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The Nelson Tribune Jul 31, 1901

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 Mineral Produotiot] of British Columbia In 1900  * $16,407,645  ,'*-__; WSS;S>,  NINTH YEAR  Mineral Produotlon of Kooteqay In. 1C00  $10,562,032  NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1901  FIVE CENTS  BUSINESS AT A STANDSTILL  SAN FRANCISCO LABOR TROUBLES  REACH A CRISIS.  Fifteen Thousand Men Are Affected-  Amalgamated Association Strike  Still Unsettled.  SAN FRANCISCO, July 30��� The labor  trouble in this city reached a crisis today. Maritime, traffic and labor along  .shore is nearly at a standstill, and industries are almost totally paralysed.  The order for a general walk-out in the  City Front Federation, which comprises  14 unions and organizations with a full  membership of about 15,000, was -n.ade  effective this morning. Three thousand  men are employed at sea or in other  cities and the strike order does not apply to them until they return to. San  Francisco. Twelve thousand meu obeyed the order today.. When the order to  walk out went into effect all the big  shipping companies, with one exception,  were left without a union man.  SAN FRANCISCO, July 30.���Owing to  the strike of the Water Front Federation, which was inaugurated today, the  business section of the city is completely  tied up and indications are that business stagnation will ensue. Although  a large "number of men were hired to  fill the places of the strikers, little merchandise has been ' mo'ed. No disturbances have been; reported.  The labor troubles in this city reached  their culmination last, night, when the  City Front Federation ordered a general strike on the docks of San Francisco, Oakland, Mission Rock and Port  Costa, to go into effect this morning.  The resolution to strike, which received  the unanimous indorsement of every;  delegate to cthe convention.: was shovt  but its effect will 'be to cause, such a  paralysis of shipping business iri San  Francisco .as1 has not been -known- before. It reads-as1 fallows: ;i -The full  membership of the. City Front Federation refuses ��� to work at the docks of  San Francisco, Oakland, Port Costa and  Mission Rock. The'steamers Bonitaand  Walla Walla, with mails and passengers  now in the stream, will be allowed to go  to sea."   ,    .... ��� ',Xx ������-���������' x-7  The meeting of the federated -boards:  was a long one,1 and there-was Tiuuch  heated argument, but -when the re'splu-  ' tion came to-a-vote; every 'delegate pres?  ent voted in favor of-the strike. ' The;  following were represented, comprising  all the workers on the. water front:  "Sailors' Union of the Pacific/four local,  unions'of 'longshoremen, marine men,  brotherhood of teamsters, ship "and  steamboat joiners, porters, packers,  warehousemen, shipping clerks, pile  drivers arid bridge builders, hoisting engineers," steam and hot water fitters and  coal teamsters. This action, which is  a direct outcome of the lockout of the  teamsters, will have for its immediate  effect the cessation of all labor in and  around the great docks about San Francisco, bay. The Sand. Teamsters' Union  and the Oakland Teamsters' Union also  ordered a strike. This will make a total  of 25,000 union workers who have  stopped their labors, divided as follows:  City Front Federation, comprising 14  organizations, 15,000 men; machinists  and ironworkers, 7000; cooks and Avait-  ers, 1500; sand teamsters, 600; Oakland  =teamsters,=1000.=The=tie-up=wilH*e=com-=  plete if the plans of the labor unions  are successful. They hope to stop the  loading and even to prevent the moving of ships that are now almost ready  for departure. Unless the proprietors  and managers are able to secure sufficient non-union men to load and man  their vessels the strike will practically  mean the closing of the port and the  suspension of business in the wholesale  and manufacturing sections of San  Francisco and Oakland. Two non-union  teamsters fired into a body of strikers  this afternoon. One man was wounded,  but not seriously.    The shooters were  'arrested.    They claim to have fired in  self-defense. '  The Steel Workers..,  PITTSBURG, July 30.���Disappointment and apprehension pervade tho air  of Pittsburg tonight because of the failure of the executive board of the Amalgamated Association of Iron. Steel and  Tin Workers to ratify the peace proposals arranged at the conference in  New York last Saturday between the  national officers of. the Amalgamated  Association and Messrs. Morgan, Gary  and Schwab, representing the United  States Steel Corporation. The members  gathered at the general offices of the  Amalgamated Association early in the  morning and at 9:30 o'clock were called  to order by president Shaffer. Those  present, in addition to officials of the  board, were J. Bischof, former president  of the association and now a member of  the Ohio board' of arbitration, and M.  M. Garland, also an ex-president of the  organization. When the meeting war-  opened all but the conferees were requested to leave. The discussion started after president Shaffer had gor.e  over the details of the conference he  had had with Mr. Morgan and president  Schwab in New York. Secretary Williams read the report of the conference  which he had prepared and also tiie  propositions that had been made by  the officials of the United States Steel  Corporation. At the close of the dny's  session the members of the board slipped  away to their respective homes, until  no one was left at headquarters but  president Shaffer and secretary Williams.   They at first refused to give any  information, but finally president Shaffer volunteered the statement that an  adjournment had been taken until tomorrow. Further than this he would  say nothing, and admitted that e-'ei!  the announcement of adjournment wan  more than he should have said. Secretary Williams said matters were in such  a condition that nothing could be made  public.  Narrow Escape of a Publisher.  LONDON, July 30.���The printer and  publisher of the Daily Mail of this city  had a narrow escape today from being  ordered to appear at the bar of the  house of commons on Thursjlay next as  the result of observations iijjnde in connection with the war secretary's (Mr.  Broderick) boycott of thaw newspaper  on account of African disclosures. The  Daily Mail this morning characterizes  as "baseless and mean" Mr. Broderick's  assertion "in the house of commons yesterday that the paper had.a habit, of  surreptitiously buying secret war office  information, .adding that if-Mr. Broderick ventured to repeat outside the house  that the paper had stolen official documents it would prosecute him for libel.  In the house of commons this afternoon  Swift" McNeill, Irish Nationalist,, made  a motion to the effect that the Daily  Mail's charges were a breach of priv-,  ile-re of the house. The government  leader, Mr. Balfour, assented, but apparently not desiring to stir the matter  up, he said he thought-it was not necessary to press the motion. Mr. McNeill,  however/insisted and the motion was  carried without a division. Mr. McNeill  then moved that the printer and publisher be ordered to,appear at the bar  of the house tomorrow. The motion  was defeated by 2SS to 12S votes.  YACHTING AND OTHER SPORT  A FOUR-DAYS' REGATTA STARTS  AT BUFFALO.  Cadillac and Milwaukee in the Finals  ���English Amateur Cricketers Will  Visit Philadelphia.  BUFFALO, July 30.���A four day;*' regatta began here today for yachts from  different ports on the great lakes. Races  for three classes were on today's program. In the " special class Murry  Thought of Toronto crossed the.starting  line first, followed" by the Vreda of Toronto, to the surprise of the Detroit and  Aggie of Toronto. In the 40-foot class  the Chinook of Hamilton crossed the  line first, followed hy the Clyde of Hamilton and Vedette of Toronto. In the  30-foot class the Hazard of Hamilton  was the first across the line.. There  were eight starters in this race, There  was a 15-mile breeze at the time pf the  start. ' The course was triangular, three  miles to a leg, to be sailed over twice.  and after a preliminary hearing; before  the police judge was placed in a cell,  where her attitude became ono of de-  liance. Upon examination of her cell later  the olllcer-' found hor unconscious, suspended from the grated door hy a handkerchief In an endeavor to commit suicide. She was cut uown, and 'after half  an hour's medical attention, was resuscitated aiu. removed to a .'-.hospital. Her  home Is said to he In Monmouth, 111.,  whicn place she left about a year ago, visiting in Chicago and Denver, and finally  went to Wardrior about two months ago.  The affair has createu a decided sensation. She will be returned to Wardner for  trial as soon as her condition will permit. The woman refuses |t~6 make any  statement concerning the ajcalr.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  FROM   VARIOUS   QUARTERS   OF  THE GLOBE.  Interesting Occurrences of Yesterday  Condensed and Printed in a  General Way.  Train Wrecked.  KREMLIN, O. T., July 30.���The northbound Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific  passenger train No. '2, which left El  Reno at 7 a. m., three hours late, crowded with departing homeseekers, was  wrecked this afternoon..������while going at  full speed two miles south of here. C.  L. McLain of Enid,-O. T., was killed  aiid 2 others received cuts and bruises.  It is believed none but McLain was  fatally'-, .hurt;-.. A broken .rail in, a culvert washed out by heavy rains threw  the baggage car from the track.p This  car, the smoker and one passenger car  were overturned, resting on their sides.  Three passenger coaches and the Pullman also left the track, but did not  overturn.^ The track was torn up for  300 feet..- -   - ��������� "','  '    -,-;-��� ...'-.���.-.  FROM  PROVINCIAL POINTS  7:7.;:boundary; CoalviAssaysCWcll. Q/'x  . GRAND FORKS, July 30.���[Special to  ��� The Tribune.]���The bituminous coal  recently discovered on the north fork  of Kettle river, SO miles north of Grand  Forks, is pronounced by the assay office of the Granby smelter to be coking  coal of excellent quality. The analysis  made by the smelter officials is as follows: Fired carbon, 73.3 per cent; volatile matter, 22.2 per cent; ash, 3 per  cent. Joseph Wiseman, the discoverer,  George A. Fraser and others who are  interested" will ask the provincial government to make an appropriation for  the immediate construction of a trail  to the coal fields. The existing trail to  the forks of the river will have to bo  extended nearly 50 miles. The coal,  it appears, outcrops on both sides of the  river. In all over 7000 acres have been  located. This area^wlll be thoroughly  =pi*ospocted=this=season^as=soou-=as=**up���  plies can be packed in. The coal belt is  about 80 miles from Grand Forks.  Competitors for Canada's Cup.  CHICAGO, July 30.���A decision has  been reached by the judges presiding  over the trial races which were held to  select a defender for the Canada's cup.  It abrogates the plans for another contest: today and declares that the Illinois  is not entitled to further consideration  and the victory belongs to either the  Cadillac or Milwaukee. This action on  the part of the board caused a lhely  row this afternoon, the upshot of which  was;that no race will'be held today, and  not until Friday, perhaps, will the Cadillac and Milwaukee start over the  triangle to determine the question of  superiority. The Milwaukee has been  fitted out witli a new mast.  CHICAGO, July.30���It has been agreed  to have" a.'series of races between the  Cadillac and the- Milwaukee to select a  defender for the Canada's- cup.  Swindle Discovered.  CHICAGO, July 30��� George Phillips  of the Board of Trade today reported to  the postal authorities his discovery of  an alleged attempt at a gigantic swindle. He told inspector Stewart that the  country had been flooded with circulars  from New York asking for subscriptions to a $2,000,000 fictitious pool for a  deal in September corn.  THIEVING MINE PROMOTERS  STOCKHOLDERS    THREATEN  LYNCH THEM.  TO  Vancouver Notes.  VANCOUVER, July 30.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Local detectives claini  that the man who was a go-between in  the recent San Francisco mint robbery  and who disposed of the ?30,000 ��� worth  of gold afterwards was in Vancouver a  few days ago and left for Australia by  the  Ao:*an*zi.  There is a tremendous run of salmon  on the Fraser river.  The Indian woman who was found  dead at. Steveston last night was not  killed, as flrst thought, but died from  alcoholism.  Government Assay Office.  VICTORIA, July 30.���Since tho opening of the provincial assay offic? on  Monday morning $30,000 in gold dust  has been treated and purchased bore.  Most of this came from the Yukon district, but $2500 came from Black Sand  diggings on the west coast of this  island. Yukon miners selling gold hare  receive a rebate of one per cent of tlie  royalty paid in Yukon.  Was a Hot Skirmish.  DURBAN, Natal, July 30.���Details received here of what first seemed an  ordinary skirmish between a British  column and a Boer commando near  Nquita, July 2S, show that a hard all-  day fight occurred, in which the British narrowly escaped the loss of a gun  of the Sixty-seventh field battery. Four  hundred Boe.s repeatedly rushed the  British position, killing major Edwards  and gunner Carpenter. The gun was  limbered up and taken at a gallop for  three miles under heavy fire. Five British were killed.  LONDON, July 30.���The war office* has  received the following from lord Kltch-  euer: General F. W. Kitchener, after a  long chase of Ben Virroen's commando,  caught up with it. A sharp fight ensued. We captured a pom pom ami 22  wagons and took 32 prisoners. The  British had five wounded.  English" Cricketers  PHILADELPHIA, July 30���A visit  from a team of English amateur cricketers captained, by B. J. T. Bosanquet  is now practically assured for fall. A  meeting of the Associated Cricket Clubs  was held hero foi* the purpose of considering a ^letter -recfiive.d , from captain  John P. Green/ a Philadelphia patron  of the game, stating that Mr. Bosanquet  was willing to bring a gentlemen English team provided the legitimate expenses of his party were guaranteed.  The local committee cabled captain  Green, accepting the terms. This action insures a series of international  matches for the autumn: Mr. Bosanquet  will bring with him a number of the  ^most expert amateur players in England. It is doubtful whether the Philadelphia players were ever better prepared for an international series than  they are at the present time.  