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The Nelson Tribune 1901-09-16

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 , .���*���_=,���*���������. "S'^e i'S3_j_  ESTABLISHED  1892  Y- ,J<f wl  -~   i^*|  1   -mi  Y^/'^l  '  -      Mf!  MONDAY MOKNING, SEPTEMBER 16,  1901  ARE NOT MUCH CONCERNED  AS TO THEIR SAFETY FROM ASSASSINATION BY ANARCHISTS.  DAILY EDITION.  Boers Are Still Receiving Arms and  Ammunition Through  Neutral  Portugese Territory.   *  -f-,  LONDON, September 15���In his special  to the New ,York Tribune this morning I  N. Ford says. *        ,  '  The visitations of European rulers have  been obscured by the Ameiican catastrophe. Count Von Buelow and count  Lamsdorf may have talked about the  threatened tariif war and the settlement  ln China, but the emperors, as a witty  English writer suggests, probably found  a safer topic than alliances,. Just as two  great admirers when dining together avoid  the subject of a lawsuit pending between  them, these imppilal meetings have been  arranged without any " risk whatever  of Anarchist conspiracy and there is little  giound for assertions made in the halfpenny press that French nerves are shaken  by,what has occurred at Buffalo, and that  the army iw/.I be massed between Dunkirk  and Pompiegne and sentrys doubled every  low _ ards along' the railway line. Equally  Inaccurate are the sensational accounts  of extraordinary precautions taken for the  protection of tlie duke of Cornwall and  Yoik ln Canada Police safeguards are  never neglected when royalty figures in  tunctions or are making journeys, either  in London or any European capital The  Anarchists are known and watched in  every European countiy, and spies are  among them' to betray their plots where-  over there Is preconcerted plotting. The  civilized world is not yet at the mercy of  the enemies of all governments Black  specks are not* floating' before the eyes  of European sovereigns and their members  of state. ' i     )  The'jexpiiation^of the penod proclaimed  by  lord  Kitchener  for  the  technical' continuance  of hostilities  in  South Afiica is  marked  by a'revival  of one of the mysteries of the Boers' campaign. This Is the  souice of Boer military supplies 'Ammunition   ought  to  have  been  exhausted  long  ago,    even    if   extraordinary   precautions  wore taken to provide an enormous stock  of war material before the opening of hostilities. ��It has been suspected in" military  -circles for a long time that rifles,,, ammu-  ���*- *nitJ,on, and other--Supplies Jiave? been smug.!  _jled Into Delagoa bay and, secretly delivered1 to the Boers, and the seizure of/large  ���quantities  of contraband  of war, on Portuguese territoiy tends to explain the mar-  "velous ability of the guerillas to continue  -fighting when every base of military supplies has been closed   The rightiof seal ching cant be exercised In neutral terntory  ai long as tho Boers are allowed  belligerents rights.  It is be.eved by many in-  fluentral men that the status of the Boers  ���will be officially changed by a fresh pioc-  ���lamation next week.  Another subject is attracting the atlen-  l tion of business men This Is the organization of a Welsh coal combination, controlling 60 per cent of production by a  jr.ohng arrangement, or fusion of inter-  ���ests, similar to the arrangements made  ���by the mine owners of \Vestphalia._ This Is  .one of the earliest sequences of the successful foj'ming of American combinations  -in coal, Iron and steel, and will be accom-  -panied, unless all signs tail, by a corics-  -Tonding���movement���in���the���English���and  Scottish hon and steel trade. Ironmasters  liave been approached for several months,  "but not yet succeeded ln making a woi Icing arrangement.  ho continued. "I was then experimenting  with chemicals used in the photograph  business, and a glow in a small globe attracted my attention. I experimented and  Anally added another chemical. I found  that an air tight globe was necessary to  good results, and, after long and arduous  labor, virtually perfected my light. Of  course I recognize "the fact that it is not  to keep a globe air tight for many years,  but if that is done I cannot see why my  light 'will not remain brilliant until eternity. We are going to manufacture several  sizes of the lamps. There will be a large  globe for big rooms, smaller ones to be  fastened to the walls and ceilings 'of homes  and still smaller globes' to be used as a  drop or library lamp. We have arranged  a curious thing for a light to have���nothing less than a patent hood that'fits over  the globe and can be manipulated easily  by the use of a button. In other words,  this hood isconcealed by a certain contii.  vance until 'the light is no longer needed  or wanted, and by the^turning, of the button the hood drops over the globe and  there Is darkness."  SAD FUNERAL  ._. y-P  1 ^L  ��� *.l  .ill  N-PICTURED  time depending on the time of the returning of the indictment.  Buffalo in Mourning for the Dead President.  _\  Boundary Ore Shipments Increase,  PHOENIX, September 14.���[Spacial ,tc*  Tho Trbune ]���Th'e Boundary ore shipments  for the week are considerably larger than'  those of last week. The threo largest shippers sending out an increasing tonnage.  The figures are as follows: '    '   .   "  Knob   Hill   group 5,402  B.   C.   mine **.   520  Winnipeg      .'..'.....Y..      20  Snowshoe          60  Mother   Lode 1,952  No.   7    "     50  '     * ( ,  *   Total     7>oo_  WORK IS NOW COHNGED  On British Columbia End.  Mining and Sporting*.    -  GREENWOOD, September 15 ���[Special to  The    Tribune.]���The    Providence    mineral  claim, situated within a mile ol the town  of Greenwood, bas been leased by Mr. Fowler, who has been prospecting in the Boundary country for years  The agreement recorded,contains provisions that the lessee is  ,to pay to the lessor a proportion of the pro-  ��c_cds of all ore he shall ship ahd gives him  -an _ ption to purchase the claim for $10,000  *>vl_Wn  the  teim of ono year over which  -tho Je-ise   extends.   The   Providence   is   a  crown granted claim, which in li9l shlp.-Oi.  .some ore to the Everett smelter   This ore  _?ave profitable returns,  but the vein was  not large enough to encourage those who  had the working of it to continue shipping  under   the   expensive   conditions   then   obtaining   It is  stated   that it used  to cost  $.. per ton to get ,the ore to the smelter.  ___.  Fowler's experiment  will be watched  i-if-h. much interest locally,  Notices of intention to apply lo the ch'.cf  ���commissioner of lands and works for a  licence to prospect for coal up the North  .Fork of the Kettle river continue to by  laceivod at the office of the government  agent .it Greenwood for fllirg purposes.  ���The nu_aber received to date is now about  sixty  A movement is bting made in the direction of foi min. an athletic association  with the object of thus providing a responsible organization +hat will enci>uregc  tlie holding of important sporting evr* .'.i  in Greenwood. The feeling is that such an  organization will be beaer ab'e to biiig  such attractions to the town than any  one or more piivate individual, can do. A  public meeting ��� is being 'arranged for,; at  which the 'proposal will be fully- consid-  , .red, and such steps taken as will .attain,  the objects sought.    .I.  Charles Ffolliott,-*superintendent of work  -on   the  branches  which  James  J.  Hill'is  building from Jennings,  Montana,   to  tap  the  Crow's Nest coal fields,  is in Nelson  accompanied by"John Schwartz, a St  Paul  enigneer. They^ have just 'returned from a  trip over the work on this side of the line.  Although the contracts were awarded some  time ago they were not ratified until last  week,   so   that   actual   work' is  just   now"  commencing   On the American vside of the  line   excellent   progress   has   been   made,  and Mr.  Schwartz says  that it is the intention of the contrators to have the steel  laid on that 51 miles of'the road to the Intel national boundary by the flrst of January.  The work Is being rushed as'quickly-  as   possible^ and  if   there" should  be,any  delay  on  account- of  new  steel  old 'steel  will,be,used.        ^_*    '   '���      ___��//   -   jj-  ~,Wltir'r__pee_-st_:-*:t_.e' British -Columbia  portion of the road it is thought it can be  completed in seven months-from date. This  will   be  pretty fast  work,   but it  can  be  laid out so that 1500 men can be strung out  over it   The same rate  of wages will be  paid on both sides 'of the line, $2 per day  for laborers   Mr   Schwartz said it was not  contemplated   that   there   would   be -* any  difficulty  in   securing   labor,   although   he  was awaio that some such difficulty had  presented itself on the work at present in  hand in this province. So far, he said, the  contractus  had  received  upwards  o.  1300  applications   for   work   viiiefly   from   men  in  Manitoba  and  the  east.   The  sub-contractors will be In shape in the course of  a week to make a start and special transportation rates will be arranged to move  all   who  desire   to   work   This   supply   of  labor was also being drawn upon for the  American end of the road   From 35'to 40  men  were  going off the  grade each  day,"  but the arrivals from the east were more  than sufficient to maintain the supply.  ^When_��oje.t_East_Kootenay_most-of-the-  sub-contractors were getting ready to establish their camps. Those on the ground  were   Twohey   Brothers,   Grant' Smith   &  Company,  Poupore &  McVeigh,   Jim  Mc-  Donnol, and Brecken.idge'& Lund, and J.  G   McLean was understood  to be on the  road with his plant.  ' MILBURN HOUSE," Buffalo, .September  15.���The day was grey and cheerless. Heavy-  clouds hung over the city, at times breaking' toJet_thr__g_.* a rift'of sunshine, .'and '  then threatening to let loose a down pour  on  the gathering multitude.  The air was  humid and,heavy,, and only a light wind  from the^ south stirred the drooping 'flags  and  the  emblems  of-mourning."-The very  elements seemed to lend fitting accompaniment to the scenes of a.rrow about to be  enacted. Long before the time set for the  funeral   services,   the  vicinity  of  Milburn  house  was  astir  with  preparations.  At  9  o'clock   long   platoons   of   police   officers,  mounted    and   on    foot,    arrived   in    the  grounds and were posted-in details along  the s streets approaching the house. For a  . block  in   each  direction,, the  streets  were  ,roped.off   to   keep   back 'the."gathering  crowd.   The  vigilance  of  officers  in  keeping, back  those  not entitled to admission  'within** the'* reserved  area  was  redoubled,  only those summoned to the services,  the  .uniformed  escort .of  marchers  and , those,  .whose business'imperatively brought Ythem"  *there  passed  within" the  four-square precinct about the house where the body of the-  chief    reposed. , Major    general   John    R.  Brooke,.'department   commander   of,, the  East, who was personally in command of  all t the /forces  in   the   escort,   arrived   at  10 o'clock. Hewas in fatigue uniform, with  his service sword at'hia, ���ide  The two gold  stars at* the collar' marking his' high military rank. Around his left armywas wound  a, heavy band of crepe  With him were his  aides j and  half a dozen other officers,, all  in 'fatigue  'uniform   with   the   badge,   of  mourning on their sleeves.  The time 'was  now   approaching   for -'the   services.   The  trampling of the assembling military could  be  heard,   and  the  walks  leading  to   the  Milburn house began tb ��e lined with those  who were to be assembled about the bier  Even amid the stir of, assembling asolemn  'and awe-ilke silence.prevailed,and the divisions  of  th'e escort came'"to  their positions with silent' bands.    ,       ' ' -'"  At 10:30  o'clock  the'military and-naval  bugades took temporary stations' on West  Ferry street', immediately around 'the^ corner' from, the Milburn house. Meantime jthe  'mnm-Knlin   ����� __ _���        + ltn        nnVtun. j._t3-.._-.-        ___,_,_.        _   walks-leading up to the Milburn residence.'  They came separately and in groups, some  walking, while those in carriages were admitted within the ropeu enclosure iip to  the curb.J Secretaries Wilson \and Hitchcock drove together, and with bowed  heads entered the house Governor Odell  of New York drove up with his secretary,  and representative Lucius Uttuer of New  York, and following the governor came  major-general Roe with his staff of aides,  all in full uniform. Next came the other  members of the cabinet In the city, sec.e-  tary Long, attorney-general Knox, postmaster-general Smith, the close confidants  and friends of the late chief,'and'many  others It .was just eight minutes'before  the opening of the service when a covered  barouche drove up to the house,, bringing  president Roosevelt and Mr.1 _,nd Mrs. Wilcox, at whose home he is a guest. The  president looked very grave as he alighted  and turned to assist Mrs. Wilcox from.the  cairiage.   His  face  did  not  relax   into   a  ?' 1     1     .   /  1 - 1 ' ��� *  were so1 overcomo with grief-at the sight  of   the   thin   pale   countenance   that  their  frames   shook  In   convulsive   sobbing. .Almost'.> every face was tear-stained.     * ;( 1  Among those present wore senators Fairbanks   and   Burrows,   governor   Yates'' of  ���Illinois,    representative   liittuer , of New  ������York,   ex-postmaster  general 'Bissell, * and  the consulting 'physicians,1, most^of whom  had   met   president   McKinley   personally  for  the  first  time   after he  was  stricken  down, and who had learned to adore him  while he suffered so gently and patiently  on his bed of pain.  Senator Hanna,  who  had,fairly ^worshipped his.dead friend for  years,  entered the room at this time  but  did not approach the casket. His face-was  like  an  iron-willed 'man .who  would ,not,  let   down   the farriers" of   his   grief. j-He  spoke to noj'one.' Ho passed through  the  throng'"and  seated'himself' behind governor Odell, sinking-far uown into his chair  and resting" his head on his hands.      * " ���  Just before 11 o'clock president Roosevelt  entered.vcoming into  the room- from  the  'rear I through''the  library.. There ,was" an  Instantaneous .movement in the room as the  president appeared.'Every one fnthe'room  rose, and "all eyes wero turned towards the  president. He moved forward, with the tide  of,the procession to his place at the head  of the line'1 of cabinet officers. Those who  were' coming*'forward   fell   back   on   the  other side to\let him pass. He too, like'the  man deep down,in his 'seat against the wall'  whq'had'forgotten to.rise when the president of the 'United States entered,-1 seemed  lo be*restraining a great grief.-When5presi-  dent Roosevelt reached the head of.the line  of nthe, cabinet .officers,   he  kept _ his  face  away fro'm the'caslcet. _herminister of the  gospel-stood   with-'"the  holy'book  in   his  hand, <ready to begin. The president turned  and   at  the   same  time  advanced  a4, step.  