I.AKR HTRKKTB   tVElHON  R. B. REILEY  (SUOCKriSOR  TO  H. li. ASHCROFT);  BLACKSMITHS   AMD    WOOD   WORK--!...  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Special,attention given t Al kinds of repairing  aud oufitom work from o\ jside pointe. Heavy  bolts made ts order on aboil notioe.  The undersigned have received instructions from the- Ontario Powder  Works to offer for sale by public auction  in- the stable building on Hall street,  bewteen Baker and Vernon streets, and  known as the Reynolds stables, in the  City of Nelson on  TUESDAY, JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'Olock' P. M., Sharp.  the  following desirable  improved  real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc.,  Site, comprising 125 acres of land,  opposite. Five: mile-Poiut,, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  wl arf,12 .by 24. feet; with 108 feet of  tramway.'  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings, eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City of Nelson, and described as follows: One building 16x40 feet, 1 building 16x40 feet, 1 building 20x20 feet,  =l=building=24-x-60-feet,=l=building,20-X-30,  feet, 1 workshop 20x20 feet, dwelline;  bouse 14 x 24 feet. ���  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One 12-horse power boiler and engine, on wheels.-  One upright boiler with engine and  fittings.  About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000 detonators,' etc. y  About 90 iron drums, used aa oil  tanks, culverts" arid sewage purposes.  Two Fairbank scales, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of which may be seen at the  works, at the Nelaon office of the company or at the office of the auctioneers.  Office furnishings consisting of one  roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor safe,  ten foot length standii.g desk, letter  prrsses with stnnd, office counter with  twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of the above articles by consulting with  H. Maepherson, Nelson agent, at his office in the Madden Block, Ward, street,  Nelson, or with the auctioneers, or at  the works at Five-mile Point.  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of $100  or under, on purchases over ?100 terms  will be announced at time of sale with  other conditions.  For further particulars apply to the  undersigned auctioneers, or.to  H. MACPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN fi GO  AUCTIONEERS.  ROOMS 11 and 15.      K. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE,  At the close of the sale of the realty  and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned will also offer for sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a rental of ?10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN .* CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelson, B. C,  to-  to  to  to  to  to  to  9\  Established in Nelson 1890.  TIME  TELLS A. STORY  For m-iro Mun ten years th> goods of Jioob Dover havo beeu mado on honor, and sild on merit. Our line today 1.- larger  and better I ban beforo. Our stock ol Di mond'* and Precious Stones is tho largest In t.ho Kootenay?. Wo solicit vour patron  ago. by bin ing from me you will savu 20 ptr cent ou oach dollar, and yon will be getting quality as well a* quantiiy, as I guarantee all good? bought from mc.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  to  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR. NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  to  to  to  9\  to  JUL  1^?��r*^0 * 00 .00 * 00 * 00. 00.00.. 00 .00 .00 .00.00 *^0 ,00*0.0 . >o..>^.'^k,_______\'______S*_____^*___\__\<''9<*______\* **^ �� ^^��^^ ��^fc ��^fc �� *<^ ��>^. ^k ��� *�����������* y0fk  . .m**^^ jj^^^^ j^**^^. ^0^^& 4***^v tt*^v ^^*i^m 0^^^ <ii,,,*^^'d'H*^^ 4^B*^^ fl*"****^^ 4*-*^^*-*"***^v^fl'*hM'*^ ^^ ^5 ^^9 <^^P ^**^IS ^*4IS ^^***^6 >^H^5 j^fl**S ji^k j^^�� ^**"*,,M'**"1^''Hp j***tiHp ^*^I*S ^^'''IS jj^Kj^iS ^^gf z.^0    W  ^V^^*^^ '^T* ^K*5?*^K- ^iK*^8o^^K*^K*^^*^^ ���5p��^v'^*^ ^'^'^'00'00.*^0'^0,^f*^0*^0'00'00'00'^0'00*00'00'00 ^0'  cois��:p_^:isry  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEiT, NELS0.N, B. C. TELEPHONE flO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  MARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIN|E  ���    ���    ���   ���    ���  The Mansfield Manufacturicg Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  CO Ti/LE>^.T5S-?r  OFFICE:    BAKER STREET WEST, .NELSON, B C.  TELEPHONE NO. S19.    P. 0 BOX 638.  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  "otBjV'ro. Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir|   Sandon,   Silverton,  Nev  Denver,- Revelstoke, Per^nson  Grand  Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.       ,   Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY*IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WAED STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OKDHJUO RT  HUI, RTOCHIIVW {*]ARB*t"*T71j   ��WD PnnWPT  ATTICWTinN  ROSSLAND    EIVailNEBRIIVa   WORKS  CUNLIFFE  &  MCMILLAN .  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, nkips. cngef, oro bin doors, c)iu(c* nnd Kcncrtil wrought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  tho best on tn.- market    Write *is for references nml full particu urn.  SECOVD II AND MAOHINKRYFOHSALK.-One 5-foot I'clion wnterwhool, width000feet, "8 to 16"  siinal riveted pipe.   