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The Nelson Tribune Aug 13, 1901

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Array Mineral Production, of British Columbia In 1900  816,407,645  -SssJ?^  Mineral Production of Kootenay iri 1900  $10,562,032  NINTH YEAR  NELSON, B. C, TUESDAY, AUGUST 13   1901  FIVE CENTS  FROM  PROVINCIAL POINTS  INJUNCTION APPLICATION WILL  BE HEARD TODAY.  Star Mining Company vs.  Byron N.  White Company���News Items  of Surrounding Camps.  SANDON, August 12.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���-The Star Mining and Milling Company's application for an, injunction against the Byron N. Whito  Company will come up in the Victoria  court on Tuesday. The Star Mining  and Milling Company' have a. force at  work stripping a' ledge which they claim  to he the Slocan Star ledge on the Rabbit Paw and Hober ground. The Byron  N. White Company is opening a ledge on  the Silversmith which they claim as the  apex of tlje Slocan Star ledge. The  question of ownership of the Slocan Star  ledge where it clips into Rabbit Paw  and Heber ground hinges on the correctness of these contentions. It will probably be the hardest fought mjining case  ever brought into the British Columbian  courts. John M. Harris of Sandon and  Drumh'eller of.Spokane are back of the  Rabbit Paw. ,  A bridge burned on the Nakusp and  Slocan road between Nakusp and Rose-  berry last night. Traffic is tied up on  the line today. *  A dangerous bush fire nearly took out  the Payne terminals-and office Sunday.  Men. were fighting fire all day.  ��� The bond of the Mountain Con. group  was thrown up today. The proporty belongs to W. W. Warner and was bonded  by A. H. Richie for an Old Country  company.  Ymir's Quota of News,  YMIR. August 12.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���The Presbyterian manse will  bo completed in about 10 days. It is  rumored ,and true, too. tliat Rev. Mr.  Young,- the pastor, has a good prospect  in Nelson, which he intends to locate  in the manse next month.  P.   V.   Loth,   representing  Cincinnati  capital, is,looking over the camp.    He  is visiting all the-good properties.   The  company Mr. Loth represents-;is already  heavily interested around,herev   ,'.,,       c  William McGhie, at one time connect-  :   ed with C. Hillyer in the Nelson sawmill,  '   was in .'"Ymir. yesterday.    He inspected  the old Ymir sawmill.  There are over 200 men at present employed at the Ymir mill''and mine. With  the starting up of the Dundee and other  properties shortly, just watch Ymir's  smoke.  There was a fall in.glass early Saturday morning. Some one evidently full  of the cup that cheers, but inebriates,  while wending his weary feet home-  . ward, fell through the DesBrisay Jqb-  * bing Company's plate glass window,  completely demolishing it.  Plenty of 1-ackcaps,-abundance of red  raspberries, but halo huckleberries���on  account of the backward spring.  Prospectors are coming in every day  with their pockets full  of good  speci-   mens. One of the "gold seekers" inform-  ed_^Tribiine"representative~that~lre_dis~  covered an enormous ledge on his claim  on the mountain near Hail siding. Whon  asked how large, he replied that the  corner stakes did not take it in (over  1500 feet), running onto another claim.  A man that would tell a yarn like tho  above has a breath like a blizzard and a  record Of a convict.  Jim Graham, the pioneer prospector,  was in yesterday from the Yankee Girl,  and is very jubilant over prospects. The  Yankee Girl lies between the Evening  Star and the Dundee mine, and is one  of the most promising in the camp. The  ledge on the Yankee Girl is a continuation of the Dundee. They have an  open cut of about 22 feet and are now  running a shallow tunnel.  W. M. ColTee, the tonsorial architect,  returned Saturday after spending a couple of months visiting his old homo in  Wisconsin. Ho surprised the boys by  returning home by his lonesome, as he  gavo it out cold before leaving that he  would return with the best girl the  Badger state could produce; but probably he didn't look good to her.  William F. Edgar leaves Monday  morning with a crew of men for the  Big Horn. They will.continue work on  the tunnel to the, footwall. When this  property is further developed it will  "be as rich as' any, in' the camp. The  srbnp comprises the Big Horn, Green  'Horn and Sophia and is owned by the  Simcoe Mining Company. .  A crew of men leaves tomorrow (Monday) for the Big Four,' owned by the  British Lion Gold Mining Company, to  commence contract work on that property. ��� Mr. Manson has the contract.  Good assays have been taken from the  Copperopolis, adjoining the Happy  Thought, on Big Horn mountain. The  property is owned by Messrs. Edgar,  Woods and Frank Grantham. The Copperopolis has two distinct leads, but  there has been nothing done on the  property except assessment work. Assays have gone from $4 to $36 in gold  and 24 per cent in copper. The surface  showings are excellent, and the leads  can be traced through two claims. The  Big Horn mountain and Porcupine creel-  are bound to come to the front, as better  indications are not to be found in the  country.  Fruit and vegetable truck is drying  ���up for lack of water.   A good shower of ,.  rain   would  make   the gardeners   and  fruitmen in this camp laugh.  Tho public school will open in about  10 days, much to tlie joy of tlie parents.  Vancouver Notes.  VANCOUVER, August 12.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Large numbers of Indians and Chinamen are .crossing the  boundary line from Steveston to Blaine  to work in the canneries on the other  side of the lino. There is a great shortage in the labor'market there and much  higher prices for workmen in canneries  are being paid than on the Fraser.       ���  It is -reported here among Canadian  Pacific trackmen that the strike will  probably be settled this week at Montreal. The western delegation will arrive in the east in a few days. The  sole trouble now is recognition of  unions, the matter of wages being a  subject that can be easily adjusted.  The fish: run was greater than ever  last night. Fishing for three hours,  from G to 9, a limit of 200 per boat was  reached, and the canneries have more  than they can handle today.  News From the Boundary.  GRAND FORKS, August 12.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���Grand Forks will  send its hose team to Greenwood to compete in the hose races there on Labor  day.   -  Several local clergymen are waging  a crusade against the proposed music  hall.  The-lead on the Alabama group neat-  Nelson, Washington, owned by the Lucille Dreyfus Mining Company, has been  proven to be 24 feet wide. It is a copper-gold proposition and a shipment will  be made to the Granby smelter shortly.  Bob Lockhart has returned, from  Franklin camp. He says he uncovered  a lead of rich looking ore-30 feet wide  on his Maple Leaf claim.  A by-law to raise $9000 for the purpose of providing additional school accommodation will be submitted to the  ratepayers on the 23d inst.  James H. McKechnie of Granby, Quebec, a leading shareholder of the,Miner-  Graves syndicate, is here on a visit, the  guest of A. C. Flumerfelt, the assistant  general manager.  Owing to the railway construction  freight traffic between here and Republic  is active. On Saturday 40 ^four-horse  teams left the depot here for points on  the reservation.  Judge Leamy sentenced Dan Grady to  three years' imprisonment in the provincial penitentiary for stealing a horse,  the property of Mrs. Thornton, neat*:  Midway. ...  The appeals of, six local Chinamen,  who! bad been fined, for'gambling, were  disallowed.    ' ���  Andrew. Johnson, a miner, died here  rattier suddenly about two months'ago.  and.as several suspicious circumstances  were disclosed: at the inquest it was  decided to send the stomach to the provincial ^analyst. Dr. Fagan- failed to  find any evidence of poisoning.  THE CHALLENGER IN PORT  ENTHUSIASTIC WELCOME GIVEN  LIPTON'S NEW YACHT.  Experts Admire Her Lines and Finish  and Think She Shows Every  Indication of Speed.  SOME 60,000 ARE NOW OUT  Battle Is Now Fairly On.  PITTSBURG, August 12.���The struggle for the mastery between the manufacturers and men in the steel industry is now fairly launched and on the  first show of strength advantage is with  the former. The general strike order  issued by president Shaffer of the Amalgamated Association has so far been  obeyed by only about 14,000 men, according to the* best figures obtainable  Jiere. Tjie__first_two_p_rel lminary__calls_  were answered by about 45,000 men, so  that the total number out is now in the  neighborhood of 00,000. The strikers  made gains here today over the showing  of ,last night, and their prospects for  further accessions at both McKeesport  and Wheeling during the'week are very  favorable. The action of the Amalgamated men at Chicago, Joliet and Bay-  view in refusing to come out and the  failure to secure any recruits in the  Carnegie group throughout the Kiske-  minetas valley and the big plants at  Ydungstown and Columbus, Ohio, havo  been markedly disappointing to them.  They are keeping up the fight, however,  in a spirited manner and claim that  they have strength in reserve which  will surprise their opponents. They are  pressing their advantage at McKeesport and Wheeling and their organizers  are still at work in those two cities.  Biys Join the Strike.  PITTSBURG, August 12.���Two hundred and fifty welding helpers came out  tonight and crippled the great butt  welding department of the National  Tube Works at McKeesport. The strikers are nearly all boys under IS and  comprise half of the force of helpers  in this department. Fully 2000 men will  be forced to quit work and the entire  department, consisting of 4800 men, is  expected to be idle. The.boys came out  against the wishes of the Amalgamated  officers. The young fellows are turbulent and it was their strike that began  the great steel strike and riots of 1891.  NEW   YORK,   August   12���The   new  American cup challenger, Shamrock II,  lay at anchor off Sandy Hook lightship  last night and early this morning she  was towed up the bay to Tompkinsville,  Staten Island.   She will be taken at once  to Erie basin, where she will be stripped  and her racing mast stepped.   Her spars  are ready and. there will be no delay  in getting her into racing trim. Whether  she will go into dry dock to have her  underbody cleaned before her trials outside is not yet known.    The challenger  of 1901 received a lively and enthusiastic  welcome from every craft in the harbor  as she came up the bay in tow of the  tug Robert Haddon.   She had her first  taste of the enthusiasm with which she  was to be greeted when two tugs filled  with newspaper men and the steam pilot  boat New York reached her anchorage  near Sandy Hook lightship at daylight.  The skippers of the tugs loosed their  whistles  and the  New  York  wafted  a  salute  with  her  siren.    The  Erin acknowledged the salute with three deep  blasts.    It was at her anchorage overlooking the field where she is to give  battle in September to the defender of  the cup that the yachting sharps had  their first glimpse of the new challenger  by.daylight.    The grace and beautiful  lines of her slender body were marred  by her cumbrous cruising rig, but one  glance, however, was sufficient to convince the experts that Watson had built  a much  handsomer boat than, the old  Shamrock.    She had none of that aggressiveness characteristic of the bulldog muzzle of the old boaC   Slender as  a   girl,   every    delicate   line    indicated  speed.    She looks the fastest boat ever  turned out in British waters.    One of  her beauties' is Watson's peculiar  tilt  of the counter.   .There is.no flat dish or  -tumble home along the topsidesi'and her  great  overhang gives  her the appearance of speed.   She was painted green,  like Lipton's first challenger.   She'raised  her anchor and took the tow line from  the Haddon at5:30. She flew sir Thomas  Lipton's private signal, a green shamrock in yellow field, from her masthead,  while her consort, the Erin, carried the  same pennant at her mainpeak.    The  American flag flew at her fore and the  British naval reserve flag; in which were  worked the colors of the Royal1 Ulster  Yacht Club, astern.    No statement was  offered as to the distance the yacht was  towed'by the Erin, but it is believed she  was towed fully'two-thirds of the way,  although the articles of agreement provide that the challenger shall/only be  towed "during calms, at intervals  between breezes."    She sailed ��� from-Gou-  rock July 27 at 10:30 a. m.   The total  length of the voyage was 3769 miles and  the actual running time was 14 days 9  hours and 45 minutes.   She anchored in  the Azores from 3 p. m. August.. 2d to  6:30 p. m. August 3d.    Her day's runs  =_wei*e:=J.6=m.iles,=2G0,=267,=287,=2S4,=27G,=  52, 186, 281, 250, 151, 267, 259, 247, 235,  241.  Every marine glass in the harbor  seemed leveled at the challenger as she  came on with streams of signal flags  from her yards, painting her'international code name "R M C B" against  the green and dripping sky. As she  passed Forts Wadsworth and Hamilton  at the narrows the Shamrock courteously displayed her ensign three times.  