BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune Nov 8, 1900

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xtribune-1.0188268.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xtribune-1.0188268.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0188268-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0188268-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0188268-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0188268-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0188268-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0188268-source.json
Full Text
xtribune-1.0188268-fulltext.txt
Citation
xtribune-1.0188268.ris

Full Text

 y:y(^^;;y:y:i|f^|^|  DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR  ;y��ll  ��� ��-* 1  WeekLV EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  EIGHTH YEAR  NELSON:  THORSDAY MdRNIKG NOVEMBER 8  1900  PRICE FIVE CENTS  LAURIER WILL STILL  An  Overwhelming Liberal Victory  the Result of the  Polling Yesterday in Canada.  SOME SURPRISING RETURNS FROM ALL ALONG THE LINE  Montr-.-.ax, November 7.���The  elections throughout the Dominion  today resulted in a sweeping vie-.  Lory for the Liberals. A remarkable feature of the contest was the  fact that every member of the government was returned, while every  Conservative leader of any prominence, witli the exception of Ilag-  gaitand Charles Hibbert Tupper,  were defeated. Hugh John Macdonald, who was looked upon as  the coming leader of tho party was  defeated by Hon. Clifford Sifton in  Brandon, sir Charles Tupper was  defeated in Nova Scotia, Montague  was defeated in Haldimand, and  Foster was snowed under by Blair  in St. John.  - Prom the returns available it ap-  " pears that the Conservatives made  a net gain of about 14 seats in Ontario and three in Manitoba. In  tlio Territories and British Columbia no change was made in tho  -respective strength of the parties.  Hi Prince Edward island the Liberals made a net gain of one/ seat.  In New Brunswick they gained five.  In Nova Scotia they gained six;  and in Quebec they gained ten.  These figures give a gain of seventeen seats for the. Conservatives as  against a' Rain of twent3r-two for  the Liberals, which would make  the Liberal. majority greater  by five, from the returns available,"  than it Avas in the last house.  Mor-  with  ~ ��   BRITISH   COLUMBIA;  Now* Westminster���Aulay  rison, Liberal, was re-elected  250 majority over Hon. Edgar  Dewdnoy, formerly lieutenant-governor of the province, who made  the race in the Conservative interest.  ��� Vancouver Island���Ralph Smith,  tho labor leader, defeated Sloan, Independent Liberal and Clive Phillips-Wolley Conservative. Smith's  majority is placed at 300.  Victoria���Earle and Prior, tlie  Conservative candidates, defeated  Drury Riley aud The Mint, the Liberal combination. Earle and Prior's  majority is in the neighborhood of  200, which is about the same as that  secured by them in 1890.  Burrard���Polling takes place on  December 0 th.  ==Yale-Oariboo���Bolling-takes-place=  on November 21st.  MANITOBA.  The returns from Manitoba indicate that hon. Clifford Sifton is the  only straight Liberal candidate returned from the prairie province.  The latest returns place his majority over Hugh John Macdonald at  800. Richardson the fighting Liberal defeated the straight Liberal  candidate in-Lisgar with a substantial majority and all other seats  were carried by straight Conservatives, save Winnipeg, where Puttee,  the Labor candidate defeated E. D.  Martin who ran as an Independent  Liberal. The returns received indicate the loss of three seats by the  government.  Brandon���Hon. Clifford Sifton,  Liberal, elected with .300 majority  over Hugh John Macdonald.  Lisgar ��� Richardson,     Independent, defeated Winkler, Liberal.  [- Macdonald���Boyd, Conservative,  elected, with   375   majority    over  R.utherford.   ,  Marquette���-Dr. Roche, Conservative, elected over Thompson, Liberal.  Provencher���La Riviere.Conserv-  ative, elected.  Selkirk���Haslorn, Conservative,  is probably elected, but the vote is  very close with some doubt as to  the result.  Winnipeg���Putte.e Labor candidate, elected over E. D. Martin, Independent Liberal, with 700 majority.  NORTHWEST TERRITORIES.  In the Territories the indications  are that the government will gain  one seat and lose another.    The re  turns' are incomplete from West  Assiniboia, but they point to the  defeat of Nicolas Flood Davin, the  former Conservative member, while  Douglas, the Liberal member for  East Assinboia, is probably defeated  by Lake:  Alberta���Frank Oliver, Liberal,  had a lead of 220 fover Bennett at  last accounts with several places to  hear from.  Assinboia���R. S. Lake, Conservative, elected over Douglas who was  returned in 1890 with a. niajority(of  1054. Lake's majority has not yet  been ascertained.  Assiniboia West���Walter Scott,  Liberal, has probably defeated  Nicolas Flood Davin, Conservative,  who was returned in 1896 by the  returning officer's vote. Both candidates were, newspaper men. Scott  at one time served as printer's devil  in Davin's printing office. He  afterwards purchased the" paper,  the Regina Leader, and now probably has" Davin's chair in the  house of commons. Tho last accounts give Scott a.lead of over 200.  Saskatchewan ��� Davis, Liberal,  was re-elected over Spence with  250 majority, an increase of 00 over  his majority in 1890.  gained Annapolis, Cape Breton (2),  Pictou (2), Richmond and Victoria,  and lost Colchester.  . Annapolis���Wade, Liberal, elected with 200 majority.  Antigouish���Mclsaacs, Liberal,  elected.  Cape Breton���Kendall and Johnston, Liberals, elected over sir  Charles Tupper and McDougall.  Colchester ��� Gourley, Conservative, elected.  Cumberland ��� Logan, Liberal,  elected with 400 majority.  Digby���Copp, Liberal, elected.  Guysboro���D. C. Eraser, Liberal,  elected with 252 majority.  Halifax ���Roche, Liberal, and  Borden, Conservative, elected.    *   ,  Hants���Russell, Liberal, elected  with a majority of six.  Inverness ��� McLennan,   Liberal,'  elected with 200 majority.  .  Kings���Borden, Liberal  elected.  Lunenburg���Kaul back, Conservative, elected. .-.;'  , Pictou���McGregor and Macdonald  are probably elected over sir Charles  Hibbert Tupper and Bell.' " ^  Richmond ��� Matheson, Liberal,  elected.  Shelburne-Queens ��� Hon. ;W.. S.  ���Fielding is elected over -Ritchie,  Conservative.  Yarmouth���Flint, Liberal, elected.  Victoria��� Ross, Liberal, elected  with 200 majority.  NEW BRUNSWICK.  The Liberals carried New Brunswick into their column by ��� more  than two to one. Returns are yet  to come in ?from Northumberland  and York but the indications are  that the Conservatives will be unable to muster more than four representatives from.the province. In  St' John city lion. A. G. Blair, minister of railways, defeated hon. G.  E. Foster, the former Conservative  -minister-of finance. -Blair's majority was 1037, an -increase - of 315  over that secured by Ellis in 1895.  The Liberals ' gaiued Gloucester,  Kent, Restigonehe, Westmoreland,  and Victoria, aud lost Kings, where  colonel Domville, of Yukon fame,  was defeated by Fowler, and Sun-  bury-Queens which Blair carried iu  1S97 with a majority of 024.  Albert���Lewis,. Liberal, elected  with 315 majority.  Carleton ��� Hale,' Conservative,  elected.  Charlotte���Ganong, Conservative,  elected with 500 majority.  Gloucester ��� Tourgeon, Liberal,  elected.  Kent���Leblanc, Liberal, elected.  Kings ��� Fowler, Conservative,  elected.  Restigouche���Reid, Liberal, elected __  St. John City���Hon. A. G. Blair  elected over G. E. Foster with a  majority of 1037.  St. John City and County ���  Tucker, Liberal, elected.  Sunbury and Queen's���Wilmot,  Conservative, elected.  Westmoreland ��� Emerson, Liberal, elected.  Victoria���Costigan, Liberal, elected, acclamation.  PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND.  The Liberals made a gain of one  seat in Prince Edward Island, Mc-  Kinnon, the Liberal candidate in  Queens East, defeating Martin, the  former Conservative member. The  government also gained Kings, but  lost Prince East.  Kings���J. J. Hughes, Liberal,  elected.  Prince East���Lepnrgyj Conservative, elected.  Prince West, McLellan, Liberal,  elected.  Queens East���McKinnon, Liberal,  elected.  Queens West���Hon. sir L. H.  Davies elected over Stewart, Conservative. . -."'  NOVA SCOTIA.  In the province of Nova Scotia  the Liberals gained seven seats and  lost one. In Cape Breton Sir  Charles Tupper, leader of the Conservative party was badly beaten  by Dr. Kendall. In 1890 sirCharles  had a majority of over 800 in the  constituency. The returns are incomplete from Pictou but they  point to the defeat of sir Hibbert  Tupper. Minister Fielding was returned in Shelburne-Queens but the  vote is not given.    The Liberals  QUEBEC.  Returns from sixty-one constituencies in the province of Quebec  show that 53 Liberals have . been  elected and but eight Conservatives.  So far the returns received indicate  a Liberal gain of eight - seats with  the loss of two. Tlie constituencies  reported are:  Argenteuil ��� Christie,    Liberal,  elected.  Bagot���Mareill, Liberal,  elected.  Beauce���Godbout, Liberal, elected.  -. Beauhavuois���Loy,Liberal,elected  ,with 150 majority. -  Bellechasse ��� Talbot.'    Liberal,  elected.  Berthier"���Archambault, Liberal,  elected with 45 majority.  Bonaventure ��� Mareil,    Liberal,"  elected. ��  Chambly and: Vercheres---Geoff-  rion, Liberal, elected.  ChampjainJ��� Rousseau, Liberal,  elected. y,y , ... '.-.-..._..  " Oharleboix ��� Angers, Liberal,  elected with 200 majority.  Chateauguay ��� Brown, Liberal,  elected.  Compton ��� Pope, Conservative,  elected.  Dorchester���Morin, Conservative,  elected.  Hochelaga���Madore. Liberal elected.  Huntingdon���Maclaren, Liberal,  elected.  Jacques Cartier���Monk, Conservative, elected.  Joliette���Renaud, Conservative,  elected with 80 majority.  Kamouraska ��� Carroll, Liberal,  elected with 150 majority over  Taschereau.  Labelle���Bourassa, Liberal, whose  speech on the S&uth African con-  jiingent^created such a stir a few  months ago,. is ; returned with a  substantial majority.  Laprairie and Napierville���Moret,  Liberal, elected.  L'Assomption���C. Laurier, Liberal, nephew of sir Wilfrid, elected  with 300 majority.  Loval���Fortin, Liberal, elected.  Levis���Demers, Liberal,  elected.  L'Islet���Dechene, Liberal, elected.  Lotbiniere���Fortier, Liberal, elected with 000 majority.  Maisouneuve���Prefontaine, Liberal, elected with 207 majority.  Megantic���Turcot, Liberal, elected.  Mississquoi���Meigs, Liberal, elected.  Montcalm���F, O; Dugas, Liberal,  elected.  Montmorency���Casgrain, Conservative, elected.  Montreal���St. Amies ��� Galley,  Liberal, elected.  Montreal���St.. Autoiue���Roddick,  Conservative, elected with 67 majority.  Montreal���St. James���Desmaris,  Liberal, elected with 1600 majority.  Montreal���St. Lawrence���Becker-  dike, Liberal, elected with 1200 majority.  Montreal���St. Mary's���Hon. J.  