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The Nelson Tribune 1901-08-24

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 ^^>g%jUbrt.rr&7J  i'^'O^P  I  ESTABLISHED   1892  SATURDAY  MOR^llSTG,   AUGUST  24,   1901  DAILY  EDITION  HE STEPS DOWN AND OUT  WHITAKER   WRIGHT'S   RESIGNATION IS HANDED IN.  V~'^:a-x_i.x:   i     .-..*:Tr-.:.Sil-':''  Miners and Smeltermen Rejoice Accordingly���General News Topics  0  From Provincial Sources.  I'TZXZ  ROSSLAND, August 23.���[Special to.  '.The Tribune.]���the folowing cable message was received in Rossland this morning:    ���-,  LONDON,- August 23.���Whitaker  Wright, managing director of the Le  Roi Company, tendered his resignation  yesterday. The extraordinary general  I- meeting of shareholders will be held on  Thursday next. Proxies antagonistic to  the present management are being received by thousands'. It is altogether  probable a clean sweep of the entire  management will be made. The British  Columiba and Northport officials are  generally discredited."  Edwin Durant, formerly oflice manager at'the Le Roi head7oflice here, arrived in New'York on the Cimeric on  [-Tuesday last and started on his way  west immediately. He is expected in  Spokane tomorrow.  Kenneth Chisholm a,nd John Freeman, two miners working in the shaft  of the Green Mountain mine, have been  injured,; Chisholm by a piece of steel  entering his eye and Freeman by the ore  bucket falling on hitn.  Ton more of the non-union men at the  Le Roi smelter at Northport left on the  south-bound train today. Both furnaces  at the Northport- smelter went cold at  10 o'clock this morning, and were. not  free this afternoon. Peters and Hankers, two of the scab junk men at North-  port who were out on $400 cash bail,  have failed to deposit the amount and  the officer ���went after them this afternoon. Unless the money is forthcoming  both men will be jailed.  Bernard MacDonald returned from  Spokane this  afternoon.  Union Men Rejoice.  NORTHPORT, August 23.���[Special to  The Tribune.]��� President Ben R. Shed  of the Northport Mill and Smeltermen's  Union, recived a-, message from tho  Rossland Miners' union, this afternoon  informing him that a cablegram"had just  arrived from London- wliich stated that  Whitaker Wright had just resigned from  Lis position of managing director of the  7'Rossland Great Western'mines and allied companies. This'ail'ects Northport  very greatly, as the smelter here is controlled by the corporation:of which Mr.  Wright has been the director. It also  indicates that governor Mcintosh has  won his great fight against. Bernard  MacDonald; the local manager'of the  company's British Columbia property.  The union members are rejoicing,  as they are.' confident that governor Mcintosh. .. will recognize  their organization. Secretary' Conway, of the union said tonight: "The  treaty of peace will soon be signed."  . Manager Kadish of the smelter  was told of the cablegram this  evening. He laughed and said: "I wonder what their.story will be tomorrow."  He would hot say anything further on  =="ther=subject7^ ��� '   The Reason for It.  l' CRANBROOK, August 23.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The chief topic of conversation the past two days is the sensational rise in Sullivan stock. It has  jumped from 7 1-2 to 13 bid and more  offered. Naturally there is a disposition  to guess what is back of this move, and  yesterday the secret leaked out when  John Hutchinson, one of the leading  mining brokers of the district, said that  he had had standing orders for Sullivan  stock for three months past, and imparted the information that the directors of the Sullivan mine had decided to  1'iiild a smelter. This will, mean a big  -thing to Southeast Kootenay, since it  will furnish the means of a-eiium? tli  .ore virtually on the ground. The location Js not given out, but there is little  ���doubt that it will go to Marysville, a  town with a name only at the present  lime, on the junction of Mark creek and  the St. Marys river.  Temporary Shut Down  GREENWOOD, August 23.���[Special to  Tlie Tribune.]���After a most successful  run of six months it has been found  necessary to shut down for a few days  the furnace . at the British' Columbia  Copper Company's smelter at Greenwood, to allow of the brickwork forming  the upper part of the furnace being renewed. The furnace was olown out yesterday afternoon and today bricklayers  commenced to make the requisite renewals. ' It is claimed for this single-  furnace, which has a nominal capacity  of 225 tons, that it has the best average  record known in the history of copper  smelting. During five months it has  -treated -i daily average of 371 tons of  ,ore. Latterly the average has open  .higher, that for the month of July having been 385 tons per day. The closing  down of the smelter has involved a  isimilar temporary suspension of all ore  producing work at the Mothsr Lode  ;mine, Deadwood. camp, practically all  the ore bins at the mine and smelter  being full. A few men continue at timbering and other'work requiring attention at the mine, but most of the mine  .employees have been laid off until Wednesday or Thursday of next week   The  most definite assurances are given bj"  the general manager of the company  wliich owns both the mine and smelter  that operations will be resumed on as  early a day next week as it shall be  possible to complete the repairs to the  furnace by. Tho smelter will still continue to receive all the ore the B. C.  mino will send in so the mine will not  bo inconvenienced by the temporary  stoppage at tho smelter.  Ymir Gossip.  , YMIR, August 23���[Special to The  Trubune.]���Rev. H. Young and bride arrived homo on the 4:30 train yesterday  afternoon and were met at the depot  by a crowd of wellwishers. In the evening at the Presbyterian church a reception was given the couple. The roll of  fare was talking, with a little music  and ice cream and cake on the side.  The music was furnished by Messrs.  McRoberts, Daly and Coffey, while the  ladies handled the refreshments in a  very cool manner. On behalf of the  Masons of the camp, Lawyer Burne presented the pastor with a good sized  purse, and P. Daly on behalf of the  boys handed him over another roll. The  Ladies' Aid society presented the pastor  and wife with two handsome oak chairs.  The meeting came to an end by all present wishing the newly wedded couple  health, wealth and prosperity and that  their trail through the wilderness of  coming years may be ��� paved "with good  paying rock, and their troubles may  be ''|ittle ones." Mr. and Mrs. Young  will reside in Mr. Desbusay's bouse until the manse is completed.  Ymir Miners' Union can now boast  of a membership of nearly 350. The  jurisdiction extends from the limits of  Nelson to the boundary line. There are  only some half dozen unfair miners in  the camp, and they are branded forever  with,a big S.  Travelling passenger agent Carter of  the C. P. R. was in the camp yesterday,  and was shown the sights by John Buck-  worth.  A 10-stamp mill is installed at the  Fern mine and is working satisfactorily.  A number of .miners will be put to  work next week. The Fenio is under  lease to Mr. Nichols, a Montana- mining man.  Fishermen have had great luck the  past few days, most of the big strings  being caught in the neighboring camp of  Erie. Messrs. Lovell and De Harris returned Wednesday with1 900, Judge  Buckworth had a basket of 120 and  Charley Archibald had so many-, he  wouldn't count them.  Al Parr, secretary of the Miners''Union, sent out; some men yesterday morning to do development work on , the  Pathfinder, owned by..him and associates. The Pathfinder is. n free..' milling  proposition and is situated on the north  fork of Clear creek, adjoining the Summit and Dumas. - Recent assays range  from $20 to $36. -  :       .  D. McLachlan, the hardware man of  Nelson, Charles H. Wolf, ore buyer for  the Granby smelter, Grand Forks, and  A. R. McKinley, a' safe man from Toronto, were, doing the camp yesterday.  There are about 45 pupils attending  the public school, and Miss Urquhart,  the teacher, has troubles of- her own  these days. ., .'  J. Morley Hoag, H. M. Porteous, Nelson; and William Berry, traveler,"' of  Hamilton, registered at the Cosmopolitan yesterday.  At a meeting of the Ymir Liberal Association held on the 19th instant, Dr.  A. C. Sinclair of Rossland was unanimously endorsed for the vacancy in the  Dominion senate to represent the Kootenay as the census returns gives British  Columbia another senator. Outside of  Victoria we did not know there was  a=man=in=iBi*itislwColumbia=at=present=i  eligible for the senate, for when he gets  old and only in the way he is usually  sent to the old man's home at Kamloops.  If Kootenay is entitled to a senator, by  all menas let the doctor get the appointment, for he has been a great service in  years gone by to the Grit party.  The lumber has arrived for A. B.  Buckworth's cottage he is erecting on  Second avenue and carpenters were put  to work today. When completed it will  be by far the handsomest dwelling in  camp���and Ymir lias some good ones.  It is said that bedbugs are so plentiful up at the Ymir mine that the boys  before retiring for the night have to  picket their clothes to keep the bugs  from carrying them off. Strange, is'nt  It; but true.  The bakeries of Nelson make regular  shipments of bread to this camp. We  don't see any reason for this for there's  a flrst class bakery in town that turns  out punk like our mothers used to make,  and is far superior to the Nelson article.   Pilgrims, patronize home industry.  To Welcome Prince Chuan.  NEW YORK, August 23,���Chinese  merchants in this city and Chinese consul Chou Tsz Chi have already commenced elaborate preparations for the  reception of prince Kwan Su, who is expected to arrive in this city in about a  month. He will first visit Berlin, where  he will convey to emperor William an  official expression of China's grief at  the murder of baron Von Ketteler. the  German minister at the hands of the  Boxers in the streets of Pekin last summer. He will then go to Paris and London. All Chinatown is talking about the  coming visit and will celebrate as they  have never celebrated anything before.  Consul Chou is to have 5000 Chinese at  the pier to receive the prince. Wu Tang  Fu, the Chinese minister at Washington  and his entire staff will come tp the eity  to welcome him. City and state officials  will be asked to take part in the celebration. Prince Chuan will be escorted  to the Waldorf- Astoria. A reception and  dinner will be given in his honor. Prince  Chuan will spend 20 days in this country. It will take six days for him to  travel across the continent to Vancouver. The rest of his time will be divided  between New York and Washington.  REVISED LIST OF DROWNED  UNFORTUNATE PASSENGERS AND  CREW OF THE ISLANDER.  Nineteen Bodies Have Been Recovered.  Purser Places the Number That  Were Lost at Forty.  adjournment of the first session none of  the participants would give out any information of the proceedings further  than to say that the leaders had been  called together for the purpose of having the situation thoroughly explained  to them; to have some action taken  looking to the aid of the.strikers morally and financially by all. of the organizations represented. The conference ended tonight at 9 o'clock and the  conferees left for tlieir homes.  VANCOUVER, August 23.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The steamer Hating arrived , at .10 o'clock this morning from  Skagway. Five hundred people met the  boat here, and many anxious inquiries  were made. The only Islander passenger who came down was Lister Gill, of  the Hudson's Bay stores here, who went  down with the ship., He was struck by  a plank and his head is still bandaged  as a result of the accident. He was in  the water three hours when rescued.  Five bodies were brought down by the  Hating, the remainder being buried at  Juneau. The bodies were those of Mrs.  J. H. Ross and child, Mrs. Ross of Seattle, Dr. John   Duncan. and   captain  Foote. 7 Governor Ross started out from  Dawson immediately on receipt of the  news,and came down by the Hating to  accompany the remains east. H. ,H.  Morris, of the Bank of Commerce," came  down, but contrary, to a former report  was not a passenger by the Islander.  Purser Bishop places the death list at  40, made up as follows:  PASSENGERS.  E. Mills, Mrs. Dr. Phillips and child,  J. W. Bell, Dr. John Duncan, Miss Kate  Barnes, Mrs. Minnie Ross, A. W. Jery,  J. Dahl, M. J. Braelin, Mrs. Nicholson,  Mrs. Ross and child, Mr. Keating, Arthur Keating, J.,Keating, F. R. Douglas, F. Rekate, Mrs. J. C. Henderson,  H. T. Rogers, Wm. Meadows, N. Casper,  . CREW.  Captain Foote, H. Fowler, Miles Jacobs, George Buskholder, N. - Porter,  Norman Law, S. J.- Pitts, three Chinese,  George Allen, A. Kendall, P. Burke,  James Hatch, ���' James Baird, George  Miles, a coal passer name unknown.  The folowing bodies were recovered:  Miss Kate, Barnes, H. T, Rogers, Mrs.  J. H. Ross and child, Dr. Duncan, Dorothy Phillips, Miss Minnie Ross, niece of  governor Ross; Joseph Dahl, - two passengers names unknown,. A. J. Jery ��� or  Jorg, Thomas Brocelen, Alf Kendall,  S. J. Pitts, Ah Yet, Chimanan; Miles  Jacobs, Hugh Porter, P. Buskholder,  captain Foote.  These make 19 out, of the 40. Twenty-  one still missing. An.inquest was held  at Juneau on the body of Dr. Duncan  and the following verdict rendered:  "We, the jury impaneled and sworn  in the matter of the inquest upon the  body of Dr. J. A. Duncan,.deceased, find  that he came to his death on August  15, 1901, by the wreck of the steamer  Islander and by the evidence produced  we find that we can blame no one for  the accident."  Purser Bishop will probably come  down by the steamer Danube. Search  for bodies is still going'on. The marshal-at Juneau has endeavored to capture Indians charged with looting the  bodies of the wreck victims..  HE DIED  LIKE A COWARD  CASCADE POWER COMPANY  WILL  TRANSMIT  CURRENT   FOR  POWER AND LIGHT  NORDSTROM HANGED YESTERDAY  AT SEATTLE.  