BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune Sep 6, 1901

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xtribune-1.0189154.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xtribune-1.0189154.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0189154-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0189154-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0189154-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0189154-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0189154-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0189154-source.json
Full Text
xtribune-1.0189154-fulltext.txt
Citation
xtribune-1.0189154.ris

Full Text

 ��� �����**�������>���;-I  ���^���sps  *^^&t'  ESTABLISHED   1892  FRIDAY  MORNING,  SEPTEMBER  G,   1901  DAILY EDITION  JOE DEFINES HIS POSITION  SAYS   HE   WILL   SUPPORT   THE  DUNSMUIR GOVERNMENT  Provided. Their Policy Is Not Charged  Has No Uso for Smith Curtis,  of Rossland.  'VANCOUVER, September 5.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���Joseph Martin was interviewed this afternoon after having  consulted with- his political associates.  He said he intended to accord the government his support, provided no new  line op policy was promulgated whicli  -would interfere with the principles for.  -which he had always stood, and to which  -he still adhered. "I told Mr. Brown that  I would support him and the government  -when he mentioned the matter of entry  to me, and I am going to do so," said  Martin. "Then you will resign as leader  of the oppposition?" he was asked. "Certainly," was the reply. "There is now no  opposition, as far as"'I know, excepting  Smith Curtis, and B. C. Smith perhaps." Mr. Martin-added that so far  as his principles were concerned, he  would not hesitate to accept, a'"portfolio  ill the new cabinet, provided that it  suited his private convenience; but he  was careful to add, however, that he  ���would not under any circumstances accept a portfolio at present. The charge  pf Smith Curtis that he shaped a course  in which his followers were not consulted, Mr. Martin ridicules. He says  tnat the matter was fully discussed in  the opposition, caucus last session, but  at the very mention of the government  being supported Smith Curtis left the  room, saying he would not be- bound  by the caucus in such a course. . In the  meantime, lion. Mr. Eberts is administering the department of mines temporarily, aud no selection has been  made of a successor to Mr. McBride,  although there is a rumor current that  Denis Murphy, who is a Liberal, has  been offered the place vacated by McBride. Mr. Martin said that the government on the whole suited him pretty *  'well last session,. and lie thought - it  fortunate that the.province had-such a''  ���government, or a'much worse-state ol-  'affairs would have existed. Questioned ���  regarding what contingency he referred  to, he replied that the dissenting government supporters had wanted thr  opposition to join them to overthrow,  the government." Had the opposition,  done so, they would have dropped Mr.-  Wolls and- Mr. Dunsmuir and forme.  a , Conservative government. He said  Eberts had acted quite reasonably at  the last session, and he was prepared  to support a government of which he  .was a member.  The World tonight says Martin and  Dunsmuir are patching up their differences with president Hill and will do al.  in their power to aid tho Great Northern  in the Coast-Kootenay road and othei  schemes. Martin's action is thus sai.  to include a plan tq revenge .him'soli  on the Canadian" Pacific. It is reported  that Hugh P. Gilmour, M.P.P., will bi  offered the portfolio.of mines. He wil:  naturally return to Vancouver for re  election and his .campaign would shov,  kto=Martinvexactly-wha-=his-own=strengtl=  could be expected to be in Vancouvei  Vancouver Local News:  VANCOUVER, September-5.���[Specia  to The Tribune.]���Frank Burnett, jr.  and Miss Nannie Mulhall were marriec  today at the Catholic church and lef  for Victoria on their honeymoon. It ii  officially announced that the Stave Laki  Power Company has been successfull;  financed in Boston. Representatives o  "��� the capitalists with J. C. Ferguson, local  promoter, are now on the way out tc  Vancouver. Work will begin at one  and a hundred thousand dollars will bi  expended in two months. Home-Payne  representing the Vancouver Power Company, says that his people will purchase  the Coquitlam power proposition, which  will be in entire working order in IS  months. ...   Sandon Local News.  SANDON, September 5.���-[Special t(  The Tribune!]���The blacksmith shop a'  the Wonderful was .burned last night  Loss $500. The. new .assay oflice at tlie  Slocan Star has-been put into commission and the B. _���_ White Company now  does its own sampling in one of the most  complete laboratories in British Columbia. The Stair mill is shut down and the  force reduced to 40 men. The smelter  contract may be settled this Week, when  a full force will be put on again. " The  Noble Five.is repairing their flume, recently damaged by the bush fires.:Tb-er.  are idications that the Ruth mill will bo  started-soon." Bob Cunning was appointed on Tuesday evening by the council  to fill the vacancy at the council board.  Greenwood Local News  GREENWOOD, September 5.���[Spoc-  ial to The Tribune.]���A party of sever,  prominent shareholders in tne B. C  Copper Company of New York arrived  on last night's train. Among the number are J. F. Tichenor, vice-president,  J. A. Laidlaw, treasurer, ajryi W. H.  Thomas, consulting engineer.1 'They wil!  remain here about a week, so as Jo thoroughly familiarize themselves with the  company's Mother Lode mine and smelting works.  Captain Hextfy Shields, a well-known  practical  mining  man  who  has  been  engaged in mining in the Boundary district for two or three years, has secured  an appointment with the Clergue syndicate to supervise the working of Its  Helen copper mine in the Michipocoten  (������strict, Ontario, and will leave for his  new post this week.  The King Solomon mine commenced  to sond out some copper ore yesterday.  The ore is to be treated at the Greenwood smelter. The intention is to send  down about a thousand tons as fast as  it can be extracted from the mine and  hauled to the railway. 7 .  ROUGH WATER  PREVAILED  The Race Off for Another Day. -���  RAT PORTAGE, Ontario,. September  5.���1:45 p. m.���Weather brightening up,!  and those who know'the lake and winds'  believe that by 4 o'clock the race may  be called. Towns and, Pierce have .���returned' from a four-mile spin, the former riding the waves beautifully in his  26-foot shell.  2:45 p. m.���Strong high wind stiil  prevails.    Water very rough.  6 p. m.���The. referee has gone over  the course on an inspection trip. Good  breeze blowing. All are hopeful for  calm water later.  6:20 p. in.���No race. Hurricane blowing and water still very choppy. Very  little prospect for race tonight. Referee Gait wi_ll not declare race off until  7  o'clock/  7 p. in.���Race postponed until tomorrow forenoon at 11 o'clock on account of  choppy water and high wind.  TORONTO, September 5.���The Evening Telegram's cablegram says much intorest is being taken in London -in the  Gaudaur-Towns sculling championship  race at Rat Portage. The general opinion there seems to be that Towns' youth  will assert itself and enable him to win  oiit. " '       ���'  METHODISTS IN CONFERENCE  Proposition to Mediate.  WASHINGTON, September 5. ��� A  careful translation at the state' department of the publisher* utterance of the  Venezuelan government on the subject  of the differences with Colombia disclose  tho fact that it is not as it was at first  reported, an identical note addressed to  the powers through their representatives' at Caracas. Instead, it appears  to bo something in the nature of a proclamation addressed to tlie world at large  and sighed by minister Blanco" in charge  of affairs. This fact .makes it impossible  for any.of tho_gqyernmenls of-the .world,  .to make any response'to the'note, which  may have'been an "object- with the Vene-  zulan - government: Dr. Silva, the Colombian minister, has sent..to, the state'  department a formal and written- acceptance on behalf of Colombia of the  American proposition ..o mediate. The  arrival of the Ranger at Panama makes  it impossible for commander Sargent of  the Machias to leave Colon temporarily  to meet any emergency even before the  arrival ,of tho Iowa at Panama. But  nothing less than an emergency would,  move him to this course, and to safeguard Colon in the absence of the Machias it will be necessary for commander Fields of the Ranger, lying at Panama, to send a portion of his small force  of marines and sailors across the isthmus by rail to Colon".  The Islander Investigation. ...-..,,.,  VICTORIA,  September 5.���A number  of. witnesses were examined'before' the  commission enquiring into the loss 6f  .tho^Islauderjt_o_day.Jl^he_majority���denie(L  :he reports that the captain and pilot  *vere intoxicated. Edgar Ashley, fire-  .ncn, told of the closing of the watertight bulkhead doors. H. H. Macdonald,^  leckhand, told how the shock burst in  the partition between the watchman  No. S's room and foc'sle, and of how he  heard crunching of ice when the steamer struck. Captafn Troup, manager of  the. C. P. N. Co., testified regarding  changes in the Islander's bunkers, the  bulkhead watertight door having been  placed lower down to allow of carrying  coal below.  Stay Will Probably Be Brief.  BERLIN, September 5��� Prince Chun  ���and his suite arrived hero today from  Potsdam and were conducted by general von Hoohl'ner to apartments in the  fhiergarten. They were accorded no reception except by members of the Chi-,  .lose legation. Prince Chun and the new  Jhineso minister Kien Chang were pre--  ;ented to the empress today. This ends  .ill 'recognition of prince Chun's presence in Berlin. Hereafter he will be  rnerely a distinguished guest. The German newspapers are, by desire of the  government, paying scant attention to  che Chinese mission in Germany. Prince  Chun's further stay here will probably  be brief.  The Big-Wagers Were a Fake.  NEW YORK, September 5.���The Evening World prints an interview with Walter J. Kingsley, the alleged commissioner for an English betting syndicate,  to the effect that the story of wafers,  between him and Pittsburg canitalists  aggregating $400,000 was a skillfully devised "fake." Kingsley, according to  the Evening World, said that he had  acted the part of a press v.r.ev.t, for  which service he had been paid.  Canadian Delegate Called to Order.  LONDON, September 5.���Most of the  time of today's conference was taken up  by reports on the. progress of Methodism in the United States and Canada,  Mexico and South America. The proceedings were enlivened by an ardent  pro-English speech delivered by the  Rev. Joseph, Gibson of Ingersoll,. Ontario, who defended the action of the  British iii South Africa, amid the frequent interruptions from the British  delegates, one of whom finally declared  that if Mr. Gibson proceeded he would"  have to be answered in controversial  strain, whereon the- chairman called  Mr. Gibson out of order. The Rev. J. C.  Goucher of Baltimore read a paper on  "The present position rof Methodism in  the western section." *.  The Rev. J. D.-Hammond of Nashville, Tennessee, reported on Methodism  in the south, and the Rev. Johnson pf  Belleville, Ontario, reported for Canada.  Discussing the present position of Methodism, the Rev. Deckles of King Wil-  liamstown, Capo Colony, went into the  relations between the South African natives aiid the Europeans. He said he believed the war would purify the administration of the.natives. Bishop Hartzel,  missionary bishop of the Methodist  Episcopal church in South Africa, said  that the present time was the beginning  of another empire of Anglo Saxon civilization. The war .was merely an incident. Dr. Leonard of New York thanked  God for what Great Britain was doing  in South Africa and expressed the hope  that the' war would soon end with the  union jack floating everywhere.  ��� Accident in Australian Town.  - VICTORIA, September 5.���-The Miowera brings news of a serious accident  occurring at Quirindi last month. The  Imperial hotel balcony of that city collapsed with 150 people on it: Mr. Mcdonald, president of the Polo Club, had  just finished presenting the prizes to  the winners of the events, and was about  to present the cup to the Weetalabah  team", when the balcony began to sway.  Wailing went up from the ladies, the  flooring seemed' to give way also, and  the rafters "and* roofing came down.  Amidst the screams of the women, vigorous-efforts were made to extricate the  people, but it took several minutes to  set the timber and iron-away. Many  people .had. been seriously injured, and  women' we're .'dragge'd from, amongst the  debris. The balcony fell with a repo.v.t  ���like "a' cannon. The Imperial hotel interior'* was. like a hospital 'afterwards.  