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The Evening World Oct 2, 1901

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Array THE   EVENING
Cr-m-p ^*WC*C'\ir< ^-^^   .
WORLD
Vol. I, No. i3»
ROSSLAND, B. C„ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1901.
Price Five Cents.
I      20 PerCent     |
1 Discount CASH Sale!l
3
-% LL Leather Footwear in our large stock
GjVare now selling at 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT FOR CASH ONLY. ThiB sale is to
make room for our large stock of RUBBER
SHOES which are now on the road.
3
I CO. LALONDE il. J
PROMPT DELIVERY.
fo QUICK WORK.
I Red Star Storage & Transfer Co.
W Moves or Stores Any Old Thing.
T "■    Does All Kinds of Team Work.
fo Sells Seasoned Fir ancl Tamarac Wood  Any Length.
fo Four Foot $4.50.     If you want wood that will burn
h\ or split give us a call at the old stand.     Terms cash.
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
Phone 8.
99-
W. H. PRY, Manager. T
I DO YOU WANT
1 SHOES at e©ST?i
Wo have some lines of Women's Oxford Ties in black
and tan, also Misses and Children's tan shoes, which
we arc offering at and below cost in order to clear
out the entire lot before winter.
" NEILL
Next to the Postoffice.
I W.
\mZ l.UAl  IU   II1C   rUSlUUlliO. -*m
?ilUnliUiiiiUiUiiiiUiUiniUiUUiMUUmiUiUiiilUi_llUiUK
j ASTONISHED I
fo        ;V_     1 '     ,;•••.   .' -    . j'     ' ti
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
There are three things which astonish those
unacquainted with our stock ot UP-TO-
DATE DRY GOODS.
I {quality, beauty and price)
We Received Today:
fo
fo
fo
1
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
Black Venetian Cloth, 58
inches wide, for Tailor-
.
Tailor-Mnde Suits in Ox
ford Cirey,special price,
 $14
Only Six nice Black and
Navy Rainy Day Skirt
Thc new   ,.6-in.   Beavor
Cloth for   rainy   day
Skirts, por yd $2
CALL AND  SEE  THEM
McARTHUR & HARPER
105 Columbia Avenue.
§
W
ti
ti
ti
f
V
ti
ti
ti
ti
ti
ti
ti
ti
ti
Rossland Hotel «fcfe
Finest Wines. Liquors and Cigars.
0.M.F0X&C0
GROCERS
Teas and Coffees.
Crockery and Glassware
HEADQUARTERS
SALOON.
Cor. Washington St. and First Ave.
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
Good Cigars and Case
Goods a Specialty:::::::
C. 0. TALBERT
Wall Paper and Paints.
See Daniels and Chambers for   the
atcst designs  in  wall   paper   and the
best quality of paints.   Phone V. & N
183. tf,
I.o_t No Tllno.
Carson, Nev., Oct. 2.—George M.
Pullman, son of the late George M.
Pullman, the palace car builder,
and who was recently divorced
from his Chicago wife, waB united
in marriage to Mrs. Brazille here
by Justice of the Peace Stone. The
party left for San Francisco.
Found Oul lly of Manslaughter.
Montreal, Oct. 2.—Mrs. Bulger,
who on August 1 shot her brother-
in-law, Thomas Cousett, which resulted in the latter's death a few
days afterwards, was yeBterday
afternoon found guilty of manslaughter and sentenced to two
months in jail by Justice Onimet
of the court of King's Bench.
Forty-pound boxes of pears $1.50
per box at Paulson Bros. tf.
E. H. LEWIS
ACQUITTED
Gives  Evidence   on   His
Own Behalf and Is at
Once Set Free.
E. H. Lewis of Trail, whose case
has been before the magistrates
for the last two days, waB finally
acquitted at the evening session
of the court last night.
When the case for the prosecution was concluded, J, A. Macdonald asked that the defendant
be either acquitted and exonerated
or be sent up for trial when the
accused's character might be
thoroughly cleared up before the
higher court. His client had already suffered severely in the matter and he desired that if possible
t here should be no doubt about
his innocence of the serious charge
laid against him.
Lewis went into the witness
stand and stood a searching examination for several hours. At the
conclusion the magistrate announced the acquital of the accused,
who was at once warmly congratulated by his many friends in
court.
Lewis has always been very favorably known in Trail and his
friends have always expressed perfect confidence in his innocence.
Hot Weiner* urst ferved with every
glass of beer at the Albambra,
A WORLD'S
RECORD
The Greenwood Smelter's
Run Yesterday-What
Paul Johnston Says.
Greenwood, Oct. 2.—A phenomenal smelter record for a single
blast furnace was established yesterday, when the local plant put
out 484 tons during 24 hours ending at 6 o'clock this morning. Of
this amount, 432 tons were ore
and the balance, 12 per cent, coke.
The furnace of the British Columbia Copper company was built with
a nominal capacity to treat 225
tons per day, but owing to the self-
fluxing character of lhe ore, the
daily J&verage comes nearer 390
tons. Paul Johnson, manager of
tho smelter department, believes
yesterday's run establishes a record in blast furnace work.
ALLBUTTWOQUIT
The Workers From Win-
nipeg Le ve.
CAME DOWN THE HILL TODAY
Ingram's Harvesters Go Back  on
Him—Yates as a Farm Hand-
Try Again-
All our fancy biscuits to be closed
out at 15c per pound. Paulson
Bros.
The scab drag net from Winnipeg and the Territories has been
hauled in, but the catch was hardly satisfactory, to the mine managers.
As the result of his very earnest
effort Chief Fisher ma n I ngram land
ed a party of 23 laborers in Rossland on the C.P.R. train last night.
They were a weary lot of men
who did not Beem best pleased as
they learned what the real situation
was in this camp. Many of the
party complained that they had
been brought through here under
direct misrepresentation, they
having been told that the strike
was over, and that no labor
troubles existed.
Seven of the party refused point
blank to go up to the mines on
their arrival last night, and four of
those who went up tried to get
back to town early in the evening.
These men say they were prevented
and turnad back by a "special"
who demanded asigned pass before
he would let them come on down
town.