Bicyclers.  ALBANY, July 30.���Major Taylor was  tonight suspended indefinitely for refusing to compete in the second heat of  the one-mile professional handicap bicycle race in the grand circuit. races  Aeld^at^the^Coliseum.=track,=Lagoon=is--  land. He was suspended by Dick Robe,  referee of the race. Tom Cooper had  the flrst heat and it was against him.  Taylor would have been pitted had he  won second. Freeman Wilson. Downing and Stevens also ran. --.fie last  named won the heat in 2:05. The result in the final heat was: St**vens  first, Gascoyne second, Cooper third;  time 2:03.  Five Thousand Pounds Squandered in  Stock Speculation���The Mines  Earn Nothing.  Eastern Baseball.  Eastern���Rochester IS, Toronto 7.  National���Boston 5, New York 1; Chicago 5, Cincinnati 4; Brooklyn 4, Vhila-  delphia 3.  American ��� Philadelphia 11, Cleveland   5.  LONDON, July 30.���At the meeting  of the shareholders oft the Standard  Exploration Company today, one of the  mining concerns known as "The Whitta-  ker-Wright group," the official receiver  made such astounding revelations that  he drew from the excited shareholders  demands for tho lynching of the persons  implicated. The receiver said that the  estimated assets were farcical. The 14  mines, valued at ��767,000, had earned  nothing. The company started with a  cash capital of ��500,000, but the directors took little interest in the company's mines and devoted themselves to  stock exchange speculation. "And that's  where your money has gone," said the  receiver; "��228,000 was lost in differences in Lake Erie sacculation and  -��225,000 was.lost in differences in Cal.-.  edonian copper. The total profits from  speculation are ��38,000 and the losses  are ��536,000." After a few more such  statements, which a shareholder said  would "stagger humanity," another  shareholder asked the receiver to prevent the directorsvfrom .'making away  with their property, as it was reported  they were doing. "And they are still at  large," shouted another shareholder.  "Yes, they are," came the answer, and  immediately those present at the meeting rose to their feet, shouting "Lynch  them!'' It .was an exciting moment  for lord Pelham-CIinton, general Gough-  Halthorpe and others who were attending the meeting. A storm of angry  cries was hissed, but the receiver finally  succeeded in calming the shareholders  by promising them every possible protection. ���  HOW-KENNAN-LEFT-RUSSIA  Canadian Reciprocity.  BOSTON, July 30.���-The subject of reciprocity with Canada came before the  board of directors of the Boston Chamber of Commerce today and is a subject  upon which the chamber has for several  years taken a pronounced stand, advocating the freest possible exchange of  commodities between the two countries  through an international treaty providing for reciprocal concessions. At the  meeting today the secretary of the chamber, Mr. Preston, was directed to take  immediate steps to place in tangible  form by petitions and otherwise the  desires of the business men of the different cities and manufacturing towns  of Massachusetts for such legislation as  will facilitate the exchange of commodities with the Dominion of Canada.  Could'nt Stand Disgrace.  HELENA, ' Mont., July 29.���Upon trie  complaint of C. L. xiathaway, a Wardner,  Idaho, hotell'eeper, cnief of police Travis  this evening arrested at her apartments  in one of the most prominent hotels in this  city, Miss j.-rora Nickol.sen, a prepossessing and fashionably attired young woman, on tlie charge of having stolon several  diamonds, a sealskin cloak and other valuables, said to be worth over S2000, and t'b  bo the property of Mr. Hathaway's wife?.  The woman had been traced from Waru-  ner to Helena, and when confronted by  the oflicers, broke down in hyxteria, and  created a scene as the oflicers removed  her.   *jiic   was   taken   to   tho   city  prison.  Details of the Expulsion".  LONDON, July 30.���Mail advices received here today from the Associated  Press at St. Petersburg give details of  the expulsion from Russia of George  Kennan, the American author and lecturer, who, as cabled recently, was called on at his hotel in St. Petersburg  Thursday evening and was informed by  a high police official that he must leave  the country by 10 o'clock Friday evening. Mr. Kennan was courteously treated but not allowed to leave his room  in the interim. His expulsion was carried out quietly. He was provided with  a traveling passport, signed by the chief  of the political police and board.id a  train for Wirballin, accompanied by an  escort. His own passport was returned  to him on his arrival at Wirballin. The  correspondent says: "Mr. Kennan arrived in St. Petersburg three weeks ago  after an absence of 15 years. Ho entered the country by way of Finland,  on an American passport, whicli lad  been examined and signed by the Russian consul at Hull. Since his arrival  here Mr. Kennan had renewed his old  and pleasant acquaintances and had  collected literary material. He was not  engaged in any political agitation. The  Russian press referred to Mr. Kennan's  return courteously, no paper suggesting that he was not welcome, and he  began to feel secure. At about 6 o'cloek  Thursday evening a high police official placed him under detention in his  room and read a notice requiring Mr.  Kennan's departure by 10 o'clock Friday night. There is only one explanation for Mr. Kennan's expulsion, and  that is that the Russian government  has not recovered from the effects of his  criticisms of the Siberian exile system,  which has been greatly modified nnd  restricted since Mr. Kennan' flrst wrote  about it."  HAMBURG? July 30.���At a late hour  tonight the condition of the dowager  empress Frederick was reported to bo  very serious.'  MANlLA.July 30.���Thirty-four insurgents, a majority of them armed with  .rifles, have been captured by the First  cavalry in the Batangas province.  . LONDON, July 30.���A. M. Singer's  O'Donovan Rossa won the stewards' cup  at, the Goodwood race meeting today.  Leblizon was second and Forfarshire  third.  NAPLES, July 30.���According to the  bulletin issued this morning, the slight  improvement noted yesterday in the  condition of signor Crispi has been sustained..  PHILADELPHIA, July 30.���Colonel  W. Elliot Barrows, president of the  Welsbach Light Company, died -it his  home in Haverford, a suburb, after a  brief illness.  LONDON, July 30.���The resignation  of vice-president Zanartu of Chili is announced from Santiago, says a dispatch  to tho Daily Mail from Buenos Ayres,  as a protest against further military  preparations in Chili.  OMAHA, July 30.���A heavy rain -fell  here for over an hour early today. This  and the good rains of the two preceding  mornings have caused a wonderful improvement in the crop situation. In  Northern Iowa half an inch of rain  fell.  LONDON, July 31.���A universal match  trust is contemplated, according fo the  Daily Mail, by Edwin Gould and Mr.  Barber, chairman of the Diamond Match  Company, who are largely buying up  the stock of the Swedish Match Company.  BRUSSELS, July 30.���In consequence  of the scenes in the chamber today, the  public prosecutor has instituted proceedings against MM. Furnemont and von  Langendonck, socialists, on the charge  of threateninp and insulting the president of .the chamber.  TOPEKA, Kan., July 30��� Mrs. Carrie  Nation, -who is serving a sentence in  the county jail for "joint smashing," was  today..pardoned.. by... governor Stanley.  She would-'not at first accept thu "pardon, because tlie fine and. costs were  remitted, but afterwards decided to  do so.  PARIS. July 30.���As an outcome of  politics, Leon Daudet and Gerault Richard, the writer of the Petite Republique  who* recently met Max Regis on the  field of honor, fought a duel with swords  this afternoon in a suburb of Paris. M.  Daudet vwas slightly wounded in the  wrist.  LONDON, July 30.���The supplementary civil service estimates ask for  ��7,013,910, of which ��6,500,000 '3 required by the colonial office, as a giant  in aid of the Transvaal and Orange Colony. Three millions of this will be considered an advance to the colony to be  repaid by bonds issued by them.  LONDON, July 30.���The under foreign  secretary, lord Cranborne, in the h_ou.se.  =oPcommons-to'day~sard"the question of  securing the most favored national  treatment for Canadian products erter-  ing Germany was receiving the earnest  attention of the government, though negotiations on the subject had not yet  been formally opened.  HOUSTON, Texas, July 30.���Early  this morning John Vaughan, a money  lender, shot and instantly killed patrolman William Weiss. Vaughan lied. Later, as he endeavored to reach his rcom,  he was mortally wounded by a detective.  Vaughan's brother was locked up, but  refused to talk, and no one knows the  cause of the killing of the patrolman.  CHICAGO, July 30.���The Chronicle  says: Prices on nil classes of brooms  will be advanced at a meeting of the  brush and broom manufacturers uf ihe  United States, which is being hold here  today. The broom trust has been forced  to charge the dealers more by .-in advance in bi"->om corn. The increase will  range all the way from 25 to 50 cents  a dozen.  MADRID. July 30.���The premier, sc-r.or  Sagasta, in an interview just published,  scouts the idea of any political outcome  resulting from the visit of the German  squadron, commanded by prince Henry  of Prussia now at Cadiz, to Spain. He  says Spain has nothing to offer. She  must reorganize her army, navy .ind internal administration before forming  any alliances.  had been allowed, to remain in ofiice  as high commissioner of the powers in  Crete after the expiration of his present six years' mandate.  MEMPHIS, Tenn., July 30.���A special  from Meridian. Miss., says: Application  has been filed in the chancery court  here for a receiver for the Mobile &  Ohio Railroad Company. The petition  was filed by L. Edmonds of Virginia and  George L. Venner of Massachusetts,  They are stockholders in the Mobile &  Ohio railroad who refused to concur in  the sale of the road to the Southern railway. v : .  NEW YORK, July 30.���Tom Sharkey,  according to his present plans, will start  next week for San Francisco, where he  will remain until the fight arranged  with champion Jeffries is concluded.0 He  appeared to be very much pleased when  the fight had finally bean arranged! He  says he will probably put himself in  the hands of Jack Root of Chicago and  being in good shape now he would enter  the ring weighing 185 or. 190 pounds.  NEW YORK, July 30.���Rudyard Kipling's latest poem, "The Lesson," bearing on-the Boer war, has not, says a  Tribune dispatch from London, increased: his popularity. He is said to  have written another poem in which he  metes out rough and ready justice to  various British generals. Mr. Kipling,  says the dispatch, is a strong military  partisan and is thorough-going in his  contempt for Aldershot fussincss and  red taiie. He expresses colonial and imperial rather than British opinion of the  military failures during the war.  LONDON, July 30.���The house of  lords has finally settled the mooted  question whether or not a peeress after  divorce and remarriage is entitled to-  retain her divorced husband's title. The  point was raised by earl Cowley, who  objected to the lady who divorced him  continuing to.call herself countess Cowley after she had remarried again. The  verdict of the lower court was in favor  of the earl, but that of the appeal court  favored the lady, and now the house'  of lords has. upheld the latter's-.right  to the name of countess Cowley. '  BRUSSELS, July 30.���The socialist  members of the chamber of deputies  made a disturbance in the house this  morning, during which "Internationale"  was sung to the accompaniment of  slammed desk lids. ��� Taking exception to  the refusal of the president of the chamber,^! de Sadeleer, to put a motion for  adjournment, a section of the deputies  commenced a noisy remonstrance, which  made it impossible for the president to  maintain order. .The din" was terrific,  and the disorder culminated in the socialists and leftists -lustily shouting the  revolutionary song mentioned.  THEY WANT MORE VISITORS  TKYING   TO   COBBECT  A  IMPRESSION.  FALSE  Joint Meeting of Railroad, Hotel and  Newspaper Men Meet to Discuss the Situation.  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  _, .      . -.���Wired in.Brief. ,._.���.  KINGSEY FALLS, Ont, July 30.���Six  dwellings were destroyed by fire here  yesterday morning; loss not known.  ST. JOHN, N. B., July 30.���His excellency and lady Minto and party arrived  here yesterday and were accorded a  warm welcome.  MONTREAL, July 30��� Two inches of  rain fell here between 2 and 3 o'clock  this   morning,   the   heaviest  fall   **ince  1S95. ;    ,  MONTREAL, July 30���Five youths  this morning were sentenced to four  years in the reformatory for having  committed .a burglary within the past  few days.   '  ��� CHESLEY,   Ont.,   July   30.���Thomas  Brigg and   George  Patterson,   farmers,  wero both  kicked  by their  horses and  J*adIy==injured.===They==died=in-=a=-few-  TORONTO, July 30.���The four-months'  old child of George Billinghurst nf 76  Wellington avenue yesterday, during a  violent coughing, vomited a brooch  which it had swallowed over two months  ago. The child suffered no pain and is  none the worse for its strange experience.  SEATTLE. July 30.���R. Onffroy, promoter of the consolidation of Alaska  and Putret Sound canneries, known as  the Pacific Packing and Navigation Company, has arrived in the city with the  announcement that the sale of the different plants to tlie new concern will  take place at Portland next Thursday.  The new company will 'then enter into  full control of the cann'eries.  LONDON, July 30.���There is no truth  in the report circulated in the United  States by a news agency that a Greek  fleet has gone to Canea, Crete, for the  purpose of proclaiming the annexation  of the island of Greece. In the house  of lords Thursday the foreign secretary,  lord Lansdowne, announced that the four  protecting powers had firmly reserved  to maintain the Crete status quo, and  he said that in reply to the request of  the powers, prince George of Greece,  with the consent of tho king of Greece,  hours.  NEW MARKET, Ont, July 30.-The  heaviest storm experienced here in several years struck New Market yesterday,  flooding cellars and doing, it is feared,  immense damage to crops.  