Many aged pastorialists' were present  with tlieir wives, sons, and daughters.  The people of the town soon gathered  and dragged the fallen timber and iron  away. It is estimated that 18 persons  sustained broken legs, 49 were seriously  injured, whilst a large number suffered  from minor injuries.  tire haul was $50,000. Tonight the  posses returned here having called the  bloodhounds from .the track. It has  been discovered that the robbers secured  one bag of gold which required the combined efforts of two' men to carry from  the express car to the engine. The  through safe was dynamited. While  the dogs were trailing it is said enough  was learned to place the guilty persons  who are believed to be from Texarkana,  one being a man, the remainder boys.  The arrest of the leader is looked for  hourly. The Cotton Belt has offered a  reward of $1S00 for the robbers and  the express company ten per cent of all  money recovered. All the posses, have-  been recalled to Texarkana and pursuit is now' confined strictly to Tex-',  arkana. * ' . .:,-���  INTERNATIONAL    CONTEST  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  Won by Canadian Team.  NEW YORK, September, 5.���The first  of the international shooting" contests  was begun at Seagirt, New Jersey, ytoday between the all-Amcrican and the  Canadian teams. The contest was for tho  championship of the world, and although open to teams of eight men qf  any country, only two teams were entered. Tlie prize was the American Centennial Palma Trophy. The conditions  were fifteen shots per man at each of  the three rangqs, 800, 900 and 1000  yards. The national military arm of the  country represented to be .used. The  American representatives were selected  yesterday, but the Canadian team was  not picked until today. -It was as follows: Captain Fleming and private A.  Stewart of British Columbia; captains  W. E. and R. .1. Davidson of Quebec;,,  lieutenant R. A. Robertson, lieutenant  W. L. Ross, sergeant Skedden, and private. Pabst of Ontario. [  The  score  resulted:   Canadians ' 1522,  Americans 1498.   " - I  Committed.  REVELSTOKE, Septembei 5.���F. G.  Fauquier was brought up before J. D.  Sibbald, J. P., this morning on two  charges of theft, one for land sales  amounting to $2097 in' 1900, and the  other for ��311 taxes collected in 1901.  The third charge of misappropriation  of $100 while mining recorder at Nakusp  was not brought up. He was committed  to stand his trial at the fall assizes.  Far From a Cinch. .  LONDON, September 5.���While a section of the English press has been printing sensational New York specials lately representing that all Americans despairs of keeping the America's cup, and  that even the New York Yacht Club  members are betting on the Shamrock,  the stories-give little real encouragement in English . yachting circles. The  feeling there.is reflected by the "Yachts-  =man,4^which=says=tpday:T-���Why==the.  fears of our cousins sliould be excited or  the hopes of sir Thomas,Lipton's friends  be raised by the turn of events is not  very easy to see.. Of course, if Constitution had beaten Columbia all through the  season, Ave should know that Herres-  choff had improved on his design. But  the fact that this is not proved to be tha  case indicates that the old design i.<  perfect. It simply shows that Columbia  is a very difficult boat to beat, and anj  one who has seen her will be quite prepared to admit that fact. Of one thing  we are quite certain, and that is, that  the chances are in favor of the defender, though Shamrock may make' a close  ii-Zht.       . '  Fought a Pitched Battle.  VICTORIA, September 5.���Information regarding the operations of the German warship correspondent, which was  recently dispatched to Matthias islands,  to punish the natives for the massacre  of Herr Mercker and three or four  others, forming a ' party of German  scientists, is received from ' Brisbane  through the arrival pf the Miowera this  morning. The massacre of the little  party occurred some six or seven months  or even longer ago, particulars of the  cruel manner in which they were killed  being- published soon after. The Cormorant, when sent to investigate the  affair, met with strong opposition. Her  crew was compelled, to fight a pitched  battle, and the result was most disastrous, the.natives sustaining, a loss of  80 killed and 17 captured. After they  had been thoroughly subdued the captured were taken to Herbert shoe, a  Gei man New Guinea.  Racing Records Made - j  CHICAGO,"'"September 5.���Two .records wore broken at Harlem'today. .One  of them the world's mark for a mile' and  seventy 'yards, which distance was co.v-  crod by Jimincz" in the third race .-in  1.42 3-5. In the fourth Nellie Waddel  covered four furlongs in the Sapliu  stakes'in 47 1-5, beating the former track  record of 47 1-2. The world's record 'for  the first distance 1.43 1-4 was made'on  the Harlem track in 1S98 by Lillian  ,Lee,. who carried 95 pounds. Jiminez's  feat today with 101 pounds up is -'the  fastest race run on a circular track in  this country. *'"-   '���- "     -=~"  ' .The French-Turkish Emhrolio  CONSTANTINOPLE*-, September 5 ���  The German ambassador- on Monday  communicated to the porte the kaiser's  declination to intervene and advising  the porte to come to an understanding  with France. It appears that M. Del-  casse's letter requiring Munir Bey to  leave Paris expressed astonishment that  Munir should illuminate the embassy  and give a banquet on the anniversary  of the sultan's accession, in view of  tho rupture in relations between France  and Turkey.  Railroad Smashup.  ELMIRA, New York, September 5 ���  Four, people-were seriously injured and  fifty others, slightly hurt in a wreck  which occurred sven miles south of El-  mi ra.'today. The east bound S. P. L. &  The Haul a Big One.  TEXARKANA, Texas, September 5.  The six men who held up the Cotton  Belt passenger train at Eylau, Texas,  last night are still at large. The robbers  evidently rode their horses up Aiken  creek and left them standing in the  stream. They then used a handcar and  went five miles north, as the handcar  was found near where the train was  stopped. After looting tho mail and  express cars, the robbers returned to  the creek, mounted their horses and  again rode down the stream, thus obliterating their trails.   It is said the en-  ~W.���freight-tram~NoT~53 ran into a work"  train having on board over one hundred  laborers,- many of whom were injured.  The workmen were hurled ���high in the  air in all directions, the majority receiving minor injuries. The work train  was supposed, to have cleared for the  freight, but for some-reason it did not  do .TO.  South A frican News  LONDON, September G.���"I am authorized to state," says the Pretoria correspondent of the Daily Telegraph,  "that lord Kitchener is not going home,  but will finish the task assigned to him  hero. General Lyttleton will replace  general Hi Id yard, who is going to leave."  Lieutenant-general Kelly-Kenny has  been''appointed adjutant-general of the  forces in South Africa, in succession to  sir Evelyn Wood.  Election On in Nova Scotia  HALIFAX, September 5.���The Nova  Scotia legislature dissolved yesterday  afternoon. The campaign' will be a very  short one, as nominations are-to be on  September 25th, and voting on September 2nd. In Cumberland county the Liberals, have nominated Moses Black and  ex-mayor Tucker of Parrsboro as candidates. - ��� ���  A Zionite in Sore Distress  VICTORIA, September 5.���The inquest into the death of the five-year-old  child of H. Rogers, a Zionite, who failed  to call a physician although his child  suffered from diphtheria, was begun today, and when the parent returned from  the inquest he found another child, four  months old, dead of the same disease.  No Record for Nelson Fishermen  TORONTO, September 5.���George A.  Magoon of Pittsburg and Fred S. Grise  of Honey Harbor, last Friday caught S3  fish in' one and three-quarter hours at  Honey Harbor, Georgian Bay. It is the  largest catch for that place and time on  record.  League Base Ball Games  Eastern League.���Hartford 3.  Brooklyn 1; Toronto !), Buffalo 3; Worcester  4, Providence 3.  In Brief Form.  QUEBEC, September 5.���Mrs. Fitz-  patrick, mother of solicitor-general Fitz-  patrick, is dead; aged 81 years.  ST. JOHN, N. B., September 5.���Christopher Connelly, aged 32 years, _s dead  from injuries received last Friday from  a bull. ���  MONTREAL, September 5.���Albert P.  Lesperance was today appointed general  manager of the City and District Savings Bank.  RICHMOND, Quebec, September 5 ���  Dr. R. F. McMorine died suddenly today  of heart disease while paying- a professional visit.  ST. JOHNS, Quebec^ September 5.-^-  Rev. Charles St. George, parish priest at  Iberville for the. past thirty-four years,  died today, aged 68 years.  MONTREAL, September 5.���Montreal  Chinamen are willing to spend $2000 in  decorations, to show their respect for  the duke of Cornwall and York.  .:  MONTREAL, September 5.���William  Wheeldon, residing on Coursel streeet,  was instantly killed today by a fall from  a third-story window of his home.' ���  RICHMOND, Quebec, September 5 ���  Dr. R. F. McMorine, coroner of St. Francis "district, died suddenly last night. He  has a brother in Victoria, British Columbia. "  MONTREAL, September 5.���Brown  Brothers, the leading retail butchers of  Montreal, assigned today with liabilities' of $60,000. The creditors are mostly  secured by mortgages.  GORE BAY, Ontario, September 5 ���  Manitoulin Islands steamer John G.  Long was burned at Meldrum Bay dock  on Tuesday morning. The crew had a  narrow escape.   Loss $8000.  QUEBEC, September 5.���Captain Wolvin,'.unable to reach any arrangements  regarding the building of elevators, etc.,  at Montreal, has approached the Quebec  harbor board with a similar end in view.  WINDSOR, Ontario, September 5 ���  The owners of peach orchards in. Essex  county don't know what to do with the  fruit. They.can only get a dollar a  bushel. Last year they received' ?4  and $5.  . OTTAWA, September 5.���Some of the  census clerks failed to turn- up this  morning owing to a dispute in regard tov  the question of wages, which has been  referred to hon. Mr. Fisher for adjustment.  ' OTTAWA, September 5.���The Guards  signal;corps, which was organized"less  than a year ago, opened.-up; heliograph  communication- between Kingsmere and  Renfrew,- a distance of 45-or 50 miles,  on Monday.  TORONTO, September 5.���Hon. Edward Blake, M.P. for South Longford,  Ireland, is visiting his brother, hon. S.  P. Blake, in this city. He expects soon  to return to London. He is enjoying  ���_ood health.  MONTREAL, September 5.���The Royal Electric Company today accepted the  city's offer to pay $60 per year per light  for lighting streets. The present contract runs to 1904, and the average price  is $118 per lisht.  OTTAWA, September 5.���The duke of  York will present the Victoria and  South African war medals at the Drill  hall, Vancouver, about noon September  30th, and at the Oak Bay hotel, Victoria, about noon on October 2nd.  MONTREAL, September 5.���The civic  reception committee for the royal visit  Heic i "dM~to_ ay^tcf^al low^any^r epii ta b 1 e=  citizen who promises he can borrow or  hire the. necessary clothing to attend  the civic reception at the city hall.  TORONTO, September 5.���A writ has  been asked for winding up the Publishers' Syndicate of Toronto. It is asserted  that $10,000 worth of books have been  removed from the warehouse for the  benefit of John McGrail, one of the creditors.  PICTON, Ontario, September 5.-���An  explosion of a gasoline stove in a Chinese laundry caused the almost complete  destruction by fire of the Norman block,  on Main street, this morning. One Chinaman was so badly injured that recovery is doubtful.  KINGSTON, Ontario, September 5.���  Two Chinamen from Toronto have undertaken to do the work of four domestic servants at one of the houses of officers connected with the Royal Military College at Point Frederick. Their action causes dissatisfaction among domestics here.  OTTAWA, September 5���Father Beau-  dry, a missionary of the Oblate Order,  commsissioned to take the census in  the unorganized region of Quebec-.and  Ontario, reports a population'of 721 in  the former and 712 in the latter. Commissioner Ross of the Yukon arrived in  Ottawa this morning.  MONTREAL, September 5.���Mrs. Bos-  co, shot three times yesterday by Ama-  bale Barile, still lives. An ante-mortem  statement was taken today at the hospital in the presence of Barile. It was  read to Barile and he was asked if he  desired to ask the woman any questions.  "No," he answered, "it's all true."  MONTREAL, September 5.���The harbor board today let the contract for the  construction of grain elevators and: conveyors on the harbor front to J. Adam-  son of Montreal for $C42,000. Other ten-,  derers were Barnett. Si. Record Company,  Minneapolis, $820,000'; McDonald Engineering Company, Chicago, $975,000; and  A. F. Chapman & Company, Buffalo,  $1,090,000.  