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The Nelson Tribune Aug 26, 1901

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 ."���"- .',.'U, ���'-JJ.I'  4 C** ���L<t.s ^���^^���Brr  ESTABLISHED  1892  %*���!&��*'  MONDA.Y MORNING,, AUGUST  20,   1901  DAILY EDITION  IS BARNEY UP AGAINST IT?  IS HENRY BRATNOBER IN ROSSLAND TO TAKE CHARGE?  Is the End in Sight of the Bickerings  That Have Existed in Rossland  o -        ���       7 -  for Many Months?  ROSSLAND, August 25.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The arrival this evening of Henry Bratnober, the San Francisco mining engineer who has figured  so prominently of late in all the Le Roi  matters, has aroused a good deal of  local  interest. oMr. Bratnober came di-  ��� rect from Spokane and is quartered at  the Allan. He is alone and declined to  make any statement for publication this  evening. It is stated, however, that; he  ' is here especially on Le Roi company  business, and that in the event of his  'friends in London succeeding in reconstructing the directorate at the meeting on the 29th instant, he will take  charge here for the time beiug until  some definite arrangement is made. It  is generally admitted that Bernard McDonald  is  entirely  in  the  darkTas  to  ~ what will be the policy of the new Le  Roi board, but his own removal appears  to be a .foregone conclusion. Ex-governor Mackintosh appears to be well contented with the way matters are shaping. He declined to make any statement .this evening after he met Mr.  Bratnober, but apparently the two men  understood each other thoroughly and  are working together. Some very interesting developments are expected in a  day or so. J. Rodrick Robertson of Nelson is still here. -  'Robert James ~Trechcville, a well  known English mining engineer is mentioned as the man who. will take Whittaker Wright's place in London on the  Le Roi board.  News From Ymir Town and District  YMIR, August 25.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���The. item that'appeared in  the Ymir special Saturday re the Liberal  Association meeting thaf unanimously  indorsed Dr. A. C. Sinclair of Rossland  as senator for the Kootenays, created  some comment. It has since been learned- that ��� the doctor 'was not the choice  of the Liberals of - Ymir, but- of three  members of the alleged Liberal:Association who were the only ones present,  the balance of the Liberals in camp  not knowing that such an association  existed. This association is composed  of men who are like the doctor���out for  everything political in sight, as it is  generally known that Drl Sinclair, while  he resided in Port Elgin, Bruce county,  Ontario, always had his "mit" out for  anything .within the gift of the people,  but always being turned down.  An agent" of the Toronto Globe was  in Ymir yesterday soliciting, subscriptions and any old thing he could get.  When he learned of the hold The Tribune had in the'- camp, he hied himself  hence. The people of this camp don't  want "down home" news. 'Tis up-to-  date reading they are after.  At present Ymir is bounded on the  north by a bush fire and on the soutl  by another big blaze.  There's  an  opening in camp  for ar  assayer.    One who can tell good  roc'.;  from rock 'salt will do well.  __A=gasoline=lamp=explodedJn=_the^SL=  Charles hotel last night, but was extin  guished before any damage was done.  * E. W. Thomas and wife of Philadelphia registered.at the Cosmopolitan yesterday.    Mr.  Thomas represents Pennsylvania capital and is looking over the  cams.  Eugene Croteau of Rossland, superintendent of the Bruce mines, near Ymir  arrived yesterday. This property har  been idle for quite a while, but it is understood will resume operations in r  " week or 10 days.  Superintendent Barnhart, wife anc1  family, arrived in camp Saturday, afte*  spending a month's vacation on Kootenay lake.  Quite a number of the sports arr  cleaning their guns and getting in .**  supply of ammuni.tion so as to he ready  for the grouse season, whicli opens on  September 1st. There's a lot of birdr  in this vicinity, and are coming dowr  from the hills.  The Porto Rico -mill has shut down.  The   cause   is   a  broken   engine  shaft,  which was sent to Spokane to be re  paired.    About the middle of the week  the sawdust will be flying again.  The Spotted Horse, adjoining the-Por-  to Rico, owned by Cole, Ditten & Mc  Mullen, is looking fine. At the Portr  Rico siding about. 50 sacks of ore art  lying ready for shipment. It was visited  by an expert Friday and he pronounced  it some of the best rock he has seen ir  the district, being free milling'. A mil'  test is to be given. It has assayed ar-  hi.-rh as J240.       ;  ' There was a round-up of dancers al  the Macleod hotel Friday night and the  boys and girls* had an enjoyable time.  Next Monday- the Ymir Miners' Union  - annual ball- takes place, and-from the  way tickets.are going promises to be ���*  success financially as well as socially.  Mrs. Ed Lind,  who was confined  te  her bed for the past month, has .so far  recovered as to be able to be nut again  The Fern  mine at Hall  Siding now  employs 16 men.  Boundary. Pionesr Society  GREENWOOD, August 24.���[Special  The Tribune.]���The Boundary Pioneers'  Association will hold its fourth half-  yearly dinner and reunion at the Pioneer hotel, Greenwoofl, on the evening  Ot Monday, September 2d.    The Labor ;  Day celebration arranged to take-place  in Greenwood on that day will in any  case attract*many of the old-timers to  the town, and now it is anticipated that  this additional inducement will lead  others to come in as well. The association was organized at Boundary Falls  about two years ago, and its flrst reunion was held at Thomas Wake's Boundary Falls hotel. The second social  meeting took place at Thomas McAu-  ley's Boundary hotel, Midway. The last  social gathering was at Hugh Cameron's  hotel at Camp McKinney, and now it is  to fall to J. W. Nelson to see that his  many old-time friends have a right good  time. Deaths and removals have in  some "measure reduced the membership  of the association, but among it's" present members are some of the oldest pioneers of the Boundary country.  UNION   LABEL   SALVATION  CHINESE SMUGGLED ACROSS  FROM    MEXICO    INTO   ARIZONA  THROUGH THE CONNIVANCE '  Of a Corrupt United States Collector  and an Equally Corrupt Immigration  Inspector.  Now in Great Demand.  Some amusing stories .are now going  the rounds as to the-lengths to which  ardent sympathizers of the striking  trackmen went in their efforts to secure  a favorable verdict' for the men who  were trying to get more favorable terms  from the rail-way .company. Men who  were bold enough to take employment  with the company in the places of the  strikers, or even went so far as to offer  for service as patrolmen, were marked  and pursued by those who disproved "of  their' conduct as far as pursuit could  ���well be carried, even the kingdom, of  Heaven not being too remote as a field  for recording such condemnation as was  considered should follow the man who  in'any way whatever assisted the railway company .in its fight with the trackmen. One man whoc got mixed up in the  affair used to play the euphonium in the  Salvation Army band. He went out as  a patrolman or on such service for the  company,: with the result that a number of his fellow bandsmen refused to  play any longer in the same band. They  wero stout union men, and while they  were preaching "room" for the vilest  sinner they evidently wanted it distinctly understood that there was no  "room" for any they regarded as a scab.  Like the members of the Slocan City  council they believed in the union label,  and wanted it on their brand of salvation. As a result the euphonium player  went, and he never came back.  There was another case of somewhat  similar nature. One of the men who had  charge of a gang of patrolmen and  watchmen has a voice which is in demand in tlie city church choirs. When  he .was not engaged in looking after  the watchmen he was singing in the  the Congregational church This was resented by some of the'������.���'(lent sympathizers .of the trnckmen.The result was that  tho pastor,o��..the.church was waited upon and given an intimation.-that 'it-  would be better for the church if the  sweet singer's voice were hushed. The  parson was in a quandary as to what he  had better do. There *yas in the congregation however' a politician: of many  year's standing. He considered the sweet  singer a good card to draw to, and refused to be driven out. The result was  that the singer kept on singing, and a-  year from now it will be difficult to get  anyone to believe that such' a thing  could -happen in a congregation of professed Christians.  Boundary Ore Shipments.  GREENWOOD, August 24.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���The tonnage of ore  shipped by Boundary district mines during August, to 21st instant inclusive,  as-far as has been ascertained from the  mines, is as under: ���     V.  Tons.  Old    Ironsides    and    Knob    Hill  group, . 16,169  Mother Lode    B. C   No. 7 ....'   R. Bell '..'   Total for current month.  Total for current year .  6,432  1,690  210  120   24,621  ..234,391  Miners' Union Incorporated.  Moyie Miners' Union No. 71 of the  Western Federation of Miners has been  incorporated under the Benevolent Societies Act of the.province. The officers  are: John McDonald, president; Angus  McDonald, vice-president; P. T. Smyth,  financial secretary; S! J. Marsh, recording secretary; John Blackburn, treasurer; Richard Powers, George Reed. F.  A. Anderson, Peter Corrigan and Tim  Farrell, managing trustees. ��� Moyie  Leader.   One Body Recovered    ���  CLEVELAND, August 25.'���The body  of Albert Valincourt, one of the victims  of the Crib No. 3 disaster, was recovered  today by divers. It was found in the  air shaft, 80 feet below the surface. The  bodies of the other four victims are believed to be buried under 30 feet of mud,  and it will be several days before they  can be recovered.  On the Way to Apologize,  BERLIN, August 25.���Prince Chun,  brother of the emperor of China, and  members of the Chinese mission, on the  way to Berlin to apologize for the murder of baron von .Kettelei'j German minister in Pekin, have arrived at Basil,  Switzerland. Prince Chun, who is ill,  will remain there for a few days.  Makes a Record Shipment  PHOENIX, August 24.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���This week's ore shipments break the record from the Granby  Company mines at Phoenix, being over  200 tons more than last week. The shipments for the week were 5476 tons.  Burred at the Stake  WINCHESTER,   Tenn.,   August  25 ���  Henry Poles, who killed Mrs. Williams,  was taken from the jail here and burned  at the stake.  WASHINGTON, August 24���Probably  the most important arrest ever made in  connection with smuggling of Chinese  across the Mexican border into the  United States was made yesterday in  Arizona, when W. M. Hoey, collector of  customs at Nogales, B. F. Jesse, an immigration inspector, Frank Howe, a.'Chi-  . nanian living in Nogales, and another  Chinaman living at Clifton, Mexico,  across theborder from Nogales, were  taken into custody by special agents of  the treasury .and secret service. operatives., Other arrests are expected to follow within a day or two. It is stated  that with two or three exceptions the  whole customs and immigrant administrations .at Nogales are involved. Some  time ago an official of the treasury department, with Nogales as his head-  . quarters, wrote the department that he  had reason to believe the official force  at that point was corrupt, and that Chinese in large numbers were being smuggled across the border for a consideration. A secret service operative was  sent there at once, and plans laid to secure evidence against the" persons under  suspicion. Several Chinamen were furnished with money and sent on to buy  their way through the official cordon.  This was accomplished without difficulty, the price demanded being from $50  to $200. The secret service men also arranged with one or two employes whose  honesty had been tested to go into the  collector's office and ascertain and demand a share of the money being received from Chinamen and to be admitted into the combine, so thatthey might  get their part of'the proceeds of future  deals. This was reluctantly agreed to;  and considerable sums of money were  handed over in the presence and full  hearing of a secret service man who  had previously secreted himself in a  near-by closet. The officials soon found  that Chinamen who presented a certificate marked with the letter were allowed to proceed without question, while  .those having certificates but did not-  bear the cabalistic mark were turned  back- without ceremony.  PHOENIX, Arizona, August 25.���William M. Roey, collector of customs at  Nogales, left for that place last night  on a call from McLean Lemor, special  assistant to attorney-general Knox. It  is understood that Lemor holds warrants for the arrest of Roey and B. F.  Jessey, Chinese inspector, charged with  smuggling Chinese from Mexico into the  United States. He.was accompanied by  assistant; United States attorney T. D.  Bennett: The implication of Roey caused;  a sensation. It has long been known  that secret service officers were laboring  to stop the smuggling of Chinamen, but.  with little success. Several Chinamen  have been captured and deported, but  many more and many Chinese girls have  been brought across the border.  It Has Lasted Forty-three Days.  PITTSBURG, August 24.