MONTREAL. July 30. ��� Lorenzo  Prince, reporter on the staff of La  Presse, reached home this evening after  an attempt to break the record around-  the world.   He took 64 days 16 minutes.  MONTREAL, July 30.���The.rain fall  last night was 2.51 inches, the heaviest  in the history of the city since 18S3 for  any ono time. The rain only fell about  seven hours. Much damage was done  to roads and flooding cellars.  MONTREAL, July 30.���The paper inquiry was continued today. Hugh Graham of the Star testified he was paying $1.90 for paper, but explained that  the low price was due to a contract  made previous to tho formation of the  association. Argument then began. W.  K. White, K. C. addrasscd the committee on behalf of the manufacturers.  BUFFALO, July 30 ���A joint meeting  of railway passenger agents, hotel and  newspaper men was held this afternoon  with the view of adopting some m**ans  for correcting so far as possible th? impression that appears to prevail at distant points that railway rates" to the  Pan-American exposition are high and .  . that hotel rates in Buffalo are excessive?*  The. conference revealed  the fact that  Buffalo, cm  accommodate  200,000 vis--���  itorsin the private houses and hotels  at rates ranging fiom c.0 cents to $2'  per  night, and  that  no  one nped  pay  more than ?1 for a first-class lodging'  in a private house.    It was also "hown  that the railroad rates aie lower than  for any former exposition for a five, ten  or fifteen-day ticket, according to dis- *  tance,   being at  the  rate of one  fare  plus $1 for  the round  trip,  from  all  parts of the country.   The Niagara Falls*,  one   day  special   excursion   of  former",  years,  when   trains  were  overcrowded  and   everyone' subjected   to   gieat   discomfort,  are  remembered  only so  far-  as the low rate is concerned, and this ,,  is   quoted   as   showing  what  rai'.ht  be  done.   The passenger agents assert that  the present half lates are as low as can-  be reasonably expected.    An extension p  of the present limit has been lookPd for,- .  as it gives too shoit a time for anyone  to see the  big exposition,  but it has  not  yet   been   modified      Other   points  which the rcpesentatives of the pub-.  Ushers' association will la;* stress upon  is that the exposition is complete in all  details and  that both  Buffalo and the-" ���  exposition aie well policed and as tiee--  from dangcious characters as anv city  in the countiy    A joint committea  vas    '  appointed   to   deal   with   questions   affecting the  exposition   ind   the pioper   '  welcome and caie of quests.   The exposition   has  had   in  operation "for  .some  time a free burcu of mfoimation for  the convenience of the lntendins visitors.   The a\eiage daily attendance Silica  the opening day has  been 30,000     The ���  average dm ing the month of July has  been 40,000.  3. \m  ���K.  Bridge in Full Use.  NEW YORK, July 30.���Full traffic and  car service has bee'n resumed on Brooklyn bridge. Crowded bridge trains and  surface cars passed over all day Sunday, and the scare seems to have made  no lasting impression on the public  mind. Plans for a new truss for the  structure are under consideration by the  bridge commission. The World says it  learns from the highest authority that  the plans for the new truss have been  drawn, and that prior to the finding of  the break the attention of tin- authorities was to have been called to the fact  that if the bridge was to continue to be  burdened as at present, and was to receive the loads in the future, a 'new  truss would be an absolute necessity.  Protestants Protest.  LONDON, July 30.���At a great Protestant meeting held tonight in St. James'  Hall, London, lord Kinnaird presiding,  a resolution was adopted protesting  against any change in the Icing's accession declaration. It was also decided  to address a memorial embodying the  resolution to the house of commons.  Murdered for Money.  - ROANOKE, Va., July 30.���Tho dead  bodies of John Tolly and Charles Pp-ry  were found yesterday in tho "oaptiy  road between Pocahontas and Copper,  West Virginia They had ueen i.-ui-  dered aud rolled Tolly had beeu in  charge of somo lailroad construe!ion  work at Coppei for some time -ast.  Berry arrived theie last week Tne  two murdeied men we/e cousins and  hailed from Tennessee They went to  Pocahontas late Satin dav night, where  they spent Sunday. When they staifdd  for Copper yesterday it is alleged *hey  were followed by Maiy Giahain and  Bob Nidiffci. When Tolly and Berry  crossed the state line into West Virginia they weie flied upon fiom behind and killed instantly Maiy 0>i a-  ham and Bob Niriiffer weie ai rested and  lodged in jail ���*! Ulucfield The "oio-  jj<3i*/sJnquest_developed-lacts-whicI>-im--  plicated Pete Spangler, G<*o, go Nelson,  George ��� Graham and Jack Martin, all  four of whom weie attested and placed  in jail. Maiy Graham and Bob Nidiffer  claim that Spangler and Nelson did 'he  killing. Geoige Giaham and Jack Mir-  tin are held _\. witnesses Maiy Gi-;-  ham is the mother of Geoige Giah-'m  Want a Royal Residence.  NEW YORK, July 30���The possibility, even the probability, that Auburn  house on the Isle of Wight, wheie queen  Victoria died, may pass into the possession of an Ameiican is suggested in a  dispatch to the Woiid, which goes ou  to say: "King Edwaid wants to ��,ot  rid' of it bceiusp of Its niaccc'-sibility  and because It costs $60 000 a vear to  keep it up. William Waldoif Astor is  said to have offeied to pay any pi ice  the king might flv, desiring to piesent  tbo famous royal lesidence to his daughter when she ni.irncb the duke of Ro*c-  borough. ljtit it was found that under  queen Victon.is will the king is only  given a life title to the palace Rumor  says Mr. Ahtoi now wishes to lease the  property. Senator William A Clai ke of  Montana is lepoited to ha\e wutten to  the king, asking him how much he will  take. Chailcs T. Veikes is also ic-  ported to be a ladder.  Oklahoma Lottery.  EL RENO, O. T , July 30 ���The s-rencs  about the lotterv platform today, whcio  the drawing for lands in the K.owa-  Comanche reservation is being conducted, were a lepetition of those of yesterday. When the second day's diawing commenced it was estimate 1 t' at  over 30,000 people weie on hand Yesterday's drawing had given to 1000  homesteaders tlio pnulege of locating  the best claims in the icser\ation-- This  left 12,000 claims and 106 000 appl-rants.  It was decided to d'aw 2000 names in  the wheels todaj. .1000 e.ich fi,om the El  Reno and the Lawton land districts.  For the Pacific Cable.  LONDON, July 30.���By a vote of -150  to 44, the house adopted a resolution  authorizing the exeenditure of .-��2,000,-  000 on the Pacific cable. Great Britain's,  share under the agreement with the  colonics. THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, JU'LY 31, 1901  t    .���^___&-__^-____________i_^'__2_____S.l_______-*^4___:��__& \k'_.   '�����->>���'����<j*'&'0'0~.i~.&'0.0'0'~?.  Special Sale Cotton Goods  AT LARGELY REDUCED PRICES.  500 Yards of Cood Prints, 27 iuches wide 5 cents.  800 Yards of Crum's Best Pritits. 10 cents.  250 Yards of Ghan\bray, handsome designs 15 cents.  200 Yards of Fancy Muslims, former price 25, 35 and 50  cents Your choice at 20 cents.  300 Yard3 of Fanxy Dress Goods for summer wear, in-  eluding many all-wool goods, 42 inches wide. .25cents.  200 Yards of Wash SilKs, fancy and plain 45 cents.  $10.00 Crash, Costumes ��� : .For $8.00  $12.00 Milt Coslumes For $9 00  $7.50 Color Costume  For $5.00  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  >*>  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  &&*&&&&*&&& tf> ^^-$-3S-$35��32''  ?Dite ��rtinnte  '��$. .j. .j. j.. *\. .J. -J. -J- ���}�� *\* '}��� *J* *b "b "b *b 'b  l< ^ Display advertisements run ���$���  .' regularly will be changed as of- ��� ���S-  "ten as required and will be in-;! ���*���  'Tserted in the Daily Tribune for *  \?4   per  inch  per  month;   if  in-   -b  "sorted for less than a month, 25 ���5-  '7. cents per inch each insertion. -b  frfr -I* ���*��� *r "b  J. J. .'. A  ���b ���!���''  jiJThe trouble that now exists at lloss-  iiid; between the Le Roi and War Eagle  Companies and the mineis dates away  iaclc in the early 90s. "Colonel" Pey-  fbiKof Spokane was the manager of the  le" "Roi in those days, and having a  fclieap streak" in him, cut wages from  ."50 to $3 for miners and $3 to-?2.50  J3iv muckers. There were no machine-  ,_Kien'*in the country at that time, and  \Zi Billv-.tho work in Kootenay was done by  |Li iaad,] tho standard rate of wages l.-einj  ll-fjf ?-50 for .wmers and $3 for muckers.  te.5 Vben Rossland commenced to boom in  S95, a mineis' union was formed. The  W?% liestion of raising the wages to the  IS g tandard paid in other camps in Koo-  l|fl*y enay was considered, but the members  iiSkS' f-the union, many of whom were claim  mf"  CATCH  FISH  *s  whers, thought it would hurt the prosit*-1* ccts of "the camp were any friction to  lit--?!* r.ise between employei and employees,  1��SJ'|; nd the raise was not demanded. From  t hat day to this there has been more or  ii>_"hsss uniest in Rossland over the ques-  r, "jlion of wages. When the Clarks con-  T-l^rolled the War Eagle they knew how  ���/*o *-soft soap" their men, and superin-  i [endent Ilall of the Le Roi was equally  17- Successful in handling his men. But a  "i Hew school of managers were installed  It these mines, and trouble that was  imoldering burst out in flames at times,  Jintil finally the flames could not be got  inder control, and a strike is the re-'  >ult. The men cannot be blamed, look-.-  "ng at the question from their standpoint. Where the mistake was made  I yas in not demanding the standard  ' "Vages in 1895. "Agitators" have had  ' ittle to do with causing the trouble at  ' tossland. The responsibility for the  i_-rouble rests on the shoulders of "colo-  ,������*.;.iel'.' I. N. Peyton of Spokane in the  [���g^irst_place,^andU^yJth^the=two^^iiLQiv  Nothing Is so disappointing  to the angler as to return  homo after a day's fishing  with an empty creel. You  may make elaborate preparations and take apparently everything  that is necessary, rod, line, reel, casts,  flies, troll,'bait, net and gaff, but unless  they are made of the right stuff it is  money thrown away. Vexation and often  profanity follows. We are careful in the selection "of our Ashing tackle and know  something about it, too. If you buy your  fishing tackle off us you will CATCH  FISH, but, if-you don't, well perhaps you  might get a sucker.  the citizens. The Vancouver delegates  gracefully waived their claim to the regatta of 1902 in favor of Nelson, while  the Portland men said they would be  satisfied if they were assured of the  meeting at Portland in 1905, the occasion of their centenary exhibition. This  was conceded, and Nelson was definitely  chosen for 1902, the dates to be fixed  between July 10th and August 1st. The  question of transportation was discussed  in connection with Nelson regatta, and  several delegates testified to the kindness and liberality of the C. P. R. in  that respect. The election of officers  was then proceeded with, and the following were elected unanimously: President, H. Dallas Helmcken, M. P. P.,  Victoria; vice-president, A. IT. Buchanan, Nelson; secretary-treasurer. H. W.  Kent, Vancouver; executive, Victoria,  A. J. Dallain, D. O'Sullivan; Portland,  R. C. Hart, AV. A. Robb; Nelson, A. M.  Johnson, 13. W. Matthews; Vancouver,  J. H. Sinclair and J. A. Russell."  '00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00-00'00^00'00'00'^S     **5.   ^  0^0 . 00 . 00 . 0S0 . 000 .  &0r <*>- Jg&* <_*��*ii*' Ato"  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  Pianos to Rent. NELSON. B. C.  quarters time during the year, and  whose wages ranged from $2.50 to $3.50  a day when they did work.  The Tribune correspondent at Van-,  couver has read the stuff that is turned  over to the Canadian Pacific Telegraph  Company at Buffalo as Associated Press  so much that he imagines an item like  the following is news: "The Indian  " woman who was found dead at Steves-  " ton last night was not killed, as first  " thought, but died from alcoholism."  |VV ;?;jmashers" that are how managing the  7��7ie Roi and War Eagle mines in the  v^^econd place.  7$: "  Zi:  There is an element in this province  iff'  Zfxi hat .realize that Joseph, Martin shook  ��';���;�����},hings up when he was  in office, but  vvphey fail to realize that the conditions  iftvflhat existed  before Joseph took  ofiice  HiayjeJ passed away for good.    Were an  [iTection held tomorrow, the old regime  ���yould hardly be a factor in any of the  ������qristituencics outside of Victoria and  ','���;���.:���:{' barihoo.    The men who, for good ren-  ������'���'j'--ons, were dismissed from office by the  > 3pnilin and Martin governments arc no  ��� .'ionger political  factors,  however much  v'; fb^ey may imagine themselves entitled to  i place as "slick workers" and "heelers."  '���;. rhere is a new set of "workers" and  r | j'heelers,"  and  they  can give the old  .'"'f; set pointers in tho game of practical pol-  "1  ;tics.   Were the seats in the legislature  ,-.|. Redistributed on a fair basis, Kootenay  ;.i]:-'ind Yale would  have one-third of the  -;VJv*iiembers   of   the   house,   and   no   man  7v|:,;-6uld be elected in any constituency in'  ;Sy jither of these two districts pledged to  7;f:'UPPort the Reactionists of Victoria.  yJ:7) ^Merchants and business men gener-  ���;'j,'��-il'ly in one or two sections of Kootenay  vvlture beginning to show discontent; they  vv| lielieve that a period of depression is  vj-'i I'p'mmencing; and they., know* that some  ��'R pt them will have to go to the wall.  ijliifJinety-nine per cent of these men know  if! fejiot what it is to deny themselves or  (Ivilieir families of any reasonable want;  'felhey have never gone hungry. Yet when  ���ifelyant and hunger may be in sight, they  #!|)ecome discontented and make it uiani-  ;.|eist often in disagreeable ways. Yet  .fri'any of these men, when times were  yf'ood with themselves, could not understand why workingmen and mechanics  lyerc discontented, men who seldom  vVcrc able to work more than threc-  P;oneers.  The pioneers of Utah held a reunion  at Salt Lake last Thursday. In commenting on the procession, the Salt  Lake Tribune utters' words that are as  applicable to the pioneers of Canada as  tothe pioneers of the States. The Tribune says:  "It was pleasant yesterday as the gay  procession  was  passing with flags advanced   and   bands    playing,, and    the  green trees and decorated houses lending beauty to the scene, to contrast the'  splendid present with the sorrow*!iil beginning 54 years ago.    