BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune 1901-09-23

Item Metadata


JSON: xtribune-1.0189174.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0189174-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0189174-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0189174-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0189174-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0189174-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0189174-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ■ ■'■.'-.'-...■
XX.-x- '-. ■
-. .*-:,*s t.
Not, One of the Old Employees Will
Report for Work—Outlook Is Bad
I. for the Rifle Match.
ROSSLAND, September 22.—[Special
to The Ti ibune.]—The Le Roi manager
is making a last despeiate effort to
start woik before the arrival of dnector
Frecheville Woik is announced to commence tomorrow, but none of the Rossland men will be on hand. Iyliners who
have been brought to Northport from
Missouri and other parts of the States
have been brought on here in direct violation of the Alien Labor Act, and these
I' men will be deported in duo time. The
offer made by Kadis_i to the smeltermen at Northport and tho oilers made
to the men here will have only one ending Freche\ille is expected here very
shortly now, and if he fails to effect a
' settlement, the strike will go on. The
union men here say they have several
cards to play this coming week and de-
claie they are confident of success. The
War   Eagle   company  and  the   Le  Roi
| No. 2 company have issued writs against
the miners' union and otheis for damages along the lines ot the suits instituted last week by the Center Star, Le
Roi, and Rossland-Great Western com-
Tho Nelson riflemen are "quartered"^
the Kootenay hotel; but the outlook for
a match tomonow is not good, it being
cold, wet, and very stormy tonight.
Work at the Referendum. '
'. John Lynch, who lias charge of the
T development of the Referendum group
"on Forty-nine creek, leturned fiom
'Rossland yesterday, where he has been
in consultation with the officers of the
Referendum company with respect to
future work. The officers of the company
expressed themselves as highly pleased
with the manner in which the property
has been opened up by Mr. Lynch and
decided „ to give hiroYa free" hand to carry
on' the'-work, s'ueh'^'as-.-he -.considers, ad--
visable .during the approaching winter."
When Mr. Lynch took hold ot the property this summer the workings were
filled with water to within a few feet
of the surface. His first job was the installation of a pump, and he now has
ihe water so well in hand that there
is not much more coming from the shaft
than he requires for steam purposes m
his boiler. His first contract "was finished with the driving of a GO foot drift
from the bottom of the 100-foot shaft.
This it was expected would have tapped
a rich showing whicli had been prospected with a small snaft some distarce
further along the vein but it fell short
a few feet. Work upon this drift will
110w1.be resumed. This ledge is only 18
inches'"wide, but the ore fiom it is said
lo he /remarkably rich About 50 teot
irom the mouth of the mam shaft a
second duft has been run at right angles
to that staited by Mr. Lynch. This is
three foot ledge which crosses the smaller ledge Mr. Lynch proposes this winter to drift both ways on this ledge
He will leave for the Referendum and
get things in shape for resuming work.
It is altogether likely that the five stamp
mill which the Referendum company has
now on the property will be installed.
Mr. Lynch is of the opinion that he will
be able to mill at last twenty tons of the
Referei-dui. oro per day with the five
stamps, and from tests made upon the
oie it is said that the cost of opening
xhe propei ty up can be met from the proceeds of the mill.
Stampede at Northport.
NORTHPORT, Washington, September 22.—[Special to The Tribune.]—The
announcement that Bela Kadish had
made an offer in writing to take back
all tho old smelter employees without
prejudice, once it became known to the
present employees created a panic. It
is said the new men, nearly all of whom
live in bunkhousos at the smelter, began
rolling their blankets' and packing up
tholr effects so as to take the southbound train today. It took Bratnober
and Kadish some time to got them to
resume work, and then only after Bratnober'had made a statement in Avriting
that they (the new men) would not be
molested. It is now current rumor that
manager Kadish is to be lot out—he is
io be the scapegoat.
Boundary Ore Shipinen.s.
PHOBNIX, September 22.—[Special to
TI.e Tribune,]—Shipments of ova for last
week as far as reported are as follows:
Knob  _Jill group ,.. ' 4,440
.B. C. mine  -.,,    420
Winnipeg    ,.,,,    ISO
Snowshoe    ,.,,,,,,..   ISO
Mother Lode  ,, ,1.536
No.  7         55
King Solomon        CO
Total    6,881
TotaJ for the year   to   date,   275,583
tens, valued at ?l,C53,30(i.
Only Ono Safe Method
All the precautions tne United Stat03
can take in the way of restricting immigration wili not lessen the dangers
■which menace the life of ita chief execu-
•tive.   The imposition cf harsher penal-
sties for assassination, will be equally
ineffective. The class of which Leon
Czolgosz is a type is .not the peculiar
product of the United States. The
countries from which this ' dangerous
loreign element" emmates are not freer
liom anarchist conspiracies than the
American republic. Ine Polish anarchist who shot William McKinley would
With far more eagerness have sent a
bullet to the heart of the czar ol Russia.
There is a more dangerous set of anarchists in Russia than is to be found in
the United'States. Yet the statistics of
assassinations go to show that the constitutional govenors of the American
republic have sultered far more from the
designs of the assassin than the despots
ot Russia. Prosident McKinley mixed
among the multitudes. Czar Nicholas is
travelling in an armoured train. ^ _he
. epublican *form of government courts
violence to its representative i the despot surrounds himself with every conceivable safeguaid. The government of
the United States cannot exclude the
element of which Leon Czolgosz *is a
type. It cannot inflict a penalty so fear-
iul as to terrify the fanatics which the
anarchist sentiment will occasionally
bieed. 'ihe one safe method of preventing assassinations is to give diligent
protection to the life me assassin seeks.
—Toronto Telegiam.  .
The British   Army  in
Has Become 'Worn' Out
",    ' and ' Stale.
On the Strike at Rossland.
The following appeared as an editorial m the Vancouver Province on Saturday, and is significant 'coming from
the recognized newspaper oigan of the
Liberal party in Vancouver. Does it
mean that the Alien Labor Act is to be
strictly enforced at Rcssland? If it
docs, the importation of strike-breakers
from Joplin, Missouri,'will come to a
sudden end. British Columbia must be
kept free from alien contract labor,
whether it be from Missouri or China,
The Province editorial says:
"We are doubtful of the'speedy settlement of.the strike in the Rossland camp
from the fact that the men when they
went out were m a position to fight the
matter for come months; .and besides
this they not only had assistance from
the ether side of the line, but the great
majority of them could go elsewheie in
British Columbia or ^the .United States
and get as much money for', their labor
as they were' obtaining in .the Le Roi
and Center Star properties. _, Not* only''
could they-get as muchjmoney.-but tliey,
would'not'be in> the'atmosphere of-dis-*-/
tiust and anxiety which - existed' in
Rossland foi a year and a half prior to
the shutdown. It is well known on all
hands that the managers of tlie .War
Eagle' and Center Star properties had
been making it uncomfortable for the
men for many months previous, and do-
,mg it'evidently with one object in view,
'ihis is so patent to merchants and mineis alike in the Rossland camp that ex-
governor Mackintosh, in an , interview
with*him in the Rossland Miner in April
last, said that the mine managers appeared anxious that the properties in
their charge should not pay dividends,
ihe remark of the governor's was 'in
reierence to the uncompromising attitude of Messrs. McDonald and Kirby,
and the apparent desire manifested by
them to outiage the sensibilities of the
men to such a degree that a*- strike
would be declared. It is more than pos-
Mr. Mackintosh had an inkling,of the
stock-jobbing propensities of the directois of both companies, and taking the
action of the managers into consideration m this connection he came to the
conclusion that in the whole conduct of
the mines there was so much going on
below the surface as to justify him <m
imagining that a shutdown for a time at
least was necessary to the purpose of
those who were operating the shares.
It is announced that a Mr. Geiser has
obtained a contract for taking out a
considerable portion ot the ere of, the
Le Roi, and in this connection the assertion is made that he can piocure all
the mineis he wants in Rossland. It is
more than probable that under cover of
pach a pretence he will attempt to bring
in cheap labor from the other side. It
if.' to be hoped that if any such attempt
is made it will be-defeated, even if the,
government has to take action in help-'
ing to do so.' There- is little doubt that
at one time the manager of the Center
Star imported a: considerable number of
'Italians from Ythe. other side, and in do-"
in**;, so had the secret assistance of the
manager . of the Le Koi.. He ' had ■ to
cease doing so .in compliance with outraged public opinion, but there is little
question that the policy of the managers
iu Rossland in this respect has not been
changed and that they will, do everything in their power to bring in objectionable labor, for. the purpose of cutting down wages. It is to-be hoped
that, it there Is an attempt to resume
work on a basis of that kind it: will fail.
It is the desire of all interested* in the,
province that operations should be resumed with white working men on every
level and*!in every department of the.
mines.--*'     ";Y'   .-'.-'- -*■"■ ■' : ' y" :''
Yy Youthful Highwaymen.'■;■■''
LITTLE .VALLEY,:New   York,   September   22.—Cleveland   Lucie   of   Sandusky, aged seventeen years, who ..was
arrested .in connection with the shooting of William Mills near Sandusky last'
Saturday,, has admitted to the authpri-,
ties  'that   he   «.n.l   companion   Ralph
Knight, aged, 15 years, did the shooting.
Their intention was to.rob   Mills   who-
was supposed to have a small   sum "of
•money.    Lucie, has been.committed 'to'
tno jail to await   the   action'   of   the
grand jury. ■   Mills who   is, seventeen
years old Is burned by the shot, and his
condition is reported serious.
have been, lord Kitchner has been doing thorough work. The bulk of the
Boer fighting force is imprisoned, and,
while the hopes of the Dutch warrior's
will be re-enkindled momentarily, ^the
process o^f wearing down their remaining
resources nas"gone far and" wide and will
be carried' doggecuy to the bitter end.
The proceedings of the British Association have escaped observation>outside
of Glasgow, owing to tne   pressure   of
exeater events.    It has  been   an   unusually business,and practical lesson. The
.British-educational/section has quickly
established its  utility as^ a  forum   for
ladical attacks upon the convservatism
t of' the^existing methods at Oxford and
Cambridge.   The   bishop   of   Hertford,
strangely* though, led the attack and advocated reform ,iu the examinations and
»a.redistribution, "__-'■ seats' >at --the  great
•universities!'  .The" ^British* As'sbciation
justifies its existence when it openg'.a
field for discussion for candid thinkers',
who are convinced that the English uni-
. ersities are behind 'the  times,' paral-'
ized and clogged by their own.conservatism and lack of flexibility.,
Major Ronald 'Ross"'made the principal hit at the, Glasgow, session by a
remarkable', paper",-o)_ '-.The Mosquito
Theory in Malaria,"'containing, a full
digest of researches of A Pasteur,' Koch,
and VirschW. 'arid' a new view of .the
They Will Spend Today in Ottawa,
and Will Start Tomorrow for
Winnipeg. ' .
practicability of stamping out the tlis
ease.1  *'  r'  V*f '.'.<"   '- '     :'.
.'The facility-with--which Westminster
v Abbey* was /.filled  at, short  notice - for
'memorial services on'Thursday-indicates
the difficulty experienced" by court officials in providing^acommodations for
,the privileged classes for .the coronation.
The*-place" has j-been measured and** re;
measured and'every available seat ac-'
counted for, *■ but' the officials -are -in despair over what they describe as an im-;
possible ' problem. "VThose^whoS ought to
'be.there?by,-virtue^of official'station or,
'social-- pretensions?cannot -be* got one.'
One diplomatist ^has described the cor-
''onation-.as'*-a".'Co_itract foi everybody's»
best girl,.with'all mensexcept the high
offlcials^left-out." * "*■y'     " r    j     {(t,
< The king's arrangements ,for. the visit
to ScotlahdJ-is~still''in doubt,*'but as lan-
,daus, and, horses*'have gone to Ballaetr,
"it, is jevident /that the plan will be' canned'out. TheTlandaus and outriders afe
for*'the queen:*.The"king does nbt go
■anywhere* withbufa motor   car,- which
he ^considers. the most convenient „ and
comfortable vehicle- for-, daily exercise.51
The force'" of.^royal*'example is, felt at*
.every, country Yhouse.  Automobiles are
•becoming '■''fashionable'" throughout   the"
kingdom,  and  the masters of country,
-houses* affect to'believe'-that ^.these vehicles are more'ecoriomicalithan the ordinary stabler-outfit'^ Henry White was
"one •* of the piorieers ' favoring 'automo-
•'biles, and-now he. has one in'use that
turns ■» with .electrici.pow.er.. and ls^'cap-'
able of being driven at a high" speed." ^
' LONDON,1 September .,22.—if fc.' Forcp
m his special dispatch * to cthe Toronto'
Globe says:
1-olitical moralists who are exasperated by the series of defeats in South Africa find grounds for optimisim respecting England's relations with the world.