���The closing  =6f=tlfe^sixth=week=of=the-general^teel"  strike finds the controversy apparently  as far from settlement as it was the 13th  of July, when the joint conference of  manufacturers and workers disagreed  and president Shaffer of the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin  Workers issued his first order calling  out the employes of the Sheet Steel and  Steel Hoop Companies. After 43 days  both sides maintain the same firm front,  and the contest which has been waged  bitterly, with varying success, gives  promise of continuing for an indefinite  period. When seen this morning, president Shaffer expressed himself as well  satisfied with the situation up to the  present time. He reiterated his former  statements that the association still had  several surprises in store for the manufacturers, but he refused to give any  information as to what they were. At  the offices of the Steel Company, it is  said the situation was generally satisfactory in all the plants in the Pittsburg districts. The postponement of the  attempt to start the Demmler plant of  the 'American Tin Plate Company until  next week was said to be for the purpose  of having the plant in order when the  men start work. It was also stated that  idle plants qf the National Steel Company at Bellaire/ Ohio, would be started  next week.   Riflle Association Tournament.  NEW YORK, August 25.���The teams  which will represent America in the international rifle shooting contest which  takes place during the tournament of  the National Rifle Association of America at Seagirt, New Jersey, during the  next two weeks, have not as yet been  selected by brigadier general Spencer.  The general has decided on choosing  the eight men arid two alternates who  will take part in the American centennial trophy contest. This match will  be shot on September 5th, and it is for  the championship of the world for teams  of eight men, open to riflemen of all  countries, with the conditions that each  team must use the military arm of the  country which it represents. The only  foreign entry for this event this y<*ar  is "that of the Dominion Rifle Apf-oc.ia-  tion of Canada. Major Mason of Hamilton will be the captain of the team  and his men will be selected at the conclusion of their annual meeting which  is being held* in Canada this week; On  September Cth the revival of the Creed-  moore-Gollymount matches will take  placo between teams representing the  New Jersey State Rllle Association and  the Ulster Rifle Association of Belfast,  Ireland. General Spencer has deferred  the selection of the American team for  this match until after the arrival of the  visitor's, who are expected here on the  steamship Servia next.Wednesday. The  conditions of the match call for teams  of not less than five or more than eight  men, and the number is to be decided  on the arrival of the Irish team. The  Irish and the Canadian visitors will be  the guests of the National Rifle Association during the tournament, and colonel Thomson has loaned his steam  yacht to the reception committee for  the purpose of meeting the Ulster rifle-,  men on the arrival of the, Servia.- By  special permit the Irish passengers and  their baggage will be transferred, to the  yacht when the Servia reaches the quai*-:  antine station.  TWO NELSON MEN WOUNDED  CANADIANS   DRIVEN   BACK   BY  DE WET'S TROOPS.  Sergeant Hit-lop Tells How the Trick  Was Done by Which They Were  Nearly All Bag/red.  WEIGHTY EVENT PROMISED  By Steel Corporation Managers    .  PITTSBURG, "August 25���Some events  in the mills, of the United States Steel  Corporation are promised for, the present week, which will change the aspect  of affairs considerably if carried out.  It was stated on good authority today  that before the end-of the week those  of the plants which have been operating  on single turn would be run with full  force and for the usual three full turns  each day. Men enough' have been secured for this purpose, the officials say,  and the managers, of the various mills  say they will be ready with all the skilled men required to start up the. machinery and turn out a heavy tonnage. The  most interesting situation is in the Star  mill of the American' Tin Plate .Company in this city. Tho company had,  it is said, decided to abandon -the mill  and move the machinery elsewhere.  Since the strike-has come on them and  it was demonstrated that tne operation  of the mill with non-union men was  possible, under the protection of an  equipped force of police, the officials decided to keep the mill a permanent fixture of the company. The most significant feature of this plan was carried out  during the last week, when the former  eight mills wero changed to four double  mills. Other improvements have v been  added that will give a large capacity,  increase the force of men, and make it  one of the. most modern of all the tin  plate mills of the country. With the  completion , of the, improvements, the  company will be prepared to slace a  sufficient number of men in the plant to  work four .double mint, mree full-turns.  'Before Saturday next', according'to su-'  perintendent Piper, the Star .plant will  be in operation to the full extent.  Betting Like to Be Even Money  NEW -YORK, August 24.���Professional betting men are beginning to  show a keen interest in the coming international yacht race, and some men  who are well known in the . sporting  world are inclined to give the long end  to Shamrock. One of the most prominent of these sporting men is quoted  as saying that the men who make bets  are disgusted "with1 the trials of the  American boats and that those with the  bank xolls do not like the, performance  of the Constitution. The opinion is  that even money on the race will prevail. Another high authority of this  class says that he has found feeling and  sentiment in favor.of Shamrock and he  cites an Instance of a bet by a Chicago  man of $100 to ?250 that sir Thomas  iwould=win.^Reports=received=fi*om=De-=  troit tell bf a bet of $500 to $300 made  by a Toronto man with a United States  army officer that Shamrock would be  the victor. Even money bets are reported from Indianapolis, and word  comes from St. Louis that the prevailing  odds there are four to five in favor of  the American boat. No heavy betting  is reported from any place.  Government Owneshrip in Natal.  In a letter from Natal, James Cummings, Dominion trade commissioner to  South Africa, says: "The colony of Natal owns all the lines of railway, 550  miles, and transports Natal products for  about one-third less than foreign, in this  way protecting the farmers. The net  revenue from the railways pays the  interest on the entire public debt and  a large portion of the ordinary government expenditure, reflecting much credit  on the general manager, David Hunter,  and the colonial government. Little Natal in her railway policy has improved  very much over Canada. If all the  money expended by municipalities and  governments in Canada for railways,  canals, and harbors had been kept in  the ownership of the people, managed  for the benefit of Canadians, made self-  sustaining and patriotic in developing  our own cities and harbors and carrying Canadian products for lower rates  than our neighbors, nothing would be  heard about a railway commission."  Was Given a Vote of Thanks.  . NORTH BAY,' Ontario, August 25 ���  The conciliation committee, whoso services were accepted by the Canadian  Pacific Railway Company and their  striking trackmen, presented their report here on Saturday to a meeting of  all the brotherhoods. The report had  been adversely commented on by some  members of the different brotherhoods,  but after a full explanation by Charles  Pope, chairman of the conciliation committee, and the presentation of the full  minutes of the meeting, which makes  some rather interesting reading, it was  decided that the conciliation committee  had done everything possible and that  the trackmen should accept the proposition made. Chairman Pope was complimented on his handling of the case  and a vote of thanks was given him,  The Nelson boys who are serving with  the South African constabulary have  had a brush with the.wily De Wet and  letters that are now coming to hand tell  of the skirmish which took place more  than two months ago, in which three  western men were killed and a number  of . Nelson and other Kootenay, men  wounded. The Canadians who were in  the mixup were members of the 17th  troop, division A, of the constabulary,  and "the party in addition\.to the loss  of the three Canadians and the wounding of several others.lost a. 7-pounder.-  Sergeant Hislop in a letter to a friend  in Nelson describes the affair in the  following way: On July llth a small  party of about 100 men under captain  McDowell was scouting about four miles  from Hout Kop. McDowell's force consisted of two detachments from the 10th  and 15th troops of the constabulary,  which were largely recruited in England, and 23 mounted and 7 men on  foot from tho 17th'troop, which is composed very largely of; Kootenay and  western Canadian men. Sergeant Hislop  had charge of the dismounted' squad,  and consequently did not see as much  of the affair as the mounted men. The  Canadians were on- the right flank' of  the scouting party and opened-fire on  the Boers firs.-;. Captain McDowell'soon,  .ascertained that the Boers very greatly  outnumbered his force and he ordered  the boys to retire. The men, of troop  17 however were too much in advance,  or for sonic reason they did not hear the  order to retire, but kept pumping the  lead into the Boers whenever the opportunity offered. The result was that they  drew a great deal of the Boer fire and  lost three killed and several wounded.  The killed were: Sergearit major Chambers, who enlisted at Calgary, Alberta;  trooper Sproulc, who enlisted at Fort  Steele; and trooper Begg, who enlisted  ���at Revelstoke. The wounded included  trooper Mclntyre of Revelstoke, trooper  Curtis of Nelson,- trooper Herchimer of  .Rossland,- and trooper Gravely -of  Nolson." .  Captain McDowell's force ��� inflicted,  considerable damage to the forces of  De Wet, but could not maintain their  position and were forced to retire, leaving a 7-poundcr in the enemy's hands.  From reports received after the skirmish the Boer loss was 25 killed and  25 wounded. The Boers were evidently  very much in need of clothing, as they  stripped-the dead and wounded, as well  as ten Canadians whom they, captured.  The latter were, sent back to camp in.  their bare feet and in most cases with  but a single article of clothing lef I  them.  - , v  Of the wounded the most serious if  trooper Herchimer. He was shot through  the head while in the act of mounting,  his horse. In his case there is a possibility Of inflammation setting in. He if  a nephew bf colonel Herchimer of the  Northwest mounted police. Cf the Nelson men wounded Curtis -was hit twice.  ^He^=yyas^sl,..ot=.tliiLo.ugh=tlie=i'ight^c!i.3i!k  and through the right shoulder, but is  not in"any danger. Gravely, the otliei  Nelson man, was also hit twice, once in  tlio left arm and again in the right  thigh. All the wounded were doing well  at the time of sergeant Hislop's writing. From the tone of sergeant Hislop's  letter it is evident that the novelty of  the service is wearing off and most of  the boys would very much prefer to be  at home in Kootenay to chasing Boers  who refuse to be taken. That they will  get back as soon as possible is certain,  as the pay in the civil service and police in South Arfica is not what they  thought it would be, the pay for men on  tho civil police at Ladysmith and other  points being but $50 per month. Sam  Calkin has boon discharged from the  service as medically unlit. He is endeavoring to get permission to stay In Durban, where he has a number of friends,  otherwise he will be returned to Kootenay.  as is always possible among the Malays,  it would be better to have a sufficient  body of troops available for such an  emergency. General Chaffee says he  considers the city of Manila to be perfectly orderly, and can see no prospect  of an uprising. Commissioner (, Wright  thinks the people extremely peaceable  and is satisfied, although among a certain class there is some discontent on  account of the land tax. which is not  yet understood. This class, however,  is riot likely to foment trouble.' Word  was received today that the insurgent  colonel Lorrel, with 17 oxcers and -13  men, surrendered yesterday to -.aptain  Brown of the Fourth infantry at Lalisay.  The surrender of numerous other smaller contingents last week brings the total to more than 100.  THE GAME OF HIDE AND SEEK  WEEKLY BATCH OF GOSSIP  The Sale Likely to Be Ratified  COPENHAGEN, August 24.���A prominent politician in the counsels of the  ministry today told a representative of  the Associated Press that the sale of  Danish West India, it was confidently  expected, would be consummated before  the close of the present year. The king  and the new cabinet have both concluded  that it is absolutely necessary for-; Denmark to dispose of the islands and a  majority of the rigsdag favors the sale,  as does also the public: The only dissatisfaction arises in connection with  the price ($3,000,000) being too small.  However, tho final approval of the rigsdag is believed to be assured, and it is  expected that legislative ratification will  be given in Washington in December.  Large Force Maintained at Manila  MANILA, August 25.���In the city  there are now no fewer than 10.000 effective soldiers, and it has been decided  to increase that number by four companies of infantry. The official reason for  the increase is that the guard duty is  too heavy for the present force. As a  matter of fact, however, there is a feeling that, although there is no apparent  prospect of trouble, nevertheless, in the  event of an uprising in the future, such  From a London Special.  