Israel Tarte, Liberal, elected with  1000 majority.  Nicolet���-Ball, Conservative, elected.  Pontiac���Murray, Liberal, elected.  Portneuf���Deslile, Liberal, elected.  Quebec Center���Molouin, Liberal,  elected with 530 majority.  Quebec East���Sir Wilfrid Laurier  was elected with over 3000 majority over Chapleau.  Quebec West���Hon. R. R. DobelJ,  Liberal, elected^,71.  Quebec Couiii.y;��� Hon. C. Fitz-  patrick, solicitor;' ��� general, elected  with 1000 majority.  Richelieu���A. A. Bruneau, Liberal, elected.       .,<  Richmond anil Wolfe���Tobin,  Libera], elected. V;  Rimouski���RoiVh, Liberal, elected.  Rouville-���Broqeur, Liberal, elected.      " *',  St. Hyacinthe^-Bernier, Liberal,  elected with'over 1000 majority.  St. Johns-IbeWille���Demers, Liberal, elected. ..   i  Shefford���Paitoelee, Liberal, elected with 500 majority.  Sherbrooke-^McIntosh, Conservative,'elected with 200 majority.  Soulanges���Bbnrbonnais, Liberal,  elected. .}\  Stanstead ��� Label), Liberal, elected. .*      ���       "'-���.  Temiscouata-^Gauvreau, Liberal,  elected.    -        ���  Terrebonne.������' Profontaine, Liberal, elected. �����,���!  Three Rivers] aud St. Maurice���  BureauT Libera), elected.-  Twb'Mountains���Ethier, Liberal,  elected.    -"_    t  Vaudreuil y Harwood, Liberal,  elected."''    -   'V  Wright ���'^Champagne, Liberal,  elected with Sai majority.  Yamaska' ^-.Mignault, Liberal,  elected.' '  . "���"?.'  .    pNTARIO.  - The returns;'from some 87 constituencies i'nffhe province of Ontario sliow considerable Conservative gains. \rQf -those reported the  Conservatives^ captured 21, winch  were--formerly, held.by-Liberals aud  lost^ 12, making", a. net gain of 9,  whicli jii'st'equalled the party's loss  in the province of Quebec. So that  the Liberalfgains in' the Maritime  provinces"cari'go'to offset the Conservative''turn-over in Manitoba.,  With the exception of Londonthe  cities are all'.back in tlie Conserva-'  .tive coIumu;'$tie~cities of Ottawa and  Hamilton-returning four Conservatives instead,or four Liberals as in  1896. ���Th'e'#onstituencies reported  are:       ' ���';"<������������  Add ington���Bell, Conservative,  elected, -."j.5 -  BothwelLyGordon, -Liberal, elected.      -"',y :.;,".������  Brant South ��� 1 leyd. .Liberal,  elected. witlviA3fl'm.ajoVity.v,     ��� .;  Broekville"��� Ciilbert;* Conservative, elected. - .  Bruce East���Corgill, Conservative,'elected w.ith 20 majority.  Bruce North���Campbell, Liberal,  elected.  Bruce WestyTolmie, Liberal,  elected.  Card well���Johnson, Conservative  elected with 150 majority.  Carleton ��� Kidd, Conservative,  elected with 1000 majority.  Cornwall-Stormont-Pringle, Conservative, elected witli 200 majority.  Dundas ��� Broder, Conservative,  elected.  Durham East���Ward, Conservative, elected with 200 majority.  Durham West���Berth, Liberal,  elected with 40 majority.   ElginEast=Jngran,-Conser-vative,-  elected with 90 majority.  Elgin West���McGuigan, Liberal,  elected with 200 majority..  Essex North���Sutherland, Liberal, defeated Sol. White the Conservative candidate and annexationist.  ^Essex    Sou th---Cowan,    Liberal,  elected.  Frontenac���Colvin, Conservative,  elected.  Glengarry���Schell; Liberal, was  elected over McLellan with 659 majority. In 1896 McLellan had a majority of 734. .  Grenville South���Reid, Conservative, elected.with 100 majority.  Grey East���Sproule, Conservative, elected.   '  Grey North���Horsey, Liberal,  elected with 171 majority.  Grey South���Richardson, Conservative, defeated Dr. Lauderkin, Liberal.  Hald man-Mon ck���Thompson, Li b-  eral, defeated Dr. Montague, with  40 majority. In 1896 Montague  hod a majofit3rof 713.  Hal ton���Henderson, Conservative, elected with 150 majority.  Haniilton^-Borden^'ohd Bruce,  Conservatives, defeated Teetzel and  Woods by a majority of 600. In  1890 the Liberal candidates had a  majority of 251.  Hastings East���Hurley, Liberal,  elected.  . Hastings North���Coiscollen, Conservative, elected.  Hastings West���Corby, Conservative, elected with 800 majority.  Huron East���Macdonald, Liberal,  elected with 100 majority.  Huron South���McEwen, Independent Liberal, elected.  Huron South���-Holmer,   Liberal,  ���Mackie, Liberal,  Conservative, by  elected with 27 majority.  Kent���Stephens, Liberal; elected.  Kingston���Briton, Liberal, elected with 190 majority.  Lambton East���Simmons, Conservative, elected.  Lambton West���Johnston, Liberal elected.  Lanark North���Rosamond, Conservative, elected.  Lanark South���Hon. John Hag-  gart, Conservative, elected.  Leeds and Grenville North���  Lovelle, Conservative, elected with  317 majority.  Leeds South���Taylor, Conservative, elected with 449 majority..  Lennox ��� Wilson, Conservative,  elected.  Lincoln-Niagara���Lancaster, Conservative defeated Gibson, Liberal,  who in 1896 had a majority of 422.  London���Hyman, Liberal, elected  over Beattie, ^ Conservative and  Roadhouse, Labor, with a plurality  of 540.  ��� Middlesex East���Gilmour, Conservative, elected with a majority  of 425.  Middlesex North���Sherritt, -Conservative, elected.  Middlesex South ��� McGuigan,  Liberal, elected.  Middlesex West���Calvert, Liberal, elected.  Norfolk South���Tisdoll, Conservative, elected.  Norfolk^ North���Charlton," Liberal, acclamation.  Northumberland   West���McColl,  Liberal, elected with 120 majority.  Northumberland East���Cochrane,  Conservative, elected.  Ontario North���MeLeod, Conservative, elected over Graham, Liberal.  Ontario South���Ross, Liberal,  elected with 75 majority.  Ottawa City���Birkett and Champagne, Conservative, 4997; Belcourt  and Stewart, Liberals 4807. In'  1S96 tlie Liberals had a majority of  470 and 101 respectively.  ,Peel���Blain, Conservati vo, elected.-.  In 1890 Featherstone, the defeated  Liberal candidate, had a majority  of 400.  Perth North���McLaren, Conservative, elected.  Perth South���Erb, Liberal, elected.    ���  Peterboro East���Long, Liberal,  ^elected with 300. majority, less than  half of ,tliat secured in lSOO-.-y - .  Peterboro West-r-Kendry,   Conservative,   elected  witli    3S0    majority.  Prescott���Proulx,Liberal, elected.  Prince Edward���Alcorn,  Conservative, elected.  Renfrew North  defeated White,  107 majority.  Oxford North���.James Slither*-  land, Liberal, had 1000 majority  over Wallace.' Sutherland's majority w��as S00 less than in 1890.  Oxford South���Sir Richard Cart-  wright, Liberal, defeated King,  Conservative, by 300 majority,  whicli is 450 less than his majority  in 1896.  Renfrew    South���Wright,   Liberal,   elected.     Ferguson,   the de-  feated._Conser.vati v_e, had.a.ma j or i ty_  of 422 in 1896.  Russell���Edwards, Liberal, elected with a majority of 262. In 1896  Edwards had a majority of 1603.  Simco East���Chew, Liberal, was  elected with 128 majority.  Simcoe North���McCarthy, Inde-  pendendent, elected.  Simcoe South���Whiteside, Liberal, elected with 500 majority. In  1890 Tyrwhitt, Conservative, carried the constituency with a majority of 490.  Toronto Center���Brock, Conservative, elected with 250 majority.  Bertram, Liberal, secured 250 majority in 1890.     ���  Toronto East���Kemp, Conservative, elected with 500 majority. J.  Ross Robertson in 1890 had a majority of 1616.  Toronto West���Osier and Clark,  Conservatives, elected.  Victoria North ��� Colonel Sam  Hughes, Conservative, elected.  VictoriaSoiitli-r-Vrooraan.Conser-  vative elected..  Waterloo ���Seagram, Conservative acclamation.  Waterloo South���Clore, Conservative, elected with 150 majority.  AVelland���German, Liberal, elected  over McClery who was returned in  1890 with a majority, of 169.  Wellington Centre ��� McGowan,  Conservative, elected with 200 majority. Wellington Centre went  Liberal in 1S90 with a majority of  021.  Wellington North���Tolton, Conservative, elected.  Wellington South���Guthrie, Lib-  oral, elected with 31 majority.  Wentworth and North Brant-  Patterson, Liberal, elected with 200  majority, about 1000 less  than the  A MSmO�� WAS ARBAN&E1  ��� - . * *--i  But it will not Necessarily Invalidate Plaintiffs Claim I  in Manley vs. Collom  -*���*���-'i  IF MANLEY PAID OVER HIS MONEY IN GOOD FAITH  ; - :*#  The action of Manley vs Collom  was closed at the court house yesterday afternoon," and the outcome  will be known shortly. Several  features have combined to make  the case notable and it is extremely  probable that the suit "will be  quoted as a precedent in the many  mining actions of the future.  When the evidence was all in Mr.  justice   Walkem   stated   that  the  case   was   so   important   that   he  would put his judgment in wiiting,  and as there was a dispute about  plaintiff Manley's evidence on some  important   points   he   would wait  until the shorthand reporter's notes  were , extended   before    giving' a  decision.   In * answer to an observation of   counsel, the -judge remarked that if his . recollection   of  Mr. Manley's evidence was accurate  judgment must be given   for   him.  In his opinion, as he was now asked  for it, there had been   a   combination or, as counsel for the defence  put it, a conspiracy, between   Hal-  let, Cooper and   Halpin   to   evade  that part of the mineral act which  requires a locator to abandon   his  claim to'get permission   from   the'  gold commissioner if he wishes to  ���relocate.   The ground in dispute in  -this action, was a strip lying ber  tween the,Arlington and Bnrling-  "ton claims' in,both of which   there  is a definedAyeih which was proved  to run throtigh the strip   in .question.    Halpin had located the strip  as ho had a perfect right to do   although foreman at   the   Arlington  property.   He said' he ��� abandoned  hislocationbecause he had not taken  in the wholeof.thestrip,butthe judge  considered this to be incredible, 'for  what. ,Tfallet-had.-* located he knew,  to bo valuable and his .lordship considered Hallet had not given the  true reason for the abandonment.  Hallet possibly thought as foreman  of the Arlington he could not hold  the ground!   At all events he put  his abandonment in   writing and  when on the way to record it,  by  what appeared to be a remarkable  coincidence, met Cooper aud  told  the latter what he was about to do.  This happened as early as 10 o'clock  in    the    morning   and   after    the  abandonment was recorded Cooperfl  staked the ground in the name.: ofj  one Halpin  whose miner's license)!  was borrowed for the occasion." At";  the   time   Halpin  lent his license;i  Cooper    took   two   bills   of/sale.vj  one for a half interest to" '"himself^  and the other to Hallet. '   ;-���"  The whole transaction,  his lord-^  ship continued, was tootransparentj  to deceive   anyone.    Cooper's-'evi'S  dence was given in a straight'^forj.  ward mauner and led to the conclu-"|'  sion that the re-recording'= in . Hairpin's name was merely a blind on.)  Hallet's part to get over the neces-i  sity of securing the gold  commis^  sioner's consent to re-record.   *Mr^  Manley iu  giving evidence statedjl  most positively   that; he Jvvas- ��nbi  party to this attempt to evade''the/  act, that he knew nothing of it and|  his purchase from Hallet foi\$5qtip��  $2000 of which  was paid" in -casb^  was made in good faith.       .' >��� "."-'''J  . Mr. justice Walkem observed fur^  ther that unless' it was shown "con-0  clusively from the reporter's notes)  that Manley  was aware of what;  Cooper and-Hallet had done." with";  respect to the evasion of the law**-  which was legally "if not -morally^  wrong, he could not be deprived.'off  ���his interest in the claim by'the^deT  fendant, who had located it..in'tfie,?  belief, that Manley. was more,qr lessG  implicated in the illegal transaction'  with" Cooper   and   Hallet. y-ThereJ  were several objections raisedib*y|  counsel .for   the, defense,   ampng��  these being the mattersOof''miriers*4  licenses   and   the   records,'": which.;  were "previously- decided-in" favor-'pff  the ��� plaintiff.'     The' .judge,' said;  he would rather, review -^Manley's"!  evidence in   full   before ��� giving 'or  written   decision. ��� He ��� considered;';  however, if he hekLthat a purchase,'  of a claim was. bound by ji" secret"  ���arid.illegaragreement'such as -that  made between" nooper. and Hallet^  in the mountains  of whicli there;  could be no record,  the* titles to',  most of the claims in ,the district^  would be extremely unsafe and*1 a'  purchaser would never know where1  he stood.   Manley had stated posi->  tivol'y,tliat he had searchedall the  records and  satisfied himself that"  the ground in issue had been proper-*  ly staked andjthis was all any pur-'  chaser could be expected to do.     *.<*.  Liberal majority in 1S90.  Wentworth South���Smith, Conservative, elected.  York East���MacLean. Conservative, elected.   -York-North���Hon.-W.-R. Mulock,-  Liberal, elected over Curry with  325 majority, half of what he  secured in 1890.  York West���N. Clarke Wallace,  Conservative, elected with a big  majority.   Receiving the News in Nelson.  The citizens of Nelson had every  facility for securing the election returns last night. Wires were run  into the Liberal committee rooms,  the opera house and the Oflico and  Athabasca saloons. At the Liberal  headquarters the building was filled  with enthusiastic Grits and every  message turned off the ticker was  awaited with the keenest attention.  The system of tabulating the returns was perfect and the secretaries posted the checks opposite  the victorious candidate's name as  rapidly as the results of the voting  was announced. The government  supporters returned were ticketed  with the word "elected" in red  letters and the, opposition in blue.  The first returns came in soon after  5 o'clock and by 8 o'clock the red  checks so outnumbered the blues  that the condition of affairs was  apparent at a glance. Among the  very first returns to hand were  those detailing the defeat of  Hugh John Macdonald and  sir Charles Tupper. These  announcements started tho jubilation in the Grit camp whicli kept  up for several hours. At the Athabasca saloon the side of tho sitting  room was plastered with sheets and  an instrument in tho manager's  oflico kept the yellow sheets llow-  iug in. The crowd, being divided  in sentiment, was not as enthusiastic as at the Liberal rooms but lots  of good Grits heard the news there,  and many foaming beakers were>  downed in honor of the -victory.-  At the opera house bulletins were I  read between acts, but the .major-*  ity of those- present had -learned?!  the facts earlier in the eveningly  Generally   speaking   it. maybej  said that the Liberal   victory lw as  conceded,   but   comparitiyely few [  Liberals   even   thought   the   government   majority   would : be   in*-1  creased as the results  would   seem I  to indicate.   The defeat   of   Hugh|  John Macdonald and "sir   Charlesl  Tupper was somewhat of a surprise,  while the Liberals were not by any  means sure of hon. A. G. Blair win? I  ning in St. John.  Croker Surprised.  Nrcw Yonic, November 7.���Richard   Croker   said today:     "I was|  very much surprised   and   disappointed   at the way the election I  turned   out.      I   did   expect   Mr.  Bryan to be elected president of thel  United   States."     Asked   for   thel  cause of defeat, he replied:   "I believe that 10 to 1 had a lot to dol  with the vote against Bryan in thiej  state.     What  the causes  were ii  the southern' and Eastern states  do not know.    I  do not regard the  decision of the country as adverse  to   Mr. Bryan as  a man;   it was|  against his principles."  Hanna Pleat*ed.  Clrvkland, Ohio, November 7.  Senator Hanna did not reach hid  office   till after noon today.     He  found a perfect deluge.of congratu-1  latory telegrams piled on his desk!  "It's a veritable Republican land'  slide," he said, "it's even better thai  Ave expected, especially in Indians  and Nebraska."  McKinley's election is hailed wit  delight by Germany. 2  THE TRIBTTOT!:. NELSON B.-eTHtJBSDAT NOVEMBER- 8 1900  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  INCORPORATED 1670.  LADIES  Now   that   the   cold   spell  has  come    around    we   would  call-  your     attention      to     the  fact  that our  TAILOR MADE SUITS  are just the pure stuff to wear  during the frosty weather. We  have '  NOW IN STOCK  c y      . - .  Navy and Black Serge,  Taffeta Silk Trimmings  6  Tweed Mixtures, also with  Taffeta Silk Trimmings  were used instead of ballots,' and  the results were known within  fifteen minutes after the polls  closed. Some sort of voting machines must have been used yesterday in the districts lately represented in parliament by sir Charles  Tupper, Dr. Montague, and Nicholas  Flood Davin.  SEE THEM  at the  r  s  Bay  NELSON, BeiC.  triiTinxrcriiiriigriiiTiiiiriTiiixixTTTTTTTTfTTnp;  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.  ��� From sincl after October 1st, all.  subscribers to the Daily Tribune  who aro served by carrier .will  be required to pay their subscriptions -weekly to the carrier.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.  Weekly, by carrier .      .      . .$95  Monthly, by carrier    .      .      .       1 00  Three Months, by carrier        . .   2 SO  Six Months, by carrier  .             .       S 00  1 - One Year, by carrier      .      . . 10 00  mmmnaimmimum imxaaxxnziiitTm  Ji" William Muloek and Andrew  G. Blair will now only take the bit  in their teeth and declare for government ownership of telegraphs,  they will be doing a good stroke of  politics and clipping the claws of  the Canadian Pacific at the same  time.  -'Business  in    Canada   will   jog  along now as if an election had not  taken  place.     The ultra Liberals  will wear smiles for a few days,--and  tluMiltra Conservatives will spend a  low weeks in explaining how it was  all done; but the great bulk,of the-  Canadian people will talce the re-'  suit as a matter of course.   The de-,  feat   of   sir   Charles   Tupper and"  George     E.     Foster     and    Hugh  John   Macdonald   means-their  re-  tirenieiit from political life.    The  former has  had all the honor and  glory that is usually allotted to one  man in- this life.     Mr. Foster has  been defeated by a stronger and  braver man than himself; for while  in office, ho never dared run counter  to   the   Avishes   of   tho   Canadian  Pacific.   Railway   Company.     Andrew Blair has not only opposed  that'company, but has defied them  and has won.     Hugh John Macdonald    reluctantly    re-entered a  life for which he has, it is said, no  'real liking.     In a ��� contest for supremacy he won Manitoba in a provincial  contest; but in the great  arena he went down to defeat before a man who is  not - above reproach.     May-the-country be as  prosperous at the end of premier  Laurier's second term aVit has been  ���at the end of.his-first.  street, Eerste Fabrieken, S.A., under  date of 2(Sth of September:  "The six companies of the Canadians left for home yesterday," he  says, '"and we expect to follow in  about two weeks. There are two  companies staying here that are  going to take part in tho big celebration at Pretoria next Tuesday,  and then Ave leave for England forth e big time there. A and B Companies are staying. 1 don't think  any of the Vancouver boys are  going home with the first lot. AVe  had a chance to go home, but volunteered to slay and take part in  the celebration.-", having been assured by a telegram from lord  Roberts that it would only bo for  ti short time that he wanted us to  stay. He wanted us all to stay,  but the other companies thought  they would run no risks of staying  out here for a long time, and so  went home. AVe were told that we  .were wonted to stay till the end of ���  the war, and the end of the war  has come sjneo then. ... There  is a report that*"we go to Pretoria  today���hopeit is true. ' . . I"am  writing this letter on the verandah  of the hotel and as summer is-on  hero now, it is very hot, but fine  weather. The piano going on the  inside makes me very homesick."  The letter closes witha'postscript  stating that Mr. O'Brien expects to  be started on his way home by the  time the letter reaches Vancouver.  ".jR'".!^ 'J-JS' 5�� 'tS* ��5fr '"iS'-aS1 '-**S*-^ '-S* iSf ' T^'-'i}1 ��� aS'llSt1 'iS& f*'^-&'^'0*'���*-**''gZ'0*'0*'-**-0*-00-0*'-0*>.00. 0*.  ^vr--*0 '^'0*' **' ** ��� <-*���*���'��� ** ��� *"' 0*''-**i'-00 ��� **��� 0* '-00'.00'-00        ^ ^ -^ *^ST- ^r-ST^ ���^���^. ^���o **5-*^��^Sr *35"- ^v^t  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  IRVINE &  CO  to  to  to  to  to  Carpets and Men's Furnishings  Ladies'   Department.  Wilson's  Invalids'  Wantko���A born leader for. an  unborn political party.  AVith all the party leaders defeated, there .appears to be little  left of the grand old party except  its principles.  ^_=-GitKAT_-BuiTAiN_hasconfidenceiu_  Salisbury, the   United   States ; has  confidence in McKinley, and Canada  has confidence in Laurier.   That, is  all there-is to it.  Roberts Wanted' Them.  . Vancouver Province.  Sumner O'Brien, who was one of  the first to volunteer" for the South  African war, and who was beside  poor, Jackson .when he-was killed,  writes to'.Mrs. S. Scott, of Seymour  POOSeIf  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  -local and coast).  Flooring  local and coast).  Newel Posts  Stair. Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Roughand  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds,  DT WHAT TOO WANT IB NOT IK* STOCK  WE WILL MAKE IT FOR YOU   CALLANB GETPRICES,   <ftlS0^  Vj,  Specially recommended  for dyspepsia, loss-of  appetite, -sleeplessness,  indigestion, weakness  from whatever cause,  nervousness, fevers,  - consumption,    malaria  and general debility.  Women complain of a  tired feeling. Wilson'tf Invalid's Port is immediate  and efficacious, leaving no  Harmful effects.  Men will find it particularly valuable as a restorative and a strengthencr of  tho body and nei ve system  We recommend this tonic  CANADA MHJG  AND BOOK  COMPANY  Nelson, B, C.  