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The Nelson Tribune 1901-08-20

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 . V.-,     "-  ���>"-\ - * '.  ESTABLISHED   1892  TUESDAY  MORNING,  ATOUST  20,   1901  DAILY EDITION  NELSON HAS A STRIKE  SAWMILL    EMPLOYES   WANT   A  NINE-HOUR DAY.  been accounted fori throe of these are  dead and.one fatally injured. J. H. Fosburg was foreman of the gang. Bricks  and fragments of iron were thrown several blocks away. All the windows within several blocks were broken and nearly all the plate glass windows in tho village were shattered.  Nelson  Saw  and  Planing Mill Workmen Walk Out on Thoir De-  0    mands BeiDg Refused.  " The men employed in the. sawmill of  the Nolson Saw & Planing Mills Company walked out yesterday morning. On  Friday the sawmill hands delivered an  ultimatum to the company that unless  the company would agree to give them  a nine-hour day they would quit. -Yesterday   morning  the .men   wanted   an  answer from the company before they  ��� would go to work and as their request  was refused they quit in a body.    The  trouble only affects the "men employed  ���iin the sawmill., about 20 .all told.���'������-.  From inquiries mad*? of a member of.  the trades and labor council it appears  that the sawmill men are not organized,  and the members of this body therefore  know nothing of their differences with  the sawmill company.    The trades and  labor council has a council of conciliation,  but it is only called'upon to act  in' cases of disputes between employer?  and members of organized labor bodier  -.affiliated  with  the  council.    Itsofficef  W could  be secured  in  the  present trou-  ' bio,. but   only   in   tho. event   of   botl'  parties, to   the  dispute  agreeing to   be  bound  by  its  verdict    There is  some  prospect of the  trouble being adjusted  in this manner.  In speaking of the difficulty a promi-  . nent member" of .the Carpenters' Unior  \: said lie did not know that any one or  -'the'strikers was a member of his union  although ho did know that there were  members of tho union working in  the*  company's factory.   With respect to fac-  ,  tory work, however, the union had taker  rail the circumstances into consideratioi  ; in   passing   over  the   question   as   t'  ; the number of hours that the member:  jj   of the union might work per day.    Ii  all   contract  work  about   the  city   th'  carpenters.wore now working an oight-  , hour day/but the members of the uuioi ,  ���'��� employed in the local factory wero per-  Emitted  to  work  a ten-hour   day.     Th*  reason for this was that the local com-  ,  pany was obliged to meet the competition of mills which not only worked f  ten-hour day, but which in addition employed a very considerable .number oi  Chinese arid Japanese.    The oflicers o.<  -tne Carpenters' Union recognized that it  would  be asking impossibilities to  demand  an  eight-hour  day  for  the   employes of the local mill and at the sam(  time   expect  its  management to  meet  the competition of the big mills on thr  coast.      ...  :7 Charles Hillyer, president of the loca^  Vmillj was seen.   He said that the actior  of the employes of the sawmill in walk-  * ing out,   practically  without   warning  had forced the mill to close down  foi  the  day,   but he  expected  to  make  ;  "start today or tomorrow at the outside  His company, had no desire to seek :  quarrel vwith. the   labor   organizations  but the request made  was  one  whic!  it was ^utterly impossible to grant. Th  /T-comnany   had 'several   large   orders   t'  J*=f1_l^vhieh=had^been=secui*ed=in=compe=  titiori witli the other mills of the province,'the cost of which had been base:  upon a'ten-hour day, and  to  force *  nine-hour day would have but one ef  feet, the driving of the work done b>  the local company to other mills  les:  hampered by labor restrictions and mil!  in which.a very considerable percentag*  of the labor employed was Asiatic.   I  all the mills with which he had to com  pete would agree to a' nine or an eight  hour day it would make no difference t<  him.xbut.it was out of the cuestion fc  the local-mill to accept a reduced dn>  and then hope to compete with the mill:  of the Coast.   He thought he would no*  have any difficulty in replacing the mei  who had  ouit and was confident tha  he would be able to fill all the order  on time. .   South African Trade.  WASHINGTON, August 19.���Tlio stat  department has received a long repori  on conditions in South Africa from con  suL general Stowe at Cape Town datct.  a few days before his resignation wa*  received at the department. The war an<  plague, says Mr. Stowe, have preventet  1 the customs officials from collecting th  usual annual., statistics covering tin  trade for the colonies for the calanda;  year of 1900, and'assail imports for tin  use of the imperial- and colonial military forces are admitted free of duty i"  'is impossible to make a comparison witl  the trade of the preceding year. However, the figures available show that  the imports from the United States ii  1900 were greater .than those of JS9'.  and that this country still stands second among the nations exporting direc'  . to South Africa and in addition ships e  large amount of supplies via England  v    ���*���       Dynamite Explosion.  ; UTICA, N. Y.; August -19.���By the explosion of dynamite in the Mohawk anc  Malone roundhouse at Herkimer at-10: If  tonight, by which the building, was  wrecked and-burned, it is reported thai  six men were killed and several injured  It is believed that at least *12 or 15 men  members of the New York Central  bridge gang, who were sleeping in a cai  which stood on a side track near by,  '��� "were killed. Five out of 15 men have.  Will Lock Out Carriage Makers.  CINCINNATI, August 18.���Over 2000  carriage makers were notified by seven  shops '��� here last night that their services were not needed now and that the  places would open on September as nonunion shops. 'Following factories ��� were  closed: Itatterinan & Luth, Anchor Buggy Company, Lion Buggy Company,  Sayres & Scoville, George Enger Company, Hukay Buggy Company and the  Sotiter Carriage Company. Hundreds of  girl's and boys will also be thrown out  of,'-employment. Recently the - factories  combined under one incorporation and  announced that they would employ  whom they pleased, fix their own wage  scale, settle the matter of apprentices  and work piece work and contract system. At the American Buggy Company  and the Brown Carriage Company the  owners discharged, leading officials of  the carriage workers' union and replaced them with non-union men. On  last Wednesday the,. 300 employees of  this firm struck after submitting a proposal to the manufacturers, who referred  them to their" recent circular, stating  they would stand;by it.    .-."������      ���  THE  ILL-FATED ISLANDER  LOSS OF LTFE IS NOW PLACED AT  PORTY-TWO.  Captain Foote's Strength Failed and  Ho Was Forced to Let Go Eis  Hold on the Raft.  Summary Vengeance.  "PIERCE CITY, Mo., August 19.���-Wil'  Godley, a negro, was lynched by a mob  shortly after dark tonight for the murder of Miss Caralle Wild, whose dead  body was found today in the woods near  here. The mob went to; the jail about  9 o'clock and battered down the_doors  and-threw ropes around the necks of  Godley and Jean Carter, another suspect. Godley was hanged in front of  the hotel and his body riddled with bullets. Carter's guilt was not clearly established and he was taken back to'  the jail.  Later���Carter has been taken out-by  a  inob,   riddled  with   bullets  ���.md" le-  dying in the street. ,  EASTERN UBJR TROUBLES  Trackmen and Steel Workers.  TORONTO, August 19.���The Toronto  Telegram, speaking of the trackmen's  strike, says: "The representatives" of  -the various organizations of workers on  the C. P. R. seem to be quite confident  that they could bring about peace with  honor if the alien boss of the strike  would put the reins in their hands for  24 hours. The position of ths GVP. R.  has been immensely strengthened and  the position of the irackmenvl-as been  greatly weakened by that .fine reuse of  dignity which will.not_p-?rmit president  Wilson to place the interests ct the  trackmen in the hands Of their fellow  Canadians, who represent the old'  branches of organized laoo'r on the C.  P.'.R." '   '  "  , MONTREAL, August 19.���The committee of trackmen here have-gprie some  way in following the advice of the board  of conciliation. It will be remembered  ,that the board in a preliminary report  . recommended that president Wison  should leave Montreal and not interfere  .with them (the trackmen's committee)  during the .negotiations with the company. Mr. Wilson refused to do this,  but the company has now ruined him.  down to the extent of appointing Mr.  =Balrerra=laWyer'from'tHe^  rickville, with whom all negotiations  are held.  v PITTSBURG, August 19.���The steel  managers made another gain over the  strikers today, when two. more mills at  the Painter plant were put in motion.  Thoy were started at 7 o'clock . and  brought the total number of mills in  operation in that property to four. They  claim that several of.their old men have  broken from tlie strikers and returned  to thoir. places. C. L. Harper, manager  of the property, said that he now had  200 men at work and that of the number about 50 were skilled men. He .says  that within a month the mill will be  running to its full capacity. The .steel  mill at Monessen.was not started this  morning, but the steel mill managers  say that it will be running before night.  The fires have been started and "every  ������reparation made for initial operations.  The steel managers also scored at the  Clark mill in this city today. They succeeded in starting the ten-inch mill with  ai (Inn crew of skilled men and with the  exception of the small cisht-inch mill  have every mill in the plant working.  According to superintendent Brown' five  more men "were taken on this morning  and he now states his force to be 600.  Colombia's Revolution. .,-,  KINGSTON, Jamaica, August 19.���The  British steamer Rosneath arrived here  today from Central American ports an  brought advices from Colon of continue-  and persistent attacks by the rebels on  the outskirts of Colon and Panama. Tb  repeated efforts on the part of the government to repulse the rebels have failed and the belief is gaining ground tha  the Colombian government is weakening.   When the Rosneath left Colon on  August 15th the French cruiser Suchet  was there and the arrival of British a"  American warships was anxiously awaited.    Business generally was crippled.  Eastern Baseball.  Eastern���Rochester   7,   Hartford   1.  National���Boston   11,   New   York   6;  Pittsburg 9, St. Louis 5;   Cincinnati 2,  Chicago O.American���Boston. 1,   Milwaukee   0;  Washington 5, Chicago p; Baltimore -  Detroit 3.. . ���  VANCOUVER, August 19.-���[Special to  The  Tribune.]���The  steamer  Farallon  arrived at noon today from the scene  of the-wreck of the Islander.   The official statement of,the number of deaths  is now 42.   Twenty-five men of the crew  and 30 of the Islander's passengers came  by the Farallon.    There is noT change  in the condition of affairs at the wreck.  Statements of the passengers show that  captain Foote did not commit suicide,  hut was exhausted and compelled to let  go his hold on the raft to which he had  been clinging.    He threw up his arms  and   his  life-belt slipped  as  he  sank.  Some  of  the   passengers   declare  that  there   was    no   justification   for    the  Islander to .have been running at full  speed through a thick fog.    She was  going 15 1-2 knots and when the passengers got; out on the deck they could  not. see^ more than a dozen feet;   Then  it is stated that if' lifeboats had been  better directed-and stood by the result  would have been different. A boat which  was built to carry 45 people left and  went ashore with as few as six or seven  persons,  another  with- 19.  when  there  were still many men in the water who  were so badly chilled  that they sank  and were drowned. ' Men were unable  to endure the terrible exposure.    Samuel Jamieson, one of the passengers arriving  this   afternoon,   graphically   describes the scene of the disaster after he  attempted to get aboard the raft:    "I  slipped down the rope and on to the  raft.   By this time the bow was sinking  and the stern was up in the air with  the propeller out.of water.    Then'the  stern began to sink.   I was hanging on  tho outer edge of the raft "and some of  the others may have been struck by the  propeller.   I was struck on the head by  the side, of,the steamer,as it glanced by,  but' was' not' badly   hurt.    The   bruise  mark is there yet, but I had a good hold  and a deep breath and down I went.  Wewere sucked a long way down. Then  the air in the cabin was apparently released, for I was tossed to the surface  .quicker than-1." went down.    The only  damage.I sustained was from a mouthful or two of salt water and some, bruises  to the ribs, and chest.   As we were going  down:. I could see the propeller above  me.    When I came, up .there were but  two of our party left, another man and  myself.    By this time there were men  all  around  us in the water.    Most of  them had life-belts.    Three more men  came up to get on the raft and we told  them   not   to   climb   on,   as   it   would  drown us all.   We told them to hold on  to it, which they did.   Finally one man  climbed on arid the raft upset and we  all were submerged again.    The two or  three who had been hanging on did not  come   up   again.   Then   we   gathered  sticks and helped keep the raft afloat.  Finally, we  got a heavy  door, which  was buoyant, and  other material  and  .had_severaLmen around ���ushanging_on_  to the wreckage.   By the time we were  relieved we had a couple of chairs and  some   other   light  furniture  and   managed to keep up.   It took a very strong  man to-withstand the conditions that  prevailed.   There were men who simply  had to give up after being but a minute or two in the icy water.   You could  not see any distance.   There were others  talking around and stray bits of conversations were ever and anon audible  through the thick. mantle of the fog.  I saw men even with life-belts on who  could not stand it-   A; man would be  trying to hold up, clinging to a piece  of  wreckage,  and  suddenly  he  won!  duck his  head..   There would  be two  or three bubbles and the body of the  man would float away with a part of  the back and a little bit of the life-belt  visible above the water.   Men died from  exhaustion and the sheer rigor of the  experience.   