There have been Signal proofs this week
of the cohesive clannishness of the Anglo-Saxon race. s The spontaneous manifestations of homage" of \he"martyred
president - throughout the English
speaking world have ottered convincing
evidence of the impact ot race sympathy
'.'Least., we forget" was ■ not -.the refrain*
-  -*   '. .       j *■ -
of the   recessional   from  .Westminster
Abbey as   the   strains- of' Beethoven's
(march for the dead hero rang out in
triumph.   The'service was a sig^ of the
essential unity ^of the English speaking
world, and so long as the Anglo-Saxon
race, stands, together i^the   burdens   and
responsibilities of .the s future  may. be,
faced with courage and faith," whether*.
in Washington or in London. "English^
men have also received fresh proofs of
the loyalty of-the* empire in-the heartyf
reception of "the  duke of Cornwall in
Canada.   And ^these have' been timely,
since the unexpected,,reverses in South
Africa have created" a feeling of dissatisfaction, allbeit no dismay. •
'- The'welcome received by the czar /in
France is regarded here as' a greater
'triumph for the bourgeois than lor,the,
peace loving autocrat. '__ach hasv called
the other'"friend and ally.^tJut the're"-
soiirces ot a dual alliance have not been
materially "strengthened'by"'the" celebra-
^ticn at Compeigne and the sham fight at
Rheims.< <The* araments   of *, European
powers'are so effectively" neutralized by
the alliances  of^ .governments'^and^^the,
personal .relations of rulers,'That 'meet-'
ings. like -that at Compeigne 'are 'chiefly
remarkable for .then* extraordinary'precautions,taken for the prevention of Anarchist outrages.    Englishmen  do  not
conceal their ^conviction that the relations of their own government* with the
i dependencies of the empire and-jwith^the
American republic otter surer safeguards
for i the future than coalitions with'the
armed powers of the Continent.    They;
are not alarmed by the change of "powers'
at Washington, for while Mr.' Roosevelt
has erroneously   been   described, as v.a
jingo and an enemy of England, they
1 believe that he will prove a,conservative'
statesman and a true friend of international peace.
The diplomatic view of Anglo-American relations is that the canal treaty
will be sent by- president Roosevelt to
the senate in December and ratified with
little delay, and that it will be accom-
panied by a convention for the purchase
of the Danish West Indies     What is
considered of vital importance' is  that
the canal question should be adjusted so
scientifically that England will never be
called upon to enforce any provisions
against the United States on represent
tations Irom Berlin, and, moreover, tho
bhance ot any conflict over the Monroe
Doctrine may be removed by the timely
acquisition of the  Danish   V. est Indies
before   Germany   finds   herself   strong
enough at sea to challenge it. _
The'reverses in South Africa have not
been accepted very philosophically,-but
no panic has been created.   Lord Kltch-,
ner's proclamation is now geneially're-
garded as a tactical   blunder,   since it
was inoperative as a menace and offered
the Boer   leaders   leisure   for   reilttin..
their arms after a period of rest and
making plans for a series ol unexpected
attacks. The importance cf these, British reverses is neither minimized nor exaggerated.   The moral   is   drawn-that
there must' be • no more proclamations'
and, no, more nesotiations, ■: but-that the*
conclusion must be faced that the sub-';
juration of  theY gu.er_--.as  will  require
many weeks and be attended with excep-
tiona,!* difliculty.- 'The-'.government; is
Y naturally 'criticised for lack of resolution
i and.strenuousness in the conduct of the
war, but  th£   truth, , is.also   discerned
that the British army; has become worn
; out and.'stale by.the.prolongation'of the,
ionflict; arid'*that'the1 oflicers aiid men
; are as. readily, drawn, into traps and dup-.
ed.by the Boers dressed in khaki -as' they \
were, during .the. earliest  stag e of "the
war.1? The British'army has always been
regarded as small but fit ,f9r any emergency.   'English  'truthfulness   is   proof;
; against self-deception.-  It:lays' bare the'
.loss.of military efficiency and the decline of-prestige of officers with stark-
naked candor,; and dismisses-Mr.-Broder-
ick's   scheme   of.  army   reorganization
with shrugs of disdain as a hollow mock-
;;ery.   Indeed, British pessimism goes to
the verge. of injustice to the army in
an hour of self-abasement.; It does not
take ^account of the extraordinary difficulties presented by .n war with   the
bravest and most dogged guerillas his-
, tory has ever known, and by the  vast
extent of territories which must be occupied and protected.     Any   army   of'
regulars would be at a serious disadvan-
. tage .inl stamping out ,the operations. bf
the Boers,and be exposed to unexpected
reverses.   Brilliant as   the ' exploits  of       John Andrew Mara arrived  in
general Botha and commandant Schmutz j son last evening from Victoria.
. J  -Aguinaldo Fears Assassination-
.MANILA,; Septeber 22.—Aguinaldo's
bodyguard, made up of major Alhambra,
2 captains, 2 lieutenants, and 29 men,
with 28 rifles, surrendered about forty
miles north of Baler, Island' of Luzon,
to captain Detchemendy of the 22nd-Jm-
fantry yesterday, took ^ho oath of al-
leigance, and were released. After Alhambra killed the president of Casiguran, captain Detchemendy requisitioned
a 'steamer and pursued him closely,
would have been   captured   within
hour if he had not surrendered.
Since Aguinaldo left general MacAr-
thur's house foi his present place of con-
.finement, he has nevei left'the premises,
although he is at liberty to do*if accompanied by an officer. The reason assigned is that he fears assassination at
the hands of partisans of the late general Luna.
General Chaffee has 'refused the request for the release of prisoners on the
island of Guam. He considers that their
lelease would not be safe until the capture or surrender of Malvar and Luk-
ban, and he also believes that the friends
of the prisoners desiring their release
will use their influence to biing about
,the surrender of the insurgents named
Funston, who has been in the hospital suffering from appendicitis for)
about a week, has undergone a successful operation.'      -..-■   .*., -... -.
The United States .transport Buford,
carrying the 17th infantry, to relieve the
"23rd, arid then under' orders to proceed
.to New York, has gone"; aground on a
■sandbar off the island of Mindanao. Her
position'is most dangerous if a typhoon
should set in. Boats have been sent to
her assistance.
David McBeath has finished his street-
grading contract at Phoenix, and will
go over to East Kootenay to-see if he
can't get a piece of work on the Crow's
Nest Southern railway at a price that
will enable him to make an honest
John J, Langridge left for Elko last
night. He is applying for, a hotel license
in. that-town, but is having some difficulty in getting whatv he 'wants.
OTTAWA,  Septemb..   22.—The_ duke
and duchess, of Cornwall! spent the day
at. Rideau Hall resting after a week of
travel, and  receptions.   They  attended
service at Christ Church cathedral at
11 o'clock, i and that was their only public, appearance during  the >day. .They
' were accompanied', by honorable Derek
Keppel, and a troop of Royal Canadian
dragoons formed for their escort. There
i was ''a platoon of police at the 'door, of
,the church and police in civilian dress
, mingled with the crowds on the" streets
..and about the cathedral: The crowds on
the >bunting-dressed streets cheered*the
*royal couple as 'they drove past. .There
"was-no   demonstration^ at  the/(. church
'before the services. Seats for the royal
< party and the governor-general and the
\ countess  of 'Minto had  been reserved
) and 'they were immediately^ shown to
.them.^The sermon was preached- by„Rev.
'Henry Kittson, rector of the cathedral.
\ As the duke and duchess left the cathe-
idrkr the outpouring congregation1 broke
into' cheers. The'duke" raised his. hat in
'acknowledgment as his carriage moved
]  -Tomorrow  the  royal  party ,will  be
; taken'through the timber slides'on the
• Ottawa liver and'then down -the'' river
-to Rockliffe in Indian canoes.and lum-
Ibermen's boats. They are.;to( visit the
Flumber camps, to see the life^, and par-
jtake oi'the fare of the lumbermen. In
t_ie'vevening there will be a "public reception ^in the ■'senate ^ chamber.- 'at the
f parliament   build*ngs.   The^ duke   and*
duchess-will   stand<von   the^. speaker's,
{throne, 'and  those who  are "-presented
{will merely bow and pass before them
jand withdraw. At, Melbourne -the duke
, shook t, hands with 3000 people in one
'afternoon, and lost the use'of his arm
!for over' a week". That experience led to
{the. abandonment of handshaking at general receptions.- -. _. -
, 'The royal, party begin their - journey
jfo^tjie^lfacific .Coast on Tuesday morn-
ring, and, their' first stop of any'length
will "be"at~Winnipeg, which they ieach,
*on Thursday aEternoon. It has been de-'
.finitely- decided-that the duchess will
.make .the- entire   journey   through   to
^Victoria, and that shej will not stop at
Banff as was once planned. The governor gencrall will not go to the Pacific
Coast with the party, but premier Laurier will accompany them.
Plans Trip Through Siberia
LONDON, September 22.—Harry De-
wmdt, the explorer, is, about to make a
third attempt to accomplish an overland
journey via Behring straits between Eu-
lope and America. On the first occasion,
starting from New Yoik he managed to
reach the< Asiatic, coast of the straits,
but owing to  his  capture and  subse-
ment: "The two boys, the one that shot
the president and Waldeck, used to come
to my house and talk to me about their
Socialist papers. They brought their
papers to me, and tried to get me to read
them. Once when they were during the
last presidential campaign, they-got to
talking about president McKinley, and
one of them said: 'If he is elected he will
be shot before he serves out his term;'
and then went on, 'I would serve John
Rockefeller the same way ilf* I got a
chance.' They talked of violence all the
time,, and I was "glad when'they went
out of the neighborhood." *
French Ministers May Resign.,
PARIS,'"September 22.—Despite" the
contradictions given by the Matin, the
Journal des Debats maintains the cor-
receness of Its -original - statement ■* that
MM. "Millerand and Baudin ^tendered
th'eir resignations''to the premier, but
were induced -to retain their positions
until after, the czar's-visit.
o-Has Not Been Rescued.'
CONSTANTINOPLE, September -22.—
An agent of the brigands who kidnaped
Miss Helen H. Stone, the American- missionary in, the district of Djumabala,
villayet of Salonica, "has been^arrested
at Baritza. Miss Stone has not yet been
rescued. l '
John Elliot returned home on Saturday evening after, a'six week's holiday
trip to the Pan-American and other
points of interest in the east.   . .. *.
Mrs. R. A. Renwick returned last night
from Victoria, where she had been Yisit-
ing her parents for a- couple of months.
Dr. W. O. Rose is expected to arrive
home from his honeymoon trip on Tuesday evening. '     ',   • * * -    '       ' Y
quent ill treatment by Koari, the Tsuc-
kiln chief, he narrowly escaped with his
life and had to" return Last year he
again attempted the journey in the reverse direction, but owing to the political situation in China _nd on the Amur,
count Lamsdorff refused to allow him to
cross to Siberia, and again Mr Dewindt
had to relinquish the idea. Now, however, Mr. Dewindt is receiving assistance from tho Russian authoi lties, also
fiom rear admiral George W. Melville,
chief of the bureau of steam engineering or the navy department in Washington, a1* a result of which he intends to
stait on the journey for the north.
Early in November Georgo Harding,
who has accompanied Mr. Dewindt on
all his previous travels, will proceed
from Paris to Yakutsk, where he will
get together dog and reindeer teams
until Mr. Dewindt's amval. On Dccem-
■ber 1st Mr. Dewindt will leave Paris and
travel-by the Trans-Siberian railway
direct to.the terminus of Irkutsk, which
place wil be reached on December 20th.
Thence the traveler will proceed to Yakutsk, a distance of 1300 miles, involving
a three-week's sleigh journey. Arriving
at. Yakutsk early in .January, Mr. .Dewindt -will join Mr. Harding, who will
thnn have in readiness tne impedimenta
for the long; journey 'to Behring straits.
MrY Dewindt's; chief .object is to survey the country to the northeast of Yakutsk, to which point the Russian government is. projecting a railway next' year
from Irkutsk. Yakutsk will then be.a
junction oh^tho Siberian sections. From
Yakutsk.to Behring straits/which with
the exception of one mountain-range, is
all flat, will also be surveyed in'view of
a possible extension of railways. On-the"
American side surveyors are already
working, on the northern extension of
the Klondike railroad to the A,merican
shore of Behring straits.
