BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune Aug 30, 1901

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xtribune-1.0189148.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xtribune-1.0189148.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0189148-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0189148-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0189148-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0189148-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0189148-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0189148-source.json
Full Text
xtribune-1.0189148-fulltext.txt
Citation
xtribune-1.0189148.ris

Full Text

 '*$��������*-Z0i�� :  '���._ -^._j;  '-->.*  ESTABLISHED   1892  FRIDA.Y  MORNING,   AUGUST  30,   1901  DAILY EDITION  [HITAKER WRIGHT'S CROWD  IO LONGER REPRESENTED 121 THE  LE ROI DIRECTORATE.      -  Contractor   Geiser   Smuggling   Aliens  Into the Mine���Alien Labor Act  to Be Tested.  ROSSLAND,  August  29.���[Special   to  rjrhe Tribune.]���News was received here  Jfhis evening that  Mr.  Frecheville,  the  ilnglish mining engineer, who was'supported" by   the   Robinson   syndicate   in  (London, and who was their nominee to  jtake Whitaker Wright's place on the Le  |Roi directorate, was today elected a di-.  rector- at the shareholders' meeting, and  lccompanied by another Le Roi director,  [will start for Rossland on Wednesday  Ihext.   It is further stated that the Whit-  iker Wright'  element has   disappeared  [from the Le Roi board entirely, but the  ���names  of  the  new  men  were  not ob-  ftainable.    It is. known that Bratnober  land Frecheville were working in unison  [and ���' that   both  these   gentlemen   will  [meet here shortly.  It is said that Bernard McDonald  (claims that a resolution, approving-of  [himself and his policy was adopted at  [the meeting, but this isthought un-"  [likely, as the'matter was not0before the  [shareholders in any way. The miners  fare pleased over the rout of the Whita-  jqer Wright crowd and believe that an  [adjustment of pending troubles will be  effected .satisfactorily shortly after the  'London representatives bf the Le Roi  [reach  Rossland.  An information was laid before police  ! magistrate Boultbce this morning by w:  ,L. McDonald, charging Al Geiser, the  Oregon banker and contractor, who has  been put forward by manager McDonald, with a violation of the Alien Labor  'Act. The matter will come up tomorrow morning. , Attorney-general Eberts  has been asked to appoint counsel to  represent him in the- matter, but if he  does not act A. H. -MacNcil, K. C; will  prosecute.  Two    other    actions - were    entered  against Geiser by men said to have been  j'  engaged in the States for. breach of contract, and these cases will be heard on  .Saturday.   Geiser's plan to. advertise in  the States for men for Northport*,' ancl_  -later turn them  loose" on  Rossland,  ia.  ���  perfectly well understood by the officers  of the Miners' Union, who claim to have  several   cases   of   infringement   of   the  Alien L'r.bor .Aot well in hand.  A party, of 15 men were brought uv  from    Northport   this    afternoon    and'  dumped off tho train at the Black Bear  -and smuggled into the Le Roi  through  the mine workings.  .Encouraging improvement in Mine  GREENWOOD,   August  29.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���Recent developments  ' in the Winnipeg mine, in -Wellington  camp, are of a more encouraging natur_  than anything met previously with ir.  the mine since the present management  assumed charge of the affairs. A crosscut south from' the 300-foot level encountered an ei<rht-foot vein of ore at  110 feet from the level. This vein-has  been drifted on both east and west. The  =v'ein=in=the~=west^drift=js=si*lit=up=ancV  is cut off by a dyke 60 feet in width.  This dyke is being driven through witli  the object of ascertaining whether or  not the vein continues west of the dyke.  Surface indications make it appear that  it "does:-' The east-drift is in more.solid  ground and is prb'misingfor permanence.  Values are altogether in gold, .md _2  /assays, ranging from 60 cents up to  SfilAiii gave an average of $S.83 *o the  ton, A carload of ore from this vein  will shortly he sent to the smelter. A  more important strike was lately made  at the station on the 300-foot level, -in  close proximity to which a ledge of ore  25 feet in width has been discovered.  Values here, too, are in gold, and 17 assays, some of bucket samples and other's  bf drillings, ranged from S1.G0 to ?92.40.  the average being $12.12. The managing  director reports that one sample quartered down from the total dust of ono  round of machine drill holes eight feet  deep in a drift eight feet wide gave the  extraordinary   value  in  gold   only   cf  ' $92.40 per ton,>nd. he added the following comment:'- ���"Considering the large  . block of ground represented, this is tho  best assay ever obtained, froni the Winnipeg mine. -SJSr.ty tons of ore'from this  vein were last'Twe'ek sent to the Granby  smelter and were found to contain gold  values at the rate of $9.20 per ton. Two  cars-more were sent out this week. It  is significant that" since water was met  with in these new workings at thp 3C)0^  -foot level, water 'thr-t had accumulated  in the'workings at the 50-foot level has,  ���quite disappeared. Increased facilities  for sorting and shipping ore are being  provided at the mine, the prospects ���of  Which are now considered much improved. .  Labor Day at Phoenix,  PHOENIX, August" 29.���[Special to  The Tribune,]���All preparations have  now been made for the first annual Labor Day celebration to be held  in this city next Monday. The official  program shows a list of interesting  events with goodly prizes attached to  each. Tbe merchants and business men  generally have contributed liberally tp  make the occasion a success. For the  horse racing some of the best animals  in the country are now on the way here.  In the three-eights mile event a purse  of J150 is hung up and a similar purse  for the quarter'mile, as well as ?50 for  the saddle horse race.    There will  be  three rock-drilling events.    In the flrst  prizes of $225 are offered, in the second  $175, and for the boys' contest ?50.   An  event that will he of no small interest  will  be the air drilling exhibit in the  famous  Glory  Hole  in  the  Knob   Hill  mine.   There will also be foot races, tug  of  war,  and  a  full  list  of Caledonian  games.    In the morning a parade of all  labor organizations will take place, and  in the evening a ball under the auspices  of  Phoenix Trades and  Labor  Council  will" occur.     The   Phoenix   brass   band  of 12 pieces will furnish music for the  entire day.   Much interest is being taken  in  the  20-rpund  gove  contest  between  Dal  Hawkins and  Matt Denny, on the  evening of Labor Day.    Both men are  now here in training, and the old skating  ring  is   being  rearranged   for  the  event.     The   men   are   evenly  matched  and anxious to meet.   On Dominion Day  they met at Grand Forks, but the fight  was   declared  a  draw.    They  are  now  more than willing to go at it again for a  $500purse. 'Boundary sporting men generally are taking great interest in this  event.    The committee in charge of the  celebration has secured a special train  to run from Cascade direct to Phoenix,  arriving here about 10 o'clock on Labor  Day, and  returning late at night.    In  addition  to  this  a  fare  of one and  a  quarter has been granted by the C. P. R.  for round trip from Nelson and Rossland, good. Saturday, August 31st.  News Via Vancouver.  VANCOUVER, Augiiac 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���A special from Dawson  says O'Brien was hanged on the 23d. He  was defiant;to the l**st, and. spent the  time on the gallows in cursing the officials. It was expected he would break  down and confess, but he never moved a  muscle. His last words were:" "I did  not kill* Clayson, Rolfe, and Olsen."  Though he was sane, he claimed to be  the Virgin Mary. He asked for a burial  place outside the prison lot.  Advices have been received here that  American canneries will not ship to the  Old Country, but wil! market all salmon  in the States. Local canners are having a meeting today to fix prices.  H. W. Treat, who has just arrived  here from Van Anda, says the Van Anda  property is now being taken over by the  English syndicate, and operations, will  at, once bo resumed.  It' is reported that letters of > credit  for large..amounts have been forwarded  here by presidont Hill "of the Great  Northern for the cost of covering the  .construction of the extension of the  Great Northern line into Vancouver_from  south of the Fraser .river opposite New  Westriiinster.  BARNEY McDONALD has not been endorsed  Directors Will Send Out Two Men  ROSSLAND, August 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Owing to the persistent  statement circulated around town this  evening to the effect that the London  Le Roi meeting today had in some way  approved of Bernard McDonald and his  policy, a cable was sent from here asking for information on the subject. The  reply received states positively that the  election of the new directors, and the  matter of sending two representatives  to Rossland to look into affairs was the  only business transacted. Nothing else  was discussed.  ROSSLAND, August 29.���[Associated  Press.]���The outcome of the meeting of  the directors of the Le Roi company in  London yesterday is conveyed in the  following telegram received this afternoon and addressed to Bernard McDonald: "New board of directors fully indorses your policy with regard to strike.  (Signed) Le Roi Mining Company, Limited." . This will naturally be an Important-factor in the strike situation,  here.  IT 18 ALMOST A CERTAINTY  THAT A SMELTER WILL BE BUILT  AT MARYSVILLE  To Work Ores From the Great Sullivan Group of Mines in East  Kootenay.  Nice Strike of Concentrating--Ore. ���  SANDON, August 29.���[Special to The  Tribune.]���The Minesota tramway repairs are almost completed, and the mill  will be running again * on Saturday.  Three cars of Ivanhoe concentrates were  sent out this week. A nice strike of  concentrating ore has been made on the  Silversmith around of the Slocan" Star  group. The Slocan Star force has been  temporarily reduced to 50 men. The  mine will be started up again full swing  when the smelter contract is signed.  Investigating the Irregularities.  . REVELSTOKE, August 29.���[Special  to The. Tribune.]���W. J. Goepel of Nelson, chief-inspector of provincial offices,  is here in charge of the gold commissioner's office. An investigation into irregularities., is proceeding, hut no details are given out yet. There is no  truth in the report that gold commis-  sioner^=Fauquier���has=absconded.=i==  CRANBROOK, August 29.���[Special to  The Tribune. 1���United States senator  Turner and. party, who represent a majority interest in the Sullivan mine, arrived here this afternoon from the mine.  They examined the property and went  to Marysyille to select a location for a  smelter. Senator Turner said today to  the correspondent-of The Tribune: ''Although no formal decision has been arrived at, yet the party is thoroughly  satisfied with the- examination made.  Marysville will without question be the  location, as it is admirably situated for  a smelter. We will have a smelter man  on the spot next week to lay out the  ground, and work will be inaugurated  without delay. We will make immediate  arrangements for the brick and the work  will be pushed rapidly, toward completion." This means a general movement  toward development of properties all  over Southeast Kootenay and renewed  prosper ity. for-the district.  THE NEWS OF THE WORLD  Canada.  Mother Superior Killed.  DENVER, August 29���A special from  Durango says: By the turning over of a  Pullman car on the westbound Rio  Grande train today, mother Baptiste of  Denver, mother superior of Colorado,  was killed, arid.sister Mary Nora and  Harley McCoy, also of Denver, and Pull-'  man conductor Whan, were injured. The  accident'occurred at Lobate side track.  Expert Out of a Job -yv  HAVANA, August 29.���Major Havard,  chief surgeon, says that as the yellow  fever commission regards the experiments with the caldas serum as demonstrations of its uselessness, the commission has definitely severed connection  with the Brazilian expert and will not  supervise any further experiments conducted by him.  Miner Killed by Dynamite.  SHAMOKIN, Pennsylvania, August  29.���One miner - was killed and seven  others badly injured by an explosion of  dynamite today at the Scott shaft near  here. John Shanoksya was so badly  injured that he died.- .The others will  recover. The explosion was caused by  a drill accidentally running into a  charge of dynamite.  Secret*ry Eoot Indisposed.  WASHINGTON, August 29.���Secretary  Root has left-for his summer home at  Southampton. He is suffering from a  recurrence, in mild form, of the trouble  which affected him last spring. General  Gillespie, chief of engineers, is acting  as secretary of the war department.  Anarchist Nagy Arrested  BUDA PEST, August 29���Johan Nagy,  an anarchist, has been arrested at De-  beczin. The police found in his possession letters threatening the life of emperor Francis Joseph.  Semendria Wins a Pot  BERLIN,  August  29.���Baron  Stickler's  Semendria  won  the  grand  prize,  $20,000, at Baden today, and the grand  duke of Baden's handsome gold cup.  HAMILTON, Ontario, August 29 ���  Miss Rice, matron at the Hamilton insane asylum, is suffering from smallpox.  HALIFAX, August 29.���Maritime provinces Royal Templars want the Dominion Council to take over the sick and  funeral benefit department of those provinces. . -  PORT HOPE, Ontario, August 29.