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The Nelson Tribune 1901-10-29

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I_ONDON, October 28.—The November
number of the National Review will contain an article advocating the establishment of an alliance between England and Russia mainly for the purpose
ot counteracting the alleged serious hostility of Germany toward Great Britain.
The article is written, anonymously but
the Associated Press is in apposition to
state that it is the "joint contribution of
■•writers who not only thoroughly understand the, subject, but are on intimate
terms with the members of the cabinet,
though the National Revi.w distinctly
disowns any inspiration for the article.
"Under the title of "British Foreign
Policy," the article flrst of all asserts
that the "Naval policy and avowed hostility of Germany, to which even the
British official world" can no longer remain blind, will force us to keep"on a
fair footing in the North sea a fleet as
xV powerful and eflicient as the Mediter-
rean or channel squadrons." Dealing
with Germany's part, in the intrigues
Against England consequent ,upon the
South •- African war, .it,is' 'stated that
neither the' United States, Japan, Aus-
'tria nor Italy have" at, any time'been
even remotely implicated in these intrigues. The, real origin of the South
African -war was "the ,waut of a, clear
and definite policy m that part of the
nvorld," and-this statement is followed
by a review of colonial unity in which
Goldwin Smith's work, "The^Empire,"
published in. 1863, when the--author was
rcgius professor *of history at Oxford, is
lefeired to as follows: "A book which
was received at^the time with no little
approval, not only "advocating the'disruption "of the British empire, but .actually advising'the surrender.ot important
military positions? jt is yet"pYofita'ble tb
Tread the obsolete language of a*-learned
professor, if only to _ note how cruelly
•events" hastened to stulify his prophesies
and to derive entertainment from the
self-opinionated insistence-with which
he announced the decline of,conquering
tendencies among" nations." The interesting statement is made that in 1873
Mi. Gladstone told one of the writers
of the article that he "considered it
would be a grand thing for England if
she could get rid of her-.colonies, and
, lie quoted sir George Cornwall" Lewis,
who passed for a sagacious man, as be-
'ing of the same opinion.". Reverting
irom colonial to foreign policy, the ai title forcibly traces ihe growing hostility
to England with a careful appreciation
of Germany's growing naval and commercial strengtli.aud says: - "She is al-
i cady stronger at sea than either France
of Russia." Buelow's avowed contempt
for England is shown by quotations
from his recent speeches. "It is galling
— io Englishmen.^-tbese-writers .tate-"to
jeflect that Germany was rewarded foi
attempting to raise Europe agamsL us
by an Anglo-German agreement securing
to Germany the reversion of valuable
territory to which she had no sort of
claim."   '
Tbe ill feeling existing between Russia and England has, it is declared,
teen perpetually fostered at Berlin,
•Yet "ol all tho countries in the world
the power.which would have most reason to rue the substitution of Germany
for Great Britain ar. mistress of the sea
would te Russia. If once the sea pow<.i
of England wero ovei thrown, Germnny
would be free Oto execute her hostile
policy towards Ru&sia, who is now less
in her way than we arp. Thero is an
idea growing steadily amongst the Germans that Germany should expand into un empire branching from the Bosph-
crus to the Peisian gulf. Thus would
territories be secured enjoying an excellent climate to which ihe surplus
stream of German people which now
flows to the United Slates and to the
British empire might be diverted without being lost to the German flag This
is by r.o means a new ide^; it is the revival of the old idpa and it means ol
course the supremacy of Germany 'in
the fat east and the supercesf-ion of the
Slav for the Teuton. Such is the objective of these ambitious dreamers known
as the Pan-Germanic League, a body
most terderly regarded hy the German
'government, and it embodies a policy
as antagonistic to Russia ok the German xaval rrestrain is hostile to England." No unsuTnountablo difficulties
it is held, prevents Russia ond England
arriving at a basis of mutual undor
standing The late emperor Alexander
% expressed his desire for &uch a settlement and the present emperor is credited with the same disposition. Individual cases of trouble and even treachery
between England aud Russian diplomats have, it ib admitted, occurred, br-t
"we doubt whither ir the whole rang3
of diplomacy in the course of it it would
be possible to point to the behaviour
of one great rower to another, moro au-
daciouslv cynical in its dislovaltv than
the conduct of Grrmany to England
over what count Vcn Buelow hp.s be. n
rlca. ed to christer the 'Yang Tse agreement,' except, rtrbaps, lhe treason of
Rutsia or her allies on the occasion of
■the pea.ee treaty at Basel." The recent
incident at Kowelt is taken as a strik
ing in.tance of Germany's dislike of
England, for it is alleged that "Germany
was undoubtedly egging on the sultan
of Turkey" in his endeavor to establish
a protectorate at Kowelt. Tho lrsystone
of British policy in the far* east is ia
friendly understanding and co-operation with Japan,' but that being "recognized there is nothing to prevent this
couutry from supporting a i.ettlement
of Manchurian and Korean questions 'on*
lines which would .be, regarded as fairly
satisfactory both in St.' Petersburg and
in Tokio. If the Korean, question were
regularized, Japan would have" considerably less reason to apprehend Russian
sihemes, and . Russia,' on her .„ part,
might devote herself to devloping her
far eastern dominions/without interruption from Japan. Russian statesmen
have to make up their minds whether,,
in the present condition'of Russian industries, Russian agriculture and Russian finance, a friendly understanding
with England wliich would relieve her
anxieties in the far east, and which
might result in her being, able to continue her trarfs Caucasian and Siberian railways to the shores of the Persian gulf, and whieh, last JLuit, not least,
might enable her to carry cut^her historic mission in the Balktris^ Is not
worth a high price. •. , /
' On these bases the suggestions for an
Anglo-Russian understanding are submitted:,  ', ( j '   • ,-   \*
1. Ii regard to'tho near east the,rfbas1 s
would be thnt while** Russia abstained
from any attempt to interfere with the
status-'quo'in Egypt.iwe should frankly
recognize that^the fulfillment .of*what
Ru&sia regards as her historic mission
in the' Ball-ton" peninsula "conflicts" with
no vital British interests, and., that in
Asiatic Turkey wc should abstain from,
favoring the deve'opment qf German
schemes of expansion.
2. With regard to persia'and Central
Asia we might-offer Russia our co-operation in the development ,of railway
communication -between .the"* Caspian
and the --Persian' gulf ■< and "in < securing
for her a commercial cutlet on the gulf
in return for an undertaking- on. the.
part of Russia to resnect th<> political
_tatus quo along the' shores ef the gulf
and ,to. recognize our .protectorate over
Afghanistan. - - v ->   ,
f 3. With"; regard -to the' far east the
question^ is necessarily more1* complicated, as Japan "would have to be taken
into-the councils of the two" empires
and a basis of agreement '■ arrived at
\vhich would satisfy her as well as Russia and Great Britain In" a. far as
Japan is^ concerned the^ basis-might be
found in-the recognUi6n*by*Russi_.iaiid
England of the Japanese claim to an ey-
^clu.ive' sphere^ of influeice in Corea.
'"Jap an-would presumably "in -return for
1 this 'concession have no objection to a,
formal * agrepment -under whicli"' Great
Britain would recognize Russia's claim
to ,'i'Ognlate her "political" and'" commercial ^rosjtion 4 in l Manchuria,„ and Mongolia by "dirpct negotiations with China,
and Ru.f.i?_wpuld-in like manner recognize Great^Britains1 claim to regulate
in,the same way hjpr-politiealjand commercial position in tho Yang Tse j valley, each powei binding-itself .to (give"
no1 support ii.-those" regions toi'the* en-
terprise'of ar.y .other power., With* regard"" to all'other questions""in China
Gr,eat Britain, Russia and Japan would
agree' to take nor steps "without1 mutual
consultation. The fact of Russia b,eing
a Jparty to such an - agreement would
give-.France a guarantee that her interests wouldjbe taken'into'due consideration, .while "our particpation-would afford-a-natural- safeguard to the-comrner-
cial interests of tho Lnited States. <rThe
effect of such an agreement,'a"ccompan-
ied by • the * customary ' demonstrations
"in^such cases,- publi-declarations by the
-sovereigns and . tneir official representatives and "an™ exchange' of1* views by
their respective fleets would remove the
danger of sudden explosion which must
continue to hang over th*1 whole world,
so long as the far oast remains th'e
powder magazine of international rivalry and conflicting interests which it
is nt present.
"The natural consequence of this understanding wculd he that in the event
of war between Germanv and Russia
Groat Britain would remain neutral ani
In event of war between Great Britain
and Germany Russia would remain neutral. Russia would no longer give cause
for suspicion that she was actuating
France to make war agairst us, as
count Mun'avoff dirt during the Fashoda
crisis, and Great Britah* would cease
to be sr.-iieeted in St. Pctersabrg of en-
court, glng Japanese hostility to Russia
Tapar on her side, would be relieved of
the menace of a possible revival against
her of the triple alliance of 1595."
that all claims of foreign countries had
been settled diplomatically, with the
exception of those of tho Netherlands
and France, as follows* The United
States £0000, Austria .615,000, Germany
£30,000,,Russia £4100, Italy £12,000,
Spain £150, Sweden and Norway £1000,
Switzerland £250/Belgium £800, Denmark £250'.' Newton Crane, who represented the-'United^States before the commission,- regards the settlement as most
favorable for *, the.'American claimants,
bf whom there "are onJy^ fifteen. The
average after the expensesTare*"d'educted
will be £333'for the Amcric'ans,~against'
£63 for the claimants of other* countries. '"The terms-fare generous," said
Mr. Crane, " "inasmuch as no court
would,have compelled Great Britain-to
pay a penny.-The amount is*14 per cent
of -the claims, ..while the award under
the-treaty of Washington to British subjects who suffered in .the civil war was
3 per cent.'] ;      -. y-iiai
Japan-After the Seals.
VICTORIA,  October 28.—Captains of
sealing schooners arriving from Behring
sea   report   that   schooners   flying  the
Japanese flag were sealing in the sea this
season,  their  hunters  using  shotguns.
■As Japan is not a-party to the sealing
agreement her'schooners cannot* be mo-,
letted so loi.g as they keep three miles
away from .the islands.'** ',From the reports ot-lseizui'es*-of Japanese schooners
off the Russian islands it would appear
that the Japanese know the value of getting near tue islands. _. .^.,-,.,.     -„, >--
• The contract-for-*the--repairs.to  tho
steamer Hating was today awarded the'
-Esquimalt Marine Railway Company of
this citv, the price being in the neighborhood of $22,000.   This does not include the repairs to the machinery.
Winnipeg News Notes.
WINNIPEG, October 28.—Some Winnipeg grain men received the news of a
big flre at Miniota on Saturday afternoon, when the store of N. Breen, gen-1
eral merchant, was totally destroyed.
U is reported that the stock was uninsured and will be a total loss. Mr. Bree i
was payer for several grain firms in this
city,-and it i& feared that a considerable
amount of their money held by him
was lost in the flames. The losses, however, could not be ascertained last evening, and the details of the flre received
That the C.P.R. will construct a branch
line in New Ontario fiom Dinormick towards Lake Zulis Js practically assured,
yesterday the survey party left Winnipeg for Dinorwic where they will immediately begin work. The party, which
numbers J 5 persons, is under John
Jones, C. E. jie has just completed the
survey of a propsed line from Carman
to Napinka.	
Foreign Claims Settled.
LONDON, October 28.—At the resumption of the sitting of the South Afri-
ran compensation con.mi-.sion today
major general sir John C. Ardagh, on
behalf of the government, -announced
-.Many^Witneases Yet to Appear. \il
WASHINGTON^ D C, October 28 —
The cross-examination of admiral* Schley
began today before the court of inquiry
and hardly the third ground was covered
whenrthe court adjoined at,4 pn. After
admiraKSchley concludes two other witnesses will be called on his belialf—admiral Baiker and admiral Thomas Borden. The <* latter was-an ofllcer of the
marine corps aboard thVBiooklyn The
judge will then call his witnesses in rebuttal, of whom there are k understood to
> •. / i       ,
he more than 15 and-it'is probable-that
admiral Schley's eounsel will call witnesses ,in sur-rebutlal    The"-crowed' present today, while hardly so* large" as on
.Friday last when admiral Schley.told.the
story of the battle of Santiago;5 showed
unabated  interest  in  the" proceedings.
Nothing sensational developed'and the"
only outburst   in   the .court   occurre'd
when Mr. Raynor, admiral Schley's counsel, objected' to a line of •inquiry of 'th'e
judge advocate designed to criticise'admiral Schley's alleged failure" to formulate' the plan of battle, with the dec-'
^laration that as admiral Sampson "was
in command his junior had no right to
plan an order of battle.   Admiral'Schley.
concluded1'his  direct  examination  this
"morning*with a statement of the effect
of fire on the respective vessels at San-'
tiago, showing that 36 per cent of hits
suffered by' the enemy were scored' by
-the Brooklyn's five-inch guns, while'his
3hip received 70 per cent of the hits from
•the  Spani-h   ships.    Captain   Lemley(s
cross-examination was very searching.