A Startling Possibility.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, September 23.—
Investigations made today by police detective Schmunk reveal tho startling
possibility that a plot to assassinate
president- McKinley was made a year
ago, before he was elected for his second
term, and that it may have been laid in
the peaceful town of Orange, where the
Czologsz family lived. John D. Knox,
an old farmer, living near the former
home of CzologSz, in speaking to detective Schmunk made the following state-
Dutch Rising, Predicted,    "
* LONDON.   September   22.—The'-, war
. oflice has  received  the  following  despatch from lord Kitchner, .dated Pretoria, September 22nd:"., "Kritzinger, while
'endeavoring   to   force .a'•> passage"1 of
Orange river, near.Hershell. at.l o'clock
, on FridayYmorning, rushed" the.- camp
ot a party of T_ovatt's Scouts. > He failed
i i «. \
'to cross the river but the scouts,(lost'
heavily. --Lieutenant-colonel Murray"arid*
captain*  Murray,' his   adjutafat, 'were*
'killed.   I "-deeply regret the loss "ofv colonel'Murray, who'throughout the"Var
; had led* Lovatt's Scoutsi with''great, gallantry.'V Under cover of darkness the
fBoers managed to carry off a gun_-'jrhey
.were promptly followed up and the gun
was'recovered* in a smart engagement,
^n which Kritzinger "lost 2'killed, and 20
taken prisoners. '   ' "   \
t , Lord; Kitchner also reports ,thaf-. five
(of the„British captured by the Boers in
■ the ambush near Scheeper's-Nek* on Sep-
i tember 17th have been released, and that
Ithe .'British, casualties in the1 recent
jValkfontem engagement, when the" Boers
captured a company of mounted"infantry
and two guns, were 1 offlcernand 5'men
' killed. 23"'m'en'"-'woundedfcan(li-6 -.officers-
"and^lOO men taken prisoners." He an-,
nounces that these prisoners have since
been released. He further reports 'the
capture of two commandoes, one consisting of 55 men under commandant
Kochs, who were taken together with
their entire transport west of Aden-
burg, and the othei, consisting of '54
'men, including J. P. Botha,"" who. were
taken with 48 wagons and their belongings 45 miles southeast of Carolina.
A most alarmist letter from ^ape-
town is published today by the' Daily
.Express. The writer says: "The Boers
are overruning Cape Colony. They are
now 40 miles off Capetown, even the m-
telhsence department does not know
how many colonial rebels have taken up
arms In the last fortnight _ The__town
guard of Capetown has been calling in
the magazine rifles and ammunition ostensibly because .these are wanted at
the front. Martini rifles have been served
out instead." In conclusion the wnter
declares: "The Dutch element in the
colony is in revolt, and it is useless to
disguise the fact"
At Pretoria the strength of the Boers
in the field is estimated at 11,000. If
these figures be correct, the Boers must
be constantly getting recruits and tnoir
iupply of ammunition seems to be inexhaustible. In Boer circles in Holland
it is asserted that everything is prepared for a Dutch rising in both Cape
Colony and Natal.
Anarchists Declare War.
SPRING VALLEY, Illinois, September
22, — Twenty anarchists, armed with
double barrelled shotguns and 1000
rounds of amunition are standing guard
over the ofllce of L'Aurore, the notorious Anarchist publication wliich ex-'
pressed joy at the murder of president
McKinley and satisfaction over the announcement of the assassin Czolgosz
that he was an AnarcnistY Meanwhile,
fully armed citizens of adjoining towns
have sent for the authorities, and they
are ready and extremely anxious to start
at a moment's notice for tne scene and
assist in exterminating the, Reds. . Tomorrow a committee.will wait on general manager Dalzell of the Spring Valley Coal Company, who resides in Chicago, and insist that he discharge every
known Anarchist in his employ. The
Anarchists threaten .to hold a mass
meeting tomorrow evening. If they persist in this plan, a riot is almost certain
to ensue, and, there can be but one ending, for the patriotic citizens here will
be reinforced by outsiders who will come
prepared for business.
-  Yi.
_   ' *}*■ .
^   -   "jr* I
'"    1       "     r--.«  »■**>*-J. |
-, ^„r I*   ysrf
*■      \ " * r J -O V
>H __.     0 *>t ^~- *v_3
^t7'-v -y-^i
. „£, "rfrvml
-. '-*:■?'> jr!_vs I
And in Order to Be SncceflaM.TheF-^-i§|fk
J« J.-T.-I    ■__*-._--
Want the Party-to Get to
Party -to Get to -/rf„.,«taggg
e at-Once. . -    ,%. .*,> * * *4j__5a.
_The, special .committee,
Liberal Asociation, appointed*
a cir'uclar letter to the other,
sociatlons throughout the province<'ur'g:
^ing upon thW'the^ desirability^of^av-i.lt^/.^MI
ing all future elections conducted upon^u7o_^ML
party lines, has completed its''work'andr" . ^$l|l
the circulars will, issue in1 jthe course of;*.. Lf;(^_?f'
a day or two to the Liberal'Organiza^V-y.^^v.
tions of the province.   "- ",-.;   *'•  ■- " V"* V^^-Jgl
The full text of the resolution which  -%^f|}sM
was passed at the"' recent* annual' meet-. '>-$-l&y
Jing of the Nelson Liberal Association. .Sf^v^J
.reads as follows: "That this.association. ^A^l^i
'declares Itself »in favor* of running prb'-^,tS>^|
vinnfql       r_\t_,r,l \r,r,_.      r_~. '  ^.r,*.*., "*  1 .*-_»._( «"-.. .I?-*** .***.. -C^-i*-1
the province with the object of; securing ^y^iffS
their immediate co-operation.yn order'^^f,'!**
to make apparent to the electors"of the^p&r^-^l
such action by our association-' be^dex*'^?$i
1»_ ______ __rli __■___      nni_n1-__.lA_>.'"M._,_-.  *«-*.**     7$ t^^.Vr&r-'K
aes into provincials-political contests.'.,&&J-&JPI
Inniie circular,.which the"commltteej"-^ ?■•&&§I
has prepared'for submission*toftheotherv-5'r'*^^1
-.- *____»
^associations throughout .the pr;ovince,sit^*^^^
is pointed out Jtha^^hjxthe'.'opinion"->f]^^^^
the members" of >the committeeAtlie; only^/tutsll
way that stable government,", influenced ^^^yl
and guided (by ''definite principles,*-^canlK^*^^^l
'be obtaine'd as against'ever"-ya"ryihgJa_ldvlf;itj_^_W*,
class interests, is by party"; goverhmerit.^-^^^P
Such, it ns pointed out> isjr,the*"accepted-^- t-$$L.
opinion of all well goverpe'dfcounljries,^.}^-*5;l
and by such means^al6ne,'*.the*JmembeISV-l>''!•i1l^|
of the committee holdj-can^ritish-Cd-^^jjjm
lumbia be rescued .from .the/chaotic,po- ,_/.>£§*_£
litical, condition which l has ."existed .for V'^.-^T»
seveial years.*      - i.'-t.^t' , 'fe (.-." <i l. A 'l^i^%
Speaking on behalf-'of the Nelson Lib- '^j?.**?
eral  Association  the  members jot* the *';- ^C."i%
committee express the opinion^that in ;..Yj.^
order to secuiefull success, it"-;is neces-Y"    ~r]Jj&}l
sary without delay, that3"the entire elee-Z--y'ZfZ^'l
lorate of.the province should understandL. ■;. iS-SSS'
the position'of'the Liberal party.on*thef ,...
question,, and they predict as^one' re-""^"l^j^
suit- that, the^-Provmcial .Liberal" party« '■" **^$1
will'.at ''once 'begin_ to -gatherf'pbHUcaUri!?1*^1*
sti ength," "and  thus effectually" prevent"^ ^A^
dangerous factions gaining 'such ground.
'as would'make impossible, at later date,
the carrying out of the Nelson Liberal
Association's desires upon the lines outlined. , - > "
In the last paragraph it is suggested-
thatT consideration be given to the subject matter of the cncular, and that at
a favorable time .a convention of the
whole party in the province be called
at some central point, Kamloops "or some
other point to be agreed upon, to or- '
ganize a provincial association, prepare
a platform, and take such other action1
as might be deemed proper.
The  circular  rs  signed  by John  A.
Gibson, piesjdent of the Nelson Liberal
*•**.--<.■* ■_■*.
- '$&
"> ■"'*?■.
Fire in Minnesota Town.
MADISON, Minnesota, September 22.
—A fire which broke out in the Merchants hotel today, destroyed the town
hall and fifteen business buildings. Loss
?50,0Q0, .
Messengers and Agents Discharged.
REVELSTOKE, September 22. —
[Special to The Tribune.]—The Dominion Express Company has let out several messengers and agents on the main
Asociation, George C7 Tunstall, secretary, John A. Turner, R. C. Campbell
Johnson, and S. S. Taylor.
Fulling Itself Together.
BUFFALO, September 22.—This city
is pulling itself together after a fortnight of^sorrow such as has never been
known. What intended to be a gala
period of its history was turned into unspeakable grief, which has gone into
every home with a force hard for anyone
not here to realtee. Bullalo was full of
personal loyalty and enthusiasm for
president McKinley. It has been a center of McKinley sentiment all through
his public career, and there was no city
rn the country where friendship and devotion for him was more marked. Naturally his tragic ending while our guest
depressed the city beyond expression.
The most impoitant development in the
Czolgosz. case today was "the announcement that no poison had been found in
the bullets of the revolver with which
the anarchist killed president McKinley. Chemical and bacterological examinations were made, and both revealed tne
fact that no poison was used by the murderer. *
Dan Johnson, who:is working at tha
Second Relief mine, 12 miles southwest
of Erie, is in Nelson. He says that,
everything at the mine is iu good shape
for working, but that the mill cannot
be started up until several pieces of
shafting arrive.
*-h [
- «■",.*-
WILLEMSTADT, Island of Curacoa,
September 22.—-It is current rumor that
the Colombians have captured and shot
general Echeverria. Inquiries seem to
'show that he was born in Baranquilla,
and was a Colombian. If shot, it was because he was a native who had aided foreigners to invade Colombia. There is no*
doubt that he was the commander of
the Venezuelan gunboats lately cruising
before La Hacha and Guajera.
Looked on the Dead President.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Irvine returned
last night from an eastern trip. They
were in Buffalo when the remains of
president McKinley were lying in state,
and they along with Mr. and Mrs. J. A."
Kirkpatrick of Nelson passed through*
the building and viewed the dead prea	
ident. :.*■',   .; 'Y/-.Y>-' ,   ':":*';** '•, ii
■■r\\ fiatffiSfttSfcP^aaftt&L^^-r' i •
-^-A   i_j______-.*__   *-_.
%7* __*■*-!«* .1  'A.-,   J ^l,--- i*y-*"H.5-k11>^.--rt-i-.^«lt.-1._lS-r_.
LM ■•M.H'') Off-It   -«>K-. W-WAM-~«..r .
i* x
bi i ma ■irnn-rrntrr
ito *&&&.G^tti&*fosk
We wish to clear out our present stock as much as
possiblo beforo our new goods arrive. JVatch our window display and note the prices on the Furs.
This is usually the dull
season' for' Wall Paper.
But "to--keep'•• "it moving
we have made up bandies
oC nil-lots that have riio'do-vnYia quantity.
, \Vo placo those on talc at prices'that will certainly move them; original cost has been quite
lost eight of in making, the ,prioe.„,._n; many, of
these remnanta the quantity is sufllcient for
even a large room. Tho high standard of our
papers is now -well known and not often does
an opportunity offer to buy such papors at
from 5 to 12. cents per roll. It not ready to
papor just now anticipate your fall wants.
>__*-S»• Sfr»3!_• __»*S>*!_>• ''"*'• ^"S**^»'^-K• ^*W'---N■■_->,'*'8|>«'gfc    _f&_\    0*'
_____> >m^j*^"^_^■^^-_I--P_ ^**W__,. ^*^_y *^^l___. ^-^P -^Bp ^^*^__w*0^______> ^■*^____>-*.*■-_____-■ .--■^■■IB,,. <-^______> 0^k___w^^_____m 0V_\___\\     Wl     _________
^^'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00-00-00-00-^p-0^-00'00'^f    'J?    ^.
00 . 001
00 . 00 ' 00 * 00 . 000
Houston of Nelson, are at their respective homes trying to make-an honest
living. "V.hich are doing the best-service for British Columbia, the four in
Victoria or the two in Kootenay?
^-ESS ££-»-*:-§*«* ito *i^a£*_*» .»£*'
•"•       c
V .     ■*
syf; -
A-' *
_-! >■■
-.'. "A.
J. r"
fl '   '     *-
t* *? *■ - -
Baker    and    Josephine - streots,    Nelson,
■whole.ale   dealeis   in   a3sayer's   supplies.
'Agents   for  Denver  File  Clay  Company,
Denver, Colorado. , -,	
Kelson, wholesale dealers in llquois,
cigais, cement, hre buck; and firo clay,
■water pipe and steel _alls, and general
cominKsion mei.li.nus    i    * '-   '      ,
_ '"    electrical supplies.