���  Asa Cook, a well-known farmer, is dead  as a result of injuries sustained from  falling from a bridge to the ground .below, a distance of 10 feet, caused by his  horse backing off the side or the bridge  in order to get out of the way of a passing rig.  TORONTO, "August 29.���The Evening  Telegram's London cable says: "Lord  Mount Stephen on being presented with  freedom of the city of Aberdeen, Scotland, on Tuesday, made a, felicitous ac-  --knowledgmentfiand---i_=the-eourse=of=a=  speech remarked that the Canadian Pacific railway had been running regularly  between the Atlantic and Pacific during the past 15 years, which amply refuted attacks that had "been made upon  it in Canada and abroad during the construction of this big transcontinental  line. - . "    ��� -  United States.  INDIANAPOLIS, August 29.���Simon  Burns, who arrived here today, announced that his plan for settling the  steel strike by arbitration had been rejected by president Schwab of the United  States Steel Corporation.  , QUINCY, Georgia-, August 29.���Elmore  Silver of the Bainbridge base ball team  was hit on the head by a pitched ball  in a game played here between Bainbridge and Quiney. He finished the game  but died today from hemmorhage of the  brain.  SAN FRANCISCO, August 29.���The  transport Hancock has arrived from  Manila with 833 men and 27 officers of  the Fourth cavalry under command of'  colonel Carr. There were also aboard  117 discharged soldiers and seven prisoners.  WASHINGTON, August 29.���By the  collapse of a false'roof over the United  States supreme court.room at the capital this afternoon, several men are badly injured. It is believed nobody was  killed, but it Is feared some workmen  may be buried beneath the debris.  CARBONDALE, Illinois, August 29.���  Charles Hodges, a jockey riding the  horse Mino, in a half rhile dash, when  within a few feet of the wire Mino fell,  breaking its neck and throwing the  rider headlong fully thirty-feet. Hodges  died soon afterwards.  SEATTLE, Wash., August 29.���The  laying of the government marine cable  from Skagway to Juneau was completed  on August 1st and is now in operation.  Wh.en the missing link of the telegraph  line in course of construction from Vancouver to Ashcroft shall have been completed, there will then be direct communication to Seattle.  ROCHESTER, August 29.���A stranger  who gave his name as John Campbell,  put up at a lodging house on.- Front  street several days ago and was apparently supplied with money and drank  heavily. He was found dead ia his room  yesterday. The coroner's examination  disclosed that the man had died from  acute gastritis, due _ j some irritant  poison. The police are investigating.  SAN" FRANCISCO, August 29.���The  Merchant's Exchange has posted the following bulletin: British bark Baroda,  bound from Callao for Portland, Oregon, stranded about eight miles south  of Coquillo river; sea smooth; crew  saved. Good prospects for floating  vessel.  ELMIRA, New York, August 29.���The  breaking of a - coupling pin caused a  wreck at Roaring Branch, Pennsylvania,- on the Northern Central railroad this morning, which resulted in the  death of engineer J. C. McKay, of EI-  mira.' Fireman C. Artly leaped from the  engine in time to avoid the crash which  derailed several cars and demolished the  en^ane.  SAN FRANCISCO, August 29.���The  latest phase of the gold brick has "been  developed in Alaska and the Klondike,  according to the Chronicle, which says  that bogus gold dust and nuggets have  been sent north in large quantities and  disposed of as the product of various  claims. Many persons are said to have  been victimized. Two secret service  agents are now at Dawson investigating  the matter. ' ��� .  BAKER CITY, Oregon, August 29.���  in eastern Oregon on Snake river, deputy United States marshal' Roberts of  Portland and a special agent of the  secret service of the treasury department have captured a complete outfit  for making counterfeit money. E. R.  Coon was captured while in the act of  repairing' his tools. An accomplice, a  young manv named "Bud" Butts, also  was taken. Coon is a jeweler by trade  and a fine machinist. His "dies and milling and reeding machines are perfect,  and it is said the gold coins he turned  out would pass., anywhere..-Coon has  made a confession." '  NEW 'YORK, August 29.���The Imperial German and United States mail  twin-screw express steamer Deutchland  ''arrived in port early today with a new  record to her score. The trip was'made  from Cherbourg to tuc Bandy Hook  lightship in five days 12 hours and 23  minutes, a distance of 3045 miles at an  average speed of 23 knots per hour. This  is the quickest trip in point of time  and over the shortest route and although  there was some delay -on the Banks of  Newfoundland owing to fog and the  presence of many sailing vessels. Among  her passengers was Walter J. Kingsley,  who, it is said, has bet $25,000 on Shamrock for Mr. Pearson of magazine fame.  DENVER, -August 29.~News has  reached here that a mob has burned the  remaining buildings belonging to William Radcliffe at Grand Mesa lakes. It  was the burning of the hotel at this  tplace=recently=by=*r-'mob=that^a'ised=Mfr  Radcliffe to call on governor Orman  for troops to protect his property, and  also caused the report tnat Radcliffe had  appealed to "the British government for  protection, claiming to be a subject of  Great Britain: The trouble, it is said,  when one of Mr. Radcliffe's guards  killed a ranchmen in a controversy  over the right to fish in the lakes. Since  then the main buildings on Radcliffe's  place, including the fish hatchery have  been destroyed by mobs.  PHILADELPHIA, August 29.���From  the most authentic reports received up  to 2 o'clock this afternoon it is believed  that at least 15 persons lost their lives  in the steamboat explosion on the Delaware river yesterday afternoon. There  are eight bodies at the morgue, of which  six have thus far been identified. The  list of missing numbers between 10 and  15, of which number at least half a  dozen are surely dead. Nine injured victims still remain in the hospital, and 22  others have been discharged from -the  institution. Of the injured still in the  hospital, two will probably die. Grappling for the bodies supposed to be in  the river is still going on without intermission. The sea valves of the burning  steamer have been opened and the water  in the hull is now being pumped out. It  is blieved by the :PoIice officials that  some of the missing will be found in the  bottom of the vessel.  STORIES ARE CONFLICTING  STEEL  MEN CLAIM A BIG GAIN  IN THEIR FIGHT.  this city to Trenton yesterday-afternoon,  was more appalling than was at flrst  supposed. Nine persons arc known to  be dead, at least 18 are missing, most  of whom are believed to have been on  the steamer, and two of the injured still  in the hospital will probably die. The  identified dead are: William Nelson,  aged 67, a veteran of the civil war;  James McCormick, 23, Wilmington, Delaware; Elizabeth Green, 21, Philadelphia; William Dunn, 33, Philadelphia;  Arthur R. Lansing, 14, Trenton; William H. Keen, Philadelphia. Jessie  Stratton, Trenton, died in the hospital.  In addition to these there are two  charred. bodies believed to be those of  females in the morgue. They are beyond recognition and will, be buried in  the potters field.  MAY  BE  SOMETHING  BIG  Shaffer Denirs That the Amalgamated  Lodges Are Now Voting on the  Peace Proposition.  Asia. .  MANILA, August 29.���Civil governor  Taft returned here today from the north  pleased with the condition of the country visited. During his trip he established civil governments at seven places,  La Union, Ilocos (south and north),  Abra, Cagayan, Isabella, Seambells and  Rocp. He intends shortly to amalgamate  the provincial governments, abolishing  the cumbersome governmental machinery of the smaller provinces.  Europe.  COPENHAGEN, August 29.���The city  is full of Russian anarchists in anticipation of the czar's visit. Two Russians were arrested here last night but  the authorities tried to keep the matter  secret. The rough weather prevailing  renders the czar's arrival before Monday improbable.  PITTSBURG, August 29.���The strike  continues quiet and devoid of interesting 'features. While the, strikers still  express satisfaction with the prevailing  conditions, the Steel Corporation -is  slowly but steadily increasing its forces  at the plants already in operation, and  are now preparing to open more mills.  The report that the Amalgamated'lodges  were voting on a peace proposition was  denied by Mr. Shaffer, who said: "There  has been no vote of any kind taken by  us. The lodges may have taken votes  on their own account, but none has been  ordered since the strike began and no  vote has been taken by the executive  board." , >  PITTSBURG, August 29.���Officials of  the mills of the United States Steel Corporation, that were closed hy the strike  of the Amalgamated Association, stated  today that they, are receiving many applications from former employes for  work. The announcement that the com-  -pany would start their mills non-union  has, the officials believe, caused a weakening'in the ranks of the strikers, and  many arc seeking cover. The Amalgamated -Officials, however,*'claim that-their1'  'ranks are unbroken and that they'are  as strong as ever. One of the steel officials said today that'there was a" general  mistake being ma'de regarding the time  it would take to train inexperienced men  and make them capable of "operating  mill machines. This has been believed  to be the case so long that few have  taken the trouble to prove if otherwise.  It is now determined, he said, to have  new men placed in positions that will'  give them a chance to learn the skilled  work, and many of the men who held  menial positionsjn the union mills are  to be taught skilled work. It is confidently asserted,that before many months  pass it will he possible to produce many  new men and plenty to man all the  plants that are now idle and which  union men have refused to take hold  of. The. strikers say.it will take years  to accomplish this. .  Big Reward Will Not Be Paid.  SAN FRANCISCO," August 29.���President of Selby Smelting Works announces  that the reward of $25,000 which was offered for the arrest and conviction of the  thief or thieves who stole' over' $300,000  worth of gold bullion on the night o_  August 5th will not be paid as such,  though the detectives and others who  were instrumental in recovering the  treasure and sending robber John Winters to jail will be liberally compensated  for their services. Winters was under  arrest when the reward offer was made,  and president Ralston says his conviction was expected. The company, however, thought he had accomplices,'and  feared also that the gold had been taken  out of the country. For ;these reasons  the offer of the big rewarcl was made. .  CLAIMS ON TENDERFOOT CREEK  BEING DEVELOPED.  Rossland Company Has a Group Upon  Which   It   Has a   Three   Foot  Body of $20 Gold Ore.  French Military Ma'nouvers.  PARIS, August 29.���The western army  manouvers  opened  today" with  an  attempt to land an expedition at La Ro-  chelle in the presence of general Andre,  minister of war. Three transports,  heavily laden with troops, escorted by  20 ironclads belonging to the Northern  and Mediterranean,squadrons, appeared  before the port this morning. The warships reduced the forts to silence. The  United States training ship Hartford ar-;  rived at La Rochelle yesterday evening'  to witness the operations, and was the  object of considerable curiosity. General-Andre; who reached La' Rochelle  this morning, immediately visited the  Hartford and was shown over thewessel.  Plow Manufacturers Combine.  CHICAGO, August 29.���Nearly thirty  plow manufacturers of the United States  were in session here discussing plans  for the consolidation of all the plow interests of the country. After the meeting it'was announced that the'proposed  consolidation was practically a sure  thing;from present prospects-and that  about'1 $50,000,000. would be represented  in'the' organization when it should-be  completed. ��� The New,r.Yp'rk Guarantee  and Trust Company, has made a proposition to the plow manufacturers to engineer the deal- and a large majority, it  is said,- have signified a willingness lo  enter the deal. - .  CAUSE^OF*TH��~EXPLMON  Boat Was Being Run Too Fast.  PHILADELPHIA, August 29.���Eleven  known dead,"nine missing,v and 22 injured is the record made by the explosion of the boiler's of the steamboat City  of Trenton on the Delaware river yesterday afternoon. All night long the city  firemen, policemen, and employees oi  the Wilmington "Steamboat Company,  which owned tho vessel, worked in and  around the burned and blackened hull  searching for bodies of victims. Hundreds of men are dragging the river bottom with grappling irons today, and  they will continue- to do so until every  person is acounted for. Of the thirty-two  injured persons taken to the hospital  attached to the Philadelphia House of  Correction, all are reported as doing  well today and it is not believed any of  them will die.  According ,to the statement, .of ��� the  widow of the dead assistant engineer,  John P. Chew, tlie man had a presenti-v  mont of death. Mrs. Chew says that before leaving home for work Tuesday  night her husband said: "Lizzie, I may  never see.you again. I have a presentiment that there will be an explosion on  the boat. If there js, there will be no es-  cap for us. They'are running at two  high a steam pressure', and if ah accident should occur I and many others  will be killed."  Augustus Rlieihhart, a machinist em-  polycd by the Neafie' and Levy Shipbuilding Company, builders of the City  of Trenton, recently overhaul ed*- the  boat's boilers. He.said today that there  was no doubt in his mind that the explosion had been due to the exhaustion  of water in the boilers. He gave it as  his opinion that the boat had been running too fast, and that exhausted the  water. The boat was fifteen minutes late  when she left her wharf yesterday afternoon and it is stated that much of this  lost time had been made up when the explosion  occurred.  