He'bowed his head and looked' down'into  the prison^ house Yof the man whose burden  and'-responsibility he  had'taken  up.  Long he v gazed, > standing immovable save  for a twitching-* of the muscles of the chin  as he labored with heavy breath' to repress  his emotion. At last he stepped'back. Trie  aide to the president' glanced in 'the dircc-'  tion ot Mr. ^Yates",of the Delaware Avenue.  n_n..    _ __*____..   nrrta_.*/t       _��r. �� Jl _ _ jWJ *+1_��      .  k��..Ia-*'.  Slocan Lake Ore Shipments  The  shipments  from  Slocan  lake points  from January 1st tp September 14th weie  as follows:  Fiom New Denver��� '  Hartney       140  Mai ion        20  'Bosun    ,    320  Fiom Silverton���  Alpha    ,     40  ;     Hcwett    1,993  Emily   Edith         40  From Enterprise Landing-  Enterprise         420  From T'velvc-mile Landing���  V.  &. M        20  From Slocan City-  Arlington     2,720  Two   Friends        40  Black   Prince       125  Bondholder        _o  Chapleau        as  Speculator        20  Phoenix        20  Hampton           6  Fourth of Jujy       7  Total     ,-,,,,, 5,266  This is already in excess of the total  shipments last year, which were 4920 ton��.  The total this year should be not less than  7000 tons, the aggregate value of which  will be in the neighborhood of $600,000.  A Perpetual Light ;  CHICAGO, September 14.~"I have a light  of thirty-six candle power that will never  go. out unless it is knocked-over and the  globe broken," said George P. Magrady,  the inventor of.tho "perpetual'light." Magrady said he had formed a company, and  the new lamps, will-be .manufactured and  placed on the market In a short time. "A3  I have said, I happened.-to run'into' this  j_h_ngr by accident aboutYfoi-r years;a_ro."  Mine Values for Taxation.  The following is a fair example of what  would follow in ti**s province were mines  assessed for taxation purpor-.es:       *.  The, Trinity Copper. Compahy^ of Cajiforr  nia. and Boston is capitalized for ���"ftOOOiOOO,  its chief properties being the Shasta King  anel  the Jving  Copper mines in- Califonia;  Now the company-has just made an Yap-;  peal to the state board of equalization of  California from alleged over-valuation. The.  assessors of Shasta county rated'the King*  Copper at KO.OOO, and the Shist,.-*. King at  $30,400, but the. company's valuation .tir tlje  claims'  was, .$2400   and   $2300   respectively.  Of course we all know something of tax  values,   but, $6,000,000   for.���. $4700   worth   of  mines    seams    _���   little    steep���even   for  Boston. : X-.X.X ,-���-.:  smile to the salutations of those nearest  the carriage, but he acknowledged lhe  greetings silently and with an inclination  of the head. The service had already begun  when there was a clatter of hoofs down  the avenue, and four high-stepping black  horses came into view, drawing the heaisc  which was to bear the casket of the de id  president. The hearse halted at the cornel  to await the conclusion of the service.  Outside the house there was half an houi  of silence and waiting. Within the house  of   death   was   woe   unspeakable    In   the  drawing room to the light of the hall t'rro  dead   chieftain   was   stretched   upon   hi.  bier. Ills head was to the rising sun.  On  the noble face upturned to the celling was  writton   the   story   of   the   Christian   for-  bcaianco with which he had met his mar-  *trydom.  "His will, not ours bo done,"  he  had   murmured   when   the   messenger   of  death   had   summoned   him.   A  calm  and  peaceful   resignation   was   stamped   upon  the   marble   featuies    Death   had   emphasized   the   nobleness   of   his   countenance  He was dressd as ho always was In life  The black frock coat was buttoned across  the breast   The black string tie below th.  standing collar showed  tho little  triangle  (of white shirt front   The right hand lay at  his   side.   The   left  was  across   the  body  He  looked  as millions of his countrymer  have seen him, save for one thing, the' lit-  1 tie badge  of  the  Royal  Legron,   the  onlj  decoration   he  ever  wore,   which  was  al-  -ways  in   the, left  lapel   of  his  coat,   was  missing, and those who remarked it spoke  of it, and after the body was taken'to the  ��� City Hall, the little badge which he prized  'through life was leplaced again. The bod<.  lay ln a black casket on a black bear-sk.n  'rug.  Over the lower limbs was hung th<-  iflag of the country he had loved so well  The   flowers   were   few,   as   befitted   th^.  simple   nature   of   the   man    A   spray   ci  White   chrysanthemum,   a   Spray   of   blood- :  jred-American beauty rose, :and a magnifi  ���cent ��� buh'ch'-'of" purple violets were on the  ^casket. That was all.  I . The! friends and public associates :'6f .th.*  ;de_d president had an.'opportunity-,'to view  ��� tlie remains before, the services began:  ;T.he members of the cabinet had taker;  their, leave before the .others. They wero  on tlie north side of the casket. -��� A placo  directly at the head had been reserved f0-  president Roosevelt, secretary Rqot along  side his empty chair. Then came attorney-  general Knox,,' secretary Long, secretar..  Hitchcock,. secretary   Wilson,   and   post  master general Smith, In the order named'.  ^bput;^00 'In. -aji saw. tw -*-__-*j-vln--_ y^mcj.along.by a southwest gale directly off iho  the hall,' at a station' whence his words  reach to the head of the stairs The signal  was given and there welled out from the  hall the beautiful woids of the hymn,  "Lead ^Kindly Light," sung by a quartette  It was the' president's favorite hymnj  Every one within sound of the music  knew it, and the voices through the house  bioke with,, grief as they tried to sing it.  Half of those in the room put their faces  in their hands to hide their tears. When  the singing ended the holy man lifted his  voice. He read from tho word of God the  loth cnapter of the first Corinthians. All  had risen as he began and remained standing throughout the remainder of the service. ,  "Oh,' death, where is thy sting; Oh, grave,  where is thy victory," repeated the minister  and. the cast of the .Madonna on the wall  above his head seemed to reach her supplicating hands up about the Christ head  over, toward the dead. Again the voices  rose with the words "Nearer My God to  -Thee,"-the very-vvords-presidenl-McKinie>  had repeated at intervals of consciousness  during the day of agony before ho died.  As the music died away the pastor spoke  again. "Let us pray," he said, and every  head fell upon its breast. His prayer v. as  as follows: "Oh, God, our help in ages  past, our hope for years to come, our  shelter from the stormy blast, and our  eternal home " All present joined in the  Lord's prayer as the minister repeated it  The services concluded with the benediction.  Those in the room stepped back. Colonel  Bingham signalled the body bearers. Four  sailors from tho navy, two infantry sergeants, and two artillery sergeants bore  the casket alolt and out of the house Tho  prosident, cabinet ministers, and tho otheis  followed it. Mrs McKinley and the members of the family remained.  It was,within a minute  of 11:30 o'clock  when  threo  long rolls of a mufllcd dium  1 told those outside the house that the funeral cortege was about to appear The solemn  tones of Chopin's tuneral dirge succeeded the sweet strains of a hymn   The  soldiers and sailors  swung Into long columns, 'and then took up the march southwards towaul the City Hall. On each side  of the hearse walked a detachment of sa-1-  ors and soldiers.  Following the four leading carriages was a long Une of them containing senators, governors, and other men  prominent  in  the  public  departments   As  the funeral  cortege moved (south  through  Delaware avenue toward the City Hall it  passed through a vast concourse of people  filling   the  walks   and   cross   streets,   and  crowding house  tops,  windows,  and eveiy  available  space  along  the  line  of  march  In two minutes it was raining hard.  The  long line of troops took their position at  attention, forming around City Hall   Carriages containing members of the cabinet  hurried up to the entrance, the last pf tho  carriage's was one bearing presidentYRoose-  velt.'   Removing, his    hat,'   the   president  stepped from the carriage, and walked into  the vestibule.  When  the  hearso appeared  the four horses were led slowly to the entrance and stopped. Here it was that the  silent-throngs of onlookersr were mado to  thrill; at a spectacle ��� of nature's doing. At  the instant the hearso became stationary,'  the    band,    some    distance, away,    began  "Nearer My  God  to  Thee/'   iit  the same  instant,   precisely   as   though   preordained  by. the Almighty, the flood gates of heaven  seemed, to let themselves  loose.  The rain  wliich had been falling for a few moments  before  came  down  In  sheets,'-and  driven  waters of Lako Erie, tore across City Hall  square as If the elementsYthemselves >wero  raging  in  anger  at  the  monstrous  crime  which made necessary this' mournful funeral. The casket was lifted to the shoulders  of. tne'sailors�� and  marines,' and  tenderly  was the precious burden borne < into .Buffalo's, official home. Outside there was not  a man, who did not 'stand In the elements  with hat removed respecting his dead president. Inside with steps impressively slow  and measured the bearers made their way  to   the   ratafalque.   A   moment   later   the  body of president McKinley was'lying In  state. The scheme of the Interior \lraplngs  was  unique  and.rmost artistically .carried  out'. It conformed as far as the local architecture of the surroundings would permit  to' the  grand  old  Roman* pageantry  provided for the passing of the" empire's monarchy,    and  by   the   simplicity    of,   that  sturdy American citizenship^so^exemplified  in William McKinley. The drapery ascending from the floor to the ceiling' drooped  to the mouldings, where lt*was caught in  .bows  pf   cleeper, black, _ thence, to j follow,  downwards the contour of the building.  Circled about the bier was a" distinguished  company. To the. left- stood president  Roosevelt with-bowed head-and'solemn  face.r At his left was'( attorney-general  Knox, then came secretary Long and secretary Wilson.'At the right private'secretary . Cortelyou stood, trie 'picture /of absorbing grief With ihim were" secretary  Root, secretary Hitchcock, and postmaster-  general Smith. A flag was thrown jacross  the'foot'of the casket, and resting"against  it) were wreaths'Of roses. 1. .,     -i   ' f'  .A moment of silence prevailed.���Then president^ Roosevelt nodded to .secretary Root,  and side by side they, left'the s'cene by the  'rear, door, followed by the other members  of,the cabinet. Five minutes afterwards the  police were notified .that the, body could  be viewed by the people. A'minute later  and 'the flrst of the long line came through  the doors. Solemn vlsaged 'they-viewed the  face, of (.the, president. All classes were  represented in the throng. During the flrst  hour the people passed by the'bier at the  .rate of" 113 a minute.-At the end of "the flrst  hour lt^ was estimated "that something like  -7000^'pooplev"had' passed.' Throughout* tKe  long hours bf the afternoon there was never  a cessation of th'e silent moving 'stream  of people On through the evening the great  crowds continued, and at 10 o'clock tonight  there seemed to be no end of it. Tho police  wero'finally given orders to continue the  state' function until the crowds showed  signs of lessening At a late hour the long  lines on the streets remained. .  Death Mask-Taken. ���  MILBURN HOUSE, September 15.���A"  death mask of the president's face was  made, this morning by Edouard de la  Pausch of Hartford, Connecticut.  .- On' a Charge of Espionage.  LONDON, September 14.���The�� trial has  begun here of Dr. Brorksman, public prosecutor} under, the late Transvaal government, on a charge of "espionage," says a  dispatch to the Daily Mail from Johannesburg.; The evidence thus far has tended to'  show* that the accused acted as an intermediary between Dr. Leyds,- Dr. < Krause*,  and others, ^ the letters coming through the  United States'consul at'Johannesburg.  ' - 1    .  \. i j(  1  Mine Superintendent Promoted.1 -'���,  Captain Gifford is'down from the Sliver  King'mine. Since his last'visit .the 'captain,  has had honors thrust upon him, having'  been selected" secretary o_ the new school  board as the unanimous choice of the men.  The other members of the board I are "D.  Morrison, foreman; at the mine, and���N.  Hunter. The cap tain* says there are now  eighteen families at the mine and the company's accommodation is being taxed to its  utmost. 'At the tlme'*of the visit of inspec-  or Wilson, of the, educational department,  the captain was close pressed to show the  necessary' number^ 'ot__ children of v 'school  age, but since this'the number 4of children  of ^school, age has been increased by seven  , or, eight. Captain Gifford will have the distinction ~of being secretary of the highest'  school in therprovlnce.'' It will'l_e over 6500  feet above sea' level.- ���- ,        ''  -      *_  LANDS ON CANADIAN.SOIL-  'V* ??|  >  ,-.  . ���.f.-itjttr  . -��� ".*r*-5-w.  AT THB:HISTOBIC OLD ,OITY7.0I,!..  0   QUEBEC THIS FOBBNOON^'S^ll  >rM;*z?><  mu  Beception at Montreal May 1 Be>ost^'>%i  -   poned to Allow the D_k^to'-Ai.-^____i_l!  ���   - . ^president *; McKinley.- -.,��,*,������  Elaborate   preparations - have * been *mad����Sfe#  to receive him, but the_sugSestion thatV_%W.  attend president McKitiley's'funeraMix spU_%|.��f  of this has. been; well' received.. TheHost-^v-m  ponement of the dukejs visit wm'be*a*bl_:#._��_!|  disappointment  and -would  cause  con_id^%&'*|  erable',inconvenience,   h"*-   *t.^ '��o__i_. __���''.&���__?$_  Montreal realize ithe  sad-duty lie^may  bo   ,-������..*..��, H��--*;er**-  form,* and are willing' to -forego* much that;0$s��&|  the mother,country may gi'-e a fitting ex-'Vi?^!  ���pression to ^the "sympathy she' feels. ,",'�� dt^^X  H.M s. -Ophir with; jhe 'royal^pa^ty ��oi��_f I  board passed; Lequix^Isle,- 41-'mi) .s-belbV^J^I  Quebec,* at 5 .o'clock ' thU^afternVoH^I^af^^l  dense fog. it is expecte-d" that' tho^yacht^wSsal  and her consorts willylie'to^ below 'the, is-\gMM\  AN AUTOPSY AND A VERDICT  *,   Mourning in Europe."  LONDON, ( September 16 ���The morning  papers again appear with heavily leaded  borders and are almost entirely devoted  to Mr. McKinley's death. No such extended  tubutes of sympathy and respect ever  marked the death of any person but a  Biitish sovereign They certainly would  not have been called out by the death of  any Continental ruler.  BERLIN, September 15.