Hardly had her anchor hit the bottom  off Tompkinsville before throngs appeared on hill and pier-head to study  her lines with their glasses. A driving,  pelting rain did not seem to dampen  the ardor of those who desired an early  glimpse of tho new challenger. The  people aboard the steamer Sandy Hook  from Navesink Highlands crowded the  rail and gave three rousing cheers as  she swept by on her way to New York,  cheers that were answered with a will  by the crew of the Shamrock II.  resolution to consider the relation of  taxation to wages, wliich was referred.  The sympathy and moral support of the  union was extended to tho Amalgamated  Association of Iron, Tin and Steel Workers in their difficulty with the United  States Steel Corporation by a rising  vote. The convention then adjourned  for the day.         Eastern Baseball  American���Boston '6, Philadelphia 0;  second game, Boston 1, Philadelphia 7;  Milwaukee 6, Detroit 4; Chicago 17,  Cleveland 2.  Eastern���Worcester 8, Buffalo 5; Toronto 0, Hartford 2; second game, Toronto 4, Hartford 6.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  't  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  .j. .r. .j. .;..%.���. .j. ���*..;. 4. .j. .j. .j. .���. .j. .j.  ANOTHERt MINE HORROR.  NANAIMO, August 12.���[Special to The Tribune.]���A frightful explosion which,, it is feared,  has been attended with great loss  of life has been reported from  the Extension mines near Ladysmith. As near as can be learned the explosion occurred shortly  after the morning shift had gone  down into the mine, and although there are all sorts of wild,  rumors afloat as to tlie loss of  life, nothing authentic has as yet  been received. Reports so far  received are to the effect that one  body has beenrrecovered and that  there are upwards of 50 miners  yet to be accounted for. With  the recollection of the Cumberland horror still fresh in the public mind, there! is apparently no  limit set to the; disaster wrought  by the explosion, but there is as  yet very little ne-,v& irom which  to gather anything but a very  hazy idea as to the cause or effect of the disaster. Latest reports from Ladysmith are to the  effect that relief parties were at  work endeavoring to reach the  * imprisoned miners.   The officials   *  * of the mine.are responsible for   *  * the report that great damage has   *  ���*!���   been done to the' property, but at' *  * present all interest centers upon   *  * the efforts being made to get at   *  * the miners. The Extension mines   *  * are owned by premier Dunsmuir.   ���:-  * *  *** * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  FROM   VARIOUS   QUARTERS   OF  THE  GLOBE.  Interesting Occurrences of Yesterday  Condensed and Printed in a  Qeneral Way.  TWO SENSATIONS SPRUNG  SUPERINTENDENT    KADESH, ARRESTED AT NORTjUPORT.  Non-Union Smelter Workers Walk Out.  Claim They Were Deceived in  ���;'    the Matter of Wages.  Government Suffus s- -Defeat.  LONDON,' August 12.���The government was defeated in the house of commons tonight in the course of debate  on the factory bill. The house supported  by 163 to 141 a proposal, opposed by the  government, that textile factories should  close at noon instead of at 1 o'clock as  now. The opposition and the Irish* members cheered wildly. Mr. Ritchie, tho  home secretary, announced that the government would accept the decision. Timothy Healy, amid laughter, remarked  that the home secretary has shown great  resignation, but not the sort of resignation the house wanted. The house passed to a second reading the Pacific cable  bill by a vote of 183 to 59.  C P R. Earnings and Expenses.  MONTREAL, August 12.���At a meeting of the directors of the Canadian Pacific railroad today the usual dividend  of 2 per cent on the preferred stock for  the half year ended June 30th last was  decuared. A dividend of 2 1-2 per cent  for the same period was also declared  on the common stock. The results for  the fiscal year to June 30th last were:  Gross earnings, $30,855,203; working expenses, $18,745,828; net earnings, $12,-  109,375; income from other sources,  $933,425; total net income, $13,042,800;'  less fixed charges, including iriterest on  land bonds, $7,305,835; less amount applied against ocean steamships, $150,-  000; net revenue available for dividends,  $5,586,965. After payment of all dividends declared, the surplus for the year  carried forward is $1,114,458.  ROSSLAND, August 12.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���-There were two sensations at Northport today, the arrest of  Kadesh and a new strike among the  smelter men. Upon the arrival-of attorney Murphy of Butte, who is the  standing attorney for the Western Federation of Miners, it was decided to at  once proceed with the cases against the  smelter authorities for carrying arms  and superintendent Kadesh was arrest-  =ed=shortly=aftei*^high=nooi*r=todayf=The'  charge against him is for unlawfully  maintaining armed guards and appearing in public brandishing deadly weapons and threatening to do grievous bodily harm. Kadesh was put under $1500  bonds to appear at the next county court  session. The arrest has caused a sensation, as it was thought the injunction  proceedings would act as a bar to all  others. ..  Twenty-five workers at the smelter  walked out today on strike. They were  promised $3 per day and did not get it.  Fifteen of the men had been brought  all the way from Leadville two weeks  ago. The strikers are jubilant and say  other workers arc coming out.  The assault case against Calistro was,  adjourned until tomorrow at Daly's request. The union is takin_ no action  in the matter, but Calistro's fellow countrymen are looking after him and got  him  out on  bail  today.  Anthony J. McMillan, who assisted in  successfully floating the Snow Shoe company in London, has returned after several months' in England.  ��� MONTREAL, August 12.���An effort is  being made to organize the servant girls  ��� in Montreal into a union. '  LONDON, August 13.���Iris understood  that Mr. Croker has booked passage to  reach New York September 5th.  HULL, Quebec, August 12.���Germaine  Gratton, three years old, "fell into a.tub  of boiling water,and was badly,scalded.  She died soon after.  HALIFAX, August 12.���The Philadelphia cricketers beat the all-Halifax team  in the match which,concluded the series  Saturday night by 35 runs.  ANTIGONISH, N. S., August 12.���Mac-  Donald's lumber mills and factory were  destroyed by fire. Saturday night. Loss  about $10,000;  no insurance.  PARIS, August 12.���Almost the whole  Parisian press referring to the death of  signor Crispi judgeseverely the political  work and private life of the dead statesman.  BERLIN, August 12,���Edmund Z. Bro-  dewsky, United States consul at Soling-  en, died suddenly yesterday morning at  the house of a friend, a surveyor named  Kubicki, in Eberswald. .-;_'..       7        ,  MADRID, August '.��� 12.���The general  feeling of discontent prevailing here has  reached the royal kitchen and the principal chef and five cooks at the king's  palace have gone out on strike.  POTSDAM, August 12.���Emperor William and the other.members of the imperial party have arrived at the new palace. King Edward and queen Alexandra  left Homberg this morning for this  place.  TORONTO, August 12.-^-The harvesters' excursion this morning indicated  that by Tuesday evening as many men  will'.have left for the harvest fields of  the west as last year. At noon today  500 boarded the train.  WASHINGTON, August 12.���Rear admiral Mortimer Johnson, commandant  at the Portland navy station, has,been  selected to" succeed rear admiral Sampson as commandant of the Boston navy  yard on account of the'latter's ill health.  HARTFORD, Conn., August 12.���Bobby Walthour of Atlanta, Ga., easily defeated Benny Monroe in a 20-mile motor-paced race at the Velodrome track  tonight. Walthour established a new  track record, covering the distance in  30:03 2-5.  MONTREAL, August 12.���The civic  authorities this morning received a communication from the governor-general's  secretary that the civic reception to be  tendered the duke and duchess of Cornwall must be a very select affair or their  royal highnesses will not attend.  LONDON, August 12.���Lord Kitchener  has cabled a confirmation of the report  of the release of the peace envoy, Ries  Wessels, who was. said to have bsen_  shot. Wessels was a prisoner in general'  Celloer's laager, near Kaalfontein, which  the British recently surprised and captured.  NEW YORK, August 12��� George E.  Bi^sjit;,_thj*_p_oliceman__whQ,_was^cg_n-_  tho private yacht Rhea. Whitney, who  was the owner of the yacht, had as  guests on board the boat White, Hughes,  Raney, the Misses Whitney and Misses  McPherson. Tlie ladies and Mr. Raney  got out at the head lock to walk to the  foot of the rapids. The other, three men  remained on board the yacht, which,  after passing the flrst sAvell of the rapids, entered what is known as "the cellar" and disappeared, carrying the three  men dov*n with her. The bodies have  not yet-been recovered. All of the parties reside at Prescott, Ontario.  Half breed on the Warpath.  HELENA, Mont.,' August 12.���Full to  the brim with Helena firewater and in  a nude-condition, Antone Pasco, a half-  breed Flathead Indian, went on the warpath at the Montana Central depot last  evening, and, pursued by a score of male  and female enemies, fought bravely until he was captured and placed in the  city jail" by palefaces.   'Pasco was  released August 3d: from the county jail,  where he had been under sentence" for  selling whisky to the Flathead Indians:  Early yesterday afternoon  Pasco commenced to imbibe freely and by 5 o'clock  had about as  much  as  he could  hold  and still navigate. Then, imagining that  he was being surrounded, he rushed up  to the top of one of the largest^ rock  piles near the'depot and began to whoop  and howl and call his enemies to the'attack.   Entirely divesting himself of his,  clothing, with the exception of his shoes,  and  using rocks   for  ammunition,   he  fought long and  hard.    He then went  to Capitol hill, where, however, his foes  were not imaginary, for a pitched battle ensued.   The women in'the neighborhood united for mutual protection and,  arming themselves with a good supply,  of rocks, commenced  an  assault upon  the daring warrior.   It is;said that there  were at least 20 women in the detachment and the missiles flew thickly. The  police   were  telephoned   for   and   upon'  their   arrival   the   battle   was   renewed  with .vigor to the end that the red man  .was captured.    A piece of breech-cloth  was quickly fitted around him and tied  with a.huge piece of baling wire and he  was taken to the city jail.  INVADER AGAIN A WINNER  BEATS THE CADILLAC BY ALMOST  SIX MINUTES.  i S|  1    tSl  j   '&i  1"   '-*���  Ruling of the--Judges in Reference to  Changes in the Detroit Boat's  Rig Causes Consternation.  Crispi's Funeral.  NAPLES, August''12.���The funeral of  signor Crispi will take place "August 15th  and the interment will probably be in  the Pantheon of San Dominican in Palermo. In his will Crispi requests that  he be buried without a religious ceremony and he declares that his patrimony and savings were lost during the  campaign for liberation in Sicily.and.in  the service of his country. He names  signora Crispi as,his sole heiress, subject to a small annuity to Rosalie Mont-  masson, to whom he is said to have been  married in 1854. -He leaves two volumes of memoirs, the first of which  is complete and he appoints senator  Damani to examine his papers and to  supervise their publication.  SHOT WHILE  OUT  RIOINC  Typos in Session  BIRMINGHAM, Ala., August 12.���The  annual convention of the International  Typographical Union met in this city  today, president James M. Lynch of Syracuse in the chair. The report of secretary Bramwood giving the credential  list was adopted. President Lynch then  announced the standing committees.  Delegate Govan of New York offered a  A Slight Error.  CHICAGO, August 12.���The Record-  Herald says: The George H. Phillips  Company has found itself better off by  $134,000 than it thought by the discovery of two errors in the books, found  since the firm suspended business. One  was an error of an even $100,000. Tlie  firm deposited in the bank $133,000 in  cash, for which it received credit by the  bank, but which appeared on the books  of the firm as a deposit of $33,000. Another mistake of the bookkeeper was  the failure to credit tlie firm with $34,000  of warehouse receipts deposited in the  bank early in April. The deposit of  these receipts was the same as a deposit  of cash, and the failure to account for  them caused a reduction in the working  capital of the firm by that amount. A  statement will be made today by Mr.  Phillips of the assets of the firm and it  is probable that the firm, reorganized,  will resume business Tuesday.  SEATTLE, August 12.���A detachment  of signal corps men destined for Fort  Egbert, Alaska, and other lower river  posts, arrived in Seattle today and will  go north on the next steamer.     r. ..  victed recently on an indictment charging that he had accepted a bribe as protection money from the keepers of a disorderly house, was sentenced to five and  a half years' imprisonement and to pay  a fine of $1000.  CRONBERG, August 12.���The body of  the dowager empress was removed by  torchlight tonight from the church to  tlie railway station with a ceremony  similar to that of Saturday. The coflin  was deposited in a car specially prepared and draped for its reception and  the funeral train started for Potsdam at  9:50 p. m.  ROME, August 12.���The pope was only  informed of the death of signor Crispi  this morning. He exclaimed: "Providence has evidently really decreed that  I shall be the last of my generation to  go. Well, Crispi was a good fighter."  