Admiral  Schley, however, 'appeared" to
-be  unruffled  throughout  the' oxamina-
caslons' that   he   could   riot' remember
little details after   the   lapse   of   three
years.    One line of inauiry which theJ
judge advocate tried to  press   to  show
'that admiral   Schley   did   not   proceed
' "with dispatch" from Key West to Cienfuegos, bv attempting _ to  contrast' the
speed made between Charleston and Key
West with the time between Key West
•and Cienfuegos, was curtailed by a decision of the courtAf.which confined the
- question to the tinj^ suhseqiient to May
19th, the day on wliich the flying squadron left Key West'   The judge advocate
in his cross-examination dwelt upou the
interview between admiral Sampson and
commander Schley at Key West, before
the departure of the flying squadron, at
which the latter testified that admiial
Sampson instructed him not to expose
his ships to  shore  batteries   until   the
Spanish fleet had  been destroyed, and
the fact that admiral Schley issued no
written older of battle or the question
of coaling off Cienfuegos and.the step's
'Schley took there to ascertain the presence of the Spanish fleet. .'He was' cross-
examining   the   witness '^pbn"'-matters
connected with the*cniise'.'of thesquad-:
rcn from Cienfuegos to jSantiago when-
the   court 'adjourned.    The   retrograde
movement, the firing upon .'the , Colon,
and the battle of Santiago'which "constitute the mam features, ■;of the precept
were not touched iipon today. ';.'i, !
Would Kill a Thousand "Niters.'*''
GUTHRIE, Oklahomo Territory, '• October 28.—Senator Tillman of South Carolina, who is here on a "lecturing tour,
said tonight. "The* action-of. president
Roosevelt in entertaining that nigger
will necessitate our killing a thousand*
niggers in the south before' they will
learn their place again."        - ,'
•'rr -i
Race Biot in Louisiana. *i''   < :
NEW ORLEANS, October 28.—A spec-:
ial to the Picayune from Jackson, Mississippi, says that^ governor .Heard   of
Lomsana,    has    telegraphed'   governor*
Longin of Mississippi that there isa race-
riot   at   Baltown,   Washington. parish,
Louisana, and that thirty1 are reported
killed.   Washington parish adjoins Ma-'
rion county, and governor Heard asks1
for permission  for Louisana  troops  to
pass   through   Mississippi.'    Governor
Longin promptly grant<Sdit-je^_.eiatie_rt. •' •
The electric light deal which mayor
Fletcher and alderman Selous were en-
deavorin*g  to   frame   up,   whereby "the
West Kootenay Power  & Light ,'Com-
pany. would' be taken into partnership
with the city of Nelson in the electric
Sighting f,busineW. ■, was  withdrawn. < at
the'meeting* of -the 'city  council  last
^evening./This^sche'me'- in the first1 instance was based, upon the power .company securing 40 per cent of the-city's
light receipts. This it developed was. illegal, in that the'city has no right* to
take,,at partner^into ,any,branchL^of'the
city^business.vTolget rarcund_,this the
pei centfge" charged jwas figured out upon the  city's schedule  of "charges *!oi-
electric!  lighting.„ It' was  then   found
that the'city had all kinds of charges
"for electric,light consumers, which were
,known as flat rates, and it was apparent if the rates were not increased-to
the fixed s-chedule the rercentage due to^
the, pbvreixcompany-j;-VQuldi'eat up the
enFire receipts. In order to find a way
cut of their difficulty the council ap-,
-pointed^ the mayorc-_and superintendent
of the electric light*,company ,a special
committee to treat-with' the" representative of the power "'compauy, but he re-^
fused to'iecognize  the'flat rates  and
the 'percentage**)scheme -was'Off. -Mayor',
.Fletcher ,made his' report to ihe coun-j
cil. Tc'getherJ with McPhee," he said, h'e,
had conferred witlTL. A. Campbell and*
had 'endea . ored to^ 'strike" a1 rate, ■> but*'
^when-aiiate-iwas' decided upon which-,
Nvas j considered  , advantageous   to   the
city Mr  Campbell refused positively to
'carry St out. This'being so'he considered'the  by-lav'as-'submitted to  the*1
council ..was* out of'the question and ifi
.power .was tc be .secured it jWould be
'.necessary tc make, a new arrangement.
In lieu of the. percentage /leal another
offer would'be placed"before-the!coun-'
cil.> It was 'the original power purchab-
ing proposition as flrst submitted- with
some, minor amendmesiits. --He therefore
suggested' that  the' council should resolve  itself 'into   a   committee  of  the
whole* and consider'fthe'new proposition
in connection with the iby-law, which
was at present in the committee stage
This was assented ,to and the eouncU
weni ii'to committee with alderman
Selous in'the'chair: Some objection was
raised by,' alderman Irving and Gillett
to accepting, the clauses.of the deal in
committee without having time to .consider them, but the, mayor explained
that it was merely to gain-,'time. The
clauses could be discussed and as Mr
Campbell was present explanations
could be-had from'him as'the differert
clauses wero taken up. It'was not proposed to advance the, by-law ,beyond,
.the_committee. stage at_ the_present_sit:_
ting 'of' the council and' if desirable it
could be recommitted. 'The clauses were
then mn i through; ,alter -which Mr
Campbell was invited, to , address the
ccuncil.  -
Mr. Campbell in his remarks said the
council already had his' terms for tho
power and he had no changes to make
in them. HoJ added, however, that he
had a deal pending for, the sale of liOO
horse power and for this* reason he did
not wish to givo the council ar option on
300 horse power for a'preater period
than fourteen days. With respect'to 150
horse power it would always be available. . .,,
Alderman Selous asked if the power
comppny wculd' not be prepared to sell
the city a given horse power upon the
same basis as that.set.out-in the per
centag3   agreement, "hut   to   this' Mr.
Campbell repMed that^'fiei could not depart from Hip- figures'(h'sfirs"t' presented.
He further said 'he was get.tirig'rathori
tired of 'the* whole -business * and of thu
i atacks -which 'had beenvmade'. upon the
company; ae a set of robbers.andthe repeated   statements ''that' !iliei ^.company
:had boycotted the'towhVTo 'disprove this
-latter charge 'lie1 said 1/is 'company had
■expended*,in;,Nelson,!the sum :bf- ?64,000.
.and later, the sum-of..".'$28,000.; In order
to' meet the, wishes of the council, how-'
1 ever, lie' £;aid ho' would' extend' the time:
'oF the option to 20 da!ys. :';t;'i   ;! '! .''•"".;'-
,-Alderman- Selous -■■ asked' if -■-the - percentage rate; ; would not;, figure out considerably below $45'.Jpei'..,Jiorse . power,
lie said he was of' i.i6 6pi;_ion''that it
would   anil 'he' was   hopeful * that 'the
•power ' company  Would   give' the -.city*.
, the , benefit; of   this -...rate.*; under  the.
straight .power purchasing arrangemeuc.
Mr. Carripbeir said there was little'
■;'d_-_erehceU)betwee-i 'the two'prices. So
far as the city system went if "thei"drop,
ion,the'wires was overcome the. efficiency,
.ofI;the,plant would be increased by 50
per cent'. ' "
Alderman Selous then asked whether
the minimum, could, not be,reduced and,
an arrangement made for the purchase
of power by the month!1 To'this portion of the inquiry Mr. Campbell did
not give a direct-answer, but he said
the company ,would be put. to an expenditure of $7000 or $8000 and it would
not be good business to go to this expense for a" ibuslness which could be
terminated monthly.        :; ' I
'}v Mayi_* -PletjcHer ttienv moved; that-itl-ft,:.
■*'. £i
committee rise and report proi ?r->_■-".
This warf'carried' and the mayor a'gain
took the chair ' -< '
Alderman   Selous   directed   atten tiou
to ttio fact that the option of the   city
to-reontiiuo' the   pgreement   with    the
power company, foraflve years had b. ion
cut out. This, he said, left the mati'-er
in the nature of an'agreement whhVn
had to be mutually agrepd to at the
end of each year in'order to carry it on,.
, Mayor , Fletcher    then. ( asked , Mr1.
.Campbell.if he .would;noti,agreewto cut
"the'minim urn down to'100 horse* power,
but Mr. Camrbell declined. He said he
had)- made  an arrangement -with-'the
ltramway company to.the effect that i£
he'succeeded in making terms with "the
'city'ho would relieve "ihe tramway com-
• pany from' having to 2 look' after * the
..power station and would also> make, a
slight reduction,to th? company for its
power, and unless'he received an order
from' the'city for 150* horse 'power it
would not pay. He> explained - that -he
•had had - several talks, with - the, tram •
^way company,and he had been informed
'that the company intended to suspend
" operations unless a reduction' could 'be
made in' its 'operating expenses.  "   ' ,
•Alderman  Selous  asked  Mr.v Campbell, how it would work in;case the city
rwanted .100 horse power throughout'the
year, but'for"a couple of months^ took
200 horse power. His'idea was1 that for
the 'months'of- January 'and 'February
.while'the water was low.^the city would
require more power ihan for, the rest^of
the-year. There was a long discussion
"bVer' the matter. In' the 'first instance,
'Mr/Campbcll'said'ho would-not-tie his.
company up -to -supply /power r for two
.months ii  the year, -,but eventually- he
agreed to a minimum and .maximum arrangement, the city to undertake to pay
'for-150 horse power and the company;tp
'hind itself to reserve an' extrai50 horse
jpower to be paid for by(ithe city ,as it
■might be'used.,c . ,   , ,    ,  ,      " if      j
Alderman   Selous   asked , the   mayor
'whether he' had received any proposi-
ition-from the gas'eompanyftuv the supply-) of ,power. Thet mayor^. replied that
he,had received a counle,"of^communications' from the gas "company"/ but a$\
yet.no propositioni bad been received.
' Tho' quest'on then came uptas to when
the* council' should meet again'-for'the
,'furtherV consideration 'of, Hhe   proposi-,
t {ion. r. The •■ mavor  suggested it an' - early'
^meeting, jtut alderman.. Irving-said he'
would^ like (at least a week to consider
ktlie* proposition'. 'Mayor' \ Fletcher   re-'
'sented'this -\ery strongly''and "from the
tone < of his remarks it was.easy to sec
that ;he -.was somewhat „sore«over' the'
way his scheme had fallen through. He
;said"the mattei  was'^takeri up_ in the]
first "place for tbe purpose of securing'
additionar.<power,'-but the council ha'd
;backed and.Allied on every proposition
that hadrcome up. So,far as he was concerned**!^ said'he'did not-care-whether,
the city'got any-more .lights or not.
He thought that the council should take
the question up and either do something
.or fIso drop it altogether. If it was ;not
' the intention'of 'the 'council to dosom-j-
thinglt'was useless to* bring in by-laws
for consideration. He said the members
of the ccuncil *. were,,.simply making a
fool, of ,the   council. and   of   himself
with   7the   people. ' What   he   wanted
was the taking'of the matter up or the
dropping of it.
Aldorman Selous counseled the mayor
to have patience. He admitted that the
progress made was disappointing, but
the council meant wen. The percentage
arrangement had fallen through and
another'proposition had'heen submitted.
He was free to1 confess that it appeared
to him to be a hard one. It was a de3-
nite, offer, however, of ?50 per horsu
,I3ower, ,-arid_he=. understood—ihcre-^-was
to be an offer from the gas company.
The city required the power and it
should purchase lit in the cheapest market This was the way the matter suggested itself to him.
Major Fletcher intimated that the
suggestion" of the gas company was one
that could not be entertained by the
council. The power would' cost over $50
per hcrse power and it could not be installed inside of twelve months, so that
it would not be available
After S'.mo further 'discussion alderman Paterson said he -thought the city
would require power for 1000 additional
lights,   taking   into   consideration   tho
overlorded   condition  of  the  machines
and tho new lights applied for. This was
the only hint as to what the-power re-
.quii-ments of the city were. Upon tho
question    of ; adjournment^, alderman
Selous', sugested' 'Wednesday   evening,
but alderman Irving held out for an ad-
' journment  bf  a !week/ He  moved  an
■amendment to  this? 'effect,: which  was
. seconded   by  alderman .Madden.   Upon
the question; being, put the' amendment
was,'. lost,''alderman'*Madden and Irving
voting for itvand'aldermen Selous, Gillett- and"Psterson-voting* against it. The
motion for an adjournment till Wednesday evening was carried on.the same
"vote.:':...      .;.*",       ii 7x7. ''■ '.'■■.
.would like to have anything to read he
requested that a bible be furnished him.
TORONTO, October 28.—The grand
jury today found a true bill against Fred
Rice, the bunk robber, accused of the
murder of county constable Boyd.'The
trial will begin in a few days.
. TORONTO, October 28.—Walter 13. H.
Massey, president of the Massey-Harris
Manufacturing Company died this evening from typhoid fever. He was 68
years of age and leaves a widow and
.four children. ■• ,
. TORONTO, October 28.—Tho Evening
Telegram's London cable says: It is suggested fthat on the birthday of king Edward VII.' on NovemberD9th in Canada
every per&on Jiving" in-the Dominion
.who has' won a- medal- for services - to
tlie empire should wear it, that day.
VALLEtFIELD, Quebec/ October .28.
,—Montreal cotton mills* employees who.