ThiB morning the necessary
passes, were handed out and the
union men say that all but two of
the party have quit the job for
good.
Along with Ingram at Winnipeg
was Yates, a watchman at the Le
Roi offices. Tho men say that
Yates Bhipped as one of the party
and that he did his best to hold
them but that just as soon as the
true facts about the strike situation
became known, the men refused to
work and walked down the hill.
Apparently the "Young Ontario
Harvester" has a mind of his own.
THE RACING
YESTERDAY
What the London Papers
Say This Morning—Shamrock Is Improving.
Krutolanltt Geta a Job.
San FranciBco, Oct. 2.—JuliuB
Krutchnitt, fourth vice-president
of the Southern Pacific, has, according to a report in railway circles, been appointed assistant to
President Harriman, and will
represent the new head of the corporation in this. city.
The  Winnipeg.
At the annual meeting of the
Winnipeg Mining company in this
city yesterday the following directors and officials were elected:
T. G. Holt, president; W. W.
Gibbs, vice-president; Richard
Plewman, managing-director and
secretary treasurer. Other directors Robert Hodge and R. E.
Plewman.
New York, Oct. 2.—The turn
around the first buoy yesterday
showed that Shamrock had beaten
the defender three minutes and
twenty seconds in the first ten
miles,, and try as Columbia would
she was unable to lessen the wide
gap that separated her from her
antagonist. She held her luff,
hunting for wind but failing to
find it, dropped slowly astern
until the gun from thc committee
boat brought the contest to an end
with nearly half a mile of blue
water between her and the golden
boat of Lipton.
The London morning papers today indulge in comparatively little
comment on the yacht race yesterday, although the performances
are held to confirm tho impression
that the challenger would show
better on the triangular course and
has apparently improved in her
form, her work iu yesterday's light
air giving general satisfaction.
Clam Chowder free day and  night at
the Albambra.
RALPH SMITH
IS THE MAN
May Be the Cabinet Member From British Colum-
bia-A Safe Man.
An Ottawa despatch nominates
Mr. Ralph Smith as the first representative from British Columbia
in the cabinet at Ottawa, he is to
h ave the portfolio of labor, now
administered by the postmaster
general, but proposed to be made a
separate department.
Mr. Smith is the head of the
labor organizations for the whole
dominion, and as such would be
the most acceptable man to fill the
position when a minister of labor
is to be chosen.
If by the fortunate chance of his
labor leadership Mr. Smith can become a member of the cabinet,
the fact will be of great value to
British Columbia, whose claims
to recognition in ordinary course
have been so long ignored.—Columbian.
Ralph Smith, M. P., has been
elected president of the Dominion
Trade and Labor congress, and
those who have met him will have
no hesitation in commending this
action. He is an eminently safe
man, and if all trades unionists
were equally moderate the cause
which they advocate would progress more rapidly than it has
done.—Brandford Expositor.
BAD NEWS.
Clark. Wallace In Very III and Not Likely to ltecover.
Toronto, Oct. 2.—A consultation
of a number .of eminent physicians
was held yesterday afternoon at
Woodbrldge regarding the condition of the Hon. Clarke Wallace.
At the close of the consultation it
was announced that Mr. Wallace
was dangerously ill of pernicious anaemia. From other sources it is learned that no hopes are
held out for Mr. Wallace's recovery.
Fire In Noyia Sootla.
Carpenter's   photos    speak   for
themselves. Bestcabinetsonly $2.50
Truro, N. S., Oct. 2—Gunn's
business block, including the opera
house, was destroyed yesterday
morning. Losb $50,000; insurance $25,000.
Don't think that you are going
to get thc worst of it just because
we aro offering our photoB at such
reduped prices. We guarantee
them better than you can get anywhere else in tbe Kootenays, or
money refunded.   Carpenter & Co.
SEVENTEEN LOST
The'Official List of the
Dead Miners.
FIRE   IS  BURNING  FIERCELY
Most of the Missing  Men  Went
Back to Rescue Comrades—
The Death List.
Victoria, Oct. 2.—A dispatch
from Extension says that Hon.
James Dunsmuir, Superintendent
Frank Little, Manager Andrew
Bryden, Superintendent Foulds of
South Wellington, and Thomaa
Russell, manager of the New Vancouver Coal company of Nanaimo
are there, and every effort is being
made to block the mouth of the
stope. The official list of the killed
is as follows:
George Southcomb, timberman;
married, jrith family; resided at
LadysmitE; about 26 years of age;
a native of Australia. Worked
here about two years.
Eugene Griffiths, timberman;
married; family reside at Ladysmith; a native of Wales. Manager of the Ladysmith base ball
club.
John Patterson, miner; married,
with family; aged 42; resided at
Ladysmith. Came from Northfield,
and moved to town only last week.
James Watson, miner; married,
with family; reBided at Ladysmith.
Son of a well-known farmer of
Nanaimo district.
William Pollock, miner; aged
57; single; resided at Extension.
E. Lind. miner; aged 30; a
Russian Finn; newly, married;
resided at Extension.
John McCallum, miner; married,
with family; resided at Extension.
J. Blakely, miner; aged 23;
single. Stepson of John McCallum, with whom he resided.
E. Hazel, miner; single; a native of the United States; recen U
came from Idaho.
Frank Moiti.haw.pu-ln 1; i .
Son of W. Molti.haw, of Fm hi
lots. Nanaimo.
Charles Noye, pusher; BinjJ.li;
resided at Ladysmith.
Archibald Reeves, pusher; married, one son; resided at Ladysmith.
 Boyd,    pusher;   native   of
Nova Scotia; resided at Ladysroiib.
 Hamilton,   pusher;   single;
just, out from Scotland. It was his
first day pushing; resided at Extension.
Antonia Pescettelli, pusher;
singler native of Bre.cia, Italy;
resided at Extension. Prescettelli
worked alone in No. 1 level, and
thero was no hope whatever for
him. His escape was immediately
cut off when the fire started.
Medleal Men nilTer.
London, Ont., Oct. 2.—The evidence of medical experts for the
defense occupied the Sifton case all
yesterday. They generally believed that death waB caused by a
fall, though some admitted that it
was quite possible the blows were
responsible. The defense called
21 medical exports and the crown
14. 	
