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The Nelson Tribune 1901-09-28

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 ���=.*-  *-"*lr.*  y.   -^f%_  ' ��� ^r/&  ,  -; 4  .,��"'  .  ESTABLISHED   1892  SATURDAY  MOK_S.Ds.G,  SEPTEMBER 28,  1901  DAILY EDITION  GOT A WESTERN WELCOME  DUCAL PARTY RECEIVED IN THE  TERRITORY CAPITAL.  Service Medals Presented to Twenty-  five of the Men Who Fought  in South Africa.  SWIFT CURRENT, September 27.���  The duke and duchess of York spent today on the great plains of Western Canada, and by tomorrow night will be in  tho Rockies. They rode over miles of  snow covered wheat farms and prairie,  in an air that had the chill of winter,  aud when they left their train for the  reception at Regina, the capital of the  Northwest Territories, were muffled in  |/ furs. Their special train left the province  of Manitoba in the night and swung into the territory of Assinaboine. Regardless of weather the people gathered at  the stations to oifer the welcome of  western cheers to the royal guests. The  widely separated stations were all flag-  draped, and each town made a liberal  display of bunting. As the train proceeded westward an increasing number  of Indians appeared in the crowds at the  stations.  Rogina was reached at noon and a  stop of three hours w. s made. Lieutenant-governor Forget and premier Haultain, and the delegation of offlceis and  leading citizens met the train, and escorted by a detachment of famous mounted police, the duke and duchess, the  countess of Minto, premier Laurier, and  the staff were driven to Government  House. In replying to the addresses pre-  . sented to him the duke said in part:  "Contrasting the free, healthy, and useful life which is found in this ___atry  / with the narrow and often too unwholesome existence of thousands in our great  cities at home, one cannot help wishing  that the , prospects here offered ��� were  more^ widely known, and more freely  taken advantage of."  Service medals were presented ,to "25  men.who fought in South Africa, and  as the' line filed past the duke of ,Rox-  1)orough and viscount Crichton recognised in sergeant-major Church, of the  mounted j)oH��s-w art^-old soldier- and  friend, of'the Royal'Horse Guards.-'As  lie handed Church"his medal the duke  of Cornwall congratulated him on his  long service.,  The party lunched at Government  House, and .at 3 o'clock drove back to  the train. At the station the'duke'called  se-.gcant Richardson from the ranks of  the mounted police and, congratulated  him on winning the Victoria Cross in  South Africa. Richardson served with  Strathcona's Horse, and rescued a wounded comrade, under a heavy fire. The  .hike also praised the .mounted police  on their efficiency and excellent work.  The town of Moosejaw was reached  at 5 o'clock, and the royal special made  a brief stay. The city formally .welcomed' the duke and duchess, and the  school children sang patriotic songs.  A stop of several hours will be made tomorrow at Calgary.   Green_Hands_Have_Mishaps.   songers, which is the record for the season. Crowds of people aro coining out  from Dawson, and 200>n_ore were to have  arrived at Skagway on the day that the  Seattle left for the south. The steamer  had $300,000 worth of gold. Among the  best known passengers was consul Mc-  Cook of Dawson, who is on his way to  Washington to confer with the government. He will probably stay out all winter. Much excitement is reported in Atlin on account of the discovery of what  is believed to be the" mother lode of the  district. Six. cases of smallpox are reported from Dawson. The steamer Glen-  ora, which sailed from Wrangle last  spring, has leached Dawson by way of  St. Michaeis.  A  GHAT WITH   DEWDNEY  EARLY   MINING RECOLLECTIONS  IN THE INTERIOR.  The Ex-Governor Relates the Circumstances Connected With the Fa- *  mous Dewdney Trail.  One Paper Has Hope.  LONDON, September 27.���The Pall  Mall Gazette is practically alone in  thinking that the American experts are  easily satisfied if they are already convinced that the Columbia is the better  boat. The paper's comment is-probably  based on the conclusions of its own cor-,  respondent's long acount of the race,  which commences: "Columbia did much  to shatter Lipton's hope yesterday,"  and concludes: "The day's sailing did  not suggest anything that Shamrock  will not win in a good breeze. I'think  she will."  WIRED' NEWS BOILED DOWN  ROSSLAND, September 27.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���Henry Bratnober has  come back again from Spokane, and It  is said he has had some conferences  with union men here and at Northport,  lout nothing has been given out for publication. Frecheville is expected to  reach Rossland tomorrow or on Sunday,  and until his arrival nothing will be  done openly towards a settlement of the  strike. Edward Williams, the Ottawa  labor man, has been busy all day with  the question of the employment of alien  laborers by the Le Roi mines, but he  has not taken any open step in the matter beyond questioning some of the late  arrivals from the south; The : green  hands employed at the Le'Roi continue  to get* into trouble at the mine. Yesterday a carman sent a car of waste rock  over the end of the tramway and it landed on the Josie road beneath,' a wreck.  Today about 1:30 at the same spot another car was sent to its destruction,  and this 'time two- of the .new hands  .-were in charge of it. There have been  no defections in the union ranks, outside of Frank French, mentioned early  in the week, and the union leaders pro-  less themselves as satisfied with the  progress of events during the week.  They claim that several matters are  coming into shape which do not appear  in the daily papers. .  ��� - ',  Boundary Ore Shipments.  GREENWOOD, September 27.���[Special to The Tribune.]���Tho tonnage of  ore shipped by the mines of the Boun-  ' dary~ district during September,. to the  25th instant so far as ascertained frora  the mines is as follows:  Old Ironsides  ........ ........ 15,828  Mother Lode  5,818  B. C.  1,500  Snowshoe .......   ..... ......,������������ 344  King Solomon . ........,,,,,,,.    270  Winnipeg'..':    ........    SOO  Number Seven . . .....,,....-..-    '1 &.  Total  ............ -../' .....23,075  ���Shipments during the current year to  September    25th,    264,408,    valued    nt  $1,5_-,44S.   Into Short Paragraphs.   -  SAN ANTONIO, Texas, September 27."  ���Awater spout or cloud burst near the  headwaters of Alemeta- creek, in Presidio' county, on September 25th, caused  the death of 13 prospectors.  LONDON,   September   27.���A   special'  despatch from Christiana says the condition of Henrik Ibsen, the Norwegian  dramatist and poet, has grown worse,  and that his death is hourly expected.  NEW YORK, September 27. ��� J.  Pierpont Morgan and one hundred  guests started for San Francisco last  evening on a special train. They are  delegates to thb convention of the Episcopal Church.  KANSAS CITY, September 27. ���  Kirkland B. Armour, the packer, died at  his residence here, at 6 o'clock this evening. Mr. Armour suffered with  Bright's disease and weak heart and had  been sinking gradually for-three days.  SHANGHAI, September 27.���China is  favorably considering a Russian offer  to purchase the Pei Yang squadron, consisting'of thVec fast cruisers,, four torpedo boat 'destroyers, and some third-  class cruisers, 'the price,' five million  -roubles, to-be deducted, from, the \Var  indemnity.  - ST. PETERSBURG,. 27.���The minister of the interior - has proclaimed that  famine exists in the districts of the  government of Saratoff, in two districts  of the government of Oufa, in two of  the government of Kharkoff, in six of  the government of KaSan, and one of  the government of Simbi.sk.  No Damaging Testimony El cit_.d.  VICTORIA, September 27.���The Islander enquiry was continued this morning, when steward Simpson was examined and told how he, the night watchman, and the second steward, both of  whom were drowned, had called passengers. He knocked at every door on the  port side except those in which he saw  through the glass panel that people  were moving. Captain Harris, a passenger, said he was on the bridge with the  pilot from 10 to 12 o'clock. The pilot  was  sober.    Witness went  below .at 1  ���_3ro_..ht a Record Trip of Passengers"  VANCOUVER,  September 27.���[Spec-  ;_al,tb The Tribune.]-rThe'steamer City  of Seattle arrived this afternoon from | ona.auu _<__._._.  ___.__��;_�� q  Skagway. She brought in all 314'-pas- J JI (Clem --* jetftiip).iy_s tiWr.d,  o'clock a. m. to the saloon with a number of passengers and the captain. He  saw a bottle of whiskey on the table.  None were excited in any way by drinking. He assisted in lowering boats.  Did npt take charge, as he had no jurisdiction over the crew, uemg a passenger.  Objected to the boats leaving the ship  after the accident, but others holding  that she was filled they went to shore.  A. J. Dalian, assistant local agent of the  marine department told of testing a tule  life preserver. It weighed 4 pounds 8  ounces. It floated with 38 pounds of  lead, but sank with 50 pounds. After  being in the water 24 hours it weighed  13 pounds 4 ounces. It was twelve years  old. Enquiry was adjourned at the close  to October 21st, when more witnesses  will be called. -'./. Y  Kitchener and.Broderick at Outs,   Y  LONDON, September 27.���The PalL  Mall 'Gazette this ��� .afternoon, confirms  the rumor published.by the Daily News-  today of differences between lqrd Kitchener^ and war secretary Broderick, and  adds as a result Mr.. Broderick has had  a long interview with the king. The  Pall' Mall Gazette dccleares that ��� if is.  in a position to say that lord Kitchener  is dissatisfied with the partial enforce-/  ment of martial law in South Africa,*  wanting it as proclaimed at Cape Town  and elsewhere. Ho also desires more, severe penalties for rebellion and better  reinforcements. , Lordi Kitchener took  over-'the command with the explicit understanding that his hands were not to  be tied, but as/this condition '..was not  carried out; "He : is seriously reconsidering his,position." -.   Y  American Horses Were Winners.  LONDON, September 27.���The Manchester September meeting opened auspiciously today for the Americans. The  Spaghetti filly (Maher) won the two-  year-old plate. Archduke II (L. Reiff)  won the Friday plate of 100 -mj-yereigns  for two-year-olds and upwards, 41%?.  tance six furlongs. Game Chick (L. Reiff)  won the Aubmnn Breeder's Foal plate  of 1000 sovereigns for two-year-olds  distance five furlongs, /The new Barns  platci pf 103 sovereigns;for fy/o-year-olds,  distance one mile, was won by Righard  Croker's Minnie Dee .(J. Reiff), Williarn  C. Whitney's Belasy (L. Reiff) was second, and Frank Gardner's Sand Piper  PRINCETON, .September 25.���Forty-  two years ���- ago there arrived at Yale,  then the principal town on the Fraser  river a young Englishman by the name  of Edgar Dewdney, who was destined  to become, an important'factor in the  upbuilding of Canada's most western  province. At that time the mainland of  British Columbia was an independent  crown colony, governed by Mr. (afterwards sir) James Douglas,' who was also  chief factor of the Hudson's Bay Company. Little was known of thi3 wonderful country, except that for years.previous it contributed largely to the commerce of the Old World in the shape of  raw furs.' It was inhaDited'by roaming'  bands of warlike Indians, with here and  there a solitary trading post, in charge,  of a factor, and a few courageous hunters, trappers, and adventurers who  knew no law except that administered,  when necessity arose, hy the representative of the" trading company.  Then, as if by magic, the news spread  far and wide that gold had been found  and in a few months a steady stream'of  humanity came pouring into the new Eldorado. The fall of '59 saw hundreds'  of prospectors cradling the'sands'of the  Similkameen and Tilameen rivers. -The  necessity at^once arose for' means o"f  communication between the numerous"  camps on these rich streams and Yale  and Victoria," the supply" points. Be-*  tween stood the frowning- and at thatj  time nearly impassable Hope range. t A"  trail had to be made' and governor  Douglas in the spring of 1860 let a^con-  tract to young Dewdney ;for( the construction of 65 miles of a four-foot trail,  from Hope across the mountains to Vermilion Forks���the junction of the Similkameen and Tulameen, rivers���now'the  site of the thriving-town of-Princeton.  For over forty years this-trail has been  in continuous use,"-__.il''now:the;growth*  and development'of ~ the/southern portion of the province "warrants the building of a direct line of railway connecting the towns and camps of the Kootenays, Boundary, and Similkameen, with  the cities of the coast. The first step,  with this end in view, -was inaugurated  by the government placing in the field  this summer a party of engineers to locate a feasible pass for such ? a road  across the Hope mountains. The man  to take charge and conduct this highly  important, though arduous undertaking,  was found in the pioneer surveyor and  trail-blazer Edgar Dewdney. The ex-  governor���for his sterling _ worth- and  ambition has made him the' recipient of  many high offices in the gift of the"  crown���though now in his 67th year is  still as active and fit for duty as when  he undertook his initial contract of trail  building in the early history of the  colony.  