One lOx'xl.'t outside packed plunger tinliing pump.    Kock diilld, stoping  bars, &c, &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office: Two Doors West C P. R Offices  CERTIFICATE   OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THR CHAMPION MINRRAIj  claim, situate in the Nel.son mining division of West Kootenay.- district. Where  located: On Porty-nino creek about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that 1, 12. W. Matthew**, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crolty, free miner's  certificate No. b4!),970, intend, sixty days  from Ihe date hereof, to apply to tlie mining recorder for a certificate of improvements for the purpose' of obtaining n  crown grant of the above claim. And  further take notice that action, under section UT, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certillcate of improvemerts.  Dated this 18th day of July, A. D. "  ~  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All  Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Ilard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Limo Sc Manufacturing Company. General commercial agents  and broko-s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  TRLRPHOMW 147.  Office 184 Baker St.  NOTICE.  Any prrsrn-- ncling an trnckwnlkors or special  roiMtiihk>8 Ior tlio Canadian. I'uc lie Hallway  Company during tho Trackmen's strike aro  respectfully nolilled that thoy aro acting against  the best iniorcslR of orgnn'-'.nd labor.  T. G. McMANAMOV.  Organlzor B. of li. T. of A.  Nelson. June 25th, ISOI.    .  D. IVlcARTHUR  & Coy  RALPH GLARE, I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238. .      Managor  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  nd Embalmers  Finest Undertaking Parlors in City.  Only Hearse in City.  The Reliable House Furnishers..  A complete line of all kinds of  Furniture. Our warerooms are  now overstocked with liii/h-class  goods of nil kinds. Carload of cheap  Bedroom Suites just rrppiv-*'il. To  make room for our fall g>odd- we  are selling at Eastern prices:  Veranda Chairs $4.50 '.i     '  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  Iron Beds $5 and up  Brass Beds $25 and up.  Carpets, Rugs, Floor Matting,  Linoleums and Oil Cloth selling at  .'almost cost.  We can furnish your house 10 per  cent cheaper than elsewhere. '  Sole agents, for the Marshall  Sanitary Mattress.  ARTHUR   Gee  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TRE   ONT  HOTKL  BLOCK.  Large stock of high-class Imported goods. A  specialty of tbe square shoulder���tne Ubnal  f mhlon ln<vwwtfl  DISSOLUTION  OF'PARTNERSHIP.  Notice ia horeby given that the 00 partner-hip  hitherto existing between lhe undersigned by  the style r>f l.co Sc liui-netr, as green grocors. has  ihia^dayJbeeii^dUeolvcd^byL.the^fetirement,"f  Harry Burnett, who has tranfl.'erred to Ileibort  F. Lee nil his interest in the busines*, assets,  good will and book accounts.  ���-'All persons indebted to the Paid partneri-hip  are hereby requested to make pavmont to thn  said Herbert V. Lee, who has assumed and will  pav the liabilities of the partnership, and win  will continue tho partnership !>��� sinesi-.  H. BURNETT,  HEUBKHT F. LEE.  Witno8f:   R. A. Crkkcii.  Nelson, 11. C , July lath, 1901.  NOTICE  OF  ASSIGNMENT.  Notice is heroby given thnt Uctr^o M. Fronk.  cf tho Cityof .Nelson, iu tho provinco of Biitish  Columbia, mcrchimt, canjlrif- on businei-H on  Baker street ln thesaid tj'ity of Nelson, has by  deed bearing <*ate llth day of July, 1901. assigned  all Ilia rool and perronal property oxcepta" therein merit oned lo A. I'. Hay of tho '*ity i-f'N'eli-on,  in t'-o province of British Columbia accountant,  In trust for tho purpose of paying a? d siti-fying  ruteably and proportionately and without ruo.'M*-  once or priority, the creditors of tho said Georgo  JI. Fronk.  'J'ho s 'id deed was oxecu'ed by the said Georgo  M. Fronk and tho said �����. 1>. Hay on tho llth day  of July, 1901, and tho said A. P. Hay has undertake^ tho trust created by the said deed.  All persons having claims against the said  Gcurgc M. Fronk are requited to forward to said  A. P. Hay. No'son, B. C, part leu Urn of their  claimB. duly verified, on or before the 15th day  of August, 1-TJI.  All pevajus indebted to the paid George M,  Fronk are required to pay the amount due by  them to the said trustee forthwith.  And notice is hereby given Uiata'tor the said  15th day of Augut-t, l'�� 1 tho trusteo will proceed  to distribute the assotsof the estate among the  parties entiiled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of which the said trusteo shall then  have had no'ice.  An*! further take rot ice that a meeting of the  creditors will bo held at tlie ofllccs of tho undersigned ou the '.llth day ot July, 1!<)1. at 10 o'clock  a. m.. for the giving of directions with reference  to tho disposal of the estate.  GALLIHER & WILSON,  Solictors for Trustee,  IC. W. C. Blook, Baker 8treot, Nelson. B. C.  Dated thbt llth day of July, 1901.  TRANSFER    OF    LIQUOR    LICENSE.  NOT1CK OF APPLICATION FOR  TRANSFER OF RETAIL LIQUOR H-  CENSU.���Notice is hereby giveii that we  intend to apply at the next sittlns of the  board of license commissioners for the  City of Nelson for the transfer *of the re-  tall liquor license now held by us for the  premises known as the "Olllco" saloon,  situate on lot 7 In block 9, sub-division of  lot 93, Ward street, in the said City of  Nelson, to William Robertson Thomson,  of the said city. JjVMKS NIORLjVNOS,  S.  12.  