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The Nelson Tribune 1901-07-17

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 Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  V'neral Produotlon of Kootenay In 1800  $10,562,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON", B. C, WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1901  <$  FIVE CENTS  f:  V  SHOT AT THE WRONG  EXCITED FRENCH WOMAN MAKES  A MISTAKE  Had a Grievance Against Minister of  Foreign Affair.-*, but Attacks  .His Colleague,    '  PARIS, July IC���M. Baudin, minister  of public works, was shot at while driving to $. cabinet meeting; at the .Elyse.***  palace this morning;. ���The author of  this .attempt upon tho life of M. Baudin  Avas a woman, who was accompanied by  a 10-year-old child. She approached M.  Baudin's carriage and suddenly drawing  a revolver fired at tlio minister. M.  Baudin was not hit and proceeded to.  the Klysee palace. The woman was,arr  rested and gave her name as Oglewska  and said she lived-at'Naterre. Her husband is a Pole; and was an architect at  Nice until 1891.. Madame. Oglewska as-  . sorts--that she had no intention of hit-  .v ting M. Baudin, but that she fired her  revolver in the air to draw attention to  an alleged grievance,of her husband's.  Her husband is described as count  Oglewska, a naturalized' Frenchman  holding a government rceeivership . in  the neighborhood of Paris. He believes  he is being deprived of money-due him  by the minister of foreign affairs.  Madame  Oglewska- was  much   disappointed when told that sho had fired her  pistol   at   M.   Baudin   and .exclaimed:  '"What,  I- thought������ he  >����������  M.  Delcasse  (the French minister of foreign affairs).  I deepty regret I made this mistake and  j-Avill tender full apologies, to M. Baudin."   When-asked if her act was pre-  ''-meditated.:.   Mme.   u Oglewska    replied:  '���"Yes;  I hesitated shooting in a. gallery  7last'Sunday at Naterre, *.yhcre I reside."  Slie said further that she had been ar-  *-rested at.Nice in January,: 1900,; for libeling  and   threatening. Mv Delcasse,   but  that she Avas'subsequently released. Sh5  .refused to explain why she wished to  shoot M. Delcasse. ' When the. husband  of  Mme.  Oglewska was  interviewed at  ���..,his 'home in Nanterre he explained his  wife's .act.   saying, liis   family   Was   in  straitened  circumstances  and  lived  on  S00, francs a -.year.'&nd that his 'Syife. cqin-  .   rfiitted"-this act iii;order tb'.'d'rawvatteii*-..  'vii'on; to;-h'e^'^Ts'e'ry/-STJie VrevdlyeiT she;  7 -.i3>*edyiD';pfi,small.'',caliber and. contained  ,o��]y'6neV cartridge.    The grudge of the  ���Ogji^vskas does not appear to be against'  Mv l)e.lcassc  for- personal treasons,   but  lagajitei.t .him in his position as minister  .cf foreign, affairs, who had ��� refused, as  did  his predecessor in office, lto'; entertain    certain    claims    which- Madame  Ogiewska presented to his department.  .'Hei1 persisfent visits to 'the foreign of-  ' :.(ice oil the matter of her claims-resulted  :in her obtaining several small sums of  -.mane;-.    ,-.-���'  Later particulars would  seem  to reduce   the   importance   with   which   the  Baudin incident was at first regarded.  That Madame Olzewsky (not Oglewska)  did not try to hit M. Baudin, but fired  h'er revolver in the air, would seem now  tb be established;    The claims of the  Olzewskys  against- the   department   of  foreign affairs are based upon- the fact  -' that  in   1896   count   Olzewsky  was   inveigled  from  Nice  across  the 'frontier  to Italian territory; where he was a:.--  ^iiestsd__on__false.^denunciatipn ag_a spy.  'Me was released.a month later andlislc^  ^ed the French government to demand  ��of Ij'ily the payment of 100,000 francs  ..compensation, assarting that his arre:t  ��� had  ruined  his  business.    He received  .from the foreign office sums amounting  -.to.SSf) francs and his position as ox-collector, or receiver for the government,  ���was worth 2S5 francs a year.    He^and  his wife were dissatisfied and frequently  pestered M. Delcasse.   These culminated  jn today's incident.  Should Be Money iu Ifc  NEW YORK, July 1.6.���-A bureau for  tho purposo of arranging marriages between titled Europeans and American  women of wealth is to be established in  London by Prank S. Willard, according  to a dispatch from the London correspondent of tho World. It is stated  that Mr. Willard is related to the late  '.Frances E. Willard, the temperance ad--  vocatc; The promoter of the scheme is  ���tiuotcd, as saying: "You . would be  :amazed by the number of women in Ununited States who would eagerly, change  -their money for tho social position :gain-  ���cd by wedding a title. We expect to  ���do business all over Europe, but naturally a British title is the.most nego-.  ���Mated. We purpose charging a percentage on the income brought to the husband, and have fixed the rate for a title  delivered to the wife.      ......     ;  Canadian Scores.  MONTREAL, July- 16.���The Evening  Telegram's London cable Gays; "Shoot-  -Itj**; of the first stage of the king's -pri:*3  -was* concluded today. The wind was  very -shifty and the heat excessive. It  is consVlered likely that only scores  of 02 will get into- the three hundred  ���who will fire in the second stage. If  -.so every Canadian who will be in arc:-  ��taff sergeant Crowe, Gueiph, 94;-lieutenant Gilchrist, Gueiph, 94; lieutenant  'Murphy, London, 97; sergeant major  MacDougall, British Columbia, 93; lieutenant Ogg. Gueiph, 92: colonel Richardson, Victoria, 92; sergeant -Wilson, Ottawa, 90. Seven in all. Not a b**d  -showing. -Lieutenant Murphy was 27th  :and captain Wetmore 29th in the premier match, each winning ��1. In the  Alexander marine match sergeant Lo-  delly, Victoria, B. C, was second, winning ��0; lieutenant Gilchrist, winning  .El. In the Keystone burgundy match  Gilchrist was fourth. Crowe fifth, sergeant. Swain, Kingston, seventh,. and  captain Wetmore, 12th; each winning  ��2; private Armstrong, 14th; sergeant  Bodely, 15th, sergeant Mortimer, 23d;  private Graham, 24th, and lieutenant  Murphy, 13th, each winning ��1. In the  duke of Cambridge, sergeant Wilson was  sixth, winning ��3. , ���   .  '.  Cuba's Small Debt.  NEW YORK, July 15.���Independent  Cuba will begin business, says a, Washington dispatch to the Herald, with-a  bonded indebtedness of only .$122,400,  resulting  from  the clause  in  the  new  constitution pledging the Cuban republic to the payment of the bonds issued  by authority of the revolutionary government during the war with Spain.  There has been considerable doubt as  to the amount of this indebtedness, but  unless some of the bonds were issued  just before or since the intervention of  the United States the figures are correct. Representative William Alden  Smith of Michigan has just made public  a letter which he received from-'Senor  .Guerrera, treasurer of the revolutionary government just before the beginning of the war between the' United  States and Spain, which has never been  communicated. to anyone except .the  mombers of the foreign affairs committee of the house of representatives. In  this letter Senor Guerrera says that the  revolutionary government issued a total  of printed bonds amounting to'$3,145,-  600, and that the.total bonds disposed of  was $122,400,-j''leaving-'-������ bonds in the  amount of ?3,023,200 in his possession  as treasurer. ��� 7     .,.'  DEVELOPMENT AT THE JUNO  BUDGET OF ORIENTAL NEWS  EMPRESS OF INDIA ARRIVES IN  VICTORIA  Havoc  Created by a Volcano on the  Island of Java���A Distinguished  and Desperate Murderer.  High Assays From, the Rock.  , M. S. Logan, resident managing director for the Montreal company that is  developing the; Juno property, was in:  Nelson yesterday settling up accounts  for the past month's operations. There  is nothing new to ���report-*?.with, respect  to the development of the Juno property. Bob Nelson is still driving the  long cross-cut tunnel in to catch the big  Juno lead. He is in pretty hard rock  and progress is, therefore, very slow.  This tunnel, has .yet to be run for a  considerable distance before thev ledge  can be picked up: When it is a depth  ���of some 300 feet will;have been attained  and-if-.theXvaluesJindLcated oh :the sui*-  j&fceyarel.-m'aintfo  :-will-'h'aye ��a'' bonanza.; ;'"Surt*acewindi.cal'  .tibtiS suggest' that'.''this-' ledge is . from.  G to. 12 feet Wide,' and uniformly high.  assays have been had from- the rock,  which is free milling.-���-  Tlie company which is developing the  Juno property is composed chiefly of  Montreal men and' they" are said to be  in a position to, proceed with such development as may be necessary without being forced to resort to stoping.  The officers'of the company have very  little for publication, but it is understood that its present program calls for  continuing the present cross-cut until  it gets the ledge and then to drift both  ways upon the ledge and thoroughly explore the property before giving any  consideration to the erection of a stamp  mill. . ��� -  Hit the Wrong Man.  WASHINGTON,   July   15.���The   last  mail from the east has brought a detailed newspaper account of the shooting affray at Pekin, which has resulted  in a German claim agafnstTfhe United"  States. The account which appears in  a Japanese newspaper states that an  American sentry had been posted at the  western extremity of Legation street,  close to where tho new American legation is building. Tliat portion of Legation street was being newly macadamized and rolled. A barricade had  been put up, and major Robertson had  posted a sentry on tho spot to warn  persons not to ride over the newly made  road, pedestrians only being allowed to  traverse it, A German officer came riding along, knocked down both the sentry and the barricade and galloped  across tho forbidden route. The sentry  scrambled to his feet and sent a shot  after the offlceV, but missed and tho  bullet lodged in the leg of a German sentry standing on duty half way down  the street. The newspaper states that  tbo American was sentenced' to one  mouth's imprisonment and fined a  month's pay, "presumably for hitting  the wrong man." ��� '  VICTORIA, July 10. ��� News was  brought by the Empress of India of  heavy volcanic eruptions which had occurred about the end of June at Soure-  bay, Java island, as a result of which  great damage had been done to the sugar plantations, and about 200 lives had  been lost, including 10 or more European residents of the island. The Singapore Free Press, gives details of an earlier outbreak at Mount Kloeth, 14 miles  from Tawang Redjo: Bolitar, Java, in  which the correspondent tells of showers of stones coming from the mountains, and afterwards sand and. ashes,  which showers alarmed the natives considerably. They thought the end of the  world had come. Two estates near that  of the correspondent were burned and  forests were set on fire by the lava. One  superintendent was badly burned while  going to another estate for relief, and  on his .arrival fell into a swoon from -  which he did not recover. Another superintendent was drowned, with his two  children, and the correspondent feared  that many would be burned to death, a  fear which when details were afterwards  learned proved all too'true.  News was brought of the murder of  Hoshi Torn.    He was stabbed to death  at  the  city  hall,   Tokio,   by  a  fencer  named Iba Sotero.    The murderer, was  a 'man of influence and well-to-do.    He  entered  the   hall  while ������- the  murdered  man was chatting with the mayor and  others and plunged the knife repeatedly  into his side, wounding-, him five times,  iahd making each wound deep and mortal.    The assassin, when overpowered,  said he had been waiting to commit the  deed; and had resolved to sacrifice life  and property to- murder the dead man.  The murderer is 51 years of age and  president of a bank of Tokio.  ���,7.The Empress brought the crew of the  ���Nova- Scotia bark Celeste-Burrill,, which  vwas-.-dismas'ted "in'a 'gale .off -Formosa,-  ,-while bound from  Manila to Victoria;  and was taken to-Hong Kong and there  condemned.  Reports were received by the Empress  that a rebellion has been started in  China headed by general Tsung Fu  Hsien. It is said that the plans are  to seize the Chinese emperor and raise  the flag of revolt under the pre'tence  of driving away the corrupt officials  Who surround the emperor.  was Barry the aggressor, and then La  Fontise met him half way. At the end  of the 20th round referee Harry Mona-  ghan awarded the fight to La Fontise,  the decision being received with satisfaction. In the preliminaries Jack Wade  of Salt Lake knocked .out Jimmy Daly of  San Francisco in two minutes.  Kid Foley of Anaconda got the decision over Young Thomas of Butte in six  rounds. :.  ' Aim Was Poor.  - BUTTE, Mont, July 15.���James W.,  James, fireman at the Gagnon mine, only  missed being,a double murderer today  by his excitement and bad aim. His  step-daughter, Sadie Langren, has been  engaged to '^George W. Schindler. for  some time. The step-father has been  opposed to the marriage. This morning while James:Was at work the young  couple got married; ; When James returned home this afternoon and" heard  of it he sent for Schindler and ��� his  bride, saying he wanted to talk at oyei*.,  with them and make. up. The young  couple went- to the---house- of James.  After a,few friendly words James, jumped up excitedly and.i'drawihg his pistol,  took two shots at; Schindler-and his  wife. Either his excitement' was ;too  great or his aim was poor. He missed  both shots. Before lie could shoot again:  a policeman who. was' near by rushed7  in and arrested him. - James had made  threats against the couple ih'case they-  married. :    ���'':���, ���'-7-f '������-'���'���'���'!  Opposed the Sale."-',.7-,  NORWICH, N. Y.,;Jniy 16.���A middle-,  aged man who gave.;his name as Alfred  Hopper was brought r'to the jail here  last evening from Mount Upton to. serve  a sentence of 30 days cm a charge-, of  vagrancy. In tlie meantime efforts .will,  be made to determine whether Hopper  is Blondin, the much-wanted -murderer  of his wife at Chelsea, Mass. Hopper  answers to the descriptions.of the murderer very closely oh a' number of material'" t'oints.  STATUS OF THE STRIKERS  AMALGAMATED MEN ARE QUITE  CONFIDENT.  Stationary Firemen in   Pennsylvania  Mines Ganse a Close-Down of  Collieries���The Trackmen.   ������  Hill Coming- West.  NEW YORK, June 15.���President J?  J. Hill of the Great Northern left for  the west today. He has been absent  from St. Paul nearly a month, during  which time great changes have been  made in the railroad world. The Northern Pacific panic and the Burlington  deal have been the features. Hill has  spent most of the time at his fishing  lodge off the coast of Labrador, but his  influence has been felt here as though  he were personally present. It. is expected that at the Northern Pacific  meeting to be held soon W. K. Vanderbilt will go on the board and the details or' the relations with the Union  Pacific will be fixed up. Rumors of a  hitch between Morgan and Harriman  are emphatically and persistently denied.  __  May Be Blondin.  MADRID, July 16.--In the senate today the opposition raised the question  of the sale to the United States of the  Spanish dry dock at Havana. The government made the matter a question of  confidence and the opposition Avas beaten by 81 to 34.  Jn��a Closed City.  WALLA WALLA, July 15.���Warrants  were issued today for Jim Casey, Nick  Schneidish and Adolph Schwartz, proprietors of three saloons which kept  open yesterday in defiance of the proclamation of prosecuting attorney Cain.  The men who tended bar were also  summoned. Complaints were sworn out  by attorney Pedigo, partner of Oscar  Cain. The charge alleged is keeping  open a saloon on the Sabbath in the  proprietors' case and serving intoxicat-  =ing=liquor=foi'athe=bartendersf=vBoth=are=  punishable by heavy fine, maximum in  justice court being. $100 and in superior  court $300. The cases will be tried first  in justice court tomorrow. The only  other complaint filed is against manager Sharpstein of the baseball team.  This, too, is expected to be pushed.  Yesterday Walla Walla was a closed  town'for the first time in her history.  Of all the stores, ice;..cream parlors,  clothing houses and saloons that were  wont to, keep open, but three saloons  were brave enough to do their customary business. Drug stores- refused  to sell hair brushes,-.soda water, ice  cream or anything that'was not strictly  drugs. The town generally was in a  disconsolate hut resigned mood. The  baseball game came off as usual in the  afternoon. Manager Sharpstein took  his place in right field until two men  were out in the first Inning to render  himself liable for the team. He states  he will fight the case. The crowd applauded him wildly, but there was no  excitement.  Satisfied With His Yacht.  .. GOUROCK, July 16.���Sir Thomas Lipton, speaking today to a representative  of the Associated Press, said the result  of the trials between the two Shamrocks in the Firth of Clyde had given  him every confidence in the challenger  and had undoubtedly stamped the challenger as the fastest yacht on this side  of the water. Sir Thomas said he  thought the Shamrock II was able to  beat the Shamrock I by eight lengths  in a 30 minute course, and he, therefore,  considered she had a good prospect of  success against the American competitor. Mr. Watson said the challenger had  done all he had expected of her.  Eastern  Baseball-  National���At  Pittsburg,  Pittsburg 3,  Philadelphia 6;  at Chicago, Chicago 2,  Boston 4.  Eastern���At Providence, Providence  4, Buffalo 3;. at Worcester, Worcester  7, Rochester IS; at Hartford, Hartford  0, Toronto 2.  American���At Cleveland, Cleveland 8,  Boston 10; at Detroit; Detroit 5. .Washington 8.  MANIFESTO   TO   LIBERALS  Got the Decision.  BNTTE, July 15.���Mose La Fontise of  Butte was given the decision over Dave  Barry of Canada in 3 20-round go here  tonight, The men weighed in at 142  pounds. La Fontise was the aggressor  almost entirely throughout the'fight and  kept playing for Barry!s face. Before  the fight was half over Barry was spitting blood over everything, but was apparently not worrying over the punishment.    In only one round���the 19th���  From'Lofd RSseberyr.'-  LONDON,July 17.���Lord Rosebery has  issued a manifesto on the divisions--iu  the; Liberal party. ;It'is contained in a  letter'to the City ^Liberal Club, which  had invited him to deliver an address.  He disclaims any desire to re-enter politics; but speaks out t'under the remarkable character" agreed upon by Liberal  members of the house of commons of  "hearty and undisputed allegiance to  the leader and complete liberty of action  to dissent with regard to the one vital  question before the country; The Liberal party, can become a power," he  continues, "only when it shall have  made up its mind on the imperial questions which are at this moment embodied in the war." Lord Rosebery concludes with a gloomy touch: "It is a  matter of sorrow and anxiety," he says,  "to see a weak government faced by a  weaker opposition at a juncture of foreign hostility and- international competition which needs all the vigilance,  7*>l3wer=an_d=ability=at=our^commandT-''"He=  believes that Great Britain is at a crisis  which may have an-ultimate effect upon  its  future.  Failure of Woman Governmeut.  Lincoln, N, J., is a -jtriking example  of the failure of government by women.  It was founded four years ago and ils  management was placed in the hands  of the fair sex. AVomen were given  eaual rights with men in the town's  affairs. They had a full vote and, being in'the majority, elected the town  officers. The first election day brou*;bt  trouble. Some of tho women delay-:!  too long with their shopping in a neighboring town and the polls were closed  before they returned to vote. The factional spirit which this created re  suited in the success of the opposition  at the next election.- Tne town might  have survived, nevertheless, but for unwise legislation. The town council, composed of women, passed an ordinance  requiring the owners of a terra sotta  factory to paint the structure a more  fashionable color than brick red. The  factory owners moved the establishment  elsewhere rather than submit. Then a  box factory was suppressed because of  the noise it created. Then there was a  general quarrel because everybody could  not be provided with a public park and  the best pavement in front of every individual front door, and none would  consent to giving franchises to trolley  railroads on any streets except those  occupied by their nei-rhbors. Finally,  the women who ran again for ofllce  were defeated and they moved away.  Now the court of chancery has ordered  the wreck of the town to be sold at public auction.���San Francisco Chronicle.  PITTSBURG,   July. 16.���The   second  day of the strike closes with the Amal-  gariiated officials in a satisfied mood and  claiming to have made good every prom-  . ise as to results.    On the other hand;  the managers will not say a word con-  corning  the ��� strike . and   refuse   to   be  quoted  in any way.    Repeated' efforts  ! to secure statements from president Corey of the American Sheet Steel Company and general manager Jenks of the  Hoop Company have been met with the  -.response that there was no change and  .nothing'to be given out.   -The Amalgamated people say nothing has been said  to them of any plan for mediation or  ���arbitration  and. they ''.will, continue  to  carry7 out their program as originally  considered.  ;    NEW    YORK,    July    16.���President  ; Charles M. Schwab of "the United States  ��� Steel  Corporatitin   and  the  other  ofll-  : cials of the company now here' decline  today to publicly discuss the strike situation.--   Mr. Schwab has been in conference with J. P. Morgan and others,  but no hint of their attitude or conclusions  have been  given  to  the public.  It has been reported there would be. a  general conference on the subject here  and that also there was a movement  afoot for the settlement of the strike,  but  confirmation, or   denial; of ; these  stories could not be obtained at the offices of, those in authority.  WILKESBARRE, Pa., July 16.���The  strike order of president Mullahy of  the Stationary Firemen's Association of  Pennsylvania was promptly obeyed at  7'o'clock this morning,1 when ,900 members of the organization in this section  of the state refused to go to work.-Most  of the strikers are employed as firemen  at the coal mines and their failure to  report for duty caused ^nearly all the  collieries in the northern anthracite, region to suspend operations, throwing  out of wqrltjnt is' estimated, 30,0.00 men  "and boys'.'' ���'������-*:   ;���   ���  SCRANTON, Pa., July 16.��� All the  firemen of stationary engines of the Delaware & Hudson, Erie and Ontario and  Western Railroad Companies' mines in  the upper part of the Lackawanna valley, from Peckville to Forest City, were  on strike this morning. ���The result  forced a complete shut-down of 20 collieries and the idleness of 10,000 mine  workers. The mine firemen between  Olympia and Old Forge met here last  night and indorsed the Wilkesbarre action, to become effective at 5 o'clock  this afternoon if the demands are not  granted. This will throw fully 50 more  mines idle and no less than 25,000 mine  workers will be affected.  WINNIPEG, July 16.���The committee  of striking trackmen here are becoming very much discouraged. Public sympathy has entirely! left them, and the  men themselves earnestly wish the Montreal committee would call the strike  off. The feeling among merchants and  farmers is that if the strike continues it  may interfere with harvesting operations. As one of the strikers remarked,  "tire-Mo n tr eal^cO'm m i t tee"j s~o n 1 y^iss it i ng  appeals repeating old statements that  do not materialize and asking them to  hold out still longer without in any way  showing, them how they can hold out.  to Portland and tried it In the river. I  scattered about a dollar's worth of Nome  gold in the stream in the path of the  dredge, and I verily believe the riffles recovered every grain of the precious stuff.  My trip to Nome with Mr. Llebes convinced  me that It Is the very machine for that  country, and we mean to give It a thorough  trial. Nome men to whom I showed a  model are'enthusiastic over the idea. There  are stores of abandoned dredges and machinery at Nome and we can buy our pump  and boilers there cheaper than at Seattle  or Portland.  "There are a good many Spokane people  at Nome. Joel Warren Is chief of the fire  department and, has some mining interests.  His brother is on the police force. Selftert'  Brothers have a big saloon and gambling  house. The saloon seems to be paying well,  but gambling Is dull in Nome. Hayes &  Skldmore have a prosperous clothing store.  Nome appears prosperous. About 3500 people wintered there. About 4500 (went in on  the steamers this spring and' 2000 more  were reported at St. Michaels on their way  out from, Dawson, to Nome; when I left.  A number of new districts were opening.  The Koogrock and the Bluestone countries, 60 miles northwest of Nome, and  Golofln bay, about 50 miles northeast;  promise to rival the gold camps right  around Nome."���Spokane Review, v ��  FROM  PROVINCIAL POINTS  ROSSLAND MINERS  INDULGE IN  A PICNIC.  Coal Reported Found in Considerable*  Quantities on Kettle River���Globe  Trotters Reach Victoria  Englishman Was Drowned.  VANCOUVER, July 15.���Word has  been received of the finding of the dead  body of D. D. Dick, a wealthy and eccentric Englishman. Mr. Dick had been  staying at the Kanff hotel, and it was  not an unusual thing for:him to remain:  away for several days. On. Sunday, the  7th, he wandered off and today his body  was; found. He was estimated to be  worth $2,000,000.  THE EAST IS PROSTRATED  Killed by a Cave-in.  FAIRFIELD, Conn., July IC���A cave-  in of earth and timbers at a cut made  by workmen when preparing for the  foundation of the Uncpwa reservoir  dam, which is being built by tho B. D.  Pierce, jr.. Company for the Bridgeport  Hydraulic Company, killed three men  and injured nine others, one of whom  may die. All the killed and injured  were members of a gang of Italians in  the employ of the contracting company.  To Dredge at Nome,  Albert Allen, who lias given attention to  both law and mining, will start for Nome  August 1st, with a .submarine dredge which  he. hopes will revolutionize mining along  the beach. Mr. Allen says It will either be  a rank failure or It will thresh out the  gold 11L a ])iiee never equalled. From tests  that ho has made, air. Allen Is very hopeful that It will prove a signal sucess.  George I.lobes, formerly city comptroller,  Is associated with him In the enterprise  and Is furnishing part, of the capital. Mr.  jVIIoii bus returned from a swift trip to  Nome to look over the Held. "It seems (is  If the beach thero were made for my  dredge, and my dredge was made for the  beach," he said yesterday. "The machine  Is a radical departure from previous  dredges. It consists on an Iron cn.se a foot  In diameter and 110 feet long, with rlflles  along the lower sido. At the forward end  Is a plow that cuts a furrow in the sand  about four feet wide and some three feet  deep and carries the gravel Into the tube.  The machine is submerged and we run a  2.1-2 Inch hose to It and force the water  at a pressure of 120 pounds from the nozzle  backward through the dredge tube. That  creates a suction which draws the sand  forward from the plow through the tube  and discharges it at the rear end of the machine. In passing, the gold Is caught in  rl flies.  "In operation we set a boiler and pump  and a winding drum oii snore. Out at sea  we set an anchor and connect It with the  winding drum by means of a double cable.  The dredge is fastened to the cable, .so  that it can be pulled forward or back. All  that remains Is to connect the dredge with  the pump by means of a hose. By pulling  tho cable the dredge plows through the  sand underneath the sea and the suction  from the hose carles the gravel over the  rlflles. 1 got a patent on the machine last  March, and this summer I constructed a  small one. ft was put to use on the Rogue  river, in Oregon, under very adverse circumstances, but the minors say that its  capacity for saving tine gold Is marvelous.  Some time ago  T took the machine down  No Abatement in the Heat.  UTICA, July 16.���This is one of the  hottest days of the season in Central  and Northern New York. At noon today in this city the mercury reached  9.4 degrees. Yesterday at Adirondack  resorts the mercury registered from 88  to 97 degrees. Reports today show several degrees .higher.  BOSTON, July 1G.