SUMMARY  OF   SITUATION  In the Great Steel Strike.  PITTSBURG, August 23.���A summary  of the steel strike situation tonight  shows about the following conditions:  This city���Star mill, two mills running. Strikers say five more men left  the plant and joined their ranks, but  the management positively deny this  statement. Painter mill, four mills running. Fire lighted in Bar mill furnaces,  but failed to start. Pennsylvania  Tube Works, mill idle. Machinists say  they will quit tonight. . All Carnegie  mills funning full.  McKeesport���Dommler plant idle and  no attempts will be made to start it  before next week. Everything else closed  down.  Irondale���Mill running with same  force as every day, making two turns  and assurance from the manager that  more men will be added to them.  Wellsville ��� Situation is unchanged.  Twelve mills running.  Lisbon���Fires started in tin plate  plant. Manager George Evans says that  everything is ready for starting soon  with plenty of men, Strikers voted today to remain out and mills strongly  picketed.  Wheeling���Everything tied up and no  apparent effort to start any of the mills.  Bellalr���The National Tube Company  idle. The plant will, it is said, be started  next week by a full loree of men. No  advices have been received by the Amalgamated officials from either Belleville or Joliet and the situation at these  points is considered by them to be unchanged.  A conference of the leaders at the offices of the Amalgamated Association  today was the leading feature of the  strike during the day. Officials of the  organization seemed pleased with the  way things are moving and one said  somewhat mysteriously,: "In another  six days you will see a deoided change  in the strike that will tell with greater  effect on the trust and aid in hurrying  the outcome.' Just what this change  is to be was not said, but it was inferred  strongly that the coming events hinged  upon the conference that was taking  place. Two sessions were held by the  conferees behind closed doors. After the  Broke Completely Down and Had to.  Ee Tied to a Board to Keep  Him Upright.  SEATTLE, August 23.���Charles ' W.  Nordstrom was hanged here today for  the murder November 27th, 1891, of William Mason. Shortly arter<, 9:30 o'clock  Nordstrom was taken to a room adjoining the death chamber. He wept  contiunally. It-required the utmost efforts of four men to keep him on his  feet. When he was taken into the death  chamber he broke down entirely, crying in a childish voice and praying that  his life be spared.,Then he collapsed entirely and fell to the'floor. Efforts to  raise him and keep him on his feet were;  frustrated. Finally sheriff .Cudihee ordered that a board be brought and to  this Nordstrom was tied. It-required six  men to 7 hold him ��� for the operation.  Several times I"Jordstrom seemed to  speak, but. his-'"words were unintelligible. The six men who held him' raised  his body on end and with great effort  .succeeded in getting himv on the scaffold. There he Was placed upright while  four men stood-on the-four sides of the  trap and held him  Nordstrom worked during the fall of  1891 for Thomas Mason, a rancher near  Cedar Mountain in this country. He had  a dispute about the amount of wages  due him. The sum involved was <?3.S5.  On the night of the murder William  Mason was sitting down- to supper with  'his father/Someone fired a, shot from  outside the window. Young Mason  .pitched forward and died within a short  time. Investigation showed the' print's  of the murdeder's feet as he stood beside the fence corner and rested his  rifle on the top rail. The murderer was  tracked over a "long stretch of< country.  Several. days 'later: Nordstrom, with a  Winchester rifle of the same caliber with  which the victim,was murdered, was arrested on the railroad track near Cedar  Mountain and on trial he was convicted.  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Wired in Brief.  , TORONTO, '.August 23.���The Royal  Canadian Yacht Club has decided to invite sir Thomas Lipton to visit Toronto.  -HAMILTON, Ont, August 23.���Miss  Sarah Maltis drank carbolic acid in mistake on Tuesday night and was found  dead in bed next morning.  OTTAWA,   August  23.���One  hundred  and_ fifty   thousand   logs   representing  =millions=of=feet=of=lumbei*.=are?sti'andecI  along the upper reaches of the Gatineau  river owing to low water.  HALIFAX, August 23.���Hon. Robert  Robertson, at one time a prominent  figure in local politics, during, the life  of the late Joe Howe, is dead at Bar-  rington   Head,   Shelbourne   county.  MONTREAL, August 23.���L. .Chaput,  head of the large wnolesale grocery  firm of L. Chaput & Sons, died yesterday. He was one of the oldest wholesale  grocers in the city and well known in  the trade councils of the Dominion.  VANKLEEK HILL, Ont, August 23.  H. Beaton, 12 years old, is dead as a  result of an explosion of powder oil  Tuesday, which he and companions were  endeavoring to blow up a fort with.  They were playing war.  MONTREAL, August 23.���Sir Charles  Tupper arrived here today and will sail  for England in the morning, accompanied by lady Tupper. Sir Charles today  expressed himself as being disappointed  with the result of the census. He believed the population to be six million.  OTTAWA, August 23.���Hon. J. 1.  Tarte is to take a canoe trip from Mat-  tawa down to Ottawa next week. He will  be accompanied by Mr. McCool, M. P.  of Nipissing and two civil engineers.  The object of the trip is to see what obstacles have to be overcome in order to  establish navigation in connection with  Montreal, Ottawa, and the Georgian  bay ship canal.  TORONTO, August 23.���Judgment  was delivered yesterday in an important  arbitration case between the Dominion  government and the provinces of Quebec and Ontario. The motion of the Dominion government to wipe out about  $190,000 of trust funds which were to b**  credited against portions of a debt of the  Dominion of Canada, due by the respective provinces, was refused  QUEBEC, August 23.'��� It is not expected that the duke and duchess of  Cornwall can reach Quebec September  16th, the date scheduled. In order to  reach Quebec in time the Ophir would  have to travel at the rate of 30 knots an  hour, and even if the Ophir were callable of attaining this high speed she  could not be pushed for such a distance.  It is therefore believed that tire royal  party will not reach Quebec before September 22nd.  To Phoenix and Other Towns, as Well  au to the Mines, in the Boundary Country.  Southeastern British Columbia has  great mines, and no section in the world  is making more rapid strides in developing water power' for the transmission  of electricity. The. plant of the "West  Kootenay Power & Light Company on  Kootenay river, 12 miles below Nelson,  is one pf the noted plants of America.  Electrical current for both power and  light is transmitted to Rossland, a dis-r  tance of nearly ,40 miles. .Another plant  is under way at Cascade, on the main  Kettle river, and when completed electrical current for power and light will be  transmitted over 20 miles' to Phoenix,  which has. the same relative position in  the Boundary that Rossland. lias in the  Trail Creek country. Both are towns  amid working mines. The plant at Cascade is owned by the Cascade Water,  Power & Light Company, Limited, of  which J. Roderick Robertson of Nelson  is general manager. The following description of the-work already done and  ���to-ibo done is authentic:  The plant is situated on the main  Kettle river at Cascade City. The river  at this point runs through a rocky  gorge in a series of rapids and falls for  a distance of about half a mile and has,  a natural fall in that distance-of 121  feet. For the development of the power  a dam lias been constructed at the head  of the gorge, wliich raises the water to'a  height of 36 feet above the' natural level,  thus giving;a.,- head of 156 feet at low  water. The dam is constructed of timber '.- crib work filled with rock and is  40 feet thick at the base and. slopes  back to a width of 24 feet on the top.  The total length of the dam is 400 feet  and the totalheight from the base to the  .-top".'is'50������feet in the deepest part of the  channel tapering off to a height nf "'  feet at the sides. About 10,000 cubic  yards of rock were required to fill -the  crib work.  -The''7site-Jis' on ��� .a -solid ��� rock -bod  throughout and the foundation timbers  are solidly-bolted, tb the rock. The permanent water level will be 10 feet below the top of-the dani, and provision  has been made to control the water level  during periods of high water by a series  of sluiceways, 12 in number, which .can  be opened to a depth of 12 feet below  normal level. This will give an area of  about 2000 square feet of. waterway  through which to pass the flood water.  The sluiceways are closed by means of  stop logs, 12 inches square, dropped one  on top of the other in a groove provided for their reception. A steel rail  track will be placed on the top of the  dam on which a traveling winch can be  run over the sluiceways for the purpose of drawing up the stop logs as the  water rises during floods. This winch  will be operated by hand or electrical  motor. The site of the present dam  was;chosen with the view that at some  future time a concrete masonry dam  could. Jje^eonstructed _b.e.lp_w_th.e_.p.r_es.e.nt  the outside work, buildings, etc. is being  completed for the early installation of  the machinery at the power house at  Cascade.  The Columbia & Western Railroad  Company are putting in a side track for  the unloading of the machinery - and  other material at Cascade, wihch will  probably amount to over 50 car loads  before the end of this year.  A Bandit Nailed.  HAVANA, August 23.���Lino Lima, the  notorious bandit for whose capture dead  or alive the military government offered  a reward of ?1,000, has been' killed at.  Masurijes in the province of Mantan-  zas. The police assisted the rural guard  and four other bandits were captured at  the same time. The body of Lima will  be photographed, for the purpose of  identification. Lima's operations irf the  province of. Mantazas and Havana  greatly exasperated the military authorities for some years. For several months  there was a standing reward of $500  for his head^ During the., latter part of  July he sent word to the authorities that  he would surrender for ?500 provided he  would be allowed to leave the -island.  On receipt of this the reward was  doubled. Finally the bandit's mother  asked acting governor Scott to promise  to pardon him if he surrendered.' The  reply was that if .he gave himself up he  would be tried as a bandit and if he  remained at large he would be hunted  down and killed if necessary.  THE  STRIKING TRACKMEN  ALMOST NORMAL CONDITIONS ON  KOOTENAY BRANCHES.  Bridgemen,    However.   Delay   in - Rebuilding Trestle on Nakusp and  Slocan Branch.  3*  ' li  structure, which can be" built without  any stoppage of the plant whatever.  During the high, water in June a. large  boom of logs which were held by a sawmill company a few hundred yards abovo  the dam gave way and about one million  feet of logs were thrown against the dam  in a solid mass and at a time when the  water was at extreme flood without inflicting the sjightest damage to the  structure. This unexpected test of the  dam fully demonstrated its stability.  The water is conveyed from the dam  to tho power house, first by an open  cut 225 feet long (from this point a  tunnel 12x14 feet is driven for a distance of 410 feet through solid rock),  thence by another open channel for a  distance of 500 feet (at this point a concrete bulkhead will be placed and the  water conveyed in a circular flume of  12 feet diameter to the power house).  Thirty-five thousand yards of rock have'  been excavated for the open cuts alone.  The areas of the open cuts and tunnel  are so large that no appreciable loss of  head will occur and the water will enter the flume with a head equal to the  level of the water in the' dam. The  power house will be placed on a natural bay at the foot of the falls, where an  extensive site has been excavated out  of the solid rock. About 7000 yards of  rock have been removed for this purpose. The turbines are of the horizontal type, two wheels in each case,  and the generators are of the three-  phase alternating type and step-up  transformers are used to raise the current for transmission. The electrical  machinery is of the latest and most up-  to-date ��� construction of the Westing-  house company and the power house a  substantial fire-proof structure of brick  and stone, being, according to tiie engineer's plans, 200 feet long by '15 feet  wide. A right of way has been cleared  from Cascade to Phoenix in Green-  camp, a distance of 21 miles. The clearing is 132 feet wide. All brush and timber has boen removed. Two separate  duplicate lines arc boing constructed of  tho most up to date description, and  every posibio means will bo used to ensure a continuous current boing maintained. The heaviest wire will bo used  to ensure this. Tho main distributing  station will ob a fire-proof structure of  brick and stone. Poles are now boing  distributed along the right of way between. Phoenix and Cascade, and all of  Shamrock Didn't Experiment.  NEW YORK, August 23���Owing to a  ���misunderstanding of orders, the cup  challenger, Shamrock II, did not have a  trial spin outside Sandy Hook today.  The original program was' to have the  yacht towed to Sandy .Hook from, her  anchorage off Stapleton," S. I., starting at  11 o'clock and then to have her go out  on a trial spin over the America's cup  course, but the forenoon was spent in  putting battens in the new mainsail and  making some alterations and repairs to  the yacht's rigging. It was noon before this was finished, so that the Shamrock was not ready to" start until after  the men had their dinner. At 1 o'clock  the crew began hoisting the mainsail,  captain vSycamore understanding that  the yacht was to sail'out-to' Sandy Hook  But sir Thomas Lipton and Mr. Watson  : after a conference decided that it "would  be better to tow the yacht with' the Erin  on account of the strong breeze prevailing, which if the yacht sailed would  make it a long, tedious beat down the  main ship channelto Sandy Hook. Accordingly at2 p. m. the-tow began. At  3 p.