This accounts for the fact  that few - of the passengers who were  inthe water even with life-belts were  saved.    But the members of the crew,  who were hardier men, were many of  them picked up.   It speaks well for the  crew, for nearly all of them were dumped in the water and were among the  last to be picked up.    There was not  the slightest bad feeling or trouble and  little "excitement.    You   could   not  imagine a scene more coolly acted.   A man  would  swim up to his fellow and the  latter would tell him that if he grasped  the same wreckage he was holding.both  would sink.   The first.man would then  turn around to seek a scantling of his  own." '   .-    .  VICTORIA, August 19.���[By, Associated Press.]���Victorians are waiting  patiently for an official list of those who  lost their lives in the disaster which  overtook the steamer Islander, for although the list of dead has been reduced to 42 by the reports which reached  Vancouver this afternoon there are-still  a number of names which have not been  received here. ��� The day has been given  to a discussion of the accident. It is  said by some that it is quite possible  that the steamer struck on a rugged  reef which runs out from Tantallon  Point, as few icebergs are found in that  part of the sound, they mostly finding  their way out by Taku arm. But, it  must be remembered, that for every  foot of ice above water there are seven  feet under water and  it is sometimes  impossible for a navigator to see one.  All admit that by the time that captain  Foote reached  the bridge  it was  too  late to beach the vessel; in fact, it was  impossible, as the propeller was out of  water.   The crew, according to the evidence of all, acted splendidly and left'  the boats to the passengers, they themselves   being  satisfied   with  pieces   of  wreckage to cling to until picked up  by the boats.    Captain Foote did not  jump  from the raft,  but .was thrown  off it when  it" capsized  and he went  down, as he could not swim a stroke.  Some of the passengers acted most inhumanely, cutting the ropes as soon as  they got into the boats and pushing off  from the steamer. . The chief criticism  as to the operation of the steamer is  that she should have been slowed down  asisoon as it was found that she was  running, into ice.   ; '  ^SECOND OFFICER'S STATEMENT,  Second ofilcer Powell made the statement tonight that he and captain Foote  got on a raft after leaving the steamer,  which sank under them.    The "passengers on the raft badgered the captain  so that,he dropped off and got hold of  an oar, which kept him up until after  daylight, when he sank;    The second  officer was threatened with a, revolver  in the hands of one of the passengers  and slipped from the raft and got,on  to a cabin door,  from which he was  taken in the morning.   'The stewards  stayed with the steamer until she sank,  endeavoring to get the passengers out.  In fact, the second ^steward, remained  after,the vessel had sunk and was lost,-  being^drawn down as he was running  through the saloon waking the passengers  and  urging theriY to  save themselves.   When it is considered that 135  people were saved out of 170 in 17 minutes,  in which  time-the six lifeboats  and   four   life  rafts  were  successfully  launched, it shows that-splendid work,  was done by the crew.  ; Of the 23 men  in the steward's department only four  found places in the boats,' tho others  relying on such wreckage as they could  find,  as  the  engineers  and  othor  oflicers   had   done.      The- fact   that   the  Islander  was   well   supplied   with   lifebelts' made'it possible for many of the  passengers to remain afloat until picked up by the boats.  - 'THE PILOT'S STORY.  Pilot Leblanc, in charge of the steamer at the time she struck, says: "The  night- was fine and as we always expect  to meet ice a sharp lookout was kept.  About 2:48 a. m. the crash came. The  boat was under full speed and no ice  was in sight and there was no fog, but  the" wind was blowing and it was. dark  and cloudy. The fatal berg was, no  doubt, even with the water. After she  struck I stopped the engines, .when captain Foote. appeared witli the night  ��� watchman, who reported the ship leaking forward. I told captain Foote that  we had better head for the beach,' but  he demurred and when he decided to  do so the ship was taking water so  fast she would not answer her helm.  Then I called the mate and ordered the  boats out. This was done and they  were loaded with passengers. Many passengers jumped overboard with life preservers on. I jumped overboard and was  in the'water two hours and. a quarter  before securing a piece of wreckage."  The pilot said that many of the men  acted badly, attempting to jump into  the boats before they had been launched.  Had it not been for this crowding and  rushing of the boats he believed all  would have been saved, with the possible  exception of those who were unable to  or who did not get out of their staterooms, among whom were Andrew Keating and his soris, Arthur and Julius of  Los=Angeles..  NINETY-FIVE QUIT  WORK  BOTH SHIFTS AT THE ARLINGTON  GET THEIR TIME  The Men Say It Is All Because of Bad  Grub and a Hot-Headed  Foreman.  The crew, on the other hand, behaved  splendidly and looked to the safety of  the passengers. After the boats had  been launched the crew turned their attention to the rafts, but these also were  rushed and after they had been launched  some of the crew had to swim for the  wreckage, as there were too many on  the rafts. ,.He believes the vessel sank  in 23 fathoms and that the boiler did  not explode; that the woodwork was  carried away by a rush of water and  air. He figured that 42 persons were  drowned. - -  A BLACK-HILLS MYSTERY  Three Missing Boys.  DEADWOOD^ S. D., August 19.���Excitement is running, high in this part  of the Black Hills over the unearthing  today of the remains of a man three  miles south, of this city. About three  weeks ago an old miner named Ward .  created a great deal of talk by his actions towards three brothers, Lee, Kirk,  and Harley Shepherd. The old man professed to think a great deal of Harley,  the youngest, and promised him several  thousand dollars as soon as he reached  his majority. All three boys suddenly  disappeared and when questioned Ward  pretended to be broken up over the matter, Harley returned afterward, but there  were no signs of the two brothers. A  searching party went through the premises of Ward, but failed to find the boys.  Ward once'asked one of the searchers  what would be done to him if the bodies  of the missing boys were found on his  premises. When told that he would be  strung up he acted strangely. He went  with one of the searching parties to the  creek near his house and helped search  for the boys, but soon made the excuse  that he must return to the house and  has not been seen since that day. The  body found today was covered with  about two feet of earth in Ward's potato patch near the cabin. It is supposed  to be the body of Kirk Shepherd, one of  the-missing boys. The body was decomposed beyond recognition. A heavy reward will be offered immediately for  Ward's capture.  Trouble has developed, at the Arlington mine, seven miles from Slocan City.  According to the story of the men, many  of whom arrived at Nelson on-,"last  night's train, the trouble arose over the  board. A new: cook was employed on  the first of the month, and the meals  since (especially the breakfasts) have,  not been satisfactory to the men, and  there has.been riiore or less grumbling.  On Sunday night Dan Harrington, the  foreman, entered the mess-house, where  anumber'of the men were, and remarked: "If any of you men are dissatisfied  with the grub, you can call at the ofiice  and get your time." This the men construed as a case of "fire."  Yesterday morning the men, as was  their custom, went direct from the bunkhouse. to the mess-house, but'found the  doors locked. After standing around for  ten to fifteen minutes, some of them  started to leave. The doors were then  suddenly opened and the men Svho were  leaving were called back.- Harrington  was in the mess-house, and he again  told, fifteen to twenty of the men that  they could get their time at'the office.  The men "then went to the office to see  superintendent DuBois. He said that  some of them would have to go, and  made special reference to eight" men  from Rossland. Harrington,' who was  present, interrupted DuBois by saying:  "Make out the time for 50 of them; the  whole day shift."  Tho men withdrew from the office  and sent a messenger to Slocan City for  J. V. Purviance, the president of the  local Miners' Union. When he arrived,  DuBois refused to Fee him. The men  then appointed a committee of three to'  wait on DuBois, in order to try and adjust the difficulty. The committee was  told, that the'eight, Rossland'men. must  go. "This was reported to'the men, and  the eight from Rossland on'hearing the  report said they would willingly go  so that the others could remain at work.  This was not at all satisfactory to  Harrington,-the foreman, who insisted  the whole day shift (50 men) should  go. The day shift took Harrington at  his word, considered themselves discharged, and called for their time. The  night shift, on,hearing what the day  shift had done, concluded they did riot,  want any more of Mr. Harrington in  theirs, and they also quit. Every man  employed at the mine, except the cook's  crew and the oflico staff, quit. Even the  one man working on the road said he  wouid not stay and be called a "scab."  Ninety-five in. all went'down the hill  to Slocan City and "got their checks.  The men who are employed at erecting buildings are working for a contractor, and they remain at work.  In the afternoon a special meeting of  the Slocan City Miners' Union was held,  but what was done is not known to the  public. ..���'':������  Superintendent DuBois; it is said,  Aviretrf^NelsT>.-r?Or-^^  came on here. There is said to be more  or less friction between the superintendent and the managing director, and  in consequence of this^ friction things  have not been running smoothly at the  mine for some time.  to make Cascade his headquarters until  such time as a peace officer is permanently located here.  Explosion of Metal.  YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, August 18.���An  explosion of 10 tons of molten metal in  the blast furnace at the plant of the  National Steel Company today result-  in the. death of three workingmen and  in the injury of 11 others. Two men  are in a dying condition and at least  two others of the injured are not expected to survive. The machinery which  connected the. ladle connecting the molten metal broke and allowed the,metal  to drop into a vatccontaining water.  'Punters Will Holp.  WASHINGTON, August 19.���Columbia  Typographical- union .of this city today  adopted a resolution voting, both financial and moral, support to the striking steel workers and telegraphed the  Amalgamated Association to that effect  The -assessment plan has not yet been  acted upon, but the resolution providing the 1 per cent assessment per week  for all printers making ?50 per month  or more, which, takes in practically all  of the 1700 members of the union, un- .  doubtedly adopted at the meeting. This  is expected to raise ?1500 per month  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  NEWS  BEAMISH  ALSO   SENTENCED   TO  TWO  MONTHS  By the Rossland Justice���Bonds Furnished and Case Appealed���Situation at Northport, Etc.  Trolley Car Wreck.  NEW-YOIIK, August 18.���The Brooklyn trolley car accident which occurred  late last night has resulted in the death  of one man besides the motorman, John  Sirenik, who was killed outright. Joseph Rosenbacher of this city, a passenger on the car, died today in a hospital. The conductor and 20 passengers  were injured, sonic of them very seriously, but the hospital authorities report  that none of them is in danger of death.  -   Tire Chiefs Meeting Adjourns  TACOMA, Wash., jVugust 19.���The animal meeting of chiefs of fire departments, held here this year, came to an  end on Saturday. The following are the'  officers for the ensuing year: 'A. I-I.  Meyers of Spokane, president; J. H.  Carlisle qf Vancouver, treasurer; W..~B.  Binghurst of Seattle, secretary. The next  annual meeting will be held at Victoria.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  Mosquito Test Fatal.  HAVANA, August IS.���Chief surgeon  Havard announced today that the experiments in the division of propogation of  yellow fever,,'so..far as these involved  the mosquito test, will be discontinued.  This decision was taken because one of  tlie nonininiunes, who was recently bitten by an infected mosquito, died of yellow fever today. The man, who was a  Spaniard, desired to become an immune  and therefore allowed himself to be bitten by an infected mosquito. Another  man, who was bitten, also suffered from  a very bad case. Both were bitten by  insects whicli had been set apart for  the experiments of Dr. Calda**, the Brazilian expert, arranging, to demonstrate  the alleged etneiency of serum as a preventive against yellow fever. According to major Havard the cases duo to  mosquito infection prior to the latest  two, were light, but the matter has assumed a more dangerous form than the  first experiment led the yellow fever  commission to expect. The experiments  of Dr. Caldaz have not begun.  Laborers Struck  CASCADE CITY, August 17.���A strike  occurred yesterday noon in Welsh &  Stewart's carep, tlie laborers demanding  air increase of 25 cents per day in their  wages. On being refused each called for  a bill of bis time and left the camp.  This morning many of tho men applied  to be taken back and probabilities now  are the work will be progressing as usual  within the next 2-1 hours. There were  about 25 men  in this c.*>mp.  Contractors still report a scarcity of  laborers, particularly teamsters.  Plans for* the p.ower bouse of the Kettle River Power Company have arrived.  Work wil! begin on the construction at  once. The power house will bo built  of brick and will be 225 feet in length.  Owing to the large amount of tho  tough clement infesting the town, I. A.  Dinsmore, provincial constable, expects  From Various Sources  CLEVELAND, August-19 ���Adam Kest  and John Eugene' wero rescued alive  thisafternoon from the waterworks tunnel as .the result of the destruction of  "the cribs fire last Wednesday.    ,..,.  CONSTANTINOPLE, August 19.���Two  companies of Ottoman troops have occupied Klisobair, disputed 'territory  across the Bulgarian frontier, .id the  Bulgarian charge de affaires has demanded their recall within a spcri/ied  time.' '.'