Surpassing-  Display in  Fall Suitings  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Special sale of.ladies' and children's wool vests, drawers,  and combination suits, flannelette night dresses,  drawers and skirts.  Ladies' flannelette, cashmere, alpacia, silk, satin, and  French flannel blouse waists.  Ladies' mantles, jackets, and tailor-made suits from best  makers at exceedingly low prices.  Ladies'  ready-made-dress skirts, from-$2.oo:each up.  Ladies'"R & ,G;":"P D," and ��D A" corsets from 75  cents up.  Children's coats, reefers, and jackets, from 1 to 10 years  of age.  Ladies', golf capes, at all prices.  Merits  Department,  Millinery   Department,  We are now showing the balance of our imported pattern  hats  at  cost  prices; also a  large stock of ladies'  .   ready-to-wear hats at low prices.  We are offering men's fleece-lined underwear, in sizes 34  to 44, from 65 cents each.up.  Men's Cartright & Warner's national wool and cashmere  ,   shirts and drawers, from $1.50 each up.  Men's flannel, cotton flannelette, cashmere and silk night  shirts. Men's pajamas in all wights. Black cash-:  mere sox 25 cents-per pair.  Latest novelties in neckwear, collars, cuffs, regatta negligee and fllannel shirts.  House   Furnishing   Department.  White lace curtains, from 75c per pair; chenile and tapestry portieres, from $3.50 per pair; chenile arid  tapestry table covers from 75 cents. ���    "���  Tapestry carpets, from 45c per yard up ; Bnissel carpets,  from $1.00 per yard up; Wilton's from $1.25 per  yard" up ; Axminsters, from $1.25 per yard up.  Floor oilcloth, from 35 cents per yard up.  White bed spreads in all qualities ; Wool comfortables  from $1.25 up ; Wool blankets (grey) from $2,50 up;  wool blanket (white) from .$3.50 up.  All   Carpets   Sewrv  and    L,aid   Free   of   Charge.  ^���^ ��� ^aJa^r*-1   ^aaaaaaat    * ^tak*   ^-^    # ^fck     '   ^^^    " ^-^    "   ^*^    " ^*"��     #   ^^    *" ^^W    *   "^^��    # ^fc*    #   ^^"*^^    *'^..^    * *    ^0   *   j^f *.   ^0J   % ��� ^0 **^0 ?.'00 *-00   *!    ^0 **    ^0   * ( 00 *    ^0   *   00*    ��0   *   00*    ^0   *   ^0 ^^00    "  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  All the fashionable creations  in Fall and .Winter wear are  included -in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges, Tweeds and Worsteds, and Fancy Trouserings  What show has this country to  get the duties on lead and -its products raised to a parity with the  duties imposed by the United States  on like articles ? That is" the question .that interests the people of  Yale:Cariboo.  Victoria'is wedded to her idols.  The people of that town cannot  change. They have voted for Prior  and Earle so often, that they will  continue to . so vote as long as  they live���and the "colonel" and  "Tom" are. hale and hearty -men,  even'if they are not much account  ��� in parliament.  The laboring men of British Columbia will haveone of their ablest  representatives'inthe next   parliament of Canada.   Ralph   Smith of  Nanaimo will notonly do the  class  he represents honor, but he will: do  the province   credit.    British   Columbia is fairly entitled to -caibinet  representation, and   Ralph   Smith  ���should be honored with a portfolio,  it-would be a justice to' the   province, and it would   be   a   graceful  recognition of a class that are   too  often overlooked.  J. A. Sayward  HALL' AND LAKE STREETS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STREETS  In some of the interior cities of  .New York state voting machines  Roughand  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lurr-ber Always in  StocK*  Wo  carry a complete   stock of  Coast Flooring, -Ceiling* Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Boors.  ' Special order work will -receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  NELSON TENT AND  4WNINC  FACTORY  The best equipped establishment in British Columbia for turning out  all kinds of canvas goods.  E. Skinner  Neelands' Building, Baker Street).   _  FRED J..SQUIRE. Manager.  ARTHUR���GEE.  MERCHANT TAILOR.  OPPOSITE .THE  QUEEN'S   HOTEL.  Larg;e stock of high-class imported goods,  fashion in coats.  3S  specialty of the square   shoulder-  id goo  -the  latest  VOTE  FOR . . . .  A.  H.  MacNEILL  of Rossland  321 to "Bl'Baker,'Street, Nolson.  American -ai^d -European Plans.  CENTS  MEALS  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND-HEATED BY STEAM  -^. ^25 CENTS-TO 51   THEO iMAUSO/,, Proprietor.  Baker Street, Nolson,  Kootenay   Coffee   Co.  NELSON, B. O.  Coffee roasters and dealers in Tea and Coffee.  Offer fresh roasted coffee of best Quality as  follows I  Java and Arabian Macho, per pound I 10  Java and Mocha Iflend, 3 pounds  1 00  Flue Santos, i pouadB ���. 1 00  Santos Blend, o pounds _ 1 00  Our Special Blond. 6 pounds  1 00  Our Bio Roost, 6 pounds... ���.. _. 1 00  A taial order sollolbed.   Salesroom a doors east  of OddfnllowR block. Went Baker Htireah.  C.W. West & Go.  COAL!      "WOOD!  Hard Coal        (fin DC l Crow's Nest'    Oft IK  Anthracite    ������ ���".OU |Coal 99,19  *D*E!raX-V*E!K3E3rj  AOWNTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can he accepted unions accompanied  by cash.   Office:   Cornor of Hall        TFI FPUniiF* *)9  and Baker Streot*-" ICLCrnUnC   OO.  Leth bridge Gait Goal  Tho best valuo for the money In the market  for all purposes.  tkhmb cash     W. P. Tiebnut, General Agent  Teleohnne ill.    nfBnovrlbhO.D.J.ChrlaUe.  COSTELLO'S EXPRESS  AND TRANSFER  ��� Baggage and express moved to any part of the  city.  Special attention given to heavy teaming.  Office corner Victoria and Ward stroets.' Tela-  phouo 102. W.A.COSTKLLO. Managttr,    1  QUEENS HOTEL  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and iHeat-  ea with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and   flrsb-olase  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES 82 PER DAY  K|rs. E; C. ClarKe, Prop.  LATE OF THB BOTAL HOTKI, OAtGARV  ELECTORS  During the hiat'of the olcctlon.s  VOTE  for tho  10c       BIG   SCHOONER       10c  Beer or Half-and-half at tho  Candidate of the Liberal-Conservative Party for Member  of the House of Commons for Yale-Cariboo.  Always fresh.  The only. Rooa Boor in Nelaon  E.J. GUKRANf Prop.  Cornor Stanley and Silica Streets.  PLATFORM  Adopted by the Liberal-Conservative Parly in Convention  at Revelstoke, September 15th, 1900  We, tho delegates of tlie Liberal-Conservative party of Yale-Caviboo  constituency, in convention, apsemblerl, reaffirm, tlie principles of the  party, and more particularly that cardinal principle, protection to.home  industries, and'that that principle be-carried out so that all sections of  the country shall equally share its benefits.  The one industry on which the prosperity of this constituency is  almost wholly dependent is mining; and we b,elieve that our mining industries are as-fairly entitled to protection as the manufacturing industries of Eastern Canada ; therefore, we advocate that the duties on lead  and, lead products bo increased, so that they shall.be as high as those now  imposed by the United States on the same articles.  Thatthe output of the precious metal mines is largely increasing^  therefore we favor-the establishment of a mint, so'.that the specie in circulation shall be that of our own instead of that of a foreign country.  We advocate-the restriction of -the immigration of Chinese and Japanese, and all classes who cannot become good citizens of the Dominion  of Canada,1 and suggest, the adoption of the /principles of the Natal Act.  British Columbia has not now the representation in the federal parliament - that ��� she is entitled to: - therefore ��� we : advocate that when the  redistribution of seats-is made that this constituency shall be given representation according to its population.  That it augurs well for the success of the party that Hugh John  ���Macdonald has deckled to leave the field of provincial politics to take  part in the larger one that affects the people of the whole of Canada.  WHOLESALE TRADE  CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHORPlC & CO., LIMITED.-Cornor Vornon  ���*��� and -Cedar stroetH, Nelson,:: manufacturer*  of and wholesale dealers in (erated waters and  fruit syrups. Sole agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water. ' Telephone 00.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  XTT P. TKKTZEL & CO.-Corner Bakor and  vv ���   Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in   assayers. supplies. 'Agents for Denver  Fire Clay Co. of Denver. Colorado.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  HJ. EVANS & CO.���Baker streot, Nolson  ���   wholesale    dealors   in   liquors,    cigars '  cement, fire brick and fire clay, waterplpe.uiid  steel rails, and general commission merchants,  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  EOOTKNAY.KLECTRIC SUPPLY > CONSTRUCTION COMPANY���Wholosale ileal-  ers in telephones, annunciators,'bells, batleries,  fixtures, etc., Houston block. Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KER , MILLING COMPANY  ���Ceroals, Flour, Grain,-Hay. -Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay. Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgary-       1  -Edmonton-R.-R.���Mills-at-ViotoriapNow-WoHt -l  minster, and Edmonton, Alberta.  TAYLOR FEED & PRODUCE CO.���Baker  , streot. Nolson (George F. Motion's old  stand), ���Furar,-'Feed,:GrainF Hay and Produce.  Car lots a - specialty. Correspondence solicited.  Phone 26.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &   CO.-Baker  street,   Nolson,  wholesale dealors in fresh and cured moate.  Cold storage.  P.  CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE ROOMS IN NELSON  Houston Block, Corner of Baker and Josephine Streets.  P. Burns & Co.  Hkad Offiok at  NELSON', R C.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.���Cornor Front and  ��� Hall streets, wholesale grocers and  Jobbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  macklnaws and miners' sundries.   ���   KOOTENAY SUPPLY  COMPANY,   LIMITED���Vernon   street, Nelson,, wholesale  grocers.   TOHN OHOLDITCH & CO.-Front street, Nel*  *J   son, wholesale grocers.  Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   in  provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  HBYERS & CO.���Corner Baker and Josephine  ���   streeta, Nelson, wholesale dealers in h;  ware and mining supplies.  Powder Co,  _. ard-  Agents for .'Giant  lYjadden H&use ��^:  and Ward  Nolson  The only hotel in. Nelson-that has remained  under one management slnoe.1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electricity.       ->���      .  The bar is always stocked by the best dom a-  liio and imported-liquors andioigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. MoMANUS, Manager  * Bar stocked with best brands of-wlnea, llqnors, j  ��� nd Cigars." Beer on draught).'   Large comfort- \  bio rooms.  First-clans table board.  Markets &t -.iNol)son,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ney  Denver, Bevelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Green*wood, Cascade City, Mid  1  way,-and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher ���o.