Camped down at the old Allison  homestead yesterday evening I found  -the-governor-after-eoming���in- from���a-  hard day's work in the hills. He had  just finished his frugal evening repast,  and leaving the pots and pans to be  cleaned by his packer he invited me  into his tent. "Well, I declare you  newspapermen are always hunting, for  news," was his genial opening remark,  after I had introduced myself and  stated my errand. "But," and he hesitated for a minute, "you must remember I am in'the employ of the government, so cannot consistently tell you  about the survey." I felt rather discouraged, but ventured to ask him for  a story of his pioneer days, the days of  the 60's, in fact something, anything to  make copy. "Ah, that is something I  can tell you about!',' and his. kindly eyes  twinkled amusingly as his thoughts carried him back again to the period I was  most anxious to learn of. Fixing himself comfortably on a large buffalo robe,  the governor told the following j narrative. -*'���  "The winter of '60-61 was one of the  hardest the old timers had experienced,  and those of us living on the coast, entertained fears that the miners along  the Similkameen would suffer' for-lack  of provisions.    The impression, was. so  ��� strongly founded that early in February '61.1 was dispatched to investigate  ��� the situation. I made the lonely trip  across the mountains ,on snow-shoes  only to find that those -wintering; oh the  river had,no'.cause for complaint;! This:  ���I reported to governor Douglas, who  thanked: me for the information, at the  same time, it brignated in .his mind the  . idea of constructing a wagon road across  the Hope: mountains  to  facilitate  the  ��� shipment of supplies to ��� the camps so  that the possibility of a famine in future years might be avoided. That.  spring witnessed the rush of over two  thousand:miners to tbe placer diggings  at Rock creek The needs of a wagon  road at once became evident if the trade  was not to be lost to Victoria merchants,  who were then clamoring for easy access to that camp and the Similkameen.  Backed by the popular demand gover-  no. Douglas set about to build the  wagon road. I secured a contract for  the first nine mllos,.* starting up the  western slope from Hope. The royal engineer corps under colonel Moody, surveyed and built the next sixteen mifes.  In all twenty-five miles of a splendid  road were constructed -when the placer  mines at Rock Creek worked out, and  I j�� their j>lacp <3aj_jl.pp> -pas struck.   Tp  this day not a wagon has ever been over  the road.  "Three years later, in '64, Wild Horse  creek, in East Kootenay was discovered.  The reports of enormously rich dirt  soon reached the coast, and a veritable  stampede set in. Goods and supplies for  the diggings were taken in principally  from Lewiston and Fort' Colville, at that  time an old Hudson's Bay trading post.  Our ovpi people, disgusted at not being  able to secure the trade except by send-,  ing supplies -through American territory, and either resorting to blockade  running with its attendant liability of  seizure and confiscation, or by paying'  an official $4 per day and grub to-convoy the pack trains through, urged upon  governor Frederick (Seymour the' importance of building a direct trail 'on  British soil., ', ,        .     '.   ,'  "In March,   1864J  governor   Seymour  instructed 'me to' go to New Westmin-,  ster. I had just finished the inspection  of the old Spence's bridge, across'the  Frasor,  and  hastened  to  comply 'with  'his request.' .The audience, I remember,  was a^ decidedly brief one. He explained  what1 was wanted and asked me, if I  would undertake to bulid such a trail.  I agreed to on condition that I should  choose my own assistants and be'left  with a free hand. This he readily consented, and with letters of credit in my  pocket I hurriedly set oif for Fort Hope.,  There I picked up several old time-expired ' Royal Engineers, one of whom,  George Turner, is now in ,the ofiice of  the Dominion public works at the,Royal  City. With the assistance of��� 18 Indians  to pack our "supplies we, started,'across  the Hope range and in a few days struck  this same, camping "ground. At that'time  the���only "white*settler in the Similkameen valley was'J. F. Allison.*With him  I arianged for saddle and pack horses  and ithe actual work*of blazing for*a_  trail  eastward-was started.        ''."'."  .-  ."Down th'e. valley as far as Richter's  pass we followed' a well worn Indian  trail, necesitating little work. En route  below  the   townsite  of  Keremoos- we  passed .a  Hudson's-Bay  trading  post.  .Crossing  the-divide .we  came-out  on  Osoyo6s,lake, where judge Hanes made  his 'headquarters in administering justice  and .colle'ctingy-her majesty's' cus-"  'toms 'dues.' The'nature of the, country  as far'east as Eholt's' ranch���now Mid-  < way��� on the Kettle/,rivei, was "mostly5  rolling'-hills' and' valleys  heavily cov-  sercd ,-with tall - bunch grass. Many In-,  diaru^ made that,section their��� hunting  ground,"for/deer and other'game" was"  -plentiful':.--Rock' Creek  was 'already  a  ^deser,ted camp,-except for a few'China-  -men.,",,'', , -        > -  ���' "East from'Eholt's ranch the trail followed 'the meanderings of , Boundary'  'icreeYk.ycrossings oyer-' tb the.- north fork,  ~6_:-the'>K_ttle**--_V-_. Om.rea.__.ing 'this'  creek" I decided'to explore due east and  came out at the Arrow . dices. I found thi3  route to be out of the 'way, being too  far north, so returned" and continued  down the stream .to the Kettle river���  where the amalgamated cities of Grand  Forks and Columbia now. stand. The  Kettle river was followed to Christina  lake; thence eastward across Norway  mountain to the head of' Sheep creek,  down ��he valley below.the wonderful  city of Rossland to the Columbia river,  Between Christina lake and the Columbia was one of the most difficult sections,  on account of the dense undergrowth  and fallen timber. To clear this out for  the passage 'of the pack train required  many hard days labor. Arriving at the  Columbia���there being.no ferry���we all  swam across.  "At Fort Sheppard, an important  trading post of the Hudson's Bay Company, in charge of an eccentric old  -gentleman���by��� the-^name-of]-Hardisty,-  we re-outfitted and divided the force.  Taking a canoe manned by Colville Indians, I decided to explore the great  lakes. The other party continued on  eastward blazing a trail via the \Pend  d'Oreille and Salmon rivers across the  range down to Kootenay lake, crossing  at Goat river. Here 'I afterwards met  them.  "Meanwhile I went up the Columbia  river to the mouth of the Kootenay river,  which was followed up by making 14  portages to Kootenay lake. I crossed the  lake to its east shore,- landing at what  is now called Pilot Hay. The Indians  named it Chicamoon mountain, meaning money..mountain,, from which they  obtained' lead for bullets.- I thought at  first that a steam ferry service could bo  established, but on account of the distance to bring in material and machinery from the Coast to build the same,  the idea was abandoned.-'When coming  down the west side of the lake after ex-  aiming- the north end. at a point  where Ainsworth camp, is, we were surprised1 to find a white' man. He was  standing on the shore - industrioualy  showing a crowd of Iridian'children how  to shoot with a bow and arrow.'! turned  the canoe towards shore and-hailed him.  He toldyme his namey/was pick Fry,, the  first prospector to find gold on the Pend  :d'Oreille river. - He was practically living in exile, having fled; with his Indian  wife, from the vengeance of a tribe of  Indians, who had a few months .previous, massacred a'small "party of miners, but thrqughY, the; ;agency of his  squaw���a woman of their tribe���had  spared his life. In after, years. Fry, with  the Hall boys, discovered the Hall mine,  above Nelson. Before leaving he showed  me over the hot springs and exhibited  several specimens of rich galena float.  "Continuing my canoe journey south,  I struck Goat creek and the balance of  the party. The march was again taken  up, heading northeast for Moyie lake  and across St. Joseph's prairie; now  Cranbrook, to Wild Horse creek, our  destination.  "The diggings proved to be rich, over  a million at that time Having been  taken out, and a typical Bret Harte  mining camp had sprung up at the  mouth of the creek, some years later  the place was named Fort Steele, after  colonel Steele, how in South Africa,  who had come into the country in charge  of a company of the/Northwest Mounted  police to quell an incipient Indian uprising. B-  "The arrival of the party was entirely  unexpected and elicited the hearty ap-  pioval of the Britishers, for you must  remember it was the most remote and  inaccessible portion of the colony. Law  and order was maintained by a vigilance committee, who were responsible  for the protection of life and property  and^ the settlement of numerous disputes.  "Having blazed the route of the proposed trail I at once set about to build  it. In camp I had no difficulty in securing 65 men under the able leadership  of William Fernie, years after the discoverer of the famous Crow's Nest coal  measures. I had'made'up my mind Ion  leaving Osoyoos lake that the easiest  and most convenient route, lay' near the  international boundary line, and accordingly had followed this idea out'where-  ever practicable. Fernie took charge of  the construction westward to Kootenay  lake. Other parties I placed at work at  different points, so that by September,  or seven months,from the time the survey started from Hope, the trail was  completed and the merchants of the  coast were sending in supplies by long  pack "trains, through British territory,  a distance of some'500 miles That trail  cost the colony ?74,0Q0 in gold dust, but  vit opened up to civilization and development the richest heritage in the pos-1  .session of the British empire," he concluded. * ��� . ������  When I arose to, bid him'good-night,  the camp fire had burnt low and it was  dark outside the tent. I wended-my way  hack to Princeton wondering that after  all the hardships he had endured pioneering in what was -literally " a 'sea of  mountains" that the governor was so  hale and hearty. Yet he assured -me'on  parting that he was,hale and fit and  long'ere sun-up, he would'be journeying acioss the Hope range tb inspect  the work of his engineers on the Coqui-  halla nvfer.  THE DOMINION OF/CANADA  *���  l' '     Happenings in Brief. '  ' ULVERTON, Quebec, September 27^  Rev. James Curran, rector ;of Trinity-  church, Kirkdale, while attending a social in, the Congregational'church', last  'night, dropped dead. ���> .  TORONTO, September 27.���All vessel  property owned by the large, lumber  shippeis on the great lakes, it is said,  will be merged into one "large combination during the coming winter, c  BROCKVILLE,,   Ontaiio,    September  27.���William Landon.^who left, here 35'  years'agro' for Michigan, returr__d' todays  Ever i since his departure his relatives  and friends'thought him murdered.  �� KINGSTON, Ontario, September 27 ���  Principal   Grant's,  condition   is   again  causing alarm. This afternoon he had  slight chills acompanied by rise in temperature   and   consequent   decrease   in  strength.  TORONTO, September 27���Lila Sil-  verthore, a young domestic, 15 years old,  residing with Mrs Landon at 159 Euclid avenue, committed suicide, yesterday  by taking carbolic acid as the result of  a lover's quarrel. '  SYDNEY, Nova Scotia, September 27  ���Henry ;M. Whitney _��� line residence  here was destroyed by fire at an early  hour this morning. Loss $20,000, in-  suied. The fire is thought to be due to  incendiarism, as the family are away.  TORONTO, September 27.���The City  Hall will not be illuminated when the  duke comes     The   committee   put   off  noon. Drs. Anderson and Bingham testified it was impossible that the wounds  which caused Sifton's death could have  been caused by a fall, as the defense alleges. The injuries are compatible with  the cause of death, as related by Herbert. The case for the ciown is now  nearly all in.  MONTREAL, September 27.���Archbishop Bond today filed his plea in an  action in the civil courts for ?25,000,  bi ought against him by Prof. F. J.  Steen'in connection with the recent controversy which resulted in the removal  of professor Steen from the Diocesan  college and Christ Church cathedral.  Archbishop Bond takes the ground that  the civil courts have no jurisdiction in  connection with matters'concerning, the  Anglican church.       *..**.'>  MONTREAL, - September 27. ��� The  royal party will occupy the magnificent  train provided by the 'Canadian Pacific throughout the roy(al tour. At North  Bay the train, will-be handed/over to the  Grand Trunk, who will supply thes running staff and the locomotives,, the C.  P. R. employees remaining in charge of  the comissariat department. The Grand  Trunk will carry the royal' party  throughout Canada and deliver the train  to the Intercolonial at Cherbourg  Junction. -      r ,  IS EARNING 30 PER CENT  rr>M\  '. -* FSfti?  rr&-  ^���M  , tr  ~\r  <���',' .yL?;\  "���..�����   '?.K*_-3?S.I  ''   V'.     ->??��  THIS IS THE NOEMAL SHOWING % 'SkWM  OF THE YMIB.'  ���   ���*    ' '     '>- 'f -J'- --' r Zy^b/n&m  Ore  Shipped  From the "Silver/;_H_ig^S_|__s!  Mine During.the Past Mont __e_^C-W*____3_  ' Doubled in'Value.  __..__. ____ liHA, &i,m��m.  > __  as.  RAGE 18 ON/AGAIN TODAY   __ t     '--,  ������, _      -      , v    *.      I     -  * Good Breeze Predicted.       I  ��� NEW YORK, September 27.���The first  race of the^ Ameiica's Jap series, which  after disappointing .fluky zephyrs ^was  abandoned in a dead calm on Thursday,  'w'lll be resailed tomorrow." __t'; a late,  hour tonight the weather-bureau'issued  the following bulletin! The ^wind^on  Sandy Hook on Saturday "win be 'fresh  and easterly in the -morning, 'andxwill  probably shift to northeast fin the1 afternoon.'increasing'to brisk. According'to  the definition.of a fresh, breeze)'interpreted in figures from the weather bureau, in the morning the~velocity i>��'the  wind ,will vary from 10, to '19 miles an  hour. A-brisk breeze is"meant3oneVdriv-  ing. anywhere between 20 and'25'-_ailes  an hour." .     _ -  ��� >The secretary of the\__nlr Mines'Bas^L  -issued a circular tb > the* "sti/ar-holdersrrif  in the company giving the results" of the|J|  Ymir's operations for the month of JAug^_M  ust. During the month the' companjr's^M  mill ran for 29 days and 10'houris/_rop-f^^  ping^.o' stamps, and,while the/tbphage^Mj  put through ttie,mill -is not .given.