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The Nelson Tribune Sep 14, 1901

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 -_  .,    ./ ,yV*    . "��^- *.,;.'-fl  "    '"* -    *     *�� 1  .-.-I  -m ,*i  41  1  ESTABLISHED  1892  SATURDAY MORNUSTG,  SEPTEMBER  14,. 1901  DAILY EDITION  WILL BE LET DOWN EASY  i_PORT   THAT   M'DONALD WILL  BE RETIRED,  Lis Will Not Be on Account of the  Strike, out by Season of Management Matters.  ITOSSLAND, September 13.���[Special  ('The Ti ibune. ]���Both Henry Bratno-  fr and the executive of the Miners'  .ion were leticent today on the strike  j-uation; but it is known that, in ad-  Ition to having a conference with Ber-  lrd McDonald yesterday, Mr. Bratnober  |d a lengthy conference with the mm-  * last evening, when the union's side  the stiuggle here was explained to  le San Francisco man. Beyond ex-  Sessing themselves as very well satis-  Id with the way matters aro working,  le union men declined to .make any  liteincnt for publication. It is as-  Irted on good authority that Bratno-  \i is working directly with the Lon-  In directois of the Le Roi, and that,  Fung under special instructions, he will  loceed at once to get matters ready for  le visiting directors, Frecheville and  Bill, ^without waiting for their actual  l,*ival   here, j     * , ,  [if Mr. McDonald retires, it -..ill no.  on account of the stuke, but rrm-  rjijally upon the situation at Northport  Id some other matters in connection  fth the management. 'His retirement  lorn the Le Roi, it is said, will proba-  ly be brought about veiy quietly,ands  Isily and with the least ^possible fric-,  Ln. It is stated that a policy "recog-  [zmg the right of the men to organic both at the smelter and the mine,  lit declining to permit any mterfer-  lice with the management of the mine,,  fill be adopted by-th. j_o Roi directois.  It is probable that, provided all other  luestions are settled and a firm settle-  Jicat ai rived'at for a term of years,;  lhe increased pay asked for by the  rfauckers will be granted.  Mi. Biatnober will probably go to  J'pokane tomoirow, returning here in a  flay or two. . -��,".'  Seventeen of the smelter men -walked  _ut  at  Northport  this-morning,.-four-'  jtcen of them going .south onthel.Sp6^  rjfeane train. ~, 'V* ~"  ROSSLAND, - September    13.���[Associated   Pi ess]���Henry   Bratnober,- the  mining expert who represents an  lm-  yportant  section  of the  Le  Roi   shareholders, has sliovvn secretaiy Woodside  -of the/Miners' Union _. _ablegram<from  'tlio "new   directorate   of  the  company,  ���stating  that  they  will   not  alter   the  ���present management's policy in regard  'to   the   strike.    Mr.   Bratnober   states  for publication that he is'working in  ^complete   harmony   with   Bernard   McDonald, the local manager.    This will  liave an important bearing on the strike  situation,   ais  the   Miners'   Union   believed  a settlement  could  be  arranged  on terms satisfactory to their organization after the new directorate assumed  control of the company's affairs. <���  REAL LABORERS  ORGANIZE  that all the events may be got off during the afternoon.  Members of the local company of R.  M. R. who aro prepared to go to Victoria to participate in the reception to  the duke and duchess of York must  hand in then names to sergeant Steel  this evening.  Tho Ladies' Aid Society of the Swedish mission church will have their sale  tonight at eight o'clock ih the Congregational church. On Saturday the  church will have a mission meeting.  There will also be preaching at 3  o'clock on Sunday afternoon in the Congregational church and at half past'7  o'clock in the evening at .the residence  of E. Mastberg, th'e services being conducted by Rev. Mr. Huteen of Spokane  and the pastor, Rev. Mr. Wessell, who  will preach his farewell sermon, as he  ex. ectsi to leave Nelson next week for  .Chicago, where he will finish his studies  at the  Chicago Theological  Seminary.  BOUNDARY AS A PRODUCER  Will Make a Splendid Showing.  GREENWOOD, September 13.���[Special to The Tribune.J���The tonnage of  ore shipped by* Boundary District mines  during September to the llth instant  inclusive, so far as has been" ascertained from the mines, is as under:  Old  Ironsides i group  6,973  Mother Lode     2,730  B.  C.  Winnipeg  Snowshoe  420  125  70  Number'Seven    .' r      ,60  King Solomon  50  Total .10,428  This makes the aggregate of .shipments for the current year, 250,761 tons.*  The actual value of this large quantity  of ore is not obtainable, but placing a  gross value at 56 a ,ton,' which is believed to be lower than its actual value,  a ***_oss return of moie than a million  and a half dollars in rather more than  eight months is the result. As'the output'of the mines for the1 district for  * he'remainder'of the year promises to  .nciease rather than decrease, it does  not appear unreasonable to estimate the'  Boundary's ore production for the year  at 350,000 tons and the gross,value at  more than two million'dollars."   .  Emperors Bill and Nick. < '' ,  DANTZIC, September .13���After the conclusion of "the naval' maneuvres today *em-'  peror Willip_*nLand emperor Nicholas took  lunch on boaid the .German imperial yacht  Hohenzollern - There were <��� noj speeches _  ������The- monarchs then held a long and- animated conversation, on deck,, after which  the czar bade a cordial faiewell to prince  Henry of Prussia and the other German  guests, v/hrlc the kaiser expressed to'count  Lamsdorff his sincere pleasure, at having  mot him Emperor Nicholas testified to the  gratification he had derived from his visit.  Emperor William then accompanied the  czar to tho Russian-Imperial yacht Stan-  dart, wheie ho bade him a cordial farewell, after -which he returned to the Hohen-  zolloin  Revelstoke Local News  REVELSTOKE, September 13.���[Special to The Tribune.]���The attendance  at the Labor meeting last night was not  large, but it was significant as containing i ail way men who have been previously supporters of one or the other  jf lhe old parties, but who declare that  *im:e the strike they will never vote  Jonservative or Liberal again. The result of the meeting was the formation  of a committee of the following named:  Thomas Gillespie, bridge foreman; J.  Webstei, machinist; and J. W. Bennett, storekeeper, to get the unions to  chooso delegates to diaw up a Labor  Party platform. For the fiist time in  ���iie history of the Labor party in this  lown, it looks as if they meant business. It is ovident that the Libcral-  .abor or Conservative-Labor gag will  lot go any more here.  W. A. Galliher, M P., is expected here  n Sunday to settle the location of the  cntia"  postoffice, a question which is  burning one among local Grits.  F. C Gamble of the lands and works  epartment has taken over the wagon  oad to the eight-mile post through the  anyon of the Columbia. Owing to a  elay m the arrival of the machinery,  here is little chance of the steamer  unnmg this month.  The new sawmill at the Big Eddy is  early ready to start work.  Repi osentatives of the Duquesne Min-  tig Company of Pittsburg, Pcnnsylya-  la, came down from the Big Bend la_t  n'"-ht. It is rumored that they are  bout to make large purchases of placer  round on French and McCullough  l eeks.   Local News  ;��y. T. Buggin of Springfield, Ontario,  lis purchased twenty acres of the. land  _.me**.y owned by the Ontario Powder  . .npa-iiy at Five-mile point. He intends  to start .*' chicken ranch at the point in  thd-spring.       V  Tne regatta of the Nelson Boat Club  will\ commence this afternoon at .2  o'clc-k. The committee request that  the <\ub fours, as well as all who arc  entertfl for the special events, be on  hand 'harp; on, time so that there shall  no valts. This is neceaaary. In order  ' May Settle the Strike.     s  NEW YORK, September 11���It was  learned today from a reliable source that  negotiations for a settlement of the steel  strike w ei e again under consideration 'in  this city It was also stated that Mr Shaffer >_ as expected here today or tomorrow,  but that his coming was not the result of  any communication from this city    ,  PITTSBURG,    September    14���Piesldent  Shatter was again absent from his office  today, and rumors were current that a  settlement of the strike had been made  From an ofilcial source it was learned that  conditions weie in progress, but that nothing definite had been accomplished yet  Sorrow in Britain.  LONDON, September 11 ���President McKinley's fight foi life has been watched  from the outset in Gieat Britain with an  intensity that has recalled the last days  of queen Vrctoria Eveiy phabe of medical evidence has been keenly discussed,  and the painful suddeness of collapse, after  a icvival of hope, deeply stiried the nation.  The spontaneous and hearttelt participation in tho anxiety of the American people  at the bedside of tlieir dying piesldent has  been expressed in editorials ln all the  morning- papers, which at 3 30 a m were  still holding their presses open for tho last  sad news.  The Ophir Sighted.  HALIFAX, September 13 ���A toi pedo boat  destroyer has arrived at Aspey Bay and  reports having sighted 'the royal yacht  Ophir. The Ophir will consequently have  no difficulty in arriving at Quebec sharp  on time on Monday morning.  Hamilton Man Suicides .,  HAMILTON, September IJ���James Sin-  cair shot himself with a revolver today  in the right temple, at his home on Canada street, and died an hour later in the  hospital. Inability to find employment was  the cause  Vanderbilt Effects a Bescue.  PORT RIO, September 13 ���Foxhall Keen  was   rescued   from   drowning   by   W    K  Vanderbilt,  jr.,  after  both  had been capsized from a canoe in the suif on Bailie,  beach this afternoon.  Ontario's "Drainage System.  T O RONT.O, September 13.���The Ontario  government proposes, spending $300,000, in  drainage systems. The largest part will be  spent in the counties of Dundas, Stormont,  and Carleton. :��� ;,  .':',' Off to Meet the Duke..'.'.","  OTTAWA, September 13��� Sir Wilfrid  Laurier has left-to meet the Ophir. It is  likely that the premier will be the .only  minister who will accompany the xoyal  l��arty across the continent, Y ������'������'���'  MILBURN HOUSE, BUFFALO,  September 13.���Piesident McKinley began  to sink shortly after 2 o'clock this morning,  after  a critical  period  of* twelve  hours, in which alarm and hope mingled in the emotions of those who surrounded him. Trouble began on the preceding  afternoon,   through  the  failure  of the digestive organs to perform their  functions.    Tlie necessity for nourishment  hah' been   pressing 'for   several  days, and the partial failure of artificial  means had led to the adoption'of natural means.   The rectum through which  nourishment had been injected previous  to Wednesday, became irritated and rejected   the   enemas.    This   foiced   the  physicians'to rtry to feed**him "through  the mouth, probaby, before the., stomach  was'prepared., The first administration  of,beef juice through the "mouth, however, seemed to agree with the patient,  and the physicians were* highly gratified at the way the stomach seemed to  receive * the ��� food.'    The  breakfast   of  chicken broth, toast, and coffee given"  yesterday morningr was spoken~*of by all  the  physicians   as  strong  evidence  of  the presidents'-marked improvement. It'  was onlyfwhen it became apparent late  in the" morning that this food'-had not'  agreed with him that "the first" genuine  anxiety" appeared.    The pulse was also  abnormally* high, 126 beats to the minute.   ,With  a temperature  of  100.2  it  should .have  been  thirty -beats  low,er  The  weakness "of  the heart began to  arouse    senous    concern. ��� Instead, of(  gi owing  better,  the  president's * condition after that &iew steadily woise. The,  staff  of physicians  augmented by Dr  Stockton,  who  had temporarily  taken(  the}place of Dr.* McBurney, was .summoned early in the evening, and* there *  was a conference, x At 8:30 o'clock last,,  night the physicians officially announced  that' the president's^condition wasr-not  so good    The pioblem' of "disposing or  the, food m the stomach was becoming  a* serious 'one, and the danger of heart,  failure ' increased,  , doses   of   digitalis^  strychnine were admihisteied, and as' a*  last fesoit saline solution was,injected  in the veins.   As midnight approached^  the situation was growing critical. Calomel and "oil were given to the president's bowels and digitalis to quiet the  heart    However,  just before midnight  the  president  had  two   operations ���" of  bowels," which relieved him very much  and  the  midnight  bulletin  was-more  ,favorable."* "   * -  It was believed then-.that the opening  of the,bowels would have the*effect ot  allaying the wild pulsations, of the  heart._ His pulse did drop to 120 and'  the prospects 'were slightly brighter.  