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLKSAIaH AND^RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson E#   (J#  TRAVES, Manager |  OltDBBI} By MAIli JtBCHIVE CAREFUL AMD PSOVST ATT1IKXION  LAWRKNCK   HARDWARE    COMPANY  ��� Baker St., Nelson, wholesale   dealers In  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  plumbers'supplies.  LIQUORS = AND/DRY GOODS.  rpURNER, -BEETON & CO.-Corner Vernon  ���*��� and Josephine. streets,.'Nelson, .wholesale  dealers in liquors, olgars and dry goods. Agents  for Pabst. Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary..  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY-Baker  street, Nelson,, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers In caps and fuse, ana electrlo  blasting apparatus.  SASH AND DOORS.  NELSON SAW AND PLANINO MILLS.  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets.  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers  in sash and doors; all kinds of factory work made  to order.  .  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMI-  TED���Corner. Front and. Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in wines (case and bulk,  and doDieajtio and Imported cigara. . ���TaESTKffitJlTE: NEBSOl*- fi; C   THURSDAY; NOVEMBER 8 1900  V  MK OP MNTBEAI  CAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  R. S. Clouston Gonural Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootenay Streets.  .ii i. A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Brandies in London (England) Nrw Yonic,  Chicago, and all tho principal citios iu Canada.  liny and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers.  , < Smut  Commercial   and   Travelers'   Credits,  KYiiiliiblo iu any part of tho world.  i >i-;tfIs Issued, Collections Made, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  'oUURKNT'HATK OK INTKHK8T PAID.  <i        The Slav-Dap-.) Question.  ''       ���'    Fernie Free Press.  In Fern Lo, at least, the Chinamen  liiivenever come  into competition  villi the laboring class in any A"/ay,  *��\ liiM-eas tlio Slavs and   Dagos   are  c ���niiiutally   crowding   "true   born  J!i itish" out of what rightfully be-  1 Migs to them.    They are inferior in  ��'v��M-y way, but because   they   can  l��! driven around like dogs and are  s. I ways ready to accept whatever is  offered they are given  the  preference.    AVe do not say this   is   par-  t icularly the case in Fernie, but   it  i-j the case wherever foreign   labor  is employed   to   any   extent.    We  haveu't a word to say in   favor   of  the Chinamen, and as far as we are  concerned they are welcome to bury  each other wherever they like,  but  we deny that the Slavs and Dagos, ^  particularly the latter, come to this  - country with the intention of making it their home.    All their actions  go to   disprove   this.    How   many  Italians have we in Ferine who are  trying to make   homes   for   themselves here?   Not   one.    Scores   of  ihem have been here for over   two  years and have always earned good  wages, but what  have   they   done  with it?   They haven'tbuilthonses,  they    give   little   or   nothing    to  churches and   live   as   meanly   as  tliey know how,  every   cent   they  . are iible to   savo   going   to   Italy,  'where they eventually expect to go  themselves.   "Fair Play's"  sugges-  t ion that it goes to bring   more   of  tlie same class to this country may  be right, but if   one-half   or   ouo-  ������iiarter of the money sent   out   of  lhe country   by   these   foreigners  was used for this purpose   Canada  would long ago have been   overrun  with them.  We ��� never contended or even  ,liinted,that it would be better- for  ���Vaii- riay's" Slav friend.to squan-  iltsr his earnings in drink rathe*  than send it away. Anything is  butter than drunkeness, but it does  nut follow that if the- Slavs and  ! >agos do not spend their money in  (iiiuk they must send it out of the  ���������iiintry. Neither would any one  object to them sending sufficient to  keep a father or mother, as but a  small percentage of their earnings  iu this country would be required  for that purpose. AVhat wo object  t) is the fact that they, month  after month, send away every cent  t.Iiey can possibly spare aftei payday, and but very few of them contemplate making this country.their  home. And even those -few who  have apparently made this country  their homo���so far as this town is  concerned at least���what do they  amount to ? They live in shacks  which contain neither furniture or  cleanliness. __���   ^.  ^^AVitlrragaTd'td^rXJoliceTfoTceTwe^  think it will be 'admitted that  seven-tenths of the crime committed  in Fernie has been committed by  foreigners. Further, we venture to  say that at least three-fifths of the  occupants of the provincial penitentiary at New Westminster are  foreigners.  To say that the Slavs and Dagos  compare favorably with the English, Scotch and Irish immigrants  who came to this country thirty or  forty years ago, is out of the question. The immigrant of today has  a hundred chances to one that the  immigrant of thirty years ago had.  There have been Italians in this  country for twenty years. What  have they done ?. How many have  made comfortable homes for themselves? We know of but very, very  few. Few of them stay more than  five or ten years. By that time  they have enough good Canadian  money stored up in their own country to last them as long as they live.  So far as honesty is concerned,  we cannot say, as we have person-  all# had but little dealings with  them, but will just add that since  coming to Fernie the only downright dead-beat that we have come  in contact.with was a Slav.  The Slavs do not belong to. the  same family as the German Men-  nonites. The: German Mennonites  are a well-to-do, thrifty class of  people, and those of them who have  come to this country left their  native land with the full intention  of making this country their home,  whieh is more than can be said of  the Slavs and Dagos.  Did any one ever hear of a Slav*  or a Dago volunteering to take- up  arms on behalf of this country or  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  Established in Nelson in 1890.  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on Skaffnay, U. S.,  Atlin, B. 0., and Dawson City, N. W. T.  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  ,    ��� , ' *  Capital Authorized $2,500,000  Capital Paid up $2,458,603  Rest  $1,700,000  1). R. Wllkio, Uoneral Manager.  E. Hay. Inspector.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker Street)  J. M. IjAY. Maimgor.  any part of the British empire ? AVe  think not. They have no love for  the country and therefore but few  of them contemplate making it  their home.  ALL  BOLD 25 PER CENT CHEAPER THAN ANY OTHER  HOUSE IN NELSON.  Misleading Information.  Vancouver Province.  On Monday last the Province  gave publicity to a reported combination of railway men on the Kootenay lines of the C. 1-*. R. to defraud  the employing company, the information concerning which had been  obtained from persons presumably  in a position to know the facts and  guarantee their accuracy. It is  now learned that these facts were  grossly exaggerated, the basic  foundation of the case being that  one conductor had been caught  "knocking down" as the term is���  and dismissed from the company's  employ. No agents or other officers  were found to be concerned.  Latest Up-to-Date Stock. Purchased Direct from the Manufacturers.  Hallowe'en.  The last night in October, long  and familiarly know as Hallowe'en,  was commonly called in England  "nut-crack night;" It is the eve of  All Hallows, or All Saints.  The principal idea respecting  Hallowe'en is that it is the time, of  all others when supernatural influences prevail. It is the night set  apart for the roaming abroad of  fairies and witches.  All over the United Kingdom,  there is a marked sameness in the  fireside customs of this night, nuts  and apples are everywhere sin ''de-';  mand, and immense.quantities ;are  consumed. Seemingly the name of  "nut-crack night" takes its origin  from the predominence of the  former iu making up the evening's  jollity. Not only are the nuts  cracked and eaten, but also'made  the source of prediction in love  affairs.  Some of the modern forms of celebrating this bewitching night are  very annoying. "Tick-tack" for instance���when one's nerves are set  tingling by a sudden tapping at the  window.  Large processions are formed,  headed by a bugler, whose strains  are otherwise than musical. These  processions move along the streets  carrying with' them gates, pickets,  corner posts, etc., and concealing  them in very out of way places. An  extra force of police is put on, but  they must be very alert to catch  the merry makers.  The older forms of Hallow'en  amusements seem preferable to the  more modern customs. Tlie latter  are often the source of much damage.^ ItJsjy_ery^amuslngyor_those,  who take part in the > pranks, but  not so for the property owner,  when in the morning he ..finds his  gate gone and his fences torn away.  Transient Trader Nuisance.  Hamilton (Ontario) Herald.  As a penalty for neglecting to  take out a transient traders' license,  the Globe Optical Company, which  has opened tip a store on King  street east to carry on a business in  spectacles and like goods, will have  to pay a fine of $50. So decreed  magistrate Jeffs this morning, after  sleeping over night on evidence  brought out yesterday. City solicitor MacKelcan and inspector Brick,  who have been working hard on  the case, v are very much pleased  with the verjiict. In giving his decision the magistrate said he believed it was the policy of the  municipal law" to make transient  traders of all who have not been  residents pt the city three months.  The fine did not leave a stain on  the defendant's reputation ; it was  only like paying a license fee, as  the bylaw, provided that it should  be applied on the taxes if the firm  remains permanently. If it still  neglects to get out a license, which  costs $100, he could fine it $50 for  every day business was done without one.  Smelter Plant on the Way.  Midway Advance..  ,T. P. Harlan, ore buyer for the  Standard Pyritic Smelting Company, who are building a smelter a  short distance east of the town, was  in Midway last week. Mr. Harlan  says that the complete smelter  plant is now on its way and will be  installed immediately upon its ar-  BRONZES of All Kinds  MANICURES AND MANICURE SETS  With Stones and Without  CUT GLASS, in White and Colors  LADIES' CHATELAINE BAGS  SILVER TEA  SETS,  They are Beauties  MUSIC ROLLS  It is impossible to describe  all the Goods J have in stock,  but your inspection of them  is solicited.  Our Watch and Jewelry department has no equal in the  Kootenay.  ALL  GOODS  IN MY'  STOCK^  WERE  MADE :  IN  1900.    .  DOVER,  The  nsTZEX-soirsr,  :b. o.  Jeweler  WORKS  ROSSL.AIND   BISaiNBBRirVG  CUNLIFFE  &  MCMILLAN  Founders and  Machinists, Specialty of Ore -Cars, Ore-Bin .Doors and Ceneral Mining Machinery.  