\the^<f|a  estimated profit on ^ the month's op'era-:j^J|  .tions is given at ?26,600. This is>eferred: *7M '  to by > the secretary, as important j'onljr^S  as an indication,,6lJwhat tlie *company.|*g  basis of 30 per  'company' the  highly pleased  returns for the month"-justjclosed. areL  "Wo-" must   have    wind," *?_aid- sir  making application to electric compan  ies until all lights they can possibly supply were engaged^by private individuals.  TORONTO, September 27.���According  to reports from all parts of the province,  apples will be scarce in Ontario this  fall. Not more than 25 per cent of an  ordinary crop is counted upon. Growers  are holding on to their crop for higher-  prices.  VICTORIA, September 27.���The sailing schooner Carlotta G. Cox arrived  from tho Japanese coast and Copper Islands with 813 skins for the season. She  took a dozen skins off Copper Islands  and in the Sea of Japan which "were  branded on Prioylofl .Islands. ���������..'.  COLLINGWOOD, Ontario, September  27.���Charles Lawrence, president of. the  Great Northern exhibition, . was ; instantly killed last night by heing thrown  from his buggy against a tree, breaking  his neck and fracturing his skull. His  horse took fright at a hand organ and  ran away. ,  VICTORIA, September 27."��� Henry;  Croft of this city has bonded to a United States syndicate a group of claims on  Mount Richards, six miles from the famous Leonora mines. The price is not  stated, hut the syndicate agrees.to spend  ?5,000 on'the property during the life,  of the bond.  i MONTREAL, September 27���Mrs John  Morris appeared in court this' morning  with a six month's old baby in her arms  . arid pleaded' guilty' to stealing ?12��5  worth of goods from tho wholesale warehouse of Caverhill, Kisseck & Co. She  was remanded until October 2nd for sentence, bail being refused.  ��� NIAGARA FALLS, Ontario, September 27.���The Canadian Niagara Power  Company has forwarded a contract for'  a tunnel and portal to A. C. Douglas.  The price is virtually $500,000, the work  to be completed by January, 1903. The  tunnel'will be 2200 feet long, 21 feet in  diameter and bricked throughout.  STRATFORD, Ontario, September  27.���Howard Walker was found guilty  of manslaughter aud sentenced to 14  years in the Kingston penitentiary today. Howard was employed with the  Pan-American circus and got into a row  with a fellow employee named Dando  and shot him, Dando dying next day.  LONDON, September 27.���Tho evidence of the medical experts in the Sifton; case occupied the court this after-  Thomas Lipton tonight, "and tfrom the  present indications we shall' get, it.- tomorrow. If it comes and there is a' race,  all America and all Biitain' will rejoice, for then we shall.have the first  adequate test of the yactits Why, no one  hereThas seen that boat'race as<yet," he,  declared. ."Give her,a" chance.'I am jus't  ^as .eonfldent ag--ever,' and~*cvtry-onev*bn*  board, captain Sycamore, Mr. Watson,  Mr. Ratray and Mr. Jameson share my  conviction. We have seen the Shamrock  sail and know what she is capable of.  But give the Shamrock a fair breeze"  "What do you calLa fair breeze?" *  "Oh, a nice breeze. Say 10 or 12 or 15  knots, anything in fact over 8 knots an  hour We do not mind a sea if we have  only the wind to drive us."       ��   ���  "All I desiie is a snapping breeze tomorrow," said E. D. Morgan, manager  and owner of the Columbia,-' on board  the Park City, the Columbia ' tender.  "Don't interpet this to mean that in a  strong wind the Columbia,can win, for,  as to that only the test can tell, but I  want a race, a good bona fide contest,  where the mettle of both' the marine  steeds will be tested. Yesterday's trial  was not only no race but it was no contest. Because the American boat was  in the lead when we had flukes in the  wind and a heavy sea is no reason why  we~should"declare- that-the-Columbia"  has outclassed the Shamrock."  ol sinking the mam shaft'onttlie^Ymir, > .r, ;"i|  as well as the 'driving'/of the?mairfHufi- .. '-'-j  nel on the 1000 tootZ\level,%istbeihg7ad-f S:'-'&  vanced as rapidly^as", possibl-.\^Work/1-!,?��'J  upon the installation-/of^-the* cyanide 'Y;j����J  om the < operation of 4 which z a"/'/..'%  terial- gainvis predicted1, iti^'the rir^il  \t the -Ymir, "is 'also goirig'ahea'l^i&^J  V as* could bt_ .lesirer".-- The*Rp.i-?vA>'\-..��  plant,  from the < operation of-which _a  very material  profits of  as rapidly as* could. bt.Vesired.^The*sec-5v^.v  retary of. the/company lalro^.re'por-S^,&"SJ  that tu the result '_*_i-4_ia._--**>j_  on,the Mugwump  been made L__         ���      _       _    _  Do Not Like Barr's Jockeying.  NEW YORK,' Septemuer 27.���From an  ���authentic source it was learned today  that there was a very strong feeling on  the part of captain Sycamore and those  in charge of ShamrocK at what they  call crowding of Shamrock at the start  yesterday by captain Barr. "If he is going lo continue these tactics, there will  bo serious trouble," said the writer's  informant. 'What he-did:'yesterday*  would not be tolerated for" an instant  in British waters. HeJ must not'expect  ais to stand it, and wewon't. Our relations with the New York Yacht Club  and-with, the principals in this event  have been so extremely pleasant that it  is to be hoped that one man's action will  ,not be permitted to marr them."  Sir Thomas said to an Associated  Press correspondent today: "While yesterday's race was not at all a fair test  of Shamrock's speed, I was very, well  satisfied with' what she did. What we  want is a good .strong breeze from the  northwest, or any other quarter for that  matter, -but,plenty of it, arid then I'm  sure the Shamrock-will give a good account of. herself. We are all-very-well  pleased at the manner in which the  course'was kept clear. It could not have  been better done, and I hope it will be  so throughout all the races." Captain  Sycamore and his crew overhauled the  Shamrock's sails this morning.  English Press Foresee Defeat.  LONDON, September 27.���Sir Thomas  Lipton. this morning cabled to his  friends here, "Am very hopeful;" but  the feeling is not reflected by public  opinion, which foresees defeat for  Shamrock II. in her races with Columbia  for the America's cup. The afternoon  papers similarly derive scant comfort  from the stories of yesterday's contest.  As the St. James Gazette points out, in  spite of all suggestions that the conditions prevent accurate judgment, of the  comparative merits of the two yachts,  "the plain facts stands out that under a  condition of weather which was ��� the  same for both, the,American boat,got  a good bit nearer the winning line than  ours."      ;������'���''���-���'���- ��� ,       /.".'  property/,  to determine }whether^.the'ffindJ consti- -.V*^r|  tutes a new ledgeJ��or''is'-si__ply'i-a''cbn- '"'/..'-!"  tinuation" of. the '/main i.Ymir". ledge'//,'"  through new. gro_pdJ"-;,^Vorl_<on this.dis1/-'-,--"  covery is?now going",on.- y ' * ''y^.i"'.'"-��� ���  -The returns'which are "now being pub-,;'..'!  j-lished by,'the*Hall Mining &'.Smelting 7 -;Ji?_  ' Company/as*-to th'e shipments<'from/the-^-"-i*-*0'  Silv.eriI<Jngrmine-beai^T3ut''the'5brig^estr<;~';-^  piedictions of captain oifford that- when.-'���'^  the returns ofvthe*ore^now being_ship-^'*-jj  ped from the property were published 'Z^_  they would 'show,that a. much higheri^-a-g)  giade of ore is now being mined*than ' */j J  any ^previously shipped from the.prop- l'j8��jf  erty.< The latest returns available''areV:^i  those for, the four weeks ,ending /Aug-" 0��,  ust 26th, and they show that durlng'this t&$qm  period there were shipped from the mine -"\.jg*-*%L  2586.tons of ^re, which returned an av- ^ .f^nfl'-'l  emee value of 2162 ounces silver &n&7$:&M.\\  '4.75 per cent copper. The'publication o��-'��,4{iP  'these returns and-the knowledge of an yTJpM  even better showing may be expected for/^'||  the future, should inspire fresh confi- gjM  dence in the investing public in Lon-"_'" 7'r>'3  don in West Kootenay's pioneer mln-" y"-J^is?.|  ing venture. It is understood that it . -'"vajfr  will be several weeks yet before the -' j-gjl  management of the Silver King will''"*'1"31  be able to reach the ledge in the lower. '*'  levels, but when it is reached the per-  ^maneiicy-of-the-property���wilUbo-'pretty   ��� ���"&%&  mm  well assured.  Work on the Molly Gibson is proceeding nicely with the driving of the long  crosscut to tap'the ledge on the level  of'the upper end of the tramway. The  men who have the contract for this work-*  expect-to catch the ledge by the end of  the present month. Where they will cut  it   is   immediately   below   the   richest*  chute of ore that has been worked, and.  if the ledge is found to contain the same  values  at  this  point  as  were  secured    _, ^a-..  above   there   will   be  a   big jump. in'.. t Jfail  Ayv_l  m  .'^_l  m  ''i-ti  - TV.I  Molly Gibson stock. With the striking  of the ledge in this ciosscut the property  will be in excellent shape for working  this summer.  Prospector Commits Suicide.  GRAND FORKS. September 26���John  Schneider, a prisoner ��t the city jail,  committed suicide by opening the arteries in his wrists and neck by means of >  a piece of broken glass. He recently finished serving a six months' term for attempting/to shoot Fay Alright, a fast  woman, who then lived at Phoenix. The  woman has resided here for some time  past and Schneider followed her to obtain revenge. He vainly sought her,  terrifying .the women of the tenderloin  by brandishing two revolvers. Wednesday, he was given another six months'  term, and 'Thursday at midnight attempted suicide by taking poison in his  cell. A physician saved his life. How he  got the poison is a mystery. His second  attempt was more successful. Schneider  was a prospector, 40 years old. His  brother resides at Lewiston, Montana.  An inquest will be held.  ^1  Will Be the Largest in the World.  GRAND FORKS, September 27.���The  Granby smelter is now being enlarged  to double its present capacity, and will  within six weeks be treating 1300 tons  of ore daily. Since the arrival of H. C.  S.. Miner from the east, it has been decided to make a still further enlargement, bringing the capacity up to 2000  tons a day. Besides the new plant now  being.Installed, two additional furnaces  will be ordered Immediately. As it takes  four or Ave months to build a furnace,  the plant will not be brought up to its  -maximum1' capacity before next spring.  When these furnaces are installed tho  Granby- smelter will be the largest gold-  copper smelting plant in the world.    ,  _j-i  "if  .i ���>  *���<"��� I THE ISTELSON TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORMI..G   SEPTEMBER 28   1901  i. ���-  ii-  k"  i_^*t_ ���  Is*  res  I*''  ��� JT3\  l-v-  I_g-'��  1^ .1-  *  4W  ffl-  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  ���^*-��*s��3$att* to fc^-e-S&eec&C.^,  JvcoRroHAij-n 1070  OOMPAUT  NEW FALL GOODS _____IIVED  ��� The Very Latest Creations In ���  Ladies'   Costumes,    Jackets,    Skirts,    Waterproofs,  Japanese Dressing Gowns.  Parisian Blouse Rands and Woo! Delaines, American  Silk and Satin Waists.  Dress Fabrics (1 suit lengths) in * the  newest shades.  PRICES   RIGHT  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, 5. C.  *_  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  _���=> - *  to  to  tf\ "    - BAKER STREET, NELSON, 5. C.  ��l I : ��� 1  Iff  WALL  PAPER  This is usually the dull  season for Wall Paper.  But to koop It uiovlEg  wo have mado up bundles  of all lots that have run down in quantity.  Wo place these on sale at prices that will certainty move them; original cost has been quite  lost sight of in making tho price. In many of  these remnants tbo quantity is sufficient for  even a large room. The high standard of our  papers is now well known and not often does  an opportunity offer to buy such papers at  from S to 121 cents por roll. If not ready to  paper just now antioipate your fall wants.  TflGMSOI STATIONEBY CO. Ltd  -^���^'^V'^'^'^V^'^'^'^'-^'^'-S.','^^*^*^    fk\    e^^r0^g^00*^r00.00.00.00.^*,  ?Pfff'%00'0*t0*'f'00%00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00'00*00'^    .?.*   ^���^���^'������^������-^^���2?'^:-^'^'^  to  toto  9\  to  to  9}  to  ���NBLSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  'assayers' supplies.  W.  F.   TEETZEL  is  CO.���CORNER  OP  Baker 1 and    Josephine    streets,    Nelson,  i�� whole-sale   dealers   in   a3sayer's   supplies.  'Agents  for  Denver  Fire  Clay   Company,  Y Denver, Colorado. "  I"  -?.   ST-?' >,-:       w__^~~_m__���~_-~-_m_~m_.mhr~__~~���~m~^����������  fi',.   &  '#4.    ���-  'COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET.  .'Nelson,     wholesale    dealers  " in    liquors,  cigars,   cement,   fire <��� brick -. and   fire  clay,  ais��.*t .-   .water  pipe  and   steel  rails,   and  general  -___'.'}'' ,.Vcommission merchants. 1'  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS -WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in   Miners'   Union   "   ���     -  president; Alex. B.  Hall. -C.   J.   Clayton,  Murray, secretary.  'ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  ^'KOOTENAY   'ELECTRIC   SUPPLY  . &  ." . Construction  Company���Wholesale  dealerB  .__,   ���<<!' 'in.telephones, annunciators,   bells,  oatter-  la-i.*"4-"' If a, electric fixtures and appliances. __ou_-  '       ton .Block, Nelson. '    '       '   -'FRESH'AND SALT MEATS. - .  'P.,--BURNS   &��� CO.���BAJECER. STREET,  |*ggj*Hv'iNelson,   wholesale , dealers   in , fresh'and  '  ' !^VV__.ii. Hrt meats.'Cold storage. >.      '^"  ��$3?pkyy�� cured meats.1  5ffe&/fy.,_-      ��� ���=_���  s��s4^Y \j ��� _   <  ���mm  GROCERIES.  ->-,_  Itlf'-...^. A."t MACJ.ONALO ' &   CU.���v.vJ_-.iNJ_i.-OF  M%'^% Front 'and 'Hall streets," Nelson, wholesale  yiS_V grocers-, and Jobbers v in  blankets,   gloves,  IMS-I**- mitts,'boots, rubbers, mackinaws and mln-.  l.ll^^ei'3Y^und-ies.    ,.- ^   Sp^V,'    -KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  ifflsSSfelted.