A few moments later the pope was on  his knees at his prie dicu praying for  the soul of his ancient enemy.  CONSTANTINOPLE. August 12.���As  a result of the firm attitude adopted by  tlie French ambassador, M. Constans, in  an audience with the sultan Friday, the  situation in regard to the French claims  is clearing, and it is understood that it  is practically settled that the quay company shall enjoy the rights under the  concession as demanded by France.  Terms Agreed Upon  WASHINGTON, August 12.���The state  department has received a cablegram  from Mr. Rockhill at Pokin reporting  that a draft of the final protocol has  boen agreed upon. A tariff of 5 per cont  ad valorem will be put in force two  months after the signing of the protocol, excepting on goods shipped within  10 days after signing and will continue  until tho conversion of specific rates has  been affected by the export commission.  The Chinese free list will include rice,  foreign cereals, and flour, gold and silver bullion and coin. This inclusion  of flour in the free list is of much importance; particularly to Pacific Coast  shipping.  Over lhe Ranids 10 Death  OGDENSBURG, N. Y. August 12.���  Charles White, James Whitney and Edgar Lane were drowned in the Galoup  rapids this afternoon by the sinking of  Mysterious Affair Near Newburgh  NEWBURG, N. Y., August 12.���Samuel Verplanck, a wealthy retired .resident of Fisbkill Landing, was seriously  and   mysteriously   shot   this   afternoon  while out driving with a party of  friends. The Rev. 'J. Howard Suydam  of Rheimbeck was in Fishkill Landing  yesterday to fill the pulpit of the Reformed Church during the absence of  its pastor, the Rev. E. A. McCullom.  With Mrs. Suydam they were invited  ^to-be=the-guests^of=Mr.^andJMrs.=Samuel^  Verplanck. Mrs. Verplanck's cousin.  Miss Laura Rankin of Newburg, called  during the afternoon and the five formed a riding party. They set out to visit  Mr. Verplanck's farm at Stoneykill. On  their return, when near the Brinchoff  estate, half a mile above Fishkill Landing, the occupants of the carriage hoard  a loud report. In another moment Miss  Rankin said there was a tingling sensation on her neck. Placing her hand to  the spot she noticed it bleeding. As the  party were commenting on the strangeness of the incident, there was a second  loud report. In a moment Mr. Verplanck, who was driving, shouted "I  havo been shot." The party hurried the  horses home. Dr. George T. Williams  wits summoned and rendered medical aid  to Mr. Verplanck. Ho probed in the left  shoulder for the bullet, but without  success. Mr. Verplanck's condition is  critical. The police are investigating  tho matter;   The Ubiquitious Blondin.  UTICA, N. Y.. August 12��� Tho tramp  arrested at Rich field Springs this morning bears a striking resemblance to the  much-wanted Blondin. He is very bow-  legged, swarthy complexion, has high  cheek bones and tattoo marks on the  left arm. He lacks, however, the emblem of a schooner tattooed on the  left arm which the Boston police say  was a distinguishing mark on Blondin.  The tattooed figures on the arm of the  arrested man represent an anchor and  the Initial of the name Blondin. Should  there be some error in the rendering of  tho word "schooner" in the telegram re-,  ceived from Boston, the man may yet  prove to be the much-wanted slayer of  his wife.    Kew Freight Carrier.  SYRACUSE, N. Y., August 12.���The  scheme of organizing a company to carry freight over the great lakes was completed today in this city and it will be  at once incorporated in New Jersey. The  now company will be a $2,500,000 corporation and will be known as the National Transportation Company. Contracts for tho fleet of vessels have been  let to the American Shipbuilding Company and they are to have a capacity of  27,000 tons. The contract calls for their  completion on March 15, 1902.  /CHICAGO, August 12.���Today's international, yacht race between the Detroit  Boat Club's Cadillac and the Royal Can-  radian   Yacht  Club's   Invader   is   to-be-  sailed nine miles'to windward and return.   Owing to the change* in the wind  during Saturday's triangular race, which  thwarted the judges' wishes to have one  leg sailed to windward, they announced  this  morning, that  if   such   a  change-  should come during the beat to windward-today, the; judges' boat would signal the racing, yachts accordingly of tho  change of the1 course.    Yachtsmen  do  not understand how this can be done  if the rival boats should have split tacks  without doing an injury to one or the  other.-   The 'judges announced that the;  Cadillac might increase its jib by nearly*  100 square feet and lengthen its spinnaker nearly four, and a half feet.    This  caused quite a commotion.   It is argued  that the advantages thus gained make^it  almost   certain "the   Cadillac   will   win  three   races,   and    though    commodore'  Gooderham -merely   expressed   surprise  when told of the decision,* some of the  other Canadian yachtsmen are more free  of speech and criticize the work of measurer Cothroll.    The officials have given  out a set of measurements making each  boat exactly 35-foot racing lengths. The  time of starting today's race, the stai t-  ing an��l finishing point and all the preparatory  signals  will  be  the  same as.  on Saturday. *  CHICAGO, August 12.���In a slight  weather run, a reach out and back, the  Canadian Invader today won the second  of the races for the Canada's cup. She  had the Cadillac beaten at every point  of the compass. On tho run out with  a four to seven knot east northeast *  breeze sweeping their port quarters the  Invader led from one to two miles at  times, rounding the buoy, .nine miles  out, a mile ahead of her pursuer. Botli  broke out their balloon jibs on the home  stretch and the sturdy Detioiter gained  for a time. During the last four miles  the Cadillac took in her balloon and  broke.out the spinnaker. The special  effect of this change was shown in the  faster footing, but the race was already  won and the Cadillac came in nearly a  mile to the bad. Following were the,,  bulletins issued:  11:15 a. m.���The breeze is 2 1-2 knots.  The Invader has increased about 60  yards.  11:20 a. m.���The Cadillac is footing'  a trifle speedier. The Invader's preeminent ability to run into the wind is  taking and she is 100 yards to windward of the defender. ,  12:15 p. m.���The Invader is footing  like a greyhound and leading the defender by three-quarters of a mile.  12:30 p. m.���The In\ader has increased hor lead to a good mile or mere.  The wind is blowing 7 or S knots.  12:50 p. m.���The Invader is now leading by two miles and intends to make a  short_reach to round tho turning buoy.   "Barfing acciclents she will turn the buoy  with a comfortable lead.  12:55 p. m.���The Cadillac has gained  a little, possibly half a mile.  12:58 p. m.���The Invader is within a  mile and a half of the finish.  ��� The Invader turned tho buoy at 12:59  and broke out her spinnaker and balloon jib for the home run. The Cadillac  turned at 1:04 p. m.  The Invader won, crossing the line at  2:08:30. The Cadillac crossed 5 minutes and 50 seconds later.  The official time of rounding the outer  mark was: Invader. 12:58:35;" Cadillac,  1:03:02; finish, invader, 2:08:05; Cadillac 2:11:22.   Columbia Wjr.B in Time Allowance.  BATEMAN'S POINT, R. I., August 12.  ���The Constitution and Columbia start-  oil today on another CO-mile race over  the racing course of this point. The  Constitution got the better of the start,  crossing nearly half a minute ahead of  the Columbia. The start as seen from  tho shore was as follows: Constitution,  12:00:10; Columbia, 12:00:25.  The Columbia crossed the finish line  at 4:20:3S. less than a minute behind  the Constitution, and has won the race  on time allowance. The Constitution  crossed the finish line at 4:25:40. As  the yachts have not been measured recently, tho time which tlie Constitution  allows the Columbia is not known, but  it is probably something over a minute.  NEWPORT, R. I., August 12.���The  Constitution covered the triangular  course of 30 miles today in 33 seconds  less time than the Columbia. The champion of '99, however, wins the race on  time allowance by about 30 seconds. No  corrected time can bo given, as the boats  have not yet been remeasured, as required. In previous races the Constitution had allowed the Columbia 1 minute and 17 seconds. What the change  in measurement the new rig of the Constitution has made is unknown, but it is  estimated that she now allows the old  boat only a few seconds less time, if  any. The finish today was-a noteworthy  and exciting feature of the contest.  When within a mile of tho line the Constitution made a short tack that undoubtedly lost her the race. The winners in the other classes were: Class-  G, yawls, Navahoc; class H, sloops, Virginia.  'B r ��1 mUHwUA.  THE TRIBUTE:  KELSOK, B. C, TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1901  *m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m* ��� ���  Humpty Eumpty Had a finat  BUT IT DOES NOT COMPARE TO  THE TUMBLE OUR CORSETS HAVE TAKEN.  Fancy Summer Corsets, regular price   Worcester Summer Corsets, regular price   Dueber's Corsets, regular price ;   A variety of Corsets, regular price   ..$ So now  .. 1.50 now  ..    75 now  .. 1.51) now  CO  1.00  GO  1.00  IN THE SAME PROCESSION FOLLOW A.LS0  15 Boys' Crash Suits, regular price <S2.25   now   51.25  An   assortment   of   men's   women's   und boy's shoes at '25 per cent oft  A line of men's and boys' traw hats at   cost.  THE H11S0FS BAT COIMT  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  m  m  m  ��� m  m  ******* * * * * * * * * * *  Classified   advertisements    in- *  serted for ONE-HALF CENT A *  word each insertion.    No adver- *  tisemeut accepted for less than *  25 cents. " *  ���nam, . ^m, . >�����%  f0'00'00'00  aSErJ j"S_r>> >^9_> >^S>"^*3S> /��**3S  00 * 000. ��0 . 00. 00 - 00  ��� -"SO-,  ���00  00' 00'00'00  to  00* 0& ��� 00 ��� 00 * 00 ' <&*00'00*00 ��� 00 - 00,  4~_f>��� ___*k^  ______' _-_____r 1_-l--��v .J-��� -j***��� __!__.   ���__���. __m_        ___��__  _-r__.        _____     _ *L---. __���_        -_-_.   I  ' tf frS-iySP^ffsP-"yvS'S   "if/   f>T0'0 ^'^<*0.^.0.^>.0_t.*__i.0_t.0  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SIC WINGMAClTlNlffl  OF  ALL," KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  FOR SALE���FURNITURE OF THIIKE-  room house. Will be sold cheap. Apply on  the premises Victoria street in rear of lire  hall. J. j\. Baxter.  JTOR   RENT.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS AND  sitting room to let; over Vanstone's drug  store; $2.50 per week.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM WITH OU  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  fifte ��rttrott��  ��]. .J. .1. .J. .T, .*. .S. .���. .J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .j. .!. .J. .J.  * Display    advertisements    run   *  * regularly will be changed as of- *  ������I* teh as required and will be in- *  * serted in the Daily Tribune for *  *, ?4 per inch per month; if in- *  ���J*, serted for less than a month, 25 *5*  * cents per inch each insertion. *  * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *  i  I as; ���  fe  i  hi  J. Pierpont Morgan, the money king  j   -of the-United States, is riding for a fall.  '-   His reply to the president of the Amal-  ' gamated Association of Iron and Steel  Workers is the most autocratic dccla-  ,     ration yet made by an employer.    One  -'   of these fine mornings Mr. Morgan will  S, "be crushed as a fly is that lights on a  '"steel rail in front, of: a mogul engine,  _.    and tho world will miss him as little  -*-, as it does the loss of a fly;.  He says:  ��� .'<" The only proposition we will now cbn-  "���   .V sider is that you will return to work  '.   ."under the scale and conditions exist-  >"__-" ".ing prior to the strike.   That the mills  \ ? " in' which lodges have been organized  , / "since the strike.,fie. again non-union.  i"-'"I  do  not  want them  unionized,  and  iJr   "will not recognize men in those mills  "as union men.   This, is final,..,and the  J" only basis on which a settlement will  : " be discussed.   No further negotiations  ��� "of any character will be entered into.  "No  more  intermediaries  will   be .received.    You have your answer.  You  " " may take it or leave it; and, further-  "���' more,, you may have until 4 o'clock to  " " decide.     If   you   accept," declare,, the  ' "strike off.    And if you do not accept,  ' " no answer is necessary.   This is posi-  '-". tively my  final  word  upon  the  sub-  ' " ject."   .    A government whose heads of depart-  inonts are unable to satisfy the public  , in  matters  of   ordinary   detail   would  / make  a   nice   mess   of   operating  lead  '"smelters and.refineries, a business th'ati  'requires expert knowledge and the best  of management. Suppose the lead smelting: and refining business of the prov-.  ince was turned over to the department  of mines, where .would the province be  at in a year?   It would be so involved in  debt  that .premier; Dunsmuir's   private  CLEAR  OUT  This week we are making  clearance sales of a few  special lines of goods. AVe  are offering BABY CAR-  K1AGES AND GO-CARTS  at exceptionally low prices to clear. This  is a line of goods that we do not intend to  replace, so we have cut the regular prices  in half; but even at that'we do not stick,  because we want the room they occupy.  