. went out on strike owing to a disagree-
'ment regarding discipline of foreman,-'
have expressed readiness to return to
work."" Th'e mills will be started as soon"
as necessary*repairs to machinery, etc.,-
is-- finished.       ~"     *       "
TORONTO, October ^28.—Physcians in
attendance upon W. E.'H.'Massey have
t issued a bulletin to the effect that complications have set in from  which  re'-
scovery is practically unknown. Mr. Mas-
,sey rallied Veil up'to last,night; when
he was brought into a condition by perforation of the bowels which practically
t precludes recovery. - i
. ".TORONTO, October 28.—When the as-
iszes opened today.return-was made tb
the custom prior,to i1877 of-judge and
.sheriff, appearing in', full court *, dress.
Chief justice Falconbridge wore" a dark"
purple robe with heavy drab hood and
cuffs and collars, the later surmounted
by a white collar, and-pendants.> The
sherifE-wore the regulation cocked hat
and carried a sword.
BAD GRACE.    ,„
.."i&i £!</;<• i-
•_!    Jir.
,^.-y rrcy7
\_i y"iy■£-_$*§
Vi,,-, . ■$ .ft $■_■
y.s    -;'S'.-XM{f
•I   >
' HALIFAX;"October 28.—William Mc-
Ciilly, postmaster; at"'Truro,- Nova Scotia,
died:yesterday, aged 79. :..■'■■
..! KINGSTON, Ontario,- October.,»'f28.—.
Lester Moffat of Napanee tried tp\cbm-'
riiit suicide today by'taking' chloroform
today because a handsome actress refused his attentions. Medical aid, however, saved, him from death.
TORONTO, . October 28.—The nineteenth anniversary of, the congress of
the Salvation Army was held here yesterday and will proceed all through the
weok. Miss Booth, territorial commander, is in command. An attendance of
300 staff and field officers is expected..
MONTREAL, October' 28. — Hansen,
the murderer; of the little eight-year old
boy named Marrotte, at West Mount on
Saturday, this morning expressed sorrow for his crime, but says he did not
know what ho ; was doing. He asked
rRey. G. F; Johnson, Presbyterian minister, to, convey his sorrow to tho par-
"4.at*. Of therYiQttn..* ~W*en aslted if he
■ _    '     , * t
Czolgosz Sullenand Defiant.
'V AUBURN, New 'Vork,. October. "28.-^-
Czolgosz held his last two interviews
'tonight,', the rfirst',with (superintendent-
Coll_i_s;and the second'/with" his brother,
arid" brother-in-law. BotWthe--interviews
were .brief and. the interviewersl did
most of the talking until"-the question
,v   ■   -n-r    i t     <       " i    .-     "   -r.
of religion was mentioned, when Czolgosz'broke' from his seeming',lethargy
andv-*violently denounced the church and
the clergy and made his relatives promise'that'there should be no service foV
-him [living or dead. Beiore the late interviews the prisoner, reluctantly received the priests.j It was late in the
^fterribon^arid^occurred'aftei he had once
refused "to meet" them. When they
reached the prison superintendent Col--
lins conveyed the'request for an interview to the prisoner. Czolgosz sent back
word that he did not care to see them,
but the priests asked' to be allowed to
go to him despite his refusal. Superintendent Collins consented'and personally escorted them to his cell. • The
pi tests remained with Czolgosz for three-
quarters * of an hour and earnestly
pleaded with the prisoner to repent and
pray for divne forgiveness. Ho rejected all their advances, however, and
they regretfully withdrew. They told
the prisoner they would hold themselves ready to answer a call from him
at any hour of night. It was 7 o'clock
when superintendent Collins went into
the death house and tried' to got the
prisoner to talk to him. Althougn he
apparently not successful in getting anything material from him. At 8 o'clock
the brother and brother-in-law arrived and superintendent Collins took
them down to the condemned man's cell.
There was no demonstration when they
met. Czolgosz merely stepped to the
fiont of the steel cage and said' "Hello."
The brother ventured the remark, "I
wish you would tell us, Leon, who got
you into this scrape?" The assassin
answered in a slow, hesitating manner,
"No oue; r.obodv had anything to do
with it .but me."
"That is not how you were brought
up." said tho brother, "and you ought
to tell us everything now."
" I have got nothing to tell," he answered in a sullen manner. "Do you
want to see the priests again?" asked
his brother. Ho. answered with -more
vehemence thanv ho had previously
shown, "No, damn them, don't send
them here again. I don't want them.",
Tho brother-in-law . interjected here.
. "That's right, Leon." The brother looked rather disturbed by the answer. Then
stepping up close to'the bars, the condemned man said: "And don't you have
any.praying over me when I'm dead. I
don't want any of-.'their-* damned religion." There was a painful pause of a
few minutes and then the relatives resumed ; the conversation with him to
which he replied in monosyllables until
the brother-in-law"'suggested, much, to
superintendent Collins' surprise, that lie
and his brother be present to witness
the execution. -
Before superintendent Collins coulil
reply Leon Czolgosz said, "Yes, .Mr. superintendent let them see me killed."
Superintendent Collins told the trio in
emphatic terms that no such thing could
be allowed and ordered them to say
good-bye. Czolgosz walked to the back
of his cell, sat down pn the. edge of his
cot arid did not answer the last farewell.
-;-Winnipeg'-Real Estate Man Dead.
WINNIPEG, October ' 28. — Walter
Suckling, senior member of the real estate firm of Suckling & Co., died in St.
Louis, Missouri, today from tiie effects
of an operation performed in the hoy.j
that a clot of bloorl might be removed
from his brain. Deceased, who was 31
years of age, -w^s, one of Winnipeg's
most, prominent,.young business men.
Tfte l)*usines£t*wlll he dontiiued as* usual.
■    "".   \^h- *S .   7'yt^.
... t—^—.. -v jV>v:~^^r-^z:%
.j,     .  '  i  ' i*   fj i,y>i   *t>i.jV-*-j»
ROSSLAND,** October. 28.~[Spe^aCto'_.^Jf
The Tribune. ] — Bernard \" McDonald'q r> >*$ ^
formal resignation as general'manageno''f*;'It?^
the. Le Roi company was'handed^iii'om fZf&fx
Wednesday la'st and cabled"-tb.London'^ ^Xffi
It is,understood that"the general;inana^ • xfe
ger resigned with-rather bad grace,1 jaa-^v;^
he washed to,' believe that "he woiild:'i-0 hY*'%
sustained'in bis position and policy. It.-*.
was intimated this afternoon that there^ •>
may yet become difficulty about the hew'/
manager. •' Mrv.. Wertenweiler.- \JHenry • •*
Bratnober's side partner,''"wfio has-been'fc v,^
named in connection; witli* tae'jjositibn;",.^ 3/f
is said to h'aveljome hesitation about\^c--*fC*-T'»Vs
cepting it under exlking.conditioM^buttf"^/^
a new deal alh round is undoubtedlytiii f>v *y~f.\
progress and-the plans may.toe..a_mounc-, **«$#**
. ed at any,moment. *>; „  "j  r^^'^-ii- i""-'\y
^At eleven'o'clock'last nightrwheifthe-.'^.-**^;
Le Roi shift ^were going to -work," thdV'r}pZ>.
.cage in the Black~Bear'shaft got :,away,s-" "''"
from the engineer and droppe'd fromttho-" "-
, tunnel level to the foot/of the fehaft," 0U->-t *-*. -Jg§
feet. Two oftthe men,"named. Robinson I'-iMJ^
and Smiley,-were seriously injured.-J'tho V^V^
former sustaining a?compound'fracture'■^VH'M
of the left leg, and the latter-having his"'; -**£$&
'back and.both">feet*badlv*crushed,.^ f'S^Mf
sides other, injuries in4 both-cases.> Thei<if#
men —- '- "--  - '  "-    —        -     -' '* '
in ti
R. Hedley, the^latter^o'f'.Nelson^gave'a"'''?*^!
very'successful musical, recitarthis "pve- V&~'?M
ning before a good audience.' ...-.-—-
Greenwood --Local 'News'.
GREENWOOD, \October' 28.—rSpecial
to The TriI.une|]^Two empty flats-and >>'^j
a box-carvlc-aded'.w'ith coal got", away,,^wCJf
from 'tlie -Mfclher Lode mine'yesterdaJv^C^
They;, rar^t\vo t miles; doW., the'""steep' k<'J''W*
grade, passings sharp*icurve" over ixto'^^'Zft'
high,'trestles 'safely, but wheni near 7*'"%>&,
Copper creek, above, the sawmill.-, they "'""''
terday, and came to Greenwood for'the.*'''},^
night.; A special, took them to Midwav" #*£,
early this .morning.'. They'visited' the? ^ t*Ȥ
Mother lode mine and Granby smelter. r~f' 7$
this af tei noon, and left for Rossland to- -s-.' V-M
night. ^.    _ ('     -gM
Quarantine is to be removed on the -, • XfW$
1st of Noverober.-E. A. McAuley, quarr »".*^g
antine officer at Midway.^has been noti- \ 'zlM
tied tbat his, services will not be^re-^ 'V-llm.
quired after that date. * >       ~-f^6
It is stated that a custom? office is to      '- '*"'
be opened at Carson, on the 1st of November.  It. is repented E. A. McAuley
will be rub-collector, but the report is
not officially confirmed. -\    .
R.   H.   Parkinson,  C.E.,   returned-'to
J?airvie.w_.today_much_!mproved. by_hisl-
stay at Halcyon.
Vancouver Local News. *>
VANCOUVER, October 28.—[Special
to The Tnbune.]—The police have
learned that William Henstey, a bar
tender of San Francisco, has been arrested there fer the abduction of two
girls, Sady Cook and Daisy < Vincent,
who wero caught in Victoria on the
steamer City of Pueblo. The Lewis
woman who was arrested with the two
girls is here, and the Frisco dispatch
Pays sho will he prosecuted in Canada.
Henstey is held in ?2000 bail and will
come up for hearing tomorrow.
The steamers Copitano and New England arrived from tlio north after i
very rough trip. In a recent wind storm
the church and school houso at Inverness were blown over. Telegraph and
Kttimat survey parties will come down
by the Tees. v
Venezulan Conditions Normal.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Octobor 2S.—
Mail advices up to October I5th wero
received today from his country by senator Pulido, the Venezuelan charge here.
They came from Edward Blanco, tho
minister of foreign affairs, who reports
that affairs arc tranquil tlere and ih>.
condition of the country normal. Th9
situation on the; Tachira froDlier, whero
the armies of .Colombia and Venezuela
are facing each other, continues ono of
expectancy. The economic condition of
the. country-is reported good, though
awaiting the increased animation that
Will follow the moveeent of the coffeo
Bulgarians to the Rescue.
SOFIA, October 28.—Six young Bulgarians have banded themselves to hunt
for Miss Stone and madame Tsilka,
and with the consent of the Bulgarian
authorities have left. Sair.akov for Mo-
homia with this object in view. Tho
absence of news about Miss Stone has
led to the revival of the ieport that she
has already been killed and that the
brigands have disperseu.
MONTREAL, October 28.—The wall
paper factory of Colin Mc Arthur & Co.