-Vernon,   street, . Nelson,,   wholesalo  ^?^i..'JO__Ki.* CHOLDITCH   .&    CO.-FRONT  ACtT^M* street-Nelson,* wholesale grocers.  m ,-?:"��� ���   '    . >J.,Y. GRIFFIN^ & CO.-FRONT STREET,  I-SWJ6 i-v-r ��� Nelson, j. wholesale   dealers   In., provisions,  l!*��lr-T"'-' <<;l"*ed meats.-butter and egg3.   i  |'s-.��<. "'-^    |.ll**-"'i*  TURNER,v"__EETON   &   CO.���CORNER  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall 'at 7.30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  1 PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161. -  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES/  NELSON LOD-__-TNOri_rArFrV4_  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each   month.   Sojourning   brethren  invited. _ .  NELSON ROYAL ARCH- CHAPTER  No. 123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Sojourning companions Invited.."- George  Johnstone,  Z.; E.  W.  Matthews,  S..E.  NELSON AERIE,'NO., 22 F. . O. E.���  Meets second and fourth'Wednesdays of  each month at* Fraternity* Hall." George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary. ��� ., ' ! s J  *y^ ,*���**,!.  -  , KOOTENAY TENT NO/-7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings flrst and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir,Knights,  are cordially invited to attend. ��� Dr. -W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. 'Purdy,/ Com.; G. A.  Brown. P. C.       ,        ,' , i  i     _'v _      '  olassihed/ads.\ ,        *��*r  ARTICLES'FJDR SALE.  "SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for salo or re-.it at the Old'Curiosity Shop.  'FORWENT.'   '"-'���- . !  -LIQUORS "AND DRY ; GOODS.  1�� 'hi  u.1. -  -v. ���  in,'  \y' -  w  -.',  A** '  Vernon   and 'Josephine   streets,   Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  goods  Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  .     /tof, Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Com-  ���y' "pany of Calgary.  -  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  .to let by the month or for the season. Immediate possession. Good fishing. Apply  C. W. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone Mia.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  CWINES AND CIGARS.  t* .CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY,' LIMI-  . ' ted���Corner of Front and Hall streets, Nel-  Z son," wholesale dealers in wines, case and  - bulk, and domestic and imported clgara.  " Business directory.  ''Z'VZ ��~ *"���-'? ,-ARCHITECTS. ;__  '' yTFA^^TEWARTT^ARcimraCT, ROOM 3,  - Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  **."<���   CHOP HOUSE.  . -.^PIONEER CHOP HOUSE. JOPIN  _ Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  "i Baker street. Nelson. Open day and night.  1 , Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  ���^partiea-supplied-on-shortest-notlce.������*���r=  FOR SALE.  CAN ARIES FOR SALE.   SU.Gl.RS FROM  t ��2; females ��1.  Address P. O., Erie. B.C.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED - FOR - PRINT INU OFFIOE,  youth who has hud some experience in composing room.   Address "IC," 'mbnne oflico.  WANTED-STONE MASONS, SAWYEH,  waitress, edger for nawimll, second cook, di��h-  wafaher_, laundres.. Nelson Itmployment Aueu-  cy.   Phone 2.8, ��  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  HELP FURNISHED���WRITE, TELE-  phone, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian-Employment Office, Nelson-. Phone  270. Storage���I have a large warehouse for  storing household or other goods. H. A.  Prosser.  DRAYAGE.  * 'FURNITURE, 'PIANOS,   SAFES,   ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Ap-  ��� ply "J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  D. J   ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  - dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  ' 'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  ' new   postoffice   building,   Vernon   street,  Nelson.    TEAS.  WE HAVE INDIAN, CEYLON, AND  China teas ln great variety, choicest quality. We mak. a specialty of blending teas  and sell them in any quantity at lowest  rates. Kootenay Coffee Company.  _, JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffee Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   Kootenay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  WANTED HELP OF ALL KINDS.���  Orders for help receive prompt and careful , attention. R. Purdy, .Employment  -Agentr=-S__nIey-streetr'Nelsonr_TeIephono  44. P.-O. Box 582.  '��to ����ttmtt��  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mail, one month t  50  Daily by mall, three months  125  Dally by mall, six months 2 50  Daily by mail,  one year  coo  Daily by carrier, ono month  l 00  Daily-by carrier, three months  2 50  Daily by carrier,  six months  5 00  Daily  by carrier,  one year io 00  Seinl-weekly by mall,  three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly by mail,  one year  2 00  Postage to Gieat Britain added.  s ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch per month u 00  If run less than a month, per Inch per  insertion     25  Classified Adi and Legal Notices, per  word for first insertion :...      1  For each additional Insertion, per  word       i-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ada  (classified), per line per month     DO  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per lino  per month  ,     25  Address all letters���  TIIE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  Islands 11.   This would leave five members for Cassiar, Cariboo, and Lillooet.  The divisions could be divided as follows   for   representation:     Vancouver  City 5, New Westminster   City   1, and  Westminster , district   4,   with   ridings  bounded much the same as at present.  Victoria City should be given 4, Nanaimo City 1, Esquimalt 1, Victoria district  1, Nanaimo district 1, Cowichan 1, Co-  mox 1, and Alberni 1.   Such a basis of  representation would certainly be fair  to the Island.    The division taking in  Kootenay and Yale' could   be   divided  into twelve ridings.   Rossland and Trail  Creek mining division  should .be one;  Nelson   and   Nel��on   mining   division  another; the third should be the Slocan,  Slocan City, and Nakusp mining divisions; the fourth, Trout Lake and Ainsworth mining divisions; the fifth, Revelstoke, Lardeau, Illecillewaet, and Golden mining divisions; the sixth, Windermere mining division and all that portion . of   Fort   Steele   mining   division  lying   east   of   Kootenay   river;    the  seventh, all that portion of Fort Steele  mining division lying west ofj-Koote-  nay- river and the Goat ��� River mining  division; the eighth, all that portion of  Yale district lying along the main line  of' the C. P. R., with Kamloops as a  center; the ninth, "the*farming "districts  of *which  Vernon. is   the   center;   the  tenths the'eleventh and-the twelfth to  be carved out of 'the Boundary .and Similkameen.   The   Tribune   believes   that  such, a division of- Kootenay and Yale  would, be not only *fair, but would "make  ridings whose interests'would be identical.   The  interests   o��_ Rossland   and  Trail;are identical, and the same can be  said^of Nelson.and the. different camps  in Nelson mining - division. * Kaslo is a  central point "for both'Ainsworth and  Trout LakeK mining'division,' and will  be all the more so on the completion of  : the - Lardo-Trout. Lake  branch  of  the  C. P. R. 'Slocan' lake lg central for Slocan, Slocan City and Nakusp mining di-  '< visions.  That'part of East and West  Kootenay lying along the main line of  the C. P. R. is not entitled to more than  i one member either from population or  .variety of interests. Southeast Kootenay,  with Fort - Steele' as the center, would  be a riding in' which there could be no  conflicting interests, and that portion^-of  'Southeast Kootenay lying west of-Kootenay  rivet*   combined' with   the   Goat  River mining division would be a riding having Cranbrook as a chief town.1  The population of these seven ridings  would vary, it is true; but the district  would   have   fair   representation,  ,and  _ther_e3rouldtbei-Community_of_interes��s  in each riding, which is an important  consideration.   The  population  of  the  several ridings would be approximately:  Rossland 7500, Nelson 7000, Kaslo 4500,,  Slocan   4500,'   Revelstoke-Golden   4000,  Fort Steele 4000, and Cranbrook-Moyie-  Creston 4000.  (tt  We have just received a large  stock of Childrens', Misses' and Ladies'  wool shirts, vests and drawers in all  sizes and qualities. Childrens' and  Ladies' wool combination suits, which  we are offering at specially low prices, m  Ladies'   and   Childrens'   Mantles, h\  Jackets, Capes, etc.   Latest up-to-date m  styles.  ...  9\  2 THE DATE OF OUR MILLINERY OPENING WILL BE ANNOUNCED  LATTER -fj  to     --��� -       .... -         *   to  to  ��� ���   to  to  to  to  to 36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  _ ^ ���  ..V  to  to  to  to  to  *'^* -_ET*>__r* .__*��� **���__-,���-_-"���'���*������__��� ST***���������-_��5_*-.���*-__.��� .ff��� >_v��� .__*��� *___,'^St*���-���������-.��� Vwt *00*00*__-,*^_^*00��� 00'00*00-000*^e.��.__.���.__.r_sa. .^^-^s^^s-^-i'.  25^  :��isg^��g!i5g^@f����@f!g:@g^g5@g-|Sfls.  SHAMROCK   II  May  not win the yacht  race,  but  UPTON'S TEAS ARE SURE WINNERS  "=. ff WE HAVE THEM - '       ^ :  r Red' Label Ceylon, 60c pound package.  ;        ������  -  '  .'Yellow Label Ceylon, 75c pound package.  People who drink green tea ought to try our Regal  Brand uncoiored Japan.   It is the best on the market.:  Pound package 50c.   -     -   - ' ���  'We also carry Spider Leg and Gunpowder Tea.  Telephone 134  Nelson. B. C.  ���      ( "     K   -.Vtf     Morrison & Caldwell  ACOMPLETELINEOF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  , Screen Doors  Windows  ��� Inside Finish  ���    local and coaati.  .Flooring  *   -,.   -    local and coast,  ,  >   Newel Posts  r-'     7. Stair Bail  Mouldings-:  Shingles  .    Bough and  Dressed Lumber  ,  0- all kinds,   ���   -  IV WHAT YOU -WAST IB NOT IN BTO-K  WE WI__ MAKE IT FO�� TOU  -    CALL AND QXDT PRICES,  ^S:__s?_l'*S'_^__^__^_  ���^ ,5s��^__^'5s��^s*^si^s��'tt_r��c  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.       '  FREE MHiblNG GOJ.D PROPERTIES.  Wo are anxious to secure a few free milling: gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  X. W. C. BlocK.  GOLD. COPPER, SILVER. LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  "Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. "VV. C. Block.  NOTICES  OF MEETITOS.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ~A______i_l?'Tn_n_^^  Meets In Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o clock. Visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Willcs, secretary/Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50. hammersmen 53.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers .I.  LAUNDRY Y WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners', Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  .m-._..������.Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.;'-;' y*.: ���:.: ���'������:.'��� .���-:������'���������  BARBERS'   UNION,  NO.  196,   OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers'  Union  of America, meets flrst and third 'Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at    trie ts  8:30  sharp.  Visiting members invited.  K. I    . . __  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson. sec- j given 13 members; Vancouver and tbe  For the purpose of redistribution of  seats.in the legislative assembly, the  province can be divided into three divisions, which have about the same population, and which have, respectively,  much the same interests. Kootenay and  Yale districts with a population aggregating 55,000 is one division. The cities  of Vancouver and New Westminster and  the district, of-Westminster,-with a population of 50,000, -is a Second division.  The third- division ywould be Vancouver  Island, with a population of 45,000. The  remaining districts* (Cassiar, Cariboo,  and Lillooet) are of large area and  sparsely settled, and they should be  given representation on a different basis  than that fixed for the three divisions  which contain populous cities and fairly  well-settled farming and mining dis-  Kootenay and Yale  should   be  The section of the Mineral Act that  permits the advertising-out -of delinquent co-owners should be construed,  literally. All that the delinquent co-"  owner is requiied to.contribute annually  under section 24 of the "act is his proportion of the annual assessment, which  under the Act must be work to the value  of ?100. If A. B. and C. are equal co-  owners in a mineral claim, they combined are required to do .100 worth of  work on the claim annually to hold it.  Suppose B. has neglected or refused to  do his one-third of the work or provide  one-third of the cost of the work (.100),  lie can only bo called on by advertisement to contribute ?33.35 and the costs  of advertising. This point should be  carefully considered by parties who are  advertising-out delinquent co-owners.  I  A COMPLETE LlfiE OF CANADIAN /\ND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  J. A. Saywapd  HALT, A.T.   t_i ._ HTRKKTS. HK_80Bf  ***************************  Eainer Seattle) Beerin pints and quarts.    Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  "      pints and quarts.   Kola Wine, the best Temperanoe drink.  Our Special Canadian Eye in 5b and 6s.     ���'        /  __Dawsoii's Perfection Sootoh-WMskey. ^. - Granada-pare Havana Oigars.���  ~   Uuion Oigars, a full rangeinprio es.   Oards and Poker Chips.  -Agents Brunswick-Bailee Gollender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  ?*>..-.  