Bulla . Ire. do Damage.
Montreal, Oct. 2. Bush fires did
considerable damage along the
line of the Intercolonial between
Rimouski and Amqui, a distance
of 60 miles. A number of farm
houses and barns in the vicinity of
Sayaboc Btation were burned and
the occupants left penniless and
homeless. THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B. C, OCTOBER 2, iqoi
The Evening World 1
By.the World Publishing Compsny.
Published dn lly In Miners' Union hall, Ross
land, in the interest of organised labor in British
Columbis.
Entered at the Rossland, B. C. postoffice foi
transmission through the mails, May i, 1901, a*
second class reading matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATBS—Fifty cents pel
Month or |#oo year, invariable in advance, Ad
ve-tislug   ratns made known on   application.
Address  all  communications   to   lames II
Fletcher, Manager, P. O. box 558, Rossland, B. C
THE LAW.
It seems rather a .pity that if the
Le Roi company are such keen up
holders of law and order that they
should continue to set such an
exceedingly bad example to the
union miners in the matter of the
alien labor law.
The company is a deliberate
law breaker in this respect and
continues day by day to set the
law at open defiance. How then
can Bernard Macdonald's newspaper, with any confidence, appeal
to the authorities to enforce one
set of laws when the com par y is
busily engaged in daily breaking
another?
Is the Le Roi company above
the law of the land, or doesitcount
upon the compliance of the authorities with the course it is pursuing?
If the Le Roi company really
desires that law and order should
prevail here at the present time
let it abstain from being the chief
offender, and set us all an example in the matter. ;
A PRIZE SCAB HERDER.
Some men after repeated failure
in their chosen line of work suddenly attain success antl subsequent
greatness by simply seeking out an
entirely new line of business.
Recalling ex-Chief Ingram's
record here and in Winnipeg as
chiei thief catcher, no one would
accuse him of being an unqualified
success in either city, as witness
the method and manner in which
both his positions left him.
As scab herder for the Le Roi
mines the ex-chief may possibly
succeed in making a new record
for himself and one which will
completely outshine any of his
former triumphs, but this new Le
Roi official Bhould not be allowed
to mislead men in inducing them
to come here under the impression
that the labor troubles are all over
and the strike settled.
Some twenty men were run in
here by the ex-chief last night, and
it was only too plain that some at
least of these men had been greatly
deceived as to the real situation in
this camp.
There were no miners among the
group, and as the Winnipeg papers
have taken the matter up ex-Chief
Ingram will have to gather _in hiB
next harvest at some widely different point.
ARBITRATION.
Like many of the leading papers
on both sides of politics in this
country the Toronto Mail and
Empire thinks that some means
must be devised to settle industrial
disputes other than strikes and
lockouts. Speaking of the cost of
strikes and the wisdom of arbitration the Mail and Empire says:
The lesson of these figures is
not alone for the wage-earner. He
possesses a weapon, which is highly destructive both to those who
use it and to those against whom
it is directed. He cannot be deprived of that weapon, but he may
be induced to be less reckless in
the use of it. Those who have to
do with employment of labor can
be just as unreasonable at times
as the extremest among the operatives. A great many misunderstandings arise and are aggravated
because capitalists, or their repro-
sentativen, refuse to listen to those
who are chosen, in some cases   un
willingly, as the spokesmen of
labor. It may happen, as it sometimes does, that the spokesman,
lacking the tact of a diplomatist, is
too direct and gruff in hiB approaches to the employer. This
causes friction that brings on open
war. To obviate this, permanent
machinery has in some caaes
been provided so that all disputes
may go to those accustomed to
the adjustment of industrial misunderstandings. This seems to
be a reasonable and proper course,
yet it has been proved that tho
creation of special machinery to
deal wilh disputed points brings
on a crop of grievances that would
otherwise nover have sprouted. In spite of this disadvantage, however, the figures
show that conciliation, oven if
troublesome, will stop an enormous loss to labor and capital.
Recognizing this the suggestion
has been advanced by the Dominion Trades and Labor council that
arbitration should be made compulsory in Canada. If acted upon
this would imply the power of the
state to prohibit strikes and lockouts and to inforce the decisions
of arbitrators against employed as
well as employers. Is labor prepared to concede this? Would it
not consider the cure as bad as the
disease? Whatever view may be
taken of these questions it iB obvious that the day of the s trike,
as a means of intelligent adjusting labor disputes is about
ended. Some other less costly and
more effective remedy is urgently
needed.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
Yesterday's drifting match
proved nothing but it was a fair
offsGt to the first day's racing.
Shamrock was three minutes and
twenty seconds ahead -at the first
turning buoy yesterday, and on
the first day in just such another
calm she waB that much behind
the cup defender. Let us all hoi e
there will be a good breeze to
morrow and may the best boat win.
LOOK HERE!
Your credit is good for New
and Second-Hand Goods, on
THE INSTALLMENT PLAN
.—AT—
Glazan's
Furniture Store
Bedroom Sets from $12 to $16,
Yum Yum ShritiKS, jt2._5.
Woven Wire Spring., $1.75.
Sport Springs, copper wire, $3:00,
Wove Toy Mattress, $2.50.
Satin top all wove mattresses.
.Inmho Mattresses, tufted, double-top,
all wove.
One Spring and Mattress from $1,00
to $2 00.
New Beds $2.00.
Kockinu Chairs from $1.00 to $3.00.
Dlnuer Pails 25c.
Granite Pails 50c.
Candlesticks, plain, 25c; Improved
Ideal, 50c; Montana, 50c; Solid Steel,
50c to 7oc.
These prices will last only 30 days.
..ROSSLAND..
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Next to the Grand Union hotel,
receives consignments of Cut
Flowers every day. For the
choicest of hot house blossoms
call and Bee them. Qrders for
weddings, banquets, etc., a
specialty.   Charges reasonable.
BATH  &   FOX,  Proprietors.
The GRAND UNION HO.
TEL it is easily seen,
Is splendidly run by Proprietor Green;
Buy one glass of beer and a
free lunch you'll get,
Such as sometimes you've
heard of but not often met.