But owing to the president^ extreme  weakness and his fatigue, no' attempt  was made to conceal the apprehensions  -w Inch-were felfe���-As-the-feelmg_of_de-_  pression increased in volume and intensity, secretary Cortelyou insisted  that the truth should be made public  by the doctors, and the bulletins themselves were telling their unfortunate  story all too plainly. There was still  hope that the worn and weary patient  would be better in the morning, and at  midnight secretai y Cortelyou said it was  not probable that another bulletin would  be 'issued until morning. Shortly after  2 o'clock the physicians and nurses detected a weakening of the heart's action The pulse fluttered and weakened and then sank toward collapse. The  end appeared to be at hand, restoratives were specd(ily applied and the  physicians fought the battle with all  tho reserve foices of science. Action  was immediate and decisive  A general alarm went speedily to the  consulting physicians and trained  nurses as fast as messengers, the telegraph and the telephone could carry  it. The restoratives did not at once  prove effective, and it was realized that  the president was in an extremely critical condition. That realization with the  shadow of death behind it led to another call, and that a summons to the  cabinet, relatives, and close personal  friends of the president. The messen-  gds who returned with the doctors and  nurses were huiried off after those within reach, and to those who were absent  from the city telegrams conveying the  paiful tidings were quickly transmitted  The physicians after their consultation  and the examination of the patent could  offer little encouragement. He was very  weak, and his heart was so feeble that  thev feared least his life might go out  at any time. The bulletin they issued  at 2 50 a. m. told of the very critical  condition of the president. When Dr.  Mann and Dr. Mynter left for their  homes, their only reasusrmg word wa��  that they had not given up hope  During the whole dreadful night Mrs  McKinley knew, nothing of the change  that had come; ��� In her feeble condition,  it was considered best not to inform  her Of ythe president's critical condition, and she slept peacefully in her  room through it all.  BUFFALO September 13���The first  physician to arrive for the morning  consultation was Dr. Wasdin. He passed-: quickly into the Milburn residence.  Two minutes later Abner McKinley  walked down to the corner to tell' his  him with a carriage for an hour, that  he would not go to the hotel for breakfast. 'The new detail of soldiers,, for  guard duty arrived from" Fort Porter  a-few minutes later: "The guard was  changed,and the sentries posted for the  day. Dr. Mynter arrived at 8:23. "I saw  the president at 5 o'clock," said he, "and  his condition was then very grave." The  doctor finished their consultation at 9:40  a. m. They, left, the house together and  stopped for a few minutes on* the lawn  to convey their verdict, first to the president's brother.. The'physicians looked  grave and'serious as they walked away  from the residence. Dr.''Mann and Dr.  Mynter came away together. "We are  very anxious," said Dr. Mann; "very  anxious," he repeated, as he entered the  carriage in waiting.  "Have you'given np hope?"   "By "no  "means,"' replied^ the( doctor.    -     y   *'\  "Is he better 'than when you saw hiin  last?"   "He is better than he was in the  early*'hours  of the morning,"  he re-  spbnded/as he directe~d''the coachman .6  'drive away.-1-'   '..���--  'Dr.,Mynter^had little encouragement  to-offer. * "I am not'absolutely without  hope,", said he. ''The president has a  fighting chance,, but I would be more  hopeful ifr the'day'were passe'd and'he  had' _;ainea"a little" strength". He has  improved? some tsince t early this morn-  .ing, but' the improvement is vefy slight.  The.tiouble lies with his heart. We are  stmulating it'"and-- our" treatment has  been fairly��� successful.". Dr. Mynter ad-  .mitted that saline ,solution ,and other  means to, keep up (the action of the heart  were **bein*_"_administered.  1 The'bulletin when issued^ was .slightly  bet'ter and lridicated'that^tfie president's  life-might be .prolpiged.'^ It stated definitely'that the president's condition had  somewhat"* improved during the , past  "few hours," and that there was better  responsevto .timulatlon; _ but his pulse  was up to 128, and the;cbnviction grew  that it was almost a forlorn hope. It  was learned that the physicians had de-  ��� cided that it would not' be' wellgfor Mrs,  McKinley to enter the 'sick 'room today,  both on account of her feeble health and'  _the excitement it might cause the president. So far as can be,learned Mis  McKinley had not been informed up to  10 o'clock of the grave conditon in which  her husband -was.  BUFFALO, September- 13 ���All the  cabinet officers were telegraphed to at  3 o'clock this morning and are now presumably en their^way here. Dr. Johnson of "Washington, who is at Poits-  mouth. on the Maine ^ coast, and,. Dr.  Janeway of, New York/ both, celebrated  heart specialists, have been summoned  A celebrated heart specialist who'has  been watching the bulletins has expressed the opinion that the extreme  weaknss of the heart is due to the shock  of the * first bullet which struck the  president's breast bone and is now manifesting itself for the first time.' * '  ' The president is perfectly. conscious  despite his extreme weakness. The doc  tors 'believe he fully realizes how low  he is, although he has not been informed. When Mrs. McKinley was told that  it would be better for her not to see him  this morning, she assented without protest. She seemed to realize the full lm-  r-ort of the case, though she said nothing.  At half-past 1 o'clock the president  was still asleep, and the heart action was  sufficiently strong not to cause alarm  enough to awaken him. Up to that hour  no other stimulants than saline solution  injections and a veiy light doso of digitalis had been used. Oxygen was ready  at hand to be used; but the trouble was  with the heart, not the lungs, and none  has yet been used. The physicians were  practically agieed that the test "would  come tonight, and they were hopeful  that they could take him through that  critical period.  CLEVELAND, September 13���Detective Parker of this city and detective  O'Loughlin of Buffalo have secured five  affidavits from persons who attended the  meetings held by Emma Goldman here.  They are to the effect that her utterances  were of an anarchistic and inflammatory  nature. The affidavits will be used as a  basis in securing extiadition papers for  her removal to Buffalo.  MILBURN HOUSE, Buffalo, September 13.���After his cabinet minister had -  left the sick room, the physicians rallied  him to consciousness, and the president  asked almost Immediately that his wife  be brought to him. The doctors fell back  lato the shadows of the room as Mrs.  McKinley came through the doorway  The strong face of the dying man lighted  up with a fpint smile as their hands  were clasped She sat beside him and  held his hand. Despite her physical  weakness, she bore up bra\ely under the  ordeal. The president in his last period  of consciousness chanted the words of  the beautiful hymn, "Nearer my God to  Thee." and his^ last audible-conscious  words, as taken down.by Dr. Mann at  the bedside, were: "Good bye, all; good  bye. It is God's will. His will be done."  Then his mind began, to: wander and  soon, afterwards he completely lost consciousness.  His life was prolonged for hours by  the administration of oxygen, and the  president finally expressed a desire to  .._. ...   __  .    -.        die. About- 8:30 the administration of  coachman, who had been- waiting for^ oxygen ceased and his pulse grew faint,  very faint.   He was sinking gradually  like a child in slumber. ' .      * . .  By 1 o'clock the pulse could not longer feltiand his extremities^grew, cold.  ' Below stairs the grief stricken gathering waited sadly for the end. *A11 the  evening those who had hastened Lh"ere  i fast ast steel and steam could carry them  .continued to arrive. They drove up in  j carriages at a gallop or were whisked up  1 in automobiles, all intent in getting here  , before death came. One of the last to arrive was  attorney-general Knox, -wno  t reached the house at 8'30 p. m.JHe was  ' permitted to go up stairs to look. (for the  ,last\time upon the face of'his'friend.  *' Those' due at this time were secretaries  Hitchcock, Wilson and Root,  senators'  Fairbanks,, Hanna "and Burrows, judge  Day, colonel Herrick, Abner, McKinley  and his wife, Dr. and Mrs. Mary Barber,  -Miss Mary Williams, the physicians'(in-  cludng Dr. McBurney, who arrived after  8  o'clock),  John  G.  Milburn,. John  N.  Scaticher, Harry Hamlm, secretary Cortelyou,, and a number of others.-Rev. ,C.  DY Wilson, a Methodist minister,of-the,  Tonawanda (N. Y.) church.vwho was*'the'  president's  pastor for  three-years  at  Canton^ called at the residence to -furnish his services if needed. Another Meth--  odist minister who has-a church nearby  remained at the' Milburn 'residence for  two hours in the belief that his-"services  might'be desired.   *< /- '���*  >*~  ' At 9:37 secretary Cortelyou,'who had  been .much, of the time with his dying  chief,' 'sent,out formal notice that,-the,  president was dying. But the I president'  ,lingerevdBon,'his pulse growing fainter  and fainter, i  ��� ,     ' , , ��  �����*���*''"��� -- ,  .At 11:58 p.' m., when Dr. Laneway, arf,  'rived, tse presdent was just barely alive.  There was no need'for official'bulletins  -after this. Those who came from 'the  chouse'at intervals told thei same > story  Ithat the president was dying, and that  , the i end might come at'any minute.; His  tremendous, vitality was  the only re-  m'ainin��"factor in the Result and''this  'save hope - of ,brief * time.  Dr.  Mynter  tthoup-ht he might!last>until 2'a.' m. Dr..  Mann said, at 11 o'clock, that the president was still alive and would probably  'live an hour. Thus minutes lengthened  into hours and midnight came with the  president still-battling.agamst death..   >'  Secretary of the navy John D. Long  arrved at 12:06 a. m��� in time to see the  president still alive, though unconscious.  At this  midnight hour the Milburn  ���.house was the center ot a scene as animated as though1 it were midday, although a solemn hush "hung over the  areat crowd of watchers.'  MILBURN HOUSE, Buffalo, Septembei 14.���President McKinley died at 2 15  -a. m. His last conscious hour on eaith  was spent with his wife, to whom he devoted a lifetime of care. He died unattended by a minister of, the gospel, but  his last words were' an humble submission to the will of God in whom he believed. He was' reconciled to the fate  to which an \ assassin's bullet had con-  " der_"ne"d~himT^an"d~f aced~laeath- iTTTlue"  same spirit of calmness and peace which  marked his long and honorable career.  His last consciou. words reduced to  writing by Dr. Mann, who stood by his  bedside when they were uttered were  as follows: "Good bye, all. It is God's  will. His will be done. Not ours."  His relatives and members of his official family were at the Milburn house,  except secretary Wilson, who did not  avail himself of the opportunity, and  some of his close personal and political  friend, took leave of him. This painful  ceremony was simple. His friends simply ca'me to the door of the sick room,  took a longing glance at him and turned  tearfully away. He was practically unconscious during this time, but the power of heart stimulants, ncluding oxygen,  were employed to lestore him to consciousness for his final parting with his  wife.  He asked for her, she sat at his bedside and held his hand. He consoled her  and bade her good bye. She wen-t  through the heart trying scene with the  same bravery and fortitude she has  euc'ed his life.  The immediate cause of the president's  death is undetermined His physicians  disagree, and it -will possibly icquire an  autopsy to finally (ix the exact cause The  president's remains will be taken to "Washington and there will be a state funeral  Vlce-pre.idcnt Roosevelt, who now succeeds to tho presidency, may take the  o.ith of ofllco wheiever he happens to  he���r the news Thu cabinet will, of course,  resign in a body and president Roosevelt  wrll h,ive an opportunity of forming a  new  cabinet if  he  so  desires  The i.igc of the people of Buffalo against  the president's assassin when they learned todav that he was d_ing was boundless Thousands surrounded the jail and  the police foico of the city and two regiments of soldiers were necessary to secure  his protection  Vice-President Eoosevelt.  NORTH CREEK, New York, September  13.���Vice-president. Roosevelt, started at (J  o'clock this morning from. Tahawus Club  with guides on a. hunting trip through  the forest. On receipt of the dispatches  stating that president 'McKinley was critically ill, men were immediately started in  search for him. Up to 5 o'clock It was  impossible to locate him, but. he was  ilnally found on the top of Mount Garcy,  a  distance  of  ten  miles: from  tho club  house, at which point the dispatches from  Buffalo were delivered to hhn_: The vice-  president immediately started for the club,  at which teams were waiting to convey  him with the quickest speed to a special  train. ,  BUFFALO, September 13.���There Is little  possibility * tonight that vice-president  Roosevelt will get here. Anstey Wilcox,  who entertained the vice-president when  he was hero last, says that the best" information he had -was that. Mr. Roosevelt  could not reach here until late in the  morning. -The vice-president would be  unable to reach a railway station > much'  before' 4 o'clock in- the morning, and this  would bring him here about'7 o'clock. Mr.  