wtt-gteowwr; * A .Gardner, recording J Lower j^^ m ^^ yfctarfa^nd fly,  The competition that the daily newspapers of Kootenay have to contend  against is not the competition of the  Coast dallies, but the competition of the  Spokane Spokesman-Review. People)  want to get the most of their nickles  nowadays, and the Review gives so much  news in comparison with the Kootenay  dailies, that the latter are not in it. A  large percentage of the men employed  cin the mines are Americans and they  take little or no interest in anything  Canadian. For every miner that takes  The Tribune two take and pay for the  Spokesman-Review, simply because the  Review prints American news, the only  news that interests them. It is useless  for the Kootenay dailies to complain,  but'The Tribune will try and- keep Its  row hoed. ��� . -   _   3  *���      .  Betting Nearing the 2 to 1 Mark.  NEW YORK, September 27.���-The result of yesterday's race stimulated:betting in Wall,street today, and odds of  10 to 6 were offered against the challenger. A prominent broker offered to  bet $10,000 to $6000 on Columbia. Up to  1 o'clock there were no takers. Small  bets that Shamrock would not take a  race were taken at even money.  Kerr & Co. will have their fall millinery opening on Tuesday, October 1st,  and following days. -   '<  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STRBETS  REAL ESTATE  'AND  INSURANCE BROKERS  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH .  YOUR  THIRST WITH  AnhotiBOr-Bncch  Boor, Pabst (Milwaukee Bear. Calgary Bear, Rois-  lorer Sc Co. Beer,  Go-iioll JBeor, and  Dou_lo Jersey  Buttermilk.  MANHATTAN  SALOON    .  Double Jerapy  Buttermilk.  Hi  g  Hi  Hi'  \ii  V-  ��_  -Hi  *  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  A. B. BARBOW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of ."Victoria ana Kootenay Streets ���  P. O. Box 659.    ,       TELEPHONE NO. 95.  WEST TRANSFER 00.  JT. T. MACLEOD, Manager/-  "'"..  All Kinds of Teaming" and -Transfer  Work..   '    -V -���  Agents for Hard and Soft- Coal. Imperial OU  Company. Washington Brlok, ____o & >.___-  Iae-uruu. Company. Qeneral commercial a_ants  and brokors. ��. -    * *"*���  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  tb_bpho.ti..47.   Offico 184. Balder St."  K. REISTERER '& CO.  ��� J____W_!B8 AND BO___HB8 __��� - ...  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  H************9************#  HENRY'S NUBSEBIES  APIARY ^ND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plants.  Lowest   Prices.  BBB ST7PPLIBS, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS  Agricultural   implements,   fruit   baskets  and  crates,   fruit   and   ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  Catalogues Free.  3000 Westminster Rond.  Vancouver  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stock,.  We  carry a complete   stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, In_ide Finish, Turned Wori, 8a_h and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention  for complaining only makes the matter j m*'     �� _ ����ir.m"i T       a     �� ��j  worse -Thoy Have a ___ixl tow to Hoe, j 1*01X0 fUjQO UlflUgOT MO.Hill*  . Agenta 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  5000 Treasury Shares in the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Limited.  50,000 Treasury Shares In the Royston Gold Mines, Limited.  Choice lots in Bogustown. -  Properties in all parts of tho City.  Apply to  REGINALD J. STEEL  BAKKR STREET.   '  ���)9**********************^  f H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. |  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  AND  I TOBACCO  9 MERCHANTS.  Tl  9    9    9  % P. O Box 637. Telephone 117. ��  %��� ��  ft***********************  9  9  9  9  9  9  _<  Hi  Ui  CIGAR |  _r  Hi  Hi  9  9  9  9  9  R. McMAHON.  A. E. GARDINER.  BARBERSHOP.  Robert   McMahon   and   A.   E.   Gardiner  have leased the barber ahop in tho basement of the Madden block, southeast corner of Baker and Ward streets, snd will  bo pleased to have the. _________�� of ttudr  ________ _-_r__-c____ Jr___a.__t "  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 205.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Offlee.  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  BREWERY AT  NELSON  MOTIOB TO DEL1J. QTEBin. 00-0W2TEE.  To John J.  McAndrews  or to  any person  or persons lo  .vhom he may have transferred his interest In tho Black Diamond  mineral claim, situate on the north side  of  Bear  creek,   about  three  miles  from  the town of .Ymir, lying south of and adjoining- the Evennigr Siar mineral claim,  " Nelson mining- division of .West Kootenay  district,, and  recorded   in .the  recorder's  office for the Nelson mining" division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  ���that   I   have   expended .two   hundred  and  "twelve     dollars    and     twenty-live     cents  ($212.25)   in  labor  and  improvements  upon  the above mentioned mineral claim in order  to hold said mineral claim under the pro-   '  visions of the Mineral Act, and If within  ���ninety days _-om_.t___date_of-this_no_.ee���-  .you tail or reluse to contribute your portion of all suoh expenditures together with  all costs of advertising,  your Interest.* in  the said claims will become the property  of the subscriber under section 4 of an'act  entitled,   "An Act  to  Amend  the  Mineral  Act, 1900.' - JOHN, DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this llth day of Septem- "  ber, 1901.  TIMBEE tLIASE JBT0TI0E.  Notice Is hereby given that ln thirty  >days we intend to apply to the chief com-  imissioner of lands and w.orks for permission to cut and carry away timber off the  helow described lands situated on Lock-  hart creek, one mile anu one eighth east .  from Kootenay lake, commencing at a post  marked northwest corner, running east  120 chains, thence north 10 chains, thence  east 120 chains, thence, south 40-chains,  therce west 120 chains, 'thence south 10  chains, thence west 120 chains, thence north  40 chains to place of commencement.  NELSON SAW & i.J_ANlNG MILLS, Ltd.  Nelson. B. C, August.16th. 1901.   .  ffOTIOE.  Owing .-'Clinnee in management all accounts  due tho Hotel Humo ��� Gonm. ny, Ltd.. mu6t be  ���paid to me in or before th. .'JOtJi day of Septem-  her, 1001. If nofc. tamo will bn pin cert in tbo  hands of. collector.   ,     ,.   J. Fl.ED HUME.  NelsoD, B.C.. September 20rh". 1901.  NOTIOE,' -       ,  NOTICE is heroby given that I ictend to apply  at t.he nest sitting of llio Board of License Commissioners for the City of Nf_. on to be he d at  The expiration of Thirty davs from the dato hereof,  for a transfor of the Retail Liquor Licence now  hold by mo for the premisses known av the  Bodeffa Sftloon, situate on the east half of lot  nine j"). in blo-ck orif (1), in tho pa dvCity of Nelson, to William Walmsley and Edwaid C. Dav  idson, both of tho said City rf NclFon.  Bated this llth day of SeDt__.be.. 1901.  W. G. ROBINSON.  Wit-JesR: E. C. Davidson.  NOTIOE.  We beg to notify the merchants and busines  men of Nelson fcnal.we havo puichnsed the bu&i  Jit-ssand good will of tho P. ciflo Tians_er Company, which it is our intention of incorporating  with tbe bu.inoss of the'Nelson Freighting &  Transfer Company,' wo remain yours  R,H. WILLIAMS,'  *> Manager Nolson F. & T. Co.  Hi  Hi  Hi  _��  0-  ARTHUR   GEE  MEI.CHANT TAILOR  W       MAI  LADIES' TAILOR  MAI>K SUITd.  BAKER  STREET EAST,  if.  (.��  9  ft.  9  9  9  9  ft  aaaaw-sKMaasiiaawa**  NOTICE  Notice Is hereby given that I Intend to  apply at. the next sitting of the board of  license commissioners ,for the City  of Nelson, to be held after the expiration  of thirty days from the date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by mo as the representative of the  John Johnson estate, ��� for the premises  knownas the Silver. King Hotel, situate on  Bakor street, ln the said City of Nelson,  on lots 7 and-8 In block-10, sub-division of  lot 35, to M. A. Naismith of the said City  of Nelson. CAROLINA THELIN.  Witness: G: A. THELIN.  Jtetoa tt_B _th day .of SeptembBC. 3801.    . >. *vc i _ll .���>���-, & -%y ^'%^-^_&i;  THE, NELSON TRJBUlsrE,  SATURDAY, KOI-NING.,,,SEPTEMBER 28, 1901  �� .i.  i-'W  > nf,  ��**��  SANK 01 MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up ���.. $12,000,000.00  BtDST    7,000,-00.00  U&OIV .DSID PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Sfcrathoona and Mount) Royal ...Presidont  iton. Georgo A. Drummond Vice-Prosldon_  p. S. Clopston Goaoral Managor  NELSON BRANCH   ���      x  Cornor Bak6r and Kootonay Strootg.  ��� A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  /flranohea In London (England) Nkw Yon_,  Chicago, und all tho prinoipal citlos In Canada.  r      ?f_ ~���~~"~���~~  Buy and soil Sterling Exchange and Cable  fr-___fo__. .   _       ,     .-.,..  [Grant  Commercial  and Travelers' Crodlta,  Ivatlablo ln any part of tho world.  ���) Drafts Issuod, Collections Mado. Hbo.  .avings Bank Branch  O-BRBNT BATK OF INTEBEBT PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WlUCn IH AMALGAMATED  THS BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      .     -    ,-     $8 000,000  Reserve Fund,       ....  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  AM  OF    0._^:i_T_A__D.___.  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  JOMEAND HOME INFLUENCES  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. E. O.  New York   Ofllce, 16   ____ohan_-o   Place.  and _S Branches in Canada and the  United Statos.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  threo por cent.  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  Capita! (paid up)   -   $2,500,000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,850,000  H. S. HOWLAND President.  D. R. WILKIE General Mana. or,  E. HAY -. Inspector.  ____���____ ���____���____ _5_-__2_ ____:  From a Feminine Standpoint.  Home!    There is magic in the word,  n it are bound   up  peace,  realization,  ppiness, content.     It   is   at   once a  ream and a reality.   It is the only ideal  lost of us preserve.   It is at once a ref-  lige to the traveler, heaven to the ex-  le, and to the   commonplace   mortal,  ke you- and me, the best that life offers.  [t is the spur that urges man on to re-  ewed effort in   the  face   of   obstacles  'hat seem unsurmouutable, and circumstances that appear hopeless.   To obtain  home is worth unceasing work; to rein it, endless care.   But the reward is  'rent, the prize worth having.  In the home that is our own  we are  upreme; as absolute a monarch as history affords.    At our own fireside we  ian frame laws and .govern   our   little  kingdom in the way  that  seems  best.  In the easy chair, which is really our  Virone we find such contentment as is  possible.   Away irom it, in the domain  pf some neighboring ruler, we may find  Jrreater'luxiuy but  not more freedom,  pome does not necessarily entail family  les, though a family is an uncommonly  J ice thing to be a part of.    Home is  _erely a place where oue's dearest pos-  jessions are to be found; ,a sort or shrine  [or "one's best.beloved.    These may'be  people or books,' pictures,   or   tobacco  Imd a pen and pencil, but they are al-  lvays what one holds nearest and best.  Tt is" a mirror" in whien tho casual ob-  ���perver. may   find   a  reflection  of  one's  (astes as well as a-never failing indica-  ion-of .one's*hkes* and  dislikes,   one's  lims and one's follies.  Home has nothing tb do with money.  |A million \ of   dollars   cannot   purchase  [more than the shell; unless the conditions are right it is beyond the reach of  fa Croesus.   One's havim of rest may be  little more .than a room or two.   A bed  and,table and something to put on it,  '.an easy-chair and a contented spirit, go  far. towards furnishing it.    With those  ' as a .foundation 'one' may select'*one's  1 luxuries according to the size of one's  RALPH CLARK, I..G. ITELSOST,  Undertaker, Night Call 238. Manager.  Furniture Dealers  .(rectors  -_  and Embalmers  ������-=-^���*   ���-- ������ Worth���Vor-  Oak   Center   Tables $3 60     ?_ 75  Oak  Center  Tables  6 00  Oak   Center   Tables  5 00  1/ Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rocker    4 50  'E'm   Folding   Tai lo  5 00  Elm   Folding   Table  6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs  �� 00  'Cane  Veranda Rockers  6 50  4 50  3 75  3 ib  3 75  4 25  4 50  4 ;.  TO    MAK.      ROOM    Ft >K    OUR    FALL  STOCK OF CARPETS AND RUGS  WILD   GO   AT   COST  TO    CLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES    AND  ,   GO CAR'IS  AT  LK-sS  THaN  CCST.  On tho construction of the Arrowhead &  [���Kootenay railway In the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In order to secure men without delay  I ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per day  ['and axemen .3.50 per day.  G000 STATION WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  pocket book. One's Lares and Penates  according to their nature and size, may  find place on the mantle, the book shelf,  or the floor, their position is immaterial,  provided they are present. Whether one  lives in a modern palace, a suburban  residence with defective drainage and  flues, or a back room up three pair of  stairs; one's home is nearly the casket in  which one preserves what is hallowed  by association or endeared by memories.  And the man or woman who is deserving of a home, and capable of appreciating it, would not give up its traditions  for luxury or riches.  The less one has the greater pride one'  takes in each little possession. The poor  concentrate their affection  on  one or  two things, while the rich have to frit-:  ter it away among many.   The acquisition of each fresh treasure to the comparatively poor represents an outlay of  thought and time, and often the exercise  of the economy which makes one place1  so high a value   on   one's   belongings.  The woman who has never been poor  onot'gh to plan has missed one of the  keenest joys of lite���that 'of accomplishment through honest effort.   She knows  the value cf nothing, she holds everything cheap.   If one can . afford tto purchase off-hand anything which may happen to appeal to one's fancy, the article,  no matter what its pecuniary value, can  represent little to us.   