���"With the mercury  at 88 early today and.the humidity at  78 per cent, the city.had a more uncomfortable day than yesterday., The hot  day followed one of thejnoit exhausting nights of the season."    V  NEW HAVEN, Con., July' 16.���Three  deaths from;vheat prostrations occurred  today .....At noon the-temperature,^acr.  cording to th'e weather bureau,.was 82  with humidity of 70'per cent.  BOSTON, July 16.���There were three  prostrations at Lynn, Mass., up ��� to 1  p. m. with the thermometer ait 98. Mills  and quarries at Biddeford, Maine, were  closed at noon owing to the intense heat.  A number of prostrations occurred dur-  ingthe morning. The,thermometer reg-.  istered 90 to 100 in different parts of the  city of Biddeford. At Worcester, Mass.,  the temperature was 95 at.noon. This  afternoon in this city the thermometer  after steadily climbing.since 5 a. m.,  had reached 91 1-2. Two prostrations  had been reported, one of which, having caused a fall and a fractured skull,  was likely to prove fatal. Two prostrations from the heat occurred at Lowell  today.  ROCKFIELD, N. J��� July 16���All high  temperatures for the year in this section  were broken.today, when.the thermometer registered 98 degrees in'the shade  at 9 o'clock and rose steadily after that  hour. Business was almost completely  susnended.  ROSSLAND,   July   16.���The   striking,  miners had a big demonstration today.'.  About 1200  men  marched,  1000   being,  union   miners.    They  paraded   to. the  Recreation grounds, where James Wilks,-  vice-president of the W. F. A.; Rupert,  Bulmer,    president   of    the   "-Rossland-  union,   and  B.   Shed,   president  of  the  Smelter men's Union at Northport Bpoke.-"  Speeches were temperate.   The balance  of the afternoon was spent in sports:-  The streets are crowded tonight. ,  The  Newsboys'  Union   has   declared^-  a strike on the Daily.Miner, but no new;  crew has been secured and no "annoy-y.  ance was caused.  The report of the Seattle Post-Intel-,^  ligencer that Bernard McDonald has" re--  signed is regarded as the vaporings 'of ;"a','  badly informed correspondent. Every-'  thing is quiet here. Many men are,  leaving for Spokane and Northwest* 1'  mining points.  Prospector Finds Coal.  GRAND FORKS, July 16.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Joseph Wiseman, a prospector, claims to have discovered coal ii  on the north fork of Kettle river,* 60>\,;Ij  miles from Grand Forks. He ^returned*-f"'%  here yesterday, bringing with him.spec-  imens weighing over 20 pounds. A'fe'the  Granby, smelters tohey were pronounced ",*.  to be bituminous coal. Wiseman states, *?  that he discovered three parallel seams -:  averaging four feet in width. He was^.  outfitted several weeks ago by Georgo > -  A. Fraser and R; R. Gilpin, for whom he'r -, i��  located 1280 acres. Mr. Fraser leaves , XlS  tomorrow for the new coal fields to'  make a more thoroughvexaminatibn. * .  il  m  I  i  =Inhaled=-Prairie=rFire=Flames=  LARNED, Kan., July 15.���A prairie  fire which started 18 miles north of  this place, burned over a largo area of  country yesterday afternoon and destroyed over 40,000 bushels of wheat  in the stack.  Frank Junod, from whose threshing  engine the flre started, in his endeavors  to put it out inhaled the flames and is  reported dying. Tho residence and barn  of Henry Hanhart and the residence  and barn of Mrs. Julius Rhiner were  completely destroyed, with their contents. Some stock and many tons of  hay were also burned.  For Unrequited Love.  TACOMA, July 15.���James G. Peterson  shot himself tonight because Clara  Yenne would not return his love. He  sought the flat in which the Yennes live  and killed himself before their door. He  left a letter reproaching the girl whose  affections he could not gain and blaming her for the deed. The Yennes came  to Tac.oma recently from Salt Lake and  Peterson followed them.  Stabbed the Mayor.  ORAN, Algeria, July 1G.���While Max  Regis, the anti-Semite mayor of Algiers, was going to the Casino tonight  he was stabbed in the neck. His assailant was arrested. Rioting followed  and 30 persons were taken into custody,  among them  Louis Regis.  Were With Dewey at Manila  SKATTLK, July lC.-The United States  steamer Concord, commander Harry Knox,  whicli played such an Important part  under commodore Dewey In-the destruction of tho Spanish Ileet In Manila bay  on May 1st, 3S9S, arrived from the Philippines today via Dutch Harbor, Alaska. Of  the oflicers In command of the vessel during the memorable sea light but one, F.  E. Schuto. paymaster's clerk, remains on  the ship. As to the force of marines, but  live of the Concord's crew at the time she  turned hei* guns on the Spanish battleships are now on her. They are C. F. Self-  ton. T. O'Keefe. S. Murphy, K. Elkin and  L. Howard. J. Latham and A. G. Burton  of the Baltimore's crew during'the fight,  are now on the Concord.  World-Racers at Victoria  VICTORIA, July 1G.���There were two  parties of globe-circling racers on the'  Empress of India, which arrived today. 1.^  ^MM.-~L*eb"aiid, arid' Stegler; -representing  Le Matin of Paris and C. C. Fitzmorris  and  S.   M.   Williams,   representing the   H,  Chicago American, arrived.    The latter  couple were taken from the Empress-in-  the Straits by a tug and rushed to Seattle, where they arrived at 5:45 and left  there for Chicago at 7:50 p. m.  Dawson News Notes:  SEATTLE,   July   16.���Advices    from-   .  Dawson under date of June 28 state that'  the gold'shipments to the outside this  year   have   amounted   to   $5,000,000   to,   ;  date.  News has just been brought from,:the  mouth of the Hoolinqua river by steam-"/  er that a placer strike has been made  ',  on Lake creek, a tributary to Lake Tes-  lin,  the source of the Hoolinqtia.    No;  particulars have been received. '   ,  Hams, potatoes, cream and all kinds  of fruit are selling in  Dawson at exceedingly low rates and traders are losing  money.    Cherries,   peaches,  apples*  and other fruits are plentiful.  Wesley Broady, aged 22,  was swept  =from-a-raft on-the-^Y-ukon^river^a^short^���-  distance above Dawson  last week and  drowned.  J. W. Lowes, a native of Toronto, and -  a   resident   of   British   Columbia,   was^  drowned  near Big Salmon a few days'  aj-o.    Game War don Shot Two Men.  DE7/TA, Cal., July 15.���Deputy game  warden F. A. McHaney, half-breed Indian, shot and killed W. .A. Womack  and fatally wounded A. L. Hinchman.  who, it is claimed, resisted arrest whilo  illegally fishing in Grandmesa lake. McHaney gave himself up and was taken  to Gunnison for safe keeping, as the  feeling against him among the people  In the vicinity of the lake is very bitter.  For several years there has been friction between the citizens of Delta county and the game wardens who were  stationed at the lake to prevent the public from fishing there. The citizens  claim that the lake is public land, stocked with fish. William Radcliffe, on  the other hand, claims exclsive fishing  the other hand, claims exclusive fishing  lake and by virtue of state law, and ho  employed the game warden to protect  his rights.  Stop Lynching in Virginia.  RICHMOND, Va., July 15.���A resolution aiming to prevent lynching was  lintroduced in the Virginia constitutional convention by Mr. Pedigo. republican. It provides that the governor  shall offer a reward of ?500 for the arrest and conviction of every person  who shall engage in the offense, that  the crime shall be murder in the first  degree where hanging or lynching Is  accomplished, and the governor shall  pay $100 to the heirs of any person  lynched, tbe money to be charged to  the county or city in which the crime  was committed.  Leaguers at San Francisco.  SAN FRANCISCO, July 16.���Nearly  10,000 delegates to the international Epworth League convention which convenes next Thursday were received and  registered by the local committees to- 7  day. The gatherings were informally  opened with a grand concert tonight.  -if \f\  Is;  f  IS-    '  B  * ���*XZ**i^��$g?2  '-'���'���saTrx^-aTtgsr^y-rig^  v 'O^^^.^ij*^^^'.^^  I��  THE  TPJ.BUM i  MLSOff, B. 0., WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1901  K i  K  I  la  II  to  to  to  to  to  to  #' -Sii  to  to  to  to  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  WE HAV�� JU3T RECEIVED THE FOLLOWI.VC DAINTIES ESPECIALLY  SUITABLE  FOl\  CAMPINC AJJD PICNIC PARTIES:  ARMOUR'S COUNTRY CLUB HA.M3-A choice,assortment of Armour's Country  Club  specialties.  Do  not  forget  to  ry umi) speci<i  have some of them in your  basket.  luncheon  CHICKEN  A. LA I^ER'NCO   -  TENDERLOIN   OF  BEEF  composed of largo pieces of boiled  chicken, mushrooms, French truflles,  with the addition of a full ilavored sauce  made from the fillet of tenderloin boiled  and put up in the natural beef gravy.  Tenderloin stew, veal cutlets, pork cutlets, sliced chicken,  and tongue, sliced dried beef, ham loaf, veal   loaf,   chicken  loaf, sliced Star ham, etc.," etc.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  XfV  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ��--^^^Sjr:'^-ar:5SS-;*J!^:ar:9r-5:^*~  W. f-*-0 jS"is^v^S'^i'0^S^9^S^>  ��fre -ffirlbunc  'V  ���J-  ���b  .-. .-. A .J. A A'A ���:- A .J. A .;-. A A A .\. A  Display advertisements run reg- -I-  ularly  will  be  inserted  in  The *b  Tribune   for   ��4   per   inch   per ���!-  month;  if inserted for less than ���*���  a month, 25 cents per inch each -I-  insertion. Trades Union and Fra- ���!-  tcrnal Society Notices, Cards of -**���  Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices, %-  etc., will be classified and charged ���*���  for r.t the uniform rate of ONE- -I-  HALF CI2N'- A WORD each in- -i-  .���:c:'tion. "���"  Reading   .notices,    under    the -I-  head    of    Paid    Locals,    TWO ���!*-  CENTS A WORD each insertion. ���>  No advertisement accepted for v  less than 25 cents. **>  A A A  -  A .manager of one of Nelson's wholesale houses,  commenting on the  question  of  freight  rates,   said   yesterday:  " The trouble is that the railways  all  -"favor the Eastern or"the Coast wholo-  ." salers, and to accommodate them give  " blanket rates from Eastern and Coast  " points to all points that can be reach-  " cd  by  Nelson wholesalers.    A  drum-  "mer for an Eastern or Coast whole-  " sale house makes a trip through Koo-  " tenay   or   Yale,   gets   orders - from   a  " dozen different retailers, sufficient  to  " make   up   a  carload,   and   the   goods  " are hauled and  delivered at just the  " same freight rate as goods arc hauled  " an"d delivered at Nelson to the whols-  V sale dealers.   The Nelson wholesalers,  " in order to do business, must cut prices  "just the amount of the local  freight  " rate,. from   Nelson   to   the   points   to  "which  goods  are shipped,  and  to  do  " this often means selling goods at a  " loss, instead of at a profit." The whole-  slers do not complain of the volume of  business.    All agree that there is sufficient  business'in  the  country-..dfrectly  'tributary to Nelson, and. that the business can be handled to good advantage  ���from Nelson, if only'the'railways .'would  give   our   wholesalers, a  square    deal,  which they appear unwilling, to do. -'As  -an instance:    The C: P. R.<makes a rate  -of-Sa-cents^on^a^certain^class-vof-merr"  chandise from Vancouver to,.Nelson ..and  a rate of 88  cents  on the same, class  from   Vancouver- to   Cranbrook.    This  shows that, the" C.  P. R.  is willing "to  haul merchandise the distance between  Nelson    and    Cranbrook    for    THREE  CENTS  a hundred,  provided  the  merchandise' is   purchased   in   Vancouver;  but if purchased in Nelson the rate will  bo FIFTEEN TIMES as much.   If these  are  not  statements   of  fact,   then  The  Tribune is riot well informed.  FOUNTAIN A fountain i*en is  ��"/���" MC5 not     a     necessity.  HclNIo  .   .    .     neither is the tele-  .. graph, telephone or  the-railway, but   ���'"-  IT P^YS TO USE THEIV[  because they get here quick. The Swan  Fountain Pen is the reliable "get there  quick" pen. We have it at'$3, ?4, -?5, and  buy -back without c-uestion any pen  bought from us not proving absolutely  satisfactory.  A writing machine that is fast coining into universal use is the  f>  ���>��  EMPIRE TYPEWRITER"  No better typewriter made; $60 buys it.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  Pr\Nos to Hunt. NELSON. B. C.  (camps like Butte in Montana) have the  strongest unions aud have had-the minimum of labor trouble. Individuals  should not be subject to ��� newspaper  abuse and mud-throwing merely because they are hot friends of the editor. Tho Rossland.'Miner, -when owned  by Messrs. Reavis and Jackson was a  credit to Rossland; but since it passed  from their hands it has become less a  newspaper every day of its publication, until now it is utterly lacking in  reputation or standing either'in Rossland or in Kootenay district, '  says a train on the Vera Cruz and Pacific railroad was attacked and robbed  recently by a largo force of armed men  .at.Tierra Blanc, a small station. Seven  ���men on the train were killed. A force  of ruralists is in pursuit of the mob.  NEAV YORK, July 16.���A large number of letters have been received regarding the proposed extension of the  king's title, according to the London  correspondent of the Tribune. The addition which seems to find most favor  is sovereign lord of Canada, Australia  and South Africa. Several correspondents suggest that tho two sons of the  duke of Cornwall and York should be  created prince of Australia and prince  of Canada.  TOPEKA, Kan., July IC���F. D. Co-  bourn, secretary of the board of agriculture, does not share in tlio general  opinion that ruin will come upon Kansas as a result of the present dry spell.  The damage to hay and corn has been  serious, but the deficiency will be nearly  mado up by the great crops of kalnr  corn and alfalfa that have been raised.  Mr. Cobourn states that there are over  300,000 acres of kaflir corn and alfalfa  in the state, which have not been materially affected by the dry weather. In  addition to this there are 40,000,000 bushels of old corn in the farmers' hands.  NEW YORK, July m���The proposed  continental boycott of American goods  is taken very seriously in London city  circles, says a London dispatch to the  Tribune. The view is, the correspondent says, that the menace of America  is not merely a matter of trade. They  profess to regard the question from a  highly moral standpoint. They say it  is no advantage to the world that a  great nation should dominate it with  ideals that money is the controlling  power. The ideals of Europe have ever  been higher than that adopted as the  American standard,  ST. JOHNS. Nfld., July 16.