NEW YORK, August 25.���The London  correspondent of the New York Tribune  sends the following cable" dispatch this  morning: " .!-";: ^*  The German crown prince is the chief  .lion in the" Scotch castles. The season  in the Highlands is now. at its height  and is a brilliant one despite the court  mourning. '...-'-. x..:--.'---_  The duke of Cornwall; who; is a more  capable prince than is ordinarily supposed, has created a fine impression  everywhere on his tour by his tact and  dignity, and has imparted a fresh impulse to the cause of imperial federation upon the future of which each and  .every Briton largely depends.  Ceplius Brainerd of New York presided over the most important four sessions of the International Law Association in Glasgow. When justice Philli-  more read a paper on- marriage laws  and there was a long discussion the do-  bate disclosed little faith among lawyers that civilized nations would agree  upon a uniform code of marriage and divorce law. Scotland was -described as  the country where marriage could : be  most hastily projected and South Africa as the land where it could be most  easily be dissolved, twenty- four hours  desertion being sufficient ground for an  absolute decree of divorce.  The Methodist Congress in London  promises to be a most important religious event.  ��� The Deutchiand, the Campania, and  the St. Louis havo gone out with every  berth occupied and another- steamer  could have been filled with Americans  seeking passage to' New York.-The ac-  "commodation offered by the trans-Atlantic lines was never larger, but during the next six weeks it will be unequal to the demands oi travelers. Tourist traffic while unusually heavy does  ,not explain this rush for places on westward bound ships. The tourists, with  few exceptions, are booked"-for"a- re-,  turn passage when they sail from America. There' has been a marked increase in traffic between the two countries, and business men who are unable to time their journeys with precision are* crowded out when they attempt to secure passage at the busiest  time of the steamship trade.  The archbishop of Canterbury, who is  in his eighty-first year, did not marry'  until he was bishop ot Exeter and consequently he celebrated today his silver wedding. The festivities occured in  archbishop Temple's new house in  ���Canterbury, withvtwo sons from his  own college (Balliol) joining in them,  and are most hearty, for he has lived  down the Laspersities of controversial  dialectics, once bitter enough, and commands respect as one of- the greatest  primates in the history of the English  church. While he was once reproached  for being a radical bishop, yet he insisted on marrying a relative of three  =dukes=Mrsrs-Temple=-has=-proved=a=model=  of democratic simplicity and has endeared herself to the masses.  Whitehall, for the third time in six  years, is being repaved and the contractor is attempting to break all records of London street repairing by do:  ing the work in ten days. The pathos of  London poverty is disclosed day by day  in this historic year. A record of children with sacks and barrows removes the  old wood as fast as it is loosened by the  pickaxe. Claims are pegged off as if  Whitehall were a mining belt, and fire  wood.is collected as eagerly as if there  were gold in each broken block.  Attempting a Great Swimming Feat.  LONDON, August 21.���Today, the anniversary of captain Webb's swim from  Dover to Calais. France, a once famous  cyclist, Mr. Holbein, left Dover for Calais, .whence he will attempt to swim  back to Dover.  BOLOGNE SUR MER, France, August  24.���Holbein, who was apparently in  excellent form, entered the water at  4:15 p. m. He was accompanied by a  tug and by a steamboat The sea was  choppy, but Holbein, who has done tome  of his best cycling at night, said lie preferred night swimming and that he  would take only 18 hours to cross the  channel.  Didn't Accomplish It  ��� DOVER, England, August 25.���Hol-  b'ein, who yesterday started from Cape  Grisnez (between Boulogne-Sur-Meir  and Calais) in an attempt to swim to  Dover, narrowly escaped drowning. He  covered the course to a point within six  miles of Dover and then collapsed after  having been in the water 12 hours and  45 minutes. The tug which accompanied  him took him from the water and  brought him to Dover at 6 o'clock this  morning. He was carried to a hotel unconscious, and subsequently, on the advice of his. medical attendants, was removed to a hospital, where he lay for  some time in a serious condition. It was  found that his eyesight had been badly  affected by the salt water. Tonight,  however, he had recovered and announced his intention of trying again.  Holbein's exploit was very remarkable,  considering the rouehness of the sea.  and has established a record.  WITH   VARYING   CHANGES   CON    <>  TINUES IN SOUTH AFRICA.  Delarey  Issues a Counter  Proclamation Warning the Boers Not  to Surrender.  NEW YORK, August 25.���In a dispatch dated at 1 o'clock this morning  from London, Isaac N; Ford, London  correspondent of the New York Tribune,  says:  The game of hide and seek goes on  in South   Africa, with   small   success  scored from week to week by the British  army.    General    Kitchener's    estimate ���  that  there were  13.500  Boers  in  arms   .  early in July is reduced by recent weekly  reports to a little over 10.000.    Where  the fragments of cammandoes making  up this aggregate are is a mystery.   The  largest hostile force is  in the  eastern*  Transvaal, but probably it does not exceed '800 burghers.   Scheeper's comman- -  do is the only one south of the Orange -  river, and general French is operating  -  against it.   Kritzinger and Wessel have .'  been reinforced in the .Wepener district  J.  by the bands which Knox was driving :  through the Orange River Colony, butv"  this   Boer   force   cannot   be   above   400 '  men.    This force will be between two  fires,  but wil  probably "escape by-subr  "  dividing and scattering the commandoes,   ,  which has often been done before in the  same section by Dewet, Oliver, and other   *  Boer generals.  Royalty comes out of the storm and  stress of the war period more creditably-",,  than the government or the opposition^ '  The military campaign from the'outset^"  has-been blocked and thwarted by lack  of  official   foresight  and  practical. talent.    Blunders have followed blunders/  but  the  final   exhibition  of* incapacity' -  was ��� the   recruiting  of  16,000   imperial   (  yeomanry largely with men who could  neither ride norvshoot. Lord Kitchener's  ironical   description   of   this   corps   of.  unsuitable and invalid soldiery has dis- -  credited  the .war-office,  which  paid  a  premium   of  five  shillings    a   day   for  troopers of this class as substitutes for  seasoned   men.    The  opposition -would  have been .able to make effective use*of  this demonstration of official inaptitude  if it had taken a patriotic stand from  .the.outbreak ofjhe war.   Faction feuds  and thVpro-Boer attitude o'Mhe extreme" '  Radicals have broken the"force of Lib- ,'  eral  criticism   of  government  failures.  Royalty is not held responsible for these  blunders of administration and is cred-   ���  ited. with  sagacity  for  forecasting the  trend  of imperialistic tendencies.    The  tour of the duke of Cornwall and York   '  is a practical contribution to the cause  of'imperial   federation   and   without  a  single disagreeable incident. It has been  well timed at the close of a campaign   '  in which some of the best work has been  done  by  colonial  soldiers.    The  Canadians   wero  the  heroes   of  Paardeburg  and the Australians have shown remark- ,  able endurance and fighting power. Wil-�� -  Hams'   column,   which   has   captured  a  Boer convoy  this  week  after covering    .  60 miles in 27 hours, was made up chiefly  of colonial troopers from the South seas.  Mr.    Kruger's   protest   against   lord  Kitchener's proclamation, when it is addressed to the powers committee at The    <  =Haguerwill-loso-much-of-its-force-from���  the fact that the South African Repub- '  lie and the Orange Free State were excluded   from   the  peace  congress.    The  government of the Netherlands, before   '  issuing the  invitation  to the  congress  included tho two republics of South Africa, which had consular officers at Tho  Hague, sent it to St. Petersburg, but it  was   returned   with   the   names  of  the  two republics crossed  out.    Either tho  czar was unwilling to offend England or  the   forei**rn   office   here   had   Intimated  that it would have nothing to do with  the peace congress if the two republics-  wore   invited.    The   Dutch   government  did not enter a protest and the congress  was held without the presence of delegates from South Africa.    Mr. Kruger's  protest will be made in the interest of  the two states  who were specially excluded from the convention.   This may  be an advantage for England at a time  when  the resources  of  the  Boers aro  nearly   exhausted;   but  it   would   have  been a greater gain for England during  the last two years if the two republics   -  had  been  represented  in  the congress  and had  been  under obligations to respect the enlightened principles adopted ������  by it.  A casualty list given out last night  betokens a serious fight which had rot  been adequately reported.  The latest dispatches from Holland  indicate a despondent and almost hopeless feeling among Mr. Kruger's friends.  LONDON, August 25.���The war office  has received the following dispatch from  lord Kitchener, dated at Pretoria today:  "Delarey has issued a counter proclamation warning all Boers against my latest  proclamation, and declaring that they  will continue the struggle."  PlaciDg the Responsibility.  CLEVELAND, August 24.���Coroner  Simon today rendered his verdict on tho  disaster at Crib No. 2, which caused the  loss of a dozen lives 10 days ago. He  finds the City of Cleveland, the sub-contractors, and the crib engineer jointly  responsible. The former because the  officials knew, through inspectors, of the  absence of ordinary precautions for saving life; the sub-contractors because  they failed to provide protection to life;  and the engineer because he permitted  the smokestacks to become overheated.  iii  51  I  :m  "-.���I  *-hI  -" I  -*-' I  I  111  H  III  4.  ��� its  I? .-Jr-iL^-i^i;- l^^l-^-V-tf^fwy-J^y-ft  '*}���$  !:ht_'  M  m  INCORPORATED 1670.  ������MirA*'-h~ii��^ iw>r^al*-a**-*lM*��***q*-*ry^  THE NELSOJST��� TfilBUNE, MONDAY MOBKIM, AUGUST 2<3, 1001  _^y~z       _t__t;_ .-^. .^^j^.���-���~.    ���   r_. -^ _. ���,��� _. ^^._,. _ ���HK.. ....  CALGARY LAGER BEER  A C/VILOAD OF  THIS   FAMOUS BEER  HAS JUST  BEEN  RECEIVED AND WE ARE  SELLINC IT TO THE FAVIILY TRA.DE AT  $2.50 per do fer quarts.     $1.50 per doz for pints.  DELIVERKD TO ANY PART OF THE CITY.  TELEPHOME NO. 13.  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  bi6W to the association, If* Bratnobei'  arid Mackintosh succeed in ousting Bernard McDonald from the management  of the Le Roi, as he has been looked up  to as a little tin god by a majority of  the members of the association.  '.iff   -H.  _���_.�����-��....__���--^ -r In  "���"l*''���^.'"*rf).--''V''-'|-*g*ff?^^  In referring to the prosperity of the  mining industry in Kootenay and Yale,  the Vancouver Province says all the  mine owners, except those at Rossland,  have kept resolutely at the work of  "extracting the ore from the soil." Is  it any wonder that our year books are  ancient history and our school books  so grotesquely inaccurate.  A silver-lead smelter in East Kootenay, where there appears to be great  bodies of workable ore and where coal  and colce" is within easy reach, should  be a practicable and profitable business  venture. The more smelters there are  in British Columbia, the more prosperous will be British Columbia. Not a  ton of ore mined in this province should  be smelted outside the province.  0-0$^:aa^gfc-^Sf-*-^,^'-1a',a,&--a^vs*'a*.-js>��^��� ^ m 00*00.00.00.00.00.00 ^ ^ ^ ^0 ^0 ^. ^. _ _* _  atf . ^ *" ^ ~ ** ���"���   ^'^. ^���^���^���^���^���^^^^^^.���5.���^.���^.'^'^������  �����/���������I^  to r,  9\  to  to  rjimnirmrinrTtlrrniiiillTmilHTlll  LADIES* SUNSHADES |  AT HALF PRICE.  UMBRELLAS AT CUT \  PRICES. *  mirrrrnnirximrrrirrrrriiCTma:  Irvine & Co  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBBONS, VEILINGS,  B       DRESS TRIMMINGS  g    AT REDUCED PRICES.  zzzzzxx  rnrnuiirn  1 9\  ito  \to  1 to  to  to  AUTUMN GOODS OPENING EVERY DAY I  j<L' ::.     ..���.-.    :    - . :..- : .  ,    .*   -     \js  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.   AV. F. TEETZEL & CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in a3sayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.  -COMMISSION MERCHANTS.    H. J. EVANS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesalo - dealers ln liquors,  cigars, cement, lire brick and fire clay,  wator pipe and steel rails, and general  commission merchants.  -���^ KtECTUlCAL^ SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  ���'in telephones, annunciators, bolls, Datter-  ies, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.   ,  ' *. P. BURNS ~& CO.���BAKER STREET,  -Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and  cured meats) Cold storage.  *��       ' GROCERIES.  .,     A.   MACDONALD   Ss   CO.���ouiUxJiiK; UF  "���sFroht-'and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  trrcWers   and  jobbers  in   blankets,   gloves,  mftts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners   sundries.  -   -KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  - ited.���Vernon    street,    Nelson,    wholesale  grocers.  AVo 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, 25a, and 35c.  each; they are wonderful value, being made  of dark "matte mounting paper with neat  cover and tied with silk cord.  Baden-Powell was a heroic defender  of a beseiged town, but Be Has not been  a success as the head of a constabulary  force in the fleld. That job should have  been given to a man like major Steele  of the Canadian mounted police. The  management of the British army in  South Africa is a good deal lik*e British  mine management in British Columbia���  the blunders outnumber the "successes.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  Pianos to Rent.  NELSON, B. C.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WBD-  nesday. evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. JV Clayton,  president;  Alex.  B.  Murray,  secretary.  Wasted Money.  Canada has "wasted more than enough  money on useless agencies for the promotion of emigration from the older  lands. Under every party the emigration agencies have been a farce, and in  this respect there has been no change  either for the better or the worse under  the auspices of hon. Clifford Sifton.  Canadian statesmanship has worked at  the wrong; end. Prosperity for the people who are here is the most effective  means of bringing more people here.  Money which is now squandered- in the  maintenance of political pensioners in  the'alleged emigration service could be  better spent at home. The country which  solves the problem of increasing her  prosperity.need not worry over the much  easier problem of increasing her.population.���Toronto Telegram.  9\  9\  to  n\ Cau and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  9\ Ladies'Furs, Ladies'Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  9\  to WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS  to:'::7Z 7\:: .    ;:     -/    "     ��� '.",  ��� * ���      j**.  to  First lot of  to  to  m  9\  9\  9\  to  to L  ���ilrl^  XXZXZZZXZXZZZXZ CXXIZZXZZZZXXZXJXZTZXQ  BARGAINS IN  VALISES  TRUNKS  AND  TRAVELING BAGS.  Fred Irvine & Co.  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY to  9.  ~ 9}  to  ������^xxzazxxxxixzxxxixx:  ZZZZIXXZOXXX)  36  Baker Street  LADIES' KID GLOVES  50 CENTS PER PAIR  SEE OUR WASH  KID GLOVES.  Ilij^njtiraxix^iAijaiixi^xx^rciinxixxixajt  .   Ito  9\  to  ���' JOHN     CHOLDITCH    &    CO.-  street; Nelson, wholesale grocers.  -FRONT  lar-  W'  Ik  W. ���  I  Ik  t|  I  4  i  " J. T. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  "Nelson, wholesale dealers ��� in provisions,  cured meats v butter- and eggs.  ������       LIQUORS A^p;DRY GOODS.     '  '* TURNER, BEETON. & CO.���CORNER  '-Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods; Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  'of Milwaukee' and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary. 7  WINES AND .CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA' "WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and Imported cigars.  PAINTERS' UNIQN MEET THE FIRST  and ��� third Fr.'days in each month at; Miners'' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. .Walter It.  ICee, president; Henry Bennett, "secretary.  . PLASTERERS' UNION'MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at .8  o'clock. J. D."*Moyer, president; ��� William.  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  &  NELSON LODGE,' NO. 23., a: F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday In  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER  No. 123, G. R. C���Meets third-Wednesday.  Sojourning companions invited: - George  Johnstone,  Z.;  E.  W.  Matthews, - S.  E.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.  ARCHITECTS.  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.     _  furniture71?ianos7 safes "etc.,"  moved carefully at reasonable rates. .-��� Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  1  I  li  I  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postofllce building, Vernon street.  Nelson.      . -  TEAS.  "~\V^"hAVE^TnD1AN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. Wc make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them In any quantity at lowest  .rates.  Kootenay  Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEjV OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk er 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.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  "WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  "TfltilirMl'M'^  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  JC. W. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. XV. C. Block.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.'  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ~~'m'in^^  Meets In Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  . Saturday evening at 8' o'clock. Visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Un'on scale  of wages for'Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  -.  LAUNDRY7     WORKERS'       UNION.-  Meets   at   Miners'   Union  HaU   on   fourth  Monday In every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, sec-  ; retary.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 19G, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting' members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J, C. Gardner, recording  /-���ecretarjy. ... - .-^ _^_.___*.u i  NELSON AERIE; NO. 22 F. O. E.-  Meets second and fourth.Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings flrst and, third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C. .   CLASSIFIED M  ARTICLES FOR SALE. _  SEWING MACHINES OF ALIj KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.   ^OByj^ENTj.   ���FURNISHED FRONT ROOM WITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  ^SlX=ROOM^COT.TAGE^AT-i=BALFOUR-  to let by the month or for the season. Immediate   possession.   Good' fishing.   Apply  C.   W.   Busk,   Kokanee  creek.   Phone  Glia.  Or to R. H. Williams,-Baker street, Nelson.  FOR^SALE.  Spare the Maple Leaf.  ; Conservative ladies are the best judges  as to whether the party in Toronto is  in prreat need of the sort of help they  can render. They have the - right to  either help or hurt the party as they  see fit, but Conservative ladies or Patron  ladies or Liberal ladies have no right  to associate the emblem' of. the country  with the ambitions of their faction.  Canada is not-suffering for imitations  of the Primrose League or other feudal  institutions that thrive, best on the class  distinctions of the. United Kingdom. The  woods are full of flowers and leaves  which the ladies can choose for the  badge of their party and they might  leave the maple leaf to the country.���  Toronto Telegram.  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN LEMON CREEK.  Ancient History.  The Year Book of British Columbia  has arrived at this office. A glance  through its pages indicate that there, is  some mistake about the title. It should  be among the archives.���Sandon Paystreak. ��� '  i __���_______-_-���.____._____-----__���������___*-.  The new^coollng drink. Ironbrew.  FOR SALE���FURNITURE OF A SEVEN  room house; and house to rent. Or would  lease the house furnished for a term. Excellent location. All improvements. Terms  reasonable. Address Box 671, Nelson.  BREWERY HOTEL, SANDON, B. C.  Furnished throughout with all . requirements for same. Apply to Carl Band.  New York Erewery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED.���A SMART. YOUNG MAN  lo act as night'porter, at Phair Hotel,  Nelson.  WANTED.��� THREE CARPENTERS;  four framer.s; woman cook; waitress;  dishwashers; men for haying; -railroad  men. Nclsorr Employment Agency, phone  27S.  WANTED ��� COOKS, DISH WASH MRS.  Woman cook. Men for haying. Tic makers.  Laborers. Railroad construction men. Janitor.   Nelson  Employment Agency.    Phono  J3lV^LOYMENTj^^CI^.___  T-IELP 'FURNISHED' FREE. INQUIRE,  write, telephone, or telegraph Western  Canadian Employment. Office, Nelson.  Phone 270. Storage���I havo u large warehouse for storing household or other goods.  IT. A. Prosser.  The mines on Slocan lake have  shipped a total of 3134 tons this year.  As the bulk of the ore is "dry," people  are beginning to believe that Kootenay  has within its borders everything requisite for the successful smelting of high-  grade "wet" ores.  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  The government agent at Kaslo, per instructions from the department o? lands  and works at Victoria, has authorized the  undersigned to offer the following Jots ln  the government -portion of the townsite;  of Lemon Creek for. sale at public auction  on the ground at 12-o'clock noon on  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10th, 1901  Lots 1 to 12, "block 1.  Lots  1  to 22,   block. 5.  Lots-1 to 8, 10, li to 24, block' 7.  Lots 4, 5, 17, 18, block 11.  Lots 1 to 11 and 32 to 40, block 14.  Lots 1 to 23, block 15.  Lots 1 to 24,  block 17.  Block 24.  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  ; ***3**��*************fi***i  We are offerinK at lowest prices the best  ' grades of Ceylon, India, China aud Jaoan  .Tea**, ';'-'...  * Our Best, Mocha and Java Coffee, por  pound.....  **   40  Mocha and Java Blond, 3 pounds  1 00  : Choice Blend ColTec, 4 pounds  I 00  . Special Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds ....... 1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  I 00  ' Spoclal Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  Lemon: Crepk is a townsite in the Slocan  River branch of the Canadian Pacific railway, and the nearest point to the mines  on; Lemon  creek.  Plans and particulars may be obtained  at the'office of E. E. Chipman, government  agent, Kaslo.  Upset price to be made known on the  ground at  the  time of sale.  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local: and coasti.  Flooring  looal and ooas-f.  Newel Posts  Stair Raif  Mouldings ^  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds. ,  IF WHAT TOC WANT IS ITOt' ik STOCK  WE WILL Mi KB IT FOB TOO  CALL AND QKT PRICKS.'  -^  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STBEETS. NKLROW  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  AUCTION SALE  OF T0W.N LOTS IN KITCHENER.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE 00.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  HENRY'S NUBSERIES  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  ..Lowest   Prices..  BBS SUPPLIES, SKBbS. FERTILIZERS  'Agricultural   implements,   fruit   baskets  and   crates,-  fruit   and   ornamental,  trees,  bulbs for'fall planting.  C. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  W. P. TIERNEY  :   -  ���    ' Telephone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Catalogues Free.'  3009 Westminster Road.  Vancouver  The situation at.Rossland is becoming interesting. There are two elements  on the ground. Henry Bratnober, the  mining engineer, and ex-governor Mackintosh seem to be the head centers of  one element. The other element appears  to be made up of members of the Mine  Owners' Association.   It will he a body j  DISSOLUTION OF 00-PAETNEESHIP.  Notice is hereby given that the co-partnership hitherto existing between the undersigned under the style of Starkey Sc  Company, wholesale commission merchants, has this day been dissolved by the  retirement of George M. Phillips, who has  transferred to F. Starkey all his Interest  in the assets, book accounts and business.  All persons Indebted to the said partnership arc hereby requested to make payment  to F. Starkey, who has assumed a.11 the liabilities of the prntnership and who will  continue the business.  GEO.   M.   PHILLIPS,  ��� ���FRED    STAKKEY.  Witness: H. BUSH.  Nelson, B. C.j llth August, J30L l  Office:   Two Doors West C. P. R, Offlee  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-OWNEB.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  persons to whom he may have trans-  furred his interest in the Blend mineral  claim, situate on tlie west fork of Rover  creek, in the Nelson mining division.'of  West Kootenay district, and recorded ln  tho recorder's ofllco for the Nelson mining  division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that we have expended four hundred and  eleven dollars in labor and improvements  upon-the above mentioned mineral claim  ln order to hild said mineral claim under  tho provisions of the Mineral Act, and if  within ninety days ot me 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 me 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.  H.  SIMPKINS.  Dated at Nelson this 3rd day of June. 1901.  '.',   MOETQAGE SALE.  Under and by virtue of the powers contained in a certain mortgage, which will  be produced at the time of sale, there  will be offered for sale by public auction  (subject to reserved bids) on Saturday, the  31st day of August, 1901,. at the hour of 11  o'clock in the forenoon, at the premises to  be sold, by the undersigned auctioneers,  the   following   property,   namely:  Lot No. 23. Block 7, "Addition A" to Nelson (subdivision of Lot 150, Group 1, Kootenay District) together with the buildings  and improvements thereon; the same being  the premises fronting on Observatory  street, formerly owned by the late James  Kelly.  The property Is within 25 feet ofthe tramway line on Kootenay street.  Terms���Townty-flve per cent of the purchase money to be paid at the time of  the sale, balance ln twenty-one days. If the  purchaser so desires, $500 will be allowed  to  remain   on  mortgage  on  the  property.  For furthr particulars and conditions of  sale apply to the auctioneers.  