List of geoond-hand machinery on hand, and all in first-class condition:  1 0x12 Horizontal Slidc-A'alve Engine, complete.  1 5-foot-Pelton Wheel, with <>00 feet 8 in. to 115 in. Spiral-Ri vetted Pipe.   New, never heen used.  1 Ingersoll-Sargeant, 'and 1 Rand Rock Drill.   Thoroughly overhauled and worn parts replaced.  1 No. 2 Knowlcs Feed Pump, in first-class condition.  1 Goulds Hand Force Pump.   Sloping Bars, Blacksmiths' Bellows, eto.  Watch this advertisement for further lists, or wrile us before you buy for fiomplcte list.   We  may have just what you want.  Agents for Northey Pumps.   Stock carried.  THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  P.   O.  Box 198.  rival. It is expected that everything will be in readiness to blow  in about the first of the year. Only  one furnace of .300 tons capacity  will at first.be started, but the construction of the works is such that  it can be duplicated at an early  date, for apart from the ore from the  company's mines, there will be fully  300 tons per day furnished by different properties which are now in  a position to ship; in fact there will  be sufficient ore from the different  camps to the south and west of  Midway to keep it going if its capacity were not enlarged, but owing  to the cheap rato at which ore can  be treated, a number of Wellington,  Deadwood, and .Summit camp properties will-also ship to tho pyritic  smelter, so that it is only a matter  of a short time until its capacity  will be increased to at leasts 1000  tons per day.  A Queer Banking Rule.  An American in Berne. Switzerland," writes: "The more money  one deposits in a bank here the  less interest is paid upon it. The  largest.bank in the city has a gigantic printed sign posted near to  the paying teller's window, which  states the rates of interest upon  various amounts. Sums up to  $1000 draw 4 per cent interest  !p_er^annum,;^frpm_$X00jyto_$M0^  3f(- per cent is paid, while if one has  an account of more. than  $3000  receives only 3i-per cent."  he  Special Sale  During the entire week. Millinery and Millinery Novelties,  Corsets, Gloves, Lace Veiling  and Children's Ileadwear.  MBS.  MCLAUGHLIN,  Josephine  St.  MRS.  ENFIELD'S  ... tor fine ...  HALL   BLOCK/NELSON.  Vote for Niekerson  to repair your watch. He was  born in the watch business.  His platform is first-class workmanship. Baker Street, opposite Queen's hotel.  FOR FALL PLANTING  Home-grown Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Roses, Shrubs,  Vines and Bulbs���80,000 to select from.   Address  M. J. HENRY, V-incouver, B. C.  TOWN LOTS  FOR SALE  Two good busineRa lots in the town of Phoonix,  50 feet frontage. Original cost $1,000. Will sell  for tlie same figure on tlie following terms: One-  third cash; balance in six und twelve months.  Aadresn, F. B.H.,po9t olflMi box 198, Nelson, R.C.  It is Better to Give  .... than to Receive  ���especially in a sood cause, and that'is why wo  delight in giving our customers such perfect  laundry woNc when they-favor us with their  patronage.  We not only give them perfect satisfaction in  the color and finish of their linen, but. we give  them twice the wear that tbey would get if  their garments wero done by inferior methods.  MAY  Telephone 128  The KOOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY  NOTICE  OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant to the " Creditors' Trust Deeds Act'  and Amending Acts.  Notice is hereby given that Charles Trumbull  and Alexander John McDonald, lafely carrying  on business as Tobacco and Cigar Merchants in  the City of Kaslo, British Columbia, in partnership under the firm name and stjle of Trumbull  8c McDonald, by deed of assignment for the benefit of creditors, bearing da< e the 23rd day of October. A. 1). 1900, have assigned all their and oach  of their personal estate, credits and effects which  may be seized and sold under, execution nnd all  =tiieinand-eacli1of=theii'=reaUe8toto=unto-Itubert=  McLean, of the said city of Kaslo,mill manager,  in trust, to pay and satisfy ratably or proportionately nnd without preference"or priority all the  orcditors of them, the said Charles Trumbull and  Alexander John McDonald, or of either of them,  their just debts, according to law.  The gold-deed ot alignment was oxecuted by  the said Alexander .lohn McDonald on the 23rd  day of October. A. 1). 1900,-and by the said  Charles Trumbull on the 25th day of October, A.  D. 1900, and by the said Kobert McLean on the  27th day of October. A. D. 19<U,  All persons having cla'ma against tho said  Charles Trumbull and Alexan'dcr .John McDonald or against either of them are required on or  before the 30th day of November, 1900, lo deliver  to tho trustee vouchers and pari iutilars of the  sam ,'together with particulars of any security  which may bo hold by them therefor.  And notice is hereby given that after the said  Mill day of November, 1900. tho trustee will proceed to distribute the assets among those partic3  who aro entitled thereto, having ..regard only to  tho claims of which he shall then have bad due  notice.  A meeting of the creditors will bo held at the  olllco nf McAnn & McKay, Front street, in the  said city of Kaslo, on Thursday, the 15th day of  November. 1900, at the hour of throe o'clock in  the afternoon.  Dated at Kaslo the 27t** day of October, A. D.,  1900. McANN & Mc-KAV  Solicitors for.the Trustee.  CITY POUNDKEEPER'S NOTICE.  I have impounded a certain horfe, to wit: One  sorrel pack horse, white face, seven years o'd.  I will offer the Fame for sale by public auction  on Thursday, the 8th day of November, 1900 at  the rncifio Transfer Stables on Vernon street.  Nelson at 10 o'clock in the forenoon unless the  said hor. e has in the meantime been redeemed.  Wit. .TARVI9.  "��� MUSip.  Mrs. D. 11. Murray, graduate i>* vocal and instrumental music, is now prepared to receive  pupils for Instruction in voice culture, Italian  method, also piano and organ.  For terms and further particulars apply room  5, .A. Macdonald building, corner Josephine and  Vernoiv street. "v ,  STORE TO RENT. ~  Good opening for a baker. Brick  oven and utensils. Bent Reasonable.  Apply Box H., Slocan, B. C.'     ^  NELSON LOTS F0B"SALL  (iood building lots for sale. Corner and one  adjoining, .10x150; ?32.'>. Two inside lots ;T0xl20,  Sm All on Mill street, Tltlo clear. Apply to  Stranlian Brothers, opposite tlie post ofllce.  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bog us town)   Fairview   Addition.  HUGH B. CAMERON  Real Estate and  Insurance Agent  The only office in the city which  issues its own policies.  AOKNT VOU  Norwich Union Insurance Co.  Connecticut Fire Insurance Co.  /Etna Insurance Co.  Commercial Union Insurance Co., Ltd.  MONEY TO  LOAN AT 8%  ON  STRAIGHT  MORTGAGE.  BAKER STREET  NELSON  GAIV|BLE & O'REILLY  Baker Street  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  AGENTS  FOR  RENT  G-roomed house nnd bath, together with kitchen  range, complete with hot and cold water. Observatory street, magnificent view; rent, including water rate, $25.per month.   .  5-roome(T house, corner Cedar and: Carbonate  streets; $20pc month.  ii-roomed house, Jlunie Addition ; $15 per month.  4-roomcd cottage. Gore street $12.50.per month.  U-roomed house, corner of Mill and Hull streets;  ==$:WLpeiuiionth,ifronulst.Ko.vemDei-.===c=  ':��� Kcnts collected.   Loans nmdo.  -  Agents for British Columbia Permanent Loan  & Savings Company. *���  D.J. Dewar, J, P.  Notary Public���Conveyancer.  FOR SALE  Cottage on Mires road. 7 rooms, full plumbing,  beautiful location, $1(150, S500 cash.  7-room house on Carbonate struct, two stories,  double stairway, $2,000. easy terms.  2 nico building lot*. Latimer street, 100x120, $000.  House in Hume addition, $2,100: $200 cash, $2.i.00  permonth pays tho balancc.intorestandprincipal. This houso has full plumbing, stone  foundation, and lot 45x130.  Nico house nnd lot near Ward street, on the  south side of Silica. $2,250; ronts for $.'10. nnd  only a block from the post ofllce.  TO RENT.  ���1-rooin cottngo in rear of my house on Victoria  street, $12    This cottage is comfortable and  most convoniont to town.  7-room house on Mines road, $'i".  MaddcnBlock      D��   �����   DEV\tAR  JVJINING STOCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Rlcholiou, 1000  FOR SAIaK.  Largo hotel, furnished complete throughout.  In a good live town ; reasonable terms.  A complete set of tinner's tools.  CALL ON  H. A. Prosser  BROTOSR. WARD STREET  "fob sale-oheap  Six lots corner Observatory nnd  Ilall slreets,  drained and cleared for building.  Charles St, Barbe, Agent  PHONEY TO LOAN  AT 7 PER CENT  ON BUSINESS PROPERTY  Applr 0. Ia. LKNNOX, Holloltor. Nelaon II, O  I^Leading Scotch, Whisky  R.P.RITHET&GO.,Ltd.  VICTORIA.  Agents for British Columbia.  A. B. GRAY, Box 521, Nelson  Kootenay Representative.  8 JUST   ARRIVED  A Car Load of  Allen's Apple Cider.  THORPE & CO.  zzTizixriiTzzrzzzixzzizzxizuzzzxzzzzTzxxizizzxzzzz:  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWERS AND BOTTLERS OF  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ^ffryF/^fiU      Brewary at Malnon  Contracting Painters, Decorators, Paper-hangers.  Full lino of wall paper, mouldings, eto,   Kalso-  mining and Tinting.   Strictly flrat-olaes  work.  Estimates furnished.  Residence Mill Street,   TJ17T QftW    R   C  Opposite School House   WIUjOUIM, D. \j.  H D.  ASHCROFT  BLACKSMITH ING  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wagon repairing promptly attended to by a  first-class wheelwright).  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing and.onstom work from outside points,  Shorn   Hal' ***.   bB*iwa>a��n  Hakf��r and Vajpnnn.  A  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. V. & A. M.  Meets second Wednesday in eaoh month.  Sojourning brethren Invited.  K1  NIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nolson Lodge, No,  ��� 86, Knights of PythiAs. meets In I. O. O. V.  Hall, corner Baker and Kootenay streets, evory  Tuesday evening at 8 o'olock. Visiting Knights  cordially invited to attend. F. J. llradley, C. C;  J. A. Paquetle. K. of R. & S.  ELSON~Ii. O. L., No. 1692. meets In I. O. O. V.  Hall, corner Baker and Kootenay streets,  1st and 3rd  Friday of eaoh month.  Visiting  brethern cordially Invited.   R. Robinson, W. M.  W. Crawford, Rocording-Soorotary.  ENGINEERS.  jpHARLKS PARKKR-Minlng and milling en-  V-S Rlneer. Turner-Uoeckli Block, Baker a treat.  .Nelson,  E P. Whalley, J. P.  NOTARY PUBLIC   ���  Ofllco with C. W. West & Co., corner Hall and  Bakor streets.  City ofllce of the Nelson Soda water Factory.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.i:C.E.'  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Vlotoria and Kootenay Streets.   '-  P. O. Box 569. '   TELEPHONE MO.' *  DR.  ALEXANDER  FORIN  OF-FICE AND RESIDKNC1*!  Silica   street,'between  Ward- and'  -Josephine-streets. J'-".  Telephone 120.        O '   ���-"  ARCHITECTS.,'  PWART  &   CARRIE���Architects.  .Rooms 7 .  J-t   and 8 Aberdeen block. Bakor street,-Nelson.  