���The service of  mourn.ng for'the death of president McKinley held this morning in the American  church was very Impressing The edifice  was heavily hung with crepe and crowded  With-Germans7^fitlsh7~a_d Americans-  COPENHAGEN, September 15 -King Edward, queen Alexandra, and other ro.al  peisonages 'attended a memorial service  for president McKinley in trie English  church. Tho dowager empress of Russia,  who is visiting the king of Denmark at  Fredensborg, sent the Russian minister  in Copenhagen to the United States legation to express her sympathy with Mrs.  McKinley and the American government  and nation.  Funeral Services.  WASHINGTON, September 15���The following official statement, making important plans for tho funeral services over the  lemains of president McKinley in this city,  was given to the press tonight: "In compliance with the earnest wishes of Mrs  McKinley that the body of her husband  shall rest in her homo at Canton on Wednesday night, the following changes in tho  order of the obsequies of the late president will be made. The funeral services ln  tho rotunda of tho Capitol will bo held  Tuesday morning on tho arrival of the escort which will accompany the remains  from the White House. The body of the  late president will lie in state in the rotunda for the remainder of the day (Tuesday), and will be escorted to the railroad  station on Tuesday evening. The funeral  train will leave Washington at or about  S o'clock on Tuesday evening, and thus  Will arrive at Canton during the day on  Wednesday.  ' Physicians.and'Coronera^Beport.  , MILBURN  HOUSE, s Buffalo,, September,  ll.���The   following   reports of', the -autopsy"  on the remains of president-McKinley was  issu'ed,.at 5 o'cockf    "���-.' ,T.   ,-/     " V'\-i  ��� -Tlw- bullet, which struck .over thel breast,  bone did not pass throughMhe skin and  didMittle harm.  The, otfierY.bullet-'passed  through both walls of"'thefstomachy near  its  lo,wer tibrder/BothJ'holes,��.were. found  to  be;closed by  tho stitches  butrjthe'tis-  j sue' around ^both -holes  had"^become vgan-*  grened.vAfter  passing, through -, the'* stomach the bullet passed into the 'back walls |  of   the   abdomen   hitting "and   tearing  the  upper/end of-the kidney   This "portion or  the., bulletj track was also gangrenous/1 the  gangrene involving the pancreas. The bullet Jias 'hot* yet been found. There^was-no^  -sig-n-of *-perltonltrs7or*cIIse'_se,5o,f 'other, organs  yThe   heart   walls, were   very- thin  Thero���was ��� no*"evidence. of repair on any  part  by  nature  and  death  resulted  from  gangrene    which    affected    the    stomach  around  the bullet'wounds as  well'as the  tissues  around  the   further course  of  the  bullet.    Death   was   unavoidable   by   any  medical treatment and was the direct result of the bullet wound.  - HARVEY D. GjVYLOR,! .,  HERMAN METSINGER..J  P. M. RIXEY, '-  M.  D.  MANN,  HERMAN   MYNTER,  ROSWELL   PARKE,  EUGCNE WASDIN,  CHARLES STOCKTON,  EDWARD G. JANEWAY, -  W.   W    JOHNSON,  CHARLES CAREY,  EDWARD,  L.    MUNSON,  HERMAN  S    BAER.  The official announcement of the physicians as a result of their autopsy on the  president's body that death resulted from  gangrcne_of_the_-wounds_led-to-much-dis-  cussion  of  the causes  leading  up  to  this  gangrenous   condition.   It   developed   that  Dr.' Wasdln,  one of the consulting physicians,  and  an  expert of high  standing in  the marine hospital service,  strongly supported the view that the murderer's bullet  had been poisoned and that this was ono  ,of the moving causes of gangrenous condition.   The  area  of  this  gangienous  and  dead flesh was a source of much surprise  'to   the  surgeons,   reaching  the  circumference of about  the size  of a silver dollar  about the Internal wounds.  ,���     , -    -   ---���-.", ---Several;-' tug��l��_&��_i  'bearing newspaper ,men. and* tl?e: Areadla^ffilffl  with   premier? Laurier   and iother\distfh^|3_MI  guished visitors ab6ard<<-went-dowii',t6-*St'^S5Wi  John's, Island ofYOrleans/ this* afternoon,,"^^B  to look for the Ophir., At' St. ^John's, they^lpi  found ) the  torpedo l boat>destroyer ��Quailf Wm.  anchored.* She had|passed.the'* Ophir down3mM  the river, but-did not know:where* sheZcHBLS%mm  at that time..Consequently,*The !Arcadia'ari'd*_C^^  J.  C.;Ryan,.who5is. developing/tH^^Tom^-fl  Moore, and ^o',Ho ' properties;, in , theV^c-^J-f  Guigan,basin,- Is in Nelson "on~busin_sshH.iK'-#g  says,,that the'outlook!'iir the Slocan^stvery^f^^  bright. Among tho,,propttUesVthat-Wjllvi^^Y|(?_M  sume; work; after a'protracted'; shut-downp��*^  is the Dardanelles.-Whlle~hXwas'in''5_aslo-^f.^P  yesterday he ^as'lrif^rmed^that^men-Lwere^PrM  being engaged and'fthat1 work^was^to^bet^flll  lesumed at.once.-The'bulk of the^stoclc'In^^^al  41iil^ftrd!-.*i*2lJ,ea-Js^_ieia "bJx.Vict_ri__:anil'3S^^-|  eastern  Canadian people. 'Work  upon"-' the 'ffi%HKM  property  was' shut'(down*'someYtI_W' ago ��^��<f|  for lack of funds. ,,This,- it ls'*__derstood,^i-^|  led -to   a   lecqnstructlon 'with   assessable-''* __?-Js|  Retallack has a bond.on the Washington.'  He has already shipped sixty ton's .of-oref  and is reported to' have ~as, much * more'  ready   for- shipment.   On ,the   So. Ho'and.  *- 1-r.i  .j'-.'*_*l  it-iiuy ior. bnrpment. un ,the So. Ho' andt - ..".Ss  Tom Moore Mr. Ryan" has a crew of about 1 * ��*-_���)_(  a dozen men  at work.  He saysy that' he'YC^.  ,. f 11     .._l��    r.1-    41. J.-     __, __.''__. -*-*#-.**-&*-  will ship at the rate of one car of ore per  month during the winter. ,    �� "    ��  Becoming a Large Shipper.  Thomas McGuigan, superintendent and  one of the heaviest stockholders in the  American Boy preperty, is down from Sandon. The American Boy is now looked upon  as one of the big properties of the Slocan.  Mr. McGuigan at present is working a  force of 40 men, and is shipping something  over 180 tons per month, which will aver-  ' i_*S__.  vv_5.|  _*i>��a|  The President's Will.  BUFFALO, September 15���President McKinley has left a will Tho instrument was  executed some tjmc before the shooting,  and at no time dm Ing his final suffeiing  was thero any wish or occasion to revise  il or to frame a codicil It leaves the bulk  of hla property to Mrs. McKinley. How  much the estate is worth cannot be stated  with exactness by those most familiar with  the late president's business affairs; but it  is believed to bo a goodly sum, although  not amounting to a large fortune.  Coroner's Verdict.  BUFFALO, September 15���The coroners  of Erie county today Isiued the following  certilicate of death of the lato president  McKinley:  The City of Buffalo, Bureau of Vital Statistics, County of Eric, State of New  York. Certificate and Record of Death  of William McKinley.  I hereby certify that ho died on tho 14th  day of September, 1901, about HJ5 o'clock  a. m , and that, to tho best of my knowledge and belief, the cause of death was  as underwritten: Cause���Gangrene of both  walls of the stomach and pancreas following gunshot wound  Witness my hand this llth day of September, 1301  (Signed)      H    R    GAYLOR,  H. Z. METZINQER,  JAMES F. WILBON,  C01 oners.  Date of death, September llth, 1901; age,  58 j cars 7 months 15 dajs.  ago from J70 to $90 per ton The American  Boy stock Is largely held in Spokane.  Some 1,250,000 shares havo been issued and  the stock is held at about 10 cents, although small sales have been made a few  points below this figure. When questioned  as to the report that tho company would  shortly declare a dividend, Mr. McGuigan  said it was for the directors to decide  when a dividend would bo paid. All ho  could say was that the property was Inf  splendid shape and if it was desirable ho  could readily Incrase Its output. Most of  the ore taken out at the American Bojr  is clean stuff, but In the shipping the output was not very closely sorted, whicli  tended lo reduce the average values.  r    t . I  'V.,_|  **.  ���*"  y.1.  Kootenay Central Bailway.  The first annual meeting of the shareholders of the Kootenay Central Railway  Company was held on Monday of last week  at Fort Steele, and dlreotors and .oflicers  elected as follows: Directors���It L T. Gal-  bralth, J. A. Harvey, J. T. Laidlaw, A. C.  Nelson, Dr. J. H King, and Dr. Hugh  Watt. Officers���President, Dr. Hugh Watt;  vice-president, R. L. T. GaUbraitlr. secretary, J. T. Laidlaw; treasurer, A. C. Nelson; solicitor,-J. A. Harvey.  Superintendent Bury and the Strike.  The closing of the trackmen's strike has  brought   to   tho   front   one   fact,   on   tho  Crow's   Nest   division,   with   headquarters  at   Cranbrook,   and   that   Is   the   excellent  manner   In   which   the   train   service   was  handled      Superintendent    Bury    adopted  plans   radically   different   from   those   rol-Y  lowed  on some of tho other division-.  He  allowed the men to continue to live in the  mllroad houses; he continued to let them  enjoy certain privileges granted them while  at  work,   and in  consequence,  during  the  entire   time  of  the   trouble  Mr.   Bury   retained   the  respect  and  good  wiil  of   the  striking men on his division.  There never  was any trouble on this part of the road,  and   trains   weie   run   promptly   on   time.  Mr.  Bury  is  deserving of  no little credit  for  tho  manner in  which  he  handled  affairs, and his good judgment no doubt will  be appreciated by the company.���Cranbrook  Herald.  .    Will Soon Pay the Penalty.  BUFFj_LO, September 15.���The assassin.,  Czolgocz docs not yet know that president  McKinley is dead, and probably, will not  know until he is arraigned for trial for  murder. Ho will be indicted by the grand  jury probably tomorrow, and the case will  immediately be removed -to the supreme  court. Tho arraignment will take place in  thai, court and will be very -soon, tho exact  Eis Sanity Is in Question.  NEW YORK, September 14.���Charles Miller was arrested last night on suspicion  of being the man who left Berlin, N.  I-I., yesterday, saying, he was going to  Washington to kill vice-president Roosevelt, was arraigned in the police court  yesterday and committed to the insane pa-  vlllion of Bellevue hospital for examination  as'to his sanity.  A Grandstand Hero.  An unconquerable desiro to talk to tho  grand stand seems to be the great weakness of Theodore Roosevelt, president of the  United States. The Associated Press reports depict Mr. Roosevelt in theYact.of  grasping the outstretched hand of a sovereign citizen of the United States. It is  all right for Mr. Roosev.it to shake hands  when he feels so inclined, but there��� ia;;'no-  point In his loudly -voiced hopes aiid prayers that the day may. never come when  the president of the United States would  hesitate to shake hands with everybody.  Maudlin handshaking may bo a solemn  democratic rite and ceremony, but is is  time for the United States to, adjust Its  ritual to the historic fact that the as_a_3T  in's bullet has struck down three out of the  seven men who have filled the; presidency-, .  J bf the United States' In tho last ��oi*ty years. * '/  THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 16, 1901  i-  m*,���  to  m  .'(?_  to  , to  to  k to  /���ri  3  ���'to  /|.  to  IMCOIIF OEAT^D 1G70.  ��3��3��* ito ^is^eeec^ee^-fsfe  Tf.  fl.  m  to  cojycjP-^L.isr"^"  CALGARY LAGER  BEER  A CAR'OAD OF  THIS  FA'-'C.S BSER  HAS JUST  BEEN  RECEIVED AND WE ARE  -       - SELLiNC IT TO THE .AIWILY TBA.DE AT  $2.50 por do fer quarts.     $1.50 per Joz for .pints.  DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY. TELEPHONE NO. 13.  to  to  %*>+ K fix  if-'* 'hv  lu ���    *___.  ���DS0F8 BAY COMPAKY  V  BAKEE STREET, NELSON, B. 0.    ,  �����!^���_^:^���^.���_?4^���^_^���s?���^�����!?,-:  *.*-0    0'0*'0'0'0  BVfc ��� . *��� - i , .  ��}*' WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  B7s< 5S* i.  '   ": "   ASSAYEES-  SUPPLIES.  WALL  PAPER  a hi. Is usually the dull  season for Wall Paper.  But to keep it moving  wo have made up bundles  of all lots that hare run down In quantity.  We placo these on talo at prices that will cer.  tainiy move thorn; original cost has been quite  lost sight of in making tho prico. In many of  these remnants the quantity is "sufficient for  even a large room. The high standard of our  papers is now well known and not often does  an opportunity offer to buy such papers at  from 5 to 12_ cents per roll. If not ready 'to  paper just now anticipate your fall wants.  V-<  S*W.'F.'TEETZ_*_ ,& CO.���CORNER OF  Baker ^ and Josep'iine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents   for  Denver   Fire   Clay   Company,  I.-v'jj. " Denver, Colorado  K,' Z ��� ���      ~==  Uj   -       ,   COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  I &'-.  it", -  *j*��. -i  r,, ...   r  !*-/- '-  -,13. J. EVAN3 &  CO.���UAKER STREET,*-  Nelson,     wholesale    dealers    in    liquors,  cisai.V foment,   are' bnrk  and   fire   clay,  ,-walei   pipe  and   steel  rails,   and  general  vcon-nii-- ion men hints.       < ���     , \  71   V ELI_OaUiI(^A^SljPP]^s/_^__  "^KOOTENAY ELECTRIC 'SUPPLY As  Construction Company��� Wholesale -dealeis  in telepnones, ajuiunciators,  .bells, natter-  _-"   X " 'les, 'electric nxtuies and appliances. __.__-  fjte\ Aton'Block, Nelson.' '        ��� . ��  ,<rFRESH AND SALT MEATS/.. _,  h%_* If3,  -**,��_- -,  ,p.   BURNS   &   ^<--.���J��J4-ivj_iv   oj._vj-_u_,  >���"��-.��-�� Nelson, {.whole-sale   dealers   in ���*��� fresh iand  I_>>>_*K cured' meats.''. Cold,storage * '���    '  *%5T/-   CO.���BAKER   STREET,  sand  'GROCERIES.  mt}j��   K)i'i'-j.rjiLi AlA.J.)ONAl__>   c_   UO ��� _<._���_-<��� Jill.--OJ.  B<_M_.".-   -ir -*-  on^r   it_h j-ntrnnta.   1_f>lHon.'wholesale  _^3V^ Front and Hall-streets, Nelson,'wholesale  i2*i*>,Xi���-rocers   and  jobbers  in  blankets,   gloves,  J-^tr-'iimltts, boots.* rubbers, mackinaws and min-  ���*41--s', sundries. ..      **���    .-<-       ,     ,        - t  ,# >'" -V KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, I_CM-<  iK'h's.s Ited���Vernon street. Nelson, wholesale,  !<H,?_''~~_.ocers.-- .    .'      - ' *���  if /fi  A-1 *        ^_  .. _______���_��� ���  '*-\ S-   .  JOHN    CHOLDITCH "&    CO.-FRONT  M^"* '���-^street,'Kelson; -wholesalo Broco.s *-  ^-',/^ J Y. GKIFFIN & CO -FRONT STREET,  i, Vi "' Nelson, wholesalo dealers in provisions,  ,", o*���_d-,tneat<3. butter and eg*?.      ^_.v-  !  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  TURNER, BEETON & CO���CORNER  v* Vornon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  ' wholesale dealers ln liquors, cigars and dry  ' * goods. Agents for Fabst Brewing Company  ���, of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Com-  "*, "-pany of^Calgary.>-     '   t  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS 'WED-  nesday evening of each week at ^o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. li. 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. &l  A. M. meets second .Wednesday in  V3,-f ' each   month.   Sojourning   brethren  invited.  NELSON ROYAL' ARCH CHAPTER  No 123, G. R. C���Meetp third ^Wednesday.  Sojourning companions invited. ' George  Johnstone, Z.; E. W. Matthews.. S. E.  > NELSON AERIE. >NO. 22 iF. O. -_.-  Meets second and fourth, Wednesdays of  each month at^. Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary. ,     . ���  .1.   . it --'Jt *���- -j/,  KOOTENAY TENT Np. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and1- third Thursdays of each Nmonth.< Visiting Sir Knights  1 are cordially invited to attend. Dr. -Vi.  Rose, R. K.;*A. W. Purdy/j Com.; G.,A.  Brown. P. C. >-     " -���     '"' .* .���  y, \ OLASSIFIEI)- IDS.    "  /���/'' (.' tARTICLES FOR SAIjE. '  '    *��� '  '    SEWING MACHINES  OF ALL KINDS  for, sale or rent- at.the Old Curiosity Shop.  .  *   Y FOR  RENT.',  , *  '��.  <k  W1NES AND'CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  - ted���Corner,of Front and Hall streets, Nel-  ,    son, wholesale dealer, in wine-?, case and  "   bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.  -   BUSINESS^ DIEEOTOET.  ARCHITECTS.;   '  A. C. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM ,3,,  "��� t Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  f ���  ,      ���     * ' . . n ��� i     i ���  V  ",     CHOP HOUSE. '  [}     \     r -PIONEER      CHOP      HOUSE.      JOHN  ij Spear, pioprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  '% Baker _treet, Nelson. Open day and night.  Iff,..  ���. - ,L*_nchcs-a-specialty.--Plcni--and=trayeling  IU-  I*.  II.  !l  -I  H  ���!l  it  I-.*  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAYAGE.  'FURMTURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved caiefully at reasonable rates Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand .tore, Ward street.^,  * ' FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBl_KTSON & CO , FURNITURE  dealers, undertakeis and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postollice building, Vernon Btreet,  Nelson.'     -  *  .TEAS.  r SIX ' ROOM* COTTAGE , AT - BALFOUR  >to let by the month or-for the'season. Immediate possession. Good -llshing. Apply  C. <W. Busk, Kokanee creek. -Phone b6a.  Or to R. H. Williams. Baker street/Nelson.*  _J ^FOR_SALE.  'BREWERY HOTEL,*-��� SANDON, ,B. C.  Furnished throughout. with all - reauire-  ments for same. ' Apply", to *Carl Band."  NewvYork Brewery, Sandon. V  HELP WANTED.  WANTED���FIFTY TIE MAKERS. TIES  7x8,   G-Inch  face.   Tops  can, be  made  into  mining  ties'  Price  nine   cents.   Fir,   tam-  rack,   and, jack  pine.   Apply   to  Brecken-  v ridge & Lund, .Morrisey, B. C.  WANTFjD���GENERAL SERVANT. APPLY  at the rea\d_nce ut VV. it. Jarvis, Victoria .ireet,  neir Josepti. e.< -   .  WANTED���"A OMAN COOK, SECOX I) COOK,  deckhands, railroad - laborers, grrls tor housework, ldiiiidres-i, waitietses. Ne'son-Einploy-  menc-Ageaci.   Phone 278.  WANTED. ��� EXPERIENCED SKIRT  and ,waist _ hands. Mrs. Flint, Victoria  block   * ' i  _ SITUATIONS WANTED.  ASSAYER, , WITH SMELTER AND  mine experience, requires situation, Keep  books, otc. Address W, Box 57S, Nolson.  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  WE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great vaiiety, choicest quality. We mak. a specialty of blending teas  und sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates. Kootenay Coilee Compauy.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Flrtd; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEi'LON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers    Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  *FREE HILLING GOLD  PROPERTIES  We are anxious to secure a few free mill-  j.      lug gold properties at once. The Prospectors'   Exchange,   Nelson,   li.   G\,  Room  4,  K. W. C. Block.  .. _   GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  I.QTI0ES OF MEETINGS.  GRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  "j-A___r_j7ts" oniuS^rso^o, wZFrotidZ^-  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baiter and fatanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting  member* wchjome. M. R. Mowat, presP  dent; James \VUks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Ma-  ' chine men **3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muck-  , ers, carmen, &hov<-Ier_, and other underground laborers $3.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UJ.ION.���  Meets at Minora' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  in. B. Pape, president; A. XV. McFee, secretary.    BARBERS' UNION, NO. 198, OF THB  Int'TnaUonal Journeymen Berbers' Union  of America, meets lirst and third Monday*  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  b-.iO sharp. Vi.IUng members invited. B.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, seo-  * reu_r*y-_r__s___r; JT, ���_ Gardner, tecoriUxnt  fB&tfarjb _._. -   '**y^*^^'*���'^^^|^^^^t^*^^*^^**ll^*        _���-������     "��    ���*-���������������������.�� ���' "��� _->^fc     "���    _*   "^. (W^   W*-^���  fi-Crj��_l*JJt'��,��a*i^rr-* J-ii  * '_a*i_t>sm-^/<��_!*.*.   .������*�������-�����/*  HELP FURNISHED-AVRI'iE, TELE-  phone, telegiaph or inquire Western Cana-  dia/i * Employment Office, 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 and careful attention. R. 'Puidy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street," Nelson.' Telephone  11   P. O. -Box 582.  ��iie ��rtfcmte.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mail, one month $  50  Daily by mall, three months  1 25  Daily by. mall, six months  2 50  Daily by mail,1 one year  6 00  Daily by carrier, one month  1 00  Daily by carrier,  three months  2 50  Daily by carrier,  six months  5 00  Daily by carrier,  one year 10 00  tiemi-wcukly by mail,  three months...     5u  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Somi-wcekly by  mall,   one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  THOMSON STATIONEBY CO. Ltd  NELSON, B. C. "  consistent from the start on the railway  ajy question. When he was definitely in-  ' * formed that nothing could, be expected  from the Dominion government in the  way of special subsidies for^railways in  British Columbia, he stated that, in his  opinion, the railway question had better  be dropped until the next session, so as  to give his government time to come to  an . understanding with the. Dominion  government. This was opposed by Eberts and McBride and the" V. V. & E.  Insurgents. Eberts and McBride said it  would be suicide to drop any measure  announced in the speech from the  throne, and the V. V. & E. Insurgents  insisted that the Coast to ^Kootenay  ���railway must be subsidized, even if  nothing else was done. The railway  subsidy bill was afterwards laid" before  the caucus, and the fight_in(the caucus  was on a resolution to the effect,, that  the Canadian Pacific should in" no case  be considered in the building of the  Coast, to Kootenay railway; that the  contract must be made with a company  that would be a competitor of the Canadian Pacific. The'premier maintained  that-if a subsidy was granted, it should  be granted to the company offering the  .est terms to, the province. \The fight  w,as taken from ythe caucus^room tp the  rfloor of the "house. Smith* Curtis of  Rossland "led the Jim Hill or V* V.' & E.  -k        r I ... I -       .  forces in a two-hours' f" speech, and m  return w.s simply^  skinned   ?,live   by  Mclnnes   of.. Nanaimo*-i'ini"an , hour's  speech.-'When a vote was taken itstood:  Yeas -^Gilm6ur, ' E. X C.-YSmith,,' Oliver,  Hawthornthwaite, <'Neill',YY' Curtis,   and  -Munro, seven members-who had "during  the session invariably voted "against the  government, and' Hall, McPhilhps^Hel-  mcken, Tatlow, <Hayward, and Murphy,  six; who had always given the government "their support.    The   nays   were:  Mclnnes, Stables, 'Brown,   and ,Martin,  four-members who had invariably voted  against   the   government,   and 'Kidd,'  Green, k Houston,    Turner,    Dunsmuir,  Eberts,  A. W. Smith!,  Ellison, .Clifford,*  Garden, Fulton, ^Prentice,   Wells,1 McBride, Pooley, Rogers, Hunter, Taylor,  Dickie,   and  Mounce,'* twenty who had  been consistent "supporters of the* government.   Had Mclnnes, Stables, Brown,  and^Martin^ voted yea,.the vote would  have been 17 to 20 in the government's  favor.   The-fight then made is still be-  ing made, and on the same, question,  that is, the building of the Coast vto  Kootenay railway.   Members like Smith  Curtis of Rossland, who  were   electedi  , pledged to the principle of 'government  ownership of railways, are working un-  i_ceasIngly_invthe4nterests_of-the^V.a-V..r__-  E. railway,and clamoring for a subsidy  of millions from the province and the  Dominion.   The premier  has "had  the  , support of members who could not "be  .made believe .that, the building of the  Coast to Kootenay railway was of paramount importance; but if it could not  bo built by private capital without assistance from the province, then any assistance the .province washable to give  "should be given the company making the  best offer.   All through this light, pre-  imler Dunsmuir has stood by his guns  on the question at issue.   The Tribune,  however, is of the opinion that he blundered    in   taking   John    Cunningham'  ���Brown into his'cabinet, a blunder that  imay cause him to lose the premiership;  but  notwithstanding this   blunder,  no  government  can  be formed  that  will  have the support of a majority of the  'members, if it is committed to support  the V. V. & B. railway subsidy scheme.  .^3_____t _J__! __8_ ____- __��_��� ____."____ ____*^^> ____���____>. __H_* ^^*_3__ ____ ____  . 00 �� ___'._��-   ��� ��0. ^0 . 00  ��� rT'   T   ^~   ^  /^, 0~  , 00? *00 i  __- �����-  Q     LADIES' SUNSHADES  1 AT HALF PK1CB.  UMBRELLAS AX CUT  PBICBS.  TTTT-I 111.111 11,1 H......I I I....TT  0  rvine  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  ��� ���_? ��� -E? ��� _��? ��� _5? ��� ___ ��� 00 ��� ifS?' 0* ��� 0*0 ��� 00' &0.  '. __?c __*? __��": __*" ���__?' __*r __*" a*** ss^ as*" ��">> i_w  Ito  LACE ALLOVEBS,  EIBRONS, VEILINGS,  DRESS TRIMMINGS  LAT BEDUCBD PEICES  XZZXZZ]  XT'nrmTXZTXX  W AUTUMN  1  ^{ Call and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  (ft Ladies' Furs, Ladies' Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  First lot of  Li*  _X��___     f��k  to  to  m  9\  to  9\  9. WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS  to  to  to  to  9\  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY to  iiiiiiii��iaiiiiini��iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii._rn___ij  /BARGAINS IN  VALISES  TRUNKS  AND  TRAVELING BAGS.  ill,illiTT,mi���lln,M.iliiin.,iliim  r  36  Bakep Street  LADIES' KID GLOVES  50 CENTS PER PAIR  SEE OUR WASH,  KID GLOVES.  /ft  -i-inrniir Till ii_:i ii imriTi_m ______  to  'ISC*'.-/ ' -    >    "  \��^*^*w->��_k*��'>j_ih,��� >__,�������_:-^-_,���>_;���>__���-5_T-���ST'*8T--�����_.���'<__!��� ^�� J_f#' -00'00-00��� 00-00��� 00-00��� 00-00��� _���*��� 00��� 00-  MP_i__.*  i' >������>. Vib . >��r�� ^m_'__Wi  ���00* 00*00.00  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch  pur month ji 00  II' lun lets than a. month. Pur inch per  insertion       Classified j_cl>- and Legal Notices, per  word for first insertion   For each additional insertion, per  word        Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per litre per month   Notices o�� meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month       25  25  1  1-2  50  Address all letters���  THE   _____JUN__   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manag. r. Nelson, B. C.  The opponents of premier Dunsmuir  are attempting to prove that he told Lis  supporters in caucus that if they did not  choose to leave the making of the contract to build the Coast to Kootenay  railway with him, he had assurances  from a sufficient number of the opposition to ensure the safety of his government without those who were attempting to   block   him. Premier   Dunsmnr  Smith Curtis of Rossland, David B.  iBogle at one time of Rossland but now  !of Victoria, Captain Tatlow of Vancouver, and Richard McBride of New West,  ^minister are all laboring to bring about  ;the defeat of John Cunningham Brown,  'not because Brown is lacking in ability  'or because he is dishonest, but because  he has accepted a portfolio in a government that he has opposed on all questions except one, and that one, apparently, is the only question that is considered worthy of consideration on the  Coast. The question is the building of  a railway through a sparsely settled  poi tion of the southwestern end of Yale  district, thence over Hope mountains,  and along the south bank of Fraser river  to Vancouver, with a ferry connection  to Victoria. The people of Vancouver  and Victoria have always claimed that  they do not aret their share of the trade  of Kootenay for the reason that they are  without direct,railway facilities.    Men,  have organizedYcompanies and secured  charters for the building of such a railway. These charters have been sold for  a good-sized,cash consideration; but as  yet .no * railways- .have been built.  Another set of men"with a political pull,  but'no money,'have undertaken to,secure  provincial ,and-Dominion-legislation, in  the/way of 'government* subsidies, to  aid "the present 'owners of one of these  charters tprbuild a, railway. . They, likev  the ifirstAset of. men,, are working solely  for the money that^is in it. The'first  set sgot .their price, and'the second set  will only get their's when they have succeeded in securingf-subsidies from the  province of British Columbia and the  Dominion of Canada. The man that is  beingjought'by. Smith Curtis and .David  B. Bogle and Captain Tatlow and Richard -McBride is in 'favor of competitive  railways, but is opposed to charter-mon-  geringjand subsidy-granting legislation.-  He has consistently opposed all such legislation during his several1 terms in the  legislative assembly.^ Is it this, consistency" that is so galling to 'Smith Curtis  and/David B. Bogle and Richard Mc-*  Bride and Captain Tatlow? "We 'do not  believe,it is; but we .do -believe the  country must indeed be.in grave danger  when Smith Curtis and'-Davld B.' Bogle  can join hands and,fight shoulder to  shoulder. ,  > "  - The action of alderman Cave of Cork,  Ireland, and that had at a meeting of  the Labor party in Winnipeg, in refusing to'pass,a resolution 'expressing sympathy   for  president   McKinley,   -when  * lying at death's door at Buffalo, should  _not be,taken as an expression of opinion  of the Irish people or of the men who  .affiliate with the Labor Party; instead,  .it should be taken as   the   expression*  ,' only of an ill-natured Irishman and of a  few equally ill-natured Canadians.   The  ;late president MoKinley was the father  , of the McKinley' Act, without which the  iUnited,States,would not be today the^  ���leading  manufacturing   nation   in   the  iworld.   Whether or not the legislation  .has been of benefit to laboring men in  the United States is a matter ofi opinion.  The majority of the people of that country believe it has been beneficial.    If  ���tit has been,  then president McKinley  did more for the laboring  njen  of the  United States than any other public man  'of his day.    But there are ill-natured  'churls in all countries, and they cannot  (well be prevented from making asses of  ;themselves on occasion.  