Wilcox said in explanation ot Mr. Roose-''  velt's being so far out ��� of' touch:�� "The  vice-president was at all times very optimistic, and when ^he went away he was  -absolutely positive - that ' the president  would recover, and*that lie would recover  rapidly. lie certainly never expected today's result." * ,/< * x ' f  There was no longer a doubt, thati In  the approaching death of the president a  complete change in1 the executive administration *of the government would ensue J  Whon Mr. Roosevelt would take the oath  of office was wholly'a, matter of conjecture Vice-president Arthur took the oath  at 12 a. ro after the death of (president  Garfield, and ln that case Mr. justice Brady'  of New York administered .the oath. There  is no requirement that; the oath shall *be*  administered by'a justice of < the United,  States ^.supreme court, although that pro-^  rcedure is adppted when circumstances'per-'  init.- Without unseemly - haste, the "cabl-,  -net ��� will ' tender their resignations,., and  the new president' will then -he free -to,  initiate his own policy and choose his own  cabinet.                  *  WASHINGTON, September 13.���The 'fact'  that the'physicians had'given up all hope  caused 'some discussion among the public  men in the city of the probability t ot 'an,  extra' session   of   congress   and   of   early  changes in f the cabinet;,tiut the ^concensus  of  opinion  was   that  no ^cabinet 'changes'  or important  departures  in public policy  were at all likely for some, time to come,1*  and, that congress would' not be assembled  until,its regular 'session in>December. All  the ?cabinet,   the   chief- officials,   and, the  heads of "important bureaus,^ according to  custom,, will   tender itheir^rebignatioris. to  lelieve^the 'piesident   of embarrassment;..  butfit is'believed that Mr. ^Roosevelt ^-will"  follow, the ..precedent set by president *'Ar-I  tliur,   a'f tor/Garfield's  death,   and1,request  them-to continue'in* office.^    ,'-'./���?!-*.   I*J ,  Some, of the cabinet members are not in  good health and' would, sincerely welcome'  a  relief-from  their  offices,- but all  would'  waive .all} personal   desiics   and   continue'  until ^such time as they could be relieved  easily,   if   indeed   they   request i'relief, at  all  ,Under the Presidential Succession Act,  'a   vice-president'"' succeeding ^-tyould "-have  ^to   j summon,    congress ."in,    special * session, -but* the "requirement "does --not apply'  to^a vice-president succeeding'to the office  of* his  dead  president;-' and It  is  believed  no extra session "will be called in the absence   of   statutory   requirement,   as   the  three  months  intervening  until  December  can be bridged over without difficulty, and  there is  no  special  occasion for  congress  assembling.      >        ,  WENT $400 TO THE: TON,  , *  - -  .-ii  .'    rrf"��  ? I  *.>&L  SPOTTED HOESE OEE GIVES,BIG,. fc.:''%j\  BETTONS. ���   ��_*���    -   .  ay ^. 1_     ._     . . _-*  i ��rnj *  ���   .-."-.-ft^S.-*. ���  gold ore ever receiveds at'the Nelson"smel-"*   /���J^V'v^l  tef.    He ���* brought  in'just  3200  nounds'W^'^^t"M  ore, which,' after paying* smelter*.charges,    f C'^il^y  yielded $337.   The, ore Is" from the Spotted^'-C'T^i.^i��. f  Horse mineral claina.isituated'about,three-V^^i-,   /ir��"��  quarters of a, mile* froin-the Vorto" HicoV'" V^-^-if"  , 'Vi.; A-?.���\  mine. .The  claim \ is  owned* by  Ed  Cole, * '7i7^-> "��'t!Qpl  C.   J. vDitter, ,and   Pat  McMulIan.- ^     ' "' i " "*""*  has r not been very- much work done  It up to "date, but in. view' of the  received   from'  this   week's'  shipment^ .,    ,,  is safe  to  say that  the  owners^will 'eive-''_\  #8  1  the deevlopment of the property the a<-J^, ^#|  tention Vjthat. it," deserves.' ,So -'far. th��vi'ffi'\WM  jvork upon the .claim'consists ot^&J, short'\-...~>}jr^  prospecting ptunnel,' ���a shaft' dowh^soWeTV^-S*^-^^!  twelve feet,VIand,'an,open cut'wliich gIvWj;&.-t��>'k'^^1  a depth of about twenty^feet on tne 'ledge.'"'&.$%$&��  Wlion    _V,1Q   'c,n.t���j    *��' .. 1    _..,j.t.    ��.,_    n___T_C��.3"A'S��il-*___  , There, are --.our ;clalms   ln>>the^gro_p^X^*f%*|iMI  knowm'as^ the'Spotted*- worse,' &nd)dar"thiiiii^^m^^\  ,Sp_tted  -HorseY ledgeY-from'  which-Sijthisi ^^^S^T  high-grade   orev-has - been   talrp.rf6.is ������b.m^-__j__I____  .ore^brougrit'.to-Nelson^^?^  \to  be free milling,"���but'SAy^f;|  p-irsifer&l  Have-No Sympathy.   v '  CHICAGO, September ,13���When shown  the Associated Press dispatch announcing  the inevitale death of the president, Emma  Goldman, tho Anarchist now being held  at the Hai rlson Street station, carefully  adjusted her glasses, reau the bulletin, and  after a moment's pause, without a change  of expression, said "Very sorry " Absolutely no shade of regret or pity showed  itsell upon hor countenance. "I do not  see how that can affect my case," she  added, "if it is carried on lawfully and  logallyTThey, havo no evidence against me  Chief Bull of Buffalo and chief O'Neill  of this citv admitted they have none. They  are holding me without evidence. The  death of McKinley would only lengthen my  time of Imprisonomont if they convicted  me.' I feel -very bad for tho sake of Mrs  McKinley; outside of that 1 have no sympathy "  "WINNIPEG, Manitoba, September 13.���  At a regular weekly meeting of the I.ibor  party last night a icsolutlon of sympathy  with president McKinley was voted down  CORK, Ireland, September H ���At today s meeting of the common council of  Cork a resolution of sympathy with president McKinley was proposed by sir John  Scott, but it had to tie withdrawn because alderman Cave, a Labor member, opposed it, dcclai Ing that Mr McKinley was  no friend of Ii eland, but a friend ot Great  BrU-iin.  high-grade  to; run  ^lt is safe  fiom   them ' Tho  ^thiS' week isisaid'.t  as  the  owners     "''  ���*the   means  'ls^- likely   that  as   thcyf take  for treatment..      _..   mirably  situated ,for shipping,'^the^tunhel,^*.--,^;  at p.esent being driven1-being* but*ra> few-'' VZ>:  feet from *the'Porto^Rico,-fwa_-on''road  j In' addition. to, the   Spotted ,'Horse  other^claims in  son,   owned  by-  owned by Ed-  done upon any of these claims, the own-" '-- ^Jfts^  ers concentrating -their*-energies upon the ", A.'u^|Sf>  development/of ithe" Spotted-rHorse prop- r Z ' JZ'~iAifti  erty.       ,V,.       .-.   ,      '.,,      "        ^"^lS_|f  > '-.. ym  iS-SSK:  C J Dltter, - one of the jowriers of 'the '  Spotted Horse, arrived in Nelson yesterday from( the claim and was very much  pleased when he learned "the nature of  the returns from the initial shipment. They  "are sufficiently high to enable the* owners  to proceed with development^ without capital, and at the same time pay themselves  good wages for their work until such time  as they have the property opened up for  _a'e.  i'>  Mining "Recor. a.  Certificates  of  work  were, yesterday  Is- ^  sued to F. Er nshaw, on the Eldorado; and'  to Ole Skattebo, on the Branch Mint.  The new locations recorded were: The  Davenport, on the north easterly slope of  Mount Verde, by _\~R~Blockborger and ~  U W Kcech, Moni, on the westerly slope  of Pino jVUo, near Second Relief, Copper  Reward, on northwestern slope of Siwash  mountain, and Rock Island, on the northeasterly slope of Mount Verde, by P R.  Blackbergcr and U W. Keedh; Moline.  on the north oastorly slope 'of Mount  Verde, by George D Root; North Star,-  on Sandy creek, by J P. Swedbcrg, and  Gold  Dust Fractional,  by Oscar Johnson.  Ono bill of sale was recorded in which  Ole Skattebo transferred to T O Skattebo a half Interest ln the Branch Mint,  Schley and Victoria mineral claims.  Notice is lecorded by the sheriff, that he  will sell undei execution the Bonaparte  mineral clulm, being a relocation of the  Craigtown, to satisfy a judgment of $C7  In  favor  the llelbor Brewing Company.  ���tail  7'^:m\  ��'.   r9*fel  *���  ',">_.���.  ' ',"**" is-sl  1   *,1   Jv^l  "'-<���$._  ' '   - _. I  ..-�����_. I  -' * -*-X __a I  Protecting the Assassin.  BUFFALOi, September '13 ���The Si^y-  flfth and Seventy-fourth regiments of the  National Guard have been assembled in  their barracks to be In readiness should  tho large crowd assembled at police headquarters make any hostile demonstration.  There has been no indication of a disposition on the part of the crowd to riot, and  the assembling of the National Guard Is  simply  a  precautionary   measure.  Explorer Peary Beached.  IIjY.jIFj.X, September 13���The steamer  Erik arrived at Sydney this morning after  a most successful trip Explorer Pcaiy  was found and he and his party were all  sate Pearv remained to continue work,  but Mrs Peary, tholr little daughter, nn,  Mrs Pierce, stewardess of the Wlndwaid,  icturncd In the Erik Peary had got as  far north  as 83 50  '     "3�� L  i   *���>-__  <*.-  rvri*  ���sfj r  "��� _jtl  Yacht Race Is Off-  NEW YORK, September 14 ���On account  of the death of president McKinley the International yacht races for the American  cup, between Shamrock II and Columbia,  will be postponed. Whether or not the,  postponment will be for a few Weeks or  until next season has not been decided.  Synod Mission Votes.  MONTREAL, September 13.���The provincial synod today voted $5750 in aid of  church missions in British Columbia. Altogether |33,S57 were appropriated to -the  Northwest missions.: . ���'���'���������  Failed to Get Away,  VICTORIA, September 13���Thero was a  rumor In circulation this morning to the  effect that torpedo boat No 39, attached to  the British squadron In these waters, had  foundered in Seymour nairows, on the cast  coast of the Island Tho report proved to-  be with out foundation  An able seaman of II AI S Phaeton has  been sentenced to twcl\c months' Imprisonment with hard labor by court martial  on that ship He and six other prisoners,  ha\lng piewously been committed for a  minor offense, were on parole while the ship  was at San Diego At a given signal the  se\en men lushed for one of the boats  moored alongside the ship, and six of then-  getting into her cut the lines and made  for the shoie, which they reached in  safety The man tried today was fhe  seventh.  To Safeguard Presidents.  WASHINGTON, September 13.���Messrs.  Botkin and B.vnum, members of the commission to revise and solidify the criminal  and penal codes of tho United States, since  the,attack upon the life of president McKinley have been investigating the authorities with the view of a preparation of a  law making an assault upon"the president  withV intention to murder, punishable.-by-  death. They have prepared a draft of a,  bill to bo submitted to congress; making assault- upon the president a felony,'and  punishable by death, when the assault Iss  for tho purpose of obstructing the operations of the government. It is believed  that this qualification will have-the eiftect  of giving the federal courts jurisdiction" la  such ."cases.; ���;,-. ;-.'. y.vY.v.- "v vv Y Y''Y-Vvv.-;_ ^ft^asasi^^  i*+*p*^W^;0ii&i^&K��i!l  THE l^SOivf ^.IBUNE,  SATURDAY MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 14, 1901  I>  ij?        . ��������� ��������� ��� w  to  to  to  to  to  to  INCORPORATED 1670.  CALGARY LAGER BEER  A CARLOAD OF  TH.S  FAMOUS BEER  HAS JUST  BEEN  RECEIVED AHD WE ARE  SELLING IT TO THE FAMILY TRAJJE AT  $2.50 per do fer quarts.     $1.50 por doz for pints.  !*������  DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY.  TELEPHONE NO. 1?.  TIE SUDS.FS BAY COMPANY  1,  BAKER STREET, NELSON, E. 0.  I&0  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  _m  WALL  PAPER  This ia usually tho dull  season for y Wall ;Paper.  But to keep yit moving  wo.have made up bundles  of all lots that.have run do-vro. in quantity.  Wo placo thoso on sale at prices that will certainly move thorn; original cost has been quite  lost bight of in making the price. In many of  these remnant, tho quantity is sutiicient for  oven a large room. Tho high standard of our  papers fs now well known and not often does  an opportunity offer to buy such papers at  from 5 to 12} cents per roll. .If not ready to  paper just now anticipate your fall wants.  ^^���^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^ W ^^f��^S?^��f:-l��'��:'��.  zr  ^-_3*��������&$��&��^* ito *$$*&&^&9&i&*  -'    ���  ._ >'  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ^J___ASSAYER�� SUPPLIES.  W.   P.  TEETZEL    _  CO.���CORNER  OF  Baker    and    Josephine    streets,    Nelson,  v.holesale   dealeis   in   assayer's   supplies.  r Agents   Ior  Denver   "Fire   Ciay   Company,  Denver, Coloiado. r  -j        C.9^1\SB(?^ ,..^^9?^-fe-  UC   J. EVANS &  CO.-BAKER STREET,  -. Nelson,     wholesale.-,    dealers,   in    liquors,  .Cigars,, cement,   fixe   brink   and   fire   slay,  Water   pipe   and   steel   rails,   and  general  --  .omnii-rsloii mei chants.  ELECTRICAL,  SUPPLIES.  9��yr J KOOTJ3NAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  '"_ * - ' Construction Company���Wholesale dealeis  ���"Js . m telephones, annunciators, bells, oatter-  'V- *-������; ies, electric nxtures and appliances. Hous-  <\   3^-n ton Block, Nelson."  4vf f-v P. 'BURNS & OO���BAKER STREET,  *-".'v". Y Nelson, ' -wholesale dealers ln fresh and  fj,*^ti cured, meats: Cold'storage.