There is no personal feeling   about it.    Instead,   it is  merely something eminently' desirable,  to be purchased   and   then   forgotten.  There is no gloating over things picked  up m that way, no sense of triumph,  no real pleasure. ' On, the other hand,  .when ono has planned and saved and  studied ways and means again and again  before one has purchased *the treasure  one's heart is set upon, one appreciates,  it more than its actual money value.'  When, with utter   disregard ���of consequences one plunges in, and with reckless extravagance buys what one cannot  afford, but covets, in spite of after remorse, one knows the full joy of possession.    The real test of tlie value of a  purchase is to buy something so desired  that one   cannot" in   one's   impatience  trust it to-the tender mercies'of-the carrier, but insists' on   bringing it   home  oneself,   brown' paper" and'��� all.   .The  poorer one is, the more easily pleased.  So little awakens   one's   gratitude;  so  much demands one's thanks.   The rich  know ..the _ power  of  giving,   the  poor  the    pleasure   of   receiving.     Unfortunately, neither of them add with sufficient frequency to their store of knowledge, the   one   through   the   want   of  thought, the other from lack of opportunity.  At home one is always at one's best.  There is little doubt but that the average woman shows to the greatest advantage in familiar surroundings. Un-  'der one's own roof awkwaidness is an  unknown quantity. Tho consciousness  that she is in the proper setting, that  she is whore she belongs puts the shy  and retiring woman at her*ease. There  are persons with whom we may often  come in contact, and io.il wholly to ap-  prcciatc, until one has the opportunity  to accept then hospitality. There are  women who shirk the responsibilities  of housekeeping, but one does not need  to-keep -up-an-establishment-to-have -a  ho-v.n. Tho mosc delicate women are  often those who in their home surroundings best suggest the home atmosphere.  A desire for a home is innate in almost  ovory woman, and those who escape are  far from fortunate. In her home life a  woman may bo like a shining jewel in a  stately setting, or a humble stone stately  set. She may be designed for use or or-  namont; to be kept in cotton wool, save  on special occasion, or to be worn constantly", but she is alway_ happy when  tho great Lapidary has made her ono  of a cluster, for family ties are better  than solitary state.  SAVINCS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THB   -0____NT   _____   OF   INTEREST  ALLOWED.  Nelson Branchy-Burns Block, 221 Baker  Street.   ,  J. M. LAY, Manager.  GHARGE OF HIGH TREASON  Remarkable Ca_e of Dr. Krause.  Few   of   the* incidents   of  the   later  stages of the South African war^have  created a greater sensation than the arrest in London a few days ago of Dr. F.  C.  B.  Krause,  a  lawyer of the Inner  Temple, who was a prominent member  of the late goyernment of the Transvaal, "and who0 was governor of Johannesburg wheni the war commenced.      ,  Dr. Krause is not only a member of  the Transvaal bar, but is also an English  barrister,  having been  "called at  the middle Temple in Trinity term, 1893.  On  his  leturn  to   South  Africa  after  "call," he rapidly obtained a large criminal   practice,   and   became, the   public  prosecutor at Johannesburg under the  Kruger regime.  He "was considered to  be favorably disposed towards the Bng-*  lish, although he carried* out tiis duties  as public prosecutor ,with -vigor. In the  frequent emeutes which arose between  Dutch and Outlanders in Johannesburg,  it was Dr. Krause's duty to prosecute'  the offending parties, and it is a tribute,  to his fair-mindedness that he did not  incur   the  ill  will   of  the  Outlanders,'  against whom he had often to appear.J  When the war broke Dr. Krause was  appointed commandant of Johannesburg,  and this post he'retamed'until the entry  of lord Roberts into the town in June  of last year.' It is stated that 'lord Roberts , offered Krause an important administrative post in the'Transvaal, but;  the ex-public -prosecutor felt bound to  decline the post, inasmuch as it would  lay him open to the charge of. treachery  tb  his- own country.  This was understood, by lord Roberts, and commandant  Krause   shortly  afterwards   left   South  Africa for Europe. Early in the year he  commenced to resume his studies of law  in the Middle Temple, London. A frequenter of the library, and common-room  and a capital chess player, he soon won  the respect of his-fellow-Templars.'  Div Krause 'was _summoned -by lord  Roberts to meetThim af Gefmiston,' outside Johannesburg, on May 30th, 1900.  At the interview he begged the commander-in-chief to defer entering "the  town for twenty-four hours, as "there  were armed burghers still inside. To  this lord Roberts assented. Dr. Krause  had previously caused a notice to be  posted up on .all the walls of the town  oidering all armed men to quit the^town  by daybreak and join their respective  commandoes. He also organized special.  police" to stop looting and outrages.  When lord Roberts entered^ Johannesburg on June 1st, Dr. Krause met him,  rode' by his side to,the government offices,'and introduced him to the heads  of-the different departments. His conduct at this time" was warmly praised by"1  the British authorities.  The following is the portion of t.lor d  Roberts' message to the war office on  the occupation of Johannesburg relating  to Dr. Kiause. It was written on May  3lGt-and-tele_Taphed-on~June-_st:~=t-;; -  "The occupation of Johannesburg  passed   off   quite   satisfactorily   today,  ifr* "000* 00 '00'00 '00* 00 * 00'00'00 '00 '00*00  m  to  to  to  toi,  to  9\  9}  m  to  to ,'gin and Waltham Watches, all manner  to-'''     ' '���  ____      ^Ur -Watch an(^ Jewelry Department have no  /jl  equal in B. 0.  lAll work guaranteed. ''Mail'orders.  receive our prompt-and careful'attention.  t_._.x._.^_���   ir _      i ___._,       _^ ^        *^  9\  We are Waiting for You, and will  Give You "White Treatment."  ,.-,.;  You never hear of our customers kicking. Not much! They all get "White Treatment"���  ig and little alike���that's why. The man we have never seen, who sends his orders by mail, is  served with the same satisfaction as the man who buys over the counter. The "Best in the  House" goes out on "memo", if the customer orders "The Best in the House." We're not afraid  of losing outright sales between the going out and coming back of the goods. You don't have  to send a dozen times before the right thing is delivered. Our stock of Watches- and Diamonds  is so large that goods out on "memo" don't handicap us once in a dog's age. Ought to be pretty  good people to deal with,.don't you think?  *��� :..y  <_ 1  ���-^  -__.���>_*.- ���*__. ��� ���<*__. ��� **-__. ��� ��������_���, <  to  to  to  to  to  m  ' ; ��� '     *        f��\ y :y%t  of Cases, and Diamonds.   A big and wisely chosen assortment, m^^'rfM  -The Je^ier,;2j  . ^ w ,*0    ���_____. w wi-.w^.-�� rNelson',^-B.(Bi?ilr>/-vv^^  -d->^^^^^^^__. ^___^_s_-__________________t- <'. <'.wy/-0 f-jr,?^s|  ��<_K ^m^_\w_w ^^*_wkw ^^l__P ^^*W0 *^Qt0 ^*GSB0 ^-������l___P' *������(___��� "^___^ ^^_____*>/4v0*M____m____���___ __d______ _________ *^___-^^_r *��       . c �����* hv��  -0**00'00'00'00'00'00'00*00'00'00'00>'0gf.^S>.^f^t 1^-A'^Zy,>r, f ?*"_"��>  ,��'$  Z:%  . > -*^  .     . ;,t*  V��*Y>  ./"���'* <'J,  '}? .-5"-"%  r.r ���**  00.00*0.0.  *  Abducted Miss Stone Heard From,  CONSTANTINOPLE, September 27.���  Tho Rev. Mr. Haskell- a missionary at  Samakoy, l_ulgaria,* has received a let-  ���"tcr from Miss Helen Stone, the American missionary who was carried off by  brigands. It does not reveal the whereabouts of Miss Stone, but says she is in  good health and has been well treated  by the brigands, especially in the earlier stages of the abduction. Latterly,  in consequence of vigorous pursuit of  ��� the Turkish troops, she has been subjected to privations. oMiss*-Stone says  the brigands demand a ransom of,.��25,-  000. Tho opinion is expressed in Consti-  nople that the Bulgaro-Macedonian  committee was actively concerned in the  abduction of the missionary.  thanks to the excellent arrangements  of Dr. Krause, the Transvaal commandant here, 'and order prevailed throughout the town. Dr. Krau. e met me at the  ontrance to Johhannesburg, and rode  by my side to the government offices,'  where he introduced me to the heads of  the several departments, all of whom acceded to my request that they would  continue to carry on their respective  duties until thoy could be relieved of  them."  It can consequently be imagined what  a sensation was caused by the announcement of the arrest In London of  Dr. Krause upon a charge of treason.  Dr. Krause had been in England for  four months and it is asserted that after  signifying his allegiance to the British  crown he has secietly forwarded from  England ftiformation which would be  of sorvice to the enemy. The police authorities  had been aware of this fact  for some time past, and a warrant was  recently granted for arrest. Dr. Krause,'  howeyer, had disappeared from the pur-'  view of the police. It appears that along  with his sister,. Mrs Leischer Dixon, he  .had been staying for some time at the'  Station botel, Inverness, and Mrs. Dixon1  wrote to-the manager of the St. Ermin's  hotel,   London,   engaging   two   single,  rooms. Dr. Krause and his sister reached  Euston ^station at 6 o'clock one, night,;  and drove' immediately to the St. Er-'  min's hotel, where they arrived about;  'an, hour later. For two hours previously,;  however,, two detectives, from Scotland'  Yard"had been waiting for'the appear-',  ance of Dr. Krause, and in the interval informed the manager that they had  a" warrant" for his apprehension.      ��      i  A few.minutes past seven a cab'loaded1  with luggage drove up the hotel court'  yard, and from this > vehicle Dr. Krause'  ,and~his sister, descended. After giving'  instructions to ,the hotel porter regard-i  ing his luggage, Dr. Krause stepped into  the main-hall >of the, hotel, where'he.  found himself*< confronted by the detec-f  tives. One of the gentleman from Scot-J  land   Yard"i immediately  produced   his-  warrant; which he' read to Dr. ��� Krause,|  and it is said that gentleman was so'  overcome at this unexpected denouement'  that_.he was-scarcely able to -utter, a{  word.1, The detectives, however, proceed-,  ed' about their work ".expeditiously * but'  quietly,' and few,if any,of the residents  ofithe'hotel''knew what was happening.  Dr. Krause,* escorted by'one of the detectives, returned to the cab m which' he  had driven to the hotel,.and directions  -were'given that his sister's luggage'was  to be" moved into the hotel, while that  of-Dr. Krause remained on the cab.'Another .detective busied himself with ex-  _amining"4Mrs. Dixon's .luggage'before it  ���was -removed" into the rhbtels_.rdl "shlrd  was  permitted-to  be  removed to her  room. It is-conjectured^ that this inspection was mainly for the purpose of ascertaining if Mrs. Dixon was in possession  of any incriminating--documents.  Evidently the inspection was satisfactory, as Mrs. Dixon was allowed to proceed      without      further ,    inconven-  lonce.v The' other detectives',then joined  D_. Krause in the cab," and they departed with their prisoner.,   *���   , ,  -     �����    ���   George Pullman Divorc d  CHICAGO, September 27.���fThe bishop  today granted va decree of "'divorce to  Mrs. Lynn Pullman from George M.  Pullman, son of the late palace car magnate. Alimony was fixed* at $1000 a  year and the plaintiff granted, permission to apply for an increase in the alimony and for attorneys fees later. Mr.  Pullman, who is now in .California, let  the suit go by default.        "~~"i.  oo:iyn:pj^_i_>r5_r  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSO/*, Et. C.  TELEPHONE ((0, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  GARBLE, BUILDINCi STONE, V  BRICK AND LIBiE ��� ��� ...        -  .   \The   Mansfield   Manufacturing, Company, <  have the above'mentioned building materials \  .vfpr_ sale at reasonable prices..   Special1; quota--/  * tions- tov builders- and/contractors- for zlafge-i  /-orders. _r ;^   ���:      ' y_, ir--r .*    r.y*  yy._  "r'  ORDERS BY KAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  11  lansne  coDN__r_p_A._j_NT^_r  OFFICE:^ BA^ER STIJEET WEST, |.ELS0fl, B. C.  TELEPHONE NO 219.    P. 0. BOX 688. '  BAKER   STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heat  cd with Hot Air,  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES ffi2 PEH DAY  rs. E. 0. Clarke, Prop.  Late or the Royal Hotel, Calgary  I"or   further   particulars   apply   to  (Kelson Employment Agencies or to  the  OONTRAOTOR-i  _...Ci._-SSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WO0B EOBKEfJ  ���' EXPERT.HGRSESH0-IMC.Y ~  Special attention given to all J_ii__s of  I repairing rand custom' work from outside  J points. Heavy "bpltaiy mado to order on  l____ct IWrf-W. *.'  Czolgosz in Auburn Prison,  AUBURN, New York September 27.���  Czolgosz is in his normal condition today and seems to have fully recovered  from the lit of collapse of last night.  There are live cells for condemned murderers in the prison, and Czolgosz was  placed in the only vacant cell, so all  are now-occupied. Two keepers are constantly on guard in the room which separates these cells from the main prison,  but to guard against an ' attempt: of  Czolgosz to commit suicide, two more  guards have been added, and one will  constantly sit in front of Czolgosz cell,  and will have a key so that any attempt  at self-destruction can be easily frustrated, Y.  The ladies of Nelson are invited to  attend Kerr & Co.'s fall millnery opening ',, on Tuesday, October 1st, and tol-  lowlnjg days.   .������'./  ���  ���  ���  ���  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee R.asters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee x  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices tbe bost  pradoa of Ceylon, India, China and Jasan  Teas.  