MONTREAL, September 5. ��� It is  stated today on good authority that the  sale of the South Shore railway, which  runs between St. Lambert and Sorel,  with charter and grants for extension  to Levis, opositc Quebec, to St. Lawrence & Adirondack road, owned by the  New York Central,, has been practically  arranged. The purchase and extension  of this road would give the New York  Central a terminus at Quebec.  TORONTO .UNCTION, September 5.���  Grand master James Worrell', in his address to the Loyal True Blues Association of Ontario yesterday considered  that the agitation of Roman Catholics  to have the coronation oath changed was  the first step towards the obliteration of  everything that made it., necessary for  the sovereign to be a defender of the  Protestant faith.  MACDONALD DOES NOT CARE  WHERE   GEISER  GETS   HIS   MEN  TO WORK THE LE ROI  FAUQUiER WAS COMMITTED  Stole $2908 at Revelstoke.  REVELSTOKE, September 5.���[Special ito The Tribune.]���F. G. Fauquier  was committed by J. D.i Sibbald, police  magistrate, this morning on two charges  of stealing $2097 land sale, money between October 15th, 1900, and August  21st, 1901, while gold commissioner at  Revelstoke, and $811- taxes collected  from the Imperial Bank on June 22nd,  y901. These amounts cover, the .total  defalcations here.- The Nakusp cases  not yet taken up. J. M. Scott conducted the case for the government.  Canada's Credit the Best.  MONTREAL, September 5.���"England is constantly progressing, and it  is nonsense to talk about its decadence  or that she is losing her prestige either  at home or abroad," was the declaration made.by lord Strathcona and Mount-  Royal on his arrival here. Lady Strathcona accompanied his lordship, and it  will be agreeable news .to thousands of  Canadians to know, that both'are in the  enjoyment of good health. " '  " Questioned as to the report that the  czar is thinking of intervening in the  South African war, and that he-will talk  the matter over with king Edward and  president Loubet, lord Strathcona said:  "There is not a shadow of .-truth in the  rumor.' There can be no interfering with  England's well defined policy in South  Africa, and I may add that, the czar of  Russia has his own-troubles without  interfering with ours." Continuing, lord  Strathcona said. "I. noticed a'report in  a New York-paper yestcr.day that the  prime' minister of - Great '.Britain ' was  about to retire from public life, but I  do "not think there is any foundation for  such-a report: I saw lord Salisubry quite  recently and he was in''good health and  full of vigor," sb I do- not ."anticipate, his  "retirement.from-the high position ..which  he fills with such signal ability and to  the well being of the British empire."  His lordship said that'the Canadian  credit was of the best, and he need not  say that the Dominion held - a high  place in the affections of the motherland. "Yes," lord Strathcona repeated with emphasis, "England is all right  and Canada should do all in her power  to help her, for the success of the Old  Country means the success of the Dominion of Canada. I am still high commissioner and working away the best I  can for Canada and the empire," was  his lordship's reply to a reference by  the interviewer to' certain rumors that  had been set afloat touching his resignation. Without ' committing himself  to Sydney or any other port, the high  commissioner, said he believed that the  passage across the ocean by the new  fast freight project could be made in  four days at least, and if such a ser-  ^vice=were=once=established=ho^said=that=  there was scarcely an end to the possibilities of such a project. He said  the Canadian line would have to possess ships quite as rapid as the best  ocean greyhounds out of .New York,  and anything inferior to these would  simply be out of the question.  Lord Strathcona said that the new  king is proving exceedingly popular to  all classes of his subjects and his tact  and good judgment are most remarkable.*- "His majesty," he added, "is in  perfect health and deals most vigorously with all the details of his exalted  position. England is much pleased at  the enthusiastic manner in which the  duke and' duchess of Cornwall and  York had been received in the different  countries over the sea, and I feel that  Canada will not be behind in Its sincere manifestations of loyalty and devotion."   Will Excite Comment in Europe.  LONDON, September 5.���President  McKinley's speech at the Pan-American .'exposition in Buffalo yesterday is  the theme of much comment in the London papers today. -"It will excite  throughout Europe," says the Standard,  "as keen interest as it will across the  western continent. It is the utterance  of a man who feels that he is at the  head of a great nation with vast ambitions and feels a new-born consciousness  of strength. American has become an  imperial power. Her national life is no  longer self-contained and interospective.  Heedless of scoffers at 'spread eagleism,'  tho United States will go their way regardless of attempted combinations  such as count Goluchowski has sketched,  and with a certain carelessness whether  or not they come into violent conflict  with any European power."  So Long as the Work Is Done���Agree-  . ment Between G.iser and Macdonald Produced in Court.  A Cheap Tunnel.  GLASGOW, September 5.���James Barton today explained to the Engineering  Congress, now in session here, the proposed tunnel between Scotland and Ireland. The committee which considered  the routes thought that the best one  was from a projecting portion of W'ig-  tonshire, where the Scotch coast is  within 25 miles of the coast of county  Antrim, Ireland. The cost is estimated  at   ��1,000,000.   ���      -  ROSSLAND, September 5.���[Special to  .The'Tribune.]���The Geiser case was continued before police magistrate today,  with a crowded and interested audience  in attendance.   Bernard McDonald was  examined by MacNeil for the prosecution.   He said there was a contract with  Geiser from the Le Roi No. 2 Company,  to break down and ship 75,000 tons'of  ore.   He produced the* agreement, dated  August 17th.    There was also a verbal  contract with  Geiser to ship ore from'  the second-class ore dump of the Le Roi  mine to Trail.    Speakin*. of the Alien  Labor law,  he told  Geiser he did  not  care where he got his men from, so long  as the work was done.   Elmer Treat, a  Baker City miner, told the same story  of being hired by Geiser in Baker City  to work at the Le Roi as was told by the  witness Stevenson yesterday, and. confirmed Stevenson's evidence.    Attorney ,  Kellogg   of   Northport ..explained   the '  American Alien Labor law, and the case  ���for   the   prosecution   was    closed.     A  lengthy   argument   followed   and   the.1  magistrate  reserved   his  decision  upon  the points raised by Mr. Daly for the -  defense.   Geiser was called on his own v  belialf.   His cross-examination was just  fairly-begun when the court rose for the  day.   The case will be resumed tomor-    '  row mornin*r. ' ',-.'-'  " ��� The ai rival here of some of the Whita"^'/;'  ker  Wright circulars jrssued  to  sharer.  holders of Le Roi last monthrhas caused,  some excitement,- as they show-the'clo'se  connection existing between-Wright-.and.,;,"  manager McDonald, and throw a/good  deal of light on the stand taken by the  manager on the labor struggle.  Pres dent Mckinley at Buffalo.   a , _  BUFFALO, September 5.���President's   '  day   at-   the   Pan-American   exposition    '  da\yned bright and clear with the tem-   *  perature-. suflicie'ntly  low  to -make the.*.-  day -all "tliat could be .desired. At. l;v;,  o'clock the president and Mr. Milburn, ;  with members of the party,in carriages, .'  all escorted by a troop of mounted po-,  lice and a platoon of the Twenty-fourth  signal corps, proceeded to the Lincoln  Park gate.- As tho president's carriage -  entered the grounds a salute of 21 guns  were fired. What was probably the  greatest crowd that ever assembled  on the Esplanade at the Pan-American  exhibition greeted the president with  ringing cheers as he ascended the stand  erected there. The Esplanade was  crowded to suffocation and the vast assemblage overflowed to the Court of  Fountains. President Milburn introduced the president, who spoke and congratulated the exposition on its splendor and glory and concluded his address  by saying: "We hope that all who are  represented here may he moved to higher and nobler efforts for their own and  the world's good, and that out of this  icount1=j--ma"y-comcrnot only"greater".om- =  merce and trade for us all, but, more  essential than these, relations of mutual  respect, confidence and friendship, which  will deepen and endure. Our earnest  prayer is that God will graciously vouchsafe prosperity, happiness, and peace to  all our neighbors, and like blessings to  all the peoples and powers of earth."  ''-"���J'; Xr.  11  Lacey s New Job.  VANCOUVER, September 5.���Major  Lacy R. Johnson, a resident of this city  since the summer of 1SS7, and one of  Vancouver's best known citizens, left  by the C. P. R. this afternoon for Montreal, where he goes to assume the position of assistant superintendent of  rolling stock of the C. P. R. Major  Johnson has lately been superintendent  of marine engineering in connection  with C. P. R. vessels on the China route,  and while his absence from this city  will be greatly felt among his large circle of friends and acquaintances, there  are none who do not congratulate him  upon the well-deserved promotion. A  great many people were down at the station to witness the departure of major  Johnson and to wish him good luck with  a hearty handshake.  Major   Johnson   was   well   knowi.   in-  British Columbia.   He ca_ne-t__-oug_��.th��  mountains with the C. P. B_,___id one o_. -  his first stations in this pro-iase waa at."  Yale, where for a long .___���__ he-was.master mechanic.    Upon tho removal o_ the  Yale shops to Vncouver, in the summer  of   1887,   major   Johnson   came  to  this  city, and has resided here ever since.  Surprised at Ecuador's Intentions  WASHINGTON, September 5.���Considerable surprise is uxpressed at the  news of the intention of Ecuador to invade Colombia. Senor Plaza, the new  president of the latter country, heretofore has given e\idence of his intention  to obesrvc strict neutrality between Colombia and Venezuela in their pending  difficulties. The real objective point is  believed to be where the invaders may  assist the Colombia revolutionists and  thoso who may be brought from Nicaragua. Reliance is placed, however, by  the Colombian oilicials in the United  States menrof-war at Panama to prevent any attack on the place. ���i��__nora..T_;^_giiw��_-  Ifc.  THE  NELSON  TRIBUNE,  FRIDAY  MORNING,  SEPTEMBER  6, 1901  i  mr���   to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  INCORPORATED 1670.  CALGARY LAGER  BEER  A CARLOAD OF THIS  FAMOUS BEER  HAS  JUST  BEEN  RECEIVED AND WE ARE  SELLINC IT TJ THE FAMILY TRADE AT  $2.50 per do fer quarts.      $1.50 per doz for pints.  DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY.  TELEPHONE NO. 1?.  THE HIS BAT COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C,  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  _j_- w.1%'  _*__������__���,__._���. ���<-**���_.-0-0-0-0-0-0.*. viv ���_-,>->:_s*'a'^,^'^'-a'-_8'--{r?'--*^,ir<"  We sre dally in  recel*.. ot fresh  photo supplies  ' ���films, printing  papers, plates,  chemicals, and  all developing  accessories. XVe  have all the  standard kodaks and cameras, and have  some dainty albums for- -mounting prims,  in the standard sizes, at 20c, 25c., and 35c.  each; they are wonderful value, being made  ol dark matte mounting paper with neat  cover and tied with silk cord.  ^���^������^������^^���^���^^���^^5-^^-S^^^^^^ m &&&^&&&g_?__~_g'&_00'00.00.00.00.00  ^y'00'00'00'00'00'00*00*-00*^*00^i^r^^i^i^ ,/fi -^^���^-^^-^^^^^^^^^&&-^w  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  Pianos to R-*.\*t.  NKLSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  Baker and Josephine : streets, Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers In assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.  H. J. EVANS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  -Nelson,     wholesale    dealers    in     liquors,  cigars,   cement,   fire  brick   and   fire   _lay,:  water   pipe' and  steel  rails,   and   general  .commission'-merchants.'V--- * ;���..'*y:     ' ���- "';-';::  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  ~ KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY . &  Construction Company���Wholesale, dealers  in telephones, annunciators; -bells, .batter-:  ies, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson; v-.    '. ���   V    v  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P.   BURNS   &   CO.���BAKER   STREET,  ^Nelson,   wholesale   dealers   in   fresh   and  cured meats. Cold storage.   