Neat and clean furnished
rooms can always be had
At such low prices as will make
the workingman ^lad.
..coi. a™   Geo. H. Green, Prop
President Smith of the Trades
and Labor Congress in his excellent annual address to that bony
expressed himself in favor of trying a compulsory arbitration measure in« Canada. This means, of
course, that the Legislative Assemblies of the different provinces
will be asked to take action, because it is well understood that
with the provinces rather than
with the Federal authority the
jurisdiction in this matter lies.
President Smith, in his address,
repeats the declaration which was
made by the Congress one year
ago, and it is' interesting at least
to know that in this matter the
Congress has taken a view antagonistic to that of tbe American
Federation of Labor and the British Trades a nd Labor Congress.
There seems, however, no reason
why the experiment should not be
tried, and to this end an act might
well be passed applying compulsory arbitration to disputed between all corporations holding
franchise, and their employes.
There are good reasons why an exception might be mado of this kind,
and if tho principle is found to
work satisfactorily when thus applied its operation might bo further
extended.—Brantford Expositor.
Having Been the wage scale current in other parts of the Kootenay
for the same kinds of labor we are
enabled to state that the wage
offered in Winnipeg iB below the
scale and Buch as miners
and laborers in British
Columbia will accept, considering it unfair, with the high
cost of living and other conditions.
With Mongolian labor to compete
with and an alien labor law almost
useless, labor in British Columbia
has much to contend with. If the
bureau has acted in ignorance
such ignorance is deplorable and
inexcusable; if it is consciously
conniving with union smashers—
to defeat union labor—it could
hardly be engaged in anything
more contemptible; in cither case
thero is something lamentably
wrong.—Winnipeg Voice.
The Shortest, Quickest
and Best.
St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Chicago, Toronto,
Montreal, Now York,
and all Eastern points.
Seattle, Tacoma,
Vancouver, Victoria,
and all Pacific Coast points.
EAST BODND.
Leave Spokane !) :15 a. ni.
WBBT HOUND.
Leave Spokane ..7:15 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.
All connections made in Union depot
For full particulars, folders, etc.,
rail on or address
H. BRANDT, G.P.T.A..,
701 W. Riverside, Spokane
H. P. Brown, Agent,
Rossland, B. C.
■1 r-i _< 1
DIRECT ROUTE.
EAST WEST
TORONTO VANCOUVER
BUFFALO VICTORIA
OTTAWA
MONTREAL
ITeW YORK
SEATTLE
PORTLAND
SAN FRANCISCO
IMPERIAL LIMITED
100 HOURS
VANCOUVER TO MONTREAL
Steamship Bervice'from Vancouver, Skagway, Hawaii, ..Australia,
China and Japan.
For Fursther Particulars spply'to
A. C. McArthur, Depot Agt,
A. B. MACKENZIE, City Agt
Rossland, B. C.
J. S. CARTER, D. P. A.
Nelson, B. O.
K.|l.;c.y'. A C.P. A
Vancover. B, C
TAKE YOUR MEALS
IN A COOL PLACE.
THE
Hoffman House
Is the Spot.   Everything First-
Class and Quick Service
at the
HOFFMAN HOUSE.
Spokane Falls & Northern
NELSON & FT. SHEPPARD RY.
Red Mountain Ry,
The only nil-roll route between all points east
west and south to Rossland, Nelson, and all intermediate points, connecting at Spokane with
the Great Northern, Norihern Pacific aud O. R.
&N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Ry. for Boundary Creek points.
Connects at Hevers Palls with stage dally for
Republic.
Buffet service on trains between Spokane and
Northport. \
EFFECTIVE MAY *
Leave. Arrive.
9:00 a. m.       Spokane 7:35 p. m.
12:25 a. m.       Rossland.       4:10 p.m.
9:15 a. m. Nelson. 7:15 p. m.
H. A. JACKSON,
General passenger Agt,
Spokane, Wash,
H. P. BROWN,
Agent, Rossland, B. C<
NOTICE! I
»-/
TO any customers who "'patronized us
all the time while they have been
at work, and especially to those wilh
families, we beg to announce that we will
trust them to all the goods they may
need during the strike and will wait for tho pay
until tlioy start to'work again and be ablo to
pay. To those who need other stuff, such as
Groceries, etc., which we do not carry, and cannot got credit elsowhere, we will give them orders, on which they can get all they want on
our account until the trouble is all settled.1
Thisjs a bona fide offer, which fact can be readily proven whon. occasion makes it necessary.
THE PEOPLES' STORE
CLIFTON  CORNER.
B. BANNETT,
***********************t**
LOOK HERE1
Talk  about getting  a  Good
Meal, just try one at tbe
St. Charles Hotel
Everything comfortable at the
St. Charles. Good music iu the
evening free. Good Wine,Whisky
and Cigars, for money , ,
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦MM ♦♦♦»♦♦
P. BURNS & CO.
WHOLESALE   MARKETS
Rossland, Nelson, Trail,Sandon,Revelstoke,Green-
wood, Grand Forks and Vancouver.
RETAIL  MARKETS—hossland, Trail,  Nelson, Ymir, Kaslo
Sandon, New Denver, Silverton, Cascade City, Grand Forks,
Greenwood, Phoenix, Midway, Camp   McKinney,
Revelstoke, Ferguson and Vancouver.
Fish.  Game and  Poultry In Season, Sausages of All Kinds.
WM. DONALD, Manager Rossland Branch
ALL  KINDS   OF   DRY
WOOD
W. F. LINGLE
Office at City Bakery
Phone  149.
THE:
Real Situation.
t Rossland, B. C, Sept. 5th, 1901.
To the Citizens and Business Men of Rossland and Vicinity and to the General Public .-
The Le Roi mine manager has been circulating a report that the strike here is practically at an end and the mines are about to resume. This report has been taken up by their
organ, the Morning Miner, and sent out over the country as a true report of the situation in
Rossland. We have made a careful analysis of the situation here and believe that no impartial reader can see much reason for the joyful enthusiasm which Mr. Bernard Macdonald
and his paper profess to feel.