C. A.  WATERMAN Sr. CO., Auctioneers.  Booms 14 and 15 K. W. C. Bloclc  THREE D4YS OF   INSTRUCTION,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.  CRANBROOK, B.C., SEPTEMBER 25 to 27, 1901.  The best program: ever seen In the coun-  .try. See1 po'sters 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.  500MErWlNTED  On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway In the Lardo district.  The government agent at Nelson, per Instructions from the department of .lands  and works' at Victoria, has authorized the  .undersigned to offer tho 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 Lirternoon, on  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th, 1901  Lots 1 to 20 in block 4.  Lots 1 to 20 in block (i.  Lots 1 to 24 in block 22.   ' < . .    ,  Lots 1 to 10 in block 25. :" 1  Kitchener is a town on the Crow's Nest  Pass branch of the Canadian Pacific railway, and the nearest point to the iron  mines recentlysold for a large sum.  Plans and particulars may bo obtained  .at the office of John A. -Turner, government agent, Nelson.  Upset, price to be made known on the  ground at the time of sale.  NOTIOE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant  to  the  "Creditor's Trust Deeds  Act"  and amending acts.  Nuucc rs nercoy given tliat Honry, Fcr-  guson McLeari, heretofore carrying orr business ut the city of Nelson, in the province  of Uritish Columbia,: as a; druggist, has by  deed of assignment, made iri pursuance of  the "Creditor's Trust Deeds Act," and  amending acts, and bearing date the (ith  ��� uay of August, 1901, assigned all his real  und-personal property fo David Morris, of  the said city of Nelson, gentleman, in  trust l'or tire purpose of paying and satisfying ratably or proportionately and without preference or priority, the creditors of  the said Henry Ferguson McLean their just .  debts. ,.-.-.���  The said deed was executed by.tho said  Henry Ferguson McLean on the Cth day of  August, lflul and afterwards by the said  David Morris on the.Cth day of August,  19U1, and the said'DavidlMorris has undertaken, the said'trusts created by the said  deed. ���'  All   persons   having  claims'against   tho  said Henry Ferguson McLean arc required  to  forward  particulars of the: same,  duly,  verified,7together.-' with  particulars: of  all',  securities, if any. held by them therefor, to  the said trustee David Morris, on or before  i lie ltitli day of September, 1901. All persons  indebted to the said Henry Ferguson McLean are required to pay the amounts due  by them'to the said trustee forthwith. After  the said llith day of September,  1901,  the   .  trustee will proceed to distribute the assets  of  the said  estate among the parties  entitled   thereto, -having regard only  to  the  claims of which he shall then have notice.  Notice'is also given that a meeting of tho  creditors of tho said Henry Ferguson McLean will be held at"the ofllce of R. M.  Macdonald, Baker street, Nelson, on Tuesday the 2uui'day of August, ,1901, at the  hour of 4 o'clock in the afternoon.          DAVID MORRIS, Trusteo.  R. M. MACDONALD, Solicitor for the  Trustee.  Dated at Nelson this 7th day of August.  1901. .  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In order, to secure men without delay  ordinary labor will-be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen $2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  For   further   particulars   apply   to  Nelson Employment Agencies or.to  the  CARLSON & POSTER  QOMTR ACTORS.  A; R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria ahd: Kootenay Streets.'  P. O. Box 559. T-flLEPHONK NO. 96.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBEWBBS AMD BOTTLBBa OW  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to.tho tratSe,  ,.     BREWF.RY  AT   NELSON  G. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  NOTIOE TO CONTRACTORS  NORWAY MOUNTAIN WAC0N ROAD  Scaled  tenders,  superscribed  Norway Mourrtaln wagon road,  the  undersigned   up  to and  In-  'tendor for  will be received  by        eluding Tuesday the 27th Instant, for the  construction of a wagon road from Norway mountain to tho Columbia & AVestern  railway.  *  Plans nnd specifications and form of contract may be seen on or after the 19th instant, at the ofllce of John Kirkup, Esq.,  government agent, Rossland: the ofllce of  government agent, Nelson; the mining recorder's office, Grand Forks; and at the  office of the agent of the Cascade Town-  site Company, at Cascade. :.  Each,tender must be accompanied by an  accepted bank check or certilicate of deposit, made payable to the undersigned,  for the sum of seven hundred dollars ($700),  as security for the fulfillment of the contract, which shall be forfeited if the party  tendering decline to enter Into contrat  when called upon to do so, or if he fall to  complete the work . contracted for. The  checks of unsuccessful tenderers will be re?  turned to them upon the execution of the  contract.  : Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on the forms supplied and signed  with the actual signature of the tenderers.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  J.'KIRKUP, Government Agent.  Dated at Rossland,r B.C., August 17th 1901.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  .'���_..-"   1I0TI0E-7  In the supreme court of British Columbia;���  Between   the   Duncan   Mines,   Limited,  plaintiffs^  judgment  creditors,  and   the  Granite   Gold   Mines,   Limited,   defendants, judgment debtors.  Notice is hereby given that pursuant.to  an order of court made herein the 5th day  of August, 1901, under and by virtue of tho  "Judgment Act," 1S99, and amending acts,  scaled   tenders   for   the  purchase  of  lots  numbered  2550,  2551,  25-19,   0.��,  (HI,  39X0,  101,  102,  255G,.2557,   255S, .2559.  and 32B7,  group 1,  Kootenay   district,   British   Columbia,   and  known as the "Granite,- "Red Rock.Fraction,"   "White Swan,"   "Royal  Canadian,"  "Colorado,"    "Roy    No.    2,"    "Poorman,"  "HardscrabbleL" "AVLhite,!! . "Myemer,!l_  -"l'iection'^mlnera' claims and "rnlUsite"  on the official 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 datod 25th June,  1ST9, re-recorded up to the 21st day of November, 1S92, of two hundred and fifty'inches of water from luaglo 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, being the property of the above named judgment debtors, will be received by me at my ofllco at  the court house, Nelson, British Columbia,  up to and until the 'Slat day of August, 1901,  at 12 o'clock noon, to satisfy tho judgment  obtained in this action by tlie abovo named  plaintiffs, judgment creultors, against tho  above named defendants, judgment debtors, on the 20th day of April, 1901, for tho  sum of $l-10,99y.lS, together with the Interest .  thereon from the said 20th day of April,  1901, nt 6 per cont per annum; and also  together with the costs of sale, and all  other costs incidental thereto, Incurred  subsequent to said date.~  Any sale mado in pursuance of the abovo  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. H. SIMPKINS, District Registrar.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this Kith day of  August, 1901.  R. McMAHON.  A.  E.  GARDJ3WEJS..  BARBER SHOP.  Robert McMahon. and. A. E. Gardiner-  have leased the barber shop in the basement of the Madden block, southeast corner of Baker and AVard streets, and will:  be pleased to have the patronage o�� their  friends. Flrst-class baths ih connection.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work,  Agents for Hard and Sofb Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commercial agenta  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  I tELBPHONKliT.     ^^ ^ %*K*r St. I  LIQU0E LIOEffSE TEANSPEE.  NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR  TRANSFER 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 the transfer of the retail llauor license now held by us for the  premises known as the "Office", saloon,  situate on lot 7 in block 9, sub-division-of  lot 95, Ward street, in-the said City -if  Nelson, -to AVilliam Robertson Thorns*-*-**. 7  and Charles C. Clark ol tbe'-*"aid.city.>  JAMES  NEELANDS,  �������� ___ S.   E.   EMERSON.  Witness: CHAS. R. McDONALD.  Dated at Nelson. B. C, this 2nd day ot  August, 1901.  TJMBEE LEASE NOTIOE.  Notice is Hereby given'" that in thirty  days we 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 anu one eighth east  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a post  marked northwest corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chains, thence  east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,  therce west 120 chains, thence south 10  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north  40 chains to place of commencement.  NELSCN SAW & PLANING MILLS, Ltd.  Nelson, B. C, August 16th, 1901. '  li  1  i  v.-]  ���_  ^fff&y f7rgzmmmM  THE KELSON, TRIBUTE, MOND AY MOBIOTG, AUGUST. 2fif- 1901  ^,^,���.^^���^.^^3.^^^^  BANK OF I0NTBEAL  CAPITAL. all paid ��P����-**-��������.������*��2  RHBT         7,CXX),000.00  ���ONDIVIDHD PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...gesldenf-  Hon. George A. Drummond ......Vice-President  Es. Cloi-ston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH   _   ^  Corner Baker and Kootonay Htroeta.  "'"'" * NAN,  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  A. H. BUCHANi  Manager.  Branches In London (England) Nkw York,  CmoAQO, and all tho prinoipal oitioa ln Canada.  Buy and "sell Storllng Exchange - and Cable  Grant  Commorcial  and  Travolora1  Credits,  ' available In any part of the world.  Droits Issued, Collections Made, Kto.  ��� Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTBRKBT PAID.  [NEW  PROGRAM   OUTLINED  IOLD   BHABEHOLDERS   WILL   GET  ANOTHER CHANCE.  Paid-up Capital,       -     -     -     $8,000,000  Reserve Fund.       ....  $2,000,000  ACGRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kilt-tour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and 6-5 Branches irr Curmdu and the  United States.  IMPERIAL BANK  OIF    O-^ZCsT-AJD^  p-r*-*-*, ���i*yi,**r.��l-*irt'*itfr*rr*r>y-^ -;���-i���nf -Jl-"'iri  ;^^#/*^*/���������*��� ^'^ v^-/���*���*���/���������*'/-i^'/i^ */*^ ��� j**-^  fib'l : ^^^^___' ���         ��� / ������ '   ' ' "! ViS  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  lolders of Granite and Duncan Mines  Stock Receive Consideration From  ��� -        ���  the Re-organized Company.  R. Roy Meldrum, liquidator of the  Jranite Mines, has issued a circular to  [the shareholders of that company to the  effect that he has received notice from  Iwilliam McBwen, liquidator of the Dun-  . Mines, that' shareholders in the  Sranite will he given an opportunity  pf applying for such shares in the new  lompaiiy: called' the X)uncan United  "vliues, Limited, as have-not:been taken  fc>y the shareholders in the Duncan  lines/Limited. The liquidator of. the  iranite Mines therefore offers theshare-  lolders of the Granite the opportunity  it applying for the Duncan United Mines  [hares at the rate of one share in the  _iew company for each share held in the  Ijranite Mines, the/ price to be. 5s. 3d.  her ��1 share, all shares so purchased  to he cred ited with 15 , shillings pai d  lip thereon. ��� Of /the" purchase price 9d.  Is to be paid on application, 6d.. on the  transfer.or allotment, and the balance  lit such tinie. as v the di rectors of the  ���Duncan United Mines may call it up.  [This offer holds 7 good to shareholders  Resident"in Europe until August;24th,  land" to shareholders not resident in Eu-  Tope until September 19th. .:���..,���'-.���  In connection with the plans of the  reorganized company the liquidator of  Ithe   Granite   encloses   the   report   of  FMe-"srs.7:Archbold"--'&"Pearson   on   the  Kiropertiesof the Granite- Mines,- which  are now being advertised; for "sale by  rthe court to satisfy a judgment of the  [Duncan Mines for the sum of $140,000.  i Since this report was received in London  the company's engineer has reported the  finding'of another vein on the property  ���which he lias'called the west- vein. This  vein has been traced across Eagle creek,  and the ore from .it assays as high as  $38.80 "per. ton.,.'The first work to  be  undertaken by the new. company will  be the sinking of the underlay shaft  from the No. 4 level of the Toorman to  a depth of 300 feet.,. This is; in line -with  the recommendation of engineer Woakes  >and is expected to increase the ore reserves and enable the company to keep  [going the enlarged battery which it is  'proposed to install whilst further devel-  f-opments upon the property are being  tcarried out..- Plans showing the work-  Fings on the Poorman Granite group have  Valso been submitted.    They show that  Kipon the group  there have  been two  kshafts sunk 250 and 210 feet respectively  land eight tunnels driven a total length  jof^4700^feet,=from_whicii^h^j3OjnPAnj7  [.extracted and crushed 16.356 tons - of  lore which yielded in values $139,S0o.  [Engineer Woakes proposes to concen-  Itrate his development work, upon the  IGr'ifnite-Poorman group, from winch he  lexpects to obtain an output of at least  13000 tons of ore per month. This output  ie expects to obtain after carrying on  lis development program for six  lonths. ���    ,,  The   renort  of   Messrs.  Archbold  Ar  3earson on the property makes interest-  ling reading.   In their opinion the Poor-  Inan vein is the principal  one of * the  Granite-Poorman  group,   and   for  this  reason they recommend the exploitation  it it upon the lines proposed.    It has  jeen opened up by four levels connected  to the surface by cross-cut tunnels.   