.-'���'  PARIS, August 19.���A dispatch -from  Basse Terre, Island of Guadaloupe, says  that the town of Grandbourg, Island of  Marie Galarit, in the French Antilles, has  been destroyed by fire. Grandbourg, the  principal town .in the Island of Marie  Galant, has a population of about .15,000.  7 PENSACOLA, Fla., August 19��� It is  feared that the Russian bark Neptune,  captain Stettkoff, which sailed from here  August 10th for Montevideo, was lost iii  the recent storm. Pieces if the stej-n  of a vessel bearing the name Neptune  were picked, up today on -.he outer  beach of Santa Rosa island several miles  out.  PEKIN, August 19.���Emperor Kwang  Hsu has issued a decree postponing the  return of the^ccjurt^oJPekmjntij_Sep;^  "tember-G, -because of~ a .report by the  provincial .authorities that the roads are  impassable. It is believed, however,  that the continuance of the military occupation of the capital is the true reason  for the postponement.  BRUSSELS, August 19��� The Petit  Bleu says Mr. Kruger has rejected the  privateering proposals recently made to  him, but reserves the right to have recourse to Corsairs if the British shoot  Boer prisoners captured after September 15th. The promoters of the privateering plan intend to ignore Mr.  Kruger's refusal of their offer.  LONDON, August .19��� Sir Ernest  Satow has notified the Chinese peace  plenipotentiaries, says a dispatch to the  Times, from Pekin dated August 19, that  unless the decrees for the punishment  of the authors of the Chu t..hau r_a*'f.acre  are carried out Great Britain w.ll reconsider the arrangements for the v Uh-  drawal of.the British troops.  PHILADELPHIA. August 20. ��� At  about 12:30 this morning a benzine tank  exploded at the Atlantic Refining Company's plant, where a fire had been in  progress since yesterday afternoon. It  is reported that three were killed and  a score injured. Ten tanks of benzine  and petroleum have already been destroyed bv fire. The loss will probably  reach .' ?500,000.  ��� LONDON, August 19.���Lord Kitchener  in a'dispatch from Pretoria dated today  says that a party of South African constabulary yesterday surprised a strong  Boer laager near Middleburg, Cape Colony, killing 23 men. The constabulary  numbered 150 men, but owing to the  strength of the enemy, 000 to SOO, they  were unable to follow up their success  and during their retirement they lost  one man killed and had six men wounded. Fourteen men are missing.  * CHICAGO, August 19.���The young  woman who was killed on Saturday  evening by an Illinois Central suburban  train in tho South Park station in the  presence of a throng of suburbanites  was last night identified as Joanna E.  Walsh, a student of the University of  Chicago. Miss Walsh is a native of  New Brunswick, Canada, where her  mother still lives. Her friends declare  their belief that she, being afflicted  with heart disease, fell accidentally over  the track.  ROSSLAND, August 19.���ESpecial to  Tho Tribune.]���The Beamish case, pre  ferred by Joseph Horn, the Northport^  non-union man who claimed that Beamish Intimidated him and otherwise offended the law by unduly following him  about, was concluded shortly after noon  today. Beamish made a lengthy address  to the' magistrate aud claimed there was  no evidence against him and that it was  a case of persecution because he had  been active in trying to bring certain  mine managers betore the court recently  for unlawfully having firearms in their  possession. T. M. Daly pressed for a conviction and the magistrate found the accused guilty and sentenced him to two  months in the Nelson jail with hard labor. Notice of appeal was given and subsequently Beamish was released on bail.  This appeal and the Colistro case will -  come up before judge Forin here on October 3rd. , ��  Arthur Marsh, a well known broker,  who played cricket in Nelson a week or  so ago, had a ht of apoplexy this morning. He was thought to be asleep at his  residence at 11 a. m. today, but Dr. Keller on calling at 2 p. m. tound him not  asleep but quite unconscious from the.  stroke, which probably took place at 11  o'clock this morning. Mr. Marsh was '_.  still unconscious* up to a late hour this  evening and is in a very critical condition.  It is rumored about town that Bernard McDonald is making preparations  to open up the Josie and some other of  tlie mines with non-union labor, but the  story is not credited.  *  -\  X- :\  Revelstoke Notes.  REVELSTOKE, August 19-��� [Special  to The Tribune.]���This morning No. 1  Imperial limited was wrecked near  Hope. Engineer P Ryder had his legs  broken and the fireman was scalded.     ,_   _  A well known Rosslander has made a  bid for tho Camborne townsite, tlie center of the Fish River mining district.  An effort is to be made to upset the  purchase ot the plant of the Revelstoke      4  Water,  Light and  Power Company  by   u  the city.  Northport's Smelter Strike.  NORTHPORT, Wash., August 19.���  [Special to The Tribune.]���The smelter  strike situation continues practically  unchanged. About 200 men are working,  oiit of a normal force of 600. A few new  men straggle in occasionally and as  many of those at work are discharged or  quit work. Two furnaces are in operation, but the management are short of  experienced men and tappers and furnace men are at times compelled to work  IS hours out of the 24. The company  have apparently jumped out of the trying pan into the lire, as the new men are  rmoWinfncult-to���manage- thairthircrew  of union men who were locked out. The  general opinion is that Whittaker  Wright has far more to do with the  strike than have the local officials of  the Northport Smelting & Refining Company or the smeltcrmcns' union. There  has been no question at issue.of sufficient importance to cause any trouble  if the company had not wished trouble.  The strike has cost the union and its  members a great deal of money, but it  has cost the company far more. A conservative estimate ol the loss to thcni  would be $230,000, but it is thought that  Mr. Wright's London brokers have met  with success sutiicient to make him a  very rich man. It cannot well be otherwise than a very good speculation for  Mr. Wright, considering, the fact that  he wins alone, while any loss is distributed among the stocholders pro rata.  , ���_.  'oil  ���? -  ��� *  #L  r       ,           ���*-_      -i-  r'k  -_."t  0.  ~. n-  ���i  _y<  "   , i  a  4'  -v   ,  ?,  s  -   .5-  "  _.  _.i-  '  Smashup on the C. P. R.  VANCOUVER, August 19.���LSpecial to  The Tribune.]���A Canadian Pacific passenger train of the Imperial limited met  witli a bad accident this morning at  Hope, over a hundred miles from Vancouver. The train was eastbound and  ran into the trunk of a tree which had  fallen across the track. The engine  mounted the log and turned completely  over. The locomotive was badly broken  up. A baggage car and mail car were  telescoped, but none of their occupants  were seriously injured. Pete Righter, the  engine driver, had his ankle broken  and was otherwise badly injured. He will  recover. The fireman was practically uninjured.  Stealer Turned Turtle.  PADUCAH, Ky., August 19. ��� The  steamer City of Golconda, plying between this city and Elizabethtown, 111.,  was struck by a squall during a storm  about 7 o'clock as she was en route to  Paducah. She turned over in 16 feet  of water about six miles above the city,  as she was going into Crowell's landing.  Sixteen persons are said to have been  drowned. The disaster occurred as supper was being served and many of the  75 passenger*; were in the cabin. The  wind struck the boat without warning  and there was no time for those inside  to escape.  XXJ r-r'r'rVr-nnrHSaBI  THE NELSON" TRIBUNE,  TUESDAY MORNING,  AUGUST 30, 1901  ffi -. \f  torn  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  CALGARY LAGER BEER  4 CARLOAD OF  THIS   FAMOUS  BEER  HA.S JUST  BEEN   RECEIVED AND WE ARE  SELLING IT TJ THE FAMILY TRADE AT  $2.50 per doz for quarts.     $1.50 per doz for pints.  DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY.  TELEPHONE NO. 13.  %,  mwmMnmm  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  m  to  *  to  to  to  to  f$\  to  to  to  to  to  to  /fi  James Douglas Prentice temporarily presides; but that neither is being run satisfactorily to the people.  To talk to a "scab" at Northport  means a trip to Spokane and a trial for  violating an injunction order of a United  States judge. To look at a *'scab" at  Itossland means a trip to Nelson and  two months' hard labor. Verily, there  seems to be about the same kind of  freedom on both sides of the international boundary.  ���*Bft *^ft ���JS!' i2& '-^ ������S����.5��-^ ���JS'JS^ "JS>0^ 'J3&'J22S *J2* -J5& OS*  ' 0&Em ^l^Hrii^rfe ^rmm ./J^BBrm .^BrBr^n. .^^���rjprBrk  JitHIV  .^HrarEk.   .^H*r***r*rip>rk .^ae&.   _____W__K3ati   ^iflr***     -^v****)-^   �����i*w���-T*    ^Mhh   ���^rr*o    ^c-^^T  ��� ' ���       "txxx -nzxixzzxzzzzzzxzzzxzzzzxzxzzxi-.zxzxxx;  *____*'&_'<00 '00-00.  ___t:<2L'0*  LADIES' SUNSHADES S  AT HALF PKlCiJ. ��  UMBRELLAS AT CUT ii  PRICES. |j  _\__zzz-zxzzzzzzxzzzzzzaxz__xzzz_____zxxzzxzzzzV.  An entire week has passed and gone  and not a word has been heard from  Smith Curtis and James Anderson, who  are locating railway routes for James  J. Hill. The last heard from them they  were somewhere in the Hope mountains,  3950 feet above the sea.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ifi ^^^^^^^^^m^' '  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  XV. F. TEETZEL, & CO.���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  Wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  /Denver, Colorado.   COMMISSION MERCHANTS.   li. Jv EVANS & CO.���BAKER: STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in liquors,  cigars, ocment, lire brick-and flro olay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  X-ummissnm merchant:*.  E IjECTRIICAJ^JSUPPLIES.  KUUJI..-.AV i-;iji-;UTKie SUl'l'LV Ss  ConstrucUMii Cmnpany.��� *���'�� nolesale dealers  Jn telephorn.(i, >jrinuri<'latois,, bells, batter-  .ies, electric fixtures'and appliances, lious-  ���inn Block." Neiaoi-i   JI^SJr^ANDJULT MEATS.   P. BURNS & - CO.���BA KER STRBET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In fresh and  cured . meats. Cold storage..  GROCERIES. "  A. jMA<JJjUNj\.1j1J Us CU.-bUiiiM'Jll Ul.'  iFront and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  'mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and "miners' sundries.  \ KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, L1M-  ri'ted:���Vernonv street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  We are daily In  receipt of fresh  photo     supplies  ���films, printing  papers,    plates,  chemicals,    and  all     developing  accessories.  We  have"    all     the  standard   kodaks   and   cameras,   and  have  some dainty  albums  for mounting ."prints,  in the standard sizes, at 20c., 25c, and 35c.  each; they are wonderful value, being made  of dark  matte  mounting paper with neat  cover and tied with silk cord.  THOMSON STATIONEBY CO. Ltd  Pianos .to Rbkt.  NELSON, B. C.  As Ancient as Ic Is Inaccurate.  The following are extracts from a publication entitled "The Year Book of  British Columbia," and said to be issued by authority of the provincial government:  THREE PORKS.  Three Forks is a mining town on the  Nakusp & Slocan railway, thirty-three  miles from Nakusp and four miles from  Sandon. It has"stage connections daily  to Sandon and Cody. Alamp-is one mile  west-.of Thvee ��� Forks, where a concentrator is located.  FORT STEELE.  Fort Steele is the present judicial center of East Kootenay. It is. situated on  the Columbia lake, ISO miles from Golden, which is the nearest railway station and telegraph'office.. It is reached  by a steamer from Golden to Windermere and thence by stage.Z It is on the  direct line of the Crow's Nest Pass railway, now in course of construction, and  is about ninety miles from the Crow's  Nest Pass. It is in the center of a mining district of considerable prominence,  and the North Star mine, one*'of.-Ihe  principal properties of East Kootenay,  is in the vicinity.  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  nni;mllT,t!rrTlliniTiiruitT<rer  LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBBONS, VEILINGS,  DEESS TRIMMINGS  AT REDUCED PRICES.  xxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxzxzxzxxxxxzzxxixx^t      ��  wicx.  GLlGf"' O"  WE-ODHf  j     cprrirnerieirig:  From 8 a.  m. to 5p.m.  ESS SILKS  , August Oth  to  to  ���fttxs:  i  '  j  j  1  imtrmmnnma  BARGAINS IN .  VALISES  TRUNKS  AND  TRAVELING BAGS.  ii  ii  u  ij  a:-zzx--zzizzzxzzzzzzzixzzzzzzz--__zzzzzz u_uiu  LADIES' KID GLOVES   ���{!���  36  Baker  Street  *  50 CENTS PER PAIR  SEE OUR WASH  KID GLOVES.o  \_lTzxxxxxxxzizzzxzxxzzxizzxzxzzxzxzzxixzz  '00. 00 .00 . 00    .  "?S^ __52b>- Jfe^ �����__*���*�������' JSB*'  4��.'.&_'&. i��L'<��_.'<2��.'<��*'<____*'4?'<*'**'&'<*  *����������,-W -'i^.^'  ,*��.*>^.,>te.*-^����.-    \W0    ' ^'00-00'#0770 ���00'00'  00 ' 00- ^' 00' 00 ' 00^^ ^S ^f'  ���JOHN     CHOLDITCH     Ss     CO.-  street. Nelson, wholesale grocers.  -FRONT  J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, -wholesale dealers In provisions,  cured meats, butter, and eggs.  IJIQUORS^AJ^DtDRY G��2��?L~~.  TURNER," BEETON & CO.���CORNER'.  'Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  ���goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary.  WINES. AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIML  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets. Nelson; wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  BITBMESB DIREOTQKY. -  '      ' ARCHITECTS.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hull. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B. Murray,- secretary.  ' PAINTERS' UNION MEET. THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month.at Miners'- Union Hull at 7:30.sharp.. Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY'  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at S  o'clock. J. -V>. Mbyer, president;. William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 101.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES. "  "neI^SON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A. M; meets second Wednesday in  each month. Sojourning, brethren'  invited.  A  -  -A.  C.  EWART.���ARCHITECT,  ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson:  CHOP HOUSE.   PIONEER -CHOP HOUSE. JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. ��� Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,-  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. AVilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street. '���'.... ������'.