was burned to the ground this evening*
Loss ?100,000, well insured. 1 j  ��������-_��� .1 ft .M.-;-^--.  THE IfflSON TRIBUNE,  TUESDAY  MORNING,  OCTOBER 29,; 1901  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  M*   to  to  to  $^t$t$a^^^^^ \fc ^&^&^&��^%:  FS BAT  iNCOltPOKVlFH K)70  c oim: jP-A-isrir  In view of coming events, we are paying special  attention to the requirements ot  THE   BALL   ROOM  We cannot go into details, but we would ask  you to have a look at  OUR   WINDOWS  We have the choicest, newest and daintiest goods  procurable in the best markets of the world, and at  prices which will agreeably surprise you. ^  TIE HUDSON'S BAY COMPAM  'to.  Q\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  #  ,&.  Vf 4  WHOLESALE DIBEGTOBY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  "^7~]F~TEETZBi_r & -Jor^COKNEir^aF  Baker 'and Josephine streets, Nelson,  Wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado. *'  ��7 i  tf  H J EVANS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  "Nelson, wholesale dealers in Uquors,  cigars, cement, fire brick and flre olay,  water pipe and steel rails, and general  commission merchants. .   PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERT  Monday evening ln the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161. -  WALL  PAPER  Perhaps it's a bedroom you're going to  have papered, the  hall   or   parlor.     It  really, makes no difference which it is,  / . . -- -  we have paper to suit all rooms. Papers  wero never so pretty as they are this  sear son. Just now we are opening our  ne'-v fall stock and having a clearance  sale of the short lots left over from the  svimc;er's business, all good papers, too,  a nd many of them are in quantity sufficient for any room. Ceilings and borders to match in most cases.  i��3i��___.t-��'  ._��� _______'4�� ^^^ ��� ^^"��  *���������-��-���^.-m.^'^B-    g*k    00*.00 -000 .0*0  0*.  W AUTUMN  ���*��. >Ha-. ���^���^���^ ���<  m  m  *��� Tsf  GOO  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  NELSON, B. C.  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  &  'A -��� V    .  <W Y  ','XSfVr-. '  fiiVV _  $??"!.?���>  g,'  ^ lit     rf\t.  U:, y\. . '  ifn.-r '  -"KOOTENAY ELECTRIC * SUPPLY _  , Construction Company-Wholesale dealers  ' ii telephones, annunciators, bells, batter-  ' ies, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson. ''    FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  p. 'bi^S^^CoPbAXEbY^^^.  Nelson, wholesale dealers in' fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.   __  GROCERIES.  !*)'*  >  ���. *  ti*-"1 -'���**  ~Z^OOTE^AY~SUPPl^: COMPANY, LIM-  ltedT-Vernon    street,    Nelsoh,    wholesale  grocers. ' ���          '   'JOHN    CHOLDITCH    &     CO.-FRONT.  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A.   MACDONALD  &  CO.-_--._-.LN.b2R  OFj<  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  ^ocers  and  jobbers  in  blankets,  gloves,  mitts,' boots, rubbers, mackinaws and min-  1 ers' sundries. .          ' " j T GRIFFIN   & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson,   wholesale   dealers   ln  provisions,  - cured meats, butter and Qgg3.  *'      " LIQUORS UAND DRY GOODS. '. "  ,* "lraSN:SBZr^S^oir~&^oVZ^6^^  Vernon and- Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors.-cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewinff Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing' Company of Calgary. *���   CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B. Murray, - secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays hi each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp., Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, aec-  retary. '  '  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  ~~SEfwvs^  for sale'or re it at the Old Curiosity Shop.  r   *' FOR  RENT.-  - , :  FOR RENT���FIVE.-tOOM COTTAGE. ALL  improvements; close in. AddrcBS Box G71,  Nelbon. ' ^" ^^      ��  FOR RENT-THREE ROOMS SUITABLE  for light housekeeping; hot and cold .. atcr; steam  heat; baths.   Address box 571, Nelson.  ing with him. This is rather -..humiliating admission to make. The people of  Nelson have a mayor, who at least admits that he is an expert horse dealer,  and six aldermen, who appear to be able  to conduct their respective business  ventures with success, and they expect  these seven men to at all times safeguard the inteiests of the city'.-If the  mayor and aldermen are unequal to the  task, let them call for assistance from  the heads of the several departments;  the city clerk, the < city engineer, the  city electrician, the city treasurer, the  chief of police, the chief of the flre department, and the head.of the scavenger department, seven good' and true  'men, might be' able to give'the one  mayor and six aldermen substantial assistance in this their hour, of travail.  If these fourteen men cannot stand off  the manager of the power company,  then let the fourteen turn tho job over  to -David Woods, the efficient head of  the street cleaning department. The  Tribune is of the opinion that "Davey"  would, srttlo the whole business with  the mai.ager of -.the' power company in  half ar. hour,-to the mutual, satisfaction  of both tho people of Nelson and the  management of the' power company.  .ft  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.  Is ^  p  I"-*  i  "ARCHITECTS.  A.-C.' EWART.-ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Blook, Baker Street, Nelson.  CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER      CHOP      HOUSE.      JOHN-  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's H,0*?l'  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches arspecialty. Picnic and traveling  .parties supplied on shortest notice.   DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE,   PIANOS,   SAFES,   ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's sec-  -ond-Hand'store���Ward street. - ���    ��� -  FURNITURE.  D. J ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Noxt  new   postoffice   building,   Vernon   street,  Nelson.  _______^____^__________  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  SIX ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR  to let by the month or for the season. Immediate possession. Good fishing. Apply  C. W. Busk, Kokanee creek. Phone 66a.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.  ��� FOR' RENT���PALACE SALOON, SANDON.  Forparticular. apply Mrs. A. Eagan, tiandon, B.C.  .   TO  LET - THREE 'ROOMS   ON   CEDAR'  street; large'living room, bedroom and kitchen  .with sink; also use of bath.   Apply to J.'Coxhead, Cedar street.  -    ' J       FOR SALE.      *  FOR IMMEDIATE SALE-GROCERY BUS-'  inoss; good location; low rent; owner going out  of business. For full particulars address (J. K���  .Grand Forks, B. C. ' . '.. '-      ,  HELP WANTED. ���   .    ,  r.WANTED-GOOO   SMART; BOY. TO  ACT  as bell-boy at Hotel Phair.  WANTED���THREE GIRLS FOR HOUSE  and hotel work, railroad mon for L.irdo. *Nol_on  Employment Agency.   Phone 2(8  WANTED-A MAN THAT UNDERSTANDS  billiards to look after Miners'Club Houbo. Ad--  <lrci-, stating salary, E. K. Stewart, Michel, B.C.  ���   '    SITUATIONS WANTED.   .    . !  SITUATION WANTED���BY YOUNG woman as general servant in small family. Address  box GiO, Nelson.  EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES*!  HELP FURNISHED���WRITE, TELE-  phone, telegraph or, lnauire Western Canadian Employment Oflice, Nelson. Phone  270."Storage*-=I~have a-large-warehouse~for"  storing household or other goods. H. A.  Prosser.   .  WANTED HELP OF' ALL KINDS.���  Orders for)help receive prompt and careful attention. R. Purdy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone  44. P. O. Box 582.  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K. W. C, Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room _, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES QF MEETITOS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  Invited.  "NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  123, G. It. C���Meets thud Wednesday. Sojourning companion!) invited. Chut,. G. Milfo, Z;  Thos. J. Sims, ci. K.  NELSON   AERIE,   NO.   22   F.   O.   E.-  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  each   month   at   Fraternity   Hall.   George  Bartlett,  president;  J.  V.  Morrison,, sec-  '   retary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O T. M.���  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W. ���  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.    ���'  - TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ���iWi'*  MINERS' UNION, NO. 9G, W. F. of M.���  - Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers J3.  , BARBERS' UNION, NO. 036, OF THB  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.    ~~COOKS AND WAITERS UNION NO. 141,  W L. v., meets at Mineis' Union Hall ou second and last Tuesdays in every month at 8:30  ���d m. sharp. A B. Sloan, prosident: J. P. For-  jestoH, secretory H. M. Fortior, Unancid sec- (  setary.  ��to ��ritame  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Dally by mail, one month $  60  Dally by mall, three months  125  Daily by mall, six months 2 50  Daily by mall,  one year 5 00  Semi-weekly by mail, three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 100  Semi-weekly , by mail,  one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.     .. ���',  ADVERTISING  RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per, Inch .per month ...............$4 00  If run less than-a mouth, per inch per,  insertion ���'.:.     25  Classified*Ad3 and Legal Notices, per  word for, first insertion :       1  For   each   additional   Insertion, , per  word    ...;......._        1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads '-������������  (classified), per line per month     50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal So-      ;  duties and Trades Unions, per line  per month��� ..  .-   25  / Address'all letters���V'.''  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.:  John': Houston, Manager.  '"���,    Nelson, B; C.  ' It is admitted that ,the city can efficiently supply .at all seasons 3500 16 c.p.  lights with its own 'plant.,"; Then how'  much additional,'power is'required to  efficiently supply the remainder ofthe  lamps connected vita the system or  awaiting conrection? If('50 horses-power  is required, then buy 56 horse-power; if  100'horse-power-is' heeded then buy 100  rhorse-powe'r. If tlie, West, Kootenay  Power & Light ^Co-npany will not sell  power in such small quantities, then get  the* power_from someone who will. The'  Nelson- Gas' & Coke Company, a' local  industrial enterprise ���}vith over $100,-  000 invested, could-iurnish all'the power  needed on short'initice. Why not give'  them a:fair'oportun'ity to make an offer?-Why this .tisiste to deal with the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, of RosslaDd? If any company should-be given a "preference, the  local company is entitled to it^Wake up,'  Mr: Aldermen, and get down-to business. The people are depending ori you.'  since the mayor made such a bull of it  in-buying that horse. -,  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  LADIES' JACKETS,  COSTUMES,  FURS AND UNDERWEAR  AT  ESPECIALLY  LOW PRICES  MENS' LAMBS' WOOL  SHIRTS * AND   DRAWERS,  FLEECE LINED UNDERWEAR, WOOL AND CASHMERE SOCKS, FLANNELETTE NIGHT   SHIRTS  AND. PA JAMAS AT  VERY LOW   PRICES    ,  BARGAINS  IN  GREY AND WHITE ;  BLANKETS,  WOOL   COMFORTERS AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS.  FRED   IRVINE   &  GO  ��  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  ml  m  JM  .���^_��^-i__��^aS-  ��� ^^0*  ______\_\__t * jUI^i  500 MEN WANTED  * '.���-'-������'-���'  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY  CARRIER.  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  *  +  *  *  *  *  Jvdging from remarks made by mayor  Fletcher and the aldermen-who are .supporting him in his efforts to make a  deal with.the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, of Rossland/  the manager of .the���-���power company,is  not disposed to deal with the city except on terms acceptable to himself;  that thoy, not being practical electricians,, arte* at a disadvantage when deal-  J  The    Spokane    Spokesman - Review  wonders why, it is that Canada does not1  grow, and makes comparisons between  the several'provinces of the Dominion  ;and���states���of~the~ UnionT" One~reason_  Canada has* r.ot grown as she should  have,   is , because. her   most  en<ere;et_-_  sbns and daughters have been emigrating  to the United States ever since the civil  war, being attracted by the better opportunities offering in The States for  getting on in tho world. There is hardly a family in Canada that has not one  of its members in The States. During  the civil war, thousands of young Canadians went to The States to fill the demand for labor caused by the drafts to  fill' the  Union armies.  Since the war  closed,  thousands have been attracted  thereI'because of the cheap lands in the  West.   Of  late  years  thousands  havo  emigrated because wages are higher in  The States; than in Canada., Canada has  been losing her sons and daughters to  The States, and the losses are not being  replaced.'She ' will   keep   on  suffering  such losses just as long as her employers of labor refuse tc pay as high wago  as are paid in The States. Then, again,  Canada has but the home' market for  5,000,000 people; the United States has  the. homo 'market ��� for 70,000,000. These  70,000,000     are     Americans     all     the  time;     aggressive,    enterprising,    and  proud of,their country and its achievements.  The United  States to them is  the" greatest nation' on earth. Canada's  5,000,000 people are not even Canadians  in'name; they are Britishers. Many of  them have no sympathy for Canada or  Canadian institutions; all .their sympathies are for the motherland across the  sea. Canada will never be a great country until she cuts loose from the mother's apron strings, and makes up her  mind to make this great northland a  nation with a cap N.  When The Tribune stated that Bernard McDonald, manager of the Le Roi  mine at' Rossland, and Bela Kadish,  manager of the Le Roi smelter at North-  port, would have tp go, the statement  was Jaug-.ed at by the element in Nelson  who believe McDonald is a superior be;"'  ing, not at all amenable to' ordinary-  business-usages'. Both these, men have  been conif-elled toi hand ir_ their resignations, and both resignations have been  accepted. -This does not mean that the  management of the Le Roi mine and  smelter:-will make peaee with their late  employees; * but it means" that the' new  management, can not have any personal  111, wilFagainst'th'e old employees of .the  mining and smelting companies. This  fact -alone- counts for much' in disputes  between labor and capital. When* no'  personal antaghisms exist between em-.,  ployer and .employee, disputes can be  much more easily adjusted than when  such antagonisms exist. 