���Seal Cove  fishermen claim'to have seen a steamer  last night ashore at Renew's island  : near the scene of the wrecks of the  British steamer Delmar and the Orient  Steam Navigation Company's steamer  Lusitania The fishermen say they  watched the steamer from a distance  until nearly 1 o'clock in the morning.  A strong wind was blowing from the  northeast. The fishermen supposed the  steamer in ���aupsLipji either sank or got  off again. They say small cruft were  sailing about in the vicinity of the sir) ���  posed wreck a]l this morning as if engaged in picking up wreckage.  w  0*" 00-00- 00- 00- 00- 00- 00  ���(���� **Sb>s*&, -^Sft>-��BsJ -^SBi^JSiJ .-"TO  00 ��� 00' 00 - 00' 00 ��� 00700 yzz  to  xxz tzxzxxxxzzzzzzzxzxizxzzxxizzxzxzxz:  NEW  UNDERWEAR.  xx_a ����z��iuzxxxz:izx��axzzxzzznx ixxx:  "1  J  00 . 0B0 .000 . 00 .00 . 0f_V .00 . 0S0 .000 . 00 ��� 000  ��g*- ���ja^'fflSfc' ���**86��- fas*' <ra>- *is����- ?&����� <$&��' gsto*. jp-vVe,.  *����* ���>*��������, �����*���*. -^*. ��� "�����*, ��� ,*��*. 'Vta^ ��\i^ -^k ,^a�� '^"('j-V'  %  axxxz.^xzzxzzxzxzxzxzxzxzzzzzxzxixzxr..zzzzzi  to  91  to  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  J NEW  3 COLLARS  iixsxxxxxxxzxxxxzxxizzsxziixuixzzxxxxx.-xi'j1  *���  to  to  to  to  to  to  to ,. ��ur annual July Clearance sale of Dry Goods Mil- $  /*\ lmery, Carpets, Rug-s, Men's Furnishings, commencing- '*  2} MONDAY, JULY 22nd,  \f> T  ��� ������ ���___  S Wlien we will offer special bargains of our spring- and to  i summmer stock. For prices of special lines we will -J  ijl make further announcement. m  to ������_==  to  IfXZXZl  r.zxzxzxxzxxzxxxx-.aax.  NEW  HOSIERY.  .���j-;? **.*. *.** *.*.*. **.* Geeses: *.* *6-��->.  IH. H. FLAYFORD & CO. 1  MADDEN   BLOCK  .   NELSON.  All. the men employed as carmen and  shovelers in mines in Kootenay. and  Yale districts, with, the single exception  cf one camp,-and that one camp is Rossland, are paid three dollars a day. The  average; man,.-while depricatiiig .ii strike  at this time, innst:'admit-that the R0SS7  land carmen and shovelers are not asking anything that is..either, .unfair ' or  unreasonab'ie, -7'7..   xx:7 ���:'"-.   , '-'.  TELECRflWiSJNBBIEFlQRM  .,   .-   '   From Various Sources.  GD'tiROCK,'' July" 16.���Sir Thomas Lip-  . ton's  Shamrock  York' July .25,  =^EAG1jE=^EASS,=  II   will   sail  for ��� New  July-^16.--=The=fi!*emen=  .   The Rossland. Miner has a. fight on  its hands that is not to its liking. -.The  ���.-resident   of   the   Rossland   Board   of  Trade calls.it down for grossly misrepresenting the attitude of the board on  the  difficulty  that  now  exists  between  managers McDonald and Kirby-and the  Miners'  Union;   the  newsboys will   not  .. .iseliyit on- the  streets  or  deliver  it to  ���'/������subscribers;-- and   the-   merchants ��� are  ''.-withdrawing their  advertising  patron-  . age;'. 'All.,of which makes the manager  of  the  Miner  sick.    No  newspaper  in  the province has been so foolishly virulent against the government, the mining' laws, the unions, and  individuals;  and no newspaper has so little justifica-  lion, for such  foolish virulence.    Rossland is a- town that is largely dependent on the district- in which  it is situate.    That  district has  received  very  fair treatment at the hands of the provincial   government.     The   business   of  exploiting  undeveloped   mineral  claims  v/as practically at an end at Rossland  long before any of the legislation now  said to bo unwise was passed, and the  mining companies operating there that  have brought discredit on the business  of mining seem unwilling to adopt business  methods  that are  found  to  work  successfully in  other districts.    Unions  are in existence in all the great mining  camps in America, and the camps that  arc the most prosperous and successful  on the.'Mexican International have re  -signed .with "the engineers.. - The transportation facilities bf the; whole road  have been tied up for two days.'-  ! GALLIPOTTS, dhip,;.tulyi'1.6;���In a collision this alfternoori. between the Hocking Valley pay train and-a,freight at  Vinton one man was killed.and four injured, including paymaster Larahue.  TIEN .TSIN,' July I.C.���The orders for  the departure of .the Bombay cavalry  havo .been, countermanded and Lhe  strength of the British-troops remaining  here will be .increased by 10,000 men.  LONDON,- July IC���E. Corrigan's Sea-  flower (Charles Thorpe) won the Trial  plate of 200 sovereigns for three-year-  olds and upwards. Richard.Croker's Joe  Ullman ,(L. Reiff) was second and Far  West third. ���   ' ,  '  OMAHA. July.IC���Eastern Nebraska  and 'Western Iowa received today an  inch'or move of rain, which began falling at 2 a. in. and relieved the drouth  and heat. Rains are 'reported in the  Black Hills'of South Dakota.'  LONDON, July 16.���A .dispatch to, the  Pall Mall Gazette from Constantinople  says great frauds have been discovered  in the Turkish customs. The embezzlements "are said to exceed ��120,000  sterling. Several of the higher customs  officials have been arrested.  - AUBURN. July 16."���Frank - Wenner-  holm, the Chautauqua county murderer,  was put to death'by electricity in the  prison here this morning. The current  was turned on at C:22 and in one minute and five seconds the man was pronounced dead.  KANSAS CITY,'July IC���Rain fell  over an area of SO: miles around Kansas  City today. Although some of the fields  are reported too far gone to be saved,  it is believed late corn was greatly revived. In three Missouri counties east  of .Kansas City the crop is reported in  prime condition.  ALEXANDRIA, Va., July IC���An attempt to loot the Ashbrook bank was  made-early today by a gang of six or  seven men.- Nothing was secured, however, and after standing off a crowd of  citizens at-whom they fired repeatedly  for an hour the robbers escaped in stolen  buggies.  ST. LOUIS, July IC���A special to the  Globe-Democrat from Cordova, Mexico, ,  'fi  9.  <n  i>  91  ','?  m  m  CIGAR I  91  !fl  !l��  *��\  if.  9)  5>  I TOBACCO   AND1  t ' MERCHANTS,  9*-  '(1  ,-p    $ P. O. Eox 637. Telephone 117. $  *&*-****5'*��**!*-* *** ****** ��_���*���  Friendship Hearts  and Bracelets . .  We have a large assort-  ,ment of bangle hearts ard  bracelets in silver and gold  .plate.    Designs in  Enamel  to  to  to- L.  *^*      tt-anm rxzxx:  VS-S: t��r %gT'SkJ iS'-Sn^ rJ^L'^J '-m ' ,fir>*'-ff'*"*' *" -0* -e? -0**  ' V'^ST- >�����. ���'*k ��� ^*. ���'�����������* ��� >��*. ���>**< ��� ^.���5T- -*k ���-8J"- ^--Sr- >5r-*^'  1 rzzzzzzzzzzzxzi czxzxzzz  Fred  rvme  36  Baker  Street  XITilXXXISXXXXIXXIXIXTIXXXIIXIXIlXXIIXXXHJ  rf\c  NEW  NECKWEAR,  iJxxxiiixxxxrxxnuixxxixxxiixrjixxiixsxxiri!  to  ^ -JS-JS. -^S-JS^ -Ja-JS^ -JSi-^!^ ���JSfc*^?- -^S!i-J^. ��J�� ��� 2?^ ���^!�� >-.-  ���***: "^Q -<*: '*'���% ****�� >**8% "^ ^*5: ****��� ���^a8i,, '*&> '*"��' -*���� "w&l&r;  ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 - 00 ' 00 - 00 ��� 00 ��� 0S0 ��� 000' 00 ��� 0*- 00 ��� 00700  . are very popular;  BROWN BROS  Opticians  and  Jewelers.  NELSON  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  ���*���*���*���***���***���**���**���*���*���*���*****���*���**���  We are offerinj*; at lowest prices the best  frados uf Ceylon, India, China and JaDan  'cas.  Our Boat, "Mocha and Java Coffoo, por  pound .' : 9  40  ITooha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  ) 00  Special Blund Cofl'ee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blond Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Bleud Ceylon Tea. per pound 30  ��� mn.j��B^B��.n��r[lwr  r*y__!ij^.^TT^namrv...���_,,_> Ymr,yt__l.ffVmVvr,  Carpets  B  B  We have just received a Consignment of  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WESTIBAKER STREET, NELSON.  FISHING TAGKLE  WE  HAVE THK BEST  FLIES  AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  Minnows, silver and Kold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a rplcndid lino of all fishing requisites.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  K.-W.-C. Blook.       Corner Ward and Baker Sfcs  MANHATTAN SALOON  OUR PRICES ARE RIGH  J, G. BUNYAN   &  West Baker Street, Nelson.  T.  CO  Domestic  and  Imported  WHISKIES  WINES  ALES  STOUTS  CIGARS  Domestic  and  Imported  Notwithstanding that there are  two bankrupt stocks of boots and  shoes now boing ofi'ered in tin's citj',  I mu preps-ired to meet the prices  listed for same, and as my stock is  fresh���.just opened up���from the  manufacturers, I would solicit au  inspection before purchasing.  The results that I have obtained  since advertising my discontinuance  iu business have been most satisfactory. The great variety of 11*3*  stock of clothing and gents' furnishings, with all prices marked in  plain ligures, has proven an irresistible factor in securing sales.  Those who have not taken advantage* of ray reductions should  call and compare prices and quotations with those ofi'ered in any  other store in tho city. Everything  is offered at eastern wholesale cost.  B  E  E  R  S  ANHEUESER-BUSCH  St. Louis.  PABST  Milwaukee.  CALGARY  Calgary.  REISTERER &.  CO.  Nelson.  GOSNELL  Nelson.  .���*. *��*     -sa*. r  %.  ij-stwi �����*���*<* J^^_.  ������^h^^bSs*^*-!-^!1"-"-  i-sT S*W-"*:  si) 'caaasa isajrf %  - -^   V     /  -^  ���H rf^a/��.      ���  I J*  ���*i  '_  B  E  E  R  S  TREMONT HOUSE  ,321, TO 331 3AKE11 STHEET, NELSON  JOSEPHINE   STREET.   NEAR   BAKER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BRKWKKR AND BOTTLKR8 Or  FiNE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  A.MEnMCAJ-1 AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated by St'am 25 Cents to $1  QUEEN  Prompt and rea-ulur  Br*��<vorv ����� "��)nor>  FREE   HOT   LUNCH  BAKBK STREKT. NEL80N. '- '  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  en House  Baker and Ward  Stroete, Nelaon  OF VALUABLE RE/\L-PROPERTY",  PLA,NT, STEAM TUG, BARCF, MATERIAL AND FIXTURES.  Tlio undersigned have received 'instructions from tlie Ontario Povvdi-r  "Worlcs to offer for sale by public auction  in the stable building on Hall strout,  bewteen" Baker and Vernon streot,1*, ar.d  known as the lleynolds stables, ir the  City of Nelson on  TUESDAY, JULY 30th, 1901  At 1 O'Cloek P. IK., Shu-p.  the following desirable improved real  estate, steamboat and barge, plant, etc.,  Site, comprising 125 acres of land,  opposite Five- mile Point, with about  500 yards of water front, and good  wl arf,12 by 2-1 feet, with 10S feet of  tramway.  Six hundred feet of pipe line, with  water right to 21 miner's inches of  water.  Buildings,  eight in number, connected by private telephone line with the  City  of Nelson,  and  described  as  follows: One building 16x40 feet, 1 build-  ing_16 x4(L feet, _I_building 20_x_20_feet,^  "ITmilding 24 x 60 feet, 1 building 20 x 30  feet, 1 workshop 20 x 20 feet, dwelling  house 14 x 24 feet.  Steamboat "Red Star" and scow.  One  12-horse  power  boiler  and   engine, on wheels.  One upright boiler with engine and  fittings.  About 100 cases of gutta percha fuse,  125,000 detonators, etc. '  About 90 iron drums, used' as oil  tanks, culverts and sewage purposes.  Two Fail-bank scales, of one ton capacity, also tools, household utensils,  and other articles too numerous to mention, a list of which may be seen at the  works, at the Nelson office of the company or at the oflico of the auctioneers.  Oillcc furnishings consisting of ono  roll top desk, one J. & J. Taylor safe,  ten foot length standii.g desk, letter  Drrsses with st.**nd, oflice counter with  twelve drawers, stools, chairs, etc.  Intending purchasers may inspect any  of tho abovo articles by consulting with  I-I. Maepherson, Nelson agent, at his office in the Madden Block, Ward streot,  Nelson, or with the auctioneers, or at  the works at Five-mile Point.  TERMS.���Cash on purchases of $100  or under, on purchases over $100 terms  will ba announced at time of sale with  other r>ondilions.  For. further particulars apply to the  undersigned auctioneers, or to  H..MACPHERSON, Madden Block,  Agent Ontario Powder Works. Nelson.  Large oomfornable  DuurooinH  and  flrsl)-ola8a  (Untng-roora. Sample roomB tat commercial men,  RATES $2 PER DAY  rs. E. G. GlarKe, Prop.  T,A'l'"t ntr THB BOVAT. HOTKL. OAWJ/VKV  Tho only hotel ln Nelson thai haa remained  naaei' ono munagemonb since 1890.  The bod-rooms arc well furnished and liKhtiod  by eleetriolt-**.  The bar Is always stocked by the bosti dom b-  Mo and Imported ItqaorK-and olgars, ..  THOMAS MADDMN, Proprietor.  THEO  MADSON  Baker Street. Nelson, B. C.  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Everybody    Welcome  REWARD.  The undersigned will offer a-) a reward for the  recovery of tho body of Leslie' Wilson, tho 12-  year-old boy drowned off the tug llalys on  ���Sunday, June 2nd, the sum of twenty-five dollars.  DAVJ�� CLARKE.  Pilot Bay, June 13th, 1901,  slogan r_:rm hotel  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager  OHAS.A.WATEPAN&00  AU2T!0NEEf{S.  KOOMS M and 13  IC. W. C. BLOCK, Nelson  Bar stooked with best brands of wlnea, llqnors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Largo comfort-  <vblo rocmaii.   iflraOdla-j''table boa d.  SALE OF REYNOLDS' STABLE.  At the close of the sale of the realty  and effects of the Ontario Powder Works  the undersigned will also offer for sale  the Reynolds stables. This building is  on leased ground, with a three year's  lease yet to run, at a rental of $10 per  month ground lease. Terms cash.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO.,  Auctioneers, Nelson, B. C. THE TMBUNE: NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1901  K.  BANK OF MOHTHBAL  gtl?rTAIj< allptvidup-:51?:8S8:888:88  UNDIVIDED PROFITS        427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosidont  Hon. Goorge A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Cloi'ston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay ;  A. H. BUCHANAN,  Streets.  Manager.  Branches In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal cilios In Canada.  