-m. it was decided not to sail over  any stated course and the boat returned  , to her moorings. She showed.wonderful  ability to work to windward under that  Jsbort sail... The.Asociated - Press-, tug  Unique towed her half "a mile until she  was made fast to her buoy at 4 p. "m. Sir  Thomas will see the Columbia-Constitution race off Oyster bay tomorrow. The  Shamrook will not sail again until Monday, but she will get out every day after  that except Sundays, leaving her moorings at 10 o'clock to take trial spins over  tlie America's cup course.   ���'  Criminal Statistics.  OTTAWA. August 23.-���The report of  the criminal statistician for year ending; June 30th, 1900, shows that there  were 249 more indictible offenses in  Canada that year than in 1899, there being S-119 in 1900 and 8170 in 1899. Of this  number 2S2S were, committed in the Ter-;  ritories and the Yukon in 1899, against  322S cin 1900. In British Columbia there  were 2362 in 1899 and 1994 in 1900.  FRANCE IS IN A QUANDARY  Over the .Turkish Affair.  CONSTANTINOPLE, August 23.���The  French ambassador, M. Constans, has  today sent a letter to the sultan personally informing him that he would leave  Constantinople with the entire stall of  the embassy if the matters in dispute  were not settled immediately. The letter has the nature of an ultimatum. It  accords.the sultan the briefest time in  wliich  to comply  with  the demands.  PARIS, August 23.���While the oilicials  of the foreign oflice decline to confirm  or deny the dispatch of the Associated  Press from Constantinople announcing  that the French ambassador has sent  the sultan a letter which has the nature  of an ultimatum they admit having received a telegram from M. Constans  which has been laid before the council now sitting at the Elysee palace.  Only three ministers were present. The  premier, M. Waldeck Rosseau. the minister of agriculture, M, Dupuy, and the  minister of public works, M. Baudin, are  absent from Paris. Tlie correspondent  learns that M. Constans has been given  a free hand. Any step he finds proper  to take will bo fully indorsed. The foreign minister, M. Delcasse, if he deems  it necessary, will withdraw the French  embassy from Constantinople, and  Munir Bey, the Turkish ambassador,  who is now in Switzerland, will be notified not to return to Par,is, in whicli  case Munir Bey probably will withdraw  the legation to Berlin, as he is also accredited as minister to Switzerland.  In regard to the Turkish situation it  is stated that no naval demonstration  is yet contemplated, but the sultan will  probably be seriously inconvenienced by  the closure of the Turkish embassy here,  which is the center of the espionage  maintained to watch the numerous  young Turks and other disaffected Ottoman subjects and voluntary exiles  who make their headquarters in Paris  and who will have a'Trec hand if diplomatic relations between Franco and  Turkey are completely broken off. It  has been suggested that the French government issue riders for the bourse to  cease dealing in Turkish securities. But  it is not likely that this step will be  taken, as it would only injure the  French bondholders. The entire Turkish group fell on the bourse today, in  some cases going down 10 to 12 francs.  The Canadian Pacific Railway Company is meeting with better sucecss on ���  the Kootenay branches in its fight with  the, striking trackmen than it is. on the  main line of the Pacific division.   More,  men have gone back to work  on' the.  Kootenay branches than on any section  on the main line of the Pacific division  and the main line trackmen inconsequence are not inclined to acceptv'the  statement of the,railway officials with  respect   to   the   number   of   men   who '  have returned to work on' the Kootenay  branches.   From Medicine Hat.through  to the Landing and in fact upon all the    ���  branches   east   of   Kootenay   lake   the  railway officials assert that the strike  of the trackmen is nowipractically.lifted  and the road is now well covered'with  men putting the  track in shape.   .The   '  greatest difficulty has been met with in  respect to the bridgemen!   Some of ..them,  have gone back to work but a" number  of them still remain out and there ap-_,  pears' to be no immediate prospect'!of~  their  faling  into   line.    The  action of "  thev bridgemen   has*  naturally  had   the ���  effect of delaying the replacing' of the  long trestle which was  burned out on  the Nakusp  &  Slocan    branch.      This  trestle is about 560 feet long with an  average height of about forty feet, so  that it is no small job for the company -i  to tackle with  the differences existing ,  with   the  bridgemen.    Work  upon\ it, -^  however,  is reported to  be well  under.*'.  way,-there being a foreman and ten men". Z  at work upon it.   Eighteen cars of tim-1 ���-.  ber have been delivered on the ground. V~  The foundations have been set foi*. about'-  twenty   bents   and   the   frames   are   up,   ,,  for a number.    It is expected that the  trestle   will   be   complete'd   in   about   a~,  week or ten clays.                >                    i   ,  The  breach   between  the  representatives of the other railway brotherhoods  and president Wilson of the Trackmen's  union appears to be wideniiigand-there   <-  i snow very litle chance of concerted; ac-  . tion so long as president Wilson is per-  ' niitted to direct'the-affairs of-the strike^-  The members of, the conciliation",' committee,   composed   of   members   of   the  various   other    railway      organizations  have seen fit to publish the terms    of  settlement which  they arrived at ������.with  the company and  which were rejected  as unfair to the .tracumeu by president  Wilson.    This they claim was necessitated  by  reason  of the  misrepresentations of the terms of settlement by president Wilson.    From  this statement it  appears that the break with  president  Wilson  occurred   over  the  measure  of  recognition which the railway company  was prepared to concede to the track-'  mens' organization, rather than over the  question of wages.   From tho statemejSit  issued by the conciliation committee it  appears that the railway committee was  prepared   to  recognize    the   trackmen's  union provided it was restricted to the  foremen  and  first and second  men  on  the gangs of one year's service with the ,  company, and provided that the schedule. and^conditions^o.fJhe-J*irganizatloH   were not made to apply to the other men  employed on the sections or on extra  gangs.  The basis of settlement also provided  that the company should reinstate all  the men in their old positions provided  such positions had not been filled under promise of permanency during the  absence of the strikers, but in such cases  the company agreed to give the remaining men the preference in filling other  similar positions as near to their old  location as possible. This clause was to  apply to all save those who had been  guilty of acts of violence.  In connection with the above the conciliation comniittco secured from vice  president McNicoll an assurance that  should the question of the responsibility or workability of the trackmen's organization be questioned by the company, and the company be unable to  agree on that head with the trackmen,  that the parties to the dispute should  leave the question at issue to the decision of the five leading brotherhoods of  the road, and any other questions growing out of the terms of the settlement  were to be similarly referred.  These terms were recommended to the  trackmen by the conciliation committee  and although they were favorably received by a number of the trackmen's committee president Wilson exerted sufficient influence to bring about their rejection.  Lehigh Valley Train Wrecked.  ITHACA, N. Y., August 23.���The Le-.  high Valley passenger train which left  Auburn for Ithaca at 4:50 p. m. on the  Cayuga Lake division was wrecked  north of Kingsferry, 20 mies north of  Ithaca, at 8 o'clock tonight. The engine  ran into the lake. Fireman Fitzgerald  of this city is missing and engineer La-  franco, also of this city, was injured.  The track where the accident occurred  runs near the edge of Cayuga lake. A.  heavy rainstorm loosened a large boulder which rolled down on the track just  beyond a sharp curve. Neither engtneer  nor fireman had time to jump, but stuck  to their posts as the engine plunged into*  the lake. It is thought fireman Fitzgerald is pinned beneath the locomotive'.  Engineer Lafrance had his arm badly-  crushed, but managed to get clear of  t.ho wreckage and swam ashore. Passengers were badly shaken up,, but none  seriously injured,.  IM  mmu  �� 2?  SH  il  I  HI ���������-.���w^-.r-r.r^irt^.-^y. ���  ^rmr.ix^'  m7ufalir��Le^LiiiA^  jtfJ&SOff m.  I-11  ? f  1.'? '���"  til  ill  ill  lit  -  Si  I  r  ���������--�����-������"'' - y-'  _��s___?  tit  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  "jiiB  1S0FSBAY  INCORPORATED 1670.  CALGARY LAGER  BEER  A CARL5AD OF  THIS  FAMOUS BEER   HA.S JUST   BEEN   RECEIVED AND WE ARE  SELLINC IT TO THE FAMILY TRA.DE AT  $2.50 per do fer quarts.     $1.50 per doz for pints.  DELIVERED TO ANY PAltT OF THE CITY. TELEPHONE NO. 12.  TM BUDSOFS MY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  ^frg'^,^,^"e>,g'"^"g���'0.0.0. vi; T-s-'-a>--a-^B,--T>''a>,--S''4i''^ra'--ig',-*:>  TO  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS* SUPPLIES.  "~W; F. ��� TEETZEL. Ss CO.���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers In assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.  H. J. EVANS'S CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealei-s In liquors,  cigars, oement, fire brick and fire clay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  -t'omn-iisslou merchants.  ^_^*:j^trica1j^^ppl.ies.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones," annunciators, bells, Datter-  ies, electric fixtures and appliances. Hous1-  ion Block, Nelson.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  TF. BURNS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.  GROCERIES.  , A; MACJJUNjVIjD & tU-CuiUNjuK OF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners';, sundries.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LiM-  i ted.���"Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH Ss CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  -J.-.Y. GRIFFIN & CO.���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers ln provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs.  ���  ' LIQUORS AND ,DRY  GOODS.   TURNER, BEETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary. 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.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.  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.  =DRAYAGEr  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON Ss CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postollice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.   TEAS.  WE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay  Coffee  Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are Belling at 30 cents per pound ia  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers. ��� Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  "^REE~MnjLlNG~G^^  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The I'rospec-  tors*   Exchange,   Nelson,   B.   C,   Room   4,  K.,W. C. Block.  ��� -GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and B-imples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B.  C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ~7siT^vn7Zif~UbflON. NO. 90, \v7.F7^tUrZ-  Meeta in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  ' Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting  member*, welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  LAUNDRY WORKERS'~~UN10N7���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  in. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 19G, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets lirst and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretory-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.  ..._   We s re daily in  receipt of fresh  photo supplies  ���Alms, printing  papers, plates,  chemicals, and  all developing  accessories. Wo  have all the  standard kodaks and cameras, and have  some dainty albums for mounting prints,"  in the standard sizes, at 20c, 25c, and 35c.  each; they are wonderful value, being made  of dark' matte mounting paper with neat  cover and tied with silk cord.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  Pianos to Rent.  NKLSON, B. C.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7-o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B..'Murray,  secretary.   "  PAINTERS' UNION. MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays, in each month at Miners' Union Hall-at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee,  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.  A  -SK-  ���    -^.vj-y-'tl jE ���~Ai*n>*_iiif>,>1t ��������� ������-*- ***��� - - 1"    ; - -u  H&M ik IU  ]y thero sliould be no ciifllculty in coming to im understanding based on  equity; an understanding that would be  lasting. Butto, Montana, and Virginia  City, Nevada, two of the greatest mining camps that th'e* world has had, have  never had a strike. But at both places  the miner's union is given full recognition. If like recognition was given the  miner's union at Rossland, is it likely  the result would be any different from  what it has been at Butte and Virginia?  There seems to be differences of opinion as to the eillcacy of compulsory arbitration. Reports from New Zealand are  conflicting. But, then, no radical change  was ever made that did not meet with the  disapproval of a portion of.tho people.  