GROCERIES.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex.  B.  Murray,  secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in. the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  ���*  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each month. Sojourning, brethren  invited. ,  i A.   MA-Jl_U.NA_j.rJ   as   UU.���^kJx\._.^___,H   u_  "". Front and Hall streets, Nejson, wholesale  ,*-'-.��� grocers and jobbers- in blankets, gloves,  *���  --mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and mln-  ?'  ers' sundries.  "^ KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, HM-  ' Ited.���Vernon    street, * Nelson,    wholesale  grocers. ��� .  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.    *   J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs."  LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.  ^foRli^RZ~PESTON~~&~Co7^CoSNER  Vernon and Josephine streets, ^ Nelson,  wholesale dealers ln liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing* Company of Calgary.  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 flrst and third' Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir-Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  WINES AND CIGARS.           >~CAI_n?;ol_N^^  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY. .  ^ARCHITECTa  A.  C.  EWART.���ARCHITECT,  ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street. Nelson.   S52L55H55: ~~  . PIONEER CHOP HOUSE, JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon ��� street,  Nelson.   -      ' . '  TEAS.  we Have - indian,  ceylon,  and  China teas ln great variety, choicest,quality. We'make a specialty of blending-teas  and sell them in any quantity-at lowest  rates.  Kootenay Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your- taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootonay Coffee Company. .        ���    -    "  CLASSIFIED ADS. ^  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  FOR RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE ON  Victoria street, three doors above fire hail.  Bath room and sewer connections; ?15 per  month. Apply Mrs. T. H. Roberts, over  Vanstone's drug store.   ..  v   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  66a.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  FOR REVT���SIX ROOM COTTAGF!, O.V  Silica street, second d-*or vet of Kootenay  sMvct. _*!eci.ric light; bath; up loda'e. $a*, ir -  eluding watfr. A pply to A. S -Kmhree. Latimer  sireet, second d<-or east of Stanley ("tree"-.   -     FOUND.'.      "  FOUi*.D���A BROOCH. OWNER CA**J SK-  cure aamn by railing at Tribune ofllce and paying for this advertisement.  FOR, SALE.      ' .  ^PEWEpZr^O;rEDr^ASDm4Z^rc:  Furnished 'throughout with all requirements for same. Applv to Carl Band.  New York Brewery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED.  "WA^J__5D^1__CUAT_^  keeper.   For  references   apply   to   Miss   J.  Burness, postoffice, Nelson.  ���WANTED���FIFTY-TIE-MAK-ERS-TIES-  7xS,   6-inch   face.- Tops  can  be  made  Into  mining   ties.   Price   nine   cents.   Fir,   tam-  rack, 'and   jack   pine.   Apply   to   Brecken-  ridge & Lund, Morrisey, .B.iC.  WANTED ��� SITUATION ' AS ' PRRSS-  man. News or job work. Addrcs: Pressman, Tribune office,  Nelson..  town in the interior than Nelson, and  that the country as a whole is prospering. Eastern people got a severe  shaking np through the flotation of wildcat mining companies and through the  mismanagement of companies that were  not wildcats, and it will take some time  for these people to regain sufficient confidence in mining to make new ventures;  but there is yet much idle capital in the  East that can be secured for investment  in British Columbia once existing labor  troubles and other difficulties are adjusted. Good times are coming, and the  only thing needed is patience and a stiff  upper lip.    If the reports that come from Victoria are credible, the. one man in  the Dunsmuir government who is playing a despicable part is James Douglas  Prentice. According to the reports,  .he violontly opposed the entrance of  John Cunningham Brown- into. James  Dunsmuir's cabinet���until he (Prentice)  was made minister of finance. Once he  was given that position his opposition  ceased. Is Mr. Prentice a man of principle? If he opposed Mr. Brown's entrance into the cabinet on principle,  then he should have resigned as did  Richard McBride. But, apparently, his  opposition^was baised on no liighei*  grounds, than fear that Mr. Brown  wculd be made finance minister, a position he (Prentice)* coveted. Given that  pcpition, he at once ��� embraced the man  he, a few minutes before, had -violently  oppesed. James Dunsmuir, do your duty.  Give Mr. Prentice his walking,papers.  mimTTTTTTnmTTn I r TTT- I 1 n TT, l i-tttttt  LADIES' SUN SHADES  AT HALF PRICE. f  umbeellas at cut  pbices;  ___c_j:  Co  :iii3iixx__i____T._Kj_xx_gx____________r  m  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  LACE ALLOVERS,  RIBBONS, VEILINGS,  DRESS TRIMMINGS  AT REDUCED PRICES.  IXZXZZZXZZZXZXXXXXIXXXXXZXXXX  m  * NEW AUTUMN GOODS OPENING EVERY DAY:;:  ^\ Call and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  9\ Ladies' Furs, Ladies' Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  �� WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN IJUILTS  9S  First lot of  m  m  m  toT  to  to I  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY to  9\  ==  9\  :JO__Tl__tT__iii��T_:T?rTTx?TTx-  BARGAINS IN  VALISES  TRUNKS  '     AND  TRAVELING BAGS.  Fred Irvine & Co.  - i  36 Baker Street  X-ZJliZIZZXZZZZZXZZZZXZZZZZZZZl-ZZXXZZXlllXi:  ,     LADIES' KID GLOVES    I  50 CENTS PER PAIR      fc  SEE OUR WASH  KID GLOVES.  'T"-i_y3r_Trr_"TTTTTr_T'  9\  to  to  M  H ��� s��-S-*-& &���-*�����_;&-��_; ^ ___. ��_L'fi__: __L'___j SL:__��_ _��__ %*___- ____ ___fe^ :��_______��� :_______* ____���!____ ___�����____ ____-____* ___&_____ ____ srf_)'  ^���^���^���^���^���^���^���^���^���^���^���^^^^���^������-Sr^ "# ^^:^~~'j0'00'^'00'00'00'^'^^?0��^^f'*'  FISHING TACKLE  WE HAVE THE BEST  ELIES  AND  BEST LEADERS MADE.  THE  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk  Lines  Landing Nets  And a splendid Une of all fishing: requisites.  The 'effort that Smith Curtis of Rossland' is said to be making to get the  lieutenant-governor   to   call   a   special  session  of  the  legislative  assembly is  in   __���*��� line of hysterical, politics,-from  wi.ich  the" good  name of the province  suffered  in  1900.    As  long as  premier  DuLbiriuir.can And duly elected members  ���of the legislature willing to assist him  iu  carrying  on the  government,  there  .c_ii be no good ground for interference  l'-om the lieutenant-governor.   Once the  Ufislature meets in-regular session, the  __��mbers can express their disapproval  of the premier's  course  by passing a  want-of-confidence motion.   The people  are heartily sick of hysterical politics  and hysterical politicians.  HUGH B. CAMERON  INSDRANF,  -REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  K.-W.-C. Block.  Corner Ward and Bnker 8's  HENRY'S NURSERIES  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BBSS SUPPLIES, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS  Agricultural   Implements,   fruit   baskets  and  crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting*. ;  Catalogues Free.  3008 Westminster Road.  Vancouver  WANTED. ��� FIRST"    ANJD-  cooks. Apply- at Tremont hotel.  SECOND  Nolson.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound Is  grivlngr the best of satisfaction to our many  customers:   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B.'C, Room 4,  K. W.G. Block.  COLiS;''- COPPER, .SILVER, LEAD  mines-aiia'prospects' wanted. Send report  and samples to the-Prospectors' Exchange,  Nolson, .B.,C.,..Room .4,.K. W. C. Block.,  . WANTED���CARPENTERS, $1.00; COOK,  bridge-capenters, waitresses, railroad men  for Lardo,:- waiter, . laborers. Nelson Employment Agency, phone 278.    j.,'.-:-.,  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.    '  HELP. FURNISHED���WRITE; TELE-  phone, telegraph or Inquire Western. Canadian Employment Olllco, Nelson; Phone  270. Storage���I have a large warehouse for  storing household or other-goods. H. A.  Prosser.  WANTED' HELP OF ALL KINDS.���  Orders for help receive, prompt.arrd careful attention.. R. Purdy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone  41.  P.  O.  Box GS2.  ��tte ��rttem   "-REPRESENTS   The  Best  Fire and  Life  Insurance  Companies Doing Business in  the City.  Money to loan at 8 - per cent upon Improved property.;-Interest payable semiannually.  Principal payablo annually.  *>***********************$.  ACOfflPLETELINEOF  ' Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside' Finish  . local and coast),  Flooring  local and coast-. -  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and "-'  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  I�� WHAT   .OU WANT 18 NOT IN STOCK  Wl WILL MIKE IT FOR TOU    '  CALL AND GIST PRICKS  OF T0W.N LOTS IN KITCHENER.  J. A. S  THE ATHABASCA  ROAST   LAMB   FOR  LOT0H  TODA1T  '*��� *.** ****** *. f�� =3 *** ****** &  \  <p  _>  _>  m  3i  HALT, AND LARK RTRVRTS   tHtTJ_OV  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  v HENDRYX AND VERNON 87REKTS  -*. ************ Hi ************ _���  HOUSES TO RENT  CHEAP.  H. R. CAMERON  AOENT.B UCffiR STRICT.  VICTOR SAFE & LOCK CO.  CINCINNATI, OHIO.  N0TI0ES - OF  MEETINGS.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  MINERS' UNION, NO. 90, W. F. of M.���  Meets in Miners' Union Hail, northwest  corner-of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, visiting  members .welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men *f3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muck-,  era, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday ln every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee/ secretary. ...   .  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THB  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visitiirg members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. li. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  uecretajy. .        . y  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mall,  one month...-.'.���:���...'....  Daily by mall,  three months;   Daily by mail, six months....;...���   Daily  by' mall,  one year   Daily by carrier, one month.......   Daily by carrier,  three months.......  Daily  by carrier,, six months   Daily  by  carrier,   one  year...   Semi-weekly, by mail,  three months.  Semi-weekly iby mail, six-months   Semi-weekly  by  mall,   one  year   .   Postage to Great-Britain added.  ..$   50  .. 1 25  ..2 50  .. 5.00  ;. 1 00  ,. 2 50  ,. 5 00  .10 00  .--.    SU  . 1 00  . 2 00  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly ���  per  inch  per  month ?-i 00 -  If run less'than a month,' pt'r inch per  . insertion    ...-.....-.;..'...���.���.     25  Classified Ad* and Legal Notices.per  word for first insertion.....-....'       1  For    each    additional    insertion,    per .  word       1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per line per month      50  Notices o�� meetings of Fraternal So-  '  cietles and Trades .Unions, per line  per month         25  The largest flre proof safc.works in tiro world  0>er threo carlo__s sold in Koo'enny in eight  months. ���  Or  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  *_)  t_  *  91  9*  91  m  91  t�� ************ ff *************  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anhcuser-B'-f-ch  Beer, Pabst (Mil-  waulienBoer. Calgary Beer, Reis-  toror & Co. Beer,  Gosnell Beer, and  Double Jersny  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jersny  Buttermilk.  I H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. I  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  Address all letters���  . THE   TRIBUNE -ASSOCIATION,   I-td.  John Houston, Manager. ���   ���..-. Nelson.-BVC  Men. who are in a good position to  judge of the conditions prevailing in the  interior of British Columbia unhesitatingly state that there is no more solid  1��  1��  m  m  w  *  <p  w  1?   ;  fTOBACCO  (fl  (fl  (fl  (fl  (fl  91  (fl -p  (fl e  m -  fl_  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-!-White-Pine-L_B|b8r-Alway8-in-  StocK-  We carry a complete stock of  Ocast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention  The Auction Sale of  Town Lots  in the  Townsite of Kitchner,  which was  advertised by   .  the Provincial Government  .to take place on  day,  September 7th, 1901,  has been withdrawn  ^  AUCTION SALE  0FT0WN LOTS IN LEMON CREEK.  The government .gent at Kaslo, per in-"  slructions from the department of lands  and works at Victoria, has authorized tho  undersigned to offer the following- lots in  .the government portion of the townsite  of Lemon Creek, for sale at public auction  at -!he Arlington Hotel, Slocan City, at 12  o'clock noon on ���"      s  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER llth, 1901  Lots 1 to 12, block 1. ���.  .Lots  1  to  22,   block 6. '     j  'Lots 1 tp S, 10, 14 to 21, block 7. '  .Lots  ', 5, 17, IS, block 11. ! .   '  Lots 1 to 11 and 32 to '10, block 14.  Lots 1 to 23, block 15.  Lots 1 to 24,  block 17.' ' ,   .   .    ;  Block 24. v ���-���_      .  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  0. A. WATERMAN & GO.  AUCTIONEERS  Lemon Creek is a towiisite n!*ir the junction of Lemon Creek "and the Slocan  river branch of the Canadian Paclfrc railway, and the nearest point to the mines  on Lemon creek.  Plans  and  particulars  may be  obtained.  at-tho-omce-of-K-ErciilpWan; government-  agent, Kaslo.  Upset price  to be made known  on  tha  ground at  the  timo of sale.  G. A. WATERMAN & CO.  AUCTIONEERS  On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in trie Lardo district.    ���  AND  CIGAR |  Hi  MERCHANTS.  O. Box 637.  Telephone 117. $  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In order to secure 'men without delay"  ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen $2.50 per day.  fc<*  Y/f.lTE F03 CajALOCU. AND PIECES  P. J. RUSSELL, B. C. Agent  ^***********&***:*******$.  || ARTHUR ; GEE J  Hi MERCHANT TAILOR ��  -_i            ���       ���' W  i*    LADIES'TAILOR             BAKER ��  Hi       MADE SUIT--.        STREET EAST.    *��  %\-       ,        Ijg  ^a**********-*****-**-*-*-**^.  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECUkl_D.  R. B. REILEY  bi'Ci-'.'SSOR  TO II.  D. ASHCROFT.  NHLSON. B. O.  BLACKSMITH AND W000 WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds oi  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order on  short notice.  yCFor   further   particulars   apply   to   the  -Nelson Employment Agencies or to  tJARLSON & PflRJER  civ tractors;    =;  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay .Street's  P. O.  Box 559. TELEPHONi- NO. 95.  NOTICE.  Courts of Assize, Nisi Prlus, Oyer and  Terminer and General Delivery will be  holden in tlie Court House, at il o'clock  in the forenoon, at the place*- and on the  dates following',  namely:  City Victoria, 1st October, 1901. Civil only:  to be adjourned to tho Sth October.  Town of Barkerville, 1st October, 1901.  Civil and criminal.  Town of Clinton, Sth October, 1901. Civil  and criminal.  Town of Goldon, 8th Octobor, 3001. Civil  and criminal.  'City   of . Vancouver,   Sth   October,   1901.  Civil and criminal.  . City of Rossland, Sth October, 1901. Civil  only.  City., of Revelstoke, 12th October, 1901.  Civil and criminal. '     ���,  City of Nelson, 15th October, 1901. Civil;  and criminal.  City; of Vernon, 17th October, 1901. Civil  and criminal.  y :City of .New Westminster,. 21st October,  . 1901. . Civir and  criminal.'  City   of-Vancouver,   22nd   October,   1901.-  Civil only. ������-..-������'  .    Ch-y   of. Greenwood,-. 22nd   October,   1901.  'Civil and-criminal. ���  X'ity of Victoria, 22nd October, 1901. Criminal only.  City..of Kamloops, 23rd October, 1901.  Civil and criminal.  City   of   Nanaimo,   3rd . December,   1901.  Civil and criminal.  .By command-'-     J.  D.  PRENTICE,.    ,  ���   >      ������'������  ->   Provincial  Secretary.  Provincial   Secretary's   Department,   31st  August, 1901.  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  THteE DAYS CF   IHSTRUCTION;   INTEREST AND  | ENJOYMiNr.    '. '  CRANBROOK, B. C, SE>TEi��EER. _6 to 27, 1901.  The best program.ever-seen In., the coun-  tiy; See posters arid'circufars for'frirther  particulars. Mineral exhibn,vbucklnj-r contests, agricultural. .exhlbit/.-.horse races. ...  Specially low return railway rates from  all points. . '       .     .,.������..  -   ; -A. XV. MpVITTIE. Secretary:,  ���ri.  Ml  R. McMAHON.  A. E.: GARDINER.  BARBERSHOP.  Robert McMahon and A. E. Gardiner  have leased tho barber shop in the basement of the Madden block, southeast corner of Baker and Ward streets, and will  be pleased to have the patronage o�� their  friends. Flrst-class baths in connection.  / TIMBEE LEASE NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given , that ln thirty  days we intend to apply to the chief commissioner of lands and works for permission to cut and carry away timber off the  below described lands situated' on Lock-  hart creek, one mile anu ono eighth east  from Kootenay lake,, commencing at a post  marked northwest' corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chains, thence  east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,  therce west' 120 chains, thence south 10  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north  40 chains to place of commencement.  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS," Ltd "  Nelson, B. C, August- 16th. 1901.  ;       v   '    NOTICE. .;;'':,.': .  In |t]^e sujpreme coiirt of Kootenay holdem  at Nelson,  in the matter of the estate ���  and effects, of'Alexis' Swanson;' l&te of  xt J? ci.ty ,of- Nelson,  deceased intestate.  .Notice is. hereby. giVn  that by an order-  "?oyJ*>-? -hoil-i-'yfn.:!*;. ������_���< i-' ������ ,i ' 'a   ...,   i-vi ������  22nd . day : of. August,.. .A:   D.-.MOl.YClas'' T.."  bwanson  was/appointed  administrator ���: of'  .ha personal estate.and effects of .said de--..  ceased. Notice is also hereby given, that all.  persons   having   claims   against   thei'said.  deceased  are  required  within   thirty  days-  of the date hereof to forward'them with',  full  particulars duly-verified by statutory  declaration   to   the. said' administrator  at:  Nelson aforesaid."'  '"  And notice is also hereby given that after"  such last mentioned date said administra- ���  tor will proceed to distribute.the assets of-  the said deceased according to law Without,  regard to any claims of which"he shall.,  then not have received notice.' '.'���'������  Dated this 29th day .of August, A;D. 1901..  .EL'rjlO'_v'&' 'LENNIE,  ''.���'���:.���   ,"Solicit,qrs  for . the Administrator.  !. '---'.'NOTICE'      '.     '     ~������ *  Notice is  horeby  given  that  I have as-'  sumed sole control and management of the ���  Hume Hot si,' and.that I will priy sill li*\bll*  ities pf the said "hotel and collect all ac- ���  ���counts. ���-���       ���.;:;.-J.  FRED,HUME.       ���'  t,Dated at Nelson," B. C, August 27t)i, 1901^. ;  ���'::-������ ... ; :.V  ���-.-:���    V Z'!_y*^3.^. V*'.JI!C--M:-V'-' :7o THE NELSON TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 6, 1901  BAM OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up.... $12,000,000.00  REST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  BJ. S. Clov_ton General Managor  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootonay Streots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  itranohoa la London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, aud all the prinoipal oltlos In Canada.  Buy and eell Sterling; Exchange and Cable  Transfori.  Grant  Commorcial  and  Travelers'  Credits,  , available ln any part of the world.  Drafts Issuod, Collootlons Made, Ebo.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WIUCH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      -     -     -     $8 000,000  Reserve Fund,       ���     -     -     -  $2,000,000  ACCREGATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President,  Robt. Kilgour,  Vice-President.  'Savings Bank Branch  OURRKNT RATK OB* INTEREST PAID.  [THE TERMS OF SETTLEMENT  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. El. O.  New York   Olllce, 16   Exchange   Place.  and 6. Brunch.!* in Canada and tho  I'nitcd Slutos.  And New Rates of Fay.  .According to tho terms of settlement  [reach**.I by the truckmen and the man-  Iage incut  of the  Canadian  Pacific  rn.il-  lAvay, both skies* are satisfied.    According to the Winnipeg Free Press of Mon-  Itlay, all section foremen who were on  [strike   with   the   trackmen   have   heen  [taken  back by the company,  and will  return to their sections this week. Tho  ^company state that they will be glad to  i reinstate all the men who were formerly  employed and who wish to resume duty  Ion the western division. The men say  J they are pleased to return to work on  fthe new rules and rates.  TERMS OF SETTLEMENT.  The conditions of- settlement, accord-  Ling to the C. P. R., under which the  "trackmen will return to work are contained in manager McNichoPs letter  [to the committee under date of June  [12th. The rules and rates which Mr. Mc-  iNicholl submitted for the men's consideration are those which the men of the  T western division will be governed by.  Vfhey are as follows:  1. Ten hours will constitue a day's  fwork for section foremen and section-  Imen.  When required to work on  Sun-  rflays or over ten hours ou week days  [overtime will be allowed pro rata.  2. Regular trackmen taken from their  Iplace of residence temporarily to work  Ion snow or tie trains, or other work,  "will be'compensated for the additional  expense they necessarily incur..  3. Sectionmen when employed as track  [walkers will be paid at their regular rate  [for the time occupied, with a minimum  (of one half day.  4:   Trackmen     required    to     attend  I switch lamps before or after their rcgu-  1 lar hours will receive therefor fifty (50)  cents per lamp per month. ''  5. Trackmen will be promoted to the  position'of foremen on their respective  superintendent's or roadmaster's division in order-of seniority, provided they  .are found qualified.  6.-In sparsely settled districts the  ���company will, for trackmen, during the  ".summer season, transport free of charge'  fresh meats twice a week from the near-  rest point of supply, and eatables and  clothing at half regular rates.  7. Any member of a household of a  section foreman will be furnished with  free transportation twice a month to  and from the nearest point for the purpose of purchasing the necessary supplies.  S. Section foremen will be given  transportation once a year to any poin'  on the Canadian Pacific railway and  similar transportation to other trackmen who have been in the Canadian Pacific-railway'service continuously for a  period of three years. Section men whe  have been in the employ of the compan*.  continuously for a period of one year a:  such, will be granted leave of absence  and transportation once a year to any  point on the western division, y  .9. Trackmen , suspended. pending   ar;  l^jnvestigation^wil^be^allowed'tinie'whiir  ;suspended   when   investigation   proves  them blameless.  li). Trackmen leaving the service  through reduction of staff when rein-  gaged within one .year, will be granted  free transportation to place of work.  11. The company will keep section  houses,in repair. Cost of repairs other  ���than ordinary wear and tear will be  ���charged to occupants.  12. Where water is transported for  ���use. of section gangs, good water and  ^���suitable sunken tanks will be provided.  Mr.r McNicoll  further agreed to add  'to rule 4 the following: "Where lamps  are- located at a distance from trackmen's residence they will be attended  I to in regular working hours.  He also agreed to Insert after all rules  iand'rates in circulars: "Above rules and  'rates .will not be changed without thirty  days' notice.   ���,.. .  THE NEW RATES.  The following schedule of pay will  he given: ���;  Western Diy|sion���Foremen in charge  Lof terminal y_rds' at Broadview, Moose  fjaiy,. Swift Current, Medicine Hat, Cal-  I'Sary,vLaggan, increased from ?55 to ?60  foer/month. ���'*- "-���'. 13B .*t��  Section men from Cranbrook to Crow's  |Nest inclusive:  Leading man in each section gang to  [be increased from $1.25 to ?1.50 per day.  Second and other men in each sec-  j tion gang to be increased from $1135 to  ($1.40/per day.  Section men on main line and  [hranches, except from Crow's Nest to  [���Kootenay Landing: -  Second man in each section gang to  J bo increased so that he will receive only  1 Ave cents per day less than first man  1 when he has worked one year contin-  [uously as C. P. R. section-man.  All section men in-main line terminal  [yard now receiving less than ?1.40 per  fday to be increased to same rate as sec-  [ond man when they have worked one  [year continuously as C. P. R. section  [men.  Foremen of extra gangs will be paid  [from $2 to ?3 per day according to nature, of work and number of men in  [gang, as may be decided by general su-  jperintendent.  Pacific Division���Foremen in charge  [pf terminal yards at Section No. 1 out  SAVINGS FANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest id lowed  on  deposits,    I.chuiu rut,,  throo por cuul.   ���  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  of Vancouver, Revelstoke, Rogers' Pass,  Field, Nolson, Nakusp, Rossland, Sandon, Three Forks, to be increased from  $55 to ?60 per month.  