'The Tribune  predicts that tho trouble "ait Rossland  will be settled to the mutual satisfaction of the mine workers and. the mine  management within the1 next thirty days,  and that once the settlement' is made  there will be no more.labor difliculties  at Rossland's mines' or- ii_ Kootenay-  and Yale mining camps for many a long  day.     ���   ; >    ,-.      -      -   '  TELEPHONE 30.'  P. O. BOX 627.  The Rossland Liberals are ,a trifle  '"sore" because the Nelson Liberals took  the initiative in-calling the attention of  the' party to the necessity of contesting  the next provincial' election on ��� party  -lines���They-claim-the^Nelson-Liberals  are not entitled to the credit that is being given them; that the credit should  oe given to doctor Sinclair of Rossland,  ihe would-be senator and all-round  Poe-Bah. The doctor has not. been long  enough in the province to. know  whether he lives in East or West Kootenay, or whether the Columbia -river  flews north' or south. The only fight he  has taken part in was .the recent one to  keep the party from putting itself on  record as favoring the impartial enforcement of all.tht- laws of Canada. This  goes to show that doctor Sinclair is unfit for party preferment, and unworthy  of being classed as a party leader.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  Xji_vrio:_-_3_D- \r"  . CHARLES^HILLYER, President.   ,\ HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hf-Vejustiecoivod 3,000,000 feet of log; from Idaho, and we aro prepared to cut the largest bill  .imber of any dimensions or lengths.   JEa" ' '" ���     -        ........  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  of timber of any dimensions or lengths.   Estimates given at any time.   The largest stock of sash,  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND      OFFICE AND. YARDS: CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  The Victoria Post, the one-time personal organ of tho chief commissioner  of lands and works, but a journal that  is now bitterly opposed to the Dunsmuir  government, has questioned the motives  that actuated every member of the legislature who opposed the V. V. & E. subsidy scheme. , The members who opposed that outfit were all C. P. R. or  Dunsmuir hirelings; were base betrayers  of the Interests of the people; were  mossbacks who wanted to keep the provinco as a preserve for the biggest monopoly inCanada; in fact, according to  the Post, triey were everything that was  real bad. When the motives of some of  the members who favored the V. V. &  E. subsidy scheme were questioned, the  horse was of another color. All such  allusions are called "virulent personal  attacks." People who throw mud should  not squeal when they are hit with snowballs.    Moral Suasion Permissible.  At Chicago, judge Kohlsaat, of tho  United States circuit court, has modified his injunction order against  members of the International Association of Machinists in the Allis-Chalmers  case. Upon matuer consideration he now  recognizes that peaceful picketing and ���  tho influencing ol workmen Jtxy moral  * suasion are not illegal'acts and that to  restrain the   strikers   from^ employing  these means in their own behalf is not  within the power of the court. ' At the  same time he rpecially bars' in his injunction order all acts of violence or  threats-tending to"intimidation.  "Peace-;  ful picketing may easily run into intimidation,   as   judge   Kohlsaat   remarked  to the counsel for the Machinists'Association, but the only proper course of  action would then be to let each-case  stand on its own'merits.    During  the  past summer .the courts have taken, a  long step in advance of anything previously known in the matter of granting  injunctions.   On a number of occasions  in connection fith disputes between em-'  ployers and their men judges have arrogated to themselves authority not only  to create offenses not known to the statutes, but virtually to convict large or-  _ganizations_of_workmen.of.these.offensesT  in anticipation of, their commission.   In  the absence of specific laws they haVe  virtually assumed powers of legislation  and in the absence of criminal prosecution against individual  members  they  have taken to themselves the right to  act as judge and jury and pass blanket  sentences upon the entire membership  of an association.    It is well that a  magistrate of the   eminence   of   judge  Kohlaat should insist upon a return to  the regular forms   of  law.   There   are  ample legal means for dealing with disorder  and  intimidation . and   violence.  Even If there were not, it is not within  the power of theorists on the bench to  create them.   When they attempt to do  so they ursurp authority which belongs  only to the law-making branch of the  government, and under cover of the law  encourage Its  violation. ��� Philadelphia  North American.  r  "A'bad workman  quarrels with his  tools."  A maker of tricky  shoes, blames the Retailer, for over pricing  them, at what they  look like.  O-jservetheMakers'  responsible price on  "The Slater Shoe"  On tha construction of the Arrowhead -&J  Kootenay railway'In the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  - In order to secure men without delay]  ordinary labor will be paid ,$2.25 per day(  and axemen $2.50 per- day.  v-  GOOD STATION WORK  ' '     CAN'BE. SECURED*  For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & POUTER  -     CONTRACTORS.  WANTED.  W  Delay in Negotiations.  COPENHAGEN, October 28.���The deliberation in the negotiations between  the government and L. S. Swenson, the  United States minister, with regard to  the sale of the Danish West Indies is  attributed to the influence of a member  of the royal family closely connected  with the commercial interests which  started the agitation against the sale.  The efforts to retard the negotiations  will probably "be continued in the hope  that something will turn up to prevent  the transfer of the islands.  Lady Bussell Gets Divorce.  LONDON, October 28.���The decree of  divorce granted lady Russell from earl  Russell on March last, on- the grounds of  the earl's bigamy with Mrs. Somerville,  was today made absolute, no opposition  to lady Russell's application being presented. Earl Russell, it' is announced,  will marry Mrs. Somerville immediately.  Titus Will Go to Henley.  NEW YORY. October 28.���At a special  meeting of the Union Boat Club just held  it was definitely decided that C..S. Titus,  the champion amateur sculler of America since the retirement of Edward 3.  Teneyck, is to go to Henley to compste  for'the diamond sculls aB the. xepresen-  JatiTa rt-jOlQ'&uV , ,.j.*_-.���u ��� ;,���_ ir_ y - J.;'  ROYAL SHOE STORE, Aberdeen Block  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON STRB VXB  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Afways- in  Steely  "We carry a complete stock ,of  Gcast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Fi n-  i8h, Turned Work, Sash and Dooi ;h.  Special order work will receh re  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  500 Day and Station Men  Eight   months'   work.     A^   rock.  Wages $2.25 per day.  J, Gr^MeLEAN,  Elko,  B.C.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Imperial Oil,,  Compauy.   Washington Brick, Lime & Manu-  faoluring Company.   Gonoral commorcial agenta  and brokers. ,  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  t-.-j_phon-.m7.   Office m BaKer St.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  j****.***.***.**************��  �� Ml  nt  9  9  nt  9  9  9  m  9  nt  nt  9  | TOBACCO  nt  m  9  9  9    9 ���-.-������ ���r~.   -  | P.O. Box637. Telojfcone 117.  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. I  ib  Mi  Mi  ib  Mr  Mi  Mi  Mi  CIGAR I  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9.  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  AND  MERCHANTS.  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Ofiice \  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  v'  ���  Corner of Victoria anel Kootenay Streeta (  P. O. "Pox 6-9. TELEPHONE NO.'95.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEER, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootonay Streot, next door to Oddfellows' Hall  P. O. Box 033 NELSON, B.C.  NOTICE  The undersigned has resumed proprietorship of the blacKsmith business  formerly carried on by me and lately  carried on by R. B. Reiley, in the premises: on Hall street near corner of Baker  ���street. All accounts due R. B. Reiley'  are payable to me.  H. D. ASHCROFT.  ,   Nelson; B,Ci .Oct^oher. 15th, 1901.    j *   *- - 'Vf���-__    ��� v!9&��tfS&  ^    *<VC. ^ '  ��5_  THE NELSON TEIBUNE,- TUESDAY MORNING-,-.OCTOBER 29, .1901  BANK Of fflOMEAI  CAPITAL, all paid up_._.��12-COO.O��0'22  best  '���0S2'9_K.*_!2  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427.180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royol ...Proa dent  Hon. Oco. r<s A. Drummond......Vice-President  E. S. Cloi'ston Gonoral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootonay.Stroots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches ln London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all tho principal olUes ln Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohango and Cable  Transfers. .   _       ,     ,  _   -,.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available In any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Era,  Saving's Bank Branch  0-JRBENT RATK OF INTKBEST PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITn WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      -     -     :     88 000,000  Reserve Fund.      .... $2,000,000  ACCREGATE RESOURCES OVER 465,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A, Cox,  President.  Et  E. WalkcV,     '  General Manager  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, ID. 0.  New York  Office, 15   Exchange   Place.  and 68 Branches in Canada and the  United States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT: ''  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three por cent.        '  GRANGE V. HOLT,  .( .      Manager Nelson Branch.  IMPERIAL BANK  Capital (paid up)   - , $2,500,000  Rest       -     _- -J S 1,860,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branches In Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quobcc.  H. S. HOWLAND IPresldent.  D. R. WILKIE General Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  NELSON   BRANCH,  ft  BURNS BLOCK.  A general hanking bueinosB transacted.  Sa\iags Department,���Deposits received and  interest allowed. *  Drafts sold, available in all parts of Canada,  Unitod Statos and Europe.  Special attention givon to collections.  ���J. M. LAY! Manager.  z&   ,**s  j- *��v* ill ST  *��   "t  m  THE PROVINCE IN A DOZEN LINES.  VICTORIA���J. H. Turner has sent  Word fiom New York tliat he will sail  on the 21st iistant by tho steamer Celtic for Ei-gland, reaching London  about November 1st oi 2nd.  - GRAND FORKS���This week the city  , ordered 2500 feet of 4 inch pipe for the  ' North addition, and it is expected that  it will airive .vithic thirty days. In tae  meantime all preliminary woik will be  completed, aud upon firiv.il ot the pipe  the work of laying the same can be proceeded with immediately.  NEW WESTMINSTER���Hon. W. C  Wells, accompanied by his assistant, W.  McNeill, ai rived fiom Victona on Friday, and were passergers on the outgoing Imperial Limited. The minister has  gone east and will be absent five weeks;  Mr. McNeill only went to Revelstoke,  and will return to tho Coast on Tuesday.  VANCOUVER���The lnjuiies'sustained  by John Hendry in the tram car accident on Fr.day night proved more serious than was adjudged by superficial  examination. Mr. Hendry fustamed a  broken rib besides painful bodily  bruises. I-I is intended trip east in company with Hop W C Wells may havo  ���to te abandoned in corseqence. He was  going to Montreal on important railway business.  GRAND FORKS���On Monday track-  laymg was commenced on the Kettle  River railway, a road that is being built  between Grand Foris and Republic.  MICHEL���The miners employed here  have organized a club, and secured suitable rooms. They expect to have every-  tnmg in running order by T^ovember 1st.  LILLOOET���Lillooet can fairly lay  claim to the finest climate m British Columbia, the fall weather experienced to  date being unsurpassable. In this nature  bas shown herself veiy kind, as," with  the present financial outlook of the district, the additional adversity of the elements would be unbearable. However,,  while we cannot expect any"improvement  in the weather, we cei tainly have reason  to articipate something better in the  financial outlook. *        ���>  GRAND FORKS - The taiich and  fruit farm of W. Pf. Covert is one of the  show places of the Kettle river valley.  Mr. Covert estimates that the gro..-.  revenue from the sale of his fruit, grain  and root crops this season will1 he  about $17,000. He is one of the pioneer  iarchers of this district, having taken  up a pie-emption in 1885,, long before  the mineral,wealth of the country was^  kn< wn His farm comprises 320 acres,  of which 340 are devoted to fruit.  GREENWOOD���Henry Jolly and Mrs.  Lena Peterson, both vtell known in  Greenwood, wero married on Saturday  last at Spokane. Rev. Mr. Shearer celebrated the ceremony.   >  PHOENIX^-P. Burns & Co. have reopened the old Vaughan'& Mclnnis'shop,  on Ii oroides avenue, andi now; conduct  two shops in tho "dinner bucket'town  for the ' con\ enience "of patrons.  ROSSLAND���Einar Dahlrran, the 8-  year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Dahl-  man,'died at their home on Sixth avenue and Queen street Monday morning  trom cancer caused presumably by a  bruise on one eye, which was operated  upon m Spokane and later here, in 'the  Lope of saving the boy's life. He was a  "bright, manly little fellow and the idol  of all who knew him. .��    _  LILLOOET ��� '&..' Lee, representing  Frank S. Barnard, Victoria, accompanied b>; Arthur Noel, left last Sunday for  Cadwallader, where Mr. Lee inspected  rthe Ben d'Or properties. The affairs of  this company are in a very bad state,  and it is greatly to be hoped that something will be done to improve them. The  property is recognized everywhere as a  good one but a certain amount of capital is necessary for development work  before goo'd results can be obtained.  