Buy and sell Stavlln**; Exchango and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Crodlta,  available ln any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mado, Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OP BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  $8 000,000  -   $2,000,000  ACCSIECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  IMPERIAL BANK  HEAD  OFFICK. TORONTO.  Hon.  Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,  Vice-President.  Savings Bank Branch  OOKKKNT RATK 01" INTKKKRT l'AIT...  THE FOURTH AT CIRCLE BAR.  London Ofllce, 60 Lombard Street, B. 0.  New York   Ofllce, 16   Exchange   Place.  and lb Branches in Canada and the  I'nited Suites.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on deposits.   Pros-out rate  throe per cent.  GRANGE V.. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  The Circle Bar outfit, as a little cole-  lacked many of the adjuncts of civilization which How go far to make the  groat West a paradise in comparison to  its former days.  Tlio Circle Bar outfit, as a little codo-  ny of cattlemen was called, from the  brand of the "cattle king" who employed them, wore in a' fair way of  'forgetting: the traditions of their eastern homes, when the arrival- of two  additions to their ever-changing family  brought back "a vivid recollection of  former days lo the whole reckless crowd.  Their cook, a drunken Swede, had been  killed in a quarrel with a half breed Indian, and it was his successor who indirectly brought about this transformation.  One day a lanky "Down Easterner"  drew rein before the Circle Bar outfit.  "I'm Meters, the new cook," he announced to the group of cowboys by  the door.  "What ye got on yer pommel?" queried the. horso wrangler-of the outfit-.  '���That's rny kid," replied Peters, with  evident pride,.-exhibiting a chubby boy  of 12. His words were heard in the  ranchhouse, and the rest of the cow-  hoys poured out at once to see the boy.  He was a. genuine curiosity to those  men, years'away from the sight of a.  child's face, excepting the young Indian children! who scuttled away at their  -   approach.     - ;  The boy scrambled to the ground  and stood looking at the dingy ranch-  house. . --- .  "I don't think much of this placo;  it's so very dirty," he said to the cow-  hoys. They looked at each : other,  '.���scratched'- their heads and grinned  sheepishly. "It's, dirty," they said, and  from that day "Kid" Peters ruled the  Circle Bar.  -;i must havo some fireworks," announced the Kid a week1 later. "Only  '.. five days before the Fourth of July,'-  you know." The men looked at oach  other wild-eyed. How they had.,-forgotten! "Why, back East���" "Ye shall  hev' 'cm, Kid," said the horSewrangler.  V The men contributed generously to  "the Kid's blowout," as thoy called it."  For three days packages came addressed to "Mister Kid Peters," from  Clay Gulch, the nearest town, 20 miles  ���away. The Kid's days were passed in  a fever'of anticipation.  The   night    before    the   Fourth    the.  members of the outfit were seated  on  boxes  and  logs  outside  of  the  ranch-  house,-seeking relief from tlie oppres-;  sive heat, when  a roll of approaching  [ hoof-beats aroused them.  - A horseman  /drew rein before the door.    His horse:  '' sat    down.      "Apaches!"    he   shouted.:  "Burnt out old Joe.    I got through"���<  he fell limply on the hot sod. An arrow  shaft protruded from his side.  The men awoke.from- their lethargy.  The cattle were corralled. Men lined  the high log fences. Only Pete stayed  jn the ranchhouse. The cattle must be  protected.  At length a line of shadowy figures  topped a distant ridge. The moon arose,.  =sho-w-ing=a=bantWoJLJiuli<a.nsJn^fjillJ=wax=  . paint deploying silently toward the cor-  .ral. They were aftor the cattle. A sharp  crack of Winchesters from the corral  caused them to vanish behind tufts of  grass and bumps of ground. Somo  sprawled in attitudes not lifelike, but  there were a great many who steadily  advanced, creeping and firing toward  ���the corral. Tho moon went under a  cloud, the painted and feathered figures  gathered and rushed at the stockade.  The cattlemen worked their repeaters  desperately. The Indians fell back, then  gathered again.  "Another rush and it's all over,"  groaned Jim Howard, the "boss" of. tho  outfit, from behind his loophole in tho  corral fence. "They're a-gcltin' ready,"  gasped tlie horse wrangler. Then a  wonderful thing happened! The ranch-  ��� house vomited lire. Long, snaky streaks  of fire shot toward tlie Indians. Bail:*  of flame hung over the feathered heads,  then burst into little globes of many colored sparks, Then threads of light  blushed over painted bodies and then  'flared up bravely beforo going out. It  was the "Kid" taking a hand in the battle with his fireworks. Whirling pin-  wheeels cast a vivid reflection over the  astonished savages, throwing overy figure in relief. A furious 'volley came  from the corral. The range was short,  the aim was deadly. Many of the dusky  figures fell-limply in strange attitude.*,.  The rest drew off. "Waugh!" said Striking Snake. "Bad medicine." Their  scattered shots stopped altogether. Soon  the nervous trot of pony hoofs resounded on the prairie sod. At a final blaze  of rockets from the ranchhouse the tret  broke into a gallop.   They were gone.  The men lay behind the corral fencss  until daylight broke. Then they  streamed into .the ranchhouse, whore  they found the "Kid" in tears. "Jim"  Howard, the "boss," caught the little  figure in his arms.  "Ye musn't cry, 'Kid,'" he said,  "Why, you're a regular hero., Heroes  don't cry."  "But I shot off all my fireworks."  Gobbed tho boy. "'Can't have no Fourth  now."  "Well, young man." said the "bo's,"  ���'I guess we had about as much excitement last night as is coming to most  people on the Fourth. Don't you' think  it is better to lick a lot of Indians with  fireworks than just to pop away for  fun?"    The "Kid" dried his eyes and  smiled.    "That's so,"  thought of that."  he said.   "I never  Some Strike Statistics.  Statistics given in animal reports on  strikes and lockouts in England, Germany, France and Austria during 1S99  show that in Germany the number of  strikes and lockouts Avas nearly double  tliat of either of the other three countries. This fact points to a high degree  of industrial .-activity in Germany.  Strikes are most apt to occur in time  cf prosperity than in time of depression.  There-were 12SS strikes reported in 1899,  of which 3S1 succeeded and 429 partially  succeeded. In Great Britain there were  719 strikes and lockouts, 230 of which  were settled in favor of.the trades, and  230 in favor of employers"; 23G were compromised.  In France there were 740 strikes and  10 lockouts. Of the strikes ISO were  successful, 2S2 partly successful, and 277  failures. The number of strikes reported in Austria in 1S99 were 311, of which  15.41 per cent succeeded, 45.02 per cent  succeeded partly and 39.55, per cent  failed. The largest percentage of any  successful strike was claimed by England, the home of trade unionism.  The report of tlie French government  gives statistics of strikes for 10 years.  Of the 4310 strikes reported in that period 2125 were, due, either wholly or in  part, to demands for increased wages,  and 544 to demands against reduction  of wages; 706 were due to the demands  for or against the dischaVge of workmen, foremen or directors, or for their  reinstatement, and 472 for- reduction in  the hours of wages.  The demands regarding wages and  hours of labor were most successful or  partially so, while those for or against  the discharge of workmen or for their  reinstatement usually'failed. .-  Capital        -      -      $2,600,000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND ...Prosident.  IJ. It. WILKIE General Monaster.  E. HAY Inspector.  ia��.-*i,  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  TUB   CURHKNT   RATK   OU*    IMTKKKST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  m  to  9\  9\  9\  m  to  9\  9\  9\  to  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN 10TS IN NEW DENVER  to  to  Established In Kelson 1890.  We are preeminently a watch house and particularly want your mail order business in watches, but please understand that while we give particular attention  to mail orders for watches, that is but "One" department of our business. We  do not confine ourselves exclusively to mail orders for watches, but .fill orders  for anything needed by customere. Our lines in diamonds, fine jewelry and  novelties, like our watch lines, are standard in quality and unsurpassed in style  and selling qualities. And, too, prices are in your favor���as much so as high  quality will permit. There shall be a mutual helpfullness in prices here. Quality  shall not be lowered to make prices "cheap." There shall be absolute satisfaction on your part, or we-will not try to win your trade. We would like to have  you put us to the test in this matter.  1  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  %  to  to  to  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  Mexicans and Negroes Fight  HEREFORD, Texas,. July 16.���Word  reached this place yesterday of a pitched battle ..'and'wholesale killing .between  Mexicans and negroes who are working  on the new; Rock,Island extension near  Liberty, N. M., 100 miles, west-of here.  The trouble originated in the killing  of a Mexican by a negro some weeks  ago. The authorities undertook'.to arrest the assailant, but his friends interfered and they were obliged to' withdraw.; Last week some 35 or 40 Mexicans armed themselves with Winchesters and went after the negro. . A. battle took place ia which 15 negroes were  'killed and several wounded. The casualties among the Mexicans cannot be  learned.    ������������������ .V  'The undersigned have been authorized to offer for sale the following lots  in the government portion of the town-  site of New Denver for sale at public  auction at the Newmarket hotel, New  Denver, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon on  THURSDAY,   JULY 25th,, 1901.  G���1, 2, 3, 4, 5.  4���1,-2, 3, 4," 6, 8, 9, 10, 11.  5���2, 3, 4, G, 10, 11, 12.  9���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, G, 7.8, 9, 10, 11, 12.  10���1, 2, 3, 4, 5, G, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,   12.  11���1, 3, 4, 5, G, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.  12���2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10, 12,  13���2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 10, 11.  14���4, 5, 10.  15���1, 2, 3, 4, 7a, 8.  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast).  ���Flooring���  loral and coasto.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  ot all kluda,  WT WHAT VOn WANT T9 NOT IN fiTOCK  WK WILL a-.jkK.JC IT DOB TOD  CAMj AND GET PRICES.  A. Sayward  HA T.I.  ANT, LATCH BTBtrRTS. NRTJJnN  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (L-IMiTED)  CORNER OV  HENDRYX AMI VERNON STRKKTS  0. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  Victor Safe & LocK Co  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  Tho largest (Ire proof safe works in tho world.  Over three carloads sold In Kootenay iu eight  months.  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  ouldings  A-1 White  Pine  lumber Always in  We carry a complete etock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors  Special order work will receive  prompt attention  Porto Rico Lumber Go. Ltd.  WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES.  P.J.RUSSELL, B.C. Agent  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  I.  Mail orders receive oiir prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  9\  to  9*  to  .9\  \J)\  \_____^P  ^&~^_^^___^*'<_i^^g^'Z&Z&��      ^^^^^^^^^^���^^^^^���-S^--s^  ^���^^^���^���^^^r-sr^^^^^^^'?^       0-0>'00'00>00:00'00'00*00^'00'0*'0*'0*'00>00'00'000'  THEj  TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF S/\LE  1. The upset price on each lot offered  is $100.  2. Subject to the upset price the  highest bidder will be the purchaser, but  the government may" withdraw any lot  from sale if the government agent is  not satisfied-with the competition.  3. The title will be that of Crown  Grant, for which a fee of $10 beyond the  purchase money will be charged.  4. Each and every purchaser is required at the drop ��� of the: hammer to  pay a deposit ..of-fifty per cent of the purchase price in Cash, to the Auctioneer  attending the sale, who will give an'official receipt for the same. -...'.  5. The remainder of the purchase  moneys will be payable at the office of  the Government Agent at Nelson, on or  before Tuesday the 31st day of December next, with interest at the rate of 6  per cent per annum.    ;  6. Where lots for-sale adjoin, each  purchaser of a lot will have the privilege of taking the next adjoining lot at  the same price.  7. As regards the deferred payments,  time will be deemed the essence of the  contract and any purchaser making default of payment at the. time fixed by  these conuiuons, will absolutely forfeit  his deposit and claim to be deemed the  purchaser. Lots upon which default shall  have so happened will again, if the government so determine, ue put up for sale  and re-sold at some future auction, the  time to be determined by the Government, of wliich due notice will be given,  on which occasion may also, if the Gov-  Wnm���nt=so=deeiderbe=again=offered-=for=  sale any other lots which may remain  undisposed of. .  8. In .case any dispute shall arise as  to the highest or last bidder, or any default or question as to the deposit, the  property will again be put up at the  former highest bid.  0. All lots will be sold subject to payment by ....e purchaser of the value of  the improvements erected thereon, if  any, as the' same may be appraised by  the Government.' ���    "  NELSON. B. O.  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  [NELSON, B.C.  Builders ^  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage whieh you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It Is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and noxt season we" shall be in a position to supply  these produets at reasonable rates.  r. b: reiley  (SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT):  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD   W0RK*IU>  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given t all kinds of repairing  andoustom work from a'/alde points. Heavy  bolts made to order on shotl notioe '  We shall also Keep on hand a  Tiles and Cement.  stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.-...  T7S'" We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors  *uu  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor Tbe Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors t*  Tbe West Kootenay Brick aiLlmv Co., Ltd  NOTICE.  Cancellation  ok   RESKRVATrov. Kootenay '  Distkict.  "VTOTTOE i-* hereby given'that tho reservation  *- placed on that particular pnrrcl ->f land^  which may be deaeribuil aso- nun."' ii.i'g iit.Uiu'  northeast rorner of Town-hlo -*Ka) I ight A,  KootPnay District, which 'in also tlio northeast  corner of Blck 12, (-rained to the Nelson abd  Fort Sheppard Railway "Company, by Crown  g-ant dated 8th March, 1893; tho-n-e duo east 1.  miles; thonce due south, to the International  Boundary ; ther.ee due west along said boundary  16 mile*; thenco north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published in the  Hritish Columbia Gazette, and,dattd Tin May,  1890, Is hereby rescinded.  W. S. GORE��  Depiiby Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,^  Victoria, B. C. 23rd May, 1901.  TRADES   UNIONS.  LAUNDRY WORKERS'UNION OK NELSON  No. 8591, A F. of L Meets in Miners' Union  Hill, C. P.-R. Mock, corner of Baker and Sttfn  ley streets, on fourtn Friday in evory month: ab  7:30 p.m. sharp.    Visiting niembnrs of American  Federation cordially invited to attend.   C. Fred  riok, president; A. \V. MoFee, secretary.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 90, W. K. if  M.���Meets In miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanley streots. every  Saturday evening at 8 o'olock. Visiting mem  bers weloome. M. R. Mowatt, President. .Tame  Wilkes, Seoretary. Union Scale of Wages  for Nelson District���Per shift, machine  men, $3.50: hammersmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and othor underground laborers, $3.00.  TRADE8 AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The regu-  lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and Labor  Counoil will be hold in the miners'union hall,  corner Bakor and t'tanley streets, on the first and  third Thursday of eaoh month, at 8 p. m. C. 3;  Clayton. Pros.; A. T. Curie. Sec.   P.O. box 90.  THE regular meetings of tbe Carpenters' Union  are' held on Wednesday ovening of oiwh  :week, afc 7 o'clock, in the Minors' Union rooms  conierof'Baker and Stanley, streets. Charles  Clayton, President.   Alex B. Murray, Secrotary;;  BARBERS', UNIOjV;^-Nel*-on Union. No. 193, of  the International Journeymen.Barbers On  ion of_America, meets_eyer*i* flrst and third Mon.  P. Burns & Co.  Hkad Office at  ���NBLSOTSVB^G.-  Wholesale and Retail  ^_ Dealers in Meats  ' NOTICE.  "INSPECEION- OF.- METALLli'EROUB ' Ml.VES   ACT  Amendment act, .1901."  NOTICE is hereby given that copies of the  Code of Mine Signals provided by the above  Act. which comes into force on tho?lst prox.. cau.  be obtained from the King's printer, v fctorla.  Copies on pauer will b" furnished free, but a  ohnrge of fifty cents will bo tnado'for those on  rubber cloth.  RIUHARD McBRIDK, Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines, 27ch June, 1901.  NOTICE.  the international Journeymen.Barbers On  of America, meets every flrst and third Mon.  day of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.3  sharp.'-;,Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. R. McMahon, pref-idnnt; J, H. Mathe  son. secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary: ..;;.  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  meeting of tho Painters' Union is held  the first and third Fridays in oach month at Miners' Union hall rat-7:30 sharp. Walter H. Kce,-  Presideut; Henry Bennett, Socretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION-The O. P.' I. A. No.  172, meets every'Monday evonlng in the  Elliot block, corner Baker and Stanley streets, nt  ft o'clock. J. D Movnr, president; William  Vice, secrotary, P. O. Box Blfi.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  *  NELSON LODGE. NO. 38, A. F. & A. M  Meets second Wednesday lo eaoh month  Sojourning brethren invited.  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,   Silverton,  Ne**  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Cioy, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  /' Mail Orders Promptly For-warHeri  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  [ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  ORDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE OAUWVUTj AKD WVUT ATTRHfTTON  ROSSLAND    EIMGIIVBERirsa   WORKS  cunliffk & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORS CABS, skips, engep, ore bin doors, cbulc**-nd genernl wrought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  the best, on tn- market    Write us for icferenccsnnd full portion ars.  SECOND HANDMAOHIJVKKY FOR SAl.K.-One'6-loot I'clion wnterwheol, widthfiOOfeet, "8 to 18"  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 ouLside pucked nlungcr linking pump.    Keck drills, stoping  bars, &c, &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CAHRIED.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephone 205.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C P. R. Offices  TENDERS   WANTED.  The Hastines (11. C.) Exploration Syndicate,  Limited, will consider bida for diamond drilling  on tho Arlington mino ac Krie, U. O. Kor ruii  information call or address No. 0, K,.W,-C. block,  Nelson, B. C.  WEST TRANSFER 00.  N T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of  Teaming  Work.  and Transfer  AgcntH for Ilard and Soft Coal.   Imperial nil  Company.   Washington  Brink, Liiuo & Manufacturing Company.   Genoml commercial agoul>  and broko-s.  .. All coal und wood strictly caah on delivery.  TELEPHONE H7.  Office 184 Balder St.  Tho annual general meeting of tho Cascade  Woter, Power "e Light Company, Limited, wi'.l  be hold at the ofllces ot. the company. Baki-r  street. Nelson. B., C, on Wednesday rhe. 17th  day'of July, Instant, nt 2 o'clock in the afternoon.  JOHN FItASER. Secretary.  NOTIOE.      ' '.  Notice is hereby given that I intend to apply  jit i ho nextj-egular Hittingj)f the board of licence  confrr>t'*8lbner8"Yortho-cit,y-of-Nel8on7to-be=heldi  after tho expirutIon of thirty days from the date  hereof, for a transfer of tho retail liquor license  now held hv mo for the promises known as ihe  Glue Pot Saloon, situated on the west half of Lot  4. Block 2. subdlviHion of 1 or, M. Nelson, to William WaluiBley and James Bowes..:  Witnos": THOMAS SPROAT.  Thomas M. *��'.\hd  Dated this 28th day of Juno. 1901.  NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS.  NELSON ROVAL AltCFT CHAPTER No. 123  G. R. C���Meo:s third Wednesday. Sojourn  ing companions invited. George Johnstone.Z.; K.  W. Matthews, S. E.  7JELSON AKRIK, No. 22. F. O. E.���Moetsecond  ���������'    and fourth Wednosdav of oach month, at)  Fraternity Hall.    George Bartlett, presidonb  John V. Morrison, secretary.  KOOTKNAY TKNT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular mootings on the first and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights are cordially invited to attend. U. A.  Brown. R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; R. J. Steel  P. S. C    ARCHITECT.   ���  In the matter of the estate jot Charles Davis McKen/.ie, lato of tho City of Nelson, British  Columbia, deceased.  Notice Ih horoby given pursuant to the  "Trusteosand Kxocutors Act that all creditors  and others having claims ngainst tho i-stnte of  t.ho Kaid (')iHrlcs Davis McKenzie, who died on  tbe llth day of Februnry, 1!K)1 or required on or  bofore tbo 10th dayof August, 1!W1. to send by post  prepaid or deliver t�� the 'undersigned, administrator of tho esraro of tho said deceased.' at  Kaslo. B. C��� their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, thn full particulars of  their cIhIiiih. the statement of thoir accounts, and  tho naturo of their securities, if any, hold by  them.  And furthor lake nolico that after such last  mentioned riato the undersigned will proceed to  distribute the assets of the said deceased among  the partios entitled thereto, having regard only  to the claims of which he Bhall then have notice,  and tt at he will not be liable for the said asset**,  or any part thereof, to any person or persons of  whoso claims notieo shall have notbeon recelrol  by him at the time of such distribution.  Dated tho 19th day r>f June, 1901.  NEIL F. MacKAY,  Administrator of tho estate of the said deceased.  NOTICE  TO  CREDITORS!  In the matter of the Estate of Marmaduke  Bennison, late of Nolson, B. C, deceased:  Notice is hereby siven pursuant to statute that  all creditors and others haying claims against the  estate of tho said Marmaduke Bennison, who  died on or about tho 27th day of March. 1901, are  required on or before tho 1st dayof August. 1901,  to send by po^ prepaid or delivor to Geo. S. Mc-  Carter of Revelstoke, solicitor for Albert Edward  Bennison, tbo administrator of tho estate of said  deceased, their christian andsurnames, addresses  and descriptions, tho full particulars of their  claims, tho statement of their accounts and the  nature of tho securities, if any, hold by them, all  duly verified.  And notieo is furthor givon that after snch last  mentioned dato the said^administrator will proceed to distribute tho said estato of tho deceased  among tho partios entitled thereto, having regard  only to tho claims of which ho sh^ll then havo  notice and that the said: administrator will not  bo liable for the said asaoU or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whose claims notice shall  not have been rocolvod by him all tho timo of  such distribution.  Datod tho 20th day of Juno, A.D. 1901.  GEO. S. McCARTKR,  Solicitor for Albert Edward Bennison. administrator of tho oatato of Marmaduke Bonnison,  deceased.  WANTED, BOTS-Good aotivo and reliabl.  boys to act as soiling agenta of the Daily Tribune  in every town in Kootenay andlYalo districts.  AC. EWART���Architect.   Room 3 Aberdeen  ���   block. Baker street, Nolson.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. McA.vdhkws or to any person or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situato  on  the  north sido of Bear Creek,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir.  lying south of and adjoining the  Evening  Star Mineral Claim, Nolson Mining Division  of AVost Kootonay Disti ict, and recorded in  tho rocordor's ofiice for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of j'"U are horeby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twonty-fivo cents ($212.25) in Inbor and improvements upon tho abovo mentioned mineral,  claim In order to hold said mineral claim under  tho provisions of the Mineral Act. and if within  nlnoty days from the date of this notieo you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of suoh  expenditures together with all costs of advertis  ing your interests in said claims will become the  proporty of tho subscriber under section 4 of an  Act entitled "An Act to Amend tho Minoral  Act, 1900." JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April, 1901.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT C0-0WNEB.  ��� >��������� ���'��',.',.*"*'  To Horbort Cuthbert or to ��ny person, or.'per.  sons to whom  he may have transferred his  interostiii tho Blend Mineral Claim, situate  on tho west fork ��*f Rover rreek. in the'Nelson mining division of  West Koot��naj- District, and recorded in iho recorder's office for  tho Nelson Mining Division.  You and oach of  you nre hproby notified that)  we havn expended four hundred and eleven dollars in labor and  improvements upon tho --bove  mentioned mineral claim in order to hold said  mineral claim under the provis'ons of tho Mineral Act. and  if  within  ninety davs from tho  dato of this notice you fail or refuse ro contribute your proportion  of such expenditures together with all costs of  advertising your  interests in said claims will become the property of  tho subscribers, under section 4 of an Act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral Act. 1900."  FRANK FLETCHER,  J. J. MALONE,  H. G. NEELANDS,  E.T.H. SIMPKINfS.  Datod at Nelson this 3rd day of June. lilOt.  NOTICE.  Any persons acting as trackwalkors or special  constables for tho Canadian Pao'ito Railway  Company during the Trackmen's strike are  rospectf ully notified that thoy are aotiag against)  tho best incerest'* of organized labor.  T. G. McMA.NA.MON,  Organizer B. of It. T. of A.  Nelson. Juno 23th. 1901.  . . NOTICE.  Twenty dollar* reward'will be pair) bV the  undersigned for information which will securer  the coniction of tho person who is known to have  poisoned ray chickons in the Hume Addition.  MRS. A. BOOTH, P. O. Box 182. Nolson.  I "J  .J| '-  . }  Vt  i  ��� 4  m  I  ?���  _. . ����� .rW ���~*;i.M*i*att.��\0  rrjij-gex-ar-a^ay-ftn^j^g^*^^  I  Mi  m  Iff  m  lis  i��  11!  ���life  JijSSvi -'  \-W ������''���  TIIE TRIBUKE: NELSON, B C, WEDKEBDAY, JULY 17, 1901  B;ar l\\ tyind -that we Carry a Full aiid Complete Liqe of Batl] Requisites  Which Includes  SPONGES      LOOFAHS      BATH BRUSHES  GLOVES     VIOLET AMMONIA  FLORIDA and TOILET WATERS  And in fact everything to make one feel comfortable and refreshed these hot days.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VIOTORIA   BLOOK  NELSON,   B. O.  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER   STREET,   NELSON-.  BOOTS!       BOOTSI       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering"  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  .Lia^IT-E ID-  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  <��� Have just leceivrd 3,0'0,000 feet of log-i fiom Idaho, and wo are prepared to out, tho'..largest bill*  nttimbe*-of any nitriensi..ns or lengtlis. KsLimales given at any time. The laigesc stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:' COttVRR HALL AND FRONT STREETF.  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city;  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Importers and Dealers in Shelf and H��avy Hardware.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS A1%D CIGARS  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  We Ijaye Mow in Stdc^  It VIMFTl (Seattle) BEER in quart3 and pints.   It is fresh bottling, excellent in  quality and naodorate in price. :  UU BARRELS "DOG'S HEAD" ALE AND STOL'T just arrived direct from  London, England. There is no superior bcttlings of liass mid Guincss. Pi ices  are interesting to dealers.  