sistance; they not only want the gam��  stopped, but they want back what they  have ^ost, tn the way. of damages, from  divers and. sundry men' who played and,  are.still playing in the game, men like  James* Wilks "of -Nelson.' Thi* is contrary to all rules. According to the rules,1  as long,as players have money'or chips  they "can play, but no player is allowed  to*bet more than what,he has on1 the  table. Thergame is well,'(understbod in.  Canada', and! it is not likely that the'  rules-,will-be "changed merely because a  couple of mine" managers1 at Rossland  have been caught -bluffing.  Notwithstanding the. ,late_ president  McKinley",was a regular attendant at  church, he'did not appear to wish for  religious consolation when on his "deathbed. Will,this be construed as, the action of an unbeliever,- or merely the  whim of a strong man, who had lived  according to his own beliefs of right and  wrong, and ,who when* dying cared not  for1 the consolations of men who make  praying a" professions *   , ^  * "���_  I __V_*______ _V �� I  -R. L. Richardson of Winnipeg, the unseated member, of parliament for Lisgar,  is a eood deal like the juryman who  stands out against 'his fellow-jurymen.  He may be right but his" opinion does  not count. Mr., Richardson may^repre-  sent the only simon-pure Liberals in  s Canada, but the Laurier Liberals outnumber his brand at least eleven to one.  FISHING TACKLE  AGOMPLETELINEOF  Front Doors  Inside Doors _  Scre9n Doors  Windows. *  ' ;      Inside Finish,  _ j? local and coast.'  Flooring "���  -   -   .  j.     . - local and coast.     *    , *,  a . - Newel .Posts ,  <    Stair Rair;  , Mouldings ��� ���-  1'' jShfngles       '     '  ^Roughand  Dressea Lumber  J '  ZZ olQill kinds.*  W WHAT TOtT WANT IS NOT I_T . TtK__  '' VTB WIM, M_ltlf IT s-oi* TOO  CALL AND ��KT PIUCKS,'  BAIiIi ill. IiAKK H-RK**T8, NBIKO**  *******S*****'Hl************itr  WE HAVE THE BEST. FLIES  AND   THE  BEST .LEADERS MADE.  Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms  Silk, Lines  ��� Landing Nets  And a cplendid line of all fishing roquiiltes.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  ,K.-W. C. Blook.       Corufir Ward and Bakor 8ts  .THESE  HOT. DAYS  QUENCH,'  YOUR  THIRST,WITH  * -  .Anbeuser-Bnsoh  Boer, Pabst (Mil-  '���waukco Beer. Ual-  'gary Be-ir, Rei.-  * terer tu Co. Beer,  'Gosnell Beer, and  ��� Doublo Jersey  _m(,ter___k.  MIANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jersny  Buttermilk. ,  Hi  Hf  Hi  VV  Hi  Hi  l_  Hi  Hi  *  ��.  H_  9t  ��.  *.  9t  <����  <*���_  nt  9*  <_ ���_-_-_-_ _-_ ���_"_-_ -3-3-9<.&(__���_���_-_-********  HEM'S NPBSEBIES  APIARY /\N0 GREENHOUSES'  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BHH SUPPLIES, SBEDS, FERTILIZERS*  Agricultural   Implements,   fruit   baskets-  and   crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,,  bulbs for fall planting.  A. R. BABROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  P. O. Box 1559.     ,     TELEPHONE NO. 95.  Catalogues Free.        M  3009 Westminster Bond.    V ailUU U VO I  !   On the construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in the Lardo district  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  t In order to secure,,men without delay  ,ordinary labor will be paid J2.25 per day  and axemen 13.50 per day.  did not make any such  statement In  caucus.  'Premier ��__wm_or im l*-*^! .��*-iji&-t-H-*i^^  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  *"T**.V T J Cxi i  ���yMJ- ��jpivn,i{-i.intr y UfY-,.  n-JU..* ^~��f-l^..��� _*p..  ,i r.^73_iiw.r-c,*ji;~ :\t  ; The miners', union.at Rossland is a  -business organization. Its business is  to sell labor,for a stated price per man  Iper day. As an organization it is doing  jits best to keep its borne market, that  .of Rossland, for its members. In doing,  .so, it uses persuasion and other methods  ,that have always been .-considered  'straight and legitimate. The companies  jthat operate the Le Roi mines have, In  times past, purchased labor from the  "Rossland Miners' Union; but now refuse" to do so, unless the labor is sold at  a certain price per man per day. In  order to compel the members of the  miners' union to .work for the price offered, the management of the Le Roi  mines have sent agents to scour the markets of the United States for labor.  Specious promises are made; peculiar  misstatements arc freely circulated; in  fact, nothing is left undone to secure  men to work in these mines. It, is a  game in which both sides play all their  cards all the time. The .miners' union  is apparently -getting,the best, of, the  ��so_&2 Jtac..ifr> wi_M?,*aiai_ag___B_ut ia 99- J Offloe. -Two Doors West CLP- JBL Offlea  ���0.-U*,."��� " X7    ?   C-l -tyt,'-~ "r^'   J", t  ��-*'���.',*._*'"-**. - j,_>'v   *-���-���;  -J   I'lAJ.     ._.-���n   r^n ___, _  4*.*********************%*  *  ARTHUR    GEE  I  * njERCHANT TAILOR *  Hi    LADIES' TAILOR BAKER 5*  Hi       MADE SUITd.        STREET EAST.     ��*  ���il -fll  ^_��333 93339-3 ************#*  B. REISTERER & CO.  Ba_W_B8 AND BOTT__H_ OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^^_P  ���s. pLSOif LI0EN0E DISTEI0T.   ,  . - NOTICE is hereby given that W. g. Doyle hns  made ,'n.ppliration under tho vrovisions of the  "Liquor Licemo-Aot, 19007, for an hotel licence  for the North Star Hotel, at.Hall, such promises  having been prei/iously licencod under tho name  of th. Algonquin Hotel. - ��'. - * "v *\  v A meeting of-tho .Board of Licenco Commis- '  sloncr. of the Nelson Licence District will be  held to consider such appJic ition at the* Courn  House at the City of Nekon on Saturday, the  twenty-eighth day of September, 1901, at ythe  hourof eleven o clock in the forenoon ,   .  "W. H. BULIjOCK-WKBSTER.  {      Chief Licenco Inspector."  Chief Const"bio's office,  jNoIsoii, B (J., September 13th, 1901.     -   ,  -NOTICE TODELIlTQTJENT'OO-OT.iTER.  To Jphn J.  McAndrews or to any person  or persons to "whom ho may havo transferred his interest in. the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situate on the north sido  of  Bear creek,   about  thiee  miles  from  the town of Ymir, lying- south of and ad-  -oming- the Evennig" Star minoral claim,  Nelson mining- division of West Kootenay  district,   and  recorded  in   the  recorder's  office for the NeUon mining- division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that   I   have   expended   two   hundred   and,  twelve    dollars    and     twenty-five     cents  ($212.25)   in   labor  and  improvements  upon  the above mentioned mineral'daim in oider  to hold said mineral claim undei  the provisions of the Mineral Act,  and if within  ninety days fiom  the date of this notice  you fail or refuse to contribute jour portion of all such expenditures together with  all costs of advertising-, your interests in  .the said claims will become the property  of-the'subseriber under section 4 of an act  entitled,   "An Act  to  Amend  the Mineral  Act, 1900.' JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this llth day of September, 1901. -      ���  TIMBER LEASE NOTICE., ���     , _  "Notice-is~hereby glveri^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 one eighth east  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a post  marked northwest corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chains, thenco ,  oast 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,'190L  NOTICE. .  NOTICE is hereby given that, I intend to opply  at tho noxr, sitting or1 the Borud of License Com-  mibflionor. for tho City if NfiUon to ho hold at  tho expiration o( i hirty d��-"r* f ��� om t ho dato hereof,  for a ti-ansfor of IhnKetaU Liquoi Licenr*o bow  hold by mo for tho pr. mi^cs known ns tho  Bodega Saloon, sitrnilo on *ho cast half of loo  irino (i) hi block one (1), in the f-a'd City of Nelson, to William Walmsloy and Edward C. David, od, both of the "aid City ��*f Kelt on.  Dated this llth day of Sentembor. 11)01.  W. G. UOB1NSON.  WITNE8R.* E. C. Da Vinson.  : .   NOTIOE.  We beg lo notify tho merchants ami hu .ness  men of  .Olson that we havo purchased lhe busi-  f '      "  I  For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  jNelson Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & PORTER  CONTRACTORS.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 26f.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade,  BREWERY   AT   NELSON  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  Transfer Company, wo remain yours ,  R. H. WILLIAM13,*'  ���   Manager Nelson F. & T. Co.  NOTIOE  Notice is hereby given that I intend to  apply at the next sitting of the board of  license commissioners for the City  of Nelson, to be held after the expiration  of thirty days from the date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by me as the representative of the  John Johnson estate, for the premises  known as the Silver King Hotel, situate on  Bakor street, in the said City of Nelson,  on lots 7 and S in block 10, sub-division of  lot 95, to M. A Naismith of the said City  of Nelson. CAROLINA THELIN.  Witness: G   A. THELIN.  Dated this 4th day of September, 1901.  NOTIOE.  THE    CASCADE .WATKR,.  &  THREE DAJ3 OF  INSTfiUCTI-P,   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMEflT.  CRANBROOK, B. C, SEPTEMBEI" 25 to 27, 1901.  The best program ever seen ln the country. See posters and circulars for further  particulars. Mineral exhibit, bucking- con-  teats, a-jricultural exhibit, horse races.  Specially low return railway rates troxa  all -points.  __. TO. __feVZ*rxm Sscr_ri*_T' I *      POWER  Lf<_HT COMPANY, LIMITED.  Notice is hereby given that an extraor-  dinaiy general meeting of the above named  company will be held at the registered office of the company on Baker street in the  Citv of Nelbon, British Columbia, on Monday the 23rd day of September, A D. 1901,  at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon,  for the purpose of considering, and if  thought fit, passing a resolution authorizing the directors to raise the sum of one  hundred thousand pounds (��100,000) by the  issuance of mortgage bonds or debentures,  or otherwise, to such person or such persons, company or corporation, and upon  such terms and conditions as to the directors may seem fit.  By order,  JOHN FRASER, Secretary.  6tb *3*5_>t_rttb_r, _9_L iv\  Jf  If  r %.���?_.       xi    ���'���J'  " _-   Tf *���      -t  iv  - -.  ^.�� v-i-r**-*2*''__  -> _-   ^-^-^-"M3!  THE JtfELSOIS.   TRIBUl^E, ^MONDAY MORNIISra;  SEPTEMBER 1��, 1901  1.  INK BF MONTREAL  IOAS-ITAL. all paid W-~��lg.OOQMaOO  Ih-hiepp    7iO(X),oo_oo  DNDIVIDHD PROFITS       427.180.80  Ird Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  |in. Goorgo A. Drummoud... .Vico Resident  ' S. Clou-ton ..Goneral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootonay Stroew.  vo���        a. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  ���aranohea in London (England) Mm Tom  liiOAQO, and all tho principal oltios m Canada.  |_ _y and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  IQiant/ Commercial and Travelers'  Credlbs,  I ailable ln any part of the world.  I Drafts Issued, Colleotions Made, Ebo.  Ir *.. ^ ,  paving's Bank Branch  CfUHRKNT BATE Off INTEREST PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AHA_a_J-ATED  '      -  THE BANE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO. '  Paid-up Capital,      -     -     -     88:000,000  Reserve Fund,      ....  -$2,000,000  AGCRECATE RESOURCES OVER 865,000,000.  IMPERIAL BANK  ,    OF    0.A.:N\A.:D____  -iTJATTi OFFICE. TORONTO.  Hon. Geo.  A. Cox,  President.  B  E. Walker,  Goneral Manager  N EMINENT MAN'S OPINION     r  On Compulsoiy Arbitration.  Charles Francis Adams has contrib-  ed   an   aitlcle   on   "Arbitration   of  nkes" to the Chicago -American,! in  hich he tells the story of the effect of  i awai d upon a healthy public opinion.,  r   Adams thinks compulsory irbitra-  .n is impossible.   He -ovs:   "Nt .racial method of .--ausl���g-t.>..   rw.r-J of  ;iy tubunal to be respected and oleyed  is yet been devised .id   t 1- didicult  see how one can be de\ i.i**-     I*" is  |*viously impossible by any provision of  w or degree of equity t_) compel a man  i. carry on a business ivhich ne ,b vt t  llhng to carry on, and, on the,other  and it is equally *i_i'os->ib]- to io*co  iy employee to labor if he prefers to be  le. Even 'government by^ Injunction'  ill not go' that length."    Mr. Adams  i(en gees on to call attention to what  e believes to be the nearest approach  li a practical solution of this problem  Inch has yet been,devised and put in  =e    We will quote 'the article in full,  *cause ^this question is now up for solu-  pn and must be disposed of  In the state of Massachusetts there is  id foi thirty years tthere, has been a.  .aid of railway commissioners' * In the  Jistory of that boai d there- is one ;m-  lortant but  now  forgotten   expei lehce  lorn whicli a highly suggestive lesson  lin be drawn    It occured nearly twenty-  [ve years ago, and now that the United  Itates Steel Tiust and the Amalgamated  J ssociation are at issuVit might "he well  l-ortbT while to revive a recollection?of  Ihat^expenence.       *"     i    ,*-      . \'   -" fc  J1 Tlie Massachusetts  railroad* coinmis-  l/on Was organized in 1890'on" the'theory  That, in adjusting matters of difference  rjjetween the community and its railroad  *orrorations, a**bit*a.y  power .was,   in  Ithe long run, less effective introducing  ���results ^than investigation^ and^ subse-  Iquent well-consideied recommendations,  I based thereon.   ,      -    V "* >' ' ���   -,  In the* event of   differences   between  fcoiporations and their employees, even  twhen resulting in strikes and "tie-ups,"  the commissioners  had no special pow-  ���1 . '" " -       '  It was merely their duty in?a general  way to take official cognizance of the  fact that the community was sustaining  an injury or an inconvenience, and   t  y investigate the cause thereof    Having  ! so investigated, the hoard was empowei-  I'W to locate the responsibility "lor such  | injury ,or inconvenience and make its  i recommenddtions'a'ccordingly.   " '  But-these recommendations had. a  | moral force merely. They* could be ad-  I dressed to the parties concerned- and to  [ public " opinion , only. Their effect,"  __eater or less, was measured by the  justice and good sense impressed upon  I'them.    -  At 4 o'clock p. m. on February 12th,  i;_377r"all Io_bmotive*~engine_r_-iand"'fire-^  j-men in the employ of the 'Boston &  Maine Railway Company stopped work  Jin a body abandoning their trains. The  ��� .strike was not altogether unexpected,  [but of necessity, the operation of the  J load was seriously interfered with.  The commissioners did not" at first intervene, neither ''party calling upon  I them. Both were, indeed, unwilling sc  [to do, being apprehensive apparently of  Isocie action adverse to their mtorests.  ���When several daystof interrupted traffic  Ihad elapsed the, board concluded that it  [was time to recognize^ the,, fact that the  [public was suffering inconvenience; for  Jthe Boston & Maine railroad then was,  las it is now^oneof the principal arteries  lof Eastern New��� England. * Both .the-directors pf the company arid the employ-  [ees who .were .members of the Brother-  |hood of Locomotive, Engineers were accordingly notified that the board propos-,  J3d to taqe a hand in the mattei. which'  Tit at once proceeded to do,' notifying an  I'nvestigation.        " '  Both parties appeared���without ,con-  Jessing itself in the. wrong neither could  pell help so doing���and professed will-  |_i_-ness to. submit their case.   No suggestion of a readiness to abide by a decision thereon was asked 'for or given  The board then proceeded to hear wit-  lesses and to ascertain the facts.  The inquiry was continued through  three days, and on February 21st the  iepoi't of the board was made public,  lippearmg in full in all the papers. In  It the board, after carefully and judicially stating the facts of the case, placed  [he responsibility of the trouble where  lhe weight of the evidence showed it  belonged, and made such recommenda  fions as in its judgment the occasion  palled for. ^  The effect was immediate.  An authentic record was   before  the  Ibmraunity, and public opinion, crystallizing at once, made itself felt-  Inta the hstory and merits of that particular struggle 'it is unnecessary to  Inter. The present object is merely to  jail attention 'to what was then done,  Ind done successfully, as constituting  lhe nearest practical approach possible  Jo what is called "compulsory" arbitration.  A public hoard is provided; that  board takes cognizance of what is notorious, and when either the peace or busl-  ftess of the community sustains prejudice or is -gravely jeopardized jt becomes  London Offloe, 60 Lombard Streot. H. O.  New Yor_c  offloe, 16   Exchange' Place.  laud 68 Branches in Canada, and the  United Stato-*.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits. 'Present rate  threo per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  ,     . *      Manager Nelson Branoh.  its duty to intervene .officially. It then  spreads the facts before the' community  and makes its recommendations. There  it stops,rfor it can compel obedience on  neither side ������ j \_  ' Setting forth the facts, its appeal is  to an enlightened public opinion. So  stimulated, public opinion raiely fails  to make itself felt. It did so in the case  referred to. The atmosphere cleared at  once, and-no further action was found  necessary. ->  Were such machinery as this in existence, either national or piovided by  the state of Pennsylvania���were the executive,empoweied pro hoc vice to appoint such a board���it would seem more0  than probable that a practical solution  of the difficulty now impending could  easily be leached The community has  already sustained grave prejudice. By  a continuance of the existing conditions,  not only must private interests be sacrificed, hut the ^public pence will be  endangeied. It /is" not probable that  either party would call upon such.*-a  board to intervene. '  Both would look at it askance  It would rest in its discretion or that  of th�� executive^ to decide whether'the  case was one which justified a public  ,, initiative Should it be decided that the  circumstances did Icall for ^t, the  boaid could give notice to all concerned  that at the proper,time and place it proposed to enter upon an investigation.  If both, or either, of the parties saw  fit then to 'appear and submit' the facts,  those facts 'would become '<��� public property - v  1 Did one party sppear, the'other would  absent itself at its peril  Should neither party appear, producing authentic documents and putting in  a case ,ihe board would proceed to enlighten itself through all other" accessible means. ". s ��� * i v ^, ���*  / If unable to summon* witnesses of, enforce the production of, documents,' it  "would still have.open {many secondary  channels of information.     >  To all such it would have recourse.  ���", Having done so,'it would make its report putting the��� responsibility where  the facts accessible showed it belonged,  and recommending such practical solution of _the ^trouble as .might commend  itself to^the judgment of an ^unprejudic-  ed tribunal. *��� ,_ >        >{ Jt, "\   "  r The repoit so made would cairy with  the1 public and pai ties 'concerned exactly that degree, of .weight its judicial  character and i easonmg' might impart  to it It cculd not be-enforced by any  government process. There is no sheriff behind it But, if well reasoned and  fair, it would represent the moial  weight of an aroused and advised public  opinion.       "      ' - '        ��� i ^  This is for every practical end, "com-^  nulsoryl* arbitration.. ���   . * ' *  \Did some such machinery exists and-  could such an investigation be made,  thero is reason to believe' that a timely  report now submitted would m the present case, afford to one'or both parties  concerned an opportunity to withdraw  cieditahly, from their position, both,  false and-perilous." * '  ���  Were the facts undisputed or,clearly  Capital  Rest  $2,500,000  $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND  President.  D. R. WILKIE '....General Manager.  K. HAY Inspeotor.'  -^'���^������St^*'^*^'^*^*-^*'-fr'-ft*^'^'-^'-^^  ^ff,'0*'0*'^'0*'0*'0*'00'^'0"*0*'00,-0*'00'0*'^m000*\X*?^'^ 7  '?. lf%*��r^ Gut Glass       Gut Glass   ^^mmmm^'9\  THK  SAVINGS jBAKK  BATE   OI  O-KBKNT  DEPARTIIEKT.��  IKTEBEST   ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch'  *  . *      <-- ,(���* -*  -Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.   ���   - <v ���->  J. M. LAYrJVIa-iage..  but many girls are afraid to do so, fearing  ithat if they'do they "will lose their position, and so they drink rather than run the  risk/A blind mail can see the^ danger on  all sides'that ^surrounds the young woman  awayi from home who" Is thrust into,such  a situation., I ^happen to r know the case  of a young woman who^left New, York' recently and weht'lnto a distantjpart; of the  country solely^ because she was ^becoming  a drunkard In spite of Jherself Only with-  'in a week'and"jwlthin a-few'blocks of this  church, a bright .young' woman,* and',.only  two months aibrlde, ttookr.her life because  she could no longer control her appetite  Itor stiong drink"  Gut Glass       Gut Glass  ������������������������ - -  ,A large consignment of AMERICAN CUT GLASS.  The kind .which we handle represents the, HIGHEST  STANDARD.. Every piece is genuine and a fit specimen  pf-the GLASS CUTLER'S ART./ - ,  j ' " 1    " J  They are Open for Inspection  , v.**- y-*i  -J s    ,, 4* ty,*E5jl  ry:)-m\  i- j -*~ -��*,?*"-?-_-!  *-T.Sl-  ���!��|  I.    ?'  *3->'-r V.-  m  (IS  j.     "V~:  U '  J.       **,,-  '"   ll^l  .*-    ^ i_if"-!i|  nl     F*   iJ-%'  JACOB E^Vr_ER,-TH<B.^m^mm  " -.j3*Ssi  _kJ-^_*i%'._I:_r^_  -_.  ���      Sayings of- Phil Armour  Pithy sayings were characteristic of the  'conversation of the late Phillip D. Armour  of Chicago  Impressed J.wllh^ their value his  office  associates  recorded ,many' of, them,  ,and the appended ones are a few of'a number  which  are given  as valuable  suggestions to young men from a master in the  > art of 'business management.' 5 f, ijr   * "   Y  -G6"6d 'irfen\are not cheaiJ.' v i* * *2   * - <H  I   Capital  can   do   nothing  without'' brains  I to direct it>" _ . ���( ly) \   '} ^^    j* ^ J  '   An American boy countsJ,one long before  his time to vote.' .  *  5 Give the young man a, chance, this is ihe  r country of the-young?     ���V,W j  [   We can't help the past, but we can look  out for the future   * '    '  Hope is pretty poor security vto go to, a  ! bank to borrow,vmoneyJ on , /��� ' j '    ?  "A sit-down' method won't ^do'InHj this  age of aggressiveness*!  There is_nothing"else on earth so* annoying as" procrastination" iii decisions  A man does not "necessarily have to be  a lawyer to have good, hard sense   ^ / ,  An Indiscreet''man usually lives "to! -see'  the ���_ollyno_ his "ways'," and.Jif-he "doesn't,  his children _do .      ���   t v '  A man should, always be^close to the situation, know what he Is wdoing, and not  take anything for granted j-  There is one element that' is worth its  weight in gold, and "that is-loyalty It will  . cover a multitude of weaknesses \  - It is an easy matter'to" handle1 even congested controversies,, where-:'the/ spirit of  'the parties is right and honest *        . ,  * -The^trouble^with -a (great' many men Is!  . they   don t   appreciate   their   predicament  until they get into Quicksand       7 . '   fi -  When you arc striving to do that'which  is  right,   bo  courteous j and  nice in  every  way, but don't get "turned down "     ,    '  y _The finaii ,who  wants  to  marry  fiappily  should *pick out a good mother and marry  one of her daughters    " '        ��*i-.<���  t   Do you suppose that with an engine like  [this,   I could afford "to put  anything" into  the boiler that would make the machinery  mn wild',       *"      '' *���";        '   *     Ci      ���*__,  "  t   It is all right, in'some cases, to!bank"on  'a mans pedrgree, but, in most men, there  Ms something a great deal deeper than-this  matter of.geneaology ,<'* *   " '       !'       "���  i   I will always risk a man if he is in ithe  dark and-knows It, but I haven't much use.  j for a man who is groping around ^in the  dark and doesn't know it >      ,  /.J\f Our Jewelry and Watch' Making^Departments ar-e*atv'"']-  /#i yortr,service.- All mail orders;will receive our care-" *  .*..    ��-a.--, x', w.       ����� v    . "���"��������, <j   >        ^    <��� ,i  a.   ,  |(i\.,ful attention. ,   -   v ^tL  ' ^���j^'-ST * _____ -JSf **<&��_'���___���* ___.* ^/im.' _�����_*H_t'rt"f' fEl'0*��� ^'0'"ft  ' ^���^^���^��^^��-^ff^*^*^^*__P*^.<5s:  .    *      \*L>     J    /l     ^ rJ A.f -. >��� .    r-. JS 1*__n..      t   ���,J f ���        ^      _Y*   J*._       ,  ii'i^aifPtiBIS  nelson,:b_c.  .X . -�����,'���      V  r.MrfrM..  ��� f - i   - i V l  ,Iy good return" from1 his - fields one season,'  and was "congratulatedSby a4 neighbor! that  he replied    "Oh,  yes, it Is all very -"well*  this year, but I���am afraid that the heavy  crops  now^wlll^drawi'too much strength  fron. the�� soil/ and*Itwill have poor crops  next j year" Mr t Clouston's estimate'of 40,'-  000,000  bushels., of  wheat  for 'export', from  the great Canadian West is a conservative  ono,lcompared with others,\but even--with  that j amount'the farmers of Manitoba'and  the. Territories -will be placed in comfortable, circumstances   w,hen   the   grain /Is  turned into cash   Another gratifying statement, of Mr < Clouston As thafin regard to  [ the .section (around", Regina? which has.not  heretofore been* regarded iwith great favor,  -"Pile1 o'  Bones" jmay\ yet rival Winnipeg  'if expectations as to the productiveness-of  . the soil-',are* realized."1: Jr r   -���        M 1li    i  i ���>'>->,^,^,^-^>^-a,_^,_ft,-_g,_g<__r'^-^-^-^^  .    " *- " ' '     ~" *������*       -" -"   -   V    ������- -   *   ?    ~r">~TH   ^^fe^fcg.  m$m��  (E)OJb/ES^s^T'^l  tu   * f'  ��� fl^  iv ���/.rBAKBB. STREET,  HOTEL  , nelson!  ! Lighted bv. Electricity and Heat-  '"���' */tecl\with.-Hot >Air.|r  1 -- ,    f   l-i-^w,**'?    *-"7~rn    .  I Large comfortable ."bedrooms and flrst-  ' class dining'room.- Sample rooms for com-;  turner.lal^raen:' C",yri>-2,   ���      ,       -   .'  L'fi   RATESjffi2 iPER DAY       t  , -i r-    -��   '     i  ,..   1-f     v5   r <���,,-> -> r  I f,      tj      >   .      ^ .   <���   fS|rs.\E; C. Clarke, Prop.  (   *- -Late of.the Royal'Hotel, Calgai*y  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOJJ, B. C.}  '.*������".   !'  r4.  TELEPKOflE ff.0. 219.7 P. 0. BOX 688.'' ^  i  * ��� \-*  '.ff-r:.  ���   _  t *>*'r  MARBLE, B.iLDING STONE,  BRICMND LIIVJE  mmmm~i -IF  "���rr.s.r-   ir  . <.-^  >C  ���V *���>���  " ft I-  :."_.  a*j,��"  Madden House  Baker and rWard  'Streets, Nelson.  No Grumblers in the West.   '{  proven and the recommendations made  thereon judicious ,and reasonable, it  would' at least remove from the path the  impediment of > false pride���that tatal  stumbling block in the case of nine  strikes out of ten. An opportunity  gracefully to recede would be .ottered.  This done, should either party persist,  the responsibility for obstinate persistence would be placed. "     , *  Experience shows that public opinion  could then be relied on to enforce pio-  ccss. ���       '    '  It was so in Massachusetts in'tho case  of the.strike of 1877. xThe result on  that occasion" was all that could'be desired. . There _eems no sufficient reason  to doubt that, if it were possible to have  recourse to the" same procedure now, a  like practical result would jm-'i-*.  Great public inconvenience and private loss might thus be averted. But, in  'case they were not averted and the struggle went.on, no additional harm "AGuld  have, been,done. .Merely investigation  and public opinion would have been  brought into play, in thi. _ase fruitlessly.     *  ��� '  That, surely, prejudices notning and  no one.  - General manager piouston of the Bank,  lof Montreal, who has just returned to the  east_��rom_yancouver,__did_not_find_a,dis-:  icontented man. in the Northwest" That  jis ,a remarkable record at any time and  4in'any, coirntry ,It i. rarely -a community,  ��� is found where there is no grumblers.!  jRightly or wiongly, faimers aresoften men-  jtioned as'the'most  rnveterate.'grumblers,  and'it is said of one who had a particular-  {RALPH GLARE, I. 0. NELSON,  [  Undertaker; Night Call 238. Manager.  * The only hotel in Nelson-* that has re-  imalned under one management since 183.  ^The  bed-roomc  -jr��,i-well)i furnished  and  j lighted _by. electricity.   ,     '    u ,   '  ]   The bar, is always siocaeo  riy the best  I domestic and Imported, liquors and cigars.  ' THOMAS MAXJDEN.r Proprietor.    .  J."H. McMANUS, Manager.  *-  j Bar stocked with,best brands>of wines,  | liquors, and^cigars. Beer on draugnt. Large  \ comfortable rooms. First class table board.  I-  HOTEL   KOSSLAOT;  . ��� I,   ' rt-       I  , ' Third ,door.from Grand Central Hotel  'on*Vernon street. Best dollar afday  "house in town. House and furniture new  ;and first class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board $5 to ?6���per  i.\veek._No^Chmese employed^here...- ,   "    J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  (R. McMAHON..  A. E. GARDINER.  BARBER SHOP.  , Robert McMahon and A. E. Gardiner  have leased the baiber shop ln tho base-  ,nient of the Madden block, southeast cor-  ,ner of Baker and Ward streets, and-will  !.e ploased to have the patronage of thoir  ! friends. First-das'* baths in connection.  ������   -<r ..The ��� Mansfield -^Manufacturing -? Oompanv^  ^have^the aboye mentioned l>mldinglmateria]sr,  u, for^saleCat reasoriable^pi^ices. A?Special^qubtaf���f  ^.tions^ to ,builders\'v_ind v?rk��*.^nf.r��raV-prt*w;.*i_.*VrS_^-t.  JXiVl\  - Courts of Assize,'  Terminer,, and   ~  rz^r**; v_ifi��. ,____*-_-*&s*.  _S_S_i^^K'?