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The Nelson Tribune Sep 20, 1901

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Array - "I       *���      -   ' ' *'-'"' \'.      '���r.&fl  *"   _ - v ������ L  ESTABLISHED  1S92  FRIDAY MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 20,  1901  DAILY EDITION  WILL FIGHT TO A FINISH  NOT   AGAINST  AN   INDIVIDUAL  LIKE BERNARD MACDONALD  [ But for the Inherent Rights of Free-  horn British Subjects and American Citizens.  ROSSLAND, September 19.���[Special  R'to The Ti ibune.]���Last night at th'e reg-  [ular meeting of tho miners' union a very  ] large number were m attendance, greater in lact than at any meeting since the  [strike commenced. The iollowing preamble and resolution was unanimously  ['carried:  'Whereas, it has been announced that  Ithe new directois of the Le Roi and al-  llied mining, companies will continue to  (uphold the policy toward labor crgauiza-  |(.:*_r-_ as laid down by Bernard Macdonald; rnd  "Where, s. the executive board of the  JWe**3te:*!i'Federation ot Mineis have en-  :or *_'1 the strike now m (force at Ross-  (land, and have promised every support,  inancially and otherwise, to bring the  Urike to a successful conclusion, and we  Jiave not come out m this strike against  |3ernard Macdonald or any man, but in  struggle lor common justice, and in  liefense of our rights to a voice in the  (.erms of our employment. Without this  Ve are the slave of the, 'employer and  |ack that, inherent share of the freedom  Lvhich is"* tho heritage of ..every British^  pubjoct or American citizen. Therefore,'  |*e it,  Resolved, that we, the Miners' Union  lif Rossland, continue the strike as car-  Tied on at present to a successful conclusion at whatever personal sacrifice may  fall to *our lot."   -  Out of'respect to the late president of  [.he United States, all business,was practically suspended here'today irom high  Inoon until 4 'p. m. * A parade of about  1700 people, composed of members of-the  ���labor unions, fraternal societies, and cit-  jizens, marched through'the streets this  latternoon to Miners' Union hall, where  la special memorial service was held.  ROSSLAND,   Septeuij_er, 19.^��� CAssj. s__\-.  lated  Pre&s:j���ThS"- Mb__f_ley-memorial  Fservice -today 'was tho'occasion of*a re-  [markable out pouring: 'of public spirit  ia the. loyal Canadian city ot Rossland.  f At noon a procession one mile long and  containing two thousand marching men  paiaded the principal* streets of the city,  , led ' by   British,  and   American   flags,  ' borne respectively by veterans of the  South African ^and Philippine wars. A  mass meeting took place, to which hundreds wore unable to obtain admittance.  Business was suspeno-ea throughout the  | city by the mayor's proclamation, and  Jail buildings were draped in mourning.  I while hundreds of-, flags floated at half-  lmast,   including   the   big   standard   at  |_Iount Roberts, 6650 feet above sea level  ���nd 2500 feet above the city. The pro-  Icession was witnessed by 5000,citizens.  lAt   Union   hall   3000   people  gathered,  Imany being turned away. On the read-  ling desk was a magnificent eagle with  Iwide spreading pinions. Mayor Lalonde  Ippened the proceedings and the other  tweakers , were  Revs.   Sarrford^Metho^  ilist;���RobinsonrYPresbyterian;    Welsh,  Roman Catholic; and Hedley, Anglican,  l.merican residents have issued a waim  liote of thanks to the citizens generally  lor the spirit manifested.  Similkameen arrived, here today en  route to Honolulu, having sold three  claims near Princeton to American capitalists for $100,000, a payment of ?30,-  000 cash having been made. A shipment  of $20,000 in gold from the Cariboo hy-  diaulic mine was received at the Dominion assay ofllce here today. A seam of  coal has been discovered at Greer's  beach, on the English bay water front.  The seam is three feet .wide and fairly  good lignite. A company composed of  W. H. Quann, J F Garden, A. McNair,  and other prominent citizens has been  been formed to work the prospect   .  WORLD'S FASTEST VESSEL  THE FUNERAL AT CANTON  M'KINLEY LAID AT REST IN HIS  HOME TOWN.  The People of the Ohio City Fay Their  Last.Respects to,Their Illus-,    '  ���_ ������  trious Dead,  Goes to the Bottom of the Sea.  ,  LONDON, September 18.���The torpedo  "boat destroyer Cobra has foundered.'in  the North Sea, as the result of an explosion. The vessel was en route from .the  yard of her builders, the Armstrongs' of  Newcastle,  to Portsmouth  and carried  a navigating ci ew of lrom 50 to 60 men.  It is reported that all were lost with the  exception of aboat a dozen persons. The  flist intimation of the disaster was the  arrival oi a fishing boat at Yarmouth  with six bodies,' which slie picked up in  the spot where the Cobra was las. seen.  According to tho fisheimen the Cobra  was sighted by the lightship off Downing  Sands yesterday morning, enveloped in  steam, and soon afterwards she disappeared. The men on the lightship supposed that the Cobra had sailed away  until the evening, when they' observed  tlie bodies floating in the water,' and signalled the fishing boat to investigate the  disaster.' A - dispatch* from v Middleboro  says that twelve survi vors ot. the crew  of  the  Cobra were landed  there' this  morning, and confirms the flrst report  that all the others'^ were drowned. The  British admiralty,-has received informa-  ��� tion that the' explosion occurred, after  the Cobia had shuck a rock, and that  'she sank immediately. The Cobra, like'  her sister boat the Viper, was a turbine-  ongirie vessel. She had just left the yard  of her contractors and was undergoing  a boiler test. A,bout one year ago the  .torpedo boat destroyer" Cobra beat the  Jrecoid of the Viper and won the title  of the fastest vessel in.the woiId,-.making 37.7 knots, ^or 43.5" miles an hour.  LONDON, 'September 19.���The Co.ra  thad on board 42 naval men and about  45^men iri the, employ, of the contractors. So far as, known, 'the 12 men previously referreel to, aie. the onlyv'surviv-  ors. 'Five boats,yeie .launched after the  ;'Oo_ras-.trub_7**bnt'.'som,(!rtof'"t_r_m were'  swamped in the'heavy sea.*    .   '  Memorial Services at Greenwood.  GREENWOOD]' September 19,���[Spcc-  J*.l to The Tribune.]���business was en-  Jiely suspended in Greenwood this af-  lirnoon out of respect to the memory  the late /president McKinley. In the  I. enmg a ' memorial  service was held  li the Au.itoiiuin, the largest hall-in  lie town. ''This service was very num-  l'ously attended, the hall and galleries  Jjiiig crowded to the doors, British sublets .uniting with  the Ameiican citi-  lins re.Jdent here to do honor to the  Icmoi-y, of the dead president. The local  Idge ol. Knights of Pythias met in their  |dge room and marched in the proces-  u, *~honce to-the place, of meeting,  lade-i by the Greenwood band play.i*.**:  |funt*ral. march. As: they filed into, the  ���its' 'reserved for them in. the crowded  |ll, the;Dead March,'.u Saul was.played  the   organ.', Tlie Yproceedings  wero  _ned by Rev. Knox, Methodist min-  pr,.? reading; the burial service of the  Slits of Pythias. Then followed an  Ij'-Ss by mayor Jakes; who expressed-  I behalf  of  the  British.; citizens yof.  fcc-iiiwood' -grief at.;theygreat" tragedy  J.ch' a_ad deprived they people of thb'  |to'd  States  of .-/their, .honored 'head."  'this i_.*.gestiori,Y an YAmerican*-' citl-;  v/as thes .appointed to preside over!  gathering. JTrederick* Keffer, general������'  lager for tne British Columbia Cop-  /Company,. and a native, of Cleye-  |I,.Ohio, was called to the chair. Ail-,  kscs by they chairman,: H. C: Shaw,  Jican������' Rossi .W/Y.G...Gaune., Bay.'Mr.  Y as spokesman for the Knights ol'  *ias, Robert Mayock, and Elwood ft  Iwh'��� were interspersed with suitabi .  luis led by the combined choirs of  \ (?reenwood churches. J_ev.. Mr. .'Mil-,  .-preshyterlan minister^ gjosed  the!  rice with prayer, after, whi<?h "My  jnti-y, 'Tis of Thee," y/'as sung. Thp  " Ywas elaborately hung v. ith mp;iat.  I qrapery, with groups of American  British flags here and there, and a  le1 picture of the late president ovoj*  Icnairman's chair.'  N One More British- Disaster. -  PRETORIA, September 18. ��� Lonl  Kitchner' announces that the, Boers, on  September 17th, ambushed three companies'cf mounted infantry with three  guns-commanded by major Gough in the  vicinity of Scheeper's Nek. After a severe fight/ the British were overpowered  arid lost their guns, the sights and  breechlocks of which were first destroyed. Two officers and 14 men were  filled) and 5 officers ana 25 men wounded. Five officers and 150 men were  made prisoners. Major Gough, who^ escaped during the night, reports that^the  Boers numbered a thousand men, and  that they-were commanded by general  Botha. General French repoits that  commandant Smuts, in order to break  through a cordon, rushed on a squadron  of the_17th Lancers at i-landsriverpoort,  killing 3 oflicers and 20 men and wounding 1 officer arid 30 men. The Boers,  who'were dressed in khaki and were  mistaken for British troops, lost heavily.  CANTON, Ohio, September 19.���As the  time approached for bearing the body of  "the dead' president from? tbe McKinley  i home to the church today, the little cottage of North Market street was the center of a vast concourse of* people. Regiment after regiment oi soldiers,,acting  as guards, were in triple lines.from the  curbs bac_: to the lawns. ��� In_front of the  McKinley cottage was drawn! up the two  files of bearers,, eight'soldiers of the  army and" eight sailors 'of the navy,  waiting the orders to take up the casket.  At this time the black chargers of the  Cleveland troops swept down the street,  the riders^four abreast, in their brilliant hussar uni-form, with flags bound in*-  crepe and-* every sabre ���, hiltJ ,bearing Jts'.'  fluttering emblem bf mourning, s Their'  coming was the signal1 for'the approach*  of the president and the, members ot his  ���cabinet. . *    .*'���"  > It was 1:15 o'clock, and the time had  come for taking1 up the* body. A" brief  service' had been held within the darkened chamber, Dr. Manchester.'saying a  prayer while the relatives gathered  around and Mrs. McKinley listened from  the half opened door, of .her adjoimn**;  room. A solemn hush fell"upon the mul-j  titude -as"the bearers advanced with  measured tread." Not a*bugle blast went'  ���ui); not a strain of ;the hymns the dead  ruler had loved so well was heard. The  scene was maj'estic in.its-silence. 'As'  the casket was borne along above the  line of. heads "could tbe seen* enfolding  stars and stripes, and, on' top, great,  masses of white roses and delicate lav-*  ender orchids. Tenderly the,co__n was  committed to the hearse/and the silence  was broken-as the order to' march passed from officer, to officer.   > . -  The great;procession ribw<too_. uiJ its  mournful' j"6urney, passing under the  swee?-,of giant arches^robed^in black,,;  -Tietween "two" living* lines", of"_ Humanity'  massed along the streets, covenng.house  to house,' and filling the, windows. The  church   bells   were   tolling, ' mingling'.  street an almost unbroken line of soldiers, and on all the intersecting streets  100 feet from'tha thoroughfare on which  the cortege was to go, and nobody was  permitted to go in e}ther direction. It  was exactly four minutes after four  whenfthe funeial car,bore the.remains  of the ��� dead'president through the gateway ofi his last .resting place". Twenty  minutes-rafter that \ time ''the brief services "at the,vault*were over and members of the family and the distinguished  men of the nation who had come so, far  to do him honor had,passed through the  gates on their��� way* homeward.   ."       *t  WORLD WIDE. HAPPENINGS  MEMORIAL SERVICES WERE  HELD  IN THB LEADING TOWNS  \    AND CITIES IN CANADA. * -  .   A Clue to a Conspiracy.  DES MOINES, Iowa, September 19.���  On the person of a wounded prisoner,  an Anaichist, the police found a letter,  mailed from Los Angeles two weeks before the shooting of president McKinley,  which promises to furnish a clue to a  conspiracy. The letter contains two  printed circulars, a strange mixture of  letters and figures. They have* been .partially translated. Somo of the expressions alreday deciphered are, "Boasts  at Buffalo exposition," "Whatever happens is to be i epeated," Lincoln's assassination," "Real Anarchist known only  to'lews, the light," "Anarchist'dreams  of duty," "So in the matter of the .president's life," -People perish for lack of  wisdom," and others. -The circular is,  headed. "The Eagle Eye," and the words'  are ingeniously woven-, with numerals/  broken at points so as,to appear as bib-  licaly,_eferences,;Y ,-,-���������?.:'.-.' ���'.���:''���';; * ���:���'i-:ZZ'.ZxZ  ������'���'-..YVig3el and All on Board YLost.'' *  X DETRIOT) September/';li),-^Y special  to .the Tribune/from SaUltSte,;Marie  "says:  The steamer 'Nicholas, which Yar-:  rived -her from' Duluth today, ybrought  :the; report: that the steamer Hudson  'foundered 6ft' Eagle river last Monday,  her .crew of 25 men being drowned in the  heavy sea/.The story clears up the mystery of the sinking "oi a steamer with  two stacks seen from ,the shore on Monday, :when the report was sent out that  the crew, had beenrescued by a steamer.  nearby., That steamer now proves - to  have been the Nicholas.. Mr. McLean'  says ho had all he' could do "to* keep his  own. yessel afloat in the heavy sea and  was unable to succor the men who were  hanging tp.t&i. rail of the sinking Hudson. The Hudson "w���s bound from Duluth to Buffalo with a'full cargo of flour,  grain, and general merchandise.  Vancouver'Local News y -  ICOUVER, September, 19.���[Spec-  t_Y3Ehe TribuneJ���D. .Mclntyre bl  A ppoi _ tm ont for Dr. Rixey.  CANTON, .Ohio, September 19.���It has  bepri specially .announced that- medical  inspector P. M. Rixey ?yill be appointed  surgeon-general of the navy tc? succeed  surgeon-general Van Reypen up oh*" the  expiration of ihe tetter's term 6t office,  their dismal .tones with-the cadence'o-t  the funeral dirge.    