Sectionmen: First man (white labor  only) in each gang, Vancouver to Lag-  gan inclusive, and mam line branches,  to be increased from $1.35 to $1.40 per  day. All other sectionmen (white labor  only) in same limits to be increased  from $1.25 to $1.35 per day.  Foremen extra gangs will be paid from  $2 to $3 per day, according to nature of  work and number of men in gang, as  may be decided by general superintendent.  Switch tenders, Field grade, from $40  to $45 per month.  Track and bridge watchmen to be advanced $3 per month, maximum $45 per  month.  Bridsemen to receive uniform rating  over division.  IMPEWAL BAIK  OIF?    0-A.3ST-_-_3D^.  HKAD  OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capita!  Rest  $2,600,000  $ 1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAJJD   D. K. WILKIK   K. HAY    President,   Uenoral Manager.   Inspoctor.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THK   CUKR_N_   RATK   OF   INTKBKBT   ALLOWED.  LESSON FROM NEW ZEALAND  State Aids Settlers,  The Toronto News- of last Saturday  has a.special article on New"Zealand  by W. E. Gunn. It is we'll worth reading;;  If the governments of the world would  follow New Zealand's example and subsidize colonization by loaning money'to  the numerous classes of the poor but deserving settlers in their respective countries, they would do more to promote  solid national progress than all their  much-vaunted * bonuses to wealthy corporations-can never hope to accomplish.  The farmers need capital, and when  supplied with it under favorable conditions, never fail to contribute largely  to the material advancement of the land  they inhabit. Canada depends almost  ���solely upon.the-strength. of its agricultural community, and is prosperous according to the wealth of the farming  interests; yet the Dominion has made  no effort to supply the tillers cf the soil  with the unrestricted principal they require. Money-lenders, many of whom  are modern Shylocks, and loan companies harass rather than help the poor  husbandman.  In '*the land of the long white, cloud"  the settler in need of ready cash has  only to go to the nearest postoffice to  secure from the national treasury a  large or small loan unincumbered with  lees, except those for* actual expenses,  free from enclosure and devoid of usurious provisions. State lending has  profited New Zealand to the extent of a  general 'reduction in interest charges, an  increased settlement, and the prosperity  which emanates from industrial, activity.  Pligh rates of interest and heavy legal  expenses in connection with mortgages  were established in the Commonwealth  during years of good prices and big profits, hut of course were never felt till  the produce market slumped in the early  =nineties.-r=^T-hen=a=howl=went=up-fr6m=-  the colonists, and the government, seeing that something would have to be  done to lift the burdens of the people  and remove all obstacles to the development of the land, passed the Advances  to Settlers' Act in the closing parliamentary session of '94. The preamble  of the measure read:  "Whereas, by reason of the high rates  of interest charged on the mortgage of  land, and the heavy incidental expenses,  connected therewith, settlers are heavily  burdened and the progress of the colony  is much retarded, and. "   "���  "Whereas, it is expedient that the  government should afford such relief in  the premises as is consistent with the  public safety,  "Be it enacted," etc.  The measure, which was accompanied  by a decline of 2 per cent on ��32,000,000  of landed indebtedness, and ��32,000,000  of other debts, authorized the borrowing  of ��3,000,000 within two years in sums  of ��1,50,000 per annum at a maximum  rate of 4 per cent. Amending acts extended the time for raising the second  installment to.six years.. The first million and a half pounds were realized by  the sale of 3 per cent inscribed Government stock at ��94 8s. 9d. per ��100, and  ��500,000 of the second sum has brought  an even better figure. ' The money is  being administered by the "Government  Advances to Settlers' Oflice," whose  chief official is called a superintendent.  He carries out the resolutions of a general board, which meets.weekly, or as  occasion requires, ��� to pass upon each  and every application for money. The  ofiice lends money on security of first  mortgage of lands, occupied for farming/dairying or market gardening purposes', and in some cases goes so far as  to aid manufacturing concerns and urban  residents.-  Loans are made on mortgages, repayable, principal and interest, by seventy-  three half yearly installments, and  fixed loans on freehold lands for terms  not exceeding ten years. Both the former and the. latter may be for any amount  from ��25 to ��3000, and are subject at  all times to a reduction of ��5 or any  multiple of ��5. Only 5 per cent interest  is charged on advances, but the amounts  collected monthly on installment loans  are figured out at the rate of G per cent,  the extra per cent being set aside for re-  Nelson. Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  payment of principal. Thus for a loan  of ��100 the borrower pays ��3 every  six months for thirty-six yojirs and  makes a seventy-third payment of ��1  16 shillings. On freehoiu property sixty  per cont will be loaned by the state and  on leasehold fifty per cent.   '  For a loan not exceeding  ��100, 10s.  6d.  Exceeding ��100, but not ��250,, ��l*ls.  Exceeding   ��250,   but  not   ��500,   ��1  lis. Gd.  Exceeding ��500, but -not ��3000,  ��2 2s.  The scale for mortgages under the  "Land Transfer Act, 1895," law costs of  preparing, or perusing, and of registering mortgage to be deducted from the  advance, is as follows:  If advance be not exceeding ��500,  10s. Gd.  If exceeding ��1000, but not ��3000,  ��1, lis. Gd.  The subsequent fees are as follows:  Mortgage form, 2 shillings; search fee,  2 shillings; registration, 10, shillings,  and every certificate of title after the  first,   2  shillings.  The cost of preparing, or perusing,  and of registering mortgages under the  "Deeds Registration Act, 1868 " including subsequent fees, to be deducted  from the advance, are as follows:  If   advance   be   not   exceeding   ��500,  ��2 10s.  For every additional ��500, 15s.  Cost-.or discharge, including registration fees, ��1 Is.  The business done under the act during the 'first five years of its enforcement is clearly shown by the following  table:  Numben*   of  applications   received'     8,778  Aggregate   amount   applied  for    ��2,881,310  Number of applications on  which advances' were authorized    ���.    n     6,831  Aggregate amount .loaned   ..��1,994,115  Number  of advance's authorized but declined by applicants    .'     "        808-  Amounting   to   ..- .'...��   369,295  Balance being amount of advances  authorized to and accepted by applicants (to number of 6023), ��1,624,820.  The amount accepted by applicants  includes mortgages repaid and reinvested.  Of the ��2,000,000, advanced by the  government not one' shilling of *prin-  cipal or interest has been lost. The state  loan office, while directly benefiting the  farmer, gives indirect aid to the-citizen and does not shoulder either of them  with any-expense. The bloated capitalist naturally object to it, however, for*  now they receive low rates of interest,  where in bygone days exorbitant charges  were the rule.  In a word, state loan has emancipated  the great mass of New Zealand's people  from slavery-to note shavers and money  lenders, and given a strong impetus to  colonization.  to  to  to  Are the only kind to be found in our stock. Everything from a neat little, inexpensive birthday, remembrance to a fine and elaborate sterling silver wedding  gift. Our goods are made on honor and we guarantee them in every way, and  a guarantee from a reputable house is always good.  Mail orders receive our prompt and careful attention, and as we only employ the best of workmen all work is guaranteed at  NELSON, B. 0,  THE JEWELER   y^^JST*00 ��� 00*00. 00.00.00. 00, 00. 000, 00.00 . 000 ._m0     __*    _J        . _          .  J*".'  JBAKER   STREET.    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with-Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining- room. Sample rooms for commercial men.        1 ,,  RATES $2 PER DAY  ffl|rs. E. G. Clarke. Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary   ���  (Vjadden House  Bakor and Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel In Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-room:'. in�� -wfill furnished and  lighted by electricity  The bar is always siu.Re-rr ny the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  <    .   THOMAS MADDF.N- Proprietor.  slogan mmm HOTEL  J. H.'McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on''draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First'class table board.  HOTEL- KOSSLAm.  ' "..     _ ��� -'_  y  xXy ;J_  "' Third 'c.q'pr' from "Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon ."street. Best dollar a day  house'in'to-wn. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect. Lighted  by gas."Rbohr: and board ?5 to $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  j: V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  co:M:p_Ajsrx'  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOJI, B. C,  TELEPHONE fiO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  iTf|ARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIIV|E .....  The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  tor sale at reasonable prices. Special quota-'  tions. to builders and contractors for large  orders. - -  RALPH CLARK, I. G.NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238.        ���        Manager:  Furniture Dealers  Fuqeral Directors  and Embalmers  KOOTENAY....  OOFFEE OO.  ************************  Coffee Boasters  Dea!ers ln Tea and Coffee  ���***���*���***************.*****.  We aro offering at lowest prices tiro best  5ratios of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  _ae.  Our Bear, Mocha and Java CorTec, per  '��������� p.und .; 5   40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds..... 1 00  Choico Blend Coffee^, poundsy.^..... 1 00  =Spcciarai_nd-Coifco,-6-pbund-T-"  Rio Blond Coffeo, 6 pounds...   Special Blond Ceylon Tea, per pound  -*roo=  1 00  30-  ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  inufaetiiriiig  OFFICE  coD\_r_p_A.isr"y  BAKEB STREET WEST, J.'ELSCfi*, B. C.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 132.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  "Worth  Oak   Center   Tables.. .......'*-.50  Oak  Center Tables  6 00  Oak- Center   Tables.......:  5 00  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rooker -..430  E'.m   Folding   Tai le...  5 00  Elm   Folding   Table  6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs  6 00  Cane  Veranda Rockers ..���..,* 6 50  For  $2 75  4 50  3 75  S i5'  3 75  4 25'  4 50  4 7b  TO   "MAKP    ROOM    FliR    OUR    FALL,  STOCK OF CARPETS AND RUGS  WILL.   GO-AT   COST.    .  R. REISTERER & CO.  B ���_W*"R8 AND _.T___8B O*  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  TREMONT HOUSE  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  BREWERY  AT   NELSON  WEST TRANSFER CO.  ,    N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  TO    CIjEAR���BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  GO CAR'IS  AT LT'.'dS TilaN COST.  HEAL ESTATE������:"  AND  INSURANCE BBOKEBS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And. J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can he bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  ".: "Work. ���  , Agents for Hard and. Soft Coal. Icrporial Oil  Conrpany. Washington Brick-, Lime & .Manufacturing Company. General commercial agonta ���  and broker.. - -���  All coal and wood strictly, cash' on. dolivory.'  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLAN 8  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy St^am 25 Cents to $1  iii?ns & Co.  Hkad Offior at  NELSON, H; 0/  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  TKLEPHONl*: 147.  Office .184 Baker St.,  FOR SALE  5000 Treasury Shares in the Sirnillca-  meen-Valley Coal Company, Limited.  . 50,000. Treasury. Shares   in .the  Itoy-  ston Gold MineSj Limited.  Choice lots in Bogustown.  Properties in all  parts of the City.  Apply to  -:      REGINALD J. STEEL  llAKEIt BTIUUiT  ^Markets'at   Nelson,   RosslaDd,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,  Silverton, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Graud Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver, .  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  wnOLKSALE AND RKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  ���OUDKRS BY MjUL KKOKIVR PROMPT ATrffiNTION.  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  NOTIOE OP ASSIGNMENT. "  Pursuant  to  the  "Creditor's Trust Deeds    '  Act"  and amending acts.  _,.u_c ib lseiouy givon  mat Henry Ter- .  jjubon McLean, heretolore carrying on birsl-  noibs at tlie city ot Nelson, in the provinco"  ol Umrsh Columbia., ab a druggist, has by  deed of .ibbrgruncnt, made in purbUJincc ot  '".  