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  -y^v-Ti' c  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  ,in Miners' Union Hall. Cv J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B. Murray, secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST ,  and thud Fridays in each month at Miners'  Unron 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. X D. Moyer, ..president; William  "Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  ^EtZ^^LSoGSySorS7rA^Fr&  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited. *  NELSON    ROYAL    ARCH    CHAPTER *-  No   123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Solourning    companions    invited.    George  Johnstone,  Z.; - E.  W. Matthews,  S,   ~  E.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22 F. O. E.-  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall., George  Bartlett, president; J. V.' Morrison, secretary. * V  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd   NELSON. B. C.   many  positions   requiring   strength   of  character, he was never found wanting.  As  a  soldier  and  officer  in  the civil  war, he rendered his country good service.   As governor of the state.of Ohio,  his  record  was  clean.    As  a memher  of congress, he made a*' reputation as  a statesman. -As president, no scandals  ihave besmirched his good name.    His  domestic life was as pure as his political life was honorable.    His death at  the  hands  of  a, foreign-born  assassin  should cause the enactment'by congress  of more stringent immigration" laws, for  no country," not even tne (United States,  can absorb3 and  assimilate the  refuse's  peoples of the remainder of the world.  An attack on the president of the republic should be.denned as treason, and  punishable with death. * Anarchism may  be harmless as a theory, but in practice  it is madness; not the madness that can  he  restrained in  mad-houses,  but* the  madness that can only be exterminated  on the gallows.        ' '  SIUUl_I__TTrrm-if, i,,!,,,,,,,,^..  03*^ ������������ ;;���/������; :H  ge~ 2 LADIES' SUNSHADES  fm 8 -AT HALF PRICE/ [  iii I UMBBELLAS AT CUT {  |fi\   |                  PRICES.  ____L___rnrTTTTTTT-Il!lir����IT��l��r..--7>.TT-T-  ���^  (ft  36�� Bakep Street, Nelson.  LACE ALLOVERS,  BIB BOWS, VEILINGS,  DRESS TRIMMINGS  LAT REDUCED PRICES.  IgnTITTTTTMIIITTTlTTrT-TTTTTTTTTTTTT-  I  to  ;;; NEW AUTUMN GOODS OPENING EV  to  to  9.  to  to      ' ' ���  ^\ Call and see our Fall, Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.    First lot of  9} Ladies' Furs, Ladies' Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  to  _  _  to WOOL MATTRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS  (tt * ' . ,  to  to  to  to  to  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY to  ���_<*���  (tt  BARGAINS IN  VALISES TRUNKS  AND  TRAVELING BAGS.  ���nrrrrrrti n , iTmiiM,.i-������f  Fred Irvine & Co.  36  Bakep Street  .'_l_l__.Ii.il rTTtTTT,Yr.TTY,.,i,,,,,,iiT-rn-  LADIES' KID GLOVES  60 CENTS PER PAIR  SEE OUR WASH  KID GLOVES.  In ,, illllHITTYTT-rri��TTTTTr  1  *5*i>V'  GROCERIES.  "#^>-rw*-'a. magj_--.Naj_.1_  oc (jo��� vjo_JiN~i~i_.~6i-  'A5_*-_., Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  --���. ���** i  U.  VJ.  grocers 'and  jobbers  in   blankets,'gloves,  vimtts,Jboots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries. - , N   i ^    '  -_>-?���-. f    KOOTENAY' SUPPLY COMPANY, -JIMS'-^, *--,_/Ited.���Vernon    street, ^Nelson,    wholesalo  -s*"'V ' *  tt'-1 * ^  -FRONT  ���V.  !.*-  -'_"  grocers.  x   JOHN   -CHOLDITCH     &    CO.  , street, Nelson, -wholesale grocers.       ,'  ., J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, .wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and eg��*3  li-T  ��� >  If. ".  LIQUORS AND DRY^GOODS.  \z., TURNER, r BEETON* -&   CO.���CORNER  Vernon -and   Josephine    streets,    Nelson,  \J' -wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  . : i. goods. Agents for Pabst Brewine Company  '*of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary. ,  ",'    WINI3S AND CIGARS.  r CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  - "ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and Imported cigars  -   BUSINESS. DIRECTORY.  ,_       ^  *.     ARCHITECTS. -     ;  7       A. C   EWART.���ARCHITECT,  ROOM 3,  i '-Aberdeen,Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  TV   *    ' CHOP HOUSE.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O.iT. M.-  Regular meetings flrst and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are * cordially invited i to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  -Brown. P. C. Zi, -    -    r  r * CLASSIFIED ADS. ' -   ���   .   vV    ' , '  i      ARTICLES FOR SALE..  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the'-Old Curiosity Shop.  yy FOR RENT.'      ; ;  '"T*ORT^ENT^S_X^__5o_r_HOU^  Victoria street, three doors above flre hall.  Bath rooin and sewer connections, $15'per  month    Apply  Mis.   T.   H.   Roberts,   over  vanstone'fa diug store.  SIX ROOM . COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for the season. Immediate possession. Good fishing. Apply'  C. W. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone 6Ga.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  FOR-SALE.  BREWERY HOTEL, SANDON, B. C.  Furnished throughout with all requirements for same.- Apply to CarrBand.  New York Brewery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED.  --PIONEER CHOP HOUSE. JOHN  , Spear; proprietor,  opposite Queen's Hotel,  ,VBaker street, Nelson. "Open day and night.  ���Lunches-a~spccialty.-Plcnic-and-traveling-  i parties supplied on shortest notice.  '  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  �� FURNITURE.  ' D. J. ROBERTSON & CO , FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 2!)2, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new   pofatoffice   building,   Vernon   street,  ____.___.*   TEAS.  ~~VV_r HAVE INSlAjr~CBYLON7rAjjD  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We make a specialty of blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  lates.  Kootenay  Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO-SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan*  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Col-  lee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.'  ~^REE~mTijL__<G~GO_jj^  We are anxious to secure a few fiee milling gold pioperties at once. The Prospectors'   Exchange,   Nelson,   B.   C,   Room  4,  K  W. C. Block.  WANTED���FIFTY TIE MAKERS TIES  7x8, 6-lnch face. Tops can be made into  mining ties. Price nine cents Fir, tam-  rack,- and. jack x>ine Apply to Brecken-  ridge & Lund, Morrisey, B. C.  WANTED���BELL" BOY AND NIGHT  porter at Hotel Phair.  WANTED-GENKRAL SERVANT. APPLY  an the residence of W. R. Jarvis, Victoria street:  near Jogopoiuo.        ��.  The strike situation at -Rossland appears to be unchanged/   According to  the Associated Press dispatches, which  are compiled by. the local editor, of a  newspaper owned=-'by Bernard'McDonald, McDonald has*the whip'hand, not  only over the Rossland Miners* Union,  but J over Henry Bratau Der,^vttie "mining  expert, as .well.   If these dispatches.are  true, the union has;no*show, whatever  ,to win. ..On'the ottier hand^the correspondent ,of -The Tribune .sends reports  that,there are no men working in the  l_ot Roi; and^less than fifty all told at the  Josie/'a mine that ,is" still controlled, by  Whitaker   Wright. ���* McDonald's   news-,  *paper .devoted, several - columns ' in one  issue'this'Wj_ek* to*'a purported declaration   by  ttie    vice:president  of   the'  minesrs'   union, '., tha't; ,the. union  could'  not win;;but when it<��� was sifted downL  no'thing  remained"'but^aflidavits  made  by  managing  editor  Grekg  and   local  'editor 'YLaird of "the Miner   The reports  sent The Tribune daily by ,its own correspondent have" always turned out to<  be pretty near, the'truth, and.the report1  in today's'" Tribune" can be relied on as  a 'statement" of. ,fact ��� "According to ,it,'  Bernard  McDonald, will be .allowed ,to*  quietly' drop'out-of the, Le Roi mine  and'smelter ."management,   the   union  will j. be recognized, and the wage quesf  tion arranged on .the,basis of a term-,  of-years contract' ' ' - - ������ ' ' 7  *^����SPSP _St _5p5_;G^SLS__~-'S---S.,g_: .5;^:^LsLi& <i*t -^^__%^^^fc:___. ^^___ ^^_S:_2_*__s_*__a___a^-^a.^_��  to  to  to  M  \  RQS-SL>A1ND   E)IV<aiJ>*IBBRIINa  WORKS  cunlifpb & McMillan  Founders, Boilermaker js , arid Machinists.  3��a��.w..asii__!____^*_3s^work- *onroro���are  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALK.-OneMoot Pelron waterwheel, width 600feet, "8 to 16"  spinaljriveled pipe., OnelO_6xlS outside .packed pl_n_er slnhing pump.   Rook drills, stoping  bars, &c. &o.  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS.  P. iO.  Box i��8.  THIRD  STOCK CARRIED.  ^yBNUE,   ROSSLAND.  E, FES0IJS0Ny/k GO.  ���7 "      WHOLESALE LIQUORS AUD CIGARS. ,,      o  , -  . NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA." .    -,  ' A COMPLETE LlfJE OF CANADIAN J\ND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  EainefSeattle) Beer in pints ancLquarts.    Dogs Head 'Ale and Stout'in  pints,aa_. qtiarts.   Kpla( "Wine, the" best,Tamperance,drink. '   .v  ��� t. Our'Special Canadian Bye in 5s _nd'6s. , ���     , ,.'  Dawson's Perfeotion'Sootoli Whiskey:'" ' Granada pure Havana Oigars.'  Union Cigars', a full xange in prices:   Cards and Poker Chips. .*  I ,r. 1 I I *     ~ _~, -  ��-' -   ~���r"?"' ! -* '���-*. - -t- '  Agents Brunswick-BalkerCoSlender Billiard  Tables and_ Supplies.       v  ,  ACOMPLETELINEOF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  ; '   Inside Finish  local and ooastj. '  .i:'       .Flooring -  --' looal and coaaT.  ,;;     . Newel" Posts ?  -.'>*   ../Stair-Rail'-���  i ��� Mouldings '   **  ~    .Shingles  ,  ���       Rough and  j   Dressed Lumber  ot All kinds.  IF,"WHAT TOU WANT 18 IfOT IN BTOoi  ,-W_ WIM, MX1SK IT FOlt YOtT  CALL AND GOT PUICKB.  On the .construction of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway In the Lardo district.  HIGHEST. WAGES PAID  In order to secure men without delay  ordinary labor'will be paid *2.25 per'day  and axemen J2.50 per day. *-"  J. A; Sayward  i    HALt, AMD LAKE STREETS. M_l_R01f  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AMD VfiBNON STRKKTS  GOOD STATION WORK  '    - CAN BE SECURED. -'  ���i  For   further   particulars   apply. to   the  Nelson Employment Agencies or to       ^  CARLSON & PORTER  *��� , OONTRACTORS, <���   '  ^VVANTED^WOM_._rcOOE,SKCON!>COOir,  l___._r_.~r.A_,        ~~l_ Jl      1-1.        ���.-^     fQr     hQ,,^.  son Enrploy-  deckbands, railroad laborers/ girls for horrse:  .���,.   ,_.._._._.      ^  work,  laundress,   waitresses,  ment, Agency.   Phone 27S.  "WANTED. ��� EXPERIENCED SKIRT  'and waist hands. Mrs. Flint, Victoria  block.     <���  SITUATIONS WANTED.  ASSAYER, WITH SMELTER AND  mine experience, requires situation, Keep  books, etc   Address W, Box 57S, Nelson.  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  ~~FtBLip~Fumns5^ZZ^vm^,  tele^  phone, telegraph or inquire "Western Canadian Employment Office, Nelson Pli/jne  270. Storage���I have a large warehouse for  storing household or other goods. H. A.  Piosser. , ,  WANTED HELP OF ALL, KINDS -  Orders for help receive prompt and careful attention. R Purdy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone  41   P   O   Box 582.  Jt# ��rttmtte  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospect, wanted Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES  OF MEETING-S.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  AllNUxtfa UNION, NO 9G, U_ F of M.���  Meets In Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Biker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening- at 8 o'clock. Visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shilt: Machine men $3 50, hammersmen $3 25, muckers, carmen, bhovelere, and other underground laborers ii.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, nee-  re tary.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mail, one month $  50  D.uly by mail,  three months  125  "Jaily by mail, six months "... 2 50  Daily  by  mail,  one  year     5 00  Daily by cairier, one month 100  Daily by carrioi,  three months  2 50  Daily by  earlier,  s>lx months 5 00  Daily by  carrier,  one year    10 00  Semi-weokly by mail,  three months...     50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 100  Semi-weekly  by  mail,  one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch  per month $4 00  If run less than a month, per inch per  insertion          25  Classilled Ad* and Legal Notices, per  ���word for first insertion       1  For    each    additional    insertion,    per  word                1-2  Wholesale and Busines*- Directory Ads  (classilled), per line per month     50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal So- t  cieties and Tiades Unions,, per line  per month       25  Address all letters���  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,  John Houston, Manager.  Ltd.  Nelson, B   C.  Theodore Roosevelt is president of the  United'States, -the third'vice-president;  /who ,has been,made president by_ the  hand  of an assassin.    In -April, ��� 1865,  Abraham Lincoln was assassinated while  _-Witnessing.a=playTat-*Ford's-theater;-his-  assassin being-Wilkes Booth, an actor.  Booth was an ardent Secessionist, and it  is supposed that, seeing- his cause'was  lost, he killed the president for revenge.  . In July, 1881, James' Abram Garfield was  ���shot -In a .railway station in Washington and death resulted eighty days after-'  wards.   