For three and one-half months the strike has been in force at Northport. The greatest claim Macdonald or Kadish have ever made during that time is that they have been
able to operate two of the five furnaces at the smelter. It is only a question of simple arithmetic to see that it it takes three and one-half months to start two furnaces, it will take
eight and three-fourths months before they can have the smelter in operation. Now, if it
takes eight and three fourths months to raise the 500 men necessary to start the smelter
it will take twice that many, or seventeen and one-half months, to secure 1000 men for the
mines in Rossland. Or, at the end of twenty-six and one-half months, if Macdonald has the
same success he claims to have had thus far at the smelter, he will be in a position to work
the mines.
No one can deny or dispute that Bernard Macdonald has left no stone unturned to
secure men for the smelter at Northport. He has cast his drag net over the states of Minnesota, Colorado, California, Oregon, Missouri, Montana, or, practically, over the entire
country west of the Mississippi river, and has been able to start but two of the five furnaces
at the Northport smelter. This is the success he boasts. He claims the strike is at an end.
It has only begun.
So far we have taken as true his statements that he has two furnaces in operation at
Northport. We wished to prove how futile are his statements by his own evidence.
The real truth is he has never had two furnaces in successful operation at one time for 24
hours. They have produced no matte for shipment up till August 25. He claims to have
shipped one carload on August 21. That it was the highest in value of any shipment made.
The records of the railroad at Northport fail to show any trace of matte shipments on
or about August 21, If any shipment was made it was via the Columbia river route and
rests at the bottom ot the river.
He also claims to be able to start the mines in Rossland. Apparently he does not
realize there is an alien act in Canada, for of the 30 employes now at the mines all but two
have been brought here in direct violation of this law and will be deported inside of two
weeks. He has in eight weeks been able to secure but two scabs in Canada. Now, if the
Canadian people should, to his surprise, enforce their laws, even if it does hurt the feelings
of Bernard Macdonald, how long will it take to start the mines at the ratio of two every
eight weeks?   And as yet there is not a miner in the lot.
We are not deceiving the miners of Rossland by false promises. We hope for an
honorable settlement of the difficulties here. The sooner the better it will suit the union
miners of Rossland. But if it is necessary to continue this fight to its final end the union
miners and smeltermen will stand shoulder to shoulder for carrying on the fight.
This war was forced on these unions. We entered the struggle full of a belief in the
justice of our cause and confident of our ability to carry it successfully to an end. This belief has never been shaken for an instant, and certainly is not when we consider the almost
unbroken line of successes which have thus far attended our efforts.
EXECUTIVE BOARD
ROSSLAND MINERS' UNION No. 38, W. F. M 1 HE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B. C, OCTOBER 2, 1901
A SCAB HERDER
Ex-Chief of Police Ingram
and His Record.
"VOICE" TAKES THE MATTER UP
"No labor Troubles in Rossland"—
Immigration Department at Winnipeg Brought in. ■
The Winnipeg "Voice" of the
27th has the following to say of
our seal) herding acquaintance, ex-
Chief Ingrain, and his work at
Winnipeg:
"The agent employed by Bernard Macdonald is the ex-chief of
police in the city of Rossland, and
formerly in police service in this
city. This person is descrihed in
the Free Press of Wednesday as
Chief Ingram of Rossland; ho (Ingram) was discharged from Rossland ahout last March without
notice, tho matter being considered
so serious. Old timers in Winnipeg will remember the circumstances of his dismissal from this
city. He is also reported as having been engaged in "herding
Bcabs" for tho C. P. R. during the
trackmen's strike. Such is the
kind of character employed by
Bernard Macdonald, who is regarded as the greatest enemy of unionism in the west. We aro further
informed by the preBS that Ingram
is to assist Major Sherwood in convoying tho royal train west. The
C, P. R. iB not very choice in the
selection of ils tools when dealing
with citizens and subjects, but it
might have done a little better than
this on a regal occasion. Inquiry
at the Dominion immigration department results in nothing but a
confession of their ignorance of the
labor situation in Rossland, and
they claim not to have hired any
men for Rossland. Against this
we have the ovidence of men making personal application and being
offered work in eilher Rossland or
Lethbridge,
If administrative departments of
the government are to be used iu
combination with their organs and
capitalistic schemers to defeat men
striving for a fair living wage—it
is surely time to call a halt and
ask what the legitimate functions
of an executive aro.
By custom and to a certain extent by law, employment agents
have the right to employ men to
go anywhere and do anything   on
any termB,but we expect something
different from governments."
All sizeB of photos at nearly hal 1
regular price. Carpenter & Co
NOTICE.
NOTICE is herebv given that do day
after dato I shull apply to the Chin
Oommissionet of Lands and Works foi
permission to purchase 640 acres of land,
moro 01 lees, in the Y«le district,■• am
descrihed ns follows: Commencing at
post about one-quarter of a mile norlh
erly from Iron creek, tlience we_terl>
80 chains, thenee northerly 80 chains
Ihence easterly 80 chains, thence _out><
erly 80 chains to point of commencemei.
, C. A.COFFIN.
Witness:   A. Q. Cukki.man.
Rossland, li. C.j ot'i September, A. D
iqoi. 9-ft-2m
Le Roi
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
John F. I.inburir, Prop.
Washington Ht, Op Hoffman Houee
Best Turnouts-Only Cab in City
Phone—V. & N. 39, Columbia 38.
Postoffice Boi 136
Fashionable Dressmaking.
Ladies who desire a perfect fit and
I'm ieh 111 the latest styles should call  at
I Mrs. Pippy's Dressmaking Parlors,
j Queen St, First house north of Columbia avenue.
**********************  **i
I
NOT SETTLED.
Whereas agents of
the mining companies
have circulated the report that the strike
existing at this place
is settled and work is
to be resumed at the
mines, we wish to
state that this report
is fake and thereis no
probability of a settlement of the strike for
some time to come.
We advise all men
looking for employment to keep away
from Kossland, or
Northport or vicinity.
Executive Board,
Rossland Minors' Union No.
38, W. F. M.