At either side of the.  hearse" marched the guard of military  and ^naval honor, then generals on the  -right led by general Miles, and admirals  on the left led by admiral FarquharsI  " Then came the long line of carriages for  the relatives and friends, and after them  the innumerable  military-and civic or-,  ganizations that are assembled .to pay,  this last honor to the fallen chief.   'In  the line were division alter division ot  Knights Templars, Knights of Pythias,  'Masons,-Odd   Fellows, and   representa-'  tives of benevolent orders, chambers of  commerce, as well as delegations of cit-'  izens of cities and towns throughout the  state and country.  It was 1.50 o'clock when the'Procession passed the Court House and turn-.  ed into Tuscarawas_street to the stately,  stone'ediflce" where-the funeral services  weretto be held. At the church entrance  were drawn up deep "lines of soldiers,  with bayonets advanced, keeping'a clear  "-*e_ for the advancing casket and 7 the  long tiain of'mourners. The'hearse  halted while president Roosevelt and the  members of the cabinet alighted. Again  they grouped themselves at either side  of the entrance, and with uncovered  heads waited the passing casket. Then  the flower-covered coffin was brought  from the hearse, and as it passed the  black draped entrance, the president and  his cabinet followed within the edifice.  The mourners, too, passed inside but the  stricken widow was not among them.  Sh_ had remained behind in the old  home, along with her grief.  The scene within the church when the  c-sket was carried  in  on the brawny  shoulders  of  tho soldiers  and   sailors  was profoundly impressive. The members of the senate and the house of rep-  ;-e_ent**.tive_.  had   preceded    the   cofllri-  through the door at the side of the chan-  "cel through which; it entered. They were  ushered as at' all, state ceremonies. by  the sergeant-at-arm's of each body.; Senators Allison of Iowa and Bates, of-Ten-;  inessee/headed. the -senatorial represen-  tat-ion^qf/;-which there was abou. ibZriy,;  and ���; speaker Henderson and representa-  *tive Dalsell of the house, of which more,  'than half of the membership must,have  been-present/ >��� ���*.-.''- ���������-.' ������������' " '*':������'v  ���CANTON, September 19.���It was after,  3 ; o'clock when the silent and anxious  throngs/outside 'the; church y saw, the.  solemn* pageant, appear .through^ the:  church doors/ First/came'the guard of  military and naval honor, the generals,  and admirals, forming a dquble linejlead-Y  ing from the.entrance to' the waiting  hearse.- Again the flag-draped -oasket,  with wealth of, flowers, appeared and  was committed to the hearse. The president and members of the cabinet followed arm-in-arm and stepped1 into the  waiting.carriages/The relatives entered  carriages next. Then the squadron of  troopers broke their battalion front and  wheeling into platoons took up the  march to the grave. The line of the funeral from'thechurch'to the cemetery was  about one, and a half niiles in length.  For hours -before the time set for the  commencement of th. funeral servicss  at the. McKinley home, the streets along  the entire length of: the;line, of: march.  wa3 crowded; wih spectators..*From tlie  gates qf the cemetery ��9 the doors of the  church here was Zim each side' of"��h'e  Condensed Into Paragraphs.  ,'  i OTTAWAf September r19.���It'Js said  ' that'there'willsbe ariother list" o'fv honors  to that issued last'night at coronation.  TORONTO, September, 19.���The George  McPherson'Company, a large manufacturing concern in this city, has assigned.  Liibilities and assets not given. * ��� v  Z\  BRANTFORD, Ontario, .September 19:  ���rMrs. Hartley, an elderly president, was  frightfully buiried by-her'clothing.catching fire'frqmtthe stove'and'she will die.  LONDON/ September 19.���Mr. Kruger,  according * to" a' dispatchy-to the > Daily  Mail from Brussels, is preparing a! memorial to* president Roosevelt, soliciting  the intervention of the'United States, in'  .Africa.,,.   .;^���   ,,j.   ,,-,,    .���      s   vv'fy.  * -TORONTO, "September./19.���Ontario  "fruit'ls'maintaining its reputation at the  Pan-American,* carrying off three silver  and one,bronze medal. Canadian short-  hoi n, cattle have won flrst prize in nearly all.classes* v  VICTORIA*,* September 19.���The'local'  longshoremen's union .have declared' a  -'strike tagainst; all^steyedores, refusing  'to pay.^O^centSiah.hour for'day work.,  Stevedores uhav.   secured'"gangs' at  30  cents an hpur% .^r.��� ?   1"  't\ TOURS',' ��� France,-! *. September   19.���An  explosion caused1 by-'a fire in a powder  factory af Ripault'/lias1 resulted inr the.  death cf 11 persons and the injury of 17  others, a majority   of "whom  will  die  ���from their* injuries./" '.    i        -<  \  GUELPH,   Ontario, ��� September '19.���  The body of-Johh-'H^Naismith, accountant "of the Gueiph &f Ontario Investment  "__ Savings" Society,' was 'found floating  in��� the '.river 'here -this evening. He has  ^bcen," missing since-l'uesday.   ' --  * QUEBEC," Septemb.:" 19.���St.  Bruno,  a ..village r-o._, the'line -ofy the-Lake St.*  John" railway,, has been-.almost totally  destroyed.yby  forest��� .fires^,!A__utv'fifty  ^farmhouses. with^-harnsr mad", outhouses'  containing crops  have been destroyed/  ���"�� PIETERMARITZBURG,   Natal, '*Sep-'  tember 19.���In view of the imminence  ' of the reinvasion of Natal .by* general  Louis Botha, with a force* of 500 men,  a special issue of-the Gazette has* called  out a numbei of the Natal corps,to mus-  .ter here today.      _ ,.  HALIFAX, September 19.���One/ of the  crew ot _the- Peary relief steamer Erik,  which''arrived at North Sydney^.a few  days ago, says he thinks .the lieutenant  has made a discovery bf 'gold or some  other valuable mineral in the fiozeh  North. - ' r -  The Dead President Was Buried During  the Afternoon and Business Was  -'  ,"*  Generally Suspended.,, , ,  that  society   was   the  culmination  of  human happiness.  LONDON, September 19.���From' all  parts of Great Britain, the British colonies, and the * Continent cbme - telegrams giving evidence of the universal'  sympathy-for the-people of the United  States in their great, afliiction. The  great cathedrals of ^Canterbury, "Edin-  burg, Dublin, Glasgow, and,other cities,  and the churches of, all denominations  throughout the land were filled with congregations, generally., headed by the  mayors and corporations.,  ,.  PASSED THE DAY QUIETLY  . k*. ��.  r-  CANTON, September 19/���The friends  rot Mrs. McKinley tonight'regard her as  being quite over her collapse. They express themselves'as quite confident that  she will be spared to them for a long  'life, in as much, at least, as good state  of health as she has enjoyed for the last  five years.  CANTON, September 19.���Mrs. Mc_.  -Kinley's~condition is exiting grave apprehension among those caring for her,  and it is feared that the dreaded collapse may come at any moment. Since  "he has returned to the old home, the  full realization of the awful calamity  has come upon her.  BRANTFORD, Ontario, September 19.  ���The Trades and Labor Congress has  decided to ask the Dominion government to .levy a per capita tax of $500  on all Chinamen entering Canada. The  government's attention was also called  to the fact that many government employees secure holidays to engage in  other occupations.  OTTAWA, September 19.���Dr. W. F.  Piatt was found dead in bed at his resi-.  denco on Victoria street this morning.  He was prominently Identified with tlie  Order of Foresters. Thomas Randall, an  employee of the Ottawa Electric Light  Company, while at work at decoration  this morning, touched, a live wire and is  probably fatally inj'ured, , ; .,,,  *.,, QUEBEC, September 19.���"Telegraph"  tonight will say tliat:it understands that  mayor and premier.Parent, who took  so active and prominent a partyin.makr  ing the royal welcome such a memorable  success,, was not overlooked in. the distribution of imperial honors; hint on tne  contrary, ;he-was .offered; a/ mark of im-r  perlalYdistinction, 'but -preferred under  the..circumstances to.yield/gracefully to.  others and to decline it for the'present.  'Y ST;:. CATHARINE^;, 'Ontario;. September :'l9.���A democrat wagon containing  Mrs./Thomas and her two daughters  and. Mrs. McMillan, all of Allanburg,  were crashed into, by an electric \car  yesterday afternoon, upsetting the wagon and throwing the*occupants/out with  probable fatal results.-��� Miss Thomas is  seriously injured, and will probably die.  Mrs/' Thoma_ and Mrs. McMillan received painful wounds and also internal injuries. Miss Thomas was slightly  injured..  NEW ��� YORK, September 19.���The  heartiness of the Canadian reception of  the duke of Cornwall causes great* satisfaction, which is reflected by the English'press. Sir Wilfrid Laurier is regarded as'the most representative colonial statesman, and there will be  much dissatisfaction if he does not attend the coronation next year. Public  opinion of the, duke, of Cornwall, has  ���steadily risen during his circuit of the  "empire, but the speeches made' by him  in Canada are regardeu as the most sa-  _'-   ' .     ,   ' -  1      f *  ,-BOSTON,   September,   19.���Requiems  and memorial' services were conducted  by followeis of all creeds and denom-  i inations. J >  ;' BUFFALO, September.19.���Today'was  generally observed here as one of mourning and prayer/ In all the churches memorial services were held. ���* *_ *" '"'  SANTIAGO DE CUBA, September 19.  ���Memorial services were/ held* today at  the  Oriental theatre in  honor,* of the"  "late.president McKinley.   The*hall was  packed with1 people.. . ,  BOMBAY,'September 19.���Today ,was  observed as a day of mourning'for' president McKinley- throughout*'India.' All  public offices, banks,��� and�� stores* were  closed. Services were held'in all the central'cities.       1 . -     ' - ,  , SAN .'FRANCISCO, September 19.^A11  business is suspended today,,the public,  schools are closed and1 impressive'memorial services are being held.\ The city  is , draped in black and thousands of  American flags aie floating at'hal^-mast.  ��� '"CHRISTIANA, September. 19.'���The  services at St. Edmund's church" were"  attended by the ofBceis and'_ae_i of the  United States training, ship. Buffalo, the  cabinet,ministers, consuls -and vothers.  Salutes we're fired by the' Buffalo: and  from the.forts. ���     ,   ,    '/>  .**//���*. _  -WASHINGTON," September* ' 19V-The  Capitol.r-was in,, mourning'"-today'.as a  mark^of-respect- to rthe,-dfead president/  Ther,e- was ;a-general compliance', with,  . theaterms-^of the proclamation'of president Roosevelt," and, the attendance* at  the churches was large. -��� ; "* A  ���' OTTAWA,-. September 19.-VThe\ memorial services to the late president -McKinley' were held in the Dominion-.Methodist .church this morning/' and*'attended- by. a ,large .number ,of people/ Including -imembers of the,^cabinet "who'  wore: in'the'.city -and^colonel'* Turner,  ���American _ .ohsul.~Revs.'7G'."'S.7Bland an'd,  A. A.-Cameron" delivered brief sermons.  The church was draped for the occasion.  . BERLIN,/ "September *19.��� Memorial  services ^ were held in the American  ch'apel here" today, sin honor ,of the late  president McKinley. .The Prussian cabinet ministers,'the foreign ambassadors  and ministers in'Berlin, and many of the  -attaches and* secretaries-of the diplo-  'matic corps,.were present. Prince Leopold of- Soloms-Baruth,' as the representative ot emperor,William, occupied  the seat of honor."���  TELEGRAPH : INSTRUMENTS  1 1- >' ,    ���    '-  '    h 'Silent for Pive Minutes.. '    -\  .CHICAGO, September i.^One feature  was unique in the incidents that characterized the,McKinley obsequies.' It was'  the silencing of the. telegraph. Never'before since,electricity was first put into  use as'a means -of *, commnication from  city to city and from country to country  has there,taken.;plac'e, it.isv said/ 'anything' parallel,  even _ In ~ a  small  way,  what^was. done   this   afternoon   on* a  scale th'atVas  gigantic, t Upon, "orders'  from the officials of the*, different telegraph companies, or upon, the common  ,impulse\of the operators,'where 'direct-  ing instructions were not1 .received, the  'entire telegraph system of "the'United  ^States^wasi sufficiently" hushed  for 1 five  ���minutes at 2:30 o'clock "this afternoon,  the hour set for lowering the"'president's  body'into ithe grave at Canton*   __t that  moment (6nall the hugeYnetwork'of wires"  -"from" the.TAtlantic to the Pacific -not a  ."sounder" in the land gave'a single tick/  and-the great  American  cables' were'  pulseless .'as the corpse of the'late^chief  ' magistrate-; himself.  ' It   is "'estimated  that.fully 100,000 telegraphers'thus simultaneously paid homage to.the memory  of 'McKinley. '- The total'"number rof"  ..miles of^wlre affected*wasiupwards'offa  million* and a quarter..1 In.the '���Western  Union'Chlcago office' the:" hundreds,-of  bpe_ators4all rose at their1- desks>''when  'the moment came, and^.joining "the ser-,  vices sangj-with deep-feeling^the'presi-1  dent's-hymn,'"Nearer My Godsto-.Thee.''J  The ^Associated Press, the" Postal* Tele,-  -r-s^-l  ' r$t  it-r  v YI  , V^      I  ���V -i. 11  *J_.^I  ���??  ���ft &.  m?i  " -v.i  ^1  VISITED 0_n_r OHABITABLB AND'y.y.yM  ' .BDJJOATlONAL''imTlIUTi6itB:^": *'  "**-    '     -    1*,"    - .   *      '-r'.'&t-ff  .,** v-  Both' the Dake" and Duchess Received \  '-.   Honory Degrees, at McOill--G.' ''** **  . .*i)r*t  7 f^A]  /to Ottawa Tomorrow.  ���1  -.v*,"*, U-  .-   1-3.' ._  >_-*X  J+%  *__ifv  I >v \  _���  _^'  x'    >'*-,  <C'0%m-  ./MONTREAL.!' Septenaber, *lsl-As^d^^gl  sympathetic tribute toUhe- memory/ ot, C/rn$i%.  'president;kcKiil4y; the'diike and^duct^ ^^.^fl  ^ess"of'Yorh: refrained-today from partic^. ^. J^i?il  ipation. Jn^public functions/and;"limiti  their movements.to a round of-*visits,  religious,1 charitable,^ > and"'' educational' * 'Hrf^  .<^-*_S  ; CHICAGO, September 19.���The noi.es  of a great city were hushed and its commerce suspended for a few moments today, while muffled bells tolled oit the  filty-eight years of the dead president's  age. Between twenty and twenty-five  thousand men marci._ _in a funeral  procession which followed a draped carriage. Its empty seats were more eloquent than woids of the nation's loss,  ln this carriage_tw^years_ago_the_pres__  _den_-rode��� through long aisles of applauding people.  