We also have some choice literature, just  the thing for summer reading, light, breezy  and refreshing. A few 50 cent numbers are  "offered at 10 cents to clear out. We And our  store wretchedly small for the large stock  we carry. That is why wc have to make  these sacrifices.  Pi-  itfv  ���ilr  IB"  0'x  ?I ��.������������������  s? ������ ������  W..X  m  S4h\  w  I  I  m  I  1  fortune would not be sufficient to pay it  out of the hole. There is no more reason why the government should go into  the, smelting and refining of lead ores  than into the sawing and manufacture of  fir timber.        " '  Progressive towns, like'Grand Forks  arid Nelson, willingly take upon themselves the burdens imposed by local  self-government. Grand Forks is raising' $8000, by the sale of debentures, to  "be expended in erecting a public school  "building. Nelson cheerfully met the government half way in the cost of a new  school building. Neither of these towns  asked to be wet-nursed by the government after thoy began paddling their  own canoes. An over-worked minister  of education is not compelled to make  a long trip in hot weather in order to  give the people of these two towns the  teat.    Nation of Debaters.  Ontario  stopped  exporting  saw logs  and decided to manufacture lumber, and  thus utilized her own resources in such  a way as to add thousands to her population and millions to her wealth.   Too  much   political   economy  is  responsible  for   any  disappointment  as  to the  results of' the census of 1901.    A nation  of debaters over the maxims of the late  lamented Adam Smith cau never achieve  ,the results which could have been worked out by the prompt application to all  our resources of that measure of tardy  common sense which has wrought such  a miracle in the Ontario lumber industry.    Canada has  been wrangling over  the fine points of political economy when  her  statesmen  should  have  been  utilizing her wealthof raw material in the  -way best calculated to provide the most  profitable > employment  to  the  greatest  number of workers.���Toronto Telegram.  THOMSON STATMEEY CO. Ltd  Pianos to Rent.' NKLSON. B. C.  Lumber & Salt Company, is about to  pull up stakes and transfer its activities from the Valley city to the Canadian  shore, in order to avoid the effects of  retaliatory laws established across the  border. From Cheboygan south, all  along the Huron shore, there are silent  mills, abandoned mill sites aud empty  lumber yards, to say nothing of vacant  houses and diminishing or stationary  town populations. Now one of the  largest of the remaining lumber 'firms  has been compelled, by failing supply  of raw materia], to follow others across  the lake, where it must employ Canadian  labor, buy Canadian supplies, and contribute to Canadian development.���Detroit Tribune.  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for the season. Immediate possession. Good lishing. Apply  C. W". Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone (ilia.  Or to R. H. "Williams, Baker streot, Nelson.  FOR "SALE. ~  "BREWERY HOTEL.7 SANDON, B. "a  Furnished throughout with "all requirements for same. Apply to Carl Band.  New York Brewery, Sandon.  _W^_NTED. ~  AVANTED ��� THREE AVIFLEY CON-  centrators in good condition. Apply Annable & Dewar.  ~      ~        HELP WANTEIX . "  "VANtEb"Ti3N^'DECK H ANDST"S fX  sawmill men; women for housework; nurse  girl; men fnr railroad work. AVestern Canadian Employment Office. Phone 270. 1-1. A.  Prosser. . '  AVANTED.��� COOK, ?S0; AVAITRESS, ?:ij;  G deckhands; waiter; pantryman; railroad  men for Lardo; cord wood cutters. Nelson  Employment Agency, phone 27S.   .   .  AVA>3TE.D" BO VS.���GOOD. ACTtViiA^'J  reliable boys to act-its selling agents for  The Daily Tribune in every town in Kootenay and Yale districts.  ..- ���   ~~i^^ni~~i~~_z  LOST ON AVARD STREET, BETWEEN  Silica and Victoria, a pocket book containing a riii**- (|0 pet-rl!*), a ?10 rrold piec-i* and  a. $1-bill. Finder can keep the money by  returning the ring to W. C. McLean, corner  Silica and AVard streets.  ^^X^JSBZ^1^���^!^?^??1^ KS'  FREE, MILLING GOLD PROPEBTI l6s"  AVe are anxious to. secure a few free milling sold-properties at once.'.The-Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B.C., Room 4,  IC. XV. C, Block.  GOLD, 'COFFER, SILVER, ' LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C Room ���!, IC AV. C. Blook.  Forest Fires.  TACOMA, August :12.���Tho most severe forest fires known In years are raging in several parts of the great timber  belt west of the Cascade mountains.  They are especially fierce betAveen Lake  Samish and the Snoqualniie river, arid  the lumber camps there are in great  danger, Halley's camp on the Snoqual-  mie river was saved yesterday by the  strenuous efforts of 50 men, Thousands  of dollars' worth of timber has already  been destroyed and lumbermen say that  unless rain shall come soon immense  damage :is inevitable. Another tremendous fire is raging between Woodin-  ville and Grace, on the Seattle division  of the Northern Pacific. Several farm  dwellings in that vicinity have been-  burned. Similar damage is being caused  to^timber_in_Chehalls_aiid .Mason^cQi;iv  ties. Passengers on the Great Northern  overland trai, which arrived last night  ���several hours late, report tliat terrible  forest fires are raging on both sides  of the track in the Cascade mountains  west of Wellington. Four bridges caught  fire yesterday, but were kept from burning by fire apparatus.  The new cooling drink, Ironbrew.  D.IV|cARTHUR  & Coy  RALPH CLARK, I. G. NELSON,  Undortaker, Night Call 238. Manager  JTEASL  "AVE HAVE INDIAN,- CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, choicest 'quality/AVe 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, Pun  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customer;*.   Ivpotenay   Coffee   Company  ''      T'        7'   FUUNITUR_i.      *""'    X). J. ROBERTSol-r&^oTT';inTNFTlj l-Ci*  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, hight -phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon stieet,  Nelson. ; V  '      . :'    'furniture, pianos,' safes/ etc\  moved carefully at reasonable rates/ Apply J. T. AA'jison, Phone 270, Prosse** s second Hand store, Ward street,  ICECREAM AND FRUIT.  FOR COMFORT AN^CONArENIENc1_  go to the ice cream parlors of J. A. McDonald, Baker street, where every attention and requisite is supplied.  PIONEER CHOP' HOUSE, .lOHN  Spear, proprietrii', opposite Queen's Hotel,  ���Baker street, Nelson. Opftn day and ni-rht  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  ARCHITECTS^  A.  C.  EWART���ARCHITECT,  ROO.AI  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street,  Nelson.  "���*!* -J* * * * * * *���* * * * * * * * * *  * Cards of Wholesale Houses, un-   *���  * der   classified    heads,    Avill    be   *  * charged   50    cents   a. line   per   4-  * month. No advertisement accept-   *.  * ed for less than $1 per month.   *  * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *  ASSAY^S^SUPPLIES.  \y. F- TEETZEL & CO.-CORNlBrToF  Baker and Josephine �� stroets, Nelsqn,  wholesale dealers in assayers supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.  ,���^��^^i!l5I2N,H51^;HANTS*  H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER S'FrEET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in liciuors  clea*-!*, i:cment, (Ire brick and (ire olay'  water pipe apd s^eel rails, and generai  commission nrercliants.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  'The Eight Policy for Canada.  Being no longer able to get American  logs tor its sawing plant, the Saginaw  Worth  Oak   Center   Tables $3 50  Oak  Center Tables  COO  Oak   Center   Tables  5 00  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rocker     4 no  Elm   Folding   TaUe  SCO  Elm   Folding   Table  GOO  Cane Veranda Chairs  6 00  Cane  Veranda  Rockers.  ti 50  For  $2 75  4 50  3 75  o *(5  3 75  4 25  4 50  4 7b  GROCERIES.  A. iUACDUNALU & CO.���_Uii..sri;K'.'{JF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.  TO    MAKH    ROOM   .FuR    OUR    FALL  STOCK OF CARPETS  AND  RUGS  AVILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO    CLEAR���BABY   Cj\.RRrAGES    AND  GO CAR'IS  AT  LK--S  THaN  COST.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  lted.���A'ernon street. Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  .JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-FRONT  street, Nelspn, wholesale grocers.  J. Y. GRIFFIN Ss CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholosale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and egns.  P. BURNS & CO.-BAKER' STREET  Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and'  cured meats. Cold storage.  _WINES AND_CIGARS.  ~ CALIFORNIA WlN^c6ui^irT,'LlTsZu-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nolson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.   LIQUORS_AND DRY  GOODS.  TURNER, BEETON ~_T^O^COIwT_K  Vornon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary.  ELE_CTRICAL  SUPPLIES. '  ~?<?a)TK7?AY ��� l<rfjECTIUC"~sUppLY'"&  Construction Company.���Wnoicsale deiilcrs  In telephones, annunciators,, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  W  ��     LADIES' SUNSHADES 1  & AT HALF PfilCB. ��  UMBRELLAS AT CUT d  PEICES. ��  36 Bakep Street, Nelson,  r  umuuimariar xu.zz.i_iz \_xz____zxzx  LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBRONS, VEILINGS,  DRESS TRIMMINGS  AT REDUCED PRICES.  WEDDING DRESS SILKS  m From 8 a.  m. to 5 p. m.  ��� \ ��� i  ustOthl  to  9\  9\  to I  :x_^a:i__iixxiiii->s_TiX-_-rxixxii_--i-Tx:fxxiia  BARGAINS IN |  VALISES  TRUNKS 8  AND ' g  f&\    I       TRAVELING BAGS, |  t____-_zzr.zzxzzxzzzzzzzzz-zzzTzzzzzzzzzz_Tzz_-Zzzzi  36  Baker  Street  -zzzxxxxzxzxxxxxxxxxxzrzTaxxzzxzzxzxixxxzx  LADIES' KID GLOVES |  50 CENTS PER PAIR ��  SEE OUR WASH g  0      KID GLOVES. ��.  "   3  iHnummiiiimmuiminmam-  to  to  *SXJ90& . 0& . 000 ��� 00 *0U0 ��� 0^ ��� 0*0 *i__? ������*���' * 0* *00 ��� 00 *00  .*__>���.      JM_b_:-  jMI*.^.   *HH_* -  -_a_*Vt_->  _t_____  _���_____ ------^.  _*-__*w_. >d-. -t_H_^      "..*-. -_��� r^..  00 '��� 00' 00'* 00'* 00'* 00'00 - 00'00 ' 00' 00 -00-00  00-00'*  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  -*ealerfi In Tea and Coffee  ************************  AVo aro ofl'erinr*; at lowest prices the best  grades ot Ce*. Ion, India, China und Ja-uau  Teas,  Our Besr, Mocha and Java Coffee, por  pound  .~ Jr?   40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1.00  Choico Blend Coffee, 4 pounds ....... I 00^  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds .. . I 00  Rio Blerrd CoffflS. (i pounds....  1 00  Special Blcud. Coylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STRI5ET, NELSON.  real estate and  insurance; agents  Agents for J. & -J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office   on   Baker  street,   west   of   Stanley  Street, Nelson.      .  EAST KOOTEMAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  TIJREE  D/\Y3 OF   IN3T��UCTI0N,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.  Cni\NBI{00K, B. C, SEPTEMBER 25 to 27, 1901.  The best program ever seen in the country. See posters and circulars for further  particulars. Mineral exhibit, bucking contests, agricultural exhibit, horse races.  Specially low return railway rates from  all pointH.  A. XV. McVITTIE, Secretary.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air  ���*fMlJUWwr.j4Mi.imffl11n|||m|iV^^  E.   FERGUSON & CO,  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AlVJD CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  in  ���o  It AIVfiR (Spattlc) BKKR in quarts and pints.   Ifc is fresh   bottling, excellent in  qrralitj nnd modorntu irr prico.  125 BARRELS."DOG'S IIKAP" ALK AND STOUT jusfc arrival direct from  London, Knslnntl. There is no superior bottliiigs o�� Bass and Gainoss. Piicos  aro iutercsti'ig to dealers.  Our Special Canadian Rye  Is growing irr favor;'��� Sales are increasing.   Quality arid flavor are recognized.  We luvvo it in hulk and in cases 5s. and 6s. i  .We carry a largo and very fine sleek of Cigar**.    A. Cull range of Union goods.  Oust received another shipment; of Granda's pure Havana goods.  ipnnTWMmru  ���nnji-nrTO- n.miMuun,..  h * * * * * * *. * * '* * * * '_���  Trades Union and Fraternal  Society Notices of regular meetings will be charged 25 cents a  line per month. No notice accepted for less than ?1 per month  ;. .j. .i. .i. ^. .i. .u .j. ^. ^. .j. ,t. '^. ,  i'.*  *  ���b  *W  "*  . TRADES-AND LABOR UNIONS.  j\iiisi';ua uixiuA, isu'. yti, \v. F. of m.���  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker ana Stanley streots, every  Saturday evening: at 8 o'clock. Visiting  mem bers welcome.' M. R. Mowat, pr-esl-  deat; James AVilks, secretary. Union scale  of waj-es for Kelson district per shift: Machine men' 53.50, hammersmen W.lio, muckers, carmen, shoveiers, and other underground laborers'.$3.  LAUNDRY-'--" WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on 'fourth  Monday in. every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. AV. ��� McJTee, secretary. : _ .-;���_.  CARPENTERS' UNION,;MEETS W IS_V-  ncsday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C.V J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B.  Murray,, secretary.  BARBERS' UNION; NO, 19G, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America,' meets lirst und third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  S:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording;  secretary.  P ^INTERS* UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays irr each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. "Walter R.  