The upper nost  thought   was   that   the   foundation   of  American    States   are   laid: on    brave  hearts.    When a great bridge is to be  built caissons are sunk, and the debris  lifted out until the solid rock is -eached  on which to lay the deep foundations.  .When  states  are to  be created,  states  to be dedicated-, to liberty; and to jus-  -tice-riand=a=foundation=--is=sought=for,-=  thus   far   clear    across   the    continent  those foundations have been laid on the  brave  hearts,   grown   pulseless,   of  the  pioneers.    Theirs  the 'sacrifices,   theirs  the hardships, theirs the sorrows which  come   when   the    mother   cannot    give  her children what they need, when the  father   looks   upon   wife   and   children  with a mighty longing to make them  happier,  which   longing  is   never  realized.    And then the incessant toil, the  poor  reward,  the  utter  banishment  of  luxuries and of many of the ordinary  comforts; the work, the want, the dangers, all these are the wine press that  is trodden by the pioneer, and it is good  to 'honor   their  memories,  and   where  here and there one is left, around him  or her should be drawn the loving arms  of all the present generation, and they  should  be made to feel  that they are  the state's  pride and  perpetual  solicitude.    It is good to steady their steps;  good to crown them with flowers; good  to point out to them that because of  their coming the  frown  of the  desert  has  been  chased  away and   in  lieu  of  it all the world  is smiling;   it is good  to   feast   them   and   to  surround   them  with  music  and   in  every  joy-song  to  make them feel that henceforth so long  as  they  may  live  they  are  to  be  the  state's   chiefest   solicitude.    Then   the  thought comes  back  that the  foundations of all our states are laid in the  hearts of true men and uncomplaining  women;   those  who  toiled   until   their  youth died; those who suppressed many  and  many a reasonable longing;   those  who worked without reward and buoyed  by the only one hope that the burdens  on their children might be less hard to  bear than their own was."  A Complicated Mixup.  The start in the junior fours race was  rather ragged, and the boats had hardly  got 100 yards on thei:' course when Vancouver and Victoria fouled badly, Victoria's rudder being carried away. After  that Victoria assumed the character of  an aquatic comet, colliding with Nelson  and rushing wildly all over the course,  her loose rudder raising a crest of foam  in her erratic wake. When they got  out of the" mixup, Nelson took up the  rowing and gave Portland a good race  for a time, Vancouver and Victoria  struggling manfully to recover lost  ground. Midway of the course, Vancouver and Portland did some good  work, but it was impossible to follow  the race in detail as the judge's launch  was too slow to keep anywhere near  the shells. From the launch it seemed  to be the most complicated mixup imaginable, a succession of fouls and wild  steering, the Portlands alone pursuing  an even, steady course, which landed  them-over the line^in 9:25, with the  nose of Vancouver's shell almost touching theirs. Nelson came third, 2 1-2  lengths behind, and Victoria about 20  lengths in the rear.���Victoria Colonist.  v Successful Swindler-!.  PARIS, July 30.���The police here have  unearthed turf swindlers and card sharpers whose operations were characterized  by extraordinary audacity. The first  discovery was made at the end of May,  when a horse named Colimacon (the  Snail) and known as a worthless plater  won a race at Colombo easy, with the  betting 12 to 1 against the horse. A  week later Colimacon engaged in a similar performance at Maison Laffite. The  jockey club investigated the running of  Colimacon and found that a first-class  English race horse had been substituted  for the original Colimacon by a Belgian;  named Herbout, who had previously,  been warned off the French race courses.  The police then took the matter- up  and discovered that hevwas the head of  a perfect organization of crooks working in France and Belgium. A majority  of the members of the gang had as-,  sumed high-sounding titles and frequented fast circles and ; clubs. ��� One  member, a brother of a well-known  Abyssinian explorer, who styled himself  "count," was arrested. Two others were  self-styled barons and one had given  himself the title of prince. They occupied sumptuous apartments in the  Champs Elysees and Madeliene quarters,  to which they inveigled gilded youth  and swindled them at baccaret. The  losses of prince Karageorgovitch and  four other young men of good families,  alone amounted to 370,000 francs. The  Swindlers owned a yacht called the  Westernine, on board of which their  dupes were inivted and were subsequently plucked.  The police also traced to the gang  the promotion of a number of fictitious  mining and coal Companies. The investigations of the police .led to the flight  of the swindlers. Several of them have  gorie to Abyssinia. Herbout sailed for  Holland on board the Westernine.  Another Irisli Member Susnended  =LONDONr"July^30?^JameT^T^^  the Nationalist member for West Water-  ford, was suspended in the house of  commons today for disorderly conduct  in applying the term "judicial blackguardism" to the conduct of O'Brien,  the lord chief justice of Ireland, in  charging the jury at the recent trial  of T. Walsh, an alderman of the Water-  ford county council, on charges of conspiracy at Cork. Mr. Walsh is connected  with the United Irish League and the  latter boycotted a man who rented a  farm from which the previous tenant  had been evicted. The charge of conspiracy arose this morning. The Nationalists contend that baron O'Brien  conducted the case in an extremely partisan way.  xtxxx tzzzzzzzxzzzxzzzxzzizzzzz__zzzxzz-^____xz_fi  ' M  I LADIES' SUNSHADES I  ! AT HALF PRICK. G  i UMBRELLAS AT CUT ii  S PRICES. |!  - I  Iiiii:!Ii:i5::iiiiiiiisiiitiiiiiiiiiiicii:ii)  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  pi:^;anixniijxx*-Txr-rt*'Xxxnxi��zxx:n��x*a  1 LACE ALLOVERS, I  ts RIBBONS, VEILINGS, i  S DRESS TRIMMINGS ti  I AT REDUCED PRICES. ��  L I  Exxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxs  -**w  ARGAIN  CS THIS WEEK!  f*\ We will offer during the remainder of this week special bargains in Carpets, ;!���;  fly Rugs, Lace Curtains, Portieres, Window Shades, Table Covers, Floor Oilcloth, Lin- i;  jL oleums, Crumb Cloths, and Ingram Squares, at prices never before equaled in Nelson. ^  jj A Special   Lot of  W  esday Next to  9\  FKOM   EVERY   DEPARTMENT.  (ft  (ft  -Exxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx-ixxxxxxxxxxixxxxxxxxi-xxxx--'  BARGAINS IN H  j       VALISES, TRUNK3  j AND  1       TRAVELING BAGS.       M  fxxxrx:txxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxi  *L  XTXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXZXXXXXXXXXXXl  36  Baker  Street  LADIES' KID GLOVES S  50 CENTS PER PAIR |  SEE OHR WASH B  KID GL3VES. B  J  xixctixnixxxxxxxxxxcxxxxxxixxxnxxxxxxxxxi  (ft  �����_?��� 00 ' fif 'l_\0'<___*_ '(S_* *I___T -<_5?* 0* '00 '0** '00 .000'0/0. 0*0.00.00.     *X*     ��� >��^' '^."'"������'���nv* ���*�������������������� "-n**.- ^^- >���***���.��� ^ ��� ^. ��� ^*>' *^'^' ^ ��� IS-ft-^wrt. ' ^ ?m>.'J?i  ���^ g^ gfc> <^- ��*�����   <Bfc  &'*^<^+&*br?&i^Z^Z^%^'%^   \&f   -^^B-^/*��^i^j<_fe-.^^^5-��r��j'^^����>^-^^j-��-^^^^'^6-ff  V���*>��.- ^ '^*x ��� ^s ���-��*. ������,-��*�� �����������*. ��� '������������j. --5T �����. ������5T- *���<�����. ���SET- -^-vSr- sSST-    W   r#��S ' 00- 00 ��� 00- 00 ' 00- 00' 00' 00 ' 00' 00' **'* 00 ' 00' 00' 00 ^  Concessions of China's Emperor.  PEKIN, July 30.���The edict of the  emperor providing for the reorganization of the Chinese foreign office has  been received here. Its tone and substance satisfy the ministers of the powers.! The edict coincides with their demands on the subject formulated by the  United States special commissioner of  peace. The edict declares that foreign  affairs will hereafter be the most important part of the business of the government, gives the foreign office precer  dence over the six old-boards that previously,; outranked it and provides for  the reception of the ministers in the hall  in which heretofore only near relatives  of the emperor have entered. It also  provides for the entertainment oi! the  ministers by the emperor at occasional  banquets. The German'.'..-minister. Dr.  Mumm von Schwarzenstein, is engaged  in drafting a protocol providing for trie  punishment of. Chinamen guilty of participating, in the Boxer movement. A  feature of this: is that the number of  culprits has dwindled from 160 men  originally named to 5.- This is due to  the fact that: in the majority of cases  it has ;been found impossible to prove  the guilt of the accused.  Tho now. cooling drink, Ironbrew.  HARDWARE,   TINWARE,  CR.0CKERY, GLASSWARE.  ������^'��������>-rit**iwm��i^^  aroets  ���  0  We have just received a Consignment of  *b *b -J" "���I- ���!��� "���I* *b 'b 'b *b *b' 'b -b ���!��� -b *!- ���!���  -:*��� Trades Union and Fraternal  ���I* Society Notices of regular meet-  -b ings will be charged 25 cents a  ���J- line per month. No notice ac-  ���>   cepted for less than ?! per month.  ���J*."I* "b.'b -b  -b  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  J. G.  BUNYAN   &  CO.  West Baker Street, Nelson.  WBTiiT'i'-W ./.I is_iaaatjc_z  Acting under Instructions from A. P.  Hay, assignee of the estate of George M  Fronk, the undersigned will offer for sale  by^pubhc   auction,   on   the   premises   on  Was Won by Eloquence.  The following regarding the proceedings of the annual meeting of the North  Pacific Association of Amateur Oarsmen  is taken from the Victoria Colonist of  Sunday: "The question of the holding  of next year's regatta was the next business discussed. Mr. Matthews made a  strong plea for Nelson, urging that as  the youngest member of the association  the Kootenay city should be given a  chance to establish aquatic sport on a  firm basis by enlisting the interest of  Thorpe & Co. bottle it. Ironbrew.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  loi*(*.l and coa8ti.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  )      Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  -     of al! klnda.  W WHAT YOU WANT IS ftOT IN ���"TOOK  WK WILI. makhmt foe too  OAIjL AND GffiT PRICKS.  Baker street on  Thursday, AugusMst,  at 2 p  m. Bharp.  The whole of the stock in. trade of George  AI. Fronk, general marcliant, consisting of  . SHEIjF HARDWARE  COOKING STOVES anil  HEATERS  TINWARE  GRAN IT 10W ARE  HOTEL  CROCKERY  LANTERNS and LAMPS  DINNER  SETS  TEA SETS  FANCY CHINA  GLASSWARE  CHAMBER SETS  EARTHENWARE  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  MINERS' UNION. NO. Ofi. AY. F. of M.���  iUcets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, everv  Saturday eveninff at S o'clock. Virsitlnt.  ��� numbers welcome. M. R. Mowat, jn-esr-  uont; James Wilks, secretary. "Union scnlo  of wages.for Nelson district per shift: Machine mor*, J3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers,��� carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers S3.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION, NO.  SoUl, A. F. of L.���Meets in Miners' Union  Hall- on fourth Friday in every;-month at  7:30 p. ���in. sharp. Visiting members of  American Federation invited* to attend.  C. Frederick, --resident; A. XV. Mcl'Ye,  secretary.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS = WRD-  nesday evening- of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. . Clavton,  ������resident;  Alex.  B.  Murray,  secretary. ���  BARBERS'. UNION, NO. '���JOB,. OFTI1K  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets lirst and third Mondavs  of each month in Miners' Union Hall 'at  K:30 sharp. An-sittnj-- members invited. U.  MeAlalron, president; J. I-I. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION'MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. AValter It.  Kee, president;.Henry Bennett, secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION -At RETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at S  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box llil.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A.  M.  meets second   Wednosdav in  each   month.   Sojourning   brethren.  invited. ..-.-.-.-���  NELSON     ROYAL     ARCH     CHAPTER  No. 123,. G. R. C���Meets third-Wednesday.  fao-ourning    companions    Invited.-    Georgo  Johnstone,  Z.;  E.  AV. -Matthew*-,  S.   E.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22 F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. . Morrison, secretary. ������-.������  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. 6. T. AL���  Rogular meetings lirst and ' third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. AV. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown���I*���O-    TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NKLSON  ��� V*wmowim MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Stpam 25 Cents to SI  'S HOTEL  The above goods will ho offered for sale  in parcels  to  suit intending purchasers.  Terms Cash. Goods on view on AVednes-  day, July 31st, and on the morning of the  sale.  J. A. 3a  BALI. AND LAKH BTBEETB, NBUOS  FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO  C. A. Waterman & Co  BAKER���STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and H sated witlvJHot Air0  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial  men.  .RATES $2 PER DAY  SV|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  !!t[adden House  Baker and Ward  Streets,   Nelson.  AUC PIONEERS.  ROOMS If and 15.  K. W. C. BLOCK.  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under ono management since 1S90.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar is always stocked by the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. -^T.,McMANNUS, Manager.  ���-.'.���) ii  Bar stoqlted. with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Largo  comfortable rooms. First class table board.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ���*'**'*'*.-**-9**'*'**.*.*.*.*H*^Sr.**.*-  Coffee Roasters  Dealer*-in Taa and Coffee   ���  ���*���*���* ���*���*���* ���*���*���*���*���*���* **.****.*.**. ***>���.  