PARIS, September. 19.���A memorial  service was heldi- this" afternoon in honor of the late president McKinley in the  American church on the avenue d'Alma.  The attendance included the staff of the  United States embassy, the staff of the  United States consulate, colonel Meux  De St. Maro, represnting president Loubet, M. Caillaux, the minister of finance,  representatives of the foreign office and  other ministers, and the staff of the  British embassy. The spacious church  was packed witii the resident and traveling Americans. The pulpit was diaped  with a creped American flag.  MANILA, September 19.���There were  impressive civil, military, and naval observances here today in honor of the late  president McKinley. Tho mourning was  universal and most of tho business  houses were closed. After a service at  the palace, the military escorted the  civil officials to the.Luneta, where all  the available troops,'sailors and marines  were assembled .and-paid honors to the  the late president'Yin the presence ��� of  thousands of spectators. The fleet at  Cavite saluted. Chief justice Areallano  in an address said the Filipinos a,ll abhorred the crime/and "that >the death'  of' the great and good president would  cement the friendship of Americans, and  Filipinos, ��� Priests in many parts of the  Archipelego conducted services in honor  of the dead. The* churches were orowded.  WASHINGTON.: September 19. ���  Twenty years after the death of Garfield the nation's capitol was again in  mourning. The wheels of government  were locked, and the voices of the people were uplifted .in pruyer for the soul  of. William McKinley, while his mortal  remains were being committed to the  tomb in his Ohio home. As if by comr  mon instinct, men, women and children,  white and black, came to a sudden.halt  in whatsoever they were engaged, and  sat or stood still as statues wheresoever  they chanced J.o be, and .the great city  was as quiet as a prayer meeting. To.the  people of Washington the late president McKinley was more than an official;  he was their kindly-guardian, and they  divided their token of respect with the'  whole nation. Justice Brewer of the  United States supreme'court delivered  the principal addresses at the First Congregational church. His key note was  the need of imposing upon all Americans  the necessity, of a personal,respect .for,  the law. It was" ttie fluty'of Ythe citizen  graph ,Company, the North'"'American  Company)^ th'e , Chicago*. '& . Milwaukee  Company, and all similar'organizatidns',  were included in the general order. ' ,4 "  ��� Seryices, in .Westminster.; Ahbey.v -(-  LONDON,'vVseptembe/Y/l_^By.>com^  mand of, king .Edward/a --memorial, cer--  vice imhonoi-'Of/.the late '-president >Mc;(,  vK__Jey_was'iheld' In _Wesfmliisfef "Abb eyi  today, and. was attended, by many Americans and ,Englishmen'of "distinction.  The" lord stewart of the householdr-lord  Pembroke, represented 'the king. Next  to him, sat ambassador Choate, secretary White, and other members of the  United States embassy,  colonel Alfred  M. Egerton, comptroller and eqeurry.of  tho duke of Connaught, represented the  duke and duchess of Connaught. 'Major  James   E.   Martin,' equerry   of prince  Christian,  represented  the  pi ince  and  princess1  Christian   of   Schleswig-Hol-  stein, the secretary of war, Williami St.  John-Broderick and the under-secretary  of  the  foreign, office,  lord  Cianborne,  were present,  and" other cabinet ministers were represented. The British ambassador   to   the   United   States, 'lord  Pauncefote,   the   Russian - ambassador,  the Danish minister, and the Turkish  ambassador   were   also   present,   with  members of all the legations, including  the consul-general of Monaco, lord Rose-  bery,-tho lord-chief-justicerbaron^Alver-  ston,   baron  Revelstoke,   baron   Mount  Stephen, sir William and lady Vernon  Harcourt, and the agent-general of 20  British colonies were there. Among the  Americans   who   attended   the   service  were L. P. Morton, formerly vice-president of the United States;  the  United  States    ambassador    to    Italy   Bourke  Cochran, judge Lambert Tree, formerly United States minister to Belgium,  John P.  Morgan,  Charles  Francis Adams, bishop Hurst of Washington, and  bishop Hartzell of the Methodist Episcopal church ln Africa.  LONDON, .September 19.���The stately service, similar in most respects to  tliat held in memory of queen Victoria  oirthe day of hor burial, was conducted  in St. Paul's cathedral today out ofi respect to the memory of the late president McKinley and was attended by six  thousand persons. Loid mayor Frank  Green, the sheriffs, the, aldermen, and  councillors of the city, wearing their official robes, marched in the procession  into the cathedral, accompanied by several provincial mayors, who had visited  London for the "purpose of taking*part  in/the ceremony. Dean Gregory and fourteen other clergymen were engaged in  the service. The archbishop,of Canterbury, leaning feebly oh the arm of one  Of the clergy, pronounced; the benediction. The hawkers in the streets of London disposed of great numbers of. memorial cards with pictures of the late president, creped rosettes, and flags.The gov-  .ernment buildings here are flying their  flags at half-mast and the Glasgow exposition was closed during the service.  All Canadian stores were draped in  black. .   ,  VICTORIA, September 19.���Solemn  memorial services were held to day In  Christ's Church cathedral, the bishop  of Columbia officiating. In the afternoon  the Victoria theatre was packed by an  immense crowd assembled to do honor  to the dead president. Eloquent tributes were made by Kev. E. S. Rowe,  and consul Abraham Smith, the latter  showing deep emotion, often breaking  down. All business was suspended; {hit-  afternoon by request of ma,yor liayward.  Tonight services are b,elng' held in the  Methodist church, conducted by Rev. E.  S. Rowe. Tb,e afternoon services were attended by lieutenant-governor Joli, Hon.  James' Dunsmuir and his cabinet, the  mayor and aldermen, admiral B,ickford  and state, and the military arid civil  authorities. Service was-' also, held on the  . met-by'triord'-StrathconaVi    ,,  chancello'r, and the entire faculty'ofttheV -if,-**'.*  university. "They/were shown-.Cdnvoca-^2 vf  tion hall   in   Royal^VIctorla^'colIege^F^^f-p^l  where   the - conventional',% robes ���U'were^''^. *< ��*C^s|  placed upon them.. Lord" Strath'conaf'as'a^ -.CilSl  chancellor, read a foiuiai* address/* andt*.**^ *4J|||  in replying, the duke>ongratulated*_6r_L^%J5^$-|s  Strathcona and*'sir William -^McDonald}. &l$j&'Wi&  for the��� large endowments glvei ,��� y-them^. ��f!g$SB  to the universify.* i'After," the^ duke's fre-k*'%2i^ll  ply, the chancellor>gain,1addressed'th^f),,&I^mi  royal couple "as graduates "of (the>nlver^S*^J_��3_&|  sity:   The royal- couple .thenfproceededZZZ^lsfcJMM  to .the,new medical .hall'of. McGllI/aha��^f-#^i  "chancellor, 'read/a*-foYmaT' address,"- and'^Wll  The duke land duchess^next^droye^to^ v''Jf"  ^e.Royar Victoria hosp^I,^andY>ere/r T(JM  tthe. ., .. ��.���. ������wr_v���.,���.��^_- ..*i����  "shown, through the" institution-1 by^lord.-,* *&���$.  Strathcona and';R.'B.'"Ahg'us,'.presiden_H*"��^  **fe-v*4  tne nospitai association. .*r*Tom>the <, *��*.^��"^  spitalTthe"royaL'-couple',droTe;ta:^-<L,slt^7:-rii  I. university,^..where^the^t clergy'e,;a_.dl*--*'^'**'.1/r-f  ���dents.. eave/.them'^a^^brdlal^^r^Une^^i^-S^i^  ceeded to' the'Diocesal college/where the'^  ,provincial -s synod"*'*oft 'the.   Angelicanf.Y  church was in session. Bishop'Sweetman)' *  of Toronto read'the address of "welcome.".  and ���."the1 duke responded." Later-on'in  tbTe-day", -the- duke  and   duchess" were ,  driven to  Villa -Maria convent, r They  were met again by archbishop Bruch-  *  esi, .who with sister St-Mary Caroline, r  superior, showed them through the-his-*/*  toric old building.    In'Creation, hall'a"/*'!  formal address of welcome was read by. "*  a* pupil and there was a short musical -  programme.1    v . ��  The 'duke and duchess of York were  accompanied on their several visits by  a number of their, suite, and aside from'  'the presentation of addresses everything ,  was informal. They conversed very  freely with those whom they met at the  different places visited, and there was a  -general-absence of-ceremonyr���~ '   ^^  The governor-generai und countess of  Minto left early in the day for Ottawa,'  to prepare for the visit to that city of  the ducal party, but premier Lauiier remained in attendance and assisted at the  different informal receptions held during the day.  Fla_s at half- mast for president McKinley were displayed all over the city  and pictures of the aead president  draped with pui pie or crepe were in  many windows. At St. James church,  at 12 o'clock, special memorial services  for the dead statesman were held and  many attended.  The duke and dtiches's of York will  carry from Montreal two handsome  presents. He was given an artistically  inscribed gold medal commemorative of  the visit from the city, and she received  a jewel from the ladies of the city. The  latter is diamonds and pearls and is in.  the shape of a maple leaf. The ducal  party leave Montreal at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning for Ottawa.  ': \&mi  ,** v'M.I  -t<f<.  - ���*��!  ���,.)-���$ I  *' * '*.. r  ''.%_  ��_' ^vl  '      .'-.' -El  '  * 't  *__  LIBERALS ELECT OFFICERS  Declare for Party Lines.  The annual meeting 01 the Nelson Liberal Assocation was held last evening  for the purposo of electing officers for  the ensuing year. Among those present  were John Ayton Gibson, president,  John A. Turner, Dr/Arthur, D. Morris,  H. Cane, J. Hill, J. A. Macdonald, W.  G. Gillett, John MeLeod, R. C. Campbell  Johnson, Dr. Hall, I-I. McDermid, S. S.  Taylor, John Hamilton and H. Connan.  The matter of the election of officers;  was disposed of in a sweeping motion  reappointing all of the old officers. They  are John Ayton Gibson, president; Dr.  C. E. Arthur, vioe-president; George C  Tunstall, secretary; and John Hamilton,  treasurer.. The executive was appointed  of the following: D. Morris, H. Cane, J.  A-..' Macdonald, J. Hill, W. G. Gillett,  John MeLeod, R. C Campbell Johnson,  H McDermid, S. S. Taylor and H. Coir-  nan, together with the officers.  The only other matter of importance  was the paslttg of a resolution in favor  of the drawing of federal party lines In  pro.vrnelal contests and empowering the  president to appoint a committee of  three to draft a circular to be submitted!  to the other Liberal organizations*,  throughout the province requesting the ' i-l&r*  THENELSON  TRIBUNE,  FRIDAY MORNING,   SEPTEMBER  20, 1901  >���������*���&-*b��,--a .a.���_��.___ 10.0... <vt >>.i'fi*s,'-_;'g"_,'g**g'_;;g-  $9999-9vS.*t:*v*r va >-?-?-_r*^^i-P*-F!^*-P!J_P*^v*:L  W  to  to  to  to  to  to  'to  to  to  to  4.  to  LADIES9 WEAR    BOOTS & SHOES  GENTS' FURNISHINGS  AT   GREATLY   REDUCED   PRICES  TV. wish to clear out our present stock as much as  possible befote our new goods arrive. Watch our" window display and" no to the prices on the Furs.  THE HUBSOFS BAY(MM  x BAKER STBEET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  WALL  PAPER  Thia is usually tho dull  season  for  Wall   Paper.  But  to kbep  it  moving.  vo have mado up bundles  of all lots that have run down ia quantity.  We place these on eale at prices that will certainly move them; original cost has been quite  lost sight of in making tho price. In many of  those remnants the quantity is sufllcient for  even a largo room. The high standard of our  papers is now ���well known and not often docs  an opportunity oiler to buy such papers at  from 5 to 12} cents por roll. If not ready to  papor just now anticipate ypur fall wants.  _5f ��� SSf.  ^^SfSS^^^^^^^^^Mfc^S^Sifc m &&&^&&r^i^s.^i^s^s^'00'00'00_  ^>f'*0>'-00'00-00-00'00'0r'^'00.00.0m0.00r2*00.00^ f$\ ^���^���^^���^-^���^���^^^^^^^^^���^v^    w  Baig*xxi_______n______i__ti_a_i___u__ ���      ��� ' "  THOMSON STATIONEBYJJO. Ltd  NELSON. B. C.  to  to  to  to  to  4>\  t^eefeeee-6fec��^ a* *z&*&tt&*&tt&*  WHOLESALE DIKE0T0BY  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  "^^Fr^rE^TZS^r^r^O^ZZcORl^R~OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado   COMMISSION MERCHANTS.   "^J7X1_VA5>_rXc0^3AICER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in liquors,  cigars, cement, flre brlf*l. and flre,. clay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  c._mmis'5ion merchants.  ���  ELECTRICAL. SUPPLIES.  ! *��� /. . vV  C/~  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY Ss  Conbtruction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciatois, bells, oatter-  les, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson .. ���  '  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.,  ���"���'*  Wc  P.   BURNS   &   CO.1���BAKER   STREE T, -  r Nelson,, wholesale   dealers   in ��� fresh   and  vcured meats.-.Cold storage. -     , ', ,  ,     GROCERIES. " .,   } '"  v     A.   MACJJoNALl)   &s  CO.���o4-j_-.-4.i_K   OF'  J Front and Hall btreets, Nelson, wholesale.  - .giocers  and  jobbers  in  blankets,   gloves,  , mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries. " '      ��� -.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-.  Mted.*���Vernoa    street, > Nelson,    wholesale  J grocers.       v, , ,       ' '1 ' " '     1  ���-   JOHN    CHOLDITCH , &    CO.-FRONT  street; Nelsons wholesale grocers. ^_-  J Y..GRIFFIN *&CO.���FRONT'STREET.j  Nelson, 'wholesale (dealers   in , provisions,  eiirpfl meats, butter and eggs. < '  V      LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.   ,  '  ' TURNER, BEETON- & CO���CORNER  Vernon 'and Josephine, streets, Nelson, >  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Com-,  pany of Calgary.    ' ' ' ���  ���   '     ." WINES *AND CIGARS. ~--       ,  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson; wholesale dealers in/wines, case and  bulk, and domestic and imported cigar**.   _  . BUSINESS* DIRECTORY/"  ARCHITECTS.  ~ATcTli_Yv^_i_I_^^  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,.  