the   ��� Creditor's   Trurbt   .Deeds   Act,"   and  amending- acts,  and bcaiing- date  the  .th-"'  uay ol August, 11)01, assigned all hir* real     i  and personal pioperty to David Morris," of  tlie   said   city   of   Nelson,   gentleman,- In-  _������  trust lor the purpose of paying and satis-  fjing ratably or proportionately and with-    (1  out preference or priority, the*creditors of  the said Henry Ferguson McLean their Just *    '  debts. . ..-.,-  Tire said deed was executed by the said  Henry Ferguson McLean on the Cth day of 7  August, 19ul and afterwards by the said  David Morris on tlie Cth day 'of August,  11)01, and tiro said David Morris has under-  laken the said trusts created by the said  deed. ( ���. - *  All   persons   having   claims   against -tho -.*��  said l'.enry ierguson McLean are required     ��  to  forward  particulars of  the same, duly  vended,   together  with  particulars  of*-all--^'  securities, if any, held by them therefor, to    "'  the said trustee Davrd-Morris, on or before  ihe ICth day of September, 1901. All persons      '  indebted to the said Henry "Ferguson Sic-  Lean are requrred to pay the amounts..due vi".  by them to the said trustee forthwith. After.    .  the said  IGth  day of September,'1901,  the*  trustee wrll proceed to distributo-the assets  -  of-the *--aid  estate among the parties en-    -  tilled   thereto,  having regard only  to,/ the:''.  claims-of which he shall then have notice..!. J~  Notrce is also given that a meeting of"tho- ? '  creditors of the said Henry Ferguson Mc-* "  Lean will be hold at the office of R. M. " "  Macdonald, Baker street, Nelson, on Tues- * -  day the 2ui.il day of August, 1901, at'the - '  hour of 4 o'clock in the afternoon. ..    "'"~  r>   nr   T^ir,^,1.?^10*-1*18' '-Trustee.     .  *  Trustee   MACDONAL,E>.   Solicitor  for   the    ' '  lD0ialed at Nel!50n thls 7th daJ"��f August,--" "  .S" ii  . > I  f-^'l  --T'V'l  ������   ^r^'f  DISSOLUTION 0P 00-PARTNEESHIP?'  Notice is hereby given that the co-partnership hitherto existing between the undersigned under tlie style of Starkey Sc  Company, wholesale commission . merchants, has this day been dissolved by the  retirement of George M Phillips, who has  transferred to F. Starkey all his interest  in the assets, book accounts and business.  All persons indebted to the said partnership arejiereby ie<iuest<*d to make payment  to F. Staikey, who has assumed all the liabilities of the pmtnership and who will  continue the business.  GEO.   M.   PHILLIPS,  FRED    STARKEY.      ���  Witness: H. BUSH.  Nelson. B. C. 14th August. 1001.  -    *'*��� .. *l  *. -*���   --   *l  ���*(_  ~a.__  0EETIPI0ATE   OP  IMPEOVEMENTS  NOTICE���CITY MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate In the Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay  Drstrrct.  Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Take notrcc that I, Wiliam John Goepel,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50,500, intend,  sixtv davs from the date hereof, to apnlv  to the Mining Recorder for a Certifrcate" of  Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim."  And further take notice that action under section .17, must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements  Dated this ICth, day of August, A. D.  1001. XV.   J.   GOEPEL  0EETIPI0ATE   OP  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOT1CI3���NELSON MINI.KAL CLAIM,  situate in the Nelson Mining Division of  West   Kootenay   District  Whore located" About one mile south-_f  Nelson  " Take 'notice that I, John Paterson,  Free Miner-i Ccriinc Hi- No no 727. intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of ob-  lairrrng a Crown Grant nt t)i<- above cl itm.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced befoio  the issuance of such Certlficatf of Improvements.  Dated this ICth day of August A. D.  1001. JOHN    PATKl'SON.  "ir_  .'���___  "���**T**|  0EETIPI0ATE   OP   IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE.��� THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nclsorr ruining division ot West Kootenay district. Wheie  located: On Forty-nine creek about _00  yards from hydraulic darn. Tako notice  that I, E. W. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty. free minor's  certillcate No. b49,!>70, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to tho mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of the above claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dntrd  thl��r IRth day nf Jnlv.  A. D   It'll.  oeetifioatT"of~impeoVements.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in the Nelson mining  division ot West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay liver. Take notice that I, _  R Smith, free miner's certillcate 55.7C2b,  acting; as agent for A. T.hom, freo miner'a  certificate So'G'OTr, Henry TF*. Hammond,  free miner's certificate "w.CtiOb, and An-  nandale D Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,CGib, intend sixty davs from, the dato  haroof to apply to the' mrning recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtlining a crown c-rant of the  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under s-*ctror. 37, nu**t be commenced bctore. the issuance ot such cer- .  tificate of Improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. D. 1901.  oSffilOATE   OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICF.. ��� MONUMENT MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nolson mining division of Wect Kootonay district. Where located: 'At tho head of Grohman creel; on  Grohman mountain. Take notice thnt I,  J. M. McGregor, acting as agent for Stevo  Hawkins, fr.*<* miner's certificate No.  b.TO.l.lS. and Louis Strand, free miner's cor- .  tificate-No. b37.293. intend sixty days from  the date hereof, to.npplyto the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant  that action under, section 37. must be com-  that action. irfrd.d*feection 37, must bo commenced ' before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  "J. M. MCGREGOR.  Dated this 12th day of August, 1901.    -__j " V,:!~ii&-t?-.--ffr.*..~zjX1?;.iZl-3*&.i;  If  il  I3?'*  I J.   St  Jj- -  i.  St >  P  II  i'*(  i* *-  I' --  I' -  i;lv;-  ��V  Jl*:  p  fey-  TftrmBOlf TMMIM, _MM�� MSftfiM, s^tMBM fl, i90i  DRESSINGS  S  We carry a complete line of Surgical Dressing., Bandages  and Gauzes, and if requiring anything in  this line remember  You will also find.our stock of Trusses well assorted.  us  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VIOTORIA  BLOOK  NELSON,   B. C.  Fop the Boys  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, Iyara 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 will do well to  examine my stock: and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  Baker Street  di ���   _/���_���_.���  illlllll.Tiiill.rTinmril.lli^TrTrTTiTil.trtTiTi.lTTITT.IttTIIirr^TTmTTIim'nnilinirni^J.IlUi-.JJJJJ.  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Blook, NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Klines wanted at the Exchange.  Free Millinff Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining proporty for sale are requested to send samples of their ore to tho  Kxchange for exhibition. _ we dosire to hear from all prospectors who havo promising mineral  claims in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to make tho Exchange their headquarters when  in Nelson.  All samples should be sont by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.   '  Address all coinmunicatiotis to  Telephone  10_ ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P. O. Box 700 .Nelson, B. C. Ij  lxilij.,ti_ii__ri____irj__txi__arxi_l______^  AT THE HOTELS.  PHAIR���J. M. Robinson, Rossland; W.  J. Preat and wife, Rossland; Robert Irving and wife, Kaslo; W. C. Seechrist,  Portland; D. C. Johnson, Everett; A. F.  McCully and wife, Midway; A. C. Garde,  Sandon.  HUME���J. R. Gifford, Hall Mines; W.  M. Bray ton, Kaslo; J. J. Sullivan, Trail;  J. G. Whiteacre, Toronto; L. W. Major,  Spokane; XV. Stewart, New Denver; D.  W. Moore, Trail.  GRAND CENTRAL���J. F. Carvell and  R. McDougall, Cranbrook;-J. O. Fair and  N. Morrison, Cranbrook; XV. C. Lewis,  Lardo.  NELSON���Thomas Brown, Ymir; F.  R. Tracy, Vancouver; Charles Conway,  Sandon; F. Jarvis, Toad Mountain.  TREMONT���Chris H. Green, Salmo;  J. C. McAskill, Moyie; J. H. Thompson,  Phoenix; Alfred Roy, Pilot Bay.  QUEENS���XV. J. Castleman, Midway;  Ed Richards, New Denver.  CITY AND DISTRICT,  The double sculls for men, in the regatta on���" Saturday, was by mistake  omitted from the program printed yesterday, o  on behalf of tha citizens of? Neisorij by  R Robertson, on behalf of the business  men; Rev Dr. Wright, ou behalf of the  churches; and by T. Parkinson, on behalf of the local Christian Endeavor  ��� Union.  The response to these addresses was  made by Rev. Dr. McLaren of St. Andrews Presbyterian church, Vancouver.  In the course of his remarks Dr. Mc  Laren said that it was with the greatest of pleasure that he voiced the appreciation of the words of welcome to his  fellow endeavorers of the different parts  of the province. He expressed the hope  that one of the results of the meeting  of the Christian Endeavorers in the  did believe in the due observance of the  tho Sabbath. He added that he did not  believe in the Puritan Sabbath, but he  did believe in tho due observanc of th  Sabbath. He then voiced his opinion of  the threo principal, characteristics of tho  Christian Endeavor society, and thanked  the members of the Nelson union for the  welcome which they had extended to tlie  visitors.  As the delegates from the Coast were  expected to arrive on the evening1 train  tho meeting was adjourned.  ���V'!'--,r,-,tr-.r*g  -���.ii**^  NELSON, B.C.  a^ss-  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  ASSOCIATED  PRESS NEWS  In the case of Lemieux. vs. Simond  an application for judgment, judgment  was delivered for the ��plaintiff in the  sum of $119.40 and costs.  In the case of Clark vs. Collom of  Rossland, judge Forin yesterday made  an order for the examination of the defendant as a judgment debtor. /  REFRIGERATORS       HAMMOCKS  ia  Now.Js 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.  a.        ' , ,   '.     . >'_*    \      ���      .;      "W is ,    ���-       ���  ImDorters and Dealers In 'Shelf arid Heavy' Hardware?' r  \-&_z��&x��&&iz:&&&&*iL*^&&&zz&&&*\Zz&&&^&-^  w.  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  IT PAYS TO CALL ON US  WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING IN  WE ARE SHOWING THE FINEST STOCK OF RATTAN  GOODS EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY  w.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Judging from the  reports  of recent  church meetings, they brotherly love of-  the Christian churchman is little different from the brotherly love of the ward  politician.  A license to wed was yesterday granted to William Wellington Harris and  Margaret Madeline Lyons. The groom  is of Kaslo, and the marriage was performed in this city.  A meeting of the license commissioners for the city of Nelson will be held on  Wednesday afternoon next for the purpose of considering any applications for  the transfer of licenses which may be  made.  After taking a Thursday half-holiday  for four months, the grocery, dry goods,  and clothing clerks returned to work  yesterday afternoon looking as -if they,  would'never again engage in any such  foolishness.  Dr. William Oliver Rose of Nelson and  Miss Azza Brownell, daughter of Rev.  Mr.-and Mrs. D. Crawford of Clyde cottage, were married at New Glasgow,  Prince Edward- Island, on Wednesday,  August 28th.  H.  m  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever received  e     nay.   Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles.   Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines.   Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers, Exhausters,   Hand  Sheaft   Pumps,   Pipes  and   Fittings, Steam   Packing,   Leather  and  Rubber Belting, Hose,  Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  At the meeting of the Nelson Socialistic Club on Sunday afternoon Rev.  William Munro will deliver an address  on-the "Ideal Commonwealth." The address will be followed by a free discussion on the part of those present.  It is reported that word was received  ih Nelson yesterday afternoon tb the.  effect that the authorities in Ottawa had  turned down the architect on the post-  office building and that the work on the  building would proceed in opposition to  the architect's views as to the compliance of the requirements cf the specifications. ,   ..  W. V   ��� .     :     >���-.,���     :��� -  J-l\  -^\i^^_.^^^fc^^^'-^'j*^iS^.