Our=Speeial=Garsadian-Rye  Is growing in favor.   Sales arc incrcasim?.   Quality and flavor are recognized.  'We liave it in bulk and in cases 5s. and Cs.  We enrry a Ior*c and very fine stock of Cigars.    A full range of Urion goods.  Jiist ro .cived another shipment of Granda's pure Havaua good:?.  ZFIR-TTIT    CT^A-IR'  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO. HAVE ALL KINDS OF FflUIT.  li) 'I  Houston Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  E.   K.   STRACHAN,   PLUMBER  [Successor  to   Strachan  Bros.]  Having nought out ray brother's share of tho bii-.irip.sp, I am still at the  old stand and continuing to do first-class woik and will guarantee satisfaction in all brancnes of plumbing.  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  In (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office on Baker Street), wost of Stanloy Stroet  NKL80NT.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  TBE   ONT HOT.EL BLOCK.  laxmnbodkot high-class Imported (roods. A  BpaciaJbr of the BQuara Bboulder���toe latest  jAsbJooiaoMta.  HUGH B. CAMERON  .i  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Tho city last ovoning completed tho  laying- of nil sewers authorized.  * *       S3  A license to wed was yesterday issued  to John James Eden and Emnrn Alice  Ford redd.  * *   *  Fred Irvine & Co. announce that their  annual rnid-summer clearance sale will  begin on Monday next.  * a    A  The electric light furnished by the city  last night was disappointing. Excuses for  mishaps are becoming tiresome.  .   . '.  Everything requisite for the bath can be  purchased In Nolson cheaper than anywhere else In the province,' Victoria and  Vancouver not excepted. AV. F. Teetzel &  Co.  carry tlie goods.  * *   *  Tho game of base ball at the Recreation Grounds on Thursday afternoon between Northport and Nolson promises to  be tlie best that has been played here this  season.  * a    * ,_  The executive committee of the Dominion Day celebration meets tonight at S:o0  o'clock in the ollicc of H. R. Cameron.  Every member should be present. All subscribers except four have paid their subscriptions.  * *   *  The men employed in the government  offices are organizing a ball team and profess to be .anxious to meet a team com-^  posed of the lawyers of the city. The lawyers have not yet decided to enter an ap-  iicarancc. '  * *   *  The non commissioned officers and men  of the local company of the R. M. R. overe  served with there uniforms last evening  The company will now proceed with regular drills, the first of which will probably  be held on Friday evening.  3       *       *  Mr. and Mrs. Yates of Rossland, Mr. and  Miss Sklffington of New lork, and Ai C.  McDonald of Montreal left Nelson last  night for Midge creek, where they will  occupy Procter's houso boat, and spend a  few days fishing in one of the finest trout.  streams in America.  a * u  The members of the R. M. R. band who  have had charge of the subscription lists  in connection with the street concerts report that they have met with every encouragement in their canvass, and that  "the open air concerts on Baker street may  be regarded as assured for the remainder  .of the summer.  ��     St     ��  Edward Pollard, the Ainsworth man  charged with assaulting Rory MeLeod,  came before magistrate Crease yesterday.  The accused was defended by R. S. Lennie,  while the interests of the crown were  looked after by A. M. Johnson. The magistrate  found  the  charge proven  and  lined  the accused 550.  .   *   *  The work of improving the apperancc  of the corner of Stanley and Victoria  streets has been taken in hand. The stone  in the retaining walls will be used to  ���Improve the.corner of Stanley and, Vernon  streets instead of being hauled to the  school grounds as first intended  a    *    *  J. G. Golmer, private secretary to lord  Strathcona, Canadian commissioner in  London, has set an inquiry on foot as to  the whereabouts of John, AVestmacott Hay-  ward, who was last heard from at ��� tho  Royal Hotel in this city, in October, IS!)!).  Any person learning of Hay ward sinoe that  time should notify John A.. Turner, government azont.   ��� ,  * *   *  The Knights of Pythias will give a moonlight-excursion to Kokanee creek on Wednesday night of next week. The Moyie, the.  finest passenger steamer on the lake, has  been chartered. She will leave the city  wharf at S o'clock and will return by 12  o'clock. Dancing will be held at the pavilion on the grounds. The, R. M. R. band  will furnish the music.        . {  * *   *  Monday and Tuesday were busy days for  city treasurer AVasson, as it brought the license half year and the water quarter together, making them both big days in the  Way of receipts. The collections taken in at  lhe^clty_halLon_Mondav were^SI.Orvl.OI,-  which added  to  the collections  of yesterday  will   bring   the   receipts  of   the   two  days up to $8000.  * *   *  AV. Cooper, a deckhand on tho tug Ymir,  was charged before magistrate Crease yesterday with assaulting a Chinaman at  Kootenay Landing. The assault was the  outcome of some fooling on the part of  Cooper and the Chinaman, and the Chinaman's.story was that when lie resented  the pleasantries taken with him he was.  struck over the mouth with an iron.'  bucket. The mouth of the Chinaman bore  mute testimony to' tho truth of the story  of contact with the bucket. The magistrate found the charge against Cooper  provcn,(nnd he imposed a line of $25 and  cos'ts,Twtth*one day's imprisonment or in  **' '  '      ii'H^��.  give It to him. The other' day he felled a  big tree across the track, and now m -.is  on tho tree three shifts a day in order to  keep the tracklaying crew from removing  it. Tlie latter, it is reported, are down at  Kaslo looking for law, and Murphy Is  quietly holding the big tree down.  Mining Records.  Certificates of work were yesterday issued to the Susquehanna Gold Mines, Limited, on the Gold Crown and White Rose;  Transvaal and Zambesi Mlnnlg Company  on the Black Night, Harry Rlpplu on the  Iona, nnd AV. Murphy on the Golden Crown  and j\**ex.  There wero four new locations recorded:  The London, about three miles east of the  Yellowstone, by .Harry Housen; Lucy Ann,  on the north fork of Salmon river, by AVI 1-  liam Beadle; and the Copper Creek, In the  same district; Lookout, at the head of  Barrett creek, Allie Miswaln.  One bill of sale was recorded, ln which  E. S. Glassford transferred to A\r. B. Pollard tlie Madge on the east slope of Morn-  iiiB mountain.  How a Mine Lost Its Night Shift.  A story" comes from the Slocan that  goes to show that men are a good-deal  like sheep". A night shift boss atone of the  mines had to throw "up his job in order to  do assesment work on claims he, owned  in another district.- The superintendent  instructed the'-day shift boss to select a  man to take the position. Thero were two  applicants, each of whom had his following. One was selected, and-the other and  his following rolled their blankets and  .went down the hill. This -so, angered the  other, that' he and his-following- did :like-  wisoi leaving the mine' without a night  shift.  City's Collections Good  The City of,Nelson is a fairly good collector." The collections on the 15th amoun-  lector. The collections on the 15th amounted  to  $5379.05, .and ;for  the  month  $7175.10,  Electric  light-.rates..   AVater   rates..���.���.....;..-.,    Scavenger   rates............   Licenses     .-.._.:   Police  court   fines   Miscellaneous'     14000  Dog   taxes         4-1 00  .$1,091 61  . 1.S75 SO  . 7-279 G9  . 3,647 00  79 00  Total    ................ ......$7,175 00  Are Making a Wrong Start.  Slocan is starting, off wrong as a municipality. It is a house divided against itself.  One faction is quarreling with] another,  over a petty ofllce, as. if petty offices were  the sole, busines to be considered by people who take upon themselves the responsibilities of self government. Evidently *lt  was a mis take, to, give the people of Slocan  even a chance_,tb!,manage their own affairs.  PERSONAL.  Mrs. AAr.' A.-; Turner and children' of Ymir  are registered;,at[ the, Hume,. ,- ,  John D. Sullivan,- the ,C. P., R. engineer  in charge 'of*.the Lardo*. branch, was in  Nelson yesterday/ .���-.-..  ' N. ��� Darling'*of-''Vancouver, James MeKee  of Pilot Bay, dnd J. P. Chonier of Phoenix  are, af the Queen's/.- .......   ���      .  *  J.''G. Blllings'.of Rosland, G.: B. Lock-  hart of Charlottetown, and AV.: R.. Mendenr  hall of Rosland.are at the Phair.  ' AV.'PV Bean,of,-Kansas City, R. J. McPhee of Spokane--and.A. B. C. Briggs of  Riverside, California, are registered at  the Hume. '     ;-F>"-'  Alan Forrester; .provincial constable at  Robson, has returned from the Coast after  seeing that Frvedei*iclt Collins and ��� Joe  Peel, the Indian, were landed safely Iri the  penitentiary. .. :..  Fred Goodenough of Portland,, E. C. Au-V  bin of Greenwood, M. D. demerits of Erie,  L. Ahern of Ten-mile, M. Murphy of Slocan1 and Dan: Crawford of Erie are among  the late arrivals, at the Madden.  F.H. Forbes, who has been'employed in  the. local branch of Turner, Beeton &  Company, has accepted a position with a  mining company in China and expects to  leave for the far east next month. He will  be bookkeeper for the e&nipany.  =7\A^.^=L.=iGazzan,=representlng=the=Etna-  Insurance Company, is In Nelaon for the  purpose ot looking after his company's  loss in connection with .the destruction of  the Yale-Columbia Lumber Company's  mill at AA'cst Robson last week^  PAID LOCALS.  default th*fee--'jnonths.  INSURAN'E.  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  FURNISHED HOUSE  Six ���"���onmed house, entirely furn-  irflied and witli every modern convenience, situate between Cedar  and Park on Lake street. Rent $2o  a mouth.  A REGULAR SNAP.  APPiy_H. R. Cameron  AGtfNT. Il.'.KKU STJtrET.  Bowling Rinks Formed.  A meeting of the men Interested In bowling wiis held on the court house green  yesterday afternoon for the purpose of  selecting skips and rinks for the sum-  iner-'s" play. The skips wero chosen by motion, and the names of the other members  were then put into a hat and drawn out  one at a time by the skips. This resulted  in the forming of the following rinks:  John A. Turner skip, J. I-I. Nolan, Dr.  Quinlan and J. E. Annable.  Judge Forin ski)), R. 13. Lemon, A. T.  AV'alley and Dr. Arthur.  J.   F.   AVeir skip,  D.  J.  Dewar,  C.  D.  J.  Christie and Dr. Hawkey.  .   N.  F. Macleod  ski]),  E. T.  H.  Simpkins,  Dr. Hall and P. JS. AVilson.  M!ayor Fletcher skip, AV. A. Macdonald,  J. Ci McLulland and J. Dover.  J. H. Wallace skip, S. P. Shaw, Harry  Wright ami David Booth.  F. A. 'Tamblyn skip, H. F. Macleod, C.  13. Miller and P. Lamont.  Nelson   Hotel   Bar.   Try   our  AVelllngton" Punch." Today.  "Duke   of  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Tracklaviug  Brought to  a Standstill.  All Is not plain sailing in building railways more than in running nuw^papors.  The C. P. R. is building a branch from  Lardo to Trout Lake. Four miles from  Lardo the right-of-way runs through a  ranch owned by a man named Murphy.  The roadbed has been graded and the  track laid through the ranch, but the land  used for a right-of-way lias not been paid  for, and the owner wants a settlement  '���uicker than tlie railway people want to  Wired in Brief.  TORONTO, Ont., July .16.���The. city council yesterday; voted $10,000 for the entertainment of the duke und duchess of Cornwall and York.  AVATERLOO, Opt., July lC.-Otto Sacho,  50 years old, a resident of this town, committed suicide by hanging himself in his  barn yesterady. Temporary insanity was  the cause.   ' <   ,  MONTREAL, July IC���Eastern Canada  Is sweltering under an intense tropical  heat. wave. In many places yesterday the  thermometer registered 100 degrees In the  shade. The heat continues today.  HAMILTON, Out., July IC���Spence Harrison, aged 20, the son of a well known  farmer near Hagersvlllc, committed suicide Saturday by hanging himself with a  rope to a rafter in his father's barn.  TORONTO, July 16.���The crusade against  Sunday trips of the steamers on Lake Ontario has fallen through. This morning the  police magistrate discharged the captains  of three steamers. It was shown that the  steamers were on regular trips and not  doing excursion business.  OTTAWjV, July 16.���According to reports  received hero from the colonial ofiice, general sir Baden-Powell In his report of the  Canadian contingent of the South African  constabulary expresses himself as being  confident that Canada's nons will give a  good accpui't pf themselves in the pacification of South Africa.  WINDSOR MILLS Que., July 16���The  powder mills of the Hamilton Powder Company were blown up at naif past one today. Dennis Aubin was instantly "'killed,  Richard- Noyce so seriously injured he may  die and Joshiah AVitty slightly hurt. Aublii  was alone in the mill in which the cxplo-  IzzL.  TELEPHONE 27  "iTEIIiS   <fc   CO.  Storo, Corner Baker and Josephine Stioe  PAINTS, OILS /\ND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY NETTING  RUBBER AND  COTTON HGSE.  0  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSTELSOIsr  STORES   AT  s^^-isriDoisr  Blon occurred. The concussion exploded the  press mill, a hundred yards distant, where  AVitty and Noyce were employed. They attempted to  escape  from  the building but''  only got twenty feet away when the explo-'  sion occurred.  The cause of the explosion.-  ivill   never  be   known,  as  Aubin  was   the  only man in the mill. The explosion shook  thewh plev iliageo fWinds orMIUs.    mfwy  the whole village of AA'indsor Mills.  SAULT STB MARIE, Ont., July 16.���  Phillip Biggins, 21 years old, son of ox-  mayor Biggins, editor of the Algoma Pioneer, and a private in the garrison at  Halifax, was drowned here yesterday  afternoon. He was.on furlough and was  ;. visiting at a friend's home near Korah  and went alone to take a swim in Nettle-  ton's bay with the above result.  CHARLOTTETOAVN, P. E. I., July 16.���  It is.stated here that should the government decide to give this province a portfolio upon the retirement of sir Louis  Davies, ex-premier Peters, now of Vancouver, will be invited to run in AVest Queens  with the understanding that the provinces  of British Columbia and Prince Edward  Island shall together enjoy the benefits  accruing from the portfolio.  -b rb 'b *b 'b **- *b 'b **2- -!