In  Eheir report they set out that the ground  ibove the No. 2 level on the Poorman  i-as worked out by the,former owners.  U the time that the report was mado.  En November last; the No. 4 level south  lad just passed through one of the dykes  If eruptive' rock which are met with in  Ihe Poorman, and the vein on the south  \t the dyke stood stronger than it had  Jreviously .been in that level.   This level  driven 540 feet on the vein from the  itersection of the cross-cut tunnel.   No.  is in 120 feet on the vertical above No.  and an intermediate level is driven  lalf way between the.two.    The intermediate and No. 3 levels are not quite  far in as the No. 4, but the vein in  III   bf. them   is   looking  exceedingly  jtrong.   A rise was then. being put up  ~ove No". 4 to communicate with the  fitermediate, where there is a vein 3 1-2  pet in width.   When the Communication  made driving on the No. 4 will be re-  jimed, and if the vein continues in this  |vel, the interme'diatg, and No. 3 at its  resent size: and Vfflifes, the value of the  fine will be greatly enhanced.   The en-  J.neers remark" that they had been in-  Irmed by the company's  engineer  in  jiarge of the development that he had  liked the directors for .��10,000 or ��12,-  |)0 for the purpose of opening up and  iiuipping, the mine with a view to in-  [easing the output, and handle the out-  it in the most economical manner, and  \ey add that in their opinion the mine  till repay-the cost necessary to put it  pi a better footing.'  (Their estimate of the ore to be had  ��om present development is 5500 tons,  Thile the raise in the end of No. 4 south  ���ill open up 2000 tons more.  The capac-1 be lessened in conseijuence.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  threo porcdirt.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  ity of the present mill is given as 1800  tons per month. Although samplings  of the ore give $14 per ton, it has been  found impossible to get mill feed samplings- so -high on account of country  rock being unavoidably sent down, with  the ore. They express themselves as. of  '"the opinion, however, that with extra  sorting and picking the grade of the  ore could be kept up to $10 per ton,  and a total extraction of $9 per ton is  what might be looked for. With the  present mining and milling costs, $7.50  per ton, a total yearly net profit of  ��6480 is set as the limit of the present  plant.  By doubling the capacity of the mill  to 3600 tons per month, 40 stamps, and  calculating the cost of production as it  now stands, the company should show  an annual profit of 10 per cent upon a  capital of ��120,000, at which figure the  company was floated. On the larger  output, however, the "cost of mining  would be greatly.reduced, and although  it would be impossible to state exactly  the cost .of mining on the basis,of 3600  tons per month; the engineers expressed  the opinion that when, developments  necessary to carry on this proposed output are completed, the ore could be  mined for $4.50 or $5 per ton. Allowing  for mining .and milling - $6 per ton,  which would be ample on a basis of  3000 tons per month, there should be a  profit of ��9000 per month, or approxi-  ; mately ��21,000, representing 18 pier  cent upon a capital of ��120,000.  The scheme of development recommended by the engineer in charge is to  sink a shaft from No. 4-level on the  Poorman vein, near thei intersection of  the vein by the cross-cut; to increase  the mill from 20 to 40 heads; to alter  the. position of cthe aerial ropeway so  as to save'extra handlings of the Poor-  man ore. At present the ropeway runs  from the Granite to the mill, and Poor-  man ore; is brought by -..tram wagons  from the .Poorman bins, a "distance of  2200 feet, =to the;-. ropeway, where it is  again loaded into the buckets to be conveyed to the mill. The engineer also  includes in his scheme the continuation  of the main cross-cut "(No.; 4) tunnel in  the Poorman in order to intersect the  Greenhornvein, and one other vein that  is known to exist between the Poor-  man and Granite veins, and to get a  depth of 500, feet ,on . the. .Gr.anite vein  below the' White tunnel. This long  cross-cut "tunnel would-be approxi-  mately;1200 feet and would cost $10 to  $12 per.foot. In order to complete all  these alterations. and developments  aearly ��12,000 will be required, but the  engineers express themselves as con-  pvinced that as a result of them the  Granite Mines could be put upon a footing, which would prove.them to be of  great value.. This proposed expenditure  provides for a larger compressor capable of supplying eight or nine drills.  On the other properties in the Granite  Mines holding the engineers dismiss the  Royal Canadian group in a few lines.  The work done upon it has shown the  ledge to be about 14 inches wide and  'he average assays "of the ore are something lower than $4 to the ton, 264 tons  from the dump yielding on a mill test  less than $3 per ton in the clean-up.  Of the Granite the engineers say:  The principal workings on the Granite  or White vein consist of Drummond'-  =3hafti=sunk=to=a=deDth-=of^250-feet-on-  the underlie of the vein, and four levels  driven off north' and south at intervals  of about 50 feet on the vertical. The  total drivage of these is 1400 feet, and  the greatest distance in any level is in  the No. 1. where the vein has been explored for.a distance of 570 feet. Prom  the surface down to No. 1 level the  worked-out ground shows the vein to  have varied from one to four feet, narrowing towards the back of No. 1 level  and splitting at a depth of 75 feet in  the shaft. Beyond the stoping done between No. 1 level and the surface, little  exound has been taken out. In driving  the levels some very rich stringers have  been met.  In the bottom of the No. 4 level north  the vein averages some 20 inches in  width for an unbroken distance of 100  feet, but within 30 feet from the face it  is again split up, and it seems that the  best part of it will be found on the  hanging wall. Within 28 feet from the  shaft in the south level the vein is 1 1-2  feet wide. In levels No. 2 and No. 3  there are no very strong points about  the vein, but there is one bunch of ore  that assays as much as $38 per ton. This  is at the back of No. 9 level. Estimating  as carefully as possible the ore obtainable from the present workings on  this vein, the engineers find approximately 1540 tons. But as they considered that the prospective value of the  mine was undoubtedly from depth they  did not recommend that the ore be returned-from it until such time as the  development proposed was carried out.  The work proposed' was the continuation  of the White tunnel to communicate  with the No. 4 level north in the Granite.  This would drain that part, of the Granite standing above the No. 4 level and  obviate the necessity; for pumping engines, which cost $360 per month to  work. When this tunnel is completed  sinking could be continued in the Drummond shaft for a matter of 150 or 200  feet, proving the vein to this depth and  opening up reserves of ore, while such  payable portions of the vein as are  already opened up could then be worked  at a reduced cost. A further driv&ge of  270 feet will effect this communication,  and the cost of so doing will be probably  $9 per foot, pr $2330. The engineers did  not anticipate that water would be encountered below the No. 4 for at least  200 feet and the cost of sinking would  Capital        -      -      $2,600,000  Rest       ...    $1,850,000  H. S.HOWLANI) Presidont.  1>. It WILKIK General Managor.  K. HAY Inspoctor.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  TUB   CURRKNT  BATE   OV   INTEREST ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWS  Wired in Brief  SEATTLE,'August 24.���It is estimated  that the Puget Sound soekeye salmon  pack for the present season will be  1,200,000 cases, worth $4,000,000.   ���  MONTREAL, August 24.���The Canadian Pacific Railway Company's earnings, for the week ending August 24th  were $689,000, which' is an increase of  $102,000 over the same week last year.  LONDON, August 24.���The .duke of  Portland's William the Third won the  Hurst Park Lennox.stakes at the Hurst  Park,Club August meeting. W. C. Whitney's Voludyuvski (L. Reiff) was second, and Energetic third.  COPENHAGEN, August 24.���The prefect of police, following the example of  the prefects of Berlin and Stockholm,  has issued a perpetual prohibition  against the appearance of Iona Barri-  son upon any-stage in-Copenhagen.  BERLIN, August 24.���It was semi-offl-  ���'dally-��� announced today that, according  to the czar's wish, count von Buelow, the  imperial chancellor, will be present at  the meeting between emperor William  and the czar, which will take place off  Dantzic.  LONDON, August 24.���It is too early  for London to enthuse much over tEe  American cup race, but there is growing belief that sir Thomas.- Lipton's  chances are good. A commissioner representing a number of sporting clubs  has sailed for New York carrying ��30,-  000 Shamrock money.  LONDON, August 24.���Among the passengers sailing on the Campania from  Liverpool today via Queenstown are lord  and lady Strathcona and Mount Royal,  W. G. Jamieson Cthe well-known amateur yachtsman) and Mrs. Jamieson, and  chief justice Oliver Wendell Holmes of  the supreme court of Massachusetts.  NEW YORK, August 24.���The palace  car Sandringham, built at Dayton, Ohio,  under an order from the Intercolonial  railway of Canada -for the use of the  duke and duchess of Cornwall and York  on their trip through Canada, has been  shipped to Halifax. The interior work  is in mahogany, holly, and light oak.  CONSTANTINOPLE, "August 24.���The  quays companies question has been settled, as expected, in accordance with  the desires of France. An imperial irade  has been issued ordering that the company shall be allowed to exercise freely  all the rights granted by the concession.  This prevents a rupture of the relations  between the two countries.  LONDON, August 24.���A meeting of  100 ballet and chorus girls this week  discussed the best way to protect the  girls against immoral managers. Among  the propositions is that "A White List"  of theatrical managers, who properly  protect the women and girls in their employ, should be prepared and circulated  with a request that the public patronize only the managers named.  LONDON, August 24.���The English  financiers who own all the Cuban railroads except sir William Van Home's  40 miles, have sent governor general  Wood, through the Castenad of Havana, a protest againstjthe^roposed_re^  vision-"of-rates,-pointing out that the  new Cuban government .will soon be  established and probably will desire to  deal with the question. The Van Home  interests have reached a full understanding with fhe English people interested in regard to the future working of roads.  m  to  to  to  to  to  9\  m  to  to  to  9\  to..  Established in Nelson 1890.  "ADVANTAGE YOU CAN PROVE"  Tho moro you havo lo do with Jacob Dover, Uio Jeweler, tho more vou will understand how the absolute success of a  ' "'    " '" tiro right things nt tlio right prlci   " "     ��� ..             oglnning ten years ago.   Thon oti-   ._.    ��� ���,.   plainly for themselves as 60ou as you Invostltrate.   Jacob Dover, |.ho Jeweler, is equipped to help you meet nil requirements  specialty houso like his depends on havintc the right thing:* nt the right prices, and having them all tho time.   Thi- is what has  won for_us a.growing buKlncRi sinco our beginning ten years ago., .Tlron our methnds and our I rout ment of customers speak  necessary.. Make ns your Nelson representatives ln watches, precious stones, jewelry, etc., and let us 1111 your mall orders. The  responsibility is then with us to keep you supplied wilh tho right things at tho right time and at tho right prices.  OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B. C.  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  !&.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  r e always right..  fog** J****" ��� <*�������'**��� ^'^'^'^^^'^'^'^'^'^'^^C _'^-'^-'tr? ' *S * 1-5? * ����� ' <�� * ll?!~S ' IS*' frfr '^fr 'S^ * ^P *^S*' Si*'' ^ ^ty  \V'^^'5'^!^'��*^5rr'^>0��^^'5^?^>r^.'8t^-^.V'S ^^'^'^'00'00'00'00'00''^' 00'00,00'00^^'00'^i'^0^0  9\  to  to  9\  9.  /ft  Must Raise Funds.  ,., COLON, via Galveston, August 23.���  An official decree dated Bogota July 18th  and addressed to the governors of the  departments was published ..today. It  says: A new aspect of the: war, which  seems to kindle anew .with the help of  "foreigners, who threaten the frontier,  places the government under the necessity of assuming a different attitude  from that maintained hitherto,and resort to preceedings which it has tried  to avoid. It- has been resolved, firstly,  to suspend the payment of all accounts  for. war materials pending and to limit  the expense to the payment of the armed  forces and administration. Secondly,  to proceed to appropriate all the necessary elements for the feeding, equipment  and mobilization of the army. Thirdly,  to levy forced and voluntary loans according to circumstances and to impose  war contributions in order to meet the  expenses of each department without  depending on the national capital. The  governors are hereby amply authorized  to prpceed in these matters according  to the requirements of circumstances  without the need of approval from the  government and each governor must assume the responsibility in order to save  the situation within his territory.  Is sold  everywhere.  Ironbrew.  D. IVJcARTHUR  & Go'y  RALPH CLARE, I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238.   - Managor  Li Has Troubles of His Own.  PEKIN, August 23.���-The delay of the  Chinese plenipotentaries in signing the  protocol is causing some uneasiness in  the foreign communities here, although  the powers do not think that China intends to defy the powers by ultimately  refusing to sign. Indeed they believe  China is anxious to wind up the negotiations rapidly. Decrees reciting the  punishment and suspending the examinations will be issued before the signatures are affixed. Prince Ching at the  request of the empress dowager tele-  exaplied to her verbatim the restrictions as to the importation of arms.  Li Hung Chang having practically conducted all the active negotiations, has  retired into the background, leaving to  prince Ching the responsibility of consummating the work. Earl Li finds himself in the same precarious position he  occupied at the peace negotiations following the war with Japan. The native  press is unanimous in violently denouncing him for what is called his  surrender to the foreigners, and a number of officials have petitioned the emperor to punish him for betraying his  country.  Thorpe & Co. bottle it. IronDrew.  "BRANDY"   DB-IJAAGI3-FXLS-&-CO. -XXX.-COGNAC-  posses^es a delicious bouctuet.  DE LAAGE FILS & CO. XXXX COG-  nac Is mellowed by Its great age and is  recommended to connoiseurs, and for medicinal purposes.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  Worth  Oak   Center   Tables $3 60  Oak Center Tables  6 00  Oak   Center   Tables  5 00  Oak   Leather    Seat    Fancy  "Rocker     ...... , 4 50  E'.m   Folding   TaMe  5 00  Elm   Folding   Table ...6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs  6 00  Cane  Veranda Rockers.j. 6 60  For  $2 75  4 50  3 75  3 -.15  3 75  4 25  4 50  4 7b  TO    JMAKIO    ROOM    Full    OUK    FALL  STOCK OF CARPETS AND RUGS  WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR���BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  <)  GO CAR-IS  AT LKdS  THaN CCST.  SCOTCH  WHISKIES..  Agency with Full  Stocks at Victoria for  'THK DISTILLERS' COMPANY. LTD.,  Edinburgh, the largest holders in the  world of Scotch whiskies.  THE  CALEDONIAN LIQUER SCOTCH  Whiskey is one of their leaders. Try It.  R. P. RITHET & 00., Ltd.  Victoria,  B.   C.  A. B. Gray, P. O. Box 521, Nelson, B. C,  Kootenay, Representative.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air,  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES 32 PER DAY  W|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  N|adden House  Baker, and'-'Ward  Streets,   Nelson.  The only hotel In Nelson that has re-  mained_ under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooini.- "jrp well furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar is always st.ciOK.ea ny the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands or wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class table board..  oo^jP-A-jsry  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOfi, B. C.  TELEPHONE ffO, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  PRBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIIViE .....  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  WL'Ci.ESSOR TO  H.  D.  ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy-' bolts made to order- on  short notice.  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  OOMJP-j^-JSJ  0FF!CE:SPAKER STREET WEST^ELSOJI, B. C  TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  Ni'ro-iaw^'iW'i'-mwMMgrtrK'rjv^  r .       f&s=?-  *���      -> #*r      u" "'  V  J"felf*  ..'       1~^ ^^_VJ  ���*'<  }*  - .  .  ,.   Tlj*  -4l  J.  ygr, us...  mwwi irtjitrnj,' _��_,&._yazt&-  S- ** ' - * - -" i^-S**--^?****-  NOTIOE. ��� -  CANCELLATION     OF     RT-jSERVATIOjN  KOOTENAY   DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that the reservation  placed  on   that  particular  parcel   of  land, which may be described as 'commencing at  the  northeast corner of Township  too.) J-Jignt A, Kootenay district, which id  also   the   nortricast   corrrer   of   htcck   12.  granted   to   the  Nelson   &  Fort  Sheppard >  Hallway Company  by  crown- grant .dated "  8th March, lSUo: thence due east-16 miles:   -  thence due south to the international-boundary: thenco duo west alor.g sard boundary  16 miles; thence north to the place of commencement, notice whereof was published  In the Br-ltish Columbia Gazette, and dated  ���th May, 1S9C, is hereby rescinded.  -r_       .    ��� . IV. S. GORK.  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.    ���  Lands and "Works Department,  Victoria, B. C, 23rd May, 1901.  SHERIFFS SALE.  Province  of  British   Columbia,   Nelson   in  AVest Kootenay,  to-wit: .  By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias issued  out of the supreme court of British Columbia at the suit of.William J. 1-1. Holmes,  plaintiff, and to me directed against the  (roods and chattels of the Imperial Mines,  Limited, non-personal liability, defendants,  I have seized and taken in execution all the  right title and Interest of the said defendant, the Imperial Mines, Ijimited, non-  porsonal liability, irr the mineral claims  known as and called "Climax," "William  Tell," "Maratt,'-' "La Salle," and "Hope,"  all situated on Goat creek on the east side  of Kootenay lake and adjoining the Valparaiso group of mineral claims, and recorded in the ofllco of the mining recorder  for the Goat River mining division of tho  AVest Kootenay district, to'recover the sum  of three hundred and sixty-two dollars and  sixty cents .($362.<*0), amount of said writ of  Fieri Facias, and also interest on three  hundred and fifty-nine dollars and sixty  cents ($3o9.6D),: at five per centum per annum from the 21th day of July, 1901,'-until  payment; besides sheriff's poundage, ofli ���  cer's fees, and all other legal incidental  expenses; all of which 1 shall expose for-  sale, or sufficient thereof to satisfy said  judgment, debt and costs at my office next  to the court house in the city of Nelson,  B. C, on Thursday the 29th dav of August,  A. D. 1901, at the hour of 11 o'clock in the  forenoon;  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy  themselves as to interest and title of the  said defendants.- S.  P.  TUCK,  Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, 15th August, 190JL  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKEK STRKET, NKLSON  AMERICAN^EUaOPEAN MEALS ��5 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  P. Burns & Co.  Hkad Office at  NELSON, B. O.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nelson, Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverbon, Nev  Denver, Rovelstoko, Ferguson Grand Forks, Groan wood, Cascade City, Mfd  way, and Vancouver. --     ..  1 Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL'KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  wno: ksale and uktail  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  &2b0.ggS E. C. TRAVES, Manage*  OUDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE PROMPT ATrBNTION.  "CEETIFICfATE   OF  IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICK���CITY MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate in tho Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay  District.  Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Take notice that I, Wiliam John Goepel,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50,500. Intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, lo applv  to tiro Minlntr Recorder for a Certificate of  improvements for the purpose of obtaln-  inK a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further lake notice that action under section '27, must be commenced beforo'  the   Issuance   of   such   Certillcate   of   Improvements.  Dated this 10th day of August. j\. D.  1901. XV.  J.   GOKI'KL.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE���N1'I.SUN AIINKRAL CLAIM,  situate In the Nelson Mining Division of  West   Kootenay   District.  Where located: jVbout one mile south of  Nelson. ,  Take notice that I, John Paterson,  Free Miners Cernrlcrrte No. wl.7'27, Intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining: Recorder for a Certlfrealu  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tlio above (Matin.  And further take notice that action, under section '"7, must be commenced before  the Issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  Dated this liJth dny of j\uirust A. D.  1901. JOHN    PATERSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Forty-nine- creek about JI00  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. W. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. b49,970, Intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of tho abovo claim. 'And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 18th day of July. A. D. 1901  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPE0VEMENTS,  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in the Nelson milling  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Tako notice that 1,  It. Smith, free miner's certificate 55,702b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,G70b, Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certillcate 55,B09b, and An-  nandale D. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,6GSb, Intend sixty days from the dato  hjreof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for tho  purpose of obtaining a crown **rant of the  abov'e claim. And further take notice that  action, under soctior. 37, inu=t he commenced beforo Ihe issuance of such certificate of Improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. Tt. 190L  m%  'A  i  --iii  *���-1  a _ ^^���w^-'-y^-.^itf-^  ���JSS?  'fl  >!i  ���I-  I***,  IV-  IJ-  II-  ;i  1.1!  hi  IS!  ii��  llf*-  I#  THE  NELSON  TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MORNING,  AUGUST  26, 1901  aamaaKmBmmBSism  RECOGNI  That our Tea and Coffee are by far the best values. You say, Why? The answer is simple, Because we give these two lines  our undivided attention. We study our samples. We test all of them before placing our orders. So that when we place  an order we are in a position to buy larger, because we know the Tea or Coffee that we have selected will give satisfaction  to nearly all. Then we buy in quantities effecting a saving not only to ourselves, but to the many customers to whom we  have the honor of both pleasing aiid satisfying in the Tea and Coffee line. .  There is no getting over the fact that our Teas and Coffees are without doubt the best that money can buy. But kindly  bear in mind if you are accustomed to drinking cheap Tea or Coffee don't change, because a high priced Tea or Coffee would  taste like so much weeds to you. We guarautee to suit you if you will only give us an idea of the grade of goods you use.  We recommend in all cases our high grade Tea and Coffee.    They are the purest and best.  CUDAHY'S FRESH BOILED HAM SLICED.  McPherson &  TELEPHONE 27  HI.    ZB~SriE]:R*S   <fe   CO,  PAINTS, OILS \HU GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY NETTING  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  J  osrELsoisr  STORES   AT  3^_2sTIDOIsr  STAPLE  AND   FANCY   GROCERIES  BAKER   STREET  NELSON,   B.C.  man  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTSI       BOOTSI      BOOTSI  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A. Gilker, Proprietor  BIKTHS,  (^S^*'^*V^*i9*9'^*9*^'^*i^'1SLT*^*9*^*9F>iS*^*K*^*^  ti  ti  ti X .. *: .  KANE��� In Kaslo, on Thursday, the 22nd  instant, to the wife of David P. Ku.no, a  daughter.  AVIIjIjIAMS���In Now Denver, on Sunday,  the lSth instant, to the wife of John Williams, a son.  STINSON��� In Rossland, on Wednesday,  the 23st instant, to the wife of K. D. Stinson, a' daughter.  BLACKBURN���En Moyie, on "Wednesday,  the 21st instant, to the wife of John Clack-  burn, a daughter,  weight 10 pounds.  u ���J0^ ADVEBTISEMEHTS.  McPherson Ss McCammon, Nelson���Specialties in toas and coffees.  LOCALS.  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  IT PAYS TO CALL ON US  When jou want anything in  [  FURISIT-URB  Wc are showing the finest and largest stock of  Rjittan goods ever displayed in the City.  J. G. BUNYAN & CO.  ti  ti  ti  ti  W\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  r-tor  to  to  to  to  to  to  Is a tonic and food as well as a beverage.  Ironbrew.  , Nelson Hotel bar today, Punch a la Romanic  Try. it.  Try it. Ironbrew.  AT THE HOTELS.  HUME���W. W. Doble, Cranbrook; W..  B. Croy, Hamilton; H. D. R. Stewart,  Medicine Hat; B. Barrow, ��� Cincinnati;  M. B. Parenteau, Chicago; C. A. Des  Brisay, Spokane; Montague Troup,  London, England; George F. Gregory,  Fredericton; J. G. Whiteacre, Toronto;  Henry A.  Mason, Toronto.  PHAIR���F. W. Rolt, Rossland; S. S.  Bailey, R. S. Nichols, and Bruce Waring Seattle; D. Wilson, Victoria; A. C.  Thorne, Toronto; W. F. Cochrane, MacLeod; C. E. Bunting, Vancouver; and  H. W. Brodie, Winnipeg.  GRAND CENTRAL���S. J. Campbell,  Moyie; Mat Hinds, Slocan; W. T. Brig-  gin, Springfield; J. Carlson, Greenwood.  ���^QUEBN-S^Tf^AT^Wilso-arYinii-T-Joirr  S. Ingram Rossland; P. W. George,  Greenwood.  TREMONT���W. E. Grant, Blairmore;  C. Miller and J. Walsh, Slocan.  ���> NELSON     HOTEL ���Joe   Howsdn>  Howser.  toria, where he has been on a visit' to  his son, colonel Gregory. He will be  shown the sights today by J. Frecl  Hume,-a friend of many years standing.  CITY AND DISTEICT.  A license to wed was issued on Saturday to Herbert Harry Pendray and  Alice Kendrick of Slocan.  James Finley, in charge of construction work at the Columbia river, bridge,  near Robson, expects to see trains running over itrjsome time in November.  ��� v .'