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  ���phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.   ' TEAS. ^_1���_  AVE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND-  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We make a specialty o�� blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or 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  customers.   Kootonay   Coffee   Company.  _ WANTED���mjninq PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIEsT  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C., Room 4,  K. VV. C. Block.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH-., CHAPTER  Np. 123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Sojourning companions invited. - George  Johnstone,  Z.;  E.  AV.. Matthews,  S.  E.  NELSON- AERIE', NO. '22 F. O. E.-  Meets second and fourth. AVednesdays of  each month at Fraternity..Hall. George.  Bartlett, president; J. -V. Morrison, secretary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.-.  Regular meetings first, and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to' attend. Dr. AA'.  Rose, R. K.-; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  CLASSIFIED ADS.   ARTICLES FOR SALE.          ��� SEWING-MACHINES  OF ALL  KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old-Curiosity Shop.  .F.OR.'SAbE-  tfor^sale.  =FUItN lT_URE_OF_  j GOLD,      COPPER,      SILVER,      LEAD  j mines and  prospects wanted.  Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  I Nelson, Ii.  C,  Room 4, K.  AV. C. Block.  |    NOTICES  0T MEFTINGS."  j.    I TRADE^AND ^LABORJQNIONS.  { MINERS'   UNION.  NO. UU,   W.'l'\ "of M.���  I Meets  in   Miners'   Union   Hall,   northwest  1 corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  1 Saturday   evening   at   8   o'clock.    Visiting  : nierdbers   welcome.   M.   R.   Mowat,   presi-  I dent; James Wilks, secretary.  Union scale  of wages for Nel.son district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hainrnersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  LAUNDliY WORKERS' UNION.-  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday In every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  rn. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  ���of America, meets lirst and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union HaU at i  8:30 sharp. Visiting members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording:  secretary.  A-SJ-'V-EN-  room house; and house to rent. Or would  lease the'.house furnished for. a term. Excellent location. All improvements. Terms  reasonable. Address Box G71, Nelson..  : BREWERY HOTEL, SANDON, B. C-  Furnished throughout with all . requirements for same. ' Apply to Carl Band.  New York Brewery, Sandon.:  '  ^FORJIENT.  FOR REIST���SMALL COTTAGE; NJ.CE-  ly situated; good view. Furnished or unfurnished. Low price. Also; a-house wilh  al! conveniences. Bath. AVithin twelve minutes of center of town and close to car  line. Address A. D., Box 182, Nelson.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM AVITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, .Victoria street.  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for 'the season. Immediate possession. Good fishing. Apply  C. W. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone Wia.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  JIELPJWANTED.  WANTED - FO UK FRA MERS. INQUIRE  13. M. Swingiey, Queen's Hotel.  WANTED.���TIE CUTTERS, 10c PER  tie; railroad men for Lardo; dishwasher;  girl for housework. Nelson Employment  Agency, phunc 278.  NEW DENVER.  New Denver is an .important, town'ou  the cast side of Slocan lake at the mouth  of Carpenter creek. It is thirty-two  miles from Spokane, nine miles from  Sandon'and about forty miles west of  Kaslo, and the same distance north of  Slocan City. Steamer accommodation is  had daily to Rosebefry, Silverton and  Slocan City. There are several sawmills -.here and a. number of mining  properties in the vicinity.' The New  DeiiA'er Ledge, a characteristic mining  paper, is its journalistic exponent. The  G. P. R. branch lino from Nakusp'passes  close to the city.  NELSON.  Nelson, which was incorporated during the present year,  started-into  life  about the year IS90, when the first rush  of prospectors into the interior of West  Kootenay took place as the result of  the discovery and location of the now  "celebrated Hall mines. -Since then it has  '/'gradually; grown in size and importance  ; until it is now regarded as "one, if not  the most important point in the -Avhole  .'of the Kootenay country. ;It is situated  on  what is  known  as  the -West Arm-  of. Kootenay   lake,   twenty-two   miles  from its mouth, 'at a point where the  'Kootenay river begins, and .is the ter"-  minus   of  the   Columbia- &   Kootenay  railway, twenty--eight miles from Robson, on the Columbia river.   Connection  is made at the latter place with the C.  P. R." line of steamers.    It is also the  northern terminus of. the Nelson & Fort  Sheppard railway from Waneta, oh "the  international -'boundary,  seventy miles  south, and from Spokane 200 miles,/Nelson is the government headquarters for  the southern district of West Kootenay,  where the ..offices of the gold commissioner and goyernment agent and other  offices are, located.    It is also the port  of-entry for the Kootenay district, and  _headauanters^for__the_C._P.-R���officials.-  Communication is had by steamers with  all points on Kootenay lake and Kootenay : river,  including   Ainsworth,- Pilot  Bay,: and Kaslo.   It is on the proposed  line pf extension of the C. P.R..-through  the.Crow's Nest .Pass now under construction, and a branch pf the C. P. R.  is now being constructed  from  Slocan  Crossing, near Nelson, to Slocan City,  Avhich will give Nelson direct communication with Slocan district.   There are  three neAVspapers, the Miner, The Tribune, iand the Economist; two chartered  banks, a sawmill, sash and door factory,  foundry and machine shops, Avatenvorks,  , electric light, telephone system, etc. The  Hall;mines and smelter Avhich give employment to over 200 men aro located  in the vicinity as are also other mines  both silver and gold, on Toad mountain.  Population, about 3000.  on a British Columbian population of  110,000, the Association's statisticians  calculate at- an average of $46.77 per  head; the Dominion ������ and provincial  taxation paid by British Columbia's  population is; however, now shoAvn to  be 190,000, -Avhich makes the average per  capita taxation of a British Columbian  $27.09 a head, or nearly $20 less: than  the Mine Owners' Association estimated  and though this less rate of average  taxation is undoubtedly excessive, nearly three-fourths of it represents Dominion taxation," for out of some $5,1.45,000  of estimated provincial and Dominion  taxation paid "by British-Columbia, the.  provincial levies*represent but ?l,3'.)5.0u.  in round figures. The main, grievance  of British Columbia is therefore against  the enormous tribute yearly sent to Ottawa Avitliout any apparently commensurate return in necessary, reproductive  and: generally useful public Avorks. done  by the national- authorities in and for  this/province ofours.^Vancouver Ne .vs-  Advertiser.      '      .. ���  > . It Cuts Both Ways.  Complaint is made by a Tory journal  that Mr. Blair is using Yankee coal for  Intercolonial locomotives. On the other  hand,.it is said, that .the grasping Yankees are trying to get hold of our British  Columbia coal.' Now, if the contention  as to British Columbia is right, Ave are  getting-the best of the Yankees in the  /East, and if the Eastern contention is  r.ight, Ave shall. get ahead of the Yankees in the West by selling them all the  coal they Avill buy.���Toronto Globe.  Edwin. Ginn, who is to build several  .modern tenement houses in Boston, has  made a long study of social conditions  ���in that eity, where he is one of the largest real estate owners. He says that Iioav  a man with only $10 a month for rent  can not possibly get there a place lit to  live in.  EASTERN CANADIAN - NEWS  VICTOR SAFE & LOCK CO.  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  Tlio largest firo proof safe workf in the world.  Over throe carloads sold in Kjo onay in ciglib  months.  On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  WHITE rORCATALOCUE AND PRICES.  P. d. R0SSELL, B. 0. Agent  In order to secure men without delay  ordinary labor will be paid ; $2.25. per day  and, axemen $2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN 'BE SECUKKD.  For   further   particulars/ apAply   to  Nelson 'Employment. Agencies;or to  the*  Nf*LSON,.B.;o.  WANTED.-l-*n,tS'r iCbASS COOK FOR  out of town; women for housework; nurse  girl; men for railroad work. Western Canadian Employment Ollice. riione '270. 11. A.  Prosser.    WANTED._   '   '  _     _  AVANTED ��� THREE     AVIFJjEY     CON  centrators   in   good   condition.   Apply  Annable & Dewar.  ��to ��xi!utrt��  It is now up to the attorney-general  to remove police magistrate Boultby  of Rossland from office.  The Victoria Times says the department over which a Grit presides is the  only well-conducted department of the.  provincial government. The Times would  have been nearer the truth if it had said  the department over which the honorable Wilmer C. Wells temporarily presides is conducted as Avell as is tbe department   over   which   the   honorable  J;  Canada Forever.  All honor to commodore George H.  Gooderham, -the builder: commodore Jarvis, the captain, and the creAV of the  gallant yacht Invader. The AVinning of  the Canada 'cup,, proves the superiority  of the yacht built at Oakville by captain Andrews and sailed to victory by  the all-Canadian crew under Aemilius  Jarvis, of Hamilton and Toronto. The  lake marine is the glory of the United  States, and Canadian shipbuilders and  Canadian sailors had to face heavy odds  in their effort to bring back the Canada  cup. The odds Avere nobly faced. The  cup was' bravely won; The victory of  the Duggan yacht on Lake St. Louis,  the Argonaut victory at Philadelphia,  and finally the Invader's triumph at  Chicago, prove that Canada has nothing  to fear from Uncle Sam in any game  which allows the result to be determined  by the skill and' strength of the competitors and not by the length of their  respective pocketbooks.���Toronto Telegram.  Their Calculations Are Oi t  The revelations of the census make  a very considerable difference as re- j  gards one calculation made by the Kootenay Mine Owners''Association in its  recent Memorial to the Dominion in  respect of a number of alleged grievances.    In it, basing their calculation  Wired in Brief. -  HALIFAX, August 19���Patrick O'Mul-  lih, president of the People's Bank and  ex-mayor of Halifax, died this morning.  OTTAWA, August 19.���The census  commissioner says Calgary's population  is 6894, not 12,142 as given in Friday's  returns.  - ���  ���MONTREAL, August 19.���Medical lectures at McGill Avill open October 1st,  two weeks later than usual, allowing  for the completion of the new buildings.  milEE RIVERS, Que., August 19.���  While a number of boys Avere firing with  a Flaubert rifle on Saturday one "of  ���their number, a son of John Young, aged-  nine, Avas accidentally shot dead.  OTTAWA, August 1.9.���Word was received yesterday of the death of R. B.  Kimber, gentleman usher bf the Black  Rod in the house of commons, at his  summer residence, 25 miles back from  Thurso, Quebec, Friday evening last.  V PRESCOTT, Ont., August 19.���The  funeral of the three victims of last Monday's drowning accident in Galops rapids���'Messrs. James H. Whitney, Charles  White, and Esra Lane ��� Avhich took  place yesterday -afternoon under the direction of the I. O. O. F. The funeral  procession was fully .two miles in length.  MONTREAL, August 19.���Fire was  started in the sash and door factory of  D. Cagne on Chatham street this afternoon, spreading to the box factory of  Holmes & Co. and the*brass finishing  shop of Albert Holmes, doing $15,000  worth of damage. The big patent medicine factory of Davis & Lawrence was  damaged to the extent of $5000. Loss is  fully covered by insurance.  TORONTO, August Id.���Hon. William  Muloek, postmaster general, returned to  Toronto from Australia yesterday morning. In an interview the postmaster  general expressed himself convinced  that the present was the most favorable  opportunity for Canada to lay the foundation of a great and profitable trade  with Australia. The imperialist sentiment and brotherly feeling which existed between Canada and Australia  lfad, he said, prepare- ���e Avay for an  interchange of commerce that Avould be  prolitauie to both.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ���*���***���***.*���**���***.*.*:**.*.*.*.*.**.*.  Goffee Roasters  DBa,ers ,n Tea-and Coffee.  *****************&******  AVo are offering at lowest prices tho best  grades.of Ceylon, India, China and Jarran  Tea**.   ���    ���  Our Besf> Mocha and Java Coffee, per  ;.'  pound ?   10  Moehaand Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00  Choice Ulcnd Coffeo, 4 pounds.;    1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds    1 00  Rio Blond Coffeo, 6 pounds.......���   1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound;    30  J      A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.    v  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSOU.  CARLSON & PORTER  GO **TRAl*TORy.  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front, Doory  Icside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  -    . local and coast.  Flooring  local and count,  Newel Posts  Stair, Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Roug-h and  ������Dressed-Lumber���   .      of all kindr, _.  I�� WHAT VOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WR WILL M .'KK IT FOB YOU  ���.*���     OAIiL AND GET PRICKB.  Is  sold  everywhere.  Ironbrew.  The new cooling drink, Ironbrew.  Spectacles  or Eyeglasses  We can show you a fine  assortment of styles in  spectacle ware of different  nalily and price. Everyq  pair fitted free ot charge  and guaranteed.  BROWN BROS  Oplicians and  Jewelers.  Ji:Ai Sayward  7 RAIjI, AND LAKE STnUKTS. NRtSOT'  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  ^ CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VJERNON STRKKTS  BAKER STREET  NELSON  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-l White Pine Lurqber Aforay* iff  Stools  We carry a complete fltoek of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside, finish, Turned Work, Sash und. Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumbe r OcXtd*  HENBY'S KlfSSili  APIARY /\N0 GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding- out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BEE SUPPLIES. SEEDS, FBIiTILIZBl-JS  Agricultural   implements,    fruit   baskets  and   crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting. . ���  Vgncpuvej;  Catalogues Free.  3009 Westminster Road.  NOTIOE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant  to   the  "Creditor's  Trust Deeds  Act"  and -amending nuts.  Nuuce ia neruijy yrverr  mat Henry Per- "  gnson Mebean, heretofore carrying on busi-  no.ss at lhe city of iN'elson, in the provinco  5 of Uritish Columbia, as a druggist, has by  deed ot assignment, made in pursuance of  the.  "Creditor's   Trust   Deeds   Act,"   and  amending acts,  and bearing date the llth  oay of August,  1901, assigned all his' real  and personal property to David Morris, of'  tire) said   city   of   Nelson,   gentleman,   In  trust for tho purposo of paying and satis--  I'ying ratably or proportionately and without; preference or priority, the creditors of  the said Henry Ferguson McLean their just  Uoli.ts.  The said deed was executed by the said  Henry Ferguson McLean on the Gth day of  August, 19ul and afterwards by the said  David  Morris  on  the  Cth   day  of August, ���  ���J801';"and the said David M^orris has undertaken the said trusts created by the said  deed.  All persons having claims against tlio  said Henry Porguson McLean are required  ��� to forward particulars of the same, duly  verllied, together with particulars of all  securities, if any, held by them therefor, to  the said trustee David Morris, on or before  rhe' J (ith day of September, 1901. All persons  indebted to- the said Henry Ferguson Mc-  M'jea'h are required to pay.tho amounts due  by them to the"said trustee forthwith. After  tho' said llith diiy of September, 1901, the  trustee will proceed to distribute the assets  of the said estate among the. parties entitled thereto, having .regard only to' tho  claims of which he-shall then have nfttice.  Notice is also given that a meeting of tho  creditors of the said Henry Ferguson. Mc-  Lcrin will be held at the oflice of li. M.  Macdonald, Bakor street, Nelson, on Tuesday the 2uin day of August, 1901, at tho  hour of 4 o'clock in the afternoon.  DAVID MORRIS, Trustee.  ��� li.   M.   MACDONALD,  Solicitor  for  the  Trustee.  Dated at Nelson this 7th day of August,  1901.  NOTIOE, ��� '  In the supreme.court of British Columbia.���  Between   the; Duncan   Minos,   Limited,  plaintiffs,  judgment  creditors,  and  the  Granite   Gold   Mines,   Limited,-   defendants, judgment debtors.  Nptice is hereby, given that pursuant to  an order of court made heroin the 5th day  of August, 1901, under and by virtue of tho  "Judgment Act," 1S99, and-amending acts,  sealed   tenders   for   the   purchase   of   lots  numbered SfrflO,  2551,  '2ai'j,  (i:i;(,  (8-I.  ii'WO,  101.  10-!,; 2550,  2557,  2558,  2559,  and  3207,  group 1,  Kootenay  district,   British   Columbia,   and  -l-.no-wn-as-the-'-'Granito,������Ked-Rock-Prac-^  tiori,"   "White  Swan,". "Royal  Canadian,"  "Colorado,"    "Roy    No.    2,"   '''Poorman,"  "Hardscrabble,"       "White,"       "Myemor,"  "li'lectioii"- mineral   claims.- and   "millsite"  on 'the oillcial plan or survey of the said  Kootenay   district   respectively;, and   also  a  water right  dated 15th  September, ��� 1S97,  of sixty inches of water from Sandy creek,  AVest Kootenay district, British Columbia;  and! also  a water right  dated 25th  Juno,  1S99,' re-rccdrded up to the 21st day of November, 1S92, of two hundred and fifty inches   of   water   from .liagle   creek,   "West  Kootenay   district,   aforesaid;   and   also   a  water  right  dated   the Kith   of  July,  1S95,  of two hundred and  fifty inches of water  from Sandy creek aforesaid, boing the proporty of the above named'judgment debtors,' will he received by: me at my office at  the!court house, Nelson, British Columbia,  up to and until the 31st day of August, 1901,  at 12 o'clock noon, to satisfy the Judgment  obtained In this action by the above named  plaintiffs, judgment crcultors,  against the  above   named   defendants,  judgment  debtors,'on the 20th day of April, 1901, for the  sum of SISO.OOO.IS, together with the interest  thereon  from  the  said  20th  dayof April,''  1001,  at 5 per  cent per  annum;  and  also  together  with   the  costs  of  sale,   and  all  other   costs   incidental   thereto,   incurred  subsequent to said date.  . Any sale made in pursuance of the above  notice will be subject to a prior charge .in  favor  of  the  Bank  of Montreal  for  ?10,-  01S.S1 and interest thereon at the rate of 5 -  per cent per annum from tho said 20th day  of April, 1901. ' .  E. T. II. SJMPKINS, District Registrar.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 16th day of  August, 1901.  LIQUOR LICENSE TEANSPEE.  NOTICE      OP      APPLICATION      POR  TlxANSl'-KR   OF   RETAIL   LIQUOR   LICENSE.���Notice  Is  hereby,-given  that we  intend to apply at the-next sitting of the  board   of   license   commissioners   for  .the  City* of Nelson for tire transfer of the re-  tall iliquor license now held by us for the  premises   known   as   tho  ;"OlIice"   saloon,  .  ssituate on lot 7 in block 9, "sub-division of ���  lot  95,   Ward  street,   in   the  said  City  of  Nelson,   to   William   Robertson   Thomson  and Charles C. Clark ol the said city.  JAMES   NEELANDS,      c  S.   E.   EMERSON.  Witness: CHAS. R.  McDONALD.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 2nd day o��  August, 1901. ..-   .  TIMBEE LEASE NOTICE.'  Notice is hereby given that in thirty  days wc intend to apply "to the chief commissioner of lands and works for permission to cut and carry away timber off the  below described lands situated on Lock-  hart" creek, one mile arm one eighth east  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a post  marked northwest corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chain.**, thence  oast 120 chains, tlfence south .40 chains,  tlierbo west 120 chains, thence, south 10  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north  40 chains to place of commencement.':  NELSCN SAW Ss PLANING MILLS,.Ltd;.  Nelson, B. C. August lSth, 1901. .   ...^.._j  J,  '���  n  j ra.r  THE NELSON TBIBXJNE, TUESDAY MORNING,  AUGUST 20, 1901  ��ANK OF MONTREAL  t"il*CAPITAL, aU paid tip....$12,000,000.00  BEST :.....   7.000.000.00  '" UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  ird Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  .'on. Qoorgo A. Drummond Vice-President  5'���'. S. Clovslon ....General Manager  7 NKLSON BRANCH  ��      Corner Btiltor and Kootonay Streets.  i, A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  ���Branches in London (England) Nkw York,  fdiOAGO, and all the prinoipal cities in Canada.  LBuy and sell Storting Exchange and Cable  I'fnuif-fers. v.        .   ~       .     .*_���_.  I f Grant  Commorcial  and  Tra-volers   Credits,  J-'Vailablo in any part of the world.  h Droits Issued, Collections Made, Eto.  i5avings Bank Branch  L" ODBBBNT BATK OF INTEREST PAID,  iOOLEYONLIEE AT NEWPORT  [���/   The Social Capital of America.  "Great -goin's  on  at Newport,"  said  !,Ir. Dooley.  {��� "What's   Newport?"   said   Mi*.   Hen-  jtessy. .-'���'  "I  r-road  about  it iyry  day  in  tli':  l-a-aper," said1 Mr. Dooley; "au"I know.  rjris th' socyal capital iv America this  [ere 'pa-aper' says.    'Tis like Wash'nton  \n'y it costs.more.   'Tis where the socyal  egislachlire meets wanst a year an' de-  ides how long we'll wear our coats this  feason   an'   how   often,   an'   how   our  'rachts '11  ho cut an'  t-ur frinds.    'Tis  Ijhci-e   th'   millyionaire  meets   his  wile  was   an'   inthrajooces   lier  to   his  f-ife  that  is  to   be   if  she   can   break  (.way t'r'ni her husband that oughtn't to  re  been.  "Yes, sir, it must be th' gran' place,  lut 'tis no aisy thing livin' there. In  ph' first place, ye must look as though  belonged to yo. That last's th' hardest thing iv all. No matther how much  J.'oin a man has if it hasn't boen sipar-  rVted fr'm th' man that arned it so long  [hat th' man that has it can go ar-  [���ound without th' fear iv a mechanic's  lien in^his eye, they, tear up his ticket  lit th' box-office. " Not f'r him th' pa-  lent midlcine dance where th' nobility  poes as little liver pills, not f'r him th'  .'igitable party whore the signs of a'ris-  I'ocracy appears radyantly clad as onions an' egg-plants, not f'r him th' jolt  fr'm Mrs. Bilcoort or th' Quick "left  fr'm, Mrs. Rasther. He's set back to  [[.bout Cooney island an' there he stays  Jill his money'stops.haggin' at th' knees  rjin' climbin' up' over th' collar.  "But 'tis th'-millionaire's dhrcam to  |and therfe. He starts in as "foreman  in a can facthry. * By an' by, he larns  '.hat wan iv th' men wurrukin f'r him  las invinted^a top that .ye can opin  (with"a pairjv scissors an' he throws  Ihim down an' takes it away fr'm him..  {.He's a robber, says'.ye? He is while  he's got th' other man down. 'Jul.  ������whin he "gits up', he's a magnate. Trin  ' he sells out his wurruks to- a thrust an'  thin he sells out th'.thrust to th' thrust-  ful an' then he begins his weary march  to Newport. First he has a'house oh  Mitchigan avnoo. with ir'n dogs on th'  lawn; Then he builds a palachial mansion at Oconombwoc. - They're beginnin'  to hear about him now. Thin he moves  down to th' sea shore an' roughs it  with th' P.iirytans an' finally he lands.  'Tis a summer's mornin' as his yacht  steams slowly up to Newport. Th' aged  millyionaire is propped up on th' deck  an' as th' sunlight sthrikes th' homes iv'  luxury an' alimony a,smile crosses his  face. ' 'Is -7that : the house : iv: Mrs.  Rasther?' lie says. 'It is,' says th'  weepin' fam'ly. 'An' Js. that-where.Mr.  A. E. I. O.xU. an' sometimes W. an' Y.  Belcoort lives an' has. bein'?' . 'That'!--  ' ,th' house.' 'Thin,' he says, 'put me  congress gaiters undher th' bed an*  hide me .fine cut. where none can see  it,' says he.   'I die cohtint,' he says.  "What do they do there?" asked Mr.  Hennessy. .': ������'    ..-"'���"  -liWell,���tis-hard-f^i*^nie-tO-jnake-out.'^  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  AGCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilgour,  Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and (id Branches in Canada and the  United States. .  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  - Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rato  three por cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nolson Branch.  IMPEBIAL BAM  o__p  o.a-:n"-A.:d.a.  HEAD OFFICE. TORONTO.  ���g-T^s -*m_-  m  -^j^jl^^-*^'^>��. ���*���������*��� ���**�����������   >^��>^',^��''*k',��^'-5^^^S?'-^:-^*^'^jlj__y  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND President.  I). R. WILKIK General Manager.  K. HAY Inspector.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE   CDRRKNT   RATE   OF    INTEREST   ALLOWED.  disgeesed as s'ciety leaders, some criminals, took off their shoes an' crept in  an' hooked Mrs; Rasther's dinner nights.  Stole thim, be hivins. Lifted thini off  th' line. I don't know how they done it,  hut here it is in th' pa-aper: 'Newport  much excited. Mrs. Rasther's dinner  nights stolen.' I hope they'll get afther  thim Red Learies iv Newport s'ciety an'  sintince thim, an' I hope th' polis'll ray-  cover Mrs. Rasther's dinner nights an'  she can identify th' goods. What's it  to he a s'ciety- leader if ye can't eat?  'Tis an impty honor, be hivins. They'se  nawthin' in it."  "Well, why do they live there if it  gives thim so much thrtiuble?" said Mr.  Hennessy. :.        x   . '.- "  "Well, sir," said Mr.' Dooley, "I guess  they ain't much diffrence between th'  very rich an' th' very poor. In th' ol'  counthry whin a man got tli' money,  lie used to buy an estate an' thry to get  as far away fr'm annywan else as he cud  an' th' on'y time he see annywan was  whin he wint to Dublin f'r horse show  week an' sold all his spavined horses  to th' hated sassenach an' come back  an' sobered up. But there 'tis diff'rent.  Rich or poor, we want to be in sight an'  sound iv neighbors or they'se no fun in  life. What made Mrs. Mulligan rayfuse  las' year to go to live on th' tin acres  her rich brother, th' plumber, offered  her rint free? She needed comp'ny. She  wanted to be where she cud get th'  smell iv th' neighbors cookin' an' brush  th' clothes line aside an' talk acrost th'  alfey with Mrs. Schmittschmitt an' see  rollickin' Terry Duffy go by on his auty-  mobile ringin' up fares with a glad  smile. So it is with th' millyionaire.  He's got to have some wan to set on th'  stoop iv his yacht with him chattin'  about matthers iv th' Union, while his  wife -has th' s'ciety iv other -millionaires' wives an' can give little Reggy or  Clarissa eight dollars an' sind thim  clown to th' corner f'r a pail-iv_ Cham-"-  pagne. As more- millionaires comes  up, th' place'll be more an' more crowded. It'll be a consisted disthrict- an'  we'll read in th' pa-apers iv a millyionaire an' fam'ly iv eight livin'-in-wan  room with on'y about two-be-four iv  oxygen f'r each person. ���, No, sir. they  ain't th' breadth- iv. yerer hand's difiV-  rence between Mrs. Mulligan an' Mrs.  Ganderbilk. If Tim Mulligan iver. shovels his way" into a thrust, Mrs. Mulli-  gan'd live at Newport an' if Ganderbilk  wint broke Mrs. Ganderbilk wud be in  a tiriimint. 'Tis th' socyal feelin', Hin^  jiissy."���'���';'��� -,v   ���.: t..7 "V  "We're all alike," said Mr. Hennessy.  "There ain't more thin three or,; four  hundherd millyiou dollars diffrence between us," said Mr.- Dooley.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  which securities and money move between markets.   -  The cost of- shipping gold was once a  controlling" factor in the difference in  the rates for money, securities have  now to a large extent taken the place  of gold in these international exchanges. The cost of shipment is  smaller, the risk is less, and the time  required for making transactions has  been reduced by the use of the telegraph, the : ocean cable and the telephone. The larger the ownership of  foreign securities on a given market,  the more elastic is the cushion which  that market presents against sudden  shocks*" Foreign securities do not usually suffer impairment from the same  causes which affect domestic securities,  and they therefore represent in international transactions the most' perfect  substitute for money.  to  to  to  to  to  to  9\  9\  to  Established In Nelson 1890.  said Mr..Dooley. "They must have their  own throubles. Ivry-day I r-read in  th' paper iv a horrible catastrophe at.  