The man who fired the shot was  named  Guiteau,  a  disappointed  office-  seeker.   A week ago William McKinley,  while attending the Fan-American exposition, was shot by an avowed Anarch  ist, and his death ^this morning makes  the third, president of the United States  killed by an assassin's bullet,   Andrew  Johnson succeeded Lincoln as president,  and during his term of office he was in  constant friction with congress.    Chester A. Arthur was vice-president when  Garfield died, and he left the office ,of  president a disappointed man.    Theodore Roosevelt has over three years to  serve as president, and it is to be hoped  that he will administer the high office  with the same fairness and intelligence  that characterized his administration of  the office of governor of New York.  Bernard McDonald as financial secretary of the Bodie Miners' Union and  Bernard McDonald as a leading member  of the Mine Owners' Association of  Kootenay goes to show that the spirit  of unionism was and is strong in Mr.  McDonald. But "Barney" is not the first  good union man who has gone astray by  associating with those who are bad and  wicked. He began associating with bad  men in Bodie and is now associating  with wicked men in Rossland.  *************$**.***********.  w  Hi  '*_  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  .tH___  .Hi  *  Hi  Hi  Hi  Or  tir  Hi  Hi  Hi  0/  Hi  THESE  ; HOT DAYS  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anheufler-Bnsch  Boer, Pabst (Milwaukee Beer. Calgary Boer, Roisterer & Co. Boer,  Qosnoll Beer, and  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.  WNHATTAN  SALOON  Double-Jersny  Buttermilk.  ���ir  >  Hi  *  Hi  Hi  **"_  ��_  *���  9t  ft  _��  ft  flUEENS HOTEL  i   t     BAKER   STREET.   NELSON.  Lighted by * Electricity and Heat-  id-with  -ed-with Hot-Air,--^  ***************************  fi. B. REILEY  S-JCt.'ESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial .men.        , '  ,  RATES S2 PER DAY  Rough and  D passed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEE.  To John J. McAndfcws or. to any person  or poisons to whom he may have transferred his interest in the Black Diamond  j mineral claim, situate on the north side  i of Boar, crock,' about threo miles from  the town of Ymir, lying south of and ad-  Joining the* Evennlg  Star mineral claim,  i  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT H.1.8E8HOEINC  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order on  short notice.  B|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  ���Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  WJadden \\qusq  Baker and "Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  R. McMAHON.  A. IC, GARDINER.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. MO, OI'v THE  International Journeymen Baibers' Union  ���ot America., meets fr>*st and third Mondays  ot each month ia Miners' Union Hall at  .-.. sharp. Vlalilne members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, seo-  r_tary-tr*e_***__er- X C. *___��___r,   By the death of president McKinley,  the United States loses one of her  greatest citizens and the world one of  its most just rulers. William McKinley did not gain his exalted official  position through accident of birth.   He  R. REISTERER & CO.  BHBWXBB Ami BOTTLER** O*  F'WE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  BARBER SHOP.  Robert McMahon and A, E. Gardiner  have leased tho barber shop ln the basement of the Madden blook, southeast corner of Baker and Ward streets, and will  be pleased to have the patronage of their  friends. First-clans baths ln eanneotlon.  ^***************.*******���^  J ARTHUR    GEE %  i. ^    MERCHANT T/\IL0R        '    "      |  if-    tLADIE-V TAILOR BAKER f  Hi    [ MADE SUIT..        STREET EAST.     ���*  ^1  |.��  ***********************&  The only hotel ln Nelson that 'has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-room. art*, -well furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar Is always stocneo ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars,  j       THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN dUHCTIOJ" HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best .brands of wines,  Haujors, and cigars. Beer on.draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class table board.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Tjhlrd door from Grand Central Hotel  on s' Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect Lighted  by ,gas. Room and .hoard f 5 to < $6 per  week. No Chinese employed "here.  . ' 3. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  A-1 White Pine Lurqber Always in  Stoc\.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Coiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co,Ltd.  HEM'S KUBSEBIES  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BEE SUPPLIES, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS  Agricultural   implements,   fruit   baskets  and  crates,   fruit  and  ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  that I have expended two hundred and  J-mooSx ,do1 ars a��d - twonty-Uve cents  (J_l_.2o) In labor and improvements upon  the above mentioned minoral claim in order  to hold said mineral claim under the provision'* of the Mineral Act, and if within  ninety days from the date'of this notice  you triil or refuse to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with  all costs ol advertising, your Interests In  the snld claims will becomo tho property  of the subscriber under section 4*of an act  a"1. "���_._!, ,An  Act' t0  Amend* the Mineral  , A?.t. WOO.' - JOHN DEAN.  ^^a!jOd-at-NeIson-thi_-llth-day-*of'Septcm���  Catalogues Free.  300. Westminster Boad.  Vancouver  WEST TRANSFER CO.  If. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and, Transfer  Work.  Aijents for Hard nnd Soft Coal. Imperial OU  Tompany-. Washington Brick, Mine & Mttnn-  farturin-c Company. General oouomerclal agents  nndibioke*..  Ailoo_l and wood strictly _aah on deliver].  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolaphone 285.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  V*t_.'ail^*3 3ArrtJ���- *   . - -^,.   ��r,a^ ��� .-_.   -Jus. ~*-��/ji-  ^^____S__i I toh* a* through. _waSt -alone.   JEr_t*4 to J  Prompt and regular -delivery to tbe trade,  BBSWXSX _k_r _N__U80QrT  TgoumtKBw,  9So�� 164 if4��-  rerj. I  St.]  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Office.  NOTIOE.  XVfi beg lo notify tbo merchants and business  men of Nelson tr at _ e have purchased the bus!  ntsSund good vn 1 of the Pacific Transfer Company, whloh it is our intection of incorporating I  2__* !���>��� J��ui_ao-i- of the Nelson Freighting & J Specially low return railway rates from  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  P. O. Box 659. TELEPHONE NO. 95.  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  THREE DAYS OF   INSTRUCTION   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.  CRANBROOK, B. C, SEPTEMBER 25 to 27, 1901.  The best program ever seen in the country. See posters and circulars for further  particulars Mineral exhibit, bucking contests,   agricultural   exhibit,   horse   races.  _-_*-__er Company, wo remain yours  XL. H. WILLIAMS,  __C*_ua_-->v___l8a_iJ_._b-_Ga  I^Bll-QOlntS.  X. W, Wmxxm, Bacre&uy,   1  DISSOLUTION OP 00-PART_IEESHIPb  Notice is horeby given that the co-partnership hitherto existing between the undersigned under the stylo of Starkey &  Company, wholesale commission merchants, has this day been dissolved by the  retitcmont of George M. Phillips, who has  transferred to F. Starkey all his interest  in tho assets, book accounts and business.  All persons indebted to-the said partnership are hereby requested to make payment  to P. Starkey, who has assumed all the liabilities of the partnership and who will  continue the business.  Gi_0.   M.   PHILLIPS;  FRKV    STARKEY.  Witness: H. BUSH.  Nelson, B. C, 14th August, 1901.  TIMBEE LEASE NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that ln thirty  days we intend to apply to tho chief commissioner of lands and works for permission to cut and carry away timber olt the-  ���below described lands situated on Lock-  hart creek, one milo anu one eighth east  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a post  marked northwest corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chains, thence  east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,  therce west 120 chains, thence south It.  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north  40 chains to place of commencement.  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS, Ltd.  Nelson. B. C. August 16th, 1901.  NOTIOE  Notice Is hereby given that I intend to-  apply at the next sitting of tho board of  license commissioners for tho City  of Nolson, to be hold after tho expiration  of thirty days from the dato hereof, for a.  transfer of tho retail liquor license now-  held by me as tho representative of the  John Johnson estate, for tho promises  known as tho Silver King Hotel, situato on  Baker street, in tho said City of Nelson,  on lots 7 and S in block 10, sub-division of  lot 95, to M. A. Nnlsmith of the said City  of Nelson. CAROLINA TH1.LIN.  Witness: G. A. THELIN.  Dated this 4th day ot September. 1901.  NOTIOE.  THE    CASCADE    WATER.    POWER    &  LIGHT  COMPANY,  LIMITED.  Notice Is hereby given  that an extraordinary goneral meeting of tho abovo named  company will bo held at tho registered ofllce of the company on Baker street In tho  City of Nelson, British Columbia, on Monday the 23rd day of Soptombor, A. D. 1901,'  at tho hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon.   ,  for   tho   purposo   of   considering,   nnd   If  thought nt, passing a resolution authorizing the directors to rnHo the sum of ono  hundred thousand pounds (.C100.000) by tho  Issuance of mortgage bonds or debentures,,  or otherwise, to such person or such persons,   company  or  corporation,  and  upor  such terms and conditions as tp the dlrec  tors may seem fit.  By order,- _  JOHN FRASER, Etocrotary  fith _to*_t_xn_��r, JML . . - / -  "���"'!��� ."���'"'"   -     "   /"��� THE NBLSON' TRIBUNE, SATURDAY- .MORNING,' SEPTEMBER- It,. 1901  IBAffi OF MOITflBAI  CAPITAL, all paid up���..$12,000,000.00  BHST     7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDBD PROFITS       __7,180.80  __ord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  iSon. Georgo A. Drummond -Vice-President;  fl. S. Clovatoa General Managor  NKLSON BRANCH  Oorner Baker and Kootenay Streets,  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Brandies In London (England) New York,  3HI0AQ0, and all the prinoipal oltlos in Canada.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH TTIIICn IS _MA_OAMA__X>  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      ���    -    -   '88 000,000  Reserve Fund,       ....  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OYER 865,000,000,  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  Buy and sell Sterling Kxohango and Cable  Ifransfers.  I Grant Commercial and  Travelers'  Credits,  [available in any pait of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mode, SOc.  lavings Bank Branch  CURRENT HATE OF INTEREST PAID.  KRUGER STILL HAS FAITH  B. E. Walker,  Genoral Manager  London Offloe, 60 Lombard S_.e_t.__. O.  New Torts Office, ts  Exchange   Place.  and 68 Branches in Canada ana the  United States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on* deposits.   Present) rato  Three per cent. ,4  GRANGE V; HOLT,  -. Manager Nelson Branch.  IMBIAL BASK  O^VO^KT-AJD^.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  *' $2,600,000  -    $1,850,000  *     i*   President.  .,.- ii-. ^  General Manager.-  K. HAY...- Inspector/  Qui Glass      Cut Glasg;  H. S. HOWLAND  _>.___ WILKIE   In the Boer Cause.  The London Daily Telegraph of Aug-  lst 27th, to hand by the  last  English  ���nail, contains the text of the remarkable  nterview with Paul Kruger, ex-presi-  lent ot the Transvaal Republic, had by  .he correspondent of that paper at Mr.  Cruger's rotreat in Hilversum, Holland.  I.he  interview   is such   an  astounding  ?iece of impudence m the part of the  |aan who defied the whole strength of  he British Empire, while taking prec-  ous good'care of his own person and  tartune, that it is worth preserving as  [i part, of the history of this remarkable  var.   The correspondent says.  Ex-President Kruger looked stronger  nd healthier today than at any time  nice his ai rival m Euiope.   He hsten-  d to my questions with keener interest,  Uiswered them in   grcatei   detail,   and  ivith fuller emphasis, and leasoned with  ���lore curious dialect skill than ever be-  lore.   The weather must have had some-  lung to do with his hopeful mood, but  ns general health and completely re-  toied eyesight are the woik of his own  ion   constitution,   aided   by   medical  cience.    To  South Africans  cloudless  I'unshme is an absolute necessity ofMifo,  hey^ are meloncholy and ��� miserable  in  he mists and fogs and chilly' blasts "of  he noith.   And today we enjoy a blaze  |-f dazzling light and   schorchmg  heat  i.uch as constitutes the nearest approach  o a summer's day in Petona that one  an hope to behold" in   the   lowlands  ound the Zuyder Zee.  