Kee.' president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  ]J1 jASTERERS' UNION -MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in tho Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 101.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGeT^oT^sT^fTS  A. M. meets second. Wednesday in  each month. Sojourning brethren  invited.  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial racn.  RATES -S2 PER DAY  rs. L C. OlarKe, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  Baker and Ward  OUSS Streets,   Nelson.  TREMONT HOUSE.  321 TO ffiil BAKER STREET, NELSON  . ��� tmmjmemm. MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Stpam 25 Cents to $?  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under one management since 1S90.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by electricity.     '  The bar is always stocked by the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  NO    219   BAKER  STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  For a few days only "we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER  No 123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday,  foojournins companions invited. Georgo  Johnstone,   Z.;  E.  W.   Matthews,  S.  E.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22 F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  c ich month at Fraternity Hall. George  Butlett, president; J. V. Morrison, seorotary. .,...���  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, IC O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and third Thursday s=of=cach=-monthr=-Visltirrg-Sir'-Khights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. XV.  Rose, R. IC; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE IS GIVEN THAT THE . CO-  paitnership hitherto existing between the  undersigned by the style of Lee & Burnett,  as green grocers, has this day been dissolved by the retirement of Harry Burnett, who lias transferred to Herbert F. Lee  all his interest in tlie business, assets,  good will and book accounts.  All persons indebted to the said partnership ure hereby requested to make payment to the said Herbert F. Lee, -who has  assumed and will pay the liabilities of tho  partnership, and who will continue the  partnership business.  HERBERT   F.   LEE,  H.   BURNETT.  Witness: R. A. CREECH. -    ���  Nelson, B. C, July 15th, 1301.  DISSOLUTION OP COPARTNERSHIP.  NOTICE IS GIVEN THAT THE Copartnership existing betweco the undersigned, doing business as hotolkeepers at  the town of Erie, B. C, is dissolved. AU  debts owing by -the firm will be paid by  David Church, who will also collect all  debts due the firm.  Dated at Eric, B. C, this 17th day ol  July, 1901. DAVID J. BROWN,  DAVID CHURCH.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance min-.  eral claims, situate in the Nelson mining  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain.on the east  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  JirioyciT-Br).  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First clasa table board.  Have .inst lccoivcd 3,010,(100 feet of logs from Idaho, and wc are prepared to out. t.he largest bilTs  of timber of any nirnensinns or lengths. EhUiuuIcs givon at any timo. Tho largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certilicate 55,(i70b, Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,Glii)b, and An-  nandale D. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,0(iSb, intend sixty davs from the dato  hareof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under section 37,' i.iust be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. Tj. 1901.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE���THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Forty-nine creek -about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. W. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. b49,970, Intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of the abovo claim. And  further take notice that action,. under sec-  , tion 37, must be commenced before the ls-  i] suance of such certillcate of Improvements.  I    Dated this 18th day of July, A. D. 1301.  '���TMsf,^, ���-*:.',- n  THE TRIBUTE: NELSON, B. CM TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1901  w  *wj/ir��iraiBi^-*fci|>iaiew>  'BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid ap....$12,(XX),000.00  REST     7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  f Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosident  fHon. George A. Drummond.......Vice-President  [E. S, Cloi'aton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootonay Streots.  - A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  {Branches in London (Kngland) Nkw York-,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  (Buy and sell Sterling Exohaugo and Cable  Transfers.  Grant  Commorcial  and  Travelers'  Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collodions Made, Eto.  [Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTKREBT PAID.  Ia talk on baseball rules  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  ���      -      -      $8,000,000  -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OYER $65,000,000.  OF   G^JHT^TID^.  llrMlAL   MM j?K^^^^  ��� ��� : _    . lOfii  m  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Clark Griffith Discusses Tliem.  Professional baseball as played at tbe  present time bas reached its acme of  scientific development.    Never since  I  I have played the game has there been a  time when I regarded the playing- rules  so fair to batters, fielders and pitchers  |as now, and If there was a legitimate  ['kick   coming"   I   probably   would   be  here,   telling   the   magnates   what   I  thought they ought to do.      ��  Of course, I refer to the playing code  il the American League and not to the  knodified rules of the National League,  tor under its system I do object, and*  Strongly, to the foul-strike rule. Perhaps  this is unusual for a pitcher, and I was  formerly loudest in my protest against  pe practice of .fouliug-off, in whicli Mc-  rraw is generally regarded the greatest  I general in the country. But, while we do  aot have a foul-strike rule in the Ameri-  |;an League, fouling-off is dying away.  This is because the umpires, backed up  [iy president Johnson, are not afraid of  osing theirvjobs, and do their duty in  his respect. Far be it from my intention to shower any praise upon the  American League umpires���except Can-  (illon and one other���for-there is one on  he staff, whose name I would not like  o mention in. a printed article, who  fould be guessing if a baseball, a foot-.  Iiall and a pumpkin were placed side;  >y side and he was told to pick out the  >aseball���but they have the nerve to  *ack up their decisions. a  The calling of a strike for every foul  lposes too much of a handicap upon  I.he batsman. It detracts from the interest of the game. What justice is there in  '.ailing a strike0 on a man who hits a  jalljust a few inches outside the foul  lhe? The object of the.rule to prevent  O.uling-off can be accomplished "by the  impire. Our umpires use judgment, and  hey: have effectually stopped the.prac-  'ice. Most anyone who understands  (baseball can tell when a batsman is trying this trick.  If a clever batsman has three balls  |and no strikes, or even,three balls and  -me strike and the next ball is good but  Igoes; foul,'it's a pretty safe wager he  Fdoes it purposely. If it is a bad ball  [he probably is trying to hit it. But,if  f a rpoor batsman does the same trick the  chances are his intention is good.. That's  where the umpire's judgment comes in.  j* And as a matter'of-fact there are few  W batsmen who can foul-off a ball. McGr.aw  f, can .do so. So Lean one or two on our  L team, but it is the exception rather than  ' the rule. Good umpiring win dispose of  the fouling-off proposition, and'the reason for the rule is thus taken away.  ' That is the one objection I. would make  ^to the National League m'.'es, ���-which  have not been adopted by illege teams  j or by many minor leagues.  There is one rule in the Natfbial  I League .list, but not in the America ii,.  except by personal order of president  rl��Johnson, of which I heartily approve.  TThat is playing the catcher up behind  [the bat alb the time. It brings the play  tight up to the plate for 'he spectatcrs,  md the time lost in a gain** v, ith the  ^catcher^playing���bac.'c^in^cons^dovabler  Concentrating the game beforo tin.- eyes  d�� the spectator is dosiraDle. Moreover,  tt steadies the pitchers, especially the  ���-ounger fellows who are just breaking  [into fast company.  There was some talk last winter of  Abolishing the bunt.   I think that would  fee the greatest mistake that uould possibly happen.   I once played under such  kiles.   Before I poinedthe Chicago club,  jn  1893,  the California League p'ayed  Ivith the bunt tabooed.   TJie league there  Ivas- not"under the National agreement  lind.could play any way they chose!   As  Ci result the games were lacking in spice  ���nd- excitement..  The laying down of a  |>unt either with the intention of beating it out or of advancing a runner is  ttne iof the prettiest features of the game.  H|t would not be fair to take away this  {.kill from men who have practiced six  seven years in perfecting this feat,  ft would place the mechanical batters at  premium���the fellows who just stand  Ip at the plate and slug at the ball. Sci-  ntiflc hitters like Willie Keeler, .lones,  nd others, the most popular fellows in  ie game, would be outshadowed by  :iose who could clout the ball and noth-  ig else. Bunt hits hurry tlie opposing  (elders, keep the. play close to the spec-  Ittors, and give 'the opposing team  nances to make errors from the very  ict that they must be fielded fast���and  iveL you  ever .noticed   that  *i crowd  (���ally enjoys errors by an opposing team  iore than hits by its own men? It  ives them a chance to jeer and) roast  ie other fellows���and is withal a prct-  feature of the game, with science and  [���ains paramount to mere mechanical  jility.  The abolition of the bunt hit would  ���obably affect, ��� too, those hits which  ���e really pushes past the pitcher or in-  ah opening.    With a man on first or  Icond,. the scientific batsman will try  find out which baseman is intending  cover the second bag*.    Then he en-  fcavors to push the ball toward that  irening rather than swing and take a  lance.   This is scientific play.   It would  affected by a bunt rule.  (Three strikes and four balls appears  tout the proper ratio as between the  itsmen and the pitchers. Other schemes  ive been tried and abandoned. Six  ills and three strikes was once the rule,  iter five balls and three strikes held J  Robt. Kllgour,  Vice-President.  London Office, 00 Lombard Street, El. O.  New York   Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  aud (is Branches in Cnnnda and tho  Viritcu States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed  on deposits.   Present; rate  threo per cent.  . GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  sway,   but the. three  strikes  and  four  balls seems the nearest right.    '/  Digressing from the subject of rules,  perhaps the fans will be interested in  knowing that the members of the White  Stockings team believe Chicago will win  the championship this year. We have  not a, strong batting team, but a team  which scores a great many runs on a  few hits.���Clark Griffith (formerly of  Tacoma) in the New York World.  Another Negro Philosopher.  CIRCLE VILLE, O., jYugust li:���The Rev.  J. Allen Viney,- colored pastor of the A.  M. ID. church here, declared in a sermon  tonight that the temperature of heaven  is S2G degrees above zero, -quoting the bible  to support his assertion. Here aro some of  the thiays said by Mr. Viney, who may ba  regarded as the successor of the Rev. .M.v.-  Jasper, tho rioted "The Sun Do Move" pulpit orator of Richmond, Va.  "The millennium does not begin until the  second coming: of Christ. Ho will" be on  earth 1000 years and will find no opposition in preaching the.gospel. During this  period Satan will be chained in the bottomless pit. People, good^mon or women,  working in the fields or in the mill, will be  caught up and taken from sight. Your w.-fo  may be sitting at the table with you, or  sweeping a room, or washing, but as quick-'  l.y as you could wink she will be gone and  nothing left except hor clothes. "When lire  devil is bound in the bottomless pit a host  of good workers will pass over, the" earth  preaching the gospel. Then McKinley will  be put- down, emperor*. William will be  ousted, king Edward will be thrown from  his throne, warships will be-".destroyed,  swords hammered into ploughshares, theatres closed and-all shops burst up. "When  the millennium ends a short season is to  begin, inaugurated by the advent of Satan  and terminate by the judgment day. This  is really lhe aftcrglow of the millenitim,  because even then the world will still be  at peace. "Yet there remain the good and  the evil, or rather the sanctified'and those  not justified. All men. will be tempted, but  I he: sons of Ham, who is the father of the  negroes, will be tempted first.