PHILADELPHIA, August 29.���[Night  Report.]���It developed today that the  result of the explosion of the boiler on  the steamer City of Trenton, while on  her way  up  the   Delaware  river,  from  ��' Carrie and John to Meet  , NEW YORK, August 29.���Mrs. Carrie  Nation' arrived in this city .yesterday.  She had an interview with police commissioner Murphy, during which he told  her- that she would be arrested if she  violated the law in this city. Mrs. Nation also called at John L. Sullivan's saloon to see the ex-pugilist in reference to  a statement he was alleged to have made  that "he would throw her in the sewer."  Sullivan sent word down that he was ill,  but made an appointment to meet her  next Sunday. . She then went to sec  =archbishop=Gorriganj=but=he=-was=out=of=  town. ���'���'���".���  It Is the Sultan's System.  LONDON, August 30.���The Daily Mail  publishes today an article written by  Ali Nouri Bey,, former Turkish consul  in Rotterdam, declaring that the massacre of Armenians by Kurds, which has  just recommenced, is part of a regular  system of extermination. He says the  number of Armenians killed will depend  upon the outcry raised in Europe, and  the pressure brought to bear upon the  sultan. The same horrible process will  be repeated year by year till all are  killed.  More Rebels.  KINGSTON, Jamaica, August"29.���The  British steamer Costa Rican from Colon  brings advices of continued rebellion  in the vicinity of Colon and Panama,  the government was making renewed  efforts to dislodge the rebels from a  strong position. The rebels in force were  attacking Bunaventura, on the bay of  Choco, on Monday. A large government  force had been dispatched from Panama  in the hope of repulsing the enemy. The  censorship in Colombia is more stringent.    Eastern   Baseball.  National���rPhiladelphia 7, New York G;  Brooklyn 1, Boston 5; Chicago 4, Pittsburg 1; second game, Chicago 1, Pitts-  burs 2.  American���Boston 3, Detroit 5; Washington 13, Cleveland 11.  Eastern*���Hartford 14, Buffalo 5; Montreal 3, Providence 2; Worcester 7, Toronto G; Rochester G, Brockton 2.  Landed the Expedition.   .  CHRISTIANA, Norway. August 29.���  The steamer Freiejof arrived here today and reports that she successfully  landed the Baldwin-Zeigler Arctic expedition at camp Zeiglcr in latitude  80.24 north and longitude 55 east.  Are Likely to Settle.  CONSTANTINOPLE, August 29.���The  Turkish  ministry discussed the French  claims yesterday. It is believ<-'d that full  satisfaction will be given to France.  James Rutherford of Rossland.- manager of the Lardo Valley Mines, Limi-  itecl,  was  in  Nelson  yesterday,  having  just returned from'the properties which '.  his company is developing in the ,Lar-  deau district. The Lardeau Valley Mino_"  is a development syndicate formed for "  the purpose of opening up a group of  claims  on  Tenderfoot- creek,  about six  miles from  the' now townsite of Twin  Falls, which thevCanadian Pacific Railway Company has just put on the market. The stock in the syndicate is held  in Rossland, 'Spokane and Sweden and  the property which, it  proposes to develop  consists of six > or seven  claims.  Up   to   date   there   ha.&   not   been   very   "  much   done   on   tbe   property, * but   in  speaking in a general way of the dis-' ."  trict  in which  the claims are  situate,  Mr.   Rutherford   said   that  the   section  appeared to be traversed by a series of -  quartz and galena ledges, all of which  gave  good  assays  from  the  croppings.  The.bulk of the work-which the Lardeau Valley Mines have done so far is ���>  upon the John L. claim.  The showing  upon  this property 13 a strong quartz  ledge upon which a tunnel has been run  in for a distance or 70 feet. This tunnel  '  is in-ore alLthe way and the shaoe of \  tne  hill   is'such   that-foot  for  loot  is"-*  gained   in "the   driving  of   the- tunnel-""  ln the tunnel the showi.ig consists bf a"  three foot body of quart*, rather heavily'  impregnated   with   iron.   This   ore,.has  "7  sampled very uniformly from $18 to 920.   -���  in gold, in addition to smaller values in'  silver, lead and copper. On the surface  it looked as if the ore would mill, but  ���-  in the tunnel it has shown to be more  refractory **o that how it is put' down  as a smelting proposition. It will, how-  ,  ever, admit of a process of concentration, and in the opinion of Mr. Rutherford it should concentrate 12 to 1. This  would  give a  very  high  class  product -'  and one which would make transporta-  . tion  and.'treatment  rates  a  secondary , '  consideration.   There  are   other "ledges '-,  occurring 011 this claim, but so far,they, .  "have- not-bear.'. pros'pectGy'l'ufliciehtly^xd'**  speak  intelligently" nf them.- - *"     " 3-  . Lower down on the creek some sur- .  face work has been done on the Maggie  claim. A fine surface snowing of galena  has been found on this claim and a 12  foot  ledge  traced  through   the  Maggie    ���  and the Spokane claim which adjoins it.  This   ledge   runs   with   the   formation  while  the  gold   ledge  on   the John  L.  cuts the formation. The showing on the  Maggie is about 130 feet above the creek  and a tunnel has been'started to get in  under it. The ore in this ledge is altogether different from  that in the ledge'  opened up on the John L. It is purely a  silver-lead proposition, there being an 18  inch stringer on the hanging wall which  as_ays $100 in all values. Mr. Rutherford  says it is the intention of his company  to continue work all winter, and,'to this  end additional quarters will'bo ."put up  =af-=once,=As=lhe^compa*iy=i_^a=dov-elop-   nicnt company rather than a mining  co'mpauy an effort,will be made to get  (lie property in shape for a sale as soon  as possible.   ,-.���������  One of the principal men in the Lardeau Valley Mines is count Wachmcis-  tcr of Sweden. The count has beeu up  on the property for the past few weks  watching th development and left yesterday lor Washington, D. C, on his  way home to Sweden. A month ago he  had' the Swedish and Austrian representatives at Washington out to inspect the  property and it is likely that they will  be represented in the company which it  is expected to organize to take over the  property when It is ready for the market. Although he is not a mining mau.  count Wschmelstor knows a 12 foot  ledge when he sees it, and as he took  samples of the rock from the tunnel -  on the John L. as the shots were fired  he will know just what there is in it,  and upon his representations there will  be no difficulty in organizing a company to take the proporty over. The  count is a descendant of one of the German families which settled in Sweden  several years ago. He is the son of an  English mother, being born in London  while his father was Swedish' representative at. the court of St. James. He will  return tb British Columbia next summer when Mr. Rutherford expects . to  have the property rather thoroughly developed. ,  An Author Sentenced to Death.  PARIS. August 29.���George D'orys,  son of the late prince of Samos, a former minister of the sultan of Turkey,  and formerly governor of Crete, has  been condemned to death by the sultan's courts, at the direction of Abdul  Hamid II. This action was taken iu  Constantinople because of the publication of M. Dory's book. "The Private  Life of the Sultan." The book so angered Turkey's ruler that he exerted  his influence in diplomatic channels to  have it suppressed in all European countries. His efforts succeeded in Sweden,  but the popular outcry against such action in Paris was so strong that the  government declined to exert itself.  M. Dory secretly left Constantinople -  some time ago and is now 'a resident in  Paris, whore he has identified himself  with the Young Turkish Party.  .," '*!  -> ~l  -~v'i  V'*. I  - ������>:_  :>i  .-��� 7--*;  ���tf-HtCtf'-s I  _ '* ���   - r. I  "<?;���:*-"* F  .���---* -SJ����-1  ���>   *A  ���*"- ���+ r f I  ���2-Zffl  Y ���_-*-'���_?.---, Ji_t*.��_  ir__��e_"_3__ii_____'_a'*__'  ii -"-i!1  -.>,-"  * _ *-  I-5  i" *_''!  i-_7 '  ';H*;<  Mi  1st  11  n  llli  4$  ���ii  M:  m  I!  l'ii1'  i-1:  A^-'SK *___���*  _Ut_S-S_Sii_^&J^-__^_____________5_Ss__��  to  to  to  ^aS^-^-^*^^*"' w  ;*n  (ft  to  to  to  to  TON'S BAY  0O3V_r_P_u_V-E>T3r  INCORPORATED 1670.  CALGARY LAGER BEER  A C\RL0AD OF THIS  FAMOUS BEER H*S JUST  BEEN  RECEIVED AND WE ARE  n     " SELLING IT TO THE FAMILY TRA.DE AT  $2.5 0 fer do f< r quarts.     $1.50 per doz for pints.  DBIjIVERKD TO ASY PART OF THE CITY.  TELEPHONE NO. 13.  UIBOffS BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES. ______  ~wTT?T7i-_j_jTi_iT^^ of  Baker and Josephine streets. Nelson,  wholesale -dealers In assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.'  II. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Nelson, 7 wholesale dealers 7 in liquors,  cigars, cement, fire brick- and fire clay,  water pipe and steel rails; and general  r r,mmission merchants.;    .- ..������''- . ...'������  k ^^n^l^^'^^}^^r^jrL,  ~ _6oT_jNAV ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Con&tr uction Company���"Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators, bells, Datter-  ies, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.V,  FRESH AND SALT_MEATS,  BAKER  p. BURNS & .CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In fresh and;  cured meats. Cold storage.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president;  Alex.  B. Murray,  secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.;  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot.Block, at S.  o'clock.  J.  D.  Moyer,  president; ���William.  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  THB mum TRfflt^ 1001  l��^-^��V'r^,^*^i1(VV^gfl^^  iie_a"j*_;SJHi mins0��0��ym!&j$im  ____��  ' '.*.v_r_*_ *.^_a^*va*''; *  Wc' affc daily ln  recelit ot freuh  photo supplies  ���films, printing  papers, plates,  ��� chemicals, and  all developing  accessories. AVe  have all the  standard kodaks and cameras, and have  somo dainty albums for mounting prints,  in the standard sizes, at 20c, 25c, and **5c.  each; they are wonderful value, being made  of dark matte mounting paper with neat  cover and tied with silk cord.  S__9_s  ;->=.~;r:*rW!->V5  ���^S^^^i*f^^SgsSSS^SS��^SSS^3S^  ___��_______*'____ ________> ____.____, ___S____,V___*>____.*'^���___t^____    /___    0&'00 100100' 000 *(B0 *00.00 400.  f^f^f^-r^f^-^^-B-^^-^^ l^li^-a^''^.<^;^_>'*^'^   f��_   S^^^^>����__�����i_^4a_&-^!^__^Sbr��  '00>00*00*^'00>0&>00>000*^>7^'00*00LjS0>00*fi0v^ '.j? 5_^'5_r-��_!*^^^'^-*^'��5_r����r*  __?' ___.'.-S?'-00".030'  THOMSON STATIONEBY CO. Ltd  PlAN08 TO RKNT.  KELSON, B. C.  bia mines, notwithstanding: the attempts  that have been made to prove that our  laws are driving capital away. The  truth is, that no section of America is  more attractive to the capitalist.. Our  laws are extremely liberal. Life and  property are unusually" safe. The climate is good and the people are hospitable. There are no drawbacks that are  not to be found in all mining countries,  and the chief ones are thou bigheaded-  ness and the pigheadedness of a few individuals, who, for the time, occupy responsible positions.  >*  GROCERIES.  jj. jMjVC.D'JjNAij-D -5 CO.���<oUiVouilU UF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson/wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets,, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  ited.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.    TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers. ���  J. Y. GRIFFJN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers ln provisions,  cured meats, butter and cgt-s.  LIQUORS ^AI^DRYJDOOpa^^  TURN 151"., 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 Corn-  pan v of Calgary.    WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets. Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  brrllc, and domestic and Imported cigarrJ.  BUSINESS:-DIREGITOBT^  ^ARCHITECT^  A.  C. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street,  Nelson..-.  CHOP HOUSE.  ~Pj-ONi-j_R^~CHOP~'^^  Spear, proprietor,  opposite Queen's Hotel,:  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAY AGE.  ���^FU*RNlT13"RErT'TA_^OS;=SAF_^T"ETCl7  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. AVilson, Phone-270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO.,,FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postollice building, Vernon street,  Kelson.  .7  TEAS.   .'.    ..  ^"vn_~H_!vl_TT^miAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them ln any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your tnste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffeo Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we aro selling at 30 cents per pound Is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  rustomers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  ~^JSZE^^Z^iZdN^ GO^PROPEP/H^.  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K...W. C. Block.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  ~TiELSONYSSGEyNOrS^A^Fr&  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.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7. K. O. T. M--  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited tb attend. Dr. W.  Rose. R. K.; A. W. Purdy,. Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  "~   CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.   ���        FOR'.RENT.        - ^  FURNISHED FRONT ROOM WITH OR  without board. Apply four doors above  City Hall, Victoria street.  FOR RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE -ON  Victoria street, three doors above lire hall.  