In Miners' Union Hall. ,C, J. f Clayton,'  president; Alex. B.��Murray, secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. "Walter Jl.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, 'secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot'Block, at 8  o'clock. J. _D. Moyer,. president; William  Vice, secretary. .P. O. Box 161. ;  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  ~>U3I_30r*rLODG^  A. M. meets second CWednesday 'in  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited.      - i  NELSON    ROYAL    ARCH - CHAPTER  No. 123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Sojourning    companions    invited.    George'  Johnstone, Z.; E: W. Matthews,.SJ E. -  NELSON   AERIE, "NO. J 22   F.   O.   E.���\  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays - ot  each  month   at   Fraternity- -Hall. -. George  Bartlett,  president;, 3F, V.  Morrison,  secretaiy. i f'r [      ' I  1 KOOTENAY TENT J.O. 7, K. 0.���T. M.���  Regular meetings-first  and  third  Thurs-'  days of each month.,iVisiting-Sir Knights-  are   cordially   invited, to   attend.- Dr.   W.  Rose, 'E.*K.; A. W. 'Purdy, .Corn.; G. A.  Brown. P. C. i '-, > *  CLASSIFIER ADS.:  i 'ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES  OF'ALL KINDS  for sale or. re -t^at the Old Curiosity-Shop.  , SIX ROOM iqOTTAGE: AT ^ALFOUR  to let by .the month, or t,or the season. Immediate:*-'possession. Good fishing. Apply  C. -W. Busk, Kokanee, creek. Phone Ma.  Or to R. H. Williams, -Baker street, Nelson ,  FOR SALE.'  , 'BREWERY HOTEL,, SANDON,    B.    C.  Furnished* throughout   with   all. require-  . ments. for   same. "Apply   to   Carl Band.  New York Erew.ery, Sandon.  HELP WANTED.  jCHOPJIOUSE^  PIONEER      CHOP      HOUSE.       JOHN*.  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  =partles-rSupplied-oii shortest-notice.., s-������-  I  -*  \(  1*  _  J 1  in.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved catefully at reasonable rates. Ap-  l>ly J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store. Ward street.  FURNITURE.  1_. J. ROBERTSON Ss CO., FUUMTUliE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.     ' /  TEAS.  WE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas in great vaiiety, choicest quality We make a -specialty of blending teas  und sell them ln any quantity at lowest  rates.-Kootenay Coffee Company.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your tastc.; Sun. cured, Spider Log, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company,  y ���  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   Coffeo   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  ~^RES^BIZL^GrGOLjD^BZ5PEP}nS3.  iWe are anxious to secure a few free mill-  ��� Ing gold- properties at once. The Prospectors'. Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K. W. .C. Block.     ���  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C. Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  7^A.NiT1^?.7FI^^r TIB makers. ;ties  7x8;- 6 .nch-'face.' Tops-can'be made into  mining   ties.   Price   nine  cents.   Fir,   tam-  S__i_ /'V1 3^r pl-]e'' -AP��1*y "to- Brecken-  rldge & Lund, Morrisey, B. C.        , *. s  - WANTEU-GENKRALSERVANT. APPLY  at the residence of W. _���*. Jarvie, Victoria slroet,  nen* Josephine.^ * ,,       ���        . ; ,  /v AN'lHJ>-RH.8P��C_*AB_ . IHNINGROOM'  girl, to go to Ferguson    Goid position. -Wagon  8_J     Apply Thorpe  Sc Co., Limited,  Vernos ,  stieet, i*��elson.    '    -J      ��� " .  WANTIiD-WAlfEK mii MINE. S'lONtt-  masons, edger for .awraill, laborers, waitresae-',  Kir   PV. ho,1RBWOr]r;  Ne.son implo, ment Agen-  ^^aiion^wanted; r' \  - ASSAYER, WITH SMELTER~7aND  mine expeiience, requires iltuation, Keep  books, etc. Addiess W, Box 578, Nelson.  NOTICES OF  MEETINGS.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ['-  V.  I  tf&k  MINERS' UNION, NO. %, W. F. of M���  Moets ln Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker arid Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening- at 8 o'clock, visiting  merabeiS; welcome. M. R. Mowat, president;! James Wilks, secretary, anion scale  of wa;ges:_or Nelson district per shift: Machine men .3.60, hammersmen ?3 25, muckers, carmeui shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  LAUNDRY . WORKERS' UNION.-  Meets, at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday* iri every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.* y,  BARBERS'. UNION, NO. 19S,'OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America; meets first aud third Mondays  ot each month in Miners. Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; 3. H. Matheson, sec-  r��t__yr_reasur��r; S, C, Gartner, recording  _WOB_B|5B��^':jv.Y''���.;-���, ' "     '   I,  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  ~^IE__r^rLJRNlSI____w\^^  phono, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian . Employment Ofiice, Nelson. Phone  270. Storage���I havo atlargo warehouse for  storing household or other goods. H. A.  Prosber.  ' WANTED HELP OF ALL KINDS.-  Orders for help leceivo prompt and careful attention R. Purdy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone  ���il. P. O. Box 582.  ;��fte ��xttbu^  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Dally by mall,  one'month $   50  Daily by mail, three months 1 _5  Dally by mall, six months 2 60  Daily by mail,  one year 5 00  Dally by carrier, one month  1 00  Dally by cairler,  three months  2 50  Dally by carrier,  six months 5 00  Dally by carrier,  ono year io 00  Semi-weekly by mail,  three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly by mall,  one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch  per month $4 00  If iun le.s than a month, ptr Inch per  Insertion          25  Classified Adi and Legal Notices, per  ���word for first insertion     v_  For each additional Insertion, per  word           1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per line per month     50  Notices of* meetings of-Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month       25  Address all lett,eis���  TIIE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Managor. Nelson, B. C.  'W-axW'^^M'.^^^^^^ ��i-rtr��*"  The attention Qf tho management of  the Canadian Pacific telegraphs is re-  fepectfully directed to the fact that  someone at Rossland, pre&umably in the  pay of Bernard McDonald, is sending out  as Associated Press most distorted and  unreliable news of the conditions that  prevail in that town. As transmitters  of Associated Press dispatches in Canada, the Canadian Pacific telegraphs,  through their siiperiitendent at Van-  $ Purer, iB aiding -and abetting men *��]__,  ^.���m.  Sf'-W!~*X''K'*.       J-.,---;-     -'  -��._*���.,.  daily violate one of the Ten Commandments. How long will Christian Canada  stand such a condition of affairs? James  Kent of Montreal may be able to answer  the question. "'  The manufacturers of public opinion  on the Coast, judging irom the special  telegrams sent Xo their newspaper organs vin the interior,,are. guessing as to  what action certain members of the legislature from the. interior may take. The  'Tribune can speak for ���the member for  jNelson^riding. John Houston, will under  no circumstances suppoit any government or any combination that'is in favor  of  granting  subsidiesAo' railways  on  iconditions sought to1 be-imposed by rail-  |way companies", like the V. V. & E. The  province has already become responsible  for the payment of hundreds of thousands of* dollars in'the* way of guaranteed bonds and guaranteed interest on  bonds   granted   to   railways, like   the  Victoria & Sydney, Shuswap &, Okanagon, , and ' Nakusp  & Slocan, and has  given away millions of acres of land to  aid the Esquimalt '&" Nanaimo, Columbia '& Kootenay, Nelson & Fort Sheppard; .Kaslo & Slocan',; Columbia & West-  *ern, and British'Columbia Southern railways, and what has the province got  in-return? Six- hundred and ten miles  of railway have been .buUt'-with the aid  of the guaranteed bonds and land grants,*-  every mile of w;hicl__v.ould have been  built'Without either- aT'iioHa.' of- subsidy*  'or'an acre of lan<L, "If ,the,province has-  "money and- land "at its "disposal, for railway building,'let the.railways be built  and owned Jby. the��province. ��� A. glance at  a map1 of the. southeastern * portion *of-  .the* 'province Vill* show to-what extent  the land granting,policy-,has gone./For  every, square^mile open to'ithe settler and.  prospector, ��� two < are --withinHhe boundaries of railway land grants.'The^time has  'come for people to'itake a stand against'  , railway charter-mongering and subsidy^  'granting legislation. How many public  men on the Coast have the courage *to  withstand   local^clamor   manufactured^  for the occasion? The people,of "Victoria  t  r U .   .        .   i.    i i.     I .���        ~ -  'and,'Vancouver, are clamoring for a'railway ;from .the Coast1 to. Kootenay, not  .because- points -in. Southern- Kootenay^  ,hke Nelson and'Kaslo and Rossland, and  T_.pipt.sm   Southern. Yale,  like Grand  ^orks'and Phoenix" and Greenwood, are'  -lacking ��� in, railway -facilities^ with  the'  Coast, but merely, because~charter-n_on-  -g'ering - and-.'subsidy-hunting' scheniers,  'have, led 'them to believe that they (the  "people of ^Victoria ,and Vancouver), are  .not getting their share'of the,trade of  Kootenay and' Yale) and that they (the  people of Victoria and Vancouver). can  only-get-what-they-want-by the construction of the V.-'V. &' E.-railway. and' tnat*  this 'railway can only be built by^the aid  of cash subsidies _from the province and  tlie. Dominion. ,In other words, all the  people of, the province are called upon to"  contribute a share of the cost of a, railway in order that the people of Victoria,  and Vancouver may.be specially benefited.  If tthe public men of the Coast  cannot rise above local self-interest and  prejudices, the province cannot possibly  have a broad-guage government, for-the  Coast, under*, the 'present distribution of  'scats,' has,*-the power of numbers. The  only hope for the province is the passage  of a redistribution bill giving the people fair representation in the legislative  assembly. On the passage of such a bill,  a general electon should be held, and if  the   campaign   is   conducted   on   party  lines, the result may be a stable government with a well-deflned policy. The  policy of the Liberal party will be dictated by Mackenzie & Mann and James  J.  Hill,  and that of the Conservative  party will be dictated by the Canadian  Pacific Railway Company, but the people will not be in doubt as to who their  real rulers are, and that is one of the  satisfactions of having a party-line government.  toto  to  9\  to  _______nTTTIllMl TT^rTTTTTT^r^^  LADIES' SUNSHADES  AT HALF PEIOB.  TJMBEELLAS AT OUT  PEIOES.  lrillllll.rrTTTin.il r��  Co,  LACE ALLOVEBS, v  EIRRONS, VEILINGS,  DEESS TRIMMINGS  AT EEDUCED PRICES.  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  IliiiiTTniiii'iiimamimiarnnrgin:  to  91  to  AUTUMN  ij\ Call,and,.see.our-Fall Mantles and.Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.  to i; ' - ' Ladies' Furs, Ladies' Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.  torn WOOtiM^IRESSES AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS  to.'  First lot of  to  to  to  9}  to  m  to  to  to  torn.  NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY '*-*   __'M  m  'BARGAINS IN  VALISES  TRUNKS  - AND  ',  '   TRAVELING, BAGS.>  Fred Irvine & Co.  36  Bakep Street  I  _3X_  LADIES' EID GLOVES  50 CENTS PER PAIR  SEE OUR WASH  KID GLOVES.  torn  Il��  .,'.. ^��ww ____-________^_nx___a___ix_t_________3     gjS  ��_w___-~    ___���___���'- ���"!  - Vr*^3S_^��&>w^��0%Lr*m��*WmZ&%��_:^St_^*mir-&3SPGL-%0-&��� \lj ^^^^d'4_^^^>^S",^S^'^^__t^^c.'^*"^xffyr'  $  ^  MORRISON & CALDWELL  - ,y ,. PROVISIONS, AND   PRdDUCE.: -  r OUR.LEADERS��� '   \  '-. r-  The well-known Newdale Creamery Butter-  r~ ~    .-I       '.   Jnall 8l��ed packaKea and I-pound brlok_Kf ���; -V ���  :   , September Selected.Ontario, Cheese/    . -���:  .,    *   Choice'Matured.Canadian Stilton -Cheese  ny\ ' _    "     Fresh-Bogustown. Ranch Eggs'    '���   "'*'���'.  Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Coffee and Spices .  '   '    .'f 4 1 > '���*' ' *-*���*,-  . Bakep Street,  NelEiOn. B. G.  Morrison & Caldwell  ���si.  ;��  '&__^__^S!&_?J_&S.*S5!  E. FEEGUS0N &kGO:  WHOLES ALB LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  I'      ',r ^NELSONrBRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE LINE OF CANADIAN AND IMPORTED 1IQU0RS.  r tEainer Seattle) Beer in pints and quarts.    Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  pints-and quarts.   Kola Wine, the best.Temperanoe drink.   ..  .  ,Our._peoial Canadian Eye in 5B'and6s. '  r    <  Dawson's Perfection* Sootph Whiskey, s   _G-ranada pure Havana Oigars.  Uuion Oigars, a full range inprioas.   Oards and Poker Ohips.  Agents Brunswi.ck-Balke Gollender Billiard  Tables;; and ��� Supplies.  The Associatedr Press'report-^of the  .memorial services at Rossland in honor  of the late president of 'the United  States Is a fair, sample of the grossly Inaccurate and ridiculously exaggerated  statements that are daily transmitted by  the agent of he Associated Press in that  town."  The people of Nelson made no ostentatious display of mourning on the day on  which president McKinley was buried.  sThere were no proclamations issued and  no services in church or hall. The people simply refrained irom doing business, and all those who had flags kept  them tit hjilf-mast, This Is the best evidence of the sincerity of the feelings of  our people pver the death of the president of a nation whose people are our  nearest and best neighbors.  At the election in June, 1900, J. C.  Brown, running as a Martin candidate,  irith the prestige of being Martin's  -minister ol flqanci?, receivea 5_._ per cgnt  .__'.   -K*,-**(_:.w -i- ���*!-��  of the vote polled. "In September, 1.01,  John Cunningham Brown, running as a  member of the  Dunsmuir, government,  received 47.5 per cent of the vote polled.  At the election in 1900, J. C. Brown'had  no quarrel with the Presbyterian church  and had the active support of the local  ���fishermen.   