EMERSON.  Witness:  CHAS.   R.   McDONALjD.  Dated at Nelson, P. C, this 17th day of  July, 1901.  WANTED, BOYS���Goid actlvo and rellabl.  beys to act as soiling agents of the Dally Tribuno  in evory town in Kootonay and Yalo districts.  ABOHITECT.  .  A    C. BWART-Architect   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���c*"   blook, Baker street. Nelson.  1 ��������� i  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  *-    - ���__^___  To John J. McAndrews or to any porson or persons to whom he may have transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situate - on  the north side of Boar Creek,  about threo miles from the town of Ymir.  lying south of and adjoining the Evening^  Star Mineral Claim. Nelson Mining Division  of West Kootenay Disti Ict, and recorded In  the recorder's office for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of ynu are hereby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-five cents ($212.25) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned mineral  claim ln order to hold said minoral claim under''  the provisions of tho Mineral Aotvand if within  ninety days from the dato of this notice you fall'  or refuse to contribute yorr proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your lnterebts in said claims will becomo the  property of the subscriber under section 4 of an -  Act entitled "An Aot to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900."    ' JOHN DKAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April. 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Herbert Cnth'ert or to ��ny person or per- �����  sons to whom lie may have transferred his  interest in the Bl-.-nd Mincrsl f.laim, situate  on the west fork ��� f Rover rreek, in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay Disti ict. and recorded in the recorder's office for.  tho Nelson Mining Division. <  You and oach of you are hereby notified thnt  we hav-- expended four hundred and eloven do!- .-*  lars in labor and  improvements upon the i-bovo  mentioned mineral clnim. in nrdr-r to hold said  mineral claim under the- provis ons of the Mineral Act, and  if -within  ninety dais from the  date of this'-nnticR you fnil or refuse to contribute your proportion  of-. such  expenditures to- *  gether wit hall costs of  ad-veilislngyour  inter-'  csts in said claims will become lhe property nf -  the "ubseribers, under section 4 of-an Acr. entitled "An Act to Amend the Minoi?��l Act. 1**00."  FRANK FLKTCIUCH,  . .I.J. MALONE,  II. G. NERLANDS,  E T. H  SIMPKINS.  Dated nt Nolson this 3rd day of June. 1001.  NOTICE.  Canckllation   ok   Reservation,  Kootenay  District.  XrOTICE i* hereby given that tho reservation  *-' placed on that particular parcel of land,  which may be described as commencing at tha  northeast oorner of Town hio (8a) Hght A,  Kootonay District, which is also the noithea-t  corner of Bl ck 12,. granted to tlio Nelson aEd  Fort Sheppard Railway Company by Crown  g-antdited 8th March, 1895; thcim due east II  miles; theece due south to tho International  Boundary ; thei ce due west along said boundary  16 mile ���; thenco north to the p'ace of commencement, notice whereof was published in tho  B'itish Columbia Gazotte, and datxd 7ih May,  1896, Is hereby rescinded.  XV. S. GORK��  Depnty Commiosioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Dep i'tment,  Viotoria, B. p.. 23rd May. 1901.  NOTICE   TO   CEEDITORS.  In the matter of the estate .of Charles Davis McKenzie, lato of the Cii'y of Nelbon, British  Columbia, deceased.  Notice is hereby given pursuant to tho  "TruB'eosand Executors Act" that all creditors  and others hHvlng claims ngainst the --state of  tho taid Ch��rles Davis McKenzie. who died on  tho llth day of February. 1901 or required on or  bofore the 10th day of August, 1901, to send by post  prepaid or deliver to tho undorsigned. administrator of the estate of tho said deceased, at  Kaslo, B. C, thoir Christ inn and surnames, addresses and descriptions, tho full particular-of  their claims, the statement of their accounts, and  tho nature of their securities, if any, ho d by  them.  And furthor tako notice that after such last  mentioned date tho undersigned will proce'd to  distribute the nssoU of thesaid deceased among  the parties entitled thereto, having logard only  to the claims of which be *hall then h.-u e notice,  and that ho will not be liable for the said assets.  or any part thereof, to any person or persons of  whoso claims notice fliall liu\o 11 it been received  by him at the timo of nicli distribution.  Dated tho 19th day of Juno. 1901.  NEIL F. MacKAY,  Administrator of tho estate of the said deoeased,  NOTICE  TO  CREDITOES.  In the matter of tho Estato of Marmaduke  Bennison, lato of Nolson, B. C��� deceased:  Notice is hereby aiven pursuantto statute that  all creditors and <ithnrs having claims against the  estate of the said Marmaduke BennUon, who  died on or about the 27th day of March, 1991. are  required on or before the 1st day of August. 