Construction Company—Wholesale dealeis
in telenhones, annunciators., bells, catteries, electric fixtures and appliances. ^Houston, Block, Nelson.^ '■
Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and
cured meats. Cold storage. -
>v *•
j.£""■*—™ >
•_. &>
mS^Zy ' .JA. AlA-DUN-'LL, _>',_. C'U — v_v._---.i..K. _>J)*
I Sy^5--*i_' -Front and Hall streets. Nelson, wholesale
i ____ %-"--grocers^.and jobbers'In blankets,'gloves,
\&M.r "*. mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and min-
Ife.1 **rA5-ers' sundries.       '.       ^^y ,   J
itedf—Vernon'   street,    Nelson,    wholesale
" grocers.    ., ' . ____T_
street, Nelson! wholesale grocers..        '	
. Nelson,   wholesale   dealers   inj provisions,
cur. d "iieats. butter and eg .s.  .\
nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,
in Minors' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,
president; Alex. B. Murray, secretary.
and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.
Kee, president; Henry -Bennett, secretary.
Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8,
o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William
Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.' »     .- •. f ..."
NELSON LODGE, NO. 23.,'A. F. &
A. M. meets second Wednesday in
each mouth. Sojourning brethren
invited. . -    .   -    ....  ...^ i
t.** i
■■-•YV '
)<p>> „   *
Vernon, and Josephine streets, Nelson,
•wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry
i goods' Agents for Pabst Brewing Company
of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary.  -	
i No 123, G. R. C —Meets third Wednesday.
Sojourning companions invited. ' George
Johnstone,  Z.;  33.  W. Matthews,  S.-.E.w,
NELSON AERIE, -NO. "22 ' F. i O. E.-
Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of.
• each   month   at   Fraternity  Hall. 'George
• Bartlett,   president;  J.   V. .Morrison,   secretary. - > v   ' y    ''       -    '
.Regular meetings first ana third Thurs-.
.days of each month. Visiting Sir Knights
,are^ cordially  invitediito   attend.   Dr.   W.
Rose,  R. I_ ; A.'W. Puray,.Com.; G. A.
Brown. P. C. -    *   ' - •  ' "'   •
'for sale or re it at the Old Curiosity Shop.4
>    - •  -"— —
1 FOR RENT. , / \
to let by the month or for-, the season. Immediate   possession.   Good   hshlng.   Apply i
iC.   W.  Busk,  Kokanee  creek'  Phone  66a.
Or to R H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.-^
ted—Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers ln wines,, case" and
bulk, and domestic and imported cigars.
■f?| .
I .
Aberdeen Block. Baker Street. Nelson.
r.z\       chop house.  ;   .;
Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,
Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.
Lunches a specialty. Picnic .and traveling
jpsirH. a_snppH(_l on shortest-notice.   _', i y
Furnished throughout with all requirements for ' same. Apply - to Carl Band.
New York'Brewery, Sandon. .y, ,    ,.-"*
7.\3, .-inch-face Tops can be made into'
mininK ties Price nine cents. Fir, tam-t
rack, and jack pine Apply to Brecken-
ridge & Lupd, Morrisey,.B. C. • '
an the residence of W. K. Jarvi,, ViccorU street,
near Josephine.      . ",< - ■• l
Rirl.'to go to Ferguson Goidpo _t!on.' Wagou
$M Apply'Thorpe & Co.; Limited, Vernos
stieet, Nelson. 4 - <
cook's helper, waitresses edger for Nawinill,
laborers,gum foi housework, railroad men. Ne-
sou Hniployment Auoucy.", Phone 2/8.
moved carefully at reasonable rates Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosscr's second Hand store, Waid street.
dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day
'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next
new postotiico building, Vernon street,
China teas In great variety, choicest quality. Wo make a specialty of blending teas
und sell them in any quantity at lowest
rates.  Kootenay Coffee Company.
your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan
Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.
wo are selling at 30 cent, per pound is
giving the best of satisfaction to our many
customers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.
We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospec-
tois' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,
IC W. C. Block. v
mines and prospects wanted. Send report
and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,
Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block.
~rrL*rEt_r~*..N-oN. Tio~mywZ~Frotiicz
Meets in Miners' Union HaU, northwest
coi nc r of Baker and Stanley streets, every
■Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, visiting
members welcome. M. R Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale
of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $J 50, hammersinen $3 25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.
Meets at Miners' Union HaU on fourth
Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.
m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.
tuner, aU l-.it.ds of repairing on pi mo. and oigans
Kimiuntecd. Leave oidcrs ai Graud Ccntiai
Hotel, Nels-.n.
mine exponent*e, requires situation. Keep
books,'etc. Add i ess W, Box 578, Nelson.
phonc, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian Employment Office, Nelson. Phone
270. Stoiage—I have a large warehouse for
.storing household or other goods. 11. A.
Pi osscr. >
Politicians of the Smith Curtis brand
talk much of the "betrayal of principles"
by -men like Joseph-Martin and J. C.
Brown. What principles have either Martin or Brown betrayed? As far-as The
Tribune can find out, J. C.-'Brown was
elected on his'individual merits in 4900,
his political principles*being well known
to  the  electors . of  New* -Westminster.
Joseph Martin was elected In,Vancouver,* the electors • of that- city knowing
full well all,about Joseph'and his,pnn-
i ciples. Both were pledged to the con-
i structionJ of a railway' from th.^coast
fto  Kootenay  as -a. government' under-
staking, and the .building of. that road
■ seems to be the only principle or-issue
, in (which the people oi ihe'coast'are in
any way mteresited. Neither Martin' nor
■Brown have changed front^on that is-
'Sue. Neither has been in-a-position to
' begin the, work as a public undertaking,
.for^'the^,electors  in  1900'"declared em-'
^phatically, by electing twenty-eight anti-
Martinites to the legislature,' that 'the
work should not be undertaken by the
>■    i ..* i -.
'province. The railway policy of-the gov7
ternment in power, _sj aid inthe way of
jcash ** subsidies' to railways,""-- provided
that the' railways pay^ the* province a%
[reasonable interest on the ..money advanced. r,This policy*J received/the sup-,
'port of*Martin and Brown on*a.test vote,-
but%elther has declared _*y-his vote that
.     <—.     - "   .-. i-
<the subsidy should"go"to any specified
" * * . ^
.company .undertaking the, construction
of 'a.' railway from, the "coast"to Kootenay.   To' the  fair-minded, 'Martin  and
.Brown have not been inconsistent on
■the-.iailway question.*;« -    J - \
v ' •" - _) -      '
.      -.*  '—        *■
-   But let us see low Smith Curtis has
"betrayed his principles." He was elected'
to the legislature as a Martinite, -"and,'
like, Martin ancf Brown, was pledged "to
build the-Coast tb Kootenay railway as,
,a' government   undertaking.   But   not-'
withstanding -bis advocacy on the stump
|of that principle,, the, bulk of" the campaign, fund spent to elect 'him to -the
(legislature was,- it is said, furnished by-
•the Great Northern Railway Company.
.The legislature met and Smith ^Curtis,
ftvas rampant on the question'bf government ownership3 of railways, he know-',
ting. full * well' that the government was-
•not then' in -a position to declare its1
.railway    policy.    The' legislature , adjourned. Four months afterwards Smith
,Curtis 'had 'changed front. He was "no,
.!longer_clamoring__or_t_ ejmilding of_theY
Coast to Kootenay railway by the government,   but  was .advocating  tliat  a
,subsidy be granted by- the.province to
.'the iV. V. & E., one of the companies
ithat had a charter for building a road
from the coast to Kootenay,' and today
,he is one of the loudest shouters in the
V. V. & E. subsidy-hunting camp. If this
is not a "betrayal of principles on the
part of Smith Curtis, what is it?
* ■" * !•'.'-. V"^ '.•■'.'      '
36 Baker Street, Nelson.
First lot of ny
- "to
Ai Call and see our Fall Mantles and Ladies' Ready-to-wear Felt Hats.
to Ladips' Furs, Ladies' Flanelette and Plaid Shirt Waists.
to ■"-'•'' .....-,..
'" " to
1 to
1' _?*»■ £?' 00 * 00 * 00 * ^0 *00 * 00 *10 * 0* *00 * 00 *.*0. 00 .00. 000 .00. ^0. -_k*    » ^__ » ^**_» '*'•__ * "*>>« >_fc »x-^» **-_, * ^*^» ^*_» >*^»
r-r jfc'jHfci'j,*-jjfc ~j__ jfctfti __» *__.   <_> m*  m» -__*■ m* Tail  w-    l_t/ ■*■*■'•__. <*•*-_.--«eg>*■___■>**{_»^*_»^t__?'■■•••__► <^_*■*&»■■
• - '>v*>**.-v^s**^• ^.,,*»»*r,^•,'*.• ^->*-Sfi.>»»•STj-.^'-k.'«T-5S_r-^ST-*.w '00-00'00'00-0*0-00-00-00-00-00'
Irvine & Go.
36  Bakep Street
T1rTTTT»' » 11**mi trfTTT-H
uyti)  -,y( __vm.i-'' ju>
: -*»-««_5 -<sS-^S r**a&'*!!£t >-«^ :_&?
* 00' 00 ' 00' 00 * 00' 00 ' 00 *00
1 a.v
' '55- -,.
* *_   Cr    ',.•.'   ' - . . .        ,i>*
* *     -  -•_',,
1' 1
qORTLEif.bERS^    l"        ';/'Ct   ; r ;   r,\"
Y*?  -Thev.ell-krov.ri Newdalc'Creamery^Butter"
•r- u. - *      'Iit-aU 8l_od packages and,1-pound bricks ~"   » »" f-- -
*'*   September Selected, Ontario Cheese
- Choice Matured-Canahlian Stilton .Cheese      ,  .
' .   v;r'    Fresh-1 Bogusfown Ranch' Eggs"
Sole Agents for Regal Brand Tea, Co .Fee and Spices.
Bakep Street,
Nelson. B. C.
Morrison & Caldwell
Front Doors
Inside Doors
Screen Doors
local and ooast.
^Flooring    ,
,. local .ind ooasr.
Newel Posts
Stair^Rail y   y
- '  Mouldings
Rough and
Drgssed Lumber
Y of all l__i_a.
nr what son want is hot is* stock
wk •____ kuce rr von \ov
*.   *-
Corner of Victoria and Konteruiy Streets
1 \ O. Box 559. TELEPHONE NO. 95.
■   •-".I'l'Vl.
i -**'
Orders for help receive prompt and. careful attention. 'R. Purdy, Employment
Agent, Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone
4*1. P. O. Box 582.
te ©riirone
Dally by mail, one month    50
Daily by mall, three month- 1 _o
Dally by mall, six months 2 BO
Daily by mall, one  year 6 00
Daily by cairler, one month 100
Dally by carrier, three months 2 50
Daily  by carrier,  six months 5 00
Daily  by carrier,  one year 10 00
Sem!-weekly by mail,  three months...    50
Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00
Semi-wpekly  by  mail,   one  year 2.00
Postage to Great Britain added.
Display Advertisements run regularly
per  inch  per month $4 00
If run less than a month, per inch per       .
infaertion         25
ClassiJied Ad* and Legal Notices, per
word for iirst Insertion       1
For each additional insertion, per
word            1-2
Wholesale and Business Dliectory Ads
(classified), per line per month     50
Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per Jine
per month     25
Address all letters—
John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B   C.
In what way did either Joseph Martin
or J. C. Brown betray the principles adr
.ocated by workingmen, a class whose
special champion Smith Curtis sets himself up to be? The Journals of the legislative assembly do not show that Martin
and Brown have been inconsistent when
labor legislation was up for consideration. The question might be asked, what
has Smith Curtis ever done, in or out of
the< legislature, for the woiking-men?,
Has he been instrumental in securing
the passage of legislation that has, in
any way, benefited men who work for
(wages? Has he given employment, 'at,
'union wages, to any number of men at
any time since coming to British Columbia? If so, when and where?    v
-        I"   -    .
_ ,._ •   -,.-..     -*- *     • .,* ■ i ■
"Eain'er Seattle) Beer in pints and Quarts.    Dogs Head Ale and Stout in
'..   pints and quarts. JEda ."Wine, the best Tempera_.oe drink.
,     '        > .       Our Special Canadian Eye in 5s and 63. * *
. Dawson's Perfection Sootot Whiskey.       Granada pure Havana Oigars.
J. A. Sayward
' RAT.ti AND _,_K_ RTRItKT. . NltlHOW
************* Hi **************
■'Union Oigars, a full'range'inprioes.    Oards and Poker Chips.:'
Agents Brunswick-Balke Gollender Billiard
;    ' Tables, and Supplies..
_!'_V_r__JWIM_-_-____-IK_*_«l li-
the 3rd of this month, he certainly had
ber 'of the Dunsmuir government' until
nothing whatever to (to with any action
the attorney-general took in the cases
growing out of the strike at Rossland.
Then, is it not a trifle inconsistent for
a Trades and Labor Council to boast of
having helped to secure the defeat of a
'man who could not have raised a voice
in protest against the 'action of attorney-general Eberts, in'order to advance'
Ithe. political lortunes  of Richard Mc-'
(Bride, who was a colleague of the,at-
itorney-general's, yet who never publicly declared that he was opposed to the
action taken by the attorney:general?