AVo are offcrim*; afc lowest prices the bosfc  jr-wlos of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Bos'-, Mocha and Java Coffee, por  pound 8   10  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coifee, B pouuds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffne, (i pounds..-.  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound SO  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE IS GLVEN THAT THE copartnership hitherto existing- between the  undersigned by the style of Lee & Burnett,  as green grocers, has this day been dissolved by the retirement of Harry Burnett, who has transferred to Herbert F. Lee  .'4.11 his interest in the business, assets,  good will and book accounts. '  All persons indebted to the said partnership are hereby requested to make payment to tin- said Herbert If. Lee, who has  assumed and will pay the liabilities of ihe  partnership, and who will continue the  partnership  business.  HERBERT   F.   LEE,  Jl.   BURNETT.  Witness: R., A.  CRI3ECH.  Nelson, B. C, July 15th, 1901.  DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.  NOTICE IS GIVEN THAT THE copartnership existing between the undersigned,, doing business as hotclkeepors at  the town of Eric, B. C, is dissolved. All  debts owing by the iirm will be puid bv  David Church, who will also collect all  debts due the firm.  Dated at Erie, B. C, this 17th day ot  July, 1301.  DAA'ID  J.   BROWN, *  DAVID  CIIURUH.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P, O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON-  CERTIFICATE . OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in the Nelson mining  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  sido of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certillcate 55,7(i2b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,070b, Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,60'Jb, and An-  nandale D. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,GGSb, intend sixty days from the dato  hsreof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a crown s-rant of the  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under .section 37, :,nu?t be commenced before tho issuance of such certificate of improvements. R.  SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. "D. 1001.  CERTIFICATE   OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of AVest Kootenay district. AVhere  located: On Forty-nine creek about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. XV. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. b49,970, Intend, sixty days  from the .date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements for the purposo of obtaining a  crown grant of the above claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before tho issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 18th day of July, A. D. 190L  Mr. THE TKIBUjS'E: NELSON', B. 0., WEDNESDAY JULY 31 1901  IK OF MONTREAL  pITAL. all paid up....$12,000,000.00  RT    7,000.000.00  Divided fkofits     427,180.80  rlrathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosidont  Ijorge A. Druniiaoud Vico-Prosident  |oi-dton Goneral Managor  . NELSON BRANCH  Irner Baker and Kooterruy Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  thef- ln London (Kugland) New Youk,  o, and all tho principal cities In Canada.  ind soil Sterling Exohange and Cable  Irs.  I Commercial  and  Travelers'  Credits,  |le ln any part of tho world.  1 Issued, Collections Mode, Eto,  ling's Bank Branch  JSURRENT RATE OF INTEREST PAID.  "KNOCKERS" AT WORK  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OP  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICK: TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANK  OP    O^nST-A-ID-A.  $8 000,000  -    ���    - $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $66,000,000.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and. Gi Branches in Canada and the  United Stall)--.  pvernment Official in the Lists,  jii   this   province   Is   required   to  |t the "knocking" of government  Is stationed in London as well as  Ine ducks who have failed as man-  Jand   promoters,   to  say  nothing  ravings of the "blue-ruin" press  liled by mismanaged mining coin-  it is about time that a concerted  !was made to let the public, both  ada and Great Britain, know the  tate   of   affairs.     The   following  ed in the London Financier .und  jiist on the llth instant, and the  [ment official quoted is evidently  who knows little of the n-.tual  I ion of quartz mining in this **rov-  dowever well acquainted he may  been- with placer milling in the  The views of such a man, were  ���private life, would probably pass  |t notice; but coming from a man  bcupies an official position, some  |ance will be attached to them by  in the Old Country. The Finan-  fid Bullionist article is as follows:  SING IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Geology or promotion?  jK with a pessimist who  (ias been through the  COUNTRY.  fcovered a rare bird the other day  (j shape of a gentleman who cccii-  n official position in reference to  ominion government, who is per-  y   accuainted   with   Canada,   and  erein  lies  the  unicue  character-  takes a distinctly pessimistic view  future of one urovince at least���  .British Columbia.   I had been ending to digest the news of all sorts  Ruing  and   other  difficulties   l'rcm  I that region  has  been  suffering,  peri rig now, and is likely to si-ffer  ae time to come.   I put a loading,  lion.  GLOBE  AND   OTHER  THINTGS.  !rhat is the inside meaning of this  _  of  things  in  British  Columbia���  r-'it  spell  G-L-O-B-E??,  |Hiat and other things."  tR'hat are the other things ?"  was. after  lunch,   and  my  official  Bid was in a more confidential humor  usual. -  Ih, well, of course, British Columbia  Very fine country. .(He used a  convincing word than "very," but  does not matter.) But it is not  |ly all that is!asked for it. .Rvsry-  , knows that a few of the mines-  can count them on the fingers of  Iiand���are not only valuable proper-  las regards the amount of metal  Ibut valuable as a practical invest-  ����� mines that do not eat up 20s for  sovereign's worth of gold or cop-  |ou gejLout.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on  deposits.   Presont rate  threo percent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nolson Branch.  city of paying mines I don't allude to  these, and I am speaking of gold.  IF THE PROVINCE COULD LIVE ON  ITS   LEAD.  "Now, the imnz-ovement in the lead  output is really very good. , The MOO  yield was more than three times- the  poor showing of 1S99, and more than  double that of 1S9S. If the province could  live on its lead it would be all right."  "Tiren what do you suggest as a iem-  edy for the state,of affairs?"  "I do not suggest any remedy. But  what I think is this: That, so long as  the British public are such fools as to  put their money down on the faith of a  showy prospectus, British Coluaibia  gold mining will go along merrily  enough, for the people actually engaged  in the mechanical work, but -will .bring  precious little profit to the investor in  new ventures, unless something phenomenal is  discovered."  "I suppose the government rail vay  schemes are likely to improve matter.-���  when the lines are built?",  "Certainly. But when they are vou  will probably find the last people to  get. the benefit will be the investor-* in  mining shares. I need hardly r,av 1. vn  talking to you in my unofficial character. You will not mention my. name,  of course?"  I promised I would not.  INQ?JLSi;TOTl.  FRENCHMAN WHO HAD NERVE  TRICKY FORMATIONS.  |ut, taking the country through,.the  jical   formation   is   very   tricky,  have been so many cases wlit-re  furface appearances have beeu ex-  ply   good���snsationally   good ���? nd  after a few, months', working, a  (different estimate has to be l'orm-  The yield dwindles, and at the end  first year the manager finds his  &ses have absorbed all the output,  is no Question about the richness  country, and the lode mining has  bed  in a  splendid aggregate  output on the average  it takes  loo  to get it.    Gold is a good thing,  In British  Columbia it is  easy to  l\ little too much for it."  bu think the placer mining is the  thopeful, then?"  Jo not say that.   The palmiest days  |acer mining, so far as  the pves-  country goes, seem to be over."  |��MY FOR THE OUTSIDE INVESTOR.  (en you consider the outlook a bit  y all round?"  I all   depends   upon  the  way  you  i,t it.   I certainly think that, -*peak-  enerally,   British  Columbia  rs  a  g   country   is   very   much   over-  t the official report that ii��s re-  come over shows solid progress,  It you think?"  e figures show a large output, of  But you notice that placer gold  yielded a less value in gold last  fthan  in   1899.    The ��� lode   mining  an improvement certainly, so far  ftput is concerned, but what the  Df expenses to yield was last year  report doesn't tell you."  IATIO..OF MINING EXPENSES,  ii think it was more?"  lave no data, but looking at lhe  U   condition  of  affairs,   it  seems  that it was.    The fact is. when  I ing really good is found, either  anadians or Americans gcnorally  it in their own hands. It is *iot  sing, either. In fact, there are  1 many small concerns whose  are held locally that are doing  well���some very well���whose  r.re not even known on the Lon-  [larket.   When I speak of the pau-  De Mores and tbe Bustlers.  The slaying of the famous marquis  de Mores while leading an expedition in  Tunis is made the occasion of a sh-ong  story of tlie marcuiis' adventures with  the rustlers in the -Bad Lands of Montana, told in the July number of Everybody's Magazine, an extract from which  is here reproduced:  The   marquise   lived   under   constant  dread that some 'raneeman would kill  her husband, and when he was abroad  on his tours of inspection she spent  most of her time in the little church. It  was well she remained in Medora. or  ���his'crave, would now be on the melancholy, lava-strewn_ shoulder of some little butte, instead of in far-away Tunis.  One day the Frenchman adopted the  tactics of his rustler neighbors and  brought down his man. He fired from  ambush into a party which had just cut  his fence and was riding away, laughing over the trick they thought they  had played on the silly marquis. One  man plunged from his saddle and the  others galloped over the hill'with bullet's from the enraged nobleman's gun  clipping the sage brush around them.  The man who was killed belonged to a  band of cattle rustlers who operated  all over the Little Missouri country.  They rode into Medora one afternoon,  hitched their horses cin front of the  saloon and openly announced that they  had come down to hang de Mores to a  telegraph pole.  '���'We'll hang him," said the leader,  "where the madam can look out of her  winder an' see him claw air."  They hung about the saloon iall_the_  "afterno"on7"arrd"ab"out sundown the lead-"  er of the crew and his lieutenants retired behind the church to perfect their  plans. It had been one of those skin-  shriveling clays in the Bad Lands, but  "the madam" had walked across the  bridge to the little church. She was  sitting beside an open window when  the men who were hungry for her husband's life left the 'saloon and disappeared behind the church. They stopped  within two yards of the spot where  she sat and unfolded their plot in detail, the leader giving each of his subalterns their. instructions. They were  to watch for the marquis' arrival, and  one of the gang was to ride up to the  gate, call him out, and hold him in conversation regarding his fences until the  others could surround the house and  close in. "The madam" waited until  she heard the men move away, then  crept along the floor to the door, determined to warn her husband. It was  several hundred yards to the railroad,  and between it and the church was  nothing to shield her from the outlaws.  In a few seconds she was well on her  way across the stretch of white between  the church and the railroad, speeding  like one of those little desert whirlwinds. Half a dozen revolvers were  .-jerked from their holsters and half a  dozen little clouds of dust were kicked  up around the racing woman's feet. But  "the madam" did not slacken her spied.  She reached home as the marquis came  galloping up to the gate. When de Moi es  heard her story, he was furious. He  mounted a horse, and, unattended; rode  over to Medora. There he learned that  his enemies had crossed the river and  gone into camp. The marquis swung  into the saddle again and rode away  toward the river. The saloon keeper  and the few citizens who had plucked  up courage to come out for their regular  nightly round of drinking stood looking  blankly into each other's faces as he  disappeared in the darkness. They were  daily witnesses of audacious feats, but  this Frenchman going single-handed  against 25 ruffians who were ready to  hang him was the most striking exhibition of* nerve ever seen in Medora.  The rustlers were eating their supper,  some drunk and none very sober, around  the embers of their fire, when the thump  of horse's hoofs and the rustle of the  scrub sagebrush as the animal came on,  HEAD   OFFICE. TOKONTO.  ���  c  Capital        -       -       S2.500.000  Rest       -       -       -    $1,850,000  n. S. -ROWLAND. President.  1>. It. WILKIE Uenoral Manager.  K. HAY Inspoctor.  ���    ��� �����?_��  8AVINC3  BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CURRENT  RATE   OF   INTEREST  ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  a J. M. LAY, Manager.  picking its way in and out, brought  them to their feet. All stood .with brows  drawn and revolvers clutched tightly,  trying to bore into .the night and see  who the intruder was. "The stranger  guided his horse up to the fire, sprang  to the ground, dropped the long bridle  reins at his feet, faced, the astonished  men and remarked:  "Now, gentlemen, if you have the rope  ready here I am. ������ I am the marquis de  Mores." ,  The unsteady blaze, '* leaping up and  falling low, like the pulse of a man  who is dying of thirst oh the desert,  showed the marquis' strange, pale face.  One-of the long pistols, invhis hands  pointed at the breast of the leader of  the gang; the other persistently followed his head, no matter how he turned  it. Presently the leader of the gang  threw his revolver down with an oath  which made the marquis' horse start,  jerked his hat off, advanced toward the  Frenchman/holding out his hand.  "Put 'er there, pard," he said; "you  got a blanked sight more grit'n I give  you credit fur." Then facing: his grim-  faced'crew he continued: "Boys, they  won't be any hangin' up to Medora tonight. That affair has been indef'nitely  postponed."  Together, de Mores and the men who  had a.:few minutes before enjoyed the  prospect of seeing him "claw the air,"  rode over to Medora. The gang drank  long life and tight fences to the nar-  quis and several gallant toasts vo his  pretty wife. That was the last adventure of the brittle-tempered Frenchman  in the northwest. He stay-d. in ihe  Bad Lands until he was whipped by. the  country. One afternoon v.'no inhabitants  of Medora were not surprised wheu iliey  saw the numerous trunks nf the dwellers in the green mansion piled -.tp "i"the  depot platform. The marquis was a  strange man. who came into the west  as a fantastic shadow out of am.iher  world and tried to fashion the big, raw  country after the pattern of things he  knew. He was slain, as he slew his man  in the Bad Lands, from ambush, Wuile  leading a French military expedition in  Tunis, something more than four years  ago. His widow now advances his claim  that he was the victim of a conspiracy  on the part of certain French government officials.  Does  not  contain  any  ent-<*. Ironbrew.  harmful  ingrredi-  500 MENWANTED  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 be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen $2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECUKED.  For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & PORJER  CONTRACTORS.  FISHING TACKLE  WE HAVE THE BEST  FLIES AND   THE  BEST LEADERS  MADE.  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines '.    "���'!  Landing Nets .-.���.  And a splendid lino of all fishing requisites.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  K.-W. C. RIock.  Comer Ward and Baker StR  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  P. O. Box 559. TELEPHONE NO. 95.  m  to  to  to  to  to  9\  to  to  9\  9)  Established In Nelson 1890.  TIME TELLS A STORY  For more Ihan ton years tin golds nfJicob Dover havo boon made on honor, and sold on merit. Onr lino today U larger  and bettor than beforo. Our stoitk ol Pi unoml-i and Precious dtones 1-. tho largest in tlio JCoolonays. We solicit your patronage. By buying from me you will savo 20 per cont on oaoh dollar, and yon will bo getting quality ns w.ll as quantity, as I guarantee all goods bought from mo.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  Jacob dover, the jeweler  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  91  9\  to  to  9\  to  to  to  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  re always right.  to  1 �����  i^i������������������: -������������������������������.: .���������;.. ..   z..; - ,      *.-'.;. ���:;"; ":���;:.;���--��� ��� ���;       - /j  aonyc^^-isrir  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSON, B.C.  TELEFHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  ���J* *J* *}* *b *b *b *b *b *b *b *f* *b *b *b *b *b *b -b  ���b      All Dominion government, pro's* vincial government, and legal ad-  *b vertisements,   such, as   sheriff's  ���i- sales, etc., will be charged ONE  * CENT A WORD for the first in-  * sertion and ONE-HALF CENT  ���f A WORD for each consecutive  *b subsequent insertion.  ���?����� r��J�� �������� �����* �������� ��J�� ���!#���������!�����!�����������!�� ��!��� ���% ���!��� #% ���!��� ���%  MARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LirVJE .... .  The Mansfield Manufacturing 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!&F^.2<r-��r  OFFICE:    BAKER STREET WEST, pELSOfi, B. C.  TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688  NOTICE.  cancellation"  of   reservation  kootjenay district.'  Notice is hereby, given that the reservation placed ��� on iliac particular parcel of  land, which may be described as commencing at the northeast corner of Township  k..,i.) jiijjin A, Kootenay district, which-is  als,; the nortneast corner of blcck 12,  granted to the Nelson & Fort Sheppard  Railway Company by crown grant dated  {"tli March, 1SU5; thence due east IC miles;  thence due south to the international boundary; thence due west along said boundary  16 miles; thence north to the place of commencement, notice whereof'was. published  in the British Columbia Gazette, and "dated  7th Slay, lsaii, is hereby rescinded.  W. S. GORE.  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and-Works Department.  Victoria, B. C, 23rd May, 1901.   ���  P. Burns & Go.  Wholesale and Retail  ^mSSt/rcl Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,   Silverton, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver" -  Mall Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OP  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  AINSWORTH   LICENSE   DISTRICT.  Nolico-Is1 hereby given that Achilles J.  Rainville has )nadc application under the  provisions of the "JJ'iuoiv Licen-e A��-t,  JiJOCr," l'or an hotnl license for the premises  described as the Silver Hill Hotel near  the Silver Hill mine on Crawford creek,  and that a meeting of tire board of license  commissioners of the Ainsworth license  .district will be held to consider such application at the court bouse at the city of  Kaslo. on Thursday the loth day of-August,  1901, at the hour of S o'clock in the afternoon. W.  H.  BULLOCK-WEBSTER.  : Chief License Inspector.  Chief Constable's Office,  Nelson, B. C, 30th July, 1901.  NOTICE  OP ASSIGNMENT.  LIQUOR LICENCE TRANSFER.  Notice is hereby given that I intenc .o  apply at the next regular .sitting of .;.,���  board of license commissioners for ������.ho  city of Nelson, to be held after the expiration of thirty days from the date hereof,  for a. transfer-.of the retail -liquor-license  now held by me for the premises known  as the Glue Pot' Saloon, situated-on the  west half of lot 4, block 2, sub-division  of lot itf. Nelson, to William Walmsiey  and James Bowes. THOMAS SPROAT.  Witness: THOMAS M. WARD.  Dated this 2Sth day of June, 1901.  LIQUOR LICENCE TRAN8FER.  NOTICE      OF      APPLICATION      FOR  TRANSi'M-jR   OF   RETAIL   LIQUOR   LICENSE.���Notice  is  hereby  given  thatw  intend to apply at the'next sitting of the  board   of   license   commissioners   for   ths  City of Nelson for the transfer of the rp-  tail liquor license now held by us for th?  premises   known   as   the, "Oflice"   saloon,  "situate on lot 7 in block 9, sub-division ot  lot  95,   Ward   street,   in   the   said   City   of  Nelson,   to- William   Robertson   Thomson,  of the said city.      JAMES NEELANDS,  S; E.  EMERSON.  Witness:  CHAS.  R.  McDONALD.      ;,  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 17th day o"  July,1901.  NOTICE   -  K  W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  nKDWRB BY MAIIj  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  RWriwr'''W OARWirrrT, Awn *,��*nijri>-T' t-^vvrwrmv  jxzx_oaxxxxxzixiizzzx(ixxxzixixxxxxxzxzxxixxxxixixzzxxzxzzzzzxzzzzzzxxzxzz_zzzzxxzxxxxxxxi_axxxxxzxxxixixi.:xxix_a  ITHE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE I  No. % K. W. C. Block,  NELSON, B. C.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange. g  Free Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors. S   j  g  Parties havine mining property fnr salo aro rdquestert to sond samples of thoir oro to tho B  Exchange for exhibition,   wo desire to hear from all prospectors who have" promising mineral B  claims in British Columbia. ~  Prospectors and mining mon aro requested to make the Exchange tholr headquarters whon a  In NelHon. g  All samples should ho Bent by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited. K  Address all communications to E  Telephone 104                      ANDREW  F. 'ROSENBERGER, S  P. O. Box 700                                                         Nelson, B. C. k  M  M  ZZ_^IZXIXXXXXXX3XaXXIXXZZZXIXXXZXXXXXZ_r__XXXXXIZXXZZX_^XZX_t_Xl_XXXZXl_J_lXllXXZXXXI  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  .Lx:Jvni'-r:E ID-  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hr.vo justieceivcd 3,0*0,000 feet of log- from Maho, and wo are prepirrnd to cut, tho largest bills  of limber of nny dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at any time. Tho largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldirrgs in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICK ANT) YAROS:   COR.VKR HjUjT, AND FRONT STRKKTP.  e. k. stIrachan, plumber  [Successor  to   Strachan Bros.]  Ilavin***; honpht out my brother'? share of the business, I am still at the  nlH f-tanrl and continuing to do first-class work and will guarantee satisfaction in all brancnes of plumbing.  Notice is horeby given that George M.  Fronk, of the city of Nelson, in the province of British Columbia, merchant,  carrying on business on .Baker street in tho  said cily of Nelson, has by deed bearing  date llth day of July, 1901, assigned all  his real and personal property except as  therein mentioned to A. P. Hay of the city  of Nelson, in the province of British Columbia, accountant, in trust for thepur-  pose of paying and satisfying rateably and  proportionately and without preference or  priority the creditors of the said George  &r. Fronk.  The said deed was executed by the said  George M. Fronk and the said A. P. Hay  on the llth day of July, 1901, and the said  A. P. Hay has undertaken the trust created by the said deed.  All   persons   having  claims   against   the  said George M. Fronk are.required' to forward to the said A. P. Hay, Nelson, B. C,  =pai-ticulars=o��=their^claimSj=duly���verifledf  on or before the loth day of August, 1901.  All persons indebted to the sard George  M. Fronk are required to pay the amount  due by them to the said trustee forthwith.  And notice is hereby given that after the  15th day of August, 1901, the trustee will  proceed to distribute the assets of lhe es-  lati; amonfi the parties entltWl thereto,  having regard only to the claims which  the said trustee shall then have had  notice.  And further take notice that a meeting of the creditors will be held at the offices of the undersigned on the 20th day of  July, 1901, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the giving of directions with reference to the disposal of the estate.  oGAf-ijJI-IER & AVILSON,  Solicitors for Trustee,  K. W-. C. Block, Baher Street, Nelson.  Dated this llth day of July, 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. JMcjVndrews or  to any  person  or persons io whom he may have transferred Ills interest in tlie liiacic IJruinona  mineral Claim, situate on  tire north sruo  of Bear creek, uuoui three rnrles from tne  town   of   Ymir,   lying suutlr  ot and  adjoining tlie K>.'i*nrirg  Star mineral claini,  Nelson mining division of \vest Kootenay  district,   and   recorded  in   the   recorder a  olllce   tor  the  Nelson  mining  division.  You.and  each   of  you   are  Hereby   notified mat i have expended two hundred and  twelve dollars and twenty-live cuius ($::\i..-  '2o)   in   labor  and   improvements   upon   irre  ubove   mentioned   mineral   claim   in  order  to hold said  mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral  Act, arrd  If within  ninety days from thavdatc of this notice  you fall or refuse to'"contribute your* portion   ot   such   -.���xpendltiiios   together  with  all  costs of advertising,  your Interests in  said claims will become tne property of the  the  subscriber  under  section  4  of  an  act  entitled,   "An  Act  to  Amend  the  Mineral  jVct, 19UU." JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson  this 7th  day  of April,  131)1.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  person*- to whom ho nray nave transferred his interest in the Blend mineral  claim, situate on the west fork of Hover  creek, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay district, and recorded in  tlie recorder's ofllce for the Nelson mining  division.  You and each of you are heroby notified  that wo have expended four hundred and  eleven dollars in labor and improvements  upon the above mentioned mineral claim  In order to h ild said mineral claim under  the provisions of the Mineral Act, and If  within ninety days ot tne date of this  notioe you fail or refuse to contribute your  portion of such expenditures together with  all costs of advertising your Interest in  said claims will become <.���e property of the  subscribers, under section -1 of an act entitled "An j\ct to jYrnerrd tire Mineral Act,  1900."  PRANK    PIjKTCHER,  J.   J.   MAIjONE.  IT.    G.    NKICLANDS.  E.  T.  H.  SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd clay of June, 1901.  - .Notice Is hereby given that all persons  having clam.s; against lire firm of 'Emerson 'ifc : Neelands, saloonkeepers. Nel-so r,  'British Columbia, are hereby requested  to send the same in to tho said firm on  or before tlVe lirst of August next, the  said llrm having disposed ot their business here,,and being about to dissolve tho  partnership -.'existing-." between - themi ��� lln��  business of the said firm will be wound up  '.immediately.'aftor the said Jst dav of Auk-  JuIy, 1901.7    EMERSON- & NEELANDS.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 23rd day en  July, 1901.  NOTICE.  _____^_______ -.  By a resolution pas.-ed by the council  of lire eitj of Kasio on the 2Jr,il tin., .if  July, ]901, tha building knou r. as tho Mammoth saloon. i-.iliiii.il- on lot "il. block 9.  map Sflii, I:, tlu' cityof Kaslo, and -asse'-rso-,.  to the estate of lidward Baum, was con  demnod as a nuisance nii'V a inen;ice to  public safety and ordered lh��i' ii-i,e nulli.il  down. This I** to notify., all '-or-ncsmerV tliit  unle:i:. said building is p-il.cd down withii  live days from the .date. of this ni>tiee  same will be puHsd .down L-y lh<* corporation  at the cost of tlie owner.  A. *.V. AI.IjKN, Citv Olerlc.  Ka-il-i, Mi C,  -Tilly 29th,  1901.  (NC. 178 )  CERTIFICATE  ���DK THE���  Registr-atiori of an Extra 'Pi c-  vlnclav Company  "Companies Act, 1897."  I hereby certify thnt, tho "Gurman JMiiiirnriind  Milling Company" hns this duy been ii iti-ui, il  as an Kxtra Prnvincinl Conipju y. runli-i' 'tlm  "Compnnie* Act. ISO"," to c��riy onr or tMt I'lall  oranyof the objects liKrnfnnftcr so-- fniih-in  which the leni-larive an'lroriry of tut* Lt_ii>..,-  turo of Iiritir-h Columbia extrrids.  Tho head ofllce of the Conpi-ny i-* Kltiielniii  Ihe City of Tacoma, State of \Vu_!i'i,gu,n,  U. S. A.  