^-^��  _l^l^________��__P^j|iyV-i^  >xF0AW**T?ii < 4iC-?\M%l  ��0��~. ^XT._I>'-^..._A_J____-* *���""���--._  Nisi'  r.  ������-���ir-.**to8>zOyer'tma'.  * C-.���*;���"-"/- "i*"   General^l.ellvery^wlll^bo*'  holden' in. Jthe .Court -House, at IT   ' "    ���-  n ^   ^/orders.  J1   ���'���-���!--,.  _. _*.ty  (^  contractors'  _. *  ?for*large\  *-*-* ri" r  _l__-__ym  "'i,l *-��-'  ��� 'J*  .-V.  ORDERS BY MAIIiYPROMPTLy* AnENDED.���IO'I  ���>���, j.  <>  f City J of ^Vancouver,*  ��Civil'only.'/" - -^frx* *���- ,s- > ��� j��������� --o.w_j  ���j;City of Greenwood,%_2nd--Octqber,-^3___?K'  Civil and crlminal*v~jj j"��-j,��-j-*f ,, W i4\t%_$jf_  ouver,*-5-22nd|;pcto_er;^190_.-^?s^  rnwood* _9_nrl - nof^hSr. -ft ___f._5��Jlff��  CityI of- Nanaimor\3rd^r be .ember7r^_9M.'S|p  .Civil and��criminal.>s.>-*vV- ���>-^j|!51_r-i-ftrj____^*-|i*^  By command*-  1  -Provincial  August, 1901  J, D iPRENTICE.tSjMw  vincial ���Secretar^*$fIffeSi  ���   ..     Provincial *Secretai^"��a"^f;',iii  Secretary's,. I. epartment,&3l8t"f-^���  In the  at  and  bv  22nd  > COMEArJSrT  OFFICE: "B_KER STREET WEST, HELSC|I, B. C.  TELEPHONE KO. 219.*   P. 0. BOX 688.  "The Woman Who Drinks."    ''  NEW   YORK,   September   15���Preaching  on the "Woman Who Drinks," Rev Dr Albert  Lewis  Banks  today declared  that it  was no imaginary evil or danger that was  being  denounced.   "Drink  is   devilish,"   he  said,  "when it attacks a man, but it is a  fourfold destroyer when it devours womanhood. Strong drink works with peculiar  destructiveness   on   the   sensitive,   mental,  and nervous organism of woman, and the  woman who tampers with it in tho slightest degree runs the fearful risk of losing  everything   that   womanhood   holds   dear.  Theie is grave reason for the belief that  the  habit  of drinking intoxicating liquors  is rapidly growing among women in large  cities. The evidences of It are much more  common than thoy have been   Ono feature  of the drink curse has been recently impressed   upon   me   by   the   testimony   of  j-oung women stenographers   I am assured  that it is a very common thing in business  houses for a man to say to hi. stenographer  whon lunch time comes: "Come, you have  been working hard this morning  You need  a good, hearty lunch  Come and take lunch  with   me.'   The   young  woman   goes  with  him and tho man orders beer or wine and-  offcrs it to the young girl. Now and then  a young woman persists In hsr refusal,  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  i f  jOak  Oak  ,Oak  ,Oal-  Worth  Center   Tables $3 60  Center Tables 6 00,  Center   T.bles.." 5 00  Leather    Seat    "FaDry  |   Rocker    4 50  P'm   Folding* Tai le 5 00'  Elm   Folding .Table  6 00  jCane "Veranda Chairs 6 00  Cane Veranda Rockers 6 B0  f  Vor  $2-75  450  375  3 ".5  3 75  4 25  450  47b  ���   ���   ���   ���  TO    ���MAKP)    ROOM    FOR    OUR    FAXXi  j    , STOCK OF CARPETS AND RCjOS  "WILL   GO   AT   COST.'*     "'   '  TO   CLEAR���BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  '    GO C .R'lS  AT LKiiS THaN  COST.  U. B. REILEY  SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to. order on  khtart _���_-__-*-.   i - - ' ,_..,���  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ���   .,  ************************  Coffee Roasters .  Deafer, in Tea and Coffeo  ************************  ,i   .    ,     . ,  We are offering at lowest prices tbe best  frados of Coylon, India, China and Japan  eas. * "  Our Best, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  in i ,'   pound  <-.<��� ?  40  Mocha and Java Blend,. pounfl......   1 00  Choioe Blehd-Coffee, i pounda*. 1 00 .  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pound, i  1 00 ',  Rio Blond Coffeo, 6 pounds    1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound     30  the city of Nelson, deceased-.intestate.-v<?*-$-">^j  Notice is, herehyjglvn'-that-by an. order * y<-i>,  v   hi i1-hon-i.ji <!.'�����.'_ .i��w-p*~--fj' * |f.i��-.   ��v.>Vii  day  of ''August,*VAivD*1901;*:CiwVT '*  was   annointed 'administrntn. ,--��_ is, ,,.  gainst' the -said"; /_   * -  thin  thirty, days,*-_V *��� Sf"=M|  of "August,*rA'vD _190lf *������^  was  appointediadminis  ial estate and���ef__cts*ol. _, ,,  Notice is also,hereby given that**all,<-&_-Vi,.  pei sons   having ^claims, against ** the -said y  the personal estate and���ei_ects*of said de-J-  ceased   "��� - ' '        '  m  deceased ^ are^requiredv>within  thirty, days.'f-'V '--sffi  of-; the date hereof .to^torward^them wlth^f-jS,.  full particulars duly verified' by statutory    rr_ . -, _  declaration Jto sthe  said administrator' at *' ,/���__},/__(  Nelson aforesaid*! i��r <���     *���       if-        "-  >i'Vt "P^l  "And'notice is also hereby given "that after v *"  such last mentioned date said-admlnistra-  tor wilh-proceed totdistribute the assets  -   i-i'i-i t  of i.i -7^r,s.  the baid 'deceased according'to'iaw wlThout "   7_y^s...  regard ^to "any claims'of -which* he shall^?  v }   * i*��  then not have received notice - y j,*-".??  Dated this 29th day- of August, A D  1901.     -*-V   ���**�� *  ' ** - - '  ELrjlOT  _, LDNNIE,1* ~  i Solicitors  for tho Administrator/    v  -OEETIPIOATE   OF, IMPEOVEMENTS . "'  .NOTICE���CITY , MINERAL *'~- CLAIM.' "Zi  Situato in the Nelson Mining Division-of * '  West Kootenay District. I, ,    '  '     ������*���"���-*  . Where located: About one mile south of~   i  ' Nelson ���       -       '       , >' ,   ��� J  -Take notice that I, Wiliam'John Goepel,,-���-  Free Miner's Certillcate No. 50.500, Intend,". s  sixty dajs from tho date hereof, to" apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements  for the purpose of obtatn-  ~ -       .     - .jie al)0V0 ciajm  ,U  i. ���. -s.Ksa  ing a Crown Grant of t!  And  TREMONT HOUSE  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BASER STREET, NELSON.  S21 TO 331 BjIKKR STREET, NELSON  MEALS 25 GENTS ~  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy.Steam 25 Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  1       '      'PI__NS       ��� '       -  UFX1S & Co.  Hbad Office at  NELSON, *B.  0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  WEST TRANSFER CO.  7  N.T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of  Teaming  Work.  and Transfer  Agents fdr Hard and Soft) CoaL Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Limo & "Manu-  facturinfi Company. Goneral oommeroial agents,  ��nd hrokors.  All coal and wood striotly cash on delivery.  TELEPHONE U7.  Office 184 Ba^er St  Markets at  Nelson,   Kossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, NeT  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vanconver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESjUjE and retail  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  ^MSSb! E. C. TRAVES, Manager  , L0HDER8>8y< ______ -RECEIVE PBOMPT ATTENTION.   '  further take notice that- action under section 37, must be commenced beforo  the  issuance  of  such  Certilicate  of  Im-  ~provcmcnts.-=���-. ������ -���a-t-  . %-r.���n. -. . ,-^-r -.-.-  Dated   this  ICth  day  of  August,   A*.' D.  1901 -  XV.   J.   GOEPJBL.  OEETIPIOATE   OP IMPEOVEMENTS.  jN<_ TICK���NIjI.-'ON Ml iN I "UAL, CLAIM,  situate in the Nelson Mining Division of  Wost  Kootenay  District.  Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson. > *���  Take notice that I, John Paterson,,  Fiee Miners Certillcate No r.)7_7. Intend,  sixty days from the dato hereof, to apply  to the Alining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of Im- utrovc claim.  And further take notice that action, under section 'Sit must be commenced beforo  tho  issuance  of  such  CcrtlllcatP  of  Im-,.  provements.  Dated this ICth day of August A. D.  1001. JOHN   P-YTERSON.  OEETIFIOATE  OF   IMPE0YEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THE CHAMPION MINERAL  claim, situato in tho Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Forty-nine creek about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. XV. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. b49,970, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  crown .grant of the abovo claim. ,An_  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dared this 18th day of Julr. A. D   lflOL  OEETIFIOATE  OF   IMPEOVEMEUTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in tho Nelson mining  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  sido of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certificate 55,762b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,670b, Henry E Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,669b, and An-  nandale D Grieve, free miner's certificate'  55,668b, intend sixty davs from the dato  hsreof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a _s*vn ffrant of the  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under section 37, wu't be com-"  menced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements. R. SMITH.   ,  Dated this 25th day of July, A. D. 1901.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPE0VEMENT8.  NOTICE. ��� MONUMENT MINERAL,  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division ot Wect Kootenay district. Where located: At the head of Grohman creek on  Grohman mountain Take notice that 1.  J. M McGregor, acting as agent for Stevo-  Hawkin**, froe miner's certificate No.  b50.435, and Loui1* Strand, free miner's certificate No b��7.293, intend sixty days from  tho date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvement:*.  for the purpose of obtaining a crown granft  that action under section 37. must be con_-  that action, unded section 37. must be co_��-  menccd beforo the Issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  j. m. McGregor.  Dated this 12th day ot 'August, IsXO. -^    ,  C-zrMl THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY  MORNING.,  SEPTEMBER 16   1901  WE HAVE PURCHASED  _  FROM THE ASSIGNEE OFTHE ESTATE OF H. F. M'LEAN THE  PRESCRIPTIONS HELD IN THE ABOVE ESTATE. ANY PERSON WHO HAD PRESCRIPTIONS THERE MAY HAVE THEM  REFILLED WITH ACCURACY ON SHORTEST NOTICE BY  APPLYING AT OUR STORE.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA   BLOOK NELSON,/B. O.  Fop the Boys  #--  _,  $>-���*j-  "f   **~   LJ *  V   '*  Hi,  ���   ���  l-w~��  a ^��- *  <  I J* -i .  ij^V -  ���-������V'-V > ,  -ti.rt-  *���  %.  l-faoi-J.  '  irsj. *ij4^ -  5v3i-.'' . "  I*M-��*.  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's .and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to  offer  . to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  :217 and 219  I * '   Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  ��� ii'  .-��-'.. 1  .'-  _&_��-&_&__-._;__-&__-!__.__;__-__;__.__:  **,!3��-^'^^'"K'>-_;''��r'*__.^.*��.-_r.^.-c.��_''5'  T PAYS TO CALL ON US'���  WHEN',YOU WANT ANYTHING  n&V- *>  ��� -vn&v,*' ���  ��*-_.**...���. *  g_?'  ?t_--<  ES"T_tT jv * ��  w *t  f\ j. 5*1 '^ V  |_J*v "��_> - '  ...IJ&05jA*  t8_J^V  I*/  **/  ifc  0.  ifc  tf-  ifc  \fc  ifc  vfc  Vfc  -ifc  \fc  CITY AND DISTEIOT.  The Silvciton Silvertonian has suspended  publication Its owners give as> a rea.on,  insufficient business to make both ends  meet.  The Delmonlco Restaurant advertises  that genuine cream is only served with  tea and coffee at meals. This announcement should be a drawing card.  The police force of Nelson could, without being unduly overworked, give a number of tinhorn gamblers notice to leave  the town. But this is probably too much  to expect of Nelson's police force.  ��������� '.  Messrs. Davison & Walmsley will receive  thoir friends and the public th'is^ evening  at the Bodega saloon. The function will  not be a full-dress one, but, nevertheless,  it will be a swell affair for a saloon  opening.  �� Napoleon St. Denis died at his home near  Water street early Saturday morning The  deceased had been confined to his bed for  the past eleven months with -consumption.  The funeral will take place this morning  at 9 o'clock from his residence to the  Roman Catholic church.     c  J. C. Rykerts, customs officer at Ryk-  ert's, on Kootenay river, lias obtained a  leave of absence and has,gone east on a  visit to his old home-at St. Catharines,  Ontario. He -is accompanied, by* Mrs. Rykert. During Mr. Rykerfs absence Alexander Stewart, quarantine officer, will act as  customs officer.  i  ]_>    -  At 7:30 this morning- the "marriage of Miss  Simpson to Cliff Gagnon will b��V celebrated  in the Roman Catholic* church." The bride  will be given away by her brother-in,-law,  Joseph Sturgeon. Mr. and Mrs.' Gagnon will  leave on the morning* train for Spokane,"  and upon their return to,this city will  make their home on Silica 'street.  PERSONALS.  Jack McVeigh. arrived in Nelson last  ovening from Victoria, accompanied by  Mrs McVeigh. Mr. McVeigh will take]  charge of the work which Messrs. Poupore  & McVeigh have on Jim Hill's East Kootenay branch.  R. A. Balnbridge, bf the C. P. R. engineering ,staff, has arrived ln Nelson from  North Bend. He is accompanied by Mrs.  Balnbridge, and it !s understood ho will  make hi�� home ln this city for the present.  D. O. Lewis, who for some time past,  has filled the position of trainmaster on the  C. & K. and Slocan river branches, has  left for * Revelstoke, where he will be stationed for the present.  T. G. Holt of Vancouver, who looks after  the British Columbia interests of Messrs.  Mackenzie,& Mann, is In Nelson.  D. XV. Moore, ore buyer for tho Trail  smelter, is in Nelson on his way to the  Slocan.,   , ���  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.(  WE ARE SHOWING'THE-FINEST STOCK OF RATTAN  '     ', GOODS, EVERSHOWN IN THE' CITY-  ^fJ  Ji G.  ,y ��  .v���.  ���_* ii-  &CG.  to  to  to  J)\  y^y::.' Yr^  ��_-�����-*/,���] *>J, r        _������     '������ii      .-_L���..-���       _    i. ��������������      * ��������� ��� ��� ^^        *~ '��� ^    J'  ilP^REFRIGERATORS  K  lit:  K  _T*  lit  WW  There were few bare flag poles ln Nelson  yesterday. Prom "almost/every staff the  Canadian ensign floated In mute testimony  of Nelson's respect''for the i memory of the  great statesman of the 'republic to the  "south, and on the 'steamers plying, out of  Nelson the nationar/ensign ,was lowered  while the* stars "and',stripes 'floated from  the jack-staffs.    '        .   .   '  * Heretofore the people_of--"Nelson who use  anthracite coal rhave had more or less difficulty in getting their orders filled promptly.' This season 'there"..will be no trouble  ln that direction. The agency at Nelson and  -Rossland has been'placed "in the hands of  people with abundance'or 'capital, and large  stocks will be kept*" in ,both.places. An advertisement regarding,, this coal is printed  elsewhere in today's 'Tribune.  '-, i   ���-      - n     >    '  v,The ^protest, entered, by ."jthe West Kootenay Power & Light Company of Rossland'  against the application^ the City of Nelson for the. purchase W-a piece of land  on Kootenay,river'for a^site.for a power  station was tojhave been, heard last May  by the department'of lands-and works. It'  has not'been heard' because it was not  convenient for the 'power company's lawyer to be present on the date set for the  hearing.", It is to _ be, presumed the/convenience ot*the lawyers i'_ of far more importance than the"necessities,of the people  of Nelson.     - > ' , '   i  AT THE" HOTELS.  ' PHAIR^-Chas. Ffolliott and J. M.  Schwartz,,St^Paul;* R. H.' Bainbridger  and wife,, North Bend; Robert Hodge/,  Rossland; ,T. G. Holt, Vancouver; B. C.  Riblet, Sjjpkane; Henry Roy, Rossland;'  Robert Irving and Alex Smith, Kaslo;  I. I. McSweeney, Cascade;* F. Jamieson.  Toronto, ^  r"      t _______ '  HUME���J. c. Ryan, Kaslo; Mont  Smith, "Vancouver; B. E. Werner,- Berlin; H. E.' Hepburn, Vancouver; R. I.  Griffin, Montreal; D. \W���Moore,*.Trail;  MADDEN���P. J. Nicols, Pern* mine;  M. O'Brien, Bird Creek; W. BulUck,  Revelstoke; J. Blake, Revelstoke; Robert Shiell, Fire Valley.  < GRAND'CENTRAL���J. Rioux, Slocan;  E. Rose, Rossland; F. C. Risdon, Ymir;  J. E. George'/ Relief mlnerM. E. Purcel,  Rossland.1    ���  QUEEN'S���N..D. Darling,-Vancouver;  W.' C. Husband, Hamilton;.      ��� *  TREMONT^John Blythe, Silver King.  WE-MpE:WON THE RACE  ,   '; -   ,'  n-\-   ' : In Satutday'ffBegatta.'     >  The. honor'of Vwinnlng'the club fours at  the -regatta _f 'the Nelson Boat Culb on  Saturday "was captured v by the Wetmore  crew.t Tlje'. first- heat was, between the  Mason and' "Wetmore crews .. and * resulted  in a comparatively easy thing for the latter, twent to,*"the front early In' the race  and were never" overtaken, finishing fresh'  with & length to the good. Then came the  heat   between" the   Thomson,'and  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  _** have ^e finest assortment of Guns and most complete, stock of Ammunition ever receive!  in Kootenay. Mauser Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens' Rifles. Winchester Smokeless an]  Savage Carb.nes. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic C>m0KelesS an*  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  ic Pistol, unequalel  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers,   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft  Pumps,   Pipe and  Fittings, Steam   Packing    Leather  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore CarT, Canton Steel  anj  ful labor organization in the  the stricken .executive.  The resolutions were not given out for  publication until today. They are signed  by president Edward Hughes and secretary (.'Conner/ as well as Charles  O'Brien, Joseph Calloway and Frank  Reber, members of the special committee  appointed for this purpose.  ANTHRACITE  COAL  Fop Stoves and  Furnaces  Delivered or on Tracl^  in any Quantity.   .'  '       LEAVE ORDERS  WITH  Chas. A. Watepman & Co.  v14 and 15 K. W. C. Block;  ��� r * \ ���     *  ORDER.  EARLY   SO   AS   TO  GET   PROMPT  DELIVERY^  BUT A GENUINE  RETIRING SALE  AND WHAT IT MEANS TO YOU '  o  c  Men's Worsted, Serge and Tweed Suits that formerl]  sold for $15 and $12, now $10 and $7. We also have thei]  as low as $5 a Suit.   ���  50 Men's Overcoats''in Melton's, 'Beaver's and-Frieze!  from $5 up.    Excellent value ati double the price.  100   Pairs   Blankets   at   $1.50   upwards.    You  pocket on these from 25 ~to 50 per cent.  -      Fine Scotch Worsted Underwear, reduced from $7 to $-  Men's Heavy Woolen Sox, six pair for $1.  Our Blue Flannel Shirts, worth $1.75 for $r, is a winnei  Fine Canadian Grey Underwear, reduced from $1 to 604  ���See the cuts in Boots and Shoes, they will surprise yo_j  Hats, all shapes, colors, and sizes, below cost..  are   il  EAWRENOE   HARDWARE   CO.  Imr>ortors and Dealers in Shelf, and Heavy Hardware. .  \i  Y  IF YOU .WANT A PERFECT CUP OF TEA USE  *.     -   t *        .        i'  c^:^_i_^otur  THE FAMOUS. CEYLON  0  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed.  Ebtails at 40, 50 and '60 cents, per pound  - Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &.  Go.  002T__ECTn.G ST0EES AT  Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  W.'H. Bullock-Webster, of the provincial  police department, left for Nakusp-yesterday   morning-  wher���e   he   will   prepare   the  case  for the'crown ^in the prosecution, of  Svoboda,   who  is  to1 stand  his  trial. upon  the'charge  of shooting* at  his  wife ,with  intent to kill. This case is the outcome1 of  a drinking bout, at the end of which Svoboda 'announced   his   intention   of   taking  ,$10 which he had in his shack and playing cards* at Nakusp. In order.to .protect  [the-family funds,   Svoboda's'wife"crossed  r hlrn'In this and he is alleged to have taken���  ft .hot at her with a revolver, but'did hot  succeed  Jn  hitting her.   The  case:will  be  disposed  of  af   the  sitting of  the'assize  court at Revelstoke.  xr___;5i__a___ix_______a___c_______��ri_ _tt_axi_m_t______a____aax______a_  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NULSON, B. O.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Bj-rohange.  Free Milling* Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for aale are requested to send samples of their oro to the  F  ��u.^T_Mb_il-oS_S_W_; * i"Hir tr��m a" P���^6010" wh0 &��� Proving Xarnl g  iu ___��d_e0tOrS and miuiD8 mon are re<lnestod to make tho Exohange thoir headquarters when  h  All samples should be sent by express, Prepaid.   CkHTespondonce solloited. ��  ' Address all communications to ��  Tel-phone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER, ��  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C. J  nngnmiu:r��,rm_riiiiii_TrrTflTmiiii rimii...r.r>rTTn xxxx��i  Collapse of a Seattle Dock   .  SEATTLE,   September , 14.���Nortliern  ^Pii^il-C dock No. 2, "known as.thei White  ,l3ia-- dppk, go'ljapsed this morning at 10  o'clock.   No Jive,. Josf,   Thf** damjige to  the dock amount-g to ?28,000, and tp the  freight stored there estimated at,?10,-  000.   The dock fell comparatively slowly,  allowing the men upon It time to escape.  ��� Probably three minutes elapsed after the,  .first   crash   and   the   time   when  the  structure was totally submerged.    The  dock was completed about four months  ago.   Lack of proper bracing is given as  the cause of the disaster.    There were  many narrow   escapes,   but   a   careful  count indicates that they all got off in  safety.   There were luckily no steamers  docked on the north side of the dock, as  the  structure fell  toward  the   north.     A  huge steamer on the south side was hardly  moved, her hawsers snapping like  twine.  ROSSLAND   ENailVBERIIVa   WORKS  CUNLIPFJB  &  MeMILLiAN  Foundeps,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  eBS _*_-*!.?:. ?u!P*5f_!S''' ?_. J_" ?Q0.���x cfiuten and Brencyal wrpiiKhfc iron work.    Oar ore cars are  .to 16" I  tbe ber-rYon tl���� market. '-Write ns for references and full' m_fii'eu'n.taZ  SECOVD HAKDMAOJUiNEJ'V FOR SAliK���Oiie Moot Helwn woter-vvheol, widrh��00f.ct,  Watei/jpaut and Tidal Wave.  NEW YORK, Sep|ejrjber 15.���Hundreds of tons of water, 'formjng a waterspout of tremendous-force, swept oyer  Jamacia Bay tonight, wrecking boats in  Its pajh q,nd breaking over a Long Island train crossing the'trgstle between  tbe Beach channel and the JJ aunt Passengers on the train were terror stricken,  ,A tidal wave and sandstorm followed  the waterspout, spreading alarm  throughout the summer resorts on Jamacia Bay and at Rockaway Beach,  Tiie Steel Strike.  PITTSBURG, September 15.���Matters  pertaining to the settlement ot the steel  ...J... are in a very unsatisfactory state  tonight, While the telegraphic notices  were sent out }as. night by secretary  Williams to all vi_e*pi'ss* fonts declaring  .the strike at an end, It cannot b._ea.ned  definitely that the official order has been  jeeued by president Shatter." Some of  M1. _��_a_ Bjrikefs declare that they had  m Biigh nptige, and jpany of fhem say  they wUl not reti-rn |q Vfgpk, gpd��r gr  no order, unless they are recognized as  union men, "        - -      .      ���.  Beaven  crews. In this heat the Beaven men started  at a lively clip "but were not able to stand  the.pace,,being'overtaken by the,.Thomson  boat, which had a good length to* the good  at'the finish: AThe final between .Thomson's  and, Wetmore':.''crews was the best event  of   the   day/ 1'he   crews   were   very   well  matched,, but the  care'ful/tratning.. of  the  'men in thetWetmore boatr told Jn the end.  "The boats were" sent off well together and  by sheer strength vthe Thomson got their  boat to the front. They were. the flrst to  show from the 'city wharf," and maintained  their  lead  over-almost  the  entire course.  The   Wetmore   men ^pulled   a   game   racer  however, and hung on the leaders. At the  city whaif the Thomson crew had a lead  of about a length', but the .members of the  crew were showing-signs of fag'while the  men in the Wetmore boat were comparatively   fresh   and   had   plenty   of   reserve  strength.,Between the"city|wharf and the  finish^ line,   at 'the  ice   company's  wharf,  they  spurted ,and  got over  the  line  with  hall a length in front of their rivals. Their  win was a popular one, as it was generally  recognized that the ^members of the "crew  had been given? very' ca.eful  training for  the race and deserved success.  ,In   the  prejiip'narles  for .the  regatta- a  -great-many-crews~W9re~drawrirb"ut one By  one they dropped out until tl}e contest narrowed down to four.  In  the drawing for  places in the heats t}je Wl-eaHer crew was  included.   This   necesitated   a   bye,   which  went to Wetmore, but when the Whealler  boat   waa   dropped   Wetmore   was   sent |  against   Mason   in   the   preliminary.   The  contesting crews were made up as follows:  Wetmore���F. Madsley, bow, P. A. Eden,  E.1 S. Tuck, and J. A. Wetmore, stroke.    ���  Thomson��� I.  McFarland, bow, J. G. Bunyan,  E.  V.  Thomson,  and W.  A.,-Fraser,  stroke. '  Mason���J. Patterson, bow, A. V. -Mason,  F. McLaughlin,' and Z. Ault, stroke.  Beaven���I. Campbell, bow, P. F- Horton,  H. Lorlng, and W. J. Beaven, stroke.        4  J GANONG'S CHOCOLATES' . -V, .-^ ',  Y GANONG'S CHOCOLATES    Y a .  'GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  'GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  "GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  , * ���  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  * * -  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  ���V GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  . '.���- ' GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  ��� , ; GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  iYou can get them,at     .   * v ,     *..'!'  MeDONALD'S  .Baker Street."   -, "^ t ���,  ' J*************************  $ H. H. PLAYFORD & CO. g  BAKER STREET, NELSON  \  I  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  m  f  m  <n  <n  T_>  *  Hi  J TOBACCO, AND   CIGAR J  5  ,' MERCHANTS. *  m  �����. ��� -��������� ���������~~  9 i '  Ur  9t  --^^_ __=.���_(*���_  ���   " -     2  Telephone 117. ^  % -3.  ^********************(rt.^  $ P.O.,Box637.  Union Miners Protest.  BUTTE, Montana, September 14.���The  Butte Miners' .Union has Tield a special  meeting for the purpose of passing resolutions condemning the murderous attempt of Leon Czolgosz upon''president  McKinley's life, and with the object of  sgP&Bg &? f. _ .tinge of the most power-  BEAL 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 be bought from us on  two year'B time without Interest  Ward Bros.  333 'West Baker Street, Nelson.  OPENING NIGHT  /-  The public are cordlany extended an invitation to attend the opening of the  Bodega Saloon, on Baker street, this (Monday) evening at 8 o'clock. The new proprietors, Messrs. Davison & Walmsley, have  set themselves out to make the function  a   Pfeasant   gng   fgr   **.}}   tftose   atter*dlng.  DINNERTODAY  FOR SALE  6000 Treasury Shares in the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Limited.  ,   60,000 Treasury Shares in the Royston Gold Mines, Limited.  Choice lots in Bogustown.  Properties in all parts of the City.  Apply to  REGINALU J. STEEL  Going Out of Business!  AUCTION SAL-EJ  1 1       . * , ' 1  * 1 * \ *  Dry Goods Gent's Furnishings, Boots, Shoes, Hats andj  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 everv evening at 8 o'clock the balance!  _ot_my stook.^,Oome=and-get-goods-at^your-own-pricesr as*  everything must be sold. Private sale at greatly reduced  prices during day. ���  A. FBRLrANPl  ������ I ��� ������ *    / 'AX  HONDI TEA  j. I wim & co.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161  ��0e a Poum  BAKER STREET  CORPORATION OF THE GIT/ OF NELSOj.  ?<��$_*����� ft*.? -_ harf Repairs.  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block', Baker Street.  TELEPHONE 39.  Nelson  P. O. BOX 527.  Od, ir,\_���_( out-ide pricked plun&er sinking pump.  . r ���n_l riv-bed pipe.  b,un*. &c  &c  A_.J_I.TS l_OJBTi_j_.y PUffilPJS.  ,  C.   BflKK  Discos Throwing Eecord Beaten.  ST.    LOUIS,    September   ] 5, r-, John  Flanagan, champion hammer and dis-  Jcus thrower of the world, today at the  St James Park games broke the world's  discus record by a throw of 120 feet 11 ]  t?5. ^4<S__rara *" ^^ Itea Md "^ -wltt senuIne ""���aenred l  Go, tp the BelmQnico, HgEitaurant, on  Baker street, east pf Josephine street, for  a flrst-class DINNER today. It will be  srerved from 12 to 2 at the regular price. J  TWENTJ.-FIVE  CENTS.  Best brands  re-  The city eowncll Invite tenders for  pairing* and enlargingr the city wharf.  Specifications can be aeon and forms of  tender obtained at trie city offices. Sealed  tenders marked outside "Tender for wharf  repair**" accompanied by a cash deposit  or accepted check for ?200 are required  be sent by 4 o'clock on Thursday next, the  19th September lnsta.nt. The city council  does not bind itself to accept the lowest  jli:___i-__;___d_  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Havejnsfc leceived 3,000,000 feet of log�� from Idaho, and we aro -prepared to cut the lni-gost billi*  Jmber of any dimensions or lengths.   But! ' ' ���     " '    '    '  doors, and mouldings in Kootonay.  ���-��� ��� ��� hi ����� ���* ��--����� - ��� ���  ���j- ,.����,���  ��� ��� ���..  w*.  *Vn-j  j_i vm  _'4��jivi,  loi-ti    ��. w  imi v   I'M. i-f#_*��  _.__    _.��  ui-U    uit .      mi ��-,_/-.(*     Villa  of timber of any riimensiona or lengths.   JEefcimai cs givwn abany time.   The largest stock of sashl  of J or any tender which may be sent in.  I By order,  T*<_����j��^    r*tlt-r.  ��___ _ xt inyrr /- e_���  J ���____ aa iBeala,  r ^-n,^. -tH*-1**** v sm ynfyf- "r f  "v��-\-'S*_N^^l^^--.  (TV-r ���*Afy-\���  J. K. STRACHAN, City Cleric  Nelson. B. C, _k*pt<*_n_��: 1��1*_ 39IU.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAN]  . OFFICK AND YARDS:   COTINKR HALTj AND FRONT STJ1KETS.  THB BINDERY DEPARTMENT Oct*  THE TfilBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIM.TfD,  BDSKS BLOOiC __-__80__.  '     BOOK BIJ.D.-.G  SPECIAL PLED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL ��11119 FORMS  -^i -Ux *  ���^K"^"  _*_i0VJjf u. V-J0-___��-~i


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