1901,  to send by po t prepaid or deliver to Geo. S. Mo-  Cartor of Revelstoke, solicitor for Albert Edward  BenniBon, tbe administrator of tho estate of said  deceased, their christian and surnames, addresses  nnd descriptions, the full p irticulars of their  claims, the statement of their accounts aid the  nature of tho securities, if any, held by them, all  duly voriflod. '  And notice is furthor given that after si'ch last  mentioned dato the said administrator will proceed to distribute the said estate of the deceased  among tho parties entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims of whioh lie cli-11 then have-  notice and that the said administrator will not  bo liable for the said assets or any part thoreof to  any person or persons of whose claims notice shall  not havo been roceived by him a5 tbe time of  such distribution.  Dated tho 20th day of June, A D. 1901.  GEO. S. McOAKTER,  Solicitor for Albert Edward Bennl-on, administrator of tho eatato of Marmaduko Bonnison,  deoeased.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroby given that I intend to apply  at the next regular sitting of the board of Hcenso  commiFBioners for tho city of Nelson, to be held  aftor tho expiration of thirty days from tlio date  hereof, for a transfer of tho retail liquor license  now held by mo for tho premises known as the  Glue Pot Saloon, situated on the west half of liot  4. Block 2, subdivision of Lot 95, NelRon, to William Walmsley and James Bowos.  Witness: THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. Ward  Datod tbis 28th day of June, 1901.  ��    ' A' !  7   -J  rvi  >i  f -*���    M  .'    fl  ���m.  7>f��  ���':i':i  ' '1.V5  .:"vw  7 t  7 :-l  i \-r&*-'*iWv^S~''.'>  THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B C, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1901  Baar \i\ Nli.id that wo Carry a Full and Complete Liqe of Bath, Requisites  Which  Includes  SPONGES      LOOFAHS      BATH BRUSHES  GLOVES     VIOLET AMMONIA  FLORIDA and TOILET WATERS  And in fact everything to make one feel comfortable and refreshed these hot days.  I  P*>:  i-r-  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  NELSON,   B. G.  VIOTORIA  BLOCK  Pr  ffic-f    ���  it-''  fc*.  rtr.-  5*'      -  r/. '  V* -'-  ��.-*���   -.  w--  -  it-..  IFv  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BIKER   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS I       BOOTSI  -For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  TELE��H"NE 39.  P. O. BOX 527,  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  JLIJMriT ED.  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  I;  TTnvpjust l'cccivid 3,0 0,00(1 feet-, oflog-- f.nm T lulio. and wo aro prppared tpcnt the largest bills  limbe  of any i ��� i-n-i n-oi lengths.   Ju-',iiu.uc- given a/jany timo.   fhe laigcst stock ot sasli,  or  do.',rs, tti.d mouldings in Kootonay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  : OFFICK AVD Y vRnS:   COItVEU HALI, AND FRONT STRKETP.      ������Je-V  mW"'   :  IP'-'"-. --  '.,z~ t   ���'.-  .1-   %\  i-  ���h  f  . z  .1  J1  t.  fr  M*  hv*  1  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA  We r|ave Now in StocK  It * 1VHR (Si-nlUc) HF.RIt in niinrU and pint*.   It is fic*h botling. cx*V.l cnt iu  -   qiiHl i,y nnd oiudorulo in i> ice.  IM HAISItlfliS " DOR'S IIKAH" AI.TC ASH STOUT jmt arriv.'d direct fro-n  London. ICin-liu il. Tlioru U no superiorl- llllng-a ot Bj.��s an I Guincs'. Pi ices  uro intcre-ting to doiili'H.  Our Special Canadian Rye  1st growing in favor.   S.ilo<s arc incroaein-?.   Quality and flivor are recogn:zod.  We havo it in bulk and in eases .">-���. and G*.  Wcpirrval.irzc nnd very lino stock of Cigar'*.    A full raiuonf  U-*i3ii giodd.  .Iii't received another .shipment-, o( Granda'o pure Havana g iods.  JFISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH IS.  1   {  ." We know your wants and have what you need. Our line Is  .too large lo enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Imnortera and Dealers in Shelf aDd Iloavy  Hardvar**.  m  Wv'7  ��777  'li-.ll-i-':--.  II  .���������;i.  If  JHj '7 -7  M'.i-v  WE HAVE JUST FEOUVED A LARGE SHIPMENT OF ALL KIMS OF  Glassware       Bar Goods  Tableware  Fruit Jars     Jellie Glasses  tmmjmMK^______mm^ama^t^i^���r-m~~m-r~~~-������--���������-��-~ *^-�� ^r���������^-.^ti. m   .-���   ��.-. r-r ^-mL____-*______________________  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  ZFZR-TJIT    0"_A_:R*  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  H"'JBto-* Block. Baker Street.  Toldphone 161.   P. O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  .���  ������:'   ; ->mS^L  CITY LOCAL NEWS  The Nelson tennis club will meet the  Rossland club ou the local court this  afternoon at 1:30 o'clock.  Cards have been issued for a tennis  social and summer hop at the Halcyon  Hot Springs Sanitarium on Tuesday  next.  The Ymir mine is erecting a cyanid-  ing building at tho mine which will be  300 feet long. The plant will have a  capacity for treating 90 tons per day.  ���-. Tho location of the city seales has  been finally determined upon. The scales  will be put up in front of McArthur &  Company's warehouse in the C. P. It.  yard.  The second number of Lowery's  Claini has made its appearance. It will  be read by many who can read between tho lines and by hundreds who  cr.nnot.  A week from today Nelson's ball players will havo a chance to redeem themselves. A game has been arranged to  come off on that date between Rossland  and 'Nelson.  