Tho amount of the rnp*!al of the���Onmiianv is  one hundred thou-Jiml dollnrs. ili'ilol into (.rid  hundred thousand tdirnns of one <li,|.ure��on  =hoheii(l=of!lce=of='he=G-=nilia-'V in-iru-, i'riv-���  ince in situato at "-.eli-orr, ��\<1 II oli.ml 1 m,e, Labourer, whose address is Nelson afoi u-uiJ, is tlio  aitorney for tlio Company.  The tunc of tho existence of tho Coin; any id  fifty years.  Given under my land arrd n*al cf ofllco lib  Victoria. Province of Uri'ish Columbia, ilii- lOlh  dayof June, one thousand niuo lurrrdred and  one.  [i.. s.] S. Y. WOOTTON  Registrar of Joint Compaui' c.  Tho ohjocts for wliich the Company has burn  established aro those sot out in the t urtiflcatc of  Pegiritr-tinn granted to Uio Compnny on tho lwt  Fobruary, IS09, and which appears irr the 1'rrlit.h  Columbia Gazette nn t.lio 18th Fobrnary. 18T7.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agonts for Hard and Soft, Coal. Imperial OH  Conrpany. Washington Brick, Limo te Manufacturing Company. General commorcial UKcriLa  arid brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  TKXKPHONK 147.  Office 184 Baker St.  R. B. REILEY  biH'-.'CSSOR.  TO  Tl.  D.  ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORK***  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order oi:  short notice.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBKWBBS AND BOTTLKBa OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  dnliverT to the irrn_V  Brewnrv 9. Nalpnn  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolophono VS.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  iiil  ysgi*"  Ci*'^-?  ?���&?}&?.>*  'Mfi%{  Mm  -i-pr-'-'t^'i  xTSM.  sMsiZ  'X  if  Office: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offices I'i  ���"ii.-t'-ra'JB'uV)-  -'irat-Ms:'.^-*;*.���(; j  -��^*'--n!'^-i>��m��K'^vVI--?-^��W5V)t.��s-��:  THE  TRlBtJNE:  NELSON, B C, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1901  -  Iii  3-1  l  (ft  *��  KEEP   COOL  MAKE HOT DAYS MORE ENJOYABLE BY GOING TO  TEETZEL'S   DflUG   STORE  Where you can get the best and coolest drinks. We keep our  fountain supplied with the choicest syrups, the best ice cream  and the choicest soda. A variety of flavors, both syrups and  crushed fruits. Again we say KEEP COOL and allow us to  help you do so.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK NELSON,   B. C.  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   B4KEK  BTRBBT,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTSI       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  REFRIGERATORS       HAMMOCKS  FOR THE BALANCE OF THE SEASON WE ARE  OFFERING THESE LINES AT COST.  *  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE  Importers and Dealer"* In Shelf and Hoavy Hardware.  CO.  ROSSLAND   EINOHVEERIINQ   WORKS  cunlipfe, & McMillan.  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORP, OARS, skips, caf-rrp, oro bin donni, chule* nnd Kcneral wrong])!, iron work.     Our oro cars aro  Mm lie-i. orr tri- market    Write us fur references and full prrrlicu urn.  .  Sli'<:oN]> I rANJ) MACHINERY K'Ut SA I.K-One 6-foot I'clion wnterwlipcl, widllrfiOflfeet, "8 tolfi"  mi inn) nvol.cd pipe.   One 10x5x1." onUido packed plunder tanking jniinp.    Kock diillt), stuping  bars. &e.. &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box   198. THIRD   AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  ZFIRTJ TT    ,X_A-.:R,JS.  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  ance on iho track after tlio call of fire  had been j-iven and appeared to tako no  notice of any attempt made lo warn inni  of his dangor. He was walking along Iho  railway track carrying a basket and when  lire blast went off a piece of the flying  rock knocked the basket out of iris band.  The youngster was thoroughly frightened and took to his heels so fast that it  was impossible tir lind out whether he \va.s  injured or not.  ...  John Guba of Grand Forks, who has a  live year term before him ln the penitentiary, will be taken to Westminster on  Friday by provincial constable Wilson of  Creston.  ...  Trie rntn-.'jcr ��� oi the i *cal Inco.-tio torn  have received word from the Grand Forks  team Unit thoy will not be able to play  in Nelson tomorrow, but that the cliano"-  iii'i* j*ood for having llio return game  pulled off one week later. Tire JNelson  boys are putting In some good work  ovory ovening and they should make a  good showing against tho Boundary team  when they meet for thoir second encounter.  * . .  Isaac Brown, whose disappearance was  advertised In The Tribune in June last,  called at the provincial police odiec yesterday to let the police authorities know tliat  he was still in the land of the living. He  was very anxious to'know why tho police  were advertising for him, but when informed that the police were acting upon  the suggestion of a sister in Vancouver  he did not appear to be at all pleased. Ho  sent a wire to the police at -Vancouver  to the effect that he is at present in  Nelson.  .   * ���.  The case against Thomas Cunningham,  charged with assaulting Michael Stanton,  was not proceeded with in the police court  yesterday morning owing to the absence  of W. IT. Swerdfeger, wnom tlie prosecution regarded as a material witness.  Swerdfeger is supposed to be out on Bird  creeks and an effort will be made to secure his attendance so that the case can  be proceeded with this morning. XV. A.  Galliher, M. P., has been retained to defend Cunningham. It is said that a meeting of the police commissioners .-will be  called as soon as the Stanton ease is disposed of, when the merits of the Heaven ���  ,er- Cunningham mill will be inquired inti.  in connection with which policeman Heavener is at present under suspension by the  chief cf police.  much farther this will have to be driven  depends upon the manner In which tho  ledge dips, if the dip is toward the crosscut it should be reached within the next  25 feet, but if it is away from tire hill it  may bo necessary to run the tunnel ISO  feet further.  TELEPHONE 27  EEC.    ZB"3riEi:e,S   <fe   GO.  DOMINION DAY CELEBRATION  PERSONAL.  A.   T.   Garland,   the'Kaslo   merchant,  at the Hume.  Is  Hf>aBton Block. Baker Street.  TnlH-ohone 161.   H. O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  A license to wed was yesterday issued  to George Henry Keys arid Jane Ella Mc-  <*oy.  ***.������  _ In-Budies" Sewing S icloty of the Swod ���  lsh   Church   will  meet at  tho  residence  of  ���Mrs.    E.    Masleb'-rg,    on   Hall    stret,    on  'Th.ir&di.y evening at S o'clock.  The weekly editior.s of The Tribune, issued on Wednesdays and Saturdays, contains more local arid mining news Irian all  Hie othor weekly papers of the district  put together. Subscription price, $2 a year.  .   ��   ��  T. C. Collins has returned from doing  sisse.'-r.nieiit work on his claims on Champion creek. He struck some good ore bit  lias not had it assayed. The vei*.; Is an immense ono, and can be distinctly traced  on the surface for over a inlle.  V ...  Nelson is lo have . new brew.'rv. It will  l)c conducted , by Julius Reisterer and P.  K Emerson. The new firm ace now making th; necessary aiTfingt-rTibirU and expect to have their beer on the local market within three moit'is.  ��...  P.-'V-rt M. Ifoi-.fl of J -,. Cli'lilin .t Company's Nelson branch was married at  Sri.-wnlil, Manitoba, on \\ cdiiesday last  to Miss Harriet M. Caipltts of Moncton,  N. 13. The couple will spend their- honeymoon In Winnipeg, after which they will  take up their home in this city.  ...  ���*��!"!���.'rs. Hyde, Tilswerth & Ooriipairy  madp a considerable shipment of cherries  !i" :!.o Winnipeg market t- s week. Tnn  cherries were grown In the state of Washington, but in :i short timo it is expected  that the trees in the district will be bearing sufliclent to meet the demands of the  ��� ���astern markets.  Agnes Joan McIJonald, infant daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. McDonald, died  last evenir g. Mrs.- McDonald bad  returned from a trip to Montreal, whijh  wirs taken wiLii a view to improving the  ohild s health. L M(-.\rthur Ov- Cornpniiy  litivo the funeral arrangements In hand  , but tlio time foi* the interment hai not  yet been tct.  * * *  The sale of t)li�� Ontario Powder Company's property and effects took place yes-  -. tf'rday at tho Rovnol-ls- stables, 'there  wore reserve bids on the realty, steamboat and much of the heavy machinery,  ���which were not reached, but upwards of  S7'X> worth of chattels were disposed of at  good prices. Charles A. Waterman & Co.  Jrad Hie sale in h?::nl.  ...  "*    William  Roberts,   of  the   Horenee  Park  ranch,   two  miles   east  of  Nolson,   sent  a  box of cherries to The Tribune oflico yesterday. The fruit Ib larger and better flavored than any brought lo Nelson from I lie i  outside. There are hundreds cf small  patches of land along the West Arm of  K-jotoiiay li-.Ko and Kootsnay river on  which fruit could be gr .wn to perfection,  and if workers would only cultivate these  .small .patches intelligently as much good  could be realized from them as .from 100-  acre farms back Hast. -   ' .  * *   *  Tlie provincial government employees  in tire (.'(nrrt h-uisc are anxious to arrange  =a=l^se^b.-iiL=gaiiTe=.W-ith^tlie=Jaiw,v:eus=i)��^t!ie^  city. Thoy have been dsvoling their attention to practice for the past three, weeks  and now consider themselves the best base  bail aggregation In the city. The lawyers  have been approached upon the base ball  subject, but they appear to be lighting shy  of the match so that the court house nine  has about despaired ot meeting them.  * �� *  , "Blak.-!' Wll.-on Is back from ,v trip to  'Jennings, Montana, whore lie went to see  that P. Burns & Co. mado no faituiv in  getting a, tupply of fresh meat ta the grad  ing camps along tho ilne of lliu AIoiila.ua  end of the Crew's Nest Southern. He reports Jennings a wide-open town In the  most liberal sense of the word, and that  buiiinc^s is H'/ciy. Guihi-ln & Co.- havo the  contract for building the road, and nil  their supplies and all contractors' outfll's  are hauled over the Great Northern free of  cost.  ...  j\n outbreak of slanders Is reported from  Slccan. So far the f.lscasc ���.���eems to be confined to tho stables of W. Warden at Sloean. Mr. Warden reported tha .'ratter to  the D'minion veU>rirr>ry surgeon at once  which no doubt enabled that o'ticor to prevent Its spread. It was found necessary  by Dr. Armstrong to'destroy live of Mr  Warden's lorxoH ns well ns Mi'--stable ln  which, they irad been kept, and the other  buildings in lire vioinlly we to thoroughly  disinfected.  ...  Wilson Hill,  one of tho first settlers In  Nelson,   but now  living at  tlio north  end  just '"-i*' slocan lu-kc is ���'* town. Mr. Hill and his  B. Mulligan of Rossland are registered at  the Tremont.  ...  Judge Loamcy of Greenwood is registered at the Phair.  * *   *  W. A. Simpson ''of Cranbrook is registered at  tho  Queen's.  ...  Harry J.  Matheson,  tho Silverton  newspaper publisher, is registered at the Hume.  ...  XV.   Tt.  Thompson,   who   Is  to  tako  over  the  Ofllce  saloon  tomorrow,   is  registered  at  the Phair.  ...  XV. H.  Stevens,  tho western representative of Georgo E. Tuckett & Company, is  stopping at* the Queen's.  ...  P.   E.   Durst   of   Toronto,   who   is   well  known  to  most of  the pioneers of Brandon,  is at the Queen's.  * *   * .....,,  A. C. O'Neill of Ymir and Joe Chipman ;  of Forty-nine creek,  are at the Tremont.  Edward Donohue,  John Donohue' and J.  ��� -���'-***  Alderman Madden's condition was reported to be very much improved last  ovening. He has been suffering from a severe  cold. .-.;..  Maxwell Stevenson, John E. Stevenson,  Mrs. H. M. Stevenson and Miss Steven- ���  son of Philadelphia are registered at the  Phair. Maxwell Stevenson is one of the  principal holders of stock in the Highlander mine at Ainsworth, and with the  other members of his family proposes to  spend a month in Ainsworth.  ...  Joe Tasse, the Montreal cigar drummer,  whose death was reported somo time ago  -is*-regIstered=at=the=Phalr-riThls=is=his=first=  visit to Nelson since the report of his  death was circulated, and consequently  he is receiving the congratulations of his  friends -upon the circumstance tliat he  is still in the land of the living.  Receipts and Disbursements.  The secretary of the Dominion Day celebration  committee  has prepared  the  f.il-  lowlirg as a statement of tlie receipts am*  dlsbirrso.Ticnts of the committee:  RECEIPTS.  Balnnco in hands of treasurer ?!  100 00  Fred    Starkey's   collections     CSO To  II.   R.   Cameron's  collections     S-iO 00  John   Houston's    collections  1,177 'JO  City's   subscription -..    SOO 00  Reeroalion .ground ��atc receipts-... 372 0j  Miscellaneous   receipts   ..:       35 75  Total  $3,'JS5 Sfi  DISBURSEMENTS.  By water carnival  committee $  73C IS  By   regatta   committee     3-19 18  By  reception  committee      233 00  By music and decoration committee C21 20  By trades procession committee.... 315 sti  l!y land and sports commiitee...... 1,273 S3  By   executive   committee     319 70  By   finance   committee       15 00  By H. R. Cameron,"pot-tage, etc....-     30 75  S3.92-I 70  Cash   on   hand      GO S5  Total.. *-3(SS5 55  There are a few unpaid subsc.'iplioris,  less th:iii0$ao in all, and a few accounts  unpaid, but there will be no deficit.  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY NETTING  Store, Corner Baker aud.Josephiuo Sts.  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  J^TIEILSOISr  STORES   AT  KA.SLO  S-A.isriDoisr I  *J* *J�� ��J* ��J�� *J�� ������ *J* ��.% ��T�� ���>?* ��f�� ��% ��% ��% *>% ���% ���?�� ��T��  -b  Classified advertisements inserted for ONE-HALF CENT A  word each insertion. - No advertisement accepted for less than  25 cents. \  Daring Rescue at Kaslo.  Jasper Phair, the Dominion quarantine  officer at Rykerts was in Nelson yesterday. He was a witness of a very plucky  rescue from drowning of a deckhand on  the steamer Kaslo as that boat was approaching the landing wharf at Kaslo.  "When the steamer was within a few feet  of the floating wharf Mr. Phair heard a  splash and on looking over the side of the  steamer saw the head oi a man disappearing under the water. He at once gave the  alarm. A man named Hall was standing  on the wharf at the time and saw the  deckhand go overboard.'Without a moment's delay he plunged in after him but the  action of the steamer's wheel carried the  two men in-under the floating wharf. Hall  had no difficulty in reaching tho drowning  man, but the latter managed to clutch  him around the neck w.