In the villages   which   I   passed-* on  [.inning aside"to  S'Graveland I  noticed  ;hat the cottages ^ and   common   dwellings are all picturesque, each oneiwith a  [shape, *caloi, and - surroundings   of   its  own. v The eye is caiessed and delighted  at sight of the quaint old archways, the  historic draw bridges, the solid oaken  doois, the eighteenth century windows,  the fantastic   gables,   the hand-carved  stones,   the cuiious'vlniches, ,and, cosy,  'nooks overhung, with '-woodbine or Vir-^  gmia , creeper,  and the old "Dutch' tea  houses built on-'the water, with a neat  little"'recess for. the-hbuseboat* beneath  the principal room, all as trim and tidy  as if they were to be taken  off bodily  to an exhibition    Thek women-folk sat  outside their (houses preparing vegetables  for the midday meal  or sewmg,  knitting,   and   embroidering.   Through  spaces in. the well-tended flowers that  frame in the windows and sweeten the  air that enters one catches,an occasional  glimpse  of a massive oak cupboard, a  hne old mediaeval fireplace or a great,  family Bible, oi a piece of snow-white  lace. -Outside, the children aie playing  on a plot of grass, fishing in the canal,  or driving in miniature carts drawn by  p-oats or dogs.   In the pastures beyond,  the heat-oppressed cattle���created, as it  were,  in  the likeness  of those which  , Paul Potter loved to1 paint���are huddled  up under the ccol shade of an outspread-  ing beech The most historic building m  the whole district is the" curious ship-  shaped house in which one of Holland  gi eatest men, admiral Tromp, once lived  It is sunounded by water, surmounted  bv a gilt ship, and the name of its first  tenant   has   been   given   to   Hilversun,  Trompenberg, on the summit of which  now lives the most notorious man of  Dutch, South Africa.  IN CALM RETREAT.  It -is m this calm retreat that the once  powerful president of the Tiansvaal republic is spending the> remaindei  of a  chequeied life that once gave promise  of a brighter evening, beset with memories of what has vanished'and thoughts  of what might have been. Were it not  for his elevated position and the two  flags   of   the   South   African republics  lianging motionless in the breezeless au  the light yellow house m which Mr. Kruger resides may be said to be the most  modest and least noticeable of all the  villas of Hilversun.   "Casa Cara," as it  vs called, is but a boarding house foi  jummer visitors, which has been hired  jy Mr. Kruger and his suite. It commands on one side a fine view of the  woods of fir and beech, and overlooks  an the other a vast stretch of moor cov-  ared with heather in bloom, and open to  he sweep of the salt sea winds. In front  jf the house is a plot of grass and a few  .vhite and red roses, which are already  ���egmning to fade. Silence reigns around,  lot a soul is to be seen anvv  ate president's desire for seclusion is  espected by the whole population, who  lever take undue notice of him during  lis daily walks or diives.  I found Mr. Kruger seated in a chair  u his little parlor, which was very simp-  y furnished, after the traditional manor   of  boarding  houses  all  over the  zorld. He was dressed in black and woie  ho jeton of the order of the Nethei-  mds Lion in his button hole. The first  nipression  made  by  the  strong,  hale  cavy built man, whose grey locks are  s dense as they may have been sixty  cars ago, was that of the unrepining  Tstlcssness of one whose thoughts are  |urne<l gravewai-ds. But the moment he  peaks the impiesslon changes. His very  l.ok, word, gesture was vehement to a  legree, and seemed to have sprung fiom  lont-iip passion and to be subdued by  l.ttled pain.   The heavy" gutterals were  Juried forth like lava from a seething  lolcanOj  while the sneaker nervously  |_tsped his -left _ta^__--nlth Ids right  "V  His every phrase bore the hallmark of  the mint in which it was coined;, it was  a quaint apophthegm, a popular proverb,  or a scriptural text The source of them  was" all his own mind, untouched by external influences. Hence he would close  his eyes when speaking, as if to shut off  outside impressions and to seek within*  himself for the ideas that he should utter. Then they would come with a rush,  phrase following upon phrase, without  pause or graduation of tone, harsh, powerful, emphatic, ending as abruptly as  they began.  "STRONGER AND BETTER."  My first inquiry had reference to his  health, and to the marked improvement,  which I noticed in his general appearance since "I last saw him.  "Yes," he replied, "Lam very much]  stronger and better in every way, al-.  though   not   quite   restored  yet;' but''  thank God, the progress is still going on.  and I have reason to feel thankful."    , *  After one or t*yo other remarks on unpolitical topics, I turned the conversation on to lord Kitchener's" proclamation  and   inquired   whether   tbe   objection  which Mr. Kruger had to urge against  it was based on considerations of international law.  He looked at me for a  moment in astonishment, and asked me  to repeat the question   A momentary  shudder seemed for a moment to con-  'vulse his powerful frame;, he closed,his  eyes, his right hand clutched his left,  and then in loud staccato tones he answered:  1 "International law' I am not learned  in the intricacies of international law;  but'unless it be very different from the  rudimentary law of humanity it must  condemn as a crime the attempt to add  arbitrary pains and penalties to'the"  awful risks -v.ta_-.en" py men who are*  ..fighting for their homes,,their families,  and their country. Your government  has recognized" them as belligerents;  now this proclamation declares that they  will be shot as belligerents-when possible, and when captured punished as  rebels as well. And over and above,  they are to be��� continually weighed down  .with the_thought that in offering legitimate resistance 'they are bringing tdownJ  rum on their.wives and children. Is  ���this m accordance rwith international  law? If so, international lawlessness  vwas better, fonthen the right to,defend  .one's country was.acknowledged* by all,  and though its exercise meant death in  the field, it did not entail banishment  for rebellion after open** warfare had  done 'its.,worst."   ' -   ,' \  ���   �����   \  "NOTHING HAS CHANGED."  "But it"is alleged in the preamble to  :he    proclamation    that    things    have  changed   very   considerably   bince  the  ivar fust broke out," I urged; ."so con-  cideiably, indeed, that the war properly  *o-calle_  is  over, *anu-a guerilla-warfare is taking its place" , ,  "Nothing has changed except the attitude of the British government," replied  VIr.' Kruger,t with emphasis;   "nothing,  .othm_     We follow today the tactics  ,ve followed m the very beginning. You  -ailed them military tactics then;  you  aamc them irregular warfare now. They  are the tactics of,defense    They have  -'i ever���changed:���-We-are-defending-our  country, and employing the most efficacious means of doing so.    This is admitted by military expeits.    The English people would do the same in our  **lace    How would they feel and Si-e_k  if their legitimate^ resistance were rot  only  met  by an .overwhelming armed  force, but brandmarked as rebellion besides." -  "NOT PREPARED TO JUDGE."  There was a* pause which I broke by  asking:    "Do you imagine, then/i that  j;he   motive   which   actuated" our,, 'gov-  ornment m issuing the proclamation���"  "I an*, not prepared to" judge motivfes.  That    will - be    done    by   God,    who  searches , hearts.    Acts   alone ��� can   be  weighed *by men.    Those of which we  complain have been,done in the eyes of  the world, and the world will appreciate  Lhem,   has   already   condemned   them.  Ever since the capture of Bloemfontein  the British have trampled on the code  of international law.   They have burned our farms, broken up our families,  and   treated   ourselves   as   criminals.  Your papers are  often jubilant about  the seizure of transports of provisions,  of   cattle,   and   such   like.    It   sounds  like an incident of war.   But in truth  it   is   something   very   different.    Our  fighting   men   have   no   commissariat  They live from hand to mouth.    It is  not  for them that the provisions are  being   sent.    Most  of  the   transports  now taken are the food of women and  children.    It is they who suffer when  these victories are scored.    It is their  defeat which corresponds to your easy  victory."  "WHAT IS REGULAR WARFARE,"  "But the numbers of your fighting  iren' have dwindled down very considerably," I uiged, "and this is given as  ono of the grounds for the action taken  by the govornment The warfare now  earned on can no longer be regarded  13 regular.''  "Not regular?" repeated Mr. Kruger,  with a look of indignation and a voice  of thunder. "What, then, is regular  warfare? Will that new principle be  logically carried out to its last consequences' If so, what minimum of soldiers are required for a regular battle'  How many open battles for a regular  war? What wars ever fought in his-  toiy by biave peoples for their fatherland would be regular if judged by that  novel standard? Our numbers are indeed small, hut they were never, over-  8AVINC8  BANK  DEPARTMENT.'  THB   C_____**T  RATE   OF   INTEREST   A-IAWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  '      ',    ,   .Street.   '       ,,, < \7  h   , J. M, LAY, Manager.  whelming;  that is the^tragic element  of the struggle.   They are smaller now  than they were; that is the fortune of  war.- Moreover, small though our forces  .are, we have been forced to divide them,  'injorder to resist the enemy, who has divided his powerful - army into separate  bodies,   distributing   them ^throughout  the country.   That Is a measure which  is  unavoidable,  and ^ from  a  military  point of view correct.    For all the essential factors of, regular warfare are  to' be  found'in our ^ resistance-today,  just j as completely as they were in the  beginning.   Our soldiers are 'command- *  ed by officers, the oflicers are led by  generals���everything, in a word, is done  in accordance with the, strictest rules  of regular warfare, ayo, and1 of civilized  warfare, and .theresults,bear out what  I'assert.  , Were" our successes at Bron-  kers  Spruit or  at Vlakfontein, irregular?,   Were the fourteen prisoners we'  took at' the beginning of this week irregularly taken?    No;'the "war is  as'  regular!as any struggle ever yet maintained by-,a brave people j fighting 'for,  their freedom, and* no one knows'that  better than the forces combating against  us."  KITCHENER'S 'PROCLAMATION?  "You v will admit, however," I urged,  "that-the majority of the burghers care  anxious for peace, and, have shown this  desire by their complete submission to  the rule of his majesty's government.^  "No, I do not admit anything of the  kind, and if -I, did .the -proclamation it-.  3elf would contradict me as well as the  facts...The proclamation,threatens with,  banishment the members of.'our* govern- i  ment'and the.,of_,cers of our army. There  is,  therefore,   a  regular  machinery of  administration and-regular, army, even  in^the^view of'the'authors of that document' "What   support,, then,   in   fact,  can-Ttheftheory of banditti and lawlessness hope to find?    The truth is, and  'you   know   it,   that   our   officers   have  -their men in control, as our government  ��� still leads our. people >  If ,we have' stil.*  fighting men enough in the,field to keep  a (vast army busy, an_>__ there are so  many thousands dragging on a miserable ) existence  in  banishment  as  prisoners of war, how can it >be said, with  -ti uth ,that ;the ..majority of .our ��� burghers  ,a**e I still  living  peaceably 'under   the  ���control of his,majestyls forces,, or are  eager to abandon-the*'struggle'   No, no,"  ^no;   they  were  eager,   very  eager, ,to  avoid  the  combat  and <to , keep ��� 'what  could   be  kept i by \ honorable - compromise;   but they are just as eager., now  to make every sacrifice ^hat, man can  make to retain .the blessings that*'God*  bestowedt upon\them,  and* freedom'.,- is -  the-first of these.    I ask-you yourself  to look and, judge���has anything happened "of late to justify.^tlie issuing ,of.  the proclamation?    On our side, nothing; absolutely nothing."  .    "Very well," , I (remarked, "supposing  ������that is so. May I ask,whether you (think  that the proclamation will have the effect   looked   for,1 or  the   opposite, ^or  none at all?" 'j   j._      , ���.  / "Whenever it becomes known to the"  men who have tin own themselves* between death and the two republics, It  can have but one effect; it .villi embit-  _ter_their_minds"_str_ngthen_theirlarms,  and intensify their lesistance, if it be  still capable of being intensified. The  threat of future fines has no meaning  for men who carry their lives in their  harids, and fear* none but God.- The  threat of perpetual banishment will  make them fight until the grave is  then home That is the only possible  ellcct of the .proclamation on, the soldiers in the fleld."  "WE  ARE  FREEMEN."     '  "May Fask,whether it, is your~inten-  tion to take'any action in the 'matter���  to  issue a proclamation, for example,  or to publish a protest?"  "The question of protest is still under  consideration, but that is a matter of  little import to our burghers. So far as  they are concerned, I have no need to  take any such step, ft Is not for me to  instruct the men in the duty, in which  they have been discharging bravely, at  the risk of death and of hardships ��� even  much worse' than death. They do not  look to Europe for approval, blame or  instructions. (Besides, the entire machinery of our 'government is on the spot,  working without a scnous hitch,  and  they will do_ what is needed in the matter,  irrespective of the decision/ taken  here  in  reference  tj) the  question   of  protest.   Their ranks have been thinned  by death and capture, but the vacant  places have always been filled up again.  The individual man is little,  it is the  cause that is great, and though all the  men should be killed off, it will live-  again in their children and their children's children.    We have been grievously sinned against since the taking of  Bloemfontein.    But the blackest crime  committed against us is%the fssumg of  a proclamation which Ignores the fact  that we are freemen who have an inalienable right to fight to ,'Jb'he last for  our homes and our country.    We won  that freedom in'1852 and. ,1854.    It was  recognized by your people.-  In 1884 it  was again solemnly proclaimed hy the  British nation.    Indissolubly bound up  with it was the right to defend our independence.    And  nowf|we  are   being  treated  as   if   that   elementary  right  had no existence.   It is a crime, a black  crime, a crime for which there Is no  pietext."   Here the ex-president's voice  trembled with passion, his right hand  clutched  his left convulsively, and he  seemed   completely   overcome   hy   his  feelings.  "HE .WANTED PEACE."  I ventured to _na_:e une more remark,  ^-'i1.  1* '.      JS*r  A  large consignment of AMERICAN  CUT GLASS.  _ .The, kind  which, we  handler-represents-, the  HIGHEST J  STANDARD.   Every piece iVgenuine and a fit specimen  of the GLASS CUTLER'S ART. >, "    *-     ,        ,      ^   .  are Open for-Inspection  OurUewelry'and Watch'Making Departments are  jfk\ yonr service.'   All mail orders wiHrreceive"our care  iifV/ul attention.  '^k^_0_^i "1__��^!___ <__.  ���"    '   ^0   _��_r-3___" '__. s*    Z       X,      , S  !.--_-____. ^^g'-gf"---^'_f-_fi'f^'0001>00'.00'. 00 - W  p V^^^^^*^-^^*^.5_?:*S_r:*��r:&  by, way of-comment on his last statement' I said aft'er a sliort pause:" '"The  feeling  in  England  is  that,  whatever  may -be  said  of  the   apparent  causes  wliich actually led up to the declaration  of * war, ,the British empire is fighting  for its very existence in South Africa."  ;   "Yea, fesf-VUdowi" Mr. Kruger eager-'  ly^ answered;  "the old and mendacious  'story-- of  a   conspiracy   against   Great  Britain-on the part 'of the two republics "-. '    j ...  Having i paused ,for a moment in his  .remarks, which! we're uttered withjclosed  j eyes,f hands" upraised, .and with the solemn intohStiorf* of "a -venerable ��� Hebrew r  prophet,"the  ex-president went on,, if  possible, still more impressively: .''That,  story of a conspiracy isJa lie.   An abc-m-^  inable lie.    I  here proclaim it before'  {Almighty God to be a lie which4 lads"  wrqught bloodshed and ruin.    God in  ,heaven knows I. speak the truth.   And  - my j witnesses* on earth are lord Salisbury "and Mr.'Chamberlain    They know,  that what^sayvis true., Aye, they knowr  itj even" as" iknow it." Never^wasYttiere  j-a-.mo*fe mischievous," diabolical lie"coin-*  ?ed i since   man., first-appeared.* on   the  globe. '-(God0> alone .^can now'undo  the  untold evil,it has worked in His-creation. ' We did our utmost to ward It ofi*.  Wej wanted peace/we yearned for means'  of* establishing;'.of safeguarding*it. We'  wished to live, in" friendship with^ the  other races; _ God in heaven knows we  did.j We'were willing to purchase peace,  and<pay(a high price for it   We offeied  concession after concession, for we had  af horror'of bloodshed, and of the awful  consequences that 'would 'follow it. But  our fendeavors proved 'fruitless.   The He  has'. done ,its desolating work, much of  _which cannot now (be remedied by, man.  (But; peace!" at  least,' is  still  possible,  peace and that, gradual friendship between the, Dutch and'the Anglo-Saxon'  races which alone can" secure prosperity  in South Africa.   I long for" that peace,  and; pray  God  toi bring 'it^about, 'as  wistfully   and  as ' fervently   as * I   did  two| years ago.   A modus vivendi could  have  been  found  before the war.    It  j can! be found today if only the desire  be sincere.    On our part,'"it has ever'  been genuine.    We showed *'it by' our  offers.   We should do so again. We are  ready and willing to conclude peace on  thel basis of give-and-take.'    We would  make   reasonable   sacrifices   and   give  >most satisfactory -'guarantees'].to  Great  Britain. "'Nothing woith having is pur-  -.chaseable   by  bloodshed,   enmity,'"iace  ���hatred among the/peoples, *��� rum, desolation   in   the  land     I" foresaw  these  things,  and  feaied  them.    They  have  now come and unless a lasting peace  be made they have come to stay.    On  the, basis  of tho independence of the  -republics-and a-free pardon-to the-colo^-  nial  Afrikanders,  who  only  did what  Englishmen would have done in their  place, peace, genuine, lasting peace, may  still be made.  "I pray fervently to Almighty, God  that He in His mercy may open the eyes  of the English nation to the truth."  J*V.  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WE_T,\HE_S0N,' B.C.-  y     IPR(_LE,%_UILDING -STONE,  brick iSNo-iiBiE,: .'..*:  1       s  ��� ri  '*fr\ '���.tu  -"f.rv''  , "���*- '.*  . ���    ;The   Mansfield,*; Manufacturing , Company*- '>  nave, the .above; mentioned; building materials*-;,  -for-sale at reasonable* prices: -^Special^'quota-^  V^^^*r��Hil^>3?^ 'contractors, for^ldrge^  // prders. ,, :��� _��� ,y. <) ���-, , z, \ s. r ���,; % 0 r<   . % ? ������ -; ,3*$ -y  ,. ���  ��� -��� '���fia��'-^ -,- t: r-r   ���   , - .r\,.*~:>?4.k  ORDERS BV MAItx.ROMptLY;*-ATfENDED^O  00__��_?___._5ry  > '  OFFICE:- BAKER STREET WEST, [IELS0N, B. C.  inaUonly .������  _ City-*(of   Kamloops.  <Clvll and. criminal   -  ,-*- City   of   "  ,Clvi.l an-rc   . ' By command;  t, , v-,'*, .nuviiicmi 10ecreiary. .  < r-o\incra.l 'Secretary's, Departmcnt,^31st  -A____t, 1901.  ���<    -v     lV#^%$Xjfe  ^  --NOTICEy'C^r, :f*pi��&3K^M\  :in the 'supreme, court. of> Kootenay-.hrt-Jeh^ A i^J70M\  at Nolson,-In the'matter of the-estate, ^^.e^l  ���   ���   ���   ���  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  I  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers lrT|eaantj Coffee  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices tbe best  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Jatran  Toas.  Our Best*, Mocha arrd Java Coffoo, per  " * -                    pound    f  10  Mooha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blond Coftoe, I pounds  I .'  Spocinl Blorrd Coffeo, l, pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds  1 00  ^Special Blend Coylon Tea, per pound SO  And notice is also hereby given that after * **;���; >_} 5_i  such last mentioned date said administra-- V  ,r - ">. __  tor will proceed to distribute the assets of-, *  d- uniM  nhe said deceased according- to law-without" c'.-7* '/t-W.  regard,to> any claims  of which  he shall ���*  '���'" ��� .".*��� t-VI  then notJ have received notice.     ,J "*"-<���. IA-*^-**_l  Dated this 29th day of August, A. D.al90J_*.1      . .^r'Ksl  '   -     .   ��� ',_���      ELUOT _ LENNIE,-',  ,,       Solicitors  for, the Administrator. \  ""*.  NT HOUSE  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  FISHING TACKLE  821 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25'Cents to St  AMERICA?) AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  urns & Co.  Hbad Oppiob at  *      NELSON,, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  WE HAVE THE BEST FLIES AND   THB  BEST  LEADERS MADE. '  Minnow**, silver and sold and PhantoniB  Silk Lines  Landing Nets  And a pplendld line of all Ashing.requisites.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  vK.-W.-0. Block.      C_r_�� Ward a_d Jj___s. ��ts  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland, Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon,  Silverton, New  Denver, Rovelatoko, Ferguson Grand Forks, Qreenwood, Cascade Ciby, Mid .  ���way. and Vancouver.    Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  &___0_2__.   - E. C. TRAVES, Manager  i [ORDERS iBY MAIL R__.J_Tt._3. PROMPT ATfENTION. 1  -OEETIPIOATE ' OP IMPE0TEME1TTS '���",-  ^-NOTICE-CITY- MINERAL, CLAIM. -"' ��� ���  Situate in the Nelson Mining Division otfA' _<S  ttest Kootenay District ���**_���?.  Where located. About one mile south ot   ���". . .  Nelsoh ^ , j , ~    _" '  Take notice that I. Wiliam John Goepel, _.   _\,*>  Free Miner's Certificate*No   50,500, intend,;  '\. .  sixty day3 from the date hereof, to applv.      *'<  to the Mining- Recoider for a Certificate of ��� -  Improvements for the purpose of obtain-    ' *  ing a Crown Grant of tho above claim.  And further take notice that action un- '  der sectron 37, must be commenced before       >  tho   issuance   of  such   Certificate   ot  Im-.,     &  -provemen ts;��� ~ r~"   ~~      ��� ���' i���  Dated   this  ICth  flay  of  Aug-ust,   A.   D.  1901 W.   J   GOEPEL.  OEETIFIOATE   OF 'IMPEOVEMENTS. e    \  NuricE���n-_i,_on  miMj-kaij claim, r  -ituate in the Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay  District.   -  Wheio located: About one mile south o_  Nelson. /i t  Take notice that I, John Paterson, ! v  Free Miner - Cfr ri(rei>h> No 50 727, intend,  sixty days from the dato hereof, to apply  to tho Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for tho -purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant ol thu fi.r-Ov'e claim.  "And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before    "'  tho   issuance   of   such   CertillcaU*   of   Im-     **-  provements  Dated   this   ICth   day  of  August  A.   D.  1901.       JOHN   PATERSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OF   IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE���THE CHAMPION MINERAL,  claim, situate ln the Nelson mining- cli-  vi.ion of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Forty-nine creek about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I, E. W. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certificate No. t>49,970, 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. And -  further tako notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  Dat. d thl<* IS th day nf Jul v. A. D   1 Wl.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situate in the Nelson mining:  division of West Kootenay district. Where '  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  tho  Kootenay  river.   Take  notice  that  I, >  R Smith, free miner's certificate 55,702b,-  actlng as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 65,670b, Henry E Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,CR9b, and An-  nandale D Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,GC8b, Intend sixty davs from the dato  hereof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a crown rjrant of the  above claim. And further take notice that-  actlon, under section 37, nn . be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.        R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th dav of July. A. P. I90L  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE. ��� MONUMENT MINERAI*  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of West Kootonay district. Where located: At the head of Grohman creek on  Grohman mountain. Take notice that I,  J M McGregor, acting as agent for Steve-  Hawkins    froe    miner's    certificate    Nov i  MO. 135. and Louis Strand, free miner's certificate No b37.293, intend sixty days fron>  the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant-  that action under section 37, nnrst b. com-  that action, unded section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such coj>  tificate of improvements.  j. m. McGregor.  Dated this 32th day ot August, 19_t  _L_-JS ITHE JSTELS6_nT TRIBUNE,  SATURDAY  MORNING,  SEPTEMBER  li, 1901  in a PICKL  '$  If you put those pickles up in poor vinegar. You require the best vinegar to do your  pickles with. You know there are so many pickles put up which turn out poor just  because the vinegar you used was poor. What is worth doing at all is worth doing  well. We have tlie purest vinegars specially prepared for pickling. We will guarantee, if you use any of these vinegars, your pickles will remain hard and good  for months.   PURE CIDER, PURE MALT, PURE WHITE WINE.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever received  in Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ( 4  Blowers,   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft  Pumps,  Pipe and  Fittings, Steam   Packing,   Leather  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  and  ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF PLUMS HAS ARRIVED  * i- *  DO YOU WANT ANY?  JS9-X   >.._,  _".K,. M  sft-^ftn*-  "Srte *,  *=a_.^  on I M'Gammon  ____-���__ ANtf*FANCY GROCERIES  BAKER:STREET, NELSON, B.C.    ><  S_____3_  _______���*________���_  _________  f     ��� -  mp^rr,, ?..- ��� -���*.r:,. - ���   ,   v  mfi^&w, ^; .--*��� * J::rr ���"; *>,v  tf^ROM THE ASSIGNEE OF THE' ESTATE OF H. F.'M'LEAN THE  ^^PRESCRIPTIONS HELD IN THE ABOVE ESTATE. . ANY PER-  jl^^SpN; WHO,'HAD-PRESCRIPTIONS THERE  MAY (HAVE THEM  l^-^V^-d-H1' '.."