John Cuba, the Grand Forks man  charged with assault, has asked for a  speedy trial and his case will therefore  come up before judge Lsamy upon a  date to be fixed.  A case of scarlet fever has broken out  across the lake in the summer house occupied by Mr. Johnston and as a result  the tide of immigration has set in toward the city instead of across the lake.  Fred Irvine & Co. take enough space  in today's Tribune to tell the thousands  who read this eminently -respectable  family daily what they (Fred Irvine &  Co.)_ want to soil on Monday next and  succeeding days. *  Tomorrow evening at Emmanuel  church the service-will take the form  of a ***.usic**.l service, '�� Rev. William  Munroe will give a five-minute talk on  "The Ministry of Music," A cordial invitation is extended to everyone.  -����� Thomas Livingstone has a crew of  men at work building a trail from the  terminus of the Fern wagon road to the  summit between Forty-nine and Hall  creeks. The building of this trail will  render this section accessible from Nelson.  The -posters and other advertising  matter aro out announcing the JJCnights  of Pythias moonlight^ excursion to Kokanee creek on next 'Wednesday night.  The excursion promises to be one of the  most enjoyable that has left Nelson  this summer, - - ���  The Fronk estate Is said to be getting  rather mixed. Charles A. Waterman is  said to be in possession for the mortgagees, John Fraser is in possession for  the sheriff, and A. P. Hay is in possession for the other creditors under  an assignment. A.lawsuit is about the  only thing there is now in sight.  Two fine views of the stretch of water in front of Nelson- were taken yesterday forenoon by Wadds, the photographer. They will be used to show  the Rowing ,Association that.holds its  annual regatta at Sliawingan lake next  week that the finest stretch of water in  the province for rowing contests is right  hero at Nelson.  William Mackenzie, an insurance  agent, was the defendant in a small  'debts court action yesterday in which  the Hudson's Bay Company was suing  to recover an account of $81. An order  was made for_the payment by the defendant of $25 on the 23d inst, $25 on  ,the 20th of September, and the balance  by the 20th of October.    -  .1. li, Martin lias not much luck as a  fisherman. He went out yesterday and  surprised' himself by catching a small  brook trout. He was so elated that he  proceeded at once to photograph his  catch, but when he came to develop his  negative the fish was not to be seen  and he has now great difficulty in convincing his friends thai ne caught anything.  A Chinaman who rejoices in the name  of Charlie Jim has entered suit against  W. Luthwaite & Company, boarding  house keepers at Slocan Junction, to re-  _cover_tho_sum_of_?7S_whicli_he-Claims_  is due him for wages as cook-, and in  connection with the suit garnish proceedings have been instituted against  upwards of.a dozen men who owe the  defendants for board.  E. J. Coyle, general passenger agent  of the Canadian Pacific, says that the  construction of tho proposed cut-off at'  Field on the main line will make a1  considerable saving both in respect to  time and operating expenses. The cutoff will be seven miles in length and  will bo very heavy work from a construction point of viow, but it will soon  save its cost in the operation of the  road.  The provincial government is having  some difficulty with the mombors of the  Mi lifers' Union at Ymir over the wages  to bo paid upon tho work which has  boon mapped out for tho Ymir district.  The government scale calls for ?2.50 pet-  day for ordinary laborers, but the Ymir  union is trying to force a scale of ?3.  It is not likely that the scale will be  recognized. The government will either  let the necessary work by contract cr.-.  will leave it over until some other sea-  con.  Crawford Bay offers a good chance  for a man with a family who desires  to try his luck at ranching. There are  four miles of fine farming land at the  bay which are well watered. A number of men have taken up the best .of  tho land, the principal holders being  the Horton Brothers. They now find  themselves with a long suit of land and  a short suit of children, which prevents  their securing a school, and as there  are a number of children of school age  at. the bay, the owners of the land are  willing to make it worth the while of a  settler who has children of school age  to cast in his lot with them. But two  children of school age are required ih  order to comply with the regulations of  the educational department, and the  father of any two youngsters has a  chance to make a good deal if he is  inclined to go farming on land which is  remarkably easy to clear and which is  as fertile as any in the province.  Band Concert This Evening.  The R. M. R. band will give the second in Its series of open air concerts  at the corner of Ward and Baker streets  this evening. The members of the band  will appear in their new uniforms and  the following program will be rendered  under the direction of J. B. Pollard:  March���"Olympia"     Clark  Medley���"Sweet Old Songs" Dalby  Schotti-ichc���"Don't Forjret to  Tell  Me"  Harris  Overture���"Scotland Gems"   Coffin  March���'Thunderer"    Sousa  By request���"The Wayside Chapel"   Wilson  Valses���"Lady Alice"   Dovo  Medley overture���"Night in Chinatown"       Weber  God   Save  the   Kin**;.  The Telp of a  Blubbering Blockhead.  "Not a word has the Nelson Tribune  " to say concerning the most important  "strike ever waged in Canada���that of"  " the maintenance men on the C. P. R.  " The Houston block is not for sale  " now."  Tlie above is from the Lardeau Eagle,  and if the blockhead who wrote it had  made as many sacrifices for the cause  of unionism as has the man who sold  the Houston block he would not be prattling about strikes. Every dollar that  John Houston "realized from the sale of  the Houston block has been spent in  paying union printers for setting type  that helped union men win their battles.  Mining Records,  Three new locations were recorded at  the Nelson record oflice yesterday. They  were: Thistle Blend, on Deer- creek, a  relocation of the Ferndale, by John M.  Ross; Oregon Fractional, on the Sandy  creek slope of Morning mountain, by  John Phillips, and the Ida Fractional,  on Morning mountain, near Sandy creek,  by D. T. Mowat and Neil McColeman.  Certificates of work were issued to  W. G. Sivyer on the Sydney, N. N. Natt-  stead on the Armour Plate and Ollie,  Joseph Duhamel on the Copper King,  and to Neil McColeman on the Oregon.  Two transfers were recorded. In the  first- D. M. Clark transferred to J. R.  Simpson his interest in the Alta mineral claim on Ymir mountain, and in the  second Philomere Desirean transferred  to A. Gascon the Dorval mineral claim  at the headwaters of Five-mile and  Bowlder creeks.  PERSONAL.  W. H. Lewis^of Toronto Is at the  Phair.  D. F. Strobeck of Spokane is at the  Queen'.*?.  , -Taylor Webb of Montreal is stopping  at the Hume,  Mickey Hayes of Kaslo and P. J. Nichols of Slocan are at the Madden.  M. Carlin of Golden and E. E. Vincent of Calgary are at the Hume.  A. Mclnnis,, mining recorder at New  Denver, is stopping at the Phair.  Phil J. Joubert of Seattle and H. L.  Johnston of Greenwood are at the Hume.  R. J. Bealey, who at one time was in  the real estate -business in Nelson, is  registered at the Phair.- He now makes  his home in Pasadena, California.   .  O. H. Becker, who was formerly agent  for the Canadian Pacilc at Eholt, has  succeeded. George Stevens as traveling  freight a"gent(for the, C. ;P. R. He was  in Nelson yesterday getting familiar  with the ropes. , -  John D. Sullivan, resident engineer  for the Canadian Pacific railway, returned from the Lardo branch" yesterday, whei*e"he was endeavoring to reconcile rancher Murphy to the march of  civilization as evidenced by the construction of the railway through his  property.  Suicide of Despondent Bed.  WENATCHEIi, Wash., July lS.-Joo Felix, an Indian in jail here charged with  attempting to murder Carmlit, - another  Klwash, hanged himself sometime last  night in his cell with a woolen scarf. Felix was held In the sum of $2500, and was  despondent the day before taking his life.  The suicide was most deliberate: He evidently lied both er.as of Iho scarf to the  grating of tho cag.i, placed his head in the  loop, then rested his weight until strangu-  Ifition ended-~hls lit'crrxiie body when-  found in the morning by treasurer Gru-  hma, resting on the' floor, knees flxt'd I  presented a horrible appearance, ft hung  all day waiting for ths cot oner from  Leavrnwortl.. Cirmlit. whom i'eli.-: assaulted, [Is better today. His fractured  skull was operot3:l upon yesterday.  A crowd of Chelan Indians drr.nk to}  much firewater last Monday -night and  became mixed up in a row. A Chelan Indian named Carmlit threw n. atom- ill a  "Mission Indian. Joo Felix. mls:!'.n**r him.  P'elx got off lib horse and boat Carmlit  r.vcr tho head with an iron bar. The other  Indians thc-n ,l.-ovc Felix away. C.irinllfs  injuries are very serious. Ills Jaw, cheek  bono and skull are fractured.. Felix was  arrested and givon u preliminary hearing  yesterday. Ho won bound over in the sum  of $2300, which he could not raise.  Collapse of a Big Building.  GRAND RAPIDS, Mich,, July IS���With a  crash that ; roused residents for block1-  riro'-ncl the* four story Litco buildit,g at  the corner of Monroe and Ottawa streets  collapsed at 2 o'clock this morning, doing  damage estimated at $259,C0. Firo broke  out In the debris, completing the destruction.The building was constructed in  5S56 and had long been regarded as unsafe^  Freidman Brothors'- dry goods and department store and C. F. Bllckey's crockery  ami glassware stoves were eomploieiy  wrecked. Lieutenant John Connor of the  fire department fell from a ladder ami sus- '���  tained . internal '-injuries'' that may prove  fatal.  HL    B'STDBIiS   <fe   OO.  TELEPHONE 27  Store, Corner Baker and Josophlno SUea  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN   TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS    rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY  NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  2sTELSOIsr  STORES   AT  KLA.SLO  s-A-irsriDoirsr  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers In Tea and Coffee  ************************  We are offerinc- at loweBt prices tho boat  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Jat-an  Teas.  Oar Bee*-, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound 9   10  Mocha and Java Blond, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blond Coffoe, 4 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Colfee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.-  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  ' Telephone 177.  