��������������� -  . The secretary, of the Slocan Miners'  Union writes The Tribune that all existing differences between the management of the Arlington mine and the men  have been amicably;adjusted.  from this city. His first business will  be to go to the Silver King mine to  count the noses of captain Gifford's  children of school age. To secure a  school it is necessary to produce ten  children of school age. If captain Gifford has not the requisite number of  children he must wait for his school,  as in matters of this kind "the department requires the delivery of the goods  before the school is granted The request  of the men employed at the Ymir mine  for a school will also receive the attention of inspector Wilson. At the Ymir  mill a number of the married men are  obliged to live in the town in order to  secure school advantages for their  children.  The R. M. R. band has decided to  discontinue the street concerts which it  has been giving on Saturday evenings.  The effect of this will be to break the  agreement with the city council, by  which in return for a stated number of  street concerts the band was to receive  a grant of $100. It is said that this decision is the result of internal trouble  in the organization itself, growing out  of the failure of the excursion which the  band held last week, and another reconstruction' of the band is said to be  among the possibilities. The causes of  friction are said to be the "spread  eagle label," the uniforms, and the  bandmaster.  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 & GO.  VIOTORIA   BLOCK NELSON,   B. O.  NOW WHILE THE WEATHER IS HOT THE BUSY HOUSEWIFE SHOULD USE  "Mat" Garity is in the city jail awaiting examination as to his sanity. Garity was picked'up on the street as a  disorderly, and from the observations  which have escaped him since his arrest it is thought he is not right in the  head. He tells one rather good story on  McKinnon, the former chief of police.  When taken to: the cells Garity remarked that he hoped that he would  not receive the same treatment as when  arrested by McKinnon. He was asked  what happened him on the former occasion and replied that after locking him  up McKinnon forgot all about him for  two days. -  Henderson 'Brothers of Vancouver,  who are the -largest creditors of the estate of H. F. McLean, assigned, have  applied ito-the supreme court at Vancouver for the removal of David Morris, the present .assignee.  ~ Ross and MeLeod of the Slocan Star  mine, the champion drillers of British  Columbia, will drill in Greenwood and  Phoenix on Labor Day. A purse of $150  is hung up by each town and there is  plenty of side- money which says that  the boys will take down the stakes.���  Sandon Paystreak. .  Hip Chong was charged-in the police  court Saturday with a breach of the bylaw requiring the cleaning of chimney  flues. The. police proved everything but  the bylaw, and the magistrate dismissed  JM^case._Archie_Johnson defended-the.  accused, so that he escaped a big fine  fori a big fee.  The Miner says the present city  wharf was built in 1894, and that when  built there was a question as to whether  the foot of Ward street would not be a  better location., The city wharf was  built in the spring of 1891,. and there-  was no question raised at that time  as to its location. If there is a question  now, it. is - raised by the men whose  interests are in having all business centered west of the present business center. It is not likely that the city wharf  will be moved, merely because one member of the present city council favors" it.  -He is not likely ever to be a member  of the council again.  Canned Fruits and Pish. They are as good as  the best home-made preserves. Have a tin  on your next order.  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co  Bakep Street, Nelson.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  LIMITJ3D.  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hnvejiist icccivcd S.WO.OOOfeet of log- from Malm, nnd wo aro pr��*parcd to cut tiro lnrgost bills  of tinibo'of iiiiyrtimonslonHorlongthR. Kr-lirnaos given many timo. 1'ho largest stock of Bash,  doora, and moulding)* in Kootermy.    COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORN'KU HAU. ANT) FRONT STREKJS. .  THH BINDERY DEPARTMENT OV  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BURNS BLOCK. NELSON.  BOOK BINDING  SPECIAL I{UIED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL RULiD FORMS  WORKS  ROSSUAIND   ENOIIVBBRHNa  CUNL.IFFE"   &  MeMIL*LAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORE OARS, Rlcips. cagop, ore bin doors, chutes and general wroiiKht iron work.    Our oro cars aro  the best, on tun market    Write ua for references and full particulars. .,..������.   .  ������,   ,������  SECOND HANI) MACHINERY FOR SALK.-One 5-foot Pelron water*--heel, wrdlh000rent, "8 to 16  8'iioal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed pluiiRor sinking pump.    Rock drills, stoping  b vrs, &c. &c.  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box  198. THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  INT HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  ZZSEttSSigS-    J0W A- IRVING & CO.  PERSONALS.  J. D. Kendall, the well known mining  engineer, is at the Phair.  W. W. Doble, secretary ot the McNab  Lumber Company at Cranbrook, is at  the Hume.  Mrs. H. G. Goodeve returned on the  Crow's Nest boat last evening after  spending several week's holiday in  Winnipeg.  A. Hickling of Princeton is at the  Hume. He is the fortunate owner of the  Princeton townsite and has extensive  coal and other interests in that section.  David McBeath, who has a contract  for grading streets at Phoenix, came  over home for a breath of fresh air.  He reports Phoenix a bustling and progressive town.  Steve Bailey who was at one time  owner of the Payne mine, is at the  ���Phair. Steve is now making money  running a hotel at Seattle. He is on his  way to East Kootenay to look at the  scenery. -  Mrs. It. F. Green of Kaslo, accompanied by her son and daughter, passed  'through Nelson on Saturday en route  to Brie,-Pennsylvania, where they will  visit relatives. They went east over the  Crow's Nest" road.  .1. Peck McSwain, who is associated  in the publication of the Ymir Mirror,  occupied a seat in the elegant buffet  car that runs between Nelson and Spokane when the train pulled into the  Union depot yesterday afternoon. He expects to return to Ymir this morning.  George F. Gregory of Fredericton is  at the Hume. Mr. Gregroy is one of the  best known men in the province of New  Brunswick. He is now on the supreme  court bench, but in former years was  the most noted criminal lawyer in his  province, being a member of the legal  firm of Gregory & Blair, made up of  himself and the present minister of  railways in the Laurier cabinet. Mr.  Gregory is on his way lioine from Vic-  The hours for the closing of the mails  at the Nelson postoffice are as follows:  For points on the main line of the C.  P. R., 6:30 a. m.; Slocan lake points,  7 a. m.; Spokane and eastern .Canadian  and American points, 9:30 a. m.; Boundary points, 3 p. m.; Kootenay lake  points, 4:40 p. m.; Crow's Nest points,  9:40 p. m.  The suggestion has been made that  the directors of the hospital put a turnstile in the fence which they have erected around the hospital so that the old  trail would, be available for pedestrians.  This was one of the best walks in the  city and the hospital directors might  very well meet the request for a turnstile so that the walk would not be  completely closed.  The crews that remain of those  drawn for the next boat club regatta  are putting in some hard training and  some very good' races are in prospect.  The boys are having more or less  trouble . in maintaining their seats in  the new boats and there is some talk  of having them made fast, to prevent  accidents. The critics say that the  trouble is that a number of the boys  do not handle!themselves right in the  boats, but the boys themselves say that  the trouble is occasioned by reason of  the fact that the crews are not well  balanced.  In the ..case of McDonald vs. Botsford  and McQuillan the costs were paid on  Saturday. This was an action in which  the plaintiff, A. A. McDonald as the  owner of the Cristine mineral claim,  ad versed tho defendants in their application for a certificate.of improvements  for the adjoining property. The case  went against him and to secure costs  the defendants issued an execution  against the Cristine mineral claim and  the same was advertised for sale on the  29th instant. McDonald on Saturday  paid the costs amounting to $327, so th**-  sale of the property by the sheriff is off.  D. Wilson or the educational department at Victoria, arrived in Nelso'n last  evening to take charge of the Nelson  Does not contain any harmful lngredi-  schoql;.district,  which  he  will  inspect |.ent��. Ironbrew.     . .   _.���...'..  A. H. MaeNeill of Rossland was in  Nelson yesterday. In speaking of the  miners' strike at Rossland Mr., MaeNeill  said that the general;opinion in Rossland was that the retirement of Whittaker Wright from the Le Roi directorate would have a far reaching effect on  the strike situation. The retirement of  Whittaker Wright was taken to mean  a victory for ex-governor Mackintosh  arid the opinion that it would be followed by a complete change was shared  by the London press. A change in the  management of the company certainly  ^would=have=a=good=effect=inJ-ringing=  about a settlement of the strike.  Great Deal of Woik Being Done.  Everything seems to be moving along  fairly well in the Slocan. Around Slocan City times were never better. William Koch, who has the contract for  handling the Arlington ore, will be kept  pretty busy for the next four months.  The big contract of 1000 tons per month  will run until Jaunary 1st, and, as his  stock is all employed, he will have to  purchase additional outfit. There is a  great deal of work being done in the  camp. Around Sandon, the Goodenough  has again become a shipper, a car of  high-grade ore being billed to the Trail  smelter last week. The Minnesota Silver Company's mill is running day and  night, with satisfactory results. Two  carloads of ore were shipped from the  Washington mine to the Nelson smelter  aluring the week. This is the first shipment from the property since operations  were resumed by John L. Retallack, and  the showing is reported to be good  enough to guarantee that it will be a  steady producer.  More Census Returns  OTTAWA,  August 24.���Following   is  the  population  of  some  of  the  cities  and towns of Ontario which was not  contained in the first buleunf~-  1901  Barrie   4,894  Belleville '  9,117  Berlin  9,747  Chatham     9,075  Collingwood  5,755  Cornwall .'. 6,704  Gait   7,866  Gueiph 11,496  Lindsay    6,994  Owen Sound  8,777  Peterborough    11,224  Port Hope  4,188  Rat Portage ���  5,203  St. Catharines   9,946  St. Thomas   11,489  Sault Ste. Marie  5,228  Sarnia     8,176  Stratford   9,959  Windsor 12,154  Woodstock    8,833  REFRIGERATOR  HAMMKS  Now is your time to get a bargain in these lines as we  must dispose of them all- this month. If you want one or  both of these lines the price won't hinder  you. .  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO,  Importers and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  ���$*****:*******\ii*.*.**.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*k.  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  -YOUR-  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  THIRST WITH  Arihciiser-B'isch  Boer, Pnbst (Mil-  waukei* Beer. Calgary Beer, Roisterer & Co. Beer,  Gosncll Beer, and  SALOON  Double Jorsoy  Buttermilk.  HMB.CAMEBON  INSURAN'E.  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  iff *** ****** ���*** 91 *.*.*.*.*.*. *.*.*. ***ft  FISHING TACKLE  REPRESENTS  The Best  Fire  and Life  Insurance  Companies Doing Business in the City.  Money to loan at 8 per cent upon Improved property. Intorest payable semi-,  annually.   Principal payable annually.  HOUSES  TO  RENT  CHEAP.  WIS HAVE THR  BEST  FLIES  AND   THE  BKST LKADKRS  MADE.  Minnows, sllvor and gold aud Phantoms  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a pplondid lino of nil Ashing requisites.  1891.  5,550  9,114  7,425  9,052  4,039  6,805  7,535  10,539  6,701  7,497  9,717  5,042  9,170  10,370  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K-W. C. Blook.       Corner "Wai-d and Bakor S> s.  H. R. CAMERON  AOENT. B \TCRR STltHIRT.  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  6,693  9,501  10,322  8,612  9.  91  *  91  1��  9.  91  m'  m.  (IV  .���5^3 ****** *** * Hi *.**.*:***. eeS-'C-f-r.  THE ATHABASCA  Try "Bill Nye,"' a very fashionable and Delicious Drink.  Baked    Chinook   Salmon,  with Cream Sauce, for  Lunch Today.  '**�� eet ee�� *.*.*.*��� m * *** ���*���**���*���*���* ���*"*'  ��  a  a  a  a  ��  a  a  a  Si  �������  fit  91  fl  fl  fl  fl  m  fl  a  a  a  a  t>  a  | TOBACCO  a  OT  fl  fl  fl  fl  $ P. 0. Box 637.  AND  MERCHANTS.  **  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  fl  iii  CIGAR I  Hi  Hi  Hi  fl  fl  fl  fl  Telephone 117. $ |  **:*.**.**��_-**-***_*.*.*.*-**;*.**.*.e:1*  (0  .&��� ***. *.*.*. **.**.**. *.*.*. *.*.*: *.** f-%.  �� ARTHUR   Gee 1  $ MERCHANT'TAILOR $  tb fl  Hi  Hi  ���$>.    ������**��������**3******-******-****-**-0:. J  L4DIE-V TUryiR,  MADE SUITA  BAKE'*  STRKKI'1'jA.ST.  ros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES |  Desirable Business and Residence Lota jl  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.    -1  Ofiice  on  Baker  street,   west  ot Stanley-  Street, Nelson.

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