-iich rendered him  powerless to effect the rescue or save himself. As neither of the men rose to the  surface tne spectators began to think tliat  they had witnessed a double drowning  fatality. Fortunately ii occurred to some  one on the wharf to probe under the wharf  wuii a. bamboo pole. In doing so he prodded Hall and the latter had just sufficient  sense left to take hold of It and in tliis  manner was drawn out from under the  wharf together with tho deckhand. The  breath of air which Hall got revived him  for a moment and he then went down  for the deckuand a second time, who was  now unconscious. He suceeded in bringing him -to ..the surface, when he again  gave out. Tlie two men were then fished  out of the water and ��� after several minutes' work were resuscitated. Hall's feat  was pronounced by all who witnessed it  as tho most daring attempt at saving life  ever seen on Kootenay lake, as he took  a,. Kinds of chances in going ln after the  deckhand in .'view of the proximity of the  steamer to the floating wharf. He will be  recommended for the Royal Humane Society's medal. V"  ���j* ��j* ��j�� ��j�� ��j�� ��j�� ���*��� kjv ��% .% *% **j ��% *% ���?��� ���% ��j�� ���*,*  G. M. FARLEIGH,  Specialist.  Also Inyer.tor of Apparatus for Reitef and  Cure of Deformities, of the  Human   Form.  SEE M* Lf\TEST  INVENTION . . .  Kead- Office:  Vanccuver, B. C.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF AIjL KINDS  for rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  :: Hfor-Trbnt..  FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS AND  sitting room to let; over Vanstone's drug  slore; "-'.SO per week.  7 SEVEN ROOM HOUSE ON CARBON-  ate street, between Stanley and Kootenay  streets; bath room, hot and cold water.  Rent ?25. Inquire XV. P. Robinson, Nelson.  FURNISHED FRONT .ROOM WITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall,  Victoria street.  SEVEN ROOM ANDc BASEMENT  house on the corner of Victoria arrd  Cedar streets; modern conveniences. S-o.  Apply to J. Coxhead, Ccdar.streel.  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  tp let by the month or for tire season. Immediate possession. Good llshing. Apply  C. W. Busk, Kokanee croelc. Phone Mia.  Or to R. H. Williams, Uakor street, Nelson.  RUPTURE  Four years in British Columbia, during  which time a great many ruptured people  have been cured by^ my r.atented appliances. Send for testimonials.  $. ... .!. .t. .{. .j. .j. .j. .j. .;. .?. .j. ^. .j. .j. .j.  Paid   Locals,   TWO   CENTS   a  word each insertion. No local accepted  for less than 25 cents.  -I*-"I* *b *b 'b *b 'b 'b 'b *b *b *b ���!���* *I* 'b -b  PAID LOCALS.  Nclsorr   Hotel   Bar.   Try   our   "Duke   of  Wellington Punch" today.  Is a tonic and food as well as a beverage.  Ironbrew.  brother bought tlie two lots on -which the  Vicroria block stand*-, for $(;o, and throe  years afterwards (in January, 1VJ2,) sold  them to Join Houston, Charles H. Ink,  and G. A. Bigelow for $1000. The only improvement on the lots was the log building thai rniw stands on Jo.-ephtno strict,  to tlie north of the Houston block. 'I his  goes to show that Nelson real estate was  worth money ten yoars ago.  * * *  AV. A. McLean, who has charge of the  road work which tlie provincial government has in hand in converting the old  Forty-nine creek trail into a wagon road,  says thai thJ wor>t of the rock work  should be done by tomorrow. So far there  have boon a number of narrow escapes  from tlie flying rock and tire workmen will  be glad when they get back a little further  from the line of travel. A small boy had a  close call yesterday. He made his appear-  NELSON MINES AND MINING  Venus Deal Pending  Nothing definite has yet arrived with respect lo the deal on the Venus property  to the Athabasca Campany. It is said that  tlie local holders of Venus stock do not  favor tho arrangement, which has been  arrived at in the east, wliich involves a  considerable departure from the original  deal in that It provides vor a much smaller  cash payment. A. E. Rand was expected  to arrive in Nelson for the purpose of effecting a hotter arrangement among the  local- shareholders of the Venus company  but he either missed his ���connection or  was detained at the coast. The Athabasca  people are conlident that they will be able  to make a deal on the Venus, in which  event it is said tho Athabasca company  will be reconstructed.  Maxwell Stevenson, junior, arrived in  Nelson from Ainsworth for the purpose  of meeting his father, judge Stevenson,  of Philadelphia, who intends to spend the  next month in tlie Ainsworth camp. Maxwell Stevenson says the Highlander property continues to develop nicely. The south  dirft, which lias been driven in on the big  ledgo which was cut by the crosscut tunnel, is now in a distance of 1J10 feet and  lias disclosed a fine body of ore in what  appears to be a continuous chute. A drift  has also been started north, but it is not  in more than 20 feet at the present. Work  upon the crosscut is being pushed for tiie I  purpose of eatelilne the Mamie ledge. How  Mining Records,  Three bills of sale were registered at the  Nelson record office yesterday. In one  Kate D. Green and Joseph Barnard transferred ' the Homestake and Hallaes mineral claims, on the north fork of the Salomon, to George H. Green of Rossland,  who In a second Instrument transferred  the same property.- to the Copper Farm  Mining & Development Company. In the  third bill of sale J. I,. Vanstone, in consideration of the sum of .1:200, transferred  -a=one=fourth=interest--1n=the=Sliaiidon=mirt^  eral claim, between Forty-nine and Bird  creeks.  There were six new locations recorded.  Hartford, adjoining Granite on the south,  hear Maud S. Group, by C. B. Etnler;  Orlando, about three miles easterly from  Deer Park and adjoining the Lorna Doone,  by Montana Gold Mining Compay; Damson, on Copper creek, by A. B. Irwin and  C. W. Keeeh; Ripple and Criterion, in the  same neighborhood, by the same persons;.  Etlents Fractional, In Tough-nut basin,  at tho head of Sandy creek; by M. Egan.  Certificates of work were issued to E.  S. Glassford et al., on the No. 1, No. 2.,  No. IS, No. I, and No. 5; Simcoe Mining &  Development Company on the Sophie, Big  Horn, Buckhorn, Greenhorn, AVainrlght,  Powell, Gloucester, nnd S. D.; Henry  Kearns on the Carthage and L. M. Fractional; W. B. Pollard, on the Toronto;  XV. Douglas, on the Ema; Registered owners of Uast Chance, Ingersoll- and Jupiter;  J. A. Schullz, on the O. K.; and Joseph H.  Chipman, on tlio Golong.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  My Hernia support sas cured a much  larger per-eenta-.e of ruptured people than  any otner. Tru ;s er injection in America.  I can prove it. Every appliance, I adjust I  keep in good repair, free of charge while  it is necessarily in use. Every appliance  is constructed and adjusted especially lo  suit each case. I have been granted more  patents for improvements upon, trusses  than any man i\. Canada.  No matter how hard the rupture or  how hard to hold, I will pay your fare  both ways if you can force it down in any  position with my new Retainer on. -"Size  or age immaterial. -Infants, children and  adults. ���  FOR   SALE���REAL   ESTATE.  FOR SALE, RANCH ,ON KOOTENAY  river; improved. Inquire XV. P. Robinson',  Nelson.  WANTED.  WANTED ���THREE W1FLEY CON-  centrators in good condition. Apply Annable <&��� Dewar.  SITUATIONS   VACANT.  AVANTEU���A TEACHER TO TEACH  as substitute for first assistant in Fcrnlo  schools for August and September. Salary ,*(i0.7F. J. Watson, principal, Elko  British Columbia.  AVANTED LABORBUS AND TEAM-  sters for railroad construction. Help furnished free. Apply at Western Canadian  Employment  Olllce,   Ward  street,   Nelson.  AVANTED BOYS.���GOOD. ACTIVJO A,.b  reliable boys to act as selling agents for  The Daily Tribune in every town in Kootenay and Yale districts.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES  J'l-    BYERS    &    CO.���CORNER   BAKER  and   Josephine   streets,   iNeison,   wholosalo  dealors in  liardwaro and  mining supplies.  ._  Agents for Giant Powder Company. )1  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY��� '*  Baker streot, Nelson, wholesale dealers in '  liardwaro and mining supplies, and water fl  and plumbers' supplies.  GROCERIES.  A. M.VCDONjVIjD ,t CO.���CORNER. OF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocors and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.  TCOOTENjVY SUPPLY COMPANY, LTM-  lted.���Vernon street, Nolson, wholesalo  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH it CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholosale grocors.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale doalers in provisions,  cured moats, butter and eggs. ,  ���$���*���**���*���*���*���*���**���*���** m eg* *.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.* to, -?  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anheiiser-Bii��clr  Tloer, I'ahsl. (Mil-  wniikc" Beer. Calgary Beer, Rers-  r-nrer & Co. Beer,  Gosuoll Beer, arid  Double Jers'-y  BuUcrrui.k.  NjANHATTAN  3AL00N  Double Jnrsny  But.teiinilk.  Hi  ���M  ���* .11  iii '*  Hi ,  ib -'J  8.1  I  91 \i  !f>  m  ������?/ -S:-a3.-3:33 333 333 (N *.*.*. *.*.*. *.*.*. *.*.*.$:���  .   0  FOR   LADIES   ONLY.  I have the privilegi* of referring you lo  some. m6st reliable ladies who havo boen  cured by my appliances, resident ln A'ic-  toriai Vancouver and Nanaimo.  Numbers of my Canadian-patents: January 10, 1.S',;JS7, 23,799,' 21,'JiiS, 20,211; July  5,1895, J9.SS7. .   WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  AVe are anxious to securo a few free milling gold.'properties-at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, li. C, Room 4,  K. AV. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER.--' LEAD  mines and prospect:* wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson,  ii'.  C, Room 4, K.   W. C. Block.  TEAS. \ =  AVE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND  China leas in groat variety, choicest ctual-  Ity. We make a specialty of blending leas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay  Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; irr bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Comiiany.  : THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Kootenay   Coll'ee   Company.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON &.CO.. FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postollice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.  .-5>-33333333333 iii *.*.*.* *:*:*.*.** Sfr.  THE ATHABASCA  ROAST   LOIN   OP   B=EF  FO^    LUNCH  TODAY  '^:*.*-.*.*.*.*.*.*.*:*.Hi**-*-***-^*-*-*-?^  %  m  m  91  91  0^  REAL   ESTATE AND  INSURANCE 7AGENTS  Agents for j. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office   on   Baker   street,   west   of  Stanley  Street,  Nelson.    ATTHE HUME H0TEL,.NELS0N  August 10th to 15tl].  OFFICE:    ROOM   4.  Ofllco Hours: !) a.  m.  to V2. m., 1 p.  (J p n,., and 7 p. m. to !) p. m.  to  DRAYAGB.  =FURNTTU-REr"PrA=NOS7=SAFES=ETC.T  moved  carefully at reasonable rates.  Apply J. T.  Wilson, Phone ZiO, Brosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE. JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  HU&H B. CAMEROK  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  The archbishop of York has Just completed his 7i"th year, but still carries on all  the work of his position and still reads  daily a fixed portion of Hindoostanee,  which language he learned when a sol-  oler ln India.  Is  sold  everywhere.   Ironbrew.  Try it. Ironbrew.  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  s  ��  fl  ��  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  1 TOBACCO   AND  A MERCHANTS.  fl  fl  fl    fl  % P. 0. Box 637.   *       Telephone 117. |  H. H. PLAYFORD & CO. J  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  CIGAR |  Hi  Hi  Hi  fl  fl  fl  fl  ICE CREAM AND FRUIT.  FOR  COMFORT AND   CONVENIENCE  go to tho ice cream parlors of J. A. Me-  J-Hmuld,  Bakor slreet,  where  overy attention and requisite is supplied.  ARCHITECTS. *  Aberdeen  Block, Baker Slreet,  Nelson.  FOR SALE  The veil known proporty known as Roberts' ranch has been placed in my hands  for disposal. Property must go. For price  and other particulars call  and see  ******  'b 'l\b 'b 'b *b 'b -b -I- -b -b -I- -I- -l- ���!��� ��J�� ..���  cWls of Wholosalo Houses, un- *  (lor N-lassifled heads, will bo -I-  charged 50 cents a line per -I-  month. No advertisement accept- ���:-  ed l'or less than ?1 per month. -1-  ���b -b 'b -b *b *b *b ���!- ���!-1*- *b -b -b -1- *b -b *b ���I-  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  W. F. TEETZE'-i & CO.���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company if  Denver, Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in liquors,  cigars, cement, fire brick anil fire clay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  coinnrissiuii  lnui-clraais.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  I  Large stock of histh-olasB Importod pi  loolnlty of the square Hhonldnr���tfii  ���ihlou lni-orvhu  1REMONT HOTiO,  BLOCK.  ood3.   A  a   latest  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAI' ELjISOTKIC SUPl-'BY &  Construction Company.��� vv.iolesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators;, bells, batteries, electric lixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  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 Calgary.  FRESHAND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  H. R. CAMERON   AGKKT. BAKKR STRKKT.  Special Bargains  IN  Boots and Shoes  Notwithstanding thafc there are )]  two bankrupt-stocks of boots and ��|  shoe-* now being offered in this city, 4  I am prepared to meet the prices 51  listed for same, and as my stock is )|  fresh���just opened up���from tlie  manufacturers, I would solicit an  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I have obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  in business have been most satis--  factory. The great variety of ray  stock <if clothing snd gents' furnishings, with nil prices marked in  plain figures, has proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who have not taken advantage of my reductions should '-^U  call and compare prices and quota-  dons wifch those offered in any  other store in the city. Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  \&  THEO  MADSON  Baker Street. Nelson, B. C.  I  -ifr

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