-Of Noah's  three sons; Sheni, Ham arid Japhet, Ham  was the servant by the heavenly will, and  his descendants will always -be servants  as long as ho wills. Negroes/needn't kick  about cleaning spittoons. They'll have to  do it. But. when satan tries to drag them  into, his-, works'." they won't have any use  for him. Then he will go to tlie children of  Shenv who are the Mongolians, American  Indians and< Esquimaux. They have always rebelled against chains, and tyranny,  and' will tell him they don't believe in  chains. Finally, satan will tempt the white  mon. Japhet's children, who Were made to  bo the nobility of the earth, to have the  highest things, lands, wealth, ruling, arts,  sciences and power.. They will throw down  religion,'fight and wage wars. Fire will fall  on the armies of satan, killing them. It  will take the white men seven months to  bury those", armies.' Then will commence  the heavenly age, after the day of judgment, when satan's followers are all destroyed. There will be.no night. The moon  will equal the sun. The sun will be sevenfold as the light of soven days. You cannot  separate light and'heat. Therefore the heat  will be seven times as great. The other  day the thermometer registered US degrees.  Seven times this is S2(>. In the heavenly age  men who are sanctified will ( live in the  spirit. Angels are (lames of fire and saints,  -will=bo=��iado=ii.viiig=flrc=so=tliat���they=can=  live in the great heat. Take a sinner and  throw him over the battlements of heaven  and   he   wouldn't   touch   the   ground,   but  Capital        -       -       $2,600,000  Rest       -       -       -    $1,850,000  TT. S. HOWLAXD. President.  1). It. WIIjKIE Uonoral Manager.  IC. HAY Inspector.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   OORRBNT   RATE   OF    INTKRKST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  would be consumed. After the judgment  day the sanctified will be baptized with  lire and pi-epared to endure the flames of  heaven���an elevating, purifying fire."  Mountain May Topple Over.  High  up  in  the  Swiss Alps  the  mountain called the Rocher de Ciusette Is about  to   topple .over   into   the   busy   valley   of  Travers. The valley of Travers lies In the  Jura mountains, and through it runs the  Jura ��� Simplon  railway.   Down  its  narrow  gorge  also  rushes   the  river  le   Reuse,  a  small stream in winter, but a swollen torrent when 'the' warm spring sunshine begins to melt the mountain snows. The valley is just about wide enough for the river  and   the  railroad  in  some  places,  and  in  others' it  opens  out  so  that  small  cities  lie in the embrace of the hills and straggle  up their sides. Here and there are hotels  much   patronized   by   tourists,   and   many  schools for girls are scattered through the  valley.   Into  this  valley may fall  at any  time a great mass of the mountain, estimated at 500,000 cubic yards of rock. Close  to the foot of the mountain lie the quaint  little cities of Noirague, Le Feuil, Ciusette  and Champ du Moulin, which will be burled  deep  when  the  mountain  falls,  and it is  only a question of time when it does fall.  Experts, who have examined the mountain  declare that It cannot remain much longer  in  the present "state of unstable equilibrium."  Just when  the mountain will  fall  the   scientists   are   unable   to   say.   Dry  .'weather; will ' tend _ to   retard   the   catastrophe; wet weather will hasten it. It will  pro.bably   go    down    soon*���perhaps   while  these lines are being read the great landslide may be  taking place.  AVhen it does  not only will the valley be filled with the  debris and much valuable property be destroyed���and  probably  lives   lost���but  the  river  Reuse" choked   up.   The  river,  being  in  its spring fullness, Will spread out its  waters, flooding the upper part of the valley and causing much damage. The stopping  of  the- flow  of  the  Reuse  will   also  cause much hardship to the cities of Neuf-  chatel, and La Chaux de Fonds, for from  this stream these cities draw a portion of  their water   supply.- and. it   supplies   the  power which runs the; electric light plants  for   these  cities,  as  it-also   does   for  the  lighting of the villages of the valley. There  is much, uneasiness throughout the valley,  and   the   mothers   of   daughters   at   the  schools for girls, mostly patronized by the  Germans,  have  been  writing  in  a  panic,  directing that their children be sent home  at once. On the-other hand, the hotels of  Noirague and Champ du Moulin are filled  with tourists, who want to be on the spot  when the catastrophe takes place, so that  they can get a good,view of it.  Does  not  contain  any  harmful  Ingredients. Ironbrew.  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen. Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Flooring  " local and ooast).  Newel Posts ��� .  ^StaiiuRail  Is  sold  everywhere.   Ironbrew.  VICTOR SAFE & LOCK CO.  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  The largest fire proof safe works in thn world.  Over three carloads sold in Kootenay in eight  months.  m  WRITE FOR CATALOCUE AND PRICES'.  P. J. RUSSELL, B. 0. Agent   NELSON, B. O.   P. REISTERER & CO.  BBEWEBB AMD BOTTLKBfl OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^Wrta,     I - ��w��--7 ��* ���*������  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  . Of all kinds.  IV WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN BTOOK  WE WILL MAKE IT FOB TOU  CALL AND GAT PRICES,  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND tiAKK STREETS. NELKOR  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  .CORNER OK  HENDRYX AND VERNON BTREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stoc!\.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Go.Ltd.  ANNOUNCEMENT  '  R. A. Elliott, who l'or some time has  handled the Hazelwood Company's business in this city, has decided to open a  store on his own account on Ward street,  near Victoria. He will make a specialty of  home made baking and pastry, as well as  pickles and preserves.  Established in Nelson 1890.  to  to  to  9\  to'  toto  to  to\  AY  "ADVANTAGE YOU C\N PROVE"  of a  what has  Tho more yon have lo do with Jacob Povor, tho Jowoler, the more you will understand how the abrolutn succoss  specialty house like his depends on having the right things at the right prices, and having them all the time.   Thi ��� in wha   won for us a growing businoHs since our beginning ten years ago. Then our methods and our treatment of customers cpeak  piainly for thi-niselves as boon ns you investigate. Jacob Dover, Iho Jeweler, is equipped to holp you meet all lequiremunt*'  necessary. Make us your Nelson representatives in wRtehep, precious stones, jowalry. etc., and l��r, us 1111 your mail orders. Tlie"  responsibility is then with us to keep you supplied with the right things at the right timo and ac the right prices.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B.C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. It. WATCH INSPECTOn.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  to  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  re always right.  to  to  9\  * 0*^- *.i  9:7*9.?-S-9-?-i9-JS',.j5.9-9-9-9-9-9  toto  (t>  toto  9\  M  m  ������3  H.  -J  I  -^r*�� '������^1* ~000* T  ^'00-00  500MENWiNTED  On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In order to secure men vylthout delay  ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen $2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  C OJMLF^N-^T  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSCfl, B.C.  TELEPHONE fTO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  For "further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson  Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON. & PORJER  an ���>* TRACTOR!?.  G. M. FARLtlCH,  Specialist.  Also Inventor of Apparatus for lleriof and  Cure of Deformities of the  Human  Form.  SEE MY LAJEST  INVENTION . , .  Head Office:  Vancouver, B. C.  RUPTURE  Four years in British Columbia, during  which' time a great many ruptured people  have been cured by my patented appliances. Send for testimonials.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  My Hernia support nas cured a much  larger pet'cnntiiuc of ruptured people than  any otner Truss or injection in America.  I can prove it. Every appliance I adjust I  keep In good repair, free of charge while  it is necessarily in use. Every appliance  is constructed and adjusted especially to  suit each case. I have been granted more  patents for Improvements upon trusses  than any man i;. Canada.  No matter how hard the rupture or  how hard to hold, I will pay your fare  both ways if you can force it down in any  position wilh my new Retainer on. fcsizo  or age immaterial. Infants, children and  adults. - i  FOR   LADIES   ONLY.  I have the privilege, of referring you to  some most reliable ladies who have been  cured by my appliances, resident in Victoria, Vancouver and Nanaimo.  Nrimbers of my Canadian patents: January 10, 1S.3S7, 23,799, 2I,UGS, 2fi,214; July  5, 1S93, 49,887.  AT HUME HOTEL, NELSON,  August 10th to 15th,.  OFFICE:    ROOM   4.  Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 12 m., 1 p. va. to  6 p.n,., and 7 p. m. to 9 p. m.  IPRBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIIV|E   The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable prices. Special, quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  convci'-A-isr'S"  OFFICE:    BAKER' STREET WEST, .NELSON, B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  urns  Hkad Ofkiok at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  NOTICE.  CANCELLATION     OF     RESERVATION  KOOTENAY  DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that the reservation placed , on Uiat particular parcel of  land, which may be described as commencing at tho northeast corner of Township  io.. ��� Eight A, Kootenay 'district, which is  also the ���northeast corner of blcclc 12,  granted to the Nelson & Fort Sheppard  Railway Company by crown grant dated  Sth March, 1895: thence due east 16 miles;  thence due south to the international boundary;'thence due west along said boundary  16 miles; thence north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published  in the British Columbia Gazette, and dated  7th May, 1S9C, is hereb'y rescinded.  ��� ������ .  AV. S. GORE.  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and AVorks Department.  Victoria, B. C, 23rd May, 1901.  NOTIOE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Markets at*  Nelson,   Rossland, Tr<iil.    KhhIo,  Ynnr,   Hamiou,   Silvnr*i<)D,   Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Gn.fi**!  (forki-, (-"-rHHnwori', (UmohjIh Cioy', Mid  way, and  Vancouver.  0 Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KIN*DS OF  FRESH AND SALTED. MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WARD STREET  ORDERS HY MAIL RKCKIA'E PROMPT ATrEN'TION.  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ROSSLAND   EINailVEERUVO   WORKS  cuNLiFFE & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORE! CARS, skips, ctigop, oro bin doors, chrrlc- nnd general wrotiKht iron work.     Onr oro curs are  the l)e-<l. on t.H- market    Write irs for rcferoncur* and full parlicu lire.  SECO \'l' IIA NP MA'JH IN EHY KOU SALE.- One .'-foot Helron wr. Lcrwheol, wid I lr (iOO feet, "8 to Hi"  Kiiinul riveted pipe.   Out) 10x5x13 ontsido pneked plunr-or birrkirrg pump.    Kock drills, stoping  burs. Sic. &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box   198. THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  .XZZXZZZZXIZXXXXXXXZZXXXXXZZXXXXXZZXXIXXIIXXXXXlItZl-XXZIXXXXXIZXXXIXXXXZXXXIIIIXXXIIXIXXXXXIIXIXIXXXZXZZZZXZT:  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE|  No. 4, K. W. C. Bloek,       '     NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for salo aro requested to Hcnd samples of their oro to the  Exchange for exhibition. We desire to hear from all prospectors who have promising mineral  claims in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining znon aro requested to make tho Exchango their headquarters whon  in Nelson.  All samples should be sont by oxpross, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.   ROSENBERGER,  P. O. Box 700 Nelson. B. C  a  t^rIxi:tiiTTTiinziiiTi��iriiiTj:riiiiir^TiiTri!iiTiiriiiTiiiTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTtriiiij:riTiiriTrtixrxTirxixrir  ZFIRTCriT  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  Houston Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  Pursuant  to  the  "Creditor's Trust Deeds  Act"  and amending acts.  JNoirc-e is. nereuy given that Henry Ferguson MeJjoan, heretofore carrying on busi-  rioss at the city of Nelson, in the province;  of British Columbia, as a drugglbt, has by  deed of assignment, made''iii pursuance of  the '������jreUiiur's Trust Deeds Act," and  amending acts, and bearing date the (ith  uay of .august, VM1. assigned all his real  and personal property .'to David Morris, of  the said, city of Nelson, gentleman, in  trust for the purpose of paying and satisfying ratably or proportionately, and without preference or priority, the creditors of  .the said Henry Ferguson McLean their just  debts.  The said deed was executed by the said  .Henry Ferguson Mcli'cah on the Oth day of  August. VMl and afterwards by the said  David Morris on the 6th day of August.  :'JU1, and the said David Morris has undertaken the said trusts created by the said  deed:  All persons having: claims against tho  said Henry Ferguson McLean arc required  to 'forward'particulars of the same, duly  verified, together with particulars of all  securities, if any. held by them therefor, to  the said trustee David -Morris, on or before  lire IGth day of September, 3901. All pcrsons  rnclebtcd to the .said Henry Ferguson McLean are required to pay the amounts duo  by them to the said trustee forthwith. After  tire said IGth day of September, *!X��1. the  trusteo will proceed to distribute the assets  of the said estate amorrg the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to the  claims of which lie shall then have notice.  