♦♦ ******** *************
I =.„:: FRUITS
z
t
Is a question asked by many who have not any fruit
put up for winter use. We have a nice assortment
of good quality in Crawford Peaches, Plums, Prunes,
as well as other fruits. Tomatoes, ripe and green,
Kgg Plant,Grcen PopperB,Crab Apples in a day or two
S RICE'S STORE
«»«*«»*»»»«**»«ie»»ft*i
Successor to
Kmpey Bros
I
Seals and
Rubber
Stamps
Manufactured to Order on Short
Notice at the World oflice,
Labor Union Directory.
Ofliicers and Meetings,
WESTERN FEDERATION
OF MINERS-Edward Boyce
president,Denver.Colorado;
James Wilkes, vice-president, Nelson. British Columbia; Wm. C. Haywood,
secretary-treasurer, Denver,
Col.; Executive Board,|ohn
C. Williams, Grjtss Valley,
Cal.; Phillip Bowden,Butte,
Mont,; Thos. B. Sullivan,
Leadville, Col.; John Kelly,
Burke, Idaho; Chas. H.
Moyer, Lead City, S. Dakota; James A. Baker, Slocan
City, B. C.
DISTRICT UNION no. 6,
W. F. M.» Jas. Wilkes, Pres.
Nelson; Rupert Bulmer.vice-
president, Rossland; Alfred
Parr, secretary-treasurer,
Ymir.
MINERS' UNION No. .6,
Western Fede/ation of
miners—meets every Wednesday evening at 7.30, p.
m. in Miners' Union Hall.,
Frank Woodside, Secretary
Rupert  Bulmer,  President.
NEW DENVER MINEPS
Union No. 07, W. F. M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock in Union
hall. T. J. Lloyd, Pres., H.
J. Byrnes, Sec.
PHOENIX MINERS UN-
ion No. 8, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock in Miners' hall.
James W. Barry, Pres., }no.
Riordan, Sec.
YMIR    MINERS    UNION!
No. 85,   W.  F.  M„   meets j j
every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in  Miners'  Union hall.     W. B.  Mclsaac,
Pres., Alfred Parr, Sec.
SLOCAN CITY MINERS
Union No. 62, W, F. M.j
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in Miners' Union hall. James Nixon, Pres.,D. B. O'Neail, Sec.
NELSON MINERS UNION
No. 06, W. F, M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock. John McPherson, Pres., James Wilks.Sec.
Visiting brothers cordially
invited.
GREENWOOD MINERS UNION
No. 22, W. F. M.,   meets  every
Saturday evening in Union hall, j
Geo. F.   Dougherty,   Pres.,   M. '■
Kane, Sec.
TRADES AND LABOR:
COUNCIL—Meets every sec-1
ond and fourth Tuesday in!
each month at 7.30 P. M, in j j
Miners'Union Hall. Presi-i
dent, W.L.McDonald. Ad j
dress all communications to
Secretary-Treasurer, P, O. j
box 784.
ROSSLAND FEDERAL)
Labor Union No. 19. Meets;
every Monday evening at;
8:00 in Miners' Union hall, j
T. H. Reed, Pres., J. V. Ingram, Sec.
TYPOGRAPHICAL      UNION  No. 335,—Meets on the
last Sunday of each month
at the Miners' Union Hall.
J! Barkdoll,    Sec;     Wm.
Poole, Presid
CARPENTERS    &    JOINERS   UNION—meets every
Friday of each week at 7
Jo p. m.  in   Miners'  Union
lall. John McLaren, Pres.;
W. R. Baker, Sec,
PAINTERS' UNION, No
123, painters and decorators
of America,meetsinBeatty's
Hall, on second and foprth
Tuesday of each month. R.
C. Arthur, Pres.; W. S.
Murphy, Sec.
JOURNEYMEN TAILORS
Union of America. Meets
first Monday in^each month
in Miners' Union hall. S.
Graham president, L. A.
Fairclough secretary, P. O.
box 314.
NEWSBOYS' UNION, No 3
—meet in Miners' Union
Hall on the first and third
Saturdays of each month,
at 9 a. m. Mike Guydotti,
Pres.
SUBSeRIBE
:POR THE:
|EVENING|
*»
WORLD
_•
It is the Official Organ of Organized   Labor  throughout
the Kootenays  and no
home   is   complete
without it.
50 - Cents - 50
PER MONTH
is the price asked, this surely
being within the reach of all.
THOSE  WHO DO  ADVERTISING
Should not forget that the only way
to reach the People Is through
the columns of the
1
Evening World
JOB  WORK.
In tliis branch of our business we do
everything  from a visiting card
to a three-sheet poster.
WE ALSO MAKE
RUDDER - STAMPS - AND - SEALS
Give Us a Call THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B. C, OCTOBER 2, 1901.
STOCK MARKETS
Winnipeg Steady and in
Good Demand.
TEN THOUSAND SHARES SOLD
The  Latest Quotations and Sales
Here and on the Toronto
Market.
MINOR MENTION.
Winnipeg continues steady nnd
in demand, the report of the property Bubmitted to the annual meeting of the shareholders held in this,
city yesterday confirms the good
outlook for the mine held by maiij
investors in stocks.
Rambler-Cariboo sold at 49c this
morning and Centre Star at 37^c.
In all ten thousaad shares represented tbe business at tbe board
this morning. There was but
little change in any of the prices
on the list from yesterday.
Appended will be found today's quotations and sales here and
in Toronto. »
Today'a Toronto Quotations.
Asked      Bid
War Eagle        13^ 12^
Centre Star       51% 49
IronMask        17 12
Rambler-Cariboo....       55 48
Giant         4
California         5 4
Republic         3
Payne        20 15
Winnipeg       11 8
Toronto sales today   included:
1000 Centre Star at 51c,1000 North
Star at 32c. 2000 Deer Trail at 2gc.
Today's Local  Quotations:
Asked Bid
Abe Lincoln        5
American Boy        10 8
Athabasca | 4 oo
B. C. Gold Fields         3
BigThree        2%
Black Tall       log ayt
California        6 4
Canadian Gold Pielda         6 4
Cariboo (Camp McKinney)       35 11
Centre Btar  46
Crows Nest Pass Coal $So 00 $7200
        3 a«
Bernard Macdonald and J. R.