��� *b *b -b -b -I- 'b -i" ���I-  ''.' :                     .... *  +;     Display    advertisements    run ���"���  ���%���> regularly Avill be inserted in Tlie **���  4*   Tribune   for   $4   per    inch   per -I-  ���I-,   month;  if inserted for less than *!������  ���J-   a month, 25 cents per inch each *  ���**   insertion. Trades Union and Fra- -I*  ���J-   ternal  Society Notices, Cards of -I-  -b   Wholesale Houses, Legal Notices, ���>  ���b   etc., will be classified and charged ���"-  ���b   for at the uniform rate of ONE- ���>  ���i-   HALF CENT A WORD each in- *  ���b   sertion. ���>  ���*���       Reading    notices,    under    the -i-  ���I-   head    of    Paid    Locals,    TWO *  ���J-   CENTS A WORD each insertion, -b  ���!���       No advertisement accepted for *  ���J-   less than 25 cents. -I-  ���'���                            * -i**  ��|. .J. ���*��� .I* .i. ��f. A ���** .% .j1. ��|. .?. .J. .T. .J. .j. ��J. ���*���  GROCERIES.  A. MACDONALD & CO.���CORNER OF  Front and Ilall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackiuaws and miners' j-uiulrios.  KOOTKNAY SUPPLY COMPjVNY, LIM-  Ited.��� Vornon ��strect, Nelson, wholosalo  grocers.  JOHiV CHOLDITCH ,H CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson,-wholesalo grocors.  ...  J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured vnieats, butter and eggs.  LE ROI TO TREAT $7 ORE  . Eight Million in Si-*;ht.  According to secretary Labouchere of tho  Le Roi Mining Company, the mine, will  soon be able to treat $7 ore at a profit.  That would be a substantial lowering of  the shipping grade, which is unofficially  supposed to be about $10 pei* ton.  Secretary 'Labouchere has a number of  other Interesting things to say, according  to a London" financial paper of June 25th.  which published an interview with him.  Mr. Labouchere is' "credited with saying  that the mine is equipped with machinery  worth ��500.0007 or $2,500,000. This will be  news to most Americans. The value of the  smelter has never been estimated at more  than $1,000,000, and it has never been supposed that the mine outfit was worth $1,-  500,000. But' here is the interview:  "AVhen you say that there Is in sight  ��3,000,000 of ore, are you taking into cbn-  sid'eration what has been opened up since  October?"  "No. We wore then only down to7 the  900 foot level, nor ��� had any driving been  done at this depth; but we are now down  to the 1100 foot level and over ��4,000,000  is now in- sight. ,  "Our capital, as you know, is ��1,000,000, in  ��5 shares, which now stands at about  three premium, so that the total market  ���value of the mine Is ��1,600,000. The ore in  isight, as I.have told you, amounts to ��4,-  000,000 and the cost of working is well in-  .side 60-per cent, sp that the remaining 40  per cent Is clean profit. This 40 per cent  amounts to ��1,600,000, so that the market  value of the mine is represented by the ore  iii sight alone, without taking Into consideration the .machinery, worth about  ��500,000, and the whole of the remaining  possibilities of the mine.  "How much do you owe the Bank of  Montreal?" ���  "Only ��108,000, but this is more than cov-  =erod=by-oro-and=matte=ln=transltr=We=caif  always get an advance up to 50 per cent  of our ore in sight." The secretary added  that It was not likely that the .smelter  strike 'would extend to the mine. The  smelter, he said, would be able to treat  1500 tons per day shortly, aiid this would  considerably reduce the,cost of treatment.  "Indeed, we shall be able to treat $7 ore."  ���'-'What is the. average value of your ore  now?"    fxy,..'  '.'About ��2'12s, but then, as I have told  you, we have been treating only low grade  stuff."���Spokane Review.  Lynched Three Thieves.  HELENA, Mont., July 16.���A special from  Big Sandy, in northern Montana, tells of  the lynching of three horse thieves by a  posse of Infuriated ranchers on the Missouri river just below Judith, Saturday  afternoon, Details are monger, but then-  Is no doubt of the authenticity of the report, which was brought into Big Sandy  today by John Tingley, a well known cattleman. The men, mounted on their horses,  were driven under a tree, the nooses were  adjus.'ed over a convenient limb and the  animals then driven out from underneath  them, leaving the bodies dangling iri the  air. The men reported hanged were "Bucking Bill," who worked/formerly for McNamara; Fred ' Conne " and- Pete AValler,  both old timers In that country, and each  bearing a bad reputation. These men have  been suspected of horse stealing for some  time and just before, the news reached Big  Sandy a posse was being organized to go  out after them. .  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEAA'JNG MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  ROWBOAT FOR SALE. BY PARTY  leaving town. In first-class condition. Address L, Box 1SS, city.  FOR" RENT.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS AND  sitting room to let; over A'anstone's druff  store; $2.50 per-week.  SEVEN ROOM HOUSE ON CARBON-  ate stroot, between Stanley and Kooleiuty  streets; bath room, hot and cold water-  Rent $25.   lnauire AV. P.  Robinson. Nelson.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM AVI.TH OR  without board. Apply four doors abovo  City Hall,  Victo'rla street.  FOR   SALE���REAL   ESTATE.  FOR SALE,' RANCH ON KOOTENAY  river; improved. Inquire AV. P. Robinson,  Nelson.  SITUATIONS WANTED.  AVANTED SITUj\.TION AS BOOIC-  kccper.or clerk. Address Bookkeeper,'.Tribune ofiice.  SITUATIONS VACANT.  WANTED THOROUGHLY- COMPETENT  bookkeeper for a mine in British Columbia. Must understand keeping and 'tabulation of mine and mill costs and store  accounts. Apply, giving past' experience  and references, to P. O. drawer 605, Nelson; IS. C.  AVANTED LABORERS AND TEAM-  stors for railroad construction. Help furnished free. Apply at Western Canadian  Employment   Olllco,   Ward   street,   Nelson.  ���AVjVNTED SCHOOL TEACHER FOR  Pilot Bay school district. Apply to or address D. II. Riddell, secretary, Pilot Bay,  B. C.   '  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  AVe aro anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 1,  K. AV. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILAnSR, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson,   [i.  C, Room 4, K.  AV. C. Block.  TEAS.  . AVE I-LWE INDIAN. CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, chcHcest quality. A\'o make a specialty of blending teas  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; in bulk or packagos. Kootunay_Qofc  =fee=Gomnanyr"=i=��� =   THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at SO cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  LIQUORS  AND  DRY  GOODS.  TURNER. BEETON & CO.-CORNER  Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesalo dealers in liquors,'cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pubst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Com-"  pany of Calgary.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO.���BAKER STREET;  Nelson, wholesalo dealers in fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.  WINES AMD CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA AVINE COMPANY, L1M1-  ted���Corner of.Front and IlaHstreets. Nelson, wholesale dealers in wuius, c.-iso and  bulk, and domestic -\ml imported cigars.  THE BRITISH~C^TuiiilBi^  PERMANENT LOAM  AND SAVINGS COMPANY  DIVIDEND  NO.  6.  Ti.'.kc notice that a dividend at tho rale  of f. por cent pvr annum for the half year  endi.ng June 2!)tli, 11)0.1, has been declared  on class "A" Permanent Stock, and that  the said dividend will-bo - payable at the  hea.d ofiice of the company, Vancouver,  B.   C, on and after July lath, 3001.  THOMAS   LANG LA IS,   President.  E.  J. 'FI'jATT,   Agent,  Nelson.  Ar: incouveiv, July 18th, 1001.  1.. K. BARROW, A. Ms LC.fi.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Coranr Viiilmr(��  "<d BTootaaaj* 8tT��e*H.  WIT Bvp^nvtf wo  ���v".  "DISSOLUTION  OF   PARTNERSHIP.  Notice is heroby tjivoii tliat the co partner-hip  .hitherto itxisling between the undersigned by  the stylo of Leo .t Hui-iietr.'as grocn grocers, has  this driy been dissolved by the retirement ��>f  Harry Burnett, who haa trnn.-'o'rcd to Herbert  K Leo nil his'interest-, in tho busines', as-ets,  good will and hook accounts.  All persons huMited to the paid p.v'nersliip  nre horeby requef ted to innke payment l.d ili'<  said Herbert K. Lee, \vhn has assumed and will.  en.- the liabilities of., the v.arl nership, and who  will continue the partnership h-.sinef*.-..  K. BURVI.*TT,  " HEHUERT V. LEE.  Witnes>:   R. A. CnKKoir.  Nelson. B. C , July 15th. 1B01.  NOTICE  OF  ASSIGNMENT.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO.. FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. :,yii, night 'phone No. 207. Noxt  now pQstollice building, Vernon streot,  Nelson.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS. SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone -M0. Pressor's second Hand storo, Ward street.  CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE, JOHN  Spear,- proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  ���Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches it specialty. Picnic and traveling  parlies supplied on shortest notice.  - ICE CREAM AND FRUIT.  FOR" COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE  go to the Ice cream parlors of J. A. McDonald, Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  AERATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO., LIMITED.���CORNER  A'ernon and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in aerated waters and fruit syrups. Sole agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water. Telephone CO.  Quicker Time to Alask.a  AVASI-HNGTON, July lG.-The postoffice  department has contracted for an increase  of the postal service in Alaska that will  provide quicker time between Seattle and  Circle City and intermediate points and  furnish a, direct steamboat service to. Sltkn-  The new contract calls for an additional  round trip every month between Seattle  and Circle City via Sitka and Valdez, and  the all-American overland route. The  schedule time is shorter than ever before.  The contract runs from October 1st to  June 30th. .  ���   ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  AV. F. TEETZEL & CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine stroets, 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, ..'ernerit, fire brick and fire -day,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  commission merchants.  Notice is hcebygiven that Gctr,'Q M Fronk.  cf (,ho City of Nelson, in rho province of Biitish_  [^i-'olunilna^^merchaiiCr?cariy]iig--jir"busineVs on  Baker street in the said City of JNrol*����n,' has by  deed bearing **ato llth day of July. 11)01, assigned1,  all his real and puivoual property exceptau therein mentioned to a. 1'. Hay of the ' ity .>f Nelson,  in the province of British Columbia accountant,,  in triiso for tin) iiuruosc of paying and s itisfying  rateable unci proportionately and without nrcfnr-  nnce or priority, i he creditors of t lie said Georgo  Jl. Kron k.  The s<id deed was executed by tho said George  M. Fronk and thesaid ���>. I'. Hay on the llth day  uf .Inly, l'JOl, nnd thcf-nid A. P. ITny has undertaken tho truscireated by the said deed.  All po'-so-v- having claims airninst the said  f.eort<e M. Frnnk ate rounded lo forward to said  A. P. IInv. Xo'stm, II. C, rartieulirti of their  claims, duly verittcd, on or biforo the loth day  ot August, lflOI.  All persons-indebted to the faid Oeorgo M,  Fronk aro roqulrud tn pay tlio amount duo by  ilium to tho s.iid trtineo forth with.  And nol.'cc if hereby given l.hata'tnr tlio said  irtlli day of AugiiM;, 1',<1. tlio liusioo will proceod  to distrimite Iho iismiIs of llin n-iliilo among the  parlies entitled therein, having rogard oulv to  tho claims of which tho said trustco until! then  have haa notieo.  Ami furthor UVn notieo Hint a mnrting of tho  creditors will hn hula at tiie olllcci of the under-  xigiud on the ailh rtny of .Inly, Pill, tit, 10 o'clock  a, m., for the living of dii*"otions Willi reference  to tho disposal of tlio osr.��io.  GALLIHKR & WILSON.  Solit; tort* fur Trustee  K. AV. C. Block, flnker street. Nelson. B. C  Dated this llth day of July. 1901.  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  KOOTF.NAV ELECTRIC- SUPPLY &  Construction Company.���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  The ubiquitous Pat Crowe has'at last  been 'located in South Africa. This will, be  welcome news to the many people who.  have had an idea that Pat's press agent  was not earning his salary.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES  H. BYERS & CO.-CORNER BAKER  and Jose-phlne streets, r<eison, wholesale  dealers- in hardware and mining supplies.  Agents for Giant Powder Company.  LAAVRI3NCE HARDWARE COMPANY-  Balcer street, Nelson, w-hojesate dealers in  hardware and mining supplies, and water  and plumbers* supplies.  (No. 17S)  CERTIFICATE  ���OK Till*���  Registration of an Extra Pro--  vincial Company.  "Companies Act, 1897,"  T hereby certify that tho "German Mining and'  Milling Company" has tliis dav been registered  as an Kxtra Provincial Company, under the  "Conipanie- Act. I8!'7," to carry out or effect all  or any of tho objects hereinafter set f��rth to  whicli (lie leu Native authority of the Legislature i>f British Ciilunihia extends.  The head ofiice ot tlio Company U situate in-  the City of Tacoma. State eff AVashington,  U. S. A.  The amount of the capital of the Company is  one hundred ihoir-find dolUrs. divided into one-  hundred thou^at.d (hares of one dollar oncn.  ��� ho head ofiice of the Comvany in this Province iu situate ar. N'ols-on, and Richard Papo, Labourer, whoso address is Nolson aforuMtid, is the-  attorney for tlie Company.  i he. time of the existcti. e of the Company is*  fifty years.  Gl\en undo!   my hand  end  S'nl of ofiice at  A'lrtTin, Province nf Hrl'ish Columbia, tin--. 10th  dayof JuniT, ot.e thousand nii.e  hundred and1  one.  [I,, s] S. Y. AVOOTTOX  - Ju'gi-tra- of Joint l ompaiiies.  Tli* nhieel*- for wliich Hie Company lias been  established uro rhnse ner, out in the < ertiflrnt.e of  PeKi-.tr ition tft'iti ed '** tlio Compnny un the lst>  February, iSfX). and wliich appears in the British'  Columbia Gazette on tho 18th February, 1307;


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