At the election\in 1901, John-  Cunningham  Brown" was  bitterly  and  vindictively opposed  by the - Presbyterian church and did not receive the support of the local fishermen.   Three and  7-lUths per cent of the vote polled in 1900  us'44. i In other words, Mr.  Brown  had  only 44 votes more than one-half of the  votes polled, not counting spoiled ballots.   Two and one-half per cent of the  vote polled in 1901 is 2_.   In oth.er words,  jMr. Brown lacked only 28 votes of having a majority of the votes polled, not  counting   spoiled   ballots.     In   1900, a  change of 45 votes would have defeated  him.    In 1901,   a  change   of  28   votes  would have elected liim.   Taking these  figures in connection with the change of  heart   of   the   Presbyterians   and   the  change of front of the fishermen, it is  not ridiculous to attribute Mr. Brown's  defeat In 1901 to the unpopularity of his  staunclf friend, ex-premier Joseph Martial  ACOfflPLETELINEOF  Front Doors    ,  Inside Doors s  Screen, Doors  Windows, V  Inside Finish.  looal and ooast."      ,   ' i  Flooring.,  local and coast. ' '  Newel Posts.  ,    Stair Rair -���    -.  Mouldings.  Shingles    ''  Rough and" ;  Dressed Lumber  Of all kinds.  IT WHAT TOU WANT 13 NOT IN* STOOJS  W8i wr__ M-KB IT J-t-R TOU  CAU. AND GET PIU0E8.  A. R.  BABROW, A.MJ.C.E.I  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR     '.[  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay StrcetsYj  P. O. Box 559. TELEPHONJS.NO. 95.1  RAI.T. AKTJ T,MtV .-TRFBTB/NIPWION  -  ******* ****** Hi ****** ****** K-  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  _>  Hi  Hi  th  Hi  *  9t  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  THESE  HOT DAYS, ���  - QUENCH ,  - YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anhe user-B n. ch  Beer, Pabst (Milwaukee Betr U_l-  gftry .Be*r, Rele-  uwor Ac Co. Boer,  Qosnell Beer, and  Double Jo-spy  Buttermilk.'  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jora-iy  /Buttermilk.  HEISOIT HOBNOB'DISTEIOT.  NOTICE Is heroby given that W. S. Doyle hasl  made apphoiitiou under tho novlsions of tho I  lilquor<Liceuf.e Art, I'M" for'an hotol licence!  for tho Noith Star Hotel, at Hall, such promises I  having beeu previously licenced under th. namel  of th. Algonquin Hotol.- '     '   .       ���     "    1  A meeting of the ao.u-1 of Licence-Connuis-l  Honors of tbe Kelson Licence District, will bo I  held to consider such application nt tho Couro '  'Houseat the City of Nelaon on Saturday, Uio  twenty-eighth day of Septojiber, 1001, at*thel  hour of eleven o olock iu th . forenoon  VV. H. BULLOCK-WEBSTER.   '  ~    ..     .  ,. ,    _, Chief Licenco Inspector,  Chief Conetnblo. ofllco,  ���NolHon, II _ . SliptCUlhoi 13th, l��*01.  k.****$*******9************<t  lEMY'STJUBSEBIES  APIARY AND. GREENHOUSES  .   Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  .Lowest   Prices.  BEE SUPPLIHS8. SEEDS, PERTtLIZBKS  Agricultural, Implements,   fruit   basKets  and   crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  .NOTICE TO DELINQUENT C0-0WNEE.' ]  iTo John J. McAndrcws or to any person  , or pei sons to whom he may have trans-  , ferred his Interest in the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situate on the noith side  or Bear creek, .about three miles from  the town of Ymir, lying south ot and ad-  �� joining the Evenm-r Scar mineial claim,  t Nelson mining divi.lon of West Kootenay  I dibtnet, and recorded in the recoidcr's  } office for the Nelson mining division.  , You and each of you are hereby notified  that I have expended two hundred and  [twelve dollars and twenty-five cents  l ($212 z_X In labor and improvements upon  the above mentioned mineial cUim in older  ito hold said mineral claim under the pro-  \isionsJot the Mineial Act, and if within  -.ninety days from tho date of this notice-  'you tail or rcluso to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with  ;all costs of advertising, your interests in  the said claims will bpcome tho propeity  ,of the subscriber under section 4 of an act  entitled, "An Act to Amend the Mineral  'Act, 1900.' ���. JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this llth day of September, 1901  300B Wetumln-ter Koad.    ifclHCOUV8P  On the contitructl.n of the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway ln the Lardo district.  HIGHEST. WAGES PAID  ��* ************** C-l. *t_ ***���*{;  In order to secure men without delay  ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per day  and axemen $2.60 per day.  1  r  GOOD. STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelaon Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & PORTER  ARTHUR    a_B  MERCHANT TAJL0R  LADIE-V TAILOR  -  ___.DJ_ SU___. .  BAKKR  8TI.l_E_-___.8T.  TIMBER. LEASE NOTIOE.  Notice Is hereby given that-In thirty (  ".ays we Intend to apply to the chief com- I  missioner of lands and works for peimis-  ���sJon to cut and carry avay timber olf the|  below described lands situated on Lock-|  halt creek, one- mile ana one eighth east!  f ��� _m Kootenay l<_k'*. commencing at a post J  marked northwest coiner, running cast!  1.20 chai'is, thence noilh 10 chains, thence]  east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,!  therce west 120 chains, > then.ee south 101  chains, thence wost 120 chains, thence north!  40 chains to place of commencement. f  NBLSON SAW   &- J'UNIM',   MILLS, Lld.I  Nelson. B. C. August 10th. 1901.  NOTION     T  MOT If]. In hc-oby plvt n t)i. 1 T inf "nd to up. lyl  ��fc the iipyrwlf ring of il). J'..*.id of Liccnpe Com-1  jjil-*eionBi. for ilia Ott-yrf N.l-on fo bu be'd atl  Thu u .piration of lhirty fin ����� ftom f he I'.atohui eof.l  for a tinnsfoi of th" U. tall Liquor Llr.onco _nwf  hold by mo for tlio pr< rols-es known a�� thel  Bodeciv Saloon, pltmifii on iho ciist hi'ilf nf lotf  uinO(M) In block mi�� (1). in tho n.d Clt<f of Nell  son. to William Walnif.li'y und Krlward'C. Dav-I  IdRon, both nt Uio said Cltr rf Xpl-on.  * Dated thi_ llth day of Se. tcmbor l'Kll.  ***************** *******?*'  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBBWXBS AND BO^._X_BS OV  OON TRACTORS,  FISHING TACKLE  WE HAVE THE BE8T  FLIES AND   THE  BEST LEADERS MADE.  Minnows, silver and Kold and Phantoms  Silk' Lines  .Landing Nets  And a <*plondld Une of all fishing requisites.  FINE LAGER BEER,  AND PORTER  ALE  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  BREWKRY   AT   NELSON  EAST KOOTENAY'S FIRST  ANNUAL MINERAL,  * AGRICULTURAL AND  INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION  CANADA CRUG & BOOK CO.  &.-W.C.m��ck.     Con_��rWax_l-K__l___lD_rB(_ I  THREE DA.Y3 OF   INSTRUCTION   INTEREST AND  ENJOYMENT.  CRi\NB(|b0K, B. C, SEPTEMBEI; 2S to 27, 1901.  The best program ever seen in the country. See posters and o_r.iil_._s for further  particulars. Mineral exhibit, bucking contests, agricultural exhibit, horse races.*5  Specially low return railway rates from*  ���U _*_____,  i */***������*���* ryrt, fl*Wtf^ jf-  t J1v. ���_..-,  *:  W. G. ROBlNteON.  Witni-bp: E. C. Davidson. <  NOTIOE^ \~.  Wehegfo notify tho merchants and lm^ncBj  mon of NolHon t'.-it wo have pin chased tlioibusil  ntssandgnod wl 1 of tho Pocific Tran--fer -.Com!  pnn��, which it is our lntqrtion ot incorporlvtinr  ���with the bn-.no'-R ot tho Nelson _ .elghting .'  Trunsfer Company, wo remain yours /  It. H. WILLIAM-.    .  Manugei* Nelaon F. & T C|  JTOTIOEi '  THE    CASCADE    WATER,    POWER  LIGHT  COMPANY,  LIMITED.   )  Notice is hereby given that an extrao^  dinary general meeting of the above namel  company will be held at the registered offl  lice of the company on Baker street in thi  City of Nelson, British Columbia, on M,oij  day the 23rd day of September, A. D. ISO*  .at the hour of 11 o'clock in tho forenooif  for   the   purpose   of   consideilng,   and   l  thought fit, passing a resolution authofi-J  ing the directors to raise the sum of onl  hundred thousand pounds (��100,000) by tliT  ib'-uance of mortgage bonds or debenturej  or otherwise, to buch person or such yen  sons,   company   or  corpoiation,   and  uool  such terms and conditions as to the dnetf  tors may seem fit.  By order,  . ,  JOtlN  FRASER,   Secretary. I  Gth September. 1901. J__  " x   NOTIOE r  Notice is hereby given that I Intend  apply at the next sitting of the board ci  license commibsioners for the Citi  of Nelson, to bo held aftor the expiratio|  of thirty days from the date hereof, for  transfer of the letail luiuor licen_e nol  held by me .as the representative of L1J  John Johnson estate, for the premlsd  known as the Silver King Hotel, situate ol  Baker street, in the said City ot Nclsoil  on lots 7 and 8 in block 10, sub-division c|  lot 95, to M. A. Nalsmith of the said Cltr  of Nelson. CAROLINA ,THELI_f.f  Witness: Q. A. THELIN. J  Dated this 4th day of .September, i��Dl.l 1 * - tl -Ic1 ' .^ -.   4...  '^     J: 4w  *  r *f i X ~\*-z\ -.__���% k.-^.^,. "*4_T_i  ���'    ��� *��� -- \. ���< -vt'"j**?_ii��I  *     __.                                                                  -                                    . .    *            ���.  * ���"           r        .     '.   -        ������*4j���W-_  ���                                                                                                .4 L   j                  .      > _ r   .    ..___  THE; ISTEliSOF \ TRIBUNE,! FRIDAY MOENIIS. G, ��� SEPTEMBER^ 20, ��19(.1  *   --*.*��� rz7r.y7ii\  *    .. -v.      *���* ��?ir  .    *       - V .*���_*���*     _  _.        _. __  BANK OF lONTBEAL  CAPITAL, all paid up....$13,000,000.00  REST .    7,000,000.00  UNDIVIOED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathoouo. and Mount Royal ...Pro-*ldent  Hon. Goor_o A. Drummond......Vioo-Prpwdent  B. S. Clai-aton General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Bakor and ICootonay Streeta.  A. n. BUCUANAN, Manager.  _Sra_o_08 in London (England) New York,  0-xiCJ.ao, and all tho principal oiliest-. Canada.  THE CANADIAN.  BANK OF COMMERCE  with which is amalgamated  THE BANE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTOi  Paid-up Capital,      ���    -    -     88.000,000.  Reserve Fund,       v   -     -     ���  $2,000,000  AC CRECATE RESOURCES OVER 885,000,000.  fflPEBIAL Bffl  OZEP   0^.3ST-___3_.-__i.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO,  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  Proildent.  Buy and sell 8torll__ Kxohange and Cable  Tnuisfort.. .     ,  ���    ...  Grant Commorcial and Travelers Uroalto,  avfttlablo In any part of tho world.  Drafts I___od, Oollootlous Mode, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  CtmRBN- RATK OK INTKBEST PAID.  WHO STOPPED CZOLGOSZ ?  There Are Rival Claimants.  Janics Parker, the cplored waiter,  who, .according to his own story, prevented Czolgosz, the. assassin)-fiom  shooting president McKinley the third  time, is going to have a hard time lo establish his claini to that distinction. The  episode of knocking Co_��lns_ clown __/i  overpowering him, and crediting the service to the rightful person, is no longer  a trivial and unimportant incident. Parker asserts that he was just in liont ot  Czoigo&z, and that just as soon as the  shots were fired he turned upon Cozol-  igosz, hit him with his list on the nose  and bore him tc the iloor. The mental  picture of Parker, who is six feet six  inches tall, was so dramatic when, first  told that it was easily believed by hundreds of thousands aTpeople. It seems  to be a question after all whether Par-  leer did -all that lus admirers say he  did, for the evidence is piling up in  the office of district attorney Penney  that the credit for overpowering Czolgosz belongs primarily, to, private  O'Brien, 73rd company Coast Artillery,  one of the dozen or more guards close  to the president on the memorable Friday afternoon. O'Brien's tnends have  come to the front with a mass of corro-  - b orative <evi.de_.c_, ��� which is being most  seriously considered by'district attorney  Penney and superintendent, of police  Bull. * The evidence thus far collected  tends to establish the iollowing general  tacts:_   That   private   O'Brien ������ crushed  .Czolgosz to the floor. That'Czolgasz's  pistol was wrested" from him by Albert  Gallagher, a Chicago secret service de-<  tective, that' Parker - was* fifteen feet  from the president when Czolgosz fired  the shots, and that Czolgosz s face was  bruised by tbe blows of several persons,  Parker among the rest./ .    , i  - '-  -  James D.* Wells, a -Buffalo newspaper  man._who .stood ..close to .the^pr.eident-  at the time,of the shooting,*is one of'thc"  witnesses whose" statement concerning  the shooting has been requested'by district attorney Penney. Mr. "Wells said:  "O'Brien was the man who floored Czolgosz I was looking at him when he cUd  it.. He was the guard on Mr Milburn'c  lett and Mr Milburn was- nnmediateb  at the 'president's left. I was to the  right of the president, and a little behind him. Tho line of people who pre*--"  sed forward to'shake the president's  hand came from the southeast sfdc of  the buildine- and swung around.a cre--  eent toward the southwest* side, the  point of egress. Midway between the  two sides stood the president and h'.u  party. I saw Pai ker pass the president  after shaking hands with him and'I re-'  marked as I looked at the breadth of his  shoulders and the back of his head,  which towered far above other men,  that I *.\ould like to have his physiqu?.  Lie was more than ten feet away from  the   president, and   going but   of  the  B  E. Walker,  General Manager  London Offlco, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New York  Otllco, 10   Exchange   Place.  and 0. Blanches in Canada ana tho  United Sim08.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:.   ,  Interest, ullowod on deposits.- Present rate  three per conU  GRANGE V. HOLT,*  Manager Nelson Branch.  