Bath room and sewer connections; $15 per  month. Apply Mrs. T. H. Roberts, over  Vanstone's drug store.  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for-the season. Immediate possession. Good fishing. Apply  C. W. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone GGa.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  ��� ���  _ '  FOR SALE.  BREWERY HOTEL,    SANDON,   B.    C.  Furnished throughout   with   all   requirements   for   same.   Apply   to   Carl Band.  New York Erewery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED��� WOMAN TO DO GENERAL  housework and help look after child. "Those  socially ambitious and afraid of work need  not apply. Hotel waitresses and chambermaids, not wanted. Apply at Tribune office.  ��� AVANTED. ��� WAITRESS, RAILROAD  men for Lardo, woman cooks. Nelson Employment Agency. Phone 278.  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  HELP  FURNISHED  FREE.   INQUIRE,  write,    telephone,_pr_ Jelegraph Western=  ^Canadian���Employment Office, Nelson.  Phone 270. Storage���I/have a large warehouse for storing household or other goods.  H. A. Prosser.  There will be a test of the effectiveness of the Alien Labor Act, and of the  sincerity of .the law department of the  province in enforcing it. The test will  be made at Rossland., The management  of the Le Roi mine have entered into  a contract with an alien, named Geiser  of Oregon, to work that mine. It is  well-known that he cannot-obtain men  in Canada to work for him, and he can  only obtain them in the United States.  Few men will come from that country  of their own free will to Avork in a mine  in British Columbia at Avhich there is a  labor difficulty. But men can be found  who will come on contract. It is alleged such 'men are already "arriving at  Rossland and' are being smuggled into  the mine.   Theattempt will be as futile  fas was a like attempt made eighteen  months ajro when men were imported  into Nelson and Slocan districts to work  in mines whose managers refused to pay  the standard rate of wages prevailing  -in the country. There should be no  room in British Columbia for alien law  breakers, and it is' to be hoped that  thoso at Rossland will be given a dose  of British Columbia justice that- they-  will-remember as long as they live.  j-|-Hritzxxxixxxxxl_________xt*_________ja  5     LADIES' SUNSHADES     i  �� AT HALF PRICE. I  UMBRELLAS AT CUT  PRICES.  Tr7TTTrgTf_TyT?TTTTTTlTTr'";"  2ml  LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBBONS, VEILING?,  DRESS TRIMMINGS  AT REDUCED PRICES.  1 m  36 Bakep Street, Nelson ���  ��  AUTUMN GOODS OPENING EVERYDAY!  First lot of  to Call and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  to Ladles'Furs, Ladies'Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  m  in  9\ WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS  to  to  9\  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY  9]  ixcr_tKxri-_r-___riX--Cti________:  BARGAINS IN  VALISES TRUNKS  AND ���  TRAVELING BAGS.  Irvine & Co.  The irregularities of the government  agent at Revelstoke, who is said to be  short in his accounts, will not be a great  surprise to anyone acquainted with-him,  however much of "a surprise it will be  to the people who imagined that the  days of defaulting officials was of the  past in British Columbia. A few years  ago, a number of officials, who had been  long in oflice, were fonud to have gone  wrong. Some of them left the country  and' were never apprehended; others  were arrested, tried, convicted, and  given sentences in the penitentiary. The  Revelstoke man was appointed by the  present government after it lied been  repeatedly warned that he was not to "be  trusted; but the appointment had to be  made to satisfy the demands of a faction  that were instrumental in sending J. M.  Kellie into political retirement.   -  m  to  tok  '>_^'*_rV<l->^4ry'-l^4r_ry 4^ _rV'���^ 4^4rV^^4rV __r 4^^^  _r>v   11/   -���<_r> <*8_t-j^_-*�� >��a_i��  ^���^_, ��� >-�� ��� ^_t ">^ *^_�� " >���>- '^-�� ��^_ ���-*__ ���*"__, ���"��(__.��� "-rat ���*���__, ��� ^_w ���*���__> ��� *��__> ���    \W0    '000' 00' t0 ' 00  fTtHTiimTT.iiyiiirnitinmi'r  J  ___3  36  Bakep Street  ��� j_*5|_> '^t__"*tS_r> -*  KrzrxxxzjfrxxzzxxzxTzxxxxzxxxxxzxxxxxzxzzocrv  I     LADIES'KID GLOVES S  !       50 CENTS PER PAIR J  H SEE OUR WASH 8  ������'- KID GLOVES. ��  "+0  ^__>-^_r>-~_t**>-^__r '^_5'"-^_r��'^^- ^0.���^15�����ara_    _u�� *_p_>  00' 00 ' 00' 00.' *0' /_-* * 00' 00' ^' 00' 00'00  AUCTION SALE  QF TOWN LOTS IN LEMON CREEK.  GOLD, COPPJ3K, SILVER, LEAD  mines arrd prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nolson, B. C, Room 4, IC. XV. C. Block.  NOTICES  OF ��� MEETINGS.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ~nuTNj*3i7i-FTn-ii^^  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner'of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting  members welcome. M. It. Mowat, president; James AVilks, secretary. Union scale'  of wages for Nel.son district per .shift: Machine men'$3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  "TjAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 13(5, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, moots lirst and third Mondays  ol each mon tli in Miners' Urrion Hall at  8.30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. li. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J, C. Gardner, recording  /���ecretary.    - ...    . ...   '  ��Jte fflxibxxm  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mall,  one month .'.....$  50  Daily by mail,  throe months  125  Daily by mail, six months  2 50  Daily  by  mail,  one  year  5 00  Daily by'carrier, one month...  100  Daily by "carrier,  three months  2 50  Daily by  carrier,  six  months  5 00  Dully  by .currier,  one year 10 00  Semi-weekly by mail,  three months...    5u  Somi-weekly by. mail, six months  1 00  Semi-weekly  by  mail,   one  year  2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per  inch  per  month $-100  If run less than ti month, ptr inch per  Insertion          25  Classilied Adi arrd Legal Notices, per  word  for first Insertion       1  For each additional insertion, per  word       1-2  Wholesale and Brrsiness Directory Ads   .  (classified), per line per month      50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month     25  Address all letters���  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  The special telegrams to The Tribune  contain encouraging reports. One comes  from Vancouver, to the effect that the  Van Anda copper mine on Texada  Island is being taken over by an English  syndicate. Another comes from Greenwood, that a good strike has been made  in the Winnipeg mine, near that place.  Sandon says that a good strike of concentrating ore has been made in the  Silversmith, one of the Slocan Star  group. But the most encouraging report of the four is that from Cranbrook,  East Kootenay. It conveys the information that the owners of the Sullivan  group of silver-lead mines are preparing to erect a smelter at Marysville. a  small village near the mines. This all  goes to show that men with money are  pot afraid to invest it in British Colum-  A comparisonJLof���the Jadvertising-and_  news columns of The Tribune and the  Rossland Miner would convince the most  skeptical that the former is the more  representative, daily newspaper. The advertisements in The Tribune show that  it is supported by the business men of  Kootenay. Its news columns show that  it gives all the news of that portion of  the province in which the business men  of Kootenay are dominant. The advertising columns of the Rossland Miner  show that-its patronage comes largely  from foreign business men, and its news  comes from a section of the province  whose people are striving to wrest the  trade of Kootenay and Yale from the  merchants and manufacturers of Rossland and Nelson.  . 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 ln  the govornment 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  i .��'.  Lots 1 to 12,  block 1.  Lots  1  to  22,   block 5.  Lots 1 to S, 10, 14 to 21, block 7.  Lots 4, 5, 17, IS, block 11.  Lots 1 to 11 and 32 to 40, block M.  Lots 1 to 23, block 15.  - Lots 1 lo 2-1, block 17.  Block 24.  ACOMPLETELINEOF  . Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside. Finish  local and const).  Flooring  -   looal and ooast.  Newel Posts  ,-   Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rouffh and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  ' tr WHAT TOU WANT IB NOT IN STOOK  WB WILL H IKK IT rOB TOO  CALL AND GiCT PRICKS.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LARK STREETS. NKWOrf  JlllliSir  AUCTION SALE  OF T0W.N LOTS IN KITCHENER,  The g-overnmcrit agent at Nelson, per instructions'from the department of lands  and ^works at Victoria, hns authorized'the  undersigned to offer the following- lots in  the government portion of the townsite  of Kitchener for sale at public auction at  Walker's-Hotel* Kitchener, nt 2 o'clock ln  tho f.rtcrnoon, on  SATURDAY^SEPTEMBER 7th, 1901  ��� Lemon Creek is a townsite in the Slocan*  *j  River branch of the Canadian Pacific,railway, and the nearest point to the 'mines  on Lemon  creek.   ,  Plans and particulars may be obtained  at the ofllce of E. j_. Chipman, government  agent, Kaslo.  Upset price to be made known on the  ground at the time of sale.  C. A. WATERMAN & CO.  AUCTIONEERS  It does good to shake up the city officials occasionally. A committee of aldermen^ found, on personal inspection,  that the city engineer was at fault in  allowing the flume from Anderson creek  ^to get out.of repair. A similar committee might find leakages in other, departments, that result in loss to the city of  large sums of mpney in the aggregate.  When given free*,rein, no class of men.  are so liable to become indifferent and  careless and lazy as those who feed at  the public crib.        /���  The minister of mines was at Trout  Lake, in Lardeau district, on Wednesday, but has hurried back to Victoria.  The return of premier Dunsmuir from  a pleasure trip to the north, as far as  Skagway, may have had something to  do with the honorable Mr. McBride's  hurried departure from the midst of surroundings that should not only be pleasant, but instructive as well.  <(  BRANDY  99  DE LAAGE FILS & CO. XXX COGNAC  possesses a delicious bouquet.  DE LAAGE PILS & CO. XXXX COG-  nac is mellowed by its great age and is  recommended to corinoiseurs, and for medicinal purposes.  SCOTCH   WHISKIES.  Agency with Full Stocks at' Victoria for  THE' DISTILLERS' COMPANY, LTD.,  Edinburgh, the largest holders in the  world of Scotch whiskies.  .THE CALEDONIAN LIQUER SCOTCH  Whiskey is one of tlieir leaders. Try It.  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Boasters  D8aler8 ln Tea and Coffee  ************************  Wo are offering at lowest prices tbo best  grades of Coylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Onr Bes1-, Mocha and Java Coffee, por  pound f   40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 4 pounda_i_.^:._..���l_00_  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds    TOO  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds���    1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound     30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Lots 1 to 20 in block 4.  Lots 1 lo 20 in block 6.  Lots 1 to 21 In block 22.  Lots 1 to 10 in block 25.  B-T  .-:;��- is  :. j _  m  Kitchener is a town on the Crow's JNTest  Pass branch of the Canadian Pacific railway, and the nearest point to tho iron  mines recently sold for a large sum.  Plan's and particulars may be obtained  at the office of John A. Turner, government agent, Nelson.  Upset price to be made knows on the  ground at the^time^of-salo..  B-j. P. KETHET & CO., Ltd.  Victoria,  B.   O.    >���  - A. B. Gray, P. O. Box 521, Nelson, B. C,  Kootenay Representative.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  G. A, WATERMAN & CO.  AUCTIONEERS  On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in 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.       . ,'  AU Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Lime & Manufacturing Company. General commercial agonts  and broke-s.  All coal and wood .trictly cash on delivery.  TMTjEPHONlf! 147  Office 184 BaKer St.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECUKED.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BP-WKBa'and bott____i o��  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER ,  Prompt and regular delivery to. the trade..'  BREWERY AT  NEL! SON       " .  A. R. BARROW, A.ilXCJE?  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner 'of Victoria and Kootenay Streets-'  P. O. Box 559. TELdSPHONJS .NO. 95.'  r; mcmahon.  A.  E. GARIXtNER,  ���   For   further   particulars   apply   to  Nelson Employment Agencies or to  the'  CARLSON & PORTER  0**)vTRAOTORf*(.  The product of the mines of British  Columbia are the greatest of any mining country on earth, accorcing to population.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  R. B. REILEY  aiicx'RssoR ro ii. r>. ashcroft.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. B�� Office.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER,  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing- and-custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order oc  short notice.  BARBERSHOP-  Robert McMahon . and A. E. Ga-rdiner  have leased the barber, shop-in the, basement of the Maddoii' block, southeast corner of Baker and ."Wai-d streets,, and Will,  be pleased to. have tho :patronag3 of. their  friends. First-class baths < in connection,  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-CrWNEK.  To Herbert Cuthbert or to any person or  persons to whom /he may nave trans-,  ferred his interest in the; Blend mineral.  - claim, situate on /the west f ork of Rover-  creek, in the Nelson mininc division of  West Kootenay -'district, and-recorded in.  tho recorder's olllce l'or the Nel**on min--  in**;  division.   . .' ������  You and each of you are hereby notified,  that wc have expended four hundred and.  eleven dollars in labor and improvements,  upon  the above  mentioned; mineral  claim.  in order to mid-said mineral claim under  thp provisions of the Mineral Act,  and if  within   ninety   days   ot   the  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 we property of the'  subscribers, under section 4 of an act entitled "An Act to Amend tlio Mineral Act��-  1900." 'FRANK  FTjISTCHER-  J.   J.   MALG'NE.    -  H.   G.   NEEiLANDS.  E.  T..H.  SIMPKINS.       ���    ,  Dated at Nel {on this 3rd d^/. of Jun-. ^901^-^  NOTIOE OP ASSIGNMENT,  Pursuant to   the ".Creditor's Trust DceiJ  Act"  and amending- wits.  .  Nucree is ucreuy given that Henry Fe|  iruson jUr-Lean, heretofore carrying on ln>t'  ilust* at lire city of Nelson, in tho provin.l  of Uritish Columbia, as a druggist, has l|  deed ot assignment, made in pursuance  the "Creditor's Trust ��� Deeds Act," aif  amending acts, and bearing dato the G.l  uay of jUrgust, 1301, assigned all his ref  and personal property vo David Morris,'  the ��� said city of Nelson, gentleman,  trust lor the purpose of paying arid satii  lying ratably or proportionately and will  out preference or priority, the creditors <|  the said Henry Ferguson McLean tlieir juj  debt-. I  The said deed was executed by the sa|  Henry Ferguson McLean on the Cth day  August, 39U1 and afterwards by the sal  David Morris on the 6th day of. AugriFj  l'JUl, and the said David Morris has unclcff  taken tho said trusts created by tiie sari  deed. -  All   persons   having  claims   against   til  said llonry Ferguson McLean arc rerirrircj  tto  forward  particulars of  the same,  dull  verified,   together  with   particulars   of  a|  siccurltics, irany, held by them therefor.  tSie said trustee Dav;id Morris, on or befor^  tlie Kith day of September, 3901. All pcrsonl  indebted Mo the said Henry Ferguson Mel  LeiMi arc required to pay the amounts duf  '_y them to the said trustee forthwith.'Afte'l  the  .--aid __tli day of September,  1901.  tlul  trustee will proceed to distribute the assotnl  of tlie said  estate among the  parties .crvf  lilliHl   thereto,  having regard only to  th<l  claims of whicli he shall then have notice.l  NoniiCc is also given that a meeting of thej  cr.di_-.ir!* of the said Henry  I'orguson McLean will  be  held at .the olllco of It.  M.|  Macdwt-ald, Baker street, Nelson, on Tuesday t6e  2imr day  of August,  1901,  at  tho |  hour ot 4 o'clock in the afternoon.    -   -  DAVID MOKRIS, Trustee.    ���  R.   M.  MACDONALD,   Solicitor  for  the  Trustee. 'i  Dated at Nelson,this 7th day.of August,  NOTIOE. ]  In the supreme court of British Columbia.���i  JJetween . the   Duncan   Mirrcs,   Limited1!  plaintiffs,  judgment creditors,  and  th_|  Granite   Gold   Mines,   Limited,   dcfend-J  .ants, judgment debtors.  Kotfce is hereby given  that pursuant tcfj  rum order of court mado herein the 5lh day  -���r August, l'JUl, under and by virtue of thel  "Judgment Act," IS!)!), and amending acts,!  scaled   tenders --for   the   purchase   of   lotsl  numb-red   255U.   '���551,   HMD,   OU.',   (iiil,  3930.   KJlJ  102,  35C,  2557,   255S,   2359,  and  32G7,   group lj  Kootenay  district,   British   Columbia,   ano  known .is the "Granite,-  "Red Rock Frac-|  tion,"   "White  Swan,"   "Royal  Canadian,'  "Colorado,"    "Roy    No.    2,".    "Poorman, "i  ^HardscrabbIer^=i"AVliite7"���"''Blyemor. "J  "J_lection"   mineral   claims  and   ''inillsite"  on the official plan or survey of the saic"  Kootenay   district   respectively;   and   alscl  a water right dated 15th  September, -1S97|  of sixty inches of water from Sandy creekl  AVest Kootenay district, British Columbia!  and also  a water right  dated 25th Junel  1S99, re-recorded up'to the 21st day of No-I  vember, 1S92, of two'hundred and fifty iri-1  dies   of   water   from   lcagle   creek,   Wes^  Kootenay  district,   aforesaid;   and   also  water right dated  the ICth  of July, 1S95I  of two hundred and fifty inches of watef  from Sandy-creek aforesaid, being the,pro]  perty of the above named judgment debt!  ors, will bo received by me at my office al  lhe'court house, Nelson, British Columbia!  up to and until the 31st day of August, 39011  at 12 o'plock noon, to satisfy the judgment  obtained In this action by the above nametl  plaintiffs, judgment creuitors, against th'i  aboVe  named-defendants,  judgment  debt-1  ors, on the. 20th day of. April, 1901, for tin]  sum of ?l_0,99y.l_, together with the interest!  thereon from  the said; 20th day of April J  1901, at 5 per cent per annum;  and alscl  \toneth_er  with   tho  costs  of  sale,   and  all  other   costs'   incidental   thereto,   incurred  i-jHbaequenti to said date. 1  Any sale made ln pursuance of the abovd  nolle, will.be subject, to a prior charge iri  favor * of the   Bank  of Montreal  for $10,1  ��� 018.81' and interest thereon at-' the rate of j  per cent per annum from'the said 20th dai  of April, 1901.  E. T. H. SIMPKINS, DIstricfReglstrar.  Dated at Nelson, B...C, this lGth day ol  August, 1901. hi:.      ,  LIQTT0E LICENSE TEANSPEE.  .NOTICE      QF      APPLICATION      FOI  TRANSFER   OF   RETAIL  rHQUOR   LltJ  CENSE.���Notice is hereby given  Ihat wf  -. Ja__nd, to apply at the next sitting of thf  ��� Iboard oC license commissioners for thl  ���City-.o_ Nelson for the transfer of the re]  ta.il liquor license now held by us for th|  premises  known   as   the   "Ollice"   saloor  s'i��afce .on lot 7 in block 9, sub-division ol  lot 95,   Ward  street,   in   the  said  City  Nel_on,   to   William   Robertson   Thoms-  andl Charles C. Clark ot the said city.  JAMES  NEELANDS,  S.   E.   EMERSON.-  .Witneee: CHAS. R. McDONALD.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 2nd day o;l  August, -901.  TIMBER LEASE NOTIOE.  - Notice Is hereby .given that In thirti  idays we intend to supply to the chief com!  anissit-mer of lands and works for perinlsl  salon to cut and carry away timber off tlul  below described lands situated on Lock]  Jaart creek, one mile anu one eighth cast  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a posJ  marked northwest corner, running easij  120 ,c3iains, thenco north 10 chains, thencif  east 120 chains, thenco south 40 chains]  theroe west 120 chains, thence south l'J  chains, -thence west 120 chains, thence nortl.f  40 chains to place of commencement. 1  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS, Lt_,l  Nelsoo, B. C. August 16th, 190L  :M,  xXix.  sr^r::.:' ZrsJ-^i^'-Ty^ w^Xr;*- >^->v,*>-j-A>"-- ���i^w^'^':>^*\* ��&���&*_ ���_a-__ss__-gi  fjffl mimW THIBUTC PftTOAY 'MOBNWG, AUOIWT il/i, 1{  ,____.      _-r-��^_ ���i-i*t>.*_ti'-'t. ni-Pr  liy M _rW J tf_C*VrT_____ti____ri  ���  i ������  ivV*'i"*r*__i'f-'"_'rri        ���       mi,. "T7"iT*r-[   i it   nn     __i____>.  jn        .        .           .___.. _  ~*   -*���   "t   t?h~  ���1.      ^  ^g_^iS5WP6>WRig-tPffl  ^J-Tr^-rftSBh^^rTwgl  ����������������___���*��� nii-v nof.jf^r,^,  ������>'ij-sf>^,>_iH> ^an/^fc  BANK Of 10ITBBAL  OAFITAtii Wl paid _p_.i;$I2,O00,(XX).OC)  REST ;:*:���._.   7,000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathoona and Mount Royal ...Prosident  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President;  E. S. Clot'ston General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootonay Streeta.  AH. BUCHANAN, Manager.  7 TBE'CANADIAr  BANK OF CO'IMEBCE  with wmcn is _-.ijU.gama*i-i-d  THE  BANK  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  IEBIAL BAM  OP    0_A.Z_Sr__k_Q._9_.  Branches in London (England) New Yobk,  Chicago, and all tbe prinoipal cities in Canada.  Paid-up Capital,      -     -     -     SS.ooo.ooo"  Reserve Fund,       -     - -   -     -  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE SESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  o     Robt. Kilgonr,  Vice-President.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cablo  Transfers. ,   _  Grant Commorcial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mode, Etc  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTEREST PAID.  ENGLISH  RURAL DELIGHTS  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New York   Oflico, 10   Exchange   Place.  aud (its Branches in Canada and the  Vnitcd States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  ���  Intorest allowed on  deposits.    Present raf.o  threo por cent.  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO.  ���_*r.wgav��i&B��Boaaa-_a_s_^^  S^_S_ *J^  r&^r?.  f__s��_w. r.vri .-^.-i^*_^--'J-^.v^--g'_-iTc-_  '00' ^ ' 00'00'030'00  ���Tort ��� J*sr\ . **ay . *���-<_��.. *<g_. . *o=r\  /���"SB-* ���*�����"-������� -<S_? -*^���*��-*��__��� -������****_*>  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,860,000  H. S. ROWLAND President.  D. It. WILKIE Goneral ManaRer.  K. HAY.. Inspector.  .    SAVING3   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THE   CURRENT   RATK   OF    INTEREST   A__OW_X>.  Quiet Days in Surrey.  One of the charms of England in summer is that you can get to London to  the heart of au ideally rustic and sequestered country in an hour. The train  whisks you away from the roar and turmoil of the_ huge, heated city, dusty,  squalid, and sweltering in its summer  drouth and glare, to the still, green tranquility of one of those beautiful southern counties���peaceful, sleepy, and verdant���of which England is justly proud.  From the carriage window one sees far  across -the rich, level meadows, bosomed  .deep in immemorial trees, with here and  > there a little village drowsing, or the  gables- and greenhouses of a country  house emerging from the massed green-  cry of luxuriant gardens.  Nothing can surpass the richness, the  fertility, and serenity of such a landscape. It is curiously interesting to an  American as being so essentially differ-  .cnt from one's own Vast, primitive, and  undeveloped land. This is a country that  is complete, finished, has reached its meridian. Every inch of it is cultivated  and has been for centuries. These deep  leaved iriant trees have taken hundreds  - of years to attain this noule.grow tli. The  velvet lawns one sees stretching from  the fronts of chimneyed and gabled  manors and granges, have been rolled,  watered, and weeded into their present  state of perfection* by the care of generations.- A long and laborious past has  - been necessary to produce -this luxurious present. The very stillness and  peace  of  the  landscape  suggests  com-  , pletion, rest after labor. It is the quietude of old age. How different from the  half-reclaimed wildness. the primitive  discomfort, the savage, untamed majesty  of the western American country, which  suggests nothing so much as youth.  To escape from London into the heart  of perhaps the most beautiful of all  these counties���Surrey���in the midst of  a broiling July was grateful as the  shadow of a rock in a weary land. My  destination was a small "country place  close to one of those quaint, picturesque  ���little villages that gather round the -Surrey Commons, and there appear to fall  asleep and never again to wake. All  through the district about are scattered  ��� the homes of gentlemen, gentlemen farmers, yeomen, and county families. Just  what constitutes these different distinctions I don't know,- but I do know  that there are distinctions and-'very  marked ones. Here the .green aud fertile summer passes through its variou.  stages of blossoms and fruit, the liltL  - village looks sleepily out on its common, and the dweller's -in the countrj  houses lead that uneventful and rural  existence  which   the- English   love   so  . and have reduced to a science.  .To au American���restless, energetic,  loving the excitement of business, oi  society, or the great world in "one oi  other of its phases���this existence would  be impossible for long periods. For  short ones it charms our countrymen,  aud quantities come over every summei  and rent estates for from three to foui  months. But the English love theii  ���country-l:fe,-and-want-to-leadno-otherr  Some of them go up' to London for a  -month or two in the season, but many  of them remain throughout the year in  their manor, or grange, or cottage, onl*,  visiting the great city to shop or now  and then go to the theater. Their rural  _li��e is as free from care as it is from  excitement. The turmoil and trouble  of the world is shut carefully out. From  their awakening cup of tea, served in  bed in the morning, tp the moment when  tlieir ascending candle breaks the dimness of the stairway at night, the>  breathe an atmosphere of tranquility a.',  marked as that which distinguishes the  landscape.  The dreary isolation which is so often  the lot of the transplanted Englishman  who attempts to lead a rural life in California, is averted by the continual presence of -juests. The English, in then  own country houses, are delightful hosts.  The reason of.this is that they never  try to amuse their guests. Every one  does what he likes. If you are.reading  under an apple' tree in the garden, nc  kindly but ill-inspired hostess comes and  drags you away to take a drive, or play  tennis, or talk to a visitor. You can  sit and read your book to your. heart's  content. Suggestions for your amusement are made to you which you can  refuse, shqiffil the spirit move you to  do otherwise,'and nobody's feelings will  be hurt and no law of politeness be split  up the back. It i�� all delightfully easygoing and informiflil: Your time is your  pie in the world. Whore-wc" telephone,  where, we- telegraph, where wo pay a  call, or send a message, they write a  letter. Members of. families who see  each other weekly write letters; friends,  who'in the regular round of visits are  perpetually meeting, write letters. Men,  who are uot in the least, inclined to be  lovers, write letters to women who have  not the slightest intention of fostering  flirtations. In this country-house life  everyone seems to spend part of the day  writing letters, and the budgets that the  postman leaves each morning indicate  that their,..correspondence is faithfully  answered.  