Our Best', Mocha and Java Coffee, per       ,  pound  .   40  Mooha and Java Blond, 3 pounda .   1 00  Choico Blond Coffee, -pounds    1 00.  Special Blend Coffee, 8 pounds .......   1 00  Rio Blend Coffee,6 pounds ,..1W  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound     30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Madden House ZSZTSJS?  The only hotel in Nelson that bas remained under one management since 1830.  The bed-rooms; 'ire. well furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar Is always stocnea ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a, day  house in town. House and furniture new  and flrst class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board ?5 to $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN. Proprietor.  ONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  . MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Stf am 25 Cents to SI  4MERICA1-J AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  . J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  ... Bar stocked with best brands of wines)  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class table board.  _.0TI0E,YY  NOTtO-l Is heroby Riven that I intend to'_nply  a . the next Bitting of the Board of Licence Corn-  rots, loners for ttie Ci... bf Nolson. to bo hold  after the oxpirntion of thirty days from the date  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liqunr licenco  now held by me for tho promises sit.nate on lot  1, block 12, Bakor street. Nelson, and known as  the "A .babasca" saloon, to Nornmn T. Macleod,  of Nelson. P. J. RUSSELL.  * .Witness: Jas. O'Sbba.  ���   ..;���������. ������ :' . ��� ��� ���  '.. JO_to_. tbis 27 th^ay at September., MM.  uriis  Head Office at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ne\��  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver. "   -,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOOK  WABD STREET  "���-"   10RDBB3 BY ______ ____J__VJ_ PROMPT ATrj_NTIO__.  ���E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ..���;_^_.'4JyJ.  "X" i">��-K3i  z-z - nr-mi  zrr>7  Courts'of Assize,. Nisi Prlus, oWm^f^V'^l  Terminer   and .General   Delivery-s will   be'    '^7i>-^ &l  r_$\ty of Kossland, 8th-October, 1901:'Civil  onjy. t*      t sy '*.a ^.j^^   t  iCi^an^ cM_?ke'   ���*���<*f?:^ryZU!$m  an^riM180"' 15th ��ct<?ber. 1901- CivU^r^if  .1  .��lty ���oC.V?rnon' 17th October, 19015 Civil'.< ;^.^i5_l  and criminal . *      - '<���   ' - ,Z,     . .��*",-'{-Kir !^��S  Citv of New Wo_. r_inster> 21st October, o'... .'-��*A>_&  Ll. v-.1  ���.-.,��������., Vl. ���'"���>'"  J-.V-*  22nd , October, "____','     ^7l3te  oon/i ' r\A,____r_.4i__ '.av'Vsi'/^  ..�� Ityp,��,^ Westminster, 21st October. ���&,-��:?&-wm  1901.  Civil and criminal. ** . ���-;-,.��, v'. ���'"���>/'  ,'-.^1  City   of - Vancouver,    "--'   "->---       -"   *    -.-=-'���;-j *-���  Civil only.  December,:f waZffi* rcJZZWm  City   of   Nanaimo,  Civil and criminal.' .-i     ' . ,*-_���-.��� -^^t, i-,-Ji^-��_:*aw  By command y ���- J. D., PRENTICErH-^JPAV,^  t.     ,    , 7 c  -^ Provincial -Secretary. 'Aty i1 .n\,v_h  ^.nC1inan. .SeorJe.ai-y's; Department^&sm^^S  __________j��wte;gy  SSI  'August, 1901."  .NOTICE. .^   -vy-yy-f^^^.  In the county court of Kootenay holden^ii'f%'^���y  at Nelson   in the matter^of,the estate\' ''^ZfM'  and effects of. Alexis Swanson,Mate.of V,_J^' fff  the city of Nelson, deceased Intestate. -.>,"��.������,--_.�����  Notice is hereby givn that by 'an -orders* C<">^-*''>*.  by   hi.   honoi    ni.ip-  'Kci/'i-'d-'>1   rai   rno ,"_V<.v-,JV.��'*--l  22nd  day  of August,   A., D." 1901,- Clas" T.'* j*.^ .'f*->r  owanson   was .appointed, administrator* of, t ' .1.?,*.%  the personal'estate and-effects of said de-"- *" ���.   -.j-fV  ceased. Notice is also hereby given that'all J*4%-   .'�����.����  persons   having   claims -againsti the',said i"V -���^'yk  docqa.sed  are  required  within  thirty *daysi       .   ,-"y��  of the dato hereof to fonvard- them, with"   ' f"'^. _  full particulars duly verified by statutory.  *   ���>' 77,,<M  declaration   to   the   said  administrator, iat  .-������/. \rf3$f  Nelson aforesaid. ;   *������������- . ^    '"  ' .   "-Vj\_  And notice is also hereby.given that after'' ���> }' *i\Y'llSi  such last mentioned date said administra-f V**'i*r.3j*  tor will proceed to distribute the assets of r   ,���'-��� ^vS?  _______ ���         f.'T'Jftm  the said deceased according to law without  .regard  to,any  clain*s-of  which'he'shall'  then not havo-received notice.  Dated this 29th day of August' A. D. 1901..  EL MOT & LENNIE.    >  Solicitors for  the'Administrator.1  OEETIFIOATE   OP  IMPJJOYEMENTS ,  NOTICE-CITY- MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate in the Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay District.    ��� ,        i  Where located: About one mile south "bf  Nelbon.  Take notice that I, Wiliam John Goepel,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50,500, intend,  sixty da>s from the date hereof, lo applv  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Ciown Giant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  . Dated_-this_lCth_day__of_August, - A D._  1901. W.   J.   GOEPEL*.  WSl  ,9-WI  *.:-vSI  . Ml  _*. _*  ->jA*f.|  CERTIFICATE   OF   IMFROVEMENTS.  NOTICE���THE CHAlH'lON MINEKAli  claim, situate in the Nelbon mining ai-  violon ot West Kootenay district \\ here  located: On Forty-nine cii_.k about _00  yards fiom hydraulic dam. Take notice  that I. 1'*,. W .Matthews, acting as agent  for Henry Samuel Crotty. free miner a  certificate No. b49,970, intend, sixty days  from tlie date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a cei tificate of improvements for tho purpose of obtaining a  crown gr.int of tlie abovo claim. And  further take notice that action, under section 37, mutt be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Datod this 1. th day of .Tulv, A. D   1901.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPROVEMENTS.  Tiger, Kitchener and Last Chance mineral claims, situato in tho Nelson mining ���  division of West Kootenay district. Where  located: On Morning mountain on the east  side of Sandy creek about one mile from  the Kootenay river. Take notice that I,  R. Smith, free miner's certificate 65,7G2b.  acting as agent for A. Thorn, free miner's  certificate 55,670b, Henry E. Hammond,  free miner's certilicate 55,C_)b, and An-  nandale D. Grieve, free miner's certificate  55,C68b, intend sixty davs from the dato  harcof to apply to tho mining recorder  for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose ex? obtaining a crown srant of the  above claim. And further take notice that  action, fnder section 37, must be commenced beforo the issuance of such certificate of improvements. R. SMITH.  Dated this 25th day of July, A. J_. 1S0L  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE-NELSON MINERAL CLAIM  situate in tlie Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay  District.       ?  Where located: About one mile south of  Nelson.  Tako notice that I, John Paterson.  Free Miner s Certillcate No. 50,727, intend,  sixtv days from tho date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such ���Certlflcat. of Improvements.  Dated this ICth day of August A. D*  1901. JOHN   PATERSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.��� MONUMENT MINERAL-  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Where located: At tho head of Grohman creek on  Grohman mountain. .Take notice that I,  J. M. McGregor, acting as agent for Steve  Hawkins, free miner's certificate No.  b50,435,. and Louis<*Strand, free miner'a certificate No. b37,293, intend sixty,.days from  the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,  for tho purpose of obtaining a crown grant  that action undor section 37, must be com-  that action, unded section'-., must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  J. M. MCGREGOR.    .  Dated this 12th day of August, UKO*    _ J  r V* i  * VI  .-��.���  . ! &  .* *  5<_  Sfc  #  ;���_���"��  111  __* .  THE I^LSO^ATBIBUim  SATURDAY MOR_>n^VS^^  PUR  TJIE dollar you "make" is no bigger or better  than tbe dollar you "save" AYe do not MAKE  dollar., but we can SAVE thpm for you by dealing  with us. Begin the right way and invest in one of  our fine PURSES. Our goods are all new and our  1-rices the lowest.   No trouble to show them.  V-/. F. Teetzel & Oo.  VICTOfilA BLOCK NELSON, B. C.  PURSES  CITY ACT PATRIOT.  Tomorrow at Emanuel church Rev.  William Monroe will preach in the  morning on "The Use o�� the Bible." The  evening sermon will he the last of the  series on forces in Nelson.  There are forty cases on the list for  the county court on Monday. Of these  but 19 are new cases since the last  session of the court, and of this number thei e is but one which is for a greater amount than ?100.  The Athabasca saloon changed owners  yesterday, P. J. Russell transferring to  N. T. Macleod as trustee for the creditors. The bar will be in charge of W.  A. Ward and Fred Goodenough. The  creditors will conduct the business until  such time as it can be' disposed of to  advantage. ��� ..]'-, .'.,���'  ft'-'  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new, and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  There is a noticeable weakness in the  band of the Salvation Army these days.,  The reason for this is that a number of  the local musiciansv of tlie army band  have taken a lease on the Bondholder  property in the Slocan, and for the future will employ themselves in making  money instead of music.  on the part of the government. The  first acknowledgment, to a stream of  communications and telegrams that have  been directed to the different heads of  departments, came to hand yesterday in  a formal letter from R. E. Gosnell, private secretary to premier Dunsmuir, in  wliich the writer was pleased to acknowledge a communication addressed to the  premier on the 14th of the previous  month, and to.' inform the city authorities that the matters referred to in the  same would receive the careful consideration of the premier. Now that the ice  has been broken there is room for the  hope that the communications addressed  to the other: departments will be duly  acknowledged, if nothing else, during  the approaching winter.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B;G.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.)  217 and 219  Baker Street  ��_  . '-���'{_'g,{i-'_''fl!"Sl'^,**'-<?''y"g,"g ^������-^������^-,g^<__,-_.!_r,-_L,_r''-_L__l*'--. -Fl-  inn-...'<- .  I ���*__-; i ,  ���irz<:  '71*5**' - .  i,V***  "#*-*.   >-  -To J'   -   '  .*&_  it-.-- '   _  &*? " -  ���'���L^*i'~r  ��* ���>.   r.  ��&'*'. i \ ���  n_. -"f - ..* *  !*<__�����,'-*.*' -!  ]��* .f'Vi\'_    '  ]#&*,:.**_:.  w  ito  ito  ito  WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING IN.  \wW<y^\'ito  _p_#���^.JE'  WE ARE SHOWING,THE, FINEST STOCK OF RATTAN  GOODS EVER SHOWN IN THE.CITY'*  CO,  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Rev. W. H. Barraclough, B A., of Victoria, president of the British Columbia  conference of the Methodist church, will  preach the annual missionary sermons  in the Methodist church here tomorrow.  Mr. Barraclough is on his way east to  attend the meeting of the general board  of missions of his denomination.  It is likely that the flre wardens will  be able, within the next few days  to arrange matters so that three will be  no violations^ of the by-law respecting  the storing of explosives, and at the  samer time, no inconvenience |to ther  merchants whose business require them  to carry "powder"'and other explosives.  In a mining town like Nelson the conditions are altogether different from  those which obtain in other portions  of the province, and in the absence of  some understanding among the hardware men it would be absolutely impossible for them to meet the requirements of their business and comply with  the by-law which does not permit of  their carrying more than ten pounds of  powder all told.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever receiv.  in Kootenay.   Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles.   Winchester Smokeless al  Savage Carbines.   Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequal  for simplicity, accuracy and effect. �� H  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ���,uBlcIe;j   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft Pumps,  Pipe and'Fittings Steam  Packing,   Leather ai  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  There are half a dozen applications for  naturalization to come before judge  Form at the approaching session of the  county court. The names of those who  are anxious to become subjets the king  the Richard Pape, Carmini Gisi, Michael  Henry Glazier, Nels Nelson,- Charles Ernest Snyder, and Ralph Gillette.  F. Brown was up in the police court  yesterday in answer to a charge of  gaining his livelihoou principally by  gaming. The accused was prepared for  a nominal fine of $?5, but the magistrate  unexpectedly raised the limit and imposed a fine of $50 ana costs, or in default three months imprisonment. The  fine was paid.  M  tr\r��.  wzyz"  -*_.>-, "  ,% u'v-  ���5��."f  m.  REFRIGERATORS       HAMMOCKS  ' ���- , Now is your/time to get a bargain in   these  lines-as   we  ���" must (dispose of them all* tliis month".    If you   want  one  or  ,.'. both of these lines the price won't hinder you.  "** It is said that the appeal of Louis Da-  Viaux from police magistrate Crefase  imposing a fine of $10 upon the. appellant for creating a disturbance upon the  public buildings byv swearing at architect Macdonald, will he dropped. This  action, it is said, is the result of efforts  that have been put forth during the past  few days to patch up peace between the  architect and foreman.