to  to  to  to  to  to  torn  to  All repair work promptly executed.  DO IT RIGHT NOW.  If you neecl a Silver Tea Set call at Jacob Dover's store.  Por a Sterling Manicure Set write to Dover's jewelry store.  Por finest Cut Glass go to Jacob Dover's.  For Karn Pianos try Jacob Dover.'*  Piano Lamps tind Onyx Tables can be bought at my store.,  Por a Wheeler and Wilson Sewing Machine/at Dover's.  Do you need a nice Mantle Clock?   Call at Dover's store.  Por Diamonds and Precious Stones we are the headquarters.  Ladies' Watches set with Diamonds, ask for them at Dover's.,  I invite you one and all to do business with  me,  as  all my goods are guaranteed.  JACOB DOVER, The Jeweler  ���< i i       i 'tt .        ���*   *.  C. P. R. Time Inspector   '/      NELSON. B. C.  ���    - *        ,      '--w,*--A,*---'-���-*-  .TV"  ��f  V;  1. -rt'-��  ��� -4.  ;������     ��.--v  *��*'���  ���w.  to  to  to  ���<��V#f-|  to  to  to  to  ���f ��� tb &_$  tk#*  At  .Mail order.receive.bur prompt  :and careful -attention!, . ,.-, . r.w*,(^  to  ./-lY'5'*.^'^  i'f ��", V*-- v fie  Ai     ecuted.   ,  .. '    -    , C P. R. Time Inspector ;y      NELSON, B. ,C/  ,     ;and earful attehtfon^i\:%^%W0\  '"^^^-^^-P-t-J'.-S'.S'.^'^^^C^ ���   , ^TfKp vg -^ -^ ?& -72, ^. ss .���s & .S .S .S .s 8 s ^__f*7Y&^m  '   ' ' '  l____^T-' ^'**::'i>\%;P-w j  ���  Ti ������. ��� , : ��� ���       ~ ' ~rr___________  .���t**-si.'*-w&i  'l UU- AT   nDfTA'fnW I .        A , *      -, -       fc    k _t^f\1urT\Tr^rr*Ti'TT^r'n-'0<^i^Z'^^\  ���(,  CHURCHMEN CET A MOVE GN  Definite Action on Two Questions.  At the closing session'of the annual  synod of the Church of England, held at  New Wesmmster last week, the following is the business done that most inteiests the members of the Chuich in  ICootonay.  A very lengthy and animated discussion ai ose over a 1 esomtion 'offered by  Ven. Archdeacon Pentreath asking that  % .permission should le given to the dio-  - cese^of Kootenay to canvass In eastern  Canada, aiter a thorough canvass had  been made in the parishes of the diocese  It seems that, when Kootenay was sepa-  lated fiom the diocese of New Westmin-  Eter, an agreement was reached tnat the  new diocese should not forestall the old  one in canvassing eastern Canada for  the endowment of its sec It was to be  l el eased from this agreement tbat the  archdeacon made his request. The pi op-  osition was warmly discussed by Mr  Walter Taylor, Rev H G Fiennes-Clin-  ton, Rev. H. J. Undei hill, Rev. L. N.  Tucker, Rev. M. Jukes, and others. Mr.  Taylor said he thought that it was  hardly fair that New Westminster  should stand in the way of Kootenay  seeing the later had been idle for tlnee  years in regard to its own endownment.  1-Ie understood that the agreement was  made somewhat undor pressure, and now  the way should be left clear for Koot-   enay-to act 43n_the_other_hand _it_was.  urged that the diocese of Kootenay had  folded its arms since the separation,  and had not raised a dollar on its own  account, and now that definite andv vigorous action was about to be taken in  this diocese, it would prjeudic* the interests of the same, to have eastern  Canada canvassed before it had an opportunity of doing so.  Two amendments were offered with a  view of meeting the ��iti.iation, "as there  was a strong feeling that the sister diocese should not be impeded in its laudable ambition.0But neither amendment  seemed to meet the case, and both were  negatived And th-�� same fate awaited  the"main motions. The conditions of the  two dioceses'remain as they were. It is,  however, considered imssible that tlie  executive committees of Kootenay and  New Wesminster may be able to adjust  the matter.  Rev. James A. Elliott moved, seconded  * by Rey.^L.N..Tucker, that in view of the  vast orgihizailon of capital on tho one  hand and labor on the other, and the  consequent differences arising between  employers and employees, in respect to  tlieir mutual rights and duties, and in  consideration of tlie;fact that these questions and. conditions strongly affect the  people of this; province, be it resolved  that this . syrod take steps to inform  Itself upon'these matters with a view to1  rendering * some real assistance to our  fellow-citizens in their attempt to reach  an equitable adjustment of their difficulties and that to this end a committee be  appointed to study the question- arid  make such 'recommendation: asP may recommend themselves to J.heir judgment.  His lordship Bishop Dart named the following a committee on tlie above: Rev.  James A.: Elliott'(cenverier), Rev. L. N.  ���Tucker, Rev,:H. G. Fiennes-Clinton, G.  ���'W.'Sarel of Kamloops, A. McCreery, with  power to add to their numbers.  Relations Were Badly Strained  NEW YORK, October 25���The Paris  Matin, says the Paris correspondent of  the Loi'don. Times and the New York  Times, publishes-thre letters written by  general Voyron; who commanded the  French force in China, to field marshal  ..ount Von "Waldersee. The letters show  plainly how strained during the entire  period of occupation were the relations  Ibetweeh the ; French general and the  commander-in-chief of J.he allies. Tho  publication, remarks the correspondent,  is significant because'it must be with  the consent of general Voyron or some  authorized colleague of that general.  The first letter upholds the French  right to protect Catholic missions,  wnich count Von Waldersee contested.  The second letter leplymg to the field  marshal's protest against tho numerous  French flags flying between >Pekin and  Pao Ting Foo says the French occupation does not exclude other powers except where French rights are exclusive.  The third letter criticizes count Vou  Waldeigee's scheme for organizing the  government of Pekin It says the French  have clready adopted in their section  V>f   the  city   the  good   points   in   the  scheme  . _.   i,  Manchesters Are Disappointed. ,  NEW YORK, October 28:���A dispatch  fiom Kimbleton, Huntmgtonshire, England, to the World, says: It is now  feared that since tbe child of the duke  and duchess of Manchester is a daughter and not a son Eugene Zimmerman,  the fathei of the duchess, will not make  the settlement expected Until a male  heir is bcrn lord Charles Montague, the  second son of the duche.s of Devonshire (whose first husband was the  duke's giandfathor), will remain .he  heir presumptive to the title and estate  of the duke of Manchester. It would  greatly enhance the importance of the  young duchess of Manchster't, posittou  if she were the mother of the future  duke. The young duke will not go to the  war now. He had intended tc do so if  STIRS UP A HORNETS' NEST  an heir to the title were born.  Terms of New Canal Bill.  NEW "YORK, October 28 ���According  to the Paris correspondent of the Herald, the Figaro publishes a dispatch  from its London correspondent stating  that the new treaty which is to be submitted to the senate as the result of the  confeiences of Mr. Choate and lords  Lansdowne and Pauncefote to take the  placo of the Clavton-Bnlwer treaty provides that the United States will be the  ���-������ole guarantor of of the principle of  the neutralization of the canal and recognizes the light of the United States  to fortify the canal. Tho stipulations of  the new treaty will not only apply to  the Nicaragua canal, but to all other  canals taken up by' the United States.  Texas Avengers Threaten.  NACOGDOCHES, Texas, October 28.-r-  County judge Macdonald of San Augustine county has appealed to the jgoyer-  nor for rangers. ' News was received  here that about.'eighty members of the  Wall faction are assembled in Sabine  county and are making preparation' to  march upon San.Augustine for, the purpose ' of avenging the death. of the ,-six  Walls who have been -killed on their  borders. The opposing factions 'have  been armed since the killing of Eugene-  Wall last week,' and the neiys from Sabine county, has caused the' partisans  of the other faction, to take. steps to  guard against surprise. Telephone lines  hav.! ..been'cut again and no news can  :be .had. '������:',.'." *'     ' ��� .���.;,.-:'  ������yyyZOn the Installment Plan.  CONSTANTINOPLE, October 28.���A  further installment was paid yesterday  on account of the. contract with the  Cramps of * Philadelphia for a cruiser,  making the total, paid in the neighborhood of $70,000.  Immens3 Battleship Launched.  LONDON,   .Occtober,   2S��� The .King  Alfred, the largest cruiser in the world.  was successfully, launched at Barrow, in  Furness, this morning. The King Alfred  cost ��1,011,751. She will have a speed  of-23 ln_ots. *'     7.iZV7--7Vx-r. w,..������������;,��� ;���'���'''.  Nevertheless Crime Is Eampant.'  LONDON, October 28.���The Times this  morning prints the following New York  dispatch: Yours ^of Thursday regarding,  the cond tion of New York was telegraphed - back there and hasj raised a  storm of,protest Commissioner'Murphy  calls it ^'Wickedly and maliciously  false." One', paper calls th'e" dispatch  "Fiction" and the attitudec"of,t_(e other  papers is similar. There was never a  better illustration of the American char-  acteiistic that so long as the criticisms  of anything American are printed in  the *Unitejl States, nothing is' said, but  outside criticism' is denounced. The  very papers which declared the article  to be a he have been printing articles  representing   the   'condition    of    New  j Yoik as being deplorable. On Thursday  one evening paper gave a .list of rhe  burglanes which had been committed in  a few days in a single section with the  heading "What Burglars Are Doing  While the Tammany Police Sleep.". Another paper the same'day said: ^"Reports  of holdups and robberies are'the rulo  rather than the exception. It is a fact  that the police have orders not to make,  arrests between now and election unle.s��  absolutely compelled to do so." Th'jn  follow details of a number of cases nf  crime down town. In one case the vit'  tim shouted for the help of a policeman  who was twenty-five yards away, but  -the officer tnrned-aud-walked-in^an-op-  posite direction. A morning newspaptn  yesterday prirted a column article  headed* "Assaults, Theft and Even Murders Fail to Move the Police." It is said  that If the complaints of the crimi's  committed on Park Row made to policemen were only reported at the stations, the thoroughfare would be shown  to be as vile a resort as the Five Points  during its most evil days. Then follows  detaifed long lists of recent robberies  on Park Row.  Last Steamers From Nome.  PORT TOWNSEND, October 28.���Two  steameis have arrived fiom Nome bringing over^ 1000 passengers. The Senator  brings 525 and the Garronne* 700.; * Tlie  Senator sailed from Nome October 19th  with $500,000 in gold. For several days  before sailing snow was falling, ice  formed and preparations were being  made for a long, cold winter. The  Queen, the Valencia and .the Roanoke  will be the last steamers from Nome.  They will bring about 2000 people and  'there',, are many more who would return  if transportation could be secured, besides a large number of destitute who;  will be compelled to remain at Nome  and face, an Arctic winter dependent  upon charity. '      :    .       ;,  The telegraph line between St. Michael  and Fort Gibbon on theTanana has been  completed and is in working order.  Judge Wickers has rendered an ;opiriion  which does not give general satisfaction  to the miners. In the decision he sus-.  tains the original locators arid declares  that-the miners' rules and regulations  are inoperative when they assumes to  override or are In conflict with the mining laws of the United States.  Gold Shipments From Dawson.    :  .   SEATTLE,   October^28.���The.'''official  records at the gold commissioner's office  at Daws cm, whore export certificates for  all gold going from the country must  be obtained,'show that the gold shipments from Dawson for September  amounted to ?3,000,000. This brings the  total for the last four months to $21,-  660,000.  The steamer City of Topeka has arrived from Skagway with *?100,000 in bullion from the Treadwell and $100,000 in  dust from the Klondike. . ��� ... .;'���. I  BEAL ESTATE  , AND  INSUMNCE BROKEBS  ��� i   .    ���  ���  Agents for Trout' Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition. ,  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And ^J. & J. Taylor safes.  J ,  These safes can' be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.       ; *.  Ward Bros  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.   \  BULBS  i :   v      j i        < -   ,-���   ,       i  ,     ''/'V'VFd'R' ,.      I  fall planting  .Winter  ,  "-   AND   r,  "���       M        "   . '* }    I  : [   .SPRING,  '.   '"   *      V1  ^FLOWERING.  aoj&jp^Jix-xr  GANADA DRUG & BOOK; GO.  K.-W.-C. Blook.     - Cornei. Ward and Baker Sta,  jr***********************^  OP    COURSE' YOU   WANT    THE     BEST-  MEN  GO 'IO  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tremont "Block.  He will surr you.  Largo stock of imported season's goods.  ^S***********************  BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated With  Hot AlV-  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men. J *  RATES S2 PER DAY  IV|rs. L G. GlarKe; Prop.  Late ol the Royal Hotel, Calgary  Imperial IJotel, Nelson  (Foimcrly known as Uio Silver King)  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, HELS0J., B. C.     r   LTEliPHOJ.E'f.0, SIB.^P. 0. BOX 688.,  -ry   '      '    :���       'r , i    ���-','>/������'  ,"v,   , v w '<��� z-'Y:  '.'���'    ,    DIIARBLE,: Blf-LDlilG STONE, :    i  BRICK AND 'LUE-.'. ....  ��� The   Mansfield ��fManufacturing! Company ''  .have the ab.ove,mentioned"building,-materials  for sale at. reasonable prices/ ,Special jquota- '  / tions 'to , builders;"-gand-^contractors' for Jarge v  "orders.  "-        Yt ~       ",.���,���.!' '-        " ���   ^'v  <-*.,,.     ' . **      '��� : '    i   /-.-''.- .%     >. J\ .   --yn "r ,xr'--  *��� r _ , A,  ���*      < -     J    .    -^ 4. "* ,    <���' J    t -J .U.1  ' ' ' '        A '     '   ^  'i  ORDERS BY MAIL ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY V  co2s_c_p-A;jsr-2-  OFFICE;    BAKER STREET WEST, flEISOfi, B.C.  TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.'  This hotel, ln the control part of tho city, hns  boon ontiicly ronovnlcd und impiovcd.  Tho ootniuodious bar is supplied with0all tho  best binnds of liquors, .vinos and cigarh nnd 'is  under the pcifaonal inanagctnonb of Mr. J. O.  :NoIsmlth.- ���,���.!....-���   ��������� '������..'.���'/:���;';' ' 7:. t  Tho dining room and restaurant aro conducted  on Iho European plan, and thoso and the hotel  accommodation aro under', tho .management of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso largo'bxperi^nco.is a guarantee of tho comforts of tlio-hotel. *-,.. ,  IV|adden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson.  ;" The only hotel In Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  ���The bed-roome am well furnished and  lighted by electricity. *  7- The bar Is always stocKea Dy the best  domestic and' imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER BTREET, NELSON  /\MEF{ICAJ. AND EUROPEAN  PLANS.,  ���HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture new  and first class in every, respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and. board $5 to $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here. .  J. V. O^LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANTJS, Masa^er.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. _Tlrst class tablet board.  ' Suitable for ���wrap  . ping, 25 cents a hun *  dred.  Apply at  TRIBUNE BINDERY DEPARTMENT  _-.-_.....!,.-.-.:_.*.���._....-- *.:J.y^-t:L:':!.' Y.  .���&fi.S*-.w2_.  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25/Cents'to $1  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail  HbaneSon,ab.o. Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,  Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver. -  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  1 WHOLES-VLB AND KKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOOK  WABD STREET  OB-DKBS BY MAIL: aKCKTVB PROMPT ATIBNTION.  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  A COMPLETE EINEMW  , - i.    .       i *t.- j.   _j        - ..I . ���r.fir-.-si  Front" Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside 'Finish*  looal'and coast.  Flooring.  looal and.^ooftrt,'. _'.  Newel,  Stair>  z r^r?k$  X, }.' Arl  "'-���rm  w ��2��T too wamt Is'"Iro��<iir;lSioc_-f,,'r <Y ft?Vff|?i  ^     ira -mu. xakx rr fob too *,/v- ,/��,}. J'-^^vM  OALEi AND.OJBT PBIO-_S,\  J. A. Sayward  ���, c   HAM. AWD TJlKK BTBK-RB. IlilflO_f J  !&*H^��Sf  fWii-"-/.  GORPOR/VTIONOFJjfEJBITYOFNELSOH :flfe  ??,*-  >t >���  Notice to Municipal .Voters.  NOTICE Is hereby given thafc under tho provisions of tho "Municipal Elections Act" tho foi-,  lowing aro entitled to voto for mayor and-alder-.  men at tho City .Municipal Election, vU:    > - '  -,  Any male or female, being a British subject of ���  tho full ago of twent)-ono years, who has paid ;  on or bofore tho flrst day of November all muni- '  cipal latos, taxes, assossments, and licenco fees  payable by him or her, and   - f<        , . v���  ' -Who ls-the assessed owner of lands;" or of V *c.��q8  improvements, or the assebsed occupier ol lands ' * > t 'M  within the municipality, or -   *~'   .^^  ' " vyhois��.rc8idontof and carries on busines. V  > ^>*lS  and is tho holder of a trades^ licenco in tho    .T'.'_...  ,  municipality, or ,.  .. "yj10,,18 a housoholdor within tho mumci- 15^  palitj. . <       ' VW^i  Householders aro required on or beforo tho   ���,"*' kf',1!^-  flrstdaj of Dccemboi to enter with tho undor- <'��� <���?* "^  signed their names, as a voter, and dohver at tho '   r-iJM  samo time a statutoiy declaration in tho form �� - *3fesiM  provided by the statute. *--*����_  t. ^, JAK. STRACHAN, City Clerk.  Nelson, B C, October. lSth1; 1 <X)1. .  "MM  '14-V  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEB.'  To John J. McAndrews or to any person  or persons to whom he may have transferred his interest in the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situato on the north sido  of Bear creek, about three miles from  the town of Ymir, lying south of and adjoining the Evennig Star mineral claim.  Nelson mining division of West Kootenay  district, r and  recorded  in   the  recorder s  office for, the Nelson mining division   You and each ot you are hereby notified  that I have expended two hundred and  twelve dollars and twenty-five cents  ($212 25) in labor and improvements upon  the above mentioned mineral claim in order  to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within  ninety days from tho date' of this notice  you fall or refuse to contribute your portion of all sucli cxpeiulituies together witH  ull costs of advei Using, your Interests, in  tho said claims will become the property  of tho subscriber under section 4 of an act  entitled, "An Act to Amend tho Mineral  Act, 1900 ' JOHN DEA.N. '  Dated at Nelson this llth day of Septem-  ber, 1901.   NOTIOE.  NOTJCK is hereby (?i\on that wo intend to  apply at (he nextMttingof Iho Board of Licenco  CoiiiiiilRnioncrs for (ho ('ity of Nclnon, to bo held  aftci tho expiration of thirty days from tho (Into  hereof, for a transfer of the retail liquor licenco  now held br ns for the promisor known! ns tho  "GliiOjPot' saloon, situato on Vornon street in  tlio City of Nel. on und on tho west jialf of lot. 4,  block 2, Bubrti vision of lot 95. group 1, Kootenay  District, to William A. Council of tho snld Cityof  Nelson.  Dated at Nolson this seventh dny of October  1!��1. WALMSLEY & BOWES.  Witness: E. C. Davison.  ��� '\rvik  NOTICE,  NOTICE is heroby frfven that I intend to apply  at tho noxt sitting of the Board of Licence Commissioners for tho City of Nelson, to be hold  after the expiration ot thirty days from the dato  hereof, for a transfor of the rotail liquor licence  now hold by mo for tho premises situate on lot  1, block 12. Baker street, Nelson, and known as  tho "Athabasca" saloon, to Norman T. Macleod.  of Nolson. P. J. RUSSELL.  Witness: Jas. OShka.  Datod this 27t,h day of Septomber, 15)01.  NOTICE,  Wo bee to notify tho merchants and busines  men of Nelson that we have purchased the bus!  ness and good will of tho Pacific. Transfer Company, which it is our intention of incorporating  with the business of tho Nelson Freighting &  Transfer Company, we remain yours  R. H. WILLIAM8,  Manager Nelson F. & T. Oo  OEETIPIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE. ���MONUMENT MINERAL,  claim, situate in the Nelson mining division of WeEt Kootenay district. Where located: At the head of Grohman creek on  Grohman mountain., Take notice that I,  J.M. McGregor, acting as agent for Steve  Hawkins, free minora certificate No,  b50,_35, and Louis Straiui, free xniner's'cer-  tlflcate No. b37,293. Intent' sixty days from  the date hereof, to app'..' :t> the mining: recorder for a certificate ��������� Improvements,  for the purpose of obtat < a crown grant  that action under section ,"��� must be com-  that action, unded sectic 17, must be commenced before the Issuance of such cer-  tlflcate of lmproremonf"  .1   A5. McGREQOB,  Datod this UU. dav ... tngaMt. ISO.    .J .  xsi THEI fNELSOtf TRIBUNE,  TJJESDAT   MORNING; i OCTOBER : 29,; 1901,
rf«ft *** *** *** ****************************************%.
• tb
when  and  antiseptic
It has  no  superior
the best preservative
Is useful for all purposes
wash or dressing is required,
as a wash for wounds and is
for the teeth yet discovered, preventing decay and
preserving the gums. Buy in the original packages
and be sure of getting the genuine. We have it in
,3, 7 and 14 oz. sizes.
W. F. Teetzel & Co.
nt <
Born, in Nelson, on Monday, the 28th
instant, to Mr. and Mrs. Thoburn Allan of Victoria street, a sop. L
****** ********************* ***************************
Having added to my stock a large
range of Youth's Boy's and Children's
clothing, I* am now prepared to offer
to the public the best variety of these
goods ever shown In Nelson.
Everything Is new and up-to-date
and are selling at the very lowest prices.
Intending purchasers will do well to
examine my stock and get prices before
purchasing elsewher.
_*   *      _   *■
217 and 219
Baker Street
Xro :
li-rv   -
K. r0* I
Xi?   -'"''     -: .'     --                to
W In your note book as having the best' bargains in    jL
. *.
R." v f ,
le "X .'..■-
^,   .  i *.
h v-i-y..'
'Moo" Stirslcy, at one time a i jeweler,
in Nelson, is one of the discoverers-ofl
the uew placer diggings on the Horsefly,
Cariboo district.
In the caso of Turner, Boeton & Co.;
vs. Madson, judgment was qrdered to be
entered  by judge  Forin* yesterday foi"
two small amounts.'
The city council has decided to carry
out tbe suggestion made in The Tribune
with respect to the decking of the piles
near the outer end of the city wharf.
Theo Madson made an assignment
yesterday to Hamilton Byers for' the
benefit of his creditors. It is said 'the
estate v/ill be able to pay 100 cents on
the dollar.
There was-* another Chinaman up in
the pclice court yesterday'for a breach
of" the swill carrying section of the
health by-law. Tlie case was enlarged
so that A. M. Johnson could app'ear for
the defendant.
The city council has decided ,to send
chief Lillie to Rossland to look at a team
of horse which Lee Coombs has for sale.
This time the horses will be bought subject to a report of a veterinary. The
price of the team is said to be $500, pi .is
freight and duty.
P* Messrs. Charles A, Waterman■•& Compauy v/ill offer for sale by public auction tomorrow afternoon p,t' 2 o'clock the
v.hole of the furniture and household
effects of Mrs. S Kelly, at her residence,,
ono .door .east .of the Victoria noteh on
Victoria street.
A meeting of the** license commissioners for the Nelson license 'district wiil
be held in the" court'house at 10'o'clock
Friday morning for the purpose ol hearing the application oi Johr- Marshall of
-Kitchener, J.1 'Anderson of Erie and:
George Munroe of Creston for hotel licenses at the -different places mentioned.
i ■..,<*.'*'
^ .** ""J
and you'll .make no^mistake. , The bargains we are now
-. showing^are .the Best^we* ever offered. (New-and hand- ;L
,' >   "    ij * j   '      fi> **"•■*-   .. <    , i *"
some,Furniture in the latest styles.;.'Early*-buyers-have >;/|i
f the largest choice.             / , '   f        v * -*1          v * /ft
C. BUf-YAN & CO.
WH. r i      i ^ i •*     ; - -r i ,t   \      I,' *       "-^ih!
"- Wjz are in the market again-this-season with - this • line of
Stoves;. After handling* them for_a'number of years„,we„ are
convincEd" that they , are " the* only' * Stoves -, that give
ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION. .    ; -/  ,  ■      - ',    ,
Call arid see our large and complete line.
Inn. orters and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.
Bainer Seattle) Beer in pints and quart-.    Dog-JJead.Al8.and Stout in
pints and quarts.   Kola Wine, ihe test Temperance drink.
,   i Onr Speoial Canadian Bye in 5s and 6s.
Dawson's Perfection Scotch Whiskey.        Granada pure Havana Oigars.
Union Oigars, a fall range in prioes.   Cards and' Foker Ohips.
Agents Brunswick-Balke Gollender Billiard
Tables and Supplies.
Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.
ORB OABS, skips, cages, ore bin doors, chutes ond general wrought iron work.' Onr ore cars are
the best on the market.   Write us for references and full particulars.
■SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE.-One 5-foot Pelton water wheel, width 600 feet, "8 to 16*
spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside paoked plunger sinking pump.   Rock drills, etopinj'
bars, &c, &o.
O.  Box 198.
\ • "■■■      '>
The best In tbe market, In 1-2
pound and 1 pound packages.
Telephone 161.
<J0e a Found
Frank Robbins of, the North Star mine
arrived in Nelson yesterday. j
>- Dr. Hendryx of the Last Chance mine
•came, down* from theSlocan yesterday.
\ Alderman Irving "returned home last
v.evenin& after "several,weieks* visit in the
eastern cities.     ,. , :   ■ -
-R.. G. MeLeod arrivea,In- Nelson.last
evening from Comaplix.;. He says business .is very good with him. j
I .Joe Clubb; left for,East Kootenay ith(s
morning, t He will "put in.; the winter
getting a stnke for his mining operations
next summer.
The Ladies' Aid Society'of St. Paul's
Presbyterian church will-hold a sale of
work and a Hallowe'en -supper in the
stores nextk-to, the.-Lawrence Hardware
Co., on Thursday,'" October 31st. The
sale of work wilKbegin at-2'o'clock and
supper from '5:30 to;.8 o'clock. Afternoon tea wil be* served.       '-
' There are a Jarge'number of the members of the Mine Owners^. Association in
the city ai-d it is said a meeting is to be
held tor the purpose^ofj discussing the
■question of tonnage'for jthe" proposed
refinery. The ^tonnage '"matter is now
said to be the only stumbling bloclt to
th'e erection of the refinery.*
.    . AT THE HOTELS. s,
TREMONT—Ed Clay, Kaslo; John
Burns, Sandon.
' QUEEN'S—H. J. Stewart, A. Stewart,
and J. M. M. Benedum, SiHerton; If.
Dick, Slocan; J. A. Netterfeld, Rossland;
E. C. Riley, Moyie.
IMPERIAL—W. ,R. Bergman. Renfrew; T. Thompson, St.-Paul;* Patrick
Tracey, Montreal; R.. L. Dempsey,
Eholt; Arthur Armstrong, Phoenix.
•MADDEN—C- French, Sandon; R.' R.
Dugan. Forty-nine creek; R. W. Thompson," Silverton;, Matthew Hill, Waneta;
J. A. Morrison, Silverton. '
GRAND CENTRAL—J. F ' Peterson.
Winnipeg;; -James Cameron, Buftalq;
Neil McMillan*-",Molly Gibson; Charles
Williams, 'Michel; W. O. Steele, Ymirj;
Thomas Pape, Slocan. ■ '
HUME—P. Ross, Hamilton; J.,rMc-
Guire,- Molly- Gibson; captain .Gifford
and wife, Hall Mines;. \. Sprigg.i .Winnipeg; Thomas Bell, Toronto; J.
Bop-es, Silverton; H. Lazare, Chicago';
W. McLean, Ottawa. „ , ;
PHAIR^-G., A." Alexander, Kaslo;" 13
J. Boswell, Trail; Dr.-iW-.A" I;Iendryx,
Sandon;, -B. j-WilBon,^Victoria; 'Frank1
Robbins, jNorth.-Star fnine;t D. -C. Johnson, Everett; A. R. Fingland, Three
Forks; H. B. Alexander, Sandon; L.* A.
Campbell,^ Rossland;' C. P. .Hill, Kitchener; C. D.jCrandall,,Spokane; E.,Ne!-
son, Fell,-Athabasca;,A. G.^Galt, W. .7.
.Whiteside" and Henry 'Roy, Rossland;.
C. B. "Murray) Toronto.   " '
TO SPORTSMEN: V •■ 6 ^ t.
We. have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever receivec
n Kootenay.   Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles.   Winchester Smokeless anc
Savage Carbines. . Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequalecl
for simplicity, accuracy and effect.
Blowers,   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft  Pumps,   Pipe and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather anc
Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.
■ C. D. -Blackwood has returned from, a
.trip to "Winnipeg.-He says the crop outlook in Manitoba Us, not'anything like
,'so rosy^as'it ;was a few, *weeks ago. The
yield has been unprecedented, .but -,tliej
"crop has, been poorly* handled by -the"
farmers. This, together with the wet
■weather, will bring the marketable crop"
dow.n below, the normal point.