BARBERS'   UNION,  NO.   196,   OF  THB
Iu*.--rj_u._al Journeymen Barbers'  Union
of America, meets flrst and third Mondays
of each mouth in Miners' Union Hall at
8:30 sharp.   Visiting member- invited. B.
__*______». presfdent; J. 1_. __a____on. see-
retan^t-eaoarer; £. «C. >|___-_inr_ recoidlzv,
jfABVifugE- —w
Kootenay has six members of the legislative assembly. Although the assembly is not in session, four of the six
members from Kootenay arc down in
Victoria trying to keep the country
from going to the devil. The other two,
JJ. ft ____ig- of Fort Steele nui Joim,
The Rossland World is authority for
the statement that the Trades and Labor
Council of that place helped to bring
about-the defeat of J. C. Brown in New
Westminster because of the action that
attorney-general Eberts took in sending troops to maintain order at Steveston ' during tbe fishermen's strike, and
because attorney-general Eberts refused
to employ counsel at Rossland to prosecute cases under the Alien Labor Act.
Is not such an attitude a trifle inconsistent? J. C. Brown was not in a position
to in any way interfere with any action
that D. M. Eberts took as attorney-general. He was not a member of the government during the ___her_aen's strike,
and, S3 be yras pot swam -ia as a xaem-
Workingmen should not be misled by
.cries of "betrayal of principles," raised
■by such men as Smith Curtis. The cry
of "betrayal of principles," when raised
by professional politicians is much like
the cry of "Stop thief," when raised by
professional pickpockets. It is only
raised to throw people who ate being
plundered off their guard. .
The' British army, is, said to have become worn' out and stale by the prolongation of the Boer war in South Africa.
That is a sorry admission to make. If
British soldiers had become worn out
and stale through fighting the British
empire would not be in existence today.
Owing fn change in ini-nagemoDt all accounts
due the Hotol Hume Company, Ltd . mu. t be
£_id to rae uu or before Um .Oth day of _-j>tei_->
b<*. 1901.  If not, saino will to. placed iu tho
__-nd_of»<__•-<_or J. FhKliHUMJ5.
On the conbtructlon of the Arrowhead &
Kootenay railway in the Lardo district.
I Hi
■ iV
Beer, Pabst (Mil-
■WHukeo Beer, Calgary. Boar, Keis-
wror ic Co. Beer,
Gosnell Boor, and
Double Jersey
Double Jorsfiy
Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.
' Lowest   Prices.
BE_J supplies; seeds, fertilizers
Agricultural Implements, lruit baskets
and crates, fruit and ornamental trees,
bulbs for fall planting-.
Catalogues Free.
3008 Westminster Koad.
In order to secure men without delay
ordinary labor will' be paid $__5 per day
and axemen $2.60 per day.     '
For   further   particulars   apply   to   the
Nelson Employment Agencies or to
6.****************** ****ttf;
MADE _.___-_
■*_*! *********** * *** *■** ***?>*
Minnows, silver and gold and Phantoms
Silk Lines
Landing Nets
And a pplendld line of all fishing requisite-.
Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.
NOTICE is herehy ci*.Teu that'W. S. Do. Je has
made application undet tho uiovis.ions of the
"Liquor Licence Art, ISOO'lfor an hotel licence
for the North Star Hotel, at Hall, such premises
having been previously licenced under tho name
of th-) Algonquin Hotel.
A meeting of The tloart of Licence Commis-'
-loiiois of.the Nelson Liconce District will bo
held to consider such application nt tlio Couro
Houso at tho City of Nelson on Sotuiduy, tho
twentj eighth clay of September. JIM], ac the
hour of clev-n o clock in the forenoon
A, .r. _ ,. , r Qhlet Licenco Inspector.
Chief Constable: s ofllco,   - " -
JNelsou, B.C., September 13th, 1901.
To John J.  McAndrews or to any person
or persons to whom he may havo tians-
ferred his. intereit In the Black Diamond
mineial claim, situate on the noith side
of  Boar  cieek,   about   three  miles   fiom
the town of Ymir, lying south of and adjoining the ISvennig Star mineral claim,
Nelhon mining division of West Kootenay
district,   and  recorded  in * the  recorders
office for the Nelson mining division.
You and ea.ch^of you are hereby notified
that   I   have ■ expended   two   hundred  and
twelve     dollars    and     twenty-five     cents
($.212 25)  in  labor  and  improvements  upon
the above mentioned mineial claim in order
to hold said mineral claim undei  the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within
ninety days from  the date  of this notice
you tail or refuse to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with
all costs of advertising,  your Inteiests In
the said claim.  will  become the property
of tho 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.
________ Is _he*"*etiy__g_ven__that_Iti__thlrty„
days we Intend'to apply to the chief commissioner of lands and works for pei mission to cut and cairy away timber oil' the
_elow described lands situated on Lock-
_. it creek, one mile ana one eighth east
fiom Kootonay lake, commencing at a post
___*ked noithwost corner, running east
18b ^chains, thence north 10 chains, thence
east 120 chains, thence south 40 chains,
ihcice west 120 chains, thence south 10
chains, thence west 120 chains, thenco north
40 chains to place of commencement. .
NF.Ld. *.   S.AV.   _r   Hi,.-*--. l_   All __..,_. Ltd.
Nelnon. B. C August 16th. 1901.
N O-ICl- ifl h. r. by (riven that T intend to. pj ly
. I. the* no.r, Kitlinjc n' llic Uonrd of License Cnm-
jnissmnuiH for llio City->f N.lson lo bo he'd at
• Iio e*cpirnti.n of tlnrtj da.--, fiom tho dale hereof,
for a timi. for of th* Ret ill Llquoi LicotiPO now
held by me for tho i'i.niif->-04 known a* tho
Bodoira S.iloon. i-ituato on 'ho cast half of lot
niuo (*-!) In bio-Icon. (1). in tho ca'd Citv of Nol-
Ron. to W illiani Wnlmslny and Ed-ward C. Dav
id-on, bo'li of Iho paid Citv rf N-hon.
Dated tills llth day of Sontcinhor 11)01.
Witness: K. C. DAVin_oN.
Wo beg to notify tho mcrclnntn and bufineRB
men of Ncleon tint we h .vo pniclinsed the bnsi-
ni_s and good will of tho Pnci/lc Tran-fer Com-
pfliir, which it is our J. to. tion of incurp. ratine
with the busino*. of the Nelson Freighting &
Transfer Company, we remain yours
Mana;rpr Nelson F. & T Co.
Notice is heieby given that an extraordinary general meeting of tho above named
company *,vill be held at the leglstered office of the company on Baker street in the
City of Nelson, Iiutish Columbia, on Monday the 23rd day of September, A D 1901,
at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
for the purpose of consldeiing, and if
thought fit, passing a resolution authorizing the directors Lo iaibe the sum of one
hundred thousand pounds (£100,000) by the
issuance of mortgage bonds or debentures,
or otherwise, to such person or such persons, company or coiporation, and upon
such terms and conditions as to the directors may seem fit.
By older,  „
JOHN  FRASER,   Secretary.
Oth September. 1901
CR/^NBIJOOK, B. C, SEPTEMBER 25 io 27, 1901.
The best program ever seen ln the countiy. See posters and circulars for fiwrther
partlculais. Mineral exhibit, bucking contests, agricultural exhibit, horse nacea.
Specially low return railway rates from
j _JI_-<o____.
Corner W__dw__ J__t_rj3tg |     _.:      __. W. MoVSXXS_%^eattpxrr
GA __[_ __IC & BOOK GO. j
Notice is hereby given that I Intend to
apply at the next sitting of the board of
license commissioners for the City
of Nelson, to bo held after tho expiration
of thirty days from the date hereof, for a
transfer ' of the retail liquor license now
held by me as the i epresentative of the
John Johnson estate, for the premises
known as the Silver King Hotel, situate on
Baker street, In the said City of Nelson,
on lots 7 and 8 in block 10, sub-division of
lot 95, to M. A. Naismlth of the said City
Witness: G. A THELIN.
j. ated this _tb Hay of Etept&rabcr, lSOJ-   j
k*^f_t_Z9_9_StU (
I      I    __!**.. YVy*5  THE NELSON  _-__--_*#l_i. _T)_^ 'MORNI_rG,V SEPTEMBER ��� 23   1901  BAffi OF lONTBEAI  CAPITAL, all paid up-..$12,000,000.00  KHIST    7,000,0-0.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona nnd Mount) Royal ...Prosidont)  Hon. Goorgo A. J)rum���io__ Vico-President;  E. S. Cloi-Jton General _l____or,  NKLSON MIANCH  Cornor Bakor and B!_o_may Btreoto.  A. H. it U CHAN AN, Mutiager.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IB AMAT_-_.MA_E_>  THE BANK  OF BRITISH'COLUMBIA.  HKAD "OFFICE:. TORONTO.   .'  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  -     -      $8,000,000  -      -      ���   $2,000,000  ACCRECATR RESOURCES OVER $35,000,000.  JJDPEBIAL Bffi  0_Ef    0^3_T_______>.___.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capital  Rest -  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York;.  Chicago, and all tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange And Cablo  Transform. _  Grant; Commorcial aud Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of tho world, *  Drafts Issued, Colleotioua Made, Etc.  Hon. Goo. A. Cox,  President.  Saving's Bank Branch  O - BRUNT HATE OK* I-._E_.E8T PAID.  LINCOLN'S   ASSASSINATION  0. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Offloe, 60 Lombard Streot, K O.  New York' Office,* to > Exchange   Place.  and U_ Branches in Canada and tho  United State..  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:,  Interest allowed on deposits.' - Present rate  threo yer cont.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  ���   Managor Nelson Branoh.  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  Graphically Described.'  John Hay, who is now secretary of  state in Roosevelt's cabinet, in the biography which he wrote in collaboration"  with John C. Nicolay, gives a graphic  account of the assassination of Abraham  Lincoln at Foi-d's theatre on April 14th,.  18C5. He was at that time an assistant  1 "secretary and aide-de-camp to Lincoln.  He 'writes:  ���  "Lincoln-was fond of the theatre; it  was ono of his few means of recreation.  f Besides the town was thronged with soldiers and officers,,all eager to see him;  it was represented that appearing occasionally in public would gratify many  I, people  whoin   ho  could  not  otherwise  ['meet. Mrs. Lincoln had asked geneial  'and Mrs. Grant to accompany them; they  had   accepted,   and   the  announcement  that they would be present' was made  as an advertisement in the evening papers,  but they changed their minds and  went north by an afternoon tiain   Mrs.  Lincoln then invited in their stead Miss  i Han is and major Henry R. Rathbone,  the daughtor-and stepson of senator Ira  Harris,  The pi esident's carriage' called  for  these young peopie, and the foiu  went to the theatio togethei. The president had been detained by visitors, and  the play had made somo progress. When  he appeared m the box, the band struck  up 'Hail to the Chief,' the actors ceased  playing and the audience rose,'cheering  tumultuously;   the  pies-dent  bowod^ in  ackonwledgment of this greeting and the  play went on."      i '    . . -"   -  John  Wilkes  Booth,  an  actor,  of a  family  of  famous players, ascertained  the <pi esident's ��� intention -. of-, attending  the theatre in the evening, and with a  number of confederates, planned to take  the life of the president '[,'''     s'  He was perfectly at home in' Ford's  theatre, wheie he was gieatly liked by  all  the employees  .without other *-rea-  son than the sufficient one of his youth  '  and  good'*- looks.  Either  by" himself o.  _ with,the aid of.liis friends, he arranged  * his'wholo plan of attack and escape during the'afternoon. He counted upon address   and   audacity   to   gain   entrance  loathe small vPassage behind the presi-'  dent's bo-,, once there,'ne guarded from*  interfeicnce   by   an   anangement  ol-^a  wooden 'bar to be fastened by a single.  , mortise in the angle, of the wall'and'the  door by which he entered, so that th-  door could not be opened from without  He even provided for the contingency  oi not gaming entrance to the "box by  boiing a hole m its door, through which  he might observe the occupants to take  a*m 'and  shoot." fie lined  at  a lively  _t_.blc   a   small   fleet   horse, -which   Le  show-d with piido during the day to bai-  kcepers and loafeis among his friends  The moon lose that night at 10 o'cloc _.  A few minutes   beioie   that   hour   he  called one of the undei lings to the back  door and  left .him holding his horse  I   He_then-_v. ent-to-a_saloon-nearby,-to__-  [, a  dunk oi  brandy, and,  entering the  thoatie,   pa__ed   rapidly   through   the  crowd in the rear ot the -.dress circia.  