Newport.".; Here ye ar're today. Mis-  ther Willie Hankerbilt met with a inos'  dhreadful an' provokin' accident today.  While dhrivin' his cilly.brated gasoline  Booney-Moohey flve-hundred-power au-  tymobile, Purple Assassin, at a modher-  ate rate iv wan hundred miles an hour,  accompanied be th' beautiful countess  Eckstein (who was formerly Mrs. Casey-  Kelly, whose husband's marriage with  her aunt was cillybrated at Saint Go-  go's-on-the-hill las' week) he was run  into be wan Thomas Sullivan, a painther  employed be Mrs. Reginald Steenovant,  who is soon to occupy th' handsome  house,"Dove Villa, which is part iv th'  settlement allowed her be th' Dakota  courts. Mr. Hankerbilt was on;<ble to  turn aside to avoid th' collision" nn" it.  was on'y be a supreme effort that he.  kep' fr'm bein' tipped over. He showed  rare prisince iv mind on which he was  congrathulated be th' whole colony. Sullivan showed no prisince iv mind at all  'eyether befure or afther death. Many  iv th' cottagers ar-re talkin' iv haviu'  a law passed compellin' pedesthreens to  ring a bell an' blow, a hor-rn on their  way to wurruk. Otherwise they won't  be a whole tire left in Newport.:  "An-' if it isn't bein' bumped into be  jedesthreens, it's bein' almost upset in  ii1, yacht or bein' almost dhrowned swim-  din' or almost suffycated at a garden  party. An' thin there ar-re burglars.  There ar-re burglars that break into  ye'er house an' there ar-re burglars that  creep up behind ye an' give ye. a wallop  with a piece iv.pipe an' steal ye-er dinner nights. Ye heerd about poor Mrs.  Rasther. Well, sir, I almost cried. Ye  eee, whoiver it was med Newport, whin  he laid out th' specifycations, set aside  two days ivry week f'r Mrs. Rasther's  dinner. On- thim days Mrs. Rasther  ���was to eat. I- don't know what she done  on th' other days. But'two dinners a-  ���week ain't much.f'r even a lady an' light  feeder, an' ye can imagine this poor  ���woman countin' th' days. 'Sundah, July  eight, on'y two days.to victuals.' 'Mon-  flah, July nine, twinty-four hours to th'  groceries.' 'Choosdah, haven't time' to  write me di'ry.' 'Winsdah, in bed, doc-  ther thinks nawthin' seeryous.' Well,  air, wud ye believe'it, ye won't, some  ���jnscrupylous persons, somey,shop-lifters _  The Uses of Speculation.  The stock market offers the most effective safeguard today against unexpected demands upon the money market. By providing'a means of v exchange -_ which supplements metallic  money in international operations the  stock market gives to the money market that wonderful elasticity which  permits loans of hundreds of millions  to be floated without disturbance, and  j,yhlch_enabl_es���7the__largei7_markets__to_  resist catastrophes -*vyith. a firmness  and a readiness of rebound which  would not have been possible in transactions of such magnitude half a century ago.  Nothing can be more beautiful from  the standpoint of pure reasoning, and  nothing is more vital to the smooth  working of the great- machine of modern civilized life than this transfer of  capital through the mechanism of the  stock market. Let us suppose the volume of capital seeking investment,  both permanent and temporary, to be  as large as it is today, but without, any  common markets in which transferable  securities could be sold. Then what  would happen if a sudden demand for  money should fall upon London, Paris  or New York? If the entire demand  had,to be met in gold, or even in trade  bills of exchange, the result would be  a drain upon the market where- the  money was demanded which would result in convulsion upon convulsion, in  the impairment of values below any  point ever reached in a "stock market panic," and in. the paralysis of the  whole industrial mechanism of the country. Mills would stop and wages would  cease to be paid, because the commercial  banks would be called upon to denude themselves of gold and commercial  bills, so that they would hoard with the  tenacity of terror what ittle money they  had left. ���     -     . ���  How does the stock market avert such  dangers? Simply by substituting securities for money. If money becomes plentiful in a given market like New York,  the surplus gravitates to the stock market. This increases the offer of money  for securities, and the prices of securities rise. Such securities are then  drawn by the magnet of high prices  from other markets, where money is less  plentiful and prices are lower. The  money, in other words, is drawn from  the market where it is abundant to the  market where it is most needed. It becomes profitable to sell securities for  money where they bring a good price,  because the money obtained for them  can be lent at a high, rate in the market where it is scarce. The rate of interest for money thus co-operates with  the fluctuations in securities to maintain, in the supply of money and loanable capital, a balance which is the more  accurate in proportion to the ease with  Fort and Starboard.  The Marine Journal calls attention to  something which will not only interest^  seafaring men, but all who handle or  sail in boats. This is a movement on the  part of German shipowners to do away  with the terms "port" and "starboard."  The proposition is to substitute' for these  words "left" and "right," and to apply  them to the direction in which the head  of. the ship is to be turned. AU sailors  know that at present "starboard" means  the right hand of the ship looking forward, and "port" the left. But when  these terms are used as steering orders,  they refer to the helm, and not to the  ship's head.'To port the helm sends the  bow of the vessel to starboard, and to  starboard the' helm sends the, vessel to  port These orders' were brought ' into,  use in early days when the helmsman  had only a tiller to handle. All vessels  except small.yachts are now rigged with  a wheel for steering, and many of th'em  are so arranged that the wheel turns in  the same direction as the. bow of the  ship With such.a wheel the helmsman  who receives the order to port his helm  must turn the wheel-to the right.-It can  be readily understood that no matter  how skillful;the helmsman may.be, mistakes occasionaly- occur" with wheels  rigged to work "with the "ship's tiead/ahd  such mistakes-lead to collisions, sometimes with ��� serious' results. -The use of  the terms '-'right" and "left" applied 'to  the ship's head would make mistakes  of this sort impossible. .The terms "starboard" and "port" could; be retained if  desired, for such things as port tack or  starboard braces, but-: the probabilities  are that if "right" and "left" supersede  the present steering orders, they would  come into, general use for-everything on  a ship. As the Marine Journal wisely  remarks: "There is no reason for clinging to old terms and conditions on shipboard when; they can be simplified and  better understood through a .more apt  application of language or invention.  PROVE"  Tho more you have lo do-with Jacob Dover, (lie Jeweler, the moro you will understand how the absolute success of a  specialty houso like his depends on havinK tho right things at tire rMit prices, and having them all tho timo. 'Mil- i- what has  won for ua a growing business since our beginning terr yours ago. Then our nicthrds and cur 1 realrneni. of cirntomcrH speak  plainly for themselves ns toon as you investigate. Jacob Dover, the Jeweler, is equipped to help jou meet all icquireniciiu*  necessary. Make us your Nelson representatives in watches, precious stones, jewelry, etc.. nnd loo us (111 your mail oidcrs. Tho  responsibility Is then with us to keep you supplied with tlio right things at the right time and at tho right prices.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B.C.  to  MV-  %-r  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  .  Mail orders receive  and careful attention  re always right.  our prompt  Our prices  00.00 . 00 .^0.g/0.g0.0,  ����" S*" ��**" H*- Irs-: S"  ��� '^ '^ * ��!& * Jsfr * *g? * ^'"SSi "-St ��� am1' ���Si' * S * Si?' iS1 * in? * t8~ ' S1 * iS1 Ij    f  to  High. Railway Speed,  . The points of my argument as to the  further development:of the American locomotive as. a high speed and high power machine' are these: That a radically  new- locomotive is. not available for im-  mediate service; that railway officials  "Will-giv~e"pTomising_devices"fair_trialsr  and lastly, that the.field for radical improvement is exceedingly limited. Step  by step the present engine has been  raisd from 500 horse power to 1500 horse  power and more ih some cases, but, not  by means of startling novelties of any  kind. The chief improvement has been  secured through increasing the boiler  power from 150 pounds per square inch  which was the maximum fifteen years  ago to 200 pounds as a rule and 225  pounds to the square inch in some engines; but the steam distributing derails  remain just where they were -fifteen  years ago with some modifications in dimensions���none whatever in application. I believe that the cylindrical, corrugated fire box recently introduced by  Mr. Cornelius Vanderbilt has great possibilities in the direction of still higher  pressures, and in the direction of an advance; but higher pressure alone will  not increase average railway speed 20  per cent, and at least that is demanded  The greatest stumbling block is the line  itself, as it exists on most American railways, and it seems hopeless to expect  any improvement until the roadbeds of  the United States are constructed for  high speed. There is no object in build-,  ing high power locomotives to drag  trains up steep hills and around short,  curves, or upon gradients more or less  heavy, by brute force That is merely  burning the candle at both ends, for. it  increases the expense of maintenance  without 'correspondingly improving the  tion that the Germans were a trifle un-  ent is costly���and railway managers are  well aware of it.  English mod**l. The empress Frederick,  however, was certain that she could not  be mistaken, and she took her self-imposed duty in all. seriousness. It is probable that she did enlarge somewhat the  sphere of activity of the Berlin women.  Got them to doing things they had not  done before; made,them understand the  functions of a president, secretary and  treasurer. But the process was not pleasant for her. Bismarck believed, too,  that she mixed in srious politics too  much for Germany's good.Then her husband died and she was left without a  foothold.' By a not uncommon twist of  the feminine mind, she decided from the  first to regard herselfas a missionary sojourner in Germany; and this-is the position she has always held among the  German people, down to these last days,  of illness and finally death.  How Women "Stand By" Each Other.  Once in a while some Rip Van Winkle  wakens from his nap and gives utterance  to the venerabfe aphorism that women  do not stand by each other. There aie  actually a few specimens who believe in  this, but they are antediluvians. Theie  is nothing more certain, and few things  as obvious, than that women stand by  each other as never men have done, but  standing with- women" means more It  means standing by her babies, and providing a day nursery or creche for them  while,she stands, by somebody's wash-  tub. It means giving to-their baby fingers the beautiful employment ot the  kindergarten. It means teaching her  sons and daughters to do things as well  as know them, and it means establishing truancy, schools, better called parental schools, when her authority has  been worn threadbare. It means giving them a decent city to grow up in.  and furnishing public baths, libraries,  and gymnasiums, and "piecening out"���  as one poor woman expressedit���the  faulty homes that leave so :much to be  desired. It means girls' clubs and boys'  clubs; it means-women's and children's  .hospitals,-and home -for the' incmables  and for the old and helpless: To stand  by, to a-woman, means to supplant the  blue cow of eastern legend, or the tortoise or Atlas, and bear the world, not  only on one'S'head and shoulclsis, but  one's heart: as wcllv Nevertheless, all  over this 'world women are doing it,  quietly, and gladly without;sounding of  loud timbrels or blowing of trumpets.  It is reported that Kitchener is to be  recalled. If Roberts and Kitchener are  not able to wipe out Boer resistance  completely, it will be hard work to find  any other officers who are equal to the  task.  Try it. Ironbrew.  Thorpe & Co. bottle.it. Ironbrew.  HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,,   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large -comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining- room. Sample rooms for commercial  men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  W|rs. E> C. GlarKe, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  The Kaiser's Mother.  The empress Frederick did not have a  happy life in Germany. She went over  to Germany from England with the- notion that the Germans were a trifle uncivilized, and that they needed to be improved, and it was her duty to apply to  them a curative dose of English civilization. In a way this was Mr. Gladstone's view of Germany. He knew both  France and Italy well, and for him the  French and Italians were the two European nations in which a high civilization prevailed. As a matter of course,  the German women, and particularly the  Berlin women, did not agree that they  needed to be reformed according to the  B|adden House  Bakor and Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under one management since 1S30.  The bed-roomi: r.irp woll furnished and  lighted by electrlcii>.  The bar is always atouKt-o *>y the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MAJJJiliJK, Proprietor.  SLOCAN -JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class table board.  - s .   NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNEE.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  persons, to whom he may have transferred his interest in the Blend mineral  claim, situate on the west fork of Kover  creek, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay district, ana recorded In  the recorder's office for the Nelson min-  in**;  division.  You and each of you are hereby notilied  that we have expended four hundred and  eleven dollars in labor and improvements  upon the above mentioned mineral claim  in order to hild said mineral claim under  thp provisions of the Mineral Act, ana if  within ninety days ot tne date of this  notice vou fall or refuse to contribute your  portion of such expenditures together with  all costs of advertising your interest in  said, claims will become uie property of the  subscribers, under section 4 of an act entitled "An Act to Amend the Mineral Act,  1900." ;'  FRANK    FLETCHER,...,  J.   