There are people in Nelson who would,  if they could, have British Columbia  again made a Crown Colony. Thesa  people believe that the crown colony  system of, government is better than  representative government; but somehow the majority of the people do not  think so. The majority of the people In  New Zealand believe that, compulsory  arbitration will prevent strikes. The  present laws may not be perfect, and  their defects are being magnified by the  reactionists. Few laws are perfect when  first enacted. It is only by trial that  the deletes are found, and this is probably true of; the compulsory arbitration  laws of New Zealand.  f��^'fy^teag^^a-ti^^��ft;a3'��  ..-x_;;?zi&r__''?SA  -^   f  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each month. 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.  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. ��������� j  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M-���  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of. each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr.-W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C. , ,  CLASSIFIED JDS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  ^___-    FOR .RENT.  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM WITH OR  without   board1==Appix==fours^doors^abo.ve.  'City Hall7~V"lctoria .street. .  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for the season. Immediate possession. Good ..fishing.. Apply  C. VV. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone 66a.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  FOR SALE.  FOrTSjVLE���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 871, Nelson.  BREWERY HOTEL, SANDON, B. C.  Furnished throughout with all requirements for same. Apply to Carl Band.  New York Brewery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED^-  WANTED.���A. SMART VOIJNG MAN  to   act   ns   night   porter,   at   Phair  Hotol,  Nel.son.  ^^VNTISD^cboKS, DTimVASHERsT  Woman cook. Men for* haying. Tie makers.  Laborers. Railroad construction men. Janitor. Nelson Employment j\geney. Phono  27S.  WjVNTED.���FIRST CLASS COOK FOR  out of town; women for housework; nurse  girl; men for railroad work. Western Canadian Employment Office. I'lrone 270. tl. A.  Prosser.    ^^TED-  WANTED ��� THREE    WIFLEY    CON-  centrators   in   good  condition.   Apply  Annable Ss Dewar.  ��he ��rtome  It is to be hoped, when work is resumed at Rossland, it will be on a basis  that will not adimt of future bickering  or clashing. In every other mining camp  in Kootenay, there is the minimum of  friction, and there is no good reason  why like conditions should not prevail  at Rossland. The ore at Rossland is of  higher grade than that mined in the  Boundary; the mines havo competitive  railways over which to market their  output; supplies are as cheap as in any  sections of the country; and there must  be advantages in working mines where  employees can have tlieir own homes in  the neighborhood of good schools. Sure- i  With every province in the Dominion  except British Columbia represented in  the Laurier government, is it any great  wonder that the interests of British Columbia are overlooked? The minister of  the interior, who is a member of parliament from Manitoba, is supposed to look  after the interests of the West, but the  Rocky Mountains Is a wall that he is  not big enough to see over. British Columbia will continue to be oyer-taxeel  and overlooked just as long as she is  without a seat at Mr. Laurier's council  table. Anyone would be better than no  one. Even the member for Vancouver  would be tolerated.  The Ymir Liberal Association is a versatile organization.,, One day it is used  to boost the Liberal party, and tho next  day is donig its level best to further the  alms of the Laborites. Its latest is a  boost for Doctor Sinclair of Rossland  who Js a Candidate for the appointment  of senator from a province In which he  has been hardly long enough to warm  a chair.  R. C. Clute of Toronto, chairman of  the royal commission appointed to investigate the Chinese and Japanese immigration question, is coming in for a  good deal of abuse from newspapers,  like the Rossland Miner, because he has  had the hardihood to say that Samuel  Robins of Nanaimo is a worthy citizen of Britis'h Columbia;  If the Rossland Miner's Union wins  out in the, fight against Bernard McDonald and War Eagle Kirby, ex-governor Charles H. Mackintosh will once  more be Duke of Rossland. Ho has ;di-  rected the fight from the Rossland end  of the line/while others managed it in  London.  The Lardeau Eagle is still'harping on  "trips" and "jollies" and "long green"  in connection with the attitude of The  Tribune in regard to the trackmen's  strike on the C. P. R. The editor'of the  Eagle in reiterating these words week  after week simply proves himself_a_ma^  "licious slanderer and dirty cur.        /  To Meet Old Friends.  NEW YORK, August 23.���H. S. Brooks  one of the graduate managers of the  Yale .Harvard team, and who has just  returned from England, where he made  arrangements for the track and field  sports return matches between Oxford  and Cambridge and Yale and Harvard,  says the Englishmen aro very confident  of victory. "Everything was most harmonious," said Mr. Brooks, "and the Oxford and Cambridge folk look upon the  next as the second of a series of regular contests. Several of the men who  competed in the former matches promise to be important factors in the one to  come, and are looking forward to the.  visit with much pleasure, as they anticipate meeting, as they expressed it,  'their old friends.'"  Postoffice Statistics.  LONDON, August 23.���The blue book  containing the postmaster general's report for 1900 presents some interesting  statistics. The total number of postal  packages delivered in the United Kingdom was 3,723,817,000. The experiments  with other mail services are still unsuccessful, but recent developments have  encouraged the hope of the ultimate establishment of this class of service. The  public deposited in the public savings  bank ��40,516,430, and the total amount  due to depositors at the end of the year  was ��135,549,045. The telegraph department shows a deficit of ��562.104. The  total postoffice revenue was ��15,995,470  and the expenditure was ��10,064,903.  DISSOLUTION OF 00-PARTNEKSHIP.  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  ln the assets, book accounts and business.  All persons Indebted to Uio said partnership are hereby requested to make payment  to F. Starkey, who has assumed all the liabilities of the partnership and who will  continue the business.'  ORO.   M.   PHILLIPS,  FRED   STARKEY.  Witness: IT. BUSH.  Nelson, B. C, llth August, liM.  rf 0^'00'00'00'00'00*00*00f09^*^^f^r^^^ .f.  ^-re^^-^^Sei-Jlililigli^  m  I  *       ffTzxx-.trt-exzzzxzxxxzxzzizxxxxzxxzxxxxxxsjixxt  9\  ���  TTTTrr  LADIES' SUNSHADES  AT HALF PB1CB.  UMBEELLAS AT CUT  PJRICES.  ^"���sv  fxxzxxxzxxzxzxjxzxzxxxxxxxxxzxxxxzzxxicxxzxn       '   '  ti  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  0        LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBBONS, VEILINGS,  B DRESS TRIMMINGS  ��    AT REDUCED PRICES.  Hmnminmimmmmimmriini.  to\  to  to  9}  to  | NEW AUTUMN GOODS OPENING EVERYDAY;;;  fax 9\  n\ Call and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  ' First lot of ��(  to Ladies'Furs, Ladies'Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists. to  to : to  to WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY to  to 9\  to  to  a:xxzxixxxxx2*-ixx2 c  BARGAINS IN  ft*    ��       VALISES TRUNKS  'J}   6 AND  9\  XL  TRAVELING BAGS.  UliiiiiiimiTiTTiir.iiniiiTViiiimmf  Fred Irvine & Co.  36  Baker Street  to\  ��� LADIES' KID GLOVES i '?'  �� 50 CENTS PER PAIR �� fjft  |i SEE OUR WASH �� *fjl  B KID GLOVES. g fly  Jtl  ��� ^- ^.->*.'**lk'*��r��k������*��..**��,.   \W   -00-00-00-00-00-007^.0*7^7^7^7^7^r^?^?^**?**  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWN LOTS IN LEMON GREEK.  The government agent at Kaslo, per Instructions from the department of lands  and works at Victoria, has authorized the  undersigned to offer the -following lots in  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 S, 10,- 14 to 2-1, block 7.  Lots 4, 5, 17, IS, block' XI.  Lots 1 to 11 and 32' to -10, block 14.  Lots 1 to 23, block 15.  Lots 1 to 24,  block 17.    C'  Block 24..  Lemon .Creek is a townsite in the Slocan  River branch of the Canadian Pacific rail-  7        -       '      i)        '      ���  way, and the nearest point to the mines  on Lemon creeki  Plans and particulars 'may be obtained  at the office of E; TE. Chipman, government  agent, Kaslo. '   .  Upset price to' be made known on the  ground' at_the_time__of_salo.^-:   C. A. WATERMAN & CO.  AUCTIONEERS  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 265,  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Office.  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEE.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  persons to whom he may nave transferred his interest ln the Blend mineral  claim, situate on the west-fork of Rover  creek, in the Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay district, and recorded in  the recorder's ofllce for the Nelson mln-  inr-*  division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that we have expended four hundred and  eleven .dollars in labor and improvements  upon the above mentioned mineral claim  In order to hild said mineral claim under  the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if  within ninety days ot ure date of this  notice you fail 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.  M0KTGAGE 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  fsubject 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; tho same being  the' premises fronting on Observatory  street, formerly owned by the late James  Kolly.  The property is within 25 feet of the tramway line on Kootenay street.  Terms���Tewnty-flve per cent of the purchase money to be paid at the time of  tho sale, balance in twenty-one days. If the  purchaser so desires, $500 will be rjlowed  to  remain   on  mortgage on  the  property.  For furthr particulars and conditions of  sale apply to the auctioneers.  O.  A.   \lrATI'*UJ\TAN S-. CO., Auctioneers.  Rooms 14 and 15 K. XV. C. Block.  ACOMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  looal an3 ooast.  Flooring  looal and const.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings v  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all ktnda.  II* WHAT TOU WANT IB NOT TN HTOOK  WB WILL MAKB IT FOB VOIT  OALIi AND GiCT PRICKS.  J. A. Sayward  HALL. AND LAKB STREETS. NKLHOW  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STRKKTS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  We carry a complete stock of  Ocast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  500 MM WANTED  On the conytructlon of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway ln the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  , In order to secure men without delay  ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen "2.50 per day.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  . For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & PORTER  OON TRACTORS.  AUCTION SALE  OF TOWji LOTS IN KITCHENER.  The government agent at Nelson, per In-  structlons from the department of lands  and works at Victoria, has authorized the  undersigned lo offer the following lots in  the government portion of the townsite  ol' Kitchener for sale at public auction at  o  "Walker's Hotel, Kitchener, -at ** o'clock in  tho cr.ernoon, on  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th, 1901  Lots 1 to 20 in block 4. L ��� .   .JL  Lots 1 to 20 in block ��. i'3..'"'.  Lots 1 to 241n block 22. .yi X XJSii,  Lots 1 to 10 in block 25. y ,!'    ii.' (' \Z  Kitchener is a town on the Crow's Nest  j^ass branch of the Canadian Pacific railway, and the nearest point to the iron  mines recently sold for a large sum.  Plans and particulars may be obtained  at the office of John A. Turner, government agent, Nelson.  Upset, price to be made known on the  ground at the time of sale.  G. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  NOTIOE TO 00NTRA0T0ES  NORWAY MOUNTAIN WAC0N ROAD  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  P. O. Box 559. TELEPHONE NO. 95.  R. McMAHON.  A. E. GARDINER.  BARBER SHOP.  Robert McMahon and -A. E. Gardiner  have leased the barber shop in the basement of the Madden block, southeast cor-'  ner of Baker arrd Ward streets, and will  be pleased to havo the patronage of their  friends. First-class baths ln connection.  Scaled tenders, superscribed "tender for  Norway Mountain wagon road, will be received by the undersigned up to and including Tuesday the 27th Instant, for the  construction of a wagon road from Norway, mountain to the Columbia & Western  railway.  Plans and specifications and form of contract may be seen on or after the 19th instant, at the ofllce of John Kirkup, Esq..  government agent, Rossland; the oflice 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 certificate of deposit, made payable to the unde:.-signeti,  for the sum of seven hundred dollars ($700),  as security for the fulfillment of the contract, whicli shall be forfeited if the party  tendering decline to enter into contrat  when called upon to do so, or if he fail to  complete the work contracted for. The  cheeks of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the execution of the  contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on tho forms supplied and. signed  with the actual signature of the tenderers.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  J. KIRKUP, Government j��^gent.  Datod at Rossland, B. C, August 1','th 1901.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal, Imperial OU  Company. 'Washington Brick, Lime & Manu-  facturlni; Company. General commercial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on de livery.  