Notice is also given that a mooting of the  creditors of tne said Henrv 1'Vtguson McLean will be held at the olllce of K. M.  Macdonald, Baker street, Nelson, on Tuesday the iuLii day of August, l'JOl. at the  hour of'4 o'clock In the afternoon  DAVID MOKU1S. Trustee.  K. M. MjVCDONALD, Solicitor for the  Trustee.  Dated at Nelson this 7th day of August,  1001. .    ��  NOTICE'TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER..  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  persons to whom ho may nave transferred his interest In the Blend mineral  claim, situate on the west fork of Hover  creek, jr. tire Nelson mining division of  West ICootcmry district, and recorded In  =the=-reeordc-r-s=oilice=for=tIio-Nulsun_min-���  ing  division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that we have expended four hundred and  eleven dollars in labor and improvements  upon the above mentioned mineral claim  in order to.lnld said mineral claim tinder  th*" provisions of the Mineral jVct, and If  within ninety days ot mo date of this  notice yon fail or refuse to contribute your  portion of such expenditures together with  all costs of advertising your Interest In  said claims will become ure property of the  subscribers, under section 4 ot an act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral Act,  1900."  FRjVNK   FLKTCIIER,  .T.   J.   MALONI-j.  IT.    G.    NI-jRTjANDS.  E. T. II.  SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd dav of June. 1901.  LIQUOR LICENCE TRANSFER.  NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR  TKANSFKR OF RETAIL LIQUOR Ll-  CENSE.-Notice Is hereby given (hat w.-  intend to apply at the next sitting of tho  board of license commissioner's for thu  City of Nelson for tho transfer of the retail liquor license now hold by us for the  premises known as the "Olllce" saloon,  situate on lot 7 In block 9, sub-dlvislon of  lot 95. AVard street, In the said City of  Nelson, to William Robertson Thomson  and Charles C. Clark ol  the s rid citv  .TAJIKS   NEE LAN US,  S.   E.   EMERSON.  Witness:  CILVS. R. McDONALD.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 2nd day of  August, 1901.  (No. 17S.)  CERTIFICATE  OF THK  RK-filSTRATION  OK  AN  EXTRA  PKOVINCIAIj COiMPANY. COMPANIES ACT. 18-*".  I horeby certify thafc the "German Mining and  Milling Company" has this day been registered  as an Kxtra Provincial -Company, under tbe  " Companies Act. 1897," to carry out or effect all  or any of the objects hereinafter set forth to  which the logiilativn authority of the Legislature of British Columbia extendn.  Tho head olllce of tlio Company is situate in  the City of Tacoma, Stato of Washington,  U. S. A.  Tho amount of thn capital of the Company la  one hundred thousand dollars, divided into one  hundred thousand shares of one dollar each.  'i ho head ofllco of tho Conrpany in this Provinco in situato at NoL��on, arrd Richard Papo, Labourer, whoso address is Nolson aforesaid, is tho  attorney for tho Company.  The timo of the oxistence of tho Company ia  flft>; years.  Givon under my hand and coal of ofllco at)  Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this 10th  day of Juno, ono thousand  nine  hundred and ;  "I?,', s.] S. Y. WOOTTON  Registrar of Joint Companies.  The objocts for which the Company haa boen  established are thoso sot out irr the Certillcate ot  Registration granted to t lie Company un tho lsb  Fobruary, IffS, and whioh aup- ars in tho British  Columbia Gas-otto ou tho 18th Fobruary, 18S7��SB  <J\ m  t  ���I  !4  ;(  id  jj  P  ��#������  $1  il'-  Iff  II  1-1? 61  III  |  Mir  1!  I  .*! Jl  n  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON", B C, TUESDAY AUGUST 13, 1901  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED  CONSISTING OF  IRON BEDS  R.ATTAH  GOODS  '..  UPHOLSTERED  GOODS  TABLES  CHAINS  BRASS BEDS *  IRON BEDS  CHILDREN'S COTS  FOLDING BEDS  BABY CARRIAGES  GO CARTS  HIGH  CHAIRS  .CRADLES  ARM CHAIRS  RECEPTION CHAIRS  MUSIC STANDS  VERANDA CHAIRS  PARLOR -.SUITES  COUCHES .  DAVENPORTS  LOUNGES.  MORRIS CHAIRS    ���  WIRE BACK CHAIRS  LEATHER GOODS .  EXTENSION TABLES  KITCHEN TABLES  LIBRARY TABLES  CENTER TABLES .  HALL TABLES  DINING ROOM CHAIRS  HALL CHAIRS  KITCHEN CHAIRS  OFFICE CHAIRS  BAR CHAIRS  TILTING CHAIRS  HIGH CHAIRS 1  DESKS  MATTRESSES  VERANDA CHAIRS  ROCKING CHAIRS  COMMODE CHAIRS   .  ROLL TOP DESKS  FLAT TOP DESKS  TYPEWRITER DESKS  COMBINATION DESKS  HAIR MATTRESSES  MOSS MATTRESSES  V/OOL MATTRESSES  FIBRE MATTRESSES  EXCELSIOR MATTRESSES  Bed Room Sets, Sideboards, Wardrobes, Ladies' Dressing  Tables, China Closets, Kitchen Cupboards, Ladies'  Secretaries, Combination Book Cases,  Hall  Racks,  Etc.  ���   \A9  CORNER BAKER AND KOOTENAY STREETS.  SOAP!  ��i.iii.��M^im.m��uwMH^.nj'.i��ii��i''a.i.  TOILET   SOAPS  We have just opened up an assortment of Fine Toilet Soaps of  American, French and English manufacture, ranging in price from 10  cents a cake up.   Any and all are exceptionally good value.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK  NELSON,   B. C.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Imuorters and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  A-  .% 4. ...  * * * * -b * * * *���"** **- -"*���  * Paid   Locals.  TWO   CENTS   a  * word each insertion. No local ac-  * cepted for less than 25 cents.  v v  -:- ���!-  CITY AND DISTEICT.  ��� w ��� ������_  Born in Nelson on tho 12th instant, to the  ���wife of  Will J.  Hatch of  Water street,  a  daughter. .  * *   ���  Tho members of tho lire company arc requested to meet in Lhe lire hull tonight at  S o'clock lo consider the iiireslion of sending a hose team to Greenwood on .Labor  Pay.  _.   .     ���     m  Maxwell Stevenson, junior, who received  a broken leg .on" Saturday, by the fall of  sonic rock in tho Highlander mino at Ainsworth, was brought to thr* Kootenay lake  hospital yesterday.  * ���   *  V^ Thomas Cottrcll Collins, trader, historian,  prospector, and claim developer, is back in  Nelson from a trip to Ten-mile creek, Slocan lake district, where he was doing assessment work orr the M'attawa. He reports  a good deal of activity in  that section at  present.  * ���   *  Fred "Elliot has withdrawn from the firm  of Elliot Ss Lennie, of which he was the  junior member, and has gone lo Grand  Forks, where he will open a law. ollicc on  his own account. Mr. Elliot is credited  with being a well posted lawyer, is thoroughly reliable, and should do well in tho  Boundary.  In the case of Thurston vs. Weyl, the application of R. S. Ijonnie, for a commission  to take the evidence of the defendant and  another material witness in Paris, was en-*  larged until the next chamber day. This  is a dispute ever a commission of several  thousand dollars, upon the purchase of an  addition to the city of Rossland.  .   .   .  The appointment of captain H. "E. Macdonnell, lieutenant T. Brown and second  lieutenant Phillips to commands In. the  local company of the R. M. R. has been  gazetted in the Canada Gazette. These men  'have been acting for some time but have  not felt free to do much until their appointment was confirmed.  In the mechanic's lien case of Lawr vs.  Byers judgment was given yesterday for  tlie plaintiff conditional upon the filing of  certain documents. This was a suit to re-  cover $336 for labor in plastering a house.  The  work was  done  for^Weljster TraV5sT  who sold the house to the defendant Byers,  and the plaintiff followed the house with a  lien.  .   .   .  Theodore Madson yesterday received an  order from Porter & Carlson, the contractors for the Lardeau branch to supply 24  tents for their railway camps. It is a hurry-  up order and came to Nelson because the  Nelson tent factory can turn work of this  kind out quicker' than any other house in  the   province.   The   order   represents   over  $1000 worth of canvas.  ��� ��� i.   . .   .  Jacob Dover lias on exhibition in one  of his show windows an elegant loving  cup, manufactured by Henry Rogers it  Sons of Wolverhampton, England, arrd donated by thorn for a Dominion Day Celebration prize. The cup is of oak and silver, gold lined and has a capacity of half  a gallon.  It will be givon as a prize at the  next regatta.  ��� ���   ���  j\ji effort is being made lo arrange a  match between Nelson and Kaslo rifle  teams. The Kaslo men have a good team of  live men, and upon tho occasion of lhe fall  meeting held here last year gol away with  tho-Nelson men. If the match can be pulled  off the Nolson association will send two  teams, to Kaslo. A reply is expected from  Kaslo in a day or so..    ; .  ��� '��� '"���  Hamilton Byers, who returned last week  from Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, where he  was called by the death of his mother,  says that times aro good in the Maritime  provinces. Mackenzie & Mann have secured a contract for building a line of railway from Halifax to Yarmouth, a distance  pf !il7 miles. About -IO miles of the road,  from Yarmouth to Barrington, has - been  constructed and is in oprM-sr,lii*n,  ���   ���   ���  There ia trouble among the city barbers.  For some time it has* been suspieioned that  the cily by-law wliich prohibits the shaving of patrons on Sunday was not being  lived up to by all the arlists and a watch  was kept on the barber shop run by Robert McMahon. j\s a result of this watch  word was passed to the city police that if  they would call at the shop in question  they would probably lind Hint the by-law-  was being violated. The police called and  as a result McMahon will appear in the  police court this morning in order to determine whether he was violating the bylaw Pi*  ��ot,  Appearances are  said  to  be  against him, but this in itself does not  prove that he is guilty, and It is hard to  say what might happen to this particular  by-law if it is attacked, but it would differ from most* city by-laws if it were not  knocked out.  Two marriage-licenses were issued from  the Nelson office yesterday. By the one*  William Northgraves of Trail and Libbio  Hoover were authorized tQ wed, and by the  second the same privilege was conferred  upon George Ayer and Maud Carkett of  Slocan.  ��� ���   ���   ���  XV. A. Galliher applied to judge Forin  yesterday for an order dismissing the case  of Kennedy vs. McDougall for lack of  prosecution. This is' an old action in which  the pre-emption of the defendant to some  land in the vicinity of Nakusp was attacked. R. S. Lennie, for the plaintiff applied for an enlargement of the application  but it was refused and an order dismissing  llio case was made.   ���  ��   ���   ��  Daniel L. Barret, of Howser, who is in  jail awaiting trial upon the charge of forging a time check for a small amount upon  the contractors for the Lardeau branch,-  has retained W. jV. Galliher to conduct his  defer.ee. The prisoner's counsel was not  ready for arraignment yesterday morning  and. nothing further will be done in the  case until he has. had ah opportunity of  looking over the ��� depositions taken at the  preliminary hearing'ot the case before stipendiary magistrate Carney of Kaslo.  .   ��   -��  W. I-I. Bullock-Web.ster, of tho provincial  police department, . -ill leave for Rossland  today to complete the inquest into the circumstances connected'with the death .of  Mrs. Maggie Angus. There wore'so many  rumors afloat that the deceased woman  had been poisoned that the attorney- general's department had the body exhumed  some time ago, when the stomach was sent  to "Victoria for analysis. A coroner's jury  was impaneled, but pending the result of  the analysis nothing was done. The move  which is now being made to complete the  inquest indicates that the result of-the  analysis is now known.  .    m    *  ��� The members of ...the. Nelson Rifle Association completed the last of their series  of matches on Sunday In the Domirifon  Rifle League series. The scores were all  made up yesterday and forwarded to the  militia authorities. The local men are not  very well satisfied'with their showing, i_s  the scores made in the league matches  were not up to those made by the same  men in their several practice shoots. At the  outset the jOj*aj_mon^igurcd_ln_getting__up_  _pret"t^weirirrtlie~rist with the other teams  in the league matches, but it looks now as  if they will have to bo content with beating the Rossland teams. The full scores of  the outside teams have not yet been published.  ��� ��   *  S. P. Tuck, sheriff of South Kootenay,  had a lively experience ai Fernie Saturday,  where he went to execute a judgment  against a firm of Chinese merchants doing  business as Tai Ching, who were in debt  to the firm of Wilson Brothers of Victoria.  AVhen the sheriff got into the premises  there were upwards of a dozen of China-.  men there, and they sought to discuss the  matter with him jointly and severally. The  excitement ran high for a time, but the  sheriff linally brought matters to a head  by seizing Hie judgment debtor's' stock.  When the Chinamen realized that it was  up to them to produce they lost no time  in finding the necessary money and the en-  lire judgment was satisfied within a few  hours of the seizure.  ��� *   ���   *  The work of raising the level of Cotton-  \\ ood lako has been suspended owing to  the failure of the lumber company to get  the necessary- lumber on the ground. The  area-, bf Cottonwood lake is 15 acres and  the city engineer estimates that for every  foot the level of tho lake is raised its storage capacity will be increased by five million gallons. In addition to its natural feed  tho lake receives the water which is flumod  from Whitewater creek. This stream at its  lowest stage carries 350 miners' inches of  water, whicli in the 24 hours is said to be  equal to six million gallons.-'lt is the purposo of the city to raise the level of tho  lake about five inches, which shold result  In securing an adequate water supply for  all purposes for some time. The present  flume to Whitewater creek has a carrying  capacity of 10(10 minors' inches, and as the  city has a water right to the waters of  Clearwater creek as well as Whitewater-  creek, it will not be difficult to divert all  that may be necessary should the present  supply 'prove inadequate.  Mining Eecords.  Five now locations were recorded at the  Nel.son record ollicc yesterday. Freemont,  on Hie divide between Sheep and Summit  creeks, by William Sachor; North Star, on  Fern mountain, about live miles west of  Mull siding, by Ij. E. Macdonald. Northwest, on Procter mountain, north side of  TELEPHONE 27  HI.    ZB^ZEZR-S   <fe   OO.  Store, Corner Baker ard Josephine St  PAINTS, OILS r\ND CLASS.  GARDEN   TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS    rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY  NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  ISTELS03ST  STORES   AT  ��  s^_3sriDoisr  Pencl d'Oreillo river, joining the Bunker  Hill, by N. Hartman; E. S., on Procter  mountain, about 1500 feet south of the  Bunker Hill, by Fred Adie; AV. S., adjoining Bunker Hill on south, being relocation of Yankee Girl, by M. 13. Adie.  Certificates of work were issued to Harry  Housen on the Granite Mountain, Wide  West and Blue Bird; Charles E. Desrols-  lors et al, on the Lendor and Arizona; John  Phillips, on the Union Jack and St. Ola;  and John Johnson, on the Overman. ,. ���  One bill of sale was recorded, in which  Jerry Demars transferred a half interest  in the Buffalo and Chicago mineral claims,  on GrohmarV creek to Peter Sylvester, in  consideration of-the sum of $250.  James  Phair.  PERSONALS.  D.  Sword of Greenwood is at the  J.   G.   Lucas   of   Fort   Steele   Is   at   the  Hume.  "������.�����������������  Dan.Beard and wife of New York are at  the Pahir.  ��� ���   ���  Robert Ewart and H. R. Stpvel of Erie  are at the Hume.  "������,'**-'*..'  G.  A.  Clothier and A.  O'Kelly of Moyie  are at tlie Queen's.  V *   *   *  AV.   Hart   McHarg,   Rossland's   patriotic  lawyer, is registered at vne Phair.  ��� . ���   ��  B.   Bainbridge  and   W.  Thomson  of  Silverton are stopping at the Tremont.  ..,���"'�����'��������"���.'  Mrs. F. D. Porter of Rossland is visiting Mr., and'Mrs. Fi;ed Starkey of Observatory street.  7. ���   �� ��� ��:��� '���' ���  1-1. J. Raymer of Rossland, J. C. -Cutler  of New Denyer, and Ed Lind of Ymir are  registered at the Queen's. r    '77.'  Colonel O. T. Stone of Kaslo was show-r.  the sights' of this thriving commercial metropolis yesterday by Hamilton- Byers.  . ...  R. I. Kirkwood of Slocan has returned  from a trip to his mining properties in the  Lardeau. He is registered at the Hume. ���-  ��� *   *  A. T. Compton and wife, Miss Compton  and Compton junior are registered at the  Hume. They are from New York and are  on. pleasure bent.  ��� ���'-.'���������''.',  J. R. Greenfield, assistant postal Inspector  of Vancouver, is at the Phair. He is on his  regular trip of inspection of the postofflces  of Uio interior.-Mr. Greenfield is accom-  'panied by his wife and family, who will:  remain in Nolson while ho inspects the offices at Rossland and other interior points.  ���  ��� ���   ���  F. B. Wright, who was purser on the  steamer Slocan, arrived in Nelson last  evening to take the position of purser on  the Kokanee, made vacant by the resignation of purser Cutler, who has quit the  company's service to engage in towing on  his own account.  PAID: LOCALS.  Nelson Hotol Bar. On today, "Punch a  la Cognac." Try one.  Is a tonic and food, as well as a beverage.  VIrpnbrew. i_:   Morrisey Druggist Arrested. .  Provlncia' constable Barnes is in very  had odor with the' people of Fernie at present by reason of the steps which he and  his associate police officers took on Friday to stamp out the illegal selling of  liquor. Tho police assert that there has  been more or less illegal selling of liquor  in the neighborhood and on Friday they  decided to set a trap for J. W. Livers, a  druggist who Is opening up a drug store at  Morrisscy. One of the police oflicers approached Livers and told him ho was in a  bad way on account of a spree and would  like to get something which would fix horn  up. The druggist gave him a dose of a  preparation known as Wambole's laxative  compound in a six ounce nottle of whisky.  The result that ho was arrested upon a  warrant, handcuffed and brought; into Fernie, where he was locked up. Livers was  formerly in tlie drug business 4at Kaslo  and it happened that a couple qf men whom  he knew were at Fernie when he was  brought in. The result was that they suc-  coeded in having the prisoner arraigned at  once before W. R. Ross, stipendiary magistrate. Ho entered a plea of not guilty,  and was at once admitted to bail, W. XV.  Tuttle being accepted as surety in the sum  of. $100 and the prisoner in the sum of $100.  Livers Is a certilicated member of the pharmaceutical asociation of the province ans  as such claims that he was within the law  in selling the six ounce preparation which  he did to the officer, as it was represented  to him that it was for medicinal purposes,  and in view of the prisoner's age and tho  fact that he was established in business  the general opoinion is that the police officers wero unnecessarily severe in the measures which thoy adopted to bring; l|im to  justice. It is likely tliat more \yl\\ be heard  of the matter when.the case against divers  is disposed of.  A Warning to Trespassers.  KOK.jS.NEE CREEK RANCH, August 9.  ���To the Editor of The Tribune: Would you  kindly allow me, through your columns,  to irrform the public generally, and more  cs-pecially that portion of it which patronizes the frequent excursions to the Knights  of Pythias grounds at the mouth of Kokanee crock,, that neither my grounds nor  my house are public property; for there  seems to be an impression to the contrary.  It is not many weeks since I requested  somo would-be sportsmen, whom I caught  in the act, not to climb my fences, nor  cross my orchard or ploughed.land, but to  confine themselves to tlie roads and trails  which are fairly numerous, and to shut the  gates after them; They first began to argue  the point and ended by becoming abusive.  Yesterday (Thursday,'' the Sth) thero was  another* excursion, and "during the , afternoon while we were all absent from home,  two females (I' am sorry I cannot write  "ladies") came over to this place, and imposing upon tlie Chinaman in charge, and  upon one of my employees, by passing  themselves off as friends of mine, gained  admittance to my house, where they satisfied their proverbial female curiosity by  Poking about into all the rooms, upstairs  as well as down, and then regaled themselves' with a little music. On inquiry I  have learned their nam'fc, ai.d I assure  you, sir, they are perfect strangers to me.  I have the pleasur- of being aequainred  I have tho pleasure of being acquainted  with a lady'of the same name, but 1 happened to be enjoying her society.elsewhere  at the time, it may be just as well to state  here that any repitltion of this most unladylike and most grossly impertinent conduct, by cruller, sex, will be reported to the  police and the offending parties handed  over to them to be dealt with as common  vagabonds and suspicious- characters, or  worse. Yours truly,   CHARLES W. BUSK.  Victoria Notes.  VICTORIA, August 12.���Miss Amos, night  nurse at St. Joseph's hospital, died"' this  morning from taking morphine by mistake.  An. offer has been sent by the N. A. T.  and T. Co. of Dawson to the provincial  government to market all their gold here  and make this their first and last port of  call for their St. Michael-steamers If they  are allowed a rebate ofi per cent of the royalty paid on gold in the Yukon as offered  to individual miners. The offer will be forwarded  to the Dominion government.  Day of Rest in San Francisco.  SAN FRANCISCO, August 12.-T0 all appearances yesterday was one of rest by  both sides to tho .great strike that is just  now attracting attention in San Francisco.  Beyond, a few minor disturbances there was  nothing to bring to mind that an industrial  war was in progress, except a mooting of  the Federation of Improvement Clubs,  which is trying to devise ways and means  to bring the trouble to an end, and which  took no action except to increase the mem-,  bership of its conciliation committee from  '50 to 100. Thousand teamsters remain firm  in their* determination not to remove the  street sweepings, and the labor leaders say  that important developments may be, expected during the week. Shipping is still  badly tied up and sliip owners declare that  they are determined to move their vessels  if they have to import men to do it.  No Gold Recovered Sunday.  SAN FRANCISCO, jVugust 12���The rob-  L&r of the Selby smelting works, John Winters, passed a quiet Sunday in the. city  prison. He had little to say and was glad  that the ordeal he has been subjected to was  over. Today he was turned over to sheriff  Veale of. Contrrii Costa county and taken  to Martinez to await trial. No gold was  =taton=from=the=w-alers=at=;\*allojo=Junctioii=  today. An examination by a diver proved  that the remaining bars were buried in the  soft mud and can not easily be brought  to the surface without the use of a dredger.  6i  BRANDY  ����  DE LAAGE FILS Ss CO. NXX COGNAC  possesses a delicious bouquet.  DE LAAGE FILS & CO. XXXX COG-  nac is mellowed by its great age and is  recommended to eonnoiscurs, and for medicinal purposes.  SCOTCH  WHISKIES.  Agency  with  Full  Stocks  at Victoria for  THK   DISTILLERS'   COMPANY,   LTD.,  Edinburgh,    the    largest   holders    in    the ���  world of Scotch whiskies.  THE  CALEDONLVN LIQUER SCOTCH'  Whiskey is one of their leaders. Try it.     c  S. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.  Victoria,   B.   O.  A. B. Gray, P. O. Box 521, Nelson, B. CV  Kootenay  Representative.  *��>  't��  91  (0  w  91  (t>  CO  (!>  m  ���fe  tf3****'**'***'*i6 &** *.*.*���*���*.*���*���*'*  rvr . . *0  THE ATHABASCA  LEG    OF    PORK    WITH  APPLE SAUCE FOR  LUNCH TODAY  '$G**.*.**.*.*.*X<*.9t'***:*'*'*'*-*-**-#*  %  91  (P  IP  W  to,  .Uf ���*���  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  HOUSES  TO  RENT  CHEAP.  AGKNT. BAKFR STRRICT.  FISHING TACKLE  WE HAVE THE  BEST  FLIES AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  , ",-"  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Linos  '��� Landing Nets  And a *-p]cndid line of all Ashing requisites.  SEATTLE, August 12.���The United States  steamship Iowa sails from the Puget Sound  navy yard today for San Francisco, and it  is* thought that'from .that point she will  sail for Panama.  Try It. Ironbrew.  Thorpe Ss Co. bottle It. Ironbrew.  W. P. TIERNEY  '   Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  GANADA-DRUG-&-BOflK-GOr  K.-W.-O. HInck.       Oornor Ward and Bnker Stfl  tf^*.*:*.*.*.*.*.*.*.***.*.*.**.*.*:***.*^.  IH. ii. PLAYFORD & GO. |  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  | TOBACCO  AND  Offlco: Two Doors West C. P. R. Offlees  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  1'. O. Box BSp-^'^-TKLEPHONE NO. 95.  &  Mr  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  il/  Hi  *.  &  &���**.**.*.*.* *.**.*:***���*���*���*���*���*���*���*$:&���  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR  LADIE-V TAILOR-  MADE SUITS.  RAKER  STREE1* EAST.  m  91  !P  (P  ��..  fl  ���- Hi  Hi  *  CIGAR |  MERCHANTS.  P. O. Box G37.  Telephone 117.  Hi  91  91  91  91  f0  '*&***.**.*:*���*���**.*:**.*&.**.*.*.*.*:*_&  r7bT��eiley  b"i*(.':.'KSSOR TO H.  D. ASHCROFT.  ,^,4r*!.?'s:*s3.**:'i3:*Eii*S'3'S33''33S93'^'  WEST^^ANSFER^CO.  N, T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds  of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial n*i  Conrpany. Washington Brick, l.iruo & Manufacturing Company. Geueral coaimoici.nl aurents  and brokers.  All coal arrd wood, strictly cash on dolivery.  BLACKSMITH AND W000 WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to . order on  short notice.  REPRESENTS  The  Best Firo  and  Life.'Insurance  Com-       )J  panies Doing Business in  the City.  Money to loan at S per cont upon Im- il  proved property. Interest payable semi-- Jl  annually.  Principal   payable annually.  H. R. CAMERONm!  9y*'*'*'*'**'*'**'*** ��  0/ _  Hi  It     u" '���    '  iii  Hi  it/  ill  ib  Hi  Ht  Hi  TELEPHONE 117.  Office 184 Balder St. <  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anhcnscr-B'Pch  Bni-r, I'iihst (Mil  -witlike" Bui.'i\ Cnl-  gary Hoot, Hols-  r.tri!r & Co. Beer,  Gostiell tieer, ana  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.  iii  Hi  tii  ������_��  Ml  iii  lb  iii  ..  ti*i*********91**.*.*.*.*.**:.*.*.*.*#  *.**. *.**. *.*���*��� ***<6-  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi-  Hi  Hi  Hi  *:���  91  <P'  91  91-  W  ft  W  w  <p  m  j MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.


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