Frecheville went down to the
Northport smelter on the noon
train today.
J. M. Brown left today for Erio
camp.
John M. Johnson returned to the
Arlington mine today after visiting
his family hero.
W. H. Jones of Rossland is on
the Nelson Miner staff for the time
being.
His Honor Judge Forin will hold
a session of the county court hero
tomorrow. The Colistro and Beamish appeals aro on the list.
The supr.;ne court will commence a sittings here on the 8th.
inst.
Mr. Ellis of the Post Office book
stand, Captain Lacey of the Salvation army and one other made
t he perilous ascent of Mount Roberts on Monday.
Up at the C. P. R. station last
night when the train came in Gibson one of the strike breakers had
his hat knocked off, and thinking
Walsh a bystander did it, caught
hold of him and was promptly
knocked down. Thc police arrested bo'„h men and thia morning the
case was adjourned until Saturday.
THE CITY
COUNCIL
A Brief Session—Accounts
Passed-Official Hours
By Law.
m
.„
13
Deer Trail No,   ^^^^^^^^
Dundee	
Evening Star (Assess, paid)	
Slant	
Golden Crown Mines, 1.1m	
Homestake (Assess, paid)	
Iron Mask (Assess, paid)	
Iron Colt	
IX L	
Jumbo	
Xing; (Oro Denoro)	
Knob    Ul	
LonePne	
Monte Christo	
Montreal Gold Fields	
Morning Glory	
Morrison....  	
Mountain Lion	
HobleFive	
North Star (Bast Kootenay)	
Novelty	
Old Ironsides	
Payne	
Peoria Mines	
Princess M«md	
Jumbler-Cariboo	
Republic	
Rossland Bonanra G. M. & S. Co. ]
St. Rlmo Consolidated  2%
Sullivan oX       i)'A
Spine.  Gold Minea I 5 oo   | 4 50
Tamarac (Kenneth) Assess, paid. 5 3
Tom Thumb  13'A uA
VanAnds  3 iM
Virginia  3 '%
War Bagle Consolidated  12A
Waterloo  1 'A
White Bear  3 'A
16
5
3
}M
4
37
10
35
25
50
iA
20
2iA
75
15
A
1%
18
47«
3
Wlnnlv
Wondei
S&:.
Today's Sales:
Winnipeg, 3500, 9|c, 500, 9_c,
2000,10c; Rambler-Cariboo, 1000,
49c; Centre Star,1000,47^c; Morning
Glory, 2000, 3c. Total sales, 19,000
shares.
We  have  lots of  fine  Italian
prunes on hand.   Paulson Bros, tf
J L. Whitney & Co.
MINING  BROKERS.
B, O. snd Washington Stocks a specialty
47 Columbia avenue.
ESTABLISHED 1806
The Reddin-Jackson Co.
T_mltsl  liability
STOCK BROKERS
Money Loaned on Real Estate.
Riehard Plewman
Stock  Broker
Bank of Montreal Building
V. & N. Phone to
ORDE & CO.,
Mining Stocks, Real
Estate, Fire Life and
Accident Insurance	
i_6Col, Ave., Opal block. Telephone 61
The mayor was absent at last
night's meeting of the city council
and Alderman Clute presided.
The committee reports recommended disbursements as follows:
Board of workB       $84.90
Fire, water and light.... 203.90
Finance committee    2,770.25
'  Total $3,065.05
The chief items being:
Bank B. N. A. interest..
" "       debentures
Water works pay roll
No. 40	
Stroets pay roll No. 40..
Salary list for September
$203.20
350.00
102.45
84.90
2,113.30
The accounts were ordered to be
paid.
The byelaw to provide for official
hoi ru (9 to 5, Saturday 9 to 1) for
the transaction of business in the
I various   city   offices   was   read a
; necond time.
K(W*  P     ROSSLAND LODGRNO U,
• KJP   A\ . K. ol P., meets every Friday
uight at 8 o'clock in Odd ftellow's hall, Queen
street.   Visiting brothers are always welcome.
Harry Martin, C. C
Procter joinbr, k. of R. and S
F_"_      "C     FRATERNAL   ORDKR   OF
•   V /.   J__, KAOI.HS,    Rossland   Aerie,
No, iof Regular meetings evtry ThurKdfty even-
ugs, 8 p. m, Eagles Hall, Miners' Union Bidg.
Thos. Fltzmaurice, W. P.
H, Daniel, W. Secretary.   .
I     ..New..     !
Irv  p   rp     Independent Order] ol (
 •vJsvTaX*   Templars     meets     e
Good
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ every
Thursday Evening ln tlie Lecture Room of the
Baptist church Members ot the order visiting
the city will be cordially welcomed.
O. J. B, LANR, W. H, CRF.ITZ,
C L Secretary.
IO (~\ V* Meet" in odd Pc'lows Hall
• V/.\ /. I . on Queen Street, between
First and Second avenues. Regular meetings
each Monday night. Visiting brothers are cordially invite*! to attend and register within 30
days.
W.S. Murphy, Sec, M. B Bridglord, N. G
Rossland Cigar Factory.
Why not patronize a home in-
dutsry? It will assist Union labor
and keep tbe money at homo. Ask
for a Crown Grant or W. B. Cigar
when you buy.
Collis & Co.,for fine commercial print
ing.   Ooll up'phone 88. tf
1. on't Have Cornegie's Money.
London, Oct. 1.—Scottish students .eem to hold aloof from Mr
Carnegie's mtinificient university
scheme. ThiB is the effect of the
execu.ive committee's report just
published.
Hot  Itoast Btef serveu will:   every
glass of beer at the Alhauibra.
A FARCE
COMEDY
Fun at the Police Court-
Fined for "Not Licking Him."
NOTICE.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned on or before October
18th', 1901, for the following:
One New Parker Shot Gun.
On. New Savage Rifle.
One New Camera, manufactured
by the Rochester Optical company.
The above are now at the Customs House.
B. R. McDonald,
Collector of Customs.