Laurier government to yeto the legislation designed to protect-Brltish Columbia from* the evils of Mongolian immigration. The plea of deference to imperial interests is'a thin cloak tor the  real motives for disallowance. The British Columbia legislation which has been  ,-lisallowed is almost identical with the  Natal Act. Imperial interests do not require interference 'with the anti-Mongolian statutes of a South African colony, and how can imperial objects be  prejudiced by a similar measure on the  -latute books'of British Columbia? Japan's friendship tor Britain, is liased on  largo considerations. Russian and Japan  aro natural enemies, and the policy  which has to deal with the encroachments of the czar creates an indissoluble  1 elationslup between the interests of  Japan and the power of England." To say'  that the relationship between Japan and  England is a jfabric which can be cleft,  with a .British Columbia statute is to*  propound an obvious absurdity. British  Columbia's interests are being sacrificed  m the name of corporate influence, not  on the altar sof. imperial exigency, as the  Laurier government contends.  Capital      ���'-   '   -'      $2,600,000  Rest       -      -      -   S 1,850,000  H. 8. HOWIiAND Presidont.  I). K. WILKHfl (ioneiul i_o���a_or.  E, HAY Inspeotor.  SAVIN.S  BANK, DEPARTMENT.  THB   CU1UU_NT  RATE   OF   INTKRKOT ALLOWED.  j " A,**'.*'I  �����*vi.l  --SFI  r.  Nelson Branoh--Bi_rris Block, 221 Baker  Street.      ,,  J. M. LAY, .Manager;  Ineffective methods.' Moreover, they  only tell half of the story. We' need  men who will "arouse Interest; in our industries and in our unparalleled mineral  deposits, as well as in the opportunities  which-the country,affords to the agricultural settler,- and, the government  should see that they are provided not  only with lantern slides and immigration literature, but with .samples of our)  principal products/ which is a far more  convincing way of advertising than the  descriptive method usually adopted.���  Toronto News.        * <  We are Waiting for You, and will  Give You "White Treatment."    .  ____ '   ?��U never kear of our customers kicking.   Not much!   They all get -'White.Treatment"   "5 big ancT little alike���that's why.   The man we have never seen, who sends his orders by mail, is  f&y served with  tlie same satisfaction as  the man who buys over1 the counter.   The "Best.in the  iii ' House", goes out on ."memo" if the" customer orders "The Best in the House."   We're not afraid -  ���5. of losing- outright sales between the going out and coming back' of the goods.   You don't have  f&\ to send a dozen times before the right thing is delivered.   Our stock of Watches and Diamonds  MY, is 8�� larSe tJia-fc goods ��ufcson("memo" don't handicap us once in it, c dog's "age.   Ought to be pretty,*'  "f"''good people to* deal with,'don't you tbink? '-*���.*���.' �� ;  ^av .- *-. "l .     - . r.  >f,*?  to  in: ?M  *_____, __.!�� �� ps  to~  toZ  m  m  to  - rtjJ_fi. U  ���xm  ' *,��$\  ,* Vj&.|  :*rMi  r-$m  fl_\  receivej-uuivpruiii-JL uuu,_utuui M.L.ii.iua. . ., *>        i  "'^'  ��   ' ( ' *'      **"      _ " * " " ?  i  ^&>00'&'&t&>{0*'**''e��'<E��''^'e*'&'0*'0&*0i0.'0^0���  w * l__H^ *^____v 4_B^* ow' __Cfc^_r ��nr' *WBP* *4____^ ^B__**" ^K__p*' ^_B_^-uB^ ^99^0^_____0^_B^*-��>*�� 0^  ,, \^'^^*'*t_*.!^'^'^'^'**>'Z+*.'*m.''*��.''^^'>a��.*^Zi^.*^_''*t  VI _      _ �� n.        4-1.. �����- I   S *���~*  buildlngiit^tHat-time. As soon as th*3  shots weie fired there was a general  mix-up. I saw O'Brien jump on C-rol-  gosz, -and then detective Foster of t'ie  secret service struck at Czolgosz and also  fell on him. I saw Parker suddcntly  wheel and rush toward the bunch ot  men on top of C.olgosz He was stopped by two guaids. He may possibiy  have reached Czolgosz through that  struggling mass of arms and legs, but 1  do not see how he did it, for thero were  a dozen men trying to strike or kick toe  assassin. I tried to m>solf. Tho guards  certainly stopped him once."  Secret service detective Foster says:  V"I think O'Brien was the first man to got  at Czolgosz, and I am equally confident  that I was the second. I made a grab  for Czolgosz's pistol hand but on account  of 00 many people being in the mix-up  1 could not quite reach it. I called to  Gallagher, who was bending over Czolgosz: 'Al, get the gun.' Gallagher  grabbed the revolver and the handkerchief which was partly around it. He  still has the handkerchief. Tho gun was  taken away from him by Parker and a  corporal of the guards, who probably  took Gallagher for the assassin, Parker  grabbed Gallagher by the throat and  neaily choked him to death, while tho  corporal wrenched the revolver away  from him. This is the substance of the  statement that I havo given to district  attorney Penney." *  Parker meanwhile is still receiving tha  plaudits of the people from all over the  United States, and his mail is increasing,  and subscriptions have been started for  him in Syracuse, Buffalo, and other  cities. A Buftalo newspaper, apparently  crtisfied that Parker's story is true, hi".  started a subscription in his behalf, ard  a niece of admiral Dewey Is one of tf1 .  patrons of ihe enterprise. Parker will  be asked to forward to district attorney  Penney .1 circumstantial account of his  part in the arrest of Czolgosz. Parker's  story is being investigated, but up to tho  present all the eye-witnesses' testimony  t.rt had been furnished to the district  attorney tend" to show that Parker mero-  ly joined the melee, and was not the  fiist to lay hands en Czolgosz.  British Ignorance of Canada.  -Since the 'South Af rican war. we have  been deluding ourselves in this country  with the hope that, the part we took in  that affair had made the Dominion bet-  ,ter known in Great Bntian, -and would  lead to the British people taking a more  active practical interest in the development, of our   industries ."and   unsettled  territones.   The name of the Dominion  is certainly* better known than before,������  but the practical results., we anticipated  do not .appear to bo" tallowing"," and"-it  'is being made 'painfully.evident to'us  by' the American visit of the delegation  of British artisans that if we expect to  attract British capital and British immigration we shall have .to  improve   our  methods cf adveitismg the resources and  advantages* of> the .Dominion.,  Of  the  twelve members 'of'the delegation who  were sent out to this "country* to ,inves-  tigate American .ways ;.o�� "working, five  have not,-thought it'vrorth. their while^  "to vist Canada1 at all," and" among them"  is the mining expert cf the'party, -who  is appaiently unaware that Canada has  such   a   tiling as mineral.   One   of the  seven incinbeis'wlio came over here put  the case m a*nutshell yesterday when he  said that emigration agents go about the  Old,'Country giving   lectures   and   describing Canada   as a   good   place   for  farmeis,   but   never   saying   anything  about her mines or her industries.  vIn  fact, he added, the people of Scotland do  not know that Canada  has any industries.   It is a serious reflection on our  emigration agents that the United States  should be better known than Canada^m  Great* Britain, especially as the United  States has ceased to solicit emigration,  while Canada is  anxious to secure  as  much of it as possible    The members of  the British delegation   are  thoroughly  representative of then* various classes,  and their ignorance of Canada, reflects  the ignorance of the whole body of Brit-  -ish���workmen.���Even���those- who���have;  paid this co,untiy a visit  evidently  expected to find us a community composed  almost  entirely  of  laimers,  and   they  were suipnscd at the evidences ot industrial progress which they saw everywhere around them.     Their -visit will  he of great benefit to us, as on their return they will clear up some of the misconceptions   which   their   countrymen  havo regarding  Canada;   stil  it  is,  in  a -sense, humiliating to think that we  have made so little effort to advance our  interests in the mother country that a  trip like this should be of service in correcting wrong impressions. We do not  say that our agents in  Britain  do  not  work hard, but it Is clear that there are  too lew"of them, and that they .pursue  (LIMITED?  OORNER OF ��� "     *'     v  HKNDRYX AND VKRNON BTEKBTH  Fot an Iinprri .1 Necessity.  A plausible pretext and  a powerful  corporate influence are the factors whicli  Xn joining operation, iiave caused tho.  Rough and  dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-l White Pina Lumber Always in  We carry a complete stork of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Fin-  i. h, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention  y '�� '     Medical EMU.*  Looking up the papers of the last few  days and re-reading what has been written about the marvelous skill of president McKinley's surgeons and the won-  'ders of "twentieth century, surgery,"  ,how ironical'it all seems! "Surgery is  ���not now what it was twenty years ago,"  said one-,of the medical ,men at the Mil-l  (burn **house,f desiring ]tov emphasize 'hiss"  conviction that 'if- Mr. Garfield ha'd had''  Mr. McKinley's treatment, Mr. Garfield  '.would have lecovered." Alas! the event  only-goes'to show'that modern surgical  -wisdom is not less fallible and modern  surgical skill .almost as hopeless as-the1  surgical skill- and wisdom of -'twenty-  years ago.vIt would be cruel to blame the  surgeons and-physicians for their failure to save Mr. .Kinley's life, probably,  no more-skillful or faithful, practitioners than, they could be found m the  United States.'They did 'all, that could;  havet been done to save their patfent.  'iAnd*their failurer is all the more noteworthy because of their eminence and  their zeaL-Not one of them anticipated  .the,developments which.in twenty-four  hours resulted'in death,(-Without excep-"  tion; they, confidently expected the'  speedy recovery* of their patient. It is,  little wonder1 that aU "through rthe��ages'  mankind has believed in an over-ruling'  "fate, or destiny, or Kismet, 'which fixes  the life-span of every creature, and, from  whose decrees there is no'appeal.*'-  * *      . r I.        j I ** >       i   V  *:. \ Little Malta's Big _Pro���lera. . '  j The little island^ ofu?aalta .has a* grejv--  ance-Vlt is^tSS?8ifflculty oFsucl.^remen-  douB possbilities known as the language  problem. What is to bev the language of  Malta? The'broken "and bastard '^dialect  of "the great majority of the islanders  is called Maltese, appropriately enough.  But it is of the o__.iarianguage7w_.ic_.  is .the matter now-, involved. Hitherto it  has been Italian,'but tne colonial.oflice  in London has decided lately that it'shall  be in the future English, a policy which  has given great offence among, the, people of wealth'an social influence in-Malta.* The mass ,of the people themselves  appear to be* tolerably indifferent. The  London Outlook, usually a devoted ad-  __irer of Mr. Chamberlain, differs from  him most emphatically.  \ "Whether Mr. Chamberlain has managed the affair with tact may be questioned," it.believcs. "His replies to.que_-,  tions in parliament were of .that trenchant and half contemptuous nature so  galling to,small bodies of people,in the  hands of a'great nation._There.is jo doubt  that the use and'study of English among  all classes in J'alta was increasing. It  was making way by uiose virtuest ot  brevity and clearness which seem [lively  to make it in time the universal-language. What special - need -there was to  raise the question of its use as an official language in Malta does not4appear.  It might have'been left to prevail without edicts and orders. But Mr. Chamberlain,,having visited Malta, has chosen, to  stir up this" purely 'official difficulty, 'and-  "he being the> European' bogey, the Maltese profess to see in his action-tyranny  and opression, > and' tune their, appeals  to that pitch ,of sentiment. And to think  ��� that the whole affair is so superfluous."  ,     " . . AjBesultiNot Intended. 1/. > 1  t .-McKinley's popularity was immensely 'increased by"'the act of Czolgosz/* a  'fact which "all persons'in the assassin-  'ation-business'would do well to take',iio-Y'  ��� tice. Stories are-now being told, of'his  "courtesy and-'kindness'of heart..'Senator  'Tillman, a" Democrat, says that no finer'  'gentleman'has'occupied the-post since,  ���jGeorge (Washington.  One of the ���p'resi-**-'  dent's characteristics was that^he never-  took offense-at the severest J criticisms'.!  ^Tillman said, he was - becoming ia dictator, to the subversion of the old repub-"  ���lie, arid McKinley, retorted with a-favor  to one 6f'���Tillman's constituents. When  the secretary-* of J.tne^. Anti-imperialistic  League'visited Washington the president  .came * out .of a, cabinet meeting -to,1see'  him. In the organization of the flrst-PHil-1  lppine^ commission'*'one* of the' men" pro-.  visionally'selected hastened to Washington- to tell "McKinley^ that he t was "not  ���much  of  a. believer.,in * his* expansion  policy, and that, ^probably knowing'this  Mr." McKinley  would   want  somebody  else to serve'*-"Quite jthe contrary,"}was  the; president's ^answer. "We .need just4-  the^element of opinion on that commis-,  sion which, you-represent.' These* stories', are interesting as showing an ami-^  able, and-j liberal^ character, -but"still  more significant* is the fact that they are  no;w. being,published. It is not;difficult  to' see" how in'-the course of time admiration would Jgrow into;Jreverence, and  h_w"-a mah"of- high- character wouldTbe*  hedged about with.divinity equal to that  of  any  monarch.   Even  the 'prejudice  against a third term might be. relaxed,  andHhe president might-hold office for  the length of an average 'reign. "In the  event of death loyalty would be trans-"  fcrred from,,the, man���to .the* oflice, and  the people,would be willing to give en-  ormous^ powers, toJthef executive for-^tho  p,i i-pose'.of' maintaining' {.'stable -government. w v-  ' 'v* *'    -      "     ' >    *"'  j_^B��9^4_. A'A^'A ��fe ____j__a'_____*___s_?____..^ ^^&��'i  7'^^'W^^^:5'T#5fl3'__.___S:_Kfe  ,4  .4.��_..-  .   . - _.���_*-!*r. ~.^.00.}^^  1 i.*,   .i".  OFFICE: BAKER STREET'WEST, NELS ./CD. C.'t y ,- TELEPHONE N0>_18_��p. 0. BOX 688  _v- *. ^_. -  .        4  m^^* - -*  ���~.**-'-*..  ���Iff'  MARBLE,'BUILDING STONE,  BRiCi*; AND  , The- Mansfield;., Manufacturing>.Comp>any^,  / ^ !&._, ,,     r.  '-:. ���*:".