^5^a*^^^*^^6^^i'y/  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  Three meetings of the civic* commit-'  tees are announced. A meeting of the  Are, water and light committee is scheduled" for this evening at 7:30 o'clock; a  meeting of the finance committee is  fixed for this evening at 8:30 o'clock;  and a meeting of the public works committee is fixed for tomorrow morning at  11 o'clock.  __.11_r1_.__3r..  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hn.ro jn��t received .1,0"0,000 feet of log- from Maho. nnd wo aro prepared to cut tho largest billu  of timber of any itiinent;. >_* or lon_t_r_ Kstirrrai.cs givuu acany timo. Tho largest stock of sash,  -.ors, aud mouldings in Kootonay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICK AND YARDS:   COIINKR HAM, AND FJIONT STREETS.  E.  FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGAHS  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE LI/.E OF CANADIAN AND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  Eainer Seattle) Beer in pints and quarts.     Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  pints and quarts.   Kola "Wine, the best Temperance drink.  Our Special Canadian Eye in 5a and 6s.  Dawson's Perfection Scotch. -Whiskey.        Granada pure Havana Oigars.  TJuion Oigars, a full range in prices. . Cards and Poker Chips.  Agents BrunswicJc-jBalke Collender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  The work upon the government wagon  road between Nelson and the properties  _n=the=south=belt=is=no*vv���about^two--  thirds completed. The rock work on the  construction' was virtually completed  yesterday when 38 shots were fired,  which, with the shots fired oh the previous day, disposed of this portion of  the'work. It is estimated that another  month will see the completion of the  road as contemplated for the current  year.  ���-Mining Records.  Certificates of work were yesterday  issuod to A. Boder on the Gopher and  Ground Hog; George Davis, on the Florence, Nightingale, Lillie Jose and Min-  nio Davis; W. A. Arnold, on the W. A.  Arnold.  Three new locations were recorded.  Circus, on Wild} Horso creek, about  seven and a half miles from Ymir, by  David Booth and Sid Cummings; Discord Fractional, in the same neighobr-  hood, by the same locators; Best Fractional, near the, head of Whitewater  creek, ,.by������Theodore Beauchamp.  Three "'bills of. sale were recorded.  Fred Boyer transferred to Joseph Boyer  a third interest in the Lucky Jim on  Porcupine creek; Thomas M. Parr transferred to Nils Zetterberg the Perla M.  and Ida mineral claims on Toad "mountain in consideration of $500 ;L. Ernst  transferred to B. B. Mighton, the  Golden Queen on the north slope of  Morning mountain.  THEI  BINDERY DEPAJCTMEi-lT OB*  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BURNS BLOCK. |fBI_.ON.  BOOK BINDING  SPECIAL HULED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL RULID FOBMS  ^:'-Christian Endeavor Convention.  The eight annual convention of the  Christian Endeavor Association was  opened in tho Congregational church  yesterday. The fire in the tunnel near  Hope delayed the delgates to the convention from the Coast cities, but in  their absence the proceedings were  opened in the Congregational church  yesterday afternoon. The principal  event in connection, with the opening  of the conference was the address of  Rev. Dr. Wright, on the influence of  tho Christian Endeavor movement on  the life and work of tho church.  In the evening a well attended meeting   was   held   in   the   Congregational  church, when words of welcome to the I  delegates werg delivered by judge Forin, I  Wired in Brief.  RIVERSIDE, California, September 5.  Andrew Carnegie has offered $20,000 to  this city for a free library.'  NEWPORT,; Rhode Island,: September  .5.���Columbia has been selected to defend the America's cup. ���  HALIFAX,.September-5.���The Lunn-  burg Liberals have nominated E. D. Da-  , vidson and A. J." McLean- as candidates  for the provincial elections on October 2nd. .-,  POTSDAM, .September- 5.���The empress received prince- Chun at noon.  Later the prince witnessed the field  exercise and the parade march ,of the  regiment of royal guard.  SWANSEA, Wales, September 5.���The  Trades  Union  Congree voted * to  accumulate a fund with which to fight the  house of lords' picketing decision "and  other legal wrongs':" '  CONSTANTINOPLE, September 5.���  Brigands have carried off 'an American  lady, engaged in missionary work, and  a lady companion in the district of  Djumbala, valley of Salonica.'  ATLANTA, September 5.���Two hundred and seventy-five soldiers' of the  Twenty-seventh infantry are in the hospital at Fort McPherson, as a result of  .poisoning, thought ���to be' from eating  a-stew which .was' cooked last night.  .Four of them may die.  LISBON, September 5.���An official  dispatch received here today from Mozambique announces the seizure by the  Portuguese - government' officials near  Ressano Garcia,-on the. Transvaal frontier., . of a, large' supply of' ammunition  and,dynamite intended foi; the'Boers. ' :  ., WASHINGTON,. September 5.���A cablegram . was received her' today from  an authoritative source! in Cali, Colombia, ..near the Ecua&orean border,  stating-that Ecuador had intervened j  against Colombia with an army well  equipped with stores, and war material.  ��� DALLAS,- Texas, September 5.���-A  Texas & Pacific freight train collided  with a Gulf & Santa Fe passenger train  at the crossing near the state fair  .grounds, east of this city, at 4:40 p.m.  It is reported that two trainmen were  killed and a number of' passengers injured.  SAN FRANCISCO, September 5.���Advices from Honolulu teli of the" prevalence of sharks off that'-port','' attracted  by the carcasses of 100'horses, destroyed in a fire, which haVe been dumped  from a garbage scow off the port. The  fishermen have been driven from their  grounds by the sharks.   ���  WEST SUPERIOR,, .Wisconsin. September 5.���Fire'today'iri'the dock of the  Lehigh Coal & Coke Company destroyed  the loading apparatus and several box  cars. Fire continued to burn all day in  different- parts of the. pile of 200,000  =tons__-f=soft_.coal.=The=damage=to'=the=  coal cannot be estimated. Loss on the  dock will amount to $60,000.  CAPE TOWN, September 5.���Schrein-  er's commando, consisting of 300 men  ,and COO horses, appears to have reached  the'limits of its southern raid and turned to the northward after having gained  some recruits. One hundred mounted  men have been following, endeavoring  to. unite with Schreiner's commando,  bat have been unable to overtake it.  PARIS, September 5.���The Liberte today says it learns that negotiations for  a revision of the customs tariffs of  France and Russia are proceeding, and  that probably a treaty will be signed  during the czar's stay In France. The  Russian duties on French wines will be  considerably diminished, while France  will make concessions In the case of  Russian petroleum.  PEKIN, September 5.���Li Hung Chang"  tonight notified the foreign ministers  that the imperial edicts providing for  the signing of the protocol had ar-  riv-*.l This announcement, made immediately after the settlement of the  difficulties which prince' Chun experienced before going to Berlin, con-  fir ���*��� the impression here that the Chi-  n��-*i used tbe protocol to induce em-  pori;' William to waiye the "kowtow cer-.  emony. ���  CONSTANTINOPLE, September 5 ���  The Turkish ambassador in London has  been instructed to inform/ Great Britain  that the action of the commander of a  British warship in the Persian Gulf In  preventing the Turkish corvette Schob  from' entering Koweyt is incompatible  with friendly relations. The .British side  of the controversy is that the Sehob was  trying to land Turkish troops on the  territory of a sheikh who is independent  of Turkey.  Here is your chance to get all kinds of Winter Clothing and Gent'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 Goods.   This sale will mean  High Grade Clothing  AT LESS THAN WHOLESALE COST.   This may not sound like business but it is a  drive to clear out my. stock, as I am retiring from business  Men's   Scotch  Tweed   Suits,   $15,   reduced to $10.  Men's   Scotch  Tweed  Suits,  $13,   reduced to $3.  Men's Blue Serge Suits, reduced to $7,  $8, $9, and ?10.  Double and single breasted, sold formerly at $15 and $20. .     '  Men's  to $8.  Men's  for ?1.  Worsted   Suits , $15,   reduced  heavy   woolen   socks,   C   pairs  100 pair of blankets, from $1.50 per  pair and up.  Men's   Blue   Woolen  from ��1.75 to $1.  Shirts, "reduced  Men's heavy Kersey and tweed Shirts,  reduced from $2 and $1.75 to $1.25 and $1.  Fine grey underwear, reduced from $1  to CO cents each.  Boots and shes belown cost.  Men's hats, all shapes, below cost.  Fine   natural   wool    underwear,    reduced from $7 to $5 a suit. '   .  ���   -     ���     THIS IS A GENUINE 0LEAEING OUT SALE  THEO,  ���'";     "���     ' " 'BAKER STREET, NELSON, B.C..  ON  practical mining, and where the former  has failed he is making a success. In  the dumps which were left by the-former management Mr. Nicols has cleaned  up several thousand dollars, and it is  estimated that there yet remains as  much more. So far Mr. Nicols has practically paid for sucb work as.has been  done upon the property from the dumps  which were left from the former management, and the indications are that  there yet remains some 200 tons of ore  which will pay handsomely to be  worked. "    _  Mr. Nicols' is at present working a  force of 18 men and has up till the present taken out some 100 tons of ore,  which it is expected will average $25 to  the ton. In speaking-of the property  Mr. Nichols said that the aim of the former management seemed to be to clear  the mine of waste rather than of ore,  and that as the result of. this process  there was now in sight in the property  sufficient ore to keep the mill going  =to-fits=fullest"capacity=fdr=the=next=twcr  years. Since he has taken charge Mr.  Nicols has .endeavored to work up the  dumps left by the former management,  but the indications are that the No. 3  dump will not be reached this season.  This will force upon the property the  necessity of keeping up a supply of some  25 tons of ore per day, a supply which  Mr. Nicols says he is quite prepared to  furnish.  Mrs. Buxton to Wed.  VANCOUVER, September 5.���A wedding of peculiar interest to Vancouver-  ites will take place in the church of Our  Lady of the Holy Rosary on Tuesday  next.   Mrs. Marie Louise Lucienne Juliette Buxton, second daughter of F. X.  -Martin, J. P., and Madame Martin, will  be married to the honorable Cecil Ed-  wardes, third son of  lord   Kensington,  fourth baron.   The bride is exceptionally  popular.   She has been a resident of this  city since before the fire in 18SG, while  her parents are among the best known  people in this city, Mr. Martin having  been in the government offices here for  years, and Madame Martin being prominent in society and charitable circles.  The groom, is heir to his brother William Edwa'rdes,-'.fifth baron Kensington,  D. L., J. P., owner of the Kensington estate,  Middlesex,  and- with  property  in  Pembrokeshire.   Mr. Edwardes has been  a resident in Vancouver for some years,  and  is  interested  in  different  mining  properties throughout the province.   Mr.  and Mrs. Edwardes will reside in Vancouver.  9  Business  oin  AUCTION  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  CHARLES A. WATERMAN & 00., Auctioneers  to sell by auction every evening at 8 o'clock the balance  Mjn;jL4_____kj_JIo^  everything must be sold.   Private sale at greatly reduced  prices during, day.  jp-izs  LAND  IF YOU WANT A PERFECT CUP OF TEA USE  ^V___^ ___���_���_���       E_K_H0____  A Pern Gold. Brick.  P. J. Nichols, who has the Fern mine  upon a lease, Was in Nelson yesterday,'  when he brougiit in a gold brick worth  in the neighborhood of $1500, which represents the results of thirteen days' run  of the mill upon the dumps of the Fern,  , All Sorts of Reports.  All sorts of reports are coming from  Rossland regarding the number of men  at work in the Le Roi group of mines.  On Wednesday it was admitted that the  force did not number fifty; but yesterday reports were received at Nelson that  a large number had arrived during the  day, and that over 140 men were at work.  None, of these reports could be verified',  and The Tribune is of opinion that the  resorts of the arrival of men are only  part of the plan of campaign adopted by  Bernard McDonald, 'to  make it appear  In the work which is now going on at  the Fern, Mr. Nicols is demonstrating j that he is gaining headway against the'  the difference   between technical   and | Rossland Miners' Union,  THE FAMOUS CEYLON  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &  Go.  CONNECTING STOKES AT  Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  HONDI TEA  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161..  Ill & GO.  s0e a Pound  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street.

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.1-0189154/manifest

Comment

Related Items