TEIjEPHONKMT.  Office 184 B&Vr St.  NOTICE Or ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant  to . the  "Creditor's  Trust DeedtJ  Act"  and amending acts.  Nvx-ioe ���-> nui-cuy given mat Henry Per-J  giu-jon ivieijoan, heretofore carrying on busl-|  rress at tlie city of Nelson, in the province*!  of British Columbia, as a druggist, has by|  deed ot assignment, made in pursuance of  tiro   -iJr-eaitor's   Trust   Deeds   Act,"   and!  amending acts,  and  bearing date the lit hi  uuy  of august, 1901,  assigned all his real!  and personal property to David Morris, off  tne   said   citv   of   Nelson,   gentleman,   inl  trust'fur the purpose of paying and satis-r  fylng ratably or proportionately,and wlthj  out preference or priority,' the creditors of  the said Henry Porguson McLean their just,  debts.  The said deed was executed by the said  Henry Ferguson McLean on the (ith day of  August, 19ul and afterwards by: the said  David Morris on the: 6th day of August,  1001, and the said David Morris has undertaken the said trusts created by the said  deed. 7  All   persons   having  claims   against  the:  said, Henry Ferguson McLean are rcqulredc  to  forward  particulars of the same,  dulyj  verified,   together  with   particulars  of  all!  securities, if any. held by them therefor, to]  tho said trustee David Morris, on or before 1  rho 10th day of September, 1901. Allpersons I  indebted to the said Henry Perguson Mc-'j  Lean are-'required to pay ..the amounts due !  by them to the said trustee forthwith. After  the  said 10th  day of September,;.1901,  thoV  trustee will proceed to distribute the assets'  of the said estate among the parties en-"'  titled . thercjto,   having regard  only  to  the  claims of which he shall then have notice.  Notice is also given that a^neeting of the  creditors of the said Henry Ferguson McLean will be held at the offloe 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.  DAVJD MORRIS, Trustee.  R. M. MACDONALD, Solicitor for the  Trustee.  Dated at Nelson this 7th day of August,  1901.  NOTIOE. .    .....';���  In the supreme court of British Columbia.���  Between   the   Duncan   Mines,   Limited,  plaintiffs,  judgment  creditors,  and  the  Granite   Gold   Mines,   Limited,   defend-;  ants, 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 the  "Judgment Act," 1S09, and amending acts,  sealed   tenders   for   the   purchase   of  lots  numbered   -,550,   2551,   -2i.4'J,   l-��,   li:-4,   3!��0,   101,  102,   255G,  2557,  255S,  2559,   and  32G7,   group 1,  Kootenay  district,   British   Columbia,   and  known as the "Granite,"  "Red Rock Frac-' |  tion,"   "White  Swan,"   "Royal  Canadian,"  ^Colorado,^==i'Roy=No:-==2r'==''Podrnian-;''  "Hardserabble,"      -"White,"       "Myemcr,"  "Election"   mineral  claims  and   "millsite"  on  the official  plan or survey of the saidi  Kootenay   district   respectively;   and   also',  a water right dated 15th .September,  1S97, \  of sixty inches of water from Sandy creek, '  West Kootenay district, British Columbia;,  and  also  a  water  right  dated  25th June, 1  1S99, re-recorded up to the 21st day of November, 1S0'2, of two hundred and fifty inches   of   water   from   Eagle   creek,   West  Kootenay   district,   aforesaid;   and   also   a  water, right  dated  tho 10th  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 mo at my office at  the court house, Nelson, British Columbia,  up to and until the Hist dny of August, 1901,  at 12 o'clock noon, to satisfy the judgment  obtained in this action by tho above named  plaintiffs,  judgment crcultors,  against  the  above  named  defendants,  judgment debt-'/  ors, on the 20th day of April, 1901, for.tho*  sum of ?1.'10,999.1S, together* with the interest^  thereon   from   the suld  20tlr  day of April,  1.101,   at  5  per  cent  per  annum;  and also |  together  with   the  costs  of  sale,   and  all .  other   costs   incidental   thereto,   incurred1)  subseauent to said date. J  A.ny salo made in pursuance of the abovbl  not.'ce will be subject to a prior charge In]  favor of the Bank ofr Montreal for $10,-1  01S.S1 and interest thereon at the rate of 5|  per cent per annum from the said 20th day!  of April, 1901.  E. T. H.  SIMPKINS, District Registrar.   _  Dated at Nelson, B. C.,;this 16th day of|  August, 1901. ';' ���  LIQTJOE LICENSE TKANSFEB.  NOTICE OP APPLICATION FORI  Ti-xUvlSFER OF RETAIL LIQ UOR LI-I  CENSE.���Notice Is hereby given that, w,-J  intend to apply at the next sitting of thel  board of license commissioners for thel  City of Nelson for the transfer of the re-L  tail liquor license now held by us for the!  premises known as the "Office'' saloon,!  situate on lot 7 ln block 9, sub-division oil  lot 95, Ward street, in the said City ->.'.J  Nelson, to William Robertson ThomsKif  and Charles C. Clark ot tbe said city.  JAMES   NEELANDS,  S.   E.   EMERSON.  Witness:  CHAS. R. McDONALD.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 2nd day ol|  August. 1901.   TIMBEE 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 lalce,- commencing at a post  marked northwest, corner, running east  l*'0 chains, thence north 10 chains, thence  east 120 chains, thenco south 40 chains,  therce west 120 chains, thence south 1(  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north;  .10 chains to place of commencement.' ;  NELSCN SAW & WANING MILLS, Ltd-1  Nelson, B. C, August 16th, 1901. *^��*-��-8!Wt**  if"  f^aai^*^ii*a^^S*����^  s^  ;mvr^v>> -y-ya-'-i  ;ta^-^:^V>VVv^^*-:Vv.. .  i^.'lttifcsdisr- fflptttffi. ;��lWffi)A�� ;MoMiM,.. Atjatisf ii, mi  _* k m miUSkinrtjMilm ���  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL. aU paid up...���$12,000,000.00  Hj-gST     7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathoona and Mount) Royal ...Prosident  Hon. GoorRo A. Drummond Vice-President  B. 3. Clovston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH      '  Corner Bukor and Kootonay Stroots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  ���Uranoho8 ln LONDON (England). Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal olties In Canada,  Buy and soil Sterling Exchango and Cable  Grant  Commorcial  and  Travelers'  Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Etc  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -      -      $8.000,OCO  -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $85,000,000.  IMPEBIAL BANK  of  ca_:n\ajd.a.  HKAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT BATK OF* INTEREST PAID.  TWELVE OUNCES OF FOOD  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. H. O.  New York  Office, te   Exchange   Place.  and (is Branches in Canada and the  I'niUrd Staton.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on -Joj-osiU. rPresoni, i..ie  throe iror cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  "Manager Nolson Branch.  Capital        -      -      $2,600,000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,850,000  H.S. HOWLAND President  D. R. WILKIE Oeneral ManaRor.  E. HAY Inspeotor.  to  to  9*  to  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THU!   CURRENT  RATE  OV   INTEREST  ALLOWED.  A Day Is Sufficient.  Quito recently some members of parliament have been doing duty on one of  the men-of-war   of the   Mediterranean  squadron to learn, by actual experience,  whether the jackies are rightly and sufficiently  nourished.    They  suffered   the  trial of eating just what the men  eat'  and performing duty with the men in  order to be able to report to the nation,  whether the sailors who grumbled knew  their  own  feelings  about the matter.  The report unofficially stated that the  time from noon of one clay to early the  ��� next morning was too long a time for  the men to go without any food "except  a hearty tea" at four or five in the evening.   The members of parliament,   who  were in the habit of taking a gluttonous  meal at seven or eight or nine o'clock  in the.evening'and :wlio lia'd habituated  their stomachs to expect a stuffing.between  those  hours    found    themselves  "faint"  from want "of the accustomed  stuffing when they attempted to subsist  on the sailor's rations. .-->������'  During the past year some experiments have been carried out in Venice  which prove that the present ration of  the British sailor, is about three times  as much as his body can profitably digest, and that most,of the ills he suffers  come from the Strain upon his body  caused by its efforts to get rid of the  superflous two-thirds of "grub." The results of these experiments show that  Ijiiigi Cornaro was right in his assertion  that twelve dunces of solid food per day  like that commonly consumed Vis as  much as ��� the average man can eat and  remain perfectly healthy, i This7 quantity is about one-third of the usual ration given to soldiers and sailors.  During the time that the investigating  memebrs of parliament were making preparations to undergo a trial of sailor's  rations, a report of the Venice experir  ments was made tothe British war office  by an English physician and also a request to continue the experiments with  a body of soldiers, if a number of them  could be induced to submit themselves  to experiment. The physician-reported  that the experiments were conclusive  as far as Venetian subjects were.con-  cerned, and that they showed a way by  which one-third the food comonly^given  as rations could be made to completely  nourish the body, completely satisfy the  appetite, and, at the same time, give  to the eater an amount of good taste  for his gratification that he had not previously enjoyed. The physican also offered to demonstrate that the excess  quantity of food usually taken by the  average person provoked more or less  strain upon the whole human organism  under the most favorable conditions.,  frequently caused a predisposition of  disease, and nearly always resulted in  putrid decomposition of the various excreta. A commission of army physicians reports that the probable cause  of enteric fever among the South African troops was'putrid excreta.  After two or more months of consider-  _ation,_tHe-war^office.rei*lied-to^th.e^Vene^  tian physician that his report was in  spirit of cheerfulness, religion and good  sense, as are the natural concomitants  of temperance and sobriety.' He died at  the age of 98 (100?). His case is an evidence that those who have suffered the-  results of sensual excesses may, not only  with safety, but witli advantage, adopt  the opposite extreme of ascetic abstinence; but it does not show that persons  with unimpaired constitutions, living  regular lives, would be the better for it.  A proof of this is the rarity with wliich  his system has been persisted in, compared with the frequency with which  his books have been read.' ^  "The first three of these treatises were  published during his life, .(Padua, 1558),  and all four have since been frequently  reprinted in the original and other languages. An English translation of the  *Sure Method' has gone through more  than thirty editions."     7  Cornaro assures his readers that he  never knew what it was to enjoy life  and food until he adopted his regimen  of temperance.   He had spent a fortune  ' in high living, so that he certainly knew  the  difference.    But by recent experi-���  ments it has been discovered how Luigi  got much  enjoyment out of his small  rations.    The recent experiments referred tp have consisted of nutrition tests,  made  upon subjects  of dill'e'rent charr  acteristics  and  various   habits  of  life,  and the results obtained have been-compared with the ordinary experiences of  peoples of different countries arid ^various occupations.    Individuals differ ��� so  greatly and Nature is so deliberate in  her methods, thatthe* experiments can  not be hurried to a conclusion.  -.... Cornaro reached  a  minimum    of  12  ���ounces of solid food a day���only about a  fourth of which he had been consuming.  Later in life he took even less.   He does  riot tell us S0j but it is natural to infer  that he did riot bolt, his food. He chewed  and sipped it as long as possible, to get  .-all;the taste out of it. In doing- so, he conformed' to  Nature's requirements,  and  thoroughly insalivated his food.  Try it yourself. Select 12-ounces of  the sort of food that pleases yotu most,  but in simple variety. Divide it into  four rations a day, and of three ounces  .each, as Cornaro.did; and fix the feeding time to suit your fancy. You will  probably sit- down to eat your" three  ounces of favorite, fare with an appetite  born of waiting and expectation. You  will! linger over each morsel so as to  prolong the pleasure of it. At first you  may' not be satisfied with your three  ounces, for your organism is habituated  to stuffing, but in ten minutes after the  three-ounce meal you will notice that  appetite is more perfectly satisfied than  usual.    .':���  That is what happened " to Cornaro,  Without doubt, but he failed to dwell  upon this feature of his experience, and  lence it is that so few have persisted  in practicing his advice.- It was the  key to his secret which he forgot to  leave behind.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ted/has been cleaned at such enormous  expense.    It  was  by  suspended  cable  from the hills at each end of the lake  oyer which a traction engine drug huge  scoops.   The fish were taken out during  tne cleaning-process and then replaced,  and now the lake is bounteously stocked  with carp, eels, pike, perch, trout, roach  and dace.    Since it has  been cleaned  James Clifford, an old Oxford fisherman,  made the banner catch by landing a 37-  pound pike.   The next stop is made on  the edge of, the forest that has made  Blenheim such a rich estate.    