��.,  BALPH CLARE,'        I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238. *    '      Manager.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers r  NELSON.  ���lighted by"Electricity''and Heat-  j eel with Hot Air,  i ,  -   .    ..\   " I r'frW.t.   *. r.  I Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining: room. Sample rooms for com-  meiclal men. ��� ['       (,'���*! . *.   ,  "RATES S2 PER DAY  rs. E. 0. Olarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  %.ddsn .jowso  Baiter and Ward  Streets, Nelson.  Porto %ko lumber So.Ltd.  at  mm JUMGTIOJI HOTEL  J. II. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class labia ttoard.  Worta  Oak   Center   Tables ?3 60  Oak Center Tables 6(>00  Oak   Center   Tables  5 00  Oak    Leather    Seat    E-ancy  Rocker    4 50  E'm   Folding   Tai le 5 00  Elm   roldfng  Table  6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs  8 00  Cane Veranda Rockers  6 50  Vor  .2 75  4 50  3 75  3 *b  3 75  4 25  450  4 7b  TO    MAK��    ROOM   FOK    OUR    FALL.  STOCK OF CARPETS AND RCG9  WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR���BABY   CARRIAGES   ANl)  GO CART.S  AT LK_S THaN COST.  R. McMAHON.  A. E. GARDINER  BARBER SHOP.  The only hotel ln Nelaon' that has remained under one management since lS'M.  Tho bed-roornt tp well furnished and  lighted by electrlcu..  The bar Ib always siu__.'__'ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  *************************  Coffes Roasters  ��� -������������������������ ���       ������-���������������     (  1 Dfla|er��|n Tea and Coffee  ************************'  We ore offering at lowest prices tbo best'  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan'  Teas.  Our Bos'*, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  1                        pound 9 40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  I 00  Choice Blend ColToe, 4 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ooffco, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee. 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blond Ceylon Toa, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE 00.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  -x>.f   ocmo c__  ie-i--ou.u_.u__>   pi-iues.; r Que-u____i-uuu___.?~  .*.tions , to -. builders... and contractors :for>: large'  ' orders.-    *" ->':-1 ,'r;-'/*^' : -'  .     ;, * ;.*-'. r >' v r' -  ft..*'''    >        ' . .   -.     -      -fi*-'     ."       *. , \,^-,* - - ~    fV-.,'/,v*^j. ';,  O-FDPS BY^WTAIL^PROMPTly ATTENDED^FI.  t MfOjTIOBrt, \��* <&$$  Courts of-Assize,^ Nisi. Prlis^Oyer''aiid  ?nir^ne,r ??d 'General*, DeliverVV^fu*����  _.I?Hn-Jn'the Court Houses at fu .o'clock  _o^he7?,renPon"*at the Places and. on'the  dnf?.r '??,11?wl.n^-*namely:^i\ -., ^iMJ. SbI , *  %nt^dJ^ulSed,"to ffi*.8th October.--RSX-  ���pivn^/i0' Sa,rke,rv��le ' 1st OctoberrllM^  Clyll and criminal. -> ,-'..*-*A, '   Vvjv!*. ea��  an��.Z*mnl?akz_7J��� .^i_:_l'-_-3e_i!-i_iVt r  only   i     Rossland," 8th' October,]- lMl^CIvil  riv iyn�����f.   Kpvelstoke:^ Wth^Octob__, Zwnl  Civil and criminal.  *  .      y ��*.jf*-0ff i '��*_,<!���  Amin.?"0111 -mhi October,t,19obciWl  �����lty ,ot, v*?rnol-' '"th^Octobl^lSOl. 'Ciyli  and criminal.- -���* . '_��-*-.%��.���-.'. ^. ��V'Jw  iw".i��_i5l!_ -fWestminstgr^lst^October. ,  ��� ' -  *.    *   '''-      ' .'   ''  OFF!CE:^BAKER STREET;WEST, NELSO^,' BrC.  fi.  ~i_S *?_,.' ^,ctorIa^22nd 0Sfib&^��9__tc_l_$ * !  . Civil and criminal.^-?v *. \-_MfelS'.''-.�����. !&.p 4'  City      (l-'iNnnoln.?,* : 9-,1 _T��Slf__i.___WIrC.-__r:^  Civil;  -By  '"'-x.     .",.',���  ���*��� "' Provincial". Secretari*...  a SS .ln^8_  Secrelary's 4 Department,*. 31st ���**)  '  '  -)[ y ^^MTlQ^Wxiimifr^ I  In the'county^court-.df.Kbotenay'lioiden' *, i  * at Nelson,  in'tlio .matter-o��tvthe^est_to' " I  and effects of-Alexis Swanson,^late of-' *  'wK.?_ c,.ty ,of'Nelson; deceased intestate.^  i7vrot"^L-^,Iie}.'--lJir.'ffi,vn>.that--,'l*y.an^order. ���  m    hi*-*honor|-iu.iirr--_>*crj>i'���.������t.-i.ionjitho f  22nd  day. of,-Auerust,-VA. .D.'.IOOl,   Clks  T. .  ,-bwansonvwas*,'appointed administrato_i-._i*-._ .  ���--'  -tha personal Jo_tat_-s\aT*tf-_ire~ct__t>r-_ald*_e-s ",  ceased.,Notice4is'also-.hereby given that-alli   '      '">  persons shaving,".claims   against   the'.said    "  deceased are <re_uired  within  thirty  days  of the'date, hereof ;to forward .them #with'    ' ��  full  particuiars^-duly. verified by. statutory    ��� _���." itfeS  declaration) to> the" said' administrator "at * ' ^"*-_M  Nelson.aforessiid. <���>, .   .    . - ' '.fj-jvSf  "And notice is.also hereby"given that after     .���%��%_.  such last-mentioned date said administra-,~Zy^S. ,3ji  tor will proceed to distribute the assets"of ��    , 'Ml  the-^said'deceased according to law without <    fixqS.  regard  to  any- claims  of- which  he  shall * M  then not have received notice.      ", . >^S.  Dated this 29th day of August, A*. D.' 1901. '"     '��� ^m.  r   ���- ELLIOT, & LENNIE,    ,      ���<,/-#  i       Solicitors for the Administrator/        r,_W  OEETIFIOATE   OP  IMPEOVEMENTS*   ^^  NOTICE-CITY       MINJ3RAL      CLAIM."   _,<.-__3.  Situate in  the  Nelson Mining Di.is.lon of   ' . f^.*  West Kootenay District. >x    VSrE  Whore located: About one mile south of ' 524s  Nelson. ^".-fSBB  Take notice that r, Wiliam John Goepel,. '<^'~"M  Tree Miner's Certificate No. 50,500, Intend,- lJ',^3tr��  sixty days from the date hereof, to applv ". _S��?  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of '"YiKHs  Improvements for the purpose of obtain- _ >\3  Ins a Crown Grant of ithe above claim. - -,Vi_ af  And further'take notice that'actlon un- <&-.��'  der section 37, must be commenced before '���    - wv&  \ the   issuanceupf. such_Certificate_of���Im--^  provements.      _        ���,  Dated  this  ICth   day  of August,   A.   D.  1901. W.  J.   GOEPEL  TREMONT HOUSE  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Bobert McMahon and A. E. Gardiner  have leased the barber shop ln the basement of the Madden block, southeast cor-     ...   _.  ner of Baker and Ward streets, and will    week. No Chinese employed here.  __ pleased to have the patronage of their I T  -cr  n'T ATTr-rrriM   ���>��.���_...  frlesndB. __lr_1>_____ _w��__ln co-umotloji.    { J. V. O ___lUGHL_N, Proprietor.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture new  and flrst class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board $5 to $6 per  321 TO 331 BAKKR STRKKT. NELSON  MEALS 25 CENTS  f i  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  urns & Co.  Hkad Omcit AT  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,  Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon, Silverton, Nef  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND KTCTAII,  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  ��*M2��f E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDERS BY MAIL r__OITrVE PROMPT ATI__NTION.  OEETIPIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NuTiCi_���'.j'.I."3i... ili.n .UAL CLAIM,  situate in tho Nolson Mining Division ot  West  Kootenay  District.  "Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Tako notice that I, John Paterson, ���  Free Miners Ueiriric.it. No ��0,72f. intend,  sixty days from the dato hereof, to apply  to the Mininjj Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvement,, for the purpose of obtaining a ('town iji.mt   .r in.  it_o-.'_ cla'm.  And further Like notice thht action, under section 37, must be commenced before   _  the  issuance   of  such  Certificate   of  im-'  provements  Dated tliis ICth day of August A. D.  1901. JOHN   PATERSON.  OEETIFIOATE  OP  IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���THIS CHAMPION __1NI_RAJ_  claim, situate ia tho Nelson mining- division of West ICootonay district. Where 4  located: On Forty-nine creek about 200  yarda from hydraulic dam. Tako1 notice  that I, 1_. W. Matthews, acting: as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certillcate No. b-19,970, Intend," sixty days  from tlie date hereof, to apply to the mining- recorder for a certificate of Improvements for the purpose of , obtaining a 4  crown grant of tho abovo claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dnt-***-1  thin IRth dav of .Tnlr.  A. D. 1901.  OEETIFIOATE  OP  IMPEOVEMENTS.  Tlfi-er, 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  the Kootenay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certificate 55,7<_"b,  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 65,670b, Henry B. Hammond,  free miner's certificate 55,_*S9b, and An-  nandale D Grieve, free miner's certillcate  55,668b, intend sixty davs from the dato  hsreof to apply to the mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose ot obt\lning a cro*vn .rant of the ;  above claim. And further take notice that  action, under section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of improvements.        R. SMITH.--  Dated this 25th day of July, A. D. ISO!  ���7rf%\  ���* *hv$ I  * * *.__*���  * -, *_. I  ���frtl  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE. ��� MONUMENT MINERAL  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of Weet Kootenay 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 ftve miner's certificate No.  1)50,435, nnd Louis Strand, free miner's certificate No. b37.293, 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  that action under section 37, must be com-  that action, unded section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  J. M. McGREGOB.  Dated ____!___ day of August."ISM.   '-, THE  NELSON TRIBUTE, FRIDAY MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 20   1901  HAVE PURCHASED  FROM THE ASSIGNEE OF THE ESTATE OF H. F. M'LEAN THE  PRESCRIPTIONS HELD IN THE ABOVE ESTATE. ANY PER-  SON WHO HAD PRESCRIPTIONS THERE MAY HAVE THEM  REFILLEO WITH ACCURACY ON SHORTEST NOTICE BY  APPLYING AT OUR STORE.  W. R TEETZEL & CO.  NELSON,  B. C.  VIOTORIA   BLOCK  oys  &  1 ' V,  *, ?)' ���*  *"Zr  ���*  i ��� *->������<���  Having added to my stock a large  , range of Youth's Boy's and .Children's  'clothing, I am now prepared to offer  . to the public tho best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and pre selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and,_jet prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  Baker Street  }_& �����;-���*  9*.   .  - ���        ' '  t____0'0'0*'0.0'0'0.l'*'00'^.**.*a' ^.4*.0.**.**.im*.0.0.0!'0 ���__���_____'.  ^._.-e����_r����-S:��&��-_f:&&-&&-_:-&-^  ���&$?-r w  :_�������_>>�� i v G_r  .- **S_.  _ ,, rj . k *  iMiAi^.iki  .fl'/fl*"   *..  & .--_���-, w  ���__���- "���-  w-fe.v__  |_fHW  #Mr Aw, ��* ,,*  :-v&tf-_M*'i^* "*-1&0'r\ *   H  TH.  -1.  ALL ON US |  WHEN -YOU WANT ANYTHING IN  ��� _ _>  WE ARE SHOWING TrtE-'HNEST STOCK OF RATTAN  '   "   COODS.EVER:SH6wN IN THE CITY   .��� ' \, ..  l>  REFRiGERA-TGBS-;3.;~ HAIVIM06K  l_..      -i V'" -*  |4;.V-A''"   '"-,>"_' ' *. --   *       ", .���   *.    ������'. ,   -*> '.     ���;   .'  %t r.77'Now is your time to'get a bargain; in   these  lines -as  r:l';V,must dispose of them all" this month.   <If-yduj want* ont  I. r  I;  J....��� �������� .. ..��� _ _ ..  ��.j^*__  "both of these ��lines, the'price won't hinder you.  _*-.-l  Ia WHENCE   HARDWARE   CQ.  r >. ���  .       .*   _      i   -  IzaDorters and Dealers, In Shelf and Heavy 'Hardware.  ''JF-'TOTT WANT A, PERFECT' CUP 0_? TEA USE  C: A O  THE FAMOUS CEYLON  rs i z/r\  For Purity and Flavor it is\Unsurpassed,  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  *  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  f ^ CONNEOTINQ STOEES AT  Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  ���.tzxixiTmxixTTTxraaxxxaixxxxxxixxxixxxixxxjxxxz.  iiuur  _ i  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Free Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Hasten* Investors.  ��� Partlea having mining property for salo ore req nested to sond samples of tholr oro to the  C   Exchange for exhibition.   Wo desire to Hoar from all prospectors who nave promising minorul  P  claims ui British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men aro requested to make tho Exchange their headaaarter. when  in'Nolson.  All samples should be bent by express, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited,  Addross all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  iff.?  _T_____3-______-_______Txxz_xi__________aaxzxx______xx  ROSSL, AIVD   EIVailNEERIrVQ   WORKS  ��� cunmffjeb & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers and Machinists.  ORB CARS, pkips. c**ge<*, ore bin doors, cliure. ond general wrought Iron work.    Our ore cars are  ���   the best on th�� market  ��� Write u. for re^wrences and full particu ar..  BKCOVD HANDMA. i* TNI. RV FOR _Al__.-0 ne 5-foot Pelron water, heel, width SOO foot, "S to 16"  .spinal riveted pipe.   Oi*e_*_K_x__ outside packed plunder sinking pump.    Kock drills. Btoointr  *   _.m   1__ * ��rr. :��� ���>��������������� *V     "*  ' bats, &_., Sec,;  AGENTS NOB1HEY PUMPS.  f^'p^zs^yisa.,  STOCK CARRIED.  ��� GITY AND DISTRICT.  The members of the ball team representative of the government officials are  endeavoring to secure another game  ��� with the lawyers team. . The government  'men got an awful drubbing on the last  occasion but they think they could turn  the tables on the lawyers If they got  another chance..  Sheriff Tuck is advertising the interest ot 12. Dolour in the N. Bonaparte  mineral claim for sale to satisfy a judgment in tho case of the Helber Brqwlng  oompauy vs. Edward Defour for $8V.  The N. Bonaparte is a relocation of the  Surprise mineral claim and is situate  near the townsite of Craigtown. The  interest of Del'our will be offered for sale  in front of tho sheriff's office on Thursday next at 11 o'clock in the forenoon.  Although it was expected that a start  would have been made before this by  tho reconstructed Athabasca company  in the way of resuming work on the  consolidated Athabasca-Venus, nothing  has yet been done and no word has been  received to indicate that an early start  will be made. The excuse offered is that  It is the holiday season in Bnglandand  that until the directors of the company  return from their vacation trips nothing can be done.  