���';   ' ���     '-'    ' "' >*"   '      -'���-",     ���" "   "rV ' J    [  llfSREFILLED,, WITH, ACCURACY  ON   SHORTEST .NOTICE   BY  Ff^".'APPLYING AT OUR STORE.  i * v^*   ��- r.     .*,. . i n - ������ .  . Y I'  mW^'Wrmw��mL'-&\ cov  ���'fry\  v-"i  >,it i  ���__ "-1"' .  ������VICTORIA  BLOCK.  NELSON,   B. O.  S_s.f.__-.__r��-., ���*-.-.-��� . -\   * ��� j     ^ vi��  IT PAYS TO CALL ON US  IP-*  YOU WANT ANYTHING IN  AT THE HOTELS.  HUME���A.   T.   Garland,; Kaslo;   G.   H.  Barnhart,. Ymir;   William   Hall,  Caldwell,     an(j   vm  .:  WE ARE SHOWING THE FINEST STOCK OF RATTAN  GOODS EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY  ti.  W  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  M  Wash ; R. J.  Smardon, -."Vancouver.  v GRAND CENTRAL���H. 'B.' Docksteader,  Cody';,W. L. Potter, SlocanY'" / '  QUEEN'S���B. K. Walton, San Francisco;  -J. li.' Carter,'New Zealand.    '  .'-  <PHAIR���F.  H.  Fatheringham,��� Montreal;  J. C.' Drewry, Rossland.       (,    r     ,'  MADDEN���James Gllle, Ymir; C. J. Dit-  ter,-.-Ymir.     ,l - '      '   ''    i    .    '  V  '(',TREMONT���W. J7 Neal; Kaslo; J. Lud-  wig-, Sandon.        ?' '  *'   ^'PERSONALS.  City "engineer . McCulloch * leaves this  morning   for 'the 'Coast   on   his   vacation  j. r    . - -        * ���*  trrii. ���  Kirby Douglas, has returned from a' trip  to the, east." He .was at" the Pan-American  on the i day that president McKinley^ was  shot, but so great was the crowd he idid  not hear of the shooting until he arrived  at Hamilton several hours after the shooting occurred. He says 'that it is necessary*  for the ".ordinary man to spend a couple  of days at the big show in order to ^ get  next "to the grafters who are ready to  work a* visitor at every turn. '  /        ,  J. C. Drewry returned from the Truei  i Blue mine, near Kaslo, yesterday. - He  says the owners of the True Blue will  get out all they have'spent on the'property up to date from the ore shipments_  this winter. In other '-words," they 'will get,  their  money  back  from  ,the_prpceed8  of  were' found on the -persons of the prisoner and his/ little vson, who was with him  at the time of his' arrest. The prisoner  will arrive in Nelson-on Tuesday evening  be  charged   before   stipendiary  magistrate'1 Crease  Wednesday.-  !  the shipments from the paystreak, leaving  large quantities of the lower grade ore*in  the mine until'it "can be handled to better advantage by means of. a tramway.  ^a��a3d��3addS33da^5333aHiagP>'  oys  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offor  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything Is nevr and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do -well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  . Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  REFRIGERATOR  U8__-  Now is your time to get a bargain  must dispose of them all this month,  both of these lines the price won't u:  HAMiOG!  in   these  lines  as  we  If you   want  one  or  hinder you.  CITY AND DISTRICT.  Notice of appeal has been given in the  case of Lawr vs. Byers, the defendant  having decided to appeal from the judgment of judge Forin.  A wlro -was received from Judge Forin  yesterday to the effect that he would be  In Nelson by Monday next and would hold  chamber sessions on that date.  Early on Wednesday morning a flre at  Cascade destroyed Black's hotel and a  greater portion of the uusiness blocks in  the city. . The damage is roughly estimated at about $20,000.  "^City engineer McCulloch has prepared  the plans and specifications for the re-  planking and widening of the city wharf  to a width of 19 1-2 feet clear of the guard  rails. It is now ln order for the city clerk  to call for tenders for the work.  AV. F. Teetzel & Co. have on exhibition  in one of their show windows potatoes  grown In a garden In Nelson that are equal  to Ashcrofts or Spallumachenes. Over a  ton in weight was grown on a piece of  ground about 50 feet square.  A meeting of the license commissioners  for t'he Nelson license district will be held  In the court house on Saturday, September 2Slh, i for the purpose of considering  the application of XV. S Doyle for a license  to sell liquor at the North Star hotel at  HaU.  The regular meeting of the Socialistic  Club will be held in Miners' Union hall  on Sunday afternoon next at half-past 3  Rev. D. H Reid, a Congregational minister of Seattle, will arrive in th city this  evening and it is expected that he will  address the meeting.  Tomorrow at Emmanuel church Rev.  William Munro^ win preach in the evening  on \ Socialism as .a, "force in< Nelson., .This  will be'the third of a-series of addresses  on* forces in i Nelson. Appropriate' music  will be given v by the choir. A cordial  invitation   is  extended  to  everyone,  L The Tribune will' probably be forced to'  return to hand-set 'type "until such 'time  as a competent machinist can be-secured  to keep its Mergen'thalers in condition.  This is an humiliating admission for a  newspaper to __ make, < more especially for  one that has. prided * itself on employing  .none "but skillful workmen.  Mr. Gilbert, secretary of ,the^ Board of  Underwriters on the Mainland of British  ���Columbia, is in Nelson, and will remain  here for a day or two. He is strongly of  opinion that Nelson should have a paid  fire department and up-to-date flre fighting apparatus. If Nelson was' as well,  provided in this respect a3 Rossland, the  people would save at least $10,000 a year  in premiums for insurance, ,and make a  much greater saving by preventing a conflagration.     ���  Three small boys were up in the police  court yesterday upon the jeliarge of having stolen goods in their possession. Five  boys all told were summoned ln connection with the disappearance of about 100  sacks_Crom_the_dairy-of���Wesley Calbick-  One of the boys is reported to have left  the city and the other failed to appear,  although he was sent to the court by his  mother. The case was adjourned until  this morning to secure the attendance of  the  other  boys.  It was decided at the meeting of the Rifle  Association last evening'that the regular  weekly shoot shall be Held on Saturdays,  commencing at 2 p. m.,\ and that should  any members require to shoot on Sunday  at least six , names are to be handed in  to sergeant Steel on the Saturday previous, not later than 9:30 p. m. Otherwise,  there will bo no marker at the butts. There  will be a meeting of the Rifle Association  in the West Transfer ofllce next Tuesday  night at . p. m. to pick a team for Rossland and to discuss the annual prize meet-  Ins.  W. H. Bullock-Webster of the provincial  police department has received inquiries  respecting the whereabouts of a man named  James Edgar Wilson, a native of Brun-  nerton, Westland, New Zealand. The missing man was last heard*-from at Vancouver, in February, 1898, when he was supposed to have started on a prospecting  trip to the Peace River country. He Is  described a. a man of 27 years of age,  5 feet 10 inches in height, with brown  hair and of a slender build. Any. news  as to his whereabouts should be forwarded to the provincial police in this city.  The inquiries as to his whereabouts have  been started  by his mother.  Spectacles  pr Eyeglasses  We can show you a fine  assortment of styles in  spectacle ware of different  quality and price. Every  pair fitted free of charge  and guaranteed.  BROWN BROS  Opticians and Jewelers.  BAKER STREET  NELSON  ^9**********************^  IH. H. PLAYFORD & CO. 1  MADDEN  BLOCK  ; V    NELSON.  1��  ���f-  * ,  J TOBACCO  $ MERCHANTS.  m  m    /*-*.      -    * "      -*���->,'-'.", \  $ P.O. Box637. *-    - Telephone 117. ��  %        %   "   '���'- #  ***********************& -  AND  NOT the SAME OLD STOBY  BUT A GENUINE     '  RETIRING SALE  AND WHAT IT MEANS TO YOU  Men's Worsted, Serge and Tweed Suits that formerly  sold for $15 and $12, now $10 and $7. We also have them  as low as $5 a Suit.  50 Men's Overcoats in Melton's, Beaver's and Frieze,  from;$5 up.    Excellent value at double the price.  f 100   Pairs   Blankets   at   $1.50   upwards.'   You ,are   in  pocket on these from 25 to 50 per cent.  Fine Scotch Worsted Underwear, reduced from $7 to $5.  , Men's Heavy Woolen Sox, six pair for $1.  . .Our Blue "Flannel Shirts, worth $1.75 for $"r, is a winner.  Fine Canadian Grey Underwear, reduced from $1  to 60c.  See the cuts in Boots and Shoes, they will surprise.you.  Men's'Hats, all shapes, colors, and sizes,' below cost.  BEAI ESTATE   ;  AND,   " '  INSURANCE BROKERS  *   ��.     ���������      \   ���   -  . 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's time without interest'  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.  ~~ FOR SALE  BAKER'STREET, NELSON  5000"Treasury 'Shares in the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Limited. -  50,000 Treasury Shares in the Royston Gold Mines, Limited.  Choice lots In Bogustown. ���  Properties in all parts of the City.  Apply to  BEGINALD J. STEEL  BAKER STRKET  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY. CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  You can get them at  MeDOKALD'S  Baker Street. * -  Going Out of Business  AUCTION SALE  - ,*.  ��� Dry" Goods Gent's .Furnishings, Boots,*Shoes, Hats and  Gaps. 'In order that I may sell off the balance of my  stocb rapidly, I have engaged with       :    , t  CHARLES A. WATERMAN & [00.,. Auctioneers  to sell by auction every evening at 8 o'clock the balance  _rf^y_J^ck,,_ J0c_me_a^  everything must be sold.   Private sale at greatly reduced  prices during day.  __r^__k*  btattu^^.  M_M.  JLAWKENCE   HARDWARE   CO,  __mi_Bftn. an* Bmlrajn j___alf _ct��^ Bo��_f ffaivtfw����su  ��3*n*'*^r-**.-��v' frVWo"J rti. .nsliAMt .\v..".��r...  .,.n.r.   *_-,...  F_ffia^��iff3ES*��W* J.- ��� h.u,1.yv3-3T,.r-vr,.^Jff .- r.x*a .-. rUn-l- a'  -..-*,^-JLt,��V^,"W����",-*M'VW_yr^-*.;��'^^^  Provincial constable Young leaves for  the Coast this morning for the purpose  of bringing back to Nelson W. J.-G.'. Mag-  nler. The prisoner was arrested at Vancouver by chief constable Lister and  Joel-Jed in jail at New Westminster upon  a charge of stealing 5SS9 while employed  as the *_T_at af the H. AT. S. raUwajr at  ������^,.'^_���-liw^"^'rtfcI'^*������.-n_��� ,i-0z.^\^,^(-r,--^^-.-~^,,^~1,^f^r^t^t.,^.^r^.^~.^���~.._i..���.���  .t*y.^*4__T_.Y__f0f!)i**^ f.tJWT-^'^'JW^  Pacific Cable News.  HONOLULU, September 6th.���Via San  Francisco September 13.���There seems to  be serious trouble in Hawaii by reason of  the failure of San Francisco exporters to  ship .cargoes of provision* here. Local  stocks of food stuffs are becoming lower.  The larger Honolulu dealers are refusing  to fill big orders and the small retail stores  cannot replace their stocks as they sell.  The British cable.ship Britannia, which has  been surveying for the" route' for a cable  from Victoria to Australia, has arrived  here: They 'report that the -cable will lie  within 220 miles of the Hawaiian Islands,  to' the eastward.'.The arrival of the vessel  here has revived talk of the possibility  of getting cable  communication with ; the  NELSON LI0EN0E DISTEIOT.  NOTICE Is hereby ���iven that W. S. Doyle has  made application under the provisions of tho  "Liquor Licenco Ant, lSOn" for an hotel Hconoe  ror the North Star Hotel, at Hall, such premises  having been previously licenced under the name  of th. Algonquin Hotel,    <  A meeting of the Uoaril of Licence Commissioners of the Nelson Liconce District will bo  held to consider suoh application at tho Couro  House at the City of Nelson on Saturday, the  twenty-eighth day of September, 1901, at the  hour of eleven o olock in th. forenoon  W. H. BULLOCK-WBBSTBR.  Chief Licence Inspoctor.  Chief Constable's office.  Nelson, B 0., September 13th, 1 Wl.  NOTIOE.  . NOTICE is heroby given that I intend to apply  at the nexr. sitting of the_ Board of License Com-  if *4 ^htrr/^t0M^ ^Jffi  4J-    /L,    /H0J^0I^���U  M^Crtf.  HONDI TEA  J. A. MEti <�� CO  The best In'the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  Oc a Pound  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street.  ,      TELEPHONE 39.  lelson Saw  P. O. BOX 627.  XjII/CITEIXJ.  CHARLES HILLYER, President,  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  misslooer-R for the City of 'N��lt>on to be he'd at  the expiration of thirty da"p from the date hereof,  for a transfer of th�� K.tail Liquor Llcenpe now  hold by me for the premiFse. known as the  Bodega Saloon, situate on the cast half of lot  outside world without waiting for. action j 2Z8#^W^^&^gJ2*:  of   congress,   by   means   of   a  connection J idson, both of the Raid City of NoU on.  -with the British lino -at Fanning-' Islands I    i*W��d this llth day of -tootember.^MjfU. j  ^���^TB***i^y*":1"*:-        J w__wb8.k.<i__n��_l'aBOBINBON- J  Have just leceived 3.000,000 feet of logs from Idaho, and we aro prepared to cut the largest bills-,  of timber of any dimensions ot lengtha.   Estimaios given at any time.   The largest stock of sash,-  doors, and mouldings In Kootenay. ������..'���;'���    "������,-���  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS COH HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.       v  THE  BINDER'S" DEPARTMENT OF  THE TRI8UHE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  __B_8 BLOOK, ___Q_SO_".  BOOK BINDING  SPICfAL RULED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL RUUD FORMS

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