J.   MALONE,  H.    G.    NEELANDS,  E.  T.   II.   SlMl'KINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd day of June. 1901.  imiiia  ooiM::p^:L\r^-  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOfl, B. C.  TELEPHONE ,N0, 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  IpRBLE, BUILDING STONE,  WR\ AND LliVjE  ���    ���     ���    ���    ���  The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable* prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  R. B. REILEY  bi'O'.KSSOR  TO II.  D.  ASHCROFT.,  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repahing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made tto order on  short notice.  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  anufaetuping  OFFICE:    BAKER STREET WEST, _*iELS0_N, B, C. TELEPHONE NO. 219     P. 0. BOX 688  V     '-' V   -���,<*��� "J-   ->��� r       ���!    ~'lr ,       " "     j'    <���"*"-��>'  "���*"���"---        *"-     ..j-v'?;-,-::/-.-'-''.]-"  r ./    I,'   -  * ' -   '-'7^. t\     ^    ,V*��   ��   - *'i-  ��� ���"-"CT  .    , <_._��,-���{ ,-j-,. ,,   j   'v  *.   '��_-��� -    ,-   v.   '    l.  * " '   7--..   3 -.' "  "- ' - ",    si��   <"!��� -  .    , *���  "_.  '   Ay7v^*f. -?1.   j-i    '       " ftf-^'&'~&&&~ ' '       ,t~ - *-*��Vra^v>-��h~?  **j> V ��� ...-...-      t=-,sw -J-&'iStkX"i b'*w$42��*it ^^-Wl^Jsr ~_~^tJE3?- -#* r"-~  *;^^fe i*;  -l     ->,    <f-yrx\    r ���.  -     ���'?-.,i_>*S"   ���>>..  .    tl try . h>,&>*- j.^.   __y.   .      "*..    l  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NKLSO.N  AMERICANpAND8EUfJOPEAH IViEAi.S 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy St*��am 25 Cents to $1  urns & Co.  Head Office at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nolson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,  Silverton, Net*��  Denver, Rovelatoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oiby, Mid  ���way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  AU; KINDS OK  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOIKSAIjK AND RICTAIIj  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W  C BLOCK  WARD STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OltDKItS BV MAIL IIKCHVK PROMPT ATTENTION.  NOTIOE.       "  CANCELLATION     OP     RESERVATION  KOOTKNAY   DISTRICT.      -  Notice is hereby given that the reaerva-  tlon placed on iiiai liarticular pai eel o��  land, which may be dobcrlbed as commencing at the no/Lhea-it cornet o" Township  Or.; lirgru'A, Kootenay district, whicli 13  also thp nortneatst copier of blccit. 12,  granted to the Nelson Ss Fort Sheppard  Railway Company by crown grant dated  Sth March, 18U,: thence due east 16 miles;  thence due south to the international boundary; thence due west alorg said boundary  16 miles; I hence north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published  In the Brrtish Columbia Gazette, and dated  7th May, 1{>'JG, rs hereby rescinded.  XV. S. GORK  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Depar tment,  Victoila, B   C, 23rd May, 1901.  SHERIFFS SALF,  Provmce  of  Rritrsh   Columbia,   Nelson   ln  West Kootenay, to-wit:  - By virtue of a writ of Freri Facias issued  ont of the .supreme court of British Columbia at the .suit of AVilliam J. JI. Holmes,  plainlrft, and to me drrected against the  goods and chattels of the Imperial Mines,  Limited, non-personal liability, defendants,  1 have bcizod and taken in execution all the  right title and rnteicst of the sard defendant, the Imperial Mines, Ijimited, non-  l*oi sonal liability, m the mineral claims  known ,is and called "Climax," "Wrlliam  Tell," 'Maratt," "La Salle," and "Hope."  Ul situated on Go.it cieek on the east side  ol Kootenay lake and adjoining the Valparaiso group of mineral claims, and recorded in the ollice of the mining recorder  for the Goat liner mining division of tho  West Kootenaj drstrict, to recover the sum  of three hundred and sixty-two dollars and  .sixtv cents (S3G2 CO), amount of said writ oe  Fieri Facias, and also interest on three  hundred and fifty-nine dollars and sixty  cents (S'OCO), at five pur centum per annum from the Ultlr day of July. 1901, untrl  pa*, ment, besides sheriffs poundage, ofli ���  cci's fees, arrd all other legal incidental  expenses, all of which 1 shall expose for  sale, or .suflrcrent thereof to satrsfy sard  judgment, debt and costs at my ollice ne\t  to the coin t house Irr the city of Nelson,  ii C , on Thursday the 2')lh dav of August,  A D 1901, at the hour of 11 o'clock in the  foienoon  Note���Intending purchasers will satisfy  themselves as lo Interest and title of the  said defendants  S   P   Tuck, Sheriff of South Kootenav.  Dated at Nelson, 13. C, loth August, 1901  DISSOLUTION OF 00-PAETNEESHIP.   Noiico~is_liereby~grven~that_thc���co*-psaft>-  nershrp hitherto existing between the undersigned under the slj lo of Starkey <!*:  Company, wholesale commrsslon merchants, has this day beerr dissohed by the  retirement ot Ocoigc M Phillips,, who has  transferred to F. Starkey all his interest  In the assets, book accounts and business.  jVll pei sons Indebted to the said partnership are hereby iciiuested to make payment  to F Starkey, who has assumed all the liabilities ot the p.u tnorshlp and who will  continue  the business  G1SO.   M.   PHILLIPS,  FULD    STAUKKV.  Witness: IT   RUSH.  Nelson, li. C, llth August, 1D01.  DISSOLUTION OF 00-PAETNEESHIP.  NOTICE IS GIVEN THAT THE CO-  partneibhlp hitherto existing between tho  undersigned by the st} lc of Leo 6s Burnett,  as green grocers, has this day been dissolved by the retirement ot Harry Burnett, who has transferied to Herbert F. Leo  all hrs interest irr the l*"*-fuess, nssots,  good  will and book accounts.  All persons indebted to the said partnership are hereby requested to make payment to the said Herbert F. Lee, who has  assumed and will pav the liabilities of tho  partnership, and who will continue tha  partnership  business.  HERBERT   F.   LEE,  II.   BURNETT.  Witness: R. A.  CREECH.  Nelson, B. C, July 15th, 1901.  OEETIFIOATE   OF   IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE-THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claini, 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. AV. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certilicate 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 section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Datf-d this lSth day of July, A. D. 1901.  OEETIFIOATE   OF   IMPEOVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in tho Nelson mining  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootonay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certillcate 55,762b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,0701), Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,6tS9b, and An-  nandalc D. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,6GSb, intend sixty d-iys from the dato  hsreof to apply to tho mining recorder  for a certillcate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a crown grant of tho  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under section 37,. must'.be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of Improvements.   .     R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. X>.-190L  ��    \  , Mm'  i i  n  !:    J*  if "<  '-  tl  1!  ?!  \    (.--Vi  >���'��� T:V*':vll THE  NELSON  TRIBUNE,  TUESDAY MORNING,  AUGUST  20, 1901  __!X*~  I''  I'5" -'ft'"  FLY TIME  The house fly though small, is troublesome, in order to  keep your temper better "and make yourself more comfortable  these hot days, buy your fly papers, insects powders, &c,  &c, from  us.    We keep the kinds that kill.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  NELSON,   B. C.  VIOTORIA  BLOCK  NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.  Hudson's Day Company, Nelson���  Change of advertisement.  John Kirkup, liossland���Tenders l'or  wagon road.  C. A. Waterman & Co., Nelson���Sale  of lots at Kitchener.  Athabasca Saloon, Nelson���Change of  advertisement.  'McMahon &. Gardiner, Nelson���Barber  shop and bath rooms.  LOCALS.  Is a tonic and food as well as a beverage.  Ironbrew.  Nelson Hold liar*. On today. "Punch a  la Cogriric." 'Try one.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Imoorters and. Dealers-ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware. -  NO    219   BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  For  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BQOTSI  a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  5a_ ^m__T. & 5^- Sk. *=--    ^e____m- ___*>_____,  y^^^&^^^S^^&^^&^5f&^^'^^^&^& Gfr  Vf  ti  Uf  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  \if  J. G BUNYAN & 00.  FURNITURE  BAKER STR.EET  NELSON  to  to  to  to  /ft  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  &\  PERSONALS.  A. J. Couren of Denver is at the  Queen's. ������  ���H. Johns of Greenwood is registered  at the Phair.  George.Jacoby and A. Munro of Montreal are at the Phair.  Edward Kirby and wife of Jacksonville, 111., arc at the Phair  XV. B. Davey and J. B. Donald of  Grand, Forks are at   the Hume.  R. N. Bailey of Slocan and Thomas  Rock of Ymir are at the Tremont.  C. N Gething and George Alyard of  Slocan arc registered at the Hume..:  J. Lonsdale Doupe and A. Taylor of the  C. P. R. land department at Winnipeg,  are registered at the Phair.  G. MeLeod of Sandon and W. A. Simpson of Cranbrook were among the late  arrivals at tho Queen's last night.  Mrs. H. B. Whitaker and son, Lawrence, of Detroit, Michigan, are the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Lester for a  few days. After leaving Nelson they will  go to Seattle, Denver, and other points  of interest.  the street work. When it got into the  police court, however, it was found that  nothing of the kind occurred and that  the most the alderman had done was to  order that the trees come down. When  the case was called the alderman's counsel objected to the mayor sitting on the  case, but this proved to be ill-advised,  as his worship, when he noted the Variance between the story as first reported to him, with that of the witnesses under oath, at once threw the  case out. The proceedings taken in the  case will doubtless have a good effect  in that they will discourage aldermen  from interfering with the foremen in  the discharge of their work.  TELEPHONE 27  HI.    B"XBBS   <fe   OO.  Store, Cornor Bakor ard Josephlno  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS    rubber and cotton hose.  POULTRY NETTING  CITY. AM DISTRICT.  The members of the Terpsichoroan  club will hold a social hop in the Lake  park pavilion this evening.  "^  J.  Lindblad  has  completed  the  '.cv-  ' eminent  trail  between  Forty-nine and  Bird   creeks.     It   is   a. little   over   two  miles in length and will be an easy one  to pack over.  ' There was no meeting of the city  council last evening,, as the members of  tlio council were anxious to take in the  circus. With some difficulty a quorum  was got together and an adjournment  taken till this evening.  Charles Clayton aud Robert Robinson loft last evening for Kitchener,  where they will erect the cottage to be  occupied by manager Blakemore at the  iron property being developed by him.  It is a rush job and the contractors took  a half dozen carpenters with them'.'  John A. Turner, government agent,  has received instructions from the lands  and works department at Victoria to  offer for sale by public auction the lots  owned by the provincial government in  the new town of Kitchener. These lots  were acquired under the amendment to  the Land Act, which reserves to the  government every fourth lot in any land  subsequently taken up and platted into  townsites. The government holding in  the Kitchener townsite embraces all told  75 lots and they will be the first to be  placed upon the market. The development of the big iron property should  make a good town out of Kitchener and  if the upset is not placed too high the  75 lots to be offered by sale should make  a good gamble. The townsite is owned,  by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company. -       ; _   ...  6     Minin*** Records.  Certificates of work were yesterday' issued to L. J. Hanes on the Norway, Red  Cloud and.Hobson; J. D. Anderson,'for  the recorded owners of the Katie D.  Green, Hamilton, and London Fractional;;, Siffroie Lefebvre, on the Warfare  Fractional and Fairhaven; and William  J. Caldwell on the Monarch.   ;  Five new locations were recorded.  Paris, Constannoble and London, on'  Granite mountain, opposite Fairview,  and about 2000 feet from Kootenay lake,  by F. Holland; Mexico xj.nl,-on the west  side of Rover creelt, by Thomas Prid-  homme and Elidore Bushan; Berlin  Fractional, on Granite mountain, by F.  Holland.  One bill of sale was recorded, in  which Donald Palmer transferred to  Augustus Fra^kar a one-fourth interest  in the Brown, ixuiarney, Homeward,  Alverstone, Pleeze, Quo Vadis and Pilgrim mineral claims, on the v^vide between- Forty-nine and Bird creeks  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  2STELS02ST  STORES   AT  ZKLA.SILO  S-A-isrooisr )J  OF T0W/UOTS IN KITCHENER.  Probate was .granted yesterday- by  judge Forin upon the will of Archie Logan of. Slocan, deceased. The estate  consists of .$350 personal and $400 real  property. The petitioner was Lillian  May Logan, who was represented by IL  C, Wragge,  AW'S>'>'>'S'*>'S'!i**a*>',_*}'-*}'S'S'3'_��'_a'S.__>-_��'>-a  TELE=HONE 39.  BOX 527.  Nelson Saw  C. F. Olsen of Ainsworth was in Nelson yesterday. He has been doing some  work upon the Olsen group on Coffee  creek and is highly pleased with the  outlook. He has- run a cross-cut in 117  feet, which cuts the ledge at a depth of  70 feet. A drift has been run upon it  for about 12 feet and very good values  jn silver are disclosed.  ���LIMIT-BID.  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  TIr.v___ju________c___ei_ycdJ,^  "of limber of airy'limensiona or leugths.   .Estimates given at arry time.   The largest stock of.sash,  d*ors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  ���OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  Prospectors who have come in from  Granite siding say that deer are being  hunted with doss between the siding  and Forty-nine creek. Like the men  who are supposed to be catching trout  with nets, the offenders will doubtless  be hard to catch, but if they are it is  safe to say that a free .miner's certificate  will not save them.  fijvn^_\u_i,.v.li'i.'Vi\*ux__  E.  FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE LIJ-JE OF CANADIAN A.ND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  Kainer. Seattle Bssr in pints aud quart:.    