and made his way to Uie passage leading to the president's box.  He shoved  a card to a servant m attendance and  was allowed to pass m. lie cntcied noi_o-  lesfaly, and, turning, iasten.d the d_o'  vith the bar he had piaviously r_���_c  icady, without distuibing any of the occupants ol tbe box, between whom .inn  innis-li -there yeL remained tho sli_h!  paitit'on and the door through which  ho had bored the whole. Then eyes were  fixed upon the stage, the play was "Om  American Cousin," the original version  by Tom Taylor, before Sothern had made  a now work of it by his. elaboration of  the pait of Dundreary. 'Partizan hate  and the fumes of branny had lor weeks  kept his mind in a morbid  state.  lie  ielt as if he were playing Buitus of the  boards;   he  posed,  expecting applause.  Holding a pistol jn one hand and a knife  lju the other, he opened tbe box door,  I put tho pistol to tho president's head,  land fired; dropping the weapon he took  Ithe knife in his right hand, and when  [major Rathbone  sprang to seize him,  lhe struck savagely at him. Major Rath-  Jbonc received the blow on his left arm.  Jsuntring a wide and deep gash1, Booth,  Irushmg foi ward,  then  placed  his   left  [hand on the railing of the box, and vaulted ligntly over to the stage. It was a  [high leap, but nothing io such a trained  ���athlete 'Ho would have got safely away  |but for his spin  catching on the folu.  of tho union flag with **yhich the fio_t  -f the box was draped. He fell on tho  btago, the torn flag trailing on his spur,  J'ut instantly rose as if he had received  l*io  hurt,   though  m  fact  the  fall  hrd  l-io'.__n his leg,/he turned to the a*__.'-  >nce   brandishing   his   dripping   knife,  find  shouting the  state  motto  of Yn-  ���jinia, "Cis Semper Tyrannai," fled i .p-  Idly across the stage and out of sight  Major Rathbone   had   shouted*    "S*-pp  lum!" The cry wont out:  "H_ has chot  Iho prosident" From tho audience, at  fi_t stupid with surprise, and afterward.  *.ild  with e__ei-emcrit and horror, t_o  tr-.three men jumped on the stage ii  |u*rsuit of the flying assassin;  but he  lan    through    the    familiar    passage-,  leaped upon his horse, which was waiting m the alley bo hind, rewarded wilh  kick and curse the call boy who L.d  Jield him, and rode rapidly away in the  |tght of the just risen moon.  __Jter JiP was shot, president Lincoln  scarcely moved;  his_head dropped forward slightly, his eyes closed.       -   -  Major Rathbone, at first not regarding 'his own grievous' hurt, rushed to'  the door of the box to summon aid.    He  tound it barred,   and   .u   the   outside  someone was beating and clamoring for  entrance.   He opened the 'door; a-young  officer named Crawford entered; one or  two army surgeons soon-followed,-'who  hastily examined the wound.   It was at  once seen to be mortal.    It  was  afterward ascertained that a large derringer  bullet had entered the back of the,head,  on the left side, and,'passing'through the  brain, had lodged,just behind the/left  eye.   By   direction -of   Rathbone   and  Crawford, the ������ president was carried ��tb  a house across the street, and .laid upon  a'bed'in a smaH'ioom at the rear bf tne  hall, on the ground floor . . . The president had been shot a few minutes past  ten.,  The wound   would   have   brought  instant death to most men, but his vital  .tenacity, was extraordinary.., He was, of  course, unconscious from the flrst moment;  but he-breathed with slow and  regular respiration throughout the night.  As the dawn came, and the lamp-light  grew pale m the fresher beams, his pulse  began to fail, but his face even then was  scarcely moie haggard than those of tne  sorrowing group of statesmen and generals around him.   His automatic moaning, which had continued throughout the  night, ceased;   a  look  of   unspeakable  peace came upon his worn features.   At  'twenty-two minutes past seven he died.  -,Stanton bioke the  silence ' by - saying:  "Now ho belongs to the ages." Dr. Gur-  ley kneeled by the bedside and piayed  fervently.' The widow came in from the  adjoining room,-supported  by 'hen/son  Robert, and cast herself with' loud outcry on the dead body.    '    . i ^ ' ���  Booth was tracked and /pursued by  ti oops, and, on the night of April 25th,  a party underslieutenan- B. P. Doherty  sm rounded" a barn on Garrett's farm  near Bowling Green, Virginia, where.tlie  assassin. and one?ot his confederates,  David E.-'Herold were sleeping.   .  When calle'd upon.to suriencler/Bbdtli  refused, and a parley took place, lasting  some minutes. Booth offered tb fight _he  party at a hundred yards, and," wlien 'this  was refused, cried out', in'.a theatrical  tone:    "Well, my brave boys,' prepare a  n-S-.^VHiAND Presidents.  -_-��� _. :W_____B General __a__Kor.  *" *l_.3- Inspector.  . ___________ �� .  SAVINC8   BANK < DEPARTMENT.  THK   0_________ BATH   OF   I*_r______   ALLOWED.  Nelaon Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  ' *  ' ' Street. .-  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ~ ** "    we are Waiting for You, and will  Give You "White Treatment."  _ t  ��-._..-     T��.V "eve,r,hear of our customers kicking.   Not much I   They all get "White Treatment"  *���� and little alike-that's why.   The man we have never seen, who soL his o"^3   Z'  (^served  w_th the same  satisfaction as  the man who buys over the counter.   The "Best hi the  m v;������.   Sees out on "memo" if tho customer orders "The Best in the House."   We're not afraid  ^ of losing, outught sales between the going out and coming hack of the goods.' You don't have  /|| to send a dozen times before the _iglit thing is "delivered.   Our stock of Watches aud Diamonds  W  " "k krg^ti;afc ffs ����fc ���� y*���u don't handicap us once in a dog's age.   Ought to be prSy "  .���f.Vsood people to deal with, don't you think?        - >  " ��    - pTr*f  . *.   JJ-SJ&I  ��� - Ji **f I  -- *���* *���%-_  v       "V* I  ''-Si  *.   "t.r  ''���#*_  ,,-������_���i f*4\  . Li.-&V.I  * 7*$ ���'.SSKI  ___*'. 'X"-?7'M  stretcher for me."    Doherty. then told  him he would fire the" barn; "upon this  Herold  came .out.and sufrendered.Th.'e  barn was "fired,,, and;' while it "was" burning, Booth, who was clearly visible oy  the flames through the  cracks   in  the  building, ,was*shot by Boston"iCorbett,  a sergean_-6f'���cavalry?"*a_.soldier   of a  gloomy and fanatical disposition wnich  atcerward developed into insanity. Booth  was hit in the back of the neck, no"t far  from the place where he had'shot'the  president: He lingered about three hours  in great pain, conscious but nearly inarticulate,' and' died-, at .seven' in tthe  morning. ;    * *  - . *      '���'..' ^      :     *  The surviving conspirators   were  all  punish'edYwith the exception''of John H.  Surratt/ who managed to'elude th'e' police  for two years.   His* trial, m 1867, lasted  two months, and ended in a disagreement, when he was "discharged.   Booth's  other confederates. were Mrs. Mary E.  Surratt,   Lewis    (alias'   Paine,   a   disbanded, rebel   soldier   from?  Florida),  David E. iHefold"'*(_.��� young .druggist's  clerk),-and-- George 'Atzerodt (formerly  a coachmaker, but more recently a spy  and 'blockade -runner" of f the7 Potomac),  who were hanged on'July 7, 1865; Samuel  Mudd,  a  rebel  sympathizer,  Samuel-Arnold   and   Michael   O.   Laughlin  (Maryland secessionists and Uontedefate  soldiers)?'who were impiisoned for life,  though the term was afterward shorten**  yd; and Spangler,' (the'scene-shifter at  the theatre), /who was, sentneed'to six  years in jah. *     . '  . . COFFEE CO.  **y**** *** ******** **** **  <   ,-       Goffea Boasters  ���   -    - ii.    u  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  - *****-S-. -53-9���.���.���J*-*-* G-S-te-_ _�����. _���_-_���  Wn i\ro offenni? at lowest prices '1 r beat  *>*T__.3_ ot Oeylon, India Gniua and Ju.u__  0'*r Bos', Afouhu unci Java Ooifno, por  t   iiiiixid    .... $   .  Vlo< ha u . . Java Klen. 1, 3 ���_ minda   ...   I (JO  ���G_.ii/.-._'. iid Cnh.i'rl uoiinrlH���������r~l l*-~  hutcinl Blood ( offi-n, i. puu'iil-* '.....   1 fxi  Rm I .nnd .off o, h pound**   . I I/O  .pociAl }llo*-tl Onyloi. Tc*., pei pound      'Jt)  �� .j Caused Blazessin,Quebec, 'y  During the recent reception of the  heir apparent at Quebec two incidents  occurred that ,might7 haye had serious results, butjthey^erded withouVany great  damage being done. >The"first day opened  with a fog>ia_.d>a~brilliant sun succeed-  RALPH CLARK,    ���  Undertakar, Night Call 233,  . ��� N      -     .     . *        l f'��  -1    '~  Furniture Dealers  funeral Directors  j and Embalmers  V    '.�� .  C' Worth  Oak   Center   Tables .V....J3 60  Oak  Center Tables,.  6 00  Oak   Center   T-bles  5 ou  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  , Rocker    .*  450  E'mf Folding Tai le.  Elm- Folding Table. .'..  Cane Veranda^Cfcairs...  Cane  Veranda Roc. ers.  ...,5 CD  .'..'6 00'  ...,�� 00  ..���.650  '  Vox!  ?2 75  4 50  3 75  5 *-  ���3 75  *K  4 50  4 7_  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. box 182.  WSST BAUER STREET,  NELSON.  Porto Sico Lumber Oo.  (I-IMITBD)  CO>.NKR OF  '    HR-rDBYX-ANW'TSRlSroN STBBBTS  RoMgWandt  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles   /  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  -.tocK.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order ..ork -will receive  prompt attention.  TO MAICR) ROOM FuR OUK FAT..L  ,, STOCK' OB' CARPETS ANI5 'RCJOS ' y'0  ' WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO    CLEAR-BABY    CARRIAGES    AND'  GO CAR-IS   AT  LFaS   THaN .CCST.   WEST, T���AN,SFE,8 GQ.  . i t N *Tl MACLEOD, MaaaRer. - -*  All  Hinds  of Teotainff and  Transf.i  Work.     .  ,  \ ..n_> for Hard and Sofi Pnul    Imperial rtl.  Uoumuiy.   VV*itrtlnti|. nil  Uiiik,  LiTii*-  *_  M mu  raoluinit; Ccimpiuo.   Gcnoial cu'D-iui. ial li^onl-  and lirukc<A ���  Allooul and wood st-rlotly oa.h on dellvaiy.  I i. _ *x  T"-T,FPw<>Miruv.   Office 1S4 ffaKei" St  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolop-oue 26...  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee:   Two Doors West C. P. B. Offlre.  R. McMAHON.  A. E. GARDINER.  BARBER SHOP. <  "i' -i.'      ' r  Robert McMahon and A. < E. Gardiner  have leased the barber shop ln the basement of the Madden block, southeast corner pf Baker and Ward streets, and -will  be pleased to have the patronage of their  Trlends. FlrBt-class baths in connection.  CORPORATION OF THE CITV OF NELS0ft  Tenders for Wharf Eepairs.  ed. Then came a s_ually~ gale,, with ta  blazing  sun.   The" wind  swept  around  Citadel .HUI and lifted the tops off the  waves and hurled ttiem like shot 'from  a g_.n against the steel sides of the'vessels.  In .the afternoon a black squall  from the westward struck the hill, and  after an instant's-insipid swirling,-exerting--its strength with a will," its Seized  the Citadel. Flags and-banners flew,1 and  the,conqueror dashed on to Upper Town,  tearing ^down1'bunting and "overturning  whole rows'jOf.-.Venetian masts. 'Shields  and'  other"1 ornamental   devices i were  snatched ' from   buildings,   and   whole  "stands of flags were hurled'like, arrows  about: ?The,.stprr_.> ceased as suddenly, as  it had^ began, and the sun dissipated the  blackness "which-came with the squall.  Those on board,,the steamer Prontenac  when the^explosionJof 'the fireworks occurred! are laviah*m their, praise of Hon.i  James Sutherland. Without an instant's  hesitation Mr.-Sutherland dashed'into  the Dlazmg wheelhouse and hurried the  ladies'but upon* the '_ecl_ The sparks  from .the bursting ^rockets and bombs  fell into the folds of the dresses bf Mrs.  Borden..and1 MrsAGreonshields,. and in  ' an instant th^ 'wind had fanned them  into flames  Mr.1 Sutherland seized-each  lady in turn, and with his bare hands  beat out the incipient blazes-and"* conveyed the lau.ies.-to safety on the lower  decks. He was the most seriously injured  of .the party/* but t this ^morning it was  discovered  thatJhiSj injuries  were not  as serious as anticipated last*night. His  face was scarred.vand^his'-h^nds were  blistered.,Dr. Borden moved about with  difficulty'*-today and Mr. Tarte was but  little the jWoise for the experience, be-  >ond -thei'pain i of i.a* few' superficial  wounds on face and hands.' >  The >night of the second, day saw a  small  sized  notion  racial..lines.   