The 'afternoon is the time for driving  and taking-tea.   It was very hot during  my first days in Surrey, so wc did not  start till the fierce power of the sun was  beginning  to  soften.-    Then  we  would  fool alone the quiet, deeply hedged lanes  or the white, high  roads, through the  greenest and mosL curiously mouonlesb  landscape 1 have ever seen.   There was  not a breath of wind, the massy foliage  of the oaks that once covered (his part  of the country iu a vast and unexplored  forest, did not show the quiver of a loaf.  The fields of level grain, deep gold and  heavy-headed with tho ripening seeds,  bowed to no passing breezes.   Here and  there a film of blue smoke rose where a  cottage   lay   embowered  in  clumps   of  trees.   Yet along these sequestered roads  we kept continually meeting carriages.  Some were of the most elesrant description, with two men on  the box and a  pair of noblo,  sleek-skinned, horses at  the pole.   More ofcen it was a dog-cart  driven  by a  fre-*h-faced  girl  in  white  summer raiment, or a sun-burned youth  in tweeds.    Again it would "be a pony  carriage, with two women in pale-tinted,  muslin dresses and-widc, flower-trimmed  hats, for its occuur.nts.    Ones or twice  we  met automobiles whizzing by in a  cloud of their own dust.    But the auto  is not popular in England, as the Briton  loves the horse too much to alloy him to  be siincrseded.  Bowling along in the still, golden afternoon, we caught glimpses' of the  dwellings from whence these passers-  by had emerged. They were of all sorts'.  Sometimes, for a mile o:- two. we would  skirt the od*rc of some stately o-'late,  with its wild expanse of rolling park  land, dotted.with huge trees, and showing here and there groups of small door.  In the distance the gray gables and  spreading front of the mansion showed  up from its surrounding trees, and below a series of connecting ponds, sprinkled with water-lily pods,-gleamed under arching bridges. - T;ess pretentious  places, old houses with stacked chimneys and mullioned windows, stood in  the "midst of their fertile acres, with the  velvet patch of a tennis lawn on one  side and the glass of greenhouses catching the sun. Almpst the most picturesque "of all were the roadside cottages,  homes of the upper gardeners on the  large estates. Some of these places are  many centuries old, the oak beams that  cross their faces being seasoned to a  fiber hard and durable as iron. From  their slanting and sagging roofs great,  wide-mouthed chimneys project, and the  ivy is cut away in places to give room  for the old-fashioned latticed casements  of tiny windows to open freely.  I went into one of these cottages on  the place of a friend, which the tradition  of_Jjie_Bjirroui^in^coj^try^,says_iS-_six.  hluTdi-elTyears old.   The owner had just  repaired. it,   replacing  the   old   "wattle  Nelson Branch���Bunis Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  And not by any means least are the  pets���always dogs and sometimes cats  ���which are part of every English household, and come trolling up for tea in  company with their masters.���Geraldine  Bonner in San Francisco Argonaut.  Mark Twain in a Fix.  Mark Twain had a peculiar experience  when he attended his first great London  banquet, at which there "were between  eight hundred and nine hundred guests.  "The lord mayor, or somebody, read out  a list of the chief guests before we began to eat," he says. "When he came  to prominent names the other guests  would applaud; I found the man next  hie rather a good talker. Just as we  got to an interesting subject there was  a tremendous clapping of hands. I had  hardly, over beard such applause before.  I straightened up and set to clapping  with the rest, and I noticed a good many  people round about me fixing their, attention on me, and some of them laughing in a friendly and encouraging way.  I moved about in my chair, and clapped  louder than ever. 'Who is it?' I asked  the gentleman on my right. 'Samuel  Clemens, better known in England as  Mark Twain,' he replied. I stopped clapping. The life seemed to go out of me.  1 never was in such a fix in all my days."  England in Upper E_ypt.  The Egyptian government is not satisfied .with the great dams at Assouan  and Assiout now approaching completion.   The works already completed and  in course of construction have cost Eng-.  land since 1S85 something over ?35,O00J-  000, but the returns seem to justify the  outlay.    So  sir -William Barstin, who  cleaned the White Nile of the sudd, has,  with earl Cromer's approval, proposed  to dam one of the great lakes at the  head of the Nile, and thus form a gigantic  reservoir  which   will   be  to  Upper  Egypt and the Soudan what the present  works aro to Lower Egypt.   The proposals are to construct a reservoir in Lake  Tsaina;   to store  sufficient  water  both  for Egypt and the Soudan and at the  same time improve the navigation of the  Blue Nile" during the summer months.  To, supplement that by utilizing the Upper  Nile  water," 'at  present  wasted   in  swamps, either by embanking the Bahr-  el-Gabel or by using the Bahr-el-Zerahf  as an additional channel for the summer  supply, and finally to construct a reservoir at Lake Albert-Nyanza sufficiently  large to supply the wants of Egypt and  those parts of the Soudan north of Khartoum.   The first proposition will involve  some serious diplomatic difficulties, as  Lake Tsama belongs to Abyssinia.    It  is said by raising the level of this lake  00 , 0S0 . 00 . 00 . j_B��* i 010 .  <s*3"X*'<*__������ <*t__-' ���3_S��-<_*_*��� <���  7-rV  to  to  to  est You  to  to  to  ffV Just Received a Large Consignment of the Latest Umbrellas and Canes Direct from  ft\ New York.   Inspect them and Save Money by Buying here  to  9\  m  Jae  �� Jeweler  to  ^^___���__^��� 0**00' 00'00* 0*0> 00.00.000.00.00 .00 .00'. o0.��0. 0  ' *'_____*-'__*^_*���'__>*'__^"S_*' !__*^__>'_;S^*_p-_^_S__^^_-^'ES*-^_^_^_��--  ' >*_>, ��� ����a_,-��_;���'--_ ��� �����_��? Vftv-W* *-�����  ���0- 0).00*00 .00  ^S& ^S_i ;���*_&:��___ :��__�� :__& _____ ____���____ ���'^ ��� '��*, ���>*>_.- >>  00 700 ^00-^ -00 9 -00 '00 -35* ^-"S? ."25 '?2r["  to  five meters the storage of 132,000,000,000  cubic meters of water could be had, more  than sufficient for all the needs of Egypt.  It is a clear case that Greater England  includes in Africa' a great tract from  Cairo to the Cape���the center'of the  Dark Continent. It is a clear case that  England is determined by and by- to  shake off her dependence on the United  States .for both cotton and bread" and  make a place where the surplus population of Europe may find homes. Fifty  years hence that region from Cairo clear  -to the Cape ought to be pulsing with  Caucassian strength and actiyity, and  the land that was a closed book thirty  years ago will by that time be dotted  with fair homes, great mills, superb  industries of all kinds, and every few  miles along the way will be found temples to learning and to justice���those  signal stations which are always up-  reared when the Anglo-Saxon stretches  the scepter of his superior working  power over any realm of the earth."  C01MlJP-j&.2<I  Thorpe _. Co. bottle it. Ironbrew.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heat-  ' ed with Hot Air.  OFFICE: BAKEB STREET WEST, NELSOft B. C.  TELEPHONE J.0, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  own, your days are" in your own hands,  you needn't even exert yourself to talk  to men that, don't interest you, a privilege the value of which most women will  ���r appreciate.'  The presence of guests or the guest  is universal. In the cottage or in the  castle there will be the visitors washed-  out and weary from the rigors of the  London season. One week in the country will restore them' as not tonic ever  invented can do. Nothing can be imagined more wholesomely restful than  this life, When the weather permits,  most Of the day is spent out-of-doors.  The hours pass in the dreamily desultory  sort of fashipn, with nothing particular  to mark them.. One reads, one talks,  and above all things one writes letters.  The English, who hardly ever use the  telephone, and who keep up acquaintances once made and approved forever,  write more letters thau any other peo-  and dab" with brick, and re-tiling part  of the roof. The interior was left almost  as it had been, and was remarkably curious and interesting. The ceiling was  crossed by heavy oak rafters, almost  black, .'and so low that-one's hat brushed  them. There were two groups of sniall-  paned windows, -and- an enormous fireplace inside which one could sit. The  woman who lived in the house had complained of this, as the chimney was simply a large-hole through which the  smoke issued and the rain entered. So  it had been closed, and the vast fireplace fitted with a modern range. This  woman, by the way, was not the least  interesting feature of the cottage. She  was singularly nice-looking, and ladylike in manner, and iny friend told me  that her husband's family had once been  people of consequence in the district and  lords of a small manor still standing..  So here was a sort of peaceable, untragic  Tess of the D'Urbervillcs.  The drive usually was interrupted by  dropping in somewhere for tea.. Once  we stopped at the inn of a tiny village  grouped round a great, breezy common,  where in the queer old inn parlor wo  were given an excellent tea. I' do not  believe that in Central France there is  a hotel where you get n bad dinner, or  in England an inn or hostelry of any  kind where you are given a bad tea.  Generally, however, our teas were partaken of at the houses of friends of my  hostess.  Tea is, as I have said before, the most  attractive meal in England. Rich or  poor, high or low, all the world knows  how to serve it, to make it appetizing  and dainty. In the placid Surrey country homes it was an out-of-door function  to which visitors dropped in. It seemed  to represent English outdoor life at its  most gracious best. Under shelter of  some great tree the tea-table was' set  forth by servants, and about it, on the  cropped, fine turf.. chairs were drawn  up, and family and guests assembled.  It makes one of the prettiest moments of  the day. The Avomen. in their light-  colored summer muslins and brilliant  parasols, come sweeping across the grass  from the tennis ground or the house.  The trim- maid servant, in her black  dress and shoulder-strapped apron, after  the tray is arranged, leaves. Such men  as happen to be present do the waiting.  RTHUR  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining- room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  !!l|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  IVjARBLE, BURBiNG STONE,  BRICK. AND LlftfE   . The Mansfield Manufacturing" Company-  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders. ,  OBDSRS BY Mill PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  N|adden House  Baker and "Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel In Nelson that has remained under one management since 1S90.  The bed-room: w wpII furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar Is always stoer_i.-n try tho best  domestic and ImporlPrl liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MAUD ION, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEI  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  RALPH CLABK, I. G. NELSON,  Under taker, Night Call 23?. Manager.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  ���Worth  Oak   Center   Tallies $3 50  Oak  Center  Tables  6 00  Oak   C'onti-r   Tables 5 00  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rooker'.. 4 50  E'm   Folding   Tai Ie 5 00  Elm   .Voiding   Table, y.-.  6 00  Cane Veranda Chalrs>l  �� 00  Cane  Veranda Rockers... 6 50  tfor  92 75  4 50  3 75  3 '5  3 75  4 25  4 50  4 7b  Bar stocked with "best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. .Large  comfortable rooms. First class table hnnrit  *************Hi************��.  *  \y  _r  THESE-  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anhoiif*er-B"r*oh  Beer, Pahst (Milwaukee Beer. Cnl-  gary Beer, Reisterer & Co. Beer,  Gojuell Boer, and  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Dnublo JcrR��y  Buttermilk.  TO    1UAKM    ROOM    F��."K    OUR    FALL.  Z STOCK OF CARPETS AND RtTOS  AVILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR���BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  GO C.AR'IS  AT  LK_S  TIIaN  COST.  FISHING TACKLE  WE HAVE THE  BEST  FLIES AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE. '  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk   Lines  Landing Nets  And a splendid lino of all fishing requisites.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  1C-W. C. Block.      Cornor Ward and Bakor Stg.  =��-  Hi  Hi  Hi  iU  *  Hi  _>  *  _i  *  _>  Hi  Hi  m  Hi  %.**************************  HENRY'S NURSERIES  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BEB SUPPLIES, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS  Agricultural   Implements,   l'rult   basket3  and   crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  wan alio  3  HI  c o :m::p.^__ jisrsr"  0FFIGE:..��BAKCr{ STREET WEST, N_LSC|I, D. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  ,^^*j0^<i^x^��^sz^^jss:^Z2irz^2  ...... j_,. .   .  ^.-A-JT^ .^���_.y_.rTY*y|_y*!J-^|gi|  HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STKKKT, NKLSON  Catalogues Free.  3009 Westminster Road.  