TRADES' UNIONS.  *  *M"ELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96, W. F. o  "-' M.���Meets in miners' union rooms,>north-  east cornor Victoria and Kootenay streets, every  "aturday overling-at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  oors woloomo. M. R. Mowatt, President -Jamo  Wilkes, Secretary, Union Scale op Wag tea '  van NKLSON Distkict���Per shift, machine  mon,'$3.50: hnmmersmen miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers nnd other underground laborers, ��8.00.  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���Tho regular meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be held In tho miners' union hall,  corner of Victoria and Kootenay streets, on the  first and third Thursday of oach month,' at  7.30 p.m. G. J. Thorpo, President. J.H.Mathe-  Bon, Secretary.  THE regular meetings of tho Carpenters' Union  aro hold on Wednesday evening of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in tho Miners' Union hall corner -vlotoria and Kootenay streets. R. Robinson, President.   James Colling, Secretary. -  B' ARBERS' UNION.-Nelson Union, No. 190. of  tho International Journeymen Barber's Union of America, meets every first and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Ilall, corner  of Victoria and Kootonay streets, at 8:30 p.m.  sharp. Visiting brothers cordially invited to  attend. J. H. Matheson, President. W. 3. Bel-  villo,. Secrotary.  BRICKLAYERS AND MASONS' UNION.  The Bricklayers and Masons'.lnternational  iUnion=No?3 of "Nelson-moetssocorid-and-'fourt h_  Tuesdays in each month at Miners   Union hall.  J. W. Etcher, president; Joseph Clark, recording  and corresponding secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  teotive Union, No. 8121, A. F.of L., meets in  Fraternity Hall, Oddfellow's block, corner of Baker and Kootenay streets, every Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visiting members of the American Federation cordially invited to attend,  .lames Mathew, President. John Roberts, recording secretary.  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION-The regular  meeting of the Painters' Union is held  the first and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. J. H. Millward,  President; Will J. Hatch. Secretory.  PLASTERERS' UNION-Tho O. P. I. A. No.  172. meets every Monday evening in tho  Elliot block, corner Bakor aud Stanley streets, at  8 o'olock. J. D. Mover. Drosldnnfc: Donald Mr-  T",aw.n   aa��nraafju-p'  SHERIFF'S SALE.  Provlnco of British Columbia, Nelson, in Wes  Kootenay. to wit:  By virtue of a writ of fleri-facias, issued out of  the Supreme Court of Ilritith Columbia, at tho  suit of the Bank of Montreal, nlaintiffs, and to  mo directed, agniost the goods and chat  tcls of the Two Friends Mino, Limited  Liability, defendant", I have seized and  taken in execution all the right, title and interest  of tho said defendants. Two Friends Mino Limited Liability, in the mineral claim known in  and called "Two Friends."situated on (hediwde  lietween Lemon nnd Springer creeks, on the east  slope of Lemon creek, located on the 31st day of  July, A. D. 189.5. and recorded in the office of the  mining recorder for tho Slocan CflyAfinlng Division of the West Kootonny District, on the 10th  day of August, A. D. 1S95; and also all the right,  title and interest of the.said defendants. Two  Friends Mine, Llmiled Liability, in sixty (GO) torn  of ore, more or less, mined from the mineral  ��� claim '-Two Friends," and now upon the pi-n-  perty: To recover the sum of two thousand ami  eighty-nine dollars and eighty-five cents ($2,089-  .85) together with interest on two thousand and  eighty-six dollars and thirty-five cents ($20Sfi3J)  al.six por centum per annum, from theiitith day  of September, 1900, until payment, besides sher  iffs poundage, officer's fees, nnd all other legal  incidental expenses: All of which I shall expose  for sale, or sufllclcnt thereof to satisfy said judgment, debt, and costs, at* the front-of my ofllca  next to the court house, in tlie city ot Nelson, B.  C, on Friday the 2iith day ot October, A. D.. 1900"  at tho hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon.  Notk.���Intending purchasers will satisfy themselves as to Interest and title of the said defendants.  Dated at. Slocan City the 12th day of October.  1900.  S. P. TUCK.Shorlfrot South Kootenay.  Tho nbove sale is postponed until .Monday, tho  20th day of November, 1900, at the same placo  and hour. S. P. TUCK.  MieriaT.of South Ivooteni.y,  "':U THE TRIBUNE:  KELSON, B. C, THURSDAY NOVEMBER 8. 1900  Queen Victoria Chocolates  THE   BEST   OUST  THE   MABEZET  SOLID   03ST-L-3T   BTT  PUT   XTI��   I"TST   25   ^.JSTXD  50 cmj^rrc boxes  W. F. Teetzel & Co.  CORNER BAKER AND JOSEPHINE STREETS.  Ho!-For Fall Clothing-Ho!  at  See our celebrated Fit Reform Clothing, also our magnificent lines of fancy vests. The very latest in style  and   pattern.   Our  stock   is   complete   in  all   lines.  The Nelson  Clothing House  217 AND 21!) BAKER STRKKT. NKLSON.  STOVES I       STOVES I  We are sole agents for the celebrated  COLE'S HOT BLAST HEATERS  Will burn anything,  in any line  Results unequalled  of heaters.  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  #  -^-^^va^^S^a****- V&^SAVaaS'-aS gT-^���gf-'g'1g"T"��"*g��� **�����'�����*����� ^*  I Ready for Winter .  ��*��  to  to  to  to  to  Don't delay about putting  up your stoves, and don't de  lay about buying them.  to  to  to  to  to  You need one of our Flor- to  ence Hot Blasts. It's a per- to  feet gem. A slow fire with a-to  slight heat when you want to  that kind, or a large volume to  of heat by opening the draft. ffl  to  it, and let us tell you jiy  to  to  to  See  about  it.  McLACHLAN BROS.   I  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Spokane,  yesterday,  to  of    \V.   J I.    Col vert,   a  J��  W  TO  &.���&!&.  &��^1  W  to  to  Contractors and       f  Builders |  Having disposed of our business to Mr. Ernest Mansfield, we to  bespeak for him a continuance of that liberal 6hare of patronage to  which has been extended us during our career in Nelson. We can ^  only say that those traits whieh have built up for us and maintained ^m  our reputation for reliable dealings will be continued throughout fik  by the new firm. We therefore take great pleasure in recommend- ^V-  ing him to all our old customers, and also to any new ones who to  may honor him with their patronage. to  Thanking you for past favors,  to  to  to  to  to  The West Kootenay Brick & Lime Co., Ltd.  T.  G. PROCTER,  Late Managing Director  Nelson, B. C, 5th October, 1900.  to  to  To the Public...  to  to  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. Being in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It is our intention to install machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be In a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.  a stock of Fire Briek, Fire Clay,  ���to  to  to  to  to  We shall also keep on hand  Tiles and Cement.  Our Bricks and Lime Rock halve taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and thi3 year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders. .  ; ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  to  to  Horn, in  tlie   wife  daughter.  John Perrie, a miner employed at  the Atlinbaseu died suddenly on  Monday from natural causes. The  remains were brought to Nelson  yesterday and will be interred today.  The Rossland assizes have been  postponed again and will not open  until Monday. Mr. justice Walkem  remains in the eity to wind up the  legal business arising out of the.  assizes.  George Todd, a miner employed  at the Poorman mine, fell down a  stope yesterday afternoon and dislocated his shoulder. Dr. Rose  went out to tlie mine and attended  the injured man.  Tlie preliminary examination of  F. W. Medhurst will be continued  today at Cranbrook. E. A." Crease,  stipendiary magistrate, and W. A.  Macdonald, counsel for the C. P. It.,  left this morning to attend the  trial.  Captain Gilford came down from  the Silver King yesterday to celebrate the Republican victory across  the Hue on Tuesday. The captain  is the most ardent McKinleyite in  the Kootenays and Bryan's defeat  was as gratifying as a big mineral  strike on the King.  ]iy the sudden deatli of Donald  Macallister in Dawson City in October, his fortune of over $100,000  is inherited by his sister,' Mrs. John  Arbufchnot, formerly of Nelson, but  now of Moyie. Mr. Macallister was  to have married Mrs, Seaton, granddaughter of the late general Adams,  early in January and had intended  making Nelson his home.  Harry Colverfc, who has been a,  part of the Spokane <fc Northern  and Nelson & Fort Sheppard rail-.  ways ever since they were built,  has decided to quit the roads. His  contract for carrying on -.the business of news agent has been transferred to C. If. Shaver & .Co. of  Chicago, and they take possession  at once. Miv Col vert was popular  witli the people who patronized the  road because he was obliging.  The arrangements up to the present time for the reception of private  A. S. Lee, the first Nelson volunteer  to return from the Boer war, confine the affair to the local militia  company. The militiamen have  been instructed to parade at 4.  o'clock to meet the Moyie, which is  due at tho city wharf at 5 o'clock  but which may arrive at any time  after 4:30. The company dinner  will be held next week at which  pi-ivate Lee will be the.guest of the  evening.   ���  The Sein Subscription.  The following subscriptions for  the benefit of of John Sein, the Nelson & Fort Sheppard newsboy, who  -*|-lost-1a-leg-ii*rau-accident���near���Nelson, have been recevied at this office. The money is to be used for  the purchase of an artificial leg:  R. A Laird $ 1 00  .1 Roderick Robertson  10 00  Mrs. August Thomas    '2 00  Have Twenty-Seven Men at Work.  J. J. Fleutot returned yesterday  from Forty-nine creek after spending several days at tlie May and  Jennie property. He states that  27 men aro employed about the  group and that work is progressing  satisfactorily. The ground is graded  for a flume 2000 feet square and  500 feet in length, which will deliver -100 to 500 inches of water at  the mine. Mr. Fleutot expects his  company will place a ten-stamp  mill on the May and Jennie next  spring or during the winter. The  wagon road will be finished about  the lfja-.li after which the furnishing  of supplies and plant will be greatly  facilitated. It . is probable, that  little teaming will be done this  fall, as sleighing will be more  economical under existing conditions.  company's power of attorney for  the province. The mill at Lhe  Chapleau should be ready to start  in a couple of weeks while the  tramway is now practically completed. A crew of forty men is  employed aud the new management  proposes to put the mine on a producing basis as early as possible.  IMPROVED TRANSPORTATION  Nelson, B. C.  Successors to *fl/Jl  The West Kootenay Brick ���� Lime Co., Ltd. fffe  5th October, 1900. 41$  In Slocan Biding.  