P.- 0. Box .182.  WEST'BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Special Bargains  -     in .,  Boots and Shoes  Notwithstanding that there are  two bankiupt stocks of boots and  shoes now being offered in this city,  Iain' 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 1 have obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business have been , most satisfactory. The great ivariety of my  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, with all prices' marked in  plain figures^ has proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who "have -not taken advantage of my i eductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those offered in any  other store in the city. Everything  is offered at eastern-wholesale cost.  THE0  MADSON  Baker Street.  Nelson,-B. C.  500 MEN WANTED  PAID LOCALS.  Nelson Hotel Bar. On today���"Dry-  summer Punch." Don't forget tomorrow, "Champagne and Burgundy Cup."  Try them.  STHEATHABASCA!  "LONDON DOCK" PUNCH  r.  �� ROAST TURKEY TODAYg  On the construction of, the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway In the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  ; In order to secure, men without delay  ordinary labor will lie paid $2.23 per day  and axemen $2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson  Employment Agencies. or to  CARLSON & POSTER  CO ���* TRACTORS.  | H.H. PLAYFORD & GO. |  w  w  91  m  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.-  | TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR*  �� MERCHANTS. $  91 91  m-   9.  91 W  JP P. O Box 637. Telephone 117. %  ���?��� ���>% ���% ��T�� ��% ���>% ��T�� ��*�� ��%  *t�� ��f�� ��?<���  ���?�� ��J* �������  ������ ��J��  ��T|  Display advertisements run  regularly will be inserted in The  ' Tribune for ?4 per inch per  month; if inserted for less than  a month, 25 cents per inch each  insertion. Trades Union anel Fraternal Society Notices, Cards of  Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices,  etc., will be classified and charged  for at the uniform rate of ONE-  HALF CENT A WORD each insertion.  Reading notices, under the  head of Paid Locals, TWO  CENTS A WORD each insertion.  No advertisement accepted for  less than 25 cents.  *  *b  'b -b 'b 'b 'b 'b -5- * -b ���J- ���!��� -I- -J- ���> -b 'b 'b ���I-  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALI, KINDS  for rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  FOR  RENT.  FURNTSTIED FRONT ROOMS AND  sitting room to let; over Vanstonc's drug  store; $2.50 per week.  SEVEN ROOM HOUSE ON CARBON-  ate stroet, between Stanley and Kootenay  streots; bath room, hot and cold water.  Rent $23.  Inquire W. P. Robinson, Nelson.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM AVITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  FOR   SALE���REAL   ESTATE.  FOR SALE, RANCH ON KOOTENAY  river; improved. Inquire XV. P. Robinson,  Nelson.  SITUATIONS WANTED. *  WANTED LABORERS AND TEAM-  sters for railroad construction. Help furnished free. Apply at Western Canadian  Employment  Ollicc,   Ward  street,  Nelson.  SITUATIONS   VACANT.  WANTED.���A BOr WHO WILL NOT  go to sleep- when delivering papers to  carry-a route for The Tribune. Apply at  Tribune oflice today.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  AVe are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properWes at once. The .Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, 13. C, Room 1,  K. XV. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prosper*- wanted. Sond it-port  and samples to tbe Prospectors' Exchange,  Nolbon,  15.  C, Room  1,  K. AV.  C.  Block.  LOST.  LOST. A rOCKET-BOOK. CONTA1N-  ing about" $35. Name of owner on inside of  covor. Finder will be suitably rewavded  by leaving same at the postollico, Nelson.  TEAS.  AVE" ILWE INDTAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We make a specialty of blending teas  and soli thorn in any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay  Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootonay Coffee Company.  Ti-LYT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  wu aro selling at au cents per pound is  giving tlio best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Koolenay   Coffee   Company.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  -dealers���undertakers-and-embnlmers.���Day-  'phone No. 21).!,  night 'phone No. 207. Next  new   postollico   building,    Vernon   street,  Nelson.  *  DRAY AGE..  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 2T0, Prosser's second Hand sLore, AVard street.  CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE, JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Iiaker-street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a. specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on slioriesL nolicu.  ICE CREAM-AND FRUIT.  FOR COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE  go lo llio ico cream parlors of J. A. McDonald, Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  AERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO., LIMITED.���CORNER  Vernon and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers In aerated waters and fruit syrups. Solo agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water. Telephone GO.  