The  spark(was dropped by an"English officer  of' the Victoria Rifles  of Montreal  m  Palace street in the-Upper Town. The  spark which dropped" among the combustibles on board the Frontenac  did  not produce a more instant result. He  was ia a crowd of French-1 sailors'from  -D'Cs-ree.-In-a-seconcHie-was in4an~eddy  of freh_ied Fienchmen,-thirsting for revenge for the insult, they hustled him  from all .ides, and shook their'flsts at  him He backed up against the wall and  was'defending-himself from the attacks  of a  score,  who* interfered ' with- each  other m an attempt to reach him There  was a rush and two more of his com-  ladcs came to ln_ a.d.   The'-Rngli.hmo*,  showed fight and tho Frenchmen backed  away. Those behind were anxious for'the  blood of the Anglaise;   thoso in fiont  struggled to get away from British' fists  The   struggle,, which ' was  more   noisy,  than anything else, attracted a number  of  Fiench  Canadians  and they  threw  in their lots with the whitecapped sailors  from  D'Bstree,  and   another- rush  was made at the three soldiers. They  held their own in spite of a threat of  knives.  ^After a squabble the English-speaking  men departed in a-cab, and the French  .sailors remained tho rest of the night  in the street singing the "Marseillaise"  and French patriotic songs, and cheering themselves. Their example spread  all over the^town, and many small collisions occurred between English sailors  and the men from' the D'Estree, supported by habitants.  ,,tions , to  builders*'and "contractors^ for^lafge':'  ��� *_���_-__ __t-<_ -    '     ".       ���' ._       - -   ' l - n    ;    -   ��   ���.  iX-t���~. _*t_ **A'..s  .��� orders.  .----'   !  _____m_____mL____.  ORDERS BY MAIt PROMPTLY ATTEBDED;TO  ~    _���  _ iv  . ���  .. City of Victoria, and Octob&'l-Ol^&ri^^^P^  ,lna   only    ;     yi h , ^UCr��1(fWa-iM*f-f_  City   of   Kamloo  Civil and ciiminal.  'City   of "Nanain  ^Civil and criminal,  By command  . u  J 'Provincial  Angus, t, 1901.  ���*"->. I  NT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  ^ad-den (Jouse  Baker and Ward  Streots, Nelson.  L  R. B. REILEY  feiJC*. KSSOR TO H.  D.  ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  Special attention given to all kinds ot  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order on  short nott-a.  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 a cash deposit  or accepted check for ?200 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 be sent In.  By order,  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clerk.  Nelson, B. C, September 14th, 190L  The only hotel ln Nelson that has re-  i malned under one management since 1SSU.  The bed-roomt .rp well furnished and  lighted by electncu..  The bar is always atocitea ny the best  domestic and importpfl liquors and cigars  THOMAS MADDENi-Proprietor   _i*A-V��;w   urns & Co.  HKAD Oj-FIOK at  NELSON, B. 0.  NOTICE  - ThoUmo for rocelvlnrj tenders for tho a.-.vo  work has boon extended until 4 o'clock on Monday, September 23rd.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clock.  HOTEL   ROSSLMD.   ,  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  houso in town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect Lighted  by gas. Room and board ?5 to ?6 per  week. No Chinese employed hero.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN. Proprietor.  SLOOAfS JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and clear.. Beer on draught. Large  comfortaMo rooroa. _Fir_tt _____ table. _______  Wholesale and Retail   Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nelson, Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Net��  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oity, Mid  way, and Vancouver, *''* '   Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF ���  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLE3AJ.K AND KTCTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  wabd stbeet E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDKRB   \, notice. &*:\. r. x. >%"' w;  at Nelson, in  the.matter of- th^'estate.-'-^"-^  Jxls Swanson,. late ot~  n, ���'deceased Untestate.,  fj.?' thatrby.mn order^  ���ana   day  o_->A_i___t,>J__:' I).   WOl^cinJ'T "%'"' HT&Z  full part.culars duly, verifled -by statStor-.   '$&,&$  p^TkTore^hr^a: -"-issra ^$$k  tor will proceed to distribute the assets of     ���    '<-~'*M  the said decen .ed acpoiding-to law without        * ',si&  thfn^A. ��_ any  cla.ims, ot ^hlchWhe -shall   * --&M  then not have received notice ->���������>����� ^   -j��  Dated; this 29th day of Auprust. A. D. 1901. *"_-^  , _  Solicitors  for  the ^Administrator.   ,       ,' ~$ffl  OEETIPIOATE   OF  IMPROVEMENTsI    &M  /Situate in  the Nelson Mining Division of     ." v%Mt  West Kootenay District. . * ** ''*'"__?  Nolson8 locateU- About one mlle south of   U   -"Y' 'A  "^akxT.not,fe JE,hn_,J' Wi��am John Goepel,      ' *'}$$  Free Miner's Certificate No. 60,500, intend!   - - "*���i4%  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate"of _'?___  Improvements  for the purpose of obtain- , -_$��  Ing a Crown Grant of the above claim.   . ��� >   4.  aJPL f��Vrth?r take notice that action un--... J_*__l  -der-sectIon--��,���must-be-commenced~beforo~  .rSvJmeUnt"Ce   ��f   8UCh   CcrU,*oate   of  Im-  -ion.*-t0fI tl-ls 16th day of Aitgu*-t. A D.  _19_!^ AV.   J.   GOEl-*_-__  OEBTIPIOATE   OP  IMPE^EMENTS.  .>Uhi,,.-,    I.I    . in     s     iu |_    OL.A4.1,  situate  In  tho  Nelson  Mining Division of  West   Kootonay  District  \}heie located. About ono mile south of  .���.'�����'-*-?i. "otIce, that I. John Paterson,  I*-ie Alim.i s i.'fil. i���p.i_ No ,j 72/ intend,  sixty dr\ . from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder foi a Ccitlilcate  or linprovements, for the puipose of ob-  lalniui. ii < i.iw.ii .;,*.|ii ,    i       _ ow. f.||(m.  And fuither take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced l>cforo  the Issunnce of such Cc-Mllcatr of im-  provomonts  Dated this lfith day of August A D.  "Wl. JOHN   PATKRSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OF  I2_PR0VEME_.TS-  NOTiCI_-TH_- CHAMflON MINUitAi,  claim, situato in tho Nelson mining division of AVest Kootenay district. Where  located: On ".orty-nlno creek about 200  yards from hydraulic dam. Tako notice  that I, E. VV. Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty, free miner's  certillcate No. b49,970, Intend, sixty dlyi  from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of Improve- >  ments for the purpose of obtaining a  crown grant of the abovo claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, must bo commenced beforo the Is-  SUrt_?__0?v_ UCiho. ���e-2,flcate of improvement*  Datpd  thl . 18th day of Jnlr. A. D   UOl.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral cUlms, situate in tho Nelson mining  division of AVest Kootenay district. Where  located* On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Take notice that X.  R. Smith, free .miner's certificate _57.6_b  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certlfTcate 55,670b, Henry E. Hammond  free   miner's   certificate   65,669b.   and   An-  H5fi_2v.lei?taJ?irleYe. frla mIner's cerUflcate  E6,668b, intend sixty davs from the dato  h3r.or to apply to tho mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purposo of obtaining a crown errant of tha  above claim. And further take notice that *  action, x-ndcr section 37, wu. be commenced before tho issuance of such cer*'  tificate of Improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July. A  D.._90_.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS."  NOTICE. ��� MONUMENT ' MINERAL  claim, situate ln the N. Ison mining division of AVest 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  H.-wl-ln**, fioe miner's certificate No  b50,.-_, and Louis Strand, free miner's certificate No. b37,__3, intend sixty days from  the dato hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant  that action undor section 37. must bo corn-  that action, unded section 37, must bo commenced before the issuance of such cer*--  tlflcato of Improvements. .:  J. M. McGREGpR. ���'--(��=^'*X��-^�� -ar ._�����  _  THE NELSON"* TRIBUNE,  MONDAY  MORNING,  SEPTEMBER 23, 1901  EHAVE PURCHASED  FROM THE ASSIGNEE CF THE ESTATE OF H. F. M'LEAN THE  PRESCRIPTIONS HELD IN THE ABOVE ESTATE. ANY PERSON WHO HAD PRESCRIPTIONS THERE MAY HAVE THEM  REFILLED WITH ACCURACY ON SHORTEST NOTICE BY  APPLYING AT OUR STORE.  F. TEETZEL & CO.  VIOTORIA  BLOOK NELSON,  B. O.  oys  iv ���  Jr.  Ifc"  1-3*  t VJ&.   \  �������  i f&{ *���*���_-  Ij_ it;. .'  ^"   -  |"*_Fi . '   '.  Having added to my stock a largo  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever 6hown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowe3t prices.  Intending purchasers will, do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  Baker Street  :.i&&&��_i&&&&;&i&&&SL&i4L:&S~ �����_--���-__������������_��'&������ -ft^^^S?'-*-***,.'  i>3S _��:_?:���*:-_���--ST*.?- 8?*^*^-^���^���^���^���^���^^���^'^'^���^^'^^^-V'^r  '--> . .     . "*__\  w  I  mkfi -  ,#>Y-f.-  i&SiV*-.' \ie.r  j;%Jf|t"-**<.<>n���'�����ft#,  WHEN YOU WANT. ANYTHING IN  ____.���> - -1  Iff v-> >$. ���'  Br  xto  WE ARE SHOWING TnE FINE.ST STOCK.OF RATTAN  - '���" GOODS EVER SHOWN IN-THE CITY *-*- ,"Zx*  $***����.- ,*-,  rf&> -*  lti\.*,r-  :h _ j*f-N       i-  ���il**. *-    *       v  .  II.    *..  -.' ���       *��� ' '-.,,_ ...^  REFRiGEMTQRS       HAMMOOKS  1'^Now'is/your'time to get "a'bargain in these lines as we  must .dispose, of them all this month. If, you* want_vone ,or  both of these lines the pricei won't''hinder you.   '*.,,',  -       '(    * ,      v - /*- '  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Y ���    ' - '.._<��� -;  Imnorters and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  IF TOU WANT A PERFECT CUP OF TEA USE  THE FAMOUS CEYLON.  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  Packed expressly for        ��������� . -  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  CONNECTING. STOEES AT  " ' Silverton, Three Forks. Alamo and Phoenix  aax_axx___nLXix_axxx_u_^i__ixxx__xx_xxxxxxxc_-__xxxxx___z____i.i3^^  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbo Exchange.  Free Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for sale are requested to HOiif_.s__.pl68 of their ore to the  Kxchange for oxlnbition.   We desire to hear fiom all  claims m British Columbia.  aesire to hear fiom all prospector, who havo promising mineral  Prospeotors and mining men are requested to make tho Exchange their headquarters when  In Nelson.  All samples should be sent by express, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  *    P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  -IfM'1"1 il_._il.illl_.l._l-.��.. ���������_����_-. .���-���������ITI-.lll 11 111-TTTTTU 1111111-TTTTTTTT_n_I__T-T-J__1__1_X  CITY AND DISTRICT.  Born, in Nelson, on Saturday morning to the wife of W. R. Jarvis, a son.  Daniel Sullivan, a itossland man, was  brought to the provincial jail on Saturday evening to serve a three months'  sentence for theft.  Manitoba had two delegates at the  Trades and Labor Congioss, held at  Brantford, Ontario, last week, and British Columbia had four, two of whon  wero from Nelson, namely, C. J. Clayton and James Matthews.  The political "crisis" at Victoria is lost  sight of in the more burning question,  '"Is T. G. Shaughnessy entitled to the  pieflx sir?" The Tribune is of opinion  that there never was a political "crisis"  at Victoria except in the minds of those  who have politics on the brain; and it  is also of opinion that T. G. Shaughnessy  cannot properly be addressed as sir  Thomas.  ROSSLAND   BNQilN^ERUVa   WORKS  cunliffb & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers and Machinists.  9B3B1 OARS, skips, cages, oro bin doors, chuto-i nnd general wrought iron work.    Onr ore cars-tare  the best on th - m-vrket    write us for rof .rciices and full portion ar_.  SECOND HAND _*_A'*KlNK_tY . ORSALK.-One 5-fool; Pclton w_t��rwheeI,wIdth6-0feet,"8 to 16"  spinal riveted pipe.   Cue I__-"���������: 13 outside packed plunder sinking pump.    Rock drills, stoping  b__s-&c, &c -���"'. * *   *  AGSNTS NOKTHRY FOJJSFR STOCK CARRIED.  