Not one  tree can be cut down by any of the  Marlboroughs, such is the law, and so  it is that nature has had her way in  this wilderness of her own creation for  hundreds   of   years;   and   by  the  same  token it" has  followed  that successive  dukes, though reputed wondrously rich,  have had their resources badly crippled  because they could not carry out their  personal desires and convert this verdant growth into valuable lumber. The  coach passes through  this forest and  then returns  to the Kings Arms inn  in Woodstock before returning to Oxford.    The simple townsfolk of Woodstock adore, the graceful young duchess,  who takes a womanly interest in their  quiet lives and they look in wonder upon:  the merriment now rife in stately Blenheim.   About this time of the year the  duke entertains the Oxford Cricket club,  interesting to us because so many representative Americans are there. 'There  is still anothr point of interest which  tourists to Blenheim should not neglect.   One mile and a half distant from  Woodstock   is   Wotton,   a  typical.English   village,   the   most   secluded   and  quaint  in   its   simplicity  of  any  little  hamlet in England.   Here is one of the  largest old country rectories in all England, ��� with shaded avenues, where the  nightingales sing and < other rare birds  build their nests.,' The old church, old  mill, old trout stream and old inli are  ���well worth visiting.   The inn stands at  the junction of four cross-roads, utterly secluded, no house near, and still this  quiet place is not without its tragedy.  Fifty yards from the house is a green  cross, cut out'in the turf, kept watered  and trimmed, marking the spot where a  villager committed  suicide because he  could not meet a small debt;���San Francisco Examiner. ���- ������ �����  to  to  Established In Nelson 1890.  "ADVANTAGE YOU CAN PROVE"  #  ������ V\��. "J010 >'-!" Iiavolo do -wilh Jacob Dover, tiro Jeweler, the moro you will understand Irow the absolute success of a  5?#5�� ���ll-�� hfsdupendr- on hrivlriK tlio right thing.*- at tho right prices, rind having then, all the lime. Tils is what has  ^��51J��^f"^(V:l'0W^Kbus,,lesBpi,'C0-',���-rbTin,V1'g!,0,��� y��ar�� nBO- Tlienonr nictlwda and our treatment of customers -.peak  Plainly for themselves ris soon as jou investrrrate. Jacob Dover, tho Jeweler, is equipped to help you meet all rcoirlromonlH  necessary. Make us your iVehorr ruproHeutativos In watches, precious stones, jewelry, etc.. and lot us fill yoirr mail or-dors Tne  responsibility is then with us to keep you supplied with tho right things at the right time arid at the right prices.  .'OUR WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL IN B.C.  to  JACOB  DOVER,  THE JEWELER  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  J  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  ie always right.  to  to  to  m  ^^^'^'^,'1I^'^'^'^''^'^''^'^'^'^'^'^^ ���>���>���/>*. ���-JS' SSe '-5fr ���-Ss-.-' ja>��s��- ?y.' !9*.'^b> ��?a�� ��^*> ��� !g��' **** ^ - ^ >*rM  ^'^\'^^,^''^��^r^'i^^��^��'-^-'^.xSr''^^*'8ir��^'V-^ '^'0^'00'00'00'^'^'^'^^S'^'^''^0'^'00'00^^^^0'^Sf��  hi  t -1  i.i  u  i-i  mi  i i  U]  teresting, but that at the present time it  was not thought best to submit any  soldiers to any experiment that entailed  abstemiousness, not even if they were  ���*��� volunteers. , ���  History reports that the Irish constabulary, some centuries ago, were in the  habit of only taking one meal a day.  These men were noted for their prodigious strength and endurance. They cul-  tr'vaeu the one-meal-a-day habit. Hi:-  tory shows that abstemiousness has always been the habit of peoples that  have accomplished much, and that with  increasing gluttony and luxury nations  degenerate, as England is degenerating  now, as rapidly as gluttony can accomplish the decline.  It is to bo presumed that the reader  has heard of Luigi Cornaro. He flourished between 1467 and 15GC. and hence  rounded out a century of life. He was  contemporary with Titian, who was also  a Venetian, and there is reason to believe that the great painter owed his  100 years' somewhat to the influence of  Cornaro, for they were friends as well  as fellow-citizens. ��� Here follows the  "Encyclopaedia Britannica" account of  his life:  "Cornaro.'Luigi (1467-1566), a Venetian nobleman, famous for his treatise  on a temperate life. From some dishonesty on the part of his relatives he was  deprived of his rank, and induced to retire, to I^adua, where' he acquired the experience in regard to food and regimen  which he detailed in his works. In his  youth he lived freely, but after a severe  illness at the age of 40, he began- under  medical advice gradually to reducehis  diet. For some time he restricted himself to a daily allowance of 12 ounces  of solid, food and .14 ounces of wine;  later in life he reduced still further his  bill of fare and he found he could support his life and strength with no more  solid meat than an egg a day. So much  habituated did he become to this simple  diet, that when he was about 70 years  of age the addition by way of experiment of .two ounces a day had nearly  proved fatal. At the age of 83 he wrote  his treatise on "The Sure and Certain  Method of Attaining a Long and Healthful Life,' and this work was followed by  three.others on the same subject, composed at the ages of S6, 91 and 95 respectively. 'They are written,' says Ad-  'disdn, (Spectator, No. 195), with such aj  FOIBLES OF THE WEALTHY  Marlborough's  Extravagance.  J-ust think of being rich enough to  pay $120,000 to have the mud cleaned  Tiit^OfTT'liiiring poluFin order that the  .vater might become clear enough to'  iee the fish and thus make the angler's  ���port doubly interesting. And all this  by one man for his own special pleasure and, mayhap, occasionally, for the  iniusement of a few- friends. Of course  ���"his savors most strongly of American  ������old and the spirit of lofty and spectacular extravagances that has grown up  in this country with the fabulous fortunes of the last decade, but it was only  .in incident in an English nobleman's  ocheme of improvements in his country  home, for ever since Consuelo Vanderbilt married the duke of Marlborough  Blenheim palace and its surroundings  have been of undiminished interest to  Americans, and it was simply to make  it even more attractive to his wife's  country folk that the duke lavished so  much money on improvements.  Of course everybody knows Blenheim  palace is in Woodstock, the place made,  famous by Sir Walter Scott's novel,  'Woodstock," wherein the untimely fate  of Fair Rosamond is so graphically described. It was a favorite estate of King  Henry II, and there jealous Queen Eleanor instigated the pitiful suicide of her  rival, Fair Rosamond,-in 1177. Woodstock is old and sleepy, but Blenheim  is still there with the ninth duke of  Marlborough in possession, and "Our  Consuelo" its mistress. So once more  old Woodstock comes to the front, and  with American progressiveness claims  its share of modern notice. A coach and  four horses, driver and truiii'peter clad  in scarlet, comes rattling into quiet  Woodstock every clay, the sound of its  horn waking the echoes in the sleepy  old town. The coach is a new thing  and is driven between Oxford to Woodstock through the historic park and  ���*Tounds of Blenheim solely for the benefit of sightseers. The park itself, comprising 2,700 acres, is inclosed by a  continuous wall 15 miles around. The  route of the coach is over eight miles  long and through the most delightful  sections of the park. Up the long hills  the horses are driven at a swift pace  and sometimes, too, through such narrow glades that one trembles. The horn  rouses into flight tens of thousands of  rabbits, beautiful, soft, brown creatures,  whose whito spotted skin dot the grass  like moon daisies. These rabbits are  famous, through England. The first stop  is made at the lake, which, as before sta-.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various-Sources.---.  BERLIN, August 23.���It is semi-offl-  cially announced that the czar definitely  accepted emperor William's invitation  to attend the naval maneuvers at Dant-  sic in an autograph letter.   .  AUBURN, N. Y., August 23.���Governor  Odell has granted a respite until November 4th in the case of Fred Krist  of Waverley, who killed his sweetheart  and who was to be executed next week.  RIO DE JANERIO, August .23.���The  deputies supporting the administration  were attacked yesterday evening by a  mob on leaving the legislative assembly.  One member was injured and several, arrests made. Further disturbances are  feared.  BRUSSELS, August 23.���A dispatch  =to=the=Petit=Bleu=from-^ViennaT=saysr  According to advices from Galatz 20  torpedo boats and several dispatch boats  have arrived at the Dniester delta and  Russian troops are commencing to mobilize along the Turkish frontier.  LONDON, August 23.���The rumors  that Charles M Hays, president of the  Southern Pacific railroad and formerly  general manager of the Grand Trunk  railway, is again to become general manager of the Grand Trunk railway, had a  favorable effect on the stock exchange  today  SAN FRANCISCO, August 23.���James  Jeffries and Gus Ruhlin last night signed  articles with the Twentieth Century Athletic Club for a 20 round contest in the  early part of November, date to be fixed  later. The club guarantees the fighters  62 per cent of the receipts. The selection  of the referee was left open.  CAPE TOWN, August 23.���A fresh order proclaiming martial law has been  issued, providing for the closing of all  the country stores in the Queenstown  district, requiring that all goods likely  to be useful to the enemy shall be taken  to specified towns; and forbidding country residents having in their possession  more than a week's rations.  LONDON, August 23.���-Lord Kitchenrr  in a dispatch from Pretoria dated today  says: "Colonel Williams after a sharp  fight on August 19th captured in the vicinity of Klerksdorp, Transvaal, an entire Boer convoy of 86 wagons loaded  with i ammunition and supplies, much  stock and 18 prisoners; including the  landrost of Bloemhof, and Dutoit, a telegrapher, with a complete wire tapping  aparatus.  BUFFALO, August 23.���Firemen who  have assembled here by thousands from  all sections of the United States and  Canada participated this morning in a  monster parade. Chief B. J. McConnel of  the Buffalo fire department was grand  marshal/with colonel G. W. Haffer as  assistant. Canada was represented by  companies from the following places:  Niagara, Ont.; Trenton, Seaforth, Dunn-  ville and Merritton.  WILHELMSHORE, Prussia,- August  23.���King Edward arrived here at 9  lunch time and was met at the railway  station by emperor William in the uniform of a British admiral and the officers of the imperial guards. The king  wore the uniform of the Dragon Guards.  After cordial greetings" the sovereigns  entered an open carriage drawn by four  horses and were driven to the castle,  where they had luncheon. The center of  the table was adorned with the epergne  designed by emperor William as a present for king Edward.  PITTSBURG, August 23���At the convention of the Royal Scottish Clans it  was decided to revoke the order issued  some years ago giving Canadians a rebate of 25 per cent on all bereavement  claims and-providing hereafter that they  should pay all assessments in full. The  delegates fought the resolution hard and.  said   the   removal   of   this   concession  would make serious" trouble in Canada.  SAN   FRANCISCO,   August   23.���Six  students from the university of Canton,  who arrived from China several days ago  on the steamer'Gaelic, have been landed  by: Chinese   bureau   oilicials   and   will  enter the   university   of  California   to  complete  their   classical . and   scientific  education. They were elected by the Chinese government to study modern America?! methods with'-a' view to spreading  them in their native land.  CAPE "TOWN, August 23���The royal  yacht Ophir,,with the duke and duchess  of Cornwall and York sailed today for  the island of Ascension. Later in the clay  it was Announced that the Ophir was noc  going to the island of Ascension, as at  first given but, but would sail direct to  St. Vincent, it was added that the yacht  was due to arrive at Halifax September  15tli and at Quebec September 21st. The  Canadian tour-of the.duke and duceh-*-*  is timed to: end October 21st, when the  voyage toward England will begin.  Thorpe & Co.; bottle It. ironbrew.  C OHVC JP_A-2sT"Y  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSON, B. C.  TELEPHONE jNO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 088.  Is  sold. everywhere.  VICTOR SAFE & LOCK CO.  MARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK. AND LIM.E . . ...  The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reaspnable prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  P. J. RUSSELL, B. C. Agent  NBLSON, B. O.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER  STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining- room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  N|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  TREMONT HOUSE  ���ttl TO 3.11 MjVKIOIt tiTaKKT, VKLSON  ������ AffitHM^ato-aui MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  urns & Co  ELkai-) Okpick at  NELSON,'B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  fyadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets,   Nelson.  The only hotel ln Nelson that has remained under one management since 1S90.  Tho bed-room-: nn* -veil furnished and  lighted by electric-1��.  The bar Is always stocKt?n ny the best  domestic and lmporlrrd liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTIO^lOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, ilanager.  Bar stocked with best b'rands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms'. First class table board,  Markets at   Nelaon,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon.   Silverton, Ne*t��  Denver, Revelstoke, Forguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  jVLIj kinds of  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WnOI.KSAIjK AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SF.ASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  C-ItpERS BY MAIL ttKCEIVj*** PROMPT ATflCNTION.  