The Ntime for receiving tenders for the  repairing of the city wharf has been extended until, Monday afternoon at 4  o'clock. As originally drawn by the city  engineer the specifications, have been  altered by the mayor so as to permit of  alternative tenders. The council is by  no means of one mind as to what extent  the improvements suggested should be  carried out, and the scheme of calling for  alternateive tenders will doubtless tend  to simplify, matters when the question  comes up at the meeting of the city  council on Monday evening. .   _-  Marc Gilliam came into Nelson yesterday after having made an extensive  trip through .that section of the country  m lying between Ymir and Kootenay lake  " * aid river. He says there are a number  .of gold prospects onr the ridge between  the headwaters of Cultus^and Summit  "creeks, the showings .upon..which "are  sfficiently good to warrant the expenditure of capital necessary to'show them  up.. At present the section is"rather difficult to get at, but as the' indications  are that the ledges discovered carry free  ijfT gold'it'would be possible, to, work them  .'.' without .very heavy initial expenditure  ..on account of trails.' * ',  ;.���;���'   ���!    ___'    o-  _   ;  .John Lynch arrived ih,Nelson from  the Referendum group-on', Forty-nine  creek^ where he' has been performing  considerable- work ,foi- tn. -owners. His  'work consisted in1"the" installation of a  pump and the driving of a '60 foot crosscut'from the-bottom*" of ,the 100 foot  shaft; The work performed'has not been  quite sufficient to show the property up  in the manner that was intended and  It;Y. ? ^ikeiy/that some further,'work will  be contracted for, at;, onc.e'.',* The owners  of * the Referendum' have'n'ow a five-  stamp' mill uppn^the,ground and the setting of it up'is but awaiting th'e" develop-,  ments from the crosscut.  -'    ','  ,'  The squabble betAveen James.' A. Mac-  .donald, the architect/and the clerk in.  charge.of the federal building, and Louis  Doviaux, the foreman in charge,for the  contractors, was ventilated'before police  magistrate Crease in his court, this  morning., Both parties to. the dispute  were'represented by'counsel and the af-.  tfair took 'on all" the appearance of a  tempest" in a'tea pot. It was conclusively proven,* however, that the foreman  made use of language which, was at least  abusive to. the architect in charge of the  work, and'the magistrate imposed a fine  of S10 and costs. There is some talk of  having the case appealed.  F. Mourgues, who for several months  past has been the engineer in .charge for  the Chapleau Consolidated Mining Company, has started a suit against the com-  ^pany^for-breach-of-contract-in-connec^  tion with his agreement for service with  ���the company as engineer and technical  manager, Mr. Mourgues claims that he  was engaged by the company for a term  of three years at a salary of ?300 per  month and an allowance of ?30 per  month,'for living expenses. He cla'ims  that several minor breaches in the contract have been made by the defendant  company and he is now suing for J1800.  tho amount of six months salary, as  liquidated damages, and other damages  . which brings the total up to ?1_ 95,  The  proclamation  of  the  governor-  general calling for yesterday as a day of  mourning for the late presidont McKinley was  right  in  line  with, the  merchants and business men of Nelson. The  result was there was not a single place  of business open on Baker street, saving of course the restaurants and hotels.  Even the cigar stands and news stands,  which usually remain open "seven 'days,  in the week were closed up tight" yesterday.  Yesterday was piobably the first  time in the history of the Dominon that  the business of the entire country was.  suspended in honor of the memory of  any foreigner, but the order calling for  the observance of the day In this fashion was not only hair so noteworthy as  the manner in which the proclamation  was received and observed by the people as a whole. Nelson's line of closed  stores yesterday gave ocriking proof of  the   fact   that   there   is more in the  mooted   sympathy   of   the   two  great  branches   of   the   Anglo-Saxon   family  than could  be brought to the surface  .y a IVOTQ full of the best after dinner  talkej*s frg-n Iho two countries; and that  it is too deeply _ ppted to be -dispelled by  the most bellicose s.  their Bojitlcians  or jingoes. It Is a sympathy **YHi. h ja  shared in by the people, not one which  is traded upon solely by thoir public  mon.  Bpat Club Meeting,  The general, tn.-.tine- of tJi_ Nejspfi  Boat Club was held las. e*.-***.jng and  was very largely attended. A, H. By.  chanan was in the chair.- There was  quite a lengthy discussion regarding  the purchase of the sampling works  and tho erection of new club quarters,  tt was at length pointed ."out by .-id'er-.  man Selous that ^n attempt w$s being  and  it would  be  better for a special  committee  to   be. appointed  to  deviso  means to raise-funds; the-spending of  the money would be an easy matter to  take up afterwards. A special committee  was  then  appointed,  made  up  of  Messrs.   Selous,   Holt,   Wragge,   Croasdaile, Winters, Beaven and Mathews,, to  arrange   entertainments   etc.,   for   the  benefit of the club. Mr. Phair has kindly  offered the use or his hotel for a club  dance. The question ot the purchase of  a racing shell was then taken up, and  after considerable  discussion,  the secretary and captain were Instructed to  order from Clasper of London, England,  a four-oared racing cedar shell. It was  then proposed that a vote of thanks be  tendered to J. Roderick Robertson for  his present to the cliib of a silver challenge cup. This concluded the business  of the meeting. The various committees  will get to work at once and organize  entertainments for the benefit of the  club.  NELSON, B.G.  =_N_  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  AT THE HOTELS,  HUME���W. Ottman, Slocan; Basil  Redmond, Montreal; Charles Landon,  Montreal; E. J.. Thomas, Winnipeg; R.  T. Riley, Winnipeg; M. H Gillman,' Erie;  George Harrison, Erie; Samuel Newswander, Fernie; Col W. N. Brayton,  Kaslo; C. R. Garland, Kaslo; David C.  Haig, Toronto; F. Skill, Toronto; R. B.  Nisbet, Vancouver; H. E. Ellis, Toronto;  J. H."Colvert, Vancouver; Mrs. P. A.  Raymond, Spokane; L- M. Naylor  Spokane; J.- T.C-Black, New Denver.  PHAIR���D. Wilson, Nelson; Charles  Langster, Rossland; "J. A. Morrice and  wife, Phoenix; O. N. Scott, Listowel; T.  S. Gilmour and Charles Dempster, Rossland; Miss Kenning and Miss Lockheart,  Rossland; A. Muir, Vancouver; A. Muir  Jr., Three Forks; W. Hunter, Silverton.  GRAND CENTRAL ��� R. Pearson,  Slocan; C. E. Ferguson, Grand Forks;  E. Pecard, Frank Phillips, Phil Christopher, W. J. Milton, -Lardeau; Mrs. O  Owens, Rossland.-.  . MADDEN���D J. "Canary, Oakland California; JH. Boie; Grand Forks; D. Munroe, Slocan; William McConnell, Slocan;  George Frances, Slocan. .      - ���  QUEENS���J. Wood, Greenwood; L.  Flannigan and V." V. Kempt, Seattle;  Mrsv J. H.' Carter, England; Will Mcintosh, Silverton.   *  TREMONT���James Anderson, Erie; G,  Turner, Slocan."- ��� *���' "  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of __mm,.���!.- ���     ,  m Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Sevens RUM w��7n t,one evf rece.ved  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester S-blnS _n ^.S���^ Che?terSmoke!essand  for simplicity, accuracy ind.effect     mCheSter Carb,ne and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ANTHRACITE  COAL  Fop Stoves and  Furnaces  IF THIS DOESN'T BRING YOU  YOU'RE   OUT  OF  TOWN.  OUR GENUINE RETIRING SALE  we  or  Spectacles  or Eyeglasses  ^ ^      ���*_������. *  r    ,  .We can'shbw you a fine  assortment 'of styles^ in  spectacle ware of different  quality and iprice.: i Every  pair fitted free ot charge  * **���   7-    \  ' ' - '  and guaranteed.  BROV/N BROS  ���i  -   Opticians'and Jewelers.  Delivered or on TracI^  in any Quantity.  LEAVE ORDERS  WITH  Chas. A. WateFman & Co,  14 and,15 K. W. C. Block  t ' *   _ **'���  *       - �� t,  ORDER; EARLY   SO   AS   TO  GET   PROMPT  DELIVERY  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  J,    * GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  You can'get them at        ���,':���������-.  i .McDonalds  Baker Street*  '-'  ���'���    i   \-\i   ,*/   , v     -.  We  Shall stand as a record-breaker for time to come  would rather.count dollars than goods. Therefore we. are  going to trade everything for, dollars that we possibl> can.  That is why our stock of Clothing and Gents' Furnishings  are going to be sold at such low prices.  These prices show the extent of the reductions:  Mens', Tweed Pants', worth $3.00 for $2.50.  Mens' Worsted Pants, worth $4.00 for $2.75.  Mens' Blue Beaver Overcoats, worth $12 for $8.  Mens' Grey Tweed Overcoats, worth $12.50 for $8.50  <fiTfi ^nnS'<_Serge *?i Tweed   SuitS>   former  Price   $14 * and ���  5.16, now $9.50 and $10. . *  See our Mackinaw Coats at $3.50 usually, sold   for  $5..  ���   7 lb.  Canadian Grey Blankets now $2,  worth $3.50.  "All Rubber goods at cost.  ,   A personal inspection will convince you. ' ' ^.*  jP******************t.***l  IH. H. PLAYFJBRD & CO. 1  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.    -  BAKER STBEET  NELSO..  ; TOBACCO   AND  9 MERCHANTS.  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  '9  ' ��.  ��_  v.  CIGAR &  Hi  Hi  ���_>  9  9  9  9  BAKER STREET, NELSON  CORPORATION OF THE CITV OF NELSO/.  Tenders for Wharf Repairs.    -  The. city  council  invite tenders for repairing and enlarging the city wharf.  Specifications can be seen and forms of  tender obtained at the city offices. Sealed  tenders marked outside "Tender for wharf  "repairs" accompanied by a1 cash deposit  or accepted check for .100 are required  be sent by 4 o'clock on Thursday next, the  19th September instant. ,The city council  does not bind itself to accept the lowest  or any tender which may bo sent ln. ,  By order,  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clerk.  Nelson, B. C, September 14th, 1901.  $ P. 0. Box 637. Telephone 117. J  % -J?  ^*.***************.******^  BEAL-BSME  AND  NOTICE.  Tbe timj for receiving tenders for tho ahovo  work a_. beon a . _*ndod nnt.ll 4 o'clook ou Monday, September 23rd.  J. K. STRACHAN. City Clerk.  R. B. JREILEY  SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKEf}  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Speblal attention "given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to or__r on  short notice.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 285.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee:   Two Doors West C. P. R. Offlee.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLIlOp, Manager,  _mmr.-_r-_-.-~_.    S _. _ __7T-    ~x~_ ���   ��� 1  -XUO.U  _K_.UU_   (.U<H>   _*��  _l.l_i__PC   WftS   _>___H  THIRD AV3SNUE, ROSS______7D. j xaate tfl W* ��>B- Wit Sefc^j *te iSt  ______fI_0__B__7.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work,     .  A_ente for Hard and Soft . oaL Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Uino & Mann-  faoturlng Company.  General oommeroial agents I  and brokers. I '--���"������.****rT���*.��-'-v***-,J_ .   ..wwaciD mnnaun*| I>1WU.  All coal and wood si*dm_y ca_b <__ deUvary. I a^ves oa ^> Interest and OUo of the said ^ofca-  _.__      _-_'-'��. . '     _    J "��_i_d_.Ne___Q,RO.,thel_thiy offle  ___.184_4er St j*-..*-        ___��_,.��___-,_____*_  INSUBANCE BBOKEBS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.  FOR SALE  6000 Treasury Shares in the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Limited.  60,000 Treasury Shares ln the Royston Gold Mines, Limited.  Choice lots in Bogustown.  Properties in. all parts of the City.  Apply to  REGINALD J. STEEL  BAKER STREET  SHEEIPF'S SALE,  Province of Br!ti*-h Columbia, Ncteon   West  Kootenay   To wit:  Under and by virtue of a Warrant of Execution issued ou-- of ihe Stnull Debt. .our. of Grand  ��or.B. B.C.. ot the suit of the Helber Brewing  Company, plaintiffs, and to mo directed BgainsD  the goois and chattels of KdwarJ Dufour, fififen-  dan_, I have seized and taken ln execution all Jhe  righr, title aud intorest of tbe Biid defendant,  Edward Dufour, in the mineral claim known au  and called "N.Bonaparte."situate oloso to Craigtown, and a re-location of the Surprise mineral  claim, located on the ninth day of November,  A. D., 1900, and recorded in tbe office of the Mining Reoorder for the NolROn Mining Division of  th. V. est Ifootenay Distrlot, on tho fourth dar of  November,  A. I)., 1901   to recovor tho sum of  slxt.y-seveo dollars, and Interest on tho taid sum .  from the tw-pnty-rflrst day of August, A.D., 1H0I,  at the rate of five pen centum per annum, besides  sheriffs poundage, oncer's fee. nnd all other legal ���  incidental expennes, all of which I nhall expose  for sale, or sufficient thereof tb satisfy 6aid Judgment, debt-* and costs at my ortto., next to the'  Court House in tiie City or Noleon, on Thursday,  tho 21th day of September, 1901, at the hour of  eleven o'olock in tho forenoon.  NOTE��� Intending purchasers vfill s_tisfy them  AUCTION SALE  -..:   DEY GOODS  ^  GENTS  FURNISHINGS  . BOOTS AND  SHOES  HATS AND GAPS  OUR NEXT  AUCTION SALE' r  WILL BE HELD ,ON  SATURDAY EVENING  AT 8 O'CLOOK  MEANTIME ALL GOODS  ARE BEING SOLD BY  PRIVATE SALE AT  LESS THAN  WHOLESALE COST  >_*_*_.__./_*____._��     4u��cU,  ~M^4^  07&   &UKS  /te4j$HK0*/9-tU 'p^i^t^.  HONDI TEA  J. A.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  Oe a Pound  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street.  TELEDHQNE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  j_.ii_ria?__ix-.  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSYON, Secretary.  r^.:.t^?:r'-;*^vKT_H^V. _^.l/*faA'^  Have just leceived 3,_,0,000 feet of log' from Idaho, and we are prepared ts> nut the largest biilo  of timber of any oimehBioiiH or lengths. JSst.imaies given at any time. The lasgesl; stook of eawh,  doors, and mouldings in ICootenay. ,  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS OH HiND  >Y y   OB^

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