JB-&Og��Jij^ Zyy* Z'pfSOM^'ZjMmr^^ fiOSSI____m J  Louis Daviaux, the.foreman in charge  of the work on the federal buildings,  has decided to enter an appeal from the  sentence imposed by police magistrate  Crease, by which the foreman was called  upon to pay a fine of ?10, upon the corn-,  plaint made against him by J. A. Macdonald, the architect in charge for the  govei nment. The appeal will come before  judpe Forin.  The officers of the local R. M. B. will  have a drill for recruits in the armory  this evening at 8 o'clock. A number have  signified their intention of joining the  company and it is anticipated'that there  will not be the^ slightest difficulty in  filling the four or five vacancies in the  company. Any who are desirous of joining and have not handed in their names  to the recruiting officer will'be welcome  at the armory this, evening.  Joseph Vogel, the Rossland man confined in the Nelson jail upon a charge  of insanity will probably be removed to  -the   asylum  at   New   Westminster   on  Tuesday. Vogel is, sane upon every subject save his mining and property interests. . He speaks, intelligently of the  early events, in' the history of the district and betrays^an excellent .memory,  Recalling many interesting, incidents in  Lconnection with the .early'days of Ains-  sworth and Nelson. \but when'.any matter connected with "his real  estate or  mining property crops upr he'loses his  head. "        ������.''    ;. -   ���'  .        ..       _ii-r , ,. ^  The members of the Nelson Rifle* Association team who will shoot with.the  'Rosslanders, tomorrow left, on the after-  moon train yesterday.. The^'Nelson team  .will'not be so strong as��� when the Ross-  ���'landers shot on -the Nelson "ranges, in  addition to which the  Nelsonitts will  .be 'at a disadvantage,o_ shooting over  a'*aew range, so' that the result, is much  more in doubt*- than, it was on the occa-  t sion of the meet in this city.1 Nelson will  -be", representee!  by" N. .T., 'Macleod,.,H.  Bird, G. Dodds, A. Carrie; R. J; Robie,  J. D. Tinkiss,' S.' P. "Shaw, and'captain  H.'E. Macdonnell.'  they say that so far from this being the  case the company had knowledge a  month ago of the coal seams which this  shareholder claims to have discovered  for the company, and that for this reason the company intends to ignore his  claim for ?1000 as reward for the discovery mentioned.  AT THE. HOTELS.  NELSON, B.C.  ��� KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.   <  PHAIR���Thomas Hilliard and F. W.  Rolt, Rossland; G. B. Baker and Misses  Baker and Webb, Portland; C. D. Naugh-  ton, Toronto; F. L. Farrell,' New York;  J. A. Mara, Victoria; Georgo Madigan  and John Peck, Victoria; J. Fred Ritchie, Rossland.  HUME���D. K. Mollison, Toronto; W.  F. Trant, Medicine Hat; H. Macbeth,  Lethbridge; D. O. Lewis, Revelstoke;  George M. Aikman, Winnipeg; C. M.  Keep, Fort Steele; W. H. Jones, Rossland. ,  QUEEN'S���Mrs. L. Carson, Porto  Rico; J. R. Hunnex, Erie; D. Stephens,  Nakusp; W, M. Bennet, Sandon.  - MADDEN���Archie McDonald, Sandon;  W. Currie and wife, Grand Forks.  NELSON���J. H. Todd, Rossland; R.  W. Macfarlane, Ymir.  . TREMONT���A. C. O'Neill, Ymir.  AUCTION SALE  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete slock of Ammunition ever received  in Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ��� Blowers,   Exhausters,    Hand   Shaft  Pumps,  Pipe and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  and  ANTHRACITE  CO At  Fop Stoves and ,  Furnaces  HOUSEHOLD  FURNITURE  ���i .-  .  The officers of the Similkameen Valley .Coal Company complain >that wthe  strictures of The Tribune's' correspondent regarding the management of the  company^l holdings in the vicinity of  Princeton are unwarranted. They as-  that * their company has accomplished  more, along the road of development in  a given time than any other coal' company organized in the-province.. They  point out that their ground was,.not  staked until April 1st, since which time  the company has acquired licenses for  every-foot of it, in addition to which  two other claims have been purchased  and negotiations well under way for the  purchase of other claims. With respect  to the assertion that one of the shareholders iiTthe syndicate has been-'left  to do all the prospecting on the ground  EAST KOOTENAY'S FALL FAIR  Acting'under, instructions 'from Ed*-  ward Cave-Browne Cave, the undersigned "will offer by public auction, at  "his residence, corner of Hall and Obser-  vatory'streets, on >-  TUESDAY, SEPT. 24,. 1901  at. 2 o'clock p. m.  1 The "whole of his very desirable house-  -.. i > -      ; -  hold furniture and effects, consisting of  iron f bedsteads,, bamboo center tables,  *j"i ',  ' \    r  ' ' ' "     .  extension u dining tables, dining and  wicker chairs, silverware, silver-tip bear  mounted floor rug, fishing tackle, garden  utenstis, kitchen utensils,' etc.',.etc.,  ~\  . " --  .    '        <-  intending purchasers should take the  ,- - * ' * i  street car as far as Latimer street/and  follow sidewalk to the place of sale.  - n, ���"*   j;-    i.    '-'  '���"    '    V:     '  Terms cash.  Delivered or on Trac_\  in any Quantity.  LEAVE ORDERS  WITH  r r  Clias. A. Waterman & tlo.  14 and 15 K. W. C. Block  IF THIS DOESN'T BRING YOU  YOU'RE  OUT  OP  TOWN.  OURGENUINE  0 SALE  Shall   stand  would -rather  ���<!.���  J    .  COMPLETE PROGRAMME.  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25th.  1 p. m.���Grand opening of East Koot-  enay's-Agricultural, Mineral and Industrial Exhibition. i  Live stock parade.  1:30 to 4 p. m.���Lacrosse: Fernie vs.  Cranbrook.  Foot Ball: .Cranbrook, Fernie, ' and  North..Star teams for the Beattie cup  and eleven gold medals.   ���  4:30 p. m.���Exhibition of riding unbroken and bucking horses.  5:30 p. m.���Rock drilling contest.  livening.���Grand dance and supper in  the opera house under the auspices of  the Cranbrook lacrosse club.  THUBSD.iY, SEPT. 26th.  10:30 p. m.���Foot ball finals.  1:30 p. m. Sharp.���Hoise races as per  advertised program.  "Doctor M.," the guideless pacer, will  give an exhibition. t  9 p. m.���Grand smoking concert -.in  skating rink, club swinging, comic songs  and sparring contests.  FRIDAY, SEPT. 27th.  1:30 p. m. sharp.���Conclusion of horse  lacing program.  On Saturday afternoon there will be a  Rugby football game between Cranbrook  and Nelson. During the whole of the exhibition the Cranbrook brass band and  tho famous native Indian band from the  St. "Eugene mission will cater to lovers  of. music.  C. A. WATERMAN & CO.  \,    '      -      ,--���--   AUCTIONEERS  . ��� .-    -    *      ���  Rooms 14 and 15 K." W..C. Block.   -,  TENDERS WANTED FOR SLEIGH ROAD.  SLOCAN-REPUBLIC .vMINING   &   DEVELOPMENT 'COMPANY,  Ltd.   '  ' The above have instructed Mr. D. W.  McGregor, surveyor, Slocan, to lay out  grade for road from their mines to Slocan. Six foot cut for bed, balance fill.  The estimate is total length..21,375 feet  Of which is light work 10,500 feet  Heavy work  8,225 feet  Extra heavy.. ....^.j. _��� ��� ���._.^.2,650feet  Fifteen switchbacks7~"two bridges,  twelve* culverts., Tenders for construction required promptly by letter. Con-,  tractors to find everything required.  ,R. C. CAMPBELL-JOHNSTON, M.E.  Nelson.  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  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  ��� THEY ARE THE .BEST , .  You can get them at t -     ^  .MCDONALD'S  Baker Street.. -  if*******.*****************  I H.H. PLAYFORD & CO. ��  9  9  9  9  9  9  Hi  ��_>  Oi  l; TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR?  2. * ��� * *  9 MERCHANTS.   ,.        $  9 '   i       9  9 9  9   ^��  9 '                                                                   9  as^a record-breaker for time to come. We  count dollars than goods. Therefore we are  going to trade everything for dollars that we possibly 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.  ' Mens' Serge and   Tweed   Suits,   former  price   $14   and .  $16, now $9.50 and $10. -jl  I  See our Mackinaw Coats at $3.50 usually  sold   for  $5.*]  7 lb."Canadian Grey Blankets how $2, worth $3.50.  All Rubber goods at cost.  * A personal inspection will convince you.  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  AND  MERCHANTS.  BAKER'STREET, NELSON  i\  (ioing Out of Business  AUCTION SALE  NOTICE  TO  EXHIBITORS  BY Ol.DRK OI' THK COMMITTIlE,  Rules 15 and 16 of the regulations are  cancelled.  Additions have been made to the prize  list as follows:  Horses���Single driver under 15 hands,  ?2 and ?1.  Dogs���Best of any breed, $25 medal  by Dr. Armstrong of Nelson.  Fowls���Silver spangled Hamburgg, ?2  and ?1. ���-     ������-������'-.':.*."  Rabbits���Best pair, any breed, $2 and  SL * ':'*. ./.;."   -    v"..  JPainting���-Painting on' China.  3_U*eatt���jSee qpecdai ^yert_7W',_-_frtt1  Spectacles  or Eyeglasses  $ P.O. Box637. Telephone 117. ��  ************************-<i  BEALESTATE,  AND  We can show you a fine  assortment of styles in  spectacle ware of different  quality and price. Every  pair fitted free ot charge  and guaranteed.  BROWN BROS  Opticians and Jewelers.  BAKKR STREET  NKLSON  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,   NBLSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  INSUBANCE BROKERS  . Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without Interest  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.  FOR SALE  6000 Treasury Shares in the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Limited.  60,000 Treasury Shares In tho Royston Oold Mines, Limited.  Choice lots in Bogustown.  Properties in all parts of the City.  Apply to  REGINALD J. STEEL  DRY GOODS  GENTS' FURNISHINGS'  BOOTS AND  SHOES^  HATS AND  CAPS  OUR NEXT   ,  AUCTION SALE  WILL BE HELD ON'1  MONDAY EVENING  -AT-8-O'eLOGE^���J!������~-  MEANTIME ALL GOODS  ARE BEING SOLD BY  PRIVATE SALE AT  LESS THAN  WHOLESALE COST  BAKER 8TRKBT  SHEBIPFS SALE.  : Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for - commercial men. ���'  RATES ��2 PER DAY  Mrs. L 0. ��.�����!���,  -late ���_-.��_�� Mayml -Hotel CbUPO.  Province of British Columbia, Nelson West  Kootenay. To wit: ,  Under and by virtue of a Warrant of Execution issued ou' of the Small Debts Oourtof Grand  Forks. B.C..atth0 8uitof the Hoiber Brewing  Company, plaintiffs, and to me directed against  the goods and chattels of Edward Dufour, defendant, I have seized and taken in execution all the  riarht, title and interest of the said defendant,  Edward Dufour. in tho mineral claim known as  and called "N. Bonaparte." situato close to Craigtown, and a re-location of the Surprise mineral  claim, located on the-ninth day of November,  A. D., 1800, and recorded In the office of the Mining Recorder for the Nolson Mining Division of  the Went, Kootenay District, on the fourth dar of  November, A. D��� 1931. to recover the sum of  slxty-Beven dollars, and interest on the said sum  tram the tw-.nty-fl.st day of August, A.D., lflOi,  at tho rate of five per centum per annum, besides  sheriff, poundage, officer's fee. and all other legal  incidental expenses, all of whioh I .shall expose  for sale, or sufficient thereof to satisfy said judgment, debts and costs at my ofHoo.next to the  Court House in the City of Nelson, on Tu-sday,  the 24th day of September, 1001, at the hour of  eleven o'clock in tbe forenoon. -  NOTK���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to interest and title of the said defen-  ; dant. * -J  DatedJitNe-9on,B.C_, the lSth day ffif Reptom-  teiiaa.        '���'.*���  ^        a^j-ucS,  . ei��d_r��_ South xoot��jar, ���������.,  _-T"TLi  HONDI TEA  J. A.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.Fi  fle a Ponii  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O.  ���  BOX 527.  ami?  CHARLES HILLYER, President. ,      HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary. v  Have just xecelved 3,0<10,000 feet of log**''.rom Idaho, and wo aro prepared tp cut the largest billi  ���   -       - " ' * ���   tbs.   Estimates given atony time.   The largest stock, of sash.  of timber of auy .lirnenf-iun* or lebgtb;  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay  COAST LUMBER OF MJu KINJDS ���ON-HjAND  OFFICE AM) YARDS:  CORNER HAUL. AND FRONT SXRBBSIB.  Ifi-.W.'VjrewaV-..-^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items