R. B. REILEY  bUC'.'KSSOPv TO H.  D.  ASHCROFT.       '  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all hinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order on  short notice.  NOTICE.  CANCELLATION     OF     nkSERVATION ���  KOOTENAY  DISTRICT.  Notice Is hereby given that the reservation placed on that particular parcel of  land, which may be described as comirfenc- ,  ing at the northeast corner of Township  I"** jMght A, Kooteira-y district, which is  also   thp   northeast   comer   of,  blccit   12  thence due south to the international boun- -  oary; thence due west along said boundary���l!  IG miles: thence north to the place of com-w&<!?i��|  ^ n XV. S. GORE.  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, li. C, 23rd May, 1901.  N;  SHEEIPP'S SALE.  Province   of  British   Columbia,   Nelson   In  West Kootenay, to-wit:  By virtue of a wrrt of Freri Facias issued  out of the supreme court of British Columbia at the suit ot William J. II. Holmes,  plaintiff,, and to me directed against the  goods and chattels of the Imperial *UInes,  '-limited, non-personal liability, defendants,  I have seized and taken In execution alUths  right title and interest of the 'said deren-  d.int, the Imperial Mines, Ijimited, non-  personal liability, in the mineral claims  Known ns and called "Clrmax," "William  Tell," "Maratt," "La Salle," and "Hope,"  all situated on Goat creek on the east srdo  of Kootenay lake and adjoining the Val-  pararso group of mineral claims, and recorded in the oflice of the mining recorder  for the Goat Hiver mining division of the  West Kootenay district, to recover the sum  of three hundred and sixty-two dollars and  sixty cents (53C2.C0), amount of said writ of  Fieri Facias, .md also interest on three  hundred and fllty-nine dollars and sixty  cents ('"I'jfl 01), at live per centum per annum from the 2-lth day of July, 1901, until  payment; besides sheriffs poundage, officer's fees, arrd all other legal incidental  expenses; all of which I shall expose for  sale, or sufficient thereof to satisfy said  judgment, debt and costs at my oflice next J  to the court lrorrse in the city of Kelson,  IJ. C , on Thursday lire 29th dav of August,  A. D 1901, at the hour of 11 o'clock in the  forenoon.  Xotr ���Intending purchasers wrll satisfy  tliernsoheH as to interest and title of the  s.ild defendants S.  P. TUCK,  Sheriff of South Kootenav. .  Dated at Nelson, B   C,,_]5tli_August,-1901   OEETIFIOATE ^ 0T  IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICE���CITV MIjN'I-*1*j\Ij CLAIM.  Situate In the Nelson Alinrng Division of  West   Kootenay  Distr let.  Where located: j\bout ono mile south of  Nelson.  Take notice that 1, Wiliam John Goepel,  Free Miner's Certlllcntt' No. 'MX.m, Intend,  sixty days from lhe dale hereof, to npplv-  to trie Mining Itecoider- for a Cerlillcate of  Improvements for* the purpnsu ol obtaining a Crown Grant of lire above claim.  And further take notice that action under section '..7, must bo commenced before  the issuance of such Certillcate of Improvements.  Dated this ltith day of August. jV. V>.  1901. W.   J.   GOIil'BL.  OEBTIHOATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NUTICK���NIOI.SDN MIM'KAI. CLAIM,  situate In the Nelson .Mining Division of  West   Kootenay   District,  Wliere located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Take notice tint I, John Paterson,  Free Miners Cerien.rt. No .ni.72i. intend,  sixty days from the dato hereof, to apply  to lire .Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown tli.irrt  ul  tire nirove el-i'm.  j\ird further take notice that action, under section .'17, must bo commenced bofore  the Issuance of such Certrllc.itn of improvements.  Dated this IGth dav of August A. D.  1901. JOHN    PATERSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OP   IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Wheie  located: On Forty-nine creek about '200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. XV. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. b49,970, intend, sixty davs  from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate.of improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of the above claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dntwi  this IRth day of .Tulr. A. D. 1901.  CERTIFICATE   OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate ln the Nelson mining  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certilicate B5.7C2b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,6701>, Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,6G9b, and An-  nandalo I>. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,G6Sb, intend sixty days from the dato  hereof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a crown trrant of the  above claim. Anil further take notice that  action, -.wider section 37, wu?t be commenced bofore the issuance of such certificate of Improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July. A. D. 1300.  f  II ��..���- ^wi-t^^Tt-icai^-^^  ^JJS'k-tti^^^B  Hi  5-' ��  r  =Sr-  THE  ffMipN  TRIBUNE,   SATURDAY  MORNIKG   AUGUST  24,  1901  FLY TIME  The house fly though small, is troublesome, . in order to  keep your temper better and make yourself more comfortable  these hot clays, buy your fly papers, insects powders, &c.,'  &c, from us.    We keep the kinds that kill.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  NELSON,   B. O.  VIOTORIA   BLOOK  LOCALS.  Is a tonic and food as well as a beverage.  Ironbrew.  Nelson Hotel bar today. Punch a la Ro-  maine.   Try  it.  Try it. ironbrew.  REFRIGERATORS       HAMMOCKS  Now is your time to get a bargain  in   these   lines   as  must dispose of them all this month.    If you   want  one  both of these lines the price won't hinder you.  we  or  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  ImDorters and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  AT THE HOTELS.  Phair���Frank P. Hogan, Spokane; J.  XV. Cockle, Kaslo; J. T. Bailey, New  York; J. K. Nagle, Seattle; B. C. Riblet,  Nelson; H. B. Alexander, Sandon; 1<\  W. Rolt, Rossland; A. R. Cunningham,  Spokane; John S. Clute New Westminster.  Hume���James Beverage, Vancouver;  Mrs. Morrison and H. A. Turner and  wife, Silver King; J. M. Boyd, Toronto;  C. E. Tripp and wife, Vernon; Mrs. S.  T. Larsen, Rock Creek; H. C. Baker,  Toronto.  Grand Central���Mat Hinds, Moyie;  Fred Carvel, Sandon; 13. Benson and W.  12. Halloway, Slocan.  Madden���Archie A. McDonald, Sandon;  C. B. Taylor, Enterprise.  Queen's���A. D. sykes, Rossland;  Mark Manley, Spokane.  '.'  NELSON CLOTHING HOUSE  NO    219   BAKER. STREET,   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  J. A> Gilker, Proprietor  TT-  lit-.  IA t  Mr  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  -g'{^'S"��'Cg"irl'g'g|g'g"g**r g-g-'g_*'^*g-.S'*j��**g-g'gLg'-S Tt.-  IT PAYS TO CALL ON US  When j ou want nnj tiring in  FURNITURE  Wo are showing tho finest and largest stock of  Rattan goods ever displayed in lhe City.  J.  G. BUNYAN & CO.  >.*)>  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  PERSONALS.  H. E. Macdonell, general freight agent  of the C. P. R., retuviied from a trip to  Winnipeg yesterday morning.  B. C. Rihlet has returned from a trip  to the west coast of Vancouver island,  where he is engaged in putting in a  tramway.  J. S. Clute, customs inspector of New  Westminster, is in Nelson on his way to  East Kootenay to inspect the. sub-ports  in that portion of the province.  J. William Cockle of Kaslo, who  spent yesterday in Nelson, says that  his town is< prospering and that business is good. The people of Kaslo arc  still sanguine tyhat -there will be a  smelter in operation on Kaslo bay within a year. .      _..,  PITY AND DISTRICT.  The rogular meeting of the directors  of the Kootenay lake hospital was held  yesterday afternoon when -the current  accounts were passed and matters affecting the conduct of the institution  discussed.  tities of it on the clumps there promises  to be a good margin in the work of sorting and milling them. Nichols has about  a dozen men at work on the property  and expresses himself as highly pleased  with the manner in whicli it is opening  ui). He has had some very high assays  from the Fern ore but the indications  aro that the ore as it will go to the mill  will average at least $10 to the ton.       o  Mining Records.  Five  new locations wore recorded at  the Nelson record oflico yesterday. Blue  Grouse, two miles south of the head of  the   west   fork   of  Kokanee  creek,   by  Jackson  Radcliffe;   Mammoth,   on   the  head of Clearwater creek, adjoining the  Toad Lake claim,  by A. O. R. Brown;  Hudson, on the north side of west fork  of Kokanee creek, by Hugh McEachern;  Mohawk, on the north side c)f Kokanee  creek, by James Livingsto*-     Delaware  on the north side ���-- *:.he west fork of  Kokanee cree?    '���,  Charles II. Locuson.  CertiricatP" 0i work were issued to  J. Raclijiiffe, on the Iron Cap; A. G.  Lang, on the Princess;.N. N. Nattstead,  On the Little Joe; R. Reisterer, on the  Oronogo; E. J. Curran, on the'Silver  Bar; and A. M.; Tamblyn, on the  Joplinv ���  Two bills of sale were recorded. In  the first C. Wilson transfers to M. E.  Adie of Waneta a. one-third interest iri  the Sunrise, a oneTiourth interest in the  Air Castle and a one-fourth interest iii  the Silver Crest. In. the second E. B.  Dunlop and Joseph B. Thompson transfers to Jackson Radcliffe a one-third  interest in the, Dunlop mineral claim  situate at the head, of Six-mile creek.  TELEPHONE 27  IBI.    ZB-yZEZR-S  <fc   oo.  PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.  GARDEN  TOOLS.  REFRIGERATORS  POULTRY  NETTING  Store. Corner Bakor aud Josephine  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JsTELSOISr  STORES   AT  KASLO  S-^n^TDoisr  . G. Olmi, the baritone soloist with the  Stuttz Theatre Company, will sing the  solo "Lord God of Abraham" from Elijah, in St. Saviour's church tomorrow  evening. H. S. Hulme Gardier,' also of  the Stuttz company, will accompany the  soloist on the new organ.  Dr. Sinclair of Rossland, who is the  Dominion quarantine officer for Kbot-  cnay and Yale, has appointed an alien  to the position of quarantine inspector.  This inspector's methods indicate that  he is a "grafter," and the sooner' he is  removed from office the better it will be  for Dr. Sinclair,  There was one application for relief  at the city hall yesterday. It came from  a Rusian family living under the smelter hill. The husband some time since  was taken to the Kootenay  lake hospital leaving his family with no  means of support whatever. = Their immediate requirements are being attended  to by the civic officials.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  j^iayciTsr>.  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  If*  Have just leceivetl 3,0^0,000 feet of loga from Idaho, and we are prepared to cut the largest bills  of timber of any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at any time. The largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay. ,     v-   ���  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HATjTj AND FRONT STREETS.  III!.  I  I  E.   FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE LI.NE OF C/\NADI/\N /\ND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  The miners employed at the Silver  King mine have started a subscription  for tbe widow of the late Curtis Brott  of Brttg-jbridge, Ont., who was killed at  the mine gn Monday evening last by be-  .ing caught by the iji-rg**-, Yesterday afternoon the men had seguired j*bqut ?270  and the probabilities are that' the -u**.-  ount will be considerably swelled before  it isv forwarded ^p the widow. v  James Lawrence, ftiimirtistrator for the  estate of W, T, Readies, deceased, has  disposed of the stock in trailev of the  deceased who carried pn business at  Salmo and Erie, to the DesBrigay Jobbing Compnay of Ymir. The (stock was  sold at a price of bo much on the dollar and an inventory ol It is now being  'talcerif^While-the-price^is^no^stated^it  is said to be a very favorable one to  the creditors of the estate.  Eainer (Seattle)Beer in pints and quartr*,Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  pints and quarts.   Kola Wine, the best Temperance drink.  Our Special Canadian Eye in 5s and 6s.  Dawson's Perfection Scotch Whiskey.        Granada pure Havana Oigara.  Uuion Cigars, a full range in prices.   Cards and Poker Chips,  Agents Brunswick-Balke  Ccliender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  The officers of the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, the local syndicate  which re*j*)i*tly put through the deal  in.'Torpnjtp-^pjf-ft portion of its holdings  in the Simijkanigei* disti'iot, has received  word that fhe amount of -tiie nftHji payment has been deposited" in ithe fi^nk in  Toronto find will he available when the  property ho*.** been accepted by the Toronto people's ex-wi, wjlb wijf leave for  tho SiniHkanieen early ���is*', month.  Rev. J. H, White returned last evening from Cmnl-j'Opk, where he presided  at the financial i\l?U'\ct meeting pf the  Methodist church of fiootsutvy, r|'l*js district takes in Bast and West liopten**.y  and the Boundary and the chief business  of the meeting wi*.*- tlie Jixing of the  grants for the different ���*i)st'i-'Hg within  its boundaries. At the recent, ���ij-te'-l-ig  the congregation ut Fornie was removed  from the mission list ��.rit1 horoafter will  be self-supporting, There were -vlmut a'  dozen clergymen in attendance at the  meeting.  THB BINDERY DEPARTMENT OP  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BURNS BLOCK, NELSON.  BOOK BINDING  SPECIAL RULED BLANK E00KS  SPECIAL RULED FORMS  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  "HoaBton Block, Baker Street.  