Fashionable Dressmaking.
l-.ilies wtio desire a perfect fit nnd
finish in ihe lateit s'yles sh' uld cull at
Mrs. Pippy's Dressmaking Parlors,
Queen St, first house nuilh of  Columbia avenue,
There was an old time trial at
the police court this morning and
every ono present appeared to highly enjoy the proceedings.
Tom Bcami_h summoned Lin-
burg the livery man forj assault
and battery, and Justice of the
Pea.e Townsend sat on the bench
— >nr' incidentally on To.n—who
conducted the prosecution in person.
City Solicitor Abbott was present to defend Linburg, but he was
not allowed to have much to Bay
ir +he aia.ter.
Thero »vas a large and interested
aiidi.Liue who greatly enjoyed the
It g« 11 cits between the prosecutor
and the court.
Wl the e'. idence for thc pros-
ecutiMi was all invthe learned
judge bear led at the parties ^ver
his spectacles and announced ir
decision very briefly.
"] have quite made up my
luinu" he said, "I'll dispose of the
case at once. I'll fine Linburg $5
and full costs for not I'eking Tom
Beamish when he had the chance,"
and that's the way tho record now
stands.
Le Roi
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
John F. Linburfr, Prop.
Washington St.,Op Hoffman House
Best Turnouts-Only Cab in City
Phone—V. & N. SU, Columbia 38.
Postoffice Box 136
Richard Altman
GENERAL REPAIRING.
Locks, Guns and Sewing Machines
Sharpening of every description
Guns and 22 short   and long cartridges for sale.
Washington street, opposite Hotel Allan
HOTEL  ARRIVALS.
KOOTKNAY.
William Munter, Trail.
Lenore JoneB, Trail.
Mra. F. W. Rrown, Trail.
F. W. Brown, Jr., Trail.
J. A. Herron, Spokane.
Robt. Robinson, Spokane.
A. 3 Warren, Chicago.
W. N. Brayden, Kaslo.
A. K. Carmichael, Winnipeg.
A. W. Domel, San Francisco.
E. H. Lewis and wife, Trail.
Miss Emma Degagne, Trail.
Mrs. Hanna, Trail.
F. B. Lewis, Revelstroke.
If you want peaches by tho box
or pound, wo have lots of them.
Paulson Bros, tf
Aihambra Hotel
$1 a day and up.
Free Lr■ v'rom I la.m.to 2 p.m.
BILL of fare:
Hot Roast Beef,   Mashed Potatoes
Pork and Beans,      Clam Chowder
Hot Olam Chowder served day or night
BEER 5c A GLASS.
V. & N. Tel.
ill. P.O. box
891. Office	
and Vards—
Third Ave-
nueandWash
Ington street
Op. KedMt.
Depot	
PORTO RICO
LUMBER CO.
Rough and Dressed
Lumber,Shingles,
Mouldings and A-l
White Pine Lumber Always in Stoek
Mill at Porto Klco Siding, Yaidl at
Roaaland and Kelson, Head office at Nei-
son, B. C Wi carry a complete stock of
Coast flouring, Celling, Inside Finish
TnrnedWo-k, Bauhef andOoora. Special
order work will receive prompt attention
For Rent—Three-room furnish
ed house with city water.   Apply
to J. L. Whitney & Co.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Christy Hats
Just Arrived.
% A FEW SWELL BLOCKS       ■	
STRICTLY UP-TO-DATE 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
ON SALE MONDAY
0
0
0
0
0
0
I Hunter  Brothers §
*****#*#*#*########*######
0
0
O
T
T
R
_r
N
E
E
Q
C
B
U
s
T
N
O
S
H
J
w IN GASH, \
FREE
,
' I I • I I 1 ■      ■ * __B __B .
We will give the above reward to any person who will correctly arrange the f
... 1,  .*       -       * _1—_--_ _, ,_».—    TT— --_„ !...*__ 1,..* _
Get Your Papers
and magazines at the Poato flice New
Stand. A full Une of stationery alway
on hand. Agency for the Evening
World
above letters to spell the names of three Canadian cities. Use each letter but A
Try it. We will positively give the money away, and you may be the \
ionce. __j r- --_„-■  a (. * -...—
fortunate person. Should there be more than 1 set of correct aiiBwers, the
money will bo divided equally. For instance should 5 persons send in correct
answers, each will receive $40; should 10 persons send in correct answers,
each will receive $20 ; twenty persons, $10 each. We do this to introduce
iour firm and goods wo handle as quickly as possible. SEND NO MONEY
\ WITH YOUR ANSWER. This is a FREE contest. A post card will do.
# Those who have not received anything irnra other contests, try t^8 oue'
•■%^^%.EMPIRE SUPPLY CO., OHILLIA, CANADA,
SiSISIIlliiil!
Keep Your
Eye on Meteor
METEOR
is the new high-grade mining
camp in the south half of the Col-
ville Reservation, seven miles, west of the Columbia river, eight miles southwest of Daisy and 28
miles by good road from Meyers Palls. The town-
site is in the oentre of tne rich aggregation of
mines comprising the Meteor, Stray Dog, White
Swan and Given groups, all of whioh are working
in high-grade shipping ore. A great number of
very promising properties are opening up in the
vioinity. It is surrounded by a splendid agricultural, fruit growing and stock raising country,
unequalled in the northwest, and has a splendid
supply of timber for building and mining purposes, together with unlimited water power near
It has already, besides a store, a number of buildings in course of erection, and a telephone service,
saw mill, etc., will be in operation within a short
time. Meteor is a high-grade camp of the real
Leadville type, the ores mined being gold, silver,
lead and copper. Picked assays have given as high
as $140,000 to the ton, the average of the camp
being about $35. You can't afford to forget Meteor.
Now is your time to  get in at bed-rock prices.
I Meteor is Sure to be e Rich Camp
LOTS
m i /***ro    from    | qtc
$25 to $150
H|  iiiiJiMMiiiJiiiJlJiPPJ!^^
_______
WM   mi_i1T3"lTQ    One-half cash and the balance in two equal pay-
i|3|    X X_1 JCi_llJ-lO""ments at three and sixmo nths, without interest
g$J   For fall particulars call on or address
G. W. HERRON.
Meteor, Washington.
%mm^%^§®

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