Vancouver  EAST K00TENAY.S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  THREE Di\YS OF   INSTRUCTION,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.   .  CRA.NBR.00K,  B   C, SEPTEftKER. 25 to 27, 1901  The best program ever seen ln 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.  NOTIOE.  A meeting of the parishioner:* of St. Saviour's   church   will   be   held   In   llio   school  room on Wednesday noxt, at S o'clock lr>  the evening.  FRED  IRVINE.  GEORGE JOHNSTONE, Wardens.  AMERICAN AKD EUROPEAN  PLAN3  MEALS 25- CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy St*-am 25 Cents to $1  Hrad Oppicr at  NELSON, B. 0.  hoiesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nolson, Ross-land,. Tr^il, Ktwlo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Net��  Denver, Rf-vel^tokt*, Ferguson Grand Forka, Greenwood, Caacada City, Mid  way, and Vancocvor.  .Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  est Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL I-IN'DS OF  "RESH AND SALTED MEATS  \VI!0:K.*3AJjK ANJ'  HKTAIL  RSH  AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K  W. 0 BLOCK  WARD STREET      ���  ORDERS BY MAIL RKOEIVE PKOMl'T ATi'lCNTIOX.  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  J-pLSON LICENSE DISTBIOT.* " -  sr'M  _.,,, -_\-4l-.'.ot Nelson on Tliurr-duj  the I'lii      "V-l  day of -Sepfen-beinboi:' at" the'libm- Vfu  9 clock In tho forenoon ��   u  W-   H'   9.UH-OCK-WEBSTER. "-jj-ji  p..,.,,,^,, Chief License inspector    ~   ���-*���-���  J rovincial   police   oflice,   Nelson    B    r  August __th, ]9J]. .       i>,<-*!-c'1-*   �����   C,  *1  ���^1  >M  M0ETGAGE SALE.       . *-.  <orUn-*Ior. and by virtue of the powers contained n a certain mortgage, which w II  be produced at the time of' sale, there  wil be offered for sale by public auction  nst,j,f-fv l�����rr_!'erve,d b���ids> on Saturday? the  nvfn2l?y*n����,A,-re-,St'  1BM'   at ,the  hour Of II.  ?Jp-��$ -n "ie ftuciioon, at the premises to-  ih��s?i.M- by the "dersigrred auctioneers.  1r��.fNy"vY,ine���,proPeil>r* namely: ��� X��� .  Lot No. '23, Block 7, "Addition A" to Nel-  son (subdivision of llot 150 Group 1, Koot-:- .-���>���  enay District) together with the buildings >��� . I  and improvements'thereon; the same beinl ' _l  ��',?���_,'";cmis>ei*, f'ontrng on Observatory - -^1  Kofly.' rolmorl>' owncd by-tho late. James * jry\  ���._v0M?,��opeIt1v���-ls.wUh,,- 23 feet ��"'��e tram- " J  "I  way Jlrre on Kootenay street. -   ->l  lornis-Townty-rive per cent of thepur-  r,,.1ili,0���,,-?0,ne.v:.to M paid   at   tho   time  of  kl  A" ���  ���*r|  sale apply to tho auctioneer--.  C   A.  \v -vTRiniAN- Ss CO , Auctioneers  Rooms 14 and 1. TC. XV.  C   Block.  1 V"  DISSOLUTION OF OO-PAKTNEESHIP.  Notice is hereby gi\en that the co-pait-  nership hitherto existing between  the un- I  dersigned   under   the   style -of   Starkey   Sc I  Company, wholesale commrssion iner- ' -% '  chants, has this day been dissolved by the *"  retirement of George _I. J'hiJIIps. who has "  transferred to F. Starkey all his interest *l  in the assets, book accounts and business.    ������ -  -  All persons indebted to the said partner- - ~ r  ship arc hereby lequest.d to make payment -">/.�����  to F. Starkey, who has assumed all the lia- -i  bllities of the piutncrship and who v, HI  continue the business.  GEO.   M    PHILLIPS,  FRED    STAIIKKY.  Witness: IT.  BUSH.  Nelson. B   C. lith August. 1901.  OEETIFIOATE   OF  IMPEOVEMENTS  NOTJCi-:���CITV MINERAL CLAIM  Situate in the Nolson Mining Division of  West Kootenay  Distrrct.  Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Take notice that I, Wrlram John Goepel,  Free Miner's Certificate No 50,"i!)0, intend,  sixt\ days from the dato hereof, to applv  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements- for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claini.  And further takC/notice that action under section '27, must be commenced, before  the issuance of such Certificate-.of Improvements.   .  Dated this ICtli day of August, A. D.  1001. . AV.   J.   GOEPEL  OEETIFIOATE   OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  iN'U'l'i _.i_���i\i_I.SOi\ IHlrti'iKAU CLAIM,  situate In the Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay   District.  Where located: Aborrt one mile south of  Nelson.  Taku notice that T, John Paterson,  Free ..Miner s '.'uriillcnU! No. :Vl.~L'7. intcri'l,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mirriirg Recorder for fi Cortillwilo  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining n Crown tlrairl or Hiv rmovn claim.  j\nd further lake notice llrat action, tinder section 'i"7, must be commenced. befO-u  tiro issuance of such Cortllicatn of Improvements.  Dated tills ICth day ot August A. D.  1901.       JOHN  .PjV'1'i'K.SON.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NUTICI**.���THK CHAMPION AllNI_UAJ_  claim, situato in tho Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Wheiu  locatcd: Orr Forty-nine creek about '200  yards from hydraulic dam. Tako notieo  that 1, i_. W. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miners  certillcate No. b-19,970, intend, sixty da>s  from thu dato hereof, to apply to tho mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements for tho purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of tho above claim. And  furthor take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before tho issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 18th day'of July.  A. D. 19(11.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in the Nelson mining  division or West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  tho Kootenay river. Take notice that 1,  R. Smith, free miner's certificate 55,7C2b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner a  certificate 55,070r>, Henry B. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,C_ib, and An-  nandale D. Grieve, free minor's certificate  55,6C8b, intend sixty davs from the dato  hareof to- apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of Improvements, for tho  purpose of obtaining a crown r*rant of the  above claim. And'ifurfher tako notice that  action, under section 37, i.iu-=t be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 2f>th day of July. A. D. liwi.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICK. ��� MONTMRNT MINERAL  claim, situate in the NWyon mining division of Wert Koot'.-nay district. Whore located: At the head nf Groliniarr creek on  Grohman mountain. Tako notice that I,  J. M. McGregor, acting as ngrx-'t for Sto\o  Hawkins, fi-.-o minor's certificate No  . h.in.lSo..arrd Louis Stnand. free minor's cei-  tilicalo No. Ii.'fi.i'ft'!. intend sixty days from  the date hereof, lo apply to the mining rc-  cordcr for a certificate of improvements,  for .th purpose of obtaining a crown grant  of the above claim. And further take notice  that notion, muled section S7, must bo commenced before the Issuance of such cci-  liflcau- of improvements.  J.  M.  McGKEGOR.  Datd this iL'th day of August, 1901. &rKttZ^__V*-.i;  :;.jfc\fc*ft-_k_��_J_SKL;  r_��_5**esrA_s_Sisr__yj_-5_?^-S  XJiSSMS^SR  if*1"  1 fc:  r I,  *��>  fas  ���P  i  m-  1  ]:  .-!-���>*  a?  THE KELSON TMBOTE, FRIDAY MOMIKG/aTJGtITST 80," 1901  FLY TIME  The house fly though small, is troublesome, in order to  keep your temper better and make yourself more comfortable  these hot days, buy your fly papers, insects powders, &c,  &c, from  us.    We keep the kinds that kill. ��  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK NELSON,   B. O.  Fop the Boys  Having added to ray stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  'and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers wil! do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219.  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  REFRIGERATORS       HAMMOCKS  HHHMHIM______-_a______-_______--_____--l ia_______t_M_M__r*******��r__-_ir____a  Now is your time to get a bargain in these lines as we  must dispose, of them, all this month. If you want one or  both of these lines the price won't hinder  you.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Im-oorters and Sealers ln Shelf and, Heavy Hardware.  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ___ __J __.' __J __J __-* ___ SL S_i ___ __J riC- <-  *f��� -St- ^-��?: ���!_:��� ���*��� ��r- 3S ����� ���**��� -C-  IT PAYS TO CALL ON US  WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING IN  *��.^.~>.~**g**0*��*^'ei, _��*_1 ���������  7*��>  to  to  to  to  to  to  WE ARE SHOWING THE FINEST STOCK OF RATTAN fl\  GOODS EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY     ~ jtt  to  to  to  NEW ADVERTISEMENTS."^  Theo Madson, Nelson���Special teale  winter clothin'?.  A.   Ferland,  Nelson���Auction sale.  J. M. McGregor, Slocan���Certificate of  improvement notice.  Wm. Hunter & Co., Nelson���Change  of advertisement.  Ward Bros., Nelson���Change of advertisement.  LOOALS.  Is a tonic ami food as well as a beverage.  Ironbrew.  Nelson Hold Bar. Try our* "Nelson Clrrb  Punch."  Orr  toilny.  Try It. Ironbrew.  AT THE HOTELS.  HUME���Charles L. Tu**boyne, Toronto; G. A. Carlson. Kaslo; Neil F. McKay, Kaslo; A. R. McKinlay, Toronto;  R. I. Kirkwood, Slocan; Harry J. Matheson, Silverton; N. J. Cavanagh, Sandon;  A .R. Tafts, Vancouver; J. G. White-  acre, Toronto; M'. Argall and wife,  Denver; Joe Argall, Vancouver; H. A.  Small, Vancouver.  QUEEN'S���W. L.- StClair, Field; M.  McGregor, Toronto; N. T. Smith and  wife, Sandon; Mrs. Ester Stewart, Spokane; Miss McDonald, Kaslo; Ira Cutler and wife, Kaslo-; Mrs. A. David,  Sandon; J. Fleishman, Vancouver; C.  Yeandle; Cranbrook; Mrs. Garland and  daughter, Rossland; Miss Lavina Luce,  Eholt. ���   <���      x  :   ��������� -;������     -  PHAIR��� C. E. Buntirig,' Vancouver;  A. W. Brodie, Winnipeg; J. C. Drewry,  Rossland;. _J. Nelson Fell, Athabasca;  R'. Bowman, Vancouver; Miss Crossen,  Grand Forks. '  TREMONT���George McKekn, Procter;  M. W. O'Neill, Kaslo; Chas. Devore,  Revelstoke.  MADDEN ��� Neil Gething, Slocan;  George Cunningham, Slocan.  7  crop in Maintoba and the Dakotas. This  work would be over by the end of September and it would be an easy matter  for the railway companies requiring  men to move th'em :out west. He predicted that by the'middle of October there  would be no scarcity of men oh any of  the railway work now in hand in this  province.  The Tribune is slowly,' but slirely,  securing the best special telegraphic service, as far as provincial news goes, of  any daily newspaper in the province.  It is the only newspaper in the province  that gets the full report of the Canadian Associated Press.  1 J. G. BUI-YAN & CO.  ���>v^~*~-'g-'y-'g-*a ���^������g**a**p*^*"g*'y*^*^*S'_?'S'^'_?'S'S'S'->'  PEESOEALS.  Fred-P. Gutelius left fo'r^the Coast  yesterday morning prior to starting on.  his way to Montreal. ,;'"���  G. A. Carlson, of the firnv of, Carlson  & Porter, passed through ��� Nelson yesterday on his way to the Boundary.  M. S. Logan, managing director of the  Juno mine, leaves for Rossland today ���  after spending several days in this city  on  business  connected  with  the  Juno  property.  James Bannerman, who is looking  after the transfer of the-Beadles estate  to the DesBrisay Jobbing Company, is  in the city. He says the transfer of the  estate will be effected in the course of a  day or two.   '  Fred'Williamson'has returned, from  the properties which he and' a number  of Nelson men are developing in the  vicinity of Monashee mountain at the  headwaters of the Kettle river. He says  the properties'are looking well.  Ira Cutler lias sold his interest in the  tug Red Star to Frank Brewer and Fred  Conway"and will leave in" a few days for  his ranch in the vicinity of Vernoii.  From now on Cutler says he may 'be  written down as a farmer.  Miss M. Livingstone of this city, and  Miss Clara Bennett and Miss .Bradshaw  of Slocan returned yesterday from a  trip to the glacier above the Joker mine.  They were members of a party taken' in  from the mouth of the south fork ��� of  Kaslo creek'by W. E. Boie, superintendent of the Joker.  D. L. Barrett, the Howser man charged  with forging a. time check of Porter &  Carlson, the contractors who are constructing the Lardo branch, was brought  before judge Florin yesterday for election. He elected trial by. jury. and- his  cas will go over until the next sitting  of the assize court.  Magistrate Crease has consented to  address the meeting of the Socialistic  Educational Club on Sunday afternoon  next on the. subject, "The City Under  Socialism." The meeting will be held  in Miners' Union hall,*.and..will commence at half past three. At the close,  of the address there will be a free discussion. ���   -.���'',; :  Ike Rockenfield, .who for two or three  years was the pet of the Nelson baseball enthusiasts, is showing the people,  of. the . Pacific Coast league that their  company is none too fast for him. In  Wednesday's game between Seattle and  Spokane, Rocky was three times at bat.  He secured three hits, a single, a double,  and a triple, and in the field he* had two  outs, four assists.and no errors.-:  !__���--���������,g> ^^y���^3-������^^^^^a^_^^__���_^^_^^_&'_S'���_a���^_'^_&���_^���_^^'���-S'���-g��� T_* ���__'__ *_l * -I''^  99'9&'0'0'0'~-^'S'0'0'0'0'.9'0'0'Bl'0'0?'*''0'9*9*0^''  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  jiiImite-d..  CHARLES HILLYER, President  HARRY HOUSTON, Secre1ar/.  IT_ve just leceived 3,000,000 feet of logs from Idaho", and we aro prepared to cut the largest bills  of timber of any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given afc any'time. The largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COXSTLtJMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICK AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL. AND FRONT STREETS.  