Tolevbone 161. F, O. Box 176  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  During the past few days there has  been an- unusual waste of water and  as a measure of protection the mayor  hfts decided tp cut off the water service  through wfiiph waste is reported- A�� ^  spection of the services will be m**4e ��pr  day and consumers should govern them'r  selves accordingly. In addition to the  waste which is complained of there is  a heavy <1arln upon the supply from the  local smelter and the o, p, h, and. to  meet this the city engineer has deemed  it necessary to taite in another small  stream of water which is expected to  add a few thousand gallons to the supply.  P. J. Nichols, who has the lease on the  Fern mine, is likely to prove that the  Fern is all right when properly handled.  He has started the mill on tho old  dumps which were piled up under tht)  former management and litis put  through 150 tons of sorted ore so far,  The ore that he is treating from the  dump has a value of about ?7.E>0 per ton,  of which Nichols is saving about one-  half on the mill plates, the rest being  in ,��he tailings. The sorting and the  milling of this ore costs about ?1 per  ton. and as there are considerable quan-  CONTRACTS HAVE BEEN LET  On British Columbia Southern.  The bulk of the work on the provincial end of the British Columbia Southern railway was jet on" Thursday and  the men who_ took, the contracts upon it  are now free to see Svhether they can  .make money on the; prices fixed or go  broke/While tlie. prices at which the  work was let are said to be low there  is one feature in connection with the  work which commends itself to everyone and this is'that no attempt will be  made to build the road out of the profits  from the sale of supplies to the men  employed upon the grade.   As is usual  in such cases the contractors expect to  sell the bulk of the goods consumed upon the  work,  but this time the retail  price of supplies is fixed at ten per cent  advance upon the first cost to the contractors, and the sub-contractor's have  also the option if they see fit of purchasing their supplies where they like. From  the sub-contractor's point of view thin  is a marked advantage over the system  which obtained on every other piece of  work which has.been carried out in the  district, where for  the most, part the  sub-contractors' broke, perhaps  a little  better than  even.;,on. the   .contractor's  prices, and went- broke  on  the  prices  charged for stores. ; In. addition to the  very fair arrangement which has been  made with respect to the purchase of  stores there is the variety, whicli has  been made in the classifications of the  work.    Instead of the arbitrary classification of rock and earth the sub-contractors on this piece of work are given  six    classifications:    Earth,    cemented  gravel, loose rock, gumbo, hard pan, and  solid rock.  The first six miles of the work has  been given to. Twohey. Brothers of Spokane. They have the first work on this  side of the international line. It is*all  steam shovel work, which will average  80,Pt}0 yard.s to the mile, and' B'urn'is &  Chapm-ij-i have the next' section, From  the EJk river to Elko, a stretch of about  six miles, is suposed to "have been  awarded to Poupore & McVeigh, This  is said tp be the most desirable pie<*e of  T^���*01* *5�� -,ne awi "WiU . aggregate  400,000 yards, Ifc Js. principally wheel  scraper work, From Eholt east the next  three miles hag been let to Grant &  Smith. It is steam shovel work and  -will-average-ttb-ou^  mile,       ��� ,  J. G. McLean, of Seattle has the next  two and a half miles of rock work, and  adjoining his work W. C. McLean of  this city has two miles of rock work  the remaining two and a half miles of  rock work has been let to Messrs. Foss  & McDonald; the- well known Slocan  contreiGtpns, While the price for the  rppk worj- jjj said. %o be jow there Is .  great demand for it and the men who  have secured this portion 'will have, no  difficulty in subbing their work at"prices  Which wil leave the'm a goocl profit if  they f-o fleslr**., ...........  greekem-ldge �� Luml have flvg miles  of thp work adjoinjng that of Foss &  McDonald. The balance of the work ia  now being located and. it is expected that  it will he in shape to let within the  next ten days. ,    ,   ���,  "".- ~- ������. '���rL.'__t ,��� '  Exodus From Nome.  PORT TOWNSEND, August 23.���The  exodus from Nome is fairly on and each  steamer arriving from there brings large  numbers. The Roanoke, which arrived  yesterday, brought 130 cabin passengers,  besides a large number in the steerage,  which makes about 1000 who have arrived  from the .north this season, a'-*)  from reports each BU6e$-e<j|i'*,g. steamer  will be lpadqd *tfi^h passengers' until ^ce  shall close navigation. Returning" napZ.  sengers report Nome" as " remaykajily.  quiet and filled with idle* men, many Qf  whom are willing- to* TOlffW ttlWQSt.  anything in ordui' ty get Rasst\ge from  there, but there is no'work and great  anxiety is felt by 'residents as tq what  will be done .with the idle' meii. 'The'  steamer brought down |l,6Q(j,i2Q'(!' in i\\\s{.  most of whicli W3B ell'iiued by the  Northern American Trading & "Transportation Company. Besides this it is  estimated that the passengers brought  |200,OQO more pn their per'spns.  English Athletes Arrive.  BOSTON, August %&~A royal recepr  tion was tendered today to the atl.letei*.  from Oxford and Cambridge universities who have crossed the water to try  their powers against their Canadian  brothers in Montreal, and the pick of the  Harvard and Yale universities in the  dual games which are' to be held in New  York  on  September 21st.  The visitors  arrived  on  the Commonwealth,  wliich  reached the lower harbor late last night  and   anchored   at   Quarantine.   Shortly  after  6 o'clock this morning Ewart J.  Wendall and Jack Hallowell of the Harvard committee were on the decks gathering  their  fellow  athletes  from   Harvard preparatory to taking a tug to meet  the big ocean liner on her way. There are  IS-members in the English team, under  the guidance of Lee Knowles, who comes  as the graduate manager of the athletes.  The following are the names of the athletes and their specialties: Cambridge-  Rev. H. V. Workman, president of the  team, half and two miles;  E. Allcock,  hammer;  W. B. Barclay, quarter mils;  J: J. Cathra, one mile;  G. Curchill, 100  yards; F. G. Crockshott, one inile; H. P.  W.   McNaugh'ton,   two   miles;   Howard  Smith, high jump; and A. E. Hind, 100  yards. Oxford���E. A. Dawson, president,  two. miles;   J.  P.  Bulkley,  high jump;  J. R. Cleeves, half mile; T. J. Coombes,  440 yards; E. R. Garnish, quarter mile;  W. E. B. Henderson, long jump;  E. G.  -Main, hammer and reserve; S. A. Neave,  hammer. The visitors were escorted to  the hotel Vendome, where they spent the  day resting and receiving their friends.  :They will leave tomorrow morning for  Montreal.    ���   ���  -  The English Turf.  LONDON, August 23.���The Americans  were very successful at the Park Club  meeting today. Frank Gardiner's Band  Piper II (Clem Jenkins) won the open  plate. William C. Whitney's Mount Vernon filly (L. Reiff) won the August two  yeir old' plate. Archduke If (L. Reiff)  won. the -two year old selling plate.  United States (L. Reiff) won a two year  old selling plate. At- the Nottingham  summer meeting Orsay (Maher) won tho  Friar selling plate. William C. .Whitney's Flying Jib (J. Reiff) won the Little John plate. Friars (Maher) won the  Welback Abbey plate. William C. Whitney's Delarey (J. Reiff) won the"Ritford  Abbey plate.  ROSSLrAIND   ENQIIVBERIIXa   WORKS  CUNLIFFE   &  MCMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORH CABS, pkips, cagee, ore bin doors, chiitc*i and general wrought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  �����.ih<:.best on ttw market.    Write us fnr references and full pnrticu aru.  SECOND HAN��iMAUHJNKRYFOKSJ\]jK.-Oirei5-/ootPelloir waterwheel, width000feet, "8 tolC"  ���    spmal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunoer fsinkiirg pump.    Kock drills, stopini*;  bars, &c., &o. ,  AGENTS NORDHEY PUMPS.  P.   O.   Box 198. THIRD  STOCK  CARRIED.  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  ��*'^*-'TrrTirTIIIirr?TIITITITTTITiriIIITTTriIIIIirri:iTTTrTITTTITTTT^T;TrTTTTTTTTTTTrTTT;-TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTl -J  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free-Milling: Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Partiesi havirr-*- mining property for salo aro requested to send samples ot thoir ore to the  Exchange for exhibition. Wo desire to hoar from all prospootorrs who have promising minoral  claims in Uritish Columbia. . .     '     ���  Prospectors and mining mon are requested to mako tho Exchange their headquarters when  in Nolson.  All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to ��  Telephone  104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P.O. Box 700 Nelson, B.C.  Txxxr uxxxzrnrrxxxxxxxix  :i:cxx*n mxixTTi rTrrrr i  6i  BRANDY  ��  DE LAAGE FILS Ss CO. X1V.V COGNAC  possesses a delicious bouquet.  ' DE LAAGE FILS Ss CO. XXXX COG-  nac is mellowed by its great ai*e unci rs  recommended to connoiseurs, and for medicinal purposes.  A Paper Deal.  ��� MONTREAL, August .23��� According  to-information obtained here arrangements have been made by which Edward. Lloyd, Limited, publishers of the  London Daily Chronicle and owners of  the paper mills at Sittingbourne, England, obtains-control of nearly'the entire output of the Laurentine Pulp  Company at Grand Mere, Quebec, and  become the company's agent for England, South America and ��� the Continent  and British continents. The Laurentine  company to retain only the Canadian  trade.        -   ���  SCOTCH   WHISKIES.  ���Agency  with  Full  Stocks  at Victoria, for  TH If. DISTILLERS' COMPANY. LTD.,  Edinburgh, tlio largest holders in the  world of Scotch whiskies.  THE CALEDONIAN LIQUER SCOTCH  Whiskey is one of their leaders. Try It.  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  REPRESENTS  ���-  The Best Fhe  and Life  Insurance  Companies Doing Business ln  the City.  R. P. RITHET & 00., Ltd.  Victoria,   13.   C.  A. B. Gray, P. O. Box 521, Nelson, B. C.  Kootenay  Representative.  ^���***-****-*** \ii ***.*.*.**'.*.*.*.^.  The new cooling drink, Ironbrew. -.-i   '**.  Does not qantatn any  harmful ingredient.'*. Ironbrew. ���  SUBURBAN PE0PEETY EXCHANGED.  .That desirable property known as Lot  No. 2, Block 22. comprising by measurement  10 lot<*. .10x120 feet each. Will transfer for  dwelling property in the city. Title perfect.    Apply Box 548, Nelson.  THE ATHABASCA  BOSTON   BAKED   P0EK AND  BEANS P0E LUNCH  TOBAT  %  9)  91  m  91  Ift  !P  91  91  <n  m  3f.  Money to loan at S per cent upon improved property. Interest payable semi-,  annually.   Principal  payable  annually..  HOUSES TO  RENT CHEAP.  CAMERON  .AGENT.BAKER STREET.  m  91  m  91  91  !!>  91  91  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  ������***.*���*���**. 9t-*-**-*-*-*-*-*-**3*'  FISHING TACKLE  sectacles  or Eyeglasses  WE  HAVK THE  BEST  FLIES AND   THE  BEST LEADERS  MADE. ;  91  91  Hi    Hi   " ��  | TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR |  $ MERCHANTS. j��  $ *  ill   9}  $ P. O. Box 637. Telephone 117. $  %__. #  ft*********.****.*;***!*  Minnows; silver and (fold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines.  Landing Nets  And a splendid line of all fishing requisite!?,  We can show you a fine  assortment of styles  spectacle ware of difFerent  quality and price. Every  pair fitted free ot charge  and guaranteed.  BROWN BROS  Opticians and   Jewelers,  ���****���***���***���*���*****.*.*.*:*.**.*.*.*.*.*  ib  Hi  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YQUR  THIRST WITH  Anheuser-Busch  Beer, Pabst 'M,il-  waukc'* Beer. Calc  gary Bfloi*x Bela.  terei* & Co^ Roay,  Gosnc*U *j\eerK and  Doublo Jersey  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jferspy  .Buttermilk,  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K W. C. Bio ok.       Corner Ward and Bnker Sti  ^********* ���*** * i*f:!f:-f: **.* see *.$&.*;  ^EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRSr  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  THWI  PAYS OF   INSTRUCTION,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.  OR^NBIIOOK, B. C, SEPTEMBER 25 to 27, 1901.  The best program ever seen in the country. See posters and circulars for further  particulars. Mineral exhibit, bucking contests, agricultural exhibit, horse races.  Specially low return railway rates from  all points.   ......    A. W, McVITTIE, Secretary. .  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ******-*******.*^.**.*.**.*.***.  Coffee Roasters  Dealers In Tea and Goff69  *���*���*���*���*���*���**���*���****.*.*.*.*.*.**.*.**.*.  XVo aro offering at lowest prices tho best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Janan  Teas. %'-;.,  Our Beef*, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound  ?  40  Mocha an d Java Blend, 3 pou nds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounds*  1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, fi pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  s for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Office  on  Eaker  street,   west  of  Stanley  Street, Nelson.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  hZ***-***-*-*****-*-*-**.***.*.**.^.  ARTHUR    Gm&  IVtERCrJAMT TAILOR  L4DIK-*'T-Ur-,OIl  MADE SUIT*).  RA.KER  STRKET EAST.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBXWEB8 AND BOTTLIIBB Ol*  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt a,nd rogular <3eH,very to the trade  BREWERY AT   NJGLSON  '^'****-*-***^-3-S*-S*-*-^-*iii-*-i-*^li>i  *�����  ft"  w  (TV  !��'  ��'���  (IV  *'  <��>  m>  HENBY'S NUBSERIES:  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BEE SUPPLIBS, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS'  ABricuUural   implements,   lruit   baskets--1  and   crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,,  bulbs for fall planting.  Catalogues Free.  3008. Westminster Road.  Vancouver

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