_ The annual meeting of th© Nelson? St.
Andrew's Society will be held in .the.
Phair hotel on Thursday evening at 8
o'clock for the purpose of electing offl^
'cers^ and-making arrangements for-the
observance of St. Andrew's day. It is
•likely-that a supper-will be decided upon!
as most of the Scotchmen in Nelson are
toOvOld to dance, but consider that they
can handle themselves well at a' dinner.
■-Jailer Kerr returned from < Creston
yesterday.- ,He -found - upon , reaching
Creston that the man named Drummond) who had been held by constable
Wilson upon suspicion of being the escaped prisoner from tho Nelson jail was
not the man wanted. It is now< considered impiobable that Reilly will be re-
"captured. - -^
Victuallers' Association ^was held last
evening for the purpose of considering
the demand of the Trades and Labor
Council for the firing of the Chinese help
around the saloons and hotels,- but no
taction was taken. The proposed new
club of which so much has been heard,
and which in the opinion of some is to
be a miniature-Monte'Carlo was also,
discussed. It is likelyvto be opposed by,
tho association.
Neison mining Division Records, j
The'followingjlocations were recordejl
at the * Nelson record office yesterday.:
Morning, at the head of Hall creek, by
Moses iG.'1 Jackson.land',John Mclntyre';
and Copenhagen.'on Whalebaek mountain by Annie.,.Mc;Gregor.       ,     c       j
Certificates "of work were issued totlija
Transvaal & Zambezi Gold Mines, on
the" Pinnacle,-Black Night, 'Myee, X 10
U 8, Erie-and-Bank mineral claims. I
One biirof sale was recorded, in which.
George   Davis . transferred to John,l?.-
Nplan, a^one-eighth' -interest in the Iron'
Silver and Silver Queen mineral claims,
on the. north jfork* of-the'Salmon river.,
in its October Canadian Supplement observes r'JOnly those who actually saw
this exhibit can fully appreciate tho care
and thoroughness with which it was prepared, the judgment and good taste
shown in its arrangement, and the
courtesy shown to interested visitors by
the gentlemen in charge. We are sure
that many who saw the display made at
Buffalo went away with much better
ideas of tlie resources of Ontario and the
possibilities, ,of future development in
the province than they ever had before.
The^' mines. department deserves the
highest credit,for the exhibit. IL is to
be regretted that other provinces of the
Dominion showed less interest in the
exposition, and practically 'left-Ontario
.to-be-the.sole representative of Canada"
4n -the mines building. ,A mineral ex-
ihibit from'.British-Columbia, for instance, as complete-as that made by Ontario,, would'have been of great, interest
and of lasting value to the province. We
vdo^not think,that the Ontario authorities,. will.,<regret,.the exertions made .by-
them to present 'their ^resources,'- both
agricultural and mineral, at the Pan-
American." . i
,  The /Imperial Cafe. Is open day and.
night as a;short order restaurant. It of-,
' f ers rthe' best service„in the .city.
ON   MRS.  E.
Mclaughlin, west
Our next auction sale will be held at 8 o'clooK of
Canadian Trade in-Mining Machinery
i ' In- his latest report- to the, Canadian'
Mining Institute, secretary B. .A^T. Bell-
says:    "Coincident with .a^ great expan-
.sion in mineral development iri Canada
vthere has -naturally -been a correspondingly heavy "trade in supplying minesf,
.mills and smelters with.mining machinery, and supplies, a 'business in ,which
our Canadian manufacturers havo .mor|_
Ithan'h'eld their own. Th'e-manufacture
;of many'lines ";of high, class" mining ma-,
chinery has grown rapidly-during ;the
last few years, and "today '* we have
throughout the Dominion^ a number of
large establishments -which in paint of
engineering skill, equipment, and.capacity to. turn out good 'work,. will >com,-
pare-favorably with the-large-works of
cur enterprising neighbors across the
line. Naturally, we-are not yet able to
'till all the varied requirements of > our
mines and smelters, and very large trade
is done with the United States and other
countries, as a reference to the following
official statistics of the imports during
the year ending * June 30th' last wijl
show:    During this period ithere were
, In the,case of Gamble„vs. Stocks, an
action to-recover the-sumof~-|1326 as
the amount of commission on the sale
of the Victoria block, an''application for
a commission was granted by judge
Forin yesterday for the purpose of tak'
ing the evidence of the purchaser of the
block, Mr. Johnstone, in Rome, Georgia. The commissioner named is N. li.
En banks In the same case an application for an affidavit of documents was
enlarged-until the 3Jst lnstp,nt.
-A bail will be given this evening at
the Phair hotel, under the auspices of
the Nelson 'Boating Club. Tho committee in charge claim the dance- will
be a great success. It is not an invitation dance, but one in which the 'man
with woollen socks can have just as
good a time as the gentleman with silk
stockings. The proceeds will be used to
help place the club In a position to successfully carry out the great regatta
that is to be held here next year. Tickets
can be had from members of the committee or at the hotel.
The board of managers of the Ciori-
grcgational church have accepted the
resignation of William Munroe as pastor of the church. The differences be-f
tween Mr. Munroe and the members of
the congregation have been of some
standing and were very largely the outcome of the stand which the pastor took
upon social and trade questions. The
resignation has been in the hands of the
managers since August, but at c meeting held on Saturday evening tho pastor pressed ior action upon the resignation with the result that it was accepted. It is likely that Mr. Munroe will
continue to officiate until his successor
is appointed by the home mission board
of the church in Montreal. It is understood that thfe board of managers will
ask the mission board to raise the sti-.
imported under the free list," mining and
smelting machinery of a value of ?724j-
187, compared with ?290,800 imported ip.
1899, $207,737 imported in 1893 and,$128,-
780 brought in in-1897. Of the free entries .the United States supplied $680,258,
compared with ?16,380 in.1899. '.The distribution of this machinery was as follows in 1900: Nova ■ Scotia, $320,038;
British .Columbia, $182,078; -Ontario,
$125,040; Quebec, $30,661; New Brunswick, $10,246; Manitoba,-.$1000.;Northwest Territories, $674; Yukon, $33,841.
These' figures, however, convey but an
[approximate ideas of the.* great importance, of our mining industry in*Mts relation to the trade and commerce .of the
country, for we find scattered throughout tho trade . and . navigation- returns
numerous entries not included in the
statement." ■
Ore and Bullion Shipments.
NORTHPORT, Washington,/ October
28.—[Speciartq/The Tribune.]—The ore
receipts*and shipments at-this.port for
the week ending October 26th were:     •
From Rossland to the Northport
smelter— , Gars JToris
October 20   15     366
October 21 '  10     SIS
October 22  ' ',20    ,501
October 23   15     362
October 24 '..: .27     736
-October 25   37"    422
October 26 '...'..'..'.. .11    338
Total  '.  ...".;....... 115   3042.
From    Nedson    to    Newark,    New
i Jersey—•
October SO 1 car . bullion
• October 22  .".2 cars bullion
October 25  '. r car. bullion
Octobor 27  2 cars bullion
x •'Acting -.under.' instructions, from ^Mr3.
■S". 'Kelly.-' the 'undersigned will offer for
sale by. public Ruction the, whole ofcher
.household -furniture and "effects- on    f
■at 2 o'clock p.-m."
imAial bbewing company
: On the premises, one door .east of the
Victoria hotel on 'Victoria street.' Terms
Chas. A. Waterman & (!o.
K. VT. C. Block ~ *** Nolson, B.C.
Total  ,  , ,-,6 cars bullion
From Nelson to San Francisco—
i October 20  1 car ore
October 25 4 cars ore
October 27 1  car  ore
.6 cars ore
Pursuant to -tho "Creditors' .Trust Deeds Act,
NOTICE is hereby given. thatJTheodoro Madison of Nolson, British'Columbia, merchant, has-
by.Deed of Assignment, bearing date the 28th
day of October, A.D. 1901,. assigned all his real
and pergonal nroporty .to Hamilton'Byers of the
said City of Nelson,'hardware merchant, in trust
for tho purpose of-paying, and satisfying ratcablj-
and proportionately ana .without preference or
priority all tho creditors of'the said Theodore
Madson their just debts.    ,
NOTICE is also horeby given that a meeting
of tho creditors of tho said Theodore Madson is
called for Friday, the 15th day of Novombor, A.
D. 1901; at tho o«icoB_ of'..Elliot & Lonnie, solici
tors, Baker Stroot, Nelson, B.C., at tho hour of
3 o'clock in tho afternoon, in pursuance with the
"Creditors'1 Trust Deed Act. 1901," for tho giving
of directions ..ith reference to tho disposal of the
estate. -> w -   -
Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 28th day of October,
Elliot' & Lennie, Assignee. -
Solicitors for tho Assignee
The Molly Gibson Mining Corqpany, Limited.
NOTICE is horoby given -that an extraordin-
.'When you want the Best, ask for
Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.
Of  the  Oyster  during the
rest of the season will be at
As I intend .closing my business heij
the end of this month all goods will bl
sold at private sale regardless of cos]
Black all-wool cashmere, regulaJ
price 75 cents, now 45 cents.
Black    all-wool  , cashmere,
price 50 cents, now 30 cents.
Velveteens,   regular * price ' 75
now 40 cents.
Ladies'   linen   collars,   regular   priq
20 cents, now 12% cents.        *
Ladies'   cloth   jackets,   regular   pri<)
?15.00. now 510.00.
Ladies' cloth jacketSi, regular pricj
?7.50, now $4.50.
All' colors Cortecelli crochet sill
scools at 20 cents.
Come ~and-"get bargains before It
too late_' ' * ,   *.'
' ' ''DB LAAGE  FILS< & CO., X X
' . COGNAC, possesses a delicious.bouj
COGNAC is mellowed by its great!
age,  and  is  recommended to' con-|
.noiseurs,   and   for   medicinal   pur--j
„    poses.
Edinburg, the largest holders in the I
world of Scotch Whiskies.
Whisky is one of the leaders—try it-
Agency for full stock at'Victoria for
R. P, RITHET & 00., LTD.
.Victoria.   B.   C.
Kootenay Representative
P. O. Box 621, Nelson.
These well-known Oyster
and Lunch Parlors will be
re-opened on Monday. The
service will be the best in
the city.
■ ■ ■ ■
—       Coffee-Roasters	
ary general meeting of tho shareholders will ho
hold at tho Hotel Phair, Nolson; British Columbia, on Saturday, the Oth day of November, A.D.
1901, at tho hour of. 11 o'olock in tho forenoon,
when the subjoined resolution, which was passed
at tho oxtraordieary gonornl mpoting of the
Company hold on'tho 23rd. of Octobor, A.D. 1801,
•will no submitted for confirmation as u special
resolution. ,_;;_;	
RESOLVED that tho directors of this Company bo, and they are horeby authorized to raiso
the sum of 8120,000 upon the credit .of the Company on such torms and at such rate of interest
and ro-payablo at such times as they may deem
advisable, and for tho -purpose of securing tho
said sum of $120,000 and tho interest thereupon
to charge the whole or any part of the assets of
the Company hy way of mortgage, trust deed or
trust deeds, and to issue debentures-tobo secured
, by such mortgage, trust deed or trust deeds.
Dated this !»tE day.of October, A.D. 1901.
By order,
- S. W. RAY,
Ontario at the Fan-American.
Commenting editorially on the admirable exhibit made by -theprovince of
Ontario in the mines; department at; the
Fan-American    Exposition    the    New
jN.nd of the new man irom $800 to J-1200.1 Toxic Bto^qerins and Mining Journal
"I**       "'.-■"• ,     '   '    ':   ■    .   \~ ' '-."',   \"
NOTICB is heroby given that William Lynch
lias mad application under the provisions or tho
"Liquor Liconco Aot. 1900,"ior an hotol lioonc-.
for the promises known as tho Kootenay Hotel
at Ymir.
A mooting of the Board of Licence Commis^
sioners of the Nelson Licence'District will be
hold to, consider suoh application at tho Court
House at tho City of Nelson, on Tuesday, the
twenty-sixth day of November, 1901, at the hour
of ton o'clock in tho forenoon. ',
.       Chief Licenco Inspector.
C__tofCon_*_t__>'k Office,. *    * *      ;  •
Neleon, B.a; OctoberSSth, JflOt:
By ,
using   glasses
sight   is   de-
even     more
so   by
wearing   ill-fitting
optician guarantees
satisfaction '
with every pair
he fits.
harge—that for
the gl;
DBa,er8 ln Tea and Coffee
We oro offbring at lowoafc pricos the best
rades o . Ceylon, India, China and Japan
Our Best, Mocha and Java Coffee, por
pound 9  40
Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00
Choico Blend Coffeo, 1 pounds ....;..   1 00
Special JSXond Coifeo, 6 pounds    1 00
Rio Blond Coffeo, « pounds    1 00
Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound     SO
Telephone 177.
P. 0. Box 182.
Opticians and Jewelers.
' AT   THE
The   Manhattan!
Lots can  now   be   bought
Ashnola at from  $50 to $22$
each.   For terms and full partj
culars apply to
Phone 278.
rti_s*.Y; **v ".'.-n.- ,: i.-;jii-,;?.'-_; -uttaty C* ?. *
-.., Official Brpkerifi


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