-'  f  ',-  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Importers and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  >IF TOU WANT A PEEFEOT CUP OF TEA USE  The regular meeting of the Socialistic Club will be -held in the Miner's  Union hall tomorrow afternoon, when  . an address will be delivered Jby the Rev.  *J."B. Morgan of the" Baptist church, on  the subject, * "The .Minister and the Socialist.". On account "of the Rev. Mr.  Morgan having another engagement at  a auarter to 4 o'clock, the meeting will  commence promptly at 3 o'clock.  The, Tribune is supposed to be a business enterprise. It pays all its obligations, whether for labor, supplies, or  machinery. It tries to treat its patrons  fairly and liberally. It is not under obligations to'anyone, aside from its patrons. From and 'after this date," the  deadheads and deadbeats who imagine  they, have the free run of the oflice will  be.made to understand that their.room  is better than their company.  George Johnstone, collector for the  port of Nelson, has received a circular  from F. Gourdeau, deputy minister of  marine and ��� fisheries, directing attention to the. fact that the Steamboat Inspection Act requires every steamboat  to be provided with gang boards protected on the sides with railings sufficiently strong to prevent passengers  from falling, overboard. This provision  of the act has not been strictly enforced  heretofore. The penalty provided for  breaches of the act is a-fine of not more'  than $50 ^ nor less than $20, in addition  to all damages sustained by any person as the result of non-compliance by  the owners-of the steamer with the provisions of the act. Collector Johnstone  has served copies of the circular on the  masters-of all vessels entering the port  of Nelson. '  AT THE HOTELS.  PHAIR���G. A. Carlson, Kaslo; T. R..  Ella, Vancouver;. G B Peck and wife,'  Quebec; A B.> W. Hodges, Grand Forks;  John   Harris,, Spokane;   Charles  Don-'  ohue,   New   Richmond,   Wisconsin;   G.<  Wolfe,. Spokane;   A.   W.   Bridgstock,  Northport; James M. Anderson, Jubilee;  W. H. Jeffery, Kaslo;   N. ��� F.   Christie,  Winnipeg; P Madden, London, England;  H. B. Coussmaher, Greenwood.  HUME���M.rR. Roblee, Topeka/Kansas; R. M. McGuire, Mplly Gibson; W.  J. Mackay, Kaslo; C. McDonnell, "Slocan;  Mr. and. Mrs. Rotterham, .Ymir; F.  Kirkham, Winnipeg; -Roy Troup, Rosebery; captain;Gifford, Silver King.  GRAND. CENTRAL���F. Sleeman an"a  William Moyjta, Ymir; A. Tlurner'and B'.  Bell, Phoenix;- John Morrison, Ainsworth; C. F.,TFerguson, Grand Forks.-'  , QUEENS���J.' Sullivan, Larilo; J. S.  Cote, Sacramento; C. E. Smitheringale/  Slocan; Mrs.- -L. Carson, Ymir; R. H.  Hilton, Silverton.  NELSON���R. E. Vaget, Lardo; C."  Simpson and ./Fred Williams, Sandon;  B. 0. .Boswell, Bonnington Falls; J: G.  Houghton, Trail-  per says, have agreed to support Turkey.  PARIS, September 26.���Touet, in La  Patrie's story, is evidently Koweyet, the  proposed terminus of the Bagdad railroad. It is the only port on the Persian Gulf having a good harbor. In-  cuiries made in official quarters here  elicited an emphatic denial that there  was any such agreement between Germany, Russia, and France, as referred  to by La Patrie, and no confirmation  was obtainable regarding the alleged  alarming situation, which is evidently  built on the fact that three British warships happened to be at Koweyet, and  that it is reported the British are encouraging the local sultan to repudiate  Turkish sovereignty.  IF THIS DOESN'T BRING YO  YOU'RE  OUT  OF TOWN.  OUR'CENU  Shall   stand  would rather  SrGR  The armature of the alternating" current dynamo at the city power station  burned out last night. This will.necessitate cutting the lights off in the  residence portion of the city. It is not  known when or where the repairs can be  made. The dynamo was second-hand  when purchased by the city, in the summer of 1899, and is said to be of a'class  no longer, manufactured, so that a duplicate armature could not be kept on hand.  TREMONT-^Charles McPhee,  Junction.        .  Slocan  THE FAMOUS CEYLOtf  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed  Eetails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter  &  Co.  OOME OTIlfG ST0EES AT  Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  TT-__T_TT_irl__IYm_I_T__l 11 T 111 f-TTTT  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Free-Milling- Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties Having mining property for sale aro roouested to sond sample.** of their ore to the  Kxchange for exhibition.   We desiro to hear from all prospector- who havo promising mineral  lalms in British Columbia.  Prospectors and mining men are requested to make tbo Exchange their headquarters when  Nelbon.  All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid.   Correspondence solicited.  Address aU communications to ''  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,      ���  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  ivitii---ii_i________t_i____a-______-_:__c___^^ ___���__.  ROSSLAND   EINQIINBHRIINJ-Q  WORKS  CUNLIFFJB  & 2VIcMI__I_AN  Founders, Boilermakers and Machinists.  OBH OARS, skips. caj-e_, ore bin doors, chutes nnd pron eral v. .ought iron work.    Our oro cars aro  the be-t on t in> market    Writ. ui for references arid full pai tii-u>a__.  HECON'I>HAN3. MAi-liINHKY FOB SAU5.-One--foot JPeHon wutorwhcel, width GOO feet, "8 to 16"  -Pinal rivef.d pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunROr sinking purup.    Itock drills, stopiujj  t>ar_, & o.. _._. '.      '  AGENTS JMORTJ_C]EC_r PUMPS.        STOCK OARRIBD.  ���P. O. SOX i9a THIRD AV___SUE, H<__SSI_A__.D.  ��� Hugh~R7~Ca__ero_. has ac'cepted the  agency for the floating of the townsite  of Carnegie. This is the new townsite  in which John Meiklejohn is endeavoring to dispose of a half interest in order  to get it upon the market. There' are  just' thirty shares to be offered, and the  time for applications for the same closes  on Monday. From the manner .in which  the shares are being taken up Mr. Meiklejohn does not anticipate any difficulty  in disposing of the entire issue.-  Mayor Carlson of Kaslo arrived in  Nelson yesterday on his way to Winnipeg. His mission is to pick up men  for the construction work on the Lardo  branch which he and "Dick" Porter  have in hand. About 40 harvest hands  arrived in Nelson yesterday for work  upon the railway grade, and mayor Carlson hopes as the result of his visit to  secure enough men to finish up the work  hy the middle of December. Although  the branch is still far from completion  travel into the Lardeau is already becoming diverted from ythe northern to  the southern route, travellers finding it  more convenient to cover the grade oh  horseback than to go into the district  by the old route. Y  y    Y  Marshall Bray, the receiver for the disincorporated town of Wellington,: has  written to city clerk Strachan with a  view to securing a sale for the flre appliances of the defunct town. This appliance consists of a No. 4' Waterous engine as well as a quantity* of'hose'and  other material. The circumstance. that  the receiver has found it necessary to sell  the fire equipment does not speak very  encouragingly for the future of the little  coal mining town, as the amount that  would be received from the sale of the  fire appliances would not be shrdlush  fire appliances would*, be insuffilpitent  compared to the saving that would be  secured in flre insurance rates if there  was anything left in the town to insure. ������������',.  After a silence of more than five weeks  the civic authorities have been able to  draw an acknowledgment from the provincial government for the several communications which have been directed  to the several departments touching  matters of importance in which the city  PERSONALS.  , .C. E. Srhitheringale, of the Slocan  Drill, arrived in Nelson yesterday for  the purpose of meeting his mother from  Mitchell, Ontario, who will spend the  next two months with him at his home  in Slocan.  Roy Troup has been transferred from  _the_Columbia-river-to-Slocan-lake,���and"  is now a pilot on the Slocan, which is  compelled to run day and night to handle  the traffic originating In the Slocan lake  country.  Cpatain Gifford of the. Silver King arrived in Nelson last evening after spending a few days in the Boundary district  sizing up the big copper properties of  the Boundary camps.  The Laws Are Bad at Nome.  PORT TOWNSEND, September  27.���  The steamer Senator has arrived from  Nome    with  nearly     500    passengers  and over half a million in treasure. Out  of a large number of passengers on the  Senator, not one of them brought out,  it is said, as much money as they took  in.   All spoke in the highest terms of  the country as a mining section,  but  say that the laws are such that it would  be years before the country will open  out.   They say that hot one new claim  has;: been   opened:  in  the   vicinity  of  Nome this season; for the;reason that  when   prospectors   find , pay   diggings,  some comes along and claims it by right  of prior location, and it is then' tied iip  : in court.   The largest nugget ever found  in the north was taken out of Anvil  creek, an September 14th.    It  weighed  97 ounces and is  valued  at  $1552.   A  rich strike- is reported on the -head of  Grouse gulch.    The claim was bonded  for $50,000, and the bond lapsed but a  few days when the strike  .was   made.  Sick and indigent people at Nome have  reached such   large; numbers   that the  .question of what shall be done with them  is the main topic.   Just before the Senator sailed a mass meeting was to be  called for the purpose of raising money  to" send that class out on the last boat  A Sensational Story.  PARIS, September 26.-^La Patrie today prints a sensational story to the effect that a conflict has broken out between qreat: Britain and Turkey, saying th. t three British warships have  been ordered to the Persian gulf, to suppress revolts at Touet, in the province  of Bagdad, and that th _ Turkish government has despatched a strong detachment of troops, with instructions to oppose the landing of the British farces.  Renews Expressions of Sympathy.  LONDON, September^ 27.���King Edward received United States ambassador  Choate' in audience at Marlborough  House this morning, and personally renewed to him the expressions of deep  sympathy and condolence with Mrs. McKinley and the American people already  expressed in his telegrams at the time  of president' McKinley's assassination.  Mr Choate left with king Edward a letter as follows: "I desire to express in  person my sincere appreciation of your  -majesty's constant sympathy with Mrs.-  ��� McKinley and the American people - in  ��� their" distress and bereavement/and "the  profound thanks of my countrymen; for  .this unfaltering interest." The audience  ��� was strictly private. No one else was  ;.present in the India room where it was  "held." A" representative .of the Associated Press learns ' that the king was  -most cordial in his remarks, expressing  'warm regard for America and Ameri-  'cans.  :' '" ~"' ''   '"1"   ' ���  -. Weather Prediction. '..-  '. WASHINGTON,-D. C.*, September 27.���  The weather bureau this" afternoon * is-  v sued the following bulletin*' "The wind  off Sandy Hook' on Saturday morning  will be light to fresh easterly, probab-c  ly increasing to brisk in the afternoon."  Will Stop Over at Bevelstbke.  ��� REVELSTOKE, September 27!^-[Spec-  ial to .The Tribune.]���The'duke'" and  duchess' of Cornwall will reach' here at  17:50 on Sunday, and will stay over to  lay the foundation stone' of the Queen  Victoria hospital.  French and American j pattern hats'  will be displayed at Kerr &,Co''s millinery opening - on Tuesday, ��� October 1st,  and following days.  as a   record-breaker   for   time   to   come.  count   dollars   than   goods.    Therefore   we   al  going to trade everything for dollars   that   we  possibly  caj  That is why our stock of Clothing and  Gents'- Furnishing  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 "ar  $16, now $9.50 and $10.  ��� , ��� ' ' ._  See,our Mackinaw Coats,at'$3.-50 usually  sold   for  $j  7 lb.  Canadian Grey Blankets now $2, worth $3.50.  All Rubber goods at cost. , '  A personal inspection will convince you. >  BAKER STREET,. NELSON"  osines:  AUCTION SALE  Wedding Presents  We have a large selection  of articles suitable for wedding presents���bought _for  that" purpose���in sterling  silver, silver plate and cut  glass.  It will pay you to call and  compare prices. , We are  giving the best values in  the city.  BROWN BROS  Optician's and Jewelers.  BAKKR STRKET NKLSON  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  .  MCDONALD'S  Baker Street.  DRY GOODS,..'.  GENTS FURNISHINGS  BOOTS AND  SHOES,  HATS AND CAPS  OUR NEXT ."'���.  AUCTION SALE  WILL BE HELD ON  MONDAY_EEEMING  AT 8 O'CLOCK  MEANTIME ALL GOODS  ARE BEING SOLD BY  PRIVATE SALE AT  LESS THAN  WHOLESALE COST  tfiisf  J0 M *  07U_  The best In the market, In 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  FISHING TACKLE  16 RODS LEFT  25 PER GENT REDUCTION  COME AND SEE THEM   ��� . ��� ���..,, _ . _._ .  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  is intereBtod. and yidch regnire action I Russia, ^Germany., aad f_3_.-e, tbe gakj ___W.C.,Blook.     CoamWjuAandBakarSts,  Mffl-I TEA.  v..-'.." r*-n>'! 'T :*'i ^YT^r5?T^_��"'iPV<___��>:__f:i5i:  J." IMNB & CO.'"  Telephone 16L|  0e a Pound  i *���.....���, i -.  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  anio  LIMITED.  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Havo iu-fcieceivod 3,000,000 toet of. lou* from Idaho, and wo nra propored to c**t, Uio largest bill  of timber of any diroensions or lengths.   Bsfciinatcs given at a_y time,   Tho largest stock of sash, J  doors, and mouldings in Kootonay. .. .  COAST LUMBER OF ALIi KINDS :ON HAN_0j  OFFICE AND _____��>��.  COItNrimHAIJ. AN��Y__iONT ST___J_I__  |ft ' *- - (-94M_nH____-  m-i a *�� V.9I-V.- "-"-J_-.-r-yT.--K m; ^,t- -,


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