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  AV. F. TEETZF.O & CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers In assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company if  Denver, Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.   :.  H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in liquors,  cigars, oement, lire brick and fire clay,  water pipe and steel rails, (and general  commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.      -  KOOTENAY- -.ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company.���wnolesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,,, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES  H. BYERS & CO.-CORNER BAKER  and Josephine streets, iNelson, wholesale  dealors in hardware and mining supplies.  Agents for Giant Powder Company.  LAAVRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY���  Baker street. Nelson, wholesale dealers in  hardware and mining supplies, and 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  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calsary.  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE IS GIVEN T1L\T THE Copartnership existing be-Lween the undersigned, doing business as lioiolkecpors at  the town of Erie. R. C.~, Is dissolved. j\U  debts owing by the linn will be paid by  David Churcli, who will also ' collect all  debts due tho linn.  Dated at Erie, 11. C, this 17th day of  July,  1901.  DAAMD   J. -BROAVN,  - DjVVID   CHURCH.  GROCERIES. ���   :n", v.-.  A. MACDONALD & CO.-CORNER OF  Front anil Hall stroot--, Nolson, wholosale  grocers anil jobbers in blankets, gloves,,  milts, boots, rubbers, maokinaws and miners' sundries.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LTM-  iled.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.      v  JOHN CHOLDITCH &' CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  J. Y. GR1 Fl-'IN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs.  FRESH AND~SALT MEATS.      ,-  P.    BURNS   &   CO.���BAKER--STREET..--  Nelson,   wholesale   dealers   in   fresh   and  cured meats. Cold storage.  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LTMr-  ted���Corner of Fj-ont anil Hall streets, Nelson, wholesalo dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN NEW DENVER  The undersigned have been authorized to oiler for sale the following lots  in the government portion of the town--  slte of New Denver for sale at public  auction at the Newmarket hotel, New  Denver, at 2 o'clock"in tlie afternoon on  THURSDAY,   JUlY25tfi, 1901.  G���rl, 2, 3, 4, 5.  4���1, 2, 3, 4, C, 8, 9, 10, 11. *-  5���2, 3, 4, C, 10, 11, 12.  i)���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 0, 7, 8, a, 10, 11, 12.  ]0���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, (i, 7, S, 9. 10, 11,   12.  11���1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, S, 9, 10, 11.  12���2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8. 10, 12,  13���2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 10. 11.  14���4, 5, 10. &  15���1, 2, 3, 4, 7a, 8.  TERMS AND CONDITIONS  OF Sr\LE  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 Jot  from sale if the government agent is.  not satisfied with the competition. ���  3. The title will be. that of-Crown  Grant, for which a fee of ?10 beyond the  purchase money will be charged.   -  4. Each  and   every  purchaser  is   required at the drop of the hammer to  pay a deposit of fifty per cent of the purchase price in Cash to the Auctioneer  "attending"the_salcrAvlio will-give-an-ofii--"  cial receipt for the same.  , 5. Tho remainder of the purchase  moneys will be payable at the office of  the Government Agent at Nelson, on or  beforo Tuesday the 31st day of December next, with intorest at the rate of (f  per cent per annum. Z ���  G. Where Jots for sale adjoin, each  purchaser of a lot will have the privilege of taking the next adjoining lot at  the same price.  7. As ro'cards the deferred payments,  time will be deemed the essence of the  contract and any purchaser making delimit of payment fit tho time fixed by  these coiimuons, will absolutely forfeit  his deposit and claim to he deemed the  purchaser, Lots upon which default shall  have so happened will again, if the government so determine, oe put up for sale  and re-sold at some future auction, the  time to be determined by the Government, of Avhich due notice will be given,  on which occasion may also, if the Government so decide, be again offered for  sale any other lots which may remain  undisposed of.     ...       .  8. In case any dispute shall arise as  to the highest or last bidder, or any default or question as to the deposit, the  property will again be put up at the  former highest bid."  9. All lots will be sold subject to payment by *..e purchaser of.the value of  the improvements erected thereon, if  any, as the same may.be appraised by  the Government. ���  G. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  PERMANENT LOAN  AND SAVINGS COMPANY  DIVIDEND  NO.  6.  Take nolice that a dividend at tho rato  of S per cent ]>er annum for the half year  ending June 29th, 1901, has been declared  on class "A" Permanent Stock, and that  the said dividend will be payable at the  he-ad office ot the company, Vancouver,  B. C on and after July 15lh. 1901.  THOMAS LANGLAIS,  President.  E.  J.  FLATT,  Agent,  Nelson.  Vancouver, July 13lh, 1901. ���      .        ���_  (i

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