John D. Moore, provincial superintendent, of roads and trails for  the Sloean riding, was iu the city  yesterday; Ilia; work for the fall is  practically concluded and much has  been accomplished in the way of  improving 'transportation facilities  iii the district. The nine miles of  road on Crawford creek built by  Dave McBeath, is almost finished.  A team can get up to the Silver  Hill mine how and within a few  days the crew will be taken .off.  The road cost.$10.000 or $12,000, of  which the government furnished  half. The grade is under i per  cent and Mr. McBeath has made a  first-class job of the road. The  Silver Mint road from New Denver  is also completed. It is two and a  half miles long and will tap a promising section of country. Half a  mile of road was built at Ainsworth  to connect the north road with the  Highland mine. This cost $000 and  will materially expedite the handling of supplies and ore to and from  the mine.* Sandon and Cody were  connected by a mile and a half of  road.  One of the most important undertakings of the year was the Upper  Duncan trail-;' fourteen miles in  length from Hall's Landing on. the  Duncan river to the west fork of  the river. In* this section there are  108 mineral locations, among these  being such well known properties  as the Baunockburn, Primrose, Lode  Star, Irene and Old Gold. Tlie  work was done under tlie direction  of Hugh Gillies and cost $2700.  Considerable activity is expected in  this section as the result of this  ,-work. *. -  WILL MOVE TO RAINY RIVER  ... -.. /      The Contracting Plant.  D. MeLeod', purchasing agent for  John W! Stewart,* the   contractor  who built   the  Balfour   extension,  has returned to the'city   for   the  purpose of closing up  the  Stewart  warehouse here and   shipping   the  -out fit   to ".the   Rainy river country, where Mr. Stewart is now   operating.    This work will take a few  weeks, as much of the plant is distributed between Procter and   Nelson and   other   business   arrangements have to be wound up  before  Mr. MeLeod will move east. . .1. W.  Stewart is building 110 miles of the  Algoma Central road, beginning at  Sayanne, SO miles east of Port   Arthur, and Extending   north.   The  line is intended to tap a section   of  new Ontario which is rich in   minerals, timber and agricultural lands.  The work-is of the class   described  in contractors' parlance as-  "good."  The average   wages   paid   on   the  work is $1.75 per day.    Mr.   Stewart-has 400-men^at-work���now���and-  will increase this staff to an aggregate of'2000.   While in   Savanue  Mr. MacLeod forwarded two weeks'  supplies for 2000 men and 800 horses1  an undertaking of no small magnitude with the transportation facilities available.  '���Bfiff  BL   :B~5Lr:E:R,S   <fc  CO.  HSTELSO'ISr  KASLO  SANDON  STOVES!   STOVES!   STOVlSI  HEATING STOVES, COOKING STOVES, AND STEEL RANGES    (-  Sole Agents for t\\e Original Cole's Hot Blast Goal Heaters  SEE OUR GUNS AND RIFLES  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL KINDS OF AMMUNITION  TELEPHONE 27  Store. Corner Raker and Josephino Strce  p  their party and receiving no response chairman Parr called on  Walter 11. Kee, secretary of the  Nelson Foley club, who addressed  the meeting and strongly urged the  workinginen of Ymir to throw off  their allegiance to the old parties  and rally to the support of Foley.  The meeting was then addressed  by James Wilks in one of his usual  vigorous campaign speeches. He  argued that Foley was a safe man,  possessed of considerable ability,  and a man in whose bauds the interests of all classes were safe, and  wound up with an eloquent plea to  the Ymir electors of all classes to  bestow their support andsympathy  to candidate Foley. Tho meeting  was enthusiastic throughout, and  was brought to a close by three  cheers for Foley. The local supporters of Foley are working hard  and are confident of success on election day.  to  ti)  to  to  to  to  C^'S-'aT-*!*'.  Something New  The Robson Bridge.  John Gunn, the contractor who is  to build the piers aud abutments  for the bridge over tlie Columbia at  Robson, has definitely located his  quarry at tho granite bluff about  three-quarters of a mile west of  Roberts' ranch. He states that the  rock is the best for his purpose that  he has found anywhere in tho Kootenays, and will commence work as  soon as the C. P. It. arranges with  the Nelson & Fort Sheppard people  to handle the output. . A erew of  twenty men witli a steam drill and  hoisting apparatus will be located  on the ground and a camp -'on-  structed at once.  MORRELL'S  CELEBRATED  to  jj|    HAMS and BACON  til  tit  to  MORRELL'S  CELEBRATED  HAMS ar-d BACON  to  to  tit  tit  to  Direct from Iowa's world tamed Corn Belt.  Iowa's Pride Ham, 22c Iowa's Pride Bacon, 25c  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  Telephone lO 185 Baker Street  -*^'i''it'S''8'8l'S'il'ig''S"ii1'ia"S' ��L����i&&  Hi  to  to  to  to  to  to  &  or  tii  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  PERSONAL.  L. O. Hamilton of  Kuost, hi. | ho Mnilden llonsi:  AV. F. Hack of Sanca and G  Princeton, is a  Alac-  kniij-.'e of Grand Forks are i-cgisl oral at, I ho 'Pre-  iiioiil, Hote).  11. M. Porteons, who has been  in  Nelson for the pas'; year. loft, tills n-nriiing for To-  ronlo, where ho will spend Lhe winter.  Al.   Trcgillus   of   the    Tremont  Hotel is on a sliootioK Irip in lhe Lardo country  near the Lavina-HnUe property.   *  C. Remy of Trcssies, Nord, France,  is registered at Llio ll-Hel Hume. "Mr. T'omy is  interested in the Kxcelsior mines.  " F. H. Fingland,  manager of  the  Monitor mine al,Three Korks, in registered .'itllio  Hotel Phfi-r. Tho property will ship extensively  to Trail this winter. '   >���  ��\va\\VV\\Kt  NO   MORE   TIGHT   BELTS-  CLJING   SURFACE  a preservative and Tiller for belts. It is the only material that will  permanently prevent belts from clipping aud allow them to be run slack.  It produces a smooth clinging surface, perfectly preserving the belt, but  does not cause it to stretch.    For leather, cotton rope or rubber belts.  I  ' Chapleau Improvements.  The marquis de Dusmet left this  morning for France, having concluded his business in connection  with the Chapleau mine which  brought him to Nelson. Viscount  de Grammont and F. Mourgues will  remain here until the stamp mill is  in position and actually running,  when both leave for Paris. Mr.  Morques returns at once bringing  his family to Nelson. He will be  in charge of the mill and mine,  while the financial end of the business will be conducted by Lueien  Weyl of Nelson, who now holds the  Muller Far From Well.  William T. Muller, who was shot  on October 7th, by Fred Howard,  was taken back to the hospital yesterday and is likely to remain there  for some time. The leg in which  the.bullet lodged- was weak from  the effects of a former illness, aud  the projectile grazed, the sciatic  nerve. The cicatrix is supposed to  have contracted the base of the  nerye, setting up violent sciatica.  For some days Muller has been suffering agony at the Nelson Hotel,  and yesterday it was decided to remove him to the hospital again. If  the sciatica does not abate it may  prove necessary to perform an operation.    Dr. Hall is in attendance.  .'��� u      Politics at Ymir.  A most successful and enthusiastic meeting was held on Tuesday  night at Ymir in the interests  of /can'didate .Foley, the standard  beaver of the Independent Labor  patty. Alfred Parr who filled the role  of chairman in an acceptable mau-  nefr, apologized for the absence of  candidate Foley, and stated that it  was the intention of the candidate  to again address the electors of  Ymir if he could possibly spare the  time to do so before election day,  After inviting,any representatives  of. the-opposing candidates to take  the platform   in   the   interests  of j  BUSINESS   MENTION.  Cellar to Rent���Apply Merchants  Hank of Halifax.  Everything must go at the  Nelson Furniture Store before November I5i.li.  To Let���Five room house;. .$10  per month.   Apply third door in rem- of fire hull.  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer   barn  on Vernon 6treet.     Telephone  call 35.  Don't forget the Nelson Furniture  Store has Rood   values   in lace curt.-iins, 51.00  a-paiiv -   Cream of Wheat  for Breakfast is not only one of the most delicate  and delicious breakfast foods ever offered, but also  one of the most nutritious and healthy foods known.  ��� ��� ��� �� TR ic    IT ��� ��� ��� ���  Wm. Hunter & Co*  saw &  NELSON  PLANING  MILLS  Limited.  For Rent���Store in Tremont  Hotel block. Apply to Jlalone & Treglllus,  Tremont hotel.  Two furnished rooms to let, corner of Stanley and Carbonate streets, three doors  above Royal IIocol.  There are Still lots of good bar-  Bains in carpets at The Nelson Kimiitiirc Store,  40 cents per yard and up.  Large well furnished, rooms   to  let. Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald building,  'corner Josephine and Vernon streets.  ��� To Let���S-roomed house on Vernon street, west. Hot and cold water: all modern improvement;!: beautiful view and only a  minute's walk from business part, Apply P.O.  box 71S, city.  We are prepared to Furnish  by Rail, Barge or Teams  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING   ,  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIP LAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS   ���^DOORS,^WINDOWS_and_GLASS.^   Get Our Prices before  purchasing- elsewhere.  FACTORY  OEFICE: CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  HALL STREET, C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WHARll  A Hard   Headache  is often tho result of straining the eyes. The  only way to -prevent, the hendnche is to remove  the cause.  Have the eyes fitted with glasses that will  prevent eye-straining. Our fitting will enable  you to road and ��oik with ease to your eyes.  New Fall Goods  New Dress Goods in Tweed, Costume Cloth, Homespun  and Black Goods.  Shirt Waists in Corduroy Flannel Mercerised Sateen  and Flannelette.  A large range of Black  Dress Skirts.   Underskirts from $1.25 t\  $7.00.   Latest styles in Ladies' and Children's Jackets.  Children's Flannelette Underwear.  Our  Pate naude Bros.  Ciothing,..Gents'  Furnishings, and  Boot and  Shoe Stock  complete.   We have the celebrated Carss' Mackinaw  Jackets and Pants.  A full line of Rubber Goods.  A. FERLAND & COl  ONTARIO  APPLJS  Northern Spys, Greenings, Ben Davis, Baldwins, Seel]  ...BY   BARREL  OR   BOX... |  JOHN A. IRVING S CIJ  Houston Block.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176.  IT COSTS BUT ONE CENT  OUR  ARK  FILTERS  FILTERS  OUR CLOSEST {  ARE NOISELl'l  To drop ns a post card that wo may call and  Never  have any plumbing done until you  rive estimates.   It saves many dollars,  mvo Been our goods and our prices.  OPTICIANS.  OPPOSITE  POSTOFFICH.  STRACHAN BROTHERS, Plumber  '^SiifstiXKt^tSiceefi^yT1

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xtribune.1-0188268/manifest

Comment

Related Items