0ITY AND DISTRICT.  Ward Brothers, the real estate and insurance agents, have been appointed selling agents of Abrahamson's addition  to Trout Lake "City.  A license to wed was yesterday granted to Morris Best Smith of Sandon and  Miss Mae Greenwood of Spokane. The  couple were married in the city.    '  The sale.of the properties of the Imperial -Mines, Limited, which was advertised by the sheriff to have taken place  in front of his office yesterday, did not  come off, as .the men composing .the  Kaslo company 'paid up the amount of  the judgment. The claim against the  property was that of W. J. H. Holmes  of Kaslo, for^surveying, which together,  with costs amounted to $425.  The interpleader motion of the sheriff  of South Kootenay in the case of Van  Norman vs. MacKinnon came before'  judge Forin yesterday. This involves  the nice legal point as to whether the  interest in a co-owned mineral claim reverts to the co-owner \ in the event of  one of the owners allowing his certifl-.  cate to lapse-after 'his interest in the  property has been seized by the sheriff.  The defendant MacKinnon allowed his  certificate to lapse after his.interest in'  the property 'had been seized by the  sheriff and the interest was at once  claimed by McNaught,-a-co-owner. The  property involved is the Hampton-group  in the Slocan, which is said to begone of  the richest in the' Slocan,. lake, section.  Judge. Forin directed an. issue between  the execution creditors and the claim  owner McNaught to be tried at the next  sitting- of the -court, the question to be  tried- being *whetjier McNaught, by the  lapse, of iMacKinnon's certificate obtained the interest of MacKinnon, such in-'  terest* at. the;:'tim"e-being under seizure  by- the sheriff;'���������The settlement of this  point-'will be watched with interest, as  it has already cropped up twice within'  a few weeks and has not yet been passed  upon by the courts. Ih the proceedings"  before judge Forin yesterday the interests of the, sheriff were looked after  by W. A. Macdonald, andR. S. Lennie  appeared for the execution creditors.  FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENT  TELEPHONE 37  ec.   :b^:ei_r*s <& co.  Stora, Corner Baker a_d Josephine  GARDEN  TOOLS.  PAINTS, OILS /\ND GLASS. REFRIGERATORS      RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  POULTRY NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company   and   Tmax   Automatic   Ore   Cars.  ILSnEZCSOIN"  STORES   AT  IKASILO  s^.isriDoisr  .Here is your chance to get all kinds of Winter Clothing and Grent's Furnishings at  your own price. During the past two months I have made a special drive in Summer  Goods and have succeeded in clearing out the bulk of my stock. For the next thirty  days I will.endeavor >to run off my large stock of Winter (roods.   This sale will mean  ���.;:v^ Grade Clothings  AT LESS THAN" WHOLESALE COST.   This may nor sound like business but it .is a;  drive to clear out my stock, as I am retiring from business  Here are  ���Men's  Scotch  Tweed   Suits,  $15,   reduced to ?10.  Men's   Scotch   Tweed" Suits,  ?13,   reduced to ?8. "-  ���   Men's Blue Serge Suits, reduced to ?7,  ?8, ?9, and ?10.  -    Double and single breasted, sold formerly at ?15-and ?2!>.  Men's   Worsted   Suits , ?15,   reduced  to ?S.  ,   Men's   heavy   woolen   socks,   U   pairs  for ?1.  Boots .and slics below_i cost.  100  pair of blankets,  from  $1.50  per  pair and up.  Men's   Blue   Woolen   Shirts,   reduced  from 51.75 to 51.  Men's heavy Kersey and tweed Shirts,  reduced from 52 and ?1.75 to ?J .25 and 51.  Fine grey underwear, reduced from ?1  to GO cents each.  Men's hats, all shapes, below cost.  Fine   natural   wool    underwear,  duced from ��7 to ?5 a suit.  , ,  re-  THIS IS A GENUINE CLEARING OUT SALE  .MADSON  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  IF YOU WANT A PERFECT CUP OF TEA USE  EXCELSIOR  THE FAMOUS CEYLON  In.- the case of Lawr vs. Byers judge  Forin   yesterday   announced   that   he  =would=doltver������wpitten'f-judgment=in=--thB-  course of a few days.  All the steel for the C. P. R. bridge  over theColumbia river at Robson is  now on the ground and work upon the  structure is being pushed ahead rapidly.  Theo. Madson is advertising a clearing out sale of men's winter clothing  which commences tomprrow. The sale  announcement appears in another column.  Driver Mosher Killed.  NEWARK, ��� New, York, August 29.���  The accommodation train leaving Sodus  Point over the Northern Central railroad, and which arrived in this village-  at 6 o'clock, was tonight derailed at the'  station at Fairville,-about lumiles north  of here. Engineer Mosher was killed  and 28 were injured. The train was  made up at Sodus P*M____ind^consisted.  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents per pound.  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co  CONNECTING STORES AT-  Creston, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  ROSSLAND   EIVailNBBRIIVQ   WORKS  OUNL.IFFE & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, 8_ips. eager?, ore bin doors, chute? and general wroxrght iron work.    Our ore cars aro  the best on tt���� market.   Write us for references and full narticu ars.  SECOND HANOMACHINERY FOR SAI-E.-One 5-foot Pelton water-wheel, width600feet, "8 to 16"  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 ouUide packed plunder sinking pump.    Itock drills, stoping  bara.&c.&o       ���  AGENTS NORPHEY PUMPS. STOCK CARRIED.  P,   6.   Box  198. THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  Two reliable boys can get a monopoly  of selling- the daily edition of The Tri-'  bune on tlie streets of Nelson by applying at the office of publication today after 12 o'clock. 3  W. J. Wilson returned yesterday from  Grand Forks. He says that between railway building and town consolidating,  things are lively at the metropolis that  has changed its name.  The Rossland company of R. M. R.  will send a team over to Nelson on  Monday, to try conclusions with the  members o"f the Nelson Rifle Association  team-.on the ranges.  It is reported that the C. P. R. will  put an extra gang at work in fixing up  the C. &.K. branch between Nelson and  Robson, and that a start will be made  on the. work early next week. ��  . In order to push his retiring sale, A.  Ferland has dceided to hold auction  sales each evening. The flrst of these  sales will he held tomorrow evening,  when Charles A. "Waterman will wield  the hammer.  THE!  BINDERY DEPARTMENT OF"  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BORN8 BLOCK, NBLSON.  BOOK BINDING  SPECIAL i^ULED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL RULED FORMS  B. C. Riblet will ship a car of machinery today to the Nahmint mine. The  bulk of the machinery was manufactured in Nelson and will be used in a  tramway which Mr. Rblet will build  from the mine to the Alberni canal on  Vancouver island,  In discussing the present difficulty in  securing men for railway construction  work a prominent railway man said  yesterday that the mactcr would soon  right itself. There are at present 20,000  men employed in gathering in the wheat  offour'coachesTbaggage car and engine,  with William Mosher at the. throttle.  Chester Flagloe was fireman and conductor H. S. Merriman of Sodus Point  was in charge of the train. The train  was running nearly 40 miles an hour.  Approaching the station, at Fairville,  there is a curve and gravel pit. For  somo reason the engine jumped the  track while passing the gravel pit. The  force of the accident turned the engine  around, throwing the five cars on their  sides. The train load of some hundred  and fifty passengers was thrown into tlie  ditch. The engine and all the cars were  badly broken in several places. This  acounts for the large number of persons  scalded.  Help was quickly summoned from the  neighboring houses and all the -assistance possible was rendered. . Word was  sent to Sodus and Newark for physicians and a special containing five doctors left Newark at 6:45 o'clock. Upon  its arrival the Newark passengers were  placed aboard and hurried to Newark.  Rev. Dr. Burgess, one of the injured,  was for 20 years pastor of the Park  Presbyterian church at New York, and is  the father" of W. C. and F. H. Burgess,  editors of-"the. Arcadian Weekly Gazette  of this place. He is73 years old, and it  is doubtful .whether ��� he-will -recover.  Mrs. Burgess is among the seriously injured.'      . '   ,z.  Coroner. 'Thatcher took charge of  Mosher's body and will hold an inquest  The news of the disaster spread with  remarkable rapidity, and upon the arrival of the special at Newark- with the  injured aboard a .most pathetic scene  was enacted. Friends and relatives were  anxiously awaited, and it was pitiful  to see the injured and dying carried  from the train by their friends.  The private car of superintendent  Spencer Mead was attached to the train.  His wife was seriously ill. The car- was  derailed, but the occupants were not injured. The cause of the wreck is not  known exactly, but it is thought the  rails spread. There have been heavy  rains recently, and probably in this way  the tracks were" loosened.'- When interviewed by an Associated Press correspondent the officials of the road had  nothing to say. ��� ���   ��� ���  Howard Tubbs, the ticket agent at  Sodus Point, who was on the engine  with   engineer   William   Mosher, ��� was j  badly scalded and otherwise injured.  -He died shortly before 11 o'clock on the  hospital train at Newark.  Mining Kecords.  Four new locations .were recorded fit  the Nelson record office yesterday. Defender, at the head of' Sproule creek,  adjoining the Arizona, by A. P. Nor-  berg; Joe, on, the head of Cariboo creek,  about six miles south.cf Erie, by Donald Fraser; Eagle, about three and a  half ni'iles from the N. & F. S. railway,  by James Hubbard, W. A. Connell and  Archibald F. Reid; and the Bodega, adjoining the Eagle, by the same locators.  Certificates of .work were issued to  J.-J. "Roets, on the 3-X; Canadian Pacific . Exploration. Company, on the T_e-  ona; Donald Fraser, on the Moonlight;  T. A. Weeks, on the Huron; and C. M.  Gething, on the Silver Chief.  C.  Many Suits Will Be Brought.  SEATTLE,   August  29.���Judge  C,  Austin and F. M. Jeffery, lawyers, have  in hand nearly two score of cases against  =the=Canadian=Pacific=Navigation=Goni-=  pany, in connection with the wreck of  the steamer Islander, which are to be  instituted for damages, for loss of life,  loss of. property and injury to health.  .The matter is being put into shape for  proper presentation in the United States  court, which is presumed to have jurisdiction. Cases only of those who were  citizens or natives of the United States  were taken.  oiog Out o  AUCTION SALE  Dry Goods Gent's Furnishings, Boots, Shoes, Hats and  Caps. In .order that I may sell off the balance of my  stock rapidly, I have engaged with  0HAELES A. WATERMAN & 00., Auctioneers -  to sell by auction every evening at 8 o'clock the balance  of my stock. Oome and get goods at your own prices, as  everything must be sold. Private sale at greatly reduced,  prices during day.   Sale commences Saturday, 31st August  A.  FE  Drove the Spaniards Back.  MADRID August 29.���While the British fleet in Spanish waters was man-  been launched stranded on the shore in  euv'ering today a torpedo boat which had  front of La Lineaud. A party of inan-  of-warsmen was sent to receover it, but  were prevented ..from doing so by a detachment of Spanish carbineers. Tho  landing party strongly reinforced from  the fleet overawed the carbineers and  took the torpedo.  :f:r,"o~it   -j"_A_:e,s.  IN HALF GALLONS, QUARTS AND PINTS.  WE ALSO HAVE ALL KINDS OF FRUIT.  The new cooling drink, Ironbrew,  Is sold everywhere. Ironfcrew.  . HEAL ESTATE  INSURANCE0 BECKERS  Hoastoa Block, Baker Street.  Telephone 161.   P. O Box 178  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  ��  IH. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  Agents for . Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown)  Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining ��he park,  And J. & J, Taylor safes.    .  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.    .  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.  .>��������*** tee-tec- *****.*.**. **.*.**���.*���$���$.  11 ARTHUR    GEE |  t MERCHANT TAILOR 9\  Hi 2  Hi h"��DIE-V TAILOR BM_Ki-t 1��  Hi . MADE SUIT.-*.        STRKfi l" KAST 9J  _���  .    m  ?�� ���-1&  -       -*****���* ***.**���*���***���*���:  m  91  w  91  1��  1��  _< -p  m  ��***.*.**.***.*.*******.*.*.*.*.*.���_���}  %  t>  m  9.  91  (p  9)  91  ib  Hi  .    *  CIGAR I  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  * TOBACCO   AND  MERCHANTS,  0. Box 637,  Telephone 117.  **:**.***.*.���*���*���**.***.**.**.*.*.*.*&&  FOR~SALE  HUM B. CAMEBON  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  REPRESENTS.  The Best Fire and Life Insurance Companies Doing' Business In the City.  20,000 Shares Similkameen  Valley Goal Co., Ltd.  Having been appointed official broker  for the above company, I will offer  shares for the. next fifteen days. These  will undoubtedly advance as rapidly as  did those of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal  Company.  For full particulars and prospectus  apply to  REGINALD J. STEEL  H "J-l'K STRKKT  Money to loan at 8 peV'eent upon Improved property. Interest payable semi-i  annually. Principal payable annually.  HOUSES TO RENT CHEAP.        > "  H. R. CAMERON  ABKNT.BAKER STRJflKT.  $'  ft  _��  91  1>  ���!��  ��  91  9)  fff  W  91  1��  0V  ft  t$3*-*-*-****-*-*-*Hi ***. *-*.*.*:*.*.*.%#.  %  THE ATHABASCA I  Beef  Roast Terderloin of  for   L unch.  TODAY  >$***.*.*.*.*.*.***.9it****-*-*****&*  *  m  m  91  m  _f

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xtribune.1-0189148/manifest

Comment

Related Items