Dogs Head Ale and Stout ia  pints and quarts.   Kola Wine, the best Temperance drink.  Our Special Oanadia.1 Eye in 5a and 6s.  Dawson's Perfection Scotch Whiskey,        Granada pure Havana Cigars.  Uuion Cigars, a full range in pricjs.   Cards and Poker Chi];s.  Agents Brunswick-Balke Collender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  IFIR-TXIT     CT^IR,  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  o as ton Block, Baker Street.  alephone 161.   v. O. Box 173  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  BOOK BINDING*  SPECIAL f}UUD BL/\KK EO0KvS  SPECIAL Rl/L.D FORMS  AT THB BINDERY DEPARTE NT OF  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BURNS BLOCK, NELSON.  A.-S. Farwell has returned from a trip  to Revelstoke, where he has been look-  iilg: afterjUs.._townsite._.interests.--wliic_h^  "have been more or less tied up in litigation for the past 15 years. Matters  were supposed to have been Anally adjusted between the Dominion and provincial governments in December, 1895,  but the crown-grants for the lots in dispute are only comi**g to hand now, and  the almost hopeless tangle into which  affairs got has bred further trouble with  persons who squatted upon the property  in dispute. :  There was very little trouble with the  circus rounders yesterday. The police  gave the circus men to understand early  in the day that sharp practices would  not be tolerated and as a result there  was little complaint. The customary  gambling games were shut down as soon  as they were started up and the few who  reported short change at the circus "got  what was coming to them by making  the matter known to the police, as the  management of tlie show explained that  they were not looking for any police  court trouble.  John Schneider, a trusty employe at  the provincial jail in building a retaining ..wall, made his escape yesterday  morning while the circus parade was  passing the jail and his absence was not  noticed until the noon hour. Schneider  was a resident of Phoenix and had but  six days more to serve upon a six  months' sentence for being drunk and  .disorderly, so that it was not thought  that he would mako any attempt to escape. From remarks which he has made  within the past few days it is evident  that Schneider feared that upon his release he would be subjected to further  prosecution from the chief of police of  Phoenix and he evidently took French  leave of the institution to escape the  police officer of Phoenix. He left a gold  watch and chain and $12.50 in cash behind him.  The case against alderman Gillett,  who was charged in the police court  yesterday morning with a breach of (he  city by-law by the destruction of shade  trees, did not pan out as was expected.  When ttie matter was first reported by  tlie city oilicials it was made to apprvir  that the alderman had got hold of r.n  ax and felled the trees in question in  face of the protests of the foreman on  Nickel Mine Near Kettle Eiver.  MARCUS, Wash., August 17.���Among  the owners of the Orient mine there has  been considerable excitement during the  past-few days.    A rich strike was recently made, the. exact nature" of which  thoso in charge of the mine have been  endeavoring to keep quiet.   Some samples of the ore have recently been sent  to Wardner,  Idaho,  for assay.    However, it has leaked out that rich' tracings  of nickel have been disclosed.   Just how  extensive   .these .tracings -are   is   not  known, as those in a position to tell arc  resolutely silent,   The Orient is located  near Kettle river and is in the heart ot  the Kettle valley mineral zone.    Some  excellent prospects are located not far  from the well-known Little Giant property in Kettle valley.    All these prospects are located within what are known  as   the   "mineral   belt."    One  of  these  prospects is the Paul Kruger.'   Thus far  only about $500 has been expended in  development.    An  open  cut has   been  run in over 100 feet.   The lode is about  25 feet in width.   Some of tho samples  have  a showing of $92 per  ton.    The  surface showings are copper, gold, silver and leal.   At 25 foot depth the lode  gave a sample assay, of $36' in gold, silver and lead.   About two miles northwest of the- Little Giant are located the  group���King   William,   King   Solomon  and King George. ; About $3000 has been  expended on this group in the way of development���double compartment shaft,  buildings, hoist, etc.    The average assays of this group are about $40 per -ton.  The showings are gold, copper and sii-  =ver.==iExcelsior,=St.=Pati-ick=and===Giad-  stone  are  also  good   prospects.    This  group is located above the Deep Creek  falls, and within two"miles of the'Canadian Pacific railroad.   A tuniielnas been  run 124 feet into the Excelsior, with a  very fair showing.    The Glad'jtono and  St. Patrick are shortly io be further developed.   All these prospects named belong to  Gilbert K.  Kinnear  of  Kettle  river.   He has had' years of experience  in   mining,   and   has   every  confidence  that these prospects will develop  into  excellent properties.    Another promising prospect of this belt is the Montana,  which is located a short distance from  the First Thought mine.    A shaft SO  feet deep has been sunk.   The showing  thus far is very encouraging.  Michael  Cooper, formerly of Rossland, B, Q,, js  one of the principal owners,    Development work Is still in progress.    Work  is shortly to be reopened on the Scotia  and also the Champion.   Both of these  properties are situated on Toulon mountain, one and a half miles east of Kettle  river.   The claims are owned by a company.   Charles E. Hoffman of Spokane  is the superintendent.    A tunnel  over  100 feet has  been run;   also 'a 50-foot  shaft sunk.    Thus far the showing is  good.   The lode is claimed to be a continuation of the Orient ledge, whicli is  located  near the river.    It is the expressed  determination of the company  to place both the Scotia and Champion  on a shipping basis this.fall.  The government agent .at Kelson, per instructions from tlie department of lands  and works at Victoria, huso authorized the  undersigned, to ofi'er the following- lots in  the government portion of the townsite  of Kitchener for sale at public auction at  Walker's Hotel, Kitchener, at 2 o'clock In  the afternoon, on  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th, 1901  Lots 1 to 20 in block 4.  Lots 1 to 20 in block 5.  Lots 1 to 21 in block 22.  Lots 1 to 10 in block 25.  Kitchener is a town on tho Crow's Nest  Pass branch of the Canadian Pacific railway', and the nearest point to the iron  mines recently sold for a large sum.  Plans and particulars may be obtained  at tho oflice of John A. Turner, government agent, Nelson.  Upset price lo be made known on the  ground at the time of sale.  G. A. WATERMAN & CO.   AUCTIONEERS  NOTIOE TO COMPACTORS  NORWAY MOUNTAIN WAC0N ROAD  Sealed tenders, superscribed "tender for  Norway Mountain wagon road, will he received by the undersigned up to and including Tuesday tho 27th instant, lor the  construction of a wagon road from Norway mountain to the Columbia & Western  railway.  Plans and specifications and form of contract may be seen on or after the 19th instant, at the oflice of John Kirkup, Esq.,  government agent, liossland: the office of  government agent, Nelson; the mining recorder's ollicc. Grand Porks; and at the  ollice of the agent of the Cascade Town-  site Company at Cascade.  Each tender must be accompanied bv an  accepted bank chock or certilicate of deposit, made payable to the undersigned,  for tho sum of seven hundred dollars ($700),  as security for the fulfillment of the contract, which shall be forfeited if the partv  tendering decline to enter Into contract  when called upon to do .so, or if he fail to  complete tho work contracted for. The  checks of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the execution of the  contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on tho forms supplied and signed  with tho actual signature of the tenderers.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  "J. KIRKUP, Government Agent.  Dated at Rossland, B. C, August 17th 1931.  ffz^zzszzzxzxzxxzxxxxztxxzxxzxxxzzzzxxxxixizxxxzxxiixxxixixiixizxixxxxxixxxzzxxzxxxxxxxxxzxxxxxxixxxxixxixxixxxz:  ���  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. O. Bloek,' NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Sliver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free Milling: Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for salo aro requested to sond samples of thoir ore to tho  ���Exchange for exhibition. We dosiro to hear from all prospectors who have premising minoral  claims in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining mon are roquostod to mako tho Exchango their headquarters when  in Nclsorr. ���  All samples should be sonfc by oxprcss, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited, -  Address all communications to  Telephone.104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P.O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  tZXXX-_XZXJXZXXTXXIXXXXXXZXZXXIXXXXXXX-lXXXXZXXXXXXXIXXXIXZ:z:  xxxxxTxjxaH   I  ROSSLrAIND   EIVGIINEERSINa   WORKS   jj  CUNLIFFE  & MeMILrLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, f-kips, cage*, ore bin doors, chutes nnd general wrought iron work.    Onr oro cars nro  tho best, on I h>- market    Write us for references and full pnrlicu ore.  SECOND HAND JIA'.'U iNERY FOR SAl.K.-Onc 5-foot Pclron wrUerwhccl, widlli GOO feet, "8 toll."  8 rirrnl riveted pipe.   Ono 10*5x1:' outside pacLcd plunger binliing pump.    Rock drills,"stoping  bars, Szc. &c.  AGENTS NOREHEY PUMPS. STOCK CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box  1S8. THIRD   AVENUE,   POSSL.AND.  it  99  DE LAAGE PIIjS & CO. XXX COGNAC  possesses a delicious bouquet.  DE LAAGE PIIjS & CO. XXXX COG-  nac is mellowed by its great age and rs  recommended to connoiseurs, and for medicinal- purposes.  STCOTCII   WHISKIES.  Agency with Full Stocks at Victoria  for  THI'f DISTITJjERS' COMPANS.. LTD.,  Edinburgh, the largest holders in tlie  world of Scotch whiskies.  THE CALEDONIAN LIQUER SCOTCH  Whiskey .is one of their leaders. Try It.  ���%,?****.***************.* �����: ��������*,.  H. fi. PLAYFORD & CO. Z  MADDEN   BL.OCK  NELSON.  R, P. RITHET & 00., Ltd.  Victoria,   li.   (J.  A. B. Gray, P. O. Box 521, Nelson, B. C,  Kootonay  ltcp.-e -entative.  ���n***********Hi*.**********-fr.  $ v_  1"  9t  I THE ATHABASCA  i>  EOASF YOUNG TUfiKEY FCIJ  ��.  LUNCH  TODAY"  ic-e-e-r-e-  *****.9l**********?fi  m  i>  /n  Si  *?'  r,t  ')��  f��  9t  f��  '����  9*  9t  ft��  1>  1!    | TOBACCO   AND  '����  m  '{��  '?!  1*<  # P. O. Boz 637.  'A  91  f��  1��  iH  Hi  Hi  MERCHANTS,  CIGAR j"  Hi  Telephone 117. j     Jl  '**>******.���***************&  *  Alt  INSURANCE.  REAL.ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  REPRESENTS  The  Best Fire  and  Life  Insurance  Companies Doing Business in the City.  <l  FISHING TACKLE  Money to loan at S per cent upon improved property. Interest payable semiannually.  Principal payable annually.  HOUSES  TO RENT CHEAP.  RALPH CLARK, -        I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238.' Manager'  WE HAVE  THE BEST  FLIES  AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a pplendid line of all Ashing requisites.  Furniture Dealers  Fuqeral Directors  and Embalmers  Czar Nicholas of Russia is a voracious  reader. He and the czarina get a deal  of pleasure from discussing new works  together. unlike Alexander III, the  present czar is most catholic in his  tastes and is acquainted with the literary stars of all climes. Jules Verne,  Scott, Kipling and Stevenson are his  favorites among foreign writers.  Does  not  contain  cnts. Ironbrew.  any  harmful   ingredl-  R.  McMAI-ION,  A.  E.  GARDINER.  BARBER SHOP.  Robert McMahon and A. E. Gardiner  havo leased the barber shop in the basement of tiro Madden block, southeast corner of Baker and Ward-streets, and will  be pleased to have the patronage of their  friends. First-class baths in connection.  "Worth  Oak   Center   Tables .....$3 50  Oak  Center Tables 0 00  Oak   Center   Tables  5 00 :  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rocker '..- : 4 SU  Elm   Folding   Talle...7:  5 00  Elm   .1 'olding   Table  6 00  Cane Veranda" Chairs........ 6 00  Cane  Veranda Rockers...  ti 50  For  $2 75  4 50  3 75  & i5  3 75  4 25  4 50  4.75  TO    MAKIO    ROOM    Fi'K    OUR    FALL  STOCK OF CARPETS  AND  RUGS  WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  GO CAR'IS  AT  LT'.'dS  TxUN  CCST.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  V. O. Box 659. TELEPHONK NO. 95.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  IC W..C. Block.       Comer Ward and Raker St  ^TTRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard nnd Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Rrlck, Lime &'Manufacturing Conij-aii*-. General commorcial agonts  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cosh on dellvory.  tklephonk U7.   ^G^ 184 BaRer St.  R. REISTERER & CO;  BREWERS AND BO*rTL*aB8 0*��  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  UREW.P.RY  AT- NELSON  H. R. OAMERON  A GI N1. R \ ICKR STRKET.-   *>***���***.***���***}&*********.*.**$  Hi  U/  THESE  HOTJJAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anhciiser-H'isch  Burr. Pahst (Mil  waukc-* Boer Cnl-  gnry Itcor*, Hois-,  torer & Co. Boer,  Gosnoll Beer, and  Doulilo Jersey  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double .lorsoy  BuUoiuiiik.  tli  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  *.  !P  <n  ti��  m  9t  m  m  m  & *���*���****���*���*���*���*���*���* 91 *.*���*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*#���  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,"  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  THREE D/\YS OF   INSTflUCTIOJ-,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.,  CRANBROOK, B. C, SEPTEMBER. 25 Io 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 points.  A. W. McVITTIE, Secretary.  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.  \0s*** *���*.*:***���*.*.*:*.*.*. **:*.*:**.*f.  nT  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  ������*  ARTHUR    GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR  LA.DIE-V